ATTACHMENT 2North Beacon HillApproval and Adoption MatrixTable of ContentsIntroduction . . 2Purpose, Structure and Function of the Approval and Adoption Matrix. . 2Activities Already Accomplished by the North Beacon Hill Planning Association. . 2Acronyms & Definitions. . 3I.Key StrategiesA.Revitalize Beacon Avenue as the Urban Village Core . 4B.Jefferson Park Concept Plan. 16II. Additional Activities for ImplementationA.Revitalize Beacon Avenue as the Urban Village Core . 35B.Jefferson Park Concept Plan. 44III. Alternative Report Jefferson Park Concept Plan Key Strategy – Ribbon of Green Concept. 46IV. Summary Comparison of Alternative Jefferson Park Plan Concepts . 49Prepared by the North Beacon Hill Planning Association and the City of Seattle Interdepartmental Review and Response Team forcommunity validation. Compiled by the Strategic Planning Office. June 29, 1999. Revised by the City Council and Council Central Staff.October 28, 1999.

IntroductionPURPOSE, STRUCTURE AND FUNCTION OF THE APPROVAL AND ADOPTION MATRIXThrough the City of Seattle’s Neighborhood Planning Program, 37 neighborhoods all over Seattle are preparing neighborhood plans. These plans enable people in neighborhoods toarticulate a collective vision for growth and change over the next 20 years and identify activities to help them achieve that vision. The plans are also intended to flesh out the City’sComprehensive Plan. Because each plan is unique, this Approval and Adoption Matrix has been designed as a standard format for the City to establish its work program in responseto the recommended activities proposed in the specific neighborhood plan and to identify implementation actions to be factored into future work plans and tracked over time. Thedevelopment of the sector work programs and a central database will be the primary tools to track implementation of the activities in all the neighborhood plan matrices over time.The matrix is divided into two sections:I. Key Strategies: usually complex projects or related activities that the neighborhood considers critical to the successful implementation of the neighborhood plan.II. Additional Activities for Implementation: activities that are not directly associated with a Key Strategy, ranging from high to low in priority and from immediate to very long range inanticipated timing.The neighborhood planning group or its consultant generally fill in the Activity, Priority, Time Frame, Cost Estimates and Implementor columns. The City Response column reflects Citydepartment comments as compiled by the Strategic Planning Office. The City Action column in Section II and the narrative response to each Key Strategy are initially filed in by Citydepartments then reviewed, changed if appropriate, and finalized by City Council. Staff from almost every City department have participated in these planning efforts and in thepreparation of this Matrix. Ultimately, the City Council will approve the Matrix and recognize the neighborhood plan by resolution.Some neighborhood recommendations may need to be examined on a citywide basis before the City can provide an appropriate response. This is usually because similarrecommendations are being pursued in many neighborhoods and the City will need clear policy direction to ensure a consistent citywide response. Such recommendations are beingreferred to the “Policy Docket”, a list of policy issues that will be presented to City Council, for further discussion and action.ACTIVITIES ALREADY ACCOMPLISHED BY THE NORTH BEACON HILL PLANNING ASSOCIATIONCrew/Maintenance Facilities Area ImprovedThe community and the Parks Department worked together to clean up graffiti and litteralong the pathway in the Crew/Maintenance facilities area. Parks also moved in thefencing along the path to better accommodate pedestrian traffic.Park Advocacy Groups FormedJefferson Park Alliance -Will advocate for the implementation of the completedneighborhood park elements of the plan.Beacon Hill Culture Club-Formed to work with SEATRAN on the arts component of theBeacon Ave. Median.Two new advocacy and implementation organizations were formed as a part of theNorth Beacon Hill Planning Process.NORTH BEACON HILL NEIGHBORHOOD PLANPA G E 2OCTOBER 29, 1999

