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Arcadia Ca Ordinances

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 5, 1997
The City Council has directed the city attorney to draft an ordinance adopting a voluntary limit on the amount candidates can spend in the next municipal election. But Mayor Robert Harbicht, the lone dissenter in the 4-1 vote, said the proposal is akin to suggesting a speed limit on a highway: "If someone decides not to subscribe, then there is no limit." The law would ask candidates to voluntarily limit their spending to 50 cents per resident, or about $26,300.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 1, 1997
The Arcadia City Council will consider an ordinance next week that would close a loophole in a law allowing people to live on sidewalks or other pieces of public property in the city. "We have absolutely no rules about people setting up camp on public property," said Police Chief Ron Garner. "Someone could literally move onto land in front of City Hall." Garner said his department only recently became aware of the loophole.
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NEWS
February 7, 1991 | EDMUND NEWTON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
As Southern California's drought enters its fifth year, cities in Los Angeles County are switching, one by one, from voluntary water rationing to mandatory measures. More than 20 municipalities have mandatory controls in place, from steep surcharges for excessive consumption to citations from "water cops" for those who spray their driveways with garden hoses. The latest to join the ranks is Arcadia.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 5, 1997
The City Council has directed the city attorney to draft an ordinance adopting a voluntary limit on the amount candidates can spend in the next municipal election. But Mayor Robert Harbicht, the lone dissenter in the 4-1 vote, said the proposal is akin to suggesting a speed limit on a highway: "If someone decides not to subscribe, then there is no limit." The law would ask candidates to voluntarily limit their spending to 50 cents per resident, or about $26,300.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 1, 1997
The Arcadia City Council will consider an ordinance next week that would close a loophole in a law allowing people to live on sidewalks or other pieces of public property in the city. "We have absolutely no rules about people setting up camp on public property," said Police Chief Ron Garner. "Someone could literally move onto land in front of City Hall." Garner said his department only recently became aware of the loophole.
NEWS
February 7, 1991 | EDMUND NEWTON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
As Southern California's drought enters its fifth year, cities in Los Angeles County are switching, one by one, from voluntary water rationing to mandatory measures. More than 20 municipalities have mandatory controls in place, from steep surcharges for excessive consumption to citations from "water cops" for those who spray their driveways with garden hoses. The latest to join the ranks is Arcadia.
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