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LOVE | LIFE | LAKE ARROWHEAD
LAKE ARROWHEAD MAC MEETING:
MAY 6, 2021 6 PM
THE NEXT MEETING OF THE LAKE ARROWHEAD MUNICIPAL ADVISORY COUNCIL (MAC) IS ONLINE, THURSDAY, MAY 6, 2021 AT 6:00 PM
EVERYONE IS INVITED TO ATTEND THIS ONLINE MEETING. HEAR FROM AND ASK QUESTIONS TO OUR COMMUNITY LEADERS. PUBLIC COMMENT IS WELCOME. GET INVOLVED WITH YOUR COMMUNITY.
JOIN ZOOM MEETING:
Meeting ID: 852 6183 0137
Sunny, with a high near 68. South wind 5 to 10 mph increasing to 10 to 15 mph in the afternoon. Winds could gust as high as 20 mph.
Clear, with a low around 47.
Sunny, with a high near 72.
Clear, with a low around 48.
Sunny, with a high near 68.
Clear, with a low around 46.
Sunny, with a high near 69.
Clear, with a low around 49.
Sunny, with a high near 73.
SAN BERNARDINO COVID-19 DASHBOARD
IMPORTANT LOCAL INFORMATION!
Click on the link above to view the
San Bernardino County Covid-19 Dashboard.
See the latest information on local statistics relating to the Coronavirus.
You will be able to view the following:
Overall Test Counts and Results
This Dashboard is updated regularly.
MAY 07, 2021
Full Lake Elevation: 5106.70'
Current Lake Elevation: 5103.43'
Lake Level BELOW Full: -3.27'
Water Surface Temperature: 59.9°
LAKE ARROWHEAD NEWS!
WILLOW CREEK SPILLWAY
MARCH 7, 2019
Describe your image
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A MESSAGE FROM
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA EDISON
Southern California Edison's in-house meteorologists and fire scientist ( are once again forecasting extreme fire weather conditions in 2021 that will affect our communities located in high fire risk areas as early as May. SCE is committed to completing more grid hardening work and improving operations that would result in reducing the number of customers impacted by PSPS events. They would also like Mountain Residents to know about their Medical Baseline program that provides reduced electricity rates to qualified customers to help offset the cost of operating medical equipment or devices. In addition, they are increasing enrollment in their Critical Care Back-up Battery (CCBB) program that offers eligible Medical Baseline customers a free portable backup battery to power medical devices in the event of a power outage.
SCE representatives are available to answer any questions you might have related to their customer programs including California Alternate Rates for Energy (CARE) and Family Electric Rate Assistance (FERA) as well as our clean energy efforts. They have identified 72 circuits for expedited grid hardening; these circuits experienced four or more de-energizations since 2019. There are circuit-specific plans for these circuits and have identified work that will be completed by October to reduce the need for PSPS events.
Here are some links for background information on PSPS:
Learn about SCE's wildfire mitigation efforts and where customers can sign up for alerts at: https://www.sce.com/safety/wildfire, https://www.sce.com/wildfire/wildfire-mitigation-efforts
Public Safety Power Shutoffs interactive map for information during emergencies: https://www.sce.com/wildfire/psps
Tips for customers to prepare for a power outage: https://www.sce.com/outage-center/preparing-for-outages
THE HOSPITAL FOUNDATION ANNOUNCES NEW BOARD MEMBERS
MCH Foundation Board Welcomes its Newest Members
Mountains Community Hospital Foundation is proud to welcome four new members to its board of directors.
Leslie Marks Founder and Principal, Marks Management Group LLC Leslie and her husband, Norton, have lived in Lake Arrowhead for the past 31 years and have been active community members. Leslie has received the “Woman of Distinction” award from Soroptimist International Rim of the World and has served on the boards of numerous non-profit organizations. In 1994, Leslie founded Marks Management Group LLC, a homeowner association management firm based in Lake Arrowhead.
Norton Marks Retired, CSUSB Professor of Marketing Emeritus Dr. Marks has enjoyed mountain living for the past 31 years with his wife, Leslie. Dr. Marks has an extensive background in marketing and marketing research. His last position at CSUSB was as Dean of the College of Business and Public Administration and he has served as a marketing consultant for several national marketing and transportation companies and local non-profit organizations.
Bob Mattison General Manager, Arrowhead Lake Association Bob has over 30 years of consulting experience with Deloitte Consulting in areas of financial planning, operations management, customer relations, communications, and long range strategic planning. He has a graduate degree in engineering and previously owned a design and construction company. Bob and his wife, Kathryn, have enjoyed building roots in Lake Arrowhead for the past 9 years.
Dennis Popka Attorney at law, Dolen, Tucker, Tierney & Abraham Dennis attended the University of La Verne Law School and has been practicing law for nearly 45 years. He has tried over 100 jury cases to verdict in areas including wrongful termination, sexual harassment and legal malpractice. Dennis and his wife, Aylene, are full-time Lake Arrowhead residents for the last 35 years. Every person who joins the Foundation’s board loves the hospital and is deeply committed to making it a better place. They are also very generous of their time and money.
The rest of the Foundation board members are as follows: Executive Committee: George Medak, President Rob Roy, Past President Charlie Harrison, MCH CEO Kim McGuire, Secretary Yvonne Waggener, Treasurer Bob Beeman Bill Johnson Bob Malone Peter Venturini Andrea Willerth Board Members: Tom Bachman Dennis Brown Kieth Burkart, O.D. Steve Cerecedes Pat Davis Barbara Doutt Leslie Marks Norton Marks Bob Mattison Howard Miller Grania Murray Neale Perkins Cecilia Ponce de Leon Dennis Popka Midge Reisman Barry Robinson Lawrence Walker, M.D. Ronalyn Walker Gloria Wolen
Since 1991, the MCH Foundation has raised millions of dollars to help the hospital meet the demands of an ever-changing healthcare environment. Today, donations are more important than ever. Patient volume is at its highest level and expenses have gone up over 50% in just the past 10 years. The problem is simple, the majority of MCH patients depend on Medicare and Medi-Cal and these insurers do not reimburse the hospital for all of its costs. MCH relies on the generosity of donors to help make improvements that would not be possible with patient revenue alone.
