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Looking for this week's bargains and treasures? Let us help with our new Rummage Sale Locator App for smartphones and tablets.Never miss a rummage or yard sale again. Find bargains, search for those one-of-a kind items, and get directions on your smartphone.
The Kenosha News Rummage Sale Locator App works with any dmartphone. Click the link to download to your device.
Or, snap the qr code below with your smart phone to be taken right to the app.
The Third Avenue Historic District could easily have been named “The Mansion District”, as it was home to some of the elite of the area. Many of the remaining homes there reflect that wealth.
While some 80 percent of the lakefront property in Kenosha is public land, the Third Avenue District and Allendale neighborhood to the south have long been the holdings of Kenosha’s upper class.
You must be connected to the web for this App to work. This App relies on live mApping data from the Internet to function.
iPhone, iPad and iPod Touch users- Once the page loads select the "Add to Homescreen Button to load onto your iOS device.
Android Users- please bookmark this page and then add the bookmark to your home screen. (The method varies from device to device.)
This App will ask your permission to use your location.
When the Civic Center was planned by nationally famous city planner Harland Bartholomew in 1922 as part of the 1925 Kenosha City Plan of 1925, it required the county and city to work cooperatively. The county and city swApped the parcels for the high school and the courthouse, enabling the high school to be built on the block across the street from the then current high school. (That building, called “The Annex” by two generations of high school students, was demolished in 1980.)
Part of the plan to create a civic center was to build a new post office. Clearly thinking out-of-the-box, Bartholomew advocated for the moving of the old post office to the building’s present site on the west side of Civic Center Park to complement the classical architecture of the other buildings in the center.
In 1836, just one year after the first white settlers came to what would someday become the city of Kenosha, two pioneers, New Englander Charles Durkee and Canadian George Kellogg acquired large neighboring tracts of land here.
By the time the first map of the village was drawn, Durkee and Kellogg had come to an agreement: each set aside adjoining plots to form a New England type of commons. The commons was an unimproved area, free from structures, where neighbors could graze cows and horses.View on Your Desktop
Pearl Street is Kenosha's smallest historic district.
In order to showcase the newest lakefront addition to Kenosha's lake front, the Kenosha News, in conjunction with the Art Board of the Kenosha Community Foundation has created an App for your smart device that provides a virtual tour of the new lake front Sculpture Walk at HarborPark.
You can use the App on your mobile device to assist you in making the most of the sculpture walk. Artist profiles, maps and details all contribute to your enhanced tour experience. Video segments showcase the artists and give insight to the creative decisions made as they created their works.
If you would like to download the Sculpture Walk Application to your mobile device please do the following:
iPhone, iPad, ipod Touch:
Your device will now recognize the App.
Remember, in order to ensure that the App is fully functional, you must be connected to the Internet. To view the videos associated with this App, you must have an Internet connection. Video playback consumes mobile bandwidth faster than standard web browsing. You may incur extra charges if you exceed your mobile bandwidth limit. If you are unsure about your device, please contact your mobile carrier.