Falloden Way itself, now bombarded with heavy lorry traffic, is also lined with admirable small cottages by Sutcliffe, begun in about 1913 and this time in red brick. It was originally treated as part of Addison Way and became the Al only after the construction of the Barnet by-pass to the north-west. Northeastwards, up the hill towards Finchley, Sutcliffe laid out three culs-de-sac, Eastholm, Midholm and Westholm, which were built just before his death in 1915 and formed for some years an isolated spur of the Older Suburb. They still stand out sharply in quality from other post-1920 development. Midholm (1914) was not completed by Sutcliffe - Midholm Close to the north of Hill Top was designed in 1928 by C U Butler. Westholm (1914) must have been the responsibility of a particularly bright assistant in Sutcliffe's office. Not only is the setting back and forward of groups of houses up to Unwin's best standards of establishing identity, but the architectural detailing in brown brick, with black weatherboarded gables and some ingenious double bay windows slung across the corners, is as good as anything by Parker.
There is a similar double bay window in number 90 Falloden Way (1913) which, with its prominent red brick chimney and round-arched door at the corner of Oakwood Road, forms a 'gate' to the Sutcliffe part of the Suburb. Sutcliffe, like Parker and Unwin, was a Northerner - until 1902 he practised with his father in Todmorden - and his work, like theirs, has a gritty common-sense compared with the cosy Picturesque favoured by Southern architects at the time. His premature death was a serious blow to the Suburb.