.....Advertisement.....
.....Advertisement.....

Today's News

  • School menu | Jan. 22, 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, Jan. 22: Breakfast: chicken biscuit; lunch: hot dog with bun, chili sauce, cheese, potato rounds, grapes or diced pears. Carroll County High School and middle school will offer: Philly cheese or Buffalo chicken with bun, lettuce, tomato, pickle, onion, green peppers, baked beans, spicy fries.

  • KU hosts coat drive
  • School District, Housing Authority host town hall

    Carroll County School District Superintendent Bill Hogan is opening the floor for questions on Jan. 29, in a town hall meeting at the 9th St. offices of the Carrollton Housing Authority. This moderated event will give community members a chance to get answers to anything and everything to do with the Carroll County School District.

  • Carrollton woman dies in single car accident

    A single vehicle accident in Henry County Tuesday claimed the life of a Carrollton woman.

    Kimberly A. Kindoll, 27, of Carrollton, was killed when her car left the road on the 9000 block of Hwy. 55 (Carrollton Road), struck a tree and came to rest, according to a news release from Kentucky State Police.

    KSP said dispatchers received a call reporting the crash at 5:21 p.m., Jan. 20.

  • Luallen points to positives on state economy

    Lt. Governor Crit Luallen opened the Carroll County Community Development Corporation annual meeting stating it was actually nice to bring good news.

    A recent Federal Reserve report stated that Kentucky is now at its highest level of economic activity. In 2014, there have been more than 350 location or expansion projects creating more than 15,000 new jobs and $3.7 billion in investment. This is the greatest investment since the development cabinet started keeping records in 1987.

  • Legislators could pass law allowing local-option sales tax to fund projects

    There may only be 30 working days in this year’s legislative session, but it already seems like there are about twice as many major issues needing to be addressed before the General Assembly wraps up its work in late March.

    Because the state operates under a two-year budget, and our constitution, therefore, requires larger majorities in the House and Senate to “open it up” in odd-numbered years, few of the bills filed have a significant financial impact.

    Even so, that does not lessen the importance of those that may become law.

  • Child support roundup nets 12 arrests

    The Carroll County Sheriff’s office spent Tuesday night rounding up men and women accused of owing a total of $162,629 in delinquent child-support payments.

    County Attorney Nick Marsh filed warrants for 22 people living in Carroll and surrounding counties, charging them with flagrant nonsupport for owing amounts ranging from just over $1,000 to as much as $27,095.

  • Humans are God’s special creation, set apart and above all other beings

    The so-called smart people will tell you that life on this planet originated several billion years ago. They will tell you that electrical disturbances caused reactions to occur in the chemicals of the primeval ocean, and these reactions produced amino acids that organized themselves into living cells They will tell you that man is the highest product of this development, he is an immediate descendent from the same ancestors as the apes, and he is, himself, still developing.

  • Church news | Jan. 22, 2015

    Sanders Baptist Church will host its monthly hymn sing 6:30 p.m., Sunday, Jan. 25.

    The hymn sing will feature the Sanders Gospel Band.  In case of inclement weather, the hymn sing could be cancelled.  Additional information is available by calling Pastor Hardin Lowe at 859-643-5167.

  • Class registration underway for Christmas giving programs

    Pictures of children receiving Christmas gifts through the Christmas Connection and Shop With a Cop graced the front page of the The News-Democrat in December. The families of these children were required to complete 12 hours of life skills education in order to be eligible to participate in the programs.