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La Puente, CA

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Founded: 1956 Population: 39,816 Time Zone: -8
Latitude: 34.02 N Longitude: 117.95 W Altitude: 351 ft
Average High: 79.0 Average Low: 55.8 Annual Precipitation: 16.98

 



 

La Puente, CA, is located in the San Gabriel Valley east of Los Angeles in Los Angeles County, California. In 2010, the population of La Puente was 39,816. In the 1930s, the area was known for its fruit and walnut groves and was the home of the world's largest walnut packing plant. Today the area is heavily-urbanized.


  2010 U.S. Census Demographic Profile about La Puente, CA.

 


    Page Index
 ◊  History of La Puente, CA
 ◊  History of CA
 ◊  Weather data for La Puente, CA
 ◊  Historic Weather Events for CA






History [a]

  • Gabrielino Indians live in the area.
  • 1769, Spanish soldier and explorer Don Gaspar de Portola and his expedition arrived in the area. A bridge is build over the San Jose Creek and named "Llana de la Puente" - meaning "Plain of the Bridge".
  • 1771, September 8; the San Gabriel Mission is established by fathers Pedro Cambon and Angel Somera.
  • 1774; The Awingna chief Matheo is was baptized at the Mission San Gabriel.[Ref]
  • 1831, December 5; The Battle of Cahuenga Pass between the unpopular Mexican Governor of Alta California, Manuel Victoria, and local settles lead by Ex-governor José María de Echeandía is fought at Cahuenga Pass near Los Angeles. [b]
  • 1841, November; Business partners John Rowland and William Workman lead a wagon train from Taos, New Mexico, and settle in the area.
  • 1842; John Rowland travels to the capital at Monterey, California, and petitioned Governor Juan Bautista Alvarado for a preliminary title for a 48,790-acre tract of land that formerly belonged to the San Gabriel Mission. They call the tract, the Rancho La Puente.
  • 1845, July; Captain William Workman and lieutenant John Rowland are part of an American and European military contingent that help Pio Pico defeat Governor Manuel Micheltorena in an armed standoff at Cahuenga Pass near Los Angeles at the Battle of Providencia. [c]
  • 1845; The petition for the Rancho La Puente is finalized.
  • 1840s; the population of the area increase during the Gold Rush.
  • 1870s; After the deaths of John Rowland and William Workman, the land that formed the Rancho La Puente is subdivided by developers, who then start communities that become La Puente and Hacienda Heights.
  • 1900's; the region was known for its abundance of citrus, walnut, and avocado crops, and maintained its agricultural character.
  • After World War II; a building boom edges out crops in favor of development, and today the area is mostly residential in nature.
  • 1956, August 1; The city of La Puente is incorporated.
  • 1968; The Donut Hole bakery opens in La Puente, California.[d]




For more information about the History of La Puente, California, visit the following sites:



References

  1. Los Angeles County Public Library - La Puente Valley   [Online] http://www.colapublib.org/history/lapuente
      •Wikipedia - La Puente, CA   [Online] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/La_Puente,_California
  2. Wikipedia - Battle of Cahuenga Pass of 1831   [Online] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Battle_of_Cahuenga_Pass
  3. Wikipedia - Rancho La Puente   [Online] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rancho_La_Puente
      •Wikipedia - Battle of Providencia   [Online] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Second_Battle_of_Cahuenga_Pass
  4. Wikipedia - The Donut Hole   [Online] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Donut_Hole


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California´s History

State History [1]



Ancient times [5]


 

1500 - 1699

 

 

1700 - 1899

 

 

1900 - 1999

 

 

2000 - 2011

 





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For more information about The History of California, visit the following sites:




La Puente, CA Weather Information



Monthly average highs and low temperatures and the average amount of precipitation for La Puente, CA.
Data from Montebello Weather station, 8.67 miles from La Puente.

