Mayor’s Monday night ambush
MICHELLE BATES, Editor
shocking move by the Homer Town Council, the Homer Police Department will be
disbanded as of March 1.
special called meeting Monday night, it was reported that council members voted
unanimously to disband its police department citing budgetary issues. But in a
phone interview, District 3 Councilman Don McCalman said he did NOT vote in
favor of abolishing the police department.
it known that I did not vote to do away with the police department,” he said.
“Channel 12 reported that the vote was unanimous and it was not.”
Police Chief Russell Mills declined to comment citing pending litigation in the
matter. An attorney outside the town attorney has been retained to fight the
issue. However, according to KSLA News 12’s website, Mills is quoted as saying
“It hit me dead in the face.”
Mayor Alecia Smith released a brief statement following the meeting and it
follows in its entirety:
tonight at a special call [sic] meeting of the Homer Board of Selectmen, a
motion was made by Councilwoman Carlette Sandford [sic] and seconded by
Councilwoman Linda Mozeke to disband the Homer Police Department. The vote was
unanimous. In the discussion leading up to the vote, Council member [sic]
expressed numerous reasons for their decision including:
Concerns of leadership
Historical budget overruns.
Numerous pending lawsuits
Council meeting [sic], I immediately met with Sheriff Ken Bailey to discuss an
appropriate transition. There are numerous details to be worked out dealing
with this transition.
citizens should know that safety will always be a priority and will not be
Homer Police Department has eight officers, the chief and a
secretary/dispatcher, and beginning March 1, it will go down to two – Captain
Donald Malray and Lt. Roger Smith – until August. Once the department is
completely abolished and it transitions to the Claiborne Parish Sheriff’s Office,
Chief Mills will still serve as the town’s marshal.
Ken Bailey said he was surprised as much as anyone when he learned the council
intended to abolish the police department.
dumped this in my lap without me knowing about it,” he said. “Nobody consulted
me ahead of time.”
made it clear that no matter what happens, the citizens of Homer will have law
the citizens of Homer to know that I’m going to protect them, but I do not
appreciate what the council and the mayor did,” he said. “We’re going to get
through it, but I have a bunch of stuff to sort out.”
said he will need time to draft a contract agreement and it will have to be
brought before the council for approval. He also said there is no way he could
have that done by March 1, that he would need at least 90 days to put
everything into place, and he explained this to the mayor.
Willis, president of the Claiborne Parish Chapter of the NAACP, said he too is
outraged by such a move.
my belief that this council has deliberately racially divided this community,”
Willis said. “You just don’t have a meeting and say, ‘Chief, we are relieving
you of your duty’ and then turn around and say, ‘Oh, and we’re doing away with
term limits.’ I believe this is about power and hidden agendas and
said he believed that before 2014, the Homer Police Department could be
restructured, but emphasized the need for the community to come together.
believe that until this community can work together and bring more here in the
community besides shops and car washes that Homer’s going to dry up,” he said.
“I think, as a community, we can recover and blacks and whites can come
together and do what’s best for the community of Homer. Until we can work
together, the city and this parish will fail and that saddens me.”
spoke up on behalf of Mills saying he felt the chief was making some positive
steps, but the council tied his hands.
what happens to the town’s budget for the police department? That is unknown at
this time. The budget was already approved for the 2013 fiscal year, so the
roughly $630,000 slated for the police department is still there. Willis said
he believes this is not a budgetary issue, and it’s only logical to think that
there has to be some type of revenue for the sheriff to take this
the quarter cent sales tax passed in 2010 which gave these police officers a
raise, it’s unknown what will happen there too.
night’s decision falls on the heels of much discussion and debate about the
financial issues the police department has been plagued with. Until Smith’s
administration, the town had previously moved money from its general fund to
cover any overages incurred by the police department, such as car maintenance
and repairs, overtime, equipment and other needs.
in December, Captain Donald Malray was given a substantial hike in pay, which
effectively raised his pay to more than what the chief makes each year. Council
members said they were looking for a way to keep the police department within
its budget, and putting an officer on salary to do away with overtime was one
another move, the council also decided to do away with term limits for the
mayor and the council members. However, the legality of that issue is still
under debate. Section 2, No. 3 of Homer’s charter says there shall be one mayor
and five council members to serve a term of four years and is limited to two
says, “The mayor and selectmen for the Town of Homer shall serve a term of
office for four (4) years, and neither the mayor nor the selectmen shall be
eligible for election to more than two (2) consecutive terms of office.” (Act
No. 111 of 1850, § 3; Act. No. 36 of 1876, § 3; Ord. No. 540 § 2, 4-13-64; Ord.
