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Today's News

  • First reading permitting golf carts in city held

    Golf carts could soon be allowed within the Carrollton city limits. City council approved the first reading of an ordinance authorizing the use of golf carts on streets with a speed limit of 25 miles per hour or less. They cannot be driven on Gillock Avenue, Hwy. 227, Highland Avenue, Eleventh Street or Schuerman Street. The operator of the golf cart also cannot cross the roadway at an intersection where the roadway being crossed has a posted speed limit of more than 25 miles per hour.

  • Lady Panthers fight back against Lady Rebels, but ultimately fall 6-5

    The Lady Panthers’ softball team may have lost a close one April 22, to Gallatin County, 6-5, but the team showed heart and determination, something their head coach was happy to see.

    Carroll (3-11) jumped out to a quick 3-0 lead in the top of the first. Gallatin (3-5) tied things up in the third inning and took the lead in the fifth. But the Lady Panthers did not quit, scoring two runners in the bottom of the sixth. Unfortunately, it was just not enough.

  • Corbin wins shot put, discus at NCKC

    Carroll County High School’s track and field team competed in the North Central Kentucky Conference meet April 21, at Walton-Verona. Sophomore Malachi Corbin won first place in both the shot put and discus events. In shot put, Corbin threw 40 feet, and he threw 112 feet 1 inch in the discus.

    Senior Destiny Osborne took second place in her two field events. In shot put, she threw 26 feet. In discus, she threw 76 feet 7 inches.

  • 4-H Camp deadlines approaching

     4-H camp is right around the corner.  Carroll County will be going to North Central 4-H camp June 22-26.  If you are interested in attending please call the Carroll County Extension Office at 502-732-7030 to request that a packet be mailed to you.

    Campers must be between the ages of 9-14.All paper work must be filled out and returned by June 15.

    The camp orientation meeting for parents and campers will be June 15 at 5 p.m. at the Carroll County Extension office.

  • Go green for spring cleaning

    With warmer temperatures on the way, now is a good time to take inventory and make plans to go green for your annual spring cleaning.  One way to do this is to use homemade or purchased green household cleaning products.

  • Mulch has many benefits

    It helps to control weeds, prevent extreme soil temperature fluctuation, decrease water evaporation, and improve drainage.  Mulch also reduces mower and string trimmer damage on shrubs and trees by suppressing vegetation near their trunks.  As it decomposes, mulch produces organic materials to improve soil and otherwise benefit plants.

    Mulching is one of the best things we can do for our plants, but if done incorrectly, it can be one of the worst things we can do to them.

  • Eating their veggies

    Cartmell Elementary Lighthouse students created their own veggie pizzas April 14.

  • CCHS band presents spring concert

    The Carroll County High School band will be performing its annual spring concert at 2 p.m. Sunday, May 3, at the high school gymnasium.

    The concert will include performances by the Carroll County Middle School eighth grade band and the high school concert band, symphonic band, jazz band and steel band.

    Selections will include a transcription of Dvorak’s “Symphony No. 9,” a classic circus march and Pharrell’s “Happy.”

  • School Menu | Apr. 23, 2015

    This menu is for Kathryn Winn Primary and Cartmell Elementary Schools,  changes for Carroll County High School and Middle School will be italicized.

    Thursday, April 23: Breakfast: sausage biscuit; lunch: soft taco, lettuce, tomatoes, cheese/salsa, sour cream, refried beans, Mexican rice, grapes or fruit cocktail.Carroll County High School and middle school will offer: sausage, egg and cheese biscuit for breakfast.

  • New parent pickup reduces waiting time at Winn

    Thanks to a parking lot expansion behind the Board of Education building, Kathryn Winn parents are not waiting as long to pick up their children after school. On Monday, parents began using two new pickup paths so that Ninth Street is no longer blocked by stopped vehicles and so that students have more safe crossing areas.

    “This is a big change in our afternoon pickup routine,” said Principal Donna Monroe. “However, it’s in the best interest of students, parents and the community.”