After 10 days in St. Louis, the first plane that can fly day or night without fuel is on its way to Cincinnati.
The Solar Impulse landed about 1:30 a.m. Tuesday after a flight from Dallas-Fort Worth International Airport.
The storm caused extensive damage to two aircraft hangars, three out buildings and a parking lot. Repair costs have not been determined.
Airport officials said Wednesday that traffic rose 2.5 percent in April compared with April 2012. About 523,000 people boarded planes at Lambert last month.
Republic Services says it will remove six concrete columns from the landfill, which will make the smell worse for about two weeks.
A solar-powered plane making its initial cross-country voyage in May will make a stop in St. Louis.
Best advice is to stay home, Sunday, unless travel is absolutely necessary.
Lambert-St. Louis International Airport plans to charge more for parking — $five for the first hour, which is twice what it is now.
Sleet, snow and ice hitting St. Louis has kept more than 138 arriving flights and 128 departing airplanes on the ground today.
“The city can be a city within the county, just like any other city, like Florissant or Clayton. It’s just another city.”