Jonesboro, Arkansas

Jonesboro is a city located on Crowley's Ridge in the northeastern corner of the U.S. State of Arkansas. Jonesboro is one of two county seats of Craighead County and the home of Arkansas State University. According to the 2010 Census,[3] the city had a population of 71,551 and is the fifth-largest city in Arkansas.

Jonesboro is the cultural and economic center of northeastern Arkansas. It is the principal city of the Jonesboro, Arkansas Metropolitan Statistical Area. In 2010, the Jonesboro metropolitan area had a population of 121,026[4] and a population of 163,116 in the Jonesboro-Paragould Combined Statistical Area.[5]

Jonesboro is a regional center for manufacturing, agriculture, medicine, education, and trade.

Jonesboro, Arkansas
City of Jonesboro
Clockwise from top: Craighead County Courthouse, house in the West Washington Avenue Historic District, downtown Jonesboro, and Arkansas State University's Dean B. Ellis Library
Clockwise from top: Craighead County Courthouse, house in the West Washington Avenue Historic District, downtown Jonesboro, and Arkansas State University's Dean B. Ellis Library
Official seal of Jonesboro, Arkansas

J-boro, J-boog, J-Town, JB
People, Pride, Progress
Location of Jonesboro in Craighead County, Arkansas.
Location of Jonesboro in Craighead County, Arkansas.
Jonesboro, Arkansas is located in the United States
Jonesboro, Arkansas
Jonesboro, Arkansas
Location in the United States
Coordinates: 35°49′41″N 90°41′39″W / 35.82806°N 90.69417°WCoordinates: 35°49′41″N 90°41′39″W / 35.82806°N 90.69417°W
Country United States
State Arkansas
IncorporatedFebruary 19, 1859
 • MayorHarold Perrin
 • City80.55 sq mi (208.62 km2)
 • Land79.98 sq mi (207.15 km2)
 • Water0.57 sq mi (1.48 km2)
259 ft (79 m)
 • City67,263
 • Estimate 
 • Density948.56/sq mi (366.24/km2)
 • Metro
Time zoneUTC−06:00 (CST)
 • Summer (DST)UTC−05:00 (CDT)
ZIP Codes
72401, 72404
Area code(s)870
FIPS code05-35710
GNIS feature ID0077389


The Jonesboro area was first inhabited for thousands of years by indigenous peoples. At the time of European encounter, historic tribes included the Osage, the Caddo, and the Quapaw.[6] The name of the state of Arkansas comes from the Quapaw language.[6] French and Spanish traders and trappers had relations with these groups.

After the United States acquired this territory in the Louisiana Purchase of 1803, American settlers eventually made their way to the area where Jonesboro is located. They began exploring, hunting, trapping, and trading with the local Indian tribes. A permanent settlement of Jonesboro was set up shortly after 1815.

In 1859, land was taken from nearby Greene, Mississippi, and Poinsett counties and was used to form Craighead County. Jonesboro was designated as the original county seat. As the population increased in the west of the county, Lake City was named as the second seat.[7] In 1859 Jonesboro had 150 residents. It was named after State Senator William A. Jones[8] in recognition of his support for the formation of Craighead County. Originally spelled Jonesborough, the city name was later shortened to its present-day spelling.

Jonesboro AR historic Bell House 303 Cherry St
The Bell House is one of twelve Jonesboro sites listed on the National Register of Historic Places.

During the late 19th century, the city tried to develop its court system and downtown infrastructure. Shortly after being named county seat, the highest point in Jonesboro was identified and a court house was planned for construction. This was delayed for several years as the locals did not want to ruin their deer hunting. The first court house was finally completed but was destroyed by a fire in 1869. A store across from this site was rented and used as a court house. It was destroyed in an 1876 fire. Another building was constructed on the same site, but it fell to a fire in 1878, a major one that destroyed most of downtown Jonesboro. Soon afterward, another court house was constructed, and it still stands.

The St. Louis Southwestern Railway, known as the Cotton Belt Railroad was constructed through Jonesboro, with its tracks passing just north of the center of the city. During the first train's journey, it became stuck and supplies had to be carried into town.[6] It connected St. Louis to points in Arkansas and Texas. Other major railways began to construct tracks to and from Jonesboro, including the St. Louis–San Francisco Railway and Missouri Pacific Railroad. Some of the rail companies still own and use the tracks that run through Jonesboro.

