This APIT photo features the 1949-50 Dry Ridge High School basketball team. Pictured are (front row) Raymond Lawrence, Robert Robb, Harry Howe, Harold Sydnor and Carl Howe, (back row) Jim Middleton, Stanley “Allen” Lawrence, Bill Treadwell, Coach Joe Reed, Buzzy Sebree, Phil Points and Bob Day. Thanks to Williamstown resident Joel Hubbard, who was sick when the photo was taken, for providing the photo, and Gwen Dills, Barb Owen, Patti Noel and Wanda Wright, all of Dry Ridge, for calling in guesses.
From Little Dippers summer camp to Senior Bash, Tabatha Clemons hopes Grant County parks offers something for all ages to enjoy.
“We want to continue to look at programs and see where we can try to enhance the quality of life here,” she said. “Whether that’s just trying to keep our parks clean and beautiful and preserving the greenspace we have or expanded more, I’m always trying to keep my eyes open and embrace any opportunity we have.”
John Siedenberg II of Williamstown is looking for local actors and actresses to try out for parts in a play he has written called “Beauty of Innocence.”
The show centers on Charlie who is 16 and pregnant. As she tries to sort through her life while sitting in a city park, a little girl makes her acquaintance. Charlie tells the story of her life and decisions she faces.
Auditions for the show have been planned for noon to 4 p.m. on June 4 and 2 to 4 p.m. on June 5 at the Grant County Extension Office in Williamstown.
The Dry Ridge High School Alumni Association met on April 30 at the Dry Ridge Christian Church.
The meal was catered by the church’s Christian Women’s Fellowship.
The class of 1951 was honored and represented by Nora Lee Hubbard Shipp. Although some members could not attend, there were 13 members and guests present.
Purple and white balloons filled the bright, clear sky on Friday night after being released from the triumphant hands of cancer survivors.
Relay for Life was an event where the community rejoiced with cancer survivors and remembered those that lost their difficult fight. Survivors proudly displayed their medals and paraded confidently through Grant County Park.
The event was not only for the survivors, but for the community that came together to arrange an incredible occasion.
She is a small woman, with an appearance almost as fragile as one of her porcelain dolls. Her gray hair is neatly styled, her earrings always match her clothes and her fingers are adorned with rings. Since 1988, she has taken dolls that were tossed out by others and turned them back into objects of love for needy children. In fact, many Grant Countians know her simply as “The Doll Lady.”