California, the Last Frontier

By Robert Durrenberger; G. Etzel Pearcy et al. | Go to book overview

5
One California -- or Many Californias?

Resolved by the Senate and Assembly of the State of California, jointly, That the Legislature of the State of California respectfully requests the Congress of the United States to grant its consent, pursuant to Section 3 of Article IV of the United States Constitution, to the formation of two new states within the State of California effective on submission to, and approval by, the Congress of a Constitution for each of the new states, the dividing line between the two new states to be as follows:

Beginning at the intersection of the boundary of the County of Ventura with the Pacific Ocean; thence northerly along said last mentioned boundary to the point at which it intersects with the boundary of the County of Kern; thence easterly along the southern boundary of the County of Kern to the point at which such boundary intersects with the boundary of the County of San Bernardino; thence northerly along the eastern boundary of the County of Kern to the point at which it intersects with the County of Inyo; and thence easterly along the common boundary of the County of Inyo and the County of San Bernardino to the point at which it intersects with the eastern boundary of the State of California; and be it further

Resolved , That the Secretary of the Senate be hereby directed to transmit copies of this resolution to the President and Vice President of the United States, to the Speaker of the House of Representatives, and to each Senator and Representative from California in the Congress of the United States.1

____________________
1
California Legislature, Senate, 1967 General Session.

-59-

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