Places Known For

free weekly

Ashburton, New Zealand

). Ashburton media includes the ''Ashburton Guardian'' daily newspaper, ''The Courier'' a free weekly community newspaper owned by the Otago Daily Times, and the Mid Canterbury

Elk River, Minnesota

shelters available for reservation. You can launch your boat to enjoy fishing, water skiing and jet skiing on the lake. River's Edge Commons Park Another gem of Elk River is the riverfront park in downtown Elk River, providing spectacular views of the Mississippi River, an amphitheater, splash fountain, and picnic gazebo. River's Edge Commons Park is the year-round hotspot for weddings, with the mighty Mississippi as a beautiful backdrop. In June, July, and August, free weekly evening

Little Havana

communities in Miami-Dade (Miami-Dade County, Florida), Monroe (Monroe County, Florida), and Broward (Broward County, Florida) counties and a free weekly clinic for the medically underserved population of Little Havana, a neighborhood in downtown Miami. '''State Road 7''' is a major north–south artery connecting Persimmon Boulevard in The Acreage (The Acreage, Florida) with US 41 (U.S. Highway 41 (Florida)) SR 90 (Florida State Road 90) in the Little Havana section of Miami (Miami, Florida). All but the northernmost five miles (from Royal Palm Beach (Royal Palm Beach, Florida) to The Acreage (The Acreage, Florida)) is signed concurrent with US 441 (U.S. Highway 441 (Florida)), and has been since 1950. The sights along SR 933 reflect the neighborhood through which motorists travel. Between the Dolphin Expressway and the Miami Canal (Miami River (Florida)), the street goes through business and government buildings, from hotels to law offices to a supermarket and a marine supply store; between Miami Canal and Southwest 11th Street, SR 933 passes through Little Havana and its mixture of small businesses and residences (it passes within two blocks of the Orange Bowl (Miami Orange Bowl) stadium); between Southwest 11th Street and Coral Way, SR 933 passes through one of Miami's oldest residential developments, the Roads neighborhood, with many buildings the survivors of the Great Miami Hurricane of 1926 (1926 Miami Hurricane). left thumb Map of Miami in 1955 (File:Miami, Florida 1955 Yellow Book.jpg) Following the 1959 revolution (Cuban Revolution) that unseated Fulgencio Batista and brought Fidel Castro to power, most Cubans who were living in Miami went back to Cuba. That soon changed, and many middle class and upper class Cubans moved to Florida ''en masse'' with few possessions. Some Miamians were upset about this, especially the African Americans, as Cuban workers were replacing them at jobs. Most Colombians who arrived after the mid-1960s wanted to stay in the United States temporarily. Therefore, increased the number of Colombian illegal immigrants: This immigrants were of 250,000 to 350,000 people in the mid 1970s. Despite a succession of immigration laws, the Colombian population in the United States continued grow. New York remained the most popular destination. Smaller communities formed in Los Angeles, San Francisco, Houston, and Washington, D.C. and , in the 1970s, North Side, Chicago. since the 80´s, many Colombians be established in Miami (especially in his suburbs, such as Doral (Doral, Florida), Kendall (Kendall, Florida), and Hialeah (Hialeah, Florida), and the Weston (Weston, Florida) suburb of Fort Lauderdale). Initially they settle in Little Havana, the largest Cuban neighborhood, engaged, many them, in business of trade between Miami and Latin America. The area also attracted to the Colombian wealthy, who settle there to get medical care, send their children to school, and escape from social, economic, and political turmoil in Colombia. Thus, by 1987 Colombian Americans were one of the Hispanic groups that more grew rapidly in Miami. By the early 1990s, many Colombian American left the metropolitan centers for the suburbs, because to crime, and the high cost of urban living. This trend was started by first time probably in the coastal towns of Connecticut and New York. Thus, the Colombians comunities had a great growht in places as Stamford, Connecticut, Bergenline (Bergenline Avenue) and Englewood (Englewood, New Jersey), New Jersey, Jacksonville, Florida (that attracted a growing number of people from Miami), and Skokie, Evanston (Evanston, Illinois), Arlington Heights (Arlington Heights, Illinois) and Park Ridge (Park Ridge, Illinois), Illinois. Despite of this migration to others areas, the more large communities remained in New York City, Miami, and their environs. In 1990 and 1991, 43,891 Colombians were admitted to the United States, more than from any other South American country. Also, they also were for the first more important group of undocumented immigrants of South America. The 1992 and 1997 were years in which the guerrillas in Colombia increased, so nearly 75,000 Colombians immigrated to the United States in this period, many of them staying in California. http: multi Bu-Dr Colombian-Americans.html Countries and Their Cultures. Posted by Pamela Sturner Retrieved in December 04, 2011, to 23:09 pm.

