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Real Estate Industry Washington State

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BUSINESS
December 1, 1992 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Plaza Home Mortgage to Open Three New Offices: Plaza Home Mortgage Corp. announced Monday that it will expand early next year by opening three new loan-origination offices. The home mortgage company, based in Santa Ana, plans offices for the Seattle-Tacoma and Houston markets, as well as one in Massachusetts for the New England area. Company officials said they expect to see a resurgence in home sales in those areas.
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BUSINESS
December 31, 1998 | Bloomberg News
Pacific Gulf Properties Inc., a real estate investment trust, sold five multifamily apartment communities in Washington state for about $78.5 million as it exits that market to concentrate on industrial properties. Pacific Gulf, based in Newport Beach, sold the five apartment communities to a New York-based investor group.
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BUSINESS
December 31, 1998 | Bloomberg News
Pacific Gulf Properties Inc., a real estate investment trust, sold five multifamily apartment communities in Washington state for about $78.5 million as it exits that market to concentrate on industrial properties. Pacific Gulf, based in Newport Beach, sold the five apartment communities to a New York-based investor group.
BUSINESS
December 1, 1992 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Plaza Home Mortgage to Open Three New Offices: Plaza Home Mortgage Corp. announced Monday that it will expand early next year by opening three new loan-origination offices. The home mortgage company, based in Santa Ana, plans offices for the Seattle-Tacoma and Houston markets, as well as one in Massachusetts for the New England area. Company officials said they expect to see a resurgence in home sales in those areas.
BUSINESS
November 20, 1989 | BILL DIETRICH, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
When maverick Seattle skyscraper developer Martin Selig fell behind on his light bill last winter, his competitors figured that he might be in trouble. And when nearly $1 million in mortgage checks on five of his buildings bounced this summer, they were pretty well convinced. But by mid-October, Selig was back in the black, although he was no longer literally on top of this city's hot commercial real estate market.
BUSINESS
November 20, 1989 | BILL DIETRICH, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
When maverick Seattle skyscraper developer Martin Selig fell behind on his light bill last winter, his competitors figured that he might be in trouble. And when nearly $1 million in mortgage checks on five of his buildings bounced this summer, they were pretty well convinced. But by mid-October, Selig was back in the black, although he was no longer literally on top of this city's hot commercial real estate market.
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