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Jonesboro metropolitan area

The Jonesboro Metropolitan Statistical Area, as defined by the United States Census Bureau, is an area consisting of two counties – Craighead and Poinsett – in northeast Arkansas, anchored by the city of Jonesboro. As of the 2010 census, the MSA had a population of 121,026, it is part of the larger Jonesboro-Paragould Combined Statistical Area. Craighead Poinsett Jonesboro Trumann Bay Bono Brookland Caraway Harrisburg Lake City Lepanto Marked Tree Monette Black Oak Cash Egypt Fisher Tyronza Waldenburg Weiner Bowman Greenfield Herman Lunsford Otwell Payneway Pitts Rivervale Stacy Whitehall As of the census of 2000, there were 107,762 people, 42,327 households, 29,321 families residing within the MSA; the racial makeup of the MSA was 89.68% White, 7.63% African American, 0.31% Native American, 0.50% Asian, 0.02% Pacific Islander, 0.88% from other races, 0.98% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 1.95% of the population. The median income for a household in the MSA was $29,492, the median income for a family was $36,473.

Males had a median income of $28,500 versus $20,154 for females. The per capita income for the MSA was $15,089. Arkansas metropolitan areas List of cities in Arkansas List of United States metropolitan areas

House of Twelve

House of Twelve is an independent anthology comic book publisher based out of the New York metro area and run by artist Cheese Hasselberger. Known as Ho12, it sponsors a monthly comic art collective held the first Friday of every month at Jack Demsey's Pub on 33rd Street in New York City, New York, they have been running since August 2001. House of Twelve was formed by Cheese Hasselberger, Chris Prynoski, Goat Reinecker and Jody Scheaffer in the fall of 2000; the four had been a part of a loose art collective at The School of Visual Arts in the early 1990s. After working for years on various projects, most notably Downtown, they came together once more to do the first issue of the comic. On the House of Twelve website, Cheese describes the origins of the group: Way back in the early'90s me and some college buddies had a loosely knit art collective that helped each other out on various school assignments. We called ourselves the House of Twelve. Years some of us regrouped to do the first issue of the comic, the name stuck.

Since the group has evolved and grown to the beast she is today. Sometimes there are less 12 more. House of Twelve #1 contains four stories featuring characters trying to get to the much heralded House of Twelve, a thinly veiled metaphor for heaven; the four stories were experiments in violent masturbation jokes. Ho12 #1 was scheduled to debut at the Small Press Expo of 2001, but the event was canceled on account of the September 11th, 2001 attacks only three days prior; the release was delayed until SPX 2002. Mauled! #1 is an anthology comic book with each story being a fictionalized account of actual animal attacks at zoos. Manual Comics publisher Brian Musikoff and Cheese Hasselberger had been friends for years when Brian approached Hasselberger about publishing Mauled!. They decided on co-publishing the book to make use of Brian's research and Cheese's artist contacts. House of Twelve Ver. 2.0 was a relaunch of the book. Featuring an extended line-up of artists and a more mainstream theme, science fiction, the book came out to varied reviews and decent sales.

It debuted at the Small Press Expo in the fall of 2003. The book featured the work of House of Twelve staple artists such as Brian Musikoff, Miss Lasko-Gross, Kevin Colden, Dave McKenna, Jenny Gonzalez and Evan Forsch as well as many others.'House of Twelve #3's theme is obscenity. It contains stories ranging from divine masturbation to child abuse. Created as a knee jerk reaction to the gentrification of American media, its over the top content garnered excellent reviews. Along with the regular contributors it features the work of David Paleo, Victor Cayro, Jay Marcy, Nick Jeffrey and Ryan Snook; the book debuted at the Small Press Expo in 2004. Initial sales were greater than expected, so much so it got the attention of Diamond Comic Distribution and in January 2005 was distributed nationally. Sales slumped after the launch. After a three-year hiatus, Ho12's flagship title returned with the 68 page House of Twelve Goes to War, it features many of the same contributors along with fan favorites Mike Chris Radtke.

