The Social Circle fair brought good ole' laughter and fun last week. Here are some snapshots to recap the joy.
Fun for a good cause is coming to Social Circle Oct. 21-25.
Large crowds gathered in Social Circle for the city's 20th Annual Social Circle Friendship Festival and Parade Saturday.
You may have seen a city of people cleaning up the streets of Social Circle before, but here are some numbers and details on the City-Wide Cleanup that took place Saturday morning.
Bella Salon cut a ribbon with an oversized pair of scissors, but there were plenty of scissors inside to be ready for business.
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As construction continues on Baxter International's $1 billion manufacturing plant, Georgia Power is working to provide power to the plant and surrounding area and is planning to build a 6.5-mile power line from the plant northeast through Social Circle.
After a three-way race for the District 4 seat of the Social Circle Board of Education, two candidates will be back on the ballot in December for a runoff election.
The new American Legion Post 332 in Social Circle is still in its infancy, but the group is already starting to make a difference in its community.
The inaugural Henry Pilcher Volunteer of the Year Award was presented to Tom Brown at the Tuesday meeting of the Social Circle City Council.
The long awaited bypass road around Social Circle will become a reality after the state announced earlier this month it will pay for the $8.1 million project, which will begin in June.
The Social Circle City Council will meet at 6:30 p.m. on April 9 for their monthly work session. Click the PDF to read what's on the agenda.
We are so proud of our Clean City Committee.
Social Circle has responded to accusations made by former director of public safety Tom Fox.
In January, 2013, our Better Hometown Program will celebrate its 15th year anniversary. The Better Hometown Program, launched by former Governor Zell Miller, is a downtown revitalization effort for smaller cities sponsored by the Georgia State Department of Community Affairs (DCA) in partnership with Georgia Power, the Georgia Municipal Association and the State Department of Industry, Trade and Tourism. The first five pilot BHT cities in Georgia received a small "welcome-to-the-program" monetary grant. After that, state assistance to BHT designated communities has been in the form of technical assistance, manager/board training and coordinated networking opportunities. The program relies on ...
It looked a little bit more like Christmas in Social Circle as the community gathered together for the annual Lighting of the Tree ceremony on Saturday night.
Social Circle has a new judge who is presiding over its court cases. Judge David Dickinson began serving as Social Circle's newly appointed municipal court judge on Nov. 21.
The former mayor of Monroe and litigation attorney was named to the position at a council meeting on Oct. 16 by the Municipal Court Judge Review Committee, a specially-formed committee consisting of council members David Keener and Angela Porter and former municipal court judge Jeff Foster, who announced he was stepping down as Social Circle's municipal court judge in August.
Social Circle is kicking off its Christmas season with the annual Lighting of the Tree ceremony at 5:30 p.m. Saturday at city hall, 166 N. Cherokee Road.
Social Circle has a new fire chief to lead its fire department after the city split up their Department of Public Safety.
After months of searching for the right person, Social Circle has picked a police chief. GBI Special Agent Terry Sosebee of Monroe will take over the position Dec. 1.
A press release from City Manager Doug White shows that Sosebee has 30 years of public safety, investigation and management experience. Sosebee has received hours of specialized training in areas such as homicide, theft, assault, sex crimes, narcotics, arson, surveillance, evidence collection, insurance fraud, computer-related crime, interview techniques, statement analysis, health care fraud, identity crimes and mortgage fraud investigation. He is also considered an expert and POST certified trainer on topics ...
From my Internet search, I learned that one possible origin of the idiom "Paint the Town Red" was from the practice of Romans soldiers back in their Empire days of painting the walls of their newly-conquered towns with the blood of the vanquished. I don't know whether this is true or not.