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Lives in Dana Point, California From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia City of Dana Point — City — Aerial view of Dana Point Seal Motto: "Harboring the Good Life" Location of Dana Point within Orange County, California. Coordinates: 33°28′2″N 117°41′53″WCoordinates: 33°28′2″N 117°41′53″W Country United States State California County Orange Incorporation 1989 Government • Mayor Steven Weinberg Area[1] • Total 29.484 sq mi (76.364 km2) • Land 6.497 sq mi (16.828 km2) • Water 22.987 sq mi (59.536 km2) 77.96% Elevation 144 ft (44 m) Population (2010) • Total 33,351 • Density 1,100/sq mi (440/km2) Time zone PST (UTC-8) • Summer (DST) PDT (UTC-7) ZIP codes 92624, 92629 Area code(s) 949 FIPS code 06-17946 GNIS feature ID 1656474 Website http://www.danapoint.org/ California Historical Landmark Reference #: 189[2] Dana Point is a city located in southern Orange County, California. The population was 33,351 at the 2010 census. It has one of the few harbors along the Orange County coast, and with ready access via State Route 1, it is a popular local destination for surfing. The city was named after the headland of Dana Point, which was in turn named after Richard Henry Dana, Jr., author of Two Years Before the Mast, which included a description of the area. Dana described the locale, including neighboring San Juan Capistrano, as "the only romantic spot on the coast".[3] Although Dana described the anchorage as poor, it is now a developed harbor and contains a replica of his ship, the Pilgrim. The Pilgrim is used as a classroom by the Ocean Institute, which is located at the harbor. This area is designated California Historical Landmark #189.[2] Contents [hide] 1 History 1.1 Dana Point 1.2 Capistrano Beach 1.3 Surfing 2 Geography 2.1 Climate 3 Marine life 4 Demographics 4.1 2010 4.2 2000 5 Annual cultural events 6 Government 7 Education 8 Emergency services 9 Media 10 See also 11 References 12 External links [edit]History [edit]Dana Point In 1923, Los Angeles Times publisher Harry Chandler and General M.H. Sherman, Director of the Pacific Electric Railway Company, created a major real estate group to develop what is known today as the Hollywood Hills, Sidney H. Woodruff, already a prominent Los Angeles homebuilder, was hired to lead the project. In 1926, Woodruff, Chandler, and Sherman created the Dana Point Syndicate. They invited other heavy hitters, company presidents, movie producers, and real estate investors, to join them in purchasing 1,388 acres (5.6 km2) of land, some of which includes the "Headlands" of today. Promising tree-lined, paved streets, electricity, telephones, sidewalks, water mains, storm drains, sewers, and other amenities, Woodruff built 35 homes and a number of commercial buildings. Most of these "Woodruff" houses are concentrated in a Dana Point's historic core, also called Lantern Village (currently about 12,000 residents). The streets are named after the different colored lanterns, street of the Violet Lantern, Blue Lantern, etc. (colored lanterns were used by ships 200 years ago to advertise their fares when pulled into the Dana Point natural harbor)[citation needed]. His crowning structure was to be the Dana Point Inn, a Mediterranean-like resort hotel. After a celebratory groundbreaking in 1930, a three-story foundation was poured and a 135-foot (41 m) elevator shaft was dug. Unfortunately, the Depression caused construction to halt. Although Woodruff continuously sought financial support through the years, this project was abandoned in 1939. Subsequently, he sold the remaining holdings of the Dana Point Syndicate. Thirty-four of the original Woodruff residences are still occupied. [edit]Capistrano Beach In 1928, a corporate entity of the American industrial giant Edward Doheny, who had built his fortune in oil production in Southern California and Mexico, purchased a number of lots in Capistrano Beach. Doheny's son, Ned, formed a development company, the Capistrano Beach Company, which included his wife's twin brothers, Clark and Warren Smith and Luther Eldridge, a contractor, to build a community of Spanish style houses. According to Dana Point historians Baum and Burnes,* Eldridge favored two dominant characteristics in his homes, a typically Spanish roof line and the use of large ceiling