The ride will stop at Gate of Heaven Cemetery, where participants will visit Kim's grave.
Kim, 48 and a 27-year veteran of the Cincinnati police force, was shot and killed after he was lured to the corner of Whetsel Avenue and Roe Street by a report of a man "walking around, getting belligerent with a gun" on the morning of June 19, 2015. His shooter, TrePierre Hummons, 21, made that call himself, police said following the shooting.
Kim tried to talk to Hummons, whose mother stood nearby. He drew his Taser, not knowing that Hummons was armed, said Hamilton County Prosecutor Joe Deters.
Kim never shot back. He fell to the street; Hummons then wrestled away the officer's gun and was shot by his parole officer, also on the scene.
"He was always a police officer ... When I grew up, I wanted to be an astronaut or a baseball player," Kim's brother, Micky, said at his funeral service. "But with Sonny it was always one thing - that tunnel vision to be a police officer .. He was so proud to wear that uniform. He was so proud to be part of that fraternity."
Kim was also the owner and main karate instructor at the Japanese Karate-Do dojo in Symmes Township. Some of his karate students attended the funeral and visitation.
Kim attended Norwood schools in third and fourth grades and eighth and ninth grades. After the family moved to Chicago, he graduated from Carl Schurz High School in Chicago in 1984 and then attended Truman College in Chicago in 1984-1985. He returned here Cincinnati and started at the University of Cincinnati in 1986.
One of Kim's best friends, Buddy Blankenship, whom he met at UC, spoke about Kim's love of the Queen City -- and how he was welcomed and liked everywhere he went.
"One of the things I came to appreciate most about Sonny was he was never out of place, he always belonged - no matter where we went. Whether a blues bar in Corryville, a night club in Oakley, a corner pub in Norwood or a chili parlor in Pleasant Ridge, Sonny was welcomed with open arms," he said.
"Being Sonny's friend opened the door to experiences and friendships I almost certainly would have otherwise passed on. Sonny helped me see the value of opening your heart to all the different types of people our city had to offer."