Buffalo–Exchange Street station
Buffalo–Exchange Street is an Amtrak station in Buffalo, New York. It was built by the New York Central Railroad; the station serves six Amtrak trains daily: two daily Empire Service round trips and one Maple Leaf round trip. The station is two blocks away from the Erie Canal Harbor and Seneca stations on the Buffalo Metro Rail light rail line, it is close to the First Niagara Center. There is daily Coach USA bus service at the station, operating between Buffalo Metropolitan Transportation Center and Jamestown, New York, via Dunkirk and Fredonia, serving the communities along the southeast shore of Lake Erie. There have been four New York Central Railroad stations on Exchange Street in Buffalo, the third of, built in 1880, its importance declined after Buffalo Central Terminal opened in 1929, it was closed on November 13, 1935. Planning for the current structure began in 1949. New York funded the station as being part of the Skyway construction; the total cost was $7 million. The station opened on August 2, 1952.
The station served 21 New York Central and Toronto and Buffalo Railway trains daily. The double track station had two side platforms connected by an overhead walkway. However, passenger rail service was soon in steep decline. In 1961, the New York Central Railroad ceased passenger operations to Niagara Falls, the station building was closed, though some trains continued to stop at the platforms for a brief time. On October 29, 1978, Amtrak routed the Niagara Rainbow through Niagara Falls, restoring service there and to downtown Buffalo. One old platform was reused immediately; the line was reduced to single track and the second platform was abandoned. In September 2016, the station building was temporarily closed due to a partial collapse during heavy rains; the platforms remain open for passengers. Beginning in 2016, there were proposals to replace the station with either a station at Canalside or at Buffalo Central Terminal as part of that building's restoration; the downtown location - close to the current Exchange Street location - was chosen because of its proximity to the central business district, though public opinion favored the Buffalo Central Terminal site.
Supporters of the latter site alleged that the selection was made for political favors rather than on the merits of the downtown site. On April 17, 2017, a panel including Buffalo mayor Byron Brown approved the downtown location, voting 11 in favor, 4 opposed, 1 abstaining; the New York State Department of Transportation awarded a $27.7 million design-build contract in December 2018, with completion expected in Fall 2020. The station has one low-level side platform on the north side of the tracks. Buffalo-Exchange Street – Amtrak Buffalo – Exchange Street Amtrak Station Buffalo-Exchange Street
Buffalo Public Schools
Buffalo Public Schools serves 34,000 students in Buffalo, New York, the second largest city in the state of New York. It operates nearly 70 facilities; the Buffalo Public School System was started in 1838, 13 years after the completion of the Erie Canal and only 6 years after the 1832 incorporation of the City of Buffalo. Buffalo was the first city in the state of New York to have a free public education system supported by local taxes. Although New York City had a free public education system prior to 1838, NYC obtained additional funding through private donations and sources. Buffalo Public Schools' first Superintendent of Schools, Oliver Gray Steele, was a prominent and successful business man. From Connecticut, Steele relocated to Buffalo in 1827, he held three different terms as Superintendent between 1838 and 1852, during which twelve new elementary facilities were built, bringing the total to 15 elementary buildings. A building for a dedicated high school was purchased during this time.