No. 640, § 2, 5-10-76; Ord. No. 734, 11-4-85; Ord. No. 762, 1-23-89; Ord. No.
800, § 2, 10-4-93).
earlier edition of The Guardian-Journal, it was reported that the charter and
the Lawrason Act were silent on the issue; however, information has come to
light that the charter indeed limits the mayor and council members to two
to the mayor were unreturned as of press time.
with The Guardian-Journal for more information as this story continues to
Fielding formally sentenced for murder
of Butch Bays
convicted in December of killing a Claiborne Parish Police Juror has been
Fielding, of Haynesville, was formally sentenced on Wednesday, February 6, to
mandatory life in prison with the sentence handed down by 26th Judicial
District Judge Glenn Fallin.
December 2012, Fielding was convicted of second-degree murder by a Bienville
Parish jury following a four-day trial which helped put some closure on the
case that touched so many.
G. “Butch” Bays was shot and killed on Thursday, December 16, 2010, in the
early morning hours at Bays Country Store and Bait House, which he owned and
operated for many years. Bays served on the Claiborne Parish Police Jury for 16
years and was dubbed the unofficial “mayor” of Summerfield.
was shot multiple times and Fielding was identified as the triggerman.
According to Claiborne authorities, the investigation revealed that Fielding
and his accomplice, Hardy Taylor, robbed Bays. The police juror was found on
the floor near the counter inside the store.
was arrested several days later, followed by the arrest of Taylor in January
2011. Taylor’s trial is expected to begin later this year.
Claiborne Parish School Board announces
Students of the Year
The Guardian Journal photo/Jenni Williams
Pictured above, 2012-13 Claiborne Parish
Students of the Year are, left to right, fifth grader Stephen Faulk from Homer
Elementary; eighth grader Cody Long, from Homer Junior High; and senior Keyon
Jones, from Summerfield High School.
MICHELLE BATES, Editor
Claiborne Parish School Board recognized its students of the year for 2012-13.
year, from Homer Elementary School, Stephen Faulk, a fifth grader, was
announced as the student of the year. Faulk plays sports and plays football in
Minden. He also loves to hunt and fish and his grades are also outstanding with
all A's. He is also a member of 4-H.
Long, an eighth grade student at Homer Junior High, was announced as student of
the year for the junior high division. Cody participates in archery, is a
member of 4-H, likes to hunt with his family, ride his bicycle and is an honor
Smith, a senior at Summerfield High School, has a 4.0 grade point average and
is valedictorian for his class. He is a member of the Beta Club, the Future
Business Leaders of America president, and loves being involved in his
community. He also loves sports and to hunt and fish.
to all the principals, parents, and the students,” said Claiborne Parish
Superintendent Dr. Janice Williams.
are the young men of the future, and we need young men of the future,” said
School Board President Will Maddox, “and we do thank you. This is one of the
better things we get to do.”
members also congratulated the students on this achievement.
Summerfield High School and Haynesville Elementary School were recognized for
its academic growth.
recognition comes on the heels of hard work,” Dr. Williams said. “There were a
total of 440 schools throughout the State of Louisiana that were termed top
term schools. They were termed because they demonstrated academic growth over
their base line over the course of one year.”
Elementary moved 16.8 points last year, and Summerfield High School moved 17.9.
Because of this growth, each school will receive a monetary award in the amount
of $8,453.85 to be spent at the principal’s discretion for educational
congratulate the principals, the faculty, the parents and the entire school
community on a job well done,” Dr. Williams said.
want to say thank you to the faculty, because they have been the driving force
behind this,” Mr. Brian Biggs, principal of Haynesville Elementary, said.
