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West Sacramento, California
West Sacramento (also known as West Sac) is a city in Yolo County, California. It is contiguous with Sacramento, but is separated by the Sacramento River

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City of West Sacramento City The Ziggurat Building on the Sacramento River in West Sacramento. Nickname(s): West Sac
Location in Yolo County and the state of California City of West Sacramento Location in the United States Coordinates: 38°34′50″N 121°31′49″W / 38.58056°N 121.53028°W / 38.58056; -121.53028Coordinates: 38°34′50″N 121°31′49″W / 38.58056°N 121.53028°W / 38.58056; -121.53028 Country  United States State  California County Yolo Incorporated January 1, 1987 Government  • Mayor Christopher Cabaldon  • Mayor pro tem Chris Ledesma  • City manager Martin Tuttle  • State leg. Sen. Richard Pan (D)
Asm. Kevin McCarty (D)  • U.S. Congress Doris Matsui (D) Area  • Total 22.85 sq mi (59.17 km2)  • Land 21.50 sq mi (55.67 km2)  • Water 1.35 sq mi (3.50 km2)  6.22% Elevation 20 ft (6 m) Population (2010)  • Total 48,744  • Estimate (2016) 52,981  • Density 2,464.69/sq mi (951.63/km2) Time zone Pacific (UTC-8)  • Summer (DST) PDT (UTC-7) ZIP code 95691, 95605 Area code(s) 916 FIPS code 06-84816 GNIS feature IDs 1660149, 2412228 Website www.cityofwestsacramento.org

West Sacramento (also known as West Sac) is a city in Yolo County, California. It is contiguous with Sacramento, but is separated by the Sacramento River which is also the county line, so West Sacramento is in a different county from that of Sacramento. It is a fast-growing community; the population was 48,744 at the 2010 census, up from 31,615 at the 2000 census. The traditional industrial center of the region since the Gold Rush era, West Sacramento is home to a diverse economy and is one of the area's top four employment centers.

The United States Conference of Mayors named West Sacramento as the Most Livable City in America in 2014 in the category of cities with fewer than 100,000 residents.

West Sacramento is part of the Sacramento–Arden Arcade–Roseville Metropolitan Statistical Area which has a population (2000) of approximately 1,796,857. Major industries to the region include agriculture, government, and transportation.

Contents
  • 1 History
    • 1.1 Gold Rush era
    • 1.2 Developing a city
  • 2 Geography
    • 2.1 Climate
  • 3 Businesses
    • 3.1 Retail
    • 3.2 TV stations
    • 3.3 Newspapers
    • 3.4 Sports
    • 3.5 California Highway Patrol
    • 3.6 Schools
      • 3.6.1 Washington Unified School District
      • 3.6.2 Independent / private schools
      • 3.6.3 Colleges
    • 3.7 Other businesses
    • 3.8 Top employers
  • 4 Demographics
    • 4.1 2010
    • 4.2 2000
  • 5 Notable residents
  • 6 References
  • 7 External links

History Gold Rush era

In 1844, John Schwartz, a Flemish traveler, was the first Euro-American to permanently settle in the area of West Sacramento, which at that time was part of Mexico. He built a shack on the west bank of the Sacramento River six miles (10 km) south of its connection with the American River. John, with the help of his brother George, founded a salmon fishery along the river. In addition to the fishery, they also found the soil to be fertile and began farming and raising livestock. The announcement of the discovery of gold at Sutter's Mill in 1848 brought a multitude of miners to the region. This also coincided with the end of the Mexican-American War.

In 1846, a man named James McDowell bought 600 acres (240 ha) from John Schwartz. With his wife, Margaret, and their three daughters, McDowell settled in the area we know today as Broderick. The McDowell family experienced first-hand the violence that the gold rush era brought with it. In May 1849, James McDowell was shot and killed in a barroom argument that he had supposedly started. With the loss of the sole supporter of the McDowell family, Margaret needed to find a way to provide for her family.

