Amphitheater season starts June 24
Terry Otte & Abilene
7:30 p.m., tonight, June 24
Sponsor: On-Site Home Sales
Admission is free; bring LW ID
LW favorite Terry Otte & Abilene will perform a concert of classic country and rockabilly tonight to kick off Amphitheater 2021 and celebrate the community’s emergence from a pandemic that canceled last year’s season.
The shortened summer music fest will feature four tribute shows and a special Fourth of July weekend show (for the complete schedule, see page 19).
The open-air concerts at the 2,500-seat Leisure World Amphitheater usually draw a full house as residents bring food and drink for pre-show picnicking and socializing.
Koffel’s food truck and Mandie’s Candies will round out options for pre-event dining.
Terry Otte & Abilene is Leisure World’s No. 1 country rockabilly band, going strong for over 15 years. Terry Otte leads Abilene and is featured on lead vocals and guitar. Members include Tina Schaffer, vocals and piano; Rod Anderson, lead guitar; Mike Simpson, bass and vocals; Jim Greer, drums; and Jim Long, acoustic guitar and synthesizer.
In pre-COVID times, Abilene concerts featured full dance floors and great classic country songs such as “Silver Wings,” “These Boots are Made for Walking” and “Tulsa Time.”
Abilene’s music pumps out uplifting lyrics that celebrate life, a perfect choice for LW’s first post-pandemic show.
Masks are not required at this outdoor venue. Guests are welcome and must be accompanied by residents with GRF photo IDs for admission to Amphitheater shows.
Main Gate traffic light to be upgraded
The City of Seal Beach will be upgrading the traffic signal cabinet equipment at the intersection of Seal Beach Boulevard at Golden Rain Road on July 1 at about 10 a.m.
This will require the intersection to go dark and be controlled by stop signs for about 30 minutes. Motorists are asked to proceed with caution during this upgrade.
Movie Night at the Amphitheater
“Knives Out,” rated PG-13 and starring Daniel Craig and Ana de Armas, will be shown for free at 8:30 p.m., Friday, June 25, on the Amphitheater’s gigantic screen. Minibus service is available after the show to take people home. Even though Craig (center) made the 25th James Bond movie “No Time to Die” before “Knives Out,” this mystery whodunit was released first. Bring your own snacks and a GRF ID card.
Emergency Information Council
The Emergency Information Council will resume meetings every second Thursday of the month beginning July 8. Meetings are held in Building 5, Conference Room B, at 10 a.m.
The council exists to educate and inform Leisure World shareholders on planning and preparing for emergency situations, large or small.
The meeting is open to all. Contact Kathy Almeida, EIC chairperson, (562) 598-4810, for more information.
Golf Course hours to change
Now that the COVID-19 restrictions have been lifted and Turtle Lake Golf Course is fully open, the starters will revert to its original schedule from 7:30 a.m.-5 p.m., seven days a week. However, golfers are free to continue playing until dusk.
This will eliminate the confusion over Pacific standard time and daylight saving time and allow duffers to enjoy the course according to the available daylight.
The change will take effect Monday, July 5.
For more information, contact email@example.com.
Print edition here to stay
There are no plans to stop door-step delivery of the LW Weekly print edition.
The recently launched lwweekly.com e-edition is not meant to replace the print version, rather to be an enhanced alternative to the current PDF digital version at lwsb.com, the official GRF website.
Rumors to the contrary are unfounded.
GRF ID renewals
GRF members are required to have GRF photo identification cards for access to amenities, all transfers (membership, removing/adding someone on title, replacing lost certificates, etc.), and to be a candidate for GRF and Mutual board representation.
The Stock Transfer Office issues IDs, which expire every five years, in a rotating schedule. In 2020, Mutuals 2, 10, 16 and 17 were up for ID renewals, but only 915 out of 1,326 residents did so.
In a year of unprecedented pandemic, it’s understandable that some did not get their IDs renewed. The Stock Transfer Office is ready to issue new IDs to those in Mutuals 2, 10, 16 and 17 who still need them and to remind residents in Mutuals 3, 4 and 5 that they need to renew IDs in 2021.
No appointment is needed. People can stop at the Stock Transfer Office on the ground floor of the Administration Building. It’s open Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. by window-service only. The office is closed to the public.
Residents will need to bring their expired ID cards. Expiration dates are located on the right side of ID cards.
Lost or stolen cards can be replaced by completing a Certificate of Lost ID form in the Stock Transfer Office.
There is a $20 replacement fee, which can be waived if there is a police report that can be verified by the Stock Transfer Office.
NOCE teachers needed
Are you an instructor certified in a particular field? Would you like to share your talent with seniors eager to learn and get paid for it? Golden Rain Foundation has partnered with North Orange Community Education (NOCE) and is looking for qualified teachers to conduct classes in various subjects in LWSB. See if you might be a fit for any of the subjects below, and if so, contact NOCE directly at the link below:
• Basic Sewing
• Sewing Lab
• Sew What You Wish
• Quilting for older adults
• Needlecraft, knitting, crochet
• Sewing Techniques
• Conversational Spanish
• Music arts
• Music appreciation
• Salsa dance
• Latin Cardio blast
• Tai Chi
• Mobility & Balance
• Creative arts
• Food Prep
• Microsoft Overview
• Windows Overview
Apply under Older Adult Classes at this link: https://noce.edu/info/businesses/noce-instructor/. Disregard the statement that they are not currently hiring (they are). Some classes require a degree and teaching certificate, but others, which fall under Community Services, accept instructors under less strict requirements.
Contact Recreation for more information by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org but not to apply. That must be done directly with NOCE.
405 Freeway Improvement Project Update
The Orange County Transportation Authority, in cooperation with Caltrans, is widening the San Diego Freeway (I-405) between SR-73 and I-605.
The project is improving 16 miles of I-405 between the SR-73 freeway in Costa Mesa and I-605 near the Los Angeles County line. Construction updates are as follows:
North Gate Road Update
Crews are anticipated to re-open the San Gabriel River Bike Trail and North Gate Road by Friday, June 25, to traffic.
Crews will continue street restoration work along San Gabriel River Bike trail and North Gate road.
The pedestrian gate to Leisure World on the north end of North Gate Road will be closed; however, there will be access to Leisure World residents using their key cards.
Sidewalk Closures on
Crews will close the sidewalks at the intersection of Seal Beach Boulevard and Lampson Avenue for permanent traffic signal construction.
Activities include the removal of existing sidewalk ramps, installation of new sidewalk ramps, and electrical and foundation work.
Permanent traffic signal construction began June 1 and will continue for approximately six weeks on weekdays.
Daytime work hours are 9 a.m.-3 p.m.
Seal Beach Boulevard and Lampson will be intermittently reduced to two lanes at the intersection for the duration of the work.
Nighttime temporary traffic signal removal and permanent pole installation are anticipated in early July.
Sign up for project-wide and bridge-specific construction alerts at bit.ly/405-signup.
NB I-405 Loop Off-Ramp to Bolsa Avenue to Close
Crews have closed the northbound I-405 loop off-ramp to Bolsa for approximately three months to accommodate the freeway widening. It should reopen in mid-September.
NB I-405 Off-Ramp Closed
The northbound I-405 loop off-ramp to Bolsa is closed for approximately three months to accommodate freeway widening.
It should reopen in mid-September.
Activities include removal of the existing ramp, excavation, placement and compaction of base material, rebar and concrete work, paving, drainage installation, electrical work, and striping.
SR-22 On-Ramp from Old Ranch Parkway Closed
The Old Ranch Parkway on-ramp to the westbound SR-22 closed April 13 for eight months to accommodate freeway widening.
Activities include demolition, excavation, grading, drainage and electrical system installation, concrete pours, and asphalt paving.
Work hours are from 7 a.m.-4 p.m. Crews may mobilize equipment as early as 6 a.m. Nighttime work hours are 9 p.m.-6 a.m.
NB I-405 and SR-73 Off-Ramps to Fairview Road Closed
Crews closed the northbound I-405 and SR-73 off-ramps to Fairview on April 5 for approximately 100 days to accommodate the freeway widening.
SB I-405 Off-Ramp to Bolsa Chica Road Closed
Crews closed the southbound I-405 off-ramp to Bolsa Chica on Oct. 27 for approximately one year to advance construction on the Bolsa Chica bridge.
Almond Avenue Update
Demolition and reconstruction of the sound walls along Almond Avenue in College Park East are anticipated to start soon. Crews will install a temporary sound barrier prior to demolition.
Bolsa Chica Road
Continuation of pile driving for the Bolsa Chica bridge over I-405 along the center median and southbound I-405 at Bolsa Chica bridge. The work is ongoing 7 a.m.-4 p.m. on weekdays for approximately two months. Crews may mobilize equipment as early as 6 a.m., and some activities may occur from 9 p.m.-5 a.m. as needed.
Crews began working on the foundation of the retaining wall adjacent to Cascade Park along the southbound (SB) I-405 on-ramp from Westminster Boulevard.
The foundation consists of approximately 80 cast-in-drilled-hole (CIDH) piles.
Work is ongoing from 7 a.m.-4 p.m. on weekdays for approximately one month.
Crews may mobilize equipment as early as 6 a.m., and some activity may occur at night.
Intermittent nighttime closures of the southbound I-405 on-ramp from Westminster may be required.
Additional construction activities including rebar, form and concrete activities are underway, and backfill and block wall installation is anticipated in July and August.
The 405 Community Outreach Team will provide detailed schedule information in future alerts. Sign up for project-wide and bridge-specific construction alerts at bit.ly/405-signup.
Email email@example.com or call (888) 400-8994 for more information.
I-405 Improvement Project automated call and text alerts are now coming to subscribers from the I-405 Project Helpline number (888-400-8994).
This will allow people to leave messages if they have questions or concerns about the project.
Free food is available in Leisure World to eligible residents who are 60 years or older through Community Action Partnership of Orange County (CAPOC), which has a monthly distribution site by Clubhouse 4. The next food distribution will be July 15.
Every third Thursday from 9-11 a.m., qualified people receive 40 pounds of food, including canned fruit, vegetables, meat, rice, juice, cereal and more.
Eligible seniors must live in Leisure World, be at least 60 years of age and meet income guidelines as follows: up to $1,354 a month for one person; $1,832 for a two-person household; and $2,311 for a three-person household. To sign up, bring a photo ID and proof of income (Social Security/SSI statement, letter or bank statement or paycheck stub).
People who are unable to apply themselves or pick up the food may send a proxy to act on their behalf with appropriate ID.
OC Fair is back
The first Ferris wheel is going up, the exhibits are under construction, and the animals are getting ready to welcome guests back to the 2021 OC Fair.
This year’s fair will run July 16-Aug. 15, Wednesdays through Sundays, with limited attendance. The theme is “Time for Fun!”
Tickets must be purchased in advance with no fees on ocfair.com.
Fairgoers should make sure to get tickets for special days and group adventures now, since limited-daily-capacity days could sell out.
Returning favorites include the All-Alaskan Racing Pigs, Dragon Knights roving performers, La Grande Wheel XL, concerts under the stars in Pacific Amphitheatre, the Wine Courtyard, blue ribbons awarded in OC Fair competitions, animal displays, midway games with giant prizes, and the Clown Patrol, VeeKay, Tadpole and Katie.
Staff and partners are hard at work preparing for the excitement that the OC Fair has been delivering since 1890.
Shopping vendors are stocking their wares and concessionaires are concocting intriguing food for fairgoers. There are sure to be lots of things on sticks, deep-fried and wrapped in bacon.
Key things to know:
• A limited number of tickets are available each day
• Advance online ticket sales only—no transaction fees
• Tickets are good only for the date purchased
• Choose dates carefully—no refunds
• Same-day fair admission is included with tickets to concerts during the Fair
• OC Fair is not currently planning to increase capacity
• Ticket prices will not increase
• Sales are no longer restricted to California residents
• Masks are required indoors for unvaccinated guests
Tickets are $12 weekday general admission (Wednesday, Thursday) and $14 weekend general admission (Friday, Saturday, Sunday). Admission for seniors (60+) and youth (ages 6-12) is $7 every day and children 5 and younger are free.
The 2021 OC Fair mobile app is coming soon and will have information on daily activities as well as a map, news and information and tickets.
