Did crowbar Russell lose his land

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Man attacks woman with crowbar

06 May 2016 19:03:31 News

Ronald High, 58, told District Judge Don Bourne during felony bond hearings on Wednesday the people he allegedly attacked with a crowbar on March 3 threatened him at his apartment. “I have to stay ...

Vice All News Time06 May 2016 19:03:31


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Photo lands teen accused in crowbar attack back behind bars

19 April 2016 10:50:25 Dothan Eagle - news,news/

SATELLITE BEACH, Fla. (AP) — A photo has landed one of three teens accused of attacking another teen with a crowbar in central Florida back behind bars.

Vice All News Time19 April 2016 10:50:25


Flight loses engine, lands safely after Florida bird strike

10 April 2016 22:00:57 Dothan Eagle - news,news/

KEY WEST, Fla. (AP) — Airport officials in the Florida Keys say an American Airlines flight landed safely after losing an engine due to a bird strike.

Vice All News Time10 April 2016 22:00:57


Marco Rubio keeps losing. So did Bill Clinton.

24 February 2016 15:21:45 RSS Feed from The Middletown Press: http://www.middletownpress.com

Once upon a time, back when it first looked like Marco Rubio would not win Iowa but would do decently afterward, there were reports that his campaign had a "3-2-1" strategy: Third in Iowa, second in New Hampshire, winning South Carolina. Sure enough, he came in third in Iowa and was headed for second in New Hampshire -- until he ran into some traffic problems during the Republican debate a few days prior.

Vice All News Time24 February 2016 15:21:45


Did Pinkel find his calling as a broadcaster?

10 December 2015 03:03:15 FOX News

Did Pinkel find his calling as a broadcaster?

