WORDSWORTH BOOKS & CO.
1. TIGER PRIDE: 100 YEARS OF CENTRAL HIGH FOOTBALL
2. HOGS! A HISTORY: THE STORY OF RAZORBACK FOOTBALL
3. BEING DEAD IS NO EXCUSE
Gayden Metcalfe and Charlotte Hays
4. TOO SOON OLD, TOO LATE SMART
6. FRIENDS, LOVERS, CHOCOLATE
Alexander McCall Smith
7. SCHOOL DAYS
8. THE HISTORIAN
9. NO COUNTRY FOR OLD MEN
BARNES & NOBLE
1. WINNING POINTS WITH THE WOMAN IN YOUR LIFE, ONE TOUCHDOWN AT A TIME
2. A MILLION LITTLE PIECES
4. THE CITY OF FALLING ANGELS
5. MARY, MARY
6. A BREATH OF SNOW AND ASHES
7. THE LINCOLN LAWYER
8. THE MARCH
9. FREAKONOMICS: A ROGUE ECONOMIST EXPLORES THE HIDDEN SIDE OF EVERYTHING
Steven D. Levitt
10. ON BEAUTY
THAT BOOKSTORE IN BLYTHEVILLE
1. GATHER AT THE RIVER
2. HONEY … HONEY … LION!
3. WIDOW OF THE SOUTH
5. MERCY OF THIN AIR
6. KITTEN’S FIRST FULL MOON
7. LOVE, CAJUN STYLE
8. JACK AND THE BEANSTALK
10. CLICK, CLACK, QUACKITY-QUACK
Ted Suhl was sentenced this morning by federal Judge Billy Roy Wilson on four counts of attempting to bribe a state official to help his mental health business supported by Medicaid money. He received 84 months and a $200,000 fine and is to report to prison in early January. He will appeal.
Blogger Russ Racop raises an interesting question, as he sometimes does, about Dallas Cowboys owner Jerry Jones' gift of free tickets for North Little Rock cops to attend a Dallas Cowboy football game.
Little Rock police responding to a disturbance call near Eighth and Sherman Streets about 12:40 a.m. killed a man with a long gun, Police Chief Kenton Buckner said in an early morning meeting with reporters.
Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art is installing Sol Lewitt's 70-foot eye-crosser "Wall Drawing 880: Loopy Doopy," waves of complementary orange and green, on the outside of the Twentieth Century Gallery bridge. You can glimpse painters working on it from Eleven, the museum's restaurant, museum spokeswoman Beth Bobbitt said
Ted Suhl, the former operator of residential and out-patient mental health services, has lost a second bid to get a new trial on his conviction for paying bribes to influence state Human Services Department policies. Set for sentencing Thursday, Suhl faces a government request for a sentence up to almost 20 years. He argues for no more than 33 months.