How a Pacific City landmark can be saved

By Michael Stoller/BloombergThe Pacific City Historic District in California is one of the most visually arresting buildings in the country, with its distinctive arched glass roof, arched windows, and massive wrought iron gate that looks like it was made of glass.

But the district, known as the “Holidays of the Pacific,” is about to be destroyed by a planned $8.4 billion expansion that is a major contributor to the city’s $2 billion shortfall in revenue this year.

The expansion will cut the district’s projected revenue by $4.3 billion in 2021.

The district’s most notable feature is its landmark Pickett Building, which houses the Pacific Pacific Hotel, a landmark that dates to 1884 and was built to honor the late Joseph Pickett, a wealthy entrepreneur and political leader in California.

The building, which is now a museum and memorial, is a centerpiece of the district.

It is one reason the district was chosen as a prime site for the $8 billion expansion.

A spokesman for the Los Angeles Department of Building Inspection and Design told The Wall St. Journal that the agency will not be able to identify the exact type of materials that will be used in the new project until after the construction is complete.

The new project will include building materials from more than 200 suppliers in three states, according to the Los Angels Times.

These include glass, aluminum, concrete, metal, concrete mortar, steel, wood, and a wide range of materials, according the newspaper.

This is the first time the Los Angelenos have been able to inspect materials from the Pickett building, a building that dates back to the 1880s.

The project will likely also include the demolition of the Picketts house and the construction of a new, taller building.

The Los Angeles District of Governments was the first city in the nation to propose the $1.6 billion expansion, which was approved by the California State Legislature in late 2018.

The district has received more than $2.3 million in state and local funding to complete the project, according a spokesman for Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti.

The project will be financed by a series of bonds issued by the state.

The first $2 million is earmarked for the district to use for the construction.

The money will be paid back in full over 30 years.

The remaining $3 million will be earmarked to finance a $5 billion bond for a $3 billion bond to fund a $1 billion expansion of the site, according Toews Construction, which has already been approved by a Los Angeles City Council committee.