Palos Verdes Bulletin, May 1925

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Palos Verdes Bulletin, May 1925
PALOS VERDES BULLETIN
Published by Palos Verdes Homes Association
VOLUME
I
MAY
ON
THE
COAST
PALOS
VERDES
SIIORES,
HIGHWAY
Redondo
and San Pedro are at last to be connected with a good road along the beautiful
Palos
Verdes
coast.
Construction
of this long-desired
highway will commence within the next sixty days,
according
to an announcement
by Mr.
11. E. Bene-
dict, New York manager for Mr. Frank A. Vanderlip, one of the chief owners of the Palos Verdes Syndicate.
The course of the new road will follow the
lines laid out by Olmsted
Brothers
and Chas. H.
Cheney in their design for the development
of Palos
Verdes as a whole. About eight miles long, it will
commence at the end of the present improved road
at the southern edge of Lunada Pay, and follow the
coast
southward
Granvia
Miraleste
and
in
eastward
to
the southern
connect
part
of
BUILDING
Much
is reported
ard,
who
ACTIVITY
building
activity
by Building
has
just
issued
IN PALOS
in Palos
Commissioner
a statement
VERDES
Verdes
Estates
C. E. Howshowing
NEAR
that
permits totalling $137,800 have been taken out for
the five months between December 1st and May 1st
and he expects an additional $100,000 of permits to
be issued during May.
Inspector
E. Al. I Iamilton reports one residence
PT.
6
VICENTE
to cost more than $15,0(x), for which plans are now
being checked,
and two sets of residence
plans
which
are
in May.
expected
to be ready
Also a public
(approximately
garage
$15,000)
and
to take
out
permits
and oil-filling
station
Malaga
school
Cove
($55,[x)0) are expected to he started this month.
These buildings
are all matters
of actual construction
now under way, and do not include the
many plans in various stages of tentative
and final
approval before the Art Jury and the Building Commissioner's
office. Some of these, although
finally
approved,
Others
with
Mira-
leste. From there, travel will swing either eastward
to San Pedro or northward
to Los Angeles over the
newly completed extension of Western Avenue. The
new road is to be thirty feet in width, and will he
temporarily
surfaced similarly to the main roads in
the part of Palos Verdes now under development.
The estimated
cost will run between $300,000 and
$,00,000.
NUMBER
1925
have
RIDING
Last
tained
not as yet completed
are in process
ACADEMY
month
a riding
of taking
financing.
ESTABLISHED
O. C. Clasby,
academy
their
bids.
who has long
and string
of horses
mainin Bev-
erly Hills, moved his entire stable down to Palos
Verdes, and established
himself in the big barns
just east of the golf course.
Mr. Clasby, who is
widely known among Southern California horsemen,
declares that Palos Verdes is the finest place for the
equestrian that he has ever found.
A polo field has
been prepared in a natural stadium high on the hills
above Valmonte, and a little group of polo enthusiasts
played
their
first
practice
game
there
the
first
Saturday in May.
Mr. Clasby's residence for the present is in Redondo, at 118 South Guadalupe
street.
He can be
reached there by phone at Redondo 2982. He has
about twenty fine riding horses that are available at
any tinge, and a horseback
trip over Palos Verdes
can easily be arranged by calling hire on the telephone.
2
PALOS
VERDES
BULLETIN
PALOS VERDES BULLETIN
Publication Office
ROOM 258, HOTEL REDONDO
REDONDO BEACH, CAL.
Los Angeles Office
got LANE MORTGAGE
BUILDING
Eighth and Spring Streets
Published
a non-stock,
corporated
Mailed
by Palos
Verdes
non-profit,
Homes
community
Association,
organization,
in-
under the laws of the State of California.
to any address upon request.
* * *
News notes and items of interest
should be in the
hands of the editors not later than the first of each month.
"Quality
First
AND
in
NOW
`.Give a man a horse
kno>wn song, but that
The next requirement
Palos
Ferries."
