Winter exhibit opens Friday
The Arts and Heritage Center of North Augusta will open its Winter Exhibit on Friday.
The exhibit is dedicated to Bea Kuhlke, who died Dec. 21 after a battle with lung cancer and stroke complications.
If I did the way I should
Then I would do the things I could
And if I thought before I spoke
Another’s heart may not be broke
If I could walk the path you walk
I would not judge with my loose talk
If I were you and you were me
I wonder, friend, where would we be
And if I stopped to lend a hand
NAME: Cordell Bussey
SCHOOL: Paul Knox Middle
FAVORITE CLASS: Ms. Dover class.
FAVORITE LUNCH: Chicken sandwich
HOBBIES: Playing video games
MY ROLE MODEL IS: my brother.
WHEN I GROW UP, I WANT TO: be a NFL player.
• Katy Dyches and Krissy Dyches, both of North Augusta, made the dean's list at Southern Wesleyan University for the fall 2014 semester.
• Joseph Halbert, of North Augusta, made the dean's list at Arizona State University for the fall 2014 semester.
While her dream of playing college basketball essentially came true in November when she signed to play for Emmanuel College next year, Lakeside High School's Clarissa Hopkins hasn't let up for a minute.
Hopkins leads the Lady Panthers in points (9.
Friday, Jan. 9
Augusta Christian at Ben Lippen, 6 p.m. (girls), 7:30 p.m. (boys)
Harlem vs. Screven County, 6 p.m. (girls), 7:30 p.m. (boys)
Augusta Prep vs. Gatewood, 6:30 p.m. (girls), 8 p.m. (boys)
Evans vs. Cross Creeek, 7 p.m. (girls), 8:30 p.
Most of Columbia County's high school basketball teams were in action on Saturday, with the majority of them starting region play.
Region 2-AAAAA was one of those in full swing.
Evans traveled to region newcomer Richmond Academy and earned a split.
Border Bowl II is only a few days away. The game will take place at 1 p.m. Saturday at Laney Memorial Stadium in Augusta. The game is the creation of WJBF-TV and features the top senior football players from around the CSRA. It is Georgia's best versus the top players South Carolina has to offer in ...
There are no dull, uneventful years in health care.
It's too big an issue for consumers, state government and businesses, and has a huge effect on the economy of a state.
This year could see considerable action on a variety of health care fronts.
There will no doubt be several eloquent speeches about the promise that lies ahead in the new year and the great things that will be done for Georgians by our elected leaders.
That will all be well and good, but it won't be the whole story.