THE LAKE ARROWHEAD COMMUNITIES MOURN THE PASSING OF CAROL BANNER
On March 23, 2021, our mountain communities lost one of its' beloved citizens in the passing of Carol Ann Banner. A resident of Lake Arrowhead for nearly 50 years and a Real Estate Agent for 25, Carol devoted countless hours to bettering our community. Former State Assemblyman Tim Donnelly wrote "Carol was an extraordinary person, an icon in our community, who always got involved and made things better. Her smile was infectious and every time we saw each other, she made me laugh. Carol knew and loved our community with an unmatched passion. She leaves behind an amazing legacy, which I know Duane and Alison (and hopefully all of us) will carry on in her name."
On Carol's Facebook page, she wrote, "Giving back to our wonderful community is a priority for the Banner Family. As President of the Rim of the World Association of Realtors, I have the opportunity to travel all over California representing Realtors in our area at the California Association of Realtors meetings. I have had the privilege of chairing the Government Affairs Committee of the Chamber for the past five years. There’s never a lack of things to do here in Lake Arrowhead - hospital and church volunteers, our Historical Society, Rotary, Soroptimist's, Lions - all work together to make this the great community my family and I have enjoyed for the past several years."
Lake Arrowhead News shares in the mourning of the passing of Carol Banner and sends condolences to Carol's husband Duane, daughter Allison and the rest of her family. Should Lake Arrowhead News receive information of a Memorial for Carol Banner, we will update this page.
LAKE ARROWHEAD VILLAGE GETS READY FOR SUMMER
EVENTS UPDATE FROM THE LAKE ARROWHEAD VILLAGE
Summer Night Concerts at the Village "Your Golden Ticket to Entertainment"
Spring has officially arrived and Lake Arrowhead Village is working hard to plan for a great Summer.
If all goes well and our State continues to progress forward on the path to recovery, our new "Summer Night Concerts" could begin as early as Memorial Day weekend!
How will the "Summer Night Concerts" be different? Well, you'll enjoy some of the same great bands we've come to love here in Lake Arrowhead. But be prepared for some changes.
There will be limited capacity and assigned, pre-reserved seating via online reservations only. The grass area will still be free seating, but you must reserve a "Family Pod" ahead of time. (No more having to bring your lawn chairs at 6am to reserve your spot!) This means more elbow room for all attendees.
Also, no more waiting in line for beverages. We'll come to you! Table service and pre-purchased drink tickets will allow you to enjoy the music instead of waiting in line.
These changes and others will provide guests with a fun and safe "Golden Ticket" experience. Subscribers to our Golden Ticket email list will be the first to be notified when reservations are made available online. Please do not call the Village Management office, but check our website Events page often for new information. More details will be posted there as they are solidified.
Sadly, the Mountain News' New Boat Show and the Historical Society's Classic Wooden Boat and Car Show are cancelled for this year. We are not yet certain that the popular Rotary Classic Car & Motorcycle Show will happen in July, but stay tuned. Oktoberfest in Sept/Oct (including the Porsche Timeline Car Show) are moving forward, too.
All concerts and events are subject to cancellation at any time, of course. So, always check our website for last-minute news and updates. We appreciate your patience and understanding.
We can't wait to see you!
VOLUNTARY FIREWORKS SURRENDER DAYS IN
The San Bernardino County Fire Protection District will be holding numerous Voluntary Fireworks Surrender Days throughout
the county to enhance community safety. This will provide San Bernardino County residents a safe and convenient way to dispose of illegal fireworks while also avoiding the risk of fines or enforcement action.
Items Accepted: • Commercial Fireworks, Safe and Sane Fireworks Items not accepted: • Explosive devices or ammunition (Call your local bomb squad immediately) • Any fireworks and/or aerial shells classified as DOT 1.3 or greater • Homemade fireworks, chemicals, loose pyrotechnic powders, black powder, and smokeless powder. • Fuzees, flares, electric matches, and blasting caps. • Non-fireworks related evidence or contraband (weapons, drugs, paraphernalia, etc.) • Damaged or wet fireworks. • Lighters, matches, trash including expended fireworks.
For more information on fireworks disposal, contact the Office of the Fire Marshal at (909) 386-8401 or
Masks Required, Fireworks should be in the back of the vehicle
CALTRANS SLOPE STABILIZATION PROJECT ON HIGHWAY 173
Caltrans has announced that the roadway improvement project on State Route 173 is now anticipated to start in mid to late April 2021.
Caltans District 8 Public and Media Affairs Chief Terri Kasinga has issued the following Press Release regarding the Slope Stabilization project on Highway 173 in Lake Arrowhead:
SAN BERNARDINO – The California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) began preliminary work in advance of a slope stabilization project on State Route 173 (SR 173) between Hospital Road and Cedar Glen Road in Lake Arrowhead. The purpose of the project is to stabilize the slope below SR 173, which is eroded and failing above Lake Arrowhead. The project will realign the roadway, construct a soil nail wall, rebuild the slope below the road, and replace guardrail mounted on a fifteen-foot concrete barrier.
The $11.6 million project will begin in spring 2020 and will be complete in fall 2022. Preliminary work was required in advance of the actual beginning of the construction project to remove twenty-five identified trees to make room for the slope repairs. Caltrans Maintenance crews began work this week to expedite the tree removal in advance of the actual project start date to avoid the bird nesting moratorium, which takes place each spring into summer, and to avoid delays to the project start date.
The remainder of the tree removal will be completed the week of January 27. The tree removal work and actual construction project requires lane closures with flagging for the duration of the project, Monday through Friday, from 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Caltrans staff have coordinated with the nearby hospital for emergency response.
The contractor, Stronghold Engineering from Perris, will begin placing construction signs from now until mid-April in preparation of the coming work. Work will be Monday through Friday, from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. At this time, weekend work is not anticipated but can be allowed under special emergency circumstance. Traffic will be controlled with flagging operations during certain stages of the project and at a later time, a solar signal will be placed to control traffic. Work is anticipated to be completed as early as October 2023 or as late as summer 2025 due to anticipated winter weather suspensions that occur. During construction, it is advised to not use Torrey Rd as a detour to keep traffic open to the hospital and first responders.
Know before you go! To stay on top of roadwork in the Inland Empire go to Caltrans District 8 and sign up for commuter alerts. Follow us for the latest information on Facebook and Twitter. To assist in planning your commute, view live traffic conditions using QuickMap and planned lane closures.
