Logan County is a county located in the U. S. state of Arkansas. As of the 2010 census, the population was 22,353. There are two county seats: Paris; the Arkansas General Assembly defined the state's 64th county on March 22, 1871, named it Sarber County for John N. Sarber, the Republican state senator from Yell County who had introduced the resolution; the senator was viewed as a carpetbagger, after the Reconstruction Era state government was replaced the county was renamed for James Logan, an early settler in the area, on December 14, 1875. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 732 square miles, of which 708 square miles is land and 23 square miles is water; the highest natural point in Arkansas, Magazine Mountain at 2,753 feet, is located in Logan County. Highway 10 Highway 22 Highway 23 Highway 60 Highway 309 Johnson County Pope County Yell County Scott County Sebastian County Franklin County As of the 2000 census, there were 22,486 people, 8,693 households, 6,302 families residing in the county.
The population density was 32 people per square mile. There were 9,942 housing units at an average density of 14 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 96.46% White, 1.05% Black or African American, 0.65% Native American, 0.15% Asian, 0.02% Pacific Islander, 0.39% from other races, 1.28% from two or more races. 1.21% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race. There were 8,693 households out of which 32.90% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 58.70% were married couples living together, 10.10% had a female householder with no husband present, 27.50% were non-families. 24.40% of all households were made up of individuals and 12.50% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.53 and the average family size was 3.00. In the county, the population was spread out with 25.90% under the age of 18, 7.50% from 18 to 24, 26.70% from 25 to 44, 23.90% from 45 to 64, 16.00% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 38 years.
For every 100 females there were 98.40 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 94.20 males. The median income for a household in the county was $28,344, the median income for a family was $33,732. Males had a median income of $24,472 versus $18,681 for females; the per capita income for the county was $14,527. About 11.40% of families and 15.40% of the population were below the poverty line, including 18.20% of those under age 18 and 19.60% of those age 65 or over. Over The past few election cycles Logan County has trended towards the GOP; the last democrat to carry this county was Bill Clinton in 1996. Booneville Magazine Paris Ratcliff Scranton Blue Mountain Caulksville Morrison Bluff Subiaco New Blaine Carolan Prairie View 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 Logan County are listed below. Katharine Anthony, American biographer James Bridges, born in Paris, Arkansas and film director Dizzy Dean, born in Lucas, major league baseball player Paul Dean, born in Lucas, brother of Dizzy Dean and major league baseball player Jon Eubanks, Republican member of the Arkansas House of Representatives from Paris, Arkansas. Renowned Bluesman. List of lakes in Logan County, Arkansas National Register of Historic Places listings in Logan County, Arkansas
Clementine Rose is a children's literature series about a young girl, adopted into an unconventional family. The first book in the series, Clementine Rose and the Surprise Visitor, was published in 2012. Jacqueline Harvey, best-selling author of the Alice-Miranda children's book series and former Deputy Head of Junior School, is the series creator. Clementine Rose Apple-by was delivered not in the usual way in a hospital, but in the back of a minivan, in a basket of dinner rolls; the stories of this little girl begin when she is adopted by Lady Clarissa Apple-by and comes to live with her in the Pennyworth House Hotel in the village of Pennyworth Floss with their butler, Dig-by Pert-whistle, known as Uncle Dig-by. Clementine has a penchant for reciting poems that Uncle Dig-by teaches her, she has an unusual pet, a tea cup piggy called Lavender. Clementine Rose and the Surprise Visitor Clementine Rose and the Pet Day Disaster Clementine Rose and the Perfect Present Clementine Rose and the Farm Fiasco Clementine Rose and the Seaside Escape Clementine Rose and the Treasure Box Clementine Rose Busy Day Book Clementine Rose and the Famous Friend Clementine Rose and the Ballet Break-In Clementine Rose and the Movie Magic Clementine Rose and the Birthday Emergency Clementine Rose and the Special Promise Clementine Rose and the Paris Puzzle Clementine Rose and the Wedding Wobbles The Australian Booksellers' Association listed Clementine Rose and the Surprise Visitor as one "Australia's 50 Favourite Kids’ Books" in 2014.
