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BUSINESS
September 9, 1987 | CHRIS KRAUL, San Diego County Business Editor
Two high-technology companies announced Tuesday that they have filed registration statements with the Securities and Exchange Commission for initial public stock offerings. They are: -Spectragraphics Corp., a manufacturer of hardware and software products used in computer-aided design and manufacturing systems. The company hopes to raise about $10 million in offering 1,538,462 shares priced at $9 to $11 per share. -Pulse Engineering Inc.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 24, 2013 | By Joseph Serna
A public memorial service for a slain 11-year-old Menifee boy has been scheduled for Thursday evening. The service for Terry Smith, who was killed earlier this month, will begin at 6:30 p.m. at Lamb's Fellowship Church, 21901 Railroad Canyon Road, in Lake Elsinore. Terry's body was found on July 10 in a shallow grave on the family property after half a week of searching by several police agencies, the FBI and hundreds of Menifee residents. Smith's 16-year-old half brother was arrested and booked on suspicion of murder in the killing.
NEWS
November 10, 1991 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
A proposal for an arch emblazoned with the words "This Is a Nice Neighborhood" has received mixed reviews at its first public hearing. "We want to continue working with these artists," sculptor Anne Healy said after the Arts Commission hearing. Healy, head of the commission's visual arts committee, called the $500,000 proposal "brilliant" and "wonderful." Critics, however, outnumbered backers during the two-hour hearing.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 13, 1990
The Irvine Co. plans to detail today how and when it will open some of its undeveloped land for public recreational use. The company owns about 19,000 acres of open space, which is set aside for future parks in agreements with the county and local governments. Those agreements allow the Irvine Co. to build projects elsewhere.
NEWS
July 22, 1996 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Housing officials in Baltimore have abandoned a plan to mix middle-income and poor residents in new publicly subsidized housing that will replace two demolished high-rise complexes. Developers have little faith that any middle-income people will want to move into the units, said Housing Commissioner Daniel P. Henson III. Moreover, some public-housing residents had opposed the integration plan, Henson said.
BUSINESS
July 17, 2001 | MARLA DICKERSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Alarmed by the national perception that the lights are out in California, a statewide coalition of economic development groups is planning a public relations offensive to burnish the state's image. Dubbed "The Power of California," organizers say the idea is to plug "the brain power, the creative power, the people power and the economic power" of the Golden State in response to the "poachers" and "naysayers" who are capitalizing on the state's energy woes.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 7, 1998 | SYLVIA L. OLIANDE
The city of Calabasas' fledgling Art in Public Places program is slowly but surely taking root, with the installation today of the second art piece on a commercial property. The program, established by the City Council in 1993, aims to bring an appreciation of art to area residents by requiring developers to use 1% of their projects' funding, up to $150,000, for public art.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 30, 2009 | Diane Haithman
The Pasadena City Council has voted to reject a recommendation by the Pasadena Arts & Culture Commission to install controversial public artworks of light tubes and giant caps on the plaza in front of the Pasadena Civic Auditorium. At a meeting earlier this week, the City Council voted instead to accept a recommendation by Pasadena City Manager Michael Beck to seek alternatives for the space. The proposed "Light Field" by German artist Hans Peter Kuhn consists of light tubes 6 feet, 8 inches high on a base that is 15 feet by 38 feet.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 9, 1989 | JAMES QUINN, Times Staff Writer
San Fernando Valley homeowner leaders, most of whom have opposed all of the mass transit proposals for the Valley, have decided to take a second look at the question of whether to build a local rail system. Leaders of 17 homeowner organizations are to meet today for what was termed a "fact-finding session on rail" by Richard H. Close, president of the Sherman Oaks Homeowners Assn.
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