The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on June 11, 1972 · 163
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 163

Publication:
Location:
Los Angeles, California
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 11, 1972
Page:
163
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Pardee Opens 1.004-Home Communily Project Near Saugus Adjoins 73-Acre Santa Clarita Park Straits Gtet iiPill Estate HOMES-INDUSTRY SECTION I ' SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1972 Industrial Center Offers Service to Foreign Firms C BY TERENCE M. GREEN '. .! - Tlmtt Stiff Wrltar An International business community is growing in the Cabot Cabot & Forbes Los Angeles Industrial Center in Compton. At present, 11 firms representing f oir nations have placed West Coast facilities there. Several of these have facilities in other parts of the United States as well. ' . To give impetus to such International business, OC&F has Inaugurated "International Facilities Program" (IFP) which Is described as a one-contact, one-contract-method of easing foreign firms'; entries into the United StateS. - - : i : : . : In the Compton industrial park, more than half the client firms are Japanese, since CC&F regards Japan as the prime market for Industrial expansion. Buddhist Ceremony Unusual aspects of doing such . international business include holding a Buddhist ground purification ceremony for the new building' of YKK Zipper (California) Inc. The $500,000 structure was designed by Pacific : Architects and Engineers and built by Oltmans Construction Co. of Monterey Park.'. Also located in the park are plants for Sony Corp. of America, Nissan Motor Corp. in the U.S.A., Nippondenso, Honda, Craig Corp.,; Sanyo Electric and Brldgestone Tire Co. of America. n Other nations' firms located there are Great Britain's Joseph Lucas North America, Italy's Pirelli Tires and Sweden's Pogens Familjebageri, Ab, translated as Pogens Family Bakery. " j European firms tend to enter the United States through the East Coast and CC&F's nationwide network of 35 industrial centers includes many In the East Pleas Turn to Page 16, Col. 1 Old Towne Mall Shopping Make "Recreational Retailing" is the term Robert R. Brindle has coined for Old Towne, an enclosed shopping mall now under construction at Hawthorne and Del Amo Blvds. in Torrance. More than 140 shops will line both sides of a winding main street paved in antiqued brick with continuous entertainment and more than 40 restaurants to "make shopping fun." Directly inside the main entrance and bisecting the main street will be an antique merry-go-round. At,the south end of the mall will be a "frog amphitheater" with puppet shows and cartoon festivals, while the other end will be marked by an ornate gazebo in which the costumed Old Towne Band will perform live music. .Roving entertainers, including jazz bands and barbershop singers, will perform along the street and from balconies. - .. ; . .: ' "We're creating nostalgia," Brindle said, 'but not too authentic. We're all nostalgic for the bid days but it wasn't all pretty! "We're staying true to the spirit but it will be all bright and fresh none of the dismal feeling of so much of the real yesterday, not a slum." Opening is set for Sept. 18. The "shell" alone, including the storefronts, hand-fired brick paving, inerry-go-round, gazebo, theater and buildings, will cost an estimated $9.5 million. r4 . . "By the time the merchants complete their interiors, put in their furnishings and fixtures and stock I he stores, Old Towne will be a $30 million development," Brindle said. : About 70 of the mall stores have already been , leased, according to Mik Brindle, the developer's son and leasing agent for the project. -' Architectural design was by Jenkins & Griest Architects -of Pasadena. General contractor is the Ralph W. Evans Co. Developer is Lincoln Realty-Old Town, a partnership of developers Brindle and Clifford A. Hemmerling with Southern California Financial Corp. . The mall is being built on 19 of 30 acres owned by as vr-rr-- ( " NEWBURY HILLS Artist's conception of 200-unit split-level townhouse community opening today in Thousand Oaks. Townhouse Vehture Emphasizes Privacy ... Five Plans Offered in $18,950 