In 2015, the Australian Book Industry Awards shortlisted the Seaside Escape. Clementine Rose website
Blessed Colomba Matylda Gabriel - in religious Janina - was a Ukrainian Roman Catholic professed religious and the founder of the Benedictine Sisters of Charity. Gabriel studied under the Order of Saint Benedict in Lviv and became a Benedictine herself while dedicating herself to teaching at her old school before she was forced to relocate to Rome in 1900 where she founded her order and joined a Benedictine branch there. Gabriel's beatification process opened in 1983 and she was titled as Venerable in 1990, her beatification was celebrated in mid-1993. Colomba Matylda Gabriel was born in 1858 to nobles. In 1869 she started her education in Lviv under the Order of Saint Benedict at a school attached to their convent and she earned a diploma in teaching. In 1882 she entered the Benedictines and assumed the religious name of "Janina", her novitiate started on 30 August 1874 and she made her solemn profession on 6 August 1882. She was appointed as abbess of her house in 1897, her spiritual director was the Dominican Blessed Hyacinthe-Marie Cormier.
In 1900 she was forced to relocate to Rome and received permission on 3 June 1902 to enter the Benedictine branch at Subiaco. She arrived in Rome in 1900 and went to Subiaco in 1902 to enter the branch before returning to Rome in 1903 for her apostolate. Father Vincenzo Ceresi suggested she found an order and she founded the Benedictine Sisters of Charity with the opening of its first house on 25 April 1908. Pope Pius X and Pope Benedict XV held her order in esteem as did the Italian queen Elena of Montenegro. Gabriel died in 1926; the beatification process opened in Rome on 16 June 1983 after the Congregation for the Causes of Saints issued the official "nihil obstat" and titled her as a Servant of God. C. S. Validated it on 20 June 1986; the C. C. S. Received the Positio in 1988 for their assessment. Theologians approved it on 28 November 1989 as did the C. C. S. on 8 May 1990 which allowed for Pope John Paul II to confirm her heroic virtue and title her as Venerable on 10 July 1990. The miracle for beatification was investigated and validated on 12 July 1990.
Theologians assented to the miracle on 9 October 1992 as did the C. C. S. on 1 December 1992. Hagiography Circle Saints SQPN Santi e Beati
Ann E. Cudd is Provost and Senior Vice Chancellor & Professor of Philosophy at the University of Pittsburgh. From August 2015-August 2018, She was Dean of the College and Graduate School of Arts & Sciences at Boston University, she was Vice Provost and Dean of Undergraduate Studies as well as the University Distinguished Professor of Philosophy at the University of Kansas. She is an affiliated faculty member with the Women and Sexualities Studies Program. Cudd is one of the founders of analytical feminism, was a founding member of the Society for Analytical Feminism, served as its president from 1995-1999. Cudd received a dual baccalaureate in mathematics and philosophy from Swarthmore College in 1982 before going on to the University of Pittsburgh to receive a master's in philosophy, a doctorate in philosophy, in 1984, 1986, 1988 respectively. After receiving her doctorate, Cudd accepted a position at Assistant Professor at the University of Kansas, she left in 1991 for a similar position at Occidental College, but returned to the University of Kansas in 1993.
She was promoted to Associate Professor of Philosophy at the University of Kansas in 1994, full Professor of Philosophy in 2000, received a secondary appointment as Director and full Professor of Gender and Women's Studies in 2001 In 2008, Cudd became the Associate Dean for Humanities for the University of Kansas, in 2012, Cudd was named Distinguished Professor, the highest academic honor the University of Kansas bestows on faculty members. In 2013, Cudd was named Vice Dean of Undergraduate Studies. Cudd's research has focused in several areas, namely feminist theory, the philosophy of social science, social and political philosophy. Cudd is one of the founders of analytical feminism, a branch of feminism which seeks to apply the methods of analytical philosophy to feminist issues and topics. She's authored two books and co-edited three more: Capitalism For and Against: A Feminist Debate (coauthored with Nancy Holmstrom in 2011, Analyzing Oppression in 2006, co-edited Philosophical Perspectives on Democracy in the 21st Century with Sally Scholz in 2014, co-edited Feminist Theory: A Philosophical Anthology in 2006, co-edited Theorizing Backlash: Philosophical Reflections on the Resistance to Feminism in 2002.
