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Laguna Niguel Ca Federal Aid

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 12, 1999 | Andrew Glazer, (949) 574-4204
City seniors wonder why they aren't getting a share of the $912 million the county received in a national tobacco settlement. Members of the city's Senior Citizens Committee say they will keep pushing the county to use some of the money to help expand local preventive health programs for seniors. The county voted Tuesday to spend most of the money on expanding jails and reducing its debt.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 12, 1999 | Andrew Glazer, (949) 574-4204
City seniors wonder why they aren't getting a share of the $912 million the county received in a national tobacco settlement. Members of the city's Senior Citizens Committee say they will keep pushing the county to use some of the money to help expand local preventive health programs for seniors. The county voted Tuesday to spend most of the money on expanding jails and reducing its debt.
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NEWS
March 22, 1998 | SCOTT MARTELLE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Dick Harley mentally checks off the critical details of last Thursday morning's landslide in Laguna Niguel. South-facing slope. Rain-soaked ground. A hillside slowly succumbing to gravity with a crescendoing rumble. Familiar description. In fact, it sounds like a morning nearly 20 years ago, when Harley's house was one of 24 destroyed by a massive slide in the Bluebird Canyon area of Laguna Beach.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 18, 1998
Two Orange County cities will get $6.1 million to help buy 33 properties deemed uninhabitable or at risk of landslides after last winter's storms, a federal agency announced Tuesday. Laguna Niguel, where there are 32 damaged properties, will get $6 million. Laguna Beach will get $124,400 for one affected property, according to the Federal Emergency Management Agency. Statewide, 16 counties and other agencies will share the $22-million cost of buying 165 properties.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 12, 1998 | FRANK MESSINA
With two homes unfit for occupation and several others threatened by unstable slopes near Crown Valley Elementary School, city officials will use federal block grant money to help assess the potential for future disasters. City Manager Tim Casey said that the federal program, which helps low- and moderate-income people keep up with maintenance on their homes, also allows funds to be spent in emergencies.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 18, 1998
Two Orange County cities will get $6.1 million to help buy 33 properties deemed uninhabitable or at risk of landslides after last winter's storms, a federal agency announced Tuesday. Laguna Niguel, where there are 32 damaged properties, will get $6 million. Laguna Beach will get $124,400 for one affected property, according to the Federal Emergency Management Agency. Statewide, 16 counties and other agencies will share the $22-million cost of buying 165 properties.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 12, 1998 | FRANK MESSINA
With two homes unfit for occupation and several others threatened by unstable slopes near Crown Valley Elementary School, city officials will use federal block grant money to help assess the potential for future disasters. City Manager Tim Casey said that the federal program, which helps low- and moderate-income people keep up with maintenance on their homes, also allows funds to be spent in emergencies.
NEWS
March 22, 1998 | SCOTT MARTELLE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Dick Harley mentally checks off the critical details of last Thursday morning's landslide in Laguna Niguel. South-facing slope. Rain-soaked ground. A hillside slowly succumbing to gravity with a crescendoing rumble. Familiar description. In fact, it sounds like a morning nearly 20 years ago, when Harley's house was one of 24 destroyed by a massive slide in the Bluebird Canyon area of Laguna Beach.
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