Joey Del Bosque scrolled through his appointment book for the week; time slot after time slot was filled, with just enough room to breathe.
Belle On Main, a salon and massage parlor along South Main Street in Waynesville, opened in May and quickly started picking up business.
The Haywood County Board of Commissioners have postponed voting on a controversial flag display policy until after the New Year, but that did not keep Confederate flag supporters from protesting outside the county courthouse Monday.
What to do with a hulking, four-story, run-down, decades-old, now-empty former hospital in Waynesville?
The North Carolina Department of Transportation is in the middle of buying nearly 40 Haywood County properties that stand in the way of its plans for redesigning “malfunction junction” — the interchange where Lowe’s and Shoney’s are — but there are still a few holdouts.
It may seem a relatively unimportant issue, but in truth it is very symbolic because it recognizes a reality that is upon us.
I’m talking about a request that will come before the Waynesville Town Board this month concerning public transit benches and shelters at large retail centers. Mountain Projects transit director Susan Anderson hopes the town will pass an ordinance requiring stores to install waiting areas for public transit patrons.
The ongoing Confederate flag tug-of-war in Haywood County took an unusual turn last week.
Maggie Valley’s ABC Board has put any plans to close one of its two liquor stores on the backburner for now.
“It is doing better than we thought it was initially,” said Colin Edwards, an ABC Board member.
Haywood County Schools will lose about $30,000 in yearly revenue now that the Waynesville ABC Board has decided build a second liquor store.
The town shares a cut of profits from liquor sales with the county and law enforcement. Haywood County in turn shares its cut of ABC profits with school system.
When a strange man approached an 11-year-old girl in Waynesville’s Walmart more than a week ago and asked her to take off her clothes, police say the young girl did the right thing — she refused.
Haywood County is making plans to bring recycling operations back in-house — a move that would eventually mean dollar signs for the county.