 

 

 

Month Jan. Feb. March April May June July Aug. Sep. Oct. Nov. Dec. Annual
Avg. High 69.7 ° 71.3 °

72.6 °

77.4 °

79.2 °

84.2 °

88.9 °

89.4 °

87.5 °

82.2 °

75.2 °

70.7 °

79.0 °

Avg. Low 47.9 °

48.7 °

50.5 °

53.1 °

56.9 °

60.9 °

64.3 °

65.4 °

63.8 °

58.4 °

52.0 °

47.3 °

55.8 °

Mean 58.8 °

60.0 °

61.6 °

65.3 °

68.1 °

72.6 °

76.6 °

77.4 °

75.7 °

70.3 °

63.6 °

59.0 °

67.4 °

Avg. Prec. 3.86 in

3.95 in

3.30 in

0.85 in

0.33 in

0.12 in

0.01 in

0.23 in

0.32 in

0.53 in

1.33 in

2.15 in

16.98 in

 



The climate in La Puente, CA, is warm during summer when temperatures tend to be in the 70's and cool during winter when temperatures tend to be in the 50's. The yearly mean is 67.4° Fahrenheit.


The warmest month of the year is August with an average maximum temperature of 89.40° Fahrenheit, while the coldest month of the year is December with an average minimum temperature of 47.30° Fahrenheit.


Temperature variations between night and day tend to be moderate during summer with a difference that can reach 24° Fahrenheit, and moderate during winter with an average difference of 22° Fahrenheit.


Winter months tend to be wetter than summer months. The wettest month of the year is February with an average rainfall of 3.95 Inches. The annual average precipitation at La Puente is 16.98 Inches.[10]




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Historical Weather data


I am still doing research on this weather history of the city.





CA Notable Severe Weather Events



California´ Weather History

" The principal source of precipitation in California is moisture laden marine air moving in from the Pacific Ocean. The storm systems that deliver the moisture generally originate in the Gulf of Alaska and occasionally in the eastern Pacific Ocean. A semi-permanent high-pressure system located off the State's coast tends to regulate the movement of Pacific storms and is a key feature of the atmospheric-circulation patterns that determine California's climate (Officials of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, 1974). The position of this high-pressure system affects the seasonal distribution of precipitation and the erratic multiyear periods of greater than normal or less than normal precipitation. The geographic distribution and intensity of precipitation are determined by the Pacific storm track in combination with the State's topography. "


" Precipitation is rare during the summer. The Pacific high pressure area off the northern California coast keeps storm tracks well to the north. Occasionally, moist air moves in from the subtropical Pacific Ocean during the summer and results in scattered thundershowers that are sometimes locally intense in the deserts and mountains. "


" Most precipitation in California is received during the storm season from November to March. In winter, the Pacific high-pressure system generally moves southward, allowing storms from the Gulf of Alaska to move across California. These storms commonly are a series of frontal systems 2 or 3 days apart. Because of the usual pattern of storm movement, precipitation quantities are generally greatest in the north and progressively less toward the south. Variations in the circulation pattern at times cause storms to approach California from the southwest, thus bringing warm, moist air from the tropics. On occasion, when this inflow of air from the southwest converges with a contrasting flow of cold air from the Arctic, the results are devastating. The floods of December 1955, December 1964, and February 1986 were caused by storms of this type. If the Pacific high-pressure system fails to move south during the winter, winter storms are blocked, are diverted to the north of California, or are severely weakened. A persistence of this condition leads to drought in the State (California Department of Water Resources, 1978). "


" Mountain ranges induce precipitation at the higher altitudes and create "rain shadows" (dry areas) in the leeward valleys and plains. In California, nearly continuous ranges of coastal mountains extend from the Oregon border to Mexico, and these ranges are paralleled by the southern Cascade Range and the Sierra Nevada roughly 150 miles inland (fig. 1). Between the two ranges lies the Central Valley, nearly 400 miles long and 70 miles wide. To the east of the southern Cascade Range, the Sierra Nevada, and the coastal mountains of southern California are the Basin and Range and the Southern California Desert provinces. "


" The higher mountain areas, principally the Sierra Nevada, receive much of the annual precipitation as snow, which accumulates during winter and melts in spring; this important feature of California's hydrology provides a natural reservoir to moderate the uneven seasonal distribution of precipitation. Storage in the form of snow commonly decreases the severity of peak flows, but it also has contributed to some of the State's worst floods when warm rains melted the snow. Unusually large snow packs, like those in 1969, have caused flooding as a result of the large volume of runoff during the spring snowmelt. " [Ref] pp 198






