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August 15, 1995 | GEORGE DOHRMANN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The new wave in Southern California public golf is not an oversized driver, a cross-handed putting grip or even Payne Stewart's Oakland Raider plus-fours. It is high-class, high-cost courses, which are squeezing many golfers into a tight and vulnerable spot. According to estimates by the Southern California Golf Assn., 11 public courses have been built since 1990, with an average weekday greens fee of about $58, all but one including mandatory use of a cart.
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SPORTS
August 15, 1995 | GEORGE DOHRMANN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The new wave in Southern California public golf is not an oversized driver, a cross-handed putting grip or even Payne Stewart's Oakland Raider plus-fours. It is high-class, high-cost courses, which are squeezing many golfers into a tight and vulnerable spot. According to estimates by the Southern California Golf Assn., 11 public courses have been built since 1990, with an average weekday greens fee of about $58, all but one including mandatory use of a cart.
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BUSINESS
July 6, 1997
An article on American Golf Corp. ("Greener Pastures: Golf Firm Moves to Cash In on New Interest in Sport," May 8) initiated a response ("Public Agencies Made Golf Affordable," Letters, May 25) from Craig Kessler, public affairs chairman, Southern California, Public Links Golf Assn. I would appreciate the opportunity to respond to Mr. Kessler's comments. AGC assists golf course owners in ensuring that golfers of all skill levels and backgrounds have numerous opportunities to enjoy the game of golf.
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