beams in the houses' main rooms. The roofline, covered with red ceramic tiles, incorporated a low-pitched gable, spreading out to one short and one long roof. The ceiling beams were stenciled artwork painted by artist Alex Meston. Eldridge was able to complete the original Doheny family house on the bluffs, four houses on the beach, and 18 other homes scattered throughout the area before tragedy struck the ambitious project. Edward Doheny was preparing for his criminal trial for bribery in the Teapot Dome Scandal, and on February 16, 1929, Ned Doheny and, Hugh Plunkett, his friend and secretary, who were to testify in the trial, were killed in a murder that still remains unsolved. In 1931, as a memorial to Ned, Petroleum Securities Company, Doheny's family-owned business, made a gift of 41.4 acres (168,000 m2) to the State of California, which is now Doheny State Park. The unimproved Capistrano Beach properties passed back to Edward Doheny, and, upon his death in 1935, to his wife and heirs. By 1944, all of the properties had been sold to private parties. The Doheny family also funded the building of the what was then called St. Edward's Chapel in Capistrano Beach. The Chapel soon grew, received canonical status as a parish, and moved to its current bluff-top location in Dana Point, overlooking Doheny State Beach. [edit]Surfing Dana considered the high bluffs and sheltered coves of this area of Southern California to be the most beautiful spot on the California coast. Pioneering surfers agreed, as they surfed the many beach breaks along the coast. Dana Point had a notable surfing history, and was home to many of the first companies that produced products for surfing. Hobie Alter opened one of the first retail surf shops in Dana Point in 1954. Many surf publications such as the Surfer's Journal and Surfer Magazine were formed and headquartered in Dana Point. Bruce Brown produced the surfer film Endless Summer in Dana Point. "Killer Dana" was a legendary surf break off Dana Point. The surf break was notorious because it came out of deep water and broke close to the rocks that lined the beach. The Killer Dana wave was destroyed when the Dana Point Harbor was built in 1966.[4] A breakwater now cuts right through the heart of the once epic surf spot. In 1997, the surf group The Chantays recorded an instrumental track named "Killer Dana". [edit]Geography According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 29.5 square miles (76 km2). 6.5 square miles (17 km2) of it is land and 23.0 square miles (60 km2) of it (77.96%) is water. Dana Point harbor as seen from the end of Blue Lantern St. The Dana Point headlands are a prominent feature in Orange County geography and after years of controversy,[5] are currently being developed as a 118-house gated community. However 68 acres (280,000 m2) of the site is open to the public and features a nature center and walking trails exhibiting "lost" plants of the Southern California coast. Views on a clear day extend to Catalina Island and La Jolla in San Diego county. link Dana Point Headlands Laguna Beach Laguna Niguel San Juan Capistrano Pacific Ocean San Juan Capistrano Dana Point Pacific Ocean Pacific Ocean San Clemente [edit]Climate Dana Point enjoys a mild climate where temperatures tend to average around the 70's. The warmest month of the year is August with an average temperature of 79 degrees Fahrenheit. The coldest month is December with an average minimum temperature of 65 degrees Fahrenheit.[citation needed] [edit]Marine life One of the very few known specimens of the megamouth shark was caught off Dana Point in 1990.[citation needed] [edit]Demographics [edit]2010 The 2010 United States Census[6] reported that Dana Point had a population of 33,351. The population density was 1,131.1 people per square mile (436.7/km²). The racial makeup of Dana Point was 28,701 (86.1%) White, 294 (0.9%) African American, 229 (0.7%) Native American, 1,064 (3.2%) Asian, 37 (0.1%) Pacific Islander, 1,952 (5.9%) from other races, and 1,074 (3.2%) from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 5,662 persons (17.0%). The Census reported that 33,110 people (99.3% of the population) lived in households, 160 (0.5%) lived in non-institutionalized group quarters, and 81 (0.2%) were institutionalized. There were 14,182 households, out of which 3,459 (24.4%) had children under the age of 18 living in them, 6,902 (48.7%) were opposite-sex married couples living together, 1,232 (8.7%) had a female householder with no husband present, 645 (4.5%) had a male householder with no wife present. There were 780 (5.5%) unmarried opposite-sex partnerships, and 137 (1.0%) same-sex married couples or partnerships. 4,012 households (28.3%) were made up of individuals and 1,406 (9.9%) had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.33. There were 8,779 families (61.9% of all households)
