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Corona Daily Independent (Newspaper) - March 8, 1966, Corona, California .s • %>„ SACRAMENTO (UPI) — Should taxpaj'ers: bi forced to tuplwrt the illegittoate offspring of 'wome« liV^ with inen not their , husbainds? : - , . > Do welfare workcn promote', watery, .pi^iscuity. and illegitimacy? : ; . .Is the so-called Mar« program an erample^of govern-mehtel extravagance? ,, j; , , . - ^ these and other loaded questions coHcerning Califbniia's whopping $1.6 billion welfare progi^ stated federal and county spending proposed for'the next fiscal year are being posed by Assemblyman Charles J. Com-ad, a 1 Los; Ahgeles Republican who says he's "trying to stir up a'little human indignation/' yiu cut "I'm not a Joim Bircher or ansrthing else," he says. "And I have no immediate solution.'Biit. I dp know welfare is one of the places^ you can make serious cuts in state s|>ending without hurting anybody." Coiu-ad's main target is a welfare concept known colloquially as Mars — Man assuming the role of spouse. Mars—a term borrowed from the state Welfare Code-involves the controversial AFDC Aid to Families with Needy Children pr(%ram, a $453.6 million bündle for 704,000 youngsters. In doling out the money, the state doesn't differentiate between a child living with his natural father and one whose mother moves in with some man she just happens to have taken a fancy to. > If the child is in need, the state ^s'he should be provided for. V "The children won't be helped b;^ ctitti^ off aid." says Thomas G. Mioore Jr., executive secretary of the state Social Welfare Board. "It will do very little to improve the child's character to take away his food, clothing and shelter because his parents are living together without marriage. "And not all such relationships are'unwholesome for the children. Some are lasting and sound as formalized marriage." Moore says there are roughly 3,000 Mars cases in California, involving about 9,000 children — a small fraction of the total AFDC caseload. THROUGH '66 i :MlETIHeiPUBLliC^Cbr6na (chool district bus drivers fath^rvdvydsterday to^eceive assignments for "School us Safety Week." Complete story en observance ap-'pean on Pagii S-A. Notco Notions The Norco City Council, yOting three to two, decided last night to keep the city (« interim zoning for the remainder of this year. i 'Today's question: Are there any sirvices you feel the city should be providing that it ii^T providing, and if so, wiinlé yoa be ,wi|lhig to pay for ^ése servicés with a city tax? ; , -, • MRg. CHRIS KGHLENBER-tfie . Go-Go Shoppe, 405 ^ixth: "We need more pQlice. iwo^ction, esj^cially- during |he : evening hours. I would , aefiiiitely be wiliing to pay far it with7à city tax;" walk at the side of the street, so thy wouldn't have to walk in the street. Too maijy little kids are getting hurt." /.JWliifcl-Clirli KoktenbWger Claud* Alien C^HDÈ ALLEN. 4124 Co-"Sclmjp; of these streets _ j-to pay-forth^ ^ , , ..... , limDA HARDCASTLE, 3759 Center Street: "I can't think bf ^àny. I haven't had- any , ' trouble ,here. But just one thing — I think there shimld be sbm^ place for àie kids to 1|é|p offered fiy^coiirged Anjr^ne in - Norco wanting help vith a fly. problem on his property, or wanting to On a^i^ighbqr's property, can now c^ tte Nw^ City Of' ficé to assistance. lííf^city council last night accepted a fly^ control in cooperation wiih the Norco Agricultural Association, so any calls (Hi fly problems received will be referred immediately to the NAA's committee for fly control, and^é complaint will be checked out imd the problem, treated. Linda Hardcastl* ' Paul Caion PAUL CASON, 4139 Center: "I'd like to see sewers put in, ahd I'd be willing to pay for them. But I'm pretty happy with tilings the way they are, for the time being." MRS. GENEVIEVE STAN-DIFORD, 3580 Valley View: "I can't think of any it should' be providing that it isn't providing, but I wish, they'd get ¡settled on what services they ' are providing." \ , ^ Mra. Genevleva .Standlford Mra. Qldria Newman MRS. GLORIA iiTEWMAN, 4010 Temescal: "I'm satisfied with liie services that are being provided now. I think the city is devefoping real well." About 100 persons attended the council sëssion, though most of them left after the council finished action cm permanent city zoning. Fifteen persons spoke in favor of the ordinance pressed by thé planning commission, 'and six spoke in favor of making,the interim zoning ordinance permanent. The audience responded so regularly with laughter and applause to the testimony and discussion on the zoning question that the city attorney was forced at one point to ask Mayor Gil Cox to keep order. The council kept to the same three-to-two split on per-, manent zoning that