Sosa hits 2 more homers

Braves notes: Wohlers is confident closer's role is his

Braves give surprise visit to ailing player

Unfulfilled potential

Westside holds off Butler

Braves notes: Bullpen worries relieved with young guns

Torre to have surgery Thursday, no timetable for return

Husker baseball team pounds out NCAA scoring record

Slow start not bothering Andruw

Rockies trainers, doctors oppose use of andro

GreenJackets coaches eye minor leaguers

Irish lose region battle with Tigers, darkness

Mexican government does away with siesta break

S&P 500 index funds hard to beat

Homestead exemptions to double

Bank profits hit record last year

Paperback sales slide as prices rise

Dow cracks 10K, then retreats

Ecuador's bus drivers, taxi drivers strike to protest austerity

Tourism tax funds may be spent elsewhere

Optimism on economy sends Tokyo stocks higher

Airlines gain from high fares

Bealls to open in Augusta

Oil prices lower on warmer weather

DuPont buying rest of Pioneer Hi-Bred International

Food stamp permit loss may close market

City beat three others for warehouse

Private retirement savings plans gain steam in Congress

Gurley's owner looks to federal court for help

Additional business news

Boeing Co. to cut 6,700 more jobs than projected

Farmers unhappy with agreement

Japanese stocks gain on word of Nissan deal, dollar down against yen

Georgia's high-tech work force nation's fastest-growing

Voting period begins on breast implant settlement

Tax credit approved for care

Community bank opens First Bank -- Augusta

Traveling diner

Leaders scramble in wake of EU resignations

Top-seeded Huskies on the road to maturity

Purdue struggles again in NCAA play

Butler advances to NIT quarterfinals

Clemson moves into NIT second round

Farmers count on breakthroughs
ARLINGTON, Ga. -- Mike Newberry, a fourth-generation Georgia farmer, bounces across a field in his pickup truck to supervise a truck slinging ``chicken pellets.''

U.S. entry into World War I topped events of 1917
Despite winning re-election based largely on his keeping the United States out of World War I, President Woodrow Wilson asked Congress to declare war on Germany in April 1917.

This day in the Millennium: March 17
1864: Augusta's Masonic Hall hosted a St. Patrick's Day ball to benefit wounded Confederate soldiers.

Today's celebrations continue Augusta tradition
If you look through issues of this newspaper over the past two centuries, you begin to suspect Augusta has traditionally celebrated two holidays longer than any other.

U.S. leader sought peace in early 1918
The call for peace was sounded at the beginning of 1918. President Woodrow Wilson presented his Fourteen Points, which would establish the basis for a just and lasting peace at the end of World War I.

This day in the Millennium: March 16
1870: 220 acres of Powder Mill property west of Rae's Creek was sold.

