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46. Quarry, The: A shopping center convenient to the University of Minnesota.  
47. Dome, The: The Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome, where the University of Minnesota Gophers football team play.  
48. Barn, The: Williams Arena, home of the University of Minnesota Gophers basketball team.  
49. CityPages: The weekly news and arts paper for Minneapolis and St. Paul.  
50. CityPages: The weekly news and arts paper for Minneapolis and St. Paul.  
51. Cities, The: Minneapolis/St. Paul metropolitan area.  
52. Outstate: How people inside the metropolitan Minneapolis/St. Paul area refers to the rest of Minnesota.  
53. Outstate: How people inside the metropolitan Minneapolis/St. Paul area refers to the rest of Minnesota.  
54. Grand Ave: In St. Paul, a popular shopping area.  
55. CafĂ© Latte: An eatery in St. Paul that offers a gourmet "cafeteria", a bakery and a pizza/wine bar.  
56. Red Balloon Bookstore: An independent children's bookstore on Grand Avenue in St. Paul.  
57. Grand Old Day: A summertime celebration on Grand Avenue in St. Paul, to benefit the historic street and its merchants.  
58. Cities, The: A nickname referring to the Minneapolis/St. Paul metro area.  
59. Cheeseheads: Anyone from Wisconsin.  
60. Pulse TC: The Twin Cities' once popular but now defunct progressive/independent newspaper.  
 
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Joe the Plumber, actually Samuel Joseph Wurzelbacher, became an instant celebrity when John McCain mentioned him (several times) in the third presidential debate for the 2008 election. Apparently "Joe" asked Barack Obama's plan to tax people making over $250,000 because he was about to buy a plumbing business that makes about that much money. After the debate he soon became the poster child for the American workingman (or woman) who would get taxed a greater amount on his hard-earned income. Wurzelbacher now has his own agents and is reported to have been offered a country music contract with a major label. It has yet to be seen whether "Joe the Plumber" can turn his 15 minutes of fame into something more sustainable, or if he should stick to his plumbing gig.

A historic mansion that is now used to host visitors and events, and to offer bourbon tastings and house a bourbon cooking school.

Topeka's mayor recently declared the city "Google, Kansas" for the rest of the month of March 2010. The city is using its creative juices to attract Google. The Internet giant is currently looking for test sites for its new ultra-fast Internet service called Google Fiber. This isn't the first time Topeka...

A pervasive New York City urban legend tells of infant alligators brought back from Florida vacations and subsequently flushed down toilets only to form scattered colonies of full-grown alligators thriving beneath the city streets. Some versions describe the alligators as albino, having lost their pigment from living in the dark sewers for generations.

Region of New York State in which Utica resides. James Fenimore Cooper (the most famous bad writer in American Literature) set his "Leatherstocking Tales" in this region.