For more information about the climate:



Droughts



Drought Severity Classification

 

Ranges

Category

Description

Possible Impacts

Palmer Drought Index

CPC Soil
Moisture Model
(Percentiles)

USGS Weekly Streamflow
(Percentiles)

Standardized Precipitation Index (SPI)

Objective Short and Long-term Drought Indicator Blends (Percentiles)

D0

Abnormally
Dry

Going into drought: short-term dryness slowing planting, growth of crops or pastures. Coming out of drought: some lingering water deficits;  pastures or crops not fully recovered

-1.0 to -1.9

21-30

21-30

-0.5 to -0.7

21-30

D1

Moderate Drought

Some damage to crops, pastures; streams, reservoirs, or wells low, some water shortages developing or imminent; voluntary water-use restrictions requested

-2.0 to -2.9

11-20

11-20

-0.8 to -1.2

11-20

D2

Severe
Drought

Crop or pasture losses likely;  water shortages common; water restrictions imposed

-3.0 to -3.9

6-10

6-10

-1.3 to -1.5

6-10

D3

Extreme Drought

Major crop/pasture losses;  widespread water shortages or restrictions

-4.0 to -4.9

3-5

3-5

-1.6 to -1.9

3-5

D4

Exceptional Drought

Exceptional and widespread crop/pasture losses; shortages of water in reservoirs, streams, and wells creating water emergencies

-5.0 or less

0-2

0-2

-2.0 or less

0-2



"The droughts of 1928-37 and 1976-77 are the events to which other droughts commonly are compared. Both droughts were severe, and one or the other is cited by different sources as the worst in the State's recorded history. Because their durations were so different, comparisons between the two droughts are difficult, yet they illustrate the diversity of events characterized as droughts. The droughts of 1943-51 and 1959-62, although less severe, were relatively well defined and of statewide significance. The same is true of the current (1989) ongoing drought that began in 1987.[Ref]"



  • 1827-1916
  • 1917-21
  • 1922-26
  • 1928-37
  • 1943-51
  • 1959-62
  • 1976-77
  • 1987-92


For more information:



Tornadoes



The following statistics where compiled from "The Tornado Project" for the time period of 1952-11-14 - 2014-09-27.

Intensity Number Fatalities
F0 253 0
F1 96 0
F2 23 0
F3 2 0
F4 0 0
F5 0 0

 


Between 1952-11-14 - 2014-09-27 California has had 413 tornadoes, there is no record of any fatalities, 88 people have been injured. The greatest number of injuries occurred on March 1, 1983, when an EF 2 touchdown in Ladera Heights, near Inglewood, CA, at 9:40 am injuring 30. [Ref]







