There's plenty of interest from the Claremont community in the city's largest construction project due to be completed in 2019. The Pomona College Museum of Art has a history with residents, most who are looking forward to the completion of the massive project. Due to popular interest, here's the latest view of the construction in this COURIER video by Peter Weinberger.
On Friday, March 2 police are looking for a woman who assaulted another driver in an apparent case of road rage. The victim was backing out of her parking space at Second and Yale around 11 a.m. when the suspect honked, stopped in the middle of the road and yelled at her. The suspect followed the victim south on Yale to First Street, where she reportedly threw something at the victim’s car.
Now more than ever, Americans are a fractious group. We bicker (a lot) about politics, sexuality, money, morals and art. And while there’s much disharmony, there is one subject when we can find near universal agreement—our beloved, famously popular and even patriotic confection, pie.
Though we didn’t invent it (Thanks, ancient Greeks), Americans sure do love us some pie. We write songs about it, and it’s embedded in our lexicon (“easy as pie”).
Mayor Larry Schroeder helps a group of Claremont citizens with a survey about city spending on Monday during the second of two city budget meetings. The events were an opportunity for residents to voice their opinions about the city’s spending as they work out the details of the upcoming 2018-2020 budget. COURIER photo/Steven Felschundneff
A pod of common dolphins stay just in front of the boat much to the delight of the people on deck during a whale-watching trip on Wednesday off the coast of Dana Point. The trip was part of the city’s Claremont Excursions which is an ongoing series of adventures offered through the senior program.
As a 1968 graduate of Chaparral Elementary School, I am so impressed with how great the school continues to look. So I shot this short video showing off the grounds, while doing a little reminiscing from back in the day. Anyone else have a story to tell from Chaparral? Use the link to access the COURIER YouTube video.
It may have been cold enough to snow, but Claremont's weekend storm brought just enough precipitation to give lawns a good watering. Most of the snow fell above 7000 feet, shown here during sunset Sunday at the top of Mt. Cucamonga, reaching almost 8900 feet. This work week will have no rain, plenty of sun, and high temperatures in the 70s. Is winter over? Not yet. More rain is due this weekend into Monday. COURIER photo/Peter Weinberger
The city of Claremont will host a budget workshop tonight, Monday, March 5, at 6:30 p.m. at the Hughes Center. No formal action will be taken by the council, but the public meeting will include a financial overview and table discussion regarding the 2018 to 2020 fiscal year city budget. Community input in the form of public comment will be included in the process.
Claremont crime in 2017 was steady compared to the year before, according to a newly-released report.
The report, presented to the city council on Tuesday, details the number of part 1 crimes—which includes murder, rape, car theft, residential and commercial burglary, robbery, assault and arson—committed within the City of Trees.
A change in regulation is coming to a ubiquitous presence in the city—back houses.
A new state law meant to spur development of accessory dwelling units (ADUs for short) has left the city scrambling on how to adapt to the new regulations. ADUs are better known by the terms “back houses” or “granny flats.”
Casa Colina’s annual Tribute to Courage gala will be held Saturday, March 10 at the Sheraton Fairplex Hotel and Conference Center, 601 W. McKinley Ave., Pomona.
The gala, hosted by actress, producer and comedian Bonnie Hunt, honors some of Casa Colina’s present and past courageous patients. The Tribute to Courage black-tie-optional reception begins at 5:30 p.m., followed by dinner, program and entertainment at 7 p.m.
A letter from Claremont mayor Larry Schroeder extolling the benefits of an insurance service has left Claremont residents confused.
The letter, from SLWA Insurance Services, offers Claremont homeowners optional coverage in the event a breakage or bursting of the home’s lateral water line. The property owner is responsible for the line, the letter noted, and would be covered for a small fee if they signed up for the service.