Evans gets wild win over Lakeside

Hurricanes tie Coyotes

Lynx begin final six-game homestand

St. Louis help Flyers hit bottom

Kings blank Senators

Moving ahead

Students awaiting matches

Red Carpet Tour may get $10,000

Lynx go green with giveaway

Museum will showcase historical island items

Teacher gets prison term for child porn

Computer improvements approved

City celebrates St. Patrick's Day

Worker burned badly in explosion

This day in the Millennium: March 17

Savannah waterfront groups passes halfway mark in wristband sales

Drywall shortage ups costs

Video gambling monitoring system delayed

Hospital resuming open-heart surgery

Across the area

Council delays new dispatcher system

Farmers count on breakthroughs

Firetruck overturns on way to brush fire

House delays debate on First Steps

Mayor: Transport board bad for city

Bill would limit proposed insurance advocate

Senate squabbles about boundaries

Finding luck not big secret

Novice attorney offers no break to defendant

Schools to get chance at concert

State pays too much, some say

Hodges seeks involvement

Savannah celebrates Irish

Program warms victims

U.S. entry into World War I topped events of 1917

Trucker could be indicted

Today's celebrations continue Augusta tradition

Areas may go on list

University system's current admission policy still at issue

Proposal on runoff gets OK

Airport makes bid to keep tenant

Barnes' plan cut

Factory shipping first tires

Woman admits putting her newborn baby in trash container

'Forces of Nature' gets rave reviews in Savannah

Changes pose threat

Beachfront owners remain quiet this time

Today's celebrations continue Augusta tradition

Video poker operator seeks annexation into North Augusta

Dancers get their Irish up

Council to decide on poker law

Across the area

Aiken jails famed female impersonator

U.S. leader sought peace in early 1918

Magic beats 76ers in final seconds

Knicks 113, Clippers 89

Rodman not sure when he'll return to Lakers

Bucks get victory over Knicks

Mr. Harold Colson

Mrs. Vera Thomas

Joseph Cooks

Mrs. Rosa Newman

Mr. Carl Williams

Mr. W.C. Roberts

Mr. Bennie Brown Sr.

Mr. Lonnie Moton

Mrs. Dora Schwartz

Malik O'Neal Bonner

Mr. Robert G. Coleman

Mrs. Ann Pannill

Mrs. Charlene Drumgold

Mrs. Renate McHatton

Mr. Paul Stanfil

Mrs. Syble Price

Mrs. Ada Wimberly

Ms. Nadine Thomas

Mrs. Birdie Claudy

Mr. Steven Harris

Mr. Darrell Lowe

Mr. Michael Norm

Mr. John Hudson

Mr. Elester Dawkins

Mr. Barry Mims

Mr. George Powell

Mrs. Louise Cooler

Mr. Johannes Pullerits

Mr. Fred Daniel Jr.

Mrs. Mary Bartell

Mr. John Hooper

Mrs. Gertrude Padgett

Slip in Ga. H.R. 476 031699 - The Augusta Chronicle

Opposes Ga. bill eliminating licensing 031699 - The Augusta Chronicle

Gore the genius 031699 - The Augusta Chronicle

Flawed early vote bill 031799 - The Augusta Chronicle

Supports heating, air conditioning bills 031699 - The Augusta Chronicle

Upgrade DOE security 031799 - The Augusta Chronicle

Curb Ga. lobbyists 031699 - The Augusta Chronicle

Blasts officials for forgotten promises 031799 - The Augusta Chronicle

Remains proud of country, Congress 031799 - The Augusta Chronicle

Guest columnist: Community wins in ASU's bid 031799 - The Augusta Chronicle

Ailing skier proves most durable of all

Carter lone quarterback in Georgia lineup

Overtime: Augusta entry in pro football named `Heat'

Son of Lions owner complains about other NFL owners

Naismith Awards to honor area athletes

Is Elway on the way back to Broncos?

Dog-sled battle shifts to lower positions

U.S. women beat Finland 4-0 in soccer

Gamecock's Holtz beats son Skip at Augusta National

Golf's next great rivalry might be hard to find

Under fire, a judge stands by her call

Overtime: DiMaggio family OKs highway name

Masters expected to host 95 players

IOC president suspects palace revolt

Weaver headed to Newberry

Senator tells IOC Congress will act if reforms not made

Supermarket shopper: Cards confound customers

People's pharmacy

Archeologists may have found Cleopatra's palace

Baked fish healthier than fried

Driven to distraction

Lyrical limericks

Off the wall: Bake-sale battle calls for cup of devotion

Springsteen, McCartney, Joel inducted into Rock and Roll Hall of Fame

ABC enters 'Strange World' of 'X-Files' devotees

Small portions

Actress is gentle on fame as fierce Xena

Eat for life

Quick cooking with Karin

'To me, it was an emergency situation'

Parents resort to spying

Spanish entrepreneur finds a market niche in the siesta deprived

Net chat: Dexter Holland of 'Offspring'

Big screen

The age of reason

University professor challenges from his home

Apple Computer makes OS X Server open source

In Netscape-AOL merger, similarities may smooth cultural rifts

Safety changes may be ade to 737 jets

Ground acidity feared

Forbes to announce candidacy on Internet

Salmon added to endangered species list

President's council releases food safety report

Swiss-English balloon races toward Mexico aboard jet stream

Scientists say forest health should be top priority

Doctors group takes aim at Duke researcher

Commuter railroad considers corralling cell-phone talkers

Enzyme may provide clue to new cancer treatment

University professor challenges from his home

Bioterrorism threat may keep Smallpox virus alive


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