Steele is credited as being the "Father of the Public Schools of Buffalo" as his reorganization of the schools in Buffalo enabled children to have access to a free public education. Over 35 people have held the position of Superintendent of Buffalo Public Schools since that time. Previous assignment and reason for departure denoted in parentheses Mr. Oliver G. Steele – 1838-1839 Mr. Silas Kingsley – 1839-1841 Mr. Samuel Caldwell – 1841-1844 Mr. Elias S. Hawley – 1843-1845 Mr. Oliver Steele – 1845-1846 Mr. Daniel Bowen – 1846-1847 Mr. Elias Hawley – 1847-1849 Mr. Daniel Bowen – 1849-1850 Mr. Henry K. Veile – 1850-1851 Mr. Oliver Steele – 1851-1852 Mr. Victor M. Rice – 1852-1854 Mr. Ephraim F. Cook – 1854-1858 Mr. Joseph Warren – 1858-1860 Mr. Sanford B. Hunt – 1860-1862 Mr. John B. Sackett – 1862-1864 Mr. Henry D. Garvin – 1864-1866 Mr. John S. Fosdick – 1866-1868 Mr. Samuel Slade – 1868-1870 Mr. Thomas Lathrop – 1870-1872 Mr. Joseph Larned – 1872-1874 Mr. William S. Rice – 1874-1878 Mr. Christopher G. Fox – 1878-1882 Mr. James F. Crooker – 1882-1891 Mr. William H. Love – 1891-1892 Mr. Henry P. Emerson – 1892-1918 Mr. Ernest C. Hartwell – 1918-1935 Mr. Robert T. Bapst – 1935-1950 Mr. Benjamin Willis – 1950-1952 Mr. Parmer L. Ewing – 1952-1957 Mr. Joseph Manch – 1957-1975 Mr. Eugene T. Reville – 1975-1989 Mr. Albert Thompson – 1989-1996 Dr. James Harris – 1996-2000 Mrs. Marian V. Cañedo – 2000-2004 Mrs. Yvonne Hargrave – 2004-2005 Dr. James A. Williams – 2005-2011 Ms. Amber M. Dixon – 2011-2012 Dr. Pamela C. Brown – 2012-2014 Mr. Donald A. Oglivie – 2014-2015 The Board of Education of the Buffalo City School District is the policy-making body for the Buffalo Public Schools, as provided by the Constitution of the State of New York, is under the general supervision of the New York State Education Department.
The board consists of 9 members elected by popular vote of District residents. Dr. Barbara Seals Nevergold – President/Member-at-Large Ms. Sharon Belton-Cottman – Vice President of Executive Affairs/Ferry District Representative Dr. Theresa Harris-Tigg – Vice President of Student Achievement/East District Representative Ms. Hope Jay – North District Representative Ms. Jennifer Mecozzi – West District Representative Mr. Louis Petrucci – Park District Representative Ms. Patti Bowers Pierce – Member-at-Large Mr. Larry Quinn – Member-at-Large Ms. Paulette Woods – Central District Representative Ms. Lyndette Felez – Student Representative Dr. Kriner Cash – Superintendent of Schools Ms. Anne Botticelli – Chief Academic Officer Vacant – Chief Operations Officer Dr. Darren J. Brown – Chief of Staff Mr. Nathaniel Kuzma - General Counsel Ms. Genelle E. Morris – Chief Information Officer Mr. Sanjay Giles – Chief Technology Officer Dr. Will Keresztes – Chief of Intergovernmental Affairs and Community Engagement Mr. Anibal Soler, Jr.
– Associate Superintendent of Strategic Alignment & Innovation Ms. Jamie Warren – Associate Superintendent of Human Resources Mr. Sabatino Cimato – Associate Superintendent of School Leadership Ms. Mary Jo Conrad – Associate Superintendent of School Leadership Mrs. Darlene Jesonowski – Associate Superintendent of School Leadership Mr. James G. Weimer – Associate Superintendent of School Leadership Ms. Casandra Wright – Associate Superintendent of School Leadership Dr. Eric Rosser – Associate Superintendent of Student Support Services Dr. Fatima Morrell – Assistant Superintendent of Curriculum, Assessment & Leadership Dr. Mary Pauly – Assistant Superintendent of Special Education Mr. Aubrey T. Lloyd III – Director of Athletics Except where noted, all schools serve Grades PreK-8 Except where noted, all schools serve Grades 5-12 Except where noted, all schools serve Grades 9-12 The Buffalo Public School System boasts the most exceptional academically performing high school in Western New York, the City Honors School at Fosdick-Masten Park, recognized as one of the most exceptional high schools in the United S
Buffalo Metropolitan Transportation Center
The Buffalo Metropolitan Transportation Center is located on the southeast corner of North Division and Ellicott Streets in Downtown Buffalo, New York. The transportation center is open 24 hours daily. Managed by the Niagara Frontier Transportation Authority, which uses the transit center as its headquarters, it operates as a major transportation hub for a number of NFTA Metro bus routes, as well as inter-city bus services, its location is of importance in that this terminal is the first or last stop in the United States on the busy Toronto-New York City bus corridor in the United States. The closest two Canadian bus stations are Fort Erie or the more served Niagara Falls Transit Terminal at Bridge and Erie Streets in downtown Niagara Falls, Ontario. Built in 1977, the architectural firm of CannonDesign created a terminal, a "pleasant and exciting space to experience, with views of travelers and the city beyond afforded by comparatively large areas of glazing", it replaced an older Greyhound Station, located at 672 Main Street, near Tupper.