Ilor'Sl'
WE RIDE
he can ride," says the well-
the best that
Southern
California
rolling
green hills, where
is by no means enough
today.
is a place to ride it.
Con-
crete roads are all very well for motor cars, but not
for horses, and Uncle Tfenry's "Tin Ilorse"
has
made the going extremely crowded for real equines
on virtually all of the roads to be found anywhere
within a reasonable
radius of Los Angeles today.
One place, however, remains an ideal haven for
the horseman today.
At I'alos Verdes, both on the
3200 acres now under development
and on the remaining 13,00 acres of the vast ranch, is a veritable
Palos
Verdes
never
hills
ridden
in the
horseback
spring,
you
have
over
the
missed
ILuw
-VIA
can
offer.
The
"C)n acres of the sealed grasses,
The changing burnish heaves,"
the smell of the wild mustard
vind
fresh
from
the sea,
in l,loom,
tremendous
the tang of
vistas
over
the
wrinkled
I':_tcific, or the majestic sweep of the coast
north to the misty Malibu Mountains, all lend color
and charm to a ride over Palos Verdes.
\'ou can
ride with nothing
but hills and sea and sky, as alone
as the first vaquero
that ever situ-red
a bronco
over
this ancient
Spanish
grant.
"horse
heaven."
The
tnacadarn
roads
and bridle
trails of the l,:states,
and the grass-grown
roads of
the ancient
rancho, alike offer the finest going horse-
men can wish.
If you have
FOR Uii,Aniur';its INv'LS'!'vnSNT
CO.
Architect
U. P. I/oword,
NOTES
FROM
LA VENTA
INN
AIr. It Kogge of \Vhittier entertained
a party of
twenty-eight
from Whittier at dinner on April 3rd.
Mr. and Ali-s. Stephen
l;arbour
of lcverly
Hills
entertained
at luncheon
Air. and Airs. Carroll
L.
That of Pasadena,
Air, and Airs, 1lenry
Clark Rawl:
of Battle Creek, A1ich., Mr. and Airs. Leon C. Van
lever and Miss Caroline Van Bever of Pasadena.
Miss
Chat-lotte
Jerome
C. Lapin
Miss
tertained
Dr.
Kitty
Cameron
of tattle
Allen
of London
Creek.
Staff of Clasoil,
and
Montana,
en-
a party of ten at luncheon
on April 8th.
and Airs. Lowell
C. Frost
of Ilollywood
spent several clays at La Yenta.
Mr. Raymond
C. (;ould, of Pasadena,
cane
AI t-s.
to l.a
Vcnta
with
several
guests
recently
for horseback
riding by moonlight over the Palos Verdes hills.
Miss Frances
Louise Ordiorne
of Long Beach
announced
luncheon,
invited.
her engagement
at a very
April
11th.
Thirty-two
The tables
were beautifully
lovely
guests
bridge
were
decorated
with
sweet peas.
Mt-. and Airs. I. I'. [?vans of Colorado
were guests
Mr. and
tained
Mrs.
for several
days at La Vcnta.
Alrs. (;. A. Sholcm
of I Ioll_ywood
at dinner
F.
K
Springs
enter-
for six, last month.
Fckhart
of Los
Angeles
entertained
Mlrs. C. A. Parmelee, Airs. S. \V. Grabill, Airs. \V. C.
Sharon, Mfrs. E. A. AV'arner, Mrs. I?. H. Helms and
Mrs. J. 1F. Fisher at luncheon, April 14th.
Miss Dorothy
Stroudc
entertained
a party of
ENTRANCE
TO
110r'su';
U. E. I/ou:urrl,
ON
VIA
RANION
.1rrhiicut
eight at dinner,
April 14th.
Mrs. (;. S. Thatcher
of Ilermosa
Beach
entertained live tables at a bridge
ltncheon,
April 16th.
Mrs.
