- St. Cloud, Minnesota
St. Cloud, Minnesota — City —
Nickname(s): The Granite City Minnesota. Coordinates: Coordinates: Country United States State Minnesota Counties Stearns, Benton, Sherburne Founded 1856 Government – Mayor Dave Kleis Area – City 30.9 sq mi (80.1 km2) – Land 30.2 sq mi (78.1 km2) – Water 0.8 sq mi (2.0 km2) Elevation 1,030 ft (314 m) Population (2010) – City 65,842 – Density 1,959.9/sq mi (756.7/km2) – Metro 189,148 Time zone CST (UTC-6) – Summer (DST) CDT (UTC-5) ZIP codes 56301, 56302, 56303, 56304, 56393, 56397, 56398 Area code(s) 320 FIPS code 27-56896 GNIS feature ID 0650559 Website www.ci.stcloud.mn.us
St. Cloud ( //) is a city in the U.S. state of Minnesota and the largest population center in the state's central region. The population was 65,842 at the 2010 census. It is the county seat of Stearns County. It is named after the city of Saint-Cloud, France (in Île-de-France, near Paris), which was named for the 6th-century French monk Clodoald.
Though mostly in Stearns County, the city also extends into Benton County and Sherburne County. One of the fastest-growing areas in the state, St. Cloud is surrounded by a small metropolitan area, with Waite Park, Sauk Rapids, Sartell, and St. Augusta directly bordering the city, and Foley, Rice, Kimball, Clearwater, Clear Lake, Rockville, St. Joseph, and Cold Spring nearby. With 189,093 residents at the 2010 census, the St. Cloud metropolitan area is the third-largest Minnesota population center, behind Minneapolis-St. Paul and Duluth-Superior, and slightly ahead of Rochester (with 186,011 residents). The population of Fargo-Moorhead is also larger than St. Cloud's or Rochester's, but most of that is in North Dakota, with only 58,999 residents in Minnesota.
St. Cloud is located 65 miles (105 km) northwest of the "Twin Cities" of Minneapolis-St. Paul along Interstate 94, U.S. Route 10, and Minnesota State Highway 23. The St. Cloud Metropolitan Statistical Area (MSA) is made up of Stearns and Benton Counties. The city was included in a newly defined Minneapolis-St. Paul-St. Cloud Combined Statistical Area (CSA) in 2000, even though commuting criteria did not require mandatory inclusion. St. Cloud as a whole has never been part of the 13-county MSA comprising Minneapolis, St. Paul, Bloomington, and parts of western Wisconsin, although its Sherburne County portion is considered part of the Twin Cities metropolitan area by Census Bureau definition.
The Mississippi River flows through the city, which owns and operates a hydroelectric dam that can produce up to 9 megawatts of electricity. The Minnesota Department of Natural Resources designated a 12-mile (19 km) section of the Mississippi south of St. Cloud part of Minnesota's Wild & Scenic Rivers Program in 1976. It has the 30 undeveloped "Beaver Islands", multiple channels and sandbars, and no major rapids, and is popular for day trips by canoe.
- 1 History
- 2 Parks
- 3 Popular culture
- 4 Transportation
- 5 Education
- 6 Politics
- 7 Geography
- 8 Climate
- 9 Demographics
- 10 Culture
- 11 Business
- 12 Media
- 13 Famous Former Residents
- 14 Sister cities
- 15 See also
- 16 References
- 17 External links
Minnesota was organized as a territory in 1849. The St. Cloud area had been opened to legal ownership by non-Native Americans following treaty negotiations with the Winnebago tribe in 1851 and 1852.
St. Cloud was a waystation on the Middle and Woods branches of the Red River Trails between the Canadian border at Pembina and St. Paul. The cart trains often consisted of hundreds of ox carts; the carters would camp west of the city and cross the Mississippi in St. Cloud or in Sauk Rapids, just to the north.