  • 1951-01-11; An F2 tornado in Santa Clara County caused $2.5 million in property damage. The length of the tornado’s path was 5.7 miles. [Ref]
  • 1956-04-13; An F1 tornado in San Diego County injured one person and caused $25,000 in property damage. [Ref]
  • 1956-05-09; An F0 tornado in Los Angeles County injured one person and caused $25,000 in property damage. [Ref]
  • 1956-04-13; An F1 tornado in San Diego County injured three people and caused $25,000 in property damage. [Ref]
  • 1966-11-07; An F2 tornado in Compton, Los Angeles County, injured ten people and caused $250,000 in property damage. The length of the tornado’s path was 10.3 miles. [Ref]
  • 1973-08-16; An F3 tornado in Riverside county caused $25,000 in property damage. [Ref]
  • 1974-07-20; An F1 tornado struck the Hemet airport in Riverside County. One person was injured by flying glass from a shattered window. Three small planes and 5 gliders were destroyed. Winds were estimated at 100 MPS and 2.9 inches of rain fell in 60 minutes. Property damage was $25,000. The length of the tornado’s path was 1 mile.[Ref]
  • 1977-03-16; An F1 tornado in Orange County injured 4 people and caused $2.5 million in property damage. The length of the tornado’s path was 10.9 miles. span>[Ref]
  • 1977-05-08; A tornado of unknown strength in Long Beach caused $2.5 million in damages.[Ref]
  • 1978-02-09; An F3 tornado in Orange County injured 6 people and caused $2.5 million in property damage. The length of the tornado’s path was 2 miles. [Ref]
  • 1978-03-04; An F1 tornado near Hilmer in Merced County injured 1 person and caused $250,000 property damage. The length of the tornado’s path was 1 mile.[Ref]
  • 1979-01-31; A tornado of unknown strength near Universal City caused $2.5 million in damages. [Ref]
  • 1980-01-14; An F1 tornado in Stanislaus County injured 1 person and caused $250,000 property damage.[Ref]
  • 1980-02-19; An unstable air mass over the San Joaquin Valley produced funnel clouds. An F1 tornado passed across the Fresno Yosemite Airport causing damage to the terminal building and a motel on the airport property. Two people were injured and there was $2.5 million in property damage. The length of the tornado’s path was 1.7 miles.[Ref]
  • 1980-04-05; An F2 tornado strikes Hanford, Kings County injuring 1 person and caused $250,000 property damage. The length of the tornado’s path was 8.9 miles. [Ref]
  • 1982-09-07; An F2 tornado strikes Landers, San Bernardino County injuring 2 people and caused $25,000 property damage.[Ref]
  • 1983-03-01; An F2 tornado occurs near the Convention Center in South Central Los Angeles. Thirty people were injured. Approximately 50 home and 7 business were damaged. Total damages were $25 million. The length of the tornado’s path was 3.5 miles. [Ref]
  • 1983-10-01; An F1 tornado occurred in Hawthorne, injuring 3 people and caused $2,5,00 property damage. [Ref]
  • 1991-12-29; An F0 tornado occurred east of Lompoc, injuring 2 people and caused $250 property damage.[Ref]
  • 1992-12-06; Two F1 tornadoes moved across the Monterey peninsula, injuring 2 people and caused $25,000 property damage. A number of windows were blown in, lawn furniture and storage sheds were destroyed. The worst damage occurred at the Old Del’ Monte Golf Course. [Ref]
  • 1992-12-17; An F1 tornado occurred in Oroville, injuring 4 people and caused $2.5 million in property damage. Fifty-three homes were damaged as well as the roofs of two apartments and the Butte County Administrative office. One woman was injured by flying glass and 2 women and a child were hurt when a tree fell on their car. [Ref]
  • 1993-01-17; An F0 tornado caused $5 million in property damage in Lake Forest. One person was injured and 31 homes were damaged. [Ref]
  • 1993-11-1; An F0 tornado caused $1,000 in property damages in Irvine. Two people were injured. The tornado overturned a mobile home.[Ref]
  • 1994-02-10; An F2 tornado formed behind a cold front and traveled through a housing subdivision in Oroville. Forty-seven homes were damaged, 1 home was destroyed while 25 others suffered major damage. Two people were injured and there was $5 million in property damage.[Ref]
  • 1998-05-05; An F2 tornado touched down in the Chevy Chase residential area of Sunnyvale, CA, near Hwy 85. Fifteen homes and one large church were damaged. One woman was injured by flying debris, and there was $3.8 million in property damage. The storm was well documented on a video shot by a person from their backyard. [Ref]
  • 2008-05-22; An EF2 tornado touched down on March Field at 4:42 PM, traveled approximately three miles in a west-southwest direction for 21 minutes, and had a max width of 75 yards. A driver of a semi-truck was injured when the truck was lifted 30 to 40 feet into the air. Nine empty BNSF railroad cars were derailed. There was $350,000 in property damage. This is the first EF-2 tornado in California since the new scale was implemented in February 2007, and the first F2 tornado in California since the 1998 Sunnyvale tornado.[Ref]
  • 2015-08-06; An EF1 tornado occurred near Mecca in the southern Coachella Valley during the evening. This storm produced a copious amount of lightning and very strong, damaging winds. West of Highway 111 between 64th and 66th Avenues, paralleling Highway 86 towards the mountains, or approximately 3 1/2 miles, over 100 power poles were damaged or destroyed. Two people were injured and there was $18 million in property damage.[Ref]


For more information:

Hurricanes / Tropical cyclone


 

Saffir-Simpson Hurricane Scale
Category 1 Category 2 Category 3 Category 4 Category 5
Related classifications
Tropical storm: Tropical depression
Rollover for details