After the Main Street station had closed, it became a police station for the Buffalo Theater District, is used as the Alleyway Theatre Aside from the transportation center being the main offices for the Niagara Frontier Transportation Authority and the Buffalo area base office for Greyhound Lines, Inc. there are a number of service based businesses for passengers and employees of the terminal. A Tim Hortons coffee shop, which replaced Craig and Craig Twin Bakery and the previous NFTA Metro information kiosk in November 2013 NFTA Transit Police sub-station soda and other vending machines taxi stand for Buffalo Taxi ServiceIn the past, Hardee's and Burger King had an outlet in the terminal, turned into a "Travelers Cafe", both operated by Greyhound Lines; the space for the restaurant had been converted into an indoor waiting area for passengers waiting for local bus service at the corner of North Division and Ellicott. It has since been closed; the NFTA presently uses the area for storage. Additionally, a gift shop existed for a number of years, but has been vacated and renovated into a larger office area for the NFTA Transit Police sub-station.
Buffalo to Batavia, Geneva, Binghamton, New York City Buffalo to Batavia, Syracuse, Binghamton, New York City Buffalo to Batavia, Syracuse, Schenectady, Springfield, Boston Buffalo to Erie, Cleveland Buffalo to Fort Erie, Niagara Falls, St. Catharines, Burlington, Toronto Buffalo to Lackawanna, Dunkirk, SUNY Fredonia, Cassadaga, Jamestown Buffalo to East Aurora, Machias, Franklinville, Olean Buffalo to Toronto Buffalo to Rochester, NY, Syracuse, NY, New York City Buffalo to Philadelphia and Washington, DC Buffalo to New York City, NY Buffalo to Fort Erie, Niagara Falls, St. Catharines, Toronto Buffalo to Batavia, Geneva, Binghamton, New York City Buffalo to Batavia, Syracuse, Binghamton, New York City Buffalo to Springville, Olean, DuBois Buffalo to Dunkirk, Youngstown, Wooster, Mansfield and Cincinnati. Route 40 Niagara Falls at gate 14. Route 1 William at gate 17 or 18. Route 2 Clinton at gate 17 or 18. Route 4 Broadway at gate 19 or 20. Board on Ellicott Street at North Division Street Route 6 Sycamore Route 8 Main Route 14 Abbott Route 16 South Park Route 24 Genesee Route 36 Hamburg Board on North Division Street at Ellicott Street Route 3 Grant Route 5 Niagara/Kenmore Route 11 Colvin Route 15 Seneca Route 20 Elmwood Route 25 Delaware Route 60 Niagara Falls Express Route 74 Boston Express Route 76 Lotus Bay Express Route 204 Buffalo Airport-Downtown Express Nearly all buses operating into Downtown Buffalo come within a short walk of the transportation center.
In the part of 1999, proposals were made for an updating of the terminal, including a new shopping area and updated passenger waiting area for NFTA Metro passengers, as well as intercity bus passengers. The Buffalo News continued stories on this, as well as progress made on the possible creation of an intermodal transportation facility on the site of the Buffalo War Memorial Auditorium or at Buffalo Central Terminal linking Amtrak Trains with intercity buses, local buses "under one roof" in a style similar to the William F. Walsh Regional Transportation Center partway across the state in Syracuse, New York. Coach Canada Coach USA Greyhound Lines Mega Bus NeOn Bus Niagara Frontier Transportation Authority
The Buffalo News
The Buffalo News is the daily newspaper of the Buffalo–Niagara Falls metropolitan area, located at 1 News Plaza in Downtown Buffalo, New York. The paper is owned by Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway, it was for decades the only newspaper owned by that company. The News was founded in 1873 by Sr. as a Sunday paper. In 1880, it began publishing daily editions as well, in 1914, it became an inversion of its original existence by publishing Monday to Saturday, with no publication on Sunday. During most of its life, the News was known as The Buffalo Evening News. A gentleman's agreement between the Evening News and the Buffalo Courier-Express meant that the Evening News would be evening-only, the Courier-Express would be morning-only; until 1977, the News did not publish on Sundays because of the agreement, its weekend edition appeared on Saturday evening. The Butler family owned the Evening News until 1977, when longtime owner and publisher Katherine Butler, granddaughter of the founder and left no heirs.