For those with sensory disabilities requiring alternate formats (i.e. Braille, large print, sign language interpreter, etc.) and those needing information in a language other than English, please contact Emily Leinen at (909) 383-4631 or TTY 711 by January 31, 2020.
MOUNTAIN COMMUNITY HOSPITAL FOUNDATION RECEIVES $400,000 DONATION!
This generous donation is one of the single largest gifts in MCH Foundation’s History
Lake Arrowhead, California – January 21, 2021 – Mountains Community Hospital Foundation is thrilled to announce that it has received an incredible gift of $400,000 from the Bloye Charitable Trust, which will be used to renovate the hospital’s main public entrance and create a central registration and waiting area for patients.
“We thank the Bloyes for this important gift which will be used for our central registration project,” said Charlie Harrison, CEO. “Right now, everyone that comes for a non-emergent service, such as blood work, mammograms, ultrasound, etc. must register in a space adjacent to our ER waiting area, potentially exposing themselves to sick patients. This project will not only improve safety, but it will enhance the patient experience by creating a comfortable waiting room and privacy for registration.”
The renovation includes:
– New central registration and waiting area
– Relocation of important services such as insurance eligibility
– Gift shop relocation
In 2000, the Bloyes were getting ready to leave their vacation home, when Mrs. Bloye experienced a medical emergency. She was treated at MCH and the Bloyes followed the physician’s recommendation for surgery and since then, everything has been fine. Around this time, the couple set up their charitable remainder trust. They have added and removed charities over the years, but MCH has always stayed on the list due to the great care they received.
Two or three years ago, the couple began conversations with CEO Charlie Harrison and Kim McGuire, the Director of Community Development, about making their donation. Those discussions became more serious several months ago. “I looked to them for suggestions as to how the funds could best be used,” Mr. Bloye said. He was impressed with the hospital’s plans to upgrade the entry area, create a waiting room and dedicated central registration area. “Mountains Community Hospital is small enough that it treats everyone like an individual. They are very concerned about their patients. At the same time, they are progressive enough to acquire the most current equipment. MCH seems like a small, personal hospital that has the desire and capability to provide big-time service. I have been very happy and impressed with their attention to detail, their follow-up and concern.”
“Their extraordinary philanthropy is going to improve Mountains Community Hospital for the entire community and we are so grateful to them,” Director of Community Development, Kim McGuire, said in a statement. “The plans for the renovation are moving through engineering, then architecture, and finally the Office of Statewide Health Planning and Development. We hope to begin construction in six months. There is urgency to getting this completed, so we will endeavor to make sure it happens as soon as possible.”
For more information about the project, please contact Kim McGuire, Director of Community Development at .
By: Abby Savich
Courtesy MCH Foundation Website
THE LAKE ARROWHEAD MUNICIPAL ADVISORY COUNCIL (MAC) MEETING
THURSDAY, MARCH 4, 2021
The Lake Arrowhead MAC met on Thursday, March 4, 2021, at 6:00 pm via Zoom.
The community was invited to attend this online MAC Meeting. Our First Responders, Caltrans, Local Community Group representatives and more were in attendance.
LAKE ARROWHEAD MUNICIPAL ADVISORY COUNCIL
Check your smoke detector batteries
By Mary-Justine Lanyon
San Bernardino County Fire Chief Dan Munsey told the Lake Arrowhead Municipal Advisory Council at their March 4 meeting that he had started his career in Lake Arrowhead and was happy to have come full circle.
“We are going to be a great partner with allied agencies the communities,” the chief said. “When a wildfire comes, if we didn’t have a strong partnership with the fire safe councils and the homeowners, we would lose a lot more structures.”
Chief Munsey told the council and community members attending the Zoom meeting that 95 percent of the department’s budget is spent on responding to emergencies. “Less than 5 percent is spent on prevention,” he noted. “I understand the risks facing the community – the severity and the impact. We are working with the community and with our cooperators, finding grants through the fire safe councils to minimize those risks. We have been doing that pretty well.
“Fires are costing taxpayers billions of dollars to fight. We have to prevent them and, when they do occur, keep them small.”
The chief noted that, in the last two months in his jurisdiction, there were six fatalities in structure fires. “I am not happy about that. One common thread: They did not have working smoke detectors. Please check your batteries.” He added that he asks the county’s firefighters when they go on a medical call to check the smoke detectors to make sure they are working.
“As a firefighter, the best days of my life are fighting fires but they are also the most harrowing and sad days of my life. I don’t want to fight a fire on the mountain or in San Bernardino County. I don’t want to fight fire in my jurisdiction,” the chief said.
Because of a prior commitment, Supervisor Janice Rutherford was not able to be present at the Lake Arrowhead MAC meeting. Her local representative, Lewis Murray, played a recording of her presentation at the Crest Forest MAC on March 2. For information on her presentation, please see the article in this issue on that meeting.
Captain Don Lupear of the Twin Peaks Sheriff’s Station said he thinks snow play traffic has been handled “better than last year.” He believes word of the increased fine for illegal parking – from $13.50 to $150 – has gotten around. He said the extra patrol will be in place through March.
The OHV patrol will begin at the end of March or beginning of April, the captain said. “I think it will be crowded in the forest,” he noted. “We’ll use the OHV patrol to watch the transient population and make sure they are not causing any issues.” For example, he said, if someone is parked in an RV for two weeks, they will notify the U.S. Forest Service to tell them to move along.
Battalion Chief Bryan James of County Fire said they have been doing monthly ICS (incident command system) training. Next month they will be using the parking structure in Lake Arrowhead Village to do some high-rise training. They have also been entering locations of fire hydrants and stairwells on the iPads that are on all the engines. That, James said, “will help the crew’s response.
“We are your fire department. We are here for you – ask us questions when you see us.”
Battalion Chief Brian Grant of the U.S. Forest Service showed maps of several planned fuels reduction projects and pile burning projects. The smoke from one – on the east side of Highway 330 on the 1N09, which is scheduled to begin the week of March 15 – will be visible in Running Springs and from Highway 18. That project, he said, “has been a long time coming.” They are also hoping to start a pile burning project in the Grass Valley area soon; it is currently being reviewed.
