Prospect Hill Cemetery and Alcove Spring Historic Park took direct hits from one of the EF1 tornadoes that spun out of a powerful June 11 storm in Marshall County.
Work is set to begin on brick-and-mortar restoration on the north side of the Marshall County Historic Courthouse, members of the county’s Historical Society learned on Sunday during the organization’s annual meeting.
Marysville City Council will decide whether to open Marysville Aquatic Center at their July 11 regular meeting. If leak repairs are complete and enough lifeguards are available, the pool would open July 12.
Employees and community residents congratulated Valley Veterinary Supply co-owners Ray Shultz and Arnold Nagely Sunday evening in a retirement reception for the two entrepreneurial veterinarians at Marysville’s Lee Dam Center for Fine Art.
The city is waiting for Lexington Plumbing, Kansas City, Mo., to say when it can get back here to fix yet another leak detected in the Marysville Aquatic Center. The new leak was discovered last week when Lexington brought a leak-detection crew to Marysville, City Administrator Austin St. Jo…
Festivities at the Hanover Days of ’49 begin Thursday evening with carnival rides, a beer garden and food on the festival grounds and conclude Saturday night with a fireworks display.
County commissioners voted 2-1 Monday to pay current Marshall County employees a $2 an hour premium for regular hours worked from April 1, 2020, through March 31, 2021, from American Recovery Plan Act funds. County Clerk Sandy Wilson said Tuesday that she didn’t have an estimate yet for the …
As a storm approached the Marysville area about 5:45 p.m. Saturday, Lana Pekarek and her family stepped outside their home north of Home City to watch a line of clouds moving south toward Marysville.
Industrial plumbers from Lexington Plumbing of Kansas City, Mo., planned to return to Marysville Wednesday to try to find and fix the leaks in the Marysville Aquatic Center
A retirement reception will honor Dr. Arnold Nagely and Dr. Ray Shultz, founders of Valley Vet Supply, from 5 to 7 p.m. Sunday at the Lee Dam Center for Fine Art, Marysville.
Some Marshall County residents remained without power late Sunday morning after a Saturday storm with high winds and at least one tornado left a trail of damage from the Nebraska border to the southern county line.
Marshall County communities of Marysville, Blue Rapids, Waterville, Bremen, Herkimer and rural homes and businesses continued clean-up early Sunday from a tornadic storm that ripped through the area Saturday evening.
Marysville’s Big Blue River Days this weekend features new contests for young adults along with the old standards at the annual car show, barbecue contest and Kids Zone.
A horse and rider will gallop into town Tuesday morning as the call “Pony rider coming!” will be heard outside Marysville’s Pony Express Barn & Museum.
Big gusty winds assured flags flew high Monday as the public gathered for Memorial Day services at Marysville Cemetery and families and friends visited loved ones’ graves.
An industrial plumber was to be in Marysville Tuesday morning to repair a crack in a pipe and to bring a part for the swimming pool boiler in an effort to get the Marysville Aquatic Center to a place where it will hold water and the city could prepare to open it.
Some things need to be done sooner rather than later to mesh the county’s work on a new jail with necessary timelines for a USDA Rural Development loan application.
Toby Carrig, Pony Express Barn & Museum director and Marysville tourism director, has accepted a position as Convention and Visitors Bureau coordinator for the city of Newton, effective June 13.
A crack in a 12-inch pipe on the north side of the Marysville Aquatic Center needs to be fixed for the pool to open for the season. A representative from Lexington Plumbing, Kansas City, Mo., was to be in Marysville Wednesday morning to look at the pipe.
A bill to restrict protections against infectious disease was vetoed Monday by Gov. Laura Kelly, who said it was a “one-size-fits-all” approach that left state industry and schools vulnerable to diseases such as avian flu, measles, tuberculosis and others.