Hope For The Holidays, To Be Held Nov. 19th.

Hope for the Holidays, an annual remembrance service that honors those who have passed away and offers support to grieving families, will be held at 2 p.m. Sunday, November 19 at Trinity Southern Baptist Church, 302 Broad Street, Falmouth, Ky. The speaker will be David Sugarbaker with special music performed by Michelle Faulkner and Penny Wolfe. This program is free and open to the public. Reservations are appreciated but not required. For more information, please call Woodhead Funeral Homes and Memorials at 859-654-3306 or 859-2345232 or email office@woodheadfuneralhome.com

Pendleton County Night at NKU, December 1

Northern Kentucky Athletics would like to invite all Pendleton County residents to the NKU vs. Morehead State men’s basketball game at 7 p.m. Saturday, December 2 for Pendleton County Night! All Pendleton County residents will receive a discounted rate of just $5 a ticket. Attached to this email is the ticket/game day information. Not only will Pendleton County residents receive a discounted rate, NKU will be giving away logo flags to the first 1,000 fans. It’s also their 3rd annual Teddy Bear Toss, where fans can bring a teddy bear to toss on the court at halftime for a chance to win some great prices! Along with a chance to win prizes, the teddy bears will be donated to a local hospital/charity. It’s also Shoot Around Saturday! So anyone 6th grade and
younger can shoot around on the floor and meet the team after the game (posters will be provided for autographs). Tickets can be purchased at the door with proof of Pendleton County residency or online in advance (recommended to avoid lines). Purchase tickets online at http://bit.ly/pendletoncounty by using the Promo Code PENDLETON by Friday, December 1. (Printing tickets at home is highly recommend to avoid will call lines. Tickets not printed three hours before the game will be at the UPSTAIRS will call. For select delivery method please choose INET WCall). If you have any questions or for more information, please , feel free to call Micki Ford at phone number 859-572-7848 or email Fordm10@nku.edu

PCHS Drama to hold performance of “Alice in Wonderland”

Pendleton County High School Drama is presenting one public performance of their traveling interactive children’s production of Alice in Wonderland at 7 p.m. Wednesday, November 15, 2017 in the Pendleton County High School cafeteria. The drama students invite all to see the story of Alice as she travels through her wonderland. Ticket prices are $3 for anyone over 12 and anyone 12 and under are free. Although, donations will be accepted. Since this is a children’s production, the high school students are taking this show for free to Northern Elementary, Southern Elementary, Phillip A. Sharp Middle School, and will perform for the Children’s Story Hour at the Pendleton County Public Library. They will be speaking with students at each production on what is involved in creating a show from costumes, scenery, props, make-up, accents, and illustrating differences between a traveling show and a traditional stage production. The younger students will hear about turning a book into a stage production and how they are similar and different.

City of Butler ready to sue delinquent taxpayer as bill reaches $16,000

By Ed Salerno, Reporter By all reports from council and audience members concerning Butler’s daytime Halloween Trick or Treat at Nov. 6, 2017 meeting of Butler City Council, it was a success and a wonderful turnout of children in great costumes. In other news, the Fire Department report noted that there were six runs which were all on Matilda Street. Mayor Greg McElfresh reported that Police Chief Kenny Hale has been put on night shift. He had a total of 65 calls with two arrests last month. Butler City Attorney Joey Verax reported about his efforts to settle the real estate deal with David Bay. It has taken much time and legal effort for Bay to donate property to the city. As one of the last steps, Verax noted that he needed the city’s tax ID. Verax also continues to work at collecting back real estate taxes. The mayor said he is ready to sue one party as their delinquent tax bill will reach $16,000 by January 2018. In audience comments, Bro. Darryl Mullins said Butler Baptist Church will hold a Thanksgiving Dinner at the Community Center in Butler from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Participants can eat in or get it to go. Of course, it is free. Also, Mt. Moriah Christian Church will have a dinner at Fire House Ministries in Butler at 6:30 p.m. on Dec. 13. In old business, Mayor McElfresh reported that the city wide clean up day on Oct. 20, 2017 went very well. The Rumpke dumpster was filed to capacity BUTLER Page 7 @ falmouthoutlook.com

Former mayor’s appeal on hold

Keith Smith, Reporter Kentucky Revised Statue 83.660 gives guidelines on the removal of a mayor for a first class city. Circuit Court Judge Jay Delaney had concerns that this statue may play a role in former City of Falmouth Mayor Elonda Hinson’s appeal of her removal from office. Working with Judge Delaney’s office, Hinson’s lawyer, Christopher Roach, and Bob Bathalter, representing the City of Falmouth, determined that with Falmouth not classified as a first class city, the statue was not relevant to this case. According to the Kentucky League of Cities website, a first class city with a population of 100,000 or more. Only Louisville/Jefferson County Metro area is a first class city in Kentucky. Falmouth fits into the fourth class city standard with a population in the range of 3,000 to 7,999. With Judge Delaney’s dismissal of the City of Falmouth’s motion to be removed from the lawsuit, the case has been pending a brief to be filed by Hinson’s lawyer. Bathalter indicated that after the legal petition is filed by the plaintiff and the city of Falmouth as defendants have answered the petition, the plaintiff will file a brief detailing evidence to show the reasoning behind the statements made in the petition. At this point, the brief is being prepared by Roach. He indicated that he expects it to be filed with the courts by the end of this week. Once the brief is received by the courts, the city will have an opportunity to reply. Judge Delaney will review all pertinent information and determine whether he wants to hear both lawyers argue points in front of him. That is expected by both sides