Theresa Grant, president of the Rim O’ the World Association of Realtors, told the MAC that “we take our partnership with the community very seriously. Real estate is an integral part of the community infrastructure. It affects schools and local businesses.” Grant noted that home-buying demand is up almost 60 percent over last year. Last year, she said, mortgage rates were higher than now “so we still expect to see a lot more activity on the mountain. “We are looking forward to seeing more kids in school, more people using local businesses, more people out and enjoying what we have here,” Grant said
The next meeting will be held on Zoom on Thursday, April 1 at 6 p.m.
AFTER SCHOOL & ENRICHMENT CENTER PROGRAM STATUS FOR 2020-2021 SCHOOL YEAR
A recreation program that involves the care for children requires several months of preparation. The Park District cannot run our Before and After School Program as it has run in the past before the coronavirus pandemic hit for the rest of the 2020-2021 school year. On top of preparing a program that was closed for a year, we must also prepare the program’s portable for the COVID-19 procedures per CDPH guidelines, and since our After School programs are located on the School District’s LAE and CHE campuses, we must adhere to the School District’s COVID-19 policies and procedures as well.
School ends for summer in less than two months (June 9th). Due to this time constraint the Park District cannot meet the requirements in this short of a timeframe. The School District requires our program to have trained staff and trained back-up/additional staff (whose positions would end at the start of summer) during the program at all times in case someone gets sick. All new staff members working for the Park District, especially recreation staff who work directly with children, will need to be processed and trained (CPR and First Aid certified and background check/Live Scan) and need to understand and abide by the COVID guidelines presented by the Park District and also by the School District. This is very important.
Park District staff are still working in every capacity to try to meet these requirements in the limited amount of time with the current staff we have now, but in order to keep the already established Enrichment Center Program open for those families who still need full time care and distance learning help we must remain open to try to accommodate both, even though this option may not be perfect for everyone.
The Enrichment Center Program is open for K-5th grade and now offers care for after school periods and non-campus school days. It is the parent’s responsibility to provide transportation, as we do not know if the school bus system can take children to these locations. The Kindergarten Enrichment Center is located in Rimforest next door to the Park District Office and the 1st - 5th grade center is located at the Lake Gregory Education and Community Center in Crestline.
Registration for the Enrichment Center program will open Friday, March 19th. There is limited amount of space since this program follows the CDPH COVID-19 guidelines. Registration is on a first-come, first-served basis and now offers drop-in after school care and drop-in all day care (you pick the days you need). The Enrichment Center still offers the distance learning and day camp weekly schedule with the option for extended care. Click on the “Register Online” tab on the Park District website, .
If you have any questions, please email . The Park District Office is still currently closed until further notice.
ALA BOARD APPROVES NEW $100.00 FISHING FEE
During the February 27, 2021 open ALA Board meeting held online, President Gary Clifford announced that the proposed Aquaculture Program is being placed on hold, and there will be no Fishing Pass requirement for the 2021 season. For those Members who purchased the Fishing Pass, an $80.00 credit to the Members account will be issued. The Member can use that credit towards their ALA dues or donate the $80.00 to future fish stocking.
At the Saturday, January 25, 2020 Arrowhead Lake Association Board Meeting held at the Burnt Mill Beach Club, the Board voted to approve an "Annual Fishing Pass." The Pass will be required for all Arrowhead Woods property owners including but not limited to ALA Members who wish to fish on Lake Arrowhead. The fee for the annual Pass will be $100.00. This is the first time in ALA's history that a fee will be charged by the association for fishing on the lake. The State of California will still require a State issued Fishing License for those 16 years of age and over.
The Pass will be required to be worn while fishing on ALA property. At the meeting, the majority of members who spoke to the Annual Fishing Pass were against the proposal while only one member of the ALA Fishing Committee spoke in favor it. There was discussion between the Board and members regarding the lack of notification to the membership concerning the Fish Pass proposal and funding for the Aquaculture Program (fish farm). Both the Fishing Committee and the ALA Finance Committee recommended approval to the Board.
Only 1 Pass will be issued per Membership or APN. According to ALA, all fees from the Fishing Pass will go towards the “ALA Aquaculture Program.” All Passes are valid from April 1st to March 31st. There will be a Grace Period until June 30, 2020, thereafter, all individuals must have an ALA Fishing Pass while fishing on ALA property. A $50.00 fine may be imposed for fishing without a Fishing Pass. A violating member will be required to purchase a $100.00 Fishing Pass within 30 days. The Fine Schedule does not address Arrowhead Woods property owners who are not members. A $25.00 fine may be imposed for a Fishing Pass purchased, but not in possession.
In material provided by ALA at the January 25th Board Meeting, it stated that the Aquaculture Program is necessary to insure a supply of fish will be available for stocking Lake Arrowhead. It also stated that the fish hatcheries available to ALA is limited, because it is a private lake. Members at the meeting also expressed concern that if the hatcheries are unable to provide fish to Lake Arrowhead for stocking, how can they provide fingerlings for the proposed fish farm? The Board stated that it will evaluate the Fish Pass program and Aquaculture consultant contract in 6 months, in order to ascertain the level of interest by the members.
A complete set of the Fish Pass informational materials which includes its rules and fines are available on the ALA website at or call 909 337-2595.
LOCAL WINTER COAT DRIVE
MANY DONATION LOCATIONS
One Man's Mission: Keep Folks Warm
By Mary-Justine Lanyon
Hot on the heels of a very successful Christmas toy drive, Josh Luker and his band of volunteers are collecting coats and other warm clothing throughout the month of January.
“This really is a special place to call home,” Luker wrote on Facebook. “The people that lay down roots here are cut from a different cloth. We aren't afraid of a challenge. We aren't scared of a little hard work. And we all possess what my grandaddy calls ‘true grit.’
“But we also have another inherent quality – our commitment to our community. I have lived in quite a few different places, all over the country, before settling down here. I have NEVER experienced a sense of community like I have here. All we need is an opportunity to show it. And you guys really showed up this time!! The tremendous amount of generosity that you all have shown is nothing short of incredible.”
The Christmas toy drive impacted 92 children. All of them, Luker said, had multiple gifts to unwrap on Christmas Day.
But that wasn’t all. More than $4,000 in cash was raised. With that cash, Luker and his volunteers purchased gifts for 17 high school students. Their requests, he noted, “were a little more substantial.
“Through our connections with the school district, we were able to find kids who were excelling academically, despite their tremendous economic struggle,” Luker said.
In addition, Luker and his elves bought $100 grocery store gift cards, which they gave to the parents when they came to pick up the gifts.
