Magness Lake, in Heber Springs, is a magnet for swans
Eddie and Dorothy Rodgers distinctly recalled a time of horses and carts and a time when they didn't have the right to vote.
"There was once upon a time we weren't allowed — it wasn't counted," Dorothy Rodgers said. "It was just like being ignored, being unimportant. "
The Rodgers said they have faithfully voted, and for the past few years, they've done so by absentee ballots.
"I did get a letter talking about how we would need to provide ID but I didn't pay it much attention," Eddie Rodgers said. "For so many years of voting and not having an issue. Why would they go and change it now."
On Thursday, the Rodgers found out the votes they had cast in the primary election didn't count because they didn't include the necessary Voter ID paperwork.
Their votes didn't count two months ago during the Pulaski Tech millage election, either. But they had no idea because the law doesn't require them to be notified.
"You didn't know until we called you?" we asked them.
"We didn't get a call. Right," Eddie said.
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