The city set up the Jonesboro School District in 1899.[9] In 1900, St. Bernard's Regional Medical Center was established by the Olivetan Benedictine Sisters.[10] The Grand Leader Department Store, the first department store in the city, was opened in 1900. Woodland College and two schools within the Jonesboro School District were opened in 1904. Arkansas State College (now Arkansas State University) was established in 1909,[11] a year in which the first horseless carriages were driven in the city. There is a recording on a Sanborn Fire Insurance Map dating back to March 1897 of a Presbyterian Church existing at the corner of Church St. and Monroe, and a Christian church located at the corner of Union and Huntington Ave. Other early churches of the city were started in the 1910s. First Baptist Church was founded in 1911, and First Methodist Church in 1916.

On September 10, 1931, Governor Harvey Parnell authorized the Arkansas National Guard to be deployed in Jonesboro to quell the Church War, a clash between the followers of Joe Jeffers and Dow H. Heard, the pastor of the First Baptist Church of Jonesboro. Jeffers' supporters also attacked the mayor and police chief, resulting in front-page coverage of the incident in The New York Times.

During the 20th century, Jonesboro began to diversify its economy, with industrial businesses that allowed it to grow beyond the cotton culture. The university attracts educated residents.

The Jonesboro Lynching of 1881 took place at midnight on March 12. The Decatur Daily Republican reported that four black men—Green Harris (sometimes referred to as Hawes), Giles Peck, John Woods (sometimes referred to as Jud Woods), and Burt Hoskins (sometimes referred to as Haskins)—had been arrested and tried before magistrates Jackson and Akers at New Haven Church, eight miles north of Jonesboro. The hearing, which found that the men were guilty, was attended by several hundred people. According to this and several other reports, the accused made a complete confession. The magistrates bound them over to the grand jury, and they were ordered taken to the jail in Jonesboro. The hour being late, however, it was decided to hold them overnight in the church under a strong guard. The large crowd gradually dispersed, “muttering threats of vengeance.”

Around midnight, between 200 and 300 masked men surrounded the church, overpowered the guards, and broke in the doors and windows. They seized the accused, dragged them to a tree about 200 yards away, and hanged them. Once again, the crowd dispersed, “leaving the bodies of their victims dangling in the air and presenting a horrible spectacle in the moonlight.” According to the Republican, “The crime and punishment form one of the blackest pages in the annals of the state.”[1]

On May 15, 1968 an F4 tornado struck Jonesboro, destroying 164 homes.[12]

The Westside Middle School massacre occurred on March 24, 1998. Two young boys (aged 11 and 13 years) fired upon students at Westside Middle School while hidden in woodlands near the school. They killed four students and one teacher, and injured 10 persons.

In the 2007–2008 school year the Jonesboro Public School District elementary schools were reclassified as magnet schools.[13]


Jonesboro is located at 35°49′41″N 90°41′39″W / 35.82806°N 90.69417°W (35.828067, -90.694048)[14] atop Crowley's Ridge in northeastern Arkansas.

According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 80.5 square miles (208.4 km2), of which 79.9 square miles (206.9 km2) is land and 0.58 square miles (1.5 km2), or 0.72%, is water.[3]


Jonesboro has a humid subtropical climate (Köppen climate classification Cfa).


Historical population
Census Pop.
Est. 201775,866[2]12.8%
U.S. Decennial Census[16]
Craighead Forest Park
A flock of Canada geese at Craighead Forest Park

As of the census[17] of 2013, there were 71,551 people, 26,111 households, and 16,637 families residing in the city. The population density was 697.1 people per square mile (269.1/km²). There were 28,321 housing units at an average density of 304.7 per square mile (117.6/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 74.7% White, 18.4% Black, 0.4% Native American, 1.5% Asian, 0.03% Pacific Islander, 1.0% from other races, and 2.0% from two or more races. 5.2% of the population were Hispanic.

There were 26,111 households out of which 30.1% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 48.9% were married couples living together, 12.2% had a female householder with no husband present, and 35.4% were non-families. There are 878 unmarried partner households: 776 heterosexual, 50 same-sex male, and 52 same-sex female households. 27.5% of all households were made up of individuals and 9.0% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.47 and the average family size was 2.93.

