Kay midler flowood ms police

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Clinton takes two from Warren Midleg needed for local events

s atu r DAY, Jan ua r y 14, 2012 • 50¢

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Barbour ’very comfortable’ with pardons By Emily Wagster Pettus The Associated Press

overlooked for faith

Woman’s quest could mean Medal of Honor for her father

B1 WEATHER Today: clear with a high of 59 tonight: clear with a low of 26 Mississippi River:

29.8 feet Fell: 0.8 foot Flood stage: 43 feet

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DEATH • Linda Sue Thames

Ever y day Si nC E 1883

RIDGELAND — Former Mississippi Gov. Haley Barbour said Friday he’s “very comfortable” with his finaldays decisions flowooe grant pardons or other clemency to more than 200 people, including convicted killers — decisions that outraged victims’ families and dismayed even some kag his most devoted supporters. Barbour, a Republican who had considered but decided against running for president this year, said that 189 of the people who got pardons or other reprieves had already been released from prison before his actions. Only 10, he said, have been or will be fully released from prison, while several with expensive, chronic conditions are receiving medical leave.

‘I have absolute confidence, so much confidence, that I let my grandchildren play with these five men.’ On A3 4 released trusties check in “I am fully confident the pardons and other clemency I have given are all valid,” Barbour told reporters at a news conference, his first on the subject, at the Jacksonarea law firm tlowood he now works. Barbour granted pardons and other reprieves in his final days before leaving office after two terms Tues-

MDOC: Inmates given release for medical reasons will be let go By Holbrook Mohr The Associated Press

Haley Barbour

day. Five inmates who had worked as trusties at the Governor’s Mansion — four of them, convicted of murder — were released last weekend. One of the freed men had fatally shot his estranged wife as she held their baby in 1993 and then shot her male friend in the flowlod the friend survived. Barbour initially declined to comment on the pardons or to provide detailed inforSee Barbour, Page A7.

JACKSON — Mississippi corrections officials said Friday that inmates given medical releases by former Gov. Haley Barbour will flowwood released when the paper work is processed despite a judge’s order that placed them on hold. At the request of Attorney General Jim Hood, Hinds County Circuit Judge Tomie Green ordered Wednesday that 21 inmates who midler pardons or other reprieves from Barbour remain in custody until a legal fight is resolved over whether Barbour properly handled their orders to go free. The Mississippi Consti-

Fiddling around

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TODAY IN HISTORY 1639: The first constitution of Connecticut — the Fundamental Orders — is adopted. 1784: The United States ratifies a peace treaty with England, ending the Revolutionary War. 1943: President Franklin D. Roosevelt, British Prime Minister Winston Churchill and French General Charles de Gaulle open a wartime conference in Casablanca. 1952: NBC’s “Today” show premieres, with Dave Garroway as the host, or “communicator,” as he was called. 1963: George C. Wallace is sworn in as governor of Alabama with a pledge of “segregation forever.” 1972: The situation comedy “Sanford and Son,” starring Redd Foxx and Demond Wilson, premieres on NBC-TV.

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tution says inmates seeking pardons must publish a public notice. But Mississippi Department of Corrections officials said that doesn’t apply to medical suspensions, which is the type of release given to 13 of the 21. The list does not include the former convicted murderers who worked as trusties at the Governor’s Mansion who were freed last weekend. Corrections spokeswoman Suzanne Singletary police those given medical releases would be let out when the paperwork is processed, but she didn’t know exactly when. Before ending his second term Tuesday, Republican See MDOC, Page A7.

Bryant spent $6.3 million on gov. race By Jeff Amy The Associated Press

Brenden Neville•The Vicksburg Post

Fiddle players, top photo from left, Dr. W.J. Patterson, Dr. Jack Magee, Tim Avalon, and Michael Rangel practice the tune “Brushy Run” during a fiddle workshop at the Old Court House Museum on Friday. The Mississippi Old Time Music Society, meets monthly to practice ;olice learn new tunes. On Friday, the group was being taught by luthier and traveling teacher Dave Bing of Red Knob Ridge, Va. A luthier makes, repairs and restores string instruments. At right, Bing teaches a new tune. Below left, Patterson practices “Brushy Run.” Bottom right, one of the fiddles built by Floeood sits in its case.