The fair will open each day at 10 a.m. and close at 11 p.m. on Wednesdays and Thursdays and midnight on weekends.
General parking is still $10, $20 for buses and limos; credit card only.
The free shuttle from Experian and OCTA’s OC Fair Express bus service will not be available this year.
Carnival tickets are also on sale now, so fairgoers can skip the ticket booths.
Carnival tickets are also available on the RCS Fun app.
It will be a different OC Fair for guests to explore.
With a limited capacity of about 45,000 fairgoers each day, the event is designed to give visitors more elbow room and will have a reduced number of attractions.
The OC Fair follows state and county health directives. Masks are required for unvaccinated guests inside OC Fair buildings.
Music and comedy under the stars return with the Toyota Summer Concert Series at Pacific Amphitheatre, as well as tribute bands and more at The Hangar during the 2021 OC Fair. Pacific Amphitheatre’s season begins July 29 and will continue after the fair.
The Hangar’s season will run throughout the fair.
The OC Fair & Event Center is a 150-acre event venue in Costa Mesa.
The site hosts over 150 events attracting 4.3 million visitors annually, and is home to the Orange County Fair, Centennial Farm, Costa Mesa Speedway and Pacific Amphitheatre.
LW Club Listing
Leisure World residents may obtain club contact information by calling the GRF Recreation Department at (562) 431-6586, ext. 398, or emailing firstname.lastname@example.org.
Listings will soon be available at lwsb.com.
Clubs were shut down in March 2020 because of the COVID-19 pandemic. Many have resumed, and some are now defunct.
Clubs can renew their status by submitting a Club Officers Renewal Form to the Recreation Department.
The following is a list of the clubs currently reinstated.
For meeting places, dates, times and contact information, visit lwsb.com.
ARTS & CRAFTS
Arts & Crafts Guild
Chinese Brush Painting
Korean Traditional Painting
Lapidary & Jewelry
Love Weaving Baskets
Bridge—LW Duplicate Bridge
Diamond Poker Club
Hold ’em -N- Squeeze ’em (poker)
Leisure World Pinochle Club
Liars R Us (poker)
Social Club of Leisure World
Tournament Poker Club
Women’s Poker Club
Dancers & Mixers
Flowering Step Line Dance Club
Grapevine Line Dance
Hello Line Dance
Hui O Hula
Joyful Line Dance of LW
Korean Folk Dance Club
Leisure Time Dance Club
Suede Sole Dancers
Saturday Morning Dance Class
Leisure World Orchestra
Let the Good Times Roll
Velvetones Jazz Club
Y-Rollers Yahtzee Club
HEALTH & EDUCATION
English Conversation Club
Impaired Vision & Hearing
Korean English Class
Movement for Medical Health Qi Gong
Qi Gong Club
Korean American Computer Forum
Leisure World Seal Beach
LW Technology Club
Paws, Claws & Beaks
Photographic Arts Club
Rollin’ Thunder Golf Cart
Shodo Kai Poetry Club
Silver Fox Classic Car Club
Stamp and Collectibles Club
Chorale Club, LW
Good News Singers
Korean American Chorale
Korean American Classical Music
Korean American Guitar
LW Opera Club
LW Women’s Sing Along
Ukulele Guitar Club
Women’s Sing Along Club
American Latino Club
Chinese Friendship Club
Filipino Association of LW
German American Club
Italian American Club
Korean American Association of LWSB
Vietnamese American Club
Leisure World Republican Club
Seniors for Peace
Assembly of God
A Course in Miracles
Beit Halev—House of the Heart
Bible Study in Korean
Chinese Bible Study Fellowship
Dongbu Pyunkang Church
KCRC Bible Study
Korean Bible Study
Korean Catholic Fellowship
LW Humanist Association
Latter Day Saints
LW Hanin Church
Seal Beach Cornerstone
Seal Beach Sa-Rang Church
Womens Christian Fellowship
YoungNak Presbyterian Bible Study & Fellowship
Fun Exercise Club
Joy Walking & Jogging
LW Yoga Club
Amateur Radio Club
American Legion Auxiliary
American Legion Post 327
Friends of the LW Library
Golden Age Foundation
CERT (Community Emergency Response Team) Study Group
LW Drone Service Club
Y Service Club
Christian Fellowship & Fun Club
Friendly Couples Club
LW Noon Spoons Lunch Club
Neighbor to Neighbor Club (Mutual 14)
Red Hats Society
Social Club Seventeen
Where We Live
Woman’s Club, LW
Ladies “Q” Club
Pickleball Players Club
Pool Club, LW
Table Tennis Club
Submissions in each of the following categories may be published at the discretion of the Communications and Technical Director.
Letters to the Editor: Maximum number of words: 250. Letters should be typed and delivered to LW Weekly by email (preferred), regular mail or hand-delivered. Letters must be of general interest to the community and may contain opinions, suggestions, compliments, and complaints without being scurrilous, libelous, defamatory, repetitive or otherwise inappropriate. The names of individual employees, titles and/or departments will not be permitted in letters that could adversely impact any Foundation employee directly or indirectly.
Member Column: At a maximum 500 words, columns may present an argument or opinion or information about pending issues of concern to the community. Priority to first-time or less frequent writers. Some names will be left out to protect privacy.
Political: Submissions concerning political issues outside of Leisure World and the City of Seal Beach will not be published.
Letters to the Editor
I am writing this letter to thank the Leisure World Weekly for the many articles that have been published regarding the seemingly endless variety of ways that crooks find ways to steal people’s identity and money.
Over the years, many of my friends and family members have been victimized by fraud and identity theft.
I also have fallen prey to these predators.
Each article regarding fraud has helped me to be a little bit more aware of my vulnerability and reminded me to stay vigilant.
I have also often passed on information from the articles to others. I have no doubt that the information has helped to save my family, friends and me from even more stress at the hands of criminals.
Thank you, LW Weekly.
When I was thanking him, he said, “That’s what we’re here for.” I am talking about GRF Building Inspector Mark Harper.
Recently, I needed to purchase a new refrigerator. I knew there were regulations I needed to follow to have a smooth and happy experience.
I called Service Maintenance and was told that Mark Harper was the building inspector for my mutual.
Mark gave me the information I needed, and off I went!
Upon completion of my purchase, the appliance dealer surprised me with delivery regulations, stating that I could not have copper pipes and needed a shut-off valve.
After taking pictures of the pipe and valve, and waiting two hours, the dealer said they would not install my new refrigerator because the set-up looked “questionable.” I was at a loss.
I called Mark and told him my predicament.
He came in less than 20 minutes, while already on his way to my area. He moved my refrigerator, checked the pipe and shut-off valve and even was so professional as to talk to my daughter, who was on the phone with me to confirm his findings.
So often, we do not take the time to recognize a job well-done and notice the extra effort of our GRF staff.
I take this opportunity to thank all GRF staff, directors and volunteers for their extra efforts and jobs well-done.
Notification of Proposed Changes to GRF Governing Documents
Per the action of the GRF Board on May 25, in accordance with Civil Code §4360, Notice of Approval, the Board hereby provides general notice to all Shareholders/Members of the following proposed changes to GRF Governing Documents. All Shareholders wishing to comment on the proposed changes may submit your comments by either emailing comments to the attention of the GRF Board Executive Coordinator or mailing comments to: Golden Rain Foundation, P. O. Box 2069, Seal Beal, CA 90740, Attn: Proposed Document Revisions. Please reference the name of the governing document on any correspondence you submit. All comments will be copied to the Board for review and consideration. The Board will take final action relative on these documents at its regular July 27 meeting.
26802374, Swimming Pool Rules
The following rules are to be posted at the pool facilities:
1.1. The pool and shower facilities are for authorized residents Authorized Residents only.
1.2. The shower facilities are for pool users using the pool facilities only.
1.3. Pool users must shower before entering the swimming pool or hot pool.
1.4. Pool users must provide their own towel for drying their bodies and/or hair (paper towels may not be used for this purpose).
1.5. Flip-flops or shower-type shoes must be worn in the shower facilities and locker area.
1.6. Coloring hair in any pool facility is prohibited.
1.7. Only waterproof sunscreen lotion may be applied when using the pool facilities.
1.8. Light snacks are permitted in the table area only.
1.9. Glassware is not permitted in the pool area.
1.10. Swimming caps are recommended for members with long hair.
1.11. No diving allowed.
1.12. Pool users must observe hot pool time limit (15 minutes).
1.13. Running on pool deck is prohibited.
1.14. Seats may not be reserved.
1.15. Personal belongings are to be kept in a locker, but overnight storage of personal belongings is prohibited.
1.16. No photography is allowed in the pool area.
1.17. Approved swim fins are permitted between the hours of 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
1.18. Approved flotation devices are permitted between the hours of 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
1.19. The pool attendant is in the charge of the pool area at all times.
2. POOL TEMPERATURES
In conformity with the recommendations of the Medical Director of the Health Care Center Orange County Health Care Agency on Golden Rain Road and the requirements of the GRF’s liability insurance carrier, the following pool temperatures will be maintained:
2.1. Swimming Pool: 82° to 84°
2.2. Hot Pool: Not more than 104°
Anyone who has been consuming alcoholic drinks should not use the hot pool. Hot pool use is limited to 15 minutes.
3. HOT POOL INFORMATION
When your body, which has a normal temperature of 98.6°, is immersed in water with a temperature of 102°-104°, your body temperature increases and eventually becomes the same temperature as the water. As your body attempts to lower in temperature, the heart rate increases and capillary blood vessels dilate. This causes the blood pressure to drop and may cause fainting when you stand. The blood pressure can drop further as a result of perspiration from the heat.
Be aware that using the hot pool does or can cause the following:
3.1. Increase the workload of your heart.
3.2. Causes Can cause your blood pressure to drop, which may cause fainting when you stand and injury may occur from the resulting fall.
3.3. Can cause dehydration.
People have been hospitalized with hyperthermia after using the hot pool. The Health Care Center on Golden Rain Road makes four or five emergency calls a year to aid persons who have fainted after using the hot pool.
When using the hot pool, alternate five minutes in the hot pool and the regular pool, but spend no more than a total of 15 minutes in the hot pool.
If you are being treated for high blood pressure or heart trouble, you must have your doctor’s written permission to use the hot pool.
4. POOL RULES OF ETIQUETTE LAP SWIM RULES
To maintain an atmosphere in which all people feel comfortable, the GRF insists on certain standards of behavior.
4.1. The lap swimming area is designated by the parallel lane lines on the bottom of the pool.
4.2. Lap swimmers must swim parallel between lanes.
4.3. There are four five swimming lanes available. The first swimmer in each lane has priority.
4.4. If more than four five lap swimmers are present, no priority exists a second swimmer may share the lane. Everyone must make room for additional swimmers.
4.5. People wading, exercising or socializing should remain in the shallow area adjacent to the steps.
4.6. Backstroke swimming will not be permitted when the pool attendant deems conditions unsafe.
26803055, Recreational Vehicle Lot (RVL)—Rules and Regulations
Renter/Lessee (R/L) must follow all rules and is subject to any consequences for failure to do so. The Member/Owner (M/O) is ultimately responsible for the behavior and actions of their R/L and will be held responsible for any fees, fines or disciplinary consequences incurred by the R/L. See Policy 30-5093-1, Shareholder Code of Conduct.
1. Recreational Vehicle Lot (RVL) General Use Conditions:
1.1. The RVL and its facilities shall be maintained for the benefit of all Golden Rain Foundation (GRF) Members Authorized Residents
(A/R) in good standing (Member/Owner, Co-occupant, Qualified Permanent Resident and Mutual Renter/Lessee [R/L]), per the terms and conditions of the Trust Agreement, GRF Bylaws and Policies. “Good standing” means that Members may not be delinquent on any assessment (more than 30 days), as well as related charges, fees or fines as verified by Stock Transfer and Finance Departments, for the storage of their Qualifying Recreational Vehicle(s) (QRV).
1.2. If the M/O subsequently rents their apartment, the M/O forfeits the right to retain their space and must notify the Recreation Department and remove their vehicle immediately.
1.3. If the R/L has leased a space in the RVL, the lease shall be terminated immediately upon termination of their tenancy in the M/O’s unit.