Fort St. John, British Columbia

on the year's given theme. In January the annual High on Ice Winter Carnival has a frozen Centennial Park filled with ice sculptors competing and other special winter-related activities occurring around town. Fort St. John is served with several regional newspapers. The ''Alaska Highway News'' and the ''Dawson Creek Daily News'', both part of the Glacier Media Group (previously owned by Canwest Global), are dailies available in the city. The ''Alaska Highway News'', along with the free weekly and ''The Northerner'', are published in town and focus more on Fort St. John news whereas the ''Dawson Creek Daily News'' is published in Dawson Creek. Local free magazine ''Northern Groove'' focuses on local music, arts, and live entertainment events in Fort St. John and area and is published monthly. The Northeast News is a free weekly community paper published on Thursday's with news coverage of communities in the Peace Region. Free alternative newspaper ''The Vault Magazine'' covers the Peace Region and is available bi-weekly in Fort St. John. http: The radio stations broadcasting from Fort St. John include 98.5 Sun FM (CHRX-FM), 101.5 The Bear FM (CKNL-FM), 92.5 Sunrise FM (CIAM-FM) and 100.1 Moose FM (CKFU-FM), while 890 CJDC AM (CJDC (AM)) is available from Dawson Creek. Also available locally is CBYJ-FM 88.3, repeating CBC Radio One station CBYG-FM from Prince George (Prince George, British Columbia). Fort St. John has several community web pages with news, entertainment, sports, classifieds and community events. Economy and education As the urban center for a rural and farming population of about 8,306 people and home to 18,609 people, Fort St. John is a retail, service and industrial center. The province's oil and gas industry (petroleum industry), KPMG (October 29, 2004). Marketing Strategy for the BC: Oil and Gas Service Sector including the provincial Oil and Gas Commission is centred in the city. Forestry has become more important to the city since the opening of an oriented strand board plant in 2005. Much wood is exported to the United States. * '''1932 (1932 in rail transport)''' – New York City Subway's IND Eighth Avenue Line opens north of Chambers Street (Chambers Street – World Trade Center (IND Eighth Avenue Line)). * '''1971 (1971 in rail transport)''' – British Columbia Premier W.A.C. Bennett leads the ceremony to open the Pacific Great Eastern Railway's Fort Nelson Subdivision between Fort St. John (Fort St. John, British Columbia) and Fort Nelson, British Columbia. * '''1995 (1995 in rail transport)''' – Amtrak's ''City of New Orleans'' passenger train is permanently rerouted between Memphis (Memphis, Tennessee) and Jackson (Jackson, Mississippi) due to the Illinois Central Railroad's desire to abandon the original route (the Grenada District) in favor of the newer and flatter Yazoo District.

Oro Valley, Arizona

Citizen '': was an afternoon daily paper. The Tucson Citizen was the oldest continuously published newspaper in Arizona, established in 1870 as the "Arizona Citizen". It was owned by Gannett but has since ceased publication as of late August 2009. ''The Explorer'': a free, weekly newspaper covering Northwest Tucson, Oro Valley, Marana and the communities of Catalina Foothills, Tortolita, Catalina and Oracle. The Explorer covers many aspects of suburban Tucson life, including

South Tyneside

; The main newspaper rivals in the Sunderland and County Durham area include ''The Northern Echo'', ''The Journal (The Journal (newspaper))'', the ''Hartlepool Mail'' and the ''Evening Chronicle''. The ''Sunderland Star'', a free weekly newspaper printed by the ''Echo'', is also

Dawson Creek

; The ''Northeast News'', a free weekly published in Fort St. John, has a sub-office in Dawson Creek. The only radio station broadcasting from the city is 890 CJDC AM (CJDC (AM)), which first went on air in 1947.


author Knelman, Martin Local media Print The city's main daily newspaper is ''The Recorder & Times''. There is a free weekly newspaper, ''St Lawrence EMC''. A new free monthly newspaper called ''Snap Brockville'' is now being distributed free to residents of Brockville. Radio * FM 94.5 - CIIB

