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Today's News

  • Leaving A Legacy | Justin Ray

    Carroll County High School baseball alum Justin Ray takes pride in not striking out and finding ways to get on base. The four-year varsity starter excelled at both of these during his career with the Panthers and now has his name in the state record books to show for it.

    Justin ranks 20th in highest season batting average, hitting .566 during his senior year last season. He was 43 for 76 at the plate. The minimum requirements for this ranking is to hit at least .550 in a minimum of 50 at-bats.

  • Leaving A Legacy | David Marshall

    After his junior season, David Marshall had broken all of the Carroll County High School scoring records and set his sights on the state records. He worked all the way up to 14th, finishing his high school career this fall with 102 goals. The minimum number to make the list is 80. He also tied his own state record for most goals scored in a game with six. The games were against Gallatin County junior year and against Henry County senior year.

  • Leaving A Legacy | Guillermo Cruz

    An unselfish player and a strong leader, Guillermo Cruz has learned how to play to his strengths in order to succeed–both as an individual player and for his team. His great vision on the field, knowledge of the game and unspoken connection with Carroll County High School career scoring leader David Marshall helped him become the school’s career assist leader. He finished his senior season with 11 assists, adding to his career total of 48, ranking him 14th in the state record books.

  • Leaving A Legacy | Jacob Wise

    There’s more to stealing bases than just being fast. Talk to Carroll County head coach Jimmy Ray and he will say you also need to be aggressive and read pitchers well–two characteristics CCHS 2014 alum Jacob Wise had.

    But he was also fast.

    “He was zero to full speed in a couple steps,” Ray said.

    More than two years after graduating, Jacob now finds himself stealing a slot in the state record books, as his 37 consecutive stolen bases from 2013-2014 is good enough for fifth on the list.

  • Operation Christmas Shoebox

    Operation Christmas Child Shoebox Collection began this week. Please stop by First Baptist Church in Carrollton if you would like to help fill a box and provide a small $7 fee to be shipped to a child.

    Boxes may be picked up at the church during business hours or in the evening during the following collection times: Nov. 17, 5:30-7:30 p.m.;

    Nov. 18, 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Nov. 19, 4-6 p.m.; and Nov. 20, 1-5 p.m.

  • Chili fundraiser

    Worthville Volunteer Fire Department is hosting a chili dinner from 5-8 p.m. Nov. 19, at the firehouse, 446 Hwy. 467 in Worthville. The cost is $5 per person. The fire department also will be accepting donations of new hats, gloves, scarfs, etc., for needy children in the area. 

  • Energy and Environmental Cabinet Secretary visits Nucor Steel Gallatin
  • Downtown Carrollton building coming down soon

    Carrollton’s downtown will soon have an empty hole on Court Street, as City Council accepted a bid to tear down the old Western Auto building.

    Council accepted the low bid of $35,800 from Lindsay Construction to tear down the city-owned building, located at 110 Court Street. The company submitted two bids for the project: $35,800, which included an EPA waiver for asbestos abatement and $50,400, which included asbestos abatement.

  • Herbst enlightens readers with information on turkeys

    With Thanksgiving upon us, let’s talk turkey.

    Turkeys are raised only for meat. They are not raised for egg production, as with chickens, ducks and quail. As a result, turkeys do not produce very many eggs.

    There is only one breed of turkey, but with several varieties. The most common type of commercial turkey raised in the United States is the Broad-Breasted White. It has a larger breast than the other varieties of turkeys.

  • BOA denies NorthKey’s request to build on Clay

    After hearing concerns from several nearby residents at a public hearing and at its meeting Tuesday, Nov. 15, the city of Carrollton’s Board of Adjustments denied an application from NorthKey Community Care for a conditional use permit for the property located at 717 Clay St., located in the R-2 residential zone.