  • 1932, September 27-29; A tropical cyclone which began south of Tehuantepec on September 25, caused destructive rains in the Tehachapi mountains of southern California. This cyclone remained 60 to 120 miles (100 to 200 km) offshore until it reached the head of the Sea of Cortez on the 29th and dissipated in the southwestern desert. 0n the last three days of September, Truxton, Arizona, had 2.27 inches of rain, Fort Mojave 2.32, and Payson 1.50 inches. In California, Tehachapi had 4.38 inches in 19 hours, but Los Angeles had only 0.14 and Santa Barbara 0.ll. [Ref p14]



For more information:


Floods



USGC - Flood Mark

"Flooding is limited generally to the winter storm season, except in the southern deserts, where summer thunderstorms occasionally produce localized floods. Because of the size of California, storms and floods seldom occur statewide. The floods of December 1861 to January 1862 were an exception. [Ref]"


  • Dec. 1861-Jan 1862
  • Dec. 1867
  • Feb. 1884
  • Jan. 1895,
  • Mar. 1906
  • Mar. 1907
  • Jan. 1909
  • Jan. 1916
  • Dec. 1937
  • Mar. 1938
  • Nov.-Dec. 1950
  • 1955, Dec. 24; A levee failure on the Feather River flooding more than 3,000 homes in Yuba City, CA, and forced the evacuation of 12,000 people. There were 38 fatalities, and 95% of Yuba City was inundated with floodwater as much as 12-feet deep. About 382,000 acres of the Sacramento River basin were flooded.[Src p 200]
  • Dec. 1964
  • Dec. 1966
  • Jan.-Feb. 1969
  • Jan.-Feb. 1980
  • Jan. 1982
  • Feb. 1986


For more information:



Winter Storms



 

Regional snowfall index (RSI)[Ref-1] [Ref-2]

Category RSI Value Description
1 1—2.999 Notable
2 3—5.99 Significant
3 6—9.99 Major
4 10—17.99 Crippling
5 18.0+ Extreme

 


  • 2002, Feb. 7; The South Valley Surprise of 2002 was a Pacific Northwest windstorm that occured on February 7, 2002. The storm affected Oregon, Washington, California, Nevada and Idaho. The storm organized and matured rapidly, and was stronger than anticipated. The storm had sustained winds of 50 mph with gusts above 70 mph. Bandon, Oregon recorded a 88 mph wind gust. The storm caused $22.1 million (2002 USD).[Ref]

  • 2009, Oct. 7-20; The October 2009 North American storm complex was a powerful extratropical cyclone that was associated with the remnants of Typhoon Melor. The storm brought large amounts of rainfall to California. The storm formed on October 7, 2009 over the northern Gulf of Alaska, and dissipated on October 20, 2009. It affected Southeast Alaska, Canada, the Contiguous United States and Northern Mexico. It produced wind gust of 135 mph (217 km/h) along the Sierra Crest. Mammoth Mountain Ski Area recorded 23 in (580 mm) of snow while Monterey County, California received 21.34 in (542 mm) of rain. [Ref]

  • 2008, Jan. 4-12; The January 2008 Western North American storm complex was a powerful Pacific extratropical cyclone that affected a large area North America. The storm formed on December 29, 2007, as a powerful extratropial disturbance developed over eastern Siberia. This storm split into two storms in the Gulf of Alaska, while a 3rd storm brought the largest bands of snow and rain, to the Pacific Coast from British Columbia to northern Mexico, on January 5. From January 4 to the 5, general rainfall along the West Coast was around 2 inches in Oregon and Utah, while nearly 4 inches (100 mm) fell over parts of Nevada and as much as 10 inches in parts of California. Blackcap Basin, California, received as much as 70 inches of snow. The highest reported wind gusts were 165 mph (260 km/h) in Tahoe City, California. On the afternoon of January 6, Kirkwood Ski Resort in California reported 10 feet (3.0 m) of snow in 48 hours with a storm total of 11 feet. The storm complex dissipated on January 22. The storm produced 58 confirmed tornadoes over the Eastern United States. There were 12 fatalities, two in California, eight in Utah and two in Oregon due to falling branches or trees, traffic accidents, and flooding.[Ref]

