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Sacramento County Ca Development And Redevelopment

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NEWS
April 8, 1990 | WILLIAM TROMBLEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In all of California, there is no more remarkable area than the Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta--1,100 square miles of waterways, rich agricultural lands and historic towns--where the Sacramento and San Joaquin rivers converge before emptying into San Francisco Bay. Some of the Delta has not changed in 100 years--small towns like Clarksburg or Isleton or Rio Vista on the Sacramento River south of the capital, for example, or the peaceful, empty islands that make up much of the Delta's land mass.
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NEWS
April 8, 1990 | WILLIAM TROMBLEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In all of California, there is no more remarkable area than the Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta--1,100 square miles of waterways, rich agricultural lands and historic towns--where the Sacramento and San Joaquin rivers converge before emptying into San Francisco Bay. Some of the Delta has not changed in 100 years--small towns like Clarksburg or Isleton or Rio Vista on the Sacramento River south of the capital, for example, or the peaceful, empty islands that make up much of the Delta's land mass.
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BUSINESS
February 11, 1990 | TOM FURLONG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In their eternal quest for open space and affordable homes, Californians are moving inland in larger numbers than ever before, sparking an unprecedented development boom all through the center of the state. While average single-family home prices have soared far beyond $200,000 and cooled sales in most coastal areas, affordable prices that are still well under $200,000 are turning rural towns from Tracy to Temecula into middle-class bedroom boom towns.
BUSINESS
February 11, 1990 | TOM FURLONG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In their eternal quest for open space and affordable homes, Californians are moving inland in larger numbers than ever before, sparking an unprecedented development boom all through the center of the state. While average single-family home prices have soared far beyond $200,000 and cooled sales in most coastal areas, affordable prices that are still well under $200,000 are turning rural towns from Tracy to Temecula into middle-class bedroom boom towns.
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