She has written dozens of articles in peer-reviewed journals, written several encyclopedia articles, many book reviews. Much of Cudd's work analyzes power relationships through rational choice theory. Cudd's analysis of oppression argues that in an objective moral theory it is necessary to know whether or not harms experienced by individuals were indeed actual harms that the person shouldn't have suffered and are thus, in fact, oppressive. Cudd argues that the simple absence of good choices is not a form of coercion - for coercion to occur, objectively better choices must have been available to the subject. Cudd, Ann E.. Theorizing backlash: philosophical reflections on the resistance to feminism. Lanham, Maryland: Rowman & Littlefield. ISBN 9780742513747. Cudd, Ann E.. Feminist theory: a philosophical anthology. Oxford, UK Malden, Massachusetts: Blackwell Publishing. ISBN 9781405116619. Cudd, Ann. Analyzing oppression. New York: Oxford University Press. ISBN 9780195187441. Cudd, Ann E.. Capitalism and against: a feminist debate.
Cambridge New York: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 9780521132114. Cudd, Ann E. "Psychological explanations of oppression", in Willett, Theorizing multiculturalism: a guide to the current debate, Massachusetts: John Wiley & Sons, pp. 187–215, ISBN 9780631203421. Cudd, Ann E. "The paradox of liberal feminism: preference and oppression", in Baehr, Amy R. Varieties of feminist liberalism, Maryland Oxford: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, ISBN 9780742512030. Cudd, Ann E.. Cudd, Ann E.. G.. Cudd, Ann E. "Human rights and global equal opportunity: inclusion not provision", in Holder, Cindy. Cudd, Ann E.. "Game theory and the history of ideas about rationality: an introductory survey". Economics and Philosophy. 9: 101–133. Doi:10.1017/S0266267100005137. Cudd, Ann E.. "Analytic feminism: a brief introduction". Hypatia. 10: 1–6. Doi:10.1111/j.1527-2001.1995.tb00734.x. Hdl:1808/7603. Cudd, Ann E.. "Multiculturalism as a cognitive virtue of scientific practice". Hypatia. 10: 43–61. Doi:10.1111/j.1527-2001.1998.tb01369.x.
Hdl:1808/7776. Personal Website Personal Youtube Channel
Mower General Hospital was one of the largest Federal military hospitals during the American Civil War. Located across from the Reading Railroad depot in the Chestnut Hill section of Philadelphia, it operated from January 1863 through May 1865, was closed with the cessation of the war. Built in 1862, the Mower General Hospital complex was designed by architect John McArthur, Jr. and named in honor of Thomas Mower, a surgeon who served with the U. S. Army's 6th Infantry during the Blackhawk War and under U. S. Surgeon General Thomas Lawson during the Second Seminole War. Constructed on 27 acres between Willow Grove and Springfield Avenues, the Reading Railroad line and Stenton Avenue, the hospital complex was configured as a central compound surrounded by a ring of 47 radiating wards and other buildings, had a 3,600-bed capacity, its first commanding officer was Andrew Hopkins, M. D. a surgeon who contracted and died from typhoid fever. Of the 20,000 patients who passed through this facility from the time of its opening on January 3, 1863 until its closure on May 31, 1865, 9,799 survived their respective treatments and were returned to duty and 878 were transferred to the Veteran Reserve Corps.
Another 1,363 were discharged on surgeons' certificates of disability and an additional 3,718 were transferred to other facilities for further care while 1,508 were recorded as having deserted. Despite the grievous wounds and serious illnesses treated here, hospital physicians lost just 257 patients total by war's end; the hospital featured many amenities for the patients and staff, including plumbing to provide hot water, special medical wards that could be isolated for patients with infections, centralized storage for supplies, flush toilets, band music, etc. In addition, while many medicines provided for the treatment of soldiers were provided by regular military supply routes, hospital stewards at Mower operated a small laboratory on the hospital's grounds in which "they prepared tinctures in quantities varying from one-half gallon to ten gallons, fluid extracts." These tinctures, as well as "most of the syrups, ointments and waters of the Pharmacopoeia" were produced in this 14-foot by 16-foot stone building, "ventilated only by an open skylight, using just "a large-sized cooking stove, some of the more ordinary apparatus," but no percolator.
