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Imagine completing a rigorous course load, 100s of hours of clinical training, an intense and in-depth research project in your field of study and then being told out of hundreds of submissions your teams research was selected to be presented in front of a room full of doctors. more
Pretend it’s early Tuesday morning, and you’re running late to get your children to school. You are hurdling down the road and you encounter a big yellow school bus just slowing down to pick up a group of kids. Its flashing lights and large red stop sign are hard to miss. This has happened before: you’re stuck waiting at every stop from here to the school and your kids end up late, again. For a moment you consider driving around the bus… just for a moment and then you remember the law: more
MARSHFIELD, Mo. – The Webster County University of Missouri Extension is holding a country cured ham workshop for youth and adults. Before refrigeration many Missourians cured hams and pork bellies as a method of preserving food. Country cured hams are not cooked, just preserved, the combination of salt, sugar and other spices preserves the meat without refrigeration. Country cured hams may bring back fond memories for older people but may be an acquired taste for younger people. Smoke houses were a common fixture on many farms and rural homes prior to refrigeration. The smoke houses were not used to actually cook the meat but to give the preserved hams a smoke flavor. more
"This cross country season was another year of breaking statistical categories for our team. This year beat the previous 2 seasons regarding cutting time from the start of the year to the finish with the most noticeable time being that of Junior Zach Mitchell who was able to qualify for the State cross country meet for a 3rd consecutive season. Zach also finished with his best time and placing in the state meet at 45th overall with a personal best time of 17:14. I am very proud of every individual on our team with their ability to adapt to changes in practice scheduling and a change in the demand they were asked to put on their bodies. This group is an amazingly talented group and I am looking forward to bringing all but 1 runner back (Senior Austin Palubicki who shattered his own personal records every week). Overall this season was very successful in the aspect of the growth that our team has made and the foundation this group has set for the future." - Marshfield's Head XC Gage Miers more
Things geared up at the Strafford High School last Saturday, Nov 12, as FIRST was back for another season of robots, problem-solving, and, most importantly, teamwork. 21 teams participated, ranging from Camdenton, Mountain Grove, and Strafford. Teams were comprised of various grades and ages, ranging from fourth grade to seniors in high school. more
Missouri made history Tuesday, November 8, when voters passed Amendment 3: the legalization of recreational marijuana use in the state of Missouri. The measure passed statewide in Missouri 53% to 47%, according to The Associated Press, with 96% of the vote reported. more
Basketball is not the only sport hitting the floors this winter. Additionally, high school wrestling will be begin and Webster County has some very talented athletes ready to hit the mats. The Marshfield Mail reached out to the both the Marshfield and Logan-Rogersville wrestling coaches to get a sneak peek before the season kicks off. more
Recently the Fordland Clinic, located in Fordland, Missouri, received a grant from the Skaggs Foundation. The grant, which awarded $44,000 per year to the Dental Outreach program will allow the clinic to continue the outreach. more
Marshfield Blue Jays swim competitor Preston Dotson headed to state Friday November 11 to compete in the Butterfly portion of the contest. more
Growing up, adults and schools offered various rewards for reading. Maybe it was a field trip, an ice cream party, or pizza. Then, in 1984, Pizza Hut began a reading program called Book It! The program encourages kids from pre-k to sixth grade to read. In exchange, they get a free personal pizza for free. Schools took off with the program after that. more
"What do you want to be when you grow up?" As kids, we would give answers such as an astronaut, president, or bullfighter, which was fun. But, as years went on, that little question started to loom over and cast a shadow filled with anxiety and dread, primarily as graduation from high school drew closer. "What do I want to be when I grow up?" more
Thanks to the Wild Honey Boutique, helping those in need is not only more accessible but more fun too. Three months ago, they started making mystery bags. These bags could contain a baby onesie to three outfits to benefit foster children. All purchased bags are then dropped off at the Department of Family Services monthly. more
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