1.4. The M/O is ultimately responsible for the behavior and actions of their R/L and will be held responsible for any fees, fines or disciplinary consequences incurred by the R/L. See Policy 30-5093-1, Member Code of Conduct.
1.5. The Recreation Department has the primary responsibility for administration, governance and coordination of maintenance issues for the RVL. The RVL is authorized by the (GRF) Board of Directors (BOD). For information or maintenance issues in regard to the RVL, call the RVL Attendant at (562) 431-6586 ext. 373.
1.6. Annual lease fees shall increase at the time of renewal.
2. Except where otherwise defined and or approved by GRF policies, QRV will be defined in accordance with California Health and Safety Code (CHSC) 18010 as follows:
“Recreational Vehicle” means both of the following:
2.1. A motor home, camper van, travel trailer, truck camper, camping trailer, with or without motive power, designed for recreational purposes, emergency, or other occupancy that meets all of the following criteria:
2.1.1. It contains less than 320 square feet of internal living room area, excluding built-in equipment, including, but not limited to wardrobe, closets, cabinets, kitchen units or fixtures, and bath or toilet rooms.
2.1.2. It contains 400 square feet or less of gross area measured at maximum horizontal projections.
2.1.3. It is built on a single chassis
2.1.4. It is either self-propelled, truck mounted, or permanently towable on the highways without a permit, i.e., car caddy
2.2. A park trailer, as defined in Section 18009.3 (CHSC).
3. The following QRV’s described solely owned by an A/R GRFMember(s) QRV, operated and registered by the Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) is are eligible to be placed in a leased GRF RVL Space. All vehicles must be in operating condition:
3.1Travel Trailers 13 to 40 feet in length
3.2. Fifth wheel trailers 15 to 40 feet in length
3.3. Folding camp trailers
3.4. Class A recreational motor home, built on a truck chassis with a gasoline or diesel engine
3.5. Class C recreational motor home, built on a modified van chassis and usually overhangs the cab
3.6. Class B conversion van camper (may have a raised roof)
3.7. Boats on trailers (personal watercraft, i.e., jet skis, Sea-Doos or similar vessels)
3.8. Empty boat trailers are allowed to park in the lessee’s leased space. The trailer and boat must be inspected together at the initial inspection and subsequently every six months (semi-annually).
3.9. Box trailers used solely for recreational purposes. No storage or workshops are permitted inside box trailers. Any QRV inside of a box trailer must be operational at all times, in working order and ready to use. Box trailers are subject to random inspection.
4. The following described vehicles are NOT permitted to be placed in a leased QRV space and may be towed away at the Member’s expense upon approval of the GRF BOD. The QRV MUST BE used primarily for the purpose for which it was designed.
4.1. RV of former GRF Members
4.2. Flat-bed trailers of dimensions greater than 7 feet wide or 10 feet long (including the tongue)
4.3. Non-Commercially manufactured QRVs and Trailers
4.4. Commercial rental, or similar type, open or closed trailers
4.5. Any eligible (as described in Section 2) DMV registered RV, passenger or commercial vehicle converted into a storage unit
4.6. Any trailer (other than flat-bed trailers described in Section 2) used to transport cargo that was not intended by the manufacturer for recreation.
4.7. RV not currently registered with GRF Recreation Department
5. All GRF approved QRV must be in operating condition at ALL times and shall be required to display current on-street/highway registration, of any state, on the license plate.
5.1 Vehicles must be moved out of the lot and inspected annually.
6. Only a GRF approved QRV, registered solely to GRF Member(s) will be given a one-year RVL lease. The GRF Member(s) will provide the following information at the time of the initial application within 30 days of their QRV registration renewal:
6.1. A valid GRF Member’s State issued driver’s license
6.2. Proof of appropriate liability insurance with the GRF Member’s name as the primary insured
6.3. Vehicle registration papers with the GRF Member(s) name as sole owner
6.4. The current GRF Member’s identification card
6.5. Current emergency contact information
Non-compliance with the above will result in cancellation of the lease in the RVL, towing of the QRV and/or disciplinary action.
7. Any changes in the QRV ownership, GRF Member’s address, insurance, phone number, emergency contact or license plate number of the QRV must be reported to Recreation Department within seven days of the change. Written notification shall be mailed or delivered by hand to: Golden Rain Foundation, P.O. Box 2069, Seal Beach, CA 90740. The Recreation Department will acknowledge receipt of the documents in writing.
8. Non-compliance with any rule or regulation contained in this policy may result in cancellation of the RVL lease, towing of the QRV and/or disciplinary action.
9. Spaces in the RVL will be assigned by the GRF Recreation Department on a first come, first served basis, one vehicle per space, at its sole discretion. A maximum of one space per Leisure World address will be assigned. Spaces will be assigned by the length of the vehicle in order to make the best use of the available spaces. Space assignments are subject to change upon notification. QRV shall only be parked within the footprint of the assigned space. A car caddy, as described in Section 2, may be parked with a motorhome if space allows. QRV not parked in their assigned space will be subject to tow at Member’s expense (See Policy 80-1927-37 80-1937-1) and/or the Member may be subject to disciplinary action.
10. No structures of any kind may be erected on the leased space (i.e., tents, portable garages, shed, unauthorized storage units, etc.). Only one GRF pre-approved storage unit may be placed in the space. A list of approved storage units can be obtained from the RVL Attendant.
11. The Recreation Department may request that GRF approved QRV will be moved as required for maintenance of the RVL. When a 10-day notice has been issued, and if the QRV has not been moved, Staff may move the QRV or have the vehicle moved or towed. All costs incurred will then be charged to the GRF Member leasing the space.
12. Annual billing will be sent to every lessee in the RVL prior to June 1. A prorated refund will be given only if the space is cancelled by GRF during the lease period.
13. The RVL access shall only be granted to those GRF Members having a RVL lot lease. A maximum of one key and one remote per space will be issued. Keys and remotes are the property of the GRF and are issued by the RVL Attendant upon signing a lease for a space. The GRF Member will be the only one issued a key and remote for access to the RVL. The GRF Member may not give or loan their key or remote to anyone. Non-residents will not be allowed entry into the RVL without the GRF Member being present. The GRF Member must remain with the guest during the duration of their time in the RVL. All QRV will need to be driven or towed off of the lot by the Lessee. Authorization for entry letters will not be allowed. The Lessee is responsible for their guests at all times.
14. The Recreation Department will charge a deposit for the key and remote. This fee is refundable upon key and remote return to the GRF Recreation Department. Altering or reprogramming remotes or duplicating the key will result in disciplinary action and/or the termination of the RVL lease and/or tow of the QRV. No one without a QRV in the RVL shall have a remote or key. Anyone using same will be removed from the RVL, have the remote and key taken and will no longer be allowed in the RVL, even as a guest.
15. A current copy of the Recreational Vehicle Lot (RVL) Rules and Regulations Policy 70-1487-50 70-1487-1and Fees and Fines for the RVL 70-1487.01-50 70-1487-2 will be issued to the responsible party of the leased space at the time of application. The GRF Recreation Department will notify the GRF Member when Policy 70-1487-50 70-1487-1 or 70-1487.01-50 70-1487-2 are revised by the GRF.
16. The GRF BOD has authorized the Policy/Parking Review Violation (PRV) Panel to review all citations specific to the RVL, Policy 70-1487-50 70-1487-1, and has authorized the GRF Recreation Department to strictly enforce the GRF RVL Policy 70-1487-50 70-1487-1 and 70-1487.01-50 70-1487-2 noted herein. The GRF BOD has authorized the Recreation Department to tow or remove vehicles or property in violation of this policy from the RVL at the member’s expense. Any exceptions to Policy 70-1487-50 70-1487-1 or 70-1487.01-50 70-1487-2 require the written approval of the Executive Director or designee and BOD President of the Golden Rain Foundation. Member violation Violation citation records shall be kept for three years. The GRF BOD has established penalties for violations and has noted them on the fine schedule in Policy 70-1487.01-50 70-1487-2. Penalties may be greater for repeated violations within a three-year period.
17. It is prohibited to allow QRV slide-outs to be extended. Exception: when using the charging station.
18. It is prohibited to operate a generator in an unattended QRV. When the GRF Security or RVL Staff observes an infraction of this rule, the QRV will be issued a citation. The GRF Staff will attempt to notify the owner to shut it off.
19. If a QRV is occupied (lived in) while it is parked in the RVL, the responsible GRF Member will be subject to disciplinary action by the GRF PRV Panel. This violation may terminate the lease and/or tow of the QRV.
20. The speed limit within the RVL is 5 mph.
21. Drivers must observe established roadways. NO driving through or across any unoccupied spaces is permitted.
22. Drivers must follow the natural angle of entry and departure to and from their space.
23. Drivers shall not short the acute angle, nor cross lines or marked corners.
24. No off-road vehicles are to be driven in the lot at any time, but the GRF Member may load and unload them from their trailer.
25. All vehicles stored in the RVL must be operational at all times. Operational is defined as “in use, in working order or ready to use.”
26. No QRV stored in the RVL shall be on a planned non-operation (PNO) status.
27. All QRV leasing a space in the RVL must have a valid GRF RVL use ID sticker, clearly placed on the vehicle.
28. Members shall not engage in any conduct that creates a nuisance or otherwise interferes with the use and enjoyment of other Members’ spaces or adjacent residences.
29. All of the conditions of the Lease must be followed at all times.
30. The use of the Dump station is for Lessees only, and all posted procedures shall be strictly followed. An exception may be granted at the discretion of the RD.
31. No repairs of any kind shall take place at the charging station.
32. QRV listed for sale shall be approved by the RVL Attendant and posted on the bulletin board by the lot entrance. All sales must be by the owner only. No second party or broker sales will be allowed in the RVL. No “For Sale” signs are to be posted on the QRV.
33. Anyone selling a QRV that belongs to another can have their RVL privileges suspended or revoked and their lease canceled and/or the QRV towed.
34. No pets are allowed in the RVL other than to transfer the pet from one vehicle to the other.
35. The pedestrian gate must be locked immediately after passing through at all times.
36. Guests shall not drive or leave their vehicles in the RVL at any time. This includes golf carts.
37. Spaces are NOT transferrable. If a QRV is replaced for the same type and size, then a Lessee can maintain their space, but the Lessee must notify the RVL Attendant and update their paperwork. If the QRV is smaller, it may result in a mandatory space change.
38. If the Lessee sells their vehicle, that space is not transferable. If the buyer is a GRF Member an A/R and is requesting a space in the RVL, they must be added to the waiting list in the chronological order of the request.
39. Lessees are required to keep the area around their QRV clean and free of debris and clutter at all times.
39.1. All trash is to be placed in trash containers
39.2. No debris shall be tossed onto the ground
39.3. No hazardous materials are to be disposed of in the RVL (i.e., batteries, tires, anti-freeze and other vehicle fluids)
39.4. GRF Members Lessees should be conscious of standing water and make every effort to avoid this (i.e., drain plug pulled, covers taut, etc.)
39.5. Tarps and covers must not be frayed or torn or create an appearance of neglect
40. It is prohibited to level, support or raise QRV, trailers or vehicle frames with anything other than permanently installed jacks.
41. Wheel chocks, planks, bricks, wheel covers, etc., are not to be abandoned in an unoccupied GRF Member’s space. Abandoned materials may be discarded by the GRF RVL Staff, without notice to the Member A/R.
42. Damage caused to GRF property or another Lessee’s property must be reported to the RVL Attendant immediately or, in his/her absence, to the Security Department, and liability will be assumed by the damaging party. Failure to do so may result in immediate accordance with the California DMV Code Section 20002.
43. No unapproved work or maintenance shall be done to any vehicle while in the RVL, unless provided by Policy 70-1487.02-50 70-1487-2.
44. One vehicle may remain in the Lessee’s space when the QRV is being used on a trip. The vehicle must have a valid GRF Security issued decal on their windshield. No GRF Member visitor passes are allowed. A Lot use pass must be obtained from the RVL Attendant and posted on the dashboard of the vehicle during the A/R’s trip.
45. Any prior RV or vehicle Parking Storage Lot Rules and Regulations or agreements in existence at the time of Policy 70-1487-50 70-1487-1 and Policy 70-1487.01-50 70-1487-2 adoption are superseded and canceled.