In the city, the population was spread out with 22.9% under the age of 18, 16.6% from 18 to 24, 28.1% from 25 to 44, 20.5% from 45 to 64, and 11.8% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 32 years. For every 100 females, there were 92.1 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 88.8 males.

The median income for a household in the city was $32,196, and the median income for a family was $42,082. Males had a median income of $21,633 versus $31,633 for females. The per capita income for the city was $17,884. About 12.9% of families and 23.1% of the population were below the poverty line, including 22.4% of those under age 18 and 12.3% of those age 65 or over.


Air Service

The region is served by the Jonesboro Municipal Airport. Scheduled commercial flights between Jonesboro and St. Louis Lambert International Airport, are offered daily by Air Choice One.

Public transport

The city is served by the Jonesboro Economic Transit System (JETS). As of 2011, JETS operates three fixed routes, as well as para-transit service for disabled persons.

List of highways


Elementary and secondary education

Dean B. Ellis Library, Arkansas State University (3 September 2005)
The Dean B. Ellis Library at Arkansas State University's main campus

There are six public school districts operating within the city limits of Jonesboro:[18]

The North East Arkansas Career & Tech Center[19] is also located in Jonesboro.

Points of Interest

Craighead Forest Park is a city-owned park located on Crowley's Ridge featuring a 60-acre fishing lake, camping facilities, hiking/biking trails, nature areas, picnic sites and recreational fields.

Crowley's Ridge Parkway runs through Jonesboro. It was designated one of Arkansas' Scenic Byways in 1997, and it was designated Arkansas' first National Scenic Byway in 1998.

In 2004 the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission opened the 160 acre Forrest L. Wood Crowley's Ridge Nature Center in south Jonesboro, adjacent to Craighead Forest Park. The center includes exhibits on the origins and history of the Ridge, wildlife, educational models and displays, land and water features, hiking trails, an observation tower and an auditorium.

Located on the ASU campus, The Arkansas State University Museum is accredited by the American Association of Museums and features 21,000 square feet of historic, archaeological, and natural history exhibits. The museum focuses on the history and cultural heritage of Northeast Arkansas and the Mississippi River Delta region.


Mall at Turtle Creek Entrance
Entrance into The Mall at Turtle Creek

The Mall at Turtle Creek, opened in 2006, is the largest mall in northeast Arkansas. It was the only enclosed mall opened in the United States that year.[20] Before the opening of the mall, Indian Mall was the primary shopping destination in northeast Arkansas. In 2012, Indian Mall, named for the former mascot of Arkansas State University, was demolished. The only store to remain in its original location was Sears.

In 2012, Kiplinger's Personal Finance ranked Jonesboro ninth of the "10 Best Cities for Cheapskates".[21]

Local Media

Call Sign Channel Network(s)
8.2 NBC
8.3 CW+
19.2 Create
19.3 PBS Kids
19.4 World
39.2/42.2 CBS
39.3/42.3 MeTV/MyNetworkTV
KVTJ 48.1 Religious
FM Radio
Call Sign Frequency Format Branding
KASU 91.9 Public Radio 91.9 KASU
K224DW (KDXY-HD2) 92.7 Sports ESPN Jonesboro
K237FI (KNEA) 95.3 Sports 95.3 The Ticket
K253BQ (KJBX-HD2) 98.5 Country 98.5 The Outlaw
KEGI 100.5 Classic Rock 100.5 The Eagle Rocks
K267AS (KBTM) 101.3 News/Talk News Talk 101.3 KBTM
KIYS 101.7 Top 40 101.7 KISS-FM
KLEK-LP 102.5 Community 102.5 KLEK
KFLO-LP 102.9 60s, 70s, 80s, and some Hits KFLO 102.9FM
KDXY 104.9 Country 104.9 The Fox
KJBX 106.3 Hot AC Mix 106.3
K298AV (KDXY-HD3) 107.5 Top 40 107.5 The Party Station
KFIN 107.9 Country The BIG 107.9 KFIN
AM Radio
Call Sign Frequency Format Branding
KNEA 970 Sports 95.3 The Ticket
KBTM 1230 News/Talk News Talk 101.3 KBTM

