Articles by Zack Mauldin
A water quality advisory for Coneross Creek that had been in place since April 19 has been repealed after sample results confirmed the water quality has returned to normal levels, according to a Wednesday news release from Oconee Joint Regional Sewer Authority executive director Chris Eleazer.
One person suffered minor burn injuries after a Seneca home fire on Wednesday afternoon.
A $1.5 million project rerouting an existing sewer line from Southern Wesleyan University around the town of Central is getting more time for completion due to a wet winter.
On a recent afternoon, members of the Eternal Shepherd Lutheran Church visited the Residences at Park Place in Seneca to spend time with people there and share a message of hope and encouragement.
A 31-year-old man was in critical condition at a Greenville hospital on Tuesday night after being shot by his brother at a Walhalla apartment complex earlier in the day.
City administrator Scott Moulder said Tuesday night he is not expecting a tax increase to fund Seneca’s general fund budget, but the city may need to increase the millage for debt service to take care of capital projects he says are “desperately” needed.
On the surface, a plan by the Oconee Joint Regional Sewer Authority to refund a total of $7.6 million to its three member cities seemed reasonable when the sewer authority board voted 7-1 to do just that in February.
While Walhalla City Council has not voted on a resolution already approved by Seneca and Westminster to allow the Oconee Joint Regional Sewer Authority to refund about $7.6 million to those member cities, Seneca city administrator and OJRSA board member Scott Moulder has offered a solution.
Police are looking for a “person of interest” in connection with a man’s shooting early Sunday morning at the Bistro 27 on North Cherry Street.
A man was taken to Oconee Memorial Hospital and later airlifted to Greenville Memorial Hospital after first responders responded to a drowning call at Fall Creek Landing on Monday afternoon.
Students at Walhalla Elementary School and other elementary schools in Oconee County are learning STEAM principles — science, technology, engineering, the arts and mathematics — through the use of Legos.
Clemson City Council spent two and a half hours Monday night listening to presentations from several nonprofits involved in $4 million worth of construction and renovations designed to expand services for the future.