Today's News

  • What would Jesus do?

    The other day, my family and I got a hankering to go get some ice cream (when I say we, of course, I mean me), so we went to a local fast food place for an ice cream cone. We went outside to the sitting area and there was another family already out there. Now, I am a stickler for rules. I believe rules are there for a reason. And so when I went out to the sitting area, blazoned all over the place were signs that said “No Smoking.” And guess what that family was doing—that’s right, the adults all had cigarettes in their mouths.

  • Church Notes: June 16, 2011

    Church 20/20
    • Last Sunday, Haleigh Biddle spoke about her missions work.
    • June 18 – Yard sale at the church from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Proceeds will go to the building fund.

    Corinth Christian
    • When you hear the name Job, what come to your mind? Is it a man of suffering, a man of patience or a man of great wealth? Job’s number one priority was his relationship with God.

  • Retiring teachers: ‘this is for you’

    Many people have asked me what I do now that I have retired. They just corner me in the cat food aisle at the store and demand an answer.

    So, for all you retiring teachers—this is for you.

    First, I had to graduate from elementary school. I majored in reading, writing and talking to teachers in the halls. This took more than 25 years.

  • History according to Ken

    My new bald head has revived people’s interest in me and from where I sprang unto this earth.

    I grew up in middle America on the only expanse of land that no one else ever wanted.  Early settlers never fought a fight with the native Indians to gain the land. It is said that the Indian Chief Horsemuscle gave General Harrison some necklaces to take the land where my hometown sits.

  • Miller, Newman complete basic training

    Army National Guard Pfc. Cody D. Miller and Pvt. Anthony M. Newman have graduated from One Station Unit Training (OSUT) at Fort Leonard Wood, Waynesville, Mo., which included basic military training and advanced individual training (AIT).

    During basic military training, the trainees receive instruction in drill and ceremony, weapons qualification, map reading, tactics, military courtesy, military justice, physical fitness, first aid, and Army doctrine, history, principles and traditions.

  • Woodyard, boy, Nov. 27, 2010

    Travis and Tisha Woodyard, of Dry Ridge, are proud to announce the birth of their son, Easton James Woodyard.

    Easton was born at 4:13 a.m. Nov. 27, 2010 at St. Elizabeth Medical Center South in Edgewood.

    He weighed 9 pounds and 6 ounces and was 22 inches long.

  • Jail employees recognized for life-saving duties

    What started with a routine head count at the Grant County Detention Center led to an emergency surgery for an inmate that likely saved his life.

    Three jail employees were honored June 2 for the actions they took in early January to make sure an inmate who had a history of pneumonia and a collapsed lung received the medical attention he needed.

  • Saylor wins 8th region KHSAA sportsmanship award

    It was surprising news for Rebecca Saylor, when she received word from Grant County High School athletic director Scott Shipp, that she had won the 8th Region KHSAA Sportsmanship Award.

    “I said are you kidding me,” she said to Shipp. “I was super excited.”

  • Archery gets new ranges at Lloyd Wildlife

    It was five years in the making, but the archery range at Lloyd Wildlife Management Area in Crittenden is open to the public.

    The range is a partnership among Earl Gossett, president of the Northern Kentucky Bowhunters Association, Roy Grimes, the director of the National Archery in Schools program and John Gassett, the commissioner of the Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife.

  • Coroner settles into new role

    Bob McDaniel’s first few months as Grant County coroner have been busy. He’s been called to nearly two dozen death scenes, the majority of them where someone died of natural causes.

    To date, he’s had only a couple of fatality accidents that he’s had to investigate.