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Today's Sports

  • Teen 1-ups 7-Up tourney

    How many kids can say they individually won a tournament? For Cody Kellam, 13, of Dry Ridge, winning the Northern Kentucky Junior 7-UP Tournament “felt good.”

     “I won by one stroke,” Kellam said “I struggled but was able to handle the pressure.”

    Kellam had a three-shot lead going into the two-day event that was held at Lassing Pointe, July 26 and Boone Links on July 27.

  • Tom Turkey!

    Jordan Howard, 14, of Williamstown, harvested his first turkey o his grandfather’s Grant County farm.

    The tom turkey weighed 21.5 pounds and had a 10.5 inch beard, spurs of 1.4 and 1.5 inches. Howard used a 20 gauge Mossberg.

  • Lady Tigers win state...
  • Braves win machine pitch...
  • Grant County kids go to hoops...
  • Willen helps ODP finish second...

    Trying to make the most of their soccer skills, Grant County High School sophomores Alexis Willen and Gwen MacAdams tried out and were selected to be a part of the Olympic Development Program, as they earned the chance to play for their state.

  • GCHS boys soccer tryout dates set

    The Grant County High School junior varsity and boys varsity  soccer tryouts will be held from 5 to 6:30 p.m. on July 19 and July 20 at the GCHS soccer field.

    Boys ninth grade and older are eligible for varsity, while boys in grades seventh through 11th are eligible for JV.

    Appropriate shin guards and cleats are required, as well as a completed KHSAA Sports Physical Form.

    For more information, call Dave Schmitt at 859-391-3214.

  • Burgan completes time at...

    Michael Burgan, a 2006 graduate of Grant County High School, has completed his four years of eligibility at the University of the Cumberlands in Williamsburg. Burgan, who signed with the school in the spring of 2006, plans to graduate from Cumberlands in the spring of 2011, with a double major in business administration and sports science and exercise.

  • SPECIAL ATHLETES
  • Reed named coach of the year

    Coming into the season, GCHS coach Ott Reed knew how talented his team was.

    But because the Lady Braves surpassed others expectations, Reed was named the eighth region coach of the year, the first time he has earned the award.

    “It’s a high honor because it’s voted on by your peers,” Reed said. “My thoughts are that some of my old coaches told me good players make good coaches. I had a super bunch of players. It’s an honor and something I can keep with me always.”