“This one simple gesture brought almost every parent to tears,” Luker reported. “They were now able to fill the fridge for Christmas.”
The group had more than 100 gifts left after their distribution. Those they donated to County Fire’s Spark of Love toy drive.
With the onset of colder weather and snow, Luker has turned his attention to keeping folks on the mountain warm. With the pandemic, he noted, most churches and organizations have abandoned their annual coat drive. This, he said, leaves a huge demand from mountain families.
Following the toy drive, he left the donation boxes in place. They are now accepting anything that will keep folks warm – coats, jackets, gloves, scarves, beanies, sweatshirts, socks, boots.
Luker has been in contact with John, the owner of Cedar Glen Laundry, who has committed to sanitize all of the used donations. “This will ensure,” Luker said, “that any donations we receive will be clean and risk free,” as he expressed his gratitude for John’s generosity.
The drop-off locations include: The Lakefront Tap Room and the Lake Arrowhead Pizza Deli in Lake Arrowhead Village; the Lake Arrowhead Brewing Company by Burnt Mill Beach Club; and The Parlour Room in Skyforest.
The coat drive will run throughout the month of January. Distribution will take place on Jan. 30 at Sandals Church. Folks requesting a coat will still be asked to pre-register by filling out a form in advance.
“Thank you all,” Luker said. “Thank you for your generosity. Thank you for your tremendous dedication to this community. And thank you for allowing me to be part of such an incredible family. “Now, go dig into those hall closets and find me some coats to donate!”
SAN BERNARDINO COUNTY UPDATE ON
UDATE ON SHORT-TERM RENTALS
The State has now added short-term lodging to its language regarding hotels under the new regional stay-at-home order. The language states hotels and short-term lodging operators "cannot accept or honor out-of-state reservations for non-essential travel, unless the reservation is for at least the minimum time period required for quarantine and the persons identified in the reservation will quarantine in the hotel or lodging entity until after that time period has expired." It also limits in-state reservations to essential purposes.
Here is a link to the information from the State: https://covid19.ca.gov/stay-home-except-foressential-needs/#regional-stay-home-order
As to enforcement of the State's orders, the County will continue to educate and engage with businesses and organizations on a cooperative basis on safe practices and current health orders, and respond to complaints about violations as appropriate on a case-by-case basis.
If you have any questions about the State's orders with regard to short-term rentals, please contact the State of California or your state representative. The State's COVID-19 website is https://covid-19.ca.gov/.
GROUPS CHALLENGE THE CHURCH OF THE WOODS "SONRISE" PROJECT
Three San Bernardino mountain environmental groups have filed a lawsuit against the County's approval of the Church of the Woods "Sonrise" project in Rimforest. If and when Lake Arrowhead News receives a response from the Church of the Woods, we will publish that response on this website. The following is the Press Release issued by the environmental groups:
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
Nov 23, 2020
Contacts: Hugh Bialecki, Save Our Forest Association, (909) 336-7504
Peter Jorris, San Bernardino Valley Audubon Society, (909) 867-3536
Steven Farrell, San Bernardino Mountains Group, Sierra Club, (951) 777-9150
San Bernardino Mountain Environmental GroupsnChallenge Destructive Project in Rimforest
Rimforest, CA – On Friday, November 20, 2020, the San Bernardino Valley Audubon Society, the San Bernardino Mountains Group of the Sierra Club and the Save Our Forest Association, Inc, (SOFA) filed a legal action against the County of San Bernardino’s approval of the destructive “Church of the Woods” development in Rimforest, CA. The lawsuit cites numerous violations of the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) and the project’s inconsistency with the County’s General Plan and Lake Arrowhead Community Plan.
The project would devastate a tranquil forest refuge just east of Rimforest. A wooded hilltop along scenic State Route 18 would be graded flat. Old-growth trees and habitat for rare and sensitive wildlife would be permanently lost. Hundreds of thousands of cubic yards of dirt would be dumped across the headwaters of Little Bear Creek, which drains into Lake Arrowhead. The project’s massive grading across steep slopes in this headwaters area raise serious water quality concerns. The County also ignored independent experts’ warnings that the project would create traffic hazards and add to wildfire evacuation problems.
"We appreciate the Church's efforts in support of our community; but not with this project, at this location. It is too disruptive. The County is violating the law by accepting this proposal's flawed Environmental Impact Report (EIR)," said Steven Farrell of the Mountain Group Sierra Club. "Even with its significant shortcomings, the EIR identifies severe impacts to the public and to the site that are wrongly declared to be of no consequence."
"We support the Church of the Woods congregation in their desire for a larger facility, but cannot allow the County to ignore the laws and policies designed to protect public safety, quality of life, our unique forest environment and imperiled plants and animals," said Peter Jorris of the Audubon Society. "The County of San Bernardino needs to follow its own guidelines more faithfully and to accurately assess the full impacts of this project to avoid permanent harm to our community, visitors, the forest and its wildlife."
After the San Bernardino County Planning Commission approved the project on January 23, 2020, Audubon, Sierra Club, and SOFA appealed the approval to the County Board of Supervisors. The Board voted on October 20, 2020, to deny the appeal and grant final approval for the project in spite of its many significant environmental impacts.
The County’s final approval leaves no alternative for those opposing the project except to seek a legal remedy. A legal defense fund has been established to fund this legal challenge, and the local environmental protection groups are seeking the public's help to support this critical effort. Donations to the Save Rimwoods Fund can be made at uxstrategy.wixsite.com/saveourforest/sonrise and by mail to Save Our Forest Association, Inc., PO Box 126, Rimforest, CA 92378.
ARROWHEAD LAKE ASSOCIATION DIRECTOR BRIAN HALL RESIGNS
On the front page of the Arrowhead Lake Association website, Wednesday, January 27, 2021, it was announced that ALA Director
Brian Hall has resigned his position as a Board Member. The reason for his sudden resignation is unknown at this time. Hall was re-elected to a four year term last September by a slim margin over candidate Dr. George “Bud” Macer for the West District seat.
ALA President Gary Clifford issued the following statement on the ALA website:
To our Valued ALA Membership,
The Board of Directors announces that our West District Director Brian Hall has resigned from his position as a Member of the Board of Directors of the Arrowhead Lake Association. As a collective group, we thank Brian for his years of service especially as it relates to our fishing programs and our forest improvements. We also wish Brian well on his further endeavors.