La Crosse, Wisconsin

: accessdate 2006-11-04 While both exhibit halls and the arena are used for trade shows, conventions, meetings and banquets, the arena is also used for sporting events, concerts, circuses, ice shows, and other events. Media Print La Crosse's largest newspaper is the daily ''La Crosse Tribune'' which serves the Wisconsin, Minnesota, and Iowa regions. ''The Second Supper'', a free weekly tabloid with material of interest to the under-30 demographic group, is also published in the area, as are two shoppers, the ''Foxxy Shopper'' and the ''Buyer's Express.'' ''The Racquet'' is the University of Wisconsin La Crosse's free weekly paper. ''Coulee Parenting Connection'' is a magazine serving families in the La Crosse area. Television The major network television affiliates in La Crosse are: ABC (American Broadcasting Company) affiliate WXOW; CBS affiliate WKBT; Fox (Fox Broadcasting Company) affiliate WLAX and PBS (Public Broadcasting Service) affiliate WHLA (WHLA-TV). Also two NBC affiliates; WEAU, from Eau Claire (Eau Claire, Wisconsin) and KTTC from Rochester, Minnesota. An independent station, KQEG-CA, is also in La Crosse. AM radio *WKTY AM 580 *WIZM (AM) 1410 *WLFN AM 1490 *WKBH (WKBH (AM)) AM 1560 FM radio *KZSE TRANSLATOR (K201BW (FM)) FM 88.1 *WLSU FM 88.9 *WHLA (WHLA (FM)) FM 90.3 *KXLC FM 91.1 *KNXR TRANSLATOR (K222AG(FM)) FM 92.3 *WIZM-FM 93.3 *KCLH FM 94.7 *WWIB TRANSLATOR (K229BH(FM)) FM 93.7 *WRQT FM 95.7 *WXYM FM 96.1 *WCOW FM 97.1 *WTPN TRANSLATOR (K250AZ(FM)) FM 97.9 *KQYB FM 98.3 *WVCX FM 98.9 *WKBH-FM 100.1 *KHME FM 101.1 *WFBZ TRANSLATOR (K270AG(FM)) FM 101.9 *KQEG-FM 102.7 *WLXR FM 104.9 *WFBZ FM 105.5 *WQCC FM 106.3 *KQYB TRANSLATOR (W299AC(FM)) FM 107.9 Education right thumb 250px Maurice O. Graff Main Hall, located on the University of Wisconsin–La Crosse (File:mainhalluwl.jpg) campus The La Crosse area is served by the School District of La Crosse, with an enrollment of 7,012 students in 2009, School District of La Crosse Profile of Excellence making it the 16th largest school district in the state. The district has 19 elementary, middle, high and charter schools. La Crosse Central High School and Logan High School (Logan High School (La Crosse, Wisconsin)) are the two public high schools serving the La Crosse area. The La Crosse School District has 631 teachers. Private schools in La Crosse include Waldorf School Three Rivers School, and La Crosse Aquinas Catholic Schools, a Roman Catholic school district affiliated with the Diocese of La Crosse, is centered in the city and includes Aquinas High School (Aquinas High School (La Crosse, Wisconsin)), and Aquinas Middle School (Aquinas Middle School (La Crosse, Wisconsin)). http: inform_missionvisionandhistory.php Another Roman Catholic school, the Providence Academy (Providence Academy (La Crosse, Wisconsin)), is independent from the district and has no affiliation with the Diocese. http: ?q node 9 La Crosse is the home of three regional colleges and universities, the public University of Wisconsin–La Crosse, Wisconsin's top comprehensive university, http: u-s-news-uw-l-is-no-3-among-midwests-public-colleges Western Technical College, and the Roman Catholic Viterbo University. The Health Science Center is a combined effort of all the La Crosse medical centers, universities and government agencies to advance students in the medical fields. http: LaCrosseArea HealthCareEducationEmployment.aspx Health Care Two major regional health care facilities are located in La Crosse: Gundersen Health System and Franciscan Skemp Medical Center, a Mayo Clinic affiliate. Gundersen Health System is a nationally ranked health care system located in La Crosse that is also an ACS nationally certified Level II Trauma Center. It is the primary hospital associated with the Gundersen Clinic medical group and the location of the Western campus for the University of Wisconsin Medical School. With its main campus located in La Crosse, the system also manages 23 locations throughout Wisconsin, Minnesota and Iowa with nearly 6,000 employees. http: ?id 581&sid 1 http: ?id 587&sid 1 In 2014, Gundersen Health received the Healthgrades America's 50 Best Hospitals™ designation, placing the system among the top 1 percent of hospitals nationwide. http: news gundersen-health-system-among-healthgrades-americas-50-best-hospitals Franciscan Skemp Medical Center is an affiliate of the Mayo Clinic. Franciscan Skemp, which was the first western Wisconsin hospital to open its doors in 1883 as St. Francis Hospital, was started by the Catholic Franciscan Sisters of Perpetual Adoration, who still are associated with the medical center. In 1995, Franciscan Skemp merged with Mayo Clinic Health Systems in Rochester, Minnesota, located only 60 miles away. A new trauma and emergency department, helicopter pad, and surgery wing recently opened in 2007. http: mhs live page.cfm?pp locations locationhome.cfm&orgid FSH&utm_source lacrosseorg&utm_medium web&utm_campaign home The Health Science Center, located on the University