In October 1849, Margaret hired a land surveyor to map out 160 acres (65 ha), which was then divided into forty one blocks. She sold individual lots within this platted area which she named the "Town of Washington". The first lot was sold to August W. Kaye for $500. During its first ten years, the rural Town of Washington went through a significant increase in business development and shipping activity. One of the first businesses to be established in the town was the California Steam Navigation Company, which was attracted to the area in 1859 by how close the Sacramento River is to it. Other businesses in early Washington included hotels, saloons, and restaurants catering to the needs of people passing through. Many of the travelers making the treacherous journey through the marshlands on their way to Sacramento were appreciative of the rest stop at the Town of Washington.

While Sacramento began to urbanize on the other side of the river, early West Sacramento found its hand at agricultural development. Salmon, sturgeon, catfish, eel, crayfish, and clams proved to be lucrative in this region as fisherman soon found. The river settlement was flourishing, stocking fish markets not only in Sacramento, but in San Francisco as well. In addition, the rich soil of the valley produced abundant crops of com, melons, cucumbers, and sweet potatoes. The dairy industry also established roots in West Sacramento around this time.

One of the area's most well known dairy farmers was Mike Bryte. Bryte came to California in 1849 to try his hand at gold mining. He didn't make a fortune in gold, but was able to purchase a dairy farm with his findings. When the California Steam Navigation Company came to Washington, Bryte used the steamships to carry his dairy products to various markets within the region. Profits from this allowed Bryte to expand his holdings. Bryte was able to own several thousand acres of land in the area to farm on, as well as raise his many livestock on. Mike Bryte's influence in the community was marked by his election to the Yolo County Board of Supervisors and later as sheriff. During the 20th century, Mike Bryte's property was divided and became known as the community of Bryte.

Mission Motel on Route 99 in West Sacramento (c.1930s). Developing a city

In time, the region began to develop. The Town of Washington was renamed Broderick in honor of U. S. Senator David C. Broderick. After 1900, the three communities known as Bryte, Broderick, and West Sacramento were cumulatively known as "East Yolo".

From 1900 to 1920, the population of this area doubled from 1,398 to 2,638. The West Sacramento post office opened in 1915.

These communities officially incorporated as the City of West Sacramento in 1987.

Port of West Sacramento, located in the city.
Port of West Sacramento

In June 1963, the Port of Sacramento was opened to deep sea traffic with the completion of the Sacramento Deep Water Ship Channel. The project had been authorized by Congress in 1946 and construction commenced in 1949 on the west sideof the river. It has since been renamed The Port of West Sacramento.

Aerial view of West Sacramento and Sacramento River. Geography

West Sacramento is located at 38°34′50″N 121°31′49″W / 38.58056°N 121.53028°W / 38.58056; -121.53028.

According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 22.8 square miles (59 km2), of which, 21.4 square miles (55 km2) of it is land and 1.4 square miles (3.6 km2) of it (6.22%) is water.

West Sacramento, which lies in Yolo County, is separated from the city of Sacramento and Sacramento County by the Sacramento River. West Sacramento, incorporated in 1987, consists of three communities that were originally distinct towns, Broderick, Bryte, and West Sacramento (originally just the community north of the port canal and south of the railroads), as well as the Southport area.

Southport, which comprises about half of the city's land area, originally consisted of rural homesteads and small neighborhoods in Arlington Oaks and Linden, but now has a considerable population that resulted from housing booms in the early 1990s and the early 2000s, adding new neighborhoods in Bridgeway, Gateway, River Ranch, and Newport.

Climate

According to the Köppen Climate Classification system, West Sacramento has a warm-summer Mediterranean climate, abbreviated "Csa" on climate maps.

Businesses Retail

In March 2006, IKEA opened a store in West Sacramento near Reed Avenue and Interstate 80 in the Riverpoint Shopping Center. On November 15, 2007 a Home Depot opened in the Riverpoint Shopping Center, next to IKEA. Target opened a new store at the Southport Shopping Center directly across from Nugget Market, an upscale grocery store headquartered in Woodland, California. A Lowe's Home Improvement Center just west of Target, behind Arlington Oaks was completed in February 2008.

