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Today's Features

  • Friday, Sept. 4

    Caby M. Froman Club meets at noon at Butler Park lodge.

    Carroll County Community Development Corporation meets at noon at Butler Park lodge.

    AA Big Book study group meets every Friday at 2 p.m. at Carrollton Christian Church.

    Carrollton Main Street Program holds First Friday on the Courthouse Square from 4-8 p.m. The event features the RiverView Farmers Market with local talent providing entertainment. Free.

    Alcoholics Anonymous meets at 8 p.m. every Friday at the Warsaw First Christian Church, 207 W. High St., Warsaw.

  • Wednesday, Sept. 9

    Carrollton Rotary Club holds its annual golf scramble from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. at General Butler State Resort Park’s golf course.

    Family Community Pharmacy Program will screen potential clients from 9-11 a.m. at the Northern Ky. Community Action Center, 220 Seventh St. Call (502) 732-5253.

    Wednesdays at One at Carroll County Public Library, 1 p.m.

    AA Big Book study group meets every Wednesday at 2 p.m. at Carrollton Christian Church, 310 Fifth St.

  • Landmark News Service

    “It soweth here with toil and care, But the harvest-time of love is there.”

    – Robert Southey

    Unusually wet weather and a cooler-than-normal July have made life interesting for owners of three local produce stands.

    “It’s been very, very trying,” said Jamie Pyles, owner of Bray Orchard and Roadside Market.

  • Alpenglow Adventures, the Carrollton organization founded by Camp Kysoc director Jim Ebert, recently completed another successful venture to the bottom of the Grand Canyon in Arizona.

    Providing hiking expeditions to people who cannot walk, or cannot walk without assistance, Alpenglow Adventures takes individuals to destinations attempted by very few, if any, disabled climbers.

  • The Trimble Banner

    Retired Trimble County educator Dean Bowling has assembled a collection of stories from his youth, and others about his ancestors, for a new book, “Mules and Wildcat Heads.”

    Published by Xlibris Corp. of Bloomington, Ind., the book centers on “those Eastern Kentucky hills in which I grew up; a story of the love and admiration for those who influenced me the most,” Bowling explained.

  • TB Correspondent

    Trimble County school band members have one advantage over other students: For four days straight last week, they had a chance to get back into the early morning routine during band camp at Trimble County High School.

    Camp started daily at 8 a.m., and band members found themselves working hard until 8 p.m. If they were lucky, they could call it the day at 5:30 p.m. last week.

    Thursday was the only overnight for the squad, which slept over at the school. But, after a big breakfast, it was back to work at 8:15 a.m.

  • The opening of Interstate 71 from Louisville to I-75 in 1969 has not only changed the business climate of Carroll County, but in neighboring counties as well, according to area government leaders and business representatives.

    “There’s no doubt about it,” according to Carroll County Judge-Executive Harold “Shorty” Tomlinson, “the interstate has certainly been beneficial to us in getting the industry we have here.”

  • Wednesday, July 22

    Milton Elementary Site Based Decision Making Council will hold a special meeting at 10:30 a.m. at the new school building to discuss use of stimulus funds.

    The Wednesday “Be Creative at Your Library” program is Garbage Can Band. Marie Augustine will help children create homemade instruments at 10 a.m. at Bedford Elementary School.

    Thursday, July 23

    Senior citizens will eat out at Madison, Ind., Ponderosa and shop downtown Madison at 11:30 a.m.

  • Wednesday, July 8

    Senior citizens will walk, play cards and have card bingo at 1 p.m. Mark Hines will speak on Chiropractic at 12 noon at the senior center at Trimble County Park.

    Trimble County Public Library presents juggler and ventriloquist Mike Hemmelgarn Juggler at 10 a.m. at Bedford Elementary School.

    Friday, July 10

  • The Trimble Banner

    Quietly, the Milton-Madison Bridge project is continuing as teams work to collect information that may help engineers determine the best of three possible sites for a new span across the Ohio River.

    Sonar exploration of the river bottom was conducted on Thursday, July 2. From a small silver-colored boat, hydrographer Pat Hahs of Mainstream Divers used side-scan sonar equipment to map out debris, archeological artifacts and anything else lying at the bottom of the river.