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Santa Paula Ca Ordinances

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 28, 1999
Latino activists who have been waging a high-profile battle to change voting practices in Santa Paula are now setting their sights on neighboring Fillmore, urging repeal of an ordinance declaring English the town's official language. Ramon Rodriguez of the North American Civil Rights Organization sent a letter this week to Mayor Evaristo Barajas and the five-member City Council, asking the city to voluntarily repeal the 1985 ordinance.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 28, 1999
Latino activists who have been waging a high-profile battle to change voting practices in Santa Paula are now setting their sights on neighboring Fillmore, urging repeal of an ordinance declaring English the town's official language. Ramon Rodriguez of the North American Civil Rights Organization sent a letter this week to Mayor Evaristo Barajas and the five-member City Council, asking the city to voluntarily repeal the 1985 ordinance.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 20, 1993 | PATRICK McCARTNEY
The Santa Paula City Council agreed Monday to make it easier for antique shops, theaters and pool halls to open in downtown Santa Paula, streamlining a sometimes costly and time-consuming permit process. Supported last month by the Planning Commission, the zoning amendment was proposed by merchants at a February town hall meeting as a way for the city to reduce the red tape businesses encounter.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 4, 1993 | PATRICK McCARTNEY
The Santa Paula City Council approved a new trash ordinance Monday that makes refuse collection mandatory in the city for the first time and creates a curbside recycling program. Before the council approved the measure unanimously, Public Works Director Norman S. Wilkinson said adoption of the ordinance was necessary because as many as 1,000 of the city's 8,000 households have not signed up for trash service.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 4, 1993 | PATRICK McCARTNEY
The Santa Paula City Council approved a new trash ordinance Monday that makes refuse collection mandatory in the city for the first time and creates a curbside recycling program. Before the council approved the measure unanimously, Public Works Director Norman S. Wilkinson said adoption of the ordinance was necessary because as many as 1,000 of the city's 8,000 households have not signed up for trash service.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 6, 1993 | PATRICK McCARTNEY, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Paul Hylton of Santa Paula recycled his discarded aluminum cans, plastic bottles and newspapers for decades before the practice was considered environmentally correct. It also made good sense to the 86-year-old Hylton--a former oil field mechanic--to turn household garbage and yard waste into compost for use as an organic fertilizer in his two-acre orange grove.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 23, 1993 | PATRICK McCARTNEY
The Santa Paula City Council has approved a change to the city's tough film ordinance that allows businesses to tape commercials on their premises without obtaining an expensive film permit. Adopted without comment on Monday, the amendment declares "low-impact" filming exempt from the city's film regulations, which require filmmakers to pay the city a minimum fee of $750. News gathering, non-commercial family filming, and charitable projects were already exempt from the ordinance.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 23, 1993 | PATRICK McCARTNEY
The Santa Paula City Council has approved a change to the city's tough film ordinance that allows businesses to tape commercials on their premises without obtaining an expensive film permit. Adopted without comment on Monday, the amendment declares "low-impact" filming exempt from the city's film regulations, which require filmmakers to pay the city a minimum fee of $750. News gathering, non-commercial family filming, and charitable projects were already exempt from the ordinance.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 20, 1993 | PATRICK McCARTNEY
The Santa Paula City Council agreed Monday to make it easier for antique shops, theaters and pool halls to open in downtown Santa Paula, streamlining a sometimes costly and time-consuming permit process. Supported last month by the Planning Commission, the zoning amendment was proposed by merchants at a February town hall meeting as a way for the city to reduce the red tape businesses encounter.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 6, 1993 | PATRICK McCARTNEY, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Paul Hylton of Santa Paula recycled his discarded aluminum cans, plastic bottles and newspapers for decades before the practice was considered environmentally correct. It also made good sense to the 86-year-old Hylton--a former oil field mechanic--to turn household garbage and yard waste into compost for use as an organic fertilizer in his two-acre orange grove.
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