SECTIONS Search E-edition Customer Service Customer Service SacBee Rewards About Us About Us Contact Us Apps Mobile & Apps Twitter, Facebook, Google+, YouTube News in Education (NIE) Newsletters Local Sacramento Region Arena City Beat Crime Local Govt Salary Database The Homeless Marcos Bretón Transportation Education Environment Health & Medicine Traffic Conditions Weather Communities Elk Grove Folsom/El Dorado Roseville/Placer Yolo Sports Sports Kings NBA News 49ers Giants Oakland A's High School Sports Joe Davidson More Sports Raiders NFL News MLB News River Cats Soccer Colleges Golf Autos Racing Politics Politics Capitol Alert State Workers The California Influencer Series Local Elections PoliGRAPH State Worker Salary Database Legislative Gifts … [Read more...] about Trump officials blame ‘environmental terrorists’ for wildfires. California loggers disagree
Mills county farm real estate
Gallery: Mill that built Lupton City and near major new development remains rubble eyesore +7 more photos More Info Lupton City history› Chattanooga businessman John T. Lupton in the 1920s bought 1,000 acres of farm land on the Tennessee River to develop a manufacturing community called Lupton City for the yarn and thread maker then known as Dixie Mercerizing Co. As business grew, houses, a post office, church, gym, movie theater, swimming pool and golf course were built.› R.L. Stowe Mills acquires Dixie Yarns in 1998 and operates the mill until it shuts down in 2009.› BlueCross BlueShield of Tennessee bought 210 acres near the mill in 2001 for a new corporate campus, but abandoned those plans in favor of building its headquarters downtown on Cameron Hill.› Lupton City LLC, a real estate partnership connected to the Dockery Group in Peachtree City, Ga., buys the 12-acre mill site in 2012 and tears down the mill to recycle usable bricks, metal and wood. … [Read more...] about Mill that built Lupton City and near major new development remains rubble eyesore
By THE NEW YORK TIMES SEPT. 19, 2018 The suburbs. Cities. Small towns. Rural America. The November election for Democratic or Republican control of the House of Representatives will come down to roughly 75 seats that are most competitive this fall. You can’t possibly keep track of all those districts and candidates across the country. Consider this your field guide to the fight for the House. We grouped the 75 districts into five main battlefields — not by what part of the country they’re in, but by the social and cultural characteristics they share. In our analysis, we looked at how Democrats and Republicans will try to piece together a House majority from across these voting blocs. Democrats need to pick up 23 seats to take the House from Republicans. Alexander Burns Metro Melting Pot These are booming areas in and around major cities, where growing Hispanic and Asian-American communities are fueling Democratic gains and President Trump is … [Read more...] about The Five Battlefields for Control of the House
MADISON, Wis. — A lot of rain — but maybe not as much as you think — fell Aug. 20 on the shallow, 281-square-mile basin of land that drains into Madison's lakes Mendota and Monona. Most of the 12- to 15-inch deluge that drenched parts of western Dane County flowed away from Madison toward the Wisconsin River. Only about 4 inches fell across the lakes' watershed, according to the National Weather Service. Every year, there's a 1-in-10 chance of a similar rain. But that 4 inches swelled Madison's lakes enough to flood streets and homes, and to prompt worries of a dam break that could have been devastating for the densely populated Isthmus and areas around Lake Monona, the Wisconsin State Journal reported. How could 4 inches of rain cause so much trouble? The answer lies in a decades-old dispute — now being revived — about how much water Lake Mendota should hold and how much higher than the Isthmus the big lake's water level should be maintained. The Tenney … [Read more...] about How could 4 inches of rain cause so much Wisconsin flooding?
By Michelle Robertson, SFGATE Published 4:20 pm PDT, Friday, August 24, 2018 In March, a Sacramento woman put her family home up for sale with one stipulation: the buyer must not support Donald Trump. Nearly half a year later, and after temporarily being taken off the market, the home's sale is pending — for more than six-figures under the original asking price. less In March, a Sacramento woman put her family home up for sale with one stipulation: the buyer must not support Donald Trump. Nearly half a year later, and after temporarily being taken off the market, the home's ... more Photo: Evan Vucci, Associated Press Ernesto Morales32, state workerWhere do you live now?SacramentoHow long did you live in the Bay Area?7 yearsWhat made you leave the Bay Area?Price. I knew I would never be able too live truly comfortable unless I was making tech money. Are you better off now than when you were … [Read more...] about She refused to sell home to Trump supporter. Now she may lose $100K