Camden News names All-Area baseball team, Page 7
You Docs tell us about rocket fuel for people, Page 6
Thursday June 23, 2011
No one does LOCAL news better!
Vol. 91 • No. 248 • 2 Sections • 12 pages
Arquest officials still silent on closing
By ALEX AYRES Staff Writer The Governor’s Dislocated Worker Task Force was at the former Arquest facility, now Associated Hygienic Products LLC, Wednesday morning to assist employees in finding other options as the company prepares to close its facility, according to Norm MacNeill, executive director of Ouachita Partnership for Economic Development. Kimberly Friedman, commu-
nication director of the Department of workforce services told the Camden News that the Governor’s Dislocated Worker Task Force responds to layoffs and closures that have either occurred or upcoming. They try to provide assistance to workers and companies who are being affected by the layoff or foreclosure. She did not confirm or deny if the Governor’s Dislocated Worker Task Force was at the Arquest plant Wednesday morning.
MacNeill, during the OPED meeting Wednesday morning, said that since February, OPED had been aware of plans to sell the plant. He said there were attempts to create some alternative options, but OPED was told by Arquest that the rumors were not true and they would inform them if that changed. MacNeill said that there were attempts to speak with Arquest and AHP, but “we were rebuffed.”
He said company officials refused to speak with them or accept a visit from Arkansas delegation at the AHP main office in Duluth, Ga. MacNeill said that this is a good example of a hard business decision on one hand and bad faith on another. “We deserved better,” MacNeill said. Searcy Harrell, president of OPED, said they have requested a refund of an incentive, but have
yet to receive a response. Harrell told the Camden News that the incentive was from a little less than two years ago, when Arquest was talking about reducing staff at the plant. He said that OPED had advanced $172,000 to them on the condition that they would retain 217 jobs for a minimum of 24 months to be used for retraining and support the retention of employees for a period of two years. It was given See ARQUEST, Page 5
Four receive prison terms
Woman pleads guilty to stealing HG funds By TAMMY FRAZIER Staff Writer The wife of an area public defender has reached a plea agreement involving charges made in April that she embezzled money from a local school organization. In the court of Circuit Judge Michael Landers during a plea day in Ouachita County, Deborah Jeffrey, 53, of 181 Charlotte Ann Drive, Camden, pleaded guilty to theft of property over $2,500. She is the wife of attorney Robert Jeffrey, a 13th Judicial District public defender and former state representative. For her plea, Jeffrey received five years probation and was ordered to pay court costs and full restitution in the amount of $21,408.12. The total includes $17,745.12 taken from the Harmony Grove Parent/Teacher Student Organization and $3,663 spent by the school district in legal and accounting fees. Court files show that Jeffrey has paid the restitution amount in full. Information obtained from an affidavit at the circuit clerk’s office show that Jeffrey took the money from the Harmony Grove Parent/Teacher Student Organization . The organization raises money for school needs, but is a separate entity from the Harmony Grove School District, according to district Superintendent Harold Davidson in an earlier interview with the Camden News. The Harmony Grove ParSee THEFT, Page 5
Photo by Mary Brown
Smoke screen Thick, light-gray smoke temporarily envelopes a Camden Fire Department firefighter as he sprays water into the wheel well at a car fire on Magnolia Road Wednesday afternoon. After the fire was extinguished, it was determined that the blaze was due to mechanical problems in the engine compartment of the vehicle.
By TAMMY FRAZIER Staff Writer During plea days in the courts of Circuit Judges Edwin Keaton, Michael Landers and Susan Hickey, four defendants received sentences in the Arkansas Department of Correction while others received probation or fines. • Randall Carl Warnack, 56, 266 Ouachita 273, Bearden, pleaded guilty to two counts of delivery of a controlled substance, Oxycontin, and simultaneous possession of drugs and a firearm. He received 12 years in the Arkansas Department of Correction on each count and five years suspended imposition of sentence, with sentences See COURT, Page 5
Governor says trucker action a deal breaker LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Gov. Mike Beebe and House Speaker Robert Moore will try to repeal a tax exemption for truckers after the state’s trucking lobby pulled its support for a 5-cent diesel tax increase meant to pay for the exemption and finance highway improvements. The tax exemption and a vote on the diesel tax increase were parts of a deal reached between the Arkansas Trucking Association and state lawmakers. The association promised to lobby voters to pass a 5-cent increase to the state diesel tax. But the trucking association’s request not to have a vote on the tax
meant the deal was off, said Moore and Grant Tennille, a spokesman for Beebe. “It’s really simple,” Moore said in an interview. “The funds for the exemption that were passed were to come out of the revenues that were going to be generated by the diesel tax.” Moore said he would try to repeal the exemption during next year’s fiscal session, which is ordinarily limited to budget matters. It’s unclear whether such a move would require an extraordinary vote to be considered. “The governor was clear with ev-
erybody that if the 5-cent diesel tax was not approved, that he would work to have the exemption repealed,” Tennille said Wednesday. “And he has not changed his mind.” Shannon Samples Newton, the association’s vice president, said Wednesday it wasn’t the right time yet to talk about repealing the tax break. “When that time comes, we’ll address either other ways to offset the exemption or debate the exemption on its merits,” Newton said. “I don’t want to get into too much discussion on that in June.” The tax was to pay for a $1.1 bil-
lion bond program to be used for highway repairs. Highway improvements are among Arkansas’ biggest unfunded needs, with $23 billion in projected needs but only $4 billion in funding. The trucking lobby had supported the 5-cent hike as a way to support interstate highways heavily used by commercial traffic. The higher diesel tax would have replaced about $3 million in lost state revenue from the tax exemption when it goes into effect next year. Earlier this year, the majoritySee DEAL, Page 5
OPED authorizes multiuse center design study
By ALEX AYRES Staff Writer Searcy Harrell, president of Ouachita Partnership of Economic Development, was authorized by the OPED board to enter into a contract with Wittenberg, Delony and Davidson Architects of Little Rock for the $15,000 that would fund the conceptual building design study for a local multipurpose center. At the Camden Multipurpose Center meeting held Monday, the committee selected Wittenberg, Delony and Davidson Architects
to provide site assessment with a follow-up meeting, and use of a civil engineering consultant. The conceptual building design that the OPED funds will be used for will be for two space programming meetings, two conceptual building diagram design review meetings, and two preliminary plan and a 3D view design review meetings. The total cost of $24,000 from the architect firm will be funded with $15,000 from OPED and $9,000 for the site assessment from the city community develop-
ment fund. During Wednesday morning’s OPED board meeting, representatives of the Arkansas Capital Corporation Group attended to discuss small business lending and new market tax credits that could range from helping finance small businesses in Camden or alternatives to funding a multipurpose center. The ACC is the head of an umbrella corporation that promotes economic development in Arkansas by acting as a mediator between the state government and
private sector in helping financing for businesses or community development projects, according to Leslie Lane, of the ACC. Itzel Meador, vice president of the ACC, explained that Small Business Administration loans are geared toward growing owner-occupied commercial real estate, leasehold improvements, machinery and equipment, and other business assets. The loans are for profit businesses only that are owner-occupied. Meador said that the SBA phi-
Mostly cloudy. A slight River Stages chance of showers and thunderstorms. (Numbers represent, from left, that Lows in the lower 70s. Southwest winds station’s flood stage, current stage and 5 mph. The chance of precipitation 20 24-hour change.) percent. Ouachita River 17 6.74 0.08 Friday - Partly sunny. A chance of Arkadelphia Camden 26 8.22 -1.82 showers and thunderstorms. Highs in Thatcher 79 77.00 0.00 the lower 90s. East winds Moro Bay -- 66.50 -0.90 5 to 10 mph. The chance of Felsenthal 70 65.00 0.00 precipitation 30 percent. Little Missouri River Friday night mostly cloudy. Boughton 20 1.79 -0.02 A slight chance of showers Sunset: 8:24 p.m. and thunderstorms. Lows around 70. Sunrise: 6:03 a.m.
Abby . . . . . . . . . . . 10 Calendar. . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Classifieds . . . . . . . . . . 10 Comics . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Crossword. . . . . . . . . . 10 Horoscopes. . . . . . . . . . . 10 Lifestyles . . . . . . . . . . 6 Obituaries. . . . . . . . . . 2 Puzzles. . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Sports. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 What’s Happening. . . . 2 TV listings. . . . . . . . . . .9
losophy is to do financing and support for business owners. Norm MacNeill, executive director of OPED, asked if public entities could be eligible for SBA loans. Meador said that they are not, but, that U.S. Department of Agriculture Rural Development Business and Industry loans are eligible for public entities, both for-profit and non-profit organization and qualify in rural areas. Lane also did an overview of the See OPED, Page 5
Local ‘Shrek’ comes to local movies Movies on the River will feature “Shrek Forever After” at the Riverwalk Amphitheater in downtown Camden Friday. The film will begin at dusk, around 8:15 p.m., and admission is free. The movie features the fourth and final installment of the Shrek film
series. The feature presentation is about a deal that Shrek makes with Rumpelstiltskin to sign a contract and have a day to live like a real ogre. Afterwards, Shrek realizes he has made a terrible mistake when things go horribly wrong. The film is rated “PG” for mild action, some rude humor, and brief language.
2 - Camden News - Thursday, June 23, 2011
Arkansas News Digest
Mid-Morning Quotes Company Name
DOW JONES INDUSTRIAL 30 STOCK $11,899.01 ACXIOM 11.88 AT&T 30.37 AUTOZONE 293.40 BANCPSOUTH INC 12.02 CENTERPOINT 18.66 CHEVRON CORP NEW 97.96 COCA COLA 65.16 DELTIC TIMBER 60.55 DILLARDS INC 51.02 DOLLAR GEN CORP NEW 33.56 ENTERGY CORP NEW 68.13 FEDEX CORP 92.00 FORD MOTORS CO. 13.21 GENERAL DYNAMICS 72.13 GENERAL MTRS CO 29.64 INTL.PAPER CO. 28.52 JB HUNT TRANS. 45.41 LOCKHEED MARTIN 78.69 MCDONALDS CORP 81.64 MURPHY OIL CORP 62.31 O REILLY AUTOMOTIVE 63.60 RAYTHEON CO 47.96 SONIC CORP 10.24 STAGE STORES 15.51 TYSON FOODS 18.31 UNITED PARCEL B 70.58 USA TRUCK 9.97 VALERO ENERGY 24.22 VERIZON COMMUNICATIONS INC 35.64 WAL-MART STORES 52.84 WINDSTREAM CORP 12.99 Provided by:
-210.66 -0.34 -0.51 0.53 -0.26 -0.36 -3.11 -1.24 -1.12 -0.57 -0.42 -0.66 0.56 -0.15 -1.23 -0.33 -0.22 -0.33 -1.32 -1.01 -1.73 0.04 -1.16 -0.28 -0.21 0.02 -0.53 -0.13 -0.73 -0.40 -0.17 -0.24
55495275 65415 7955796 91770 82932 112063 4736741 3282019 9945 275361 876290 235430 1948147 20241889 646644 4142451 1769158 332474 483835 2186336 660601 564013 606761 1125380 158371 2069465 1575104 15441 4624481 4844082 8387875 1464934
Raymond James Financial Services, Inc. 1325 Hwy. 278 Bypass Camden, AR 71701 Member FINRA/SIPC
The above list is not a recommendation to buy or sell any of these securities mentioned. Past performance may not be indicative of future results. Investments mentioned may not be suitable to all investors. Raymond James Financial Services may make a market in the shares of any investments mentioned and may deal as a principal. Raymond James Financial Services, Inc., its affiliates, officers, directors, or branch offices may in the normal course of business have a position in any securities mentioned. More detailed information on these investments in available upon request. Commissions are an additional cost of doing business and have not been factored into these prices. Securites offerered through Raymond James Financial Services Inc., are - Not a deposit - Not insured by FDIC or any government agency - NOT GUARANTEED by First Bank - Subject to risk and may lose value. First Bank is independent of Raymond James Financial Services, Inc. Price per share is as of 06/23/2011.
School will hold its 13th AllSchool Reunion June 30-July 3. A general assembly, registration and banquet will be held on Thursday, June 30; a luncheon, fashion show and dance on Friday, July 1; a picnic a the Riverwoods on Saturday, July 2; and church services at Shiloh MissionChurch to host ary Baptist Church on Sunday, July 3. For more inforfood program Revelations Ministries, mation, call Shirley Hodges Inc., 1945 California Ave., at 836-0470, or Willie C. will hold a daily summer Cole at 836-5618. food service program for OCMC auxiliary children from June 8-Aug. 14. Breakfast will be served gives scholarship from 8-9 a.m. and lunch will The Ouachita County be served from 10:30 a.m. Medical Center Auxiliary is until 12:30 p.m. For more in- now accepting applications formation, call 870-390-9155. for a $1,500 LPN and a $2,000 Library schedules RN or BSN scholarship. The deadline for applications is summer events June 30 and will be awarded The Camden Public Li- on July 31. Applications and brary will have several pro- instructions may be picked grams over the summer ev- up at the OCMC gift shop. ery Tuesday through July Candidates must: Provide 12 at 1:30 p.m. Programs written acceptance into a planned for this summer in- nursing program and presclude a visit from Monroe ent a transcript with at least Zoo, a magician, Bingo, a a 3.0 GPA; be willing to work singer/storyteller, and an in- at OCMC for six months for terpreter from Logoly State each semester funded; and Park. reside or attend school in Story hour will also be Ouachita County. For more held for preschoolers ages information, call Eunice three and up at 10 a.m. on Dickson at 836-8748, or Sue Tuesdays from June 14 - July Stover at 836-3873. 12. (Items for What’s Happening may be submitted to the Camden News, P.O. Box 798, Camden, AR 71701; call 836-8192; or e-mail to camdennews@ c a m d e n a r k n ews . c o m . Items will be listed in order of event date.)
Carver Class of 1968 sets reunion
Carver High School Reunion Class of 1968, Stephens, will celebrate their Class Reunion from Friday, June 24 - 26. Anyone needing additional information should call (870) 786-9165; (870) 947-1153; or (870) 8366812.
Time to declare exhibits for fair
Any youth between the ages of 5-19 wanting to exhibit livestock as a Ouachita County 4-H member must declare their intention to show with the Ouachita County Extension Office by June 25. Call 231-1160 for more information.
Genealogy group to meet June 26
The Ouachita-Calhoun Genealogical Society will meet at 2 p.m. Sunday at the Camden and Ouachita County Public Library. The program will be presented by Jim Yeager about the Yeager family's early days in Ouachita County.
Healthy Cooking program is set
The University of Arkansas Cooperative Extension Service and South Central Center of Aging will present Healthy Cooking from 11:30 a.m. until 12:30 p.m. June 28, at the Cooperative Extension Service facility at the Boys and Girls Complex, 2760 Mt. Holly Road in Camden. Participants will enjoy a healthy meal and gain valuable knowledge. Classes are free, but space is limited to 30. Pre-registration is required. For more information or to register, contact Candace Carrie at 870-231-1160.
Lincoln High grads to reunite Graduates of Lincoln High
Supreme Court issues stays for 3 executions LITTLE ROCK (AP) — The Arkansas Supreme Court has ordered a halt to three pending executions. One of the defendants named in today's order was to have had a clemency hearing that same morning. The high court granted a stay for Jason Farrell McGehee, whose case was to be heard by the Arkansas Board of Parole today. Justices also stayed the executions of Marcel Williams and Bruce Ward. McGehee and Williams were sentenced to die by lethal injection next month. Ward was scheduled to be executed in August. The inmates argue that the state isn’t following the law in the way it executes inmates. No Arkansas inmate has been executed since 2005.
Some foster parents will see funding cut in half LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Room and board payments to some foster parents in Arkansas will be cut in half in the fiscal year starting July 1. A spokesman for Gov. Mike Beebe says $35 million in tax cuts approved during this year’s legislative session is the reason for the cuts. The payments are being reduced to keep the Department of Health and Human Services’ Children and Family Services Division within its budget. Starting July 1, therapeutic foster parents will see their payments reduced from between $410 and $500 a month to between $205 and $250 a month. Beebe spokesman Grant Tennille told the Arkansas Democrat-Gazette that the Legislature changed a “very tight” budget created by Beebe by adding the tax cuts. Tennille said all agencies had to take a cut.
Arkansas parole board to hear clemency case LITTLE ROCK AP) — The Arkansas Board of Parole will hold a clemency hearing for a convicted killer who is slated to be executed next month. The board will hear from Jason
McGehee’s attorney this morning and later from family members of the Harrison-area teenager McGehee was convicted of killing. McGehee is scheduled to die July 26 for the 1996 slaying of 15-year-old John Melbourne Jr. Prosecutors say McGehee tortured and killed Melbourne after the teenager told police about a theft ring involving McGehee and others. McGehee argues his accomplices are either free or serving life in prison, so he shouldn’t be executed. No Arkansas inmate has been executed since 2005.
properly and sent a copy of the ruling to the panel that disciplines lawyers.
Tyson contests OSHA fine over fatal collapse
TEXARKANA (AP) — Tyson Foods Inc. has contested a $70,000 fine levied by the Occupational Safety and Health Administration following the collapse of a silo that killed a man at Tyson’s feed mill in Nashville. OSHA issued the fine June 1 after finding the company committed “willful” safety violations that led to the Dec. 9 collapse that killed 48-year-old Supreme Court upholds Johnny Needham of Lockesburg. U.S. Department of Labor spokesman ruling on amendment Juan Rodriguez told the Texarkana GaLITTLE ROCK (AP) — The Arkan- zette that the case file that includes the sas Supreme Court has upheld a circuit letter contesting the findings will not judge’s ruling that a state constitution- be released until the case is closed. al amendment that raises the state’s State drought may stop interest rate limit is constitutional. In a majority opinion released today, the court said the ballot title of the use of private fireworks amendment that was approved by vot- HOT SPRINGS (AP) — If enough ers in November “does not constitute rain falls before the Independence a manifest fraud on the public.” Day, people in Garland County may be April Forrester of Jacksonville filed able to light their own fireworks. the lawsuit over proposed Amend- Garland County Judge Rick Davis put ment 2. The amendment raises the a burn ban in place on Monday, and he state cap on interest rates on business says it may stay in force through the and government loans and also allows July 4 holiday to prevent of dozens of bond funding for energy efficiency fires from breaking out, as has happrojects. pened before. “That’s what we’re worried about,” High court OKs game Davis said told the Sentinel-Record. panel’s turkey hunt halt “One of the fire departments told me LITTLE ROCK (AP) — The Arkan- that last year or the year before that sas Supreme Court has thrown out a during the Fourth of July evening, they challenge to the Game and Fish Com- had 48 different calls.” mission’s decision in 2009 to cancel a Davis said he’ll talk to fire departments around the county before makfall turkey season. A lawsuit by hunter David Clark was ing a final decision. dismissed by a circuit judge last year, “That’s going to depend on the and the high court on today turned weather and what our volunteer fire away his appeal. Clark argued that it departments tell me,” he said. “I hate was illegal for the commission to can- to do that. We’ll just see how it comes cel the hunt after it had set the dates. out. I don’t know. We’re still a week or The commission called off the hunt two away. Maybe we’ll get a little more on a 4 to 3 vote in September 2009, one moisture.” week before the season was to have About a dozen Arkansas counties begun. Commission staff asked for the had burn bans in place as of Wednescancelation because the turkey popu- day, and the Arkansas Forestry Commission says south and much of cenlation was too low. The Supreme Court ruled that tral Arkansas is at a moderate risk of Clark’s lawyer failed to file the appeal wildfires.