The Evening News properties were placed in a blind trust, which sold the Evening News to Berkshire Hathaway. The new owners began publishing on Sunday mornings. After a period of financial decline, the Courier-Express published its last issue on September 19, 1982; the Evening News shortened its name to The Buffalo News and became an all-day newspaper, publishing two editions seven days a week. On October 1, 2006, the News announced it would abandon its evening edition that month; the Buffalo News had published three morning editions which appear online at BuffaloNews.com, reaching over 400,000 readers, across eight counties each day. These separate editions were eliminated in 2018 and consolidated into a single Final edition, in response to a newsprint shortage; the News Designated Market Area had the largest adult population in Upstate New York. Counties in total circulation area: New York - Allegheny, Chautauqua, Erie, Livingston, Niagara, Steuben, Wyoming; the newspaper founded and owned the WBEN television and radio stations, which are now WIVB, WBEN, WYRK and WTSS, respectively.
The radio stations are now owned by separate companies, but in 2014, WIVB came back under partial coownership, with the News when Buffett's Media General merged with the WIVB parent company, LIN Media. The online version of The Buffalo News operates under a soft paywall allowing a limited number of page views per week. All Buffalo Bills-related content, branded as "BN Blitz," is behind a hard paywall. Journalists for The Buffalo News and The Buffalo Evening News have won four Pulitzer Prizes: In 1958, Bruce Shanks received the Editorial Cartooning award for his August 10, 1957 piece, "The Thinker", detailing union corruption. In 1961, Edgar May received the Local Reporting award for his series, "Our Costly Dilemma," concerning the need for reform of New York State's welfare system; the series touched off debates about welfare reform nationwide. In 1990, Tom Toles brought the News its second Editorial Cartooning award, for his work throughout the year. In 2015, Adam Zyglis won the Pulitzer Prize for Editorial Cartooning for using, in the committee's citation, "strong images to connect with readers while conveying layers of meaning in few words".
News journalists have been finalists for three other Pulitzer Prizes, but did not win: Toles and, James Heaney. Other journalists who won awards include Richard J. Burke, who in 1972 won the New York State Associated Press Award for his series of articles about bicycling around Western New York. Edward H. Butler - Publisher, 1880 - 1914: founder Edward H. Butler Jr. - Publisher, 1914 - 1956: son of Butler Sr James H. Righter - Publisher, 1956 - 1971 Kate M. Robinson Butler - Publisher, 1971 - 1974: wife of Butler Jr Henry Z. Urban - Publisher, 1974 - 1983 Stanford Lipsey - Publisher, 1983 - 2013 Alfred H. Kirchhofer - Editor, 1956 - 1966 Paul E. Neville - Editor, 1966 - 1969 Murray B. Light - Editor, 1979 - 1999 Margaret M. Sullivan - Editor, 1999 - 2012 Michael K. Connelly - Editor, 2012-present Warren T. Colville - Publisher, 2013-presentOnly three members of the Butler family were publishers. Official website
Buffalo City Hall
Buffalo City Hall is the seat for municipal government in the City of Buffalo, New York. Located at 65 Niagara Square, the 32-story Art Deco building was completed in 1931 by Dietel, Wade & Jones; the 378-foot-tall building is one of the largest and tallest municipal buildings in the United States and is one of the tallest buildings in Western New York. It was designed by chief architect John Wade with the assistance of George Dietel; the friezes were sculpted by the sculpture executed by Rene Paul Chambellan. The foyer features a bronze tablet honoring Mayor Roesch, created in 1937 by regional sculptor, William Ehrich. Buffalo City Hall was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1999. In 1851, the city bought the property at the northwest corner of Church and Franklin streets in Buffalo to be used for the Mayor's office and other city offices. On this site, constructed between 1871 and 1875, the city built a monumental granite structure designed by Rochester architect Andrew Jackson Warner.