of Wisconsin–La Crosse campus, is a combined effort of both medical centers, UW–La Crosse, Viterbo University, Western College, the School District of La Crosse, and various government educational groups. The purpose was to prepare and train students for advancement in the medical field. http: content health_science_center Tap water La Crosse's tap drinking water, which is raised from a deep underground Artesian aquifer, won the best natural tasting water award in September 2007 in a statewide tasting competition hosted by the Wisconsin Water Association. The city competed against groundwater and surface water utilities from Algoma, Appleton, Green Bay, Madison, Milwaukee, Pell Lake, Shawano, Shawano Lake and Watertown at the annual meeting of the association. La Crosse’s drinking water is pumped from deep ground wells to a distribution center and is treated with chlorine and fluoride; some wells are also treated with polyphosphate. Transportation thumb left 250px View of the Cass St. and Cameron Ave. Bridges, which both cross the Mississippi River, from Riverside Park in Downtown La Crosse. (File:cass st bridge.jpg) The La Crosse Regional Airport provides direct scheduled passenger service to Minneapolis, Detroit, and Chicago through Delta Air Lines link Endeavor Air, as well as American Airlines link Envoy Air. Sun Country (Sun Country Airlines) and Xtra Airways provide charter service to Laughlin (Laughlin, Nevada), Elko, Nevada, and other destinations. The airport also serves general aviation for the La Crosse region. http: index.aspx?nid 7 In 2012, the City of La Crosse was the first city in Wisconsin to pass a Green Complete Streets ordinance. This ordinance requires that when roads are reconstructed the needs of stormwater management and the safety of bicycles and pedestrians are taken into account in the new design. The city is served by several major highways and Interstate, including Interstate 90, U.S. Highway 14, U.S. Highway 53, U.S. Highway 61, Wisconsin State Highway 35, Wisconsin State Highway 16, Wisconsin State Highway 33. The City of La Crosse's MTU bus service (transit bus) with routes reaching out to the suburbs served over one million users in 2007. http: articles 2008 03 02 news 01bus.txt On the Mississippi River (Upper Mississippi River), cargo is transported to and from this area to St Paul and St Louis, using towboats, primarily moving dry bulk cargo barges for coal, grain, and other low-value bulk goods. The Mississippi River Bridge (Mississippi River Bridge (La Crosse, Wisconsin)), also known as the Cass St. bridge and the newer Cameron Street bridge (photo with blue arch) both connect downtown La Crosse with La Crescent, Minnesota. These two bridges cross the Mississippi River, as does the Interstate 90 bridge located just northwest of La Crosse, connecting Wisconsin and Minnesota. Railroad tracks owned by Burlington Northern and Santa Fe Railway (BNSF Railway) (BNSF) pass through La Crosse providing freight service. The former Milwaukee and La Crosse Railroad Milwaukee Road Soo Line and now Canadian Pacific Railway runs through the city as well. It provides the track on which the La Crosse Amtrak station (La Crosse (Amtrak station)) is located, and is a stop for the Empire Builder providing cross-country passenger rail service. Culture La Crosse has over 30 active arts organizations. http: fachistory.aspx?id 14380 The Pump House Regional Arts Center hosts visual arts exhibits throughout the year plus its own series of jazz, folk, and blues performers. The La Crosse Symphony is the city's regional orchestra and the La Crosse Community Theater has won both regional and national acclaim. by 16 degrees. http: bis halloween.php Record snow and cold was recorded as far south as Nebraska and Colorado. http: oax ?n Halloween http: pub ?n climate halloween_als.php The Arctic air also spread over Chicago, recording a low of 11 on November 4. http: lot ?n Nov_wx_trivia http: dtx climate fnt_summary_2003.php Herbert, who was born in Waconia (w:Waconia, Minnesota), Minnesota, attended the University of Wisconsin (w:University of Wisconsin-La Crosse) in La Crosse (w:La Crosse, Wisconsin). After graduating with degrees in English and general science, he joined the US Army Air Corps, and served in World War II as a bomber pilot in Europe. Post-war, he worked as an actor before becoming the host of ''Watch Mr. Wizard'' in 1951. The program ran for nearly 15 years on NBC (w:NBC) and CBC (w:CBC).


of the border all use Saskatchewan's curriculum. Lloydminster provides post-secondary education through Lakeland College (Lakeland College (Alberta)) offering one and two year certificate and diploma programs. Media ;Newspapers * ''Lloydminster Meridian Booster'', serves Lloydminster and area, circulating to 15,000 homes. Published Monday, Wednesday and Friday each week. * ''Lloydminster Source'' is a free weekly newspaper, distributed each Tuesday and Thursday. ;Radio * FM (FM radio) 95.9

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