As we are in the winter there is no immediacy in filling this position, and we will update you as soon as practical on the process for members that may be interested in serving on the board from our West District. If you have any questions please contact our General Manager Bob Mattison. Your Board of Directors values your continued support as we move forward.
Respectfully Submitted on behalf of the Board of Directors,
Gary M. Clifford
Lake Arrowhead News will update this story as more information becomes available.
AN IMPORTANT MESSAGE FROM BURRTEC WASTE INDUSTRIES
Burrtec Waste Provides Uninterrupted Service Through COVID-19 Crisis
FONTANA, CA (March 27, 2020) – Burrtec Waste is committed to continuing to serve customers throughout Southern California during the COVID-19 pandemic.
“As a community partner in the region, we will maintain trash and recycling collection every day,” said Cole Burr, the company’s President and CEO.
As an essential public service that remains operational, the company has taken steps to protect employees and customers from COVID-19 and is following guidelines from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention to minimize potential transmission.
Customers are encouraged to use alternatives to in-person bill payments by using Burrtec office drop boxes, U.S. mail, or going online at burrtec.com. Customer service representatives remain available by phone to answer questions and address concerns.
“Waste collection is an essential service, especially during these difficult times when people don’t need one more thing to worry about,” Burr said. “Our company’s mission is ‘We’ll take care of it,’ and that hasn’t changed with the current situation.”
Burrtec is continuing to work with communities it serves throughout Riverside, San Bernardino, Los Angeles and Imperial counties, to provide residential and commercial recycling and solid waste services.
About Burrtec Waste Industries
Burrtec provides curbside service to residential, commercial, and industrial customers in 109 communities across Riverside, San Bernardino, Los Angeles and Imperial counties, and operates five recycling and transfer facilities and a landfill. The company also provides event and customized services and is an expert on California regulation and legislation regarding recycling, refuse, and the environment.
A PEACEFUL PROTEST IN
BLUE JAY DRAWS A LARGE CROWD
A peaceful protest supporting the Black Lives Matter movement was held Friday, June 5th from 12:00 am till 3:00 pm in Blue Jay Village.
According to sources, approximately 500 participants showed up at the intersection of Highway 173 and North Bay Road. The protesters lined up on the sidewalk in front of the Blue Jay Cinema and across the street in front of the former McDonalds. The well organized crowd was made up of mostly supporters of the Black Lives Matter movement with a small number of counter protesters present. There were speeches and an 8 minute moment of silence to honor George Floyd, a 46-year-old black man, who died in Minneapolis, Minnesota, on May 25, 2020, after a police officer knelt on his neck for almost nine minutes while Floyd was handcuffed and lying face down on the street. There was a noticeable number of law enforcement present providing the community with protection should any unlawful acts occur. Captain Don Lupear of the Twin Peaks Sheriff Station circulated within the protesters insuring a safe as possible environment for those present.
The peaceful protest was organized by local resident Ava McDonald. In response to a concerned community about the potential for violence or vandalism, McDonald posted a statement on Facebook: "To my fellow mountain residents, please know that we hear your concerns. We stand for non-violent support, and have created guidelines to insure a peaceful gathering exercising our 1st amendment rights. To those who have stood up for the movement: thank you. Your support means everything." In a published set of guidelines, the organizers of the protest wrote, "We are here to be peaceful. We are here to honor George Floyd and the innumerable number of people of color who have fallen victim to racism. We will not obstruct vehicle traffic, or disrupt businesses in any way. We will stand peacefully to spread support and information for the #BlackLivesMatter movement."
On June 3rd, San Bernardino County Sheriff John McMahon issued a statement in part saying "We stand alongside those who stand up against social injustice and remain committed to working with those determined to improve the quality of life for every member of society."
LINK TO PHOTO GALLERY
QUESTIONS ABOUND OVER PROPOSED AQUACULTURE PROGRAM
At the February 27, 2021 ALA Open Board Meeting held online, President Gary Clifford announced that the proposed ALA Aquaculture Program is being placed on hold.
LAKE ARROWHEAD DAM ADVISORY COMMITTEE
Questions abound over proposed aquaculture program
By Mary-Justine Lanyon
When Bob Mattison, general manager of the Arrowhead Lake Association, made a preliminary presentation to the Lake Arrowhead Dam Advisory Committee (CSA 70 D-1) about ALA’s proposed aquaculture program on June 22, several questions arose.
ALA was invited back to the committee on Aug. 17 to make a more comprehensive presentation. Mattison was accompanied at the Zoom meeting by Brian Hall, chair of the ALA Fish Committee; Tony Vaught, a fishery consultant; and Emil Marzullo, a retired director of county Special Districts who advises ALA county-related matters.
ALA had been granted an aquaculture registration by the California Department of Fish and Wildlife to place two pens in Lake Arrowhead in which to raise fingerlings. After concerns were raised about the location of the pens, ALA turned its sights on Papoose Lake as a more appropriate location. Since the June 22 meeting, ALA received a registration from Fish and Wildlife to place four pens in Papoose Lake.
In addition to concerns raised about fish waste and food possibly contaminating Papoose Lake, two of the main questions revolve around who owns the water and whether ALA can use a taxpayer-funded facility for private use.
Committee member Jim Grant Jr. asked if ALA has the right to the water or only the land underneath it. “ALA does not own the water,” was Mattison’s reply. “We stock state-owned water with fish. The land under the water is owned by ALA.”
Committee chair Nancy Noble added that “nine different water agencies have had claim to that water over time.”
Committee member Jeff Rigney said that, when he was involved with Special Districts, “We tried to keep Papoose Lake separate with no activities on it.” The issue that needs to be looked at, he said, is the public-private concern. “The dam is public,” Rigney said, “owned by the people, put in by public financing, which turned into property tax collected to maintain the lake. If there was no dam, there would be no Papoose Lake. We need to know if this is even something that is possible. This would be a private entity using a public entity to make a profit.” Rigney went on to note that, under the proposed project, ALA would grow fish in Papoose Lake and move them to Lake Arrowhead, where ALA members would have access to them. “There would be no public benefit from this. I think it would take more agreements to make this happen. It’s premature for anyone to make a recommendation one way or the other on this.”
