Pursuant to Section 4855(a) of the California Code of Regulations California Register of Historical Resources (Title 14, Chapter 11.5), the following nominations are scheduled for the October 30, 2015 SHRC quarterly meeting at Sacramento Historic City Hall, 915 I Street, Sacramento. Meeting notices and agendas will be posted ten days prior to the meeting date.
The SHRC invites comments on the nominations from the public either in writing or at the scheduled public meeting. Copies of nominations are posted as PDF documents below. Written comments can be sent to: State Historical Resources Commission, P.O. Box 942896, Sacramento, CA 94296-0001.
Complete and official listing of nominated properties scheduled for hearing at the above mentioned SHRC Meeting can be found on the meeting agenda via the SHRC Meeting Schedule and Notices page. The nominations on this page may not reflect the most current properties listed on the agenda.
Properties can be removed from the agenda by the State Historic Preservation Officer or the State Historical Resources Commission. No properties can be added to the agenda.
National Register of Historic Places nominations are considered drafts until listed by the Keeper.
California Register of Historic Resources nominations are considered drafts until listed or formally determined eligible for listing by the State Historical Resources Commission.
Calfornia Historical Landmarks and Points of Historical Interest are considered drafts until approved for listing by the State Historical Resources Commission and the Director of California State Parks.
Properties being nominated to the National Register of Historic Places.
CA-LAN-001 is recognized as the type site that defines a distinctive archaeological pattern of California prehistory for the archaeological culture known as the Milling Stone Horizon (MSH). MSH is an ancient, unique lifeway that relied more on the gathering and processing of vegetal foods (seeds, nuts, corms, tubers, etc.) and shellfish rather than on the hunting of large game animals. The property is also significant for its contributions to field methodology during the middle of the twentieth century.
Chateau Pacheteau is an early example of a mountain vineyard farm complex, and illustrates trends in viticulture and agriculture in Napa County during the early twentieth century. The 1906 Chateau was constructed in the Romanesque Revival style, and the accompanying Carriage House designed by William Corlett in the Italian Renaissance style.
DeWitt General Hospital (Latinos in 20th Century California MPS) is a military hospital constructed outside the city of Auburn in 1943. The property was converted to use as a mental health facility in 1946. It is significant for its role as a military hospital, as an example of World War II military architecture, and for its association with artist Martin Ramirez.
Lincoln Place Apartments is a district constructed between 1949 and 1951 by Wharton & Vaughn Associates, significant as postwar FHA-insured multifamily housing, and a prominent example of garden apartment architectural design.
San Francisco Art Institute is a 1926 building designed by architects Bakewell & Brown, and a 1969 addition designed by Paffard Keatinge-Clay. The building is significant for its role in the development of American art and art education, specifically the "California School" of Abstract Expressionism and the development of Bay Area figurative art, fine art photography, muralism, avant-garde film, Funk Art and conceptual art.
York House, built in 1892,embodies the distinctive characteristics of Queen Anne style architecture and is associated with the early development of West Napa.
Properties being nominated to the California Register of Historical Resources.
Sullivan Canyon Historic District is a suburban district in the Brentwood area of Los Angeles, intended as a rustic setting close to busy Sunset Boulevard, designed by master architect Cliff May. District contributors include California Ranch style homes, horse trails, hand-split post and rail fences, barns, and wooden speed limit signs.
UCLA Faculty Center is a Ranch style building located on the campus of the University of California, Los Angeles, originally constructed in 1959. The building was designed as part of a master plan for the UCLA campus, in a style that is unique from any other building on the UCLA campus. The building was designed by Welton Becket, in partnership with Austin, Field & Fry, Edward Fickett, and landscape architect Ralph Cornell.
The next State Historical Resources Commission meeting is scheduled for Friday, October 30, 2015. Nominations to be heard on the Friday, October 30, 2015 agenda will be posted after August 28, 2015.