WILDLIFE REMOVAL SERVICES, Statesville, NC

Statesville NC Squirrel removal serviceBAT REMOVAL SERVICE Statesville, NC

At Buzz Away we specialize in pest removal and solving a range of wildlife critter problems The services we offer include animal capture, nuisance wild animal control, dead animal removal, animal trapping and eliminating animals from your office or home. Our animal control experts are able to handle any type of wild animal situation, ranging from raccoons and squirrels to birds and bats. We also provide varmint control for those occasional alligator or snake problems. For each unwanted wildlife situation you have, we will identify what the point of entry was, remove or trap the animal, and then get animal damage prevention strategies implemented through repairing the area as well as getting rid of the entry for the unwanted wildlife to invade your space. We offer affordable and efficient solutions for the more common nuisance wildlife situations. The bat control services that we offer include bat trapping, bat removal and bat proofing; we can help keep bats out permanently. We also can help you get rid of rodents, raccoons, squirrels, and any other type of animal that you might have to deal with. Our specialty is raccoons, and with our effective raccoon trapping strategies, raccoon removal and raccoon control we can help keep the raccons away for you. We are experts as well in getting rid of squirrel problems with our squirrel trapping, squirrel removal and squirrel control techniques. Mice removal and mice control is also something that we can help you with. We can prevent the mice from returning and show you how to keep them out. If you have any raccoons, mice or squirrels, our Buzz Away professionals can help with all your critter removal problems!

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City Hall – Statesville, North Carolina

Statesville was founded in January of 1789 by an Act of the General Assembly just after North Carolina joined the United States and just after the creation of Iredell County. The Statesville area was originally known as the Fourth Creek Settlement, named after Fourth Creek and was established as a “site for the court house and stocks.” The history of Statesville’s name is vague, but it is believed to originally be named “the states vil.”

By 1790, the first court house, a log structure, was built on a lot purchased from Fergus Sloan next to the Fourth Creek Presbyterian Meeting House, on an area that most of us have come to call “the square.” The lots around the court house were soon sold at a public auction for other businesses, thus beginning downtown Statesville. The site picked for Statesville was in the midst of a settlement of Scots-Irish Presbyterians who had moved to the area, originally part of Rowan County, thirty to forty years earlier. Statesville has always been the county seat for Iredell County.

Some two miles north of Statesville was Fort Dobbs, which was built to defend the forefront of civilization from 1756 to about 1764. It was considered to be the center of this part of the Revolutionary War. Statesville was incorporated as a city in 1847.

The first of many fires ravaged Statesville in 1855 destroying the majority of downtown’s buildings. Most of our existing downtown was built around the turn of the century with the majority of building dating from 1860 to about 1930.

The first railroad reached Statesville in 1858, linking Salisbury to Asheville, and was known as the Western North Carolina Railroad. The Atlantic, Tennessee & Ohio Railroad (ATO) began serving the Statesville to Charlotte line shortly after the Western service began. There were originally two Depots for the two separate lines serving Statesville. Both were apparently burned down in the late 1800s during the Civil War and later rebuilt as a joint facility.

On the morning of August 27, 1891, Statesville learned that a disaster had occurred when the Bostian Bridge on Buffalo Shoals Road became the site of a terrible derailment of a train. It was one of the worst tragedies to ever hit Statesville. There was great loss of lives in the wreck.

The Depot, as we know it, also had a companion freight structure which was removed in the 1970s. The building, which was started in the winter months, had much controversy over its heating system. The local delegation of officials felt the structure and Statesville deserved a better system than pot-bellied stoves, yet when it opened the next spring that is exactly what it had – three chimneys allowing for three stoves.

The railroad brought Statesville’s greatest growth period from the 1860s to the 1930s. The railroad brought finished goods for sale by our mercantile businesses, raw goods to be processed by our industries into finished goods, carried finished goods to be sold in other cities, and carried raw goods to be finished into salable goods in other cities. It also allowed our citizens to be connected to other parts of the civilized world and allowed visitors to come and visit our fair city and stay in one of our six hotels in downtown (McElwee Hotel, Carolina Hotel, Gray Cafe & Hotel, Historic Vance Hotel, St. Charles Hotel, and the Bristol Hotel). Statesville was no longer the forefront of civilization but an important part of the new civilized United States.

The Depot Hill area was also the site of one of the most famous hangings in the history of the region, Tom Dula. The Kingston Trio’s song “Ballad of Tom Dooley,” made the hanging famous. It was the story of a love triangle and a trial for murder which resulted in Tom Dula’s (real name) death. He was hanged just south of the former Depot location and is buried in Wilkes County.

Our industries around the turn of the century were based around three primary products: herbs, tobacco, and liquor. The Wallace Herbarium on Meeting Street was one of the largest in the world and shipped processed herbs all over the world. Liquor and tobacco money built many of our fine downtown buildings. In fact, the Key Memorial Chapel – now the law office of Mr. Albert Walser – was built by Mrs. Key in honor of her late husband, Philip Barton Key. Another local church refused the money because it was made in the liquor industry.

Statesville has a rich architectural heritage. It currently has five National Register of Historic Place Districts including four residential districts: Broad Street/Davie Avenue, Mitchell College, Academy Hill, Race Street, and the Downtown Statesville Commercial District.