David Frasher Speaks at News Conference for Operation 8 Ball

 

David Frasher pic
David Frasher

David Frasher earned his JD from the Washington University School of Law in 1993. Having previously worked as a City Administrator for Ashland, Wisconsin, David Frasher is currently the City Manager of Hot Springs, Arkansas, which witnessed the implementation of Operation 8 Ball in October 2016.

A multiagency sting operation on drug trafficking in Garland County, Arkansas, Operation 8 Ball lasted six months and netted 49 arrests on both federal and state warrants. At a Garland County Department of Emergency Management news conference, Mr. Frasher announced that the arrests proved that anyone involved in that sort of criminal activity had chosen the wrong place to conduct their business.

Mr. Frasher went on to commend the mayor and city board of directors for allocating the funds necessary to carry out the lengthy operation. He also mentioned that when he hired Hot Springs Police Chief Jason Stachey, he had given him a mandate to reduce crime in the community.

Useful Advice for Hunting Deer

 

Hunting Deer pic
Hunting Deer
Image: bestdeerhuntingtips.blogspot.com

As the city manager of Hot Springs, Arkansas, David Frasher is responsible for running all city departments and hiring and supervising all city employees. When he is not working, David Frasher enjoys hunting. Deer are among the most popular animals to hunt in the United States, so here are some useful tips for hunting them.

Deer are very sensitive to unnatural smells and are able to pick up on hunters who aren’t careful with the soaps and deodorants they use. Shower with scent-free soap in the days leading up to a hunt.

The same goes for clothes, which can also be contaminated by smell. Keep them in a plastic bag alongside leaves and ground debris from your stand until you are ready to hunt. This will allow them to take on a more natural scent.

After a successful approach, you need to focus on shooting the vitals of the animal. Tune out the surroundings and don’t allow the antlers to become a distraction. You should target the area just above and behind the front shoulder, so wait for the deer to clear any vegetation and whistle to stop the animal. Take the shot during that startled moment.