It was released at the 2007 Small Press Expo. The next issue was published in 2009 as an all ages comic, a series first. Contributors include: Kevin Colden, Miss Lasko-Gross, Jenny Gonzalez-Blitz, K. Thor Jensen, Dave McKenna, Kate Lacour, FuFu Frauenwhal, Chris Garrison, Frank Reynoso, Evan Forsch, Darryl Ayo, Cheese Hasselberger, Nick Jeffrey, Brian Musikoff& Rodá. Ho12 Presents is a series of movie parody comics produced annually. A variation of the 24-hour comic concept, the books are created in an afternoon by the collective during the Ho12 Barbecue; the artists are broken up into four randomly generated teams and work together to create separate four-page stories, a connecting story is created to string the stories together. They are published as mini-comics and given away as promotional books at conventions and appearances; the first of the Ho12 mini's, is based on the classic Japanese story "Rashomon". Its resemblance is loose, keeping the basic story of three people going into the woods and only two coming out, a trial, it leaves the reader wondering what happened.

For consistency the characters were culled from images found on The Live Journal Random Image Generator, an internet script that pulls the last 30 images posted on It introduces the character of Billy Kramer, a long-haired, heavy metal guitar player who has become an unofficial mascot of sorts; the book was nominated for an Ignatz Award for best debut comic at the 2005 Small Press Expo. A parody of the 1980s animated feature Heavy Metal, the mini comic is a sequel to the movie featuring the return of the Loc-Nar and it again telling tales of its corruptive powers; the book again featured four stories and a surrounding story, but the characters were created extemporaneously instead of based on real people. It was again nominated for an Ignatz Award for the best debut comic at the 2006 Small Press Expo. Another parody of a 1980s classic film, The Breakfast Club; the book tells the stories of why the characters were sent to the detention that the movie is based around. It was created on May 28, 2007 and was scheduled for release in autumn 2007.

In the spring of 2010 House of Twelve began releasing digital comics for Comixology's Comics app for iPods, iPhones and iPads. Despite the title, the book came out quarterly the first year; the first issue features Miss Lasko-Gross, Sam Henderson, K. Thor Jensen and Darryl

Gary Ginsberg

Gary Ginsberg is a lawyer, American political operative and corporate adviser, serving as a strategist in both the public and private sectors for more than 25 years. He is Senior Vice President and Global Head of Communications at SoftBank Group Corp. Before joining SoftBank, Ginsberg served as Executive Vice President of Corporate Marketing and Communications at Time Warner and as Executive Vice President of Global Marketing and Corporate Affairs at News Corp. Ginsberg began his legal career as an attorney at Simpson Bartlett. After that he served in the Clinton Administration at the White House’s Counsel office and the U. S. Department of Justice. In 1995, Ginsberg became Senior Editor and legal counsel of George, the magazine started by John F. Kennedy, Jr. Ginsberg spent eleven years at News Corporation, serving in several senior roles, including most as Executive Vice President of Global Marketing and Corporate Affairs. During this tenure, Ginsberg was a close confidant of Peter Chernin. In 2009, Ginsberg stepped down from his role at News Corp. following the departure of Chernin, who for years served as Murdoch’s top lieutenant.

Ginsberg had been close to Chernin and was closely associated with Democratic politics. Ginsberg was credited with brokering numerous relationships between Murdoch and prominent Democratic polticians, he arranged lunches with Bill Clinton and orchestrated a fundraiser for Hillary Clinton in 2006. Ginsberg arranged a meeting between Murdoch and Barack Obama in 2008. Ginsberg was described as the “Murdoch Interpreter - the point man for all of the information going out of the company, as weell as the information going into the company.” He was "a point man for News Corp.’s 2007 purchase of Dow Jones, publisher of The Wall Street Journal."Ginsberg joined Time Warner in February 2010. His new job was described "as a senior adviser to its CEO Jeff Bewkes... executive vice president... responsible for a range of corporate issues, including communications and marketing, for evangelism across the media industry for Mr. Bewkes’s initiatives.” Ginsberg again served as “the connection to Washington on multiple instances.”

The Wall Street Journal reported in early 2017 that Ginsberg met with Jared Kushner at the White House. At the meeting Kushner “expressed the adminstration’s deep concerns about CNN’s according to an administration official. Ginsberg held a breakfast meeting in 2016 with his former colleague Peter Cherning in Martha’s Vineyard where Cherning first broached the possibility of AT&T acquiring Time Warner. Ginsberg was “in the middle of the fight to defend the company’s sale to AT&T.” Two years the deal was completed and Ginsberg left the company along with other senior colleagues from Time Warner. In October 2018 Ginsberg was hired by Softbank as the company's Global Chief of Communications. Ginsberg and his wife, former TV producer Susanna Aaron, live in the West Village with their two children Sam and Alec Ginsberg. Ginsberg is chairman of the Board of New Visions for Public Schools. Ginsberg is an adjunct professor at the Columbia Business School and a member of the Council on Foreign Relations.