Lockwood
de Forest
of Santa
larbara,
AIiss 1). It. I I awkcs of Sierra
Al afire and Al rs. Stan-
PALOS
hope Philips
nigh t.
Mrs.
of New
York
City
were
VERDES
guests
1) raid,
over-
of
F. E. kclchart
entertained
dinner,
April 17th.
Mrs. U. J.
lc(;otivan
of San
at luncheon
Pedro
and
entertained
a
party of friends at tea, April 18th.
The Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity
from 11. S. C.
held an informal dance at La \/enta, April 25th.
Ali-. and Airs. Marshall Stinison of Los Angeles
were
recent
Mrs.
overnight
guests.
Ada E. Stephens
(;ertrude.
Hollywood
Stephens
and
were luncheon
A1rs. John
Crebs
and
of Moline,
Mrs.
Chas.
Illinois,
Mrs.
Lippincott
of
guests.
Mrs.
AV'. C. Evans
enter-
tained twenty-eight
guests at a bridge luncheon on
April 29th.
Mrs. Crampton
Anderson entertained
a number
of guests at a luncheon, the last week in April.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Eckhart entertained
at luncheon Mr. and Mrs. Arthur F. Leiter, Mrs. Caroline
Thompson,
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Fosdick, Mr. and
Airs. II. A. Bright,
Air. Frank
W. Srupp
and
Misses
Mary Ellen and Josephine Eckhart.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Cook entertained
Mrs. David
Evans and Mr. and Mrs. C. IT. TTubbcll of Los Angeles.
Mrs.
E. Avery
McCartney
of Los
Redondo
entertained
Miss Cornelia
New York, Mr. Tierhert
B. Havard
Angeles
and
McLaughlin
of Altadena,
of
and
Air. Norwood Havard of Pasadena.
Other recent guests were :
Rogers B. hart of Ilion, New York; L. D. Bosley of Portland,
Oregon ; I. C. Seamans of Pasadena; Adrien Loch, Consul of Switzerland
; Mrs.
Austin T. White of Kendel
Green, Mass.; Mrs.
Mary G. Burton and Mr. and Mrs. Montgomery
C.
ITuffe of Pasadena.
A.
BULLETIN
Mr. and Mrs. Chester
1.yday, Miss
if. Rose, J r., Mrs. A. McDonald,
Edith
Lyday,
Hcloisc
Mc-
'I'ttVINa ou'r 'run: I loesi.s
Los
3
Mrs. TL N. Graves
Angclcs;
Peggy
Evelyn
and Mrs. J. L. Ackland
Scott
Day of Los Angeles;
of
Stella
Salt
Lake
Brown
City;
of Covi-
na;
1\lildred
I'rice
of South
Pasadena;
Walter
Brown of Covina;
Abigail
1 nckingham
of Los An-
gclcs ; Ali-. and 1\1rs. ('has.
Mrs.
j. A. Brady
L. Flood
of Torrance;
and
of San Diego;
l).
E. Lever
of
Rochester, New York.
Mr. Roy R. Belknap of Inspiration,
Arizona;
Chas. K. Lovering and Louisa G. Post of Los Angeles; Leon E. Cameron of San l rancisco ; Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Hcmmcns
of Chicago;
Mrs. Alicia
I;arncs
of Los Angeles;
Mr. and Mrs. A. TT. TTalbi
and Ali-. and i\Trs. 'I'cd \Vincbrcnncr
of San Fernando;
A1rs. Ilelen
Clausen
and Alrs. V. J. Le Forge
and Billie Lee l.c Forge of Los Angclcs;
Mrs. AT. A.