The building, now known as the County and City Hall, featured three floors and a large, seven-story clock tower. It held offices for the City of Erie County. In 1920, the Buffalo Common Council decided, in light of the fact that the population of the city had quadrupled since the construction of County and City Hall forty-five years earlier, that a new building was needed to house the city government of Buffalo. Niagara Square was chosen as it is one of the central components of Joseph Ellicott's original plan of 1804, laid out for the city of Buffalo. From this location, one can see the waterways of Lake Erie and the shores of Ontario in Canada as well as the rest of downtown Buffalo. On September 16, 1929, construction of the new City Hall began and the building was completed on November 10, 1931 with the dedication taking place the following summer, on July 1, 1932, commemorating the city's Centennial celebration; when the new City Hall opened and the city offices moved to the present building, the former 1875 County and City Hall became Erie County court offices and was used to hold important city records.
The former county and city hall was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1976. City Hall was built by the John W. Cowper Company, the same firm who built the Statler Hotel and the Buffalo Athletic Club on Niagara Square; the cost of building City Hall was $6,851,546.85 including the architect's fees, making it one of the costliest city halls in the country. City Hall was Buffalo's tallest building from its construction until 1970 when One Seneca Tower was built. City Hall has 32 stories; the total floor area is 566,313 square feet and the footprint of the site on Niagara Square is 71,700 square feet. There are 1,520 windows from the first to the 25th floor. A practical design feature is. There are four to the 25th floor. Curtis Elevator Company furnished the first elevators, with additional elevators supplied by Otis Elevator Company. There are 5,400 electrical switches and 21 motor driven ventilation fans. 110 miles of copper wire weighing 43 tons, 47 miles or 180 tons of conduit pipe, serve the building, as well as 26 miles or five car loads of underfoot conduit.
There are either 138 or 143 clocks regulated by a master clock in the basement and 37 fire alarm stations distributed throughout the building. It was equipped with 375 telephones and a master switchboard. External illumination was provided from dusk to midnight by 369 flood lights with an average candlepower of 350. City Hall was designed and built with a non-powered air-conditioning system, taking advantage of strong prevailing winds from Lake Erie. Large vents were placed on the west side of the building to catch wind, which would travel down ducts to beneath the basement, to be cooled by the ground; this cooled air was vented throughout the building. Winds off the lake were strong enough to power air through this system. In the summer of 2006, Buffalo City Hall started undergoing renovations from the 13th floor all the way to the top as the flood lights were replaced. Renovations were completed by 2009. List of tallest buildings in Buffalo City of Buffalo Historic American Buildings Survey No.
NY-6033, "Buffalo City Hall, 65 Niagara Square, Erie County, NY", 27 photos, 15 data pages, 2 photo caption pages Buffalo As an Architectural Museum: Buffalo City Hall
Buffalo, New York parks system
The public parks and parkways system of Buffalo, New York was designed by Frederick Law Olmsted and Calvert Vaux between 1868 and 1896. It was inspired in large part by the parkland and squares of Paris, France, it includes the parks and circles within the Cazenovia Park–South Park System and Delaware Park–Front Park System, both listed on the National Register of Historic Places and maintained by the Buffalo Olmsted Parks Conservancy. Bennett Place Cazenovia Park Day's Park The Park The Front The Parade Masten Place Riverside Park South Park The Terrace Bidwell Parkway Chapin Parkway Fillmore Avenue Humboldt Parkway Lincoln Parkway South Side Parkway Porter Avenue Red Jacket Parkway The Avenue Agassiz Place Bidwell Place Ferry Circle Chapin Place Woodside Circle McKinley Circle Soldier's Place The Circle Buffalo and Erie County Botanical Gardens, located within South Park. Buffalo Olmsted Parks Conservancy Olmsted and Vaux in Buffalo, New York "Municipal Parks and City Planning: Frederick Law Olmsted's Buffalo Park and Parkway System" by Francis R. Kowsky, reprinted with permission from the Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians, March 1987.