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Dana Point, California From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia City of Dana Point — City — Aerial view of Dana Point Seal Motto: "Harboring the Good Life" Location of Dana Point within Orange County, California. Coordinates: 33°28′2″N 117°41′53″WCoordinates: 33°28′2″N 117°41′53″W Country United States State California County Orange Incorporation 1989 Government • Mayor Steven Weinberg Area[1] • Total 29.484 sq mi (76.364 km2) • Land 6.497 sq mi (16.828 km2) • Water 22.987 sq mi (59.536 km2) 77.96% Elevation 144 ft (44 m) Population (2010) • Total 33,351 • Density 1,100/sq mi (440/km2) Time zone PST (UTC-8) • Summer (DST) PDT (UTC-7) ZIP codes 92624, 92629 Area code(s) 949 FIPS code 06-17946 GNIS feature ID 1656474 Website http://www.danapoint.org/ California Historical Landmark Reference #: 189[2] Dana Point is a city located in southern Orange County, California. The population was 33,351 at the 2010 census. It has one of the few harbors along the Orange County coast, and with ready access via State Route 1, it is a popular local destination for surfing. The city was named after the headland of Dana Point, which was in turn named after Richard Henry Dana, Jr., author of Two Years Before the Mast, which included a description of the area. Dana described the locale, including neighboring San Juan Capistrano, as "the only romantic spot on the coast".[3] Although Dana described the anchorage as poor, it is now a developed harbor and contains a replica of his ship, the Pilgrim. The Pilgrim is used as a classroom by the Ocean Institute, which is located at the harbor. This area is designated California Historical Landmark #189.[2] Contents [hide] 1 History 1.1 Dana Point 1.2 Capistrano Beach 1.3 Surfing 2 Geography 2.1 Climate 3 Marine life 4 Demographics 4.1 2010 4.2 2000 5 Annual cultural events 6 Government 7 Education 8 Emergency services 9 Media 10 See also 11 References 12 External links [edit]History [edit]Dana Point In 1923, Los Angeles Times publisher Harry Chandler and General M.H. Sherman, Director of the Pacific Electric Railway Company, created a major real estate group to develop what is known today as the Hollywood Hills, Sidney H. Woodruff, already a prominent Los Angeles homebuilder, was hired to lead the project. In 1926, Woodruff, Chandler, and Sherman created the Dana Point Syndicate. They invited other heavy hitters, company presidents, movie producers, and real estate investors, to join them in purchasing 1,388 acres (5.6 km2) of land, some of which includes the "Headlands" of today. Promising tree-lined, paved streets, electricity, telephones, sidewalks, water mains, storm drains, sewers, and other amenities, Woodruff built 35 homes and a number of commercial buildings. Most of these "Woodruff" houses are concentrated in a Dana Point's historic core, also called Lantern Village (currently about 12,000 residents). The streets are named after the different colored lanterns, street of the Violet Lantern, Blue Lantern, etc. (colored lanterns were used by ships 200 years ago to advertise their fares when pulled into the Dana Point natural harbor)[citation needed]. His crowning structure was to be the Dana Point Inn, a Mediterranean-like resort hotel. After a celebratory groundbreaking in 1930, a three-story foundation was poured and a 135-foot (41 m) elevator shaft was dug. Unfortunately, the Depression caused construction to halt. Although Woodruff continuously sought financial support through the years, this project was abandoned in 1939. Subsequently, he sold the remaining holdings of the Dana Point Syndicate. Thirty-four of the original Woodruff residences are still occupied. [edit]Capistrano Beach In 1928, a corporate entity of the American industrial giant Edward