The City of St. Cloud was incorporated in 1856. It developed from three distinct settlements, known as Upper Town, Middle Town, and Lower Town, that were established beginning in 1853. The remnants of the deep ravines that separated the three are still visible today. Middle Town was settled primarily by Catholic German-Americans, who were attracted to the region by Father Francis Xavier Pierz. Lower Town was founded by settlers from New England and the mid-Atlantic states. Upper Town, or Arcadia, was plotted by General Sylvanus Lowry, a slave-holding Southerner from Kentucky. Lowry was St. Cloud's first mayor, serving only one year.
Lowry battled Abolitionist newspaper editor Jane Grey Swisshelm. At one point Swisshelm's newspaper office was broken into and the press thrown into the Mississippi River. St. Cloud's experience with slavery was brief. Nearly all of the Southerners left the St. Cloud area when the Civil War broke out. Lowry died soon after in 1865.
Stephen Miller served a two-year term as Minnesota governor beginning in 1864, the only citizen of St. Cloud to hold the office. Miller was a "Pennsylvania German businessman", lawyer, writer, active abolitionist, and personal friend of Minnesota Governor Ramsey. He was on the state's Republican electoral ticket with Abraham Lincoln in 1860. With no previous military experience, Miller enlisted as a private in the Minnesota's First Regiment of Volunteers, and was promoted to lieutenant colonel and eventually "Brigadier General of Volunteers". After fighting at Bull Run and in eight other battles, Miller became ill and later transferred to another unit, missing the regiment's famous charge at Gettysburg. His son Wesley, who had enlisted with his father, was killed in the battle. While in military service, Miller also served as commander of Mankato's Camp Lincoln, where 38 Dakota men were executed for their role in the Dakota War of 1862.
Although he never attended college, as governor Miller supported higher education, including the state "Normal" schools, one of which later became St. Cloud State University. In his final legislative address as governor, he made a strong but unsuccessful argument for a black suffrage amendment to the state constitution.
St. Cloud was named after Saint-Cloud, the Paris suburb, by John Wilson, a Maine native with French Huguenot ancestry. Wilson later said that his decision came from his interest in Napoleon, whose favorite palace was located in Saint-Cloud.
In 1917, Samuel Pandolfo started the Pan Motor Company in St. Cloud. Pandolfo claimed that St. Cloud would become the new Detroit for all the Pan-Cars produced. He was later convicted and imprisoned for attempting to defraud investors.
St. Cloud was recently chosen to host the 2012 Can-Am Police and Fire Games.
The city maintains 95 parks, totaling more than 1,400 acres (5.7 km2) and ranging in size from 80 "neighborhood and mini parks" to 243 acres (0.98 km2). The largest developed park, Whitney Memorial Park, is the former location of the city airport. It features numerous softball and soccer fields.
- Courtroom scenes in the Disney Film The Mighty Ducks were filmed in St. Cloud, and a few cut scenes were filmed at the Municipal Athletic Center (MAC).
- Senator Al Franken and Tom Davis's One More Saturday Night is set in St. Cloud, but was not filmed there.
- Marshall Eriksen, of the TV show How I Met Your Mother, is originally from St. Cloud.
- Juno was partially set in St. Cloud, which is referred to as "East Jesus Nowhere". None of the filming actually took place in the city, however.
- The song "On a Bus to St. Cloud", by Gretchen Peters, is on Trisha Yearwood's 1995 album "Thinkin' About You".
- Academy Award winner Gig Young was born in St. Cloud and once worked at the Paramount Theater as an usher.
- In the 2007 horror movie 1408, St. Cloud is mentioned as one of the scariest places the protagonist has visited while investigating allegedly haunted houses.
- Director Stephen Sommers attended Cathedral High School in St. Cloud. He then attended college at nearby St. John's University. His 1989 film Catch Me If You Can was filmed in St. Cloud.
- Writer/director Wendell Jon Andersson was born and raised in St. Cloud, attending Tech High School. He wrote and directed the film "With or Without You" and worked on the Comedy Central television program Mystery Science Theater 3000.
- Actress June Marlowe, who played Miss Crabtree on The Little Rascals, was from St. Cloud.
- Judith Guest and Rebecca Hill's novel Killing Time in St. Cloud is set in the eponymous city.
