In 1957 Bill Hoffman reached out to much of the Newton County community through the airwaves.
a look at our hometown through the camera.
Snapping Shoals EMC's linemen will be making a fashion statement and an effort to educate members and employees about breast cancer prevalence and early detection during the month of October.
The annual Rivers Alive cleanup is quickly approaching.
Providence Christian School is proud to announce the winners of the second annual speech meet for the Upper School, which was held on Thursday, Sept. 25. The finalists and winners are listed as follows:
The statewide burn ban for Georgia is lifted as of Wednesday, Oct. 1, according to the Covington Fire Department.
Registration is open for Newton Medical Center's Auxiliary 24th Annual Bill Taylor Classic Golf Tournament.
As we travel to the store, a friend's house or commute to work, how often do we take the time to see the true beauty our home town offers?
A man traveling south on Hwy. 212, approximately 50 feet past Hwy. 36, crashed after his front wheel came off Friday.
Potential college students hoping to explore a new career path, learn about classes for their major, or find out about student clubs and organizations, can attend the Georgia Perimeter College Newton Campus open house Saturday, Oct. 18 from 10 a.m.-1 p.m.
A worker was killed at the construction zone of Interstate 20 westbound in Rockdale Saturday when a dump truck reportedly backed over him.
John McNeil's last shift has ended.
When Dr. William Dobbs was elected mayor of Covington, Pace Street ended at the railroad tracks and traffic lights around town were illuminated by light bulbs.
For the fourth year in a row, Georgia Perimeter College has earned the Military Friendly School designation from GI Jobs.com. The label reflects the college's efforts to provide educational opportunities to U.S. veterans, active-duty troops and their families. The 2015 Military Friendly Schools list was released Sept. 23 and can be found at militaryfriendlyschools.com.
Hot Rods will line the streets of the Covington Square once again, all in an effort to help Newton County children in need this Christmas.
Newton County is cutting back everywhere, including spending $300,000 less in legal costs this year to date.
ATLANTA - A federal judge on Monday blocked parts of Georgia's law cracking down on illegal immigration from taking effect until a legal challenge is resolved.
The design for Georgia's next car tag is up for a vote.
The start of the month marks the enactment date for a slew of new state laws in Georgia. Here's an update:Among the laws set to take effect July 1:
There's a 50-50 chance for rain after 2 p.m. today in Newton County, with the National Weather Service saying we could receive a quarter-to-half-inch of precipitation this afternoon.
BUFORD - The body of a 33-year-old swimmer missing in Lake Lanier has been found.
WOODSTOCK - Police are investigating how a man died in a plastic kiddie pool outside a Woodstock home.
ATLANTA - A longtime foster mother has won $300,000 from the Georgia Lottery.
Take advantage of low cost fresh fruits and vegetables by freezing and canning now. Strawberries, peaches, and onions are all at their lowest price point, so you can store these for the coming fall and winter months when prices will increase. Be sure to follow proper guidlines for canning and freezing so you'll have high quality, safe foods to eat this winter. For more frugal living tips, visit www.OneFabulousMama.com.
Newton County Events
Covington Mayor Kim Carter will have a major role in shaping public policy for Georgia's cities, after being named to the board of directors for the Georgia Municipal Association.
Sponsors are being sought for the annual Back 2 School Block Party, which provides school supplies to needy students.
Nearly a month after his death and the search for the killer or killers of Manuel Samano Castillo continues.
Taking a bite out of a peach from CJ Orchards is like biting into a water balloon; the explosion of flavor upon the first bite will send a sweet river of juices down your shirt.
Covington uses profits from electricity sales to subsidize other government operations; that's no secret. But, how does that affect residents' bottom line, and do they pay more for power than other Georgians?