TV stations

West Sacramento is home to Sacramento-area CBS television station KOVR and The CW station KMAX-TV. Both stations, owned and operated by CBS, are housed on KOVR Drive.

Newspapers

The News-Ledger and the West Sacramento Sun are weekly, printed newspapers that serve West Sacramento. The Sacramento Bee has the largest circulation and readership in the city.

Sports Raley Field, home of the Sacramento River Cats.

Raley Field in West Sacramento is the home of Sacramento River Cats. It was the home of the former Sacramento Mountain Lions in the defunct United Football League.

West Sacramento is also the home city for the Sacramento Gold franchise / team of the National Premier Soccer League.

California Highway Patrol

West Sacramento is the home of the California Highway Patrol Academy, and the CHP Museum is housed on the same grounds.

In 2007–2008 there were efforts to move the California Highway Patrol official headquarters from Sacramento (in Sacramento County) to West Sacramento (in Yolo County), but these were ultimately unsuccessful.

Sacramento River bank stabilization project in the city (2006). U.S. Army Corps of Engineers and the Central Valley Flood Protection Board joint effort to upgrade Sacramento River levees in West Sacramento (2011). Crews construct the new setback levee along South River Road in West Sacramento (2011). Corps completes new paved setback levee in West Sacramento (2014). Completed setback levee, now functioning as South River Road in West Sacramento (2015). Schools Washington Unified School District

Public schools and programs operated by the Washington Unified School District currently include:

Elementary Schools

  • Bridgeway Island
  • Elkhorn
  • Riverbank
  • Southport
  • Stonegate
  • Westfield
  • Westmore Oaks

High Schools

  • River City High School

Alternative Programs

  • Independent Study
  • Preschool Programs
  • Washington Adult School
  • Yolo Education Center
  • Bryte Career and College Training

Charter Schools

  • West Sacramento Early College Prep Charter
Independent / private schools
  • Sacramento Valley Charter School
  • Heritage Peak Charter School
  • Our Lady of Grace, WestSac
  • Lighthouse Charter School
Colleges
  • Sacramento City College, WestSac Center
Other businesses

Raley's, a major grocery store chain in Northern and Central California, has its corporate headquarters in West Sacramento.

The pension fund CalSTRS is based in West Sacramento.

Top employers

According to the City's 2015 "Comprehensive Annual Financial Report," the top employers in the city are:

# Employer # of Employees 1 United States Postal Service 1,605 2 State of California, General Services 1,960 3 California State Teachers' Retirement System 1,215 4 United Parcel Service (UPS) 1,182 5 Xerox Healthcare 900 6 Washington Unified School District 750 7 Raley's/Bel Air 634 8 Tony's Fine Foods/United Natural Foods 500 9 Nor-Cal Beverage 500 10 Clark Pacific 439 11 Aetna Healthcare 400 12 ABM Janitorial 400 13 Hunter Douglas/Bytheways Inc. 400 14 Walmart 391 15 City of West Sacramento 362 16 Siemens Healthcare Diagnostics 286 17 IKEA 256 18 Farmers' Rice Cooperative 250 19 KOVR TV 13 231 20 Idexx Veterinary Services 171 21 Target 150 22 The Home Depot 103 23 Lowe's Home Improvement 100 Demographics Historical population Census Pop. %± 1970 12,002 — 1980 10,875 −9.4% 1990 28,898 165.7% 2000 31,615 9.4% 2010 48,744 54.2% Est. 2016 52,981 8.7% U.S. Decennial Census 2010

The 2010 United States Census reported that West Sacramento had a population of 48,744. The population density was 2,133.5 people per square mile (823.8/km²). The racial makeup of West Sacramento was 29,521 (60.6%) White, 2,344 (4.8%) African American, 798 (1.6%) Native American, 5,106 (10.5%) Asian, 534 (1.1%) Pacific Islander, 6,709 (13.8%) from other races, and 3,732 (7.7%) from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 15,282 persons (31.4%).