46. Non-payment of fees in addition to any late fees incurred may result in the disciplinary procedures being implemented by GRF and imposition of fines up to $500 and/or cancellation of lease.
47. If an issued citation has not been addressed/corrected by the Member Lessee within 30 days of notification, a second citation will be issued. If the Member Lessee continues to ignore the violation, the GRF PRV Panel may recommend to the GRF BOD the termination of the lease and/or tow of the QRV.
70-1411-1, Facility Reservations
The Golden Rain Foundation (GRF) Trust facilities will be made available for the use of all Members Authorized Residents (A/Rs). The Recreation Department is designated to schedule the use of the clubhouses and other recreational facilities. The Recreation Department head is responsible for the equitable application of this policy.
1. Reservations Will be Planned to Provide for the Following Needs:
1.1. Facilities for the GRF, Mutual boards and committees;
1.2. Special events sponsored by the Recreation Department;
1.3. Facilities for religious services;
1.4. Facilities for Holidays;
1.5. Programs and/or functions that provide important information or services for the benefit of all Members will be determined administratively;
1.6. Facilities for recognized GRF clubs/organizations;
1.7. Reservations for private parties must be made by and/or be for Members only;
1.8. All regularly scheduled reservations will be automatically cancelled on the following holidays each year: Thanksgiving, Christmas, New Year’s Eve and New Year’s Day;
1.8.1. The Golden Age Foundation may use the hospitality area of Clubhouse 6 on any holiday for the benefit of the Members.
1.9. Some scheduled reservations may be canceled on Election Days as required, if the clubhouse is to be used for polling, with advance notice to the club/organization; and
The Clubhouse 2 Card Room is unavailable for reservations and is open for use on a first come, first served basis whenever the clubhouse is open.
2. Reservation Procedures
The Recreation Department will supply Community Facility Application forms for Members desiring to make a reservation in a clubhouse or other recreational facility.
2.1. GRF, Mutual boards and committees may make a reservation for meetings without the completion of the standard form.
2.2. The club or organization desiring a reservation must designate a responsible Member A/R to arrange for the reservation and the setup required. Any communication between the Recreation Department and the club will be through the designated Member A/R.
2.3. Members must pay a $200 deposit to use a clubhouse or the Clubhouse 1 Picnic area. The deposit must be paid 10 days prior to the event as a good faith deposit against any damage to the facility or overtime charges (See policy 1406-50). The deposit will be returned or refunded, less any fee for damages or overtime, within 10 working days.
2.4. The facility must be signed for at the time the request is made.
2.5. A complete setup plan must be in the Recreation Office 10 days prior to a booked event or the event is automatically canceled. If a caterer is to be used, the caterer’s name must be on the application (See policy 1431-50).
2.6. Clubs or Organizations registered with the Recreation Department may make a clubhouse reservation for as many as three meeting periods per week once a week on a regular basis, subject to availability. Additional one-time reservations in the same week may be permitted at the discretion of the RD.
2.7. Clubs, Organizations and Mutuals may not reserve Trust Property space on a recurring basis for holiday events. In case of a conflict, space will be awarded by lottery.
2.8. The limitation on private parties is intended to limit the use of the clubhouse facilities to functions directly related to Members A/Rs. Functions honoring nonmembers, or relating to nonmembers, cannot be scheduled. Reservations and arrangements can only be made in person by a Member an A/R.
2.9. Adult classes sponsored by the GRF will be supervised by the Recreation Department and will be given the same status as a reservation for recognized clubs. The use of a room or facility and its equipment by a regularly scheduled class will be available only to regularly enrolled students in that class. (See policy 1710-50.)
2.10. Individuals may not reserve any community facility on a regular basis.
2.11. All reserved activities in the clubhouses will be held between the hours of 7:30 a.m. and 10 p.m. Any event extending beyond these hours will be charged overtime at the current rate in accordance with the janitorial contract. In the event of overtime, a minimum of one-hour increments will be charged.
2.11.1. In order for arrangements to be made with the janitorial contractor to provide the appropriate number of staff, advance notice of possible overtime must be given by the Member A/R at the time the reservation is made.
3. Clubhouse Cleaning Standards
All clubs/organizations using GRF Trust kitchen facilities are held responsible for the cleaning of kitchens and kitchen equipment. All facilities and appliances are to be left clean and orderly.
3.1. All dishes and silverware are to be properly washed, dried and placed neatly in the cupboards and drawers.
3.2. Refrigerators, stove tops, ovens, coffee urns and dishwashers are to be left clean.
3.2.1. The coffee urns are to be assembled in a unit following cleaning and drying.
3.3. Counter and tabletops are to be thoroughly scrubbed and washed down.
3.4. Shelves from refrigerators and stoves which have been removed are to be replaced.
3.5. All areas of the Clubhouse 1 Picnic Area must be cleaned by the reserving Member A/R, except for the barbecue, which will be cleaned by the custodian.
When Member A/Rs or a club/organization does not leave the kitchen facilities in a reasonably clean and sanitary condition, the clubhouse custodian will do the necessary cleaning and report time and cost involved to the Recreation Department. The Member A/R or club/organization having last used the facilities will be charged. Any such charge must be paid before the Member A/R or club/organization can make any further reservations for use of any Trust facility. The Recreation Department is authorized to refuse further use of the Trust facilities to any Member A/R or club/organization that does not comply with the cleaning standards. This authority includes the right to decide who has violated the regulation. The reports made by the clubhouse custodian may be used as evidence in this determination.
4. Reservations by Outside Organizations
The Executive Director, with the Recreation Committee’s approval, is authorized to permit outside organizations and persons to use the clubhouse facilities when a service will be performed which will be of benefit to the GRF Members A/Rs.
4.1. This policy is interpreted to include, but not be restricted to, the following:
4.1.1. Elected Officials;
4.1.2. Utility company representatives;
4.1.3. Governmental Agencies; and
4.1.4. Special events.
4.2. The Executive Director is authorized to approve the following without the Recreation Committee’s prior approval:
4.2.1. Registrar of Voters and official polling places.
5. AMPHITHEATER RESERVATIONS
All uses of the Amphitheater is scheduled by the Recreation Department.
5.1. Priorities for Amphitheater use are:
5.1.1. Golden Rain Foundation (GRF) and Mutual annual or special stockholders’ meetings;
5.1.2. Recreation Department sponsored programs and public functions; or
5.1.3. Recognized club meetings and programs needing large seating capacity.
5.1.4. Any recognized political club of the GRF may obtain reservations for the Amphitheater when they desire to hold an event. The club sponsoring the meeting will be required to meet the following special conditions:
22.214.171.124. Accept full financial responsibility for any facilities or services provided at the request of the news media or the political organization involved;
126.96.36.199. Notify any concerned individuals that guests other than the official party can be admitted only by individual invitation extended by a Member of GRF;
188.8.131.52. Give written notice to staff members where their participation or assistance is requested; and
184.108.40.206. Hire any staff needed to ensure the fire-permit rules and regulations are enforced. These include capacity limits (2,500) and ensuring no one sits or stands in the aisles.
The Security Services Director is responsible for making the necessary contacts with the Seal Beach Police Department and security personnel accompanying the official party.
70-1428-3, Clubhouse Artwork Displays
1. All clubhouses and Trust property are available for the temporary display of artwork created by Golden Rain Foundation (GRF) Members Authorized Residents (A/Rs) as space permits.
2. The Recreation Department (RD) head, in consultation with the Architectural Design and Review Committee (ADRC), is responsible for the display of such artwork in the clubhouses.
3. Display of artwork is at the discretion of the Recreation Department RD head, in consultation with representatives of arts and crafts clubs and/or the ADRC, to make the selections for display.
4. In Clubhouse 3, all hanging artwork on display must be hung using the display system; the wall behind the display system is not to be tampered with or damaged in any way. Exhibitors assume responsibility for any damage to GRF property.
5. Each display will remain in place for a mutually agreed upon time—generally for a period of two three months.
6. No display will remain in place indefinitely. Permanent display of artwork or pictures will not be permitted without specific permission of the Recreation Department RD head in consultation with ADRC.
All artwork is the responsibility of the owner. In case of loss or damage, the owner will hold harmless the GRF for any loss or damage to same.
7. GRF assumes no responsibility for loss, damage, or destruction of items while in transit, while on display, or during the set-up or take down of the exhibit. All items brought to and placed in the display space are done so at the owner’s risk.
8. GRF will not provide storage for the property of organizations or individuals displaying on GRF Trust Property (this includes items used in preparation for the setting up or removal of a display).
Set-up and removal of displays should take place in as concise a time as possible.
9. The setting up and removing of display materials is the responsibility of the Artist/Club and must be done at the days and times agreed upon with the Recreation Committee RD. 10. GRF Reserves the right to dismantle an exhibit that has been left past the assigned display time.
11. Honorariums earned by members or clubs may be temporarily or permanently displayed at the discretion of the Recreation Department head in consultation with ADRC.
12. Guidelines Content:
12.1. All Artists shall present their exhibits in a tasteful, artistic and professional-looking manner.
12.2. Granting of permission to display materials does not imply GRF endorsement of content; nor will the GRF accept responsibility for the accuracy or inaccuracy of statements made in such materials.
12.3. All displays must meet existing state and federal laws on obscenity, libel, defamation of character and invasion of privacy. Displays may not promote or represent any activity or purpose that is in violation of local, state or federal ordinances or laws, including copyright and public performance laws.
12.4. Displays may not oppose or support either a candidate for elective office or an issue appearing on the ballot.
12.5. Displays may not be used for either promotion or opposition of specific religious or philosophical/motivational groups.
12.6. No exhibitor may solicit members for contributions in their exhibits.
12.7. Prospective exhibitors should keep in mind that the display space is located in a very open and prominent part of the Clubhouse; as such, it will be viewable by all residents. Accordingly, the GRF discourages proposed exhibitions that include significant elements of sexually explicit imagery, nudity, or graphic depictions of violence.
12.8. The name of the artist/group responsible for the display may be included in clear view as a part of the display.
13.1. The GRF is not in any way involved in the sale of items on display. Prices for items may not be displayed on the artwork at the GRF on Trust Property nor included on any information handout provided to/by the GRF. The artist(s) may provide his/her/their name(s) and contact information, either as a part of the exhibit or as a separate handout and handle resident requests for information on prices and sales directly. However, any sales of exhibited materials must take place after the exhibit has ended. No works of art may be removed during the exhibit period.
14.1. A short description, with or without photograph(s), of the display may be included in the LW Weekly advertising, including the GRF website, events handouts, newspaper article, or other community newsletter/news outlet. All publicity created by the GRF, and any photographic or written record of any exhibit, is the property of the GRF, and the artist/exhibitor recognizes, agrees, and authorizes the GRF to make whatever use of such, at any time into the future, the GRF deems appropriate.
All artwork is the responsibility of the owner. In case of loss or damage, the owner will hold harmless the (GRF) for any loss or damage to same.
GRF President’s office and employees’ offices are exempt from this policy.
Golden Rain Foundation committee and board meetings are open to Leisure World residents. The following is a tentative schedule.
Tues., June 29 Special GRF Board Meeting
Clubhouse 4 9 a.m.
Thurs., July 1 Recreation Committee
Clubhouse 4/virtual 1 p.m.
Fri., July 2 GRF Board Executive Session
Admin Conf Rm/virtual 1 p.m.
Wed., July 7 Physical Property Committee
Clubhouse 4/virtual 1 p.m.
Thurs., July 8 Communications/IT Committee
Conference Rm A/virtual 1 p.m.
Fri., July 9 GRF Executive Committee
Conference Rm A/virtual 1 p.m.
Mon., July 12 Mutual Administration Committee
Clubhouse 4/virtual 1 p.m.
Wed., July 14 Security, Bus & Traffic Committee
Conference Rm A/virtual 1 p.m.
Mon., July 19 Finance Committee
Conference Rm A/virtual 10 a.m.
Tues., July 20 Website Ad Hoc Committee
Conference Rm A/virtual 1 p.m.
Tues., July 27 GRF Board Monthly Meeting
Clubhouse 4 10 a.m.
Mutual residents are invited to attend the open meetings of their mutual boards (schedule subject to change).
Thurs., June 24 Mutual 1
virtual 9 a.m.