Court orders new trial in hotel death
NORTH LITTLE ROCK, the hotel had violated a state the pool and went into dis- swimming pool regulation Ark. (AP) — The family of regulation that required a tress. Jerri Bishop, in anoth- that arguably contributed a man who drowned in front rope to divide the shallow er part of the hotel, heard to a drowning death,” Judge of his wife and young child and deep ends of the pool. cries for help and rushed to Josephine Linker Hart wrote in a swimming pool at a The hotel, owned by Tariq the pool. for the appeals court. North Little Rock hotel will Inc., denied all of the alle- She tried to throw a life The court sent the case get another chance with a gations at trial and argued ring attached to a rope, but back to Pulaski County Cirwrongful death lawsuit, the that allowing the evidence the rope was tightly wound. cuit Court for a new trial. Arkansas Court of Appeals would do more to prejudice Once she got it unwound, Mike Alexander, attorney ruled Wednesday. the jury than shed light on the rope was too short to for the hotel, said the appeal Guy Douglas Bishop, 48, how the fatal accident oc- reach her husband. The suit turned on “one technicality” of Scott, died in 2008 after curred. says the son reached the life and that he thought the trial venturing into the deep end Brantley did allow Jerri ring and pulled his father’s judge had made the correct of an indoor pool at a How- Bishop to argue at trial that hair to bring him toward the decision. ard Johnson Hotel. In 2009, other safety equipment float. “It’s a very sad and una jury in Pulaski County wasn’t readily accessible. Despite attempts to revive fortunate situation but my found in favor of the hotel According to the original him, Guy Bishop died three client didn’t do anything after a two-day trial. lawsuit, Guy Bishop was days later at a hospital, with wrong,” Alexander said. Camden BPW Bishop’s widow, Jerri Bish- walking in the pool with his the cause of death given as A lawyer for the Bishop argued on appeal that 8-year-old son on his shoul- drowning. family didn’t return a call looks for crafters op, Circuit Judge Ellen Brantley ders when he slipped as he “We discern no unfair and an email seeking comOrganizers of the Camden BPW Barn Sale are accept- should have allowed evi- unexpectedly stepped onto prejudice in allowing proof ment. ing applications for arts and dence at trial that showed the slope of the deep end of that the hotel violated a state crafts exhibitors and for entertainers. Applications are available at www.bpwbarnsale.org. Or crafters can call having an affair with Travis and Travis 836-3183, and entertainers FORT SMITH, Ark. (AP) — A Se- sentenced to life in prison. bastian County Circuit Court jury has Walton was accused of fatally stabcan call 870-685-2585. denied the affair. convicted an Oklahoma man of first- bing 27-year-old Jeremy Travis in SepWalton represented himself at trial. Concessions are degree murder in the death of a Fort tember. Smith resident last year. Fort Smith police officers say they He told the jury in his opening statesought for July 4 Jurors found Walter Lee Walton of found Travis outside a home with Muldrow guilty on Wednesday. Bemultiple stab wounds to the torso and ment that he was suffering an “emoOrganizers of the July 4th Star Spangled Spectacular cause Walton has prior convictions heart. tional disturbance” when he attacked are looking for vendors in- of second-degree murder and first- Investigators say Walton killed Traterested in operating con- degree battery, he automatically was vis after learning his girlfriend was Travis. cession stands. Vendors must be non-profit organizations such as ball teams, cheerleaders, boy scouts, the American Cancer Society, church youth groups, kins officiating. Burial will need. Whether it be family, a at Moss Hill Cemetery in etc. For more information, Josephine Bragg be at Red Hill Cemetery. friend, a stranger, or even a Bearden. Grandson Stephen contact Charlotte Young at Josephine Bragg, 74, of Visitation will be from 5- stray she found on the road, Castleberry and the Rev. 836-4440, ext. 7. Camden, died on Friday, 6 p.m Friday at the funeral she was there to do what Dave Frizzelle will officiate June 17, 2011, at St. Vincent home. was needed. CFD conducting Hospital. She was preceded in death the service. She was born on June 24, Carolyn Lott by grandson Aubrey Nance, Visitation will be from 6-8 hydrant upkeep 1936, in Chidester. She was a Loving wife, mother, twin brother Dean Spark- p.m. today at Benton Funeral The Camden Fire Depart- member of Rock Hill Church grandmother, and friend, man, brother J.D. Sparkman, Home in Bearden. ment will conduct hydrant of God in Christ. She was a Carolyn Jean Lott, 70, of and sister Ann Rothering. maintenance throughout production worker for Bald- Bearden, went to be with the She is survived by her lov- Memorial donations can Camden in accordance with win. Lord on Wednesday, June 22, ing husband of 41 years, At- be made to Ouachita County ISO standards from June She was preceded in 2011, in her wood Lott; daughter Debo- Medical Center Hospice, 638 through July. The public death by her husband, Ho- home, surrah, and husband, Randy California Ave., Camden, AR may find discoloration of sea Bragg; parents, Jim and rounded by Nance; daughter Connie, 71701. A special thanks to water due to the procedure. Georgia Ross; and a daugh- family. and husband, Gerald Castle- Alice, Becky, Cindy, Elana, ter. Jean, afberry; daughter Denise, and Emily, Lisa, Traci, Dr. Larry Robinson family She is survived by six sons, fectionately husband, Jim Thacker; and Braden, Dr. David Griffin, Hosea Bragg of Camden, known as daughter Rose Pennington. and the doctors and nurses sets reunion Herbert Bragg of Hopewell, “ M e m e , ” Jean had eight grandchilborn The Robinson Family Re- Va., Jessie James Bragg of was dren who she loved dearly: of Baptist Medical Center. union will begin 5 p.m. on Chidester, Anthony Bragg on Oct. 11, Jon Nance, Chris Nance, To sign the online register, 1940, in EngJr. of Dallas, Texas, Edward www.bentonfuneralFriday, July 1, with a meet Stephen Castleberry, Mark visit Lott and greet followed by a tal- Bragg of Mobile, Ala., and land, to Dan Castleberry, Bo Thacker, home.com. ent show at 7 p.m. at Camden Arthur Bragg of Mobile; five and Vernie Rodney Pennington, Ricky Fairview. Picnic, games and daughters, Georgia Hall of Sparkman. She was married Pennington, Ray PenningYou’ve Got A Friend At swimming will be from 11 Camden, Diane Alexander to Atwood Marion Lott on ton, and special grandchila.m. to 3 p.m. at on Saturday, of Arlington, Texas, Dorothy April 15, in Hampton. Prior dren Brooke and Dustin July 2 at Carnes Park Com- Page of Prescott, Josie Marie to her illness, she was em- Bowen. She was also surmunity Center and at 7 p.m. Berry, and Stephanie Dar- ployed by General Dynam- vived by her special nephthere will be a semi-formal rough of Camden; 22 grand- ics, where she loved going ews Ricky, Mike and Teddy banquet at Camden Fairview children and 15 great-grand- to be with her second family, Sparkman. Her dogs: Baby, 8-5 Mon. - Fri. her coworkers and friends. Ginger, and Trixie were her High School. Sunday school children. 136 Garden Oaks Center The love of her life was faithful companions. and worship will be at 9:30 Williams Funeral Home is her family. If you knew Camden, AR 71701 are by a.m. and lunch will be at 1:30 in charge of arrangements. Meme, you know how much Arrangements Funeral services will be 870-836-4477 Benton Funeral Home in p.m. at the New Beginnings she loved her family and 24 Hour Emergency Service Family Ministries in El Do- held at 11 a.m. Saturday at friends. She was always Fordyce/Bearden. Greater Love Church of God An interment service will rado. For more information TOLL FREE: 1-866-845-1865 in Christ with Walter Jen- willing to help anyone in be held at 10 a.m. Friday call 870-836-5087.
Oklahoman convicted in death of Ft. Smith resident
Camden News - Thursday, June 23, 2011 - 3
Calendar Today Ouachita County Adult Education Center sponsored by SAU Tech is open from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. at the Ross Center at 746 California Ave. McCollum-Chidester House will be open from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. Admission is $5 for adults and $2 for students under age 18. For groups of 10 or more call 836-9243 for reservations. Public Library of Camden and Ouachita County will be open from 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. SAU Tech Adult Education Center will offer Workplace Readiness Training for free from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Chidester Public Library will be open from 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Ouachita Nursing and Rehabilitation Center will hold an Alzheimer’s Support Group at 6 p.m. at 1411 Country Club Road in Camden. The meeting is open to the public. Celebrate Recovery will meet at 6:30 p.m. at Zion Hill’s Activity Center. For a ride call 836-5150. Camden Duplicate Bridge Club meets from 7 until 10 p.m. at St. Mark United Methodist Church on Washington Street. No partner needed. Call 870687-2265 for more information. Turning Point Group, Alcoholics Anonymous, will hold an open meeting at 8 p.m. at St. Louis Catholic Church, 202 Adams NW. Living Clean Narcotics Anonymous Group will hold an open non-smoking meeting at 8 p.m. at 805 Monroe.
Friday, June 24 Written drivers tests will be held from 8 a.m. to 10 a.m., oral tests will be from 10:30-11 a.m. by appointment only, and driving tests will be at 1 p.m. at the Ouachita Valley Business and Technology Center on Adams Avenue in Camden. Ouachita County Adult Education Center sponsored by SAU Tech is open from 8 a.m. to 12 p.m. at the Ross Center at 746 California Ave. McCollum-Chidester House will be open from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. Admission is $5 for adults and $2 for students under age 18. For groups of 10 or more call 836-9243 for reservations. Public Library of Camden and Ouachita County will be open from 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. SAU Tech Adult Education Center will offer Workplace Readiness Training for free from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Women’s Crisis Center of South Arkansas will have a support group meeting at 10 a.m. Child care will be provided, and volunteers will work with the children on crafts and other activities. Anyone wishing to attend should call 836-0375 or 836-0325. Chidester Public Library will be open from 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Celebrate Recovery will meet at 6:30 p.m. at the Victory Church, 1283 U.S. 278 in Camden. Camden Group Alcoholics Anonymous will hold an open meeting at 8 p.m. at 805 Monroe.
U.S. & World News Digest Panel to pregnant moms: Get whooping cough shots
airstrike on a close associate and says his country doesn’t fear the fight ahead. Gadhafi also warned the alliance that its more than three-month mission in Libya is a “crusader’s campaign” that could come back to haunt the West. He spoke in an audio address aired on Libyan state television late Wednesday. The Libyan leader referred to NATO’s targeting of a compound owned by Khoweildi al-Hamidi, a longtime regime insider whose daughter is married to one of Gadhafi’s sons. Libya says 19 people, including at least three children, were killed in Monday’s strike. NATO has called that target a “command and control” center and says it regrets any civilian deaths.
ATLANTA (AP) — A federal advisory panel is recommending that pregnant women get vaccinated against whooping cough. The Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices on Wednesday voted to recommend the shot for pregnant women who previously were not vaccinated. The vaccine, which does not use live bacteria, would be given in the third trimester or late second trimester. Children get whooping cough vaccine in a series of shots beginning at 2 months. Most infant deaths and hospitalizations now occur in the first two months of life. Some research has found that vaccinating FBI nabs ruthless Boston a pregnant woman will allow her to pass mob boss in California some immunity to her child. Outbreaks of whooping cough last year BOSTON (AP) — The chief federal prosin California and other states led to more ecutor in Boston says the arrest of James than 21,000 cases nationwide, at least 4,000 “Whitey” Bulger marks the moment when the former mob boss will finally face jusmore than in 2009. tice. Libya’s Gadhafi slams U.S. Attorney Carmen Ortiz says the arrests of Bulger and longtime girlfriend NATO over civilian deaths Catherine Greig mark the end of a long exTRIPOLI, Libya (AP) — Libyan leader haustive hunt. Moammar Gadhafi has lashed out at NATO The FBI finally caught the 81-year-old over the alleged killing of civilians in an Bulger at an apartment in Santa Monica,
Calif. The arrests come just days after the government launched a publicity campaign to locate the fugitive crime boss by circulating pictures of Greig on daytime TV and on billboards. Bulger had been on the run for 16 years.
African migrants saved at sea while heading to Spain
MADRID (AP) — Spanish authorities have rescued 54 migrants trying to reach the southern coast of the country in a crowded boat. The Maritime Rescue service said one of the travelers rescued today off the southern city of Motril says up to seven others are missing, including a baby. But the official said this is not confirmed, because a phone call from Morocco alerting Spanish authorities of the boat said there were 54 people aboard. Every year thousands of poor Africans try to reach Spain because they see Europe’s southern gateway as the ticket to a better life. Spanish officials say the number of arrivals is down because of increased surveillance at departure points in Morocco and along the west African coast and due to Spain’s economic woes.
Joint Chiefs chairman calls plan risky WASHINGTON (AP) — The U.S. military’s top officer told Congress on Thursday that President Barack Obama’s decision to withdraw up to 33,000 troops from Afghanistan by next summer is riskier than he originally was prepared to endorse. Navy Adm. Mike Mullen, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, told a House hearing that he supports the president’s plans. But Mullen said they are “more aggressive and incur more risk” than he had considered prudent. “More force for more time is, without doubt, the safer course,” Mullen said. “But that does not necessarily make it the best course. Only the president,
in the end, can really determine the acceptable level of risk we must take. I believe he has done so.” Obama announced Wednesday evening that the U.S. and its allies had achieved enough in Afghanistan to merit a drawdown of forces beginning this summer. Obama said 10,000 troops would come home by the end of this year, to be followed by as many as 23,000 next summer. That will leave about 68,000 U.S. troops there. Mullen, who is retiring Oct. 1, was blunt in testifying about the risks and potential rewards of Obama’s decision. “No commander ever wants to sacrifice fighting power in the middle of a war,” Mullen
said. “And no decision to demand that sacrifice is ever without risk. This is particularly true in a counterinsurgency, where success is achieved not solely by technological prowess or conventional superiority, but by the wit and the wisdom of our people as they pursue terrorists and engage the local populace on a daily basis. In a counterinsurgency, firepower is manpower.” On the other hand, Mullen said, taking the safer course would have entailed other kinds of risks, such as increasing the Afghan government’s dependence on the U.S. Many Democrats had urged Obama to pull out U.S. troops faster, while other lawmakers
— particularly Republicans — have taken the opposite view. Rep. Howard “Buck” McKeon, R-Calif., chairman of the House Armed Services Committee, told Mullen at Thursday’s hearing that he fears the Obama plan “will significantly undermine” the goal of transferring full responsibility for security to the Afghan government by the end of 2014. Rep. Adam Smith, D-Wash., the committee’s top ranking Democrat, endorsed the drawdown as “modest” and said that taking 33,000 U.S. troops out while adding more than 120,000 Afghan security forces limits the risk. He said it would be more risky for the U.S. to stay too long.
Churchill Downs hit by storm Camden LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) — A possible tornado damaged several horse barns at Churchill Downs, prompting track officials to temporarily halt races Thursday at the famed Kentucky Derby horse track. Some horses have been moved to private farms, Keeneland racetrack in Lexington and to different barns at the facility, track president Kevin Flanery said. Flanery said multiple barns sustained damage after 8 p.m. EDT Wednesday when the storms blew through the area, knocking down poles, trees and power to thousands in Louisville. Flanery called off Thursday’s racing card while workers assess damage and do repairs, but said he was optimistic racing can resume Friday and continue uninterrupted for the remaining nine days of the spring meet.
“We’re going to try and make this as easy as possible for those affected,” Flanery said. John Gordon, a meteorologist with the National Weather Service in Louisville, said crews were out Thursday morning checking three areas where possible tornadoes were reported. He said it’s “highly probable” that one hit near Churchill Downs. Flanery said if a tornado is confirmed, it would be the first one known to strike Churchill Downs. Track chaplain Ken Boehm said the walls, siding and roof at the chapel at the track were damaged. Dozens of groups have offered to help move debris, Boehm said. “The church is a building, period,” Boehm said. “The real church is flesh and blood.” The track has arranged to
evacuate roughly 150 horses to the nearby Kentucky Fair and Exposition Center if needed, but Flanery was hopeful the remaining barn space at the track would be adequate. Track officials were also working with the American Red Cross and local emergency management officials to provide temporary shelter for about 100 stable workers whose accommodations were damaged by the winds. At the peak of the storm, the Kentucky Public Service Commission reported several thousand customers without power. That number was down to 120 in Louisville and an unknown number near Hazard in eastern Kentucky.
Country Club is opening golf course to public
FRIDAYS ONLY Come out to play 18 holes only $25 that includes green fee and cart rental (excluding tournament days) Swimming Pool Memberships Available.
Proshop 1915 West Washington St. Camden, AR 71701 836-8414
Editorial Page 4 - Camden News - Thursday, June 23, 2011
Debt crisis looms in U.S. WASHINGTON (AP) — A new report says that the national debt is on pace to equal the annual size of the economy within a decade, levels that could provoke a European-style debt crisis unless policy makers in Washington can slam the brakes on spiraling deficits. The Congressional Budget Office study released Wednesday offers a fresh reminder of what’s at stake in ongoing talks led by Vice President Joe Biden that are aimed at slashing more than $2 trillion from the federal deficit over the coming decade as the price for permitting the government to take on more debt to pay current obligations. CBO, the non-partisan agency that calculates the cost and economic impact of legislation and government policy, says the nation’s rapidly growing debt burden increases the probability of a fiscal crisis in which investors lose faith in U.S. bonds and force policy makers to make drastic spending cuts or tax increases. “As Congress debates the president’s request for an increase in the statutory debt ceiling, the CBO warns of a more ominous credit cliff — a sudden drop-off in our ability to borrow imposed by credit markets in a state of panic,” said House Budget Committee Chairman Paul Ryan, RWis. The findings aren’t dramatically new, but the budget office’s analysis underscores the magnitude of the nation’s fiscal problems as negotiators struggle to lift the current $14.3 trillion debt limit and avoid a first-ever, market-rattling default on U.S. obligations. The Biden-led talks have proceeded slowly and are at a critical stage, as Democrats and Republicans remain at loggerheads over revenues and domestic programs like Medicare and Medicaid. With Republicans insisting that the level of deficit cuts at least equal the amount of any increase in the debt limit, it would take more than $2 trillion in cuts to carry past next year’s elections. House GOP leaders have made it plain they only want a single vote before the elections. That $2 trillion-plus goal is proving elusive. And a top Senate Democrat warned Wednesday that it would be insufficient anyway. “While I am encouraged by the bipartisan nature of the leadership negotiations being led by Vice President Biden, I am concerned by reports the group may be focusing on a limited package that will not fundamentally change the fiscal trajectory of the nation,” said Senate budget Committee Chairman Kent Conrad, D-N.D. “That would be a mistake.” Democratic leaders, however, held a news conference Wednesday to argue for more economic stimulus measures such as a proposal floated by the White House to extend a payroll tax cut enacted last year. The move demonstrates the continuing appeal of deficit-financed policy solutions — suggested even as warnings of the dangers of mounting debt grow louder and louder. “We absolutely need to reduce our deficit. We know that,” said Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev. “But economists tell us that reducing spending is only half the equation. The other half is measures to create jobs.”
Patents to finally get overhaul WASHINGTON (AP) — The House on Wednesday took up the most far-reaching overhaul of the patent system in 60 years, a bill that leaders in both parties said would make it easier for inventors to get their innovations to market and help put people back to work. The legislation, supported by the Obama administration and a broad range of business groups and high tech companies, aims to ease the lengthy backlog in patent applications, clean up some of the procedures that can lead to costly litigation and put the United States under the same filing system as the rest of the industrialized world. The Senate passed a similar bill last March on a 95-5 vote. If the bill makes it to the White House for the president’s signature, it could be one of the first congressional actions this year to have a concrete effect on business after months of the GOP-led House voting on bills that head straight for the political graveyard of the Democratic-controlled and slow-moving Senate. A final vote is expected later in the week. “After six years of working towards patent reform, we are near the finish line,” said House Judiciary Committee Chairman Lamar Smith, R-Texas. “If Congress is serious about economic growth and job creation, we must pass patent reform.” The first major overhaul of the patent system since 1952 has faced resistance. A planned vote last week was put off after the Republican chairmen of the Budget and Appropriations committees objected to a critical element that would allow the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office to keep all the
user fees it collects. Currently those fees go to the general Treasury fund, and Congress appropriates money for the Patent and Trademark Office. But since 1992 the PTO has lost nearly $1 billion because the sums it gets from Congress are less than the fees. This fiscal year the agency had authority to spend $2.1 billion, about $85 million less than it expects to receive in fees. That’s a major reason that the agency can’t hire enough examiners, that it takes an average of three years to get a patent approved and that the agency has a backlog of 1.2 million pending patents, including more than 700,000 that haven’t reached an examiner’s desk. A compromise reached this week sets up a reserve fund for any fees collected in excess of the money the PTO receives from Congress. The agency would thus get more money while Congress would still control the purse-strings and get more oversight authority. Sen. Patrick Leahy, D-Vt., chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee and author of the bill in the Senate, said he was disappointed the House approach on fees was different, but said the bill remained “a tremendous boon for American inventors, American manufacturers and American jobs.” The White House issued a similar statement, lauding the overall bill while saying it wanted to work with Congress to ensure that the PTO “will have timely access to all of the fees collected.” The second pillar of the legislation is a provision that would switch the United States from the “firstto-invent” system now in effect to the “first-inventor-to-file” system
for patent applications used by all other industrialized countries. Former Judiciary Committee chairmen Jim Sensenbrenner, RWis., and John Conyers, D-Mich., question the constitutionality of the change and some colleges and small-scale inventors say the change would favor large corporations and stifle academic cooperation. Alexander Poltorak, head of the American Innovators for Patent Reform, representing independent inventors, university researchers and small companies, said the bill gives big corporations an advantage by weakening the one-year grace period under which an inventor can develop his product before filing for a patent and giving corporations more post-grant challenging rights. He said the first-to-file system will lead to a rush to file where “large companies with in-house attorneys will always be able to beat small inventors and universities in the race to the patent office.” But supporters say the current system, in addition to being out of sync with the rest of the world, invites costly litigation over patent ownership that deters the raising of capital. The PTO says it costs $400,000-$500,000 to pursue an interference proceeding, claiming the right to a patent based on an earlier invention. Among the supporters — at times with reservations — are IBM; the U.S. Coalition for 21st Century Patent Reform which represents major manufacturing, pharmaceutical and research companies; and the Coalition for Patent Fairness, which represents Apple, Dell, Google, and other high-tech industries.
