MILWAUKEE — Among the unchanging business advantages on which Milwaukee’s Olympus Group can count are these:
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The Greater Texoma Utility Authority rejected the sole bid for work at Sherman’s Sears lift station during its meeting Monday. The project calls for the construction of 7,000 feet of pipe in order to retire the aging station, which was built in the 1960s.
Local school personnel will be the first ones to get a look at Sherman’s new McDonald’s restaurant during a private party on Sept. 21 to celebrate the fast food location’s grand reopening in a new building at 2217 Texoma Parkway.
WASHINGTON — Neither Dallas Mayor Mike Rawlings nor officials from General Electric would confirm on Friday reports that General Electric Co. had decided against relocating its global headquarters to the city because of Texas politicians’ opposition to the Export-Import Bank.
While only about 20 minutes separate the Denison and Durant school districts, several thousand dollars separate their teachers’ starting pay. The National Education Association revealed that while the number of Oklahoma students is growing, the state came in 49th in 2013-2014 on per student expenditures.
Gateway Village in Denison unveiled its Saddle Creek subdivision to potential homeowners and developers during an open house Saturday morning.
For the past several years, the creation of housing options of all levels has been a focus for Denison city leaders. Now those efforts are beginning to bear fruit as Denison experiences a boom in housing development.
The Sherman Economic Development Corp. is partnering with the city of Sherman on a 22-acre tract of land on the southeast corner of the intersection of U.S. Highway 75 and FM 1417 that the entities hope will serve as a “new front door for Sherman.”
The future of a proposed brew pub in downtown Denison is in question, as work on the project has halted. In February, the officials with the Denison Development Alliance announced the development of the Texas Trails Brewing Co., which would bring locally crafted beer and dining to Main Street.
Robert Beavers, who began his 37-year career with the McDonald’s fast-food chain as a $1-an-hour restaurant employee and became a top executive and the first African-American to serve on the corporation’s board of directors, died Aug. 19 while vacationing in Tibet. He was 71.