- John Bellairs's character Mr. Emerson is from St. Cloud.
- In the novel The Death and Life of Charlie St. Cloud by Ben Sherwood, the main character's mother grew up in St. Cloud.
- Mattress maker Tempur-Pedic features St. Cloud in its regional "Cloud" mattress ad campaign.
- Nick Yozamp, the winner of the 2010 Jeopardy! College Championship, is from St. Cloud, as is Gary Bechtold, a three-day Jeopardy! champion during the 2009-10 season.
Bus service within the city and to neighboring Sartell, Sauk Rapids, and Waite Park is offered through St. Cloud Metro Bus which was recognized in 2007 as the best transit system of its size in North America. An innovative system gives transit buses a slight advantage at stoplights in order to improve efficiency and on-time performance. The Metro Bus Transit Center in the downtown area is also shared with Jefferson Lines.
Bus service links downtown St. Cloud and St. Cloud State University with the western terminus of the Northstar Commuter Rail line in Big Lake which in turn links to Minneapolis/St. Paul metropolitan light rail and bus services, providing end to end public transportation between the two metropolitan areas.
St. Cloud is also home to St. Cloud Regional Airport, from which daily connecting flights to Minneapolis-Saint Paul International Airport were made on Delta Connection, operated by Mesaba Airlines, until January 1, 2010, when the service was discontinued.
The city of St. Cloud is part of the St. Cloud Area School District, which serves St. Cloud, St. Augusta, Clearwater, Waite Park, St. Joseph, and Haven Township. The district has eight elementary schools, a new K-8 school in St. Joseph, and two major public high schools, St. Cloud Technical High School and St. Cloud Apollo High School. St. Cloud also has a major private high school, Cathedral High School. Both public high schools offer a broad selection of Advanced Placement courses, and rank high in the state in number of AP tests taken and of test takers. St. Cloud Tech is the older of the two, opening in 1917, and is just west of downtown on the city's south side. Apollo opened in 1970 and serves the expanding north side of the city. Other high schools and secondary schools that serve the city of St. Cloud include St. Robert Bellarmine's Academy, St. Cloud Christian School, Immaculate Conception Academy, St. John's Preparatory School, and St. Cloud Alternative Learning Center. St. Cloud also has one of the most successful charter schools in the state, STRIDE Academy, which is K-8. The nearby cities of Sauk Rapids and Sartell also have their own school districts and high schools, bringing the number of public high schools in the metropolitan area to four.
The St. Cloud area is home to several higher education facilities, including the second-largest university in the state, St. Cloud State University. As of 2009, 17,686 students attend SCSU, including 1,905 graduate students. Other post-secondary institutions and campuses in St. Cloud proper include St. Cloud Technical and Community College (SCTCC), Rasmussen College, Globe University/Minnesota School of Business, and the College of St. Scholastica. Additionally, the College of St. Benedict (an all-female private Catholic liberal arts college) is located in nearby St. Joseph, while its all-male sibling school, St. John's University, is in nearby Collegeville.
The mayor of St. Cloud is Dave Kleis, who won reelection in 2008 after his only opponent, Ryan Fagan, abandoned a write-in campaign after receiving little public support. St. Cloud is in Minnesota's 6th congressional district, represented by Michele Bachmann (R). St. Cloud is partly in Minnesota House of Representatives district 15A, represented by Steve Gottwalt (R), and partly in 15B, represented by King Banaian (R). State Senate District 15 is represented by vice chair of the state capital investment committee John Pederson (R).
Past mayors of St. Cloud include Sylvanus B. Lowry (1856), John L. Wilson (1857–58), E. O. Hamlin (1868), J. A. McDonald (1900), J. R. Boyd (1901), J. E. C. Robinson (1902–05 and 1906), J. N. Bensen (1905), David McCarty (1907), Louis Brown (1907), Hugh Evans (1908–09), D. H. Freeman (1910 and 1916–19), P. J. Seberger (1911–12), H. J. Limperich (1919), W. W. Matson (1920–24), J. Arthur Bensen (1924–28), James H. Murphy (1928–32, 1945–48), Phil Collignon (1932–45), Mathew Malisheski (1948–52), Lawrence A. Borgert (1952), George Byers (1953–60), Thomas E. Mealey (1960–64), Ed Henry (1964–71), Al Loehr (1971–80), Sam Huston (1980–89), Chuck Winkelman (1989–97), Larry Meyer (1997–2001), and John Ellenbecker (2001–05).