Today in History By The Associated Press Today is Thursday, June 23, the 174th day of 2011. There are 191 days left in the year. Ten years ago: A powerful offshore earthquake shook southern Peru, killing at least 71 people. Five years ago: Vice President Dick Cheney denounced the revelation of an anti-terrorism program that tapped into an immense international database of confidential financial records. One year ago: Following Gen. Stanley McChrystal’s criticism of the Obama administration in a Rolling Stone magazine profile, President Barack Obama named Gen. David Petraeus to replace the Afghanistan commander. Today’s Birthdays: Singer Diana Trask is 71. Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas is 63. Actor Jim Metzler is 60. “American Idol” judge Randy Jackson is 55. Rhythmand-blues singer Chico DeBarge is 41. Actress Selma Blair is 39. Rock singer Duffy is 27. Country singer Katie Armiger is 20. Thought for Today: “Loneliness is the poverty of self; solitude is the richness of self.” — May Sarton, Belgian-born American poet (1912-1995).
Camden News (Publication No. USPS 086700) Established 1920 Clyde E. Palmer (1876-1957)
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Published Monday through Friday except Jan. 1, July 4, and Dec. 25 at 113 Madison NE by Camden News Publishing Co., Camden AR 71701. Phone 836-8192. Periodical postage paid at Camden, Ark. The Camden News is not responsible for any copy omission, typographical error or unintentional error that occurs other than to make a correction upon being presented with proper, correct information. The publisher reserves the right to revise or edit all advertising offered for publication and to reject any objectionable advertising. POSTMASTER: PLEASE SEND CHANGE OF ADDRESS TO CAMDEN NEWS, P.O. BOX 798, CAMDEN, AR 71711.
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Economy weakens administration WASHINGTON (AP) — Mired in economic worry, Americans are growing gloomier about where the country is headed and the way President Barack Obama is leading it. Opinions of the economy are at the lowest of the year as high gas prices, anemic hiring and financial turmoil abroad shake a nation’s confidence. Obama has hit new highs he’d like to avoid — in public disapproval over his handling of the economy in general and unemployment in particular — according to a new Associated Press-GfK poll. In addition, more disapprove of his handling of health care and the federal budget deficit than in the past. The poll shows that four out of five people now believe the economy is in poor shape. The Federal Reserve, meanwhile, said Wednesday the economy was growing more slowly than expected but maintained that the causes were temporary. The White House must hope so. A little more than 16 months before the November 2012 election, the public is split on whether the president deserves a second term. It’s the first time this year in AP-
Letters to the editor and other comments from Camden News readers are welcomed and encouraged. The editor reserves the right to condense letters as required by space limitations and to edit them before publication. Letters deemed objectionable, libelous or of a commercial nature will
GfK polling that the respondents saying he deserves re-election have fallen below 50 percent, a demanding challenge for Obama. Economic concern has quickly stripped away the gloss he briefly gained after the death of Osama bin Laden. Obama’s re-election team is no doubt concerned as well. The president has been traveling every week for months to campaign battleground states to promote job initiatives. He acknowledges the sluggishness of the recovery, illustrated by May’s uptick in unemployment. The price of gasoline at the pump has declined a bit recently though it is still nearly 90 cents higher on average than a year ago. White House officials are also monitoring the precarious fiscal situation in Greece where a default by the government could send damaging financial tremors across world markets. Obama’s overall approval rating fell to 52 percent in the new poll, in line with his ratings before the daring raid in Pakistan by U.S. commandos last month that killed bin Laden.
The poll also showed the public to be conflicted about the president. And their perceptions about the national economy were often at odds with their own personal experiences. More people — 56 percent of respondents — had a favorable impression of Obama himself than approved of his performance. Moreover, about three-quarters of the survey participants said it is unrealistic to expect noticeable results on the economy in one term. And despite the overwhelming sentiment that the national economy is in poor shape, more than three of five of those polled rated the financial situation of their own households as good. While glum about the current state of the economy, one-third said they expect it to get better over the next year. Less than a third said it would get worse, and the remainder said it would remain the same. In another consolation for the president, he rates far better than Congress with the public. Congressional job disapproval climbed to 76 percent in the poll, a new high.
not be published. Letters must be addressed to the editor; open letters to other individuals or groups are not used. Poetry and form letters are not accepted. All letters become the property of the Camden News. Thank you items will not be published as letters to the editor. Writers are limited to one letter to the editor per month. Letters must be signed by the
writers to be considered for publication. An address and phone number must be included for verification purposes. Names, under most circumstances, will not be withheld. Address letters to: The Editor Camden News P.O. Box 798 Camden, AR 71711
Camden News - Thursday, June 23, 2011 - 5
Continued from Page 1
benefits of new market tax credits and how communities like Camden can benefit. The purpose is to increase or create business and real estate projects in low-income communities. Individual and corporate investors (i.e. banks, insurers, investment funds, corporations, and individuals) receive a tax credit against their federal Income tax in return for making equity investments in community development entities. Lane said that certain “tracks” qualify to be eligible for NMTC
and are strangely variable. MacNeill said a good example is that the International Paper site is not eligible, but downtown Camden is. Mayor Chris Claybaker asked how the multipurpose center could fit into this kind of lending, and Lane said that with a combination of USDA Rural Development B&I and NMTC it is possible if requirements for both are met. MacNeill said in his report to the board that the Governor’s Dislocated Worker Task Force was at Arquest conducting a planning meeting Wednesday morning (See article Page 1.)
Continued from Page 1 Democrat Legislature gave Beebe the authority to place the diesel tax increase on the ballot, overcoming resistance from some lawmakers who had promised not to pass any tax increases. The legislature also approved placing a half-cent sales tax increase to pay for roads on the ballot in 2012. But a poll commissioned by the association made it clear that most voters were opposed to any tax hike, association officials said. Association President Lane Kidd asked Beebe in a letter last week to instead call a special election to renew an existing highway bond program for another 10 years and extend a 4-cent tax. The origi-
nal proposal backed by the group would have renewed the 4-cent tax along with adding another 5 cents. Kidd said in the letter that, given the polling, he was worried that a rejection of the diesel tax would jeopardize similar measures in the future. The state’s current diesel tax is 22.5 cents per gallon. “At this point, it’s our strategy to live to play another day and hope that two years from now, four years from now, the political environment would be such that the public would be more inclined to be with us,” Samples Newton said. Beebe had not decided whether to call a vote on either keeping the 4-cent tax for highways or the tax
hike, Tennille said. Moore, D-Arkansas City, said he was surprised and disappointed that the truckers had backed down. Supporters of the tax hike were still putting together a “game plan” for a potential special election, he said. “Their support was unequivocal, knowing it was going to take a campaign to educate the voting population,” he said. “We all agree taxes are not popular and that taxes are never popular.” Rep. John Burris, the leader of the House Republicans, argued that lawmakers should use existing budget dollars to fund highway improvements rather than the tax hike. He voted to allow the diesel tax to go forward in March.
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-ent/Teacher Student Organization gets the money from fundraisers such as snow cone, brochure and popcorn sales and other activities, said Jerri Courville, Harmony Grove Elementary School principal and member of the Harmony Grove Parent/Teacher Student Organization. She stated that the funds are used to pay for student field trips, to purchase playground equip-
Continued from Page 1 to run concurrently. Warnack was also ordered to pay court costs and a drug assessment fee and to submit a DNA sample and pay its cost. • Calvin P. Gulley, 58, 141 Johnson Camden, pleaded guilty to possession of a controlled substance crack cocaine, possession of drug paraphernalia, and being a habitual offender. He was given five years in the Arkansas Department of Correction and five years suspended imposition of sentence. Gulley must also pay court costs, an attorney fee and a drug assessment fee. • Corey Deshaun Sharp, 23, 121 Riverside, Camden, pleaded guilty to delivery of a controlled substance - crack cocaine, residential burglary and false imprisonment. He received five years in the Arkansas Department of Correction and five years suspended imposition of sentence on the residential burglary and false imprisonment charges, and 20 years in the Arkansas Department of Correction and five years suspended imposition of sentence for the drug charge. Sentences are to run concurrently. Sharp must also pay court
ment, school supplies, headphones for the school’s computer labs, and other items. At the start of the 2010 school year, it was discovered that the balance in the P.T.S.O. bank account was only around $315, and group members knew it should have been around $18,000, the affidavit reports. Bank statements for the past several years were researched with the help of accountant and it was de-
termined that more than $17,000 was either unaccounted for or allegedly misappropriated. It was discovered that checks to Walmart, AT&T, Dish Network and other businesses had been written over time periods when school was not in session, and allegedly several large cash withdrawals had been made by Jeffrey. When questioned, Jeffrey reportedly was forthcom-
ing about the transactions and admitted to taking the money to pay personal bills, with the intention of replacing the funds later, according to the affidavit. Jeffrey was arrested in April of this year, and was later released on a $5,000 signature bond. Caren Harp, managing public defender for the 13th Judicial District, told the Camden News today that Robert Jeffrey has not
costs, an attorney fee and a drug assessment fee. • Roddrick D. Crowell, 267 South St., Camden, pleaded guilty to delivery of a controlled substance - crack cocaine, and possession of a controlled substance with intent to deliver - crack cocaine. He received 10 years in the Arkansas Department of Correction and 10 years suspended imposition of sentence. All sentences are to run concurrently. Crowell was also ordered to pay court costs, an attorney fee and a drug assessment fee, and must also submit a DNA sample and pay its cost. He was credited with 118 days of pre-trial incarceration. • Billy Joe Walthall, 26, 145 Red Hill Road, Chidester, pleaded guilty to fourth-degree sexual assault. He was given five years probation and must register as a sex offender and pay its cost. Walthall must also pay court costs. • Tina M. Foster, 220 Bay St., Camden, pleaded guilty to residential burglary. She was given five years probation and ordered to complete 200 hours of community service. She must also pay court costs and an attorney fee and submit a DNA sample and pay its cost. Foster also pleaded guilty
to second-degree forgery, for which she received five years probation and was ordered to pay an attorney fee. • Shonekia Rochell Ellis, 25, 1458 Country Club Road, Apt. 48, Camden, pleaded guilty to maintaining a drug premises. She was given three years probation and ordered to complete 20 hours of community service. Ellis must also pay court costs and an attorney fee and submit a DNA sample and pay its cost. • Brenda Marie Williams, 41, of Camden, pleaded guilty to filing a false report of crime. She received three years probation and was ordered to complete 20 hours of community service. Williams must also pay court costs and an attorney fee and submit a DNA sample and pay its cost. • Derrick Lawson, 33, 1915 W. 26th St., Pine Bluff, pleaded guilty to possession of a controlled substance with intent to deliver - marijuana. He was given five years probation and ordered to pay court costs, a drug fee and an attorney fee. Lawson must also submit a DNA sample and pay its cost, and his driver’s license was suspended for six months. • Hosea A. Stevens, 44, 474
Iowa St., Camden, pleaded guilty to theft of property less than $500. He was fined $500 and was given one year suspended imposition of sentence. Stevens was also ordered to pay court costs and complete 40 hours of community service. • Nickolus Wayne Lucero, 33, of Camden, pleaded guilty to commercial burglary. He was given five years probation and ordered to pay $409 in restitution. Lucero must also pay court costs and an attorney fee and submit a DNA sample and pay its cost. • Carl Tate Jr., 60, 118 Oak St., Camden, pleaded guilty to possession of a firearm by certain persons. He was fined $1,500 and ordered to pay court costs. • Nicko Michael Freeman, 18, 170 Mt. Holly Road, Camden, pleaded guilty to first-degree criminal mischief. Sentencing is set for July 18.
ARQUEST Continued from Page 1
on Sept. 24, 2009. He said that he wrote them on June 9, and has not heard a reply. Mayor Chris Claybaker said that he had spoken with Gov. Mike Beebe about the situation. “The governor tried to make phone calls, and tried
to connect. They would not even talk with the governor,” Claybaker said. “I don’t understand how a company can rebuff the governor of the state.” On April 19, Matthew Rinaldi, president of Arquest, in Cranbury, N.J., told the Camden News that any rumors that Arquest had been sold or would be closing
anytime soon were “greatly exaggerated.” He stated that rumors were not grounded in fact. Since the initial interview with Rinaldi, Arquest and AHP have made themselves unavailable for comment and have not responded to calls from the Camden News.
handled juvenile or district court cases in Ouachita County since learning of his wife’s activities. Harp said in an earlier interview that as soon as Jeffrey learned of his wife’s activities, he was forthcoming with the public defender’s office. “Robert (Jeffrey) brought it to our attention and we transferred him from felony court in the district - he’s not handling any court in
Ouachita County currently,” Harp said. “He is now handling juvenile and district court throughout the other five counties in the district.” Harp reported that there was no suggestion or “hint” of a suggestion that Robert Jeffrey was in any way involved in his wife’s activities or even aware of her actions. She also stated that her office is looking forward to working with Robert Jeffrey again in full capacity in Ouachita County.
Please Don’t Litter in the Natural State
We’re moving! The Arkansas Workforce Center is moving to the Southern Arkansas University Tech Uptown Center at 237 Jackson St., Camden. The Workforce Center will be closed June 29, June 30, and July 1 and will reopen at 8 a.m. July 5 at the new location. For information during the move: DWS El Dorado office: (870) 862-6456 DWS Magnolia office: (870) 234-3440 Workforce Investment Act: (870) 235-7506
Equal Opportunity Employer/Program Auxiliary aids and services are available upon request to individuals with disabilities. Voice 1-800-285-1121 / TDD 1-800-285-1131
38th ANNUAL CAMDEN NEWS Cooking in the Valley Recipe Contest If you have a great recipe, it could win you one of $2,450.00 worth of prizes donated by area merchants. Entries will be accepted through 5:00 p.m. Friday, July 29. Submit your very best recipe in each category, but only 1 winning recipe can be brought to the cookoff. • MAIN DISHES / WILD GAME, FISH OR FOWL • SALADS • BREADS OR BRUNCH • VEGETABLES • DESSERTS • APPETIZERS • BREAKFAST • SOUP & SANDWICHES COOKING IN THE VALLEY, c/o SUE SILLIMAN CAMDEN NEWS P.O. BOX 798 CAMDEN, AR 71711 Or email your recipe to firstname.lastname@example.org The finalists will be notified by phone.
Cook-off date Wednesday, August 17, 2011 Location: First United Methodist Church Christian Life Center
So Get Your Recipes And Enter Today! RULES: 1. All recipe entries must be legibly written or typed on a 8 1/2 x11 inch sheet of paper. They must be submitted in the following form: List of ingredients first, then complete instructions for preparation. Illegible or incomplete recipes will be discarded. All entries become the property of the Camden News and none can be returned. Employees and immediate families of the Camden News are not eligible to enter. Last year’s grand prize winner, professional home economists, food editors and chefs are also not eligible. 2. Each entry must include name, daytime phone number and city of residence at the top of the entry. ENTRIES MUST DESIGNATE the category of their entry. 3. Contestants may enter in each of the 8 categories, one recipe per category, but may take only one recipe to cook-off. 4. DO NOT USE trade or brand names of ingredients in recipes. All names must be a general type of product, for instance, gelatin, not JELLO.
Excludes TO M S & Jr.A pparel
5. In case of duplicate recipes the first received will be entered into the competition. All recipes will be dated upon receipt of the Camden News and must be received by 5 p.m. Friday, July 29, 2011. 6. Recipes will be judged upon ease of preparation, taste, appearance, and originality. The top three contestants in each category to compete in a cookoff with prizes to be awarded.
Camden News 113 Madison
Lifestyles Camden News - Thursday, June 23, 2011 - 6
Markeia Caldwell announces the birth of a son Tavioun CarDai Harper, at Ouachita County Medical Center at 8:36 p.m. on June 13, 2011. He weighed 9 pounds, 4.1 ounces and was 20.5 inches long. His grandparents are Charles and Marvette Pumphery of Hampton; Dorthery Harper of Camden; and Weldon Rawlings Sr. of Pine Bluff.
Uriel Perez and Marlene Guzman announce the birth of a son Urias Perez at Ouachita County Medical Center at 9:38 a.m. on June 16, 2011. He weighed 8 pounds, 0.7 ounces and was 20.5 inches long. His siblings are Uriel Perez Jr. and Kimberly Perez.
Johnson Chena Trammell announces the birth of a son J’Mahri Johnson at the Ouachita Contributed Photo County Medical Center at 1:23 p.m. on June 14, 2011. He weighed 7 pounds, 9 ounces Sixteen Ouachita County 4-H members competed at the Ouachita District 4-H O’Rama at Malvern Elementary and was 19.5 inches long.
Ouachita County 4-H competes at the 4-H O’Rama
School June 14. Eleven of the 16 placed within the top five of their respective divisions and the group won the coveted 2011 Ouachita District 4-H O’Rama County Spirit Award. In attendance were, front row, left, Tanesha Williams, fourth, Jr. Health; Arleana Brown, fourth, junior performing arts, dance; Zintaria Carroll, fourth, consumer economics; Macie Wooldridge, participant award junior bait casting & game fish ID; Savanna Ballard second junior vet science; and Karen Peterman, 4-H volunteer leader; second row, Candace Carrie’, FCS agent; Marsha McCarver, 4-H volunteer leader; Elijah McCarver, fourth, junior bicycle; Shuntario Smith, fifth, junior entomology talk; Peyton Ruch, participant award, junior performing arts, vocal; Marquest Vernon, participant award, junior Reel Into Sport fishing; Conner Peterman, first junior gun safety/BB; Chance Womack, participant award, junior wildlife; Taylor Nelson, participant award junior food fair; and Cody Martin, 4-H project leader and Camden Fairview agriculture Instructor; third row, Justin Ballard, fourth, senior forestry; Dillan Bever, fifth, senior bait casting and game fish ID; Adam Gardner, fourth, senior gun safety/BB; Zack Bever, first, senior ornamental horticulture (he is now qualified to compete in that event at the Arkansas State 4-H O’Rama); and Jerri Lephiew, county agriculture/4-H agent. Not pictured but also in attendance was Cecil McDonald, 4-H project leader and director of resident Services for the Camden Public Housing Authority.
Thibault Stacy Thibault announce the birth of a daughter, Adrianna Leeann Thibault at the Ouachita County Medical Center at 12:57 p.m. on June 7, 2011. She weighed 7 pounds, 2.2 ounces and was 19.75 inches long. Her grandparent is Michelle Dennis.
Wedding reminders Marks - Gant
Porchia - Washington
DeKoya Marks and Derrick Gant will be married at 4 p.m. on Saturday, June 25, at St James Ame Church, 241 Center Street SW, Camden Friends and relatives are invited to attend.
Amanda L. Porchia and Michael J. Washington Jr. will be married at 3 p.m. on Saturday, June 25, at Spirit Led International, Camden. Friends and relatives are invited to attend.
