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Laguna Niguel Ca Finances

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 7, 1994 | LYNN FRANEY
The City Council has decided to spend $1,000 to install 20 markers on the Salt Creek Trail. The redwood posts will be topped with boxes containing brochures detailing the history of the 20 view points along the trail. The Orange County Natural History Museum will create and refill the natural history guides, which will also describe the plants and animals that populate the trail area. The two-mile, scenic paved trail runs from Chapparosa Park to Camino del Avion.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 13, 2000 | Sean Kirwan, (714) 966-5642
The City Council approved a recommendation to distribute $24,875 to nine organizations as part of the city's Community Services and Cultural Arts Grant Program at its meeting last week. The city will distribute $18,200 to six community service programs, including Saddleback Community Outreach, which provides rental assistance to needy families, and the Capistrano Valley Boys & Girls Club.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 19, 1999 | Rebecca Harris (949) 574-4205
The city will try to get $804,217 from the Orange County Transportation Authority to help finance three improvement projects in the Gateway area. The City Council voted unanimously Tuesday to submit a grant application for a share of the authority's Transportation Enhancement Activities Program money. Under the program, money is available to local agencies for use in transportation-related projects that enhance the area's quality of life.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 19, 1996 | FRANK MESSINA
Increased income from developer fees and sales taxes have helped bring about $1 million more into city coffers than originally projected for the fiscal year, according to city officials. The City Council approved some minor changes to the budget recently and applauded the city's financial stability. "I'm very pleased with our financial prudence," said Mayor Patricia C. Bates. "It's good to be under budget."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 3, 1995 | LYNN FRANEY
The Laguna Niguel Community Theatre will go ahead with plans to present "Anne of Green Gables" this spring, even though the City Council hasn't discussed whether it will continue to help fund the fledgling dramatic group. The city had given theater director Alicia Butler $14,600 in financial assistance for the group's first two productions, "The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn" and "The Odd Couple."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 23, 1994 | LYNN FRANEY
Former councilman Paul Christiansen has asked the council to form an independent citizens' committee to analyze the city's investment strategy in light of the county bankruptcy. The city has $18 million tied up in the county's devalued investment fund. "We ask that this citizens' panel be appointed to not look at what the county has done but look at what has happened on the city level," Christiansen told the council Tuesday after terming the crisis an "absolute international disaster."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 7, 1994 | LYNN FRANEY
The City Council gave final approval this week to a $16.3-million budget for the next fiscal year that decreases spending while maintaining or expanding current services. Spending is down 18% from last year's budget, primarily in the area of major park and street improvements due to the completion of the $3.3-million Sea Country Senior and Community Center, which opened June 25.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 27, 1992 | LESLIE EARNEST
In a move police say could generate about $48,000 for the city annually, the City Council has voted unanimously to require that drunk drivers reimburse the city for the costs incurred in arresting them. As a result of the council's action, motorists under the influence of drugs or alcohol will have to repay the city for the cost of having officers arrest them or go the scene of their accidents.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 5, 1993 | GEOFF BOUCHER
Despite the sluggish economic recovery and state budget woes, city revenue is up and expenses are down, the city manager reports. While there was a dip in revenue sources driven by state and regional trends, the loss was more than made up by sources tied to the local economy, such as sales tax and building and safety fees, City Manager Tim Casey told the City Council on Tuesday.
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