Acronyms & DefinitionsBIA Business Improvement AssociationOFE Office for Education (part of SPO)BHCC Beacon Hill Culture ClubOH Office of Housing (formerly part of Department of Housing and Human Services)(City of Seattle)CBO Central Budget Office (part of ESD)CRF Cumulative Reserve FundDCLU Department of Design, Construction and Land Use (City of Seattle)DON Department of Neighborhoods (City of Seattle)DPR Department of Parks and Recreation (City of Seattle)ESD Executive Services Department (City of Seattle)GMR General Mailed Release (DCLU Publication)HSD Human Services Department (formerly part of Department of Housing and HumanServices) (City of Seattle)IAC Interagency Committee for Outdoor Recreation (State of Washington)LID Local Improvement DistrictMetro King County Metro Transit DivisionMGS Municipal Golf of Seattle (private non profit entity under contract with the City ofSeattle)MOSC Mayor's Office for Senior Citizens (a section of HSD’s Aging and DisabilitiesServices Division)NBH Chamber North Beacon Hill Chamber of CommerceNBHPC North Beacon Hill Planning CommitteeNMF Neighborhood Matching Fund (administered by DON)OED Office of Economic Development (City of Seattle)NORTH BEACON HILL APPROVAL AND ADOPTION MATRIXOIR Office of Intergovernmental Relations (City of Seattle)OUC Office of Urban Conservation (part of DON)ROW Right-of-wayRUV Residential Urban VillageSAC Seattle Arts Commission (City of Seattle)SAP Station Area Planning Team (a work unit led by of SPO, the team includes manydepartments)SCL Seattle City Light (City of Seattle)SEATRAN Seattle Transportation Department (formerly part of Seattle EngineeringDepartment [SED]) (City of Seattle)SFD Seattle Fire DepartmentSound Transit (formerly Regional Transit Authority [RTA])SPD Seattle Police Department (City of Seattle)SPL Seattle Public Library (City of Seattle)SPO Strategic Planning Office (formerly part of Office of Management and Planning[OMP]) (City of Seattle)SPU Seattle Public Utilities (City of Seattle)SSD Seattle School DistrictWSDOT Washington State Department of TransportationPAGE 3OCTOBER 29, 1999

I. Key StrategiesEach Key Strategy consists of activities for a single complex project or theme that theneighborhood considers critical to achieving its vision for the future. While the KeyStrategies are high priorities for the neighborhood, they are also part of a twenty-yearplan, so the specific activities within each Key Strategy may be implemented over thespan of many years.The Executive recognizes the importance of the Key Strategies to the neighborhood thatdeveloped them. Given the number of Key Strategies that will be proposed from the 37planning areas, priorities will have to be set and projects phased over time. TheExecutive will coordinate efforts to sort through the Key Strategies. During this sortingprocess, the departments will work together to create a sector work program whichincludes evaluation of Key Strategy elements. This may include developing rough costestimates for the activities within each Key Strategy; identifying potential funding sourcesand mechanisms; establishing priorities for the Key Strategies within each plan, as wellas priorities among plans; and developing phased implementation and funding strategies.The City will involve neighborhoods in a public process so that neighborhoods can help toestablish citywide priorities. Activities identified in this section will be included in theCity’s tracking database for monitoring neighborhood plan implementation.The department most involved with the activities for a Key Strategy is designated as thelead. Otherwise, DON is designated as the lead. Other participating departments are alsoidentified.The City Response lists activities already underway, and other tasks that the City hascommitted to commence during 1999-2000.A. REVITALIZE BEACON AVENUE AS THE URBAN VILLAGE COREDescriptionThis key strategy combines land use, capital facilities, transportation and pedestrian improvements in an effort to create a well-defined urban village anchored by a new library andcommercial/retail core, accessed by efficient, pedestrian-friendly public transportation. This strategy further seeks to reinforce the existing single family character of the neighborhoodby focusing additional growth within the boundaries of the urban village.Integrated City ResponseThe Executive supports the North Beacon Hill community’s vision for creating a vibranturban village by providing a focus to a future commercial core toward the south end ofthe village. Major capital projects like the new library, a neighborhood proposedPerforming Arts Center, and transit facilities will be an important part of this core.Many activities in this strategy pull this vision together well.all neighborhoods in three phases, in order to revise the citywide design reviewprogram in the most efficient manner. Neighborhood Matching Fund grants or EarlyImplementation funds have been used by other neighborhoods to develop draftguidelines for consideration. DCLU will work with the neighborhood to assist them inthe development of guidelines should they choose to pursue this option.In addition to forwarding a number of neighborhood rezone requests to Council duringthis approval and adoption process, DCLU will address design guidelines proposed byThe neighborhood plan identified streets as an important component of theneighborhood. The Beacon Avenue median project is well underway and has includedNORTH BEACON HILL APPROVAL AND ADOPTION MATRIXPAGE 4OCTOBER 29, 1999