Fishy oils, treating cystitis, and rocket fuel
By MICHAEL ROIZEN, M.D., and MEHMET OZ, M.D. Q: My triglycerides are high, and my doctor recommends that I take fish oil capsules. Can I take DHA instead? Judy, Janesville, Wis. A: Fish oil is swimming in two forms of omega-3 fatty acids: DHA and EPA. Both will do your heart, brain, and eyes good. And your doc’s recommendation is basically on target: Taking a fish oil supplement will drop your triglycerides lower than Newt Gingrich’s presidential odds. But you’re right, we think there’s a better way: Take DHA omega-3 supplements made from algae, not fish oil -- it’s where fish get their omega-3s. With algae-based DHA, you avoid toxins like PCBs, found in some fish oil capsules. Also, unlike our political parties, omega-3s work together, but DHA is responsible for most of the heart-healthy benefits of fish oil, and gets transformed into EPA if you are short of EPA. One side note: While there’s evidence that EPA omega-3s may cut the risk of precancerous colon polyps (we’ve both had them removed), don’t take
extra EPA without consulting your doc. It can trigger both clotting and bleeding problems, and it doesn’t play nice with certain drugs. Q: Are energy drinks bad for you? Russ, via email A: Like the drinks themselves, that’s a loaded question. First get rid of any energy drink with sugar -- it just gives you a fast sugar high that ages your arteries and probably your immune system. The second ingredient to worry about is caffeine or caffeine equivalents, even though we like caffeine. Most energy drinks rely on caffeine, America’s favorite drug, to supply “energy.” Some of these beverages are fairly mild, containing slightly more caffeine
than the average mug of coffee. Others, including small shots called boosters, are the equivalent of human rocket fuel, concentrating as much caffeine as two cups of coffee in an ounce or two of liquid that is chugged way faster than hot java. Currently, there’s no legal limit on the caffeine in these drinks (there is for colas). Now, we’re not anti-caffeine. It sharpens memory, gets us through too-long meetings and helps fend off lots of chronic diseases, including cancer and diabetes. But you can get too much of this good thing, especially if you have abnormal heartbeats, migraines, anxiety issues or sleeping problems. If caffeine’s not an issue for you, stick with coffee OR moderate
energy drinks, not both. And skip double-whammy “shots.” Q: Are there any effective treatments for interstitial cystitis? Mary, via email A: Having this chronic bladder inflammation is like having a urinary-tract infection on overdrive: It hurts like heck, and you constantly have to pee, sometimes 60 times a day. While IC isn’t an infection and can’t be cured, pain relievers and other treatments can minimize its impact on your life. Perseverance is vital, though, because nothing works for everyone. It can take trial and error for you and your doc to find what helps you most. Among the treatments worth trying: drugstore and prescription pain relievers; Elavil, an antidepressant; antihistamines; and Elmiron, the only drug approved for IC. It helps about a third of people but can take several months to bring relief. Also, cyclosporine recently has been reported to radically improve IC, though it’s not approved for it yet. Other alternatives include bladder hydrodistention, a procedure that involves overfilling the bladder with water, which seems to
Club News Geneological Society
The Ouachita-Calhoun County Genealogical Society met on Sunday, May 22 at 2 p.m. at the Great Hall at the First United Methodist Church with 20 members and guests present. President, Gerald Keith, gave the opening prayer and welcome to our visitors. Recording secretary, Mary Anne Williams, read the minutes from the April meeting and they were approved as read. Treasurer Carolyn Cox, gave the treasurer’s report and it was approved as read. President Keith presented Carolyn Cox a check from the Ouachita Community Foundation for a $500 grant for our computer program at the Genealogy Room at the Ouachita County Library. This will be deposited into our computer fund for any expenses incurred for the computer at the library. President Keith then introduced our first speaker for the day, Dr. James Ponder, as portrayed by Dr. Dan Martin. Dr. Ponder told about his experiences as a doctor in Camden beginning in 1830, after his two years at a medical college in New Orleans. Dr. Ponder practiced at the river and said there was an outbreak of cholera which had come from people traveling by boat from Baton Rouge up river. For his treatment of patients, Dr. Ponder advised his fee was
50 cents, but he received payment in other forms such as produce, chickens and home-canned foods. Consumption, or Tuberculosis, was the most common cause of death in the adult patients he treated. The children he treated had the usual childhood illnesses at the timediphtheria, whooping cough and others. He advised that a vaccine was greatly needed to prevent these illnesses that prevailed during his practice. Dr. Dan Martin then gave a presentation on numismatics or coin collecting. He advised he had been collecting since age 10 and started by collecting pennies. His father had friends at Moseley Candy Company and they would let him look through their change for old coins. Dr. Martin advised that recently there has been a renewed interest in coin collecting with the introduction of the Statehood Quarters. Dr. Martin said that the early coins of the United States were based on a Spanish dollar which was really a “piece of eight” not a dollar. The British didn’t want coins in the United States unless they were British coins. In the 1790s, Louisiana was owned by Spain and New Orleans was the principle city. The Spanish currency was failing, banks were failing and King Carlos shipped coins from Mexico to New Orleans but often these ships sank during storms and never made it to
New Orleans. Many coins have been found as sunken treasure from these ships. The United States mint opened in 1792 and the half-dime was the first coin minted in 1807 in Philadelphia. It was made from silver melted down from tableware. Dr. Martin told about various valuable coins that were minted in the United States—the American Eagle bullion coin which was patterned after the walking liberty half dollar, the Morgan dollar from the 1880’s, the Peace Dollar made after WWI in 1921, the 1881 Lady Liberty quarter, the Seated Liberty quarter, the Barber Quarter from 1908, the Standing Liberty quarter from 1916-1917. The first president to appear on a United States coin was Abraham Lincoln on the penny. The Lincoln penny was designed by Victor D. Brenner and his initials were on the back of the early coins up to 1909. The 1909 “VDB” penny is one of the rarest and most valuable pennies made. In 1943 during WWII there was a shortage of copper so the pennies were made of zinc-coated steel, which led to the name you hear as “steel pennies.” George Washington was the first president to appear on the quarter. The 1864 2-cent piece coin was the first coin to say “In God We Trust.” On July 11, 1954, just one year after the phrase “under God” was incorporated into the Pledge
of Allegiance, the U.S. Congress enacted Public Law 84-140, which required the motto on all coins and currency. The law was approved by President Eisenhower on July 30, 1956, and the motto was progressively added to paper money over a period from 1957 to 1966. Dr. Martin advised that the value of a coin is based on its scarcity or rarity and its condition rated from 1-70, 1 being a coin that is almost unreadable to 70 which is flawless and has not been handled much. Most coin collectors are men. The Susan B. Anthony dollar is copper clad with not much silver. It is not desirable since its size is so close to a quarter and is often mistaken for a quarter and will probably never be valuable. Pennies have had no copper since 1983-1985 since they cost more to make them if they contained copper. There is more than one cent's worth of copper in the old pennies, such as the wheat pennies. Keith thanked Dr. Martin for his enjoyable program and presented him with a copy of the Ouachita County School book he published. Vice president Key advised that our speaker for the June meeting will be John Tribble speaking on the Dean, Jones and Shaddock families. We adjourned at 2:57 p.m. - Mary Anne Williams, recording secretary
subdue pain signals; relaxation techniques that help you go less often; and mild electrical stimulation of the skin near your bladder. It’s possible for certain foods irritate your bladder, such as alcohol, aged cheese, artificial sweeteners, coffee, fruits, some nuts, processed meats, onions, rye bread, tofu, tomatoes and yogurt. Try eliminating all of them, then adding them back to your diet one by one (a few days apart), to see if any aggravate your IC. New treatments are in the research pipeline, so stay tuned. Derivatives of APF (antiproliferative factor), a substance that affects the bladder lining, seem to help. Testing is also being done with an unusual kind of massage -- vibroacoustic music -- that reduces chronic pain for 40 percent of people. It hasn’t been tried for IC yet, but someday your doc may write you a prescription for good vibrations. ••• (The YOU Docs is distributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc., and sponsored in the Camden News by A Healthy Ouachita County.)
New cigarette labels: ‘Gross’ or effective? RICHMOND, Va. (AP) — You may think an image of rotting teeth and a mouth lesion are gross. But the U.S. government says it’s just what you need to kick the habit. Cigarette packs in the U.S. will soon feature new warning labels with graphic images of the negative health effects of smoking, including diseased lungs and the sewn-up corpse of a smoker. The U.S. government hopes the new warnings will discourage smoking, but smokers and nonsmokers alike question whether the ads are too gory. “Somebody said when they first saw the warnings, ‘These are really gross.’ And they are,” FDA Commissioner Margaret Hamburg said at a White House briefing. “We want kids to understand smoking is gross —— not cool —— and there’s really nothing pretty about having mouth cancer.” The labels, which were released on Tuesday, are a part of a campaign by the Food and Drug Administration that aims to convey the dangers of tobacco, which is responsible for about 443,000 deaths in the U.S. a year. The warnings, which must appear on cigarette packs by the fall of 2012, include
several images that could be seen as shocking to some —— and disturbing to others. Among the images: A man with a tracheotomy smoking, a mother holding her baby with smoke swirling around them and a man with an oxygen mask. The labels also feature phrases like “Smoking can kill you” and “Cigarettes cause cancer.” They will take up the top half — both front and back — of a pack of cigarettes and be featured in advertisements. Some consumers on Tuesday said that they were concerned that the images on the new labels were too explicit for children and others who might come across them in store aisles. Warning labels first appeared on U.S. cigarette packs in 1965, and current warning labels that feature a small box with text were put on cigarette packs in the mid-1980s. Changes to more graphic warning labels that feature color images of the negative effects of tobacco use were mandated in a law passed in 2009 that, for the first time, gave the federal government authority to regulate tobacco.
Sports Camden News - Thursday, June 23, 2010 - 7
Sports Focus Local teams in Hooten’s book The Camden Fairview Cardinals are voted by 5A Southwest conference coaches to finish first in the league as stated in this year's 19th annual Hooten's Arkansas Football magazine. The Harmony Grove Hornets are voted to finish third in the 6-3A and the Bearden Bears are voted to finish second in the 8-2A. The book retails for $16.99 and is on sale now locally at Brookshire’s and Blann’s Grocery in Bearden. It’s available statewide at Kroger, Harp’s Food Stores, Hastings, Walgreens, Barnes & Noble, Hays Food, Buy Rite, Big Red Stores, Flash Market and PDQ. The 432-page book offers the most comprehensive preseason football coverage in Arkansas. It features dual covers. Arkansas Razorback receivers Joe Adams, Greg Child, Cobi Hamilton and Jarius Wright are featured on one cover, while Arkansas State Coach Hugh Freeze is on the other cover.
Woods out of another tourney ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) — Tiger Woods will miss another golf tournament as he recovers from injuries to his left leg, saying Wednesday he will not play in the AT&T National next week outside Philadelphia. “Doctor’s orders,” Woods posted on Twitter. He said he would be at Aronomink to support the tournament, which benefits the Tiger Woods Foundations. Woods said he is “feeling stronger,” but is still not 100 percent. Woods, who has slipped to No. 17 in the world ranking, has not completed a tournament since he tied for fourth at the Masters. He said he hurt his left knee and Achilles hitting a shot on the 17th hole of the third round from an awkward stance in the pine straw. He tried to compete in The Players Championship, but withdrew after nine holes.
2011 All-Area team announced By KELLY BLAIR Sports Editor Once Logan Peterson got healthy, baseball season went pretty well. It took awhile to get to that point, however. Peterson, who began starting on the mound for the Harmony Grove Hornets as a freshman, came into his junior year all banged up. He had a pulled hamstring he picked up while playing basketball, in addition to variety of bumps and bruises he accumulated from his all-out, full speed, almost reckless style of play on the court. He then quickly strained a forearm once he got to baseball and started trying to get into pitching shape. The arm injury forced him to shut down long enough to get healthy. “It was tough,” Peterson said. “I couldn’t even really practice with the team. I just had to sit and watch and try to heal myself up.”
Camden News All-Area Lineup Tyler Brummett, CF .............. SS Hunter Sanders, CF ............. DH Jesse Castleberry, HG ........... 3B Jacob Wright, HG ................... 2B Austin Booth, CF ................. Cat. Alan Holmes, BHS ................. 1B Ryan McCann, HG ................ RF Dustin Vaughan, HG ............. LF Blain Harris, BHS .................. CF Starting Pitcher Logan Peterson, HG ................... P Bench
Zach Fletcher, HG ............Utility Dillon Fogle ........ Relief Pitcher Rookie of the Year —
Aaron Wynn, CF and Damian Berry, BHS
2011 Baseball Honor Roll
Baseball Player of the Year Although he probably never got to 100 percent, as he still had to wrap his leg tightly before each game to prevent any more problems with the hamstring, Peterson came back strong enough to have a major impact on the mound. That was never more evident than in the second round of the Class 2A state championship game when Peterson led the Hornets to a 3-2 upset over the No. 1 ranked Harding Academy Wildcats. Peterson struck out 13 batters, half of them looking, in the 7-inning complete game performance. He also walked only one while scattering seven hits. “Coach (Tony Chambers) had got a scouting report that said they couldn’t hit a curve ball, so we threw a bunch at them,” Peterson said. “I would either throw it in the middle of the plate, and it would break down to actually hit the plate and they would swing and miss, or I would throw it inside at them, and it would break over the plate and they would just take it. But couldn’t have done any of that without my defense. Zach (Fletcher) made a great play behind me to help out a lot.” Despite several outings where he got a number of tough-luck no decisions, and typical of any other high school ace that constantly draws his team’s toughest opponents, Peterson still finished with a 5-3 record as a starting pitcher. He struck out 103 and walked only 20 while throwing a team-high 63 innings, and finished with an ERA of 3.00. His performance was more than
Austin Booth, CF Logan Peterson, HG Jesse Castleberry, HG Jacob Wright, HG All-Tournament
Hunter Sanders, CF All-Conference
Logan Peterson enough for him to be named as the 2011 Camden News Baseball Player of the Year. “I think I did a decent job pitching. Because I was out early on, it didn’t seem like I had a lot of time to get things going offensively, and I just never got in a groove,” Peterson said of his 2011 performance, where he also hit .291 with two home runs and 14 runs batted in. “But Coach (Chambers) taught me a cutter this year, and that really helped keep my pitch count down because they would just pound it into the ground for an out.” What Peterson is more proud of is what his team was able to accomplish, becoming not only the first Harmony Grove team to win a game in the state playoffs, but also the first to advance to the semifinals. “It was kind of bitter sweet, because we wanted to go all the way. But we still made history,” Peterson said. And while the Hornets lost a
majority of that team to graduation, Peterson is working extremely hard to ensure that not only does the team keep having success next year, but that he can continue his career beyond high school. Peterson said he certainly wants to play college ball one day. He said a few colleges such as the University of Central Arkansas, Southern Arkansas University and Arkansas Tech, have talked to his dad, Jeff. “Anywhere that wants me to play, that’s where I’m interested,” Peterson said. Peterson is spending the summer playing for the Arkansas Express, an elite 18-and-under travel team headed by Greg Baxendale, father of currently Arkansas Razorback pitcher D.J. Baxendale. The Express travels to a different college campus each weekend to play in a tournament and get exposed to a number of different scouts. Peterson said so far, his
Austin Booth, CF Hunter Sanders, CF Dillon Fogle, CF Tyler Brummett, CF Logan Peterson, HG Jesse Castleberry, HG Ryan McCann, HG Brad Diemer, HG Jacob Wright, HG Alan Holmes, BHS summer season is going well. “Coach Bax has told me if I can fix a part of my foot - how I land - that I might be able to add a couple miles per hour to my fastball,” Peterson said. “So I’m looking forward to that. I think we (Hornets) have enough coming back to make it back to state. Once we’re there, we’ll see how it works out.”
• • • • •
Peterson is joined by five Hornet teammates on the 2011 Camden News All-Area baseball team, including Dustin Vaughan, Ryan McCann, Jesse Castleberry, Jacob Wright and Zach Fletcher. The core of the Hornets team included not only Peterson, but Castleberry and Wright, who combined to drive in 82 of the team’s runs, and 17 of the team’s 31 home runs. Wright was one of the team’s leaders in almost every offensive category, finishing with a .453 averSee ALL-AREA, Page 8
Appleby, Madden spark East to comeback win By RICK FIRES Democrat-Gazette FAYETTEVILLE — The East needed all five periods to put away the West Wednesday at Walton Arena. Raheem Appleby of Jacksonville scored 15 points to lead the East All-Stars to a 77-70 victory over the West All-Stars in the annual Arkansas High School Coaches Association All-Star boys basketball game. Appleby was selected the game’s Most Valuable Player after he made 6 of 9 field goals for the East, which trailed by as much as 10 points in the first half. The East was a favorite in the game with a team led by Arkansas signees Ky Madden of East Poinsett County and Hunter Mickelson of Jonesboro Westside. Madden led all scores with 16 points, while Mickelson failed to score while shooting 0 for 5 from the floor. But the 6-11 forward contributed elsewhere with seven rebounds and seven blocked shots. The teams played five periods to ensure each member of the all-star teams received some playing time. “I thought we were sluggish and shot the ball real bad at the free-throw line in the first half,” said East Coach Rick Wilson of Rivercrest. “We got it going in the second half and Raheem Appleby was a big reason for that.” Appleby played with the first unit in the final quarter after coming off the bench to begin the game. He brought the crowd to its feet in the second half with a onehanded dunk over a West player standing under the goal. He was fouled and added a free throw to give the East a 50-48 lead. The East has now won 10 of the past 12 games with the West and lead the overall series, 37-29. Wednesday’s showcase was typical of an all-star game with plenty of three-point attempts and dunks and not much defense. Some of the All-Stars also chose not to play, including Nebraska signee David Rivers of Little Rock Hall and Texas-El Paso signee Hooper Vint of Van Buren, who were both
Stephens’ Porchia leads West team With so many future Division I college players, including a pair of future Razorbacks, participating in the 2011 Arkansas high school All-Star game, many other standout players were probably overlooked by members of the media and fans. Stephens Dexter Porchia was probably one of those of players, but Porchia simply let his play talk for him. The 6-2 All-State guard-forward scored a team high 13 points Wednesday night at Walton Arena, hitting 5-of-14 shots, including three 3-pointers. Porchia led the Roadrunners (25-1) to an undefeated regular season before the team was upset in the first-round of the Class A state tournament by eventual champion Bay. Porchia averaged 25 points, five assists, three steals and five rebounds for the Roadrunners, and was named the Camden News Player of the Year. — Kelly Blair voted onto the East squad. The West overcame an early deficit to lead 40-34 at halftime. Dexter Porchia of Stephens sparked the West with 10 points in the first half, including a three-pointer. Madden scored five quick points then left the court late in the first period after getting poked in the eye. He returned in the second half and took control at point guard to guide the West to victory. Darion Griswald of Dumas finished with 13 points for the East, while Porchia had 13 points to lead the West. The East shot 41 percent for the game (30 of 73), including 6 of 24 from three-point range and 11 of 28 from the free-throw line. The high school All-Star festivities will wrap up tonight with the football game.
Photo by Michael Woods/Democrat-Gazette
Just trying to get by Stephens High School's Dexter Porchia tries to drive past Rivercrest High School's Demoine Brown during the final minutes of Wednesday's boys high school All-Star game. Porchia led the West All-Stars with 13 points, including three 3-point shots. The East team won the game 77-70.
8 - Camden News - Thursday, June 23, 2011
ALL-AREA Continued from Page 7 -age with nine home runs, six doubles and 44 runs batted in, while drawing 16 walks (.548 on-base percentage) and playing solidly at shortstop. Castleberry drove in 38 RBIs with eight home runs and nine doubles, while hitting .407. Castleberry also finished with an 8-2 record as a starting pitcher, striking out 69 and walking 37 in 53 innings. He also finished with a 3.43 ERA. Ryan McCann and Dustin Vaughan both provided strong senior leadership for the Hornets (22-9) while patrolling the outfield in left field and center field, respectively. McCann led the team with a .459 batting average and drew 17 walks (.557 on-base percentage) while also hitting six home runs and 31 RBIs. Vaughan
finished with a .385 average while belting two home runs and driving in 20 runs. Although just a sophomore, Fletcher showed the poise and thought-process of a seasoned veteran while starting at second base for the Hornets. He finished with a .333 batting average while drawing a team high 18 walks (.477 onbase) and drove in 22 runs with six doubles. They are joined by four Camden Fairview Cardinals (15-11), who advanced to the Class 5A state tournament for the third time in four years. Austin Booth led the Cardinals with a 8-4 record as a starting pitcher, finishing with a ERA of 3.14 while striking out 44 in 71 innings. He also hit .437 and drove in 26 RBI with eight doubles and one home run. When he wasn’t pitch-
ing, Booth played a solid defensive catcher, where he moves to for the All-Area team. Tyler Brummett served as the offensive catalyst for the Cardinals, leading the team with a .461 average while popping eight doubles and driving in 18 runs. In addition to playing an outstanding shortstop, Brummett’s biggest contribution came by causing havoc to the other team on the base paths. He stole 22 bases while causing all kinds of mistakes and errors with his aggressive running, and taking advantage of any passed ball or pitch in the dirt to move up another bag. Dillon Fogle and Hunter Sanders round out the Cardinals on the All-Area team. Fogle was also a starting pitcher for the team, and picked up a number of wins while throwing a few complete
games and eating up the vast majority of the conference innings along with Booth. After leading all of Ouachita County in hitting last year, Sanders again provided the Cardinals with a solid bat while playing solidly at third base or first base. Complete stats were not available for all Cardinal players. The All-Area team is rounded out by a pair of Bearden seniors, Alan Holmes and Blaine Harris, who provided leadership for an extremely young but offensively potent Bears squad. Holmes and Harris were a big part of a Bears lineup that provided a bevy of hits and runs each game, but struggled from the mound and in the field. Holmes led the team with a .571 average while playing first base, while Harris played all over the outfield while hitting
.462. Joining the All-Area team is Camden Fairview sophomore Aaron Wynn and Bearden freshman Damian Berry, who have been selected as the 2011 Co-Rookies of the Year. After barely only a handful of innings with the CF varsity team last year, Wynn worked his way into the every day lineup, starting in the outfield and eventually moving up to the clean up spot in the batting order, where he led the team in home runs, including one well over 400 feet in their state tournament game. Complete stats for Wynn were not available. Berry was yet another Bearden Bears who could flat bash the baseball, as he hit over .400 on the year with one home run, while playing multiple positions for the team.