Scott Rindenow, chair of the Lake Arrowhead Municipal Advisory Council, echoed Rigney’s concerns. “I heard great concern from many residents in the community about placement of a private fish farm facility on a property paid for and constructed with public funds. There are many unanswered questions on this project: ecology issues, safety issues, legal issues. There are many hurdles to jump over before the project can become a reality. “The Fish Committee has been moving forward with plans as if it’s a done deal,” Rindenow added. “It’s a case of the proverbial cart before the horse.” Rindenow also expressed concerns about the health of the fish being raised when fire helicopters draw water from Papoose Lake. “I have to believe the amount of turbulence and wake created when the fire choppers hover over the water to fill their tanks would be detrimental to the small fish being raised in pens.”
THE AQUACULTURE PROJECT
Aquaculture, Hall told the committee, “is the cleanest way to raise fish, the most ethical, sustainable and responsible way.” The need for ALA to have a sustainable supply of fish is the driving force behind the project, he said.“ As a private lake, we cannot get fish from the state. We are left with private hatcheries as the only source.” Those hatcheries, Hall noted, have been beset with bacteria that has caused them to euthanize their fish.
Four net pens – each approximately 20 feet long and 10 feet wide – would be suspended from a dock to be built on ALA property just off Highway 173. ALA owns 20 percent of the land at Papoose Lake; the rest is owned by the county. The fish, Hall said, would be confined to the steel pens, which would have plenty of water flowing through them.
Consultant Vaught, noting he has been working on aquaculture for four decades, said this would be “good for the fish, the community and the environment. Concerns here should be very low. It would not be a big farm, polluting, creating problems.” Mattison agreed, adding that “the number of fish we would be raising are so far below limits, it shouldn’t raise environmental concerns. If we were threatening the environment, we wouldn’t want to do that.” The registration issued by Fish and Wildlife has a cap, Vaught said, of 20,000 cold-water fish.
Marzullo added that this project is designed as a demonstration project – a feasibility study – to last five years or maybe a few years longer. The idea, he said, is to determine the efficiency and commercial viability. “ALA is looking at, do we buy fish or raise our own. Will the fish live?”
Currently ALA is purchasing fish from the Lake Shasta area so the fish have to be transported hundreds of miles in a tanker truck. The die-off factor is expensive, considering ALA pays $5 a pound for the fish.
Under CEQA, Marzullo said, this demonstration project is exempt from any environmental review. However, baseline studies of preexisting conditions before any fingerlings are put into Papoose Lake would be conducted, collecting data on chemical components and oxygen levels.
As the fingerlings grow, Marzullo noted, they would be moved up to the next pen so like-sized fish are housed together.
Mattison said there is “a lot of excitement in people wanting to use this as an educational platform.” ALA brought to the meeting letters from Dylan Matteson, director of the UCLA Lake Arrowhead Conference Center, saying they are interested in the program “both from sustainability and educational standpoints,” and from Rim High science teacher April Maier, who wrote they would like to provide student volunteers to help with the project. “This possible aquaculture project would further support learning for science and engineering practices such as collecting and analyzing data, asking questions and defining problems,” Maier wrote.
Trevor Leja and Luther Snoke of the county’s Special Districts department both said their concern is the safety of the dam.
“It is not our responsibility to opine on whether it’s a good or bad idea,” Snoke said. “That’s what you guys are here for.” Snoke also raised concerns about downstream impacts. “If there were some unintended consequences, people may try to get financial relief. We need to protect the dam, CSA 70 D-1 and the county. “I don’t think there’s a clear path as to the right process,” Snoke said. “Fish and Wildlife plays a role. Feedback from the Division of Safety of Dams would help us feel more comfortable. The Lahontan Regional Water Quality Control Board is another agency that should chime in on ownership of the water and whether this is an acceptable use.”
Grant raised concerns about the “number and variety of people intended to be on the dock at different times – members, members’ children, college students, high school students. I’m really concerned about liability.”
He went on to say that “you are calling it a trial project. We have seen a lot of warm, fuzzy letters. We have not seen a single document that outlines the timeline and goals of the project. It sounds like you have the pieces. It would be nice to have a full project plan so the public can be aware.”
As the meeting drew to a close, Noble noted that “for nearly 50 years, Papoose Lake has been pristine. It’s easily monitored because no one belongs there.” A lot of people have asked for access to Papoose Lake – canoes, row boats. “This is one of those proposals, asking us to open the lake for the first time – with a dock. “Where there’s a dock, there’s a boat. The whole character of Papoose Lake would change. In its understated way, Papoose Lake has been doing its job.” Noble listed three purposes the lake serves: To shore up the Lake Arrowhead dam. To provide water for firefighting efforts. To defend the private designation of Lake Arrowhead. “Papoose Lake is a public lake,” Noble said. “Anything we open the lake for must be opened to the public. As long as the waters are not comingled, Papoose Lake stays public, Lake Arrowhead private.”
Mattison took exception to Noble saying that ALA had gone ahead with the project without the Dam Advisory Committee weighing in on it. “We had an application in to Fish and Wildlife that was approved,” Mattison said. “Even if we didn’t legally require your approval, we want to be good neighbors. “if this is going to be really problematic, we can go back and rethink Papoose Lake. I’m a practical guy. I don’t want to say two years from now we’re still in the process. ALA will consider going back to Lake Arrowhead.”
LAKE ARROWHEAD ANNUAL LABOR DAY WEEKEND LIGHTED BOAT PARADE
Lake Arrowhead Lighted Boat Parade
On Saturday, September 5, 2020, Lake Arrowhead held its annual Labor Day Weekend Lighted Boat Parade. With over 50 boats participating, the event was a huge success. Beginning at 8:00 PM in the Marina, the lighted boats and their ALA Lake Safety Patrol boat escort circled the lake. There were countless undecorated boats who also joined in following the parade of lighted boats as they made their way around the lake in the 5 mile an hour zone. All along the shoreline there were cheering crowds on docks, at their lake front homes and at the Village cheering on the parade boats as they passed by. In spite of the lack of promotion by the Arrowhead Lake Association, the annual Labor Day Weekend Lighted Boat Parade was enjoyed by hundreds on the lake. With so many part time residents staying at their mountain homes, this was a great event during these times of isolation. Participants commented that next year, with more promotion, this event will be even bigger and better.
RIM OF THE WORLD SPECIAL ATHLETES FOUNDATION
The primary objective of Rim of the World Special Athletes Foundation is to provide a recreational experience that is safe and positive for adaptive individuals. It provides year round activities for adaptive athletes, serving veterans and individuals from our mountain communities and beyond.