to $23,450 Price Range Individual .privacy built-in amenities , and recreational features distinguish Newbury . Hills, split-level .townhouse community opening, today in Thousand Oaks. '. '. ' - " The $3-rnillion, 200-unit prbject is being : developed by Larry Sade & Associates of Beverly Hills. It is the prototype for a "New Freedom" townhouse series. Prices range from $18,950 to $23,450 in the first unit of 83 air-conditioned two.. 4hd three-level towhhouses. Monthly pay- " ments start at $187, with FHA, VA and i conventional financing available. Payments include principal, interest, taxes, insurance, all exterior maintenance and maintenance of community recrea- . tional facilities. Five plans are offered, with two bed- . rooms and one bath or three bedrooms and two baths. Features include carpeting throughout living rooms, bedrooms ;and hallways; custom-designed ash cabinets, , dishwashers, disposals,- electric ranges Will Fun I1 Bir;iy)MiwwAMWiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii, jutiti'U iiju in n it--mr" " "' " "'f-OCTPJ?7Jwl Kt i w! iWJ.V'fAi, - - '"I 1 - ? ' i ' , " i ' I 4 J V. '., . ! i i - ' S : r , w M , , ' i i ' tif-i r T I rVl , L I. - t n ; f lvrh :t t" ' - I ! 4 $ - A5 i :H 'a t - j I v" - J fy-r1' Vv BIT OF NOSTALGIA Leasing agent Mik Brindle ; stands in front of light standard, one of 50 that ' will light the interior of the Old Towne mall. The , standards lit the streets of Long Beach 70 years ago . the Brindle-Hemmerling partnership on the northeast corner of Hawthorne and Del Amo. A K-mart center to the north is contiguous with but not part of Old Towne. Two 12-story buildings will close off the southern , . Pleast Turn to Pf 23, CoL I r-.j zss& rv-? s- - 'S 3? BY LOU DESSER TlmM Staff Writer ' and ovens', walk-in closets, and enclosed '.- garage cabinets. ' '. ' The townhouse groupings will have slumpstone and brick facades and varied roofs of mission tile, shake of shingle. The buildings were designed by Kaushansky & Rinaldi, AIA, of Glendale. ' -t. Since" each split-level townhouse iy'de-" signed for privacy, no owner .will live above or below another.' The" split-level . concept separates sleeping and - living areas for additional privacy within the family itself. ; ', ' ; f ' ' In addition, most plans have "completely fenced, ground-level patios. Each plan will have a two-car garage with direct ac-: cess to the interior. " ' ; y .. Structures occupy only one-third of the , - land, with the remainder devoted to com-; mon areas, including a community recrea 1 rtt nj, Vegas Hotel to Welcome Campers July Opening Slated for 142-Space Recreational Vehicle Park The Stardust Hotel in Las Vegas, recognizing the multitude of recreational vehicles which ply the highways throughout Nevada, is planning to put out a special welcome sign next month and tap a new market. It will be for Stardust Camper-land, designed to become a year-round haven on the Las Vegas gambling strip for families with campers, trailers, motor homes and other" recreational-type moving vehicles. The site covers less than 10 acres and will provide 142 spaces, immediately' behind the hotel. Camperland will offer its guests, who are limited to three nights' stay, access to the hotel's restaurants, casinos, tennis courts and showrooms. The project will feature its own clubhouse, swimming pool and children's play, area, along with laundry and shower rooms. . .. The majority of the vehicle parking spaces will be of the pull-through type and will be equipped with water, power and sewer hook-ups. ', On request, Camperland will provide air cooling units for sum-' Project will have its own clubhouse and swimming pool r i i Hi mat tion center with a heated swimming pool, and separate children's playgrounds. A , block wall will enclose the community and i all utilities are underground. t , . Three decorated models and a sales office are open daily from 10 a.m. until dusk . just south of the Ventura Freeway at the ' Ventu Park Road exit The first move-ins, are scheduled for late September. Opposite Newbury Hills on Ventu Park Road a 5-acre natural park site rimmed by oak trees has been set aside for a small picnic area and a native plant arboretum. Restoration is about to start in the park ' on the Stage Coach Inn, a historical landmark recently deeded to the Conejo Rec- . reation and Parks District by the Conejo Historical Society. The Inn was razed by fire two years ago. Prior to the introduction of the "New Freedom" series, Larry Sade & Associates specialized in Southland apartment construction. - , TO LOS 4N0CLHS INTERSTATE IS TO SALT LAKE am iff STARDUST CAMPERLAND STARDUST HOTEL ' AND CASINO IAS tMS STRIP mer-time. visiting vehicles in the - park. It is expected to be open early in July., . . Allan D. 4 Sachs, Stardust president, said opening of the unusual facility will mark two "firsts " the first time a major resort hotel has included complete camping facilities as an integral part of its operation and the first time that recreational vehicles will be situated on the Strip. .,' "We recognize the fact that mil- lions of Americans take to the road in recreational vehicles each year and we feel they should be entitled to enjoy everything that has combined to make Las Vegas s the world's most , famous resort community," Sachs said. , He conceived the idea for Camperland, he said, "after seeing so . many recreational vehicles camping in hotel parking lots or in the surrounding desert where they had almost no access to necessary facilities." Tha traveling family will ba BY DICE TURPIN TlmM ltd Etfite Itfltar The first of four major Southern California housing projects planned by the Pardee Construction Co. for this year opens today in Bouquet Canyon; north of Sau- ........ . Woodcreek, a projected 1,004-home community, makes its debut with 76 homes,- comprising the first phase of construction, under way in Seco Canyon Road, less than a mile north of the Bouquet Canyon Road junction. Single-family homes with up to four, bedrooms are offered with prices ranging from $21,995 to $26,995. Four furnished models are open daily from 10 a.m. to dusk at the project, reached via the Golden State Freeway and California 14.' The new community is adjacent to , the 7.5-acre Santa, Clarita County Park where Softball, barbecue, picnic and playground facilities are already available and a swimming pool is planned. Coincidentally, the Pardee development is immediately north of the unincorporated area of Pardee, west of the Seco Canyon Woodcreelt offers homebuyers I a country atmosphere Road-Bouquet Canyon Road junction. The building firm, now in it3 51st year, is one of the South-west's oldest and largest construction companies, with projects in Los Angeles, San Diego and Ventura counties and in Las Vegas. Based at 520 S. Sepulveda Blvd., it is a subsidiary of the Weyerhaeuser Co. The three other developments Pardee plans to open later this year are a 410-home Woodcreek project in Pomona; a 184-unit Via Verde Homes community in San Dimas, and a 322-home North-ridge Point project in Northridge, Stewart Pritikin, area marketing manager, said Woodcreek offers homebuyers a "country atmosphere secluded from main highways and the hustle of urban life while being just 15 miles from the heart of the San Fernando -Valley." charged a $4 fee per vehicle per day, and the use of water, power and sewer connections will cost 50 cents a day. There will be a three-night limit for all vehicles and no, mobile ; homes or other "permanent"., type' equipment will be admitted. ' .-::. The executive stressed ; thai Camperland will not become a park for permanent residents. , . "We want to provide for. the overnight traveler, who, in tha ' past, has been required to bypass Las Vegas because of a lack of suitable facilities," he said. - - , - Reservations will not be accepted for Camperland, he explained, . Space will be available on a first-come, first-served basis, providing' greater flexibility for the motor-" ing families from Southern Cali-: . fornia and elsewhere, he said. :i ' Camper clubs from various sec-; tions of the nation have already heard of the planned facility, he said, and have made inquiries " about caravan trips this fall and winter. The hotel staff will cooperate fully in making preparations for visiting groups, he said. The fee will be $4 per vehicle per day A, h 4

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Los Angeles Times
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free