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Lawrence F Buchheim

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 18, 1991 | LEN HALL
To hear Lawrence F. Buchheim tell it, his final appearance Tuesday on the San Juan Capistrano City Council will just mean a change in his wardrobe. "I can take my eight suits, put them in the back closet and never look at them again," joked Buchheim, 64, characteristically understating the end of his 13 years on the council. But his fellow council members know better. "Larry is an exceptionally rare individual," Gary L. Hausdorfer said.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 18, 1991 | LEN HALL
To hear Lawrence F. Buchheim tell it, his final appearance Tuesday on the San Juan Capistrano City Council will just mean a change in his wardrobe. "I can take my eight suits, put them in the back closet and never look at them again," joked Buchheim, 64, characteristically understating the end of his 13 years on the council. But his fellow council members know better. "Larry is an exceptionally rare individual," Gary L. Hausdorfer said.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 24, 1991
A developer seeking to alter a small portion of the city's protected ridgelines and build a 99-acre custom-home project has failed to win the City Council's support. At its last meeting, the council deadlocked at 2-2, with Mayor Kenneth E. Friess abstaining, killing the petition of Irvine-based Concorde Development to launch a study of a General Plan amendment that would allow them to proceed.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 5, 1989
The San Juan Capistrano City Council has extended for 6 months a moratorium on new development until the city's General Plan can be meshed with requirements of a slow-growth measure adopted by voters Nov. 8. City Councilman Phillip R. Schwartze said the extension will allow the city to take care of legal and procedural concerns surrounding slow-growth Measure X. A planning study to determine the extent of changes to be made should be completed in 90 days, he said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 30, 1987
Two of five seats on the City Council will be up for election on April 12, the city clerk's office announced. Incumbents are Kenneth E. Friess, who was elected in 1976, 1980 and 1984, and Lawrence F. Buchheim, who was appointed to the council in 1978, then elected in 1980 and 1984. Buchheim said he intends to run for office again "because there are many projects to be completed," including flood control work, a sewage-treatment plant, a road system and downtown redevelopment.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 28, 1991 | LEN HALL
Seventeen candidates seeking an appointment to fill City Councilman Lawrence F. Buchheim's soon-to-be vacant council seat submitted applications to the city clerk by Tuesday's 5 p.m. deadline. Five of the candidates are retired, three are attorneys and two are insurance executives. Buchheim's successor will be named by the council on Tuesday. The applicants are insurance executives Anita Adkisson and John Greiner; retirees Thomas Frank Erin, Gerit Lambert Fenenga, Kenneth Rahn, Harry C.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 13, 1989
The City Council has voted to proceed with a joint study of a proposed $30-million sewage treatment plant--and to pay all of the Capistrano Beach Sanitary District's costs for that study until Dec. 31. Sanitary district officials had asked that their joint effort be dropped because they couldn't afford their share of the cost, $2,400 a month. Officials also said they feared that San Juan Capistrano eventually would scrap plans for the sewage treatment plant.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 8, 1991 | LEN HALL
Residents who wish to remove a tree within the city limits will no longer be required to pay a $50 fee, the City Council ruled recently. The council's vote last week to abolish the fee came after a city staff report indicated that the fee was counter-productive. While the fees for tree-removal permits had generated about $6,000 in annual revenues, it was found that there had been a 35% reduction in permit applications, according to a report from Thomas Tomlinson, the city's director of planning.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 5, 1991 | LEN HALL
Despite pleas from anti-tollway activists, the City Council this week voted against entering a legal battle aimed at halting construction of the San Joaquin Hills Transportation Corridor. "I don't know what we can gain by a lawsuit," Mayor Kenneth E. Friess said. "We're not going to stop the corridor. We cannot stop the corridor." Friess was joined by councilmen Gil Jones and Gary L. Hausdorfer in voting 3 to 1 Tuesday against suing the Transportation Corridor Agencies over the proposed tollway.
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