Outdoor Report Commission approves facilities grant programs LITTLE ROCK – At last week’s monthly meeting of the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission, commissioners approved up to $1 million for the Wildlife Observation Trails Pilot Program and up to $500,000 for the Wildlife Recreation Facilities Pilot Program. The trails program grants were recommended by a committee of the Arkansas Department of Parks and Tourism. The recreation facilities were recommended by the Arkansas Department of Rural Services. The AGFC director is authorized to enter an agreement with the 24 individual recipients for various projects aimed at developing interest in the state’s natural resources. The list includes 13 trail projects and 11 wildlife facility projects. Both programs are results of Act 686 and Act 687 from the 2009 Arkansas General Assembly. Early-season migratory game-bird hunting proposals also were presented to the Commission. The season selections must be reported to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service by Aug. 1. Approval for the seasons will take place in July. Changes from last season are minor. Mourning Dove and Eurasian CollaredDove Sept. 3-Oct. 18 and Dec. 10-Jan. 2 or Sept. 3-Oct. 30 and Dec. 26-Jan. 6 Teal Season Sept. 10-25 Early Canada Goose Statewide Season Sept. 1-15 Northwest Canada Goose Zone Season Sept. 24-Oct. 3 In other business, the Commission: • Honored outgoing chairman Craig Campbell by renaming Lake Conway as Craig D. Campbell Lake Conway Reservoir. Campbell’s term ends June 30. • Heard a presentation about the 2011 spring turkey harvest by AGFC Assistant Wildlife Chief Brad Miller. Miller told the Commission that 6,744 turkeys were checked during the season. The harvest was down from 10,111 turkeys checked during the 2010 season. Fulton County led the state with 307 birds harvested. During the two-day special youth turkey hunt, 928 turkeys were harvested, up from 850 turkeys in 2010. • Approved a code authorizing the director of the AGFC to order the closure of public access to any AGFC-owned or controlled property during emergency situations. This also includes closure of hunting, fishing or trapping in any zones affected by the emergency. • As a result of Amendment 88, passed last November, the Commission voted to amend codes to make certain that adequate due process is afforded individuals when the AGFC begins revocation or suspension of hunting, fishing or trapping rights. • A proposal was made to adjust deer season dates for Bayou Meto, Dave Donaldson Black River, Ed Gordon Point Remove, Henry Gray Hurricane Lake, Mike Freeze Wattensaw, Rex Hancock Black Swamp, Sheffield Nelson Dagmar, Shirey Bay Rainey Brake, St. Francis Sunken Lands and Trusten Holder WMAs during January. Seasons will be closed Jan. 2-Jan. 27 to conduct intensive camera surveys in to collect data for fawn recruitment, buck-to-doe ratios and population densities. • Approved the AGFC budget for fiscal year 2011-12, totaling $71,533,854. • Elected George Dunklin of Stuttgart chairman of the Commission to replace Campbell. Ron Pierce of Mountain Home was elected vice chairman.
Craig Campbell closes his AGFC term of major change LITTLE ROCK – If you had to summarize Craig Campbell’s term as an Arkansas Game and Fish Commission commissioner in a word, it would be "change." Campbell points that out in looking back over his nearly five years on the Commission, the last year as its chairman. He also quickly explains, "The Commission made these changes. The Commission." Campbell was appointed in 2006 by then Gov. Mike Huckabee to fill the remaining term of John Benjamin of Glenwood, who had resigned. For beginners on this change topic, the commissioners with Campbell as chairman last year revamped the way it functions. It went to a system of committees to look over myriad matters brought up before acting on them in the regular monthly meetings. "This is the way the Legislature works, Campbell said "We had seven committees, but we saw a need to change that, and now there are five committees." A key component of the new system is the Governance Committee, which reviews all AGFC policies, practices and procedures. A tightening of financial operations took place, highlighted by the creation of an internal auditing system. The Commission
collaborated with the Arkansas Department of Finance and Administration to review AGFC fiscal practices to make sure proper internal controls and procedures were in place. When a furor developed early in 2011 over state-owned vehicles, Gov. Mike Beebe ordered changes for the agencies under his wing. Campbell pushed for the AGFC to follow the governor’s initiatives, and the fleet of AGFC vehicles was reduced by 145. It is not immediately visible to Arkansas’s legion of hunters, fishermen and other outdoors people, but the AGFC is in the process of sharply reducing its code book, the manual of regulations used in the field by wildlife officers. It is now 90 pages slimmer. "We had regulations in there that had never, not once, been used by our officers," Campbell said. This trimming of superfluous policies extended all through the agency, too. Outdated procedures were curtailed. A major event during Campbell’s year as chairman was the search for a new director to replace Scott Henderson, who stepped down to an assistant director position, with his retirement not far off. The search was nationwide, "the most diligent search AGFC has ever conducted," Campbell said. The new director was close at hand. Deputy Director Loren Hitchcock, a veteran with the agency, moved up. "Loren is doing an exceptional job," Campbell commented. For hunters, milestones came with the raising of the statewide season limit on deer from four to five in 2010 and to six in 2011. This is in keeping with the expanding number of deer across the state. In some areas, they have reached the nuisance level. A doe-only season was created for this fall. With the continued declining turkey numbers in Arkansas, drastic action was needed. Hunting season was shortened, and the fall turkey season was ended. Testing of mercury in fishing waters was stepped up in coordination with the Arkansas Department of Health and Arkansas Department of Environmental Quality. Acting in concert with the Arkansas Legislature, the Commission provided special lifetime licenses for military retirees who are over 60 and residents of Arkansas, and lifetime licenses for totally disabled military veterans who are residents of Arkansas. During Campbell’s chairmanship, the AGFC established off-site and secure storage for all its computer files. It began construction on a regional office at Jonesboro to replace a cramped and hard-to-reach existing office. Campbell is married to the former Elizabeth Stephens. An enthusiastic hunter and fisherman, he has plans now for more of these activities with his children and friends. His service as an AGFC commissioner is not the first in his family. Grandfather John Campbell was a commissioner from 1948 to his death in 1954, and brother-in-law Witt Stephens Jr. was a commissioner from 1993 to 2000.
Shotgunners take honors in Junior Olympic Qualifier TILLAR – The best of Arkansas’s young trapshooters took gold, silver and bronze medals in the recent 2011 Arkansas Junior Olympic State Qualifier at the Delta Conference Center near Tillar in southeastern Arkansas. The competition was on the center’s True International Bunker Trap fields, the type facilities shooters face in national, international and Olympic events. The Junior Olympic Qualifier was part of the Arkansas Youth Shooting Sports Program, a highly popular project of the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission. It is directed by J.D. "Chuck" Woodson. The medal winners: Men’s Division Overall: Chris Minyard, Malvern, gold; Hunter Gallant, Batesville, silver; Josh Hall, Mount Ida, bronze. Women’s Division Overall: Amber Culwell, Rose Bud, gold; Haley Colbert, Texarkana. Silver; Callie Walker, Ashdown, bronze. Men’s Class J1: Jacob Powell, Enola, gold; Avery Lamb, Nashville, silver; Alec Bolin, Russellville, bronze. Men’s Class J2: William Fryar, Oden, gold; Zachary Hays, Alma, silver; Hunter Seitz, Berryville, bronze. Men’s Class J3; Dustin McGowen, Greenwood, gold; Preston Young, Greenwood, silver; Clay Williams, Bee Branch, bronze. Women’s Class J1: Kellie Diederich, Austin, gold; Allison Dodge, Hot Springs, silver; Lisa Ogden, Combs, bronze. Women’s Class J2; Hannah Powell, Enola, gold; Lynlee Russell, Texarkana, silver; Hannah Mattson, Texarkana, bronze. Women’s Class J3: Savannah Waddle, Damascus, gold; Alyssa Stobbs, Hartman, silver; Twenty-four young Arkansans were invited to attend the Junior Olympic Development Camp at the Olympic Training Center
in Colorado Springs, Colo. They are: Hunter Gallant, Batesville; Chris Minyard, Malvern; Jacob Powell, Enola; Josh Hall, Mount Ida; Dustin McGowen, Greenwood; William Fryar, Oden; Zachary Hays, Alma; Avery Lamb, Nashville; Hunter Seitz, Berryville; Alec Bolin, Russellville; Taylor Teague, Nashville; Noah White, Rose Bud; Brady Cotton, Huntsville; Reed McPherson, Stuttgart; Dylan Eubanks, Rector; Zach Eagleson, Green Forest; Nicholas; Stithem, Bee Branch; Will Henry, Batesville; Austin Odom, Benton; Austin Wilder, Amity; Jack Hudgens, Berryville; Joshua Britton, Magazine; Nate Lutz, Russellville, and Riley Spann, Redfield.
AGFC continues large innovative stocking program LITTLE ROCK - The Arkansas Game and Fish Commission is inviting Arkansas Big Bass Bonanza participants to help stock more than 100,000 largemouth bass fingerlings in the Arkansas River during the statewide bass tournament this weekend. "Instead of dumping all the fingerlings into a few locations, we will let anglers spread them throughout the entire river," said AGFC Black Bass Program Coordinator Colton Dennis. "This way, the fingerlings will have a better chance of finding food and cover with less competition." Tournament anglers can pick up bags of jumbo fingerlings at their hourly weigh-in sites as they head out for the day and distribute the fish where they are searching for their big bite. The oxygenated bags will contain about 100-150 fingerlings each, for an estimated 20,000 fingerlings per site. The available weigh-in locations are: Pool 1: Alma – Clear Creek Park Click here for a Google Map Pool 2: Dardanelle State Park, Russellville side. Click here for a Google Map Pool 3: North Little Rock Marina and Boat
Dock. On the east side of the I-30 bridge in North Little Rock. Click here for a Google Map Pool 4: Pine Bluff Regional Park. Click here for a Google Map Pool 5: Pendleton Bridge, 9.5 miles east of Dumas on U.S. Highway 165. Click here for a Google Map The C. B. "Charlie" Craig Centerton hatchery is providing 20,000 fish at Clear Creek and the Joe Hogan Hatchery at Lonoke will be providing the remaining 80,000 at the other four sites for distribution by the anglers on Friday. For more information on the Arkansas Big Bass Bonanza and the stocking effort, visit www.arkansasbigbass.com or contact Dennis at 877-525-8606.
Arkansas’s fifth alligator season begins in Sept.
LITTLE ROCK – The Arkansas Game and Fish Commission has opened the on-line process to apply for a 2011 alligator hunting permit. The application period will end at midnight June 30. For the last several weeks, AGFC field crews have been busy conducting alligator spotlight surveys across south Arkansas. These surveys serve as the basis for determining the number of available hunting permits. A total of 47 permits will be available with 36 of those coming through the computer draw process, Assistant Chief of Wildlife Ricky Chastain says. These permit numbers were increased last year and will remain the same in 2011. The proposed season dates for the 2011 alligator hunting season are: from 30 minutes after sunset Friday, Sept. 16, until 30 minutes before sunrise Monday, Sept. 19, and from 30 minutes after sunset Friday, Sept. 23, until 30 minutes before sunrise Monday, Sept. 26, 2011. Successfully drawn hunters will be notified by late July.
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• Mandy Bagwell • Fiesta Dinnerware • Tag Dishes • Casafina • Pewter • Bentley Drinkware
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June 22nd Greg Robinson
Ronnie “P.U.” Thompson Michael D. McIntyre MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER CO.
Camden News - Thursday, June 23, 2011 - 9
For Better or For Worse
Sudoku is a number puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with several given numbers. The goal is to place the numbers 1 to 9 in the empty squares so that each row, each column and each 3x3 box contains each number only once. The difficulty level increases from Monday to Friday.
Cryptoquip B Q L XV XQI
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I A U NW R Q R
G Q U H G ZW
IV Z L N
S QW Q I X N R
A N B S J B G ZW D N ,
Mallard Fillmore XN
D Z BV JW
Yesterday's Cryptoquip: The cafe serves a curious egg-based dish in the shape of a sleeve band named a Spanish armlet. Today’s Cryptoquip Clue: X equals H The cryptoquip is a substitution cipher in which one letter stands for another. If you think that X equals O, it will equal O throughout the puzzle. Single letters, short words and words using an apostrophe give you clues to locating vowels. Solution is by trial and error.
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6 7 8 9 10 11 12 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 1 2 3 4 5
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JUNE 23-24 JUNE 23
10 - Camden News - Thursday, June 23, 2011
For Friday: ARIES (March 21-April 19): Don’t count on anything or anyone. Disappointment is likely to set off an emotional situation that will not end happily. Problems will develop at home because of changes made by either you or someone else. Focus on yourself for a change. *** TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Don’t reveal secrets. Instead, nurture important relationships and to pick up new skills and information that will bring greater professional opportunities. Share your experience and offer your services to someone who can help you promote what you want to pursue. *** GEMINI (May 21-June 20): It will be difficult to use up all the energy you have unless you offer your help. Be well aware of what’s expected of you. Being overly anxious is what will get you into trouble. It will be difficult to recover from an impulsive financial mistake. **** CANCER (June 21-July 22): Don’t be too quick to judge others for the way situations are handled. Complaining is not an option unless you are prepared to fix whatever isn’t working. Focus on being a team player and a loyal partner. **
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Do what needs doing without making a big deal. Overreacting will hold you back but jumping in and taking an active role will get things back on track. Love and romance are in the stars and will flourish in a function or activity that highlights your versatility. ***** VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Don’t expect anything to go according to plan. Someone will try to make you look bad or spread misinformation about you or your motives. Speak up. If you handle the situation properly it can lead to personal profits. *** LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): You’ll feel divided when dealing with personal and professional situations that interfere with one another. Do your best to separate business from pleasure. Don’t allow stressful situations at work to stand in the way of personal happiness. *** SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Cash flow will improve with a proposal or opportunity that comes your way. A celebration or making home improvements will lead to an unusual offering from a friend or family member. Your dreams can come true if you follow through. *** SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21):
Step things up a notch. Your outgoing nature will bring some welcome changes at home and where partnerships are concerned. A serious commitment can be made or a contract signed. Love is on the rise. ***** CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Rethink your strategy before you discuss your plans with anyone with whom you are in a personal or business partnership. Emotions will swell up quickly. Sharing information with an outsider will lead to hard-to-resolve differences. ** AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): You’ve got some good ideas and the wherewithal to bring the right people together to make your plans fall into place. Changes to your living arrangements will be conducive to starting a new life or improving your lifestyle. Don’t overreact, overspend or overindulge. **** PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Don’t expect everyone to be honest with you, especially about his or her background, habits or relationships. Walk away from a situation that could potentially cause you stress. Take advantage of a professional opportunity. *** By Eugenia Last
Crossword By Eugene Sheffer
Suggestions for living with relatives
DEAR ABBY: With so many families moving in with relatives because of personal struggles in their lives, I thought it might be helpful to offer a few suggestions to help this work for everyone. If you move in with relatives: 1. Do not assume they won’t mind if you store everything you own in their garage. Get rid of it or pay for a storage unit. 2. Help with the housework, even if they say, “Oh, don’t bother.” And keep your space clean and orderly and assist in keeping a shared bathroom tidy. 3. Show you appreciate having a place to stay. Feed pets, carry out the trash, rake leaves or shovel snow. 4. Do your own laundry. Ask when is the most convenient time to do it. Don’t leave clothes in the washer or dryer, which prevents others from washing their own things. 5. If you are paying something toward your stay, don’t think that precludes your helping in the home. 6. Work out the food arrangements. Maybe you have a shelf or drawer in the fridge for your food. Prepare your own meals unless everyone agrees to share cooking duties and food budgets. 7. If you don’t have a job, keep look-
ing. Don’t lie around watching TV, sleeping or playing on the computer. 8. Never gossip about the household. You owe it to the family who took you in. 9. Do try to set a departure date. If things change, discuss it. When in doubt, talk it out. To those who are going through this, I wish you luck and better times ahead. LOVING FAMILY MEMBER DEAR FAMILY MEMBER: Your letter is timely because, for various reasons, millions of Americans now live in multifamily and intergenerational households. For some of them, the arrangement will be temporary. For others, it is cultural, practical and will be permanent. Whatever the reasons for cohabiting, the suggestions you submitted are thought-provoking and worth space in my column. Thank you for raising the subject. DEAR ABBY: I was married for nine years to an outwardly sweet, but deceptive woman who cheated and left me. We have two children. A custody battle is waging, and the divorce has not been finalized due to financial disputes. I have found myself with a dilemma. I am not a bad-looking guy,
and women come on to me during social events. On the occasion that I find myself attracted and ask a woman out, I end up telling her the whole divorce/ custody story no matter how hard I try to avoid it or change the subject. After the date, I regret the conversation. How should these issues be discussed with a potential lover? I have avoided commitment because of all the “baby mama drama” some of the women had, but I’m now seriously interested in someone and she’s receptive to seeing me. I’m a free-spirited person and this problem is weighing me down. Please advise, Abby. “STUCK” IN SOUTH CAROLINA DEAR “STUCK”: Because you are seriously interested, do the honorable thing and let her know in advance that a relationship with you may be complicated because your divorce isn’t final, and the reasons why. If she’s as interested in you as you are in her, she will respect you for it. If your almost-ex is vindictive, your new lady will need to be prepared for it. (Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
‘Spider-Man’ star and others sued over poker winnings LOS ANGELES (AP) — “Spider-Man” star Tobey Maguire and other celebrities have been caught in a web of lawsuits seeking to reclaim more than $4 million won during unlicensed poker matches
at upscale Beverly Hills hotels. The lawsuits were filed in March by a bankruptcy trustee attempting to recoup money for investors who were duped in a Ponzi scheme.
The lawsuits claim the clandestine Texas Hold ‘em matches were played between 2006 and 2009, with some of the money taken in the Ponzi scheme used to pay off debts incurred in the games.
Maguire is being sued for ately return a phone call. $311,000 plus interest that the lawsuit says was won by the actor in The claims were first reported the poker matches. Wednesday by RadarOnline and Attorney Robert Barta, who represents Maguire, did not immedi- Star Magazine.
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Applicants must be experienced in welding and maintenance work. Contact: Joe Rogers, Jr. Rogers Lumber Co., Camden, AR (870) 574-0231 or (870) 574-0223
Temporary Family Development Specialist needed for Central Arkansas Development Councils Camden service area. BA in related field or Family Development Credential preferred. Must have excellent computer and communication skills. Pre-Employment Drug Screening and Criminal Background Check required. To download an Employment Application go to www.cadc.com . Employment Applications are retained on file for (1) one year. You must contact HR if application was previously submitted and you want to be considered for the above position or for more information call 888-404-7360 “Equal Opportunity Employer”
Current openings in Bearden. Other complexes located in Camden, Trumann, Hope, and Beebe and various locations around the State. Experience preferred but will train the right person. Position ideal for a couple. Required to live on-site. Please send resume and Inquiries to: Apartment Manager/Caretaker P.O. Box 25726 Little rock, AR, 72211
Be a part of our team! POSTMASTERS GRILL is now accepting applications for wait staff, hostesses, bartenders, kitchen staff, bussers/ runners and janitorial staff. Download application at www.postmastersgrill.com or stop by 121 Jefferson, 9am3pm, Monday through Friday. Background and drug screen required. Postmasters Grill is an equal opportunity employer. Cam-Tel Co. needs a Cable/Phone/Internet Installer trainee. Experience a plus but not necessary, we will train. Must pass drug and background screening and be smoke free. Apply in person at Cam Tel Company, 113 Madison, Camden, AR 71701. EOE O/Os WANTED –w/Class A lic. Dedicated Runs Avail. Home weekends, Run dedicated lanes out of Arlington, TX. Looking for 2005 or newer models/solo or teams. home every weekend, no-touch freight, Know exactly where you will be running ea. week! Contact Randy at 800-632-8769 or Blake at 888-967-5737 or submit app. at: www.pamdrivers.com
Part-Time Home Visitor needed for Central Arkansas Development Councils Hampton and Fordyce service area. BSE or AA in Early Childhood or Family/ Consumer Sciences preferred. Experience working with Teen Parents a plus. Pre-Employment Drug Screening and Criminal Background Check required. To download an Employment Application go to www.cadc.com. Employ ment Applications are retained on file for (1) one year. You must contact HR if application was previously submitted and you want to be considered for the above position or for more information call 888-404-7360 “Equal Opportunity Employer” RN position available. Ouachita Valley Kidney Center offers 4-day workweek, 6:00 am4:30 pm, with NO evenings, NO Sundays, low nurse/patient ratio, with double time on holidays. We provide an excellent in-center orientation program, competitive compensation, benefits, and profit sharing. Candidates interested in training with us to provide dialysis care apply at: 1114 Washington, N.W., Camden or call 870-837-1330. SIGN-ON BONUS! GOOD PAY, GREAT HOME TIME! Professional Class A Drivers OTR tractor trailer, good pay, Great home time, health ins., 401K,pd. vacation, top equipment.. Call Blake @888-967-5737 www.pamdrivers.com, eeoc Inexperienced or refreshers, call Lavonna @ 877-440-7890 /888-283-0038, or www.pamdrivers.com Transportation Assistant Supervisor needed for Central Arkansas Development Councils Magnolia SCAT office. Excellent computer, customer service and organizational skills required. Pre-Employment Drug Screening and Criminal Background Check required. To download an Employment Application go to www.cadc.com. Employment Applications are retained on file for (1) one year. You must contact HR if application was previously submitted and you want to be considered for the above position or for more information call 888-404-7360 “Equal Opportunity Employer”
Southern Arkansas University Tech in Camden is accepting applications for a full-time Language Arts & English Instructor. The Language Arts & English Instructor position is a nine-month academic appointment. Salary compensation based on education, teaching and/or related work experience. Minimum qualifications include: Masters degree with 18 graduate hours in English or related field; excellent communication skills, both oral and written; and good command of the English language. For an application and/or job description with qualifications contact: SAU Tech Human Resources Office P.O. Box 3499 Camden, AR 71711 Phone: (870) 574-4481 E-mail: email@example.com Applications will be accepted and reviewed until the position is filled. Deadline for first consideration is July 7, 2011. AA/EEO Employer.