Notable people


  1. ^ "2017 U.S. Gazetteer Files". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved Aug 22, 2018.
  2. ^ a b "Population and Housing Unit Estimates". Retrieved March 24, 2018.
  3. ^ a b "Geographic Identifiers: 2010 Demographic Profile Data (G001): Jonesboro city, Arkansas". U.S. Census Bureau, American Factfinder. Retrieved June 18, 2014.
  4. ^ "Geographic Identifiers: 2010 Demographic Profile Data (G001): Jonesboro, AR Metro Area, Arkansas". U.S. Census Bureau, American Factfinder. Retrieved June 18, 2014.
  5. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2013-05-17. Retrieved 2013-03-20.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  6. ^ a b c History of Jonesboro Archived 2007-12-28 at the Wayback Machine
  7. ^ "Craighead County Arkansas Genealogy Trails". 2006-03-03. Retrieved 2012-08-13.
  8. ^ Gannett, Henry (1905). The Origin of Certain Place Names in the United States. Govt. Print. Off. p. 170.
  9. ^ Jonesboro Public School System
  10. ^ St. Bernard's Medical Center: History & Facts
  11. ^ About Arkansas State University Archived 2008-01-12 at the Wayback Machine
  12. ^ Grazulis, Thomas P. (1993). Significant tornadoes, 1680-1991: A Chronology and Analysis of Events. St. Johnsbury, Vermont: Environmental Films. p. 1099. ISBN 1-879362-03-1.
  13. ^ KAIT - Jonesboro, AR: Teachers get Ready for Magnet Schools
  14. ^ "US Gazetteer files: 2010, 2000, and 1990". United States Census Bureau. 2011-02-12. Retrieved 2011-04-23.
  15. ^ "Average weather for Jonesboro, Arkensas". July 2011. Retrieved December 21, 2008.
  16. ^ "Census of Population and Housing". Archived from the original on May 12, 2015. Retrieved June 4, 2015.
  17. ^ "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 2008-01-31.
  18. ^ "SCHOOL DISTRICT REFERENCE MAP (2010 CENSUS): Craighead County, AR" (PDF). U.S. Census Bureau. Retrieved 2018-06-04.
  19. ^ North East Arkansas Career & Tech Center
  20. ^ "The Mall at Turtle Creek to hold grand opening March 28-April 8 - Memphis Business Journal". Memphis Business Journal. Retrieved 2016-02-24.
  21. ^ "10 Best Cities for Cheapskates". Kiplinger. 2012-08-08. Retrieved 2012-08-13.
  22. ^ "Michelle Gray's Biography". Project Vote Smart. Retrieved April 12, 2015.

External links

Arkansas State Red Wolves baseball

For information on all Arkansas State University sports, see Arkansas State Red WolvesThe Arkansas State Red Wolves baseball team (formerly the Arkansas State Indians) is a varsity intercollegiate athletic team of Arkansas State University in Jonesboro, Arkansas, United States. The team is a member of the Sun Belt Conference, which is part of the National Collegiate Athletic Association's Division I. Arkansas State's first baseball team was fielded in 1925. The team plays its home games at Tomlinson Stadium–Kell Field in Jonesboro, Arkansas. The Red Wolves are coached by Tommy Raffo.

Arkansas State University

Arkansas State University (also known as A-State) is a public research university in Jonesboro, Arkansas. It is the flagship campus of the Arkansas State University System and the second largest university in Arkansas by enrollment. It was founded in 1909 and is located atop 1,376 acres (5.6 km2) on Crowley's Ridge. Arkansas State has Sun Belt rivalries with all West Division schools (Little Rock, Louisiana, Louisiana-Monroe, Texas State, and UT Arlington). Their primary Sun Belt rivals are Little Rock, Louisiana-Monroe, and Louisiana.

Brandt Smith

Curtis Brandt Smith Jr., known as Brandt Smith or as C. Brandt Smith Jr. (born April 18, 1959), is an associate professor from Jonesboro, Arkansas, who is a Republican member of the Arkansas House of Representatives for District 58 in a portion of Craighead County in the northeastern portion of his state.