Principal James E. Scriber also said a word of thanks, recognizing the faculty
and staff for the hard work they put into raising its academic levels.
other news, the school board approved a bid for $10,000 for the Pineview High
School baseball field. The bid was awarded to Liz Hatcher, who purchased a
little more than six acres of the baseball field. There are 32 acres left.
school board also approved a lease with the Claiborne Boys and Girls Club,
which means the Boys and Girls Club will be responsible for the entire
building, grounds and anything that may be damaged. The period of the lease is
five years, with a 90-day termination clause that will allow either party to
terminate the lease if so needed. The lease will be effective March 1.
the school board approved a cooperative endeavor agreement with Mt. Olive
Christian School for the flashing lights once placed in the school zone at the
now closed Athens High School.
approval gives Dr. Williams the authorization to sign the documents to finalize
personnel actions, Kenneth Lockhart was hired at Haynesville Jr./Sr. High
School as a paraprofessional. He is replacing Felicia Buffett. Lockhart was
hired from the last recalled RIF list.
resignations were also turned in. These include Buffett, Jeanine Hocke , a math
teacher at Homer High School and Carrie Hathorne, principal at Homer High
William’s superintendent’s report, she said federal monitoring occurred on
February 4 and 5 at Summerfield High School and at Homer High’s cafeteria.
cafeterias received a grade of A-plus,” she said. “I commend Paula Becker, our
child nutrition advisor, cafeteria managers and staff and principals at each
school for a job well done.”
other superintendent news, Willia Hatter, a science teacher at Haynesville High
School, will have a garden club dedication ceremony at 11:30 on Wednesday,
will also be closed on February 18 for President’s Day.
next school board meeting will be at 6 p.m., Thursday, March 7, in the school
board meeting room at Central Office in Homer. For more information, or for
questions, please call their office at 318-027-3502.
CPSB votes to end Junction City
MICHELLE BATES, Editor
Claiborne Parish School Board has decided unanimously to end its longstanding
agreement with Junction City Schools.
decision will now go to the Junction City School Board for its acceptance or
rejection of Claiborne Parish’s decision. In the unanimous vote, the school
board will terminate its agreement at the end of this school year, with the
exception of allowing the upcoming seniors to finish out their senior year.
Students coming from Junction City will attend Summerfield High School in the
fall of 2013.
options were put on the table including the one that was approved. The second
option was to continue the agreement for one more year at the same funding
level of the Minimum Foundation Program (MFP) and terminate the agreement at
the end of school year 2014. The third option was to continue the agreement at
roughly $6,000 per student and that would also terminate at the end of this
school year 2014.
votes on each option were handed down with a roll call vote as follows:
3: Failed with a 7 no, three yes vote. Danny Lee: yes, Linda Knox: no, Yolanda
Coleman, no, Dr. Haynes: no, Vera Meadors: no, Will Maddox: no, Tommy Davidson:
yes, Almeter Willis: no, Joey White: yes, Stewart Griffin, no.
2: Failed with six no and four yes. Danny: no, Linda: no, Yolanda: no, Dr.
Haynes: no, Vera: no, Will: yes, Tommy: yes, Almeter: no, Joey: yes, Stewart:
1B (terminating the agreement with the exception of seniors next year) passed
the decision was made mostly due to financial reasons, there were other reasons
as well, including the newly implemented value-added evaluation system for
teachers, which makes it difficult for Claiborne Parish to evaluate its
teachers who are teaching in another state.
factor, according to Claiborne Parish Schools Superintendent Dr. Janice
Williams, is that the state intends to cut another $80 million from the state’s
education budget this year. And the school board simply cannot afford to keep
the agreement going.
decision, Claiborne Parish Schools will continue to send Minimum Foundation
Program (MFP) money on a monthly basis to Junction City for its remaining
students until the end of the agreement for the seniors in 2014. As of June 30,
teachers in Junction City employed by Claiborne Parish will have some decisions
will no longer have any employees in Junction City after June 30 of this year,”
Dr. Williams said.
will have to decide whether to return to Claiborne Parish and be absorbed into
Claiborne schools or whether they will be hired by Junction City or find other
this may not mean the end of the road for the agreement in the long run. School
Board President Will Maddox said this doesn’t mean they couldn’t work something
out later on.
never know what’s coming down the road,” he said. “There’s always an option to
open it back up.”
members spent some time discussing the issue, making sure they were making the
right decision not only for the school system’s finances but for the students
the decision was made with heavy hearts, parents, community members and
Junction City School officials pleaded with the board to allow the agreement to
parent, whose name was not given, said it has been difficult for her kids,
because she came home to them crying, not understanding why they can’t attend
school in Junction City next year.
is all they know,” the parent said. “That’s the only school they know. It’s
hard on parents; it’s really a burden on them.”
