While Northeast Georgia is still considered in a drought, every few days some rain falls to provide temporary relief.
The Towery family of Gainesville hadn't heard from their son Fred Richmond Towery in more than three years during World War I.
Many still remember how hard life was during World War II, what with rationing and shortages and loved ones fighting overseas.
If you're already worn out over the 2012 elections while we're still a few weeks from finishing 2011, get used to it.
The mostly overwhelming vote around the state for package sales of alcoholic beverages on Sunday shows how far we have come, or, from the perspective of opponents, how far we have retreated on blue law issues.
Wouldn't it be exciting to travel in a time machine and witness some of Georgia's historic events?
Gainesville's Norfolk Southern Railroad depot has been the scene of several memorable occasions, including presidential whistle-stop campaigns, troop trains during World War II, visits from President Franklin Roosevelt and funeral trains.
North Georgia Technical College in Clarkesville has a rich history, its campus dating back 104 years.
Probably at no time in the history of the University of Georgia had there been more change than in January 1961.
The subject of consolidation of Hall County and Gainesville schools rarely comes up these days, although it has been discussed numerous times over the past few decades. There is no apparent groundswell of support for such a merger.
The 1960s are remembered mostly as a chaotic period in American history, marked by assassinations of major public figures, desegregation and civil rights struggles.
While moonshining, making illegal whisky, is supposed to be just a memory, every now and then you read about a liquor still being discovered or seized or a couple of moonshiners being arrested.
People seem more concerned than ever these days about how taxes are spent on the local, state and national levels.
As the extremely hot summer wanes, we can wonder what kind of winter it will be. As extremely cold as it was warm?
The marble building next to Gainesville's Georgia Mountains Center near one end of the new pedestrian bridge across Jesse Jewell Parkway continues to bear the name "City Hall," although numerous city offices are in the Joint Administration Building next door.
Because April is high tornado season, and storms are top of mind especially in Northeast Georgia, here's a family's remarkable story about how they survived Gainesville's 1936 tornado despite being in or near the middle of it. They were indeed fortunate they were not among the more than 200 people killed.
"Old Joe," the Confederate statue on Gainesville's downtown square, almost wasn't to be for a couple of reasons.
Today is the 79th anniversary of the fourth deadliest tornado in United States history.
The early 1900s were high times for Gainesville and Hall County.
Fifty-one years ago next month marks one of the most sensational crimes in Georgia's history: the execution murders of three Gwinnett County policemen.
Mossy Creek Campground lies between Ga. 254 and Skitts Mountain Road in White County.
One of the oldest golf courses in North Georgia is Mossy Creek, just over the Hall County line into White County on Ga. 254 next to Mossy Creek Campground and at the base of Skitts Mountain.
There have been so many changes among Gainesville's business districts over the years, you can't keep track of them.
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