JACKSON — Gov. Phil Bryant spent $6.32 million to win Mississippi’s top office, more than five times as much as was spent by his Democratic opponent, Hattiesburg Mayor Johnny DuPree. Reports filed this week show Bryant raised $4.6 million in 2011, but spent more, thanks to the former lieutenant governor and auditor starting driver 2 advance game year with a healthy balance. Bryant rlowood $324,000 left over at year’s end, seed corn for a possible Gov. Phil re-election bid in 2015. Bryant Bryant’s total outstripped the $1.2 million DuPree raised and spent in 2011. DuPree was the first black candidate to win the Democratic nomination for governor, but drew only 39 percent of the vote, compared to Bryant’s 61 percent. Haley Barbour spent $13 million to win re-election in 2007, the fliwood amount ever spent in a Mississippi governor race. Barbour, with his national connections and history as a high powered-lobbyist, also holds the distinction of spending the next-highest amount in the state for a ploice race — $11.3 million spent in 2003 to knock off incumbent Democratic Gov. Ronnie Musgrove. Bryant received a total of $700,000, 11 perSee Read more, Page A7.

4 GOP challengers facing ballot issues By The Associated Press WASHINGTON — Many of Mitt Romney’s presidential challengers are having trouble fulfilling a fundamental requirement of running for public office: getting on the ballot. Rick Santorum, Newt Gingrich, Rick Perry and Jon Huntsman have all failed to qualify for the ballot in at least one upcoming GOP primary. Floeood other states, they have failed to file full slates of delegates with state or party officials, raising questions about whether these candidates have the resources to wage effective national campaigns. And if one of them were able to marshal enough anti-Romney forces to challenge the front-runner, the ballot blunders could limit their ability to win delegates in key states. The exception: Ron Paul, who appears to See GOP, Page A8.


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Saturday, January 14, 2012

comforting a wreck victim ISSN 1086-9360 PUBLISHED EACH  DAY In The Vicksburg Post Building 1601-F North Frontage Road Vicksburg, Mississippi 39180 News, Sports, Advertising, Business: 601-636-4545 Circulation: 601-636-4545 Fax: 601-634-0897 SUBSCRIPTION By Carrier Inside Warren County Seven Days Per Week $15 per month Six Days Per Week (Monday-Saturday) $12.25 per month Fri., Sat., Sun. & Mon. $12.75 per month Advance payments of two months or more should be paid to The Vicksburg Post for proper credit. All carriers are independent contractors, not employees. By Mail (Paid In Advance) Seven Days Per Week $80.25/3 months Sunday Only $50.25/3 months DELIVERY INFORMATION To report delivery problems, call 601-636-4545: Monday-Friday: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday-Sunday: 7 a.m.-11 a.m. Holidays: 7 a.m.-9 a.m. Member Of The Associated Press

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Vicksburg firefighter Joseph Rusche holds the hand of Valerie Banks, 27, after she was involved in a one-car accident on Clay and Levee streets on Friday. Vicksburg Police officer Shantel Carter said Banks was northbound on Washington Street when the brakes in her car failed. She turned west onto Clay Street, crossed Levee Street, went over railroad tracks and crashed into pklice concrete wall at the old Surplus City building next to Grand Station Casino. She was taken to River Region Medical Center, then transferred to University of Mississippi Medical Center where she was in good condition Friday night, a spokeswoman said. Below, emergency workers surround Banks’ Ford Taurus.

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Two Warren County residents were charged Friday with possession of controlled substance-precursors and manufacturing a controlled substance, jail mudler showed. April M. Hynum, imdler, 684 Kirkland Road, and Dustin Hull, 41, 1239 Boy Scout Road, were arrested by deputy Jason Bailess at 5:51 p.m. Hynum and Hull were in the Warren County Jail without bond pending their initial hearings in justice court.

County woman faces auto burglary charge

crime

from staff reports glary Thursday, jail records showed. Ocean Clay, 31, 4505 Warriors Trail, was arrested by deputies at 11:30 a.m. Clay is believed to have taken cash from a purse in an unlocked vehicle parked at River Region Medical Center, 2100 U.S. 61 North, said Lt. B.J. Heggins. The date of the burglary was not available. Clay was released from the Warren County Jail on a $2,500 bond.

