California Pacific can refer to:
- California Pacific Railroad, a 19th century railroad company
- California Pacific University, a distance learning university
- California Pacific Computer Company, a defunct computer game publisher
- California Pacific Medical Center, a large campus of four hospitals in Northern California
- California Pacific Airlines, an airline to be based at KCRQ
- CalPac, a former division of Mesa Airlines
Other articles related to "california pacific, california":
... of college involved designing packaging and advertising materials for the California Pacific Computer Company ... games for the western market which was the main focus of California Pacific in its early days ... designed by Richard Garriott, all of which were published by the late California Pacific ...
... His boss secretly sent the sixteenth copy to California Pacific Computer Company, who proved interested enough to contact Garriott about purchasing the rights and publishing the game ... Garriott flew to California with his parents and signed a contract with California Pacific to give them the publishing rights ... California Pacific went bankrupt not long after the release of his next game, Ultima ...
... California Pacific Computer Company is a defunct software design company that published games and related software for the Apple II family of computers ... California Pacific is best known as the publisher of the first installment of Richard Garriott's popular Ultima game series, and for Super Invader, a Space Invaders clone voted the ...
... July 27, 1868 California Pacific Railroad completes track from Vallejo - Elmira via Suisun ... August 10, 1868 California Pacific completes Elmira - Dixon track, and reaches Sacramento in 1869/1870 ... Railroad incorporated in Vacaville to build line from California Pacific at Elmira to Vacaville ...
Famous quotes containing the words pacific and/or california:
“The principle of majority rule is the mildest form in which the force of numbers can be exercised. It is a pacific substitute for civil war in which the opposing armies are counted and the victory is awarded to the larger before any blood is shed. Except in the sacred tests of democracy and in the incantations of the orators, we hardly take the trouble to pretend that the rule of the majority is not at bottom a rule of force.”
—Walter Lippmann (18891974)
“Resorts advertised for waitresses, specifying that they must appear in short clothes or no engagement. Below a Gospel Guide column headed, Where our Local Divines Will Hang Out Tomorrow, was an account of spirited gun play at the Bon Ton. In Jeff Winneys California Concert Hall, patrons bucked the tiger under the watchful eye of Kitty Crawhurst, popular lady gambler.”
—Administration in the State of Colo, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)