parent, who said he lived within six blocks of Junction City Schools and lives
in Louisiana, raised the issue of the longer amount of time their children will
be on a school bus, saying the bus ride to Junction City is much shorter.
ties are also another important factor, another parent said. Her husband
graduated from Junction City and their kids attend this school. She explained
that her children were allowed to attend Junction City because of the
agreement, and she’d like that agreement to continue.
while tradition and ties are there to attend Junction City schools, they live
in Louisiana because they love Louisiana. She asked the board to reconsider and
make the agreement a long-term one, adding that Junction City administrators are
more than willing to work with Claiborne Parish to come up with a plan that
would work for everyone.
not all in attendance wanted the agreement to continue. Sadie Flucas said the
board shares the responsibility of doing what’s best for the entire district,
not what’s best for the northeast corner of the parish or the southern end of
Mozeke, a teacher at Homer High School, agreed, saying that while change is
hard, she understands that changes have to take place. She mentioned the
closing of Pineview and Athens High Schools.
unfortunate because of all the changes that have taken place,” Mozeke said.
“All of us hate to be uprooted, but I think we should be consistent and it
should be fair across the board. Why should we send thousands of dollars to
another state? Our schools are suffering right here in Claiborne Parish.”
2012-13 school year, according to Central Office’s financial records, the
Claiborne Parish School Board pays roughly $5,000 per student, totaling about
$537,000 to Junction City for 105 students to attend their schools. This
includes salaries and benefits for six teachers, paraprofessionals and a bus
driver as well as the amount allocated for each student.
funds are doled out from the school systems’ general fund.
original agreement began as a “gentlemen’s agreement,” about 70 or 80 years ago
because of travel issues. And over the last few years, Junction City has become
an issue due to the ever changing regulations in the Louisiana education system.
In fact, there is no other agreement like this one in the state.
Louisiana’s finances began running into trouble, the state implemented what is
called mid-year cuts, which means student population is counted twice per year.
In 2012, Claiborne’s student population was counted in October, resulting in a
head count of 1,945 students. As of February 1, 2013, the student population
was counted again, resulting in a head count of 1,863 students.
decision will now head to Junction City for its approval or rejection. As of
press time, it was not known what Junction City’s board decided. Please see
next week’s edition of The Guardian-Journal for a follow-up on this story.
Parish breaks ground on library
The Guardian-Journal photo/Jenni Williams
Members of the Claiborne Parish Police
Jury and Claiborne Parish Library Board broke ground on the library renovation
and addition, Sunday, February 10 in a ceremony held in front of the current
Parish was proud to break ground on what will soon be a state-of-the-art
renovation and addition to the current public library.
groundbreaking, held this past Sunday on the grounds of the original library,
was very well attended and much anticipated.
present for the groundbreaking were State Representative Patrick O. Jefferson,
House District 11, Mayor Alecia Smith, Sheriff Ken Bailey, School
Superintendent Dr. Janice Kennedy Williams, Chamber of Commerce Director, John
Watson, and Sherry Whitman, Branch Manager Gibsland Bank & Trust.
Jury members present were Dwayne Woodard, Secretary/Treasurer, Mark Furlow,
Robert McDaniel, Jerry Atkins, Lavelle Penix, Roy Lewis, Willie Young, Sr.,
School Board members Dr. Robert Haynes, Dr.
Janice Kennedy Williams. Architect Wayne Coco, Coco and Company, and Jerry
Garcia with Garcia Construction.
Board President Denice Owens, Dianne Speigener, Janis Daniels, Frank Speer,
Beverly Hooks and Trudy Walker.
present library headquarters began over 25 years ago and it did not take long
before the realization came that more room was needed for books, children’s
programs, and more technology.
the support of The Friends of the Library, Claiborne Parish tax and library
supporters, and the library board this special day has finally come.
community is known for its churches, schools, hospitals, and libraries, and
yes, it does take a village to raise a child.
library has helped to raise our children and it plays a major role in the
education of our citizens and our future. This library has many memories for
all of us from the library on the Square to the many wonderful days at this
special thanks was given to the very special Claiborne Parish Library Director
Pam Suggs for her dedication and devotion to the library and this parish. She
is a jewel in this parish!
looks forward to next February for the Dedication and grand reopening of the
beloved parish library.