Bentley
of 1lermosa
Beach;
Airs. E.va C. Reid of
Walnut
Park; Mrs. Sherman
Latta
of (lendale;
Mrs. C. F. Phillips, Mr. and Airs. W. W. McKnight,
and James K. Fawcett of Los Angclcs;
Mrs. (;crtrude G. Phillips of Beverly Hills; I)ella L. Shoffer of Chicago; J. R. McNonght
of Nome, Alaska;
IT. A. Phillips of Los 1\ngclcs ; Margaret
W. McNought of La Jolla; Carroll Sholfcr of Chicago;
Paul
Leyssac,
F. Cantor,
and Dwight
Lewis
Fiske of Paris,
France;
1Zalplt Mac1' adycn
of New
York;
Liles de Picts
of Venice,
Italy;
Frank
Keeyort of Manchester,
England;
Myrtle
Davis
Aher
of Los Angclcs ; and Louis Anderson
Phillipi of
Pittsburg,
I'a.
A May I)ay luncheon
for some sixteen debutantes of Los Angeles was given at La Venta inn
by Miss Mollie Adclia Brown as a special courtesy
to Miss
Georgimt
hicks
is visiting her aunt,
Pam-kPlace.
Of Washington,
AIrs. 1 )can Mason
The Bulle/in
will be mailed
three issues, to any address.
FROM THE NEAV funsO
AeAalaiY
a mn
I).
C., who
of Lafayette
request,
for
4
PALOS
Tern: Niaw ], 500,000
THE
PALOS
VERDES
WATER
(I ALLON
VERDES
RESERVOIR
SUPPLY
Palos Verdes is fortunate in having an adequate
supply of water of excellent quality, obtained from
one of the most extensive
basins of underground
water to be found along the coast of California, according to the foremost authorities
on water supply
in this region.
The primary supply is the rainfall
on the Sierra Madre Mountains,
which deposits in
several basins below the foothills.
The overflow
from the basins is through
narrows in the coastal
range west of \V'hittier and under Los Angeles, near
Elysian Park.
This overflow fills the several intermediate
ground
basins,
which in turn overflow
through narrows in the outer range of hills which
lie along the anticline between Long Peach and Culver City.
Palos Verdes' supply apparently
comes
through the narrows at Dominguez.
During periods
of normal rainfall the water in this basin is artesian,
as the overflow through the Whittier narrows is approximately
200 feet above sea level.
Information
obtained
from reliable sources gives assurance
of
the stability of this underground
water supply and
shows that, by drilling additional wells within Palos
Verdes territory,
an ample supply can be obtained
to take care of a population
of 130,000 to 150,000.
BULLETIN
AT TnE \\ Pair END HN THE (]oi,r
C OURSE
The installation by Los Angeles County of the
$36,000,000 Flood Control project , will prevent the
excessive run-off of the flood water from the mountains
and thus
conserve
eral underground
and
make
unlikely
tended dry periods.
The well giving
Verdes
' water
the supply , so that
the sev-
basins will be permanently
any
shortage
the principal
supply
was
drilled
even
filled,
during
source
ex-
of Palos
in 1923 and is lo-
cated close to the north line of the " panhandle" of
the Palos Verdes ranch , east of the Torrance-San
THE PUMP HOUSE. ON THE GOLF COURSE
0. A. 17oward, A rch itcct
Pedro electric line and just northeast of the junction
of iAnalicim Road and Gaffey Road. It is 12 inches
in diameter and 610 feet deep, the last 288 feet being
through fine gravel and coarse sand, from which the
supply is taken. The water table of the sheet is a
few feet above sea level in normal seasons and has
not lowered materially
during the extremely dry
years just passed . The level has risen several
inches during the winter of 1924 -5, although the
City of Los Angeles has recently drilled three wells
into the same sheet of water, within a quarter of
a mile of our well, and has installed an extensive
pumping plant, supplying the whole San Pedro district. Three other wells have been drilled by the
Palos
Verdes
Syndicate,
to 900 feet . The
to be found in
tested and found
contents , and has
The
THE PUMP HovsE AT MALAGACOVE
C. E. Howard,
Architect
capacity
varying
in depth
from
000
quality of the water is of the best
Southern California ; it has been
very free from undesirable mineral
the advantage of being "soft."
of this
first
well
is over
3,((X),000
gallons per day, sufficient to serve a population of
thirty or forty thousand people.