The Best Planned City, an online film about Frederick Law Olmsted and the Buffalo Park System New York Heritage - Buffalo Olmsted Parks postcards and stereoviews
Canisius College is a private Jesuit college in Buffalo, New York. It is named after St. Peter Canisius. One of 28 Jesuit institutions in the nation, Canisius offers more than 100 undergraduate majors and minors and around 34 master's and certificate programs. "Canisius" has its roots in the Jesuit community that arose from disputed ownership of St. Louis Church in Buffalo in 1851. Rev. Lucas Caveng, a German Jesuit, along with 19 families from St. Louis Church, founded St. Michael's Church on Washington St; the college followed for serving sons of German immigrants, along with the high school in 1870, first at 434 Ellicott St. and next to St. Michael's. In 1913 construction of the Old Main building at 2001 Main St. was completed. The early presidents of the college were German Jesuits. Canisius offers more than 100 majors and special programs; the college is accredited by the Middle States Association Commission on Higher Education, the National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education, the Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business.
In fall 2009, Canisius College introduced a new major in Animal Behavior and Conservation. Other new majors include Creative Writing and Wellness, Journalism. With the George E. Schreiner'43, MD, Pre-Medical Center as an asset, the college caters to the biological and health science fields and holds close relationships with both the University at Buffalo School of Medicine and the Lake Erie College of Osteopathic Medicine. Canisius has on campus about 90 clubs and organizations, vetted by the Undergraduate Student Association and its Senators. Program offerings include the Best of Buffalo series, Fusion game nights, the Fall Semi-Formal, the Canisius Royals competition, the Mass of the Holy Spirit with Fall BBQ and Bonfire, Griffin Week, Griff Fest. With a growing student population in its colleges, Buffalo has begun offering free Canal-side concerts, along with "Shakespeare in the Park", the Polish Broadway Market, Silo City "Boom Days", Dyngus Day; the college sponsors 20 NCAA Division 1 Athletic teams and is a member of the Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference as well as the Atlantic Hockey Conference.
Men's sports include baseball, ice hockey, golf. Women's sports include softball; the Golden Griffins compete in the NCAA Division I and are members of the Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference for most sports, except for men's ice hockey which competes in the Atlantic Hockey Association. In 2013, the men's ice hockey team won its first Atlantic Hockey Championship, earning a bid to the NCAA Tournament. In 2008, Canisius men's lacrosse won the MAAC tournament and earned its first bid to the NCAA Men's Lacrosse Championship tournament; the Women's Lacrosse team won MAAC Championships four years in a row. The 2008 Baseball team won its first regular season MAAC championship, with a 41-13 season, the following year made its first appearance in the MAAC Championship game. In 2013, the team received its first bid to the NCAA tournament; the Canisius College softball team won the 2009 Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference tournament for its 3rd consecutive title, marking the team's 11th trip to the NCAA tournament in 15 years.
In its rivalry with Niagara University Canisius won the Canal Cup two of the first three years. Intramural sports are offered for students and staff. Canisius' mascot is the Golden Griffin; the college adopted the griffin as a mascot in 1932, after Charles A. Brady wrote a story in a Canisius publication honoring Buffalo's centennial year as a city. Brady wrote about Jesuit-educated explorer Rene-Robert LaSalle's Le Griffon, built in Buffalo; the griffin was first used on the La Salle medal in 1932 and from there spread to the college newspaper and sports teams. According to GoGriffs.com, the griffin is a "legendary creature with the body and back legs of a lion. It represents values such as courage, boldness and strength befitting students and athletes alike; the College was the first home field of the Buffalo All-Americans of the early National Football League. Around 1917 Buffalo manager Barney Lepper signed a lease for the team to play their home games at Canisius College; the All-Americans played games at Canisius before relocating to Bison Stadium in 1924.
Canisius College's fraternities and sororities are overseen by the Canisius College Office of Student Life. The three college-approved Greek organizations on campus are the Lambda chapter of the fraternity Sigma Phi Epsilon, the sorority Phi Sigma Sigma, the professional organization Alpha Kappa Psi. There is a Classics Club which fosters interest in the study of ancient Greek and Roman history and culture; the club fosters the Jesuit value of a Classical education, as well as cura personalis. Canisius College is the Reserve Officer Training Corps hub for Western New York; the Golden Griffin Battalion is composed of students from Canisius, University at Buffalo, Hilbert College, D'Youville College, Daemen College, Medaille College, Buffalo State College, Erie Community College. Canisius earned the 22nd spot in the top tier of U. S. News & World Report's 2017 rankings of America's Best Regional Universities – North. U. S. News ranked Canisius thirteenth in the 2016 "Great Schools, Great Prices" listing among regional universities in the North.
Canisius earned th