The Census reported that 48,406 people (99.3% of the population) lived in households, 246 (0.5%) lived in non-institutionalized group quarters, and 92 (0.2%) were institutionalized.

There were 17,421 households, out of which 6,626 (38.0%) had children under the age of 18 living in them, 8,073 (46.3%) were Heterosexual-sex married couples living together, 2,574 (14.8%) had a female householder with no husband present, 1,016 (5.8%) had a male householder with no wife present. There were 1,307 (7.5%) unmarried Heterosexual partnerships, and 186 (1.1%) Homosexual married couples or partnerships. 4,264 households (24.5%) were made up of individuals and 1,314 (7.5%) had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.78. There were 11,663 families (66.9% of all households); the average family size was 3.37.

The population was spread out with 13,036 people (26.7%) under the age of 18, 4,435 people (9.1%) aged 18 to 24, 15,129 people (31.0%) aged 25 to 44, 11,363 people (23.3%) aged 45 to 64, and 4,781 people (9.8%) who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 33.6 years. For every 100 females there were 97.7 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 95.0 males.

There were 18,681 housing units at an average density of 817.7 per square mile (315.7/km²), of which 10,234 (58.7%) were owner-occupied, and 7,187 (41.3%) were occupied by renters. The homeowner vacancy rate was 3.0%; the rental vacancy rate was 7.0%. 28,012 people (57.5% of the population) lived in owner-occupied housing units and 20,394 people (41.8%) lived in rental housing units.

2000

As of the census of 2000, there were 31,615 people, 11,404 households, and 7,595 families residing in the city. The population density was 1,509.5 people per square mile (582.9/km²). There were 12,133 housing units at an average density of 579.3 per square mile (223.7/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 64.99% White, 2.57% African American, 1.76% Native American, 7.22% Asian, 0.58% Pacific Islander, 15.99% from other races, and 6.89% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 29.95% of the population.

There were 11,404 households out of which 34.6% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 45.2% were married couples living together, 15.4% had a female householder with no husband present, and 33.4% were non-families. 27.1% of all households were made up of individuals and 10.6% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.75 and the average family size was 3.39.

In the city, the population was spread out with 29.8% under the age of 18, 9.1% from 18 to 24, 27.7% from 25 to 44, 20.7% from 45 to 64, and 12.7% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 34 years. For every 100 females there were 97.6 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 94.2 males.

The median income for a household in the city was $31,718, and the median income for a family was $36,371. Males had a median income of $31,176 versus $30,183 for females. The per capita income for the city was $15,245. About 17.2% of families and 22.3% of the population were below the poverty line, including 31.8% of those under age 18 and 12.4% of those age 65 or over.

