Articles by Zack Mauldin
Today is Natalie Britt’s last day on the job before she begins working as executive director of the Cradle of Forestry in America Interpretative Association in North Carolina.
A year ago today, Seneca city administrator Scott Moulder presented two new incentive programs at City Hall that he and other officials hoped would spearhead downtown revitalization and get more people excited about the area.
Clemson Police Chief Jimmy Dixon said installing speed bumps in neighborhoods requires multiple steps, as well as a study to determine the feasibility.
School District of Oconee County officials plan to wait before putting a survey out to faculty and staff to gauge input on whether to proceed with starting the 2020-21 calendar year a week earlier for middle and high schools.
The S.C. Department of Health and Environmental Control issued a news release saying the attack happened on July 23, and the fox was confirmed to have rabies on July 24.
Editor: I won’t try to respond to all of Doug LeCroy’s latest column about evolution, and how he suggests ignoring the science of it, and to just believe that God created all life whenever, and that further discussion or study is a waste of time. Enough said!
Ride to Work, a nonprofit established more than three years ago, provided more than 5,500 rides last year to people who otherwise would have had no way of getting to or from work.
Willie: I am needing a percolation test for a septic tank done on a vacant lot in Oconee County.
Kendal Ann Ellis, 33, of Humbert Street, is charged with seven counts of financial card transaction fraud, one count of forgery valued at less than $10,000 and driving under suspension.
The Westminster Police Department is asking for help identifying the owner of a car suspected to have been used during a vandalism incident at a city park bathroom last week.
Members of Seneca City Council said they are excited about the future of downtown after getting ownership of one vacant property and approving a settlement that is expected to turn another large, empty building over to the city.
Two downtown buildings — vacant for years and covering nearly a full block across from City Hall — have moved closer to being under the city’s control.