Doheny, who had built his fortune in oil production in Southern California and Mexico, purchased a number of lots in Capistrano Beach. Doheny's son, Ned, formed a development company, the Capistrano Beach Company, which included his wife's twin brothers, Clark and Warren Smith and Luther Eldridge, a contractor, to build a community of Spanish style houses. According to Dana Point historians Baum and Burnes,* Eldridge favored two dominant characteristics in his homes, a typically Spanish roof line and the use of large ceiling beams in the houses' main rooms. The roofline, covered with red ceramic tiles, incorporated a low-pitched gable, spreading out to one short and one long roof. The ceiling beams were stenciled artwork painted by artist Alex Meston. Eldridge was able to complete the original Doheny family house on the bluffs, four houses on the beach, and 18 other homes scattered throughout the area before tragedy struck the ambitious project. Edward Doheny was preparing for his criminal trial for bribery in the Teapot Dome Scandal, and on February 16, 1929, Ned Doheny and, Hugh Plunkett, his friend and secretary, who were to testify in the trial, were killed in a murder that still remains unsolved. In 1931, as a memorial to Ned, Petroleum Securities Company, Doheny's family-owned business, made a gift of 41.4 acres (168,000 m2) to the State of California, which is now Doheny State Park. The unimproved Capistrano Beach properties passed back to Edward Doheny, and, upon his death in 1935, to his wife and heirs. By 1944, all of the properties had been sold to private parties. The Doheny family also funded the building of the what was then called St. Edward's Chapel in Capistrano Beach. The Chapel soon grew, received canonical status as a parish, and moved to its current bluff-top location in Dana Point, overlooking Doheny State Beach. [edit]Surfing Dana considered the high bluffs and sheltered coves of this area of Southern California to be the most beautiful spot on the California coast. Pioneering surfers agreed, as they surfed the many beach breaks along the coast. Dana Point had a notable surfing history, and was home to many of the first companies that produced products for surfing. Hobie Alter opened one of the first retail surf shops in Dana Point in 1954. Many surf publications such as the Surfer's Journal and Surfer Magazine were formed and headquartered in Dana Point. Bruce Brown produced the surfer film Endless Summer in Dana Point. "Killer Dana" was a legendary surf break off Dana Point. The surf break was notorious because it came out of deep water and broke close to the rocks that lined the beach. The Killer Dana wave was destroyed when the Dana Point Harbor was built in 1966.[4] A breakwater now cuts right through the heart of the once epic surf spot. In 1997, the surf group The Chantays recorded an instrumental track named "Killer Dana". [edit]Geography According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 29.5 square miles (76 km2). 6.5 square miles (17 km2) of it is land and 23.0 square miles (60 km2) of it (77.96%) is water. Dana Point harbor as seen from the end of Blue Lantern St. The Dana Point headlands are a prominent feature in Orange County geography and after years of controversy,[5] are currently being developed as a 118-house gated community. However 68 acres (280,000 m2) of the site is open to the public and features a nature center and walking trails exhibiting "lost" plants of the Southern California coast. Views on a clear day extend to Catalina Island and La Jolla in San Diego county. link Dana Point Headlands Laguna Beach Laguna Niguel San Juan Capistrano Pacific Ocean San Juan Capistrano Dana Point Pacific Ocean Pacific Ocean San Clemente [edit]Climate Dana Point enjoys a mild climate where temperatures tend to average around the 70's. The warmest month of the year is August with an average temperature of 79 degrees Fahrenheit. The coldest month is December with an average minimum temperature of 65 degrees Fahrenheit.[citation needed] [edit]Marine life One of the very few known specimens of the megamouth shark was caught off Dana Point in 1990.