In the mid-1990s, the Mississippi River Valley Fair opened in WV.
It was billed as the largest public fair in the country, with more than 1 million people in attendance.
The fair drew a huge crowd, and it was a tremendous success.
But in the decade since, the fair has had several challenges.
The state has had a long-standing history of poor planning, and the state’s tourism industry has struggled to attract visitors.
So, in 2000, the legislature passed a law requiring that the fair have an open and fair schedule, which meant that the event was to be held on weekends and public holidays.
The law was supposed to make the fair open and open to the public during weekends, but in recent years, it has not happened.
In 2017, the state hosted the first-ever Mississippi Valley Convention, which was held at the Mississippi State Fairgrounds in Memphis.
The event drew about 200,000 people and featured nearly 40 state and national political figures.
The Mississippi Valley State Fair had the potential to be a huge success.
However, the past decade has been tough for the fair, and its popularity has dropped.
In 2016, the annual state fair attracted just 6.5 million visitors, according to the US Census Bureau.
In 2018, the numbers were down even further to 4.7 million.
Mississippi’s population is about 2.7% larger than it was in 2005.
In recent years the fairs budget has been slashed, and so has the state.
It has lost more than 2,500 jobs, and attendance has dropped significantly.
The 2017 state fair saw a lot of attention from local and national news outlets, including CNN, CBS, Fox, and NBC.
But the fair’s popularity also suffered in the fall.
During the fall, attendance was down dramatically.
According to the Tennessee Valley Authority, attendance dropped by as much as 50% from the fall of 2018 to fall of 2019.
The Fair is not the only fair in Tennessee that has been under pressure.
In August 2018, Gov.
Bill Haslam (R) proposed cutting state and local governments’ funding from the fair.
The cut, which would have eliminated funding for the Mississippi fair, was a response to the recent drought and the ongoing drought in the state, which has seen water levels in the Mississippi and Tennessee Rivers drop by about 10 feet.
According the Tennessee Water Resources Board, the governor’s cut would have caused an estimated $500 million in economic losses.
The budget was eventually approved by the legislature, and Haslam signed the bill into law.
However it is unclear what will happen to the Mississippi river fair in 2019, and other state fairs across the country are struggling with budget cuts.