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May 24, 1992 | JOHN M. GLIONNA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
To the uneducated eye, the place known as the Harris archeological site looks like vintage San Diego backcountry--a chaparral and weed-choked slope of land reaching up from a north county riverbed. But to local archeologists, it represents a looking glass into the lives of the earliest people to inhabit the region--a gold mine of crude hand-carved tools and human remains about 15,000 years old. It is one of the most important archeological sites in the western United States, archeologists say.
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NEWS
May 24, 1992 | JOHN M. GLIONNA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
To the uneducated eye, the place known as the Harris archeological site looks like vintage San Diego backcountry--a chaparral and weed-choked slope of land reaching up from a north county riverbed. But to local archeologists, it represents a looking glass into the lives of the earliest people to inhabit the region--a gold mine of crude hand-carved tools and human remains about 15,000 years old. It is one of the most important archeological sites in the western United States, archeologists say.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 23, 1992 | JOHN M. GLIONNA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
To the uneducated eye, the place known as the Harris archeological site looks like vintage San Diego backcountry--a chaparral and weed-choked slope of land reaching up from a North County riverbed. But, to local archeologists, it represents a looking glass into the lives of the earliest people to inhabit the region as many as 15,000 years ago--a gold mine of crude hand-carved tools and ancient human remains.
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