collaboration among the community, SPU, and SEATRAN to provide a greatlyimproved streetscape. Many additional improvements were made to this project inresponse to the neighborhood. In addition, SEATRAN will pursue implementation orfuture study of many specific transportation improvements recommended in the plan.The Executive supports the importance that transit service is given in the plan.Recommendations relating to activities implemented by Metro will be forwarded toMetro for consideration during their six-year planning process. SEATRAN isparticipating in that planning process. In addition, the Executive recognizes that futurelight rail and station area planning will have a significant impact in the future of theNorth Beacon Hill neighborhood. The preliminary Locally Preferred Alternative adoptedby the Sound Transit Board on February 25, 1999 included an underground BeaconHill station below S. Lander Street at Beacon Ave S. to be constructed as fundingpermits. The City has established a Station Area Advisory Committee to advise theCity and Sound Transit on station entrances themselves and the station areadevelopment. Department: DONParticipating Departments: SPO, SEATRAN, DCLU, SPLActivities Already Underway1. The Beacon Avenue median project is underway and slated to be completed bythe end of 1999.Tasks to be Undertaken in 1999/20001. A progress report and preliminary recommendations regarding Key Pedestrianand Green Streets are due to Council in 1999.2. DCLU will address design guidelines proposed by neighborhoods in threephases. First, fully developed neighborhood design guidelines will be reviewedand possibly adopted. This work is underway and DCLU is scheduled to makerecommendations to the City Council in the fourth quarter, 1999. Work on thesecond and third phases will take place in 2000. DCLU will also be reviewingother neighborhood design guidelines as they are developed by theneighborhoods. Once design guidelines are developed by the neighborhood,NORTH BEACON HILL APPROVAL AND ADOPTION MATRIX8.9.DCLU will conduct a preliminary review of the design guidelines to determine inwhich phase of DCLU’s review they belong. Design guidelines for thisneighborhood would likely be in the second or third phase.SPL will continue to work with the community on negotiations over the proposedsite of the new Beacon Hill Library. Site selection is expected by the end of 1999.Existing crosswalks at selected intersections listed in the plan will be included inthe 1999 crosswalk restriping program. A review of the 15th Avenue South andBeacon Avenue South intersection for a new crosswalk will be performed in 1999.Signal review for the intersections at Beacon Avenue South/15th Avenue Southand at Beacon Avenue South/South McClellan Street will be performed in 1999.The intersections of 14th Avenue South/South Lander Street, 14th Avenue South/South McClellan Street, 14th Avenue South/South Forest Street, and 14th AvenueSouth/South Stevens Street will be reviewed and included in SEATRAN’s 1999competitive process for traffic circles.Recommendations relating to activities implemented by Metro will be forwarded toMetro for consideration during their six-year planning process. SPO, SEATRANand DON will review the transit service requests and transit stop improvementsidentified in the neighborhood plans and integrate those requested improvementsinto the work being done under Strategy T4 “Establish and Implement TransitService Priorities”in the City’s Transportation Strategic Plan (TSP). TheExecutive will report to the City Council Transportation Committee on its progresson Strategy T4 as part of its ongoing reporting requirements on the TSP and tothe Neighborhoods, Growth Planning and Civic Engagement Committee.Identify those activities in this Key Strategy that are good candidates for nextsteps for implementation considering priorities, funding sources, anddepartmental staffing concerns through the Southeast Sector ImplementationProgram.Identify next steps for continued implementation.PAGE 5OCTOBER 29, 1999