Channel 39 virtual TV stations in the United States

The following television stations operate on virtual channel 39 in the United States:

K14SC-D in Ashland, Oregon

K24NI-D in Yuma, Arizona

K27DO-D in Bend, etc., Oregon

K31PF-D in Weed, California

K34ND-D in Moses Lake, Washington

K34QA-D in Klamath Falls, Oregon

K38MM-D in International Falls, Minnesota

K39CH-D in Redwood Falls, Minnesota

K39EO-D in Crescent City, California

K39EY-D in Cortez, Colorado

K39IU-D in Springfield, Missouri

K39JC-D in Butte, Montana

K39JS-D in Salt Lake City, Utah

K45KM-D in Bend, Oregon

KABE-CD in Bakersfield, California

KBLR in Paradise, Nevada

KETF-CD in Laredo, Texas

KFPX-TV in Newton, Iowa

KFXO-CD in Bend, Oregon

KGKC-LD in Lawrence, Kansas

KHGS-LD in Glenwood Springs, Colorado

KHIZ-LD in Los Angeles, California

KIAH in Houston, Texas

KJDN-LD in Logan, Utah

KJNB-LD in Jonesboro, Arkansas

KJNE-LD in Jonesboro, Arkansas

KKJB in Boise, Idaho

KMCT-TV in West Monroe, Louisiana

KMMD-CD in Salinas, California

KNSD in San Diego, California

KQDK-CD in Denver, Colorado

KTAZ in Phoenix, Arizona

KWCZ-LD in Sunnyside-Grandview, Washington

KWYT-LP in Yakima, Washington

KXTX-TV in Dallas, Texas

KZLL-LD in Joplin, Missouri

W27DG-D in Millersburg, Ohio

W39CA-D in Fulton, Mississippi

W39CY-D in Myrtle Beach, South Carolina

W39DE-D in Cayey, Puerto Rico

W39DF-D in Jacksonville, Florida

WBXH-CD in Baton Rouge, Louisiana

WCZU-LD in Bowling Green, Kentucky

WDTB-LD in Hamburg, New York

WEMT in Greeneville, Tennessee

WETU-LD in Montgomery, Alabama

WFWA in Fort Wayne, Indiana

WGCT-CD in Columbus, Ohio

WHTN in Murfreesboro, Tennessee

WIVM-LD in Canton, Ohio

WIVX-LD in Loudonville, Ohio

WJKP-LD in Corning, New York

WLVT-TV in Allentown, Pennsylvania

WMJF-CD in Towson, Maryland

WNBJ-LD in Jackson, Tennessee

WNYN-LD in New York, New York

WOCB-CD in Marion, Ohio

WQRF-TV in Rockford, Illinois

WSFL-TV in Miami, Florida

WSNN-LD in Sarasota, Florida

WUDM-LD in Wolcott, Indiana

WUNJ-TV in Wilmington, North Carolina

WWBK-LD in Richmond, Virginia

WXCB-CD in Delaware, Ohio

WYHB-CD in Chattanooga, Tennessee

Dan Sullivan (Arkansas politician)

Dan Alan Sullivan (born April 15, 1950) is an educator-turned-businessman from Jonesboro, Arkansas, who is a Republican member of the Arkansas House of Representatives for District 53 in Craighead and Greene counties in the northeastern portion of his state.

Dwight Tosh

Dwight Crandall Tosh (born November 12, 1948) is a retired officer of the Arkansas State Police from Jonesboro, Arkansas, who is a Republican member of the Arkansas House of Representatives for District 52 in Craighead Poinsett, Jackson, and Independence counties in the northeastern portion of his state.In 2014, Tosh was nominated for the House when he unseated the short-term Republican incumbent John K. Hutchison, 894 to 588 votes, in the primary election held on May 20. He then handily defeated the Democrat Radius H. Baker, 5,425 to 3,019 in the November 4 general election in which his party swept most of the offices in Arkansas. Tosh is assigned to the House committees on: (1) State Agencies and Government Affairs, (2) Judiciary , and (3) Legislative Joint Auditory.In February 2015, Tosh joined dozens of his fellow Republicans and two Democrats in co-sponsoring legislation submitted by Representative Lane Jean of Magnolia, to reduce unemployment compensation benefits. The measure was promptly signed into law by Governor Asa Hutchinson.Tosh and his wife, Joan, have two children. He is a non-denominational Christian. He formerly resided in Newport, Forrest City, and Bentonville, Arkansas.

Jonesboro High School (Arkansas)

Jonesboro High School is a public high school for students in grades 10 through 12 located in Jonesboro, Arkansas, United States. Jonesboro High School is one of eight public high schools in Craighead County and is the sole high school of the Jonesboro Public Schools.