it has shown iii the past few months, with Cox and Dr. John Kon-ing favoring the planning commission's proposal, and Tom Harris, William "Bert" Range and Louis Hoefs favoring the interim ordinance. The large majority speaking in favor of âie planning commission's ordinance at last night's session prompted Harris to remark, after the public bçariiig was closeji: "J think tlUf .i^ the.,biggest aUckfd deck Fve epr ^een in my City Attorney Jim Jenkins again explained that the council could not legally enact any permanëht zoning ordin-' ance not proposed by thé planning commission, and that it could not amend thé planners' : proposal without referring the proposal back to the planners. "Then we don't really count for ansrthing—we're just a figurehead for the planning commission," Harris ; complained. zoning, this is almost true. But on the other hand, the planning is just an advisory board, and can't.pass any ordinance at all, as you well know," Jenkins said. cussion with the comment: "I'd like to ask all these people who -showed up tonight if they'd come back to all our council meetings — I never have seen them before, and I'd like to get to know them." NORCO EDITION for rural "li elected, I will work with the entire council to make Noiw a better city to live in," Roy Shively, independent candi^te for the Nprco ClQr Council, said today. "I will work to retain the city's rural atmosphere with one-acre and half-acre estate with 80 foot fron^ge," he cpptlUMSd, '!sp '^t' we -can continiite to-have"i>ur" h(»r8efi aiid livestock and 4-H aubft. "I'lp . against spot zoning of «my kind, and will abide by the wish« of the majority of people living in Norco. ."I anx opposed to the city taking, over the operation of the Noroo Community Services Dlstrici' for, , several years yet as the dty could not handle it as economically as it is now being run. "I£ elected, I wiU atbrnd and work ^th the Norco Chamber oi Commerce, the as TEN RAW BURGERS, TO GOl—That was order Lesley EIrod and his wife pulled into drive-in restaurant in Monterey Parle. EIrod said he never saw quicker ser-The EIrods travel with a quartet of lions, all of vice. SAN DIEGO (UPI) --A week - long series'^ of funeral services started yesterday foF the Most Rev. Charles F. Buddy, Roman Catholic Bishop organ biegp and founder of thè University oì San, Diego. Norco Agricultural Association, and the Noroo -Taxpayers Association, to bring more iHisiness to Norco so we can keep our sales tax money hi Noroo to run our Koning made a .'motion ' ^ S so kiep Norco free of city which ride in back seat of their car. Here Mrs.,EIrod" wrestles with "Sampson," while her husband scratches ear of "Henri." Currently unemployed, couple hope to open an animal training center soon. Two other lions were staying at a friend's home when photo was taken.------ GO-GO GIRLS: accept the planners' propqsal,-^ with Cox seconding the" ni^ tion, but the motion was voted down by the other three cbun-cilmen. ; Jénkihs advTséd thé council that if. it took no action at all on city zoning, the council could assume" that ihïérim zoning was extended to Dec. 28 of this year, t^ so the council left the sitiiation fliat way. Harris closed the zoning d^s- taxet^as long as posBible. Jf elected.'_ tVeafher MosUy sunny today and Wednesday bttt low clouds and fog làte night and early morning houn. Slightly cooler today. Today's noon temperature was 77, after an overnight low of 41. Yesterday's maximum readhig was 71. _ Horris: 'No 1 Konihgr Problems In the future The Norco City Council last night considered an ordinance aimed at controlling the new 'go-go girl" bars in Norco, but took no action on the ordinance. ^WASHINGTON (UPI) — The U.S. Food Sq Drug Administration today banned scores of widely - sold antibiotic lozenges from tiie market 6n gmmds that they're no good for sore throats. Affected by the sweephig An FDA strakesmq^n said the ban applies immediatisly to manufacturer of new batches of the lozenges, but that products already in drug stores or moving through trade channels may contuiue to be sold until existing sup- CLERGY AFFECTED License loz- plies are exhausted. He said enges, which are 'sold "pver the' counter" — that is, with-; out a physician's prescriiition — for treatment of sore -throats-and-Other-pains-asso^ dated-with colds. , The FDA said that although the preparations have been wiciieiy used for the. past 15 year^ . "there is no medical evidence of their effective-' nes's.V Dr.i^ames L. Goddard, new ; FDA i commissioner, said the agency also is conducting a larger - scide: review «' antf-biotio.dntments, sprays,, de-odormts and other preparations jo JetemfaeJf;^^^ ly do what the manufactarers claim. ^Unless substantial evidence of ef^cy Jsiöüfiä," Be%äid, «fh^e product also win have to ^^withdrawB from the . martet.