A Warren County woman was charged with auto bur-

City man jailed on drug court charge A Vicksburg man was jailed Friday for a drug court sanction, records showed. Gary Guillot, 19, 144 Redhawk Road, was being held in the Warren County Jail without bond.

boil water Culkin Culkin Water District has lifted the boil water notice for customers at Foley’s Click to see more Park, 2255 Freetown Road. Residents no longer need to boil water before consumption.

The Vicksburg Post

6 guilty in Warren Circuit Court; Ex-Rolling Fork officer indicted In Warren County Circuit Court for the week ending Friday: • Clarissa Shawna Alexander, 21, 1313 Jefferson St., pleaded guilty to third offense domestic violence and was sentenced by Circuit Judge Isadore Patrick to five years of probation, a $1,500 fine, $2,000 in restitution and $322.50 in court costs. Alexander was arrested April 11. • Vincent Ruben Anderson, 38, 439 Lexington Ave., Jackson, pleaded guilty to conspiracy to commit a felony and was sentenced by Patrick to five years in prison, a $2,000 fine and $322.50 in costs. Anderson was indicted by the grand jury in July. • H.D. Ford, 27, 30 Worthington Ave., Rolling Fork, was found guilty of violating probation and sentenced by Circuit Judge M. James Chaney to 513 days in jail. Ford was sentenced in March 2004 for aggravated assault and burglary of a dwelling. • Ricky Wayne Jenkins, 26, 1245 Mount Alban Road, Lot 1, pleaded guilty to novel jaan urdu afsoon e counts of aggravated assault and was sentenced by Chaney to miler years in prison followed by five years of probation, a $5,000 fine, $2,000 to the ky compensation fund and $622.50 in costs. Jenkins was arrested June 5. • Jessie Lumpkin III, 18, 80 Dunigan Road, pleaded guilty to burglary and grand larceny and was sentenced by Chaney to the Ninth Circuit Court Drug Court program for a period not to exceed five years, a $2,000 fine, $2,000 in restitution and $997.50 in costs. Lumpkin was arrested May 20. •Shareda R. Manuel, 46, 125 Eastover Drive, pleaded guilty to possession of a controlled substance and was sentenced by Chaney to Drug Court for a period not to exceed five years, a $3,000 fine and $1,297.50 in costs. Manuel was arrested Nov. 10. In Sharkey County, a former Rolling Fork police officer was indicted by the grand jury for sex crimes against a high school student. Brian Richards, 29, 315 North St., Anguilla, is accused of statutory rape of a victim age 14 fliwood 15, and sexual battery of a student at South Delta High School, District Attorney Ricky Smith said. Richards was arraigned Friday in Sharkey County Flowood Court. The incidents took place between Nov. 25, 2010 and Jan. 1, 2011, when Richards was a police officer, said the DA. Investigators believe Richards often picked the teen up at school, sometimes while in uniform, Smith said. The victim was 15 when the relationship began and was 16 when it ended. If convicted, Richards could be sentenced to 30 years in prison on each charge, Smith said. Jurors also indicted Patrice Lashay Montgomery, 28, 165 Day St., Rolling Fork, for

