The Missouri State Fair in Sedalia is moving forward with plans to hold the event as scheduled Aug. 13-23.
As COVID-19 cases begin to rise again in Franklin County, Gov. Mike Parson has announced he will completely reopen the state beginning Tuesday.
Recognizing the ongoing financial hardship resulting from the COVID-19 pandemic, Ameren Missouri will provide $3.5 million in additional energy assistance funds to customers across the state.
Franklin County Presiding Commissioner Tim Brinker has reported the death of a 71-year-old man in Luebbering as the 18th COVID-19-related fatality in the county.
Franklin County has been awarded federal funds made available through the Department of Homeland Security (DHS)/Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) under the Emergency Food and Shelter National Board Program.
Dentists here and nationwide argue that they are among the most “at-risk” of contracting the virus due to proximity between staff and patients, and the aerosol that is produced during routine procedures.
This year marks a “big” milestone for Pacific-based creators of Bigfoot 4X4 monster truck, however, some celebratory events for the company will have to wait.
At this time of year, the Franklin County Relay For Life is typically gearing up to host its annual event in an effort to raise money and awareness in the fight against cancer.
Franklin County Clerk Tim Baker says there are many unknowns going into the general municipal election Tuesday, but encourages county residents to get out and vote.
Mercy Clinic Four Rivers and Mercy Hospital Washington continue to reopen services to the community and safely bring back patients whose testing, procedures and surgeries were postponed in light of COVID-19.
U.S. Secretary of Agriculture Sonny Perdue has announced details of the Coronavirus Food Assistance Program (CFAP), which will provide up to $16 billion in direct payments to deliver relief to America’s farmers and ranchers impacted by the coronavirus pandemic.
The Washington Historical Society board of trustees met last week and formed a small committee to study and determine the protocol for reopening the museum, which has been closed since March 18 due to the coronavirus.
Along with other Old Town Pacific business owners searching for ways to reopen and operate safely past COVID-19, James McHugh, president of the Pacific-based public policy MAGI Foundation, is guessing what the “new normal” will be.
With the high demand and shortages of quality cloth face masks, Hodges Badge has reconfigured its Washington factory and introduced a line of quality, reusable cloth face masks to meet the needs of consumers and businesses.
Area superintendents said as they continue to navigate this historic COVID-19 health challenge, nothing is more important than protecting the health of students, employees and the communities they serve.
In a letter sent to St. Clair businesses, the city of St. Clair announced that it is launching an initiative to help encourage residents within the community to shop local during the upcoming extended Memorial Day weekend.
Although it has been reopened for two weeks, the St. Clair License Office is still experiencing a large influx of calls and messages left by customers attempting to schedule appointments.
During the school board meeting Thursday night, St. Clair Superintendent Dr. Kyle Kruse discussed a document released by the Missouri School Boards’ Association (MSBA), titled “Pandemic Recovery Considerations: Re-entry and Reopening of Schools.”
This year’s 18th annual Pacific Car Show scheduled for late June is canceled due to crowd health concerns and a shortage of volunteers related to COVID-19.
Missouri Secretary of State Jay Ashcroft admits he saw the long line outside the Union License Office, where some were not wearing masks or social distancing while waiting to get a driver’s license or registration, when he drove into town Friday, May 15.