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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 17, 1991 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
A wildlife habitat--where 2,400 homes, a golf course and a commercial center had been planned--has been sold to the Nature Conservancy, a nonprofit environmental organization. In a complex financial deal, the group bought 3,825 acres of the Santa Rosa Plateau in Riverside County from developer RANPAC Inc. for more than $35 million, officials said. The organization already owns 3,100 acres of the plateau, home for such endangered species as the golden eagle, mountain lion and burrowing owl.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 17, 1991 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
A wildlife habitat--where 2,400 homes, a golf course and a commercial center had been planned--has been sold to the Nature Conservancy, a nonprofit environmental organization. In a complex financial deal, the group bought 3,825 acres of the Santa Rosa Plateau in Riverside County from developer RANPAC Inc. for more than $35 million, officials said. The organization already owns 3,100 acres of the plateau, home for such endangered species as the golden eagle, mountain lion and burrowing owl.
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NEWS
January 6, 1991 | JENIFER WARREN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a crucial victory for environmentalists, a Riverside County developer agreed Saturday to scrap plans for a sprawling subdivision on an ecologically sensitive plateau and instead will sell his property for open space. After nine months of negotiations, Won Yoo, president of RANPAC Inc., announced he will sell his land on the Santa Rosa Plateau near Lake Elsinore to the California Nature Conservancy for $35.4 million.
NEWS
January 6, 1991 | JENIFER WARREN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a crucial victory for environmentalists, a Riverside County developer agreed Saturday to scrap plans for a sprawling subdivision on an ecologically sensitive plateau and instead will sell his property for open space. After nine months of negotiations, Won Yoo, president of RANPAC Inc., announced he will sell his land on the Santa Rosa Plateau near Lake Elsinore to the California Nature Conservancy for $35.4 million.
NEWS
July 4, 1991 | LARRY B. STAMMER, TIMES ENVIRONMENTAL WRITER
A Temecula-based corporation pleaded guilty Wednesday to illegally disposing of lead-contaminated soil in Riverside County and agreed to pay more than $1 million in civil and criminal penalties. The settlement with Ranpac Soils Inc. was announced by Riverside County Dist. Atty. Grover C. Trask II. The fine is the largest involving lead-contaminated soil in the state, said Deputy Dist. Atty. Richard T. Nixon.
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