Articles by Zack Mauldin
Editor: I want to help the writer of a recent letter to the editor about the direction our country is headed to understand where we, as a country, are going.
Westminster City Councilwoman Susan Ramey said last week she had received an anonymous “threatening letter” at her home.
Willie: I read recently about someone writing in regarding the conflict of interest with the mayor and the Hells Angels coming to Clemson.
Having been at Collins Home for more than 11 years now, I’m often reminded that caring for foster children and working with struggling families is almost equally good and bad — that there is joy and sorrow, beauty and brokenness.
With several festivals hosted throughout the year for artists to showcase their handmade items, Spencer Waldrop decided it was about time to give those artists a chance to shop locally.
I might have seemed a little overdramatic Thursday morning standing at the edge of my garden, muttering obscenities into the abyss of greenery as I yanked vine after vine from the ground.
Bobby Anthony Stephenson, 38, of 208A N. Fairplay St., was arrested on warrants as a result of a month-long undercover narcotics investigation, according to a news release Thursday from Seneca Police Chief John Covington.
Oconee County’s government offices were shut down Thursday after a computer virus took over the county’s servers and encrypted the information early in the morning, rendering the main computer systems useless.
Clemson City Council has unanimously approved the allocation of $3,500 for the design of a mixed-use, multi-generational trail system proposed on properties owned by the city, Southern Wesleyan University and the town of Central.
County administrator Amanda Brock told county council members Duck Pond Road off of S.C. Highway 183 was washed out on Good Friday after “terrible storms.”
School District of Oconee County assistant superintendent of instructional services Lisa Simmons recently gave school board trustees a history lesson on efforts to implement a cursive writing program — one that’s been filled with ups and downs.
As Walhalla Police officer Elijah Hayes patrolled the streets just after midnight on July 6, he noticed a fire at a home that was later found to be caused by a lightning strike.