As of 2018, the principal is Dr. Shannon Lewis.


K30MF-D is an upcoming low-powered television station that is licensed to serve Jonesboro, Arkansas. Owned by DTV America Corporation and operated by HC2 Holdings, the station will broadcast a digital signal on UHF channel 30. The station's transmitter is located in Walnut Ridge, Arkansas.


KAIT, virtual and VHF digital channel 8, is an ABC/NBC/CW+-affiliated television station licensed to Jonesboro, Arkansas, United States, serving Northeast Arkansas and Southeast Missouri. The station is owned by Gray Television. KAIT's studios are located on County Road 766 in Jonesboro, and its transmitter is located in Egypt, Arkansas.


KJNB-LD, virtual channel 39 (UHF digital channel 27), is a dual Fox/CBS-affiliated low-power television station licensed to Jonesboro, Arkansas, United States. Owned by Waypoint Media, LLC, KJNB-LD maintains a small office in the Regions Bank Building in Jonesboro, and its transmitter is located on Highway 91/Southern Avenue in unincorporated Lawrence County, southeast of Walnut Ridge.

KJNB-LD operates translator KJNE-LD, virtual channel 42 (UHF channel 22), serving Jonesboro proper. This station's transmitter is located on County Road 730 north of Jonesboro (on the tower of Arkansas State University's NPR member station KASU).


KPMF-LD, virtual and UHF digital channel 26, is a low-powered television station licensed to Paragould, Arkansas, United States, within the Jonesboro media market, though it actually serves the Memphis, Tennessee, market from the WATN/WLMT transmitter off Brief Road in the Brunswick section of unincorporated northeast Shelby County. The station is owned by HC2 Holdings. It is presently not carried on any cable or satellite providers.

List of hospitals in Arkansas

List of hospitals in Arkansas (U.S. state), sorted by hospital name.

