In observance of President’s Day on Monday, the Washington County Board of Supervisors will meet at 9 a.m. Tuesday.
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Like most people in the port city of Greenville, Tommy Hart is worried about high water.
As the director of the Port of Greenville, Hart knows the facility he manages is affected every day by the amount of water in the river.
One Washington County school district will be recognized for its most recent successes in academic achievement.
The Western Line School District (WLSD), in its continuing “Commitment to Excellence in Education,” is getting in gear for the 48th annual Mississippi School Board Conference.
Delta Pediatric Care is preparing to relocate from Greenville to Leland and operate in a new facility by late spring.
Owner of Delta Pediatric Care Maureen Gallagher announced the new facility will be the former CHILD Development Center at the Leland United Methodist Church.
LELAND — Leland residents can now expect to receive a fine for tampering with electrical meters.
Mayor Errick Simmons will be delivering the 2020 State of the City Address at 6 p.m. Thursday at E.E. Bass Cultural Arts Center, 323 S. Main St.
Residents and stakeholders will have an opportunity to hear of the city’s successes, achievements and progress in the past year and Simmons’ past term as mayor.
Tuesday’s Washington County Board of Supervisor’s meeting should have impressed upon all the attendants how important voting is.
Discussions regarding Pump Station 40 near Reed Road and Daniel Street continued at Monday’s Greenville City Council meeting.
The council authorized W.L. Burle Engineers, P.A. to determine what the cost would be for further repair.
The Greenville Police Department is seeking the public’s help in finding a teenager who has been missing for nearly two weeks.
Sixteen-year-old Kamrone Lee, of Greenville, has been reported as missing since July 11.
Lee is described as a 5’9”, 110-pound black male with black hair and brown eyes.
Local police say the man who was found dead inside a manhole earlier this month appears to be an accidental death.
As cities and states across the South are removing or covering up Confederate monuments, an enormous painting depicting the Battle of Atlanta from the American Civil War will soon reopen to the public. (Feb. 22)
ATLANTA (AP) — At a time when counties, cities and states across the South are removing or covering up Confederate monuments, one of the world's largest paintings of the American Civil War will reopen to the public Friday.
But the artwork was never intended to celebrate the Confederacy, historians say.
Sometime since Thursday of last week, vandals got on to the property at Warfield Point Park and caused an estimated $30,000 in damage to the electrical system.
“It looks like a clean cut,” Donald Davis, building and grounds director at Warfield Point Park, said. “They looked to be stealing copper.”