The historic city auditorium in Eureka Springs has seen incredible acts throughout the years—starting at the beginning with John Phillip Sousa in 1928 to more recent acts like Willie Nelson, Bill Cosby, Bo Diddley, Buddy Guy, Merle Haggard, Ray Charles and B.B.
If all the allegations of overbilling by the city attorney's office, the overpaying by the city and the allegations that Jerry Canfield lied about such are all proven to be true, what's next? Will there be resignations? Will there be prosecutions? Will all this bring about a more transparent f
I read a lot of dissatisfaction in response to most of the news headlines in Fort Smith. However, I don't see anything about accountability. I am a very conservative, active voter. I try to study and look at each candidate for the positions that I have a vote and try and make the best decision
Since we already have an Economic Development Commission and a dedicated staff, where is the need to create a new multi-member advisory group? Who will they advise? Wouldn't that just add another layer of bureaucracy? And, Cong.
Eureka Springs, Arkansas has a unique history. The town originally sprang up from the discovery of a spring of "healing waters" during the late 1800's. It was built on supply of pure, clear water that allegedly healed, to become a health spa and the fourth largest city in Arkansas fro
If the allegations are true, of any person, the city administrator, director of accounting, or anyone in the city attorney's office, is guilty of illegal activity, in regards to taxpayer's money, should not only resign, but be prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law.
The Prepared Food Tax. June 6th will be the 3rd anniversary of Fort Smith's city administrator using police in big black SUVs to deliver subpoenas to 32 good, decent folks during his attempt to force a 1% Prepared Food Tax onto the people of Fort Smith without the people having a voice. The pol
Members of the baby boom generation are now moving into their 60s and approaching retirement – a process that brings with it a host of confusing choices and decisions. For many, the first question is often, “Where will I live when I retire?”
In a discussion recently on the Wire a poster asked me what I would suggest in terms of development. He had suggested that no area be developed that had poor people living there as they would just relocate to other areas. He even referred to Coke Hill as being a former poor people location as s