[citation needed] [edit]Demographics [edit]2010 The 2010 United States Census[6] reported that Dana Point had a population of 33,351. The population density was 1,131.1 people per square mile (436.7/km²). The racial makeup of Dana Point was 28,701 (86.1%) White, 294 (0.9%) African American, 229 (0.7%) Native American, 1,064 (3.2%) Asian, 37 (0.1%) Pacific Islander, 1,952 (5.9%) from other races, and 1,074 (3.2%) from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 5,662 persons (17.0%). The Census reported that 33,110 people (99.3% of the population) lived in households, 160 (0.5%) lived in non-institutionalized group quarters, and 81 (0.2%) were institutionalized. There were 14,182 households, out of which 3,459 (24.4%) had children under the age of 18 living in them, 6,902 (48.7%) were opposite-sex married couples living together, 1,232 (8.7%) had a female householder with no husband present, 645 (4.5%) had a male householder with no wife present. There were 780 (5.5%) unmarried opposite-sex partnerships, and 137 (1.0%) same-sex married couples or partnerships. 4,012 households (28.3%) were made up of individuals and 1,406 (9.9%) had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.33. There were 8,779 families (61.9% of all households)
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Cambridge, New Zealand From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Cambridge Cambridge (Māori: Kemureti) is a town in the Waikato Region of the North Island of New Zealand. Situated 24 kilometres southeast of Hamilton, on the banks of the Waikato River, Cambridge is known as "The Town of Trees & Champions". Contents [hide] 1 History 2 Notable residents 3 Sport 4 Transport 5 Schools 6 Notes 7 References 8 External links [edit]History Hamilton, Puketaha & Cambridge war memorials In the 1840s Cambridge had a Maori population but in the 1850s missionaries and farmers from Britain settled in the area and guided Maori in modern farming practices -helping them set up 2 flour mills in Cambridge and importing grinding wheels from England and France. Wheat was one of the main crops grown in those days. During the 1850s it was a prosperous time with migrants arriving in Auckland and high prices. However merchants in Auckland began purchasing cheaper grain from Australia and the market went into decline. Maori had established their own bank in a whare in Cambridge but the money was stolen by the chiefs in charge. There was a riot when the depositers burnt the bank down. Kingitanga rebels threatened the European who were all forced to leave in 1863. With a population of 15,192 as of the 2006 census,[1] it is the biggest municipality in the Waipa District and still growing rapidly. [edit]Notable residents Notable natives are members of The Datsuns, Fields Medal winner Sir Vaughan Jones, as well as the equestrian double Olympic gold medal winner Mark Todd. World Champion and Olympic Gold Medalist cyclist Sarah Ulmer also lives and trains in Cambridge. Joelle King, winner of the Australian Open squash title in 2009, and two medals at the 2010 Commonwealth Games in Delhi, hails from the town. Former New Zealand and Australasian champion archer Brooke La Pine also called Cambridge home for 23 years. [edit]Sport Thoroughbred horse studs The town is now best known for its thoroughbred studs and stables, which have produced many champion horses in the sports of racing and show jumping. Internationally known Thoroughbred studs in the area include: Cambridge Stud Chequers Stud Blue Gum Lodge Trelawney Stud Windsor Park Stud Rowing Lake Karapiro, recognised as one of the premium rowing lakes in the world, is close by, producing several world rowing champions, notably Rob Waddell and the Evers-Swindell twins, Georgina and Caroline, Mahé Drysdale and James Dallinger. The 2010 World Rowing Championships were held at Lake Karapiro. Rugby Union Cambridge is home to two clubs, Hautapu Sports Club, founded in 1903, and Leamington Rugby Sports Club, founded in 1897. Association football Cambridge is home to Cambridge FC who compete in the Lotto Sport Italia NRFL Division 2. [edit]Transport State Highway 1 runs through the town. Cambridge was formally the terminus of the Cambridge Branch railway, but this closed in 1999. [edit]Schools Main article: List of schools in the Waikato Region#Waipa District [edit]Notes ^ "Demographic Trends 2006" (pdf). Statistics New Zealand. Archived from the original on 2007-11-25. Retrieved 2008-02-10. [edit]References Reed, A. W. (2002). The Reed Dictionary of New Zealand