The present pumping equipment is ample to supply half this amount
and ca n be increased to full capacity whenever
needed.
PALOS
LOOKING
NORTH
OVER
PATHS
VERDES
VTERDES
In designing
this system,
for utilizing the full capacity
provision
was made
of the well by laying
a supply
main
of sufficient
twice the present
equipment.
an elevation
of approximately
level, from which
the several
size to accommodate
This main is laid at
500 feet above
sea
distribution
systems
will he supplied
points
for the
by pumping
higher
levels,
stations
with
t *OLr
at convenient
pressure-reducing
tanks for the lower zones.
The irregularity
of the
Palos Verdes hills necessitated
establishing
different
zones to cover the several elevations from sea level
to 1500 ft. above, so located that the heaviest pressure at any one lot should not exceed 100 lbs., with
a minimum pressure of 25 lbs. per square inch.
The present pumping equipment
consists of one
vertical deep-well pump and six horizontal centrifugal pumps, all electrically
driven.
Plant No. 1, located at the well, which is
about
Malaga
BULLETIN
COURSE:
TOWARII
5
REI)ONDO
BEACH
storage being another 100,000 gallon tank at an elevation of 617 feet.
The main storage reservoir holding 1,500,000 gallons
is located
in the
Golf
Course
at an elevation
seven
miles
east
of
Cove,
contains
the
deep-well
pump and a 100
II. P. booster pump.
This
plant
furnishes
water
to
Pump No. 2, located about a
mile west and at an elevation of 275 feet.
Here an-
other 100 IT. P. outfit forwards
the water
to storage
tank No. 1 of 100,000 gallons
capacity
500 feet.
water
at an elevation
of
From this tank the
flows
by
gravity
through Valmonte,
the Golf
Course, Malaga Cove, and to
the Douglas Cut, and will be
extended around the coast
through
the
Lunada
u
Bay
District to the south line. of
the 3200 acres when needed.
Plant
No. 3 is located
at
"Tank
water
No.
1 and
for the town
supplies
of Mira-
leste, above San Pedro.
A
tank containing
100,000 gallons, placed above Miralestc,
holds the supply
for that
townsite.
The
town
of Val-
monte and the Golf Course
are supplied from Plant No.
4 located in the Golf Course,
below
the
Clubhouse,
the
HE
PRINCIPAT , WATER
of
500 feet (sane as Tank No. 1). This reservoir is of
concrete, roofed, and amply protected against birds,
animals, and insects, by a series of double screens.
This storage is sufficient to supply water for ordinary emergencies
in case of any failure in the system, and afford ample reserve for fire protection.
At Malaga Cove the pressure
from the supply
main was too heavy, which necessitated
placing a
pressure
break for the distribution
system.
This
consists
of a concrete
tank provided
with float
valves and operated
automatically.
From Malaga
above
Cove the water is pumped to Montemalaga,
which is a 100,000 gallon tank, located at an eleva-
W ORKS ON PALOS
VERDES
WATER
CO. AT
HARBOR
CITY
6
PALOS
I'.'ri,,
or
VERDES
BULLETIN
: ur .Ales. ('. 11. ('u r;ur:v, ALvr.nun ('rivr:
uirrl ("hrhe. ll. ('hur'l/,
.Issorirrlyd
Arrlilcrl.ti
RK S11)KAe1
THE'
C. F'. llorrurd
tion of 1022 feet above sea level, to serve the higher
hills above the Cove.
I ach humping
l,lant is housed
joys
ated
in an attractive
building-frame,
stucco,
structures
being- used for this purpose.
tile roof, 70c per $100 for three years; frame with
shingle roof, 80c ; dwellings with hollow tile or brick
walls, 05c.
The
mains
41,000 ft.
480 ft.
1,000 ft.