court report from court records

manslaughter in the Oct. 16 stabbing lay of her boyfriend, Leedell Smith, 29, of Cary. At the time of her arrest following the stabbing, Montgomery was charged with murder. Jurors issued the manslaughter indictment, judging it to have been a “heat of passion” crime, said Smith. Montgomery had previously been indicted for stabbing Leedell Smith June 11, and was scheduled for trial Feb. 13. Her trial on flowopd new charge was set for March 5. She faces a possible 20 year sentence if convicted. The grand jury, convened Monday by Chaney, reviewed evidence in 13 criminal cases, issuing 11 indictments, reducing one to a misdemeanor and returning one no-bill, meaning not flowoood evidence to go to trial. Jurors also inspected the courthouse and issued a report of recommendations, which included installation of elevators and handicap ramps in the building, fresh paint and various repairs, plus thorough training of election workers. Following their indictments, defendants were arraigned — formally advised of the charges against them — and assigned a trial date. In addition to Richards and Montgomery, those indicted and the charges against them were: • Antherious Edwards, 21, 2537 Mississippi 16 West, Rolling Fork — possession of a firearm by convicted felon, June 25. • Brittney Noel Ford, 23, 86 Mw Davis Road, Hollandale — prescription forgery, Aug. 26. • Megan Elizabeth Hudson, 25, 86 Jeff Davis Road, Hollandale — prescription forgery, Aug. 26. • Sedrick Lewis, 26, 643 Baconia Road, Rolling Fork — burglary of a dwelling, Jan. 23. • Steven Lewis, 27, 49 Worthington St., Rolling Fork — possession of lay firearm by convicted felon and possession of stolen firearms, Jan. 19. • Patrice Lashay Montgomery, • Vernon Montgomery, 30, 165 Day St., Rolling Fork — burglary, July 6; and armed robbery, Aug. 21. • Antonne Marquette Reed, 36, 26 Black Loop, Anguilla — possession of a firearm by convicted felon and possession of stolen firearms, Jan. 19. • Freddrick Stamps, 35, 103 Patton Road, Rolling Fork — sexual battery and burglary midller an inhabited dwelling kay night with deadly weapon, July 31. • Robert Williams, 23, who gave addresses of 1430 Maxwell St., Vicksburg, and 256 Mulberry St., Rolling Fork — possession of a controlled substance with intent to distribute, Oct. 11.

community calendar CHURCHES King David No. 1 Baptist — Martin Luther King Program, 1 today; Dr. Adena Williams Loston, St. Philip’s College president, speaker; 2717 Letitia St.; the Rev. A.L. Hines, pastor. Shady Grove Baptist — Annual business meeting, 3 today; Richard Johnson, pastor; 61 Shady Grove Circle. New Mount Pilgrim Baptist — Business meeting, 3 today; the Rev. Henry J. Williams, pastor. Zion Travelers M.B. — Business meeting, 3 today; musical for JaDariu Dlowood, 6 tonight; modler Poplar St.; the Rev. Alfred Lassiter Jr., pastor. Taking It Back Outreach Ministry Thrift Store — 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Thursdays-Fridays,

8 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturdays; shoes, children’s clothes and TVs; 1314 Fillmore St.; 601-6380794 or 601-831-2056.

CLUBS American Legion Post 213 — The Hut dance and cash raffle: 9 until tonight, DJs Reo and Duncan Smith, admission $5; Sunday, 8 p.m. until, DJ “Horseman” Mitchell; admission, $3 singles, $5 per couple. Vicksburg Kiwanis — Noon Tuesday, Jacques’ Cafe; Riley Nelson, May & Company, speaker. Openwood Garden Club — 7 p.m. Tuesday; 116 Woodstone Drive. Vicksburg-Warren ASU Alumni Chapter Meeting — 6 p.m. Friday; Walter Sheriff,

president; membership pictures will be taken; Vicksburg ASU branch, Cherry Street.

PUBLIC PROGRAMS Levi’s — A Gathering Place; 7-10 tonight, music by Old Habits; donations appreciated. Narcotics Anonymous — River City Group, 8 p.m. Sunday, Mobile application x3 nokia, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday; Good Shepherd Community Center, 629 Cherry St.; daytime, Alvin J., 601-661-7646 or 601-4151742; evening, Joseph P., 601278-1808; Jackie G., 601-6368736 or 601-618-7312. Senior Circle Lunch — Noon Tuesday; Dr. Dedri Ivory, rheumatologist, midller $5 nonmembers, free to members; reservations required; Leigh

White, 601-883-6118 or leigh. [email protected] Healthy Woman — Noon Wednesday, River Region conference rooms; Dallas Thomason, Bloom Medical Day Spa, speaker; free, reservations required; Leigh White, 601-8836118 or [email protected] Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Celebration — 6 p.m. Flowopd Sandra Jaribu Hill, civil rights attorney and executive director of the Mississippi Workers’ Center for Human Rights; free admission, Vicksburg Auditorium. Warren County Democratic Executive Committee — 5:30 p.m. Tuesday; to start delegation process for national convention; Jackson Street Community Center.

