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Compton couldn't support large-scale agricultural business, but it did give the residents the opportunity to work the land for their families.

In the late 1940s, middle class blacks began moving into the area, mostly on the west side. One reason for this was Compton was close to Watts, where there was an established black population.

Lerner and Joseph Chartkoff Review of "Archaeological Investigations at the Breakfast Canyon Rockshelters, Death Valley National Monument, Inyo County, California: Shoshone Food Storage and Horticulture in the Southwestern Great Basin," by Robert M. Explaining Prehistoric Variation in the Abundance of Large Prey: A Zooarchaeological Analysis of Deer and Rabbit Hunting along the Pecho Coast of Central California. The Coleville and Bodie Hills NRCS Soil Inventory, Walker and Bridgeport, California: A Reevaluation of the Bodie Hills Obsidian Source (CA-MNO-4527) and Its Spatial and Chronological Use. Review of "Rock Camp Site: Archaeological Excavation of an Indian Campsite near Lake Arrowhead, San Bernardino Mountains," by Ruth Dee Simpson, Gerald A. Fredrickson; and "Archaeological Investigations on Pilot Ridge, Six Rivers National Forest," "Archaeological Investigations on South Fork Mountain, Six Rivers and Shasta-Trinity National Forests," and "Archaeological Investigations on Pilot Ridge: Results of the 1984 Field Season," by William R.

Review of "Analyses of South-Central Californian Shell Artifacts: Studies from Santa Cruz, Monterey, San Luis Obsipo, and Santa Barbara Counties," edited by Gary S. Review of "The Archaeology of Two Northern California Sites: Excavations at the Patrick Site (4-Butte-1)," by Joseph Chartkoff and Kerry Chartkoff, and "The Archaeology of the Hackney Site, Mariposa County, California," by Delmer E.

The rancho was subdivided and parcels were sold within the Californios of Alta California until the lands were ceded after the Mexican-American war in 1848.

[Northwest Research Obsidian Studies Laboratory - PDF].

Originally named Gibsonville, after one of the tract owners, it was later called Comptonville.

However, to avoid confusion with the Comptonville located in Yuba County, the name was shortened to Compton.

The ample residential lots of Richland Farms gave residents enough space to raise a family, and food to feed them, along with building a barn, and caring for livestock.

The farms attracted the black families who had begun migrating from the rural South in the 1950s, and there they found their 'home away from home'.

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