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Minutes <br /> ELK GROVE VILLAGE PLAN COMMISSION <br /> Date: Wednesday, June 25, 1986 <br /> Location: Council Chamber <br /> 901 Wellington Avenue <br /> The meeting was called to order by Acting Chairman Cummins at 8:18 p.m. <br /> Members Present: Members Absent: <br /> Leah Cummins, Secretary Orrin Stan geland <br /> Clark Fulton George Mullen <br /> Fred Geinosky <br /> Dave Paliganoff <br /> John Glass, Chairman (9:30 p.m. arrival) <br /> Staff Present: Charles Henrici, Fire Chief <br /> Earle Kracht, Building Inspector Supervisor <br /> Robin Weaver, Administrative Assistant <br /> Persons representing Crow-Chasewood: Christopher Carley <br /> Bruce White <br /> Pat McKillen <br /> David Grossberg <br /> E1ber Maiden <br /> Arnold Seeberg <br /> John Hell yer <br /> Thirty-three persons in the audience. <br /> Hamilton Lakes Village <br /> Christopher Carley distributed booklets to members of the Plan <br /> Commission. The contents were: color photographs of models of the <br /> proposed buildings; alternate proposals to the preliminary site plans; <br /> a letter from the Metro Transportation Group addressing the recommended <br /> office use parking ratios; development charts illustrating open space <br /> calculations; and a copy of the preliminary site plan. <br /> Carley reiterated Crow-Chasewood's position that their mixed <br /> use, low density (12.7 units/acre versus 20 units/acre permitted in <br /> A-2) quality development would be a plus for the community. He <br /> explained that in keeping residential density low, they need O-T and <br /> B-2 uses to make the economics of the development work. The variations <br /> would, according to Carley, allow a more attractive product line and <br /> development. <br /> Bruce White explained the open space calculations on charts <br /> for a hypothetical 10 acre site. The developer has requested a <br /> variation to allow a 10 foot envelope rather than a 30 foot envelope <br /> in order to allow small clustered buildings versus larger, taller <br /> buildings or buildings more spread out. Leah Cummins challenged <br /> the philosophy that fewer, taller buildings are more aesthetically <br /> pleasing than more, smaller buildings. <br />