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Jsm Construction

June 11, 2002 | A Times staff writer
Construction is underway on two apartment buildings of a three-building complex with 122 units being developed in downtown Santa Monica by JSM Construction. Located on 6th Street between Colorado Avenue and Broadway, the two buildings will each include 48 one- and two-bedroom apartments to be rented at market rates. A third building, still in the approval phase, will have 26 units, said Wade Killefer of Killefer Flammang Architects.
October 11, 2003 | From Times Staff Writers
The Los Angeles Community Redevelopment Agency has approved plans for an $8-million residential and commercial project near North Hollywood's Metro Rail subway station, reinforcing the city's effort to establish transit-oriented projects. The mixed-use development, approved by agency commissioners Thursday, would consist of a six-story building with 78 residential apartments and 2,744 square feet of ground-floor retail space at 11049 McCormick St.
May 1, 2001 | Bob Howard
Los Angeles-based Hanover Financial Co. will build 96 apartments in Santa Monica on two parcels the company has acquired. Hanover, which already has 200 apartment units under development in Santa Monica, expects to begin construction on its newest apartments this year and complete them in early 2003. The project will include two buildings of 48 units each and approximately 3,000 square feet of retail space, at 1536 and 1540 6th St.
July 25, 2000
* Los Angeles County signed a 10-year, $34-million lease for 164,500 square feet of office space at CT Realty Corp.'s Chatsworth Business Park at 21415 and 21615 Plummer St. in Chatsworth. The county Department of Public Social Services will occupy the space, according to Dave Ball, vice president of development for Newport Beach-based CT Realty. Ball said four of the department's programs will be moving to Chatsworth from their current locations in Panorama City and Canoga Park.
January 29, 2004 | Roger Vincent, Times Staff Writer
A tower is rising in low-rise NoHo. Construction will begin today on a 15-story apartment building in North Hollywood that will be the tallest residential tower in the San Fernando Valley when it is completed next year. The $43-million NoHo Tower being developed by JSM Construction Inc. will include 191 apartments and 17,000 square feet of shops on the ground floor at Lankershim Boulevard and Cumpston Street, across from the Red Line subway station.
February 8, 2008 | Bob Pool, Times Staff Writer
The first house built in the eastern corner of the San Fernando Valley sure has gotten around in the last 125 years or so. Legend says the tiny clapboard bungalow -- built in the 1880s in Storm Lake, Iowa -- was carefully dismantled and carried 1,700 miles west by owner Wilson Weddington after he decided to move his family someplace warmer. It is said to have been reassembled in 1891, next to a barley field near the tiny Valley farming area then called Toluca.
May 22, 2001
Law firm McCutchen, Doyle, Brown & Enersen renewed its lease and expanded its space by one-half to occupy a total of 76,470 square feet in KPMG Tower at 355 S. Grand Ave. in Los Angeles. The 10-year lease is valued at approximately $25 million. Clay W. Hammerstein and Stephen L. Bay of Insignia/ESG represented the tenant. Landlord Maguire Partners was represented in-house by Tony Morales and Pat McRoskey. Regent Properties Inc.
September 13, 2007 | Martha Groves, Times Staff Writer
A Santa Monica-based firm seeking to develop a choice 10-acre property next to the West Los Angeles Veterans Affairs medical complex has proposed three high-density options that are meeting with stiff opposition from community leaders and elected officials. The property, now the West Los Angeles U.S. Army Reserve Center, is on the southeast corner of Wilshire Boulevard and Federal Avenue.
October 27, 2005 | Amanda Covarrubias, Times Staff Writer
A decade ago, North Hollywood was struggling. One of the oldest districts in the San Fernando Valley, the area had gained such a reputation for crime and blight that some well-heeled neighborhoods on the edges of North Hollywood actually got the city to change their names. Then the Northridge earthquake left dozens of aging storefronts in the business district destroyed. Today, North Hollywood is very much on the rise -- and many credit the revitalization to the Red Line.
June 1, 2005 | Lynne Heffley, Times Staff Writer
The wild pop of color and pattern is difficult to miss, blazing from the exterior of a new apartment building where balconies frame geometric designs in interlocking red, black, ochre and white tiles. In the building's lobby, visible through glass, the design repeats, floor to ceiling.
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