Ginsberg holds an undergraduate degree from Brown University, where he was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, a J. D. from Columbia University School of Law, where was a Harlan Fiske Stone Scholar. Http://

The Wanderer (1925 film)

The Wanderer is a 1925 American silent drama film directed by Raoul Walsh and starring Greta Nissen, Wallace Beery, Tyrone Power, Sr. It was distributed by Paramount Pictures. Greta Nissen as Tisha William Collier, Jr. as Jether Ernest Torrence as Tola Wallace Beery as Pharis Tyrone Power, Sr. as Jesse Kathryn Carver as Naomi Kathlyn Williams as Huldah George Regas as Gaal Holmes Herbert as Prophet Snitz Edwards as Jeweler Lillian Butterfield as Girl at Baccanal Sôjin Kamiyama as Sadyk the Jeweler Melva Lockhart as Girl at Baccanal Myrna Loy as Girl at Baccanal Helen Virgil as Girl at Baccanal An incomplete print of the film survives. The Wanderer on IMDb Synopsis at AllMovie Lobby poster Lobby poster

Benton County, Arkansas

Benton County is a county located in the northwestern corner of the U. S. state of Arkansas. As of the 2010 census, the population was 221,339, making it the second-most populous county in Arkansas; the county seat is Bentonville. The county was formed on September 30, 1836 and was named after Thomas Hart Benton, a U. S. Senator from Missouri. In 2012, Benton County voters elected to make the county wet, or a non-alcohol prohibition location. Benton County is part of the Northwest Arkansas region. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 884 square miles, of which 847 square miles is land and 37 square miles is water. Most of the water is in Beaver Lake. Barry County, Missouri Carroll County Madison County Washington County Adair County, Oklahoma Delaware County, Oklahoma McDonald County, Missouri Logan Cave National Wildlife Refuge Ozark National Forest Pea Ridge National Military Park As of the 2000 United States Census, there were 153,406 people, 58,212 households, 43,484 families residing in the county.

The population density was 181 people per square mile. There were 64,281 housing units at an average density of 76 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 90.87% White, 0.41% Black or African American, 1.65% Native American, 1.09% Asian, 0.08% Pacific Islander, 4.08% from other races, 1.82% from two or more races. 8.78% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race. As of 2005 estimates, Benton County's population was 81.7% non-Hispanic white, while the percentage of Latinos grew by 60 percent in the time period. 1.1% of the population was African-American. 1.6% reported two or more races not black-white due to a minuscule African-American population. 12.8% was Latino, but the United States Hispanic Chamber of Commerce believed the official estimate is underreported and Latinos could well be 20 percent of the population. There were 58,212 households out of which 34.40% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 63.00% were married couples living together, 8.20% had a female householder with no husband present, 25.30% were non-families.

21.10% of all households were made up of individuals and 8.50% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.60 and the average family size was 3.01. In the county, the population was spread out with 26.60% under the age of 18, 8.60% from 18 to 24, 29.40% from 25 to 44, 21.10% from 45 to 64, 14.30% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 35 years. For every 100 females, there were 97.40 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 94.90 males. The median income for a household in the county was $40,281, the median income for a family was $45,235. Males had a median income of $30,327 versus $22,469 for females; the per capita income for the county was $19,377. About 7.30% of families and 10.10% of the population were below the poverty line, including 13.80% of those under age 18 and 7.30% of those age 65 or over. As of the 2010 census, the county population was 221,339; the racial makeup of the county was 76.18% Non-Hispanic white, 1.27% Black or African American, 1.69% Native American, 2.85% Asian, 0.30% Pacific Islander.

15.49 % of the population was Latino. Politically, Benton County is arguably one of the most Republican-Leaning Counties in Arkansas. Benton County has not voted Democrat in a Presidential election since 1948, when former Missouri senator Harry S. Truman won Benton County along with winning Arkansas as a whole. Walmart corporate headquarters is located in Bentonville. Daisy Outdoor Products, known for its air rifles, is headquartered in Rogers. JB Hunt Transport Services corporate headquarters is located in Lowell. Tyson Foods, based in Springdale, has a distribution center located in Rogers; the historic Trail of Tears is on US highways 62 and 71 and connects with U. S. Route 412 in nearby Washington County. Northwest Arkansas Regional Airport is located near Highfill. Rogers Municipal Airport serves surrounding communities; the Arkansas and Missouri Railroad parallels US Highways 71 in the county. Like all of the conservative Bible Belt of the Ozarks and Ouachitas, Benton County is Republican, it voted Republican in 1928 and 1944, the last Democratic presidential nominee to carry the county was Harry S. Truman in 1948.