^' ; FDA had no intention of seizin any. existing supplies because there is no question of 'their being dai^erous to hpnlth.__ ;The FDA said it was unable ^ to. provide a list of the affected products. The order dealt with the drugs in generic terms ' rather than by trade names. The FDA acted under the powers granted it by the sojr. called "Kefkuver amend-i?ients" .to the pure food and drug laws, pushed through Congress in 1962 by the late Sen. Estes Kefauver, D-Tenil. FDA officials said- today's order will affect 70 drug manufacturers, ^me have only: one" antibiotic lozenge on the maricet, while others have u many as 10 different brands on sale. Tihe Norco City Council priests and other offteials of last night unanhriously ac- religious organizations, must cepted on its first reading have a business license, -aar-amendment to the-e^i-t-y-——Theramendnaent-would-re-- business license ordinance quire only that the persons whkh would remove fte re- concerned identify them- quirement that ministers, selves to the dty clerk be- —--fore Uiey do any door-to* /mWav soliciting. f if O 9 A In otjier business, the coun cil* Classified .............12-18 " «.«-f-,» . , . —^granted a zone chKnge .................. ! to the Hemlock Tef«u5e,Cor, Ctossword ................pox^tion ^r a large W Dearittby .............. J acre horse ranch develop- Dr. Molne^ .............. » ,„ejit ^ t^e west side of Editorials ................ • Norco; Entertatommt Memo .... • —passed a reeoluiti^ re- Horoscope .............. » mming Norco Drive, irom Markets ................. * Adams to the Intersectlwi of ' ntemory Lane .......... * Sixth Street^ as Sixth Street. Society .................. ® The old Sbclti Street, ft^m Sports ....................Adams to the int;ersection Tejevision • with t^e ^ Noncip Drive, tiieaters ............ • • • • ^ be named Sbrth Plkcer I •■■ , ■ ■ > i . - L . The ordinance as proposed would require permits of any public place where food or drink is provided along vdth entertainment. , Coimcihnan Tom Harris said that he does iiot feel the ordinance i? needed. "I don*t think we've got that big a problem," he said. "Hgve we had jiny com-plainTs abouFthese plM^^ he asked the city manager. City Manager Sam Kal-fayan said that no com plaints had come in the the city office. "Is there revenue from them?'" Harris asked. Kal-fayan said that the businesses do provide the city with revenue, through the Alco-holic Beverage Control Board. "Then why are we fighting these places?" Harris asked. "Statistics show that the revenue from these places doesn't cover Uie cost of po--licing them," Councilman John Koning said. "I don't see the sheriff's report where they've needed much policing," Harris noted. "1 was speaking of ovfral! Car stolen from lot of Playmate tavern A 1966 Chevy El Camino pickup was stolen from In front Jhe„PJ«yjriaJe taveni in NprM last nighty sometime between midnight find 2 p.m. The car belongs to Richard Cody of 2669 Sierra Street In Norco. The oar is valued at $3,000, and described as beige, with the license number , T23467. statistics," Koning said. "Here, these places represent a future more than a present problem. And I'm not concerned about the amount of clothes these girls wear as I am about the exploitation of these girls by the bar owners," Koning added. "Well, I don't know aboirt that,'" Harris said. "I walic-ed into one of these places the other night, and the girl looked pretty good to nje." City Councilman loses battle 1 to have city, NAÂ seals Norco City Councilman Tom Harris, having apparently just discovered that the Norco City Seal is almost id'intl-cai to the seal of the Norco Agrioulture Association, failed last night in an attempt to get either thf city of the NAA to change its seal. ^The city seal is the same as the NAA's sèàl. I think they should give up theirs, or we should give up ours," Harris said. ."You remember who voted for that city seal?" Mayor Gil Cox asked Hards. "Yes, but I didn't know the NAA had the same seal," Harris said. Harris then made a motion to have either th? city or the NAA change its seal, but the motion died for want of a, : second. A column in the Daily Independent last July^9,"^a"few days after the seal had been chosen by the counoil. noted the similarity of-the—seals, both—designed by: 'Thomas Moore. \ \ ' "Both seals have a Wse's head in the center, a chicken to the right and a rabbit to the left. Both seals have the motto at the bottom: 'Dedicated to tìir preservation^ of ^)ur rural atmosphere.' The main difference Is that where one says 'Nprco- Agriculture Association.' the other says 'City of Norco,"' the.col^n said, ----------------—----
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