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Los Alamitos Ca State Aid

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 29, 1999 | Ana Cholo-Tipton, (714) 966-5890
The City Council approved an agreement Monday night between the Los Alamitos Aquatics Foundation Board and the city that enables the USA Water Polo National Training Center to receive state funds totaling $329,975 for a face-lift. The 50-meter pool, located at the Armed Forces Reserve Center, has fallen into disrepair. The area surrounding the center will get new perimeter lights, bleachers and, if there is enough money, perimeter fencing will be replaced.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 29, 1999 | Ana Cholo-Tipton, (714) 966-5890
The City Council approved an agreement Monday night between the Los Alamitos Aquatics Foundation Board and the city that enables the USA Water Polo National Training Center to receive state funds totaling $329,975 for a face-lift. The 50-meter pool, located at the Armed Forces Reserve Center, has fallen into disrepair. The area surrounding the center will get new perimeter lights, bleachers and, if there is enough money, perimeter fencing will be replaced.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 11, 1995
The city is joining with Seal Beach, La Palma and Los Alamitos in applying for a joint state grant to help residents recycle used motor oil. The City Council on Monday night unanimously approved an application to the state for a grant of $31,368. The money would be used for a recycling program this year in all four cities.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 23, 1996 | LORI HAYCOX
The city has received a $12,550 grant from the state to install a computer program that will analyze traffic on city streets. The city staff will log information such as vehicle accidents and traffic flow on the computer program, which in turn will identify ways to solve problems, City Manager Robert Dominguez said. The state grant also will provide money to train city employees how to use the new computer equipment, he said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 20, 1992 | IRIS YOKOI
The City Council is scheduled to adopt a tentative $7.3-million budget Monday evening, but like other cities and school districts across the state, Los Alamitos still faces the potentially crippling loss of hundreds of thousands of dollars in state revenue.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 25, 1992 | IRIS YOKOI
The City Council has adopted a tentative $7.3-million budget but was warned by the city's top administrator that Los Alamitos stands to lose about $730,000 in additional state revenues. State legislators grappling over their own $11-billion deficit are now considering taking more of cities' property tax revenues, according to City Manager Robert C. Dunek.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 23, 1996 | LORI HAYCOX
The city has received a $12,550 grant from the state to install a computer program that will analyze traffic on city streets. The city staff will log information such as vehicle accidents and traffic flow on the computer program, which in turn will identify ways to solve problems, City Manager Robert Dominguez said. The state grant also will provide money to train city employees how to use the new computer equipment, he said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 11, 1995
The city is joining with Seal Beach, La Palma and Los Alamitos in applying for a joint state grant to help residents recycle used motor oil. The City Council on Monday night unanimously approved an application to the state for a grant of $31,368. The money would be used for a recycling program this year in all four cities.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 25, 1992 | IRIS YOKOI
The City Council has adopted a tentative $7.3-million budget but was warned by the city's top administrator that Los Alamitos stands to lose about $730,000 in additional state revenues. State legislators grappling over their own $11-billion deficit are now considering taking more of cities' property tax revenues, according to City Manager Robert C. Dunek.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 20, 1992 | IRIS YOKOI
The City Council is scheduled to adopt a tentative $7.3-million budget Monday evening, but like other cities and school districts across the state, Los Alamitos still faces the potentially crippling loss of hundreds of thousands of dollars in state revenue.
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