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Some predictions: Slay loses his way, happy Blues news, and international headlines again.
Some fans are lashing out at Walmart for our football plight.
More visible police needed, he says.
Judge Carol Jackson decided remaining money in class action pot should go to Legal Services of Eastern Missouri.
Males often keep their own counsel, which creates complicated father-son relationships.
Missouri chooses for-profit owners to run license offices.
Other members range from Carl Icahn to William Stiritz to August Busch III.
St. Louis County government has fractured along racial lines.
Exercise and calorie counting might work for some people, but how does a person with minimal resolve manage to lose weight?
Whether because of cannabis oil or a change in chemotherapy drug, boy suffering from neurofibromatosis says he is feeling better.
Fortunately, the year consisted of more than Ferguson.
Imagining how Nixon's emissaries would pitch a new Rams stadium to a league official.
Rice provides a necessary service, raising private money to shelter the homeless.
Good turns can multiply over time.
The columnist confesses factual errors, errors of omission and bad calls made during the past year.
Action in Congress has Bob Ludwig questioning retirement.
Case revolved around the value of discarded restaurant grease.
An UMSL economist's solution: Make tickets about public safety.
Beardstown ladies and torture
Angelo and Dorothy Salmo had 10 children. Actually, they had 12, but two died in infancy. Angelo was an insurance salesman. Dorothy worked nights in the admitting department at the Alexian Brothers Hospital on south Broadway.
I walk around and talk to myself. Sometimes animatedly. People used to give me strange looks. Sometimes they would cross the street. That has changed. Now people pay no attention to me. They assume I am hooked up to some electronic device and talking to someone other than myself.
Most billionaires prefer the East or West Coast.
Kidney transplant patient faces an end to health benefits.
Redbird Carriers celebrates safety and success of drivers.
Bill says Missouri's governor used presidential judgment in his use of the National Guard .
El Chapulín Colorado — the Crimson Grasshopper — was to superheroes what Maxwell Smart was to spies.
We can pledge to do better, then muddle
New toy gives kids a chance to see themselves as they'd like to be.
St. Louis is missing its strong business leaders.
Why would somebody spend millions of dollars to win a job that pays thousands of dollars?
The future of Emmaus Homes campus in Marthasville is uncertain.
Lesbian couple seeks to adopt child, then transitions to mom, dad and daughter.
St. Louis native opens the St. Louis International Film Festival Thursday with "The Makings of You."
Eleanor Furman Hudgens wrote in her journal on the night of October 13, 1918: “I feel queer and uneasy tonight, more so than usual. Guess it’s because I know Pete’s regiment is in the hottest part of the fighting — letters today tell of the steady advance of our men, the Germans are really f…
Students and teachers reach out with food, donations and well wishes for Ollie Caruthers.
Clouds are gathering even over Pleasantville.
The House of Clinton and the House of Bush have been squaring off since 1988.
News is free but air costs money in the Internet age.
Young couple find themselves struggling despite their best efforts to move up the ladder.
In unwritten script, guess who becomes the hero?
Martin Mathews, co-founder of Mathews-Dickey Boys and Girls Club, visits his old neighborhood.
A lesson too late for the learning in Ferguson.
But please raise a wine glass, Rams fans — not a beer can. You owe your loyalty to Stan Kroenke. He is not about beer.
He remembers the play like it was yesterday.
A little perspective, from a perennial loser, may help you through this disappointment.
Matthew Piles weighed somewhere around 180 pounds when he got out of the Air Force in 1994. It’s hard to remember exactly. It’s easier just to say he was not heavy for a 6-foot man.
Sorting through his wardrobe sparks memories for Bill.
St. Louis brick house is tied to family's history.
Sometimes people aren’t angry, just chatty.
Ambiguity doesn't stop people from taking sides quickly.