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PAXTON — Up to 49 more wind turbines could be built east of Paxton within the next year, bringing to 143 the number of turbines along a 10-mile stretch of Illinois 9.
How much is that doggie in the window? Recently, we narrated the sorry tale of RCA, which owned the Nipper dog trademark in North America. Recently, the HMV Corporation in Great Britain, which owned the Nipper trademark for the United Kingdom, turned paws to the sky.
From The News-Gazette's Black History Month 2013 section, published Feb. 10, 2013.
CHICAGO — When the cold winds blow in early February, it's tempting to let the Chicago Auto Show media preview slide by without attending.
But this year, like every year, I'm reminded what a great venue it is for "gearheads," with more than 1,000 cars on display and some of the best people-watching in the Midwest. (Automotive journalists are a varied and unique group.)
CHAMPAIGN — Tenants in the University of Illinois Research Park may soon have more choices of Internet providers, and potentially service at lower rates.
The research park also is moving ahead with plans to eventually hook up to the Big Broadband fiber optic network being installed around Champaign-Urbana as part of the $31 million UC2B project.
CHAMPAIGN — If you use Twitter and have questions for the Champaign school district, take note.
The school district is hosting the first in a series of chats on Twitter from 2-4 p.m. Friday, Feb. 15.
CHAMPAIGN — City officials say Gigabit Squared has renewed its interest in expanding a high-speed, fiber-optic network throughout Champaign-Urbana months after its "competition" for which more than 500 people committed nearly $400,000.
RANTOUL — It didn't take long for a new tips site to pay off.
The same day that it went online.
The tips location on the myrantoul.com site was established Jan. 22, and that evening a tip came in about a fight involving two Rantoul Township High School students.
You voted with your wallets, and I commend you. The electronic pundit consensus conceded that 3-D TV fell flat. The electronics industry tried to foist 3-D television upon you for the past three years, and you weren't buying it.