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California Public Libraries by County

A member state of the United States of America, it is located to the southwest. It is bordered by the states of Oregon to the north, Nevada to the east, and Arizona to the southeast; it borders Mexico in the south and is bathed by the Pacific Ocean in the west.

It covers an area of ​​411 049 km2 and has a population of 36 162 800 (2004). It is one of the most prosperous states, with a huge development in the high-tech industrial sectors, in the film industry and in intensive agriculture. The capital is the city of Sacramento.

California was populated by Indian Shoshones, Yumas and Mojaves when it was discovered in 1542 by the Spanish Juan Rodriguez Cabrillo. New explorations were carried out during the eighteenth and eighteenth and centuries, namely by the navigator Francis Blake, but it should only be started from the eighteenth and century that a systematic colonization of the country was undertaken under the impulse of the Jésuits, followed by Franciscan missions; San Francisco was founded in 1776. California was annexed in 1822 by Mexico, which has become independent; however, the Guadalupe Hidalgo treaty yielded the “high” part of California to the United States.

The region experienced several gold ruins in 1848 and 1849, which precipitated the integration of the state into the Union on September 9, 1850. California thus became the thirty first American state. The completion of the transcontinental railway line in 1869, moreover, left the State out of its isolation, and the bet to the point of agriculture based on irrigation and the use of cheap seasonal labor quickly made the California is the country's first agricultural producer. Furthermore, the discovery and exploitation of oil caused a new influx of population, an exponential demographic growth that allowed San Francisco to become the largest city on the Pacific coast from 1890. In 1906, however, it was destroyed by an earthquake. Earth.

The First World War again stimulated economic growth and immigration. In 1925, a fifth of world oil production thus left the California deposits.

Severely affected by the crisis of the 1930s, California renewed its prosperity during the Second World War, and its economic, demographic and political power increased and strengthened from 1950 to 1990. The population, in effect, tripled during this period, and as of 1962 California was the most populated American state. In 1968, Richard Nixon became the first president of the United States from California.

Are you interested in getting the list of public libraries in California? On AllPublicLibraries.com, you can find a full list of California libraries by county which are free. Also, you can check the following resources, such as county list, state abbreviation, and top schools in the state of California.

California Public Libraries by County

  • ALLCITYPOPULATION.COM: Get a list of California cities and towns by population based on latest data from U.S. Census.
  • Countryaah: Offers a full list of counties and county equivalents in California featuring the oldest, newest, largest and smallest counties by population and area, as well as county seals and political map of California.
  • AbbreviationFinder: Presents the abbreviations and acronyms that stand for California. Also includes other English words or phrases that have the same initials as state name of California.
California Public Libraries by County

San Francisco in California USA

The golden city with the unique flair - everyone should have been here once!

The best way to see San Francisco is by bus.

The best way for first-time visitors to discover “everyone's favorite city”? With bus number 30 through all the main districts. At a leisurely pace, the vehicle makes a loop through almost all of the districts on San Francisco's tourist map. The city tour takes about 50 minutes from the new baseball stadium in the former industrial district of South of Market (SoMa) right through downtown up to almost the Golden Gate and back again. The ticket costs just one dollar. There is no timetable, the travel times are only estimated: a bus leaves about every six minutes. Theoretically. But sometimes three come at the same time. And then no one for ages. How should you plan that with this traffic? The bus has been stuck for five minutes now. Stockton Street between Clay and Washington, shortly after the tunnel, in the middle of Chinatown. In front, behind, in the cross streets - nothing works anymore. That's the way it is on line 30, that's how it is in Chinatown, the most densely populated area of ​​San Francisco. On the bus, burly housewives with shopping bags and in polyester blouses jostle, gaunt men on their way to work in one of the cookshops to the right and left of Stockton Street. It smells like mothballs and colognes. Impatience arises. The doors open and the passengers quickly disappear in the attachments on the crowded sidewalk. Chinatown in the morning is teeming and pushing. Space is rare in front of the shops, whose goods are stacked on the sidewalk. The whole neighborhood is bursting at the seams, spreading to the surrounding city blocks. It smells alternately of jasmine, sometimes of incense sticks, ginger, tea and fresh fish. Chinese heavy metal rattles next to the gentle pling plong of traditional folk music. There's silence around the corner. Narrow streets, some no wider than a rice mat, traverse Chinatown away from the hustle and bustle. There old mothers watch over prayer rooms and small temples. Men play mahjongg in neon-lit back rooms. A decrepit printing press rattles, dishes rattle, laundry flutters in the wind on the balconies. Ross Alley, Waverly Place or Spofford Street are the names of these backyards where time stands still - in a city that is changing so rapidly that even the most progressive people have recently become a little queasy.