The efficacy of some of their products was questionable since the stewards did not have the "proper means for the nice regulation of heat" which would be used in the evaporation process. The wounded were brought directly from Southern battlefields by railroad—a journey known as "going from the seven circles of hell to heaven."Wyndmoor Station, Market Square Shopping Center, apartment buildings and townhouses now occupy the site. List of former United States Army medical units Satterlee General Hospital, Pennsylvania
Mark D. Griffiths is an English chartered psychologist focusing in the field of behavioural addictions, namely gambling disorder, gaming addiction, Internet addiction, sex addiction, work addiction, he is a Professor of Behavioural Addiction at Nottingham Trent University, director of the International Gaming Research Unit. He is the author of five books including Gambling Addiction and its Treatment Within the NHS, Gambling and Gaming Addictions in Adolescence, Adolescent Gambling, he has authored over 600 refereed papers, 140+ book chapters and more than 1,500 articles, has won 15 awards for his research, including a Lifetime Achievement Award For Contributions to the Field of Youth Gambling in 2006 and International Excellence Award For Gambling Research in 2003 and a Lifetime Research Award For Gambling Research in 2013. Griffiths graduated with a BSc in Psychology from the University of Bradford, he began teaching in 1988 while working on his PhD at Exeter University. He was a lecturer for the Workers' Education Association and did weekly support teaching at Exeter University.
He completed his PhD thesis on fruit machine addiction at Exeter University in 1990. Having acquired his degree, in 1990 he started his first full-time lectureship at the University of Plymouth, where he gained his teaching qualifications. In 1995 he moved to Nottingham Trent University, where he has worked since and is a Professor of Gambling Studies. Over the course of his career, Griffiths has served on over 20 national and international committees, including the European Association for the Study of Gambling, Society for the Study of Gambling, Gamblers Anonymous General Services Board, National Council on Gambling, Gamcare, he is an editorial board member of International Gambling Studies, Journal of Gambling Issues, International Journal of Casino and Business, International Journal of Cyber Behavior and Learning, Aloma: Revista de Psicologia, has advised governmental bodies in the UK, Canada, Finland and Norway. Over the past five years Griffiths and members of the Gaming Research Unit have worked with various international and national game companies to help develop social responsibility guidelines and policies, carry out audits of social responsibility practices within online and offline gaming environments, develop harm minimisation practices within gaming environments, help design safer gaming products and assess psychosocial impact of new games, provide research and consultancy services in the psychology of gaming practices.
Some of these companies include the United Kingdom Gambling Commission, the Canadian Nova Scotia Gaming Corporation, the Irish National Lottery, Casino Cosmopol. In early 2007, Griffiths opposed the hosting of a super-style casino in Blackpool, arguing that it "wasn't typical in terms of demographics, that the proposed seafront location was too close to the poorest residential areas of town," and supporting the location of the casino in Manchester. In 2014, Griffiths was featured in an extensive interview with RightCasino.com. In the course of the discussion, he recommended that the commercial gambling industry emulate the Camelot Group, who derive their profits from a comparatively large pool of customers, thus spreading the financial and social impact of gambling losses, he described the proclivity of adolescents to develop addictive behaviours through playing free, casino-style games on social media platforms. He criticised such games as the "number one risk factor for adolescent gambling addiction."
Griffiths' research focuses on the psychology of excessive behavior. His research interests include online research methods, internet studies, behavioural addiction, gambling addiction, video game addiction, internet addiction, exercise addiction, sex addiction, he has conducted research in social responsibility in gambling and teaching and learning in higher education. In these fields he has published over 400 refereed research papers, three books, 70 book chapters and over 1,000 other articles, he is best recognised for his work on gambling and game addiction where, for example, he explores how people from different ages are drawn to gambling. For example, he has reported that demo versions and online "skill schools" where players gamble with points rather than money appeal more to teenagers than adults. Furthermore, he has established that factors such as earning points, finding rare game items, fast loading times are more important for video game players than gender and time spent playing.
He has written on egomania, which he defines as an obsessive preoccupation with the self and pandrogyny. In a recent study Professor Griffiths co-wrote conducted a study with Helena Cole, a researcher in the Division of psychology Nottingham Trent University, that explored what the social interactions occur both within and outside of MMORPGs. Griffiths and Cole both conducted an experiment that surveyed 912 players who played MMORPGs across 41 countries; the study showed that social interactions in MMORPGs are a major component in the enjoyment of playing video games. The study showed MMORPGs can be social games, with a vast number of gamers who play MMORPGs making lifelong friends or partners; the study concluded that video gaming may allow players to express themselves in ways they that they might not be comfortable doing in real life because of their appearance, sexuality, or age. This study is one of many that Griffiths has conducted on the topic of how video games affect people. Awards Griffiths has received awards including: US National Council on Problem Gambling Research Award – 06/2009.
Royal Society of Arts Fellowship Award – 12/2007. Lifetime Achievement Award for Contributions to the