Notable residents
  • Christopher Cabaldon, Mayor of West Sacramento since 1998
  • Malcolm Floyd, NFL Wide Receiver
  • Eugene Garin, contemporary seascape artist
  • Willie Jorrín, former World Boxing Council super bantamweight champion
  • Burney Lamar, NASCAR driver
  • Oleg Maskaev, former World Boxing Council heavyweight champion
  • Steve Sax, former LA Dodgers 2nd baseman
References
  1. ^ "California Cities by Incorporation Date" (Word). California Association of Local Agency Formation Commissions. Retrieved August 25, 2014. 
  2. ^ a b "City Council". City of West Sacramento. Retrieved February 1, 2015. 
  3. ^ "City Manager's Office". City of West Sacramento. Retrieved February 1, 2015. 
  4. ^ "California's 6th Congressional District - Representatives & District Map". Civic Impulse, LLC. Retrieved March 8, 2013. 
  5. ^ "2016 U.S. Gazetteer Files". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved Jun 28, 2017. 
  6. ^ "West Sacramento". Geographic Names Information System. United States Geological Survey. Retrieved February 1, 2015. 
  7. ^ "West Sacramento (city) QuickFacts". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved February 22, 2015. 
  8. ^ a b "Population and Housing Unit Estimates". Retrieved June 9, 2017. 
  9. ^ "New Orleans & West Sacramento Named "Most Livable" Cities in America" (PDF) (Press release). Dallas, TX: The United States Conference of Mayors. June 21, 2014. 
  10. ^ "Table 1a. Population in Metropolitan and Micropolitan Statistical Areas in Alphabetical Order and Numerical and Percent Change for the United States and Puerto Rico: 1990 and 2000" (PDF), Census 2000, U.S. Census Bureau, December 30, 2003 
  11. ^ Durham, David L. (1998). California's Geographic Names: A Gazetteer of Historic and Modern Names of the State. Clovis, Calif.: Word Dancer Press. p. 575. ISBN 1-884995-14-4. 
  12. ^ U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: West Sacramento, California
  13. ^ "West Sacramento, CA". Weatherbase. 
  14. ^ "California Highway Patrol Academy". California Highway Patrol (chp.ca.gov). Retrieved September 17, 2014. 
  15. ^ Prero, Mike (September 2004), California Highway Patrol (PDF), Senate Bill 2147 sponsored by State Senator Jack O'Connell gives Commissioner Dwight O. "Spike" Helmick the authorization to plan and construct a California Highway Patrol Museum on the Department's Academy grounds in West Sacramento. The bill requires the construction to be funded entirely with private contributions with the exception of eligible federal funds. 
  16. ^ "California Highway Patrol". Arcadia Publishing. 2008. ...and the California Highway Patrol museum located at the CHP Academy in Sacramento... 
  17. ^ Shaw, Michael (May 11, 2008). "New CHP HQ takes U-turn". Sacramento Business Journal. 
  18. ^ Johnson, Kelly (June 27, 2008). "CHP signs lease for HQ off Richards Boulevard". Sacramento Business Journal. 
  19. ^ Bridgeway Island
  20. ^ Elkhorn Elementary School
  21. ^ Riverbank Elementary School
  22. ^ Southport Elementary School
  23. ^ Stonegate Elementary School
  24. ^ Westfield Elementary School
  25. ^ Westmore Oaks Elementary School
  26. ^ Washington Unified School District: River City High School
  27. ^ Washington Unified School District: Independent Study
  28. ^ Washington Unified School District: Preschool Programs
  29. ^ Washington Unified School District: Washington Adult School
  30. ^ Washington Unified School District: Yolo Education Center
  31. ^ Washington Unified School District: Bryte Career and College Training
  32. ^ West Sacramento Early College Prep Charter
  33. ^ Sacramento Valley Charter School
  34. ^ Heritage Peak Charter School
  35. ^ Our Lady of Grace, WestSac
  36. ^ Lighthouse Charter School