Advanced Care Hospital of White County - Searcy, Arkansas

Arkansas Children's Hospital - Little Rock, Arkansas

Arkansas Children's Northwest Hospital -Springdale, Arkansas

Arkansas Heart Hospital - Little Rock, Arkansas

Arkansas Methodist Medical Center - Paragould, Arkansas

Arkansas State Psychiatric Hospital - Little Rock, Arkansas

Arkansas Surgical Hospital - North Little Rock, Arkansas

Ashley County Medical Center - Crossett, Arkansas

Baptist Health Extended Care Hospital - Little Rock, Arkansas

Baptist Health Medical Center - Arkadelphia, Arkansas

Baptist Health Medical Center - Conway, Arkansas

Baptist Health Medical Center - Fort Smith, Arkansas

Baptist Health Medical Center - Heber Springs, Arkansas

Baptist Health Medical Center - Little Rock, Arkansas

Baptist Health Medical Center - Malvern, Arkansas

Baptist Health Medical Center - North Little Rock, Arkansas

Baptist Health Medical Center - Stuttgart, Arkansas

Baptist Health Medical Center - Van Buren, Arkansas

Baptist Health Rehabilitation Institute - Little Rock, Arkansas

Baptist Memorial Hospital - West Memphis, Arkansas

Baxter Regional Medical Center - Mountain Home, Arkansas

Bradley County Medical Center - Warren, Arkansas

BridgeWay Hospital - North Little Rock, Arkansas

Carroll Regional Medical Center - Berryville, Arkansas

Central Arkansas Veterans Healthcare System - Little Rock, Arkansas

Chambers Medical Center - Danville, Arkansas

CHI St. Vincent Hospital - Hot Springs, Arkansas

CHI St. Vincent Hospital - Morrilton, Arkansas

CHI St. Vincent Infirmary - Little Rock, Arkansas

CHI St. Vincent North Hospital - Sherwood, Arkansas

CHI St. Vincent Rehabilitation Hospital - Sherwood, Arkansas

Chicot Memorial Medical Center - Lake Village, Arkansas

Christus Dubuis Hospital - Fort Smith, Arkansas

Christus Dubuis Hospital - Hot Springs, Arkansas

Conway Regional Medical Center - Conway, Arkansas

Conway Regional Rehabilitation Hospital - Conway, Arkansas

Cornerstone Specialty Hospital - Little Rock, Arkansas

Crossridge Community Hospital - Wynne, Arkansas

Dallas County Medical Center - Fordyce, Arkansas

De Queen Medical Center - De Queen, Arkansas

Delta Memorial Hospital - Dumas, Arkansas

DeWitt Hospital - DeWitt, Arkansas

Drew Memorial Hospital - Monticello, Arkansas

Encompass Health Rehabilitation Hospital - Fayetteville, Arkansas

Encompass Health Rehabilitation Hospital - Fort Smith, Arkansas

Encompass Health Rehabilitation Hospital - Jonesboro, Arkansas

Eureka Springs Hospital - Eureka Springs, Arkansas

Five Rivers Medical Center - Pocahontas, Arkansas

Forrest City Medical Center - Forrest City, Arkansas

Fulton County Hospital - Salem, Arkansas

Great River Medical Center - Blytheville, Arkansas

Harris Hospital - Newport, Arkansas

Helena Regional Medical Center - Helena, Arkansas

Howard Memorial Hospital - Nashville, Arkansas

Izard County Medical Center - Calico Rock, Arkansas

Jefferson Regional Medical Center - Pine Bluff, Arkansas

John L. McClellan Memorial Veterans Hospital - Little Rock, Arkansas

Johnson Regional Medical Center - Clarksville, Arkansas

Lawrence Memorial Hospital - Walnut Ridge, Arkansas

Levi Hospital - Hot Springs, Arkansas

Little River Memorial Hospital - Ashdown, Arkansas

Magnolia Regional Medical Center - Magnolia, Arkansas

McGehee Hospital - McGehee, Arkansas

Medical Center of South Arkansas - El Dorado, Arkansas

Mena Regional Health System - Mena, Arkansas

Methodist Behavioral Hospital - Maumelle, Arkansas

Mercy Emergency Department - Bella Vista, Arkansas

Mercy Hospital Berryville - Berryville, Arkansas

Mercy Hospital Booneville - Booneville, Arkansas

Mercy Hospital Fort Smith - Fort Smith, Arkansas

Mercy Hospital Hot Springs - Hot Springs, Arkansas

Mercy Hospital Northwest Arkansas - Rogers, Arkansas

Mercy Hospital Northwest Arkansas - Springdale, Arkansas (Opening 2019)

Mercy Hospital Ozark - Ozark, Arkansas

Mercy Hospital Paris - Paris, Arkansas

Mercy Hospital Waldron - Waldron, Arkansas

Mercy Orthopedic Hospital - Fort Smith, Arkansas

Mena Medical Center - Mena, Arkansas

National Park Medical Center - Hot Springs, Arkansas

NEA Baptist Memorial Hospital - Jonesboro, Arkansas

North Arkansas Regional Medical Center - Harrison, Arkansas

North Metro Medical Center - Jacksonville, Arkansas

Northwest Health Emergency Department - Fayetteville, Arkansas (Opening Fall of 2019)

Northwest Health Physicians' Specialty Hospital - Fayetteville, Arkansas

Northwest Medical Center Behavioral Health Unit - Springdale, Arkansas

Northwest Medical Center - Bentonville, Arkansas

Northwest Medical Center - Springdale, Arkansas

Northwest Medical Center - Willow Creek Women's Hospital - Johnson, Arkansas

Ouachita County Medical Center - Camden, Arkansas

Ozark Health Medical Center - Clinton, Arkansas

Ozarks Community Hospital - Gravette, Arkansas

Piggott Community Hospital - Piggott, Arkansas

Pinnacle Pointe Hospital - Little Rock, Arkansas

Rebsamen Regional Medical Center - Jacksonville, Arkansas

Regency Hospital - Springdale, Arkansas

Rivendell Behavioral Health Services - Benton, Arkansas

River Valley Medical Center - Dardanelle, Arkansas

Riverview Behavioral Health - Texarkana, Arkansas

NEA Medical Center - Jonesboro, Arkansas

Saint Mary's Regional Medical Center - Russellville, Arkansas

Saline Memorial Hospital - Benton, Arkansas

Select Specialty Hospital - Fort Smith, Arkansas

Siloam Springs Regional Hospital - Siloam Springs, Arkansas

South Mississippi County Regional Medical Center - Osceola, Arkansas

Springwoods Behavioral Health Hospital - Fayetteville, Arkansas

St. Anthony's Healthcare Center - Morrilton, Arkansas

St. Bernards Behavioral Health Hospital - Jonesboro, Arkansas

St. Bernards Medical Center - Jonesboro, Arkansas

Stone County Medical Center - Mountain View, Arkansas

Summit Medical Center - Van Buren, Arkansas

Surgical Hospital of Jonesboro - Jonesboro, Arkansas

University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences - UAMS Medical Center - Little Rock, Arkansas

