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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 24, 1991 | JOHN PENNER
Plans for the sprawling Holly-Seacliff development have been held up while state, city and school district officials sort out where a new elementary school for the area will be located. At the request of Duane Dishno, superintendent of the Huntington Beach City School District, the Planning Commission last week delayed its consideration of the bulk of the 780-acre project in the north-central part of the city.
ARTICLES BY DATE
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 17, 1992 | JOHN PENNER
About two months after declaring a stalemate in negotiations, officials from a school district and the developer of the huge Holly-Seacliff project said Thursday that they have reached a tentative agreement on the terms of a new elementary school that will serve the community. Spokesmen for Seacliff Partners and the Huntington Beach City School District said terms of the settlement will not be finalized and released until next week.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 31, 1991 | JOHN PENNER
After six weeks of delays, the Planning Commission late Tuesday approved plans for the sprawling Holly-Seacliff housing project, striking a compromise between the developer and a school district feuding over terms of a planned elementary school in the area. The commission unanimously approved plans for the remaining 569 acres of the 780-acre development on an old oil field in the north-central part of the city. The rest of the project was approved earlier by the commission and City Council.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 4, 1991 | BILL BILLITER
The City Council is delaying action until Feb. 10 on proposals for a subdivision with up to 4,410 new homes to be built in the city's Holly-Seacliff area. The plans are under attack by the Huntington Beach City School District, which would serve families that move into the new subdivision. District officials say the developer is not providing enough money to build an adequate school.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 19, 1991 | JOHN PENNER
Some City Council and Planning Commission members this week stalled a planned land exchange between the city and the Huntington Beach Co., arguing that the city should keep a quarter-acre parcel as a possible site for a water recycling facility. The council delayed a decision until July 1. Officials meanwhile have asked planners to research whether another property could substitute for that parcel. Pacific Coast Homes, a home-building subsidiary of the Huntington Beach Co.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 12, 1991
Bill Plaschke's article ("Dodgers a Team in Name Only," Oct. 7) was right on. The only thing Dodger about this year's collection of hired guns was their uniforms. My skin crawls when I hear arrogant Dodger fans call sports-talk shows and drool over which players they hope to pluck from teams in smaller markets. MARC GOODMAN Costa Mesa
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 4, 1991 | BILL BILLITER
The City Council is delaying action until Feb. 10 on proposals for a subdivision with up to 4,410 new homes to be built in the city's Holly-Seacliff area. The plans are under attack by the Huntington Beach City School District, which would serve families that move into the new subdivision. District officials say the developer is not providing enough money to build an adequate school.
NEWS
October 16, 1990 | BILL BILLITER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Despite pleas from residents to delay action, the City Council on Monday night voted 6 to 1 to approve a controversial development agreement for Holly-Seacliff, the biggest development project in the city's 86-year history. The agreement with Pacific Coast Homes, a sister firm of the Huntington Beach Co.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 15, 1991 | BILL BILLITER
Pacific Coast Homes, a sister firm of the Huntington Beach Co., will present the City Council with 5 acres of parkland at the council meeting Tuesday night, company officials announced. The land is the first of 41 acres that Pacific Coast Homes pledged to give the city as part of the Holly Seacliff development agreement last year. All 41 acres will be used in forming the long-proposed, 106-acre Bolsa Chica Linear Park.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 29, 1991 | JOHN PENNER
With a large developer and a school district still at odds over a school planned to serve the Holly-Seacliff project, the Planning Commission tonight is expected to intervene and advance plans for the massive development. Commission members have twice delayed considering plans for the 780-acre housing project because representatives from Pacific Coast Homes and the Huntington Beach City School District have been unable to agree to terms on a new elementary school.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 31, 1991 | JOHN PENNER
After six weeks of delays, the Planning Commission late Tuesday approved plans for the sprawling Holly-Seacliff housing project, striking a compromise between the developer and a school district feuding over terms of a planned elementary school in the area. The commission unanimously approved plans for the remaining 569 acres of the 780-acre development on an old oil field in the north-central part of the city. The rest of the project was approved earlier by the commission and City Council.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 29, 1991 | JOHN PENNER
With a large developer and a school district still at odds over a school planned to serve the Holly-Seacliff project, the Planning Commission tonight is expected to intervene and advance plans for the massive development. Commission members have twice delayed considering plans for the 780-acre housing project because representatives from Pacific Coast Homes and the Huntington Beach City School District have been unable to agree to terms on a new elementary school.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 12, 1991
Bill Plaschke's article ("Dodgers a Team in Name Only," Oct. 7) was right on. The only thing Dodger about this year's collection of hired guns was their uniforms. My skin crawls when I hear arrogant Dodger fans call sports-talk shows and drool over which players they hope to pluck from teams in smaller markets. MARC GOODMAN Costa Mesa
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 24, 1991 | JOHN PENNER
Plans for the sprawling Holly-Seacliff development have been held up while state, city and school district officials sort out where a new elementary school for the area will be located. At the request of Duane Dishno, superintendent of the Huntington Beach City School District, the Planning Commission last week delayed its consideration of the bulk of the 780-acre project in the north-central part of the city.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 19, 1991 | JOHN PENNER
Some City Council and Planning Commission members this week stalled a planned land exchange between the city and the Huntington Beach Co., arguing that the city should keep a quarter-acre parcel as a possible site for a water recycling facility. The council delayed a decision until July 1. Officials meanwhile have asked planners to research whether another property could substitute for that parcel. Pacific Coast Homes, a home-building subsidiary of the Huntington Beach Co.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 15, 1991 | BILL BILLITER
Pacific Coast Homes, a sister firm of the Huntington Beach Co., will present the City Council with 5 acres of parkland at the council meeting Tuesday night, company officials announced. The land is the first of 41 acres that Pacific Coast Homes pledged to give the city as part of the Holly Seacliff development agreement last year. All 41 acres will be used in forming the long-proposed, 106-acre Bolsa Chica Linear Park.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 17, 1992 | JOHN PENNER
About two months after declaring a stalemate in negotiations, officials from a school district and the developer of the huge Holly-Seacliff project said Thursday that they have reached a tentative agreement on the terms of a new elementary school that will serve the community. Spokesmen for Seacliff Partners and the Huntington Beach City School District said terms of the settlement will not be finalized and released until next week.
BUSINESS
May 16, 1991 | JOHN PENNER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Roger Work, general manager of the Huntington Beach Co., the city's largest private landowner, has been reassigned to a post with its parent firm, Chevron USA. Work, the land and development company's top administrator for the past decade, has become Chevron's director of long-range product development, said state Assemblyman Thomas J. Mays (R-Huntington Beach), after a telephone interview with Chevron officials Wednesday.
NEWS
October 16, 1990 | BILL BILLITER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Despite pleas from residents to delay action, the City Council on Monday night voted 6 to 1 to approve a controversial development agreement for Holly-Seacliff, the biggest development project in the city's 86-year history. The agreement with Pacific Coast Homes, a sister firm of the Huntington Beach Co.
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