Along with nearby Sebastian County it was one of the few counties in Arkansas to resist the appeal of southern “favorite sons” George Wallace, Jimmy Carter and Bill Clinton. Avoca Garfield Gateway Highfill Springtown Cherokee City Hiwasse Lost Bridge Village Maysville Prairie Creek Note: Most Arkansas counties have names for their townships. Benton County, has numbers instead of names. Townships in Arkansas are the divisions of a county; each township includes unincorporated areas. Arkansas townships have limited purposes in modern times. However, the United States Census does list Arkansas population based on townships. Townships are of value for historical purposes in terms of genealogical research; each town or city is within one or more townships in an Arkansas county based on census maps and publications. The townships of Benton County are listed b

Guy Wolstenholme

Guy Bertram Wolstenholme was an English professional golfer. He had a successful career both as an amateur and as a professional. Wolstenholme was born in Leicester, is the father of Gary Wolstenholme; as an amateur, Wolstenholme won both the English stroke play and match play championships, the latter on two occasions. He won several other prestigious titles, including the Berkshire Trophy three times, the German Amateur Championship in 1956. Wolstenholme remains one the few amateur golfers to have won both The Berkshire and Brabazon Trophies in the same calendar year, the others being Philip Scrutton, Michael Bonallack, Peter Hedges, Sandy Lyle and Jeremy Robinson, he played on the Great Britain and Ireland team in the 1957 and 1959 Walker Cup matches and the 1958 and 1960 Eisenhower Trophy, finishing third both years. The highlight of his amateur career came in 1960, when finishing 6th, low amateur, in The Open Championship at St Andrews. Wolstenholme turned professional in 1960, played for several years on the European Circuit, the European Tour following its formation in the early 1970s.

Despite joining the pro ranks late, he had considerable success, winning 5 tournaments including the British PGA Close Championship and three national opens. He broke the record for the greatest winning margin on the circuit, when he won the 1963 Jeyes Tournament at Royal Dublin by 12 strokes, he emigrated to Australia in the 1960s and enjoyed more successes, winning several tournaments including the Victorian Open on four occasions. Wolstenholme played on the Senior PGA Tour in the United States in 1982 and 1983, he recorded two runner-up finishes, in the 1982 Greater Syracuse Senior's Pro Golf Classic and the 1983 Daytona Beach Seniors Golf Classic, ended the season 8th on the money list in 1983. Wolstenholme died in 1984 after losing his fight against cancer. 1956 English Amateur, Berkshire Trophy, German Amateur Open Championship 1957 Golf Illustrated Gold Vase 1958 Berkshire Trophy 1959 English Amateur 1960 Brabazon Trophy, Berkshire Trophy 1968 Sax Altman Tournament 1969 West End Tournament 1970 Endeavour Masters 1971 South Australian Open, Victorian Open, City of Auckland Classic 1975 Victorian PGA Championship 1976 Victorian Open 1978 Victorian Open 1980 Victorian Open 1969 Yomiuri International 1971 Kuzuha International 1969 Dutch Open 1981 Australian Seniors Championship 1961 Southern Professional Championship 1963 Jeyes Tournament 1966 British PGA Close Championship 1967 Kenya Open, Denmark Open Amateur Professional Note: Wolstenholme played only in The Open Championship, U.

S. Amateur and The Amateur Championship LA = Low Amateur CUT = missed the half-way cut "T" indicates a tie for a place R64, R32, R16, QF, SF = Round in which player lost in match playSource for U. S. Amateur: USGA Championship Database Source for British Amateur: The Glasgow Herald, 29 May 1953, pg. 4. The Glasgow Herald, 27 May 1954, pg. 4. The Glasgow Herald, 3 June 1955, pg. 4. The Glasgow Herald, 30 May 1956, pg. 4. The Glasgow Herald, 29 May 1957, pg. 4. The Glasgow Herald, 6 June 1958, pg. 4. The Glasgow Herald, 30 May 1959, pg. 9. The Glasgow Herald, 26 May 1960, pg. 13. Amateur Eisenhower Trophy: 1958, 1960 Walker Cup: 1957, 1959 Amateurs–Professionals Match: 1956, 1957, 1958, 1960 St Andrews Trophy: 1956 Commonwealth Tournament: 1959Professional Canada Cup: 1965 Double Diamond International: 1972, 1976 Guy Wolstenholme at the PGA Tour official site