Pomona College presents a free concert with soprano Christine Brandes and pianist Eric Moe, at 8 p.m. on Saturday, January 27 at Bridges Hall of Music, 150 E. Fourth St.
Noted for her radiant, crystalline voice and superb musicianship, Ms. Brandes brings her committed artistry to repertoire ranging from the 17th century to new works.
The Marian Miner Cook Athenaeum at Claremont McKenna College, 385 E. Eighth St., hosts a free 5:30 p.m. lecture on Friday, February 2, “Stepping Stones to Sustainability: The Landscape of Green Jobs,” with Lauren Faber O’Connor, chief sustainability officer for the city of Los Angeles.
The Claremont Chamber of Commerce hosts “Healthcare Reform: What does it mean for your small business” at its next lunch and learn event on Wednesday, January 31 from noon to 2 p.m.
The program, which is geared toward small business owners, begins at noon with the screening of the film, Fix It:?Healthcare at the Tipping Point.
Claremont resident Gudrun Moll, who has been San Antonio Regional Hospital’s chief nursing officer since 2015, has adapted well to her new home.
Ms. Moll, 56, and her husband, Heinz, live in the Village. The tree-lined locale reminds her of their homeland.
“Most of the towns in Germany have a pedestrian zone,” Ms. Moll said. See more stories and photos in our women's special edition Friday.
Sylvia Whitlock, above, was all smiles while being honored for her service with the Rotary Club of Claremont. Ms. Whitlock holds the title as the first female club
president in 1987, when she served in Duarte. She lives in La Verne, and has been a member of the Claremont Rotary since 2004. This story and other features are all part of our latest special edition, FOCUS: The women of Claremont, which is inside the Friday Claremont COURIER. COURIER photo/Peter Weinberger
Claremont police are asking for the public’s help in identifying two men who broke into a home on January 4.
The two burglars shattered the rear sliding glass door and gained entry to the home on the 2100 block of San Benito Court, grabbing the victim’s safe and fleeing in a grey Jeep Cherokee driven by a third suspect.
A multi-car collision triggered by a pursuit suspect going the wrong direction on the 210 Freeway eastbound in Claremont near Mills Avenue left one person dead and multiple others injured Monday, police said. The driver hit at least six vehicles and completely shut down the 210 freeway during rush hour. A crowd of onlookers stood on the freeway overpass, where several heavily-damaged vehicles were seen, including a silver truck reportedly driven by the suspect. California Highway Patrol were hoping to open the car pool lane to clear traffic which was backed up for miles. Traffic was also heavy on Base Line Road and Foothill Boulevard as drivers tried to find alternate routes. Police expect the eastbound 210 in Claremont to be closed well into the evening. More info later as the story develops COURIER photo/Steven Felschundneff
The game of bridge gets a bad rap. It’s an old folk’s game, they say, filled with graying players wiling away the hours around doily-bedecked card tables.
But the truth is, bridge is highly competitive and mentally rigorous, and its many enthusiasts may be getting the last laugh, literally.
“Playing games like bridge sort of forces your brain to lay down new linkages, new synapses, and it seems that the chemistry involved in making those new connections as you learn things, seems to combat the onset of Alzheimer’s,” said instructor David Ochroch. COURIER photo/Steven Felschundneff
Nearly 70 Claremonters took the train to Los Angeles to let it be known they want to keep the Claremont Metrolink station.
The transit team, ranging from residents to city leaders to college students, packed the third floor board room at the Metro headquarters to show support during Wednesday’s planning and programming committee meeting.
Claremont High School Principal Brett O’Connor sent an alert to parents by email Wednesday morning regarding a recent theft incident at the school.
“Last evening at 7:02 p.m. CHS Administration discovered someone had broken into the coaches’ office of the boys’ locker room,” Mr. O’Connor related.
The Claremont city council approved a permanent art installation to be placed in front of city hall during the Tuesday, January 9 meeting.
The piece, by Los Angeles-based artist Sijia Chen, contains three curved steel planks placed against each other to resemble a tree trunk. Botanical names of trees and plants in Claremont will be inscribed on the piece, according to Human Services Director Anne Turner.
City officials join members of the Claremont community boarding a Metrolink train to downtown Los Angeles on Wednesday to attend the Metro planning and programming committee meeting. Metro staff had authored a study to evaluate the benefits or costs of eliminating Claremont’s Metrolink station however they recommended last week that the station be retained. COURIER photo/Steven Felschundneff