Mineral Springs man indicted for threatening letters to mayors | Arkansas Blog

Monday, March 21, 2016

Mineral Springs man indicted for threatening letters to mayors

Posted By on Mon, Mar 21, 2016 at 3:07 PM

The U.S. attorney's office in the western district of Arkansas said today that Maverick Dean Bryan, 50, of Mineral Springs was indicted last week on seven counts of mailing threatening communications for sending threats to harm mayors of seven cities in Arkansas. He has a bond hearing March 28.

The letters went to mayors of Hope, Nashville, DeQueen, Ashdown, Lewisville, Prescott and Murfreesboro. The indictment doesn't specify the content of the letters except to say they were threatening.

Tags: ,


Sign up for the Daily Update email
Favorite

Comments (5)

Showing 1-5 of 5

Add a comment

 
Subscribe to this thread:
Showing 1-5 of 5

Add a comment

More by Max Brantley

  • Two wounded in Indiana school shooting

    An adult and a child were wounded and a suspect is in custody in the latest school shooting, this one in a middle school near Indianapolis.
    • May 25, 2018
  • Another inmate death at Brickeys unit

    The Correction Department has reported another unnatural death at the Brickeys Unit, the seventh not attributed to natural causes this year at the Lee County prison.
    • May 25, 2018
  • PS: Casino amendment includes sports betting

    A casino gambling amendment now cleared for the gathering of petitions to qualify for the ballot could bring sports wagering to casinos if approved.
    • May 24, 2018
  • More »

Readers also liked…

Most Viewed

  • PS: Casino amendment includes sports betting

    A casino gambling amendment now cleared for the gathering of petitions to qualify for the ballot could bring sports wagering to casinos if approved.
  • Another inmate death at Brickeys unit

    The Correction Department has reported another unnatural death at the Brickeys Unit, the seventh not attributed to natural causes this year at the Lee County prison.
  • Some working poor may still lose Medicaid under Arkansas’s new work requirements, study finds

    Many Medicaid beneficiaries work full time — or more — but only a portion of the year, the lead author of the study noted. Among the group of recipients who aren't exempt but are currently working, he said, "we found they’re averaging about 35 hours per week. So it’s not that they’re opting to not work ... . It’s more a matter of whether they have consistent work or not.”

Most Recent Comments

Slideshows

 

© 2018 Arkansas Times | 201 East Markham, Suite 200, Little Rock, AR 72201
Powered by Foundation