Southern Arkansas University Tech in Camden is accepting applications for an HE Public Safety Officer Supervisor. The HE Public Safety Officer Supervisor is a grade C117 on the state pay plan with an annual salary of $32,249. Minimum qualifications: HS Diploma or equivalent, plus four years experience in law enforcement or related area, including two years in a supervisory or leadership capacity. Certified Police Officer, possess a valid state motor vehicle operators license and pass a physical agility test. Background and credit check required. For an application and/or job description contact: SAU Tech Human Resources Office P.O. Box 3499 Camden, AR 71711 Phone: (870) 574-4481 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Applications will be accepted until position is filled. Deadline for first consideration is July 11, 2011. AA/EEO Employer
Southern Arkansas University Tech in Camden is accepting applications for a Counselor/Advisor. This is a twelve-month position with full benefits. The Counselor works within the Student Services Division under the direction and supervision of the Director of Enrollment Services. Responsibilities include but not limited to: individual and group counseling, career development, personal and academic assessment and advisement of students. Minimum qualifications include a Masters Degree in counseling or Masters Degree and certification as a high school counselor and a minimum of three years of applicable counseling experience in an educational or related environment. Annual Salary base is $40,000 - $45,000. For an application and/or job description contact: SAU Tech Human Resources Office P.O. Box 3499 Camden, AR 71711 Phone: (870) 574-4481 E-mail: email@example.com Applications will be accepted until position is filled. Deadline for first consideration is July 7, 2011. AA/EEO Employer
The Arkansas Fire Academy, a division of Southern Arkansas University Tech is accepting applications for an EMS Coordinator/ Instructor. Minimum qualifications: EMT certification, EMT instructor/ CPR instructor, and Associates Degree or complete within three years of hire. Preferred qualifications: American Heart Association affiliate faculty. Salary base is $44,298 (commensurate with degree and experience). To request an application and job description contact: SAU Tech Human Resources Office P.O. Box 3499 Camden, AR 71711 Phone: (870) 574-4481 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Applications will be accepted until position is filled. Deadline for first consideration is July 12, 2011. AA/EEO Employer Wanted: Estee Lauder Counter Manager Stage 128 Garden Oaks Dr. SW 836-3916 Contact Store Manager
BEAUTIFUL YOU Salon and Exercise Studio Jackie Keller cosmetologist and fitness director 818-1722 112 Adams Avenue Ballet and jazz dance classes Dynamic ladies exercise classes Nutrition tips Personalized cuts, colors & Make-up application to bring out the most BEAUTIFUL YOU!
Shelles Day Care is now taking applications for child care. Hours: 5am - 7pm Mon-Thurs Michelle Curtis 836-3650 or 818-6540
Sell those unwanted items...
Call Camden News 870.836.8192
Car battery, like new, $50. Call (727) 560-1046 Truck tires (3), used, in good condition, different sizes, $30$50 each. Call (727) 560-1046
Autos for Sale
Lincoln, 1993, Town Car, needs motor, great body, $500 firm. Call 870-881-8049 Truck, Mitsubishi, 1993, 5 speed, 4 cylinder, good on gas, great condition. $2000 870-807-3295 Volvo, 1981, 240, manual transmission, 1 owner, $800. Call David, 8-5, 870-862-6679. El Dorado
PARTS COUNTER SALES
Please Don’t Drink And Drive
TEAM DRIVERS - Memphis, TN, Good Pay/Benefits/Home Time/Equipment, No-Touch, Quarterly Bonus, Pet Friendly, CDL-A,/25-yrs old/2-yrs OTR/Good MVR,/Clean Background, Randall 800-7898451 www.longistics.com
LOCAL AUTO DEALERSHIP, GROWING BUSINESS. Must be customer oriented, work well with others and have a neat appearance. Experience is a definite plus. Benefits include 401K, Pd. Holidays/Vacation, Insurance Plan. Send resume´ to Blind Box I El Dorado News-Times P.O. Box 912 El Dorado, AR 71730 124224
DRIVERS..... WHY STAY AWAY FROM HOME?
FRANK THOMPSON TRANSPORT, INC. IMMEDIATE OPENINGS for COMPANY DRIVERS • Local and Regional Hauls • Hazmat and Tanker Endorsement
Excellent Pay • Holiday Pay Insurance • Dental • Retirement Plan Over 50 Years & Still Truckin’!
Equipment & Supplies - Contained in an 8x16 building. Could be moved and set up ready to work.Would sell equipment & supplies separately. Retiring & moving.
Camden, Ark Phone: 870-231-5548
Camden News - Thursday, June 23, 2011 - 11 Auctions
Sporting Goods & Fitness
Golf Club, Cobra Driver S9-1. 10.5 degree graphite, regular flex shaft, like new, $125. Call 870-862-1401 Golf Club, Cobra Fairway S9-1 3 wood, graphite regular flex shaft, like new, $100. Call 870-862-1401
AUCTION – County and City Surplus – Sat. June 25, 9 a.m., Union County Shop 2476, Champagnolle Rd., El Dorado, Ar. 71730, includes surplus equipment & vehicles from Union & Calhoun Counties, as well as the City of El Dorado, Arkansas. Details avail. at: website: www.NuttAuction.com, John Nutt 903-824-0581,, R.W. “Bud” Nutt,, 903-748-4400, AR#1030 TX 11712
Baby and Children 0416 Items Infant Bassinette, perfect condition, includes skirt and sheets, $40 Call 870-881-8049
Womens clothes, 100 sets, size 12, nice work and church attire, $5 each set, many still have tags! (870) 866-1682
30 gallon electric hot water heater, $150 OBO 807-3295
Ford tractor, 8 inch, needs a battery, $1650 OBO 807-3295
Food Dryer, $90 870-914-2016
Dryer, Kenmore, $150. Call (870) 314-4870
Refrigerator. $260. Call (870)814-0363 or 863-4472
RUSTIC LOG FURNITURE For Sale Beds starting at $400 See our website www. huntingcabinfurniture.com (501) 745-6508
Lawn and Garden
Area Rug, 8x10, red, like new, $40. Call (727) 560-1046
Bookshelf. 30x76, 5 shelves, $100. Call (870) 725-3150
Attic trunks (3), metal, $40 each. Call (727) 560-1046
Couch & loveseat. Blue, cloth, $150. Call (870) 310-8348
Hot Rod magazines, 45 year collection, $250 for all. 231-6871
King size bedroom suite, dark green, includes dresser, chest of drawers, and night stands, $200. Call (870) 315-2681
Verizon Android Phone, 3G, touchscreen, w/ earpiece, like new, $85. Call (870) 863-7098
Wingback chair, dark green, excellent condition, $100. Call (870) 725-3150
Hoveround Electric Wheelchair, like new, barely used, $800. Call 870-918-4493
Guitar amp, 1965 Fender, $1,500. Call 870-862-6679, 8-5. El Dorado Organ, Hammond C-Z w/tone cabinet, $1,400. Call David, 8-5, 870-862-6679
TV, Stereo, Video, Radio
DISH Network delivers more for less! – Packages starting at $24.99/mo, Local channels included! FREE HD for life! FREE BLOCKBUSTER® movies for 3 months. 1-866-980-0106.
FREE to a good home: Two (2) four month old kittens, part Persian, part Siamese. Litter box trained. Call 836-8590 or 390-0982
Livestock and Supplies
English Saddle, excellent condition, $250. Call (870) 862-1096 or 310-8468
Send resume to BLIND BOX M El Dorado News-Times • P.O. Box 912 • El Dorado, AR 71730
3BR/ 2BA brick house at 514 Bruce Street. Completely remodeled, CH/A, $94,500 Call 498-4401 or 675-0224 For Sale: Brick Home, 3 BR, 1&1/2BA, CH/A, carport. Call 390-9430
Land for Sale Industrial timberland properties ranging in size from 20 acres to 400 acres. Visit www.forestryrealestate.com and click on Land for Sale or call 1-888-695-8733 ext.111 for more info.
All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Fair Housing Amendments Act of 1988 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitations or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin or intention to make any such preferences, limitation or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.
7083 Public Notice to Bid Families and Children Together, Inc. (F.A.C.T., Inc.) will be accepting sealed bids for food and non-food items and delivery of those items to 19 pre-school locations. The delivery areas will include Union, Columbia, Dallas, Ouachita, and Calhoun counties. You may pick up bid sheets from F.A.C.T, Inc., Central Office, 2720 Vine Street, El Dorado, AR between 8:00 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday through Thursday. Bids must be returned marked “Sealed Bid” by 4:00 p.m., July 19, 2011. If you have questions, please call Pam or Gay at (870) 862-4545.
Baldwin Electronics Inc. If you worked there in 1965, 1966, or 1967, I need information. Call Jay at 618-288-6784 IF YOU USED TYPE 2 DIABETES DRUG AVANDIA between 1999- present and suffered a stroke or heart attack you may be entitled to compensation. Attorney Charles Johnson 1-800-535-5727
Transport, Inc. Looking for a “home away from home” or a duck, deer, or fishing cabin? J&M Homes in Pine Bluff can fill your needs! We have a large selection of new and used doubles and singles that we can set up on your land or lease. Call 870-535-1524
Attention Drivers In The South Arkansas Area! (Only 1 yr driving exp. Required) Local/Regional Type Runs w/Home Time!! No Tank Experience Required! Must have a current CDL w/HazMat, Tank 23 years of age or older, & DOT qualified. Excellent Pay, Benefit Package • 100% Paid Health and Dental Insurance for Employee • Family Dental Insurance • Family Group Medical Insurance • Hospital Sick Pay • Family Prescription Drug Card • 100% Paid $50,000 Group Life Insurance - $100,000 AD&D • Tenure BONUS • Annual Safety BONUS • Referral BONUS • Quarterly Safety BONUS • Holiday BONUS • Quarterly Service BONUS • Driver Away BONUS • Two Weeks Paid Vacation based on previous year • 401K Retirement Plan with Company Contributions, $ for $ Match on first 3%+. • Employee Stock Ownership Plan: (ESOP) • Plus Many More Additional Benefits
ADOPTION: Love. Security. A Happy Home. Married couple wish to share this and much more with newborn. Expenses Paid. Call Deanna and Ian at 1-888-908-9018.
Let the paper take you to exciting new places. Read it every day.
Delivered Only Per Month $8.25 For 3 Months $24.75 For 6 Months $49.50
The Camden News 113 Madison 836-8192
You’ll Find It All At Your Fingertips With Your User-Friendly CLASSIFIED CONNECTION
2005, 14x60, 3BR, 1 Bath, Vinyl Siding & Shingle Roof. Twelve to choose from starting at $15,000. Call 870-535-1524
Special Disaster Relief Program available for anyone who has lost their permanent residence. Zero down plus $500 rebate paid direct to customer. Call 870-535-1524
Spacious 2 BR near Garden Oaks (Shopping), Camden. With range, refrig, DW, W/D conn, & carport. $500 rent, $500 Dep. NO PETS. 870-725-3851
LAND LIQUIDATION – 20 Acres $0 Down $99/mo. ONLY, $12,900 Near El Paso, TX Owner Financing, NO CREDIT CHECKS! Money Back Guarantee, FREE Color Brochure, 800-755-8953
Duplexes for Rent
Benefits include: 401k, pd. Holidays/ vacation,and insurance plan.
Houses for Sale
Lots and Acreage
SERVICE WRITER LOCAL AUTO DEALERSHIP, GROWING BUSINESS Must be customer oriented, work well with others and have a neat appearance. EXPERIENCE IS A DEFINITE PLUS.
Wanted: A reasonably priced house to rent in Berg or Sharp area. Have very good references. Please call 836-1305
Wanted Rental Property
Bagger for Cub Cadet 50” riding mower, used once, $220. 870-914-2016
Bed frame, twin size, solid wood, $35. Call (727) 5601046
Articles for Sale
Playstation 2, comes with 2 controllers and 2 games, $150. Call (870) 863-7098
Taking orders now! Corn Ready Now Through July 28th ESAU’S - DUMAS, AR Call 870-382-5738 or 870-382-2623
Gas range $125 870-914-2016
Washer, Hot Point, $175. Call (870) 314-4870
Apply At: Martin Transport, Inc. Office (870) 725-2296 Cell (870) 904-0931 Visit Our Website At: www.martintransport.com
POSITION OPENING The City of Camden, Arkansas, is now accepting applications for the position of Fire Chief in the Fire Department. The Fire Chief is under administrative direction of the Mayor and is responsible for work of considerable difficulty in directing the overall operation of the Fire Department. Minimal qualifications for the position are completion of training at a certified state or national Fire Training Academy and completion of college with specialization either in Fire Service, Personnel Management, Planning, Public or Business Administration or Civil Engineering and extensive successful experience as a Fire Officer in a Fire Department or comparable Fire Agency, involving positions of progressive responsibility and demonstrated ability with a minimum of two (2) years of paid full-time employment as an Assistant Fire Chief or higher, one (1) year of which must be in a supervisory capacity or any equivalent combination of training, education and experience that provides the required knowledge, skills and abilities. Applicant must reside in Ouachita County at the time of employment, must possess a valid Arkansas Driver’s License, Fire Fighter II Certification, must be a Certified Instructor and Fire Officer and be in good physical and mental condition as certified by a licensed medical doctor. Applicant must pass a thorough background investigation and must not have been convicted of a felony. Pay range is $52,000 per year plus a full fringe benefit package. Applications may be picked up in the City Clerk’s office of the Municipal Building located at 206 Van Buren, NE, Camden, AR, by calling 870.836.6436 or online at www.camden.ar.gov/ Applications must be received by 5 p.m., June 24, 2011. The City of Camden is an EOE.
HEATING & COOLING
Camden News 790 California SW Camden, Arkansas
Professional Service Directory
Camden 1300 California Ave. SW
w w w. c a m d e n a r k n e w s . c o m
El Dorado 1520 Mt. Holly Road
Toll Free 1-800-447-2736 WWW.JIMGOLDENFORD.NET
(870) 836-7785 (870) 875-COOL www.deansac.com
160 Garden Oaks Shopping Center Camden, Arkansas
(870) 231-5511 www.ivansmith.com
For Your Convenience
DAN COOK’S PRINTING Is Moving Back To Our Main Store. Effective December 1st
Make Us Your #1 Source For All Your Printing Needs!
Specializing in H.D. Truck Alignment & Tire Balancing
OWNER: JIMMY ALLEN
NOW OFFERING ALIGNMENTS FOR PICKUPS, SUV’s, JEEPS, MOTOR HOMES & 1 TONS
Garden Oaks Shopping Ctr. Camden, Arkansas
566 Ouachita 210 Camden, AR 71701 Call For Appointment
Camden 1300 California Ave. SW (870) 836-7785 •
IN EL DORADO:
(870) 574-9971 FAX: (870) 574-9973
(870) 875-2000 IN FORDYCE:
Serving Union, Ouachita, Calhoun, & Dallas Counties A Member Of AR Redi-Mix Asso. Plant is State Certified
Arkansas Medicaid & ARKids Provider
836.8944 540 Jefferson St. Camden Allyn Ladd, D.D.S.
DOZER WORK & PRECISION LEVELING
R.D. (Rick) Daniel & Grandson (Charle) Dozer Works
TOWN & COUNTRY LAWNS
918-8025 Camden News (870) Toll Free 1-877-290-4323 No one does LOCAL news better! 870.836.8192 LAWN SERVICE WHY WORRY WITH YOUR
Buddy‘s Wrecker Service
(870) 836-2300 or (870) 818-2121
Monday - Friday 8:00 - 4:00
Let us take the worry off of your hands!
Buy • Sell • Trade 2552 Hwy. 79 S. 837-1134
• MOWING • LEAF & PINE STRAW CLEANUP FOR WINTER & SPRING • CLEAN ROOFS & GUTTERS • FERTILIZING
All Types of Dozer Work, Clearing, Precision leveling, grading, ponds, chicken house pads, etc.
Call today to schedule an appointment!
Ask for Sam
LAWN SERVICE Promote Your Business or Service Here!!
REDI-MIXED CONCRETE COMPANY IN CAMDEN:
El Dorado 1520 Mt. Holly Road (870) 875-COOL www.deansac.com
No job too big or too small *Land Clearing *Pond Construction * Demolition/ Removal *Road & Driveway Construction * Hauling: Gravel, Top Soil, & Fill Dirt * Building Pads: House & Commercial *Lot Clearing: Residential & Commercial * Septic Tank & Field Line Instillation
12 - Camden News - Thursday, June 23, 2011
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Act 626 of 1983, as amended, the Commissioner of State Lands will hold a public auction to dispose of the tax delinquent lands which are listed below, all located in Ouachita County, Arkansas. The auction will be held at the Ouachita County Courthouse in Camden, Arkansas, at 10:00 a.m. on July 20, 2011. Bidder registration will commence at 9:30 a.m.. The land will be sold to the highest bidder, provided that such bid is equal to at least the assessed value of the land as certiﬁed to the Commissioner of State Lands. The assessed value (ASD VAL) listed with each parcel constitutes the minimum bid acceptable on each parcel. The full purchase price consists of the successful bid plus the amount listed as “TAX DUE”. The full purchase price must be paid immediately following the sale, with the ﬁrst $100.00 of each parcel paid in cash, cashier check or money order. The balance may be paid by personal or corporate check. The owner of record may redeem the property during the 30 day period following the sale. If the property is not redeemed during that 30 day period, the buyer will receive a Limited Warranty Deed for the property from the Commissioner of State Lands. The title conveyed by the Commissioner of State Lands is not clear title nor a fully warranted title. The Commissioner of State Lands does not guarantee or warrant clear or merchantable title to the property sold. The original owner, assigns, or heirs also have a one year period during which the validity of the sale may be contested in court. The Commissioner of State Lands strongly suggests that potential bidders perform their own research on the property listed below to determine its suitability for their uses, the status of the title, the existence of liens, and other tax assessments that may be due, but not collected by the Commissioner of State Lands. The sale of the land does not extinguish any lien for delinquent improvement district assessments or relieve the purchaser of liability for delinquent improvement district assessments. Copies of the complete rules and regulations for the sale of tax delinquent lands are available from the Commissioner of State Lands Ofﬁce, Room 109, State Capitol, Little Rock, Arkansas 72201 or www.cosl.org. JOHN THURSTON COMMISSIONER OF STATE LANDS Ouachita County July 20, 2011, 10:00 a.m.
2387. 2388. 2389. 2390. 2391. 2392. 2393. 2394. 2395. 2396. 2397. 2398. 2399. 2400. 2401. 2402. 2403. 2404. 2405. 2406. 2407. 2408. 2409. 2410. 2411. 2412. 2413. 2414. 2415. 2416. 2417. 2418. 2419. 2420. 2421. 2422. 2423. 2424. 2425. 2426. 2427. 2428. 2429. 2430. 2431. 2432. 2433. 2434. 2435. 2436.
2437. 2438. 2439. 2440.
2441. 2442. 2443. 2444. 2445. 2446. 2447. 2448. 2449.
2450. 2451. 2452.
2453. 2454. 2455. 2456.
2457. 2458. 2459. 2460. 2461. 2462.