  37. ^ Sacramento City College, WestSac Center
  38. ^ "Census of Population and Housing". Census.gov. Retrieved June 4, 2015. 
  39. ^ "2010 Census Interactive Population Search: CA – West Sacramento city". U.S. Census Bureau. Retrieved July 12, 2014. 
  40. ^ "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 2008-01-31. 
External links
  • California portal
  • Official website
  • U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: West Sacramento, California
  • WestSacWiki – The community wiki for West Sacramento
  • West Sacramento Sun
  • West Sacramento Subreddit
  • City ilights
  • Nextdoor
  • v
  • t
  • e
Municipalities and communities of Yolo County, California, United States County seat: Woodland Cities
  • Davis
  • West Sacramento
  • Winters
  • Woodland
CDPs
  • Clarksburg
  • Dunnigan
  • Esparto
  • Guinda
  • Knights Landing
  • Madison
  • Monument Hills
  • University of California, Davis
  • Yolo
Unincorporated
communities
  • Arcade
  • Arroz
  • Beatrice
  • Brooks
  • Browns Corner
  • Cadenasso
  • Capay
  • Central
  • Citrona
  • Conaway
  • Coniston
  • Daisie
  • Dufour
  • El Macero
  • El Rio Villa
  • Fremont
  • Green
  • Greendale
  • Hershey‡
  • Jacobs Corner
  • Kiesel
  • King Farms
  • Lovdal
  • Lund
  • Merritt
  • Mikon
  • Morgans Landing
  • Norton
  • Peethill
  • Plainfield
  • Riverview
  • Rumsey
  • Saxon
  • Sorroca
  • Sugarfield
  • Swingle
  • Tancred
  • Tyndall Landing
  • Valdez
  • Vin
  • Webster
  • Willow Point
  • Zamora
Ghost towns
  • Britona
  • Buckeye
  • Charleston
  • Cottonwood
  • Curtis
  • Eastham
  • Elvaton
  • Fourness
  • Fremont Landing
  • French Camp
  • Garlic
  • Hebron
  • Howard
  • Knights Landing Junction
  • Kobe
  • Laugenour
  • Leeman
  • Liwaito
  • Marty
  • Mullen
  • Oat Valley
  • Paramount
  • Peart
  • Plumtree
  • Ronda
  • Rose Garden
  • Wycoff
Footnotes ‡This populated place also has portions in an adjacent county or counties
  • v
  • t
  • e
Sacramento Valley Counties
  • Butte
  • Colusa
  • Glenn
  • Placer
  • Sacramento
  • Shasta
  • Sutter
  • Tehama
  • Yolo
  • Yuba
Major cities
  • Sacramento
Cities and towns
100k-250k
  • Elk Grove
  • Roseville
Cities and towns
25k-99k
  • Antelope
  • Arden-Arcade
  • Carmichael
  • Chico
  • Citrus Heights
  • Davis
  • Fair Oaks
  • Florin
  • Folsom
  • Foothill Farms
  • Lincoln
  • North Highlands
  • Orangevale
  • Paradise
  • Rancho Cordova
  • Redding
  • Rocklin
  • West Sacramento
  • Woodland
  • Yuba City
Cities and towns
10k-25k
  • Auburn
  • Galt
  • Granite Bay
  • La Riviera
  • Linda
  • Magalia
  • Marysville
  • North Auburn
  • Olivehurst
  • Oroville
  • Parkway
  • Red Bluff
  • Rio Linda
  • Rosemont
  • Shasta Lake
  • Vineyard
Sub-regions
  • Sacramento Metropolitan Area
  • Yuba–Sutter area
  • v
  • t
  • e
Greater Sacramento Counties
  • Douglas (NV)
  • El Dorado
  • Nevada
  • Placer
  • Sacramento
  • Sutter
  • Yolo
  • Yuba
Major City
  • Sacramento
Cities
and
towns 100k–200k
  • Elk Grove
  • Roseville
25k–100k
  • Antelope
  • Arden-Arcade
  • Carmichael
  • Citrus Heights
  • Davis
  • El Dorado Hills
  • Fair Oaks
  • Florin
  • Folsom
  • Foothill Farms
  • Lincoln
  • North Highlands
  • Orangevale
  • Rancho Cordova
  • Rocklin
  • West Sacramento
  • Woodland
  • Yuba City
10k–25k
  • Auburn
  • Cameron Park
  • Diamond Springs
  • Galt
  • Gardnerville Ranchos (NV)
  • Granite Bay
  • Grass Valley
  • La Riviera
  • Lemon Hill
  • Linda
  • Marysville
  • North Auburn
  • Olivehurst
  • Parkway
  • Placerville
  • Rio Linda
  • Rosemont
  • South Lake Tahoe
  • Truckee
  • Vineyard
Sub-regions
  • Gold Country
  • Lake Tahoe
  • Sacramento Valley
  • Sierra Nevada
  • Yuba–Sutter area


