Local News

  • 2 Point Farm participates in national Alpaca Farm Days

    Alpaca owners from across the United States and Canada will invite the public to come, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 24, to their farm or ranch to meet their alpacas and learn more about these inquisitive, unique animals, the luxury fiber they produce and why raising alpacas and alpaca fiber products are perfect for environmentally conscious individuals. 2 Point Farm will welcome guests to join them to meet their herd of Suri Alpacas, learn about their care and the many uses for their amazing fiber.

  • Corinth Post Office will be back

    Corinth is looking for a new post office location.
    Bruce Adams, architect/engineer with Facilities Implementation Department of the United States Postal Service (USPS), addressed the Corinth Commission about the status of the the post office.
    Adams told residents that the current office has closed after the building owner decided to not renew the lease.
    “We are officially looking for a new, alternate quarters location,” Adams said, adding that the facility needed to be about 1,590 square feet and located within the city boundaries.   

  • Sewer charge feedback, post office update heard at Corinth meeting

    A full agenda and lively discussion highlighted September’s regular monthly meeting of the Corinth City Commission.  
    For health reasons, Mayor Billy Hill was unable to attend the meeting.  
    All commissioners and City Clerk Tara Wright were in attendance.  
    The meeting venue was changed from Thomas Lane to the City Park Building due to a large funeral at an adjacent funeral home and an expected larger than normal attendance of the meeting.  

  • Simon Kenton hand Braves first loss

    The Grant County boys soccer team took their first loss on Sept. 13 against district rival Simon Kenton 4-1.
    The only goal for Grant County was scored by Cameron Smith in the second half.  
    The rivalry between the Braves and the Pioneers showed itself early.
    Simon Kenton was able to score within the first minute and a half.
    This tested the Braves, but they were able to keep their intensity and continue to battle with the Pioneers.

  • GCHS boys finish as runner-up in tourney

    The Grant County boys’ soccer team were runners up in the eighth annual Dry Ridge Toyota Cup Classic on Sept. 17, repeating their placement from last year.
    The Braves beat Gallatin County 4-0 with goals from Connor Williams, Cameron Smith, True Williams and Ethan Wilson with a penalty kick. The Braves fell short to Beechwood, losing 1-0.
    Although the Braves shut out Gallatin County, the game was a physical one.

  • Lady Braves win Dry Ridge Toyota Cup

    The Grant County girls team won the eighth annual Dry Ridge Toyota Cup on Sept. 17, beating Covington Latin 6-0, then Gallatin County 3-2.
    In the first game, the Lady Braves came alive, finally having all 17 players on the roster back and healthy, and it showed.

    Kayla Mullins and Faith Johnson both scored hat tricks, alongside Courtney Faehr, who had three assists.

    “Even though I’m not a captain on the team, I think I’m still a leader,” said Johnson, who is currently leading her team in goals scored.


    (Editor’s Note: The Grant County News publishes all items in police beat that are submitted from each individual police agency. The News does not omit names from police reports.)

    Officer KJ Little executed a warrant for Tiffany L. Sonnycalf, 36, of Dry Ridge, for failure to appear, at 11:20 p.m. Sept. 13 on U.S. 25. Sonnycalf was lodged at the Grant County Detention Center.

  • My God, my God, why have you forsaken me?

    I was reading the passage of scripture where Jesus is on the cross and he cries out from the cross “My God, My God why have you forsaken me?” Now this passage of scripture is unusual because Jesus says this in Aramaic and it is usually explained in a complicated way.  

  • Kentucky fifth in nation in adult obesity; state diabetes rate highest ever

    We’re fat, and getting fatter. And that’s making us sicker.
    More than one-third of Kentucky adults are obese, placing the state fifth in the country in obesity, a big jump from 12th the year before. Kentucky was one of only two states where obesity rates increased from 2014 to 2015, according to the latest State of Obesity report.