AIKEN, DARCI LORRAINE LOT 12 BLOCK 4 AMY 35 11S 17W PARCEL #360-00041-000R CODE: 9-10 2006 ASD VAL $88.00 TAX DUE $84.61 ALASKA SEABOARD, PLP LOT 48 BLOCK 2 CAMDEN HEIGHTS ADDITION CAMDEN 15 13S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: THE PRENTICE-HALL CORPORATION, SYSTEM, INC PARCEL #724-00051-000R CODE: 11-11 2006 ASD VAL $4,060.00 TAX DUE $1,338.42 ALEXANDER MANAGEMENT FAMILY TRUST LOTS 12-13 BLOCK 5 FELSENTHAL ADDITION CAMDEN 26 13S 17W PARCEL #806-00063-000R CODE: 19-4 2006 ASD VAL $1,370.00 TAX DUE $634.11 ANDERSON, KENNETH W, SR & DEBRA L S40’ OF LOT 977 CAMDEN MAP #35B ADDITION 26 13S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: SMACKOVER STATE BANK, THE NEXT GENERATION DEVELOPMENT COMPANY INC PARCEL #795-00014-000C CODE: 17-8 2006 ASD VAL $3,278.00 TAX DUE $1,111.74 ARNOLD, LINDA F BEGIN NE COR SW1/4 SW1/4 105‘ X 105’ 7 15S 19W 0.50 ACRE STEPHENS PARCEL #025-00170-000R CODE: 8-10 2006 ASD VAL $180.00 TAX DUE $125.54 ASKEW, MARGARET PT NE1/4 NW1/4 W AND S OF RD 33 12S 16W 1.11 ACRES HARMONY GROVE INTERESTED PARTIES: RODNEY RODRIGUES PARCEL #008-00694-000R CODE: 3-3 2006 ASD VAL $1,166.00 TAX DUE $426.42 BASKIN, TRAVIS J % JULIA MERCED PT SE1/4 SE1/4 N & W OF RR AND S & E OF HWY 79, 36 14S 19W 0.46 ACRE STEPHENS PARCEL #019-00738-000R CODE: 7-1 2006 ASD VAL $99.00 TAX DUE $110.80 JOSEPH H BAUGH ESTATE % JOELLEN PETERMAN LOT 1 NW1/4 N OF SMACKOVER CR 3 16S 15W 23.52 ACRES LOUANN INTERESTED PARTIES: RONALD OSBORNE, G.A. LOOKADOO JR, VANIECE HARRIS PARCEL #026-00017-000R CODE: 9-4 2006 ASD VAL $820.00 TAX DUE $461.04 BECKWITH, RICHARD LOT 58 BLOCK 4 H W ASHLEY ADDITION CAMDEN 22 13S 17W INTER ESTED PARTIES: CITY OF CAMDEN PARCEL #731-00046-000R CODE: 12-7 2006 ASD VAL $140.00 TAX DUE $276.92 BECKWITH, RICHARD PT LOT 475 AND PT OF LOT 492 BUNN ADDITION CAMDEN 22 13S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: CITY OF CAMDEN PARCEL #732-00042-000R CODE: 12-8 2006 ASD VAL $230.00 TAX DUE $393.43 BECKWITH, RICHARD LOT 404 BUNN ADDITION CAMDEN 22 13S 17W PARCEL #746-00004000R CODE: 13-9 2006 ASD VAL $300.00 TAX DUE $151.13 BECKWITH, RICHARD LOT 8 C H RANDALL ADDITION CAMDEN 22 13S 17W PARCEL #75800006-000R CODE: 14-6 2006 ASD VAL $200.00 TAX DUE $77.97 BECKWITH, RICHARD PT N94 3/4’ LOT 396 BLOCK 87 W BRADLEY-HILLCREST ADDITION CAMDEN 23 13S 17W PARCEL #777-00340-002R CODE: 16-4 2006 ASD VAL $300.00 TAX DUE $143.59 BECKWITH, RICHARD N73’ S123’ W120’ LOT 396 BLOCK 87 W BRADLEY-HILLCREST ADDI TION CAMDEN 23 13S 17W PARCEL #777-00341-000R CODE: 16-5 2006 ASD VAL $440.00 TAX DUE $189.63 BECKWITH, RICHARD E40’ N100’ OUT LOT 1 BLOCK 1 T HAYNIE ADDITION CAMDEN 26 13S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: CITY OF CAMDEN PARCEL #798-00028-000R CODE: 18-5 2006 ASD VAL $198.00 TAX DUE $349.02 BECKWITH, RICHARD PT LOT 6 BLOCK 2 VALLEY SITE ADDITION CAMDEN 26 13S 17W PAR CEL #799-00014-000R CODE: 18-6 2006 ASD VAL $190.00 TAX DUE $407.34 BECKWITH, RICHARD LOT 1 BLOCK 1 LANEY (SKYLINE) ADDITION CAMDEN 26 13S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: CITY OF CAMDEN PARCEL #801-00001-000r CODE: 18-8 2006 ASD VAL $280.00 TAX DUE $399.69 BECKWITH, RICHARD W1/4 N OF RD OF LOT 2 BLOCK 2 MATTHEWS ANNEX ADDITION CAM DEN 1 14S 17W 0.14 ACRES *CITY LIEN 190.00* INTERESTED PARTIES: CITY OF CAMDEN PARCEL #86000006-000R CODE: 21-8 2006 ASD VAL $264.00 TAX DUE $326.10 BECKWITH, RICHARD LOT 6 BLOCK 2 SOUTH HIGHLAND ADDITION CAMDEN 26 13S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: CITY OF CAMDEN PARCEL #875-00038-000R CODE: 22-3 2006 ASD VAL $200.00 TAX DUE $480.14 BLAKE, SHEILA % WILLA RADFORD PT LOT 11 BLOCK 21 ORIGINAL TOWN STEPHENS 21 15S 19W INTERESTED PARTIES: GLORIA E OR J.S. HALL PARCEL #985-00104-000R CODE: 28-3 2006 ASD VAL $3,000.00 TAX DUE $483.28 BROWN, LODIS LITZSEY PT OF LOT 7 BLOCK 12 PASCHAL AND DEXTER ADDITION CAMDEN 26 13S 17W PARCEL #797-00104-000R CODE: 18-3 2006 ASD VAL $200.00 TAX DUE $120.14 BUNN, SHARON A & MILTON LIGHT 1/2 INTEREST LOT 62 BLOCK 4 H W ASHLEY ADDITION CAMDEN 22 13S 17W PARCEL #731-00042-001R CODE: 12-6 2006 ASD VAL $165.00 TAX DUE $110.48 BUNN, SHARON A & MILTON LIGHT PT SW1/4 SE1/4 26 11S 15W 1.00 ACRE BEARDEN PARCEL #001-00631-000R CODE: 1-7 2006 ASD VAL $264.00 TAX DUE $126.94 BUNN, SHARON LOT 57 WEST CAMDEN HEIGHTS ADDITION CAMDEN 28 13S 17W PARCEL #722-00058-000R CODE: 11-7 2006 ASD VAL $66.00 TAX DUE $79.54 BUNN, SHARON PT N1/2 SW1/4 1 14S 17W 0.50 ACRE CAMDEN INTERESTED PARTIES: JAMES BUNN PARCEL #899-00020-000R CODE: 23-7 2006 BURRIS, MAGGIE & ALLIE % ASA HICKS PT LOT 1078 JOHN WORKS ADDITION CAMDEN 26 13S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: ALLIE BURRIS, GOLDER WILBORN, WILLIE L BURRIS, ELBERT BURRIS, OL LIE M BURRIS BROWN PARCEL #807-00114-000R CODE: 19-8 2006 ASD VAL $2,450.00 TAX DUE $476.34 BYARS, MARTHA NW1/4 NW1/4 NE1/4 LESS 1 ACRE & S1/2 NW1/4 NE1/4 LESS 3 ACRES SE COR NER & E1/2 NE1/4 NW1/4 LESS 4.50 ACRES SW CORNER 35 11S 15W 7.20 ACRES BEARDEN PARCEL #92910006-000R CODE: 24-6 2006 ASD VAL $902.00 TAX DUE $292.70 CLANTON, SAMUEL E HAZEL 40 X 160’ BLOCK 40 ORIGINAL TOWN STEPHENS 21 15S 19W PARCEL #985-00255-000R CODE: 28-6 2006 ASD VAL $1,738.00 TAX DUE $573.81 ESTATE OF BENNIE, SR & ANNIE BELL CLARY LOT 3 BLOCK N SULPHUR SPRINGS ADDITION CAMDEN 25 13S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: GREEN TREE FINANCIAL SERVICING CORPORATION, FIRST BANK OF SOUTH ARKANSAS PARCEL #385-10003-000R CODE: 10-4 2006 ENTRY CANCELLED COOK, JUDY PT LOT 330 BLOCK 84 W BRADLEY-HILLCREST ADDITION CAMDEN 23 13S 17W PARCEL #777-00287-000R CODE: 15-11 2006 ASD VAL $400.00 TAX DUE $173.98 COOK, JUDY LOT 961 BLOCK 3 J G REED ADDITION CAMDEN 26 13S 17W PARCEL #791-00016000R CODE: 17-4 2006 ASD VAL $300.00 TAX DUE $150.39 COOK, JUDY PT LOT 975 CAMDEN MAP ADDITION 26 13S 17W PARCEL #795-00011-000R CODE: 17-7 2006 ASD VAL $270.00 TAX DUE $145.38 COOK, JUDY PT OF LOT 1064 JOHN WORKS ADDITION CAMDEN 26 13S 17W PARCEL #80700055-000R CODE: 19-6 2006 ASD VAL $200.00 TAX DUE $155.60 COOK, JUDY NW1/4 SW1/4 360‘ S OF NE COR LOT 1 22 13S 17W 0.26 ACRES CAMDEN PARCEL #888-00052-000R CODE: 22-7 2006 ASD VAL $160.00 TAX DUE $124.30 COOK, JUDY 50’ X 210’ N50’ S305’ E210’ NW1/4 SW1/4 26 13S 17W 0.25 ACRE CAMDEN PARCEL #892-00177-000R CODE: 23-2 2006 ASD VAL $140.00 TAX DUE $112.34 COOK, JUDY PT W1/2 NE1/4 NW1/4 50’ X 150’ 35 11S 15W 0.17 ACRE BEARDEN PARCEL #92910035-000R CODE: 24-7 2006 ASD VAL $160.00 TAX DUE $99.07 DAVIS, ERIC A LOTS 1-2 BLOCK 7 MCMURRY ADDITION STEPHENS 21 15S 19W PARCEL #97600066-000R CODE: 27-9 2006 ASD VAL $1,470.00 TAX DUE $653.63 NORTHERN & WESTERN ARKANSAS FARMS % RALPH E HUGHEY LOT 1 BLOCK 10 HILL CREST NORTH ADDITION CAMDEN 2 14S 17W PARCEL #859-00141-000R CODE: 21-7 2006 FOGLE, LUDIE LOT 10 BLOCK 3 PASCHAL AND DEXTER ADDITION CAMDEN 26 13S 17W PAR CEL #797-00031-000R CODE: 17-10 2006 ASD VAL $200.00 TAX DUE $124.43 FREEMAN, JOE EDWARD, II & TAMARA KAYE PT NE1/4 SE1/4 S OF RR R/W 7 14S 17W 2.30 ACRES CAMDEN PARCEL #017-00124-004R CODE: 5-1 2006 ASD VAL $946.00 TAX DUE $270.06 FRENCH, MICHELLE LOT 969 BLOCK 4 J G REED ADDITION CAMDEN 26 13S 17W INTERESTED PAR TIES: NAKIA JACKSON, BRENDA JACKSON, GLADYS M BROOKS, KASSIOPAYA JACKSON, ERACHEAL JACKSON PARCEL #791-00024-000R CODE: 17-5 2006 ASD VAL $2,170.00 TAX DUE $950.83 GEVORGYAN, ARTHUR PT S1/2 PT FRL W1/2 SW1/4 SW1/4 25 13S 17W 0.50 ACRE CAMDEN PAR CEL #891-00078-000R CODE: 22-10 2006 ASD VAL $110.00 TAX DUE $90.93 GEVORGYAN, ARTHUR PT W1/2 E1/2 NW1/4 SE1/4 16 13S 17W 0.50 ACRE CAMDEN PARCEL #885-00064-000R CODE: 22-6 2006 ASD VAL $110.00 TAX DUE $90.93 GEVORGYAN, ARTHUR PT W1/2 NE1/4 AND PT LOT BROWN AND BROTHERS ADDITION CAMDEN 27 13S 17W 0.06 ACRE PARCEL #893-00041-000R CODE: 23-5 2006 ASD VAL $11.00 TAX DUE $65.31 GEVORGYAN, ARTHUR PT SE1/4 NW1/4 29 12S 18W 0.17 ACRE CAMDEN PARCEL #010-00443000R CODE: 3-7 2006 ASD VAL $33.00 TAX DUE $69.70 ENTRY CANCELLED GOODWIN, MATTIE D % LAKESHIA NICOLE SHERMAN PT OF N1/2 NW1/4 SW1/4 29 13S 17W 5.00 ACRES CAMDEN INTERESTED PARTIES: DALE SHERMAN, B & R SUPPLY COMPANY, INC PARCEL #01300572-002R CODE: 4-5 2006 ASD VAL $11,140.00 TAX DUE $1,236.43 GRANT, DENNIS R PT NE1/4 SW1/4 14 14S 17W 0.50 ACRE CAMDEN PARCEL #017-00423-000R CODE: 5-3 2006 ASD VAL $600.00 TAX DUE $268.19 GRANT, DENNIS R PT N1/2 SW1/4 BEG AT A POINT 366’ E AND 210’ N OF THE SW CORNER OF THE NE1/4 OF SW1/4 OF SAID SEC 14; AND RUN THENCE N 21 DEGREES E194’; THENCE E120’; THENCE S 21 DGREES W194’ THENCE W120’ TO THE POB 14 14S 17W 0.50 ACRE CAMDEN PARCEL #017-00436-000R CODE: 5-4 2006 ASD VAL $110.00 TAX DUE $91.90 GRANT, DENNIS R S705.9’ OF E42’ OF SE1/4 NW1/4 23 14S 17W 5.29 ACRES CAMDEN PARCEL #017-00729-000R CODE: 5-7 2006 ASD VAL $380.00 TAX DUE $232.90 ENTRY CANCELLED GREEN, MARY % L C SMITH PT NW1/4 SW1/4 E OF HWY 7 13 12S 17W 1.00 ACRE HARMONY GROVE PARCEL #009-00173-000R CODE: 3-4 2006 ASD VAL $264.00 TAX DUE $134.18 GREEN, EARNEST C SW COR S OF RD SW1/4 NW1/4 20 12S 16W 1.00 ACRE HARMONY GROVE INTERESTED PARTIES: GILDRA GAY GREEN, REMODELERS NATIONAL FUNDING CORPORATION, CEN TERONE FINANCIAL SERVICES PARCEL #008-00342-000R CODE: 2-10 2006 ASD VAL $2,700.00 TAX DUE $1,001.61 GREENING, CHARLIE LEE, KATHY STOKER, MAX HARPER, WILLIE ANTLEY GREENING, AMOS GREENING & IDA GILLASPIE % OCIE MAE SPEARS PT NE1/4 NE1/4 2 14S 19W 6.55 ACRES STEPHENS PARCEL #019-00010-000R CODE: 6-8 2006 ASD VAL $290.00 TAX DUE $164.47 GREENING, CHARLIE LEE, KATHY STOKER, MAX HARPER, WILLIE ANTLEY GREENING, AMOS GREENING & IDA GILLASPIE % OCIE MAE SPEARS PT SE1/4 SE1/4 35 13S 19W 0.55 ACRE CAMDEN PARCEL #015-00575-000r CODE: 4-9 2006 ASD VAL $121.00 TAX DUE $115.61 GULLEY, SHIRLEY ANN JACKSON LOTS 2 & 3 OF E1/2 OF JS ANDERSON ADDITION CAMDEN 26 13S 17W PARCEL #819-00017-000R CODE: 20-3 2006 ASD VAL $9,000.00 TAX DUE $2,592.84 HARRINGTON, TWANA LOT 5 BLOCK 3 GRAYSON PARK ADDITION CAMDEN 4 14S 17W PAR CEL #833-00049-000R CODE: 20-5 2006 ASD VAL $440.00 TAX DUE $165.61 HARRINGTON, TWANA LOT 6 BLOCK 3 GRAYSON PARK ADDITION CAMDEN 4 14S 17W INTER ESTED PARTIES: ROBERT HARRINGTON PARCEL #833-00050-000R CODE: 20-6 2006 ASD VAL $480.00 TAX DUE $298.88 HARRINGTON, TWANA LOT 7 BLOCK 3 GRAYSON PARK ADDITION CAMDEN 4 14S 17W PAR CEL #833-00051-000R CODE: 20-7 2006 ASD VAL $308.00 TAX DUE $147.49 HARRIS, NOAH H % RICKY HARRIS PT NE1/4 SE1/4 N AND E OF HWY 11 13S 18W 4.00 ACRES CAMDEN INTERESTED PARTIES: JOE N & OCIE MAE HARRIS, BEATRICE HARRIS, LAWERENCE HARRIS PARCEL #014-00224-000R CODE: 4-7 2006 ASD VAL $4,411.00 TAX DUE $1,242.08 HARRIS, BENJAMIN D & SANDRA PT NW1/4 NE1/4 N/S MAGNOLIA RD E/S WELCOME ST 27 13S 17W 0.21 ACRE CAMDEN INTERESTED PARTIES: OLD CANAL FINANCIAL CORPORATION PARCEL #893-00035-000R CODE: 23-4 2006 ASD VAL $3,399.00 TAX DUE $1,143.05 HEADRICK, CHRIS P PT NE1/4 SE1/4, PT SE1/4 SE1/4 33 13S 18W 0.60 ACRE CAMDEN INTERESTED PARTIES: BANCORPCOUTH BANK, HEARTLAND COMMUNITY BANK, FARMERS BANK & TRUST COMP NAY, IRS, MARGARET BEAVERS, BANK OF AMERICA PARCEL #014-00695-000C CODE: 4-8 2006 ASD VAL $11,693.00 TAX DUE $2,861.41 HEARNSBERGER, MARCUS & JUDY PT E1/2 NE1/4 33 12S 16W 10.00 ACRES HARMONY GROVE INTERESTED PARTIES: BANCORPSOUTH BANK PARCEL #008-00689-001R CODE: 3-2 2006 ASD VAL $23,359.00 TAX DUE $4,368.17 HOWARD, CARNELL & BONNIE J % OTIS SMITH N1/2 SE1/4 SW1/4 7 15S 19W 20.00 ACRES STE PHENS INTERESTED PARTIES: CHARLES MILNER PARCEL #025-00173-000R CODE: 8-11 2006 ASD VAL $800.00 TAX DUE $394.15 HUNTER, DOYLE C & ALPHA W CO-TRUSTEES % PAMELA ELMORE-SUCCESSOR PT E173’ BLOCK 7 T J SMITH WEST ADDITION CHIDESTER PT SE1/4 SE1/4 11 12S 19W 1.19 ACRES INTERESTED PARTIES: CAROLYN HANNA, CHARLES WATKINS, EDGAR E GLENN PARCEL #921-00056-000R CODE: 24-2 2006 ASD VAL $13,500.00 TAX DUE $1,908.63 IRWIN, ANTHONY M & RITA A PT LOT 5 THORNTON ADDITION CAMDEN 26 13S 17W PARCEL #810-00005-000R CODE: 19-10 2006 ASD VAL $220.00 TAX DUE $129.74 JAMES, THOMAS & NATALIE S LOT 17 OSCAR HAYES ADDITION HARMONY GROVE 29 12S 16W PARCEL #358-00017-000R CODE: 9-9 2006 ASD VAL $660.00 TAX DUE $242.13 JENKINS, LINDA R % ERNEST JENKINS N1/2 OF LOT 801 BLOCK 37 SOUTHERLAND ADDI TION CAMDEN 22 13S 17W PARCEL #763-00271-000R CODE: 15-3 2006 ASD VAL $230.00 TAX DUE $125.00 JENKINS, EARNEST LOT 18 BLOCK 3 LAFAYETTE HEIGHTS #2 ADDITION CAMDEN 11 14S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: TERRY CALLAHAN, MBNA AMERICA, SEARS ROEBUCK AND COM PANY, AGENT CT CORPORATION SYSTEM, PARCEL #872-00027-000R CODE: 21-10 2006 ASD VAL $8,778.00 TAX DUE $805.09 JENKINS, EARNEST LOT 19 BLOCK 3 LAFAYETTE HEIGHTS #2 ADDITION CAMDEN 11 14S 17W PARCEL #872-00028-000R CODE: 21-11 2006 ASD VAL $580.00 TAX DUE $243.79 JENKINS, EARNEST & LINDA R PT SW1/4 NE1/4 11 14S 17W 0.50 ACRE CAMDEN PARCEL #90600087-000R CODE: 23-11 2006 ASD VAL $530.00 TAX DUE $203.92 JOHNSON, LEON & DEBORAH LOTS 1-4 BLOCK 9 SHIREY ADDITION LOUANN 30 15S 16W PARCEL #949-00092-000R CODE: 26-10 2006 ASD VAL $910.00 TAX DUE $346.22 JONES, HENRY L, SR & BETTY ANN W1/2 OF LOTS 18 & 19 ALEX ADDITION CAMDEN 36 13S 17W PARCEL #387-00017-000R CODE: 10-5 2006 ASD VAL $650.00 TAX DUE $203.16 JONES, HENRY L, SR & BETTY ANN PT W1/2 SW1/4 SW1/4 25 13S 17W 0.23 ACRE CAMDEN PAR CEL #891-00087-000R CODE: 22-11 2006 ASD VAL $250.00 TAX DUE $132.53 JONES, HENRY L, SR & BETTY ANN PT SW1/4 NW1/4 & SE1/4 NW1/4 14 14S 18W 12.69 ACRES STEPHENS PARCEL #018-00262-000R CODE: 6-1 2006 ASD VAL $1,310.00 TAX DUE $347.70
2463. 2464. 2465. 2466. 2467. 2468. 2469. 2470. 2471. 2472. 2473. 2474. 2475. 2476.
2478. 2479. 2480. 2481. 2482. 2483. 2484. 2485. 2486. 2487. 2488. 2489. 2490. 2491. 2492. 2493. 2494. 2495. 2496. 2497. 2498. 2499. 2500. 2501. 2502. 2503. 2504.
2505. 2506. 2507. 2508. 2509. 2510. 2511. 2512. 2513. 2514. 2515. 2516. 2517. 2518. 2519. 2520. 2521. 2522. 2523. 2524. 2525.
2527. 2528. 2529. 2530. 2531. 2532. 2533. 2534. 2535. 2536. 2537.