Founded by Lake Arrowhead resident Jack Cooperman, Rim Special Athletes are individuals with visual and hearing impairments, amputations, spinal cord injuries, traumatic brain Injuries, Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, Down Syndrome, Autism, as well as many other cognitive and physical disabilities.
At Snow Valley Mountain Resort during the winter Rim Special Athletes provides Adaptive skiing and snowboard lessons, including bi-ski and mono-ski. During the Spring, Summer and Fall we have weekly golf clinics. Year round we provide yoga. During the summer Rim Special Athletes’ water sports program includes kayaking, aqua biking, stand up paddle boarding, boating, biking, fishing, hiking and outings. Our objective is to have the adaptive athletes have fun, learn a new skill, and develop self-confidence from the experience.
There are many ways you can get involved and help the Rim of the World Special Athletes Foundation:
If you would like to volunteer in any of our programs, we would like to hear from you. If you are a PSIA instructor certified in adaptive techniques please contact us.
The Rim of the World Special Athletes Foundation is a qualified 501 (c) (3) non-profit organization. Our funding for the specialized equipment and many of the activities comes from donations. If you would like to be a financial sponsor of the Foundation or would simply like to donate to the foundation, you can go to this link: or send checks payable to:
Rim of the World Special Athletes Foundation
PO BOX 1914
Lake Arrowhead, CA 92352
Call: 909 336.1535 Fax: 909 582.2800
LACSD: SIGN UP FOR DROPCOUNTR
To help residents save water, LACSD has partnered with Dropcountr to provide an app for homeowners to track water usage and reduce leaks. The free Dropcountr app will allow LACSD customers to track their hourly water use, receive leak alerts, connect with utility alerts and rebates and receive direct support. Dropcountr is available as an app on Android and Apple phones and on the web.
Track Your Usage
Dropcountr helps you keep track of your hourly, daily, weekly and monthly water use and compares usage to peers and your historical usage.
Setting goals and measuring performance is the best way to manage your water use. Dropcountr helps you set goals based on historical usage, similar homes, and efficiency standards.
Dropcountr is your one-stop destination for staying on top of tips and rebates.
Sign Up Today
LACSD residents can set up a free Dropcountr account today by downloading the app from the Android and Apple App Store, or signing up online. You will need your name and account number as it appears on your LACSD bill.
Customer support: email
Register today for Dropcountr at by downloading theAndroid/iOS app.
DUE TO COUNTYWIDE RESTRICTIONS, EVENTS HAVE BEEN CANCELED OR POSTPONED.
PLEASE CHECK WITH EVENT SPONSORS.
FEBRUARY 19 FRIDAY
RIM OF THE WORLD COMMUNITY BBQ
SPAGHETTI DINNER FUNDRAISER
RIM OF THE WORLD MASONIC LODGE
26012 HWY-189, TWIN PEAKS, CA 92391
Only $10! 909 999-7112
DINE-IN OR DRIVE-THRU | 5 PM to 8:30 PM
MARCH 2 TUESDAY
RIM AREA GOVERNMENT AFFAIRS MEETING
VIA ZOOM CONFERENCE 8:00 AM
MARCH 17 WEDNESDAY
THE TUDOR HOUSE
"CELEBRATE THE LUCK OF THE IRISH"
800 ARROWHEAD VILLA ROAD
EVERYONE IS WELCOME | 4:00 - 9:00 PM
MARCH 27 SATURDAY
ARROWHEAD LAKE ASSOCIATION BOARD MEETING
MEETING HELD ONLINE | WWW. ALA-CA.ORG
9:00 AM | 909 337-2595
APRIL 24 SATURDAY
ARROWHEAD LAKE ASSOCIATION BOARD MEETING
MEETING HELD ONLINE | WWW. ALA-CA.ORG
9:00 AM | 909 337-2595
MARCH 4 TUESDAY
RIM AREA GOVERNMENT AFFAIRS MEETING
VIA ZOOM CONFERENCE 8:00 AM
MAY 6 THURSDAY
LAKE ARROWHEAD MUNICIPAL ADVISORY COUNCIL
VIA ZOOM CONFERENCE
EVERYONE IS WELCOME | 6:00 PM
MAY 22 SATURDAY
ARROWHEAD LAKE ASSOCIATION BOARD MEETING
MEETING HELD ONLINE | WWW. ALA-CA.ORG
9:00 AM | 909 337-2595
MAY 31 MONDAY
MEMORIAL DAY HOLIDAY
JULY 4 SUNDAY
ALA FIREWORKS SPECTACULAR
LAKE ARROWHEAD | 9:00 PM
JULY 11 SATURDAY
11TH ANNUAL LAKE ARROWHEAD BREWFEST
TAVERN BAY BEACH CLUB | LAKE ARROWHEAD
12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
JULY 31 SATURDAY
LAKE ARROWHEAD CLASSIC
CAR AND MOTORCYCLE SHOW
LAKE ARROWHEAD VILLAGE
10:00 AM - 3:00 PM
AUGUST 18 WEDNESDAY
ARROWHEAD ARTS ASSOCIATION
LUNCHEON & PURSE AUCTION
LAKE ARROWHEAD COUNTRY CLUB
CONTACT BARBARA CARBAJAL AT LEAVE A MESSAGE AT 909 337-4296
AUGUST 21 SATURDAY
ARROWHEAD ARTS ASSOCIATION
CLASSICS BY THE LAKE
AT THE HOME OF BARBARA ROGERS | MEADOW BAY
LEAVE A MEDDAGE AT 909 337-4296
SEPTEMBER 18 SATURDAY
LAKE ARROWHEAD CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
VIRTUAL/PHYSICAL HOME TOUR
| 909 336-1547
SEPTEMBER 19 SUNDAY
ARROWHEAD ARTS ASSOCIATION
FALL FESTIVAL CONCERT
OUR LADY OF THE LAKE CATHOLIC CHURCH
3:00 PM | CONTACT KEN CAMARELLA AT
OCTOBER 9 SATURDAY
ARROWHEAD ARTS ASSOCIATION
A TRIBUTE TO BOB & DIANE GLADWELL
THE LAKE ARROWHEAD COUNTRY CLUB
CONTACT PAT JONGERIUS AT