UPDATED: After nearly a year of incarceration, the man accused of attacking and raping a 12-year-old Claremont girl will stand trial for his alleged crimes with jury selection beginning on Friday, April 3 in Pomona court.
Joseph Chandler Davall, 35, faces seven felony counts, including two counts of aggravated sexual assault of a child; one count each of forcible rape; sexual penetration by foreign object, criminal threats, first degree burglary, person; and assault to commit a felony during the commission of first-degree burglary.
Pomona Valley Hospital Medical Center (PVHMC) recently announced it will honor Charles Magistro, a pioneering physical therapist and professional icon, by naming the Rehabilitation Services Center in the soon-to-be opened Robert and Beverly Lewis Outpatient Pavilion—the Charles M. Magistro Physical Therapy & Rehabilitation Center.
Mr. Magistro led the effort in establishing PVHMC’s physical therapy and rehabilitation services department more than 60 years ago
City staffers pulled out all the stops for an open house in March, joining with program instructors and residents to celebrate the launch of the Claremont Human Services Department’s new logo and activities guide.
Greeting guests and residents as they approached the building was human services’ new vehicle, a 2015 Ford Explorer wearing the department’s new logo and eye-catching colors with pride
Hendricks Pharmacy owner Brian Garner demonstrates the souvenir penny press in his newly expanded Village business. Hendricks branched out into the space that was Stamp Your Heart Out giving them the space to diversify the products they offer. COURIER photo/Steven Felschundneff
On Monday morning during the 8 o’clock hour, CHS students encircled a tree covered with masses of pink blossoms and surrounded by notes, bouquets of flowers, yellow and blue balloons and candles.
They had come to grieve their classmate, freshman Esmé Page, who committed suicide on Friday night. It was a hushed gathering, marked by tears and comforting embraces. CHS counselors walked over and spoke to the teens, some 17 in all, letting them know they were available for anyone who needed to talk.
Three more businesses notified police they were contacted by phone scammers posing as Southern California Edison employees. Residents and business owners should be suspicious of anyone calling and asking for payment over the telephone or by prepaid cards. Call the provider to verify the validity of the request before making any payments and immediately notify the Claremont Police Department at (909) 399-5411.
Commenting on the benefits of a good stroll, the English historian G.M. Treveylan said, “I have two doctors, my left leg and my right.”
The members of the Get Walking Claremont group, who join together each week to get fit in a social setting, agree. Residents, most of them 50 and older, meet in parking lot of Rhino Records (235 Yale Ave. in Claremont) on Tuesday mornings at 8 a.m. From there, they walk through the Village to the Claremont Colleges and back.
Claremont residents will be faced with yet another big decision come election time following the city council’s unanimous decision to move forward with a bond measure for up to $50 million to fund a new public safety facility.
Police Chief Paul Cooper presented a report supporting the department’s need for a new police station. In his address to council on Tuesday, Chief Cooper stressed that the current police station is wholly unfit for a modern police force.
Things always get interesting in Claremont, especially when there’s talk about removing city trees.
Alice Perrault and her 15-year-old son Julius came before the city council Tuesday night to request the removal of two healthy holly oaks on the 100 block of E. Green Street, a neighborhood known for its mature trees. Standing 25 and 35 feet, the holly oaks are the only two of their kind on the block
Although there seems to be no shortage of evidence, we don’t need scientific studies to tell us about the profoundly positive effects of human touch. Simple contact stimulates our brains to release endorphins, our bodies’ natural opiates. This is why we find comfort in the arms of a loved one in times of sorrow and joy and can have our spirits lifted by something that seems as insignificant as a pat on the back for a job well done. The positive energy emitted from these simple acts are what feed the human soul.
There's no better sign it's springtime than seeing this giant batch of bougainvillea hover over the road on the way up to Padua Hills in Claremont. Weather this week is going to feel downright hot as temperatures will sneak over the 90-degree mark on Thursday. Normal temperatures in the lower 80s will follow for the weekend. Don't expect any rain in the forecast for some time. Spring and summer have arrived together in Claremont. COURIER photo/Peter Weinberger
Claremont’s zombie run is back, with a new name and more zombies than ever! It’s now called the Dead Garden Run and the zombie outbreak is scheduled for Saturday, May 2 at the Rancho Santa Ana Botanic Garden, beginning at 7 a.m.
J6 Events is repeating this event following the wildly successful Claremont Zombie Run in May of last year