KEY, JAMES Y E50’ W200’ N104’ OF LOT 308 BLOCK 83 W BRADLEY-HILLCREST ADDITION CAMDEN 23 13S 17W PARCEL #777-00268-000R CODE: 15-10 2006 ASD VAL $360.00 TAX DUE $176.96 LAMBERT, BOBBY K LOTS 7 & 8 AND S35’ OF LOT 9 BLOCK 1 J W SANDERS ADDITION BEARDEN 34 11S 15W PARCEL #930-00007-000R CODE: 24-8 2006 ASD VAL $4,910.00 TAX DUE $1,505.27 LANDRY, JOSEPH & LOICY M LOT 7 BLOCK 42 ORIGINAL TOWN STEPHENS 21 15S 19W INTER ESTED PARTIES: GLORIA E OR JD HALL PARCEL #985-00271-000R CODE: 28-9 2006 ASD VAL $4,720.00 TAX DUE $1,368.13 ENTRY CANCELLED LEE, FRED & NORRIS % ODESSA THORN LOT 12 BLOCK 1 PASCHAL AND DEXTER ADDITION CAMDEN 26 13S 17W PARCEL #797-00007-000R CODE: 17-9 2006 ASD VAL $2,060.00 TAX DUE $682.54 MARSHALL, DOSHIE LEE LOT 15 BLOCK 21 NORTH ADDITION BEARDEN 35 11S 15W PARCEL #938-00162-000R CODE: 25-5 2006 ASD VAL $1,330.00 TAX DUE $539.36 MARSHALL, DOSHIE LEE LOTS 4-6 BLOCK 22 NORTH ADDITION BEARDEN 35 11S 15W PARCEL #938-00168-000R CODE: 25-6 2006 ASD VAL $220.00 TAX DUE $191.29 MATTHEWS, JUDY L WITHERINGTON LOTS 12-14 BLOCK C CITY PARK ADDITION CAMDEN 22 13S 17W PARCEL #733-00035-000R CODE: 12-11 2006 ASD VAL $297.00 TAX DUE $144.64 MAY, SCOTTY R & AMY LOT 18 BLOCK A STEPHENS 21 15S 19W PARCEL #978-00015-000R CODE: 27-11 2006 ASD VAL $8,630.00 TAX DUE $791.15 MAY, SCOTTY R JADA LOT 19 BLOCK A STEPHENS 21 15S 19W PARCEL #978-00016-000R CODE: 28-1 2006 ASD VAL $300.00 TAX DUE $152.03 MCDONALD, MELVIN % MELVIN & NITA L MCDONALD LOT 21 BLOCK 3 SHIREY ADDITION LOUANN 30 15S 16W INTERESTED PARTIES: LEROY, JONATHAN & JACQUELINE MCDONALD, DAVID MCDONALD PARCEL #949-00034-000R CODE: 26-7 2006 ASD VAL $100.00 TAX DUE $115.04 MCDONALD, MELVIN % MELVIN & NITA L MCDONALD LOT 22 BLOCK 3 SHIREY ADDITION LOUANN 30 15S 16W INTERESTED PARTIES: LEROY, JONATHAN & JACQUELINE MCDONALD, DAVID MCDONALD PARCEL #949-00036-000R CODE: 26-8 2006 ASD VAL $100.00 TAX DUE $120.36 MCDONALD, MELVIN, LEROY MCDONALD, JONATHAN MCDONALD, JACQUELINE MCDONALD BURKS & DAVID MCDONALD % MELVIN & NITA L MCDONALD LOT 20 BLOCK 3 SHIREY ADDITION LOUANN 30 15S 16W PARCEL #949-00033-000R CODE: 26-6 2006 ASD VAL $100.00 TAX DUE $131.00 MCDONALD, MELVIN, LEROY MCDONALD, JONATHAN MCDONALD, JACQUELINE MCDONALD BURKS & DAVID MCDONALD% MELVIN & NITA L MCDONALD LOT 23 BLOCK 3 SHIREY ADDITION LOUANN 30 15S 16W INTERESTED PARTIES: MELVIN, SMACKOVER STATE BANK, FIRST FINANCIAL BANK PARCEL #949-00037-000R CODE: 26-9 2006 ASD VAL $3,311.00 TAX DUE $1,248.88 JOHN L. & MARY MEADOWS ESTATE & NAOMI WALTER % IRA MEADOWS LOT 1 BLOCK 1 T HAYNIE ADDITION CAMDEN 26 13S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: ERICKA LANDRY, ANTHONY LANDRY, NAOMI WALTER, ARKANSAS DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE & ADMINISTRATION, FARMERS BANK & TRUST, BRUCE D MALOCH, CITY OF CAMDEN PARCEL #798-00001-000R CODE: 18-4 2006 ASD VAL $3,510.00 TAX DUE $1,173.62 MILLER, ANNA M LOT 15 BLOCK 10 AMY 35 11S 17W PARCEL #360-00077-000R CODE: 10-1 2006 ASD VAL $130.00 TAX DUE $103.07 MILLER, ANNA M LOT 2 BLOCK 18 ELLIOTT ADDITION CAMDEN 2 15S 17W PARCEL #60200038-000R CODE: 11-1 2006 ASD VAL $200.00 TAX DUE $113.74 MILLER, ANNA M 25’ X 150’ PT SW1/4 SE1/4 26 11S 15W 0.09 ACRE BEARDEN PARCEL #00100638-000R CODE: 2-1 2006 ASD VAL $200.00 TAX DUE $107.58 MILLER, ANNA M PT NE1/4 SE1/4 22 14S 18W 0.12 ACRE STEPHENS PARCEL #018-00409-000R CODE: 6-4 2006 ASD VAL $230.00 TAX DUE $111.09 MILLER, ANNA M E96’ OF W1096’ SW1/4 NE1/4 S OF RD 30 15S 16W 0.19 ACRE LOUANN PAR CEL #022-00584-002R CODE: 7-9 2006 ASD VAL $140.00 TAX DUE $102.55 MILLER, ANNA M LOT 17 BLOCK 9 AMY 35 11S 17W PARCEL #360-00069-000R CODE: 9-11 2006 ASD VAL $130.00 TAX DUE $103.07 MONK, TRECIA LOT 1 BLOCK 1 BRAGG CITY 29 12S 18W PARCEL #262-00001-000R CODE: 9-6 2006 ASD VAL $100.00 TAX DUE $84.97 MOORE, GUSTAVIA % TINA MOORE LOTS 7-9 BLOCK 5 CHIDESTER 11 12S 19W INTERESTED PARTIES: ARCHIE MOORE PARCEL #924-00038-000R CODE: 24-4 2006 ASD VAL $6,280.00 TAX DUE $1,909.93 MOTEN, ETAL, MINNIE PT S1/2 SW1/4 SW1/4 14 13S 17W 0.50 ACRE CAMDEN INTERESTED PAR TIES: JOHNNY GOSSETT, DELOIS DAWN & JOHNNY GOSSETT JR PARCEL #883-00023-000R CODE: 22-4 2006 ASD VAL $680.00 TAX DUE $252.02 NEWTON, RUTHIE % GROVER NEWTON PT N1/2 SW1/4 SW1/4 25 11S 15W 1.00 ACRE PARCEL #001-00464-000R CODE: 1-5 2006 ASD VAL $220.00 TAX DUE $111.78 NIX, JAMES E AND JUDITH E1/2 LOT 21 BLOCK 1 ELAINE PART 2 ADDITION CAMDEN 12 14S 18W PARCEL #488-00026-001R CODE: 10-6 2006 ASD VAL $11,959.00 TAX DUE $819.45 HANNAH J NUNN ESTATE % PATRICIA BROWN PT NE1/4 SE1/4 26 13S 17W 14.60 ACRES CAM DEN PARCEL #892-00215-000R CODE: 23-3 2006 ASD VAL $520.00 TAX DUE $205.70 ODOM, MARY ELLA % GEORGELLA FERRELL LOT 50 BLOCK 3 H W ASHLEY ADDITION CAMDEN 22 13S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: GEORGE ROBINSON PARCEL #731-00014-000R CODE: 12-4 2006 ASD VAL $240.00 TAX DUE $251.18 PARKER, JUDY % DENNIS & JUDY PARKER LOT 11 BLOCK 48 NORTH ADDITION BEARDEN 35 11S 15W PARCEL #938-00247-000R CODE: 25-7 2006 ASD VAL $120.00 TAX DUE $105.00 PATTON, RICKEY LYNN % MARY PATTON SW1/4 NW1/4 SW1/4 24 14S 17W 1.25 ACRES CAM DEN INTERESTED PARTIES: CYNTHIA ATKINS PARCEL #017-00774-003R CODE: 5-8 2006 ASD VAL $50.00 TAX DUE $92.14 PIE, KATHERINE SLAUGHTER N50’ OF S112’ OF LOT 388 BLOCK 51 W BRADLEY-HILLCREST ADDITION CAMDEN 23 13S 17W PARCEL #777-00209-000R CODE: 15-9 2006 ASD VAL $400.00 TAX DUE $173.98 POINDEXTER, KENNETH, DAVID, & ROB % KENNETH W & MILDRED POINDEXTER SW COR SW1/4 SW1/4 29 12S 19W 2.00 ACRES CAMDEN PARCEL #011-00475-000R CODE: 3-9 2006 ASD VAL $44.00 TAX DUE $82.78 POINDEXTER, KENNETH, DAVID, & ROB % KENNETH W & MILDRED POINDEXTER N35 YDS OF E70 YDS W220 YDS OF S1/2 S1/2 NW1/4 29 15S 16W 0.50 ACRE LOUANN PARCEL #022-00562-000R CODE: 7-8 2006 POINDEXTER, KENNETH, DAVID, & ROB % KENNETH W POINDEXTER BLOCK D NORTH ADDITION BEARDEN 35 11S 15W PARCEL #938-00351-000C CODE: 25-8 2006 ASD VAL $726.00 TAX DUE $256.11 POINDEXTER, KENNETH & DAVID MOONE % KENNETH W & MILDRED POINDEXTER 40X150’ IN S40’ OF N440’ OF E150’ W360’ SE1/4 SW1/4 25 11S 15W 0.14 ACRE BEARDEN PARCEL #001-00497000R CODE: 1-6 2006 ASD VAL $33.00 TAX DUE $80.50 RANDLE, DORA ANN PT SE1/4 NW1/4 24 15S 17W 2.00 ACRES LOUANN PARCEL #023-00695-000R CODE: 8-6 2006 ASD VAL $880.00 TAX DUE $292.78 RECA, LP E1/2 LOT 781 BLOCK 14 SOUTHERLAND ADDITION CAMDEN 22 13S 17W INTEREST ED PARTIES: AGENT DAVID CAMPBELL PARCEL #763-00113-000R CODE: 14-10 2006 ASD VAL $120.00 TAX DUE $116.63 RECA, LP N40’ & S115’ OF LOT 767 BLOCK 14 SOUTHERLAND ADDITION CAMDEN 22 13S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: AGENT DAVID CAMPBELL PARCEL #763-00111-000R CODE: 14-9 2006 ASD VAL $120.00 TAX DUE $111.46 ROGERS, CURTIS % EMMA ROGERS S210’ E210’ OF E1/2 N1/2 NW1/4 NE1/4 24 12S 17W 1.00 ACRE HARM0NY GROVE PARCEL #009-00321-000R CODE: 3-5 2006 ASD VAL $374.00 TAX DUE $156.55 ROLLINS, CHARLES D W1/2 LOTS 1 AND 2 SMITH BROTHERS ADDITION STEPHENS 28 15S 19W 0.27 ACRE INTERESTED PARTIES: CAPITAL ONE NA PARCEL #999-00109-000R CODE: 29-5 2006 ASD VAL $2,860.00 TAX DUE $1,009.50 RUSS, DONNIE RAY PT SW1/4 SE1/4 20 15S 16W 1.00 ACRE LOUANN PARCEL #022-00417-001R CODE: 7-7 2006 ASD VAL $1,860.00 TAX DUE $209.44 SANDERS, LOWELL R SE1/4 SW1/4 21 14S 18W 40.00 ACRES STEPHENS INTERESTED PAR TIES: WORTHEN NATIONAL BANK OF CAMDEN, MERCHANT’S AND PLANTERS BANK N.A., BANK OF AMERICA, CHARLOTTE EVETTE AVERY SANDERS, BANCORPSOUTH BANK PARCEL #018-00379-000r CODE: 6-3 2006 ASD VAL $1,640.00 TAX DUE $636.47 SLAUGHTER, EVELYN V % JO EVELYN TATUM LOT 3 BLOCK 1 PINECREST ADDITION CAM DEN 26 13S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: CITY OF CAMDEN PARCEL #788-00003-000r CODE: 17-2 2006 ASD VAL $1,280.00 TAX DUE $668.40 SMITH, SYLVESTER PT LOT 40 JOHN WORKS PLAT ADDITION CAMDEN 26 13S 17W INTEREST ED PARTIES: LAWERENCE G THOMPSON SR PARCEL #816-00012-000R CODE: 20-2 2006 ASD VAL $4,430.00 TAX DUE $1,611.01 SMITH, SYLVESTER LOT 8 BLOCK 8 HILLCREST NORTH ADDITION CAMDEN 2 14S 17W PAR CEL #859-00129-000R CODE: 21-5 2006 ASD VAL $165.00 TAX DUE $105.16 SMITH, SYLVESTER LOT 9 BLOCK 8 HILLCREST NORTH ADDITION CAMDEN 2 14S 17W PAR CEL #859-00130-000R CODE: 21-6 2006 ASD VAL $121.00 TAX DUE $93.77 SMITH, SYLVESTER, JR & JUDY LOTS 3-5 BLOCK 6 FELSENTHAL ADDITION CAMDEN 26 13S 17W PARCEL #806-00091-000R CODE: 19-5 2006 ASD VAL $1,560.00 TAX DUE $545.66 SMITH, SYLVESTER, JR & JUDY PT OF SW1/4 SW1/4 OF 24-13S-17W & PT NW1/4 NW1/4 OF 2513S-17W 24 13S 17W 5.44 ACRES CAMDEN INTERESTED PARTIES: JIM WALTER HOMES INC PARCEL #89000004-000R CODE: 22-8 2006 ASD VAL $20,675.00 TAX DUE $3,802.10 SOLON, IDAN LOT 32 RUMPH PARK PART 2 ADDITION CAMDEN 27 13S 17W PARCEL #76500032-000R CODE: 15-5 2006 ASD VAL $1,640.00 TAX DUE $620.62 STAFF, LILLIE LOT 6 BLOCK E TUFTS ADDITION CAMDEN 23 13S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: JACQUELINE PIERCE PARCEL #785-00030-000R CODE: 16-11 2006 ASD VAL $2,517.00 TAX DUE $908.13 ENTRY CANCELLED ENTRY CANCELLED STRICKLAND, VIOLA E % ROBERT STRICKLAND E107’ OF N75’ OF LOT 386 BLOCK 87 W BRADLEY-HILLCREST ADDITION CAMDEN 23 13S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: MATTHEW D STRICKLAND PARCEL #777-00327-000R CODE: 16-1 2006 ASD VAL $400.00 TAX DUE $207.97 TATE, ETTA J LOT 5 BLOCK 2 NORTH PARKVIEW ADDITION CAMDEN 22 13S 17W PARCEL #729-00015-000R CODE: 12-3 2006 ASD VAL $560.00 TAX DUE $455.82 TAYLOR, DAVID ALAN LOT 12 BLOCK B RAVINE ADDITION CAMDEN 23 13S 17W PARCEL #783-00020-000C CODE: 16-10 2006 ASD VAL $1,940.00 TAX DUE $706.55 TAYLOR, DAVID ALAN LOTS 3-4 BLOCK B RAVINE ADDITION CAMDEN 23 13S 17W PARCEL #783-00011-000C CODE: 16-7 2006 ASD VAL $352.00 TAX DUE $158.87 TAYLOR, DAVID ALAN LOTS 6-9 BLOCK B RAVINE ADDITION CAMDEN 23 13S 17W INTEREST ED PARTIES: MARINA ASSOCIATES T/A HARRAH’S CASINO & HOTEL, HARRAH’S CASINO, PHILLIP S VAN EMBDEN PARCEL #783-00016-000C CODE: 16-8 2006 ASD VAL $10,538.00 TAX DUE $3,006.52 TAYLOR, DAVID ALAN S1/2 LOT 10, ALL LOT 11 BLOCK 4 BLOCK B RAVINE ADDITION CAM DEN 23 13S 17W PARCEL #783-00018-000C CODE: 16-9 2006 ASD VAL $264.00 TAX DUE $136.10 TAYLOR, VENUS LOT 23 BLOCK 4 LANEY ADDITION CAMDEN 26 13S 17W PARCEL #800-00066-000R CODE: 18-7 2006 ASD VAL $2,210.00 TAX DUE $702.73 THE GREEN GOOSE, INC. LOT 4 BLOCK 1 SOUTH HIGHLAND ADDITION CAMDEN 26 13S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: AGENT GARY KOOP PARCEL #875-00004-000R CODE: 22-2 2006 ASD VAL $200.00 TAX DUE $128.57 THOMPSON, MARY C 1 ACRE IN NW COR NW1/4 SE1/4 31 15S 15W LOUANN PARCEL #02100230-001R CODE: 7-3 2006 ASD VAL $220.00 TAX DUE $124.04 THOMPSON, MELISSA RENEE LOT 17 BLOCK 2 WESTMORELAND PARK ADDITION BEARDEN 35 11S 15W PARCEL #939-00022-000R CODE: 25-10 2006 ASD VAL $200.00 TAX DUE $117.06 TODD, HELEN % GENEVA A COLE NE COR NE1/4 NW1/4 130’ X 132’ 28 15S 19W 0.31 ACRE STEPHENS INTERESTED PARTIES: RICKEY & BARBARA JOE, COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS INC, FIRST BANK OF SOUTH ARKANSAS PARCEL #999-00103-001R CODE: 29-4 2006 ASD VAL $3,180.00 TAX DUE $1,112.62 TORRENCE, KWESI & CRYSTAL PT SE1/4 SE1/4 COMMENCE AT THE NW CORNER OF THE SE1/4 SE1/4 OF SECTION 10 AND RUN THENCE S250’; THENCE E637.44’ TO THE POB; THENCE E212.48’; THENCE S205’; THENCE WEST 10 15S 19W 1.00 ACRE STEPHENS PARCEL #992-00022-000R CODE: 28-11 2006 ASD VAL $300.00 TAX DUE $536.28 TOWNSEND, PEARL LOTS 55-57 BLOCK 7 MCMURRY ADDITION STEPHENS 21 15S 19W INTERESTED PARTIES: WILLIE F TOWNSEND PARCEL #976-00109-000R CODE: 27-10 2006 ASD VAL $1,400.00 TAX DUE $557.28 TUCKER, ODIS, DIANE, & GRACE W297’ OF E594’ SW1/4 NW1/4 35 14S 18W 9.00 ACRES CAM DEN PARCEL #018-00805-000R CODE: 6-7 2006 ASD VAL $370.00 TAX DUE $163.58 VARGAS, BILIS LOT 5 WEST CAMDEN HEIGHTS ADDITION CAMDEN 28 13S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS PARCEL #722-00005-000R CODE: 11-6 2006 ASD VAL $4,403.00 TAX DUE $1,422.48 ERMA JEAN HARRIS WALTER ESTATE % GENE RUMPH S210’ OF E105’ OF W315’ E OF RR SW1/4 NW1/4 24 2S 17W 0.50 ACRE HARMONY GROVE PARCEL #009-00361-000R CODE: 3-6 2006 ASD VAL $530.00 TAX DUE $214.91 WATT, HUGH D LOT 3 BLOCK 2 RIVERSIDE ADDITION CAMDEN 23 13S 17W PARCEL #805-00011000R CODE: 18-11 2006 ASD VAL $110.00 TAX DUE $90.93 WESLEY, JR, HENRY LEE PT NW1/4 SE1/4 15 13S 17W 0.61 ACRE CAMDEN INTERESTED PARTIES: FIRST BANK OF SOUTH ARKANSAS PARCEL #884-00035-001R CODE: 22-5 2006 ASD VAL $7,280.00 TAX DUE $364.65 ENTRY CANCELLED WHEELER, JOHN D & SHERRY L W1/2 LOT 13 & E1/2 LOT 14 WASHINGTON HEIGHTS ADDI TION CAMDEN 22 13S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: THOMAS HODGE, REED BAIL BONDING PARCEL #75400011-000R CODE: 14-4 2006 ASD VAL $2,728.00 TAX DUE $974.72 BILL R WILLIAMS ESTATE LOT D BLOCK 51 W BRADLEY-HILLCREST ADDITION CAMDEN 23 13S 17W PARCEL #777-00200-000R CODE: 15-8 2006 ASD VAL $2,508.00 TAX DUE $2,745.10 WITHERINGTON, CLAUDIE NETTLES (52’ X 175’) LOT 13 BLOCK C COUNTY PARK ADDITION CAMDEN 22 13S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: JUDY L WITHERINGTON MATTHEWS PARCEL #733-00036000R CODE: 13-1 2006 ASD VAL $270.00 TAX DUE $87.73 WITHERINGTON, CLAUDIE NETTLES (52’X175’) LOT 14 BLOCK C COUNTY PARK ADDITION CAM DEN 22 13S 17W INTERESTED PARTIES: JUDY L WITHERINGTON MATTHEWS PARCEL #733-00037-000R CODE: 13-2 2006 ASD VAL $270.00 TAX DUE $87.73
Published on Feb 5, 2012