Willie Young led the prayer and Wayne Coco, the library’s architect, said a few
words. We are privileged to have him as our architect, one of the most honored
library architects in the nation, a former Avoyelles Parish Library Board
Garcia with Garcia Construction, a respected company in our parish gave
everyone a timeline as to when the different phases of construction will,
hopefully, occur. He is a Homer High and LA Tech graduate. Garcia Construction
was awarded the construction bid to begin the library renovations and
additions will include a much larger meeting room, larger restrooms, new
reading areas for children and adults. The adult reading area will house a
fireplace. There will be more room for book stacks and two decks, along with
other new amenities. A new raised ceiling entrance will greet patrons.
Submitted By: Denise Owens, Library Board
Woods arrested for burglary
February 5, Deputy Randy Pugh of the Claiborne Parish Sheriff’s Office and Lt.
Jimmy Brown responded to a report of a burglary with the suspect being
arrived and discovered Arthur Woods of Homer being detained.
observed Woods go into a building that did not belong to him and throw items
out of the door. Woods was also observed gathering three plastic gas containers
and a rope and going to his truck.
owner of the building reported that permission was not given to Woods to enter
the building or to remove any items from it.
Pugh arrested Woods for simple burglary and searched his person.
Pugh discovered a clear plastic bag in Woods’ front chest pocket containing a
green vegetable substance that appeared to be marijuana. There was also a three
to four inch metal pipe which appeared to be drug paraphernalia.
was placed under arrest for possession of marijuana with a $500 bond;
possession of drug paraphernalia with a $500 bond and simple burglary, also
with a $500 bond.
Primm, Estes booked on drug charges
February 4, Claiborne Parish Deputy Aaron Christian was patrolling and observed
a pickup with a broken tail lamp on the right rear.
Christian initiated a traffic stop and made contact with the driver Reginald C.
Primm of Homer. The passenger in the vehicle Charles Estes of Winnfield, was
fumbling through the glove box after the driver had given Deputy Christian the
Police Chief Anthony Smith and Officer Trent Cook arrived on scene to assist.
investigation into the matter led to the discovery of a glass pipe with burnt
residue on one end, commonly associated with drug use, in a black cloth bag in
the center of the rear seat.
plastic bag containing a white powder, crystal substance presumed to be
methamphetamine was also found on the rear floorboard on the passenger’s side.
subjects denied ownership of the items and both were placed under arrest and
transported to the Claiborne Detention Center.
was booked for possession of drug paraphernalia, possession of a schedule II
controlled dangerous substance - methamphetamine and tail lamps required, with
a bond of $6,000.
was booked and charged with possession of drug paraphernalia and possession of
a schedule II controlled dangerous substance, with a bond of $5,500.
CNET makes drug arrests
February 6, CNET (Claiborne Narcotic Enforcement Team) initiated the arrest
phase of an investigation which started in early January.
Wednesday morning CNET personnel served six arrest warrants on Joel Thomas
Welch. These warrants were for three counts of distribution of schedule II
controlled dangerous substance methamphetamine, distribution of a schedule II
controlled dangerous substance amphetamine - Adderall, distribution of schedule
III controlled dangerous hydrocodone and failure to pay child support.
warrants were served when Welch was stopped on US Hwy 79 north after CNET
personnel observed Welch leave a location at Gentry Road and US Hwy 79.
this stop and ongoing investigation, a search of Welch’s vehicle was conducted.
During this search CNET agents seized a .357 caliber handgun, schedule II
controlled dangerous substance methamphetamine, and $498.
addition to the six warrants, Welch was also charged with possession of a
firearm during a drug crime, possession of a firearm by a convicted felon, and
possession of a schedule II controlled dangerous substance methamphetamine.
was later booked into the Claiborne Detention Center on all charges with a
total bond set at $177,000.
this investigation, CNET personnel knew from prior investigation that Welch
was making trips to Arkansas to obtain methamphetamine and return it to
Claiborne Parish for distribution.