A. Revitalize Beacon Avenue as the Urban Village Core#ActivityLand Use-Urban Village Boundaries/ZoningLU1 Reduce the size of the Residential UrbanVillage boundary at north end of village byeight blocks and move the northern boundaryfrom S. Judkins Street to S. MassachusettsStreet to focus future public amenities,transportation and pedestrian improvements,and capital facilities toward the retail core ofNorth Beacon Hill. Move the southeasternboundary from 18th Ave. S. west to 17th Ave.S. between S. Lander and S. Forest Streets.This would remove two full blocks from theUrban Village.LU2LU3LU4Designate Beacon Avenue as a KeyPedestrian Street between S. Holgate Streetand S. Stevens Street.Change Lowrise 3 (L3) zones between S.Judkins Street and S. Grand Street forproperties fronting on 13th Avenue South toLowrise1 (L1) to recognize existing characterand provide an improved mix and diversity ofhousing types.Change Single Family 5000 (SF 5000) zonedparcels at strategic locations within the retailcore to Neighborhood Commercial/Residential40 (NC2/R-40) to encourage additional mixeduse commercial and residential developmentPriority1111NORTH BEACON HILL APPROVAL AND ADOPTION MATRIXTimeCostFrameEstimateWithplanadoption.No cost3-5yearsNo costImplementorCity ResponseSPOSPO has reviewed the proposed boundaries and has proposed revisionsto the neighborhood’s proposal. SPO supports the change to thesoutheasterly boundary but does not fully support the change to thenorthern boundary. It is recommended that the low density multifamilyareas remain within the urban village boundary to provide sufficientcapacity needed to meet the growth target for the urban village. Somemodification to the northern boundary is supported by SPO by removingsingle family zones areas from the northwest corner of the village. Inaddition, a policy (P5) has been added by SPO to the “Land Use andHousing”subsection of goals and policies in the comprehensive plan toarticulate the desire of the North Beacon Hill community to have thenorthern portion of the village maintain its current character. The boundarymap with the SPO supported revisions is shown in the proposedComprehensive Plan ordinance as Attachment 5.Key Pedestrian Streets have raised policy and implementation issues in anumber of neighborhood plans and are included in the Policy Docket forCity Council discussion. The Executive will review its policies on bothGreen Streets and Key Pedestrian Streets in 1999. Once this policyanalysis is completed, this recommendation will be reviewed again.DONWithplanadoptionNo costWithplanadoptionNo costSPOSEATRANNorthBeacon HillCouncilDCLUNorthBeacon HillCouncilDCLUNorthBeacon HillCouncilDCLU prepared the rezone analysis and the rezone ordinance amendingthe Official Land Use map and has submitted them to the Council for itsconsideration along with the North Beacon Hill plan.DCLU prepared the rezone analysis and the rezone ordinance amendingthe Official Land Use map and has submitted it to Council for itsconsideration along with the plan. The rezone also requires a Land UseCode and Comprehensive Plan amendment (Policy L74) to allow thechange to a zone more intense than NC2/L1 currently allowed in SMCPAGE 6OCTOBER 29, 1999

A. Revitalize Beacon Avenue as the Urban Village Core#ActivityPriorityTimeCostFrameEstimatewithin the retail core.LU5LU6LU7Change Lowrise 2 (L2) zoning toNeighborhood Commercial/Residential 40(NC2/R-40) at strategic locations to encourageadditional mixed-use commercial andresidential development within the retail core.Change Lowrise 3 (L3) zoning toNeighborhood Commercial/Residential 40(NC2/R-40) at strategic locations to encourageadditional mixed-use commercial andresidential development within the retail core.1Develop specific design guidelines for newcommercial, mixed-use and multi familyresidential development within the urbanvillage boundaries not currently covered byCity guidelines and SEPA thresholds fordesign review. Develop specific designguidelines that support the community’scharacter, scale, ethnic mix, cultural heritageand surrounding residential character.11NORTH BEACON HILL APPROVAL AND ADOPTION MATRIXCity ResponseImplementorWithplanadoptionNo costDCLUWithplanadoptionNo costNorthBeacon HillCouncilDCLU1 year 30,000NorthBeacon HillCouncilDCLUDONNorthBeacon HillCouncilSection 23.34.010. These proposed changes accompany the rezonelegislation.The City Council defers consideration of this proposal to the Station AreaPlanning process. The Comprehensive Plan and SMC section 23.34.010are being amended to permit consideration of rezones from Single-Familyin this portion of the village to zones permitting size and intensity of use asgreat as that allowed in NC2/R-40. Council takes no position on theappropriateness of rezones at this time. Proposed rezones may beconsidered only after proper notice and process.The City supports the neighborhood’s proposal to rezone this area fromLowrise L2 to Neighborhood Commercial NC2/R-40. DCLU prepared therezone analysis and the rezone ordinance amending the Official Land Usemap and submitted it to Council for its consideration along with the plan.The City supports the neighborhood’s proposal to rezone this area fromLowrise L3 to Neighborhood Commercial NC2/R-40. DCLU prepared therezone analysis and the rezone ordinance amending the Official Land Usemap and submitted it to Council for its consideration along with the plan.DCLU will address design guidelines proposed by neighborhoods in threephases. First, fully developed neighborhood design guidelines will bereviewed and possibly adopted. This work is underway and DCLU isscheduled to make recommendations to the City Council in the fourthquarter, 1999. Work on the second and third phases will take place in2000. DCLU will also be reviewing other neighborhood design guidelinesas they are developed by the neighborhoods. Once design guidelines aredeveloped by the neighborhood, DCLU will conduct a preliminary review ofthe design guidelines to determine in which phase of DCLU’s review theybelong. Design guidelines for this neighborhood would likely be in thesecond or third phase.N. Beacon is encouraged to develop specific design guidelines.Neighborhood Matching Fund grants and Early Implementation fundingcould be used to fund the development of neighborhood specific designguidelines.PAGE 7OCTOBER 29, 1999

