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Mattress in Valley Village

1985 In December, nearly 300 housewives gathered at the elementary school on Kolfakh Avenue to start a campaign to prevent what they called "gypsic mountains", the continuation of the construction of large apartments and office buildings. Board member Joel Wak stated that he would support this power, although he denied the details of the proposed consulting group. He noted that the proposed group of landlords can not take into consideration the tenants' problems and the need for rental housing. Residents complained of blocked scenes, parking lots, and traffic jams due to their five-story buildings adjacent to their families. This event did not prohibit the construction, but would limit all new buildings on the two floors, and the area for trade development will be one and a half times the site. The project was sponsored by Valley Village's resident Tom Popconson, the president of Valley Valley's Owners' Association, but the opposition, for example, the owner of a residential building, Marvin Eisenman, says it's not right for the owners to own the property development idea. It was advertised as a temporary measure until urban planners could hold public hearings on new, permanent development borders. 1986 On September 17, the City Council approved this idea by 10 votes, but more than a month later it changed completely after intensive lobbying by former counselor Arthur Snyder, with others and passed the resolution to the committee that it could be returned with exceptions for areas where development has already been made. Finally, the same event was approved by the Council of Elders on a temporary basis, with the exception of more than two dozen property exclusions in areas where substantial developments are taking place, such as the Colfax Avenue and Laurel Canyon Boulevard, between the Riverside Drive south side.

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