West Sacramento (CA) (Images of America)
West Sacramento   (CA)  (Images of America)
West Sacramento, in Yolo County, is just across the river from the state capital that shares part of its name. But it has a very distinct history. First called Washington, the area became an agricultural and industrial center that attracted Chinese, Japanese, Portuguese, and Russian immigrants and helped to feed and supply the growing metropolis of Sacramento and surrounding counties. In 1911, the ambitious West Sacramento Land Company laid down electric rail links to downtown Sacramento and cleared the land for what they hoped would be large-scale developments and population growth. Eventually West Sacramento did grow, and in 1987 the communities of West Sacramento, Broderick, Bryte, and Southport joined together to become one of the newest incorporated cities in the state.

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California in 1850, compared with what it was in 1849, with a glimpse at its future destiny: also a concise description of that overland route, from ... by the South Pass, to Sacramento City ...
California in 1850, compared with what it was in 1849, with a glimpse at its future destiny: also a concise description of that overland route, from ... by the South Pass, to Sacramento City ...
Title: California in 1850, compared with what it was in 1849, with a glimpse at its future destiny : also a concise description of that overland route, from the Missouri River, by the South Pass, to Sacramento City ...Author: Franklin StreetPublisher: Gale, Sabin Americana Description: Based on Joseph Sabin's famed bibliography, Bibliotheca Americana, Sabin Americana, 1500--1926 contains a collection of books, pamphlets, serials and other works about the Americas, from the time of their discovery to the early 1900s. Sabin Americana is rich in original accounts of discovery and exploration, pioneering and westward expansion, the U.S. Civil War and other military actions, Native Americans, slavery and abolition, religious history and more.Sabin Americana offers an up-close perspective on life in the western hemisphere, encompassing the arrival of the Europeans on the shores of North America in the late 15th century to the first decades of the 20th century. Covering a span of over 400 years in North, Central and South America as well as the Caribbean, this collection highlights the society, politics, religious beliefs, culture, contemporary opinions and momentous events of the time. It provides access to documents from an assortment of genres, sermons, political tracts, newspapers, books, pamphlets, maps, legislation, literature and more.Now for the first time, these high-quality digital scans of original works are available via print-on-demand, making them readily accessible to libraries, students, independent scholars, and readers of all ages.++++The below data was compiled from various identification fields in the bibliographic record of this title. This data is provided as an additional tool in helping to insure edition identification:++++SourceLibrary: Huntington LibraryDocumentID: SABCP00255700CollectionID: CTRG10164258-BPublicationDate: 18510101SourceBibCitation: Selected Americana from Sabin's Dictionary of books relating to AmericaNotes: Collation: 88 p. : ill. ; 17 cm

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Sacramento: Indomitable City (CA) (Making of America)
Sacramento:   Indomitable  City   (CA)  (Making of America)
Born of a country's collective desire for riches, Sacramento was resolute in its survival while other Gold Rush towns faded into history. It battled catastrophic fires, floods, and epidemics to become the original western hub and laid claim to the capital of a state that would one day have the world's fifth largest economy. The community's flourishing growth is not just a product of its economic viability, but a direct result of the cultural vibrance and fortitude of a diverse populace that remains the backbone of our country's most dynamic state.

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Rio Vista (CA) (Images of America)
Rio  Vista   (CA)  (Images of America)
Picturesque Rio Vista was first named Los Brazos del Rio (The Arms of the River) for its proximity to the confluence of the Sacramento River, Steamboat Slough, and Cache Slough. The river was once its reason for being, and the town’s huge wharf welcomed steamers like the New World and Eclipse that moved mail, freight, and passengers between Sacramento and San Francisco. The same riverrose up to destroy the town after a massive flood in 1862. Although many decamped, a few determined survivors stayed on after the disaster and managed to secure a safer site for “New” Rio Vista, reborn as a thriving agricultural community. In the same spirit, Rio Vista incorporated as a city in December 1893, just 17 months after a fire burned most of its downtown. Now this growing city, close to luxuryresidential developments, sits atop the largest dry gas reserve in California.