Place Names. Auckland: Reed Books. ISBN 0-7900-0761-4. [edit]External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Cambridge, New Zealand Cambridge at the Open Directory Project Cambridge Museum Coordinates: 37°53′S 175°28′E - Sarasota, Florida From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Sarasota, Florida View of Sarasota beachfront on the Gulf of Mexico, in the foreground is Lido Key, St. Armand's Key, Bird Key, and the Florida Mainland, respectively with a view of Sarasota Bay to the right. Logo Nickname(s): Paradise,[1] SRQ [2] Motto: "Where Urban Amenities Meet Small-Town Living"[3] Location in Sarasota County and the state of Florida Coordinates: 27°20′14″N 82°32′7″WCoordinates: 27°20′14″N 82°32′7″W Country United States State Florida County Sarasota Zarazote 1763 Fort Armistead 1840 Sara Sota 1842 Government • Type commission-manager • ceremonial mayor rotates annually • city manager Terry Lewis, interim Thomas Barwin, incoming Area[4] • City 25.93 sq mi (67.2 km2) • Land 14.89 sq mi (38.6 km2) • Water 11.04 sq mi (28.6 km2) 42.58% Elevation[5] 16 ft (7 m) Population (1 July 2007)[6] • City 52,578 • Density 3,539.8/sq mi (1,366.7/km2) • Metro 673,035 Time zone EST (UTC-5) • Summer (DST) EDT (UTC-4) ZIP code 34230 - 34243 Area code(s) 941 FIPS code 12-64175[7] GNIS feature ID 0290675[8] Website The City of Sarasota Florida Website Sarasota is a city located in Sarasota County on the southwestern coast of the U.S. state of Florida. It is south of the Tampa Bay Area and north of Fort Myers. Its current official limits include Sarasota Bay and several barrier islands between the bay and the Gulf of Mexico. These islands separating Sarasota Bay from the gulf near the city, known as keys, include Lido Key and Siesta Key, which are famous worldwide for the quality of their sandy beaches. Today the keys that are included in the boundary of Sarasota are Lido Key, St. Armands Key, Otter Key, Coon Key, Bird Key, and portions of Siesta Key. Previously, Siesta Key was named Sarasota Key. At one time, it and all of Longboat Key were considered part of Sarasota and confusing contemporaneous references may be found discussing them. Longboat Key is the largest key separating the bay from the gulf, but it is now evenly divided by the new county line of 1921. The portion of the key that parallels the Sarasota city boundary that extends to that new county line along the bay front of the mainland was removed from the city boundaries at the request of John Ringling in the mid-1920s, who sought to avoid city taxation of his planned developments at the southern tip of the key. Although they never were completed in the quickly faltering economy, those development concessions granted by the city never were reversed and the county has retained regulation of those lands ever since. According to the U.S. Census Bureau, Sarasota had a population of 52,488 in 2007.[9] The 2010 census shows a decline to 51,917. In 1986 it became designated as a certified local government. Sarasota is a principal city of the Bradenton-Sarasota-Venice, Florida Metropolitan Statistical Area, and is the seat of Sarasota County. It is among the communities included in a two-county federally mandated Metropolitan Planning Organization that includes all of Sarasota and Manatee counties[10] and the chairs of the three elements of that organization belong to the eight-county regional planning organization for western central Florida.[11] Contents [hide] 1 History 1.1 Prehistorical data 1.2 Early historical records 1.3 Pioneer families 2 Twentieth century development 2.1 Owen Burns 2.2 Bertha Palmer 2.3 Other developments and early history 2.4 Charles Ringling as developer 2.5 John Ringling in partnership with Owen Burns 2.6 Leading edge of the 1920s crash 2.7 A new city plan 3 Twenty-first century 3.1 Another speculation crash 4 Geography and climate 5 Demographics 6 Government 7 Culture 7.1 Media 7.2 Historic buildings and sites 8 Sports and recreation 9 Transportation 10 Gallery 11 Sister cities 12 References 13 External links [edit]History [edit]Prehistorical data Gulf of Mexico in 3-D - note the shallow shelf extending one hundred miles to the west of Sarasota (red dot) that was above water fifteen thousand years ago when humans began occupation of Florida
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