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Romigh Roger Rusk

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 8, 1992
Los Angeles County Supervisors reacted angrily Tuesday to reports that a private consulting firm spent thousands of public health dollars on office furnishings, while crowded county hospitals are scrounging for money to buy pillows and other basic supplies. Supervisor Michael Antonovich called for an investigation of the firm, Romigh, Roger & Rusk, and its no-bid contract with the Department of Health Services. A majority of supervisors voiced support, and passage is expected on April 14.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 8, 1992
Los Angeles County Supervisors reacted angrily Tuesday to reports that a private consulting firm spent thousands of public health dollars on office furnishings, while crowded county hospitals are scrounging for money to buy pillows and other basic supplies. Supervisor Michael Antonovich called for an investigation of the firm, Romigh, Roger & Rusk, and its no-bid contract with the Department of Health Services. A majority of supervisors voiced support, and passage is expected on April 14.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 7, 1992 | CLAIRE SPIEGEL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A private consulting firm hired under a no-bid contract by Los Angeles County to oversee a yet-to-be-funded public hospital construction program has been paid more than $1 million during the last year--including $25,000 in parking fees and $73,000 for furnishings. Their bills, paid by the health department, include $13,359 for a leather furniture set and $6,332 for a granite conference table, records show.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 7, 1992 | CLAIRE SPIEGEL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A private consulting firm hired under a no-bid contract by Los Angeles County to oversee a yet-to-be-funded public hospital construction program has been paid more than $1 million during the last year--including $25,000 in parking fees and $73,000 for furnishings. Their bills, paid by the health department, include $13,359 for a leather furniture set and $6,332 for a granite conference table, records show.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 26, 1994 | MARY ANNE PEREZ, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Al Juarez, 52, cruises through the streets of Marengo Terrace, but the neighborhood he sees is one that is no longer there. Marengo Heights Elementary School. St. Camillus Catholic Church. And Brittania Street, which used to run north from Marengo Street, lined with homes up the hill. The memories are there, but much of Juarez's neighborhood is long gone, eroded bit by bit as County-USC Medical Center has grown to meet the needs of the county's poor.
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