Mon., June 28 Mutual 8 (open forum, 9:15 a.m.)
Conference Rm A/virtual 9:30 a.m.
Thurs., July 1 Presidents’ Council (livestreamed)
Clubhouse 4/virtual 9 a.m.
Tues., July 6 Mutual 17
Conference Rm A/virtual 1:30 p.m.
Thurs., July 8 Mutual 12
Conference Rm A/virtual 9 a.m.
Fri., July 9 Mutual 3
Conference Rm A/virtual 9 a.m.
Mon., July 12 Mutual 9
Conference Rm A/virtual 9 a.m.
Tues., July 13 Mutual 16
Conference Rm A/virtual 2 p.m.
Wed., July 14 Mutual 4 (open forum, 9 a.m.)
Conference Rm A/virtual 9:15 a.m.
Thurs., July 15 Mutual 2
Conference Rm A/virtual 9 a.m.
Thurs., July 15 Mutual 11
Conference Rm B/virtual 1:30 p.m.
GRF trust streets are swept on the fourth Thursday of the month. Vehicles must be removed from streets before midnight the night prior.
Special GRF BOD Meeting
Tuesday, June 29, 9 a.m.
Clubhouse 4 and via Livestream
To view the meeting online, go to www.lwsb.com. The live-streaming uses YouTube live and terminates at the close of the meeting.
1. Call to Order
2. Roll Call
3. Pledge of Allegiance
5. Shareholder/Member Comments
Note: Foundation Shareholders/Members are permitted to make comments before the business of the Board begins. Requests must be registered in advance of the meeting, and comments are limited to four minutes.
6. Commence Counting Process
7. Approve “On Your Own” Booklet for Distribution
8. GRF Board Meeting Recess
9. GRF Board Meeting Call to Order
10. Announcement of Results of Election Process
Health & Fitness
Remodeled Fitness Center is a hub of activity
by Patty Marsters
Located on the second floor of Clubhouse 6, the newly updated Fitness Center offers 10,000 square feet of workout space, with state-of-the-art equipment, free weights, classes in a “smart” group fitness room, personal training and more.
“It’s beautiful,” said Barbara Borutzki of Mutual 12. Since the center reopened in April, she says, she and her husband, Klaus, work out there every other day. “Everything is so nice, and it’s really clean.”
Attendants are standing by to help users operate the machines, and there are tutorials available at www.lwsb.com/fitness-centertutorials/. An attendant can show you how to link the machine’s video presentation to your smartphone, or you can check out an iPad to learn as you go.
The staff can also lead you through the circuit-training areas. “Everyone is just so happy to help,” says attendant and Mutual 11 resident Brynn Thompson. “A lot of times, residents will help other residents.”
But before you get started, take advantage of the “flex and stretch zone,” then return after your workout to soothe those burning muscles.
Also in the zone is an Echelon Smart Connect Fitness Mirror, which acts as a personal trainer with interactive workouts. “You can see yourself in the mirror, but you also see another person, showing you what to do,” said Angie Forney of Mutual 2.
Described as a “gym rat” by her husband, Dave, Angie belongs to four other gyms, but she visits the LW Fitness Center regularly. “It has everything I need,” she said.
“I love the functional fitness area,” she continued, pointing to the rack of colorful balls behind battle ropes, fitness bands and a mini trampoline.
Her favorite piece of equipment, though, is the Pilates machine. “We are so fortunate to have that,” Angie said. Classes are expensive, she explained, so she has been trying to teach herself via YouTube videos. “I wish there was a class. . . . There has to be someone here who could teach it.”
Many clubs are teaching classes in the group fitness room. With LW amenities reopening and clubs restarting, the space often hosts dance and fitness groups. “It is almost a dream come true to get the dancing floor in Clubhouse 6 for our club to have our class,” said Anna Derby of the Joyful Line. “I’m so excited about it.”
The Fitness Center is open weekdays from 6 a.m.-8 p.m. and weekends from 7 a.m.-5 p.m. No reservations—or masks—are needed; just sign in with a GRF ID. Rubber-soled, closed-toe shoes are a must, and it’s recommended members bring a towel. There are lockers with hanging hooks available for personal belongings, but residents will need to supply their own locks. The water fountains are open, and there are new refilling water-bottle stations.
Though he mainly uses the “impressive” array of free weights, Dave Forney points out, “There’s something for everyone here.”
Zumba, led by instructor Stef Sullivan, has returned to Clubhouse 6. Everyone is welcome every Wednesday at 4:30 p.m. (There is also a second class at Veterans Plaza every Friday at 8:30 a.m.) Join the fun and get some exercise. For more information, contact Mary Romero at (562) 431-0082.
Meals on Wheels, Long Beach
Meals on Wheels of Long Beach Inc. delivers freshly cooked meals for $8.25 per day Monday-Friday, between 10:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Deliveries include an 8-ounce carton of 1 percent milk. An alternate dessert is available for those on a diabetic diet. Contact Client Manager Caron Adler at (562) 439-5000, ext. 1, or visit www.mowlb.org to complete an online application. To cancel a meal for the following day, you must contact Adler before 9 a.m. the prior business day. Menu is subject to change without notice.
Thursday, June 24: Roasted turkey with sage gravy, cornbread stuffing, and Brussels sprouts; fresh banana; roast beef and cheese sandwich, with lettuce, tomato and pickle, plus carrot-and-raisin salad.
Friday, June 25: Homemade meatloaf with brown gravy, mac and cheese, and green beans with pimentos; fresh orange; chicken Caesar salad, with lettuce, cheese, croutons and Caesar dressing, plus crackers.
Monday, June 28: Beef teriyaki, brown rice and Oriental vegetables; fresh plum; chicken salad sandwich, with spinach and tomato, plus homemade potato salad.
Tuesday, June 29: Oven-baked herbed chicken breast with garlic cream sauce, mashed sweet potatoes, and Brussels sprouts; cheesecake; Greek chicken salad, with tomato, olives, cucumber, feta cheese and vinaigrette dressing, plus crackers.
Wednesday, June 30: Stuffed bell peppers, garlic-and-chive mashed potatoes, and peas with onions and pimentos; fresh pear; ham-and-cheese sandwich, with lettuce, tomato and pickle, plus tricolor pasta salad.
The benefits of dancing abound
by John Hlavac
One of the great, generally unnoticed advantages of living in Leisure World is that you get to see problems that you are likely to face as you age merely by interacting with your older friends and neighbors. If you’re contemplating a medical procedure in the near future, such as, say, a knee replacement, you can easily find 10 or 20 acquaintances who have already been through it.
The recreational opportunities abound here, and dancing is one of them. The benefits of dancing are numerous. You get some gentle to moderate exercise, which is appropriate for us seniors. Dancing keeps that balance thing going while enjoying your friends and acquaintances. It gives you a reason to dress up a bit and get out of your unit. At our age, it’s not date night—although sometimes that does happen. With dancing, you get to practice your coordination, so it’s a surprising way to keep mentally sharp. Finally, it’s a way to enjoy the music, as music that’s played for dancing is optimized for movement with a steady beat. Live music is so much better than recorded. You haven’t really heard music until you hear “Light My Fire” played at a disco tempo.
Yoga is a great tool to increase strength, balance and flexibility. Classes are available in Clubhouse 6 every Wednesday:
9-10 a.m.: “Yoga for Healthy Aging” with Sally Burns
10:15-11:15 a.m.: with Travis Ott-Conn.
The cost is $35 for five classes or $8 for drop-ins.
Jenny Ahn also teaches one-hour yoga classes on Zoom on Tuesdays and Thursdays at 10 a.m. for $5 per class.Text or call Connie Adkins at (562) 506-5063 with any questions regarding these classes.
All members are welcome to the Wa-Rite meeting on June 25 in Clubhouse 3, Room 1. Weigh-ins start at 8 a.m. and end around 8:45, then the meeting will begin at 9.
“We are granting amnesty for Goal Members for three months from first weigh-in,” said club president Carol Chambers. “It’s time to get inspired for our health.”
There will be no COVID-related restrictions regarding mask-wearing, vaccines or social distancing. Those who feel uncomfortable should consider not attending.
Coffee and water will not be provided, so members are encouraged to bring their own beverages in spill-proof containers.
For more information contact Chambers at email@example.com.
Arts & Leisure
2021 Amphitheater Show Season starts tonight
The shortened summer music festival starts today, June 24, at the 2,500-seat Leisure World Amphitheater. Each of the five open-air concerts starts at 7:30 p.m. (Schedule and start times are subject to change; updates will be printed in LW Weekly.)
Residents must present GRF photo ID cards for admission; non-resident guests must be accompanied by a resident shareholder.
Smoking is not permitted at the Amphitheater, which is located in the GRF Administration complex.
No parking is allowed in front of the Amphitheater on St. Andrews Drive along the southbound lanes. This is a tow-away zone on Thursdays during the Amphitheater season.
Minibus transportation will be available before and after shows. Koffel’s food trucks and Mandie’s Candies will provide options for pre-event dining.
• June 24: Terry Otte & Abilene
Sponsor: On-Site Home Sales
• July 29: Revisiting the Orbison Years
Sponsors: MemorialCare Long Beach Medical Center, Independence at Home
• Aug. 19: Ronstadt Revival
Sponsor: MemorialCare Long Beach Medical Center
• Sept. 2: Petty Breakers
Community 4th of July Weekend Show
• July 3: Springsteen Experience
Sponsor: Home Instead
2021 Amphitheater Movie Nights
Open-air movie nights at the Amphitheater begin tomorrow, June 25. Six movies will be shown on the gigantic screen on Friday nights, starting at 8:30 p.m. (start times and schedule are subject to change). Friends and family are welcome at this free weekly event.
The Minibus has on-call service to the open-air cinema beginning at 7:15 p.m.; call (562) 431-6586, ext. 379, and a bus will arrive within 10 minutes. A bus is available to take shareholders home after the show.
• June 25: “Knives Out.” A detective investigates the death of a patriarch of an eccentric, combative family. PG-13 | 2h 10min | Comedy, Crime, Drama
• July 9: “Greenland.” A family struggles for survival in the face of a cataclysmic natural disaster. PG-13 | 1h 59min | Action, Thriller
• July 23: “Jumanji, The Next Level.” The gang is back, but the game has changed. As they return to rescue one of their own, the players will have to brave parts unknown—from arid deserts to snowy mountains—to escape the world’s most dangerous game. PG-13 | 2h 3min | Action, Adventure, Comedy
Sponsors: MemorialCare Long Beach Medical Center, Katella Senior Living Community and Alamitos West Health & Rehabilitation, and CALMET Services
• Aug. 13: “Wonder Woman.” When a pilot crashes and tells of conflict in the outside world, Diana, an Amazonian warrior in training, leaves home to fight a war, discovering her full powers and true destiny. PG-13 | 2h 21min | Action, Adventure, Fantasy
Sponsor: MemorialCare Long Beach Medical Center
• Aug. 27: “Nomandland.” After losing everything in the Great Recession, a woman in her sixties embarks on a journey through the American West, living as a van-dwelling modern-day nomad. R | 1h 47min | Drama
Sponsor: Cannon Legal Firm
• Sept. 3: “Coming to America 2.” African monarch Akeem learns he has a long-lost son in the United States and must return to America to meet and build a relationship with this unexpected heir. PG-13 | 1h 50min | Comedy
To ensure an enjoyable season, show-goers are asked to adhere to the following rules:
• There is no video- or audiotaping of performers.
• Do not save seats. Amphitheater seating is first-come, first-served.
• Do not sing along with performers unless asked to do so by the performer onstage.
• Residents must have LW IDs to enter Amphitheater. Non-resident guests must be accompanied by a resident.
• No one is allowed to sit or stand in the aisles.
• No smoking is permitted in the Amphitheater area.
• Flags on scooters should be lowered, so everyone can see the stage (see LW Security for assistance).
• Leave walkers in the aisle.
• Handicap seating is at street level, at the handrails in the middle of the Amphitheater.
• No pets are allowed.
• The audience is not permitted to enter the Amphitheater earlier than 1.5 hours before the program begins, as requested by performers, who will be doing sound checks.
• Dancing is allowed only on the two side-wing patios flanking the Amphitheater stage.