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Sacramento: An Illustrated History 1839-1874: From Sutter's Fort to Capital City
Sacramento: An Illustrated History 1839-1874: From Sutter's Fort to Capital City
San Francisco: California Historical Society, 1973. Hardbound, 11.25 inches tall, 207 pages. Bibliography, index. Well illustrated with black and white and sepia tone pictures -- contemporary art and many historic photographs. Also includes a few pages in color.

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Top Trails: Sacramento: Must-Do Hikes for Everyone
Top Trails: Sacramento: Must-Do Hikes for Everyone
Near Sacramento, numerous trails access the Central Valley's wildlife-filled wetlands and traverse riverside forests and grasslands. In the Coast Range and Sierra foothills, trails lead to scenic waterfalls, wildflower-studded meadows, and high mountain lakes. Longtime Sacramento resident and intrepid hiker Steve Evans has selected the 43 "must-do" hikes, the majority of which are within two hours of the city. Whether you're looking for a scenic stroll, a full-day adventure, or even a spectacular alpine peak-bagging trip, you'll find it here. Trails ranging from 1 to 10 miles and sea level to 9000 feet, and each trip includes Near Sacramento, numerous trails access the Central Valley's wildlife-filled wetlands and traverse riverside forests and grasslands. In the Coast Range and Sierra foothills, trails lead to scenic waterfalls, wildflower-studded meadows, and high mountain lakes. Longtime Sacramento resident and intrepid hiker Steve Evans has selected the 43 "must-do" hikes, the majority of which are within two hours of the city. Whether you're looking for a scenic stroll, a full-day adventure, or even a spectacular alpine peak-bagging trip, you'll find it here. Trails ranging from 1 to 10 miles and sea level to 9000 feet, and each trip includes elevation profiles, detailed maps, driving directions, and "don't get lost" trail milestones. elevation profiles, detailed maps, driving directions, and "don't get lost" trail milestones.

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$8.70
-$8.25(-49%)



100 Things to Do in Sacramento Before You Die (100 Things to Do Before You Die)
100 Things to Do in Sacramento Before You Die (100 Things to Do Before You Die)
Not since the Gold Rush days have people flocked so much to California's state capital city. Sacramento is growing and evolving, keeping what was already awesome while adding even more all-new awesomeness! 100 Things to Do In Sacramento Before You Die is a bucket list guide for visitors and long-time Sacramentans alike. To fill a day or a lifetime, 100 Things to Do In Sacramento Before You Die has you covered! From the perfect picnic to a coveted reservation at the table of the most decorated celebrity chef; from a super-relaxing river cruise to a one-of-a-kind flight over the Sierras, these pages will get you going! Need a nudge to do that super-special something, that something you must do before it's too late? Allow 100 Things to Do In Sacramento Before You Die be your insider guide! From hipster to historic, relaxing to raging, 100 Things to Do In Sacramento Before You Die will keep you busy year-round, if you're around!

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$12.59
-$3.41(-21%)



60 Hikes Within 60 Miles: Sacramento: Including Auburn, Folsom, and Davis
60 Hikes Within 60 Miles: Sacramento: Including Auburn, Folsom, and Davis
Carefully researched on foot, hiking enthusiast Jordan Summers introduces area residents and visitors to an array of the best day hikes from casual riverside nature hikes to rugged foothill treks within roughly an hour's drive of Sacramento.Filled with detailed descriptions of firsthand trail notes, this newly updated edition of 60 Hikes Within 60 Miles: Sacramento helps hikers discover their choices with concise at-a-glance information highlighting details such as location, access, directions, distances, scenery, and preparation details that help hikers get the most from each outing. Precise maps, descriptive text, photos, and trailhead coordinates guide you on your way quickly and keep you on route reliably. Discover the varied geology, the cultural history, and the natural beauty of the foothills, mother lode, and delta regions in 60 Hikes Within 60 Miles: Sacramento.

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$9.00
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Sacramento Street Map (Rand Mcnally)
Sacramento Street Map (Rand Mcnally)
Format Calendar Subject Travel

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$3.49
-$3.50(-50%)


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