5,(180 ft.
15,490 ft.
8,940
already
installed
5" pipe
Total
over 14 miles,
supply
the entire Estates
(auxiliary
and
in operation,
To furnish
provides
and
30,000 people
and
Golf
perhaps
by
supply
niains)
lines)
all of which
water
is in-
sufficient
an additional
could he supplied,
Course
this
the. Palos
Verdes
ment, franchises,
to
care for the Golf Course and the plantings
in parks,
and for a population of 10,000 people besides. With
the same well and mains , by increasing
the pumping
equipment
insurance
1)evclling
water
rates
rates
as any incorporarc: frame
with
service,
the
Palos
\Vater Company has been incorporated,
stock being owned by 1yank of America,
besides
smaller
lines.
To
will requim
about 70 miles
of various-sized
pipe.
The equipment just described,
stalled
are :
of 14" pipe
of 12" pipe
of 10" pipe
of 8" pipe
of (>"pipe (the smallest
ft. of
and stone
as favorable
city nearby.
in addition
Company
requirements.
All residence districts are provided with water
for fire Irotectirrn,
sufficient to furnish two leads
of 211-inch
hose from any one hydrant,
each averaging about
55 lbs. pressure
and delivering
250 gal.
per min. each, or 500 gal, per min. per hydrant
; and
in business districts four simultaneous
streams, or
1,0(X) gal. per min. per hydrant.
The rules of the National hoard of lire Undcrwriters
have been followed in the design of the
water supply equipment,
so that Palos Verdes en-
are assets
Thus
all of the
property
of the
of the Palos
Verdes
equipWater
Trust
and
its profits
are for the benefit
of the holders
of the
non-convertible
notes.
'['he AV'atcr Company
has
been granted
a franchise
by the State Rail road Commission
to operate
over nearly
16,000 acres, includ-
ing the 3,200 acres of I'alos
of
Palos
of Los
Verdes
Ranch
Verdes
lying
Estates
outside
the
and all
city
limits
;Aiigeles.
BUS
reservoir,
to park
Project.
and other
Verdes
all of the
Trustee for
The State
the
Palos
for
bus
FRANCHISE
Railroad
Verdes
service
ISSUED
Commission
"Transportation
in
I'alos
has granted
Co.
Verdes
the
(':states,
to
franchise
and
be-
tween Palos Verdes
and Redondo
]leach.
The Company issued
its first passenger
tariff on April 4th,
showing
a fare of lOc to and from Redondo
Ileach,
and a fare of Sc within
the hstates
(except
on the
heights
south of the corner
of Via Nogales
and Via
Mirabel, where the fare is IOc). Children are carried
at half fare, and tickets may be bought on the bus.
Palos Verdes School District will provide free tickets for children attending
Redondo
schools until
the new
Palos
Verdes
school
is completed
next
fall.
PALOS
THE
Fora
CLIMATE
period
OF PALOS
of six years,
VERDES
BULLETIN
VERDES
1414 to 1920, Dr.
Ford
A. Carpenter,
weather
expert of the Los Angeles
'hand>er of Commerce,
madc observations
of the
climate of the Palos Verdes Ranch for Mr. Vanderlip and associates.
The original reports of I)r.
Carpenter's
experiments
have been gone over carefully and their essential features
collected into an
eight-page
folder,
addressing
the Los Angeles
fall,
Regular
relative
a copy
of which
may
be had
by
office of the Bulletin.
records
were kept of temperature,
rainhumidity,
wind velocity
and sunshine,
besides
miscelIaneOus
direction,
From
sea-water
tetuperattire,
an experience
covering
data
oil water
supply,
etc.
six years,
wind
such
as
this, it may be seen what is reasonable to expect for
the future-for
example, on the sheltered west coast,
in Lunada, a change of mean monthly temperature,
summer to winter, of only about ten degrees; and
in any one year only from two to fourteen
(lays
witlu,ut
sunshine.
