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Sacramento Ca Zoning

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NEWS
March 15, 1990 | MARK LANDSBAUM, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The most recent major sports franchise to be lured to a new indoor arena in California was the National Basketball Assn.'s Kansas City Kings who moved to Sacramento in 1985. This is all it took for owner Gregg Lukenbill and his partners to pull it off: --They began lobbying city officials in the 1970s for a facility. --They obtained interest in 6,000 acres of agriculturally zoned land on the outskirts of downtown. --They paid $10.
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NEWS
March 15, 1990 | MARK LANDSBAUM, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The most recent major sports franchise to be lured to a new indoor arena in California was the National Basketball Assn.'s Kansas City Kings who moved to Sacramento in 1985. This is all it took for owner Gregg Lukenbill and his partners to pull it off: --They began lobbying city officials in the 1970s for a facility. --They obtained interest in 6,000 acres of agriculturally zoned land on the outskirts of downtown. --They paid $10.
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NEWS
September 12, 1989 | WILLIAM TROMBLEY, Times Staff Writer
If the Los Angeles Raiders decide to move to this city, they will play in a stadium to be built on a flood plain that has been described as a "bathtub" by Army Corps of Engineers officials. When a series of severe winter storms lashed the Sacramento area in the winter of 1986, "we came within an eyelash of catastrophe," Walter Yep, planning chief in the corps' Sacramento office, said in an interview last week.
NEWS
September 12, 1989 | WILLIAM TROMBLEY, Times Staff Writer
If the Los Angeles Raiders decide to move to this city, they will play in a stadium to be built on a flood plain that has been described as a "bathtub" by Army Corps of Engineers officials. When a series of severe winter storms lashed the Sacramento area in the winter of 1986, "we came within an eyelash of catastrophe," Walter Yep, planning chief in the corps' Sacramento office, said in an interview last week.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 8, 1988 | GLENN F. BUNTING and MARK GLADSTONE, Times Staff Writers
The state attorney general's office and the IRS have launched separate inquiries into how state Sen. Joseph Montoya (D-Whittier) has financed and managed nearly $2 million in California rental properties, according to officials and sources contacted by investigators. The Times reported last month that Montoya has used his Capitol office and legislative staff to collect monthly rent checks, show properties and arrange maintenance repairs, according to Montoya's current tenants.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 8, 1988 | GLENN F. BUNTING and MARK GLADSTONE, Times Staff Writers
The state attorney general's office and the IRS have launched separate inquiries into how state Sen. Joseph Montoya (D-Whittier) has financed and managed nearly $2 million in California rental properties, according to officials and sources contacted by investigators. The Times reported last month that Montoya has used his Capitol office and legislative staff to collect monthly rent checks, show properties and arrange maintenance repairs, according to Montoya's current tenants.
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