The decision affirms an order denying a nursing facility’s motion to compel arbitration. The son and wife separately signed admission papers for the patient, including an arbitration agreement.  To overcome the trial court’s finding that the patient had not authorized the son and wife to act for him in that regard, on appeal the defendant would have to show it’s evidence was “‘uncontradicted and unimpeached and of such a character and weight as toleave no room for a judicial determination that it wasinsufficient to support a finding.  Defendant’s two declarations didn’t meet that high standard.  They were contradicted by the son’s and wife’s declarations, and they were based on pattern and practice rather than memory of the specific admission of this patient.  Kindred Nursing Centers Ltd. Partnership v. Clark (2017) 137 S.Ct. 1421 did not help defendant since that decision only struck down a special rule the Kentucky Supreme Court had created for showing authority to enter into an arbitration agreement; whereas, here the trial court applied ordinary rules governing proof of agency applicable to all contracts signed by agents.