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September 17, 1990 | TOM GORMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Meet Laurence Peabody: rugged individualist by some standards, lawbreaker by others. He lives in this scrawny little hamlet along California 79, tucked beneath the eastern slopes of Palomar Mountain in northern San Diego County. On a six-acre knoll peppered with chaparral and manzanita, lilac and ribbonwood, he sleeps at night inside a weathered 1950s-vintage mobile home. He has no sewers or even a septic tank. Every day, he digs a hole next to a tree. Another day, another tree.
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NEWS
September 17, 1990 | TOM GORMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Meet Laurence Peabody: rugged individualist by some standards, lawbreaker by others. He lives in this scrawny little hamlet along California 79, tucked beneath the eastern slopes of Palomar Mountain in northern San Diego County. On a six-acre knoll peppered with chaparral and manzanita, lilac and ribbonwood, he sleeps at night inside a weathered 1950s-vintage mobile home. He has no sewers or even a septic tank. Every day, he digs a hole next to a tree. Another day, another tree.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 8, 1986 | MIRNA ALFONSO, Times Staff Writer
The San Diego County Zoning Administrator has conditionally approved a permit that will allow landlords of Diego's restaurants to build a parking lot across the street from the site of the new Diego's under construction in Solana Beach. The decision Friday was made amid controversy surrounding the land east of California 101 and north of Via de la Valle, owned by the Los Angeles-based Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railway Co.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 4, 1986 | MIRNA ALFONSO, Times Staff Writer
An issue that has raised strong protests from neighborhood residents--whether to allow the landlords of Diego's Restaurant in Solana Beach to build a parking lot on railroad property--will be decided today by a San Diego County zoning administrator. The parking lot is proposed for land that is across the street from Diego's and is owned by the Los Angeles-based Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railway Co.
NEWS
March 18, 1995 | LARRY GORDON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Rialto Mayor John Longville knows what he doesn't want built on the biggest piece of undeveloped land in his Inland Empire city. He does not want those 3,600 acres of scrubland and gravel quarries to become another anonymous suburb where garage doors dominate the landscape and residents must drive miles for a quart of milk. Instead, the city and Lytle Creek Land and Resources Inc.
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