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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 27, 1992 | JOHN CHANDLER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Antelope Valley could get $144 million worth of new county facilities within several years--including a courthouse, library, hospital and other buildings--under a financing plan being considered by county and Lancaster city officials. City officials said the plan is backed by County Supervisor Mike Antonovich, who represents the Antelope Valley and is seeking reelection this year.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 17, 1993 | PHIL SNEIDERMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Ending a community tug-of-war over a former county office complex, the City Council has agreed to sell the downtown buildings to the Antelope Valley Allied Arts Assn. for $249,000. The city bought the five buildings in 1987 and planned on two occasions to demolish them to make way for downtown renewal projects. But local history buffs protested, and persuaded state and federal officials to recognize the complex as an historic site.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 13, 1992 | AMY PYLE
A new construction company has been selected to build a fire station in Lancaster because the firm originally chosen made an error in its bid. The contract to build Fire Station 130 was originally awarded to McLaughlin Construction, whose bid of $708,946 was the lowest. But further analysis showed that the McLaughlin bid failed to include a $75,000 utility allowance.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 13, 1992 | AMY PYLE
A new construction company has been selected to build a fire station in Lancaster because the firm originally chosen made an error in its bid. The contract to build Fire Station 130 was originally awarded to McLaughlin Construction, whose bid of $708,946 was the lowest. But further analysis showed that the McLaughlin bid failed to include a $75,000 utility allowance.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 17, 1993 | PHIL SNEIDERMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Ending a community tug-of-war over a former county office complex, the City Council has agreed to sell the downtown buildings to the Antelope Valley Allied Arts Assn. for $249,000. The city bought the five buildings in 1987 and planned on two occasions to demolish them to make way for downtown renewal projects. But local history buffs protested, and persuaded state and federal officials to recognize the complex as an historic site.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 27, 1992 | JOHN CHANDLER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Antelope Valley could get $144 million worth of new county facilities within several years--including a courthouse, library, hospital and other buildings--under a financing plan being considered by county and Lancaster city officials. City officials said the plan is backed by County Supervisor Mike Antonovich, who represents the Antelope Valley and is seeking reelection this year.
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