Well, it’s about damn time. It looks like Lexington will finally have a chance to stock the fridge every day of the week for the first time in its history, as officials give the initial OKs to a Sunday beer and wine sales plan for residents.
U.S. Marshals arrested a “Midlands Most Wanted” man after they found him hiding in a closet of a West Columbia mobile home. Officials say the man gave meth and cocaine to two children, one 7-years-old and the other just 2.
This fall and into the holiday season, military parents about to deploy will have the chance to arrange for shared story time with their children even after they leave for their tours of duty, through United Through Reading’s Military Program.
There’s allegedly been a mole in the Lexington County police department. And, this time it’s not a crooked cop. But, rather, a dispatcher who is accused of giving a drug dealer a warning about narcotics investigations.
A Lexington County mom is behind bars today after supposedly showing porn and serving alcohol to her 14-year-old son and his two friends.
A West Columbia man is behind bars today after he rammed the back of a parked, marked patrol car while driving drunk.
Jeff Hendrix has been promoted to vice president, commercial loan officer. Pam Poole has been promoted to assistant vice president, branch manager of the West Columbia branch.
This is the 13th straight year the town has received The Certificate of Achievement for Excellence in Financial Reporting from the Government Finance Officers Association of the United States and Canada for our 2010 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report.
A man was arrested after leading Columbia police on a high-speed chase through Northeast Columbia on Friday. And, in an incredible case of celebrity-look-a-like, his mug shot is bearing an uncanny resemblance to troubled rapper DMX.
“e-Cycle. It’s the Law.” That’s the motto of the South Carolina Department of Health and Environmental Control’s new mandatory recycling program. Its purpose is clear: electronics can live forever and they contain metals and other materials that can be hazardous to human health and the environment if not properly managed. So, as of July 1, it became illegal for a resident to knowingly discard a computer, computer monitor, printer or television in any waste stream that is to be disposed of in a solid waste landfill. But, Lexington County officials aren’t so keen on making that process simple for its residents.