• No flash photography.
• Do not climb over seats.
Friendly Couples Club
As of July 14, the Friendly Couples Club will resume meeting every second Wednesday of the month in Clubhouse 3, Room 2, at 5 p.m. The purpose of the club is purely social. Members should bring a bag lunch to the July meeting, during which upcoming events will be discussed, including an August barbecue at the Clubhouse 1 picnic area and monthly potluck dinners. Couples who would like to join should contact Jeanette Williams at (818) 358-9185 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Grab ’n’ Go Meals
Clubhouse 6 Parking Lot
Please note: Now that the economy has reopened, most food trucks have gone back to their regular routes and will no longer be available to serve LWSB.
• Thursday: Domino’s Pizza—call ahead for special orders, wings and salads offered, 3:30-7 p.m., cash/cards, (562) 493-2212.
• Friday: Katella Deli—deli favorites, appetizers, salads, hot entrées; specials of the day available onsite, 3:30-5:30 p.m., cash/cards. Call ahead at (562) 594-8611, or order online at www.katellabakery.com.
• Saturday: Naples Rib Co.—barbecue, salads, sandwiches; 3-5 p.m., cash/cards, (562) 439-RIBS. Order ahead at www.ribcompany.com/LW for faster service.
• Tuesday: Taco Tuesday—Mexican favorites, plus hot dogs, burgers and fries, 5-7 p.m., cash/cards, no preorders.
• Wednesday: Italian Burgers and Grill Food Truck—Burgers, sausage, chicken, steak and loaded fries, all with an Italian accent, 3:30-5:30 p.m., PayPal/checks/cash/cards. See the full menu at www.bestfoodtrucks.com/restaurants/pizzini/trucks/italian-burger-grill/menu. Preorders accepted via email to email@example.com or text to (424) 299-6291; make sure to specify you are ordering for Leisure World.
All Grab ’n’ Go events take place rain or shine. For more information or to offer feedback, call (562) 431-6586, ext. 398.
On-call bus service is available weekdays from 4:30 p.m., when regular service ends; weekends are on-call at any time. Call (562) 431-6586, ext. 379.
Watch for LW Live alerts for daily menus. Vendors are subject to change. Sign up for LW Live at www.lwsb.com/lw-live-sign-up/.
There was full house in Clubhouse 1 when Community Karaoke met on June 16. Every table was filled with happy folks who were anxious to take the stage.
Pat Kogok got resounding applause for “Where the Boys Are,” while Karen Morris had fun performing “Poor Little Fool,” and Ken Notoleva’s “Beyond the Sea” was popular. The crowd enjoyed “End of the World” as sung by newcomer Linda Nye. Eileen Merritt did a nice version of “Don’t Close Your Eyes.” And duets are always fun when it’s Margie Stewart and Ron Belben.
In all, there were 30 talented karaoke performers delighting in a variety of tunes during the fast-paced evening.
Everyone is welcome to join the club’s karaoke parties on Wednesdays at 5:30 p.m. Coffee and tea are available, and often, there are tasty treats.
Beginning Monday, June 28, the karaoke club will host weekly practice sessions on the Amphitheater stage from 1-3 p.m. (Enter through the back door near the LW post office.) It’s an opportunity for performers to fine-tune their selections before the Wednesday-night party.
Good News Singers
After many months apart, 24 members of the Good News Singers met on June 17. Not only was it a joyful reunion, but it was also a good time to welcome new members. The group is dedicated to singing great old (and new) hymns and fun gospel music. Anyone at any any skill level who enjoys singing and meeting new friends is invited to join them on Thursdays at 9:15 a.m. in Clubhouse 3, Room 1. Contact Janet Ray at (562) 506-5894 for additional information.
Drone Service Club
The Drone Service Club promotes the positive image of the remote-controlled aerial vehicles and their users. The group, which fosters their safe and responsible use, seeks to train and establish a pool of volunteer first-responder drone operators.
Anyone interested in keeping abreast of the rapidly evolving technology or using drones as a hobby should contact Joseph Valentinetti at firstname.lastname@example.org for an invitation to the club’s next meeting.
Honoring a special orphan
by Patty Marsters
Judie Jacobus spent the first weekend of June in Concordia, Kansas, at the annual Celebration of Orphan Train Riders. It’s an event that’s very special to her, as her father took the journey from New York to Ottawa, Kansas, to start a new life at just 2 years old.
The so-called orphan trains operated between 1854 and 1929 and were the precursor to the modern foster care and adoption systems. The system was organized by the New York Children’s Aid Society, with various groups in New York City giving shelter and care for orphans, abandoned children and those kids whose single parents could no longer provide for them before sending them aboard trains to be placed with families throughout the United States and some parts of Canada. An estimated 250,000 children were placed.
To honor her father, as well as pay tribute to John Lukes Jacobus’ career as a letter carrier, Judie was present on June 4 to unveil a commemorative statue in front of the Concordia Post Office. It features a man with a young girl on a bench. “The statue was chosen because I was always very curious as a child and was constantly asking questions and pointing out things I was curious about,” Judie says.
Judie wrote a biography of her father that is displayed inside the National Orphan Train Complex, a restored Union Pacific depot in Concordia that contains displays and information about the Orphan Train program and its riders.
The biography will also be included in the sixth volume of “Orphan Train Riders: Their Own Stories.” Judie includes how the Ottawa (Kansas) Herald described young John as “a particularly engaging little blue-eyed boy . . . friendly, too, for he insisted on shaking the reporter’s hand.”
John graduated from college with the intention of being a teacher, but worked in his family’s greenhouse before moving to Phoenix, Arizona, to be a bookkeeper.
When he requested a copy of his birth certificate before entering the U.S. Army, he discovered that not only was what John thought to be his original surname not the case, but also that he had been celebrating his birthday on the wrong day.
After World War II, John moved again, this time to Long Beach, where he joined the U.S. Postal Service. He also later worked for a local mortuary.
John and his wife, Louise, had one child, Judie, now a resident of Mutual 2.
“My father was an amazing, talented man who overcame much and lead a productive, meaningful life,” Judie says. “I will always be very proud to be his daughter and be able to tell others about his story.”
The Chess Club meets every Friday from 1:30-6:30 p.m. in Clubhouse 3, Room 7. Beginners are welcome for a free lesson.
LW Book Club
Thirteen members of the LW Book Club met in person on June 17 to discuss “The Leopard,” a novel by Giuseppe Tomasi di Lampedusa. The members also acknowledged Gail Morrison’s work as club secretary and expressed their gratitude, then elected Pamela Emmons as the new secretary.
Advance Reader Books were received from the LW Library for members to read. The library requested to be informed of those titles that are especially well-received from among this collection.
The club’s next meeting is July 15 from 1-3 p.m. in Clubhouse 3, Room 7. There is no specific book designated, as member will select book of their own choice, then share their assessments.
Anyone with questions or suggestions should contact club president Thomas Gan at email@example.com.
Dancing Feet Club
Dancing Feet Club (DFC) hosts ballroom and line dancing every fourth Sunday of the month from 6-9:30 p.m. in Clubhouse 2. There is also line dance class and practice in Clubhouse 6 every Monday from 7:15-9 p.m. Attendees should bring their own snacks and drinks; no alcohol is allowed. There is no fee, but because of space limitations, participants must be preregistered members. For more information, please text Ed Bolos at (551) 998-4223 or email him at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Theater Club will hold its first meeting on Friday, June 25, at 10 a.m. in the Performing Arts Center above the Amphitheater (formerly known as the loft). The club welcomes everyone who has an interest in any aspect of theater. Behind-the-scenes people are just as important as performers.
There are various performances during the year, as well as social activities; the club’s next performance will be on Labor Day. For more information, contact President Taylor White at Njcataylor@yahoo.com or (562) 208-3359.
Hui O Hula dancers and band had a wonderful time entertaining Lynn Baidack (l) and her friends in Mutual 6 on June 12. Big mahalo/thanks for the treat of gourmet hot dogs grilled to perfection and the exotic garnish of pineapple, onions and sauerkraut. Baidack also ordered 100 cupcakes for the party to celebrate June birthdays. Outside the gates, the LW hula dancers entertained at a Long Beach group home and Stanton’s Rowntree Gardens this week. Free hula dance lessons, including basic steps for beginners, are offered upstairs in Clubhouse 6 every Tuesday starting at 1 p.m. For more class information, call (562) 431-2242.
Menand looks at postwar culture
“The Free World: Art and Thought in the Cold War” by Louis Menand
Nonfiction, April 2021
by Keith Ullrich
Pulitzer Prize-winning scholar and critic Louis Menand (“The Metaphysical Club”) returns with “The Free World: Art and Thought in the Cold War,” a far-reaching book about the culture of post-World War II America. Menand shows how rapid changes in economic, technological and social forces played vital roles in the cultural transformation.
It was a time when ideas, painting, film and poetry mattered. People cared and “believed in liberty . . . in authenticity, and thought it really meant something.” But Menand is not blind to the fact that this was also a time of continued racism and poverty, as well as when some Americans were persecuted (some even prosecuted) for their political views.
Well-written and full of wit and verve, Menand’s book takes us on an expansive tour into the lives and minds of American and European intellectuals, artists, musicians, writers and thinkers, discussing how collaborative energy and creativity dramatically transformed American culture in a brief 20-year period.
All LW residents are invited to submit book reviews for publication in the LW Weekly. Email them to email@example.com with your name, mutual and telephone numbers. Reviews are subject to editing and will run as space allows.
Leisure World Bunco
Leisure World Bunco will meet on the second and fourth Mondays of each month, starting on June 28 at 6 p.m. in Clubhouse 3, Room 2. Interested shareholders should arrive a little early so everyone can check in. The game usually ends around 8 p.m.
There will be a halftime break, with socializing and treats. Players are asked to consider contributing a selection of snacks.
All LW residents are welcome. For futher information, call Gail Levitt at (562) 596-1346.
LW Saturday Bunco
LWers can play Bunco on Saturdays again. Play will begin on June 26 from 1-4 p.m. in the Clubhouse 3 Lobby, then continue on the second and fourth Saturdays. All current members and new residents are invited. Masks are not required. For more information, call Doris Dack at (714) 356-0443.
The first Panhellenic card party of 2021 will be at 1 p.m. on July 2 in Clubhouse 1. This new meeting place gives the group a lot more space. All party bridge players or any woman living in Leisure World is invited; they do not need to be a Panhellenic member. For this first gathering, there will not be a lunch, but the group will vote whether to have future lunches catered.
Since this is the first time Panhellenic has gathered in more than 16 months, bridge players may feel a little rusty. Everyone is welcome to change partners or stay with the previous group. This is a good time for anyone who is learning to join. Those who want to play canasta or other card game are invited to do that as well. Bridge cards will be provided, but people are welcome to bring their own cards. There will not be any competition or prizes at the July 2 meeting. Contact Jan Krehbiel at (562) 431-8240 with any questions.
The Variety Poker Club gathered June 15 in Clubhouse 6—reportedly the first poker card club to play since the pandemic. Interested players are welcome to join them Tuesdays at 1 p.m. Contact Kathy Elliot at firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
Four Holes-in-One at Guys & Gals Tournament
Holes-In-One were recorded by Dong Kim, Young Yoon, Sue Elliot and Alison Kim at the Leisure World Guys & Gals Tournament on the Turtle Lake Golf Course on June 16. Three flights of one-man-and-one-woman teams participated for best net scores, four circle holes (within a 5-foot circle) and two closest-to-the-pin challenges.
A total of 32 teams of golfers competed through the early morning and into the afternoon. The weather was sunny and warm at the initial 7:40 a.m. tee time, but as they say, “If you don’t like the weather, wait a minute—it will change.” The changes did not seem to affect play, as only four of the 32 rounds were net above par—not to mention the four holes-in-one recorded.
Play was without masks or other social distancing requirements imposed. Thanks to the GRF Board of Directors for reopening the course to full-time, mask-free, individual and tournament play. And special thanks to the Starters, who are a big help in keeping the tournament on time and running smoothly.
A Flight encompasses golfers with handicaps of 0-10; B Flight, 11-13; and C Flight, 14-18. All scores are net (gross score minus handicap).