Little Italy

The traffic jam is over. The trolleybus travels slowly over to North Beach, the Italian quarter. The decrepit buses groan pitifully when they go up one of the 43 hills. But compared to the car hell of Los Angeles, Frisco is paradise. And in paradise they brew a decent espresso. In North Beach, cafes and restaurants invite you to relax. They have names like “Vesuvio”, “Puccini”, “Trieste”, “Steps of Rome” or that of Francis Ford Coppola. The director of the classic films "Apocalypse Now" and "The Godfather" recently opened a bistro on the ground floor of his Columbus Tower. The mold-green building on the corner of Columbus Avenue and Kearny Street crouches like a sugary piece of pistachio cake in front of the Transamerica Pyramid, which stretches boldly towards the sky behind it - a popular postcard motif. In addition to fresh pizza, the “Niebaum-Coppola” café serves products from the winery of the same name in Napa Valley. America’s craziest police patrol will meet with a little luck if you stroll through North Beach. Officer Bob Geary and his ventriloquist dummy Brendan O’Smarty have been patrolling the neighborhood for almost a decade. Geary reports that the appearance of his cheeky partner works wonders when there is a need to calm down a few hotheads. “Only in San Francisco”, the locals proudly say: only here do spleens like Officer Geary's one flourish. In a 1993 referendum, voters allowed O’Smarty's curious work in the name of the law.

Marina - yuppie biotope

The bus goes west - along Chestnut Street to the marina. Chic boutiques and restaurants, beautiful people in the sunshine, cell phone users in cashmere sweaters, all of them drive either BMW or oversized luxury SUVs that have never seen a dusty road before. The marina is yuppie territory. For years the consensus was in San Francisco. This is where the tie-guys from the Financial District who couldn't sleep in discreet Marin County across the Golden Gate moved here. Here they were among themselves, could jog in the cold wind of the bay, go to courtship in the Safeway supermarket and in the evening sip a bottle of Cabernet Sauvignon for $ 300 in the "Plumpjack Cafe". The rest of town cracked jokes about the riches reserve the sea would swallow up in the next big quake, because its colonial style villas are built on sand. Many have lost their laughter. Because the marina is everywhere now. The new economy and the Internet revolution - until the startup died at the beginning of 2001 - washed more money into the city than the gold rush of 1849. The cyber elite ousted the established working class and middle class - and with it all the artists, Spontaneous, bohemians and do-gooders who made San Francisco the craziest, most liberal place in America. "Chase the dot.coms out of town!" Is no longer just calling for radical activists on anonymous leaflets. And that in a city that only five years ago had celebrated the arrival of Generation @. The Zeum multimedia center is almost at the other end of line 30, in the Yerba Buena Gardens renovation square. There children learn 3D animation, Web design and digital video production. The Zeum has solid interests: Sponsored by industry giants such as Cisco, Adobe, Hewlett-Packard and Apple, it trains the computer elite of tomorrow. San Francisco's transition to high-tech capital seems unstoppable. Local transport will not be spared either. In the summer, reports the bus driver, new buses will be purchased: newfangled things made of fiberglass, no more decent American steel. Many will mourn the old rust arbor - just like the old San Francisco. Local transport will not be spared either. In the summer, reports the bus driver, new buses will be purchased: newfangled things made of fiberglass, no more decent American steel. Many will mourn the old rust arbor - just like the old San Francisco. Local transport will not be spared either. In the summer, reports the bus driver, new buses will be bought: new-fangled things made of fiberglass, no more decent American steel. Many will mourn the old rust arbors - just like the old San Francisco.

 

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