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December 16, 1992 | PETER H. KING
And so, it is said, civilization is crossing the Tehachapi. On what today is a desolate brown patch south of Bakersfield, where cattle graze and dust blows, a whole new city soon will emerge--San Emidio, a planned community of 63,000 residents, 28,000 jobs, 10 schools and three golf courses. Rah. Kern County residents opposed to this project regard it as the most extreme extension yet of Los Angeles. "Don't let anyone fool you," one warned in a Times article Sunday.
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NEWS
December 16, 1992 | PETER H. KING
And so, it is said, civilization is crossing the Tehachapi. On what today is a desolate brown patch south of Bakersfield, where cattle graze and dust blows, a whole new city soon will emerge--San Emidio, a planned community of 63,000 residents, 28,000 jobs, 10 schools and three golf courses. Rah. Kern County residents opposed to this project regard it as the most extreme extension yet of Los Angeles. "Don't let anyone fool you," one warned in a Times article Sunday.
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NEWS
December 13, 1992 | MARK ARAX, TIMES STAFF WRITER
If California has a Mason-Dixon Line, it is here at the foot of the Tehachapi, where the sprawl of Los Angeles surrenders to the alfalfa and cotton fields of the heartland. Grapevine, a gas and food stop, has long straddled the divide between south and north, city and farm. But the line is no longer distinct. The 1980s saw a small community of L.A. expatriates take hold here, living in Bakersfield and commuting two hours to jobs in the Southland.
NEWS
December 13, 1992 | MARK ARAX, TIMES STAFF WRITER
If California has a Mason-Dixon Line, it is here at the foot of the Tehachapi, where the sprawl of Los Angeles surrenders to the alfalfa and cotton fields of the heartland. Grapevine, a gas and food stop, has long straddled the divide between south and north, city and farm. But the line is no longer distinct. The 1980s saw a small community of L.A. expatriates take hold here, living in Bakersfield and commuting two hours to jobs in the Southland.
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