According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 30.9 square miles (80.1 km²), of which 30.2 (78.1 km²) are land and 0.8 (2.0 km²) (2.62%) water. The city is bisected by the Mississippi River, and part of the Sauk River runs along its northern edge. Just south of downtown is the 7-acre, 35-feet-deep Lake George.
- Sartell - north
- Sauk Rapids - northeast
- St Augusta - south
- Waite Park - west
St. Cloud lies in the warm summer humid continental climate zone (Köppen climate classification Dfb), with warm, humid summers and cold winters with heavy snowfall. January is the coldest month, with an average high temperature of 19 °F (-7 °C) and an average low temperature of -1 °F (-18 °C). July is the warmest month, with an average high of 82 °F (28 °C) and an average low of 58 °F (14 °C).
Climate data for St. Cloud, MN (St. Cloud Regional Airport) Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year Record high °F (°C) 56
Average high °F (°C) 18.7
52.5 Average low °F (°C) −1.2
Record low °F (°C) −43
Precipitation inches (mm) 0.76
Snowfall inches (cm) 10.1
Avg. precipitation days (≥ 0.01 in) 8.8 6.9 8.3 9.4 11.1 11.4 10.6 10.0 9.3 8.5 8.3 7.9 110.5 Avg. snowy days (≥ 0.1 in) 8.5 6.8 5.1 2.4 .2 0 0 0 0 .8 5.7 8.3 37.8 Source no. 1: NOAA (normals, 1971–2000) Source no. 2: The Weather Channel (records),
Historical populations Census Pop. %± 1870 2,181 — 1880 2,482 13.8% 1890 7,086 185.5% 1900 8,683 22.5% 1910 10,600 22.1% 1920 15,873 49.7% 1930 21,000 32.3% 1940 24,173 15.1% 1950 28,410 17.5% 1960 32,415 14.1% 1970 39,691 22.4% 1980 42,566 7.2% 1990 48,812 14.7% 2000 59,108 21.1% 2010 65,842 11.4% U.S. Decennial Census
St. Cloud is the principal city of the St. Cloud Metropolitan Statistical Area, a metropolitan area that covers Sherburne, Benton and Stearns counties and had a combined population of 167,392 at the 2000 census.
As of the census of 2000, there were 59,108 people, 22,652 households, and 12,254 families residing in the city. The population density was 1,959.9 people per square mile (756.7/km²). There were 23,249 housing units at an average density of 770.9 per square mile (297.6/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 91.75% White, 2.37% African American, 0.72% Native American, 3.11% Asian, 0.06% Pacific Islander, 0.58% from other races, and 1.40% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 1.33% of the population. Since 2000 these proportions have changed significantly, in part because of a continuing, rapid influx of immigrants from Somalia.
27.3% of St. Cloud households had children under the age of 18 living with them, 41.4% were married couples living together, 9.4% had a female householder with no husband present, and 45.9% were non-families. 30.2% of all households were made up of individuals and 8.0% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.40 and the average family size was 3.00.
In the city the population was spread out with 20.8% under the age of 18, 24.1% from 18 to 24, 27.6% from 25 to 44, 17.3% from 45 to 64, and 10.3% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 28 years. For every 101 females there were 101.8 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 100.5 males.
The median income for a household in the city was $37,346, and the median income for a family was $50,460. Males had a median income of $33,670 versus $23,759 for females. The per capita income for the city was $19,769. About 5.0% of families and 13.1% of the population were below the poverty line, including 7.0% of those under age 18 and 9.9% of those age 65 or over.
The city is home to
- the St. Cloud State University Division I ice hockey team. The team competes in the Western Collegiate Hockey Association.
- the Granite City Lumberjacks, a tier III hockey team.
