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Laguna Niguel Ca Contracts

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 27, 1995 | FRANK MESSINA
The city will share its animal shelter with Laguna Niguel if the City Council approves a one-year deal today. Under the contract, which was approved by Laguna Niguel last week, most costs of running the shelter would be split by the two cities based on population. As the larger city, Mission Viejo would pay 62% and Laguna Niguel about 38% of the expected $540,000 annual operating costs, officials said. Laguna Niguel has agreed to expand the shelter by building 16 additional dog kennels.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 18, 2000 | Tami Min, (949) 574-4204
City Council members tonight will discuss a $54,000 contract with PCR Service Corp. to help the city prepare an environmental report for an improvement project at George White Elementary School's ball field. Council members also will consider a $48,000 agreement with the Irvine-based company to help prepare documents for the Alicia Skate and Soccer Park. Those documents are part of an effort to comply with the state Environmental Quality Act.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 25, 1993 | GEOFF BOUCHER
A Rancho Cucamonga company has been awarded the contract for the long-awaited Laguna Niguel senior citizen center. The groundbreaking for the multipurpose facility will be June 17, city officials have announced. Contractor Martin J. Jaska Inc. was selected last week by unanimous vote of the City Council, acting as the Community Services District. It submitted the lowest construction bid of $2.8 million. The 14,060-square-foot center will cost $3.3 million.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 5, 1995 | FRANK MESSINA
A $1.3-million contract to beautify street medians at several locations in the city has been awarded by the City Council. Tracy & Ryder Landscape of Rancho Santa Margarita underbid its nearest competitor by less than $10,000 in the contract awarded Monday. The median improvements have been a project since the city incorporated in 1989.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 27, 1991 | LEN HALL and FRANK MESSINA
Citing rising county fees, six South County communities are rethinking their contracts with the Orange County Sheriff's Department for police protection. The fast-growing cities of Mission Viejo, Laguna Niguel, Dana Point, San Juan Capistrano and the soon-to-be-incorporated communities of Laguna Hills and Lake Forest have banded together to hire a consultant to analyze the costs of law enforcement alternatives.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 17, 1992 | BOB ELSTON
The city will be implementing its first curbside recycling program for most residents beginning early next year. A citywide contract was awarded this summer to Solag, a major waste removal company that serves much of Orange County, to pick up of both recyclable and non-recyclable garbage. On Feb. 15, Solag will begin distributing two plastic waste containers to homes, said Solveig Darner, community liaison in Laguna Niguel.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 7, 1995 | FRANK MESSINA
City officials are nearing an agreement with Laguna Niguel to share space and services at the city animal shelter. City Manager Dan Joseph said a contract could be ironed out in about a month that would split the cost of running the facility. "I'm pretty optimistic about settling this soon," Joseph said. Money issues have been mostly settled with negotiations focusing on "more legalese and insurance questions," he said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 22, 1993 | GEOFF BOUCHER
The city will be the first in Orange County to use a private contractor for street maintenance--a move officials said will eventually save as much as $170,000 annually--after the City Council's vote Tuesday night to turn away from county-employed crews. Everything from repairing potholes to installing sidewalks to emergency debris cleanup will be handled by the Santa Ana-based Charles Abbott Associates after July 1.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 1, 1990 | LESLIE EARNEST
To serve a ballooning population that now has "minimal" police protection, a public safety committee will recommend to the City Council today that Laguna Niguel contract with the Orange County Sheriff's Department, Councilman James F. Krembas said. Since 1977, the population of Laguna Niguel has swelled from 9,000 to 45,000 with little change in police protection, Krembas said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 5, 1994 | RICHARD CORE
An experiment in hiring a private company to maintain streets has proven more successful than anticipated, saving the city an estimated $360,000 in the first year and providing more efficient service, officials told the City Council this week. Like many new South County cities, Laguna Niguel previously contracted with the county to provide street maintenance services. Last June, the city became the county's first to contract the services with a private firm.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 27, 1995 | FRANK MESSINA
The city will share its animal shelter with Laguna Niguel if the City Council approves a one-year deal today. Under the contract, which was approved by Laguna Niguel last week, most costs of running the shelter would be split by the two cities based on population. As the larger city, Mission Viejo would pay 62% and Laguna Niguel about 38% of the expected $540,000 annual operating costs, officials said. Laguna Niguel has agreed to expand the shelter by building 16 additional dog kennels.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 7, 1995 | FRANK MESSINA
City officials are nearing an agreement with Laguna Niguel to share space and services at the city animal shelter. City Manager Dan Joseph said a contract could be ironed out in about a month that would split the cost of running the facility. "I'm pretty optimistic about settling this soon," Joseph said. Money issues have been mostly settled with negotiations focusing on "more legalese and insurance questions," he said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 23, 1994 | LYNN FRANEY
Citing possible cutbacks in county animal control services because of the county's bankruptcy, the City Council has decided to end its contract for animal control services with Orange County and instead use the Mission Viejo Animal Shelter. The 4-1 vote Tuesday drew applause from a small cadre of animal lovers who for weeks had urged the city to bring animal control services under local control.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 5, 1994 | RICHARD CORE
An experiment in hiring a private company to maintain streets has proven more successful than anticipated, saving the city an estimated $360,000 in the first year and providing more efficient service, officials told the City Council this week. Like many new South County cities, Laguna Niguel previously contracted with the county to provide street maintenance services. Last June, the city became the county's first to contract the services with a private firm.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 14, 1993 | FRANK MESSINA
City officials have given a group of slide-affected homeowners until Friday to absolve the city from liability or the city will sharply scale back a $600,000 project designed to shore up unstable slopes on Mystic Lane. Unless all five property owners at the site of January's devastating landslide agree to sign the legal waiver, the city's stabilization efforts will be greatly limited, city officials said at a special meeting on Tuesday.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 25, 1993 | GEOFF BOUCHER
A Rancho Cucamonga company has been awarded the contract for the long-awaited Laguna Niguel senior citizen center. The groundbreaking for the multipurpose facility will be June 17, city officials have announced. Contractor Martin J. Jaska Inc. was selected last week by unanimous vote of the City Council, acting as the Community Services District. It submitted the lowest construction bid of $2.8 million. The 14,060-square-foot center will cost $3.3 million.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 5, 1990
A committee's recommendation that Laguna Niguel contract with the Orange County Sheriff's Department to increase police services in the city has been endorsed by the City Council. On Tuesday, the council directed city staff members to negotiate a final contract that would shift traffic services from the California Highway Patrol to the Sheriff's Department while increasing crime protection for the city.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 23, 1994 | LYNN FRANEY
Citing possible cutbacks in county animal control services because of the county's bankruptcy, the City Council has decided to end its contract for animal control services with Orange County and instead use the Mission Viejo Animal Shelter. The 4-1 vote Tuesday drew applause from a small cadre of animal lovers who for weeks had urged the city to bring animal control services under local control.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 22, 1993 | GEOFF BOUCHER
The city will be the first in Orange County to use a private contractor for street maintenance--a move officials said will eventually save as much as $170,000 annually--after the City Council's vote Tuesday night to turn away from county-employed crews. Everything from repairing potholes to installing sidewalks to emergency debris cleanup will be handled by the Santa Ana-based Charles Abbott Associates after July 1.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 17, 1992 | BOB ELSTON
The city will be implementing its first curbside recycling program for most residents beginning early next year. A citywide contract was awarded this summer to Solag, a major waste removal company that serves much of Orange County, to pick up of both recyclable and non-recyclable garbage. On Feb. 15, Solag will begin distributing two plastic waste containers to homes, said Solveig Darner, community liaison in Laguna Niguel.
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