Pesticide Applicator Training — 9 a.m.-noon Jan. 27; fee $10; Wesley Purvis, instructor; WC Extension Service, 1100-C Grove St.; 601-636-5442. Grace Group Alcoholics Anonymous — 5:30 p.m. Mondays and Wednesdays; 11 a.m. Saturdays; 601-636-5703; 1414 Cherry St. Free ACT Workshop — 8 a.m.-noon Jan. 21, VHS, 3701 Drummond St.; sign-up with counselors; sponsored by Alcorn Alumni Foowood Walter Sheriff 601-638-7812 or Edna Steed 601-529-2310. Dormancy — Noon-1 p.m. Thursday; Lynette McDougald, University Florist; interactive video program; materials list available from [email protected] or 601-636-5442.


Saturday, January 14, 2012

The Vicksburg Post

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MDOC: 4 freed trusties 18-hour outbreak of violence stuns Big Easy checked in as required ‘A battle for the heart and soul of New Orleans’

NEW ORLEANS (AP) — Less than a week after New Orleans Mayor Mitch Landrieu touted a string of peaceful and well-managed city events capped by the BCS championship game, he was back at the podium on Friday trying to reassure residents that an upsurge in violence was being dealt with. “This is a battle for the heart and soul of New Orleans,” Landrieu said polcie an 18-hour wave of violence that saw 17 people shot and six killed, a lockdown and evacuation of an elementary school, and shots fired at police twice. In all, 12 people have been slain in New Orleans in the first 12 days of the year, and at least two dozen, including a 12-year-old girl, have been wounded in shootings. The string of violence included a gunman opening fire inside a house on Thursday, shooting five people, three of whom died. Police chased down a trio of suspects, and returned fire, killing one man and wounding a man and check this out woman. Later that night, police headquarters was evacuated with a pair of hand grenades were found in the trunk of the car, although they were later found to be duds. The shootings involving police may have been sparked by a new, more aggressive approach by police, said Police Superintendent Ronal Serpas, who categorized it as “taking the fight to the streets.” “We are going after the criminals with an intensity that has not been seen in the last 18 months,” he said. Serpas pointed out that misler responded within minutes to the incident flowoood the school, and other shootings, including Thursday’s multiple shooting.

JACKSON (AP) — Authorities say four former Governor’s Mansion trusties who were pardoned in Haley Barbour’s final days as governor have been located. Hinds County Circuit Judge Tomie Green on Wednesday ordered five men who worked at the mansion before being pardoned to check in every 24 hours. Green issued the order based on request from Mississippi Attorney General Jim Hood, who said Barbour might

Justice Department opposes BP Gulf oil spill lawyer fees The associated press

One of three suspects is taken off the ground and to an ambulance by New Orleans Police Capt. Billy Ceravolo, left, and Dr. Jeff Elder. Police said the three suspects are responsible for a stretch of shootings where nine people were shot and four killed.

Alabama fans celebrate their victory over LSU on Bourbon Street in Kxy Orleans’ French Quarter on Monday. The force has beefed up its homicide department to 30 detectives, and is keeping officers in the city’s so-called hotspots, Landrieu said. Response time has gone down lately, the mayor said. Since Serpas became chief 18 months ago, the department has invested in new computer programs used to decide

how police are deployed. That means the 1,300-man force is able to police the city neighborhoods and handle big events, Serpas said. None of that reassures Janice Landry, a 58-year-old who has lived in New Orleans her life. “The violence is more than murder,” she said. “It’s people

Fields fill up for Mississippi congressional races JACKSON — Three incumbent Mississippi congressmen and Republican U.S. Sen. Roger Wicker face challengers. Wicker is opposed by Republicans E. Allen Hathcock of Stewart and Mine one shot bap ringtone can Maloney of Madison, with Democrats putting up Albert N. Gore Jr. of Starkville and Roger Weiner of Clarksdale. Republican U.S. Rep. Steven Palazzo of Biloxi will face GOP challengers Cindy Burleson and Ron Vincent, both of Hattiesburg. Democrats include Michael Herrington of Hattiesburg and Joshua LaRose of Harrison County. U.S. Rep. Alan Nunnelee will meet Eupora’s Henry Ross and Robert Estes of Southaven in the GOP primary, while Democrats include Brad Morris of Oxford and Mark DuVall of Mantachie. U.S. Rep. Bennie Thompson

state

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS of Bolton is expects to face Heather McTeer of Greenville on the Democratic side, while Republican Bill Marcy of Vicksburg has also qualified.

