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San Gabriel Ca Ordinances

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 1, 1988
Among the strongest images of the year in Los Angeles County were those of furious smokers temporarily banned from Beverly Hills restaurants and a would-be gunman holding what turned out to be a toy gun on consumer reporter David Horowitz during a live broadcast. Both incidents spawned action by local authorities. Here's a sampling of what local legislative boards decided during 1987.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 21, 1996
A city ordinance designed to keep kids in school is under fire in San Gabriel. Under the daytime juvenile loitering ordinance, San Gabriel police officers have jurisdiction to issue $177 tickets to students found off campus during school hours, Police Chief David Lawton said. The ordinance has been in place in San Gabriel since August. But because of increased complaints of vandalism and theft from business owners near the high school, police have been coming down extra tough on loiterers.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 3, 1995
Note to loitering youths in San Gabriel: Get ready to tell it to the judge. Under an anti-truancy law that takes effect next month, police officers will be able to cite 12- to 17-year-old students who are caught unsupervised from 8:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. on school days. Students who get citations will have to appear in Juvenile Traffic Court with a parent or guardian and will be subject to fines of $135 or 27 hours of community service.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 23, 1995
San Gabriel's longest-tenured fortuneteller, Madame Rachel, will be getting some competition in the soothsaying business--but only because the City Council foresaw good things in the newcomer. In San Gabriel, fortunetelling is allowed only with a city-issued permit. "We fingerprint them, have them put up a bond and do a background check with the U.S. Department of Justice," said City Clerk Cynthia Bookter. "Our resident fortuneteller, Madame Rachel, came to the council years ago."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 23, 1995
San Gabriel's longest-tenured fortuneteller, Madame Rachel, will be getting some competition in the soothsaying business--but only because the City Council foresaw good things in the newcomer. In San Gabriel, fortunetelling is allowed only with a city-issued permit. "We fingerprint them, have them put up a bond and do a background check with the U.S. Department of Justice," said City Clerk Cynthia Bookter. "Our resident fortuneteller, Madame Rachel, came to the council years ago."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 21, 1996
A city ordinance designed to keep kids in school is under fire in San Gabriel. Under the daytime juvenile loitering ordinance, San Gabriel police officers have jurisdiction to issue $177 tickets to students found off campus during school hours, Police Chief David Lawton said. The ordinance has been in place in San Gabriel since August. But because of increased complaints of vandalism and theft from business owners near the high school, police have been coming down extra tough on loiterers.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 3, 1995
Note to loitering youths in San Gabriel: Get ready to tell it to the judge. Under an anti-truancy law that takes effect next month, police officers will be able to cite 12- to 17-year-old students who are caught unsupervised from 8:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. on school days. Students who get citations will have to appear in Juvenile Traffic Court with a parent or guardian and will be subject to fines of $135 or 27 hours of community service.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 1, 1988
Among the strongest images of the year in Los Angeles County were those of furious smokers temporarily banned from Beverly Hills restaurants and a would-be gunman holding what turned out to be a toy gun on consumer reporter David Horowitz during a live broadcast. Both incidents spawned action by local authorities. Here's a sampling of what local legislative boards decided during 1987.
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