The Augusta Municipal Court is located at Walnut Street and Green Street, Augusta, MO 63332. The closest major road is SR 94 at the North end of Jackson street.

Like the other courts in St. Charles County, the Augusta Municipal Court is a Division of the 11th Judicial Circuit Court (St. Charles County) of Missouri. The Municipal Court handles traffic and other municipal code/ordinance violations filed by the Augusta Police Department.

Located on the flat plain above the Missouri River Valley. The town was founded around 1836 by one of the settlers who followed Daniel Boone to the area. This settler laid out the town, then called Mount Pleasant, on government land he had purchased. At incorporation, around 1855, the town was renamed Augusta. The town prospered by producing crops of grain and wine grapes as well as breeding and growing livestock. Soon afterwards trade also increased with the presence of craftsmen, merchants, hotels, and wineries. Although there was a boat landing here; in the 1870s the Missouri River cut a new channel eliminating this, however, the several hundred acres of fertile river bottom land created helped to increase the town’s agricultural economy

  • DUI / DWI
  • Assault
  • Possession Charges
  • Domestic Violence
  • Stealing / Theft
  • Trespassing
  • No Insurance
  • Traffic Violations

If you are charged with a DUI or other criminal violation, contact an experienced Wentzville Municipal Court attorney to assist you with your case. A criminal conviction can have serious consequences including a criminal record, driving restrictions, and increased insurance rates. In addition, a criminal record can restrict your access to certain jobs, government benefits, schooling, and rights you have as a citizen. Call Markwell Law today for a free consultation.

Walnut Street and Green Street, Augusta, MO 63332




1031 Peruque Crossing Ct, Ste. B
O’Fallon, MO 63366
Phone: 636-486-1093
Fax: 636-634-3462

About the author 

Guss Markwell

Originally from St. Louis Missouri, I grew up in a strong Midwest and moral family who taught me right from wrong and to stand up for my rights and the rights of others. In these tough economic times, you need an advocate on your side. Why do I practice law? Often, people are facing seemingly insurmountable opposition with little or no ability to overcome great odds. It is my position that we should all be fighting for those who find themselves alone, afraid, and at times unpopular. I subscribe to the notion that a society should be judged by how it treats its most vulnerable members. I represent, and I fight for, those people. “There is light at the end of that tunnel, don’t stop.”

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