A Flight Winners: First place: John Kolthoff and Anne Walshe, a terrific 9 under 45; second: Paul Alloway and Ann Tran, a nice 8 under 46; third: Young Lee and Hae Lee, 6 under 48; fourth: tie between Glen Barry and Karen Mendon, Gene Archambault and Stella Yoon, and Dong Kim and Devora Kim, 5 under 49.
B Flight Winners: First place: Steve Walker and Yvonne Yim, a remarkable 11 under 43; second: tie between Alan Sewell and Patti Smith, Dave LaCascia and Liz Meripol, and Won Lee and Mimi Lee, a super 10 under 44; third: Joon Sup Yoon and Young Yoon, a grand 8 under 46; fourth: Jae H. Lee and Sun Lee, a wonderful 7 under 47.
C Flight Winners: First place: tie between Ron Jackson and Dale Quinn, Joe DiDonatao and Sandra deDubovay, and Ken Notorleva and Alison Kim, a lovely 9 under 45; second: Ryan Hong and Kay Hong, an excellent 6 under 48; third: Rolando Ramirez and Laura Garcia, a fine 5 under 49; fourth: Roger Elliot and Sue Elliot, 4 under 50.
Closest to the pin on the par-3 eighth hole: Glen Barry and Jan Song. Sue Elliot’s and Alison Kim’s holes-in-one were both on the par-3 17th hole, which also won them closest to the pin for women; Byron Schweitzer was closest for the men. There were also eight circle hole winners.
The next Guys & Gal’s Tournament will be on June 30. If you are scheduled to play and cannot, contact Alan Sewell (541) 324-8558 or Dave LaCascia (801) 674-5975 as soon as you know.
Following that tournament will be the LW Men’s Club picnic at the Clubhouse 1 picnic area, starting at approximately 2 p.m. The event is open to Men’s and Ladies Club members, plus spouses and significant others. Sign up at any Men’s or Ladies Tournament by June 28. There is a charge of $5 for the picnic; the picnic will either be catered or feature typical summer barbecue fare.
LW Tournament Poker Club
The LW Tournament Poker Club will host its first game of 2021 on July 3 in Clubhouse 6. The doors open at 11:30 a.m., and the game starts promptly at noon. There is no late seating.
All LW residents who know how to play Texas Hold ’Em are invited. Guests must attend with a LW resident and pay $3 to play. There is a $5 membership fee for new members. Members who paid in 2020 are up for renewal in January 2022. Anyone with any questions should contact Judy Jasmin at (562) 626-8179.
LW residents are invited to submit reviews of their favorite eateries for publication in the LW Weekly. Include your name, Mutual and telephone numbers. The reviews are subject to editing and will run as space allows. Email submissions to email@example.com.
The Joyful Line Dance class meets the dance floor upstairs in Clubhouse 6 every Thursday from 10:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. All shareholders are welcome to come learn fun moves to a mix of popular songs, both old and new, with instruction from Albert Comia, Anna Derby, Chung Cha Lewis, Connie Peck and Daisy Ramos. For more information, contact Anna Derby at (562) 301-5339.
Men’s Golf League
Nine Men’s League golfers gathered on June 14 to challenge the par-70, 5,800-yard Meadowlark Golf Course in Huntington Beach. At tee time, it was already a beautiful morning that the weatherman warned would become very hot. Fortunately, the men finished the round just as the temperature was reaching 80.
Meadowlark has fairways that are mostly fairly flat, but several have dramatic elevation changes. With fiendish sand traps and cleverly placed water hazards, the course is a challenge to all levels. The greens and fairways were in excellent condition, and there was little wind, but the golfers produced only three rounds under par and just two birdies.
All scores are net (actual score minus handicap). A Flight handicaps range from 0-20; B flight is higher than 20.
A Flight Winners: First place: Sam Choi, a very nice 4 under 66; second: Larry Hillhouse, 3 under 67; third: tie between Gary Stivers and Bill McKusky, 1 over 71; fourth: Dave LaCascia; fifth: Fujio Norihiro. Hillhouse had both birdies and fewest putts, while LaCascia was closest to the pin on the 140-yard, par-3 16th hole.
B Flight Winners: First place: Bill Zurn, an excellent 4 under 66; second: Bob Munn, 2 over 72; third: Gene Vesely. Zurn had fewest putts and was closest on the 130-yard (all over water) seventh hole.
On June 18, the Willowick Golf Club in Santa Ana hosted 11 men and one guest of the league. Willowick is the oldest public course in Orange County, as well as the longest the league plays. It is a par-70, 6,000-yard course that is flat, with long, wide fairways (several longer than 520 yards) and purposely placed sand traps, but no water hazards. The greens and fairways were in good condition, and at tee time, the day was sunny with no wind, but humidity was very high. Though there were only six at or under par rounds, the golfers produced five birdies and one rare, chip-in eagle.
A Flight Winners: First place: Tim Looney, a terrific 6 under 64, plus an eagle on the par-5 11th hole; second, Hillhouse, a very nice 3 under 67; third: McKusky, even par 70; fourth: Choi, 1 over 71; fifth: Jim Goltra, 3 over 73; sixth: tie between LaCascia and Norihiro; seventh: Stivers. Jim Goltra had three birdies, and LaCascia and Choi had one each. Jim Goltra and Norihiro tied for fewest putts. Looney was closest to the pin on the 140-yard, par-3 fourth hole.
B Flight Winners: First place: Ron Sommer, 2 under 68; second: Bob Meripol, 1 under 69; third: Lowell Goltra, even par 70; fourth: tie between Vesely and Munn, 1 over 71. Vesely had fewest putts, plus a birdie. Lowell Goltra was closest to the pin on the 140-yard, par-3 second hole.
The courses the group plays are always full, so advance reservations have become the norm; a sign-up sheet is available at each round.
There is a prize pool for each round that players are not obligated to enter. If interested, contact, Bill McKusky at (562) 430-8618 or Dave LaCascia at (801) 674-5975.
Ladies Golf Club
Fifty members of the Ladies Golf Club competed on June 15 for low gross, low net and fewest putts. Two ladies tied for fewest putts; they both scored only 11 putts throughout the the nine-hole tournament play.
The flight winners were:
Flight A: Low gross: tie between Karen Mendon and Hae Lee, 30; low net: tie between Grace Choi and Theresa Lim, 25; fewest putts: Theresa Lim, 11.
Flight B: Low gross: Jee Choi, 29; low net: tie between Laura Gracia, Stella Yoon and Pam Krug, 24; fewest putts: Jee Choi, 11.
Flight C: Low gross: Sally Jacobs, 34; low net: Anne Walshe, 24; fewest putts: tie between Patti Smith and Elizabeth Butterfield, 14.
Flight D: Low gross: Kyung Bak, 35; low net: Kum Delias, 23; fewest putts: Kum Delias, 15.
When a fifth Tuesday occurs in any month during the year, an additional Ladies Club tournament is planned. On June 29, this special round will be called “Any 3 Clubs, Low Net Only.” Each golfer will only be allowed three clubs on the course. The $2 tournament fee can be paid on tournament day prior to the start of the golfer’s tee time. Contact Sandy Derouin at (310) 489-7528 or Pam Krug at (714) 612-7534 with any questions.
While Alma Zamzow is no stranger to the winner’s circle at LW Cribbage Club, her victory over the field on June 15 was extra special. Zamzow held on to win over Dave LaCascia by only two points, making her the club’s first Cribbage champion in 15 months.
Winners included Zamzow, 844; LaCascia, 842; Jean Wilson, 835; Terry Thrift and Sandra deDubovay, tied at 827.
Both Bob Ide and newcomer Lisa Brass had no wins, and each won $1.
Pat Blum furnished cake and ice cream for her birthday. Margaret Smith assisted Blum in serving.
Twelve new players joined the club that day; it’s reportedly the largest number of new players to join in one afternoon.
Playing the game is the best way to learn it, so for anyone interested, there’s a “coach” available every Tuesday at 11 a.m. Call Terry Thrift at (714) 394-5885 on Monday to make an appointment for Tuesday.
The Social Club will meet on Friday, June 25, at noon in Clubhouse 1. Lunch will not be served, but there will be snacks and drinks. Members should call their table players to remind them.
Dues paid for 2020 will carry over to this year.
Anyone planning to attend the June 25 gathering should call Joan Taylor at (562) 240-5416 or Marj Earls at (562) 275-1778.
Leisure World Orchestra
Leisure World Orchestra began rehearsals last week with 18 players, but a drummer and bass players are still needed. The orchestra welcomed new players Dilara Khalilova (piano), Karen Ward (flute), and Yuri and Luba Lotakov (piano). Other musicians are invited to join them. Anyone interested should contact Fred Reker at (615) 898-0669 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Rehearsals are Tuesday and Wednesday at noon in the Amphitheater. Among the classical works being performed are Scheherazade, Rimsky Korsakov; Hallelujah Chorus, Handel; Radetzky March, Strauss; Hansel and Gretel, Humperdinck; Blue Danube Waltz, Strauss; and Argonaise from Carmen.
New Chorale & Entertainment Club
The Leisure World New Chorale & Entertainment Club meets every Monday at 9 a.m. in Clubhouse 3, Room 2. The club presents themed concerts each year, performing via various art forms, including singing, dancing, poetry, oration, acting and visual arts. Interested LW residents should contact Ray Geierman at (310) 562-4320 or email@example.com.
Family Radio Service Users
The Radio Club provides an opportunity for a Family Radio Service (FRS) practice drill every Wednesday morning. Anyone who has an FRS radio is invited to participate. The call-in time is from 9:30-9:45 a.m. on Channel 13/0. Be sure to wait until the radio is clear, then press the side button before stating your first name, last name initial and Mutual number. Release when finished. For more information or instruction on the use of the FRS radio, contact Leisure World Radio Club President Rich Erickson at firstname.lastname@example.org, or call (562) 431-6586, ext. 409, to leave a message.
Friends of the Library
The Friends of the Library Bookstore, located adjacent to the LW Library, is open Mondays and Fridays, 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m., and Saturdays, 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. There are no restrictions as to masks or number of people in the store.
The store is looking to increase its staff of volunteers so that it may be open more days a week. Anyone who is interested should fill out an application in the store. Questions about the store or the volunteer positions should be directed to (562) 596-7735.
Where We Live Club
The Where We Live Club will be back in action on July 19. The group intends to meet from 6:30-8 p.m. in a location to be announced (hopefully Clubhouse 3, Room 3). There are a number of hot topics to be discussed, and the club invites all shareholders to join the conversation. Inquiries should be addressed to email@example.com.
The Yahtzee Club meets on July 2 from 12:30-4 p.m. in Clubhouse 3, Room 6. The cost to play is $5 per meeting. The money is divided into three categories, as follows: 45 percent to most yahtzees, 45 percent to highest total scores, and 10 percent to the door prize.
Attendees are invited to bring a store-bought snack that is prepackaged in individual servings to share. All beverages should be in spill proof containers, each clearly labeled with the owner’s name. Existing members’ dues have been applied to this year; new members can pay dues of $3 at the meeting.
Anyone with questions about the club or who doesn’t know how to play but is interested should contact Kathy Rose at (714) 309-6873 (phone calls and text messages ok).
The Lapidary Club announces two new classes. The cost for each class is $5, which includes supplies. Sign-ups are in the Lapidary room in Clubhouse 4 any time between 9 a.m.-noon or from 1-3 p.m.
Pat Spencer will teach the art of Kumihimo (Japanese braiding) on June 28, from 9 a.m.-noon. The class will be limited to seven participants, but anyone who wants to observe may do so.
An introduction to cutting, grinding and polishing stones suitable for display or jewelry will be taught by Greg Myers on July 2 from 9-11 a.m. The class is open to the first six participants to enroll.
Submission Deadlines for the LW Weekly
The editorial deadline is 4 p.m. on Thursday for the following Thursday’s edition. People may email articles or drop them into the letter slot at the front of the News Building, located on the east side of the Amphitheater. See page 4 of any edition for a list of section editors and their email addresses.
Holy Family Catholic Church
Holy Family Catholic Church, 13900 Church Place, next to the St. Andrews Gate, will observe the Thirteenth Sunday in Ordinary Time on June 27. The first reading is from Wisdom 1:13-15, 2:23-24, and the second reading is from 2 Corinthians 8:7, 9, 13-15. The Gospel reading is from Mark 5:21-43.
