Today's News

  • Braves sweep Williamstown

    On a cold, dreary, wet Saturday, the Braves and Demons were still able to keep the rivalry going with Grant County defeating Williamstown 13-8, April 21 at Grant County High School.

    The game was originally scheduled for 11 a.m. at Williamstown High School, but was moved to GCHS at noon, due to having a tarp on the infield and being playable. Grant was the visiting team and Williamstown was the home team.

    It wasn’t an easy start for Williamstown senior Isaac Alger, as he surrendered five runs in the first inning.

  • The act of grace

  • CHURCH NOTES 4.26.12

    Christ Community
    • April 22 - We had three young missionaries visit the church and share their testimonies.
    • May 3 - National Day of Prayer - The church will be open for anyone who would like to come in and pray. We are at 139 North Main Street in Williamstown. You are welcome to come in and just enjoy the presence of God.

    Corinth Christian


    Police need the public’s help in identifying the driver of a vehicle that drove the wrong way on Taft Highway, struck two other vehicles, ran off the road and left the scene before police arrived.

    The incident occurred at 7 a.m. on Friday, April 20 at the intersection of Taft Highway and Warsaw Road.

    Dry Ridge Police Chief Rick Kells said witnesses described the car as a maroon Pontiac.

    “The suspect was driving south in the north bound lane,” Kells said.

  • Grant parks to host Amazing Race

    On your mark, get set, go!!

    Grant County Parks and Recreation will have their own version of “The Amazing Race” on April 28 at Grant County Park in Crittenden.

  • Gifted/talented have opportunity to explore at NKU summer program

    From art to zoology, students can continuing learning this summer at ExploreMore!, an enrichment program for gifted and talented youth in kindergarten through eighth grade,

    The four-day program through Northern Kentucky University’s Institute for Talent Development and Gifted Studies will be held from 8:30 to 11:30 a.m. June 25-28 at NKU-Grant County Center in Williamstown.

    Registration began April 1 and is limited and first-come, first-served.

  • Crittenden teen knows first-hand how organ donations are needed

    If there is one message that Crosby Fugate of Crittenden wants to get out to the public it would be the importance of becoming an organ donor.

    When Fugate was 12 years old, he got sick.

    He couldn’t eat for days. His mother, Dorie, thought he had a virus.

    When his illness lingered, he ended up spending three weeks in the hospital.

    A liver test confirmed that Fugate had primary sclerosing cholangitis, a liver disease caused by progressive inflammation and scarring of the bile ducts of the liver.


    Some survivors of the severe storms and tornadoes that struck Kentucky Feb. 29 through March 3 may not have registered with the Federal Emergency Management Agency for assistance because they don’t understand the process.

    May 7 is the deadline to register for federal assistance. FEMA officials say it’s important that all tornado victims who suffered damage register as soon as possible.

    There are some common myths surrounding registration.

    FEMA has attempted to address the most common misconceptions including the following:

  • Let’s pray

    Heads will be bowed May 3 as Grant County celebrates the National Day of Prayer with day-long activities.

    Volunteers from several local churches are joining to organize the event, which is in its fourth year in the county.

    “This is not about any one church or any one denomination,” said Pastor Tony McKinnon of Family Worship Center of Grant County. “This is about a community joining with the rest of the state and nation in this day of observance to pray for our country.”

  • ‘Flaming’ fowl feces causes fire

    Laura Webster sat on a white wooden kitchen chair across the road from her Corinth home.

    She watched firefighters from Corinth, Williamstown and Dry Ridge, climb the roof and peel back the blackened tin roof to shoot streams of water inside.

    Williamstown Fire Chief Les Whalen ran in and out of the frame home grabbing personal items, including a motorized wheelchair, a metal cane and family photos, laying them on the grass in Webster’s front yard.