A. Revitalize Beacon Avenue as the Urban Village Core#ActivityCapital Facilities-Library SitingCF1 Using information provided by theneighborhood planning process, select a sitefor a new 10,000 square foot Beacon HillLibrary within the “heart”of the urban villagethat will anchor an enhanced retail and mixeduse residential neighborhood and support thecommunity-based siting criteria.CF2CF3CF4Priority1Locate the new library within the retail core ofthe urban village along or near BeaconAvenue and within easy and safe walkingdistance of Metro bus stops.1Consider the potential for co-locating thelibrary with other facilities that would providean improved site design and public amenitiesby working with a public or private partner.1Design a new library that relates well with theexisting neighborhood scale and reflects thediverse cultures and history of North BeaconHill. An important design consideration is thatthe new library should “look like a library”, thatis, it should command a strong civic presenceas it relates to both the site and the greatercommunity.1NORTH BEACON HILL APPROVAL AND ADOPTION raries forAll”bondissue. 4,751,000WithvoterapprovedbondissueNo costWithvoterapprovedbondissueNo torCity ResponseSPLAs part of the Libraries for All plan, the Seattle Public Library has slated anew library for construction in Beacon Hill. The new library is scheduled toopen in 2001. The existing library will be replaced with a new 10,000square-foot building, which is about three times its current size. It will havespace for 30,000 books and seating for up to 90 patrons. There will bespecial homework areas, modern computer workstations, parking, and amultipurpose room.The Library Board will select a site, with advice from an architect and theneighborhood. Carlson Architects was selected in mid-June 1999. Siteanalysis will begin summer 1999 and site selection is scheduled to occur inearly fall 1999, with extensive neighborhood participation.See response to CF I.Friends ofthe BeaconHill LibrarySPLFriends ofthe BeaconHill LibrarySPLFriends ofthe BeaconHill LibrarySPLFriends ofthe BeaconHill LibrarySPL will consider co-location if they can find a site large enough. TheNeighborhood Service Center is the most likely candidate for co-locationwith the new library. This would increase the site requirement by 4,000 to5,000 square feet. This could pose a significant barrier given the difficultythe design committee has experienced so far in determining a site.Budget constraints and other barriers may also prevent including colocation in the initial design process.The neighborhood will have a strong voice in the design process.Neighborhood representatives currently sit on a panel to select the designteam and there will also be a process in the neighborhood to receive inputon the design itself. Final decisions on the design will be made by theLibrary Board.PAGE 8OCTOBER 29, 1999

