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The King of Blues Rolls into Town PDF Print E-mail
Feature Stories
Tuesday, 21 November 2000 18:00
Although he won’t be lounging in an open convertible with Eric Clapton at the wheel like on the cover of his new album, the legendary B.B. King will be riding into Davenport in his custom bus next week. The elder statesman of the blues is returning to the Adler Theater on Monday for a 7:30 pm stop on his 75th birthday tour.

 
Back-Scratching at City Hall? PDF Print E-mail
Local News
Tuesday, 21 November 2000 18:00
Former Davenport City Administrator Jim Pierce appears to be the top candidate for his old job in Ohio, a prospect that raises questions about the work of an executive-search firm he hired. One day after he submitted his resignation to the City of Davenport, Pierce was in Huber Heights, Ohio, as one of four finalists for its city-manager position.

 
The End of The Road -- Or Is It? PDF Print E-mail
Local News
Tuesday, 21 November 2000 18:00
On November 15, 2000, the conclusions of the 53rd & Eastern Ad Hoc Committee were presented to the Davenport City Council. by committee member Michelle Magyar upon the entire committee’s request. The Ad Hoc Committee included Aldermen Tom Englemann (Chairman), Roland Caldwell, Wayne Hean, and Bob McGivern; Michelle Magyar (Citizens United for Responsible Vision—CURV); Roman Schultz (Architect); Jack Caffery (Parks & Recreation Board); John Gardner (Davenport One); Dan Huber (Davenport One); Greg Lundgren (Friends of Davenport Library); and myself, Kathleen McCarthy (River Cities’ Reader); as well as city staff Clayton Lloyd (Community and Economic Development), Kent Kolway (Finance), and John Martin (Legal Counsel).

 
Voter Turnout Still Leaves Control to the Minority PDF Print E-mail
City Shorts
Tuesday, 14 November 2000 18:00
Nearly two-thirds of Scott County voters decided the fate and direction their country, state, and county will take in the future. Of 112,075 registered voters in Scott County, 63 percent cast ballots. A mere 56 percent of voters (24,530 out of 13,729) in Bettendorf and a disheartening 49 percent (32,588 out of 66,685) in Davenport could be bothered to vote.

 
Divided They Fall? PDF Print E-mail
Feature Stories
Tuesday, 14 November 2000 18:00
Even with the ultimate result still unclear, last week’s election showed some contradictory things about the state of progressive politics in the United States: They still matter, and there’s a lot of work to do if the movement is going to overcome its fragmentation.

 
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