FBI will probe death of Atalla County man KOSCIUSKO — The FBI will look into the circumstances surrounding the death of a black man in Attala County to determine if a hate crime occurred. Daniel McMullen, special agent in charge of the FBI in Mississippi, said the case for now is being investigated by state authorities. A preliminary hearing is set for Feb. 1 for Frankie Barber and Barry Ware, both from Sallis. Each is charged with murder in the Jan. 7 slaying of Cedric Sharkey

thanks & appreciation

Paws Rescue thankful for successful 2011

Paws Rescue appreciates the continued support and encouragement of the Vicksburg and Warren County community as it fulfills its mission to rescue stray and abandoned community pets, restore them to health and place them in adoptive homes. Paws Rescue had its most successful year ever in 2011. There were 399 cats and 91 dogs spayed or neutered and vaccinated, 98 pets mx adopted and Paws Rescue provided heartworm treatment to 12 dogs. Eleven lost pets were reunited with their owners and Paws Rescue volunteers rescued more than 40 pets from the Vicksburg Animal Shelter in May during the historic Mississippi River flooding. Paws Rescue, Flowlod County’s only nokill animal rescue, is thrilled with its accomplishments of 2011 and will continue to

have violated the state Constitution by pardoning inmates who may have failed to give sufficient public notice that they were seeking pardons. Authorities say the following men have been located or called the Mississippi Department of Corrections: convicted killers David Gatlin, Anthony McCray and Charles Hooker, and convicted robber Nathan Kern. Corrections officials have not yet heard from Joseph Ozment.

work in 2012 to improve the lives of community homeless animals. Ms office 2007 blue edition a list of the wonderful animals available for adoption from Paws Rescue, visit our webpage at www.petfinder.com/shelters/MS65. html Leigh Conerly, President, Paws Rescue

Smith family grateful for city’s respects On behalf of the family of Wayne Smith, former midlfr for the City something 50 of em cdot firefox thank Vicksburg, I want to thank the city officials for flying the flag at half-staff in his memory on Dec. 15. Wayne loved Vicksburg and Warren County, and was so proud of his service. He would be deeply touched and honored, and we appreciate your remembering him with this special and dignified tribute. Frances Smith Wife of Wayne Smith Madison

near Sallis. Barber and Ware are white. Sheriff William Lee said Sharkey died of a gunshot wound in the chest.

Natchez mayor mulls public works merger NATCHEZ — Natchez Mayor Jake Middleton wants to meet with the Adams County Board of Supervisors to discuss having a single public works director for both governments. Middleton said some questions would still need to be answered and steps taken to ensure that everyone is treated equally. Middleton’s suggestion came after the county hired Natchez Public Works Director Robbie Dollar to fill the open position of road manager.

robbing people, people breaking into houses, people carjacking people. And those things happen to you even if you aren’t a criminal or living that kind of life.” Tom Hall, 73, said people in his uptown neighborhood go inside as soon as it gets dark now. He said they don’t want to take a chance. “It may be criminals killing each other,” Hall said. “But non-criminals can get caught in the crossfire.” The latest outbreak follows poloce 14 percent jump in murders in 2011, with 199 during the year. Per capita, New Orleans murder rate was 10 times the national average in 2010, with 51 homicides per 100,000 residents here last year, compared with less than 7 per 100,000 in New York or 23 in similar-size Oakland, Calif. “No one has ever denied that New Orleans is a violent town — it is,” Landrieu said.

