City and county officials and staff cut the ceremonial ribbon Friday to commemorate the completion of the Big Buffalo Wastewater Treatment Plant expansion, which officials touted as a huge step in Sanford’s economic development plan.
The canteen of the Veterans of Foreign Wars Stanley McLeod Post in Sanford has closed for a 30-day period, beginning Oct. 30, but the post itself remains open.
This week, we Take 5 with Nancy Kimble, director of the Lee County Board of Elections, about this year’s general election.
Family Promise of Lee County, a nonprofit organization dedicated to helping homeless families, has requested grant money from the Sanford City Council — fearing that without the financial boost, the organization would fold by year’s end.
“Don’t get a doctor.”
Assault on a female, legally defined as a male 18 years of age or older physically assaulting a female, is a class A1 misdemeanor in North Carolina, the most serious criminal offense below a felony.
Temple Theatre will go forward with a meet-and-greet event for local candidates for elected office before today’s 7 p.m. showing of “Dracula.” But legal questions will prevent the venue from offering two free show tickets to hopefuls who attend.
Jersey Mike’s Boxing, a boxing gym in Sanford, will close its doors Friday after a yearlong financial struggle.
The Lee County School system doesn't keep track of the number of undocumented children attending school here, but that may change now that the Lee County Board of Commissioners has requested that they do.
Only halfway through the early voting period, both North Carolina and Lee County have seen dramatic increases in voter turnout from previous midterm elections, including a 62 percent increase in Lee County voters on average per day.
Every October, designated National Bullying Prevention Month, students, teachers, parents and the community at large have an opportunity to reflect on what it means for a child to deal with abuse and mistreatment.
When voters go to the polls this election, they may see an item on the ballot they weren’t expecting — a constitutional amendment allowing a person accused of a criminal offense to waive their right to a trial by jury.
Hordes of zombies chased about 60 people through the Gross Farms corn maze Saturday trying to capture their flags — or their brains — at the first Zombie Run hosted by the Temple Theatre.
Around 2,000 children and their families strolled down Jack-O-Lantern Lane Saturday going door to door to trick-or-treat for an early taste of Halloween at the 13th annual No Scare Fair.
The odds literally were about one in a million — but local convenience store owner Shaileshkumar Patel, of Sanford, beat them when he scratched off a ticket in the North Carolina Education Lottery’s $1 million Jackpot game.
A onetime American Idol contestant and a nurse turned congressman are opposing each other in a race for the U.S. House of Representatives District 2 seat
Looking at Carlos Mencia, who tours internationally and starred in his own show on Comedy Central, “Mind of Mencia,” it would be difficult to guess that the Honduran comedian got his start performing stand-up comedy in gentleman’s clubs.
This week, during Breast Cancer Awareness Month, we Take 5 with Amelia M. Jeyapalan, MD, FACS, of Pinehurst Surgical, about breast cancer.
When undocumented immigrants commit a felony in the United States, they are deported after serving their sentence. Attempting to re-enter the U.S. after being deported is illegal as well.
Since Central Carolina Community College’s beginnings over 50 years ago, the college has been a partner with Lee County in economic growth and enriching the quality of life for its residents.
Lee County residents will vote on four Central Carolina Community College bonds totaling $23 million on Nov. 4.
Thursday morning at 10:40 a.m. means it’s reading time for three third-graders at Tramway Elementary.