Valley Behavioral Health System - Barling, Arkansas

Vantage Point Behavioral Health Hospital - Fayetteville, Arkansas

Veterans Health Care System of the Ozarks - Fayetteville, Arkansas

Wadley Regional Medical Center - Fort Smith, Arkansas

Wadley Regional Medical Center - Hope, Arkansas

Washington Regional Medical Center - Fayetteville, Arkansas

White County Medical Center - Searcy, Arkansas

White River Medical Center - Batesville, Arkansas

Mitchell Johnson and Andrew Golden

Mitchell Scott Johnson (born August 11, 1984) and Andrew Douglas Golden (born May 25, 1986) are former middle school students and the 13 and 11 year old perpetrators, respectively, of the massacre on March 24, 1998, at Westside Middle School in unincorporated Craighead County, Arkansas near the city of Jonesboro. Johnson and Golden fatally shot four students and a teacher with multiple weapons, and both were arrested when they attempted to flee the scene. Ten others were wounded in the shooting. Both Golden and Johnson were charged with the five murders and 10 injuries that were caused by the shooting, and were imprisoned until each turned 21 years of age. At the time, the massacre was the second deadliest school shooting in the U.S.

Ortrie D. Smith

Ortrie D. Smith (born 1946) is a Senior United States District Judge of the United States District Court for the Western District of Missouri.

Special routes of U.S. Route 49

Several special routes of U.S. Route 49 exist. In order from south to north they are as follows.

Special routes of U.S. Route 63

Eleven special routes of U.S. Route 63 currently exist. Six of them lie within the state of Arkansas. There is also one former routing that has been removed from the system.

The Mall at Turtle Creek

The Mall at Turtle Creek is an enclosed shopping mall located in Jonesboro, Arkansas, United States. It is notable for being the only enclosed mall to open in the United States in the year 2006. Currently, the mall features J.C. Penney, Dillard's and Target as its main anchor stores, with Barnes & Noble. Bed Bath & Beyond, and Best Buy as junior anchors. The mall also features more than 70 inline stores, as well as a food court. All four bus routes of the Jonesboro Economical Transit system serve the mall.

Wes Bentley

Wesley Cook Bentley (born September 4, 1978) is an American actor known for blockbusters and independent films.

Bentley is best known for his roles as Ricky Fitts in American Beauty (1999), which earned him a nomination for a BAFTA Award for Supporting Actor, Seneca Crane in The Hunger Games (2012), Doyle in Interstellar (2014) and Eric in Mission: Impossible - Fallout. He was one of four subjects in the documentary My Big Break (2009), which covered his fame after American Beauty and struggles with substance abuse. Rebuilding his career, he starred in the premiere of Venus in Fur by David Ives in the off-Broadway production in 2010. His other film roles include The Four Feathers (2002), Ghost Rider (2007), P2 (2007), and Pete's Dragon (2016).

He began appearing in the FX anthology series American Horror Story in 2014, playing Edward Mordrake in Freak Show. In 2015, he starred as Detective John Lowe in Hotel, for which he received a Critics' Choice Television Award nomination. The following year, he played Dylan (the actor who plays Ambrose White in My Roanoke Nightmare) in the series' sixth cycle, subtitled Roanoke.

Westside High School (Jonesboro, Arkansas)

Westside High School is a comprehensive public junior/senior high school serving grades eight through twelve in the rural, fringe portion of Jonesboro, Arkansas, United States. Located in southern Craighead County, Westside High School is one of eight public high schools in the county and is the sole high school managed by the Westside Consolidated School District. The school is alternatively referred to as Jonesboro Westside or Westside Consolidated.

Climate data for Jonesboro
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Average high °F (°C) 46
Average low °F (°C) 26
Average precipitation inches (mm) 3.29
Source: [15]
Municipalities and communities of Craighead County, Arkansas, United States
Ghost town

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.