INFORMATION
FOR BUILDERS
"Steps
for I uildcrs"
issued
by the .Art jury
is the title of a new leaflet
to give to those
about
to
build, and to their architects
and contractors,
the
definite steps necessary to secure a proper approval
of plans, issuance of building permits, and inspections of the work from comtnencemcnt
to completion. Copies can be had on request from the Secretary
of the
I;each, (_'al.
Art
Jury,
Ilotel
To Members
of the Palos
Redondo,
Verdes
Redondo
Golf Club:
The courtesies of the Club may he extended by
you to any of your golfing friends for a period of
sixty
(lays,
upon
Club, 501 Lane
California.
request
1\lortgage
THE
to
the
Secretary
I ttilding,
ENLARGED
(A storage
PALOS
tank
of
the
Los Angeles.
VI iii)ES
GOLF
CLUB-
or
1\les.
C.
ENTRANCE DOORWAY- -I,1 suUr:NCE
C. E. Howard
and (!Nis. Il. ('l>en.ell, .issociafe(1
llF'rwEEN
C. E. llou'urd,
Architect
of the water
system
nestling
(IAi
AOA
in the
COVE
hills
ANI)
VAi
behind.)
NION'1
:
11.
('nENr:Y
Arcltifects
8
PALOS
VERDES
AT No. 7 TEE-PALOS
ART JURY NOTES
The more important matters acted upon at recent
Art Jury meetings are as follows:
House for Mr. Don Gilmore on Lot 6321-14
Preliminary
sketches
for a delightful
small
house, in English style, on this lot on Via Mirlo in
Valulonte, by Architect J. C. Perry of Long Beach,
were tentatively
approved.
Mr. Berry is also designing a house of similar style in the same block
on Via Mirlo.
House No . 2 for Comstock -Wiley Company on
Lot 1800-32
Architect
Ruoff received tentative
approval
of
another attractive
one-story
house, to go on Via
Anita in the eucalyptus
grove, two lots east of the
house now under construction,
which he also designed.
House for Mr. Chas. Little on Lot 1482-10
Final approval was given plans for this house on
Via Zurita in Margate, by Architect S. Chas. Lee.
Resubdivision
of Tracts 8677, 8696 , 8045 , and 8523
Resubdivisoin
plans, as filed of record, were approved for these tracts, and the re-filing of restrictions practically
identical with the original scheme,
was
given
final
BULLETIN
VERDE'S
(oi,F
COURSE.
House for Mr. J. F . Dawson on Lot 1801-18
This house on Via La Selva just cast of the
eucalyptus
grove and facing toward the golf course,
was submitted
by Mr. Dawson for approval of the
following
changes:
increasing
the main wing two
feet and
given.
glazing
in of open
sented
ferred
hack
Approval
was
approval.
Photographic
Record of Existing Buildings
The Secretary was authorized
to prepare a photographic
record of existing buildings
for use at
meetings,
to guide the Art jury in discussions
of
the character of architecture
already established
on
the property, so that future buildings could be kept
in harmony
with them as far as might be reasonI
able.
_
House Court for Mr. James Woosley on Lot 1617-5
Sketch plan and two elevations
for a pair of
double flats to be located on the above lot on Via
Campesina,
loggia.
of Malaga
Cove
Plaza,
were
pre-
by Architect C. Hugh Kirk. Action was deuntil studies of all elevations
and revised
plans could be presented.
Residence for Miss Myra Reynolds on Lot 1435-13
Architect
Paul \Villiams presented
sketches for
this house on Via Montemar,
two blocks west of
La Venta Inn, and they were tentatively
approved,
with suggestions
for increasing
height of livingroom wing, opening loggia onto patio, and rc-studying the garage shed roof with the possibility
of entering from the end.
FIREPLACE
IN
THE
LIVING
Kirtland
ROOM-R
Cutler,
ESIDENCE OF A.
Architect
E.
CAMERON