A. Revitalize Beacon Avenue as the Urban Village Core#ActivityPriorityTimeCostFrameEstimate6months 25,000per signalImplementorCity ResponseSEATRANSEATRAN reviewed this location for a pedestrian signal and markedcrosswalk in 1998. During this review, it was determined that thisintersection does not presently meet warrants for the installation of a signalnor safety requirements for a crosswalk.Transportation and Pedestrian ImprovementsT1T2T3Install a pedestrian signal and crosswalk at S.Lander St. and Beacon Ave S.Repaint all existing crosswalks with the“ladder-type”configuration at: 14th Ave S. and Beacon Ave S. 15th Ave S. and Beacon Ave S. S. McClellan St. and Beacon Ave S. S. Forest St. and Beacon Ave S. S. Hanford St. and Beacon Ave. S. S. Spokane St. and Beacon Ave S. 17th Ave S. and S. McClellan St.Install curb bulbs at intersections to reduce116months 500 percrosswalkSEATRAN11 year 20,000SEATRANNORTH BEACON HILL APPROVAL AND ADOPTION MATRIXWhile SEATRAN does not presently support the installation of a signal atthis intersection, it is willing to review this intersection for a signal again inthe future. Because of the development happening in the area, (due tothe Library, and the transit transfer point) this will likelychange the traffic flow through the intersection. When the use of theintersection changes, it may meet warrants for a signal. Specific changeswe see include: plans to modify the design of the intersection’s southeast corner. Thiswork is planned as part of a transit improvement project slated forconstruction later this year. possible location of the new library nearby. further in the future, possible installation of station entrances for anunderground light rail station in the area of this intersection.SEATRAN will continue to monitor the intersection and following changeslike the ones listed above, do additional review at future dates.The existing crosswalks at these intersections will be included in the 1999crosswalk restriping program. Currently, there are no marked crosswalksat the intersection of 15th Avenue South and Beacon Avenue South. Areview of this intersection will be performed in 1999 for crosswalks and ifthe intersection meets the requirements for a crosswalk, a ladder-typecrosswalk will be added by the end of 2000.SEATRAN believes that these proposed curb bulbs may be betterPAGE 9OCTOBER 29, 1999

A. Revitalize Beacon Avenue as the Urban Village an walking distance at the followinglocations. At all intersections specified in theprevious paragraph, plus these additionalintersections: S. Stevens St. and Beacon Ave S. S. Horton St. and Beacon Ave S. S. Hinds St. and Beacon Ave S.City ResponseImplementorto 40,000per bulbcandidates for funding if they are prioritized in order of importance sinceSEATRAN currently does not have funding for review or for constructingcurb bulbs at these locations. Various funding mechanisms such as theNeighborhood Street Fund and Early Implementation funds could supportconstruction of one or two sets of these bulbs at a time. If theneighborhood prioritizes these potential crosswalk locations in order ofimportance, SEATRAN can review and focus potential funding sources tothe areas most needing curb bulbs.If this recommendation has been generated due to a safety problem atthese locations, SEATRAN will review the request. The followinginformation should be sent directly to SEATRAN traffic operations: the specific location(s). a specific description of the problem(s). a neighborhood contact, with phone number.T4T5Install appropriate pedestrian enhancementsat the new proposed Beacon Hill Library(location to be determined).1Install a free right arrow signal at Beacon Ave.S. and 15th Avenue S. (from Beacon Ave S.southbound to 15th Ave S. southbound),similar to the northbound to northboundmovement. This would allow autos to make afree right turn on the 15th Ave S. northboundmovement cycle, and hopefully dissuadepeople from using 14th Avenue S. as ashortcut. Install traffic circles at 14th Ave S.and S. Lander St., to reduce short-cut througharterial traffic on residential streets.1NORTH BEACON HILL APPROVAL AND ADOPTION MATRIXTo bedeterminedNo costestimate1 year 25,000per signalSPLSEATRANSEATRANHowever, this review is more likely to result in signing and striping ratherthan curb bulbs.SEATRAN would welcome the opportunity to review plans for streetimprovements related to the library’s development. SPL will also work tomake the site of the new library pedestrian friendly, once that site ischosen.Signal:A review will be performed for this proposed signal change in 1999. If asignal is warranted, the project will be placed on a list for potential funding.Traffic circles:The intersections of 14th Avenue South & South Lander Street, 14thAvenue South & South McClellan Street, 14th Avenue South & SouthForest Street, and 14th Avenue South & South Stevens Street will bereviewed and included in SEATRAN’s 1999 competitive process for trafficcircles. Projects that are appropriate for funding, but not funded in a givenyear, will automatically be carried forward for possible funding insubsequent years.P A G E 10OCTOBER 29, 1999

A. Revitalize Beacon Avenue as the Urban Village ImplementorCity ResponseSEATRANTo pursue the review of these locations further, SEATRAN needs aname(s) of a community contact(s), who, if needed, could provideadditional information about these locations and circulate

WSDOT Washington State Department of Transportation. NORTH BEACON HILL APPROVAL AND ADOPTION MATRIX PAGE 4 OCTOBER 29, 1999 . this approval and adoption process, DCLU will address design guidelines proposed by all neighborhoods in th