As movers and shakers go, Webster County Treasurer Mary Clair is a friendly, diminutive sort. She can often be seen moving around the courthouse with papers in hand, looking for some signature or another, or heading off to give timely info to a fellow lawmaker.
On a recent stop at WCT Farm & Lawn, owner Scheryl Larimore was spotted standing patiently in a cold drizzle while a farmer turned loop-de-loos in a lovely blue tractor, his smile as broad as a row of rye.
With an office that sits within earshot of the teller area, Central Bank of the Ozarks’ Jamie Clark said he’s constantly hearing the staff greeting customers by name. It’s an occurrence the community bank president said takes place in the Marshfield facility “probably eight out of 10 times.”
Since its establishment last August, the Little Clay House, a restaurant/tea room just off Marshfield’s square, has drawn customers in with its adorable atmosphere, delicious food and friendly staff.
The foundation events for county fairs all across the country are their livestock shows. Although a lower percentage of the population is involved in agriculture today than in generations past, livestock barns still draw enthusiastic crowds of spectators, and the Webster County Fair is consi…
Built in 1944, the Ellis Jackson Building on the Webster County Fairgrounds in Marshfield has served many purposes, especially around fair time when community members of all ages enter their artwork, antiques, jellies and other items into the exhibition show.
Some might characterize a group of employees traveling around the country in a carnival to be like a family. But with Sonshine Amusements — a company making its Webster County Fair debut next week — that description is quite apt.
Blaze Lowe, 12, will sing “The Battle of New Orleans” during the veterans recognition. She spent three years in Marshfield Jr. Jays choir, and has been chosen for state honor choir twice. She is currently participating in a program called AMTC (Actors, Models and Talent for Christ). She sing…
Perhaps more than almost any other yearly event in Marshfield, the Fourth of July parade is steeped in history and tradition. This year marks the parade’s 136th annual installment — the longest consecutive-year streak of any town west of the Mississippi River.