Vice null Time10 December 2015 03:03:15


Leon Russell comes to Revolution

21 October 2015 21:21:35 Arkansas news, politics, opinion, restaurants, music, movies and art, Arkansas Times

Also, Leo Bud Welch at South on Main, Arkansas Times Craft Beer Festival in Argenta, Christopher Denny at South on Main, the Vienna Boys Choir at Wildwood and the Arkansas Symphony Orchestra's "Anniversary of a Violin." by Will Stephenson THURSDAY 10/22 LEO BUD WELCH 7:30 p.m. South on Main. $12. Leo Bud Welch was born in 1932, the same year as Patsy Cline, Little Richard, Glenn Gould and Sylvia Plath. It was the beginning of the Dust Bowl. Welch was in Sabougla, Miss., where he'd hang around for the next few decades, working on logging crews and playing blues guitar in cafes and Baptist churches and juke joints like the Blue Angel, where he first saw Ike Turner and B.B. King. Now he lives in a town called Bruce, which is about 20 minutes away. Since being "discovered" by Oxford blues label Fat Possum, though, Welch has ventured outside his home region, and recorded albums and performed at festivals and venues all over the country, with his gruff jokes and pink electric guitar. Lately he's been called things like "the last of the Mississippi Delta blues guitarists," which seems a little obtuse (and a little familiar), but he's 83 years old, remains a remarkable and fluent guitarist, and deserves our attention. Performing with him at South on Main this week will be Jimbo Mathus, front man of the beloved psycho-blues outfit Tri-State Coalition, fresh off the release of his new LP, "Blue Healer." FRIDAY 10/23 ARKANSAS TIMES CRAFT BEER FESTIVAL 6 p.m. Argenta Farmers Market Plaza. $35. Rain or shine. As a species, journalists are known for many things — insomnia, physical cowardice, poor penmanship — but they are above all known for their drinking, which is why we are proud to present the fourth annual Arkansas Times Craft Beer Festival this weekend. Over 50 brewers will be present, offering over 250 beers for your enjoyment. Plus: food samples from local restaurants like Whole Hog Cafe, Doe's Eat Place, Cafe Bossa Nova, Zaffino Italian and Raduno Pizza. And the Fayetteville Americana band Arkansauce, which seems to have named itself just for the occasion, will provide live music. Get your tickets at arktimes.com/craftbeer15 ASAP. This typically sells out. FRIDAY 10/23 LEON RUSSELL 8:30 p.m. Revolution. $25. It can be funny to approach the idea of Leon Russell in a vacuum. How do you justify the continued cultural significance of this person, with his wild, rangy beard and tall hats? His shady preoccupation with circus folk and his admittedly kind of silly voice? A Tulsa native, Russell is one of the artists who helped solidify our notion of the 1970s as a gaudy, corduroy-and-patchouli carnival of a decade, full of lavishly produced concept albums and clammy, questionable vibes. He injected his own albums with boggy, drawling, Delta majick and did the same for the songs he produced for others, like Bob Dylan and Joe Cocker. You get the sense that his life has been one long Rolling Thunder Revue, a parade of face-paint and handlebar mustaches and unruly organ solos. He is one of classic rock's great acquired tastes — as simultaneously addictive and off-putting as, say, clove cigarettes or the city of New Orleans. And anyway, as David Berman said once, "All my favorite singers couldn't sing." SATURDAY 10/24 CHRISTOPHER DENNY 10 p.m. South on Main. $10. One night last October, after I'd spent a half-hour huddled in a restaurant bathroom during a tornado warning, I drove to the White Water Tavern to see Christopher Denny play. As soon as I got off I-630 I noticed the entire area had lost power. The houses were all dark, and so were the traffic lights, which was ominous. White Water was open, though. I walked in and they'd spread candles around the room, so that you could see just enough to find your way to a chair. Everyone had to be quiet to hear Denny play, and mostly everyone was. He played John Prine and Townes Van Zandt covers and his own songs. When the lights finally came on everyone groaned. It was one of the most memorable shows I've attended in Little Rock — and Denny seems to have that effect on people. "It's too obvious to say the kid sounded like he was from another time," David Ramsey wrote in the Times last year of seeing a 20-something Denny play at a house party. "Hell, he sounded like he was from another planet." A North Little Rock native, his career has long been the subject of torturous, vaguely voyeuristic interest in Arkansas. He has been on the verge of greater success before, particularly in 2009, when things didn't work out due to anxiety, heroin and dissolution. But last year marked his return to form, and to Little Rock. On stage at Juanita's last summer, he said, "This has been a dangerous place for me, but it's been a good place. Man, I'm so happy to be here." SUNDAY 10/25 VIENNA BOYS CHOIR 3 p.m. Wildwood Park for the Performing Arts. $35. The Vienna Boys Choir is the only band playing in Little Rock this week that can honestly claim to have been started by a Holy Roman emperor. In this case, Maximilian I, the man credited with kick-starting the Habsburg dynasty in Spain. In the literature on the period, he has been described as "morbidly depressed" — he used to refuse to travel anywhere without his coffin. After his death, according to his very specific instructions, his hair was cut off, his teeth knocked out, his body covered in lime and ash and "publicly displayed to show the perishableness of all earthly glory." Nevertheless! He was a great supporter of the arts, Maximilian was, and in 1498 he wrote a letter insisting that the Vienna Boys Choir be started. They worked with all the hot composers of their day (over centuries): Schubert, Bruckner, Mozart, even Salieri. Joseph Haydn was a member. There are around a hundred of them today, all between the ages of 10 and 14, still performing in sailor outfits, touring the world. TUESDAY 10/27 ARKANSAS SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA: 'ANNIVERSARY OF A VIOLIN' 7 p.m. Clinton Presidential Center. $23. Andrew Irvin is the concertmaster of the Arkansas Symphony Orchestra, where his primary instrument is a violin that was built approximately 250 years ago by the legendary Italian violin-maker Nicolo Gagliano. Gagliano was trained by his father, and as a family they established Naples as the new center of forward-thinking violin design in the late 18th century. I'm not entirely clear on how they did this. They abandoned slow-drying oil varnish for shellac, for instance, and perfected well-proportioned archings, but what does that actually mean? For that, you'll have to go Tuesday night to see the Arkansas Symphony Orchestra's tribute to the violin, which will feature pieces by Mozart, Shostakovich, Oeste and Grieg, all of them with violin solos performed by Irvin. "Mr. Irvin's violin is a direct connection to musical history," says Philip Mann, the symphony's musical director. "Its previous masters' preferences are infused in its tone, their gaffes inscribed upon its body, and its surface is a story of centuries of perspiration and effort in service to art."

Vice Entertainment Time21 October 2015 21:21:35


Russell gets his first look at the NBA's bright lights

11 July 2015 10:22:52 Dothan Eagle - news,news/

LAS VEGAS (AP) — Welcome to life in the spotlight, D'Angelo Russell.

Vice All News Time11 July 2015 10:22:52


Ciara and Russell Wilson practicing abstinence

08 July 2015 06:04:26 FOX News

Seattle Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson is getting candid about his relationship with Ciara.

Vice Entertainment Time08 July 2015 06:04:26


Deputies: Mentally ill Florida man fatally beat mom with crowbar, injures father

01 July 2015 19:58:32 FOX News

Florida officials say a 49-year-old beat his parents with a crowbar, killing his 83-year-old mother.

Vice All News Time01 July 2015 19:58:32


Obituary: Harold Russell

03 June 2015 05:50:05 News

ATKINS — Harold Russell, 88, of Atkins passed away Wednesday, May 27, 2015, at his home. He was born Oct. 30, 1926, in Atkins, son of the late W.M. and Anna Mae Russell. He was a retired truck driv...

Vice All News Time03 June 2015 05:50:05