- the St. Cloud River Bats of the Northwoods League, a collegiate summer baseball league. The River Bats play at Joe Faber Field in St. Cloud and were founded in 1997.
Sites of interest
- Cathedral of Saint Mary, the largest church serving the oldest parish in the community, built in the 1920s in the Italian Romanesque style. The Cathedral is the mother church of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Saint Cloud.
- The St. Cloud Central Business District is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. St. Cloud is a Preserve America Community.
- Great River Regional Library, a six-county regional system serving 32 communities. A new main library building opened in St. Cloud in September 2008.
- Munsinger Gardens and Clemens Gardens, extensive flower gardens dating from the 1930s. See Munsinger Clemens Botanical Society.
- Quarry Park, a unique public park that features 20 granite quarries, hiking, biking and ski trails. Part of the Stearns County park system.
- Paramount Theatre and Visual Arts Center, a restored 1700-seat theater, built in 1921.
- St. Cloud Hospital, part of the CentraCare Health System, was founded in 1886 as St. Benedict's Hospital, and now serves tens of thousands of patients a year and ranks among the top 100 hospitals in the nation.
- Stearns County History Museum, with two floors of exhibits, a research area, a museum store, and a 100-acre (0.40 km2) nature park. The only county museum in Minnesota accredited by the American Association of Museums.
- Minnesota Amateur Baseball Hall of Fame, dedicated to preserving Minnesota's baseball history.
- St. Cloud Civic Center, a 100,000-square-foot (9,300 m2) meeting center overlooking the Mississippi River.
- St. Cloud Regional Airport, providing scheduled commercial turboprop passenger service, private, corporate, cargo and military operations.
- St. Cloud State University, with 17,892 students including international students from 84 countries.
- St. Cloud Technical and Community College, a member of the Minnesota State Colleges and Universities System.
- Minnesota Correctional Facility - St. Cloud, built in 1889, housing nearly 1,000 prisoners.
St. Cloud is home to many businesses. According to the St. Cloud Chamber of Commerce, the city's largest employer is St. Cloud Hospital, followed by Coborn's and Electrolux Home Products. Other notable companies based or with offices in St. Cloud include Gold'n Plump Poultry, ING DIRECT, and ePromos Promotional Products.
Television station KPXM (channel 41), an "ion" network affiliate, is licensed to the city, though the signal also reaches the Twin Cities region. Low-power stations are: WCMN (channel 13) which is not always on the air, and K19BG (channel 19), a former TBN affiliate. Additional, St. Cloud State University students operate cable-only UTVS (channel 21), which includes local news.
Radio stations include:
- WXYG 540 AM "540 The Goat" (classic rock), Tri-County Broadcasting
- WBHR 660 AM "660 The Bear" (sports), Tri-County Broadcasting
- WVAL 800 AM (classic country), Tri-County Broadcasting
- WMIN 1010 AM "Uptown 1010" Tri-County Broadcasting
- KYES (AM) 1180 (religious programming), Throw Fire Project
- WJON 1240 AM (news/talk), Townsquare Media
- KXSS 1390 AM (sports), Townsquare Media (affiliated with KFAN)
- KNSI 1450 AM (news/talk), Leighton Broadcasting
- KVSC 88.1 FM (college radio), St. Cloud State University
- K208DV 89.5 "Air 1" (Contemporary Christian music), Educational Media Foundation
- KNSR 88.9 FM (news/talk), Minnesota Public Radio
- KSJR-FM 90.1 FM (classical music), Minnesota Public Radio
- KCFB 91.5 FM (Christian radio), Minnesota Christian Broadcasters
- KKJM 92.9 FM "Spirit 92.9" (Contemporary Christian music), Gabriel Communications
- KMXK 94.9 FM "Mix 94.9" (Adult Contemporary), Townsquare Media
- KZRV 96.7 FM "REV 96.7" (Active Rock), Townsquare Media
- WWJO 98.1 FM "98 Country" (country music), Townsquare Media
- KZPK 98.9 FM "Wild Country 99" (country music), Leighton Broadcasting
- KCML 99.9 FM "Lite 99.9" (Adult Contemporary), Leighton Broadcasting
- WHMH 101.7 FM "Rockin' 101" (active rock), Tri-County Broadcasting
- KLZZ 103.7 FM "The Loon" (classic rock), Townsquare Media
- KCLD 104.7 FM (Top 40), Leighton Broadcasting
Minnesota Public Radio began in nearby Collegeville at St. John's University.