  • 2010, Dec 5 - Jan 15; The December 2010 North American blizzard was a major nor'easter and historic blizzard affecting the Contiguous United States, and portions of Canada. The system moved across the Atlantic and was known as Windstorm Benjamin in Europe. The storm formed in the western Gulf of Alaska on Dec 5. From Dec 15 through Dec 22, the system stalled off the coast of the Pacific Northwest bringing with it as much as 2 feet (61 cm) of rain to the San Gabriel Mountains and over 13 feet (4.0 m) of snow in the Sierra Nevada. Although the entire state of Califoria was affected, the Southern California counties of San Bernardino, Orange, San Diego, and Los Angeles bore the brunt of the system of storms as coastal and hillside areas were impacted by mudslides and major flooding. The storms weaken while crossing the America west. The storm began strengthen again on Dec 24, when it moved into the Gulf of Mexico and began a period of rapid intensification off the North Carolina coast. Trenton, GA, received 6" of snow while Rocky Mount and Wilson, NC, both received 12" of snow.[Ref]

  • 2012, Jan 16-20 - The January 2012 Pacific Northwest snowstorm was a large extratropical cyclone that brought record snowfall to the Pacific Northwest. Snowfall totals in Oregon reaching up to 50 inches (1,300 mm) with a 110 mph (180 km/h) wind gust reported at Otter Rock, Oregon. There were 3 fatalities. This storm affected California, Idaho, Montana, Oregon, Utah, Washington, Wyoming and British Columbia.[Ref]

  • 2014, Dec 10-15; The December 2014 North American storm complex formed to the northwest of Midway Island on November 30, 2014. It dissipated on December 28, 2014. The storm hit the West Coast of the United States, beginning on the night of December 10, 2014. On December 11, the storm approached California, triggering mudslides, floods, and power outages across the state. At least 24 homes in Camarillo Springs were damaged by a rockslide while over 90,000 customers were without power. In the San Francisco Bay Area, 150,000 households were without power. The storm produced 4 EF0 tornadoes, one striking South Los Angeles, damaging at least five homes, and cut the power to over 1,000 home. Between Dec 14-15, the storm spawned 3 more EF0 tornadoes over Kansas and Mississippi. There were two fatalities in Oregon, killed by falling trees.[Ref]



For more information:


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References

    California´ References
  1. WorldAtlas – California Timeline   [Online] http://www.worldatlas.com/webimage/countrys/namerica/usstates/catimeln.htm/
      •WorldAtlas – The Chinese in California, 1850-1925   [Online] http://www.worldatlas.com/webimage/countrys/namerica/usstates/catimeln.htm
  2. Ambrose, Stephen E. The Men Who Built the Transcontintal Railroad 1863-1869. New York, NY: Simon & Schuster, © 2000, pp 57-58
  3. Ambrose, Stephen E. The Men Who Built the Transcontintal Railroad 1863-1869. New York, NY: Simon & Schuster, © 2000, pp 106
  4. Wikipedia – Spanish missions in California   [Online] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/California_missions
  5. e-ReferenceDesk – California First Early Inhabitants   [Online] http://www.e-referencedesk.com/resources/state-early-history/california.html
  6. Wikipedia – Beringia   [Online] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Beringia
  7. Wikipedia – Alcatraz Island Light   [Online] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alcatraz_Island_Light
      •Holland, Jr., Francis Ross America's Lighthouses, An Illustrated History. Mineola, NY: Dover Publications, Inc. © 1972, pp 156
  8. Wikipedia – Indigenous peoples of California   [Online] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Indigenous_peoples_of_California   •Heizer, Robert F., volume editor. Handbook of North American Indians, Volume 8: California. Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution, © 1978. ISBN 978-0-16-004574-5
  9. The California State Military Museum – The Shelling of Ellwood   [Online] http://www.militarymuseum.org/Ellwood.html   •Petrich, Paul D., A Hero in the Shadow Fleet, History Magazine, January/February 2012, p52
  10. IDcide - La Puente, CA   [Online] http://www.idcide.com/weather/ca/la-puente.htm


Last Update: October 15, 2017

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