Wednesday, after Welch was stopped and arrested, Detective Sgt. Mike Caldwell
of the Magnolia Police Department, along with the Arkansas State Police and the
FBI Violent Crime Safe Streets Task Force served a search warrant at the
residence of Laterrance Hardwell, 34, of Magnolia.
search warrant was a result of prior investigation by CNET and Arkansas Law
Enforcement. This search warrant resulted in the arrested of Hardwell for
possession of methamphetamine with the purpose to deliver, distribution of
methamphetamine within 1000 feet of a church, possession of drug paraphernalia,
possession of marijuana, possession of a firearm by a convicted felon and theft
by receiving stolen good; firearm and other property.
was booked into Magnolia with bond to be set.
report suspicious or illegal activity, concerned citizens may call CNET at
927-9800, DEA/Louisiana State Police at 676-4080, Homer Police Department at
927-4000, Haynesville Police Department at 624-1355 or the Claiborne Parish
Sheriff’s Office at 927-2011. Any and all information is considered
confidential and is greatly appreciated.
Parish property taxes coming up for
Claiborne Parish Police Jury tackled a short agenda, but some items will be
coming up for renewal on the ballot for October 19.
housekeeping items will be set on the ballot for 2013, most likely in October,
which if passed would renew the 2.710 mil building and maintenance ad valorem
tax which will expire in 2014, the ad valorem exemption for the disabled
veterans and the watershed sales tax.
been the police jury’s practice to renew these the year prior to [its
expiration],” Secretary Treasurer Dwayne Woodard said. “No renewal has failed
to pass, but just in case it does not (pass), it gives us a full year to go
back to the voters if we have to.”
19 is the election date that will be the most cost effective, Woodard said.
Approval of this process means that he will be able to turn in all the
paperwork to the bonding attorneys to get the ball rolling to get it on the
ballot for October.
first item on the regular agenda, jurors were reminded about the groundbreaking
ceremony for the reconstruction and renovation of the Claiborne Parish Library,
which was at 2:30 p.m., Sunday, February 10.
is expected to begin this month, no later than the first of March. The project
should be completed within a year.
also accepted the lowest qualified bids for the purchase of culverts for the
2013 year. The lowest bid for corrugated metal culverts went to Wilson
Culverts, Inc., from Elkhart, Texas. The lowest bid for corrugated dual-wall
culverts went to Coburns Supply from Ruston.
(Coburns) also bid on the metal culverts but their bids were a little bit
higher than Wilson’s,” said Woodard.
other news, the jurors appointed two representatives to serve on the board of
directors of the Coordinating & Development Corporation for the 2013 year.
Current representatives were Joe Sturges and Jerry Adkins. Sturges and Adkins
pay increases for highway department employees were also approved. Truck driver
Jim Gardner received a raise of 50 cents per hour, Truck driver Brandon Allen
received a raise of 75 cents per hour, Truck driver Gregg Buggs received a
raise of 25 cents per hour and Operator II Larry Crew received a raise of 25
cents per hour.
also approved an assurance letter which “assures” the police jury will comply
with the Uniform Relocation Assistance and Real Property Acquisition Policies
Act (Uniform Relocation Act). This program assures the police jury will give
fair and reasonable relocation payments to or for displaced persons in
accordance with the Uniform Relocation Act as well as other provisions.
next police jury meeting will be at 9 a.m., Wednesday, March 6, in the meeting
room at the Police Jury Complex. For more information, or for questions, please
call their office at 318-927-2222.
Killgore's Pharmacy & Gift Shop announces opening of their website
Killgore's Pharmacy & Gift Shop announces the opening of their website as of 2012-12-28, online at KillgoresPharmacy.com.
Killgore's Pharmacy & Gift Shop was opened by Pharmacist James "Keith" Killgore and wife/business partner Beverlee Killgore in 1980.
Beverlee is the store manager and catalyst behind the excellent seasonal gift selections and gift displays.
Keith has been a practicing pharmacist in his hometown, Haynesville, for over 30 years. Helping his customers understand the do's & don'ts in regards to their prescriptions is his pleasure not his obligation.
For many years, the Killgore's have selflessly devoted their time to promoting Haynesville & All of Claiborne Parish. Keith, the consummate artist, designed and painted the "Lonesome Drug", "Welcome to Haynesville" and "Main Street Haynesville" murals.
Keith's artistry is available to you through his Gift Personalization Calligraphy on many of the gift items (plates, ornaments, banners and more).
The Killgore's put the family in "Family Pharmacy & Gifts".
Killgore's Pharmacy & Gift Shop is your one stop for medicine when you're sick, vitamins to keep you well, gifts for the bride and groom to-be, custom framing for your most cherished memories, home/yard decorating accessories and hobby supplies.