Famous Former Residents
- Gig Young, actor
- Tom Petters is an American businessman and the former CEO and chairman of Petters Group Worldwide. Petters resigned his position as CEO on September 29, 2008, amid mounting criminal investigations. He later was convicted for turning Petters Group Worldwide into a $3.65 billion Ponzi scheme and was sentenced to 50 years in federal prison. Petters was raised with six siblings in St. Cloud, Minnesota.
- Reynold Philipsek, gypsy jazz guitarist
- Jim Eisenreich, Major League Baseball player
- ^ Dominik, John J. (1986). That You May Find Healing. St. Cloud, Minn: St. Cloud Hospital. p. 5.
- ^ a b "2010 Census Redistricting Data (Public Law 94-171) Summary File". American FactFinder. U.S. Census Bureau, 2010 Census. http://factfinder2.census.gov/faces/tableservices/jsf/pages/productview.xhtml?pid=DEC_10_PL_GCTPL2.ST13&prodType=table. Retrieved 23 April 2011.
- ^ a b c "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau. http://factfinder.census.gov. Retrieved 2008-01-31.
- ^ "US Board on Geographic Names". United States Geological Survey. 2007-10-25. http://geonames.usgs.gov. Retrieved 2008-01-31.
- ^ "Find a County". National Association of Counties. http://www.naco.org/Counties/Pages/FindACounty.aspx. Retrieved 2011-06-07.
- ^ "Area Definitions - Metropolitan Statistical Areas". Minnesota Department of Employment and Economic Development. http://www.deed.state.mn.us/lmi/tools/areamap/msa.htm. Retrieved 2009-10-03.
- ^ Metro Council website, Twin Cities Metropolican Area Geographic Definitions, "Definitions Used By The U.S. Census Bureau"
- ^ United States Census Bureau 2009 Metropolitan and Micropolitan Area components
- ^ City of St. Cloud, Public Utilities, Hydroelectric Services
- ^ John Weeks, The Bridges and Structures of the Mississippi River Headwaters, A Detailed Look At The Bridges, Dams And Other Structures On The Mississippi River In The Headwaters Region From Lake Itasca To Minneapolis First Edition — November 2007.
- ^ "The Wild & Scenic Mississippi River". Minnesota Department of Natural Resources. http://www.dnr.state.mn.us/waters/watermgmt_section/wild_scenic/wsrivers/mississippi.html. Retrieved 2009-10-03.
- ^ Minnesota Department of Natural Resources, "Mississippi River", "St. Cloud to Anoka"
- ^ 3 Towns Into 1 City, A Narrative Record of Significant Factors in The Story Of St. Cloud Minnesota.
- ^ John J. Dominik Jr., "Three Towns Into One City, St. Cloud Minnesota, 1976, St Cloud Area Bicentennial Commission, page 13
- ^ Minnesota Historical Society "Governors of Minnesota, Stephen Miller, Fourth State Governor"
- ^ First Minnesota Volunteer Infantry Regiment, Stephen Miller.
- ^ "Pan History". St Cloud Antique Auto Club, Inc.. 2007-01-01. http://www.pantowners.org/history.html. Retrieved 2007-06-20.
- ^ "Automotive History Online, Pan Motor". Automotivehistoryonline.com. http://www.automotivehistoryonline.com/Panmotor.htm. Retrieved 2011-11-06.
- ^ "St. Cloud, Minnesota". Google Maps. http://maps.google.com/maps?f=q&hl=en&q=st.+cloud,+minnesota&ie=UTF8&ll=45.568871,-94.2136&spn=0.121133,0.32135&z=12&om=1. Retrieved 2007-05-19.
- ^ WCCO News, "System Helps St. Cloud Buses Stay In The Green", July 17, 2009.
