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San Fernando Ca Government Buildings

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 27, 1993 | CARMEN VALENCIA
A proposal to create a new city division to streamline the maintenance of municipal buildings, such as City Hall and the police station, has met with mixed reactions from council members. One council member saw the proposal as a cost-cutting measure that could potentially save the city thousands of dollars, while another called it a move to dislodge a division from the city's Recreation and Community Services Department.
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NEWS
June 6, 1995 | JULIO MORAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Reopening the quake-damaged San Fernando courthouse will be delayed by about a year because of a miscalculation over repairs and bureaucratic haggling among the government agencies overseeing reconstruction and insurance companies, county officials said. The modern Spanish mission-style edifice was originally scheduled to reopen in April. Instead, the building that houses the North Valley branches of Superior and Municipal Court is not expected to hold court again until next spring.
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NEWS
June 6, 1995 | JULIO MORAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Reopening the quake-damaged San Fernando courthouse will be delayed by about a year because of a miscalculation over repairs and bureaucratic haggling among the government agencies overseeing reconstruction and insurance companies, county officials said. The modern Spanish mission-style edifice was originally scheduled to reopen in April. Instead, the building that houses the North Valley branches of Superior and Municipal Court is not expected to hold court again until next spring.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 3, 1994 | JEFF SCHNAUFER
In the first step toward building a new firing range and emergency communications center, the San Fernando City Council has asked its city attorney to investigate the legality of pre-qualifying bidders for the project. The new, $260,000 facility is designed to replace the antiquated emergency center and firing range at the old police station on MacNeil Street.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 18, 1994 | MIGUEL BUSTILLO and THOM MROZEK, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Inside the old San Fernando police station, where the Cabinet secretary came calling Thursday, city clerks, Los Angeles County prosecutors and sheriff's deputies toil in jail cells every day, while U.S. Rep. Howard L. Berman works in one of the building's offices. A bizarre bureaucratic punishment? An ironic change of careers? No, not really.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 3, 1994 | JEFF SCHNAUFER
In the first step toward building a new firing range and emergency communications center, the San Fernando City Council has asked its city attorney to investigate the legality of pre-qualifying bidders for the project. The new, $260,000 facility is designed to replace the antiquated emergency center and firing range at the old police station on MacNeil Street.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 22, 1993 | JULIO MORAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Every day more than 2,500 people pass through the doors of the San Fernando courthouse, home to both Municipal and Superior courtrooms. There, it is the job of county safety officers such as Jesus Ruiz to make sure that none of these people--attorneys, jurors and messengers, as well as members of the general public--are carrying a knife or a gun.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 18, 1994 | MIGUEL BUSTILLO and THOM MROZEK, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Inside the old San Fernando police station, where the Cabinet secretary came calling Thursday, city clerks, Los Angeles County prosecutors and sheriff's deputies toil in jail cells every day, while U.S. Rep. Howard L. Berman works in one of the building's offices. A bizarre bureaucratic punishment? An ironic change of careers? No, not really.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 22, 1993 | JULIO MORAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Every day more than 2,500 people pass through the doors of the San Fernando courthouse, home to both Municipal and Superior courtrooms. There, it is the job of county safety officers such as Jesus Ruiz to make sure that none of these people--attorneys, jurors and messengers, as well as members of the general public--are carrying a knife or a gun.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 27, 1993 | CARMEN VALENCIA
A proposal to create a new city division to streamline the maintenance of municipal buildings, such as City Hall and the police station, has met with mixed reactions from council members. One council member saw the proposal as a cost-cutting measure that could potentially save the city thousands of dollars, while another called it a move to dislodge a division from the city's Recreation and Community Services Department.
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