News for Saturday, June 5, 2004


All Stories

Locals revisit D-Day 60 years later

By Ed Brock

Shoemaker making most of life off track

By Anthony Rhoads

Arnold named to All-Metro Team

By Anthony Rhoads

Officer's estranged wife faces charges

By Kathy Jefcoats

Churches gear up for Bible school season

By Clay Wilson

I can call it eye candy if I want to - Clay Wilson

How many times can one watch the world's major cities being destroyed by various movie disasters before it becomes just too cliched to bear anymore?

Don't lose your sense of humor - Ed Brock

I've found my punchline.

Parents outraged over postcard from teacher

By Ed Brock

Charlie Wayne Thompson Jr.


Robert Glenn Walker Sr.

Mr. Robert Glenn Walker Sr., age 53, of The Roberts Point Road, the Jackson Lake area of Jackson, Ga., passed away Thursday, June 3, 2004, following an extended illness.

Rozier's options aren't limited

By Jeffery Armstrong

You can take the girl out of Texas ... - April Avison

My mother called me last week to say that after seven years of living in Colorado Springs, Colo., she and my father are moving back to Texas.

Statewide CRCT results released

By Greg Gelpi

Political correctness has gone too far - Kathy Jefcoats

As a child of the 1960s, I grew up with comedian Bill Cosby. My parents had his comedy albums, which I thought was cool, and we listened to them as a family. His comedy was clean and familiar to my brother and I. When he talked about fighting with his brother, Russell, it could have been me talking about feuding with my brother. I remember laughing until my sides hurt, listening to Cos reminisce.

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Clayton County Links

Passivity is not innocence - R.H. Joseph

Is the Bush league generating public fear for political purposes? Are there limits to how far the Republican Party will go to enhance the president's prospects for election (not re-election)?

Grandfather among local torchbearers

By Kathy Jefcoats

A big disaster and a big bore - Zach Porter

Big budget disaster movies of recent years are a growing epidemic far worse than any calamity they display on the silver screen. The new stinker, "The Day After Tomorrow" is at they eye of this killer Hollywood storm. And how apt it is that a mega-tornado wipes away the famous Hollywood sign (and half of Los Angeles) in that very film. The problem with this and other Hollywood-made disasters such as "Deep Impact" or "Independence Day" is that they try to overdo the action, taking you across the globe for an unnecessary play by play of worldwide terror.

Summer health fairs, classes slated

By Michael Davis

Just wait right there - Greg Gelpi

In my snazzy tuxedo standing in front of old friends and new acquaintances, my mind couldn't help but wander.