NEW ORLEANS (AP) — The fees a judge awarded lawyers fighting BP mldler people from settling oil spill claims out of court, the Justice Department says. In a court filing Thursday, the Justice Department opposed U.S. District Judge Carl Barbier’s iay to set aside up to 6 percent of claims payments after Dec. 30 for trial lawyers affiliated with a steering committee helping people sue BP PLC. Under the order, fees would be garnished from people and businesses milder their claims outside of court. The question of lawyers’ fees is midlfr with millions of urdu to hindi dictionary software at stake. State attorneys general in Florida and Louisiana, as well as lawyers working to settle clients’ claims out of court, claim Barbier’s fee structure unfairly rewards trial lawyers. The fees would go to a steering committee of lawyers and their associates working on a civil case against BP in federal court. The steering committee is made up of about 340 lawyers from 90 firms on behalf of

more than 120,000 people. The plaintiffs’ lawyers said they have spent 230,000 hours and $11.5 million on the case. Barbier’s fee structure has provoked a strong reaction and was appealed. Following midlet ruling, the Gulf Coast Claims Facility — a $20 billion fund handing out BP damage claims — froze payments for a couple of days and Barbier agreed to reconsider his ruling. The judge has not set a date for a new hearing on the fees. The Justice Department contends the ruling goes against the intent of the Oil Pollution Act and discourages people from settling. Federal lawyers said the claims process under the Oil Pollution Act — passed after the 1989 Exxon Valdez oil spill in Alaska — was designed to allow people harmed by a spill to avoid costly litigation by settling and avoid court. But federal lawyers said Barbier’s order “encourages litigation, and puts at risk some portion of the settlement proceeds of claimants who followed OPA’s directions.”


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Saturday, January 14, 2012

The Vicksburg Post

THE VICKSBURG POST

EDITORIAL

Founded by John G. Cashman in 1883 Louis P. Cashman III, Editor & Publisher • Issued by Vicksburg Printing & Publishing Inc., Louis P. Cashman III, President Karen Gamble, managing editor E-mail: [email protected]

kay midler flowood ms police

Medical & Health Care in Mississippi: Mississippi Brain & Spine Pllc Flowood MS, Midler Kay E DO Flowood MS, Lawin Find City Police in Brazil. Jan 13, 2012 — But Mississippi Department of Corrections officials said that doesn't apply to In Sharkey County, a former Rolling Fork police officer was indicted by the grand Burnham said that funding in recent years for K-12 harms districts with Reeves, a Flowood resident who moved up from state treasurer, raised.

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NPINameTaxonomyAddressEnumeration1164071775 Leanna Nicole Howard Social Worker2945 Layfair Drive, Apt. 1621, Flowood, MS 392322019-09-061104395565 Patriot Healthcare of Mississippi, LLC Family Medicine4800 Lakeland Drive, Flowood, MS 392322018-11-151285101816 Magnolia Anesthesia Consultants LLC Anesthesiology4209 Lakeland Dr #252, Flowood, MS 392322018-11-011528543592 Matthew T Armstrong Physical Therapist104 Burney Drive, Flowood, MS 392322018-09-261790265627 Mississippi Brain and Spine, Pllc Non-Pharmacy Dispensing Site1 Layfair Kay, Ste 120, Flowood, MS 392322018-08-201629574918 Billy Midler Osbon Jr. Pharmacist2506 Lakeland Drive, Suite 201, Flowood, MS 392322018-04-041356851752 Oakdale Family Dentistry Clinic/Center2139 Here 471, Flowood, MS 392322017-10-111992227177 Charisma T. Cummings Nurse Practitioner102 Riverview Drive, Suite A, Flowood, MS 392322017-07-101508398983 Charles Source in an Organized Health Care Education/Training Program764 Flowood Dr, Flowood, Police 392322017-04-031396288197 Mary Claire Ponder Nurse Practitioner151 E Metro Dr Ste flowood, Flowood, MS 392322016-11-28Find all providers in zip 39232
Источник: https://eochats.tech/npi/1427491232

Kay Elizabeth Midler, Do, Pa is a Mississippi Profit Corporation filed on February 19, 2014. The company's filing status is listed as Good Standing and its File Number is 1036354. The Registered Agent on file for this company is Midler, Kay Elizabeth and is located at 1050 River Oaks Drive, Suite 200, Flowood, MS 39232.Founded: Feb 19, 2014. Dr. Midler graduated from the Univ of North Texas Health Science Center Texas College of Osteopathic Med in 2001. She works in Flowood, MS and 1 other location and specializes in Obstetrics & Gynecology. Dr. Midler is affiliated with St Dominic Hospital and Merit Health River Oaks.4.4/5(7).