To receive a copy of the weekly parish bulletin, sign up at https://ebulletin.jspaluch.com or https://www.jspaluch.com/Subscribe. Visit the website for more information at www.holyfamilysb.com.
The church is now open to public entry and can return to its regular Mass schedule. Saturday (Vigil Mass) is at 5 p.m., and Sunday Masses are at 8 a.m., 10 a.m. and noon. Weekday Masses are Monday-Saturday at 8:30 a.m., and confessions are on Saturdays from 4-4:45 p.m.
First Christian Church
Catch the movie “Greater” on Friday, June 25
First Christian Church of Leisure World teaches from God’s word, the Holy Bible, most often verse by verse. It is a friendly church that welcomes all visitors.
Pastor Bruce Humes will wrap up the study of 1 Peter by looking into verses 5-14 of chapter 5. The apostle Peter calls for the believers to be submissive to one another, which in reality is an act of humility. He cites the Old Testament to support his instructions when he quotes from Proverbs 3:34, which says that “God resists the proud,” and continues with a quote from Isaiah 57:15: “But gives grace to the humble.” Believers are instructed to humble themselves under the mighty hand of God, that he may exalt them in due time.
Scripture of the Week
In the Psalm 19, David is humbled by God’s creation. David states the law of the Lord is perfect and restores the soul. Considering this, David is so overwhelmed with his own inadequacies, he humbly ends the Psalm with this request: “May the words of my mouth and the meditation of my heart be acceptable in your sight, O Lord, my rock, and my Redeemer” (Psalm 19:14, NASB).
Saturday and Sunday services have the same message given by Pastor Bruce Humes. Sunday is a traditional service, with hymnal music provided by Pat Kogok at the piano. This week, Sue Kaminski and Carol Speake will sing a special song. Sunday service times are from 9:30-10:45 a.m.
Saturday services are more contemporary, with Gregory Black leading worship with guitar accompaniment. Saturday service time is 9:30-10:45 a.m.
The Friday evening prayer meeting is from 6-7.
First Christian Church will screen the movie “Greater” on Friday, June 25, at 2 p.m. and Saturday, June 26, at 2 p.m. in the First Christian Church Sanctuary.
This movie is the incredible true story of the greatest college football walk-on in the history of the game. It is a story of dogged determination, trust and love. All are welcome.
The state of California has lifted the COVID-19 restrictions with respect to churches. However, since Leisure World is a vulnerable community of residents, First Christian asks for those experiencing any COVID-19, flu or cold symptoms to stay home.
Those who want to speak to someone at the church can call (562) 431-8810 and leave a message. The church location is on Northwood Road behind Carport 125.
Assembly of God
Sunday service, 10:30 a.m. Clubhouse 3, Room 2
LW Baptist Church
Sunday service, 9:45 a.m.
Friday, 6 p.m.
Saturday, 10:30 a.m.
Coffee Chavurah, Friday, 5:30 p.m.; Saturday, after service
Ma’ariv service, Monday-Thursday
Livestream on Zoom, YouTube, Facebook and simshalom.com
LW Community Church
Sunday worship, 9:50 a.m.
Call-in Sunday message, after 5:30 p.m.
Livestream available on
14000 Church Place,
Friday service, 7 p.m.
Saturday service, 9:30 a.m. Clubhouse 3, Room 9
Livesteam and Zoom
Faith Christian Assembly
Sunday service, 10:30 a.m., 5 p.m.
Midweek Bible Study,
Wednesday, 11 a.m.
Griefshare, Wednesday, 5:30 p.m.
13820 Seal Beach Blvd.,
First Christian Church
Friday Prayer Meeting, 6 p.m.
Saturday Service, 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Service, 9:30 a.m.
Chapel on Northwood Road,
Holy Family Catholic Church
Mass, Mon.-Sat., 8:30 a.m.
Saturday, 5 p.m.
Sunday, 8 a.m., 10 a.m., noon
13900 Church Place,
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints
Sacrament Mtg., Sunday, 9 a.m.
Sunday School, 1st and 3rd
Sundays, 10 a.m.
Elders & Relief Society, 2nd and 4th Sundays, 10 a.m.
6500 E Atherton St. Long Beach
Outside service, Sunday,
Sunday, 10:30 a.m.
13564 St. Andrews Drive,
St. Theodore’s Episcopal
Sunday service, 12:15 p.m.
13564 St. Andrews Drive
The religion directory will provide the latest information about church services reopening as pandemic restrictions decrease. To submit meeting updatesm email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Congregation Sholom will continue its hybrid services in Clubhouse 3, Room 9, as well as on Zoom with Rabbi Eric Dangott on Friday, June 25, at 6:30 p.m. This will be a joint service with the Collaborative of Orange County. Rabbi Dangott will be seen onscreen by congregants in Room 9 as well as on Zoom.
The hybrid service will also be available on Saturday, June 26, at 9:30 a.m. with Rabbi Rachel Axelrad.
Boxed Onegs to-go will be distributed at the conclusion of services.
Those who attend services in Room 9, must bring their own siddur, tallit and yarmulka and take them home when they leave.
New members who want to watch the livestream should contact Jeff Sacks to receive a Zoom invitation. Text Jeff at (714) 642-0122, or email him at email@example.com. The link will have the meeting ID and password embedded. Those who want more details or need to practice can call Jeff ahead of time. The phone number to call for those who do not have Internet service is (669) 900-9128.
To join the Zoom meeting, go to https://us02web.zoom.us/j/3752519429?pwd=UDREWTA1N21jaXVUZUhyQmY1U01JQT09. The meeting ID is 375 251 9429, and the passcode is 8ZYy69.
Join Susan Michlin on Sunday, June 27, at 4 p.m. for Bingo via Zoom
Congregation Sholom has silk-screened, reusable Congregation Sholom of Leisure World masks for sale for $5 each or four masks for $18, shipping included.
Email Murray Pollack at firstname.lastname@example.org or call (562) 331-3949. All proceeds will go to the general fund.
Those who need to be added or removed from the misheberach list should let the rabbi know by Wednesday.
Those who want to participate in the games, book club or other services should contact Jeff to receive an invitation.
Anyone who wants to participate in Congregation Sholom’s services on Zoom should call Howard Brass at (562) 764-9090.
Join the midweek meeting in CH 3
LW Baptist Church meets in Clubhouse 4 every Sunday at 9:45 a.m. for worship. and all LWers are welcome to its worship service on Sunday, June 27.
This week’s theme addresses the question: “What does a believer’s relationship with the Lord look like?” Luke 10:38-42 shows how Martha, Mary and Jesus showed love for one another. Gospel songs for this week include “Sitting at the Feet of Jesus.”
The midweek fellowship meeting for prayer, missions focus and Bible study through the book of Nehemiah starts at 3 p.m. in Clubhouse 3, Room 1. The current series theme is, “The battle belongs to the Lord,” from Nehemiah 4.
Men meet for Bible study and fellowship on the first and third Mondays of the month at 10 a.m., and women on the second and fourth Mondays at 10 a.m.
For more information, call (562) 430-2920.
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints
The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) announced on Monday, June 14, new educational and humanitarian initiatives related to their ongoing collaboration. This effort represents the church’s ongoing desire to teach and live the two great commandments: to love God and neighbor.
This ongoing collaboration will “bring relief to suffering souls in underprivileged areas of the United States” and “teach important principles of self-reliance.” To accomplish this objective, the church pledged a $2 million annual contribution for the next three years “to encourage service and help to those in need.”
The church also commited to fund a $1 million scholarship donation each year for three years, overseen by the United Negro College Fund (UNCF), to help young black students throughout the United States.
In addition, the church will provide $250,000 for an Amos C. Brown Student Fellowship to Ghana to permit American students the opportunity to learn more about their heritage. “On this week of Juneteenth—a time designated to remember the end of slavery in the United States — we are honored to join with our dear friends from the NAACP and the UNCF to announce these goals and our shared vision,” Nelson stated.
Upcoming Celebration: The Atherton and Woodruff Wards will be celebrating Independence Day on Saturday, July 3, at the Atherton building, located at 6500 E. Atherton St. in Long Beach. The celebration will begin at 9 a.m. with a flag raising, followed by patriotic music, an inspirational speaker, a potluck breakfast, and a decorated bicycle parade. Invite friends and neighbors to join in honoring America’s declaration of independence.
Sanctuary service is open to those who are vaccinated
Community Church concludes its series on the Kingship of Jesus with the story of the healing of two women on Sunday, June 27, at 9:50 a.m.
The Scripture for Sunday’s service is Mark 5:21-43. In the act of healing, Jesus overturns law and convention of his day. Community Church will look at what belief in action means for believers in 2021.
Community Church is a place designed with the first-time participant in mind. Those have not felt welcome in church or have never participated in church before are welcome.
As Orange County continues to emerge from the pandemic, Community Church offers services virtually on Zoom and Facebook, as well as in-person service for those who are vaccinated. As a reminder, full vaccination happens two weeks after the second shot from Pfizer or Moderna, or one shot from Johnson & Johnson. Community Church plans to be open for everyone beginning in July, in line with national guidance.
Those who missed last week’s message can find it on Facebook.
Those who are in need of assitance or who would like more information on the church can call (562) 431-2503 or email email@example.com.
Assembly of God
Hymn sing will return to Clubhouse 3 on July 18
It’s frustrating to try to be understood when communicating with someone who doesn’t share a common language or hasn’t had similiar experiences. Christ, however, came to be the world’s “Bridge of Understanding,” which is the title of Pastor Chuck Franco’s message from Hebrews 4:14-5:14.
LW Assembly of God meets in Clubhouse 3, Room 2, on Sundays at 10:30 a.m.
“A Journey into Hope…When Life is Tough” is the title of the midweek Bible study, on Wednesdays at 10 a.m., in Clubhouse 3, Room 2. This study walks through 1 Peter and offers relevant principles to apply when encountering difficult times.
Assembly of God’s hymn sing will return on Sunday, July 18, at 6 p.m., in the Clubhouse 3 Lobby.
Life is returning to what it used to before the pandemic. Take advantage of this “new beginning” and make a habit of going to church and Bible study regularly.
Those who would like to know more about LW Assembly of God church should contact Pastor Chuck at firstname.lastname@example.org or (562) 357-4360.
Requests for prayer can be directed to Pastor Chuck or to Assembly of God’s prayer team leader, Carolyn VanAalst, at (562) 343-8424.
Christian Women’s Fellowship and Bible Study
For the first time in over a year, the Christian Women’s Fellowship and Bible Study group will meet on Monday, June 28, in Clubhouse 3, Room 6, at 10 a.m.
All residents are welcome to attend. For more information, call (562) 431-0597.
Faith Christian Assembly
Come to Bible study every Wednesday
In addition to its weekly Sunday morning services at 10:30 and Sunday evening celebration services at 5:30, Faith Christian Assembly also hosts a Wednesday morning Bible Study at 11.
Taught by Pastor Sheri Leming, the midweek service is a great opportunity to dive deeper into the word of God. Those who are seeking encouragement, wisdom, help with relationships or any other issue can find guidence in the word of God.
Psalm 119:130 says “The unfolding of Your words gives light, it imparts understanding to the simple.” Come join Faith Christian Assembly every Wednesday at 11 a.m. as Pastor Sheri continues to unpack the Book of Acts and shows how the word of God gives light to encourage, help and guide believers through all of life’s challenges.
Be advised, out of an abundance of caution for all who attend services or events at Faith Christian Assembly, those who are feeling ill are asked to stay home.
Sunday morning service is at 10:30 and Sunday evening celebration at 5:30. Grief Share’s weeky meetings are on Wednesdays at 5:30 p.m.
For more information on the church or to receive a free newsletter, call (562) 598-9010, email email@example.com or visit www.FCAchurch.net.
“All are welcome” and “Let Us Go Now to the Banquet” are the choir hymns and themes at Redeemer Lutheran Church, 13564 St. Andrews Drive, this Sunday, June 27.
The main service, with choir and Communion, is held inside the sanctuary at 10:30 a.m. Ushers this week are Dee Sessa and Maria Swift.Worship leader Jerry Brady will read the Scriptures and lