Nina is a little confused at the moment, she had a home for 8 years even though they made her live outside it was all she knew. Now she is stuck in a very large and very loud place with so many other dogs barking and a hard floor to sleep on. She knows to sit when she is told. Her family left her at the shelter on 07/29. They said she is good with kids. She would love a new start in life with a home with a nice soft bed and someone to love her like she deserves.
Nina is current on her vaccines and spayed. She has tested positive for heart worms and needs to be treated for those right away. Please consult with your vet for the best treatment options. You will find your new best friend in run 50 and her ID# is 587738.
What a sweet boy he is. He is a little scared in the shelter right now. Who this size would not be with so much noise? Ziggy’s family dropped him off at the shelter on 08/06. They said he is house broken, good with kids and other pets. He sits when told and walks nicely on leash. He would love to just sit in your lap all afternoon watching television or go for walks with you. Ziggy is current on his vaccines, will be tested for heart worms, neutered and micro-chipped when adopted. He is waiting to meet you in run 76 and his ID# is 587987.
The board was directed to be more humane in its treatment of prisoners and abolished whippings, leg irons, and chains. Until 1945, prisoners in Georgia could expect to have heavy steel shackles put on by a blacksmith upon arrival. They were then taken out to work under severe conditions.
State Rep. E. Culver “Rusty” Kidd is dropping out of the race for the District 145 Georgia House of Representatives seat.
Kidd of Milledgeville is only Independent in the Georgia House. He said nagging health problems forced him to abandon his bid for a fourth two-year term.
With Kidd dropping out, Democrat Floyd Griffin and Republican Ricky Williams, both Milledgeville funeral directors, are the remaining candidates in the District 145 race. Griffin is a former state senator and former Milledgeville mayor. The two meet in the November 8 general election.
My name is Roscoe and I am a shepherd mix with a heart of gold and a sweet, sensitive personality. I’m a bit shy at first, but boy if you throw a ball or take me for a walk, I will be your best friend for life!
Unfortunately, I was returned to TLC because of a minor health issue that I have. You see, I do have seizures, but they are completely controlled by medicine that I take once a day and it’s pretty cheap! Despite my medical condition, I have quickly become a shelter favorite due to my wonderful spirit. I am house trained, crate trained, I know some commands, I get along with other dogs, and walk beautifully on a leash! I am ready to be part of a family again, is there room in yours?
This stunning boy is named Cleveland. He came to TLC along with his brother Chewy. They have spent their entire lives on a chain. Cleveland is still a little nervous around new people, but once he adjusts to you, he becomes your buddy! He also loves going for a good walk and can play fetch like no other! He always has a ball around him or in his mouth! This sweet boy deserves a good home and a family to call his own!
When the recession hit Georgia, historic sites were among the first to feel it.
Hours were scaled back, and even now, the state focuses its resources where it sees the most demand.
Some sites draw more than enough people to cover their costs. For example, the Little White House in Warm Springs, where President Franklin D. Roosevelt sought treatment for his polio and later died, generates 124 percent profit.
The Dahlonega Gold Museum is also a popular site that more than covers its costs.
But operating hours at Fort Morris, which once protected Savannah from the British, are limited. Money raised from visitors generates about 18 percent of what is needed to run it.
Hiwassee attorney Mark Dehler will leave his post as executive director of the judicial watchdog group on Aug. 16, Brenda Weaver, the commission’s chairwoman and chief judge of the Appalachian Judicial Circuit, said Monday in an email to the panel’s members.
Weaver’s four-sentence note did not give a reason for the resignation. She responded to a request for comment with another brief email.
“I am sorry to announce that Mark is resigning,” said Weaver. “All members of the Commission certainly appreciate his leadership and guidance during the last year. We all wish him the very best, both personally and professionally.”