- ^ "St. Cloud Airport Website". St. Cloud Airport. http://www.stcloudairport.com/.
- ^ "St. Cloud Area School District 742". Isd742.org. 2011-09-01. http://isd742.org/. Retrieved 2011-11-06.
- ^ "AP Exams by School". Ohe.state.mn.us. http://www.ohe.state.mn.us/mPg.cfm?pageID=1528&1534-D83A_1933715A=ad7253c071793728. Retrieved 2011-11-06.
- ^ "Home". Stride Academy. http://www.strideacademy.org/. Retrieved 2011-11-06.
- ^ County of Stearns, Minnesota, election results.
- ^ "NCDC: U.S. Climate Normals". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. October 2011. http://cdo.ncdc.noaa.gov/climatenormals/clim20/mn/217294.pdf.
- ^ "Monthly Averages for St. Cloud, MN". The Weather Channel. http://www.weather.com/outlook/travel/vacationplanner/wxclimatology/monthly/USMN0657.
- ^ Metropolitan statistical areas and components, Office of Management and Budget, 2007-05-11. Accessed 2008-07-30.
- ^ http://www.stclouddowntown.com/files/374.pdf
- ^ "Major Employers". St. Cloud Area Chamber. http://www.stcloudareachamber.com/StCloud/OurCommunity/MajorEmployers.aspx. Retrieved 2011-11-06.
- ^ "ePromos Is Expanding to St. Cloud, Minnesota! » Promotional Products & Marketing Blog". Blog.epromos.com. 2011-04-07. http://blog.epromos.com/epromos-news/epromos-is-expanding-to-st-cloud-minnesota/. Retrieved 2011-11-06.
- ^ Nicole Muehlhausen, BIO: Tom Petters, KSTP.com, September 24, 2008, Accessed October 8, 2008.
- ^ Tom Petters Resigns As Petters Group CEO, WCCO.com, September 29, 2008, Accessed October 8, 2008.
- ^ Hughes, Art (December 2, 2009). "UPDATE 2-Tom Petters found guilty of Ponzi scheme fraud". Reuters (Thomson Reuters). http://www.reuters.com/article/idUSN024978920091202. Retrieved December 10, 2009.
- City website
- St. Cloud Area Schools site
- Granite Country.com -- St. Cloud Area Visitor Information site
- St. Cloud Area Chamber of Commerce
- St. Cloud Neighborhood Coalition
- St. Cloud Times newspaper site
- St. Cloud Symphony Orchestra, performing concerts since 1975.
- St. Cloud Municipal Band, founded in 1887
- Saint Cloud travel guide from Wikitravel
Municipalities and communities of Benton County, Minnesota Cities Townships Unincorporated
‡This populated place also has portions in an adjacent county or counties
Municipalities and communities of Sherburne County, Minnesota Cities Townships Footnotes
‡This populated place also has portions in an adjacent county or counties
Municipalities and communities of Stearns County, MinnesotaCounty seat: St. Cloud Cities
Albany | Avon | Belgrade | Brooten‡ | Clearwater‡ | Cold Spring | Eden Valley‡ | Elrosa | Freeport | Greenwald | Holdingford | Kimball | Lake Henry | Meire Grove | Melrose | New Munich | Paynesville | Richmond | Rockville | Roscoe | Sartell‡ | Sauk Centre | Spring Hill | St. Anthony | St. Augusta | St. Cloud‡ | St. Joseph | St. Martin | St. Rosa | St. Stephen | Waite Park
Albany | Ashley | Avon | Brockway | Collegeville | Crow Lake | Crow River | Eden Lake | Fair Haven | Farming | Getty | Grove | Holding | Krain | Lake George | Lake Henry | Le Sauk | Luxemburg | Lynden | Maine Prairie | Melrose | Millwood | Munson | North Fork | Oak | Paynesville | Raymond | Sauk Centre | Spring Hill | St. Joseph | St. Martin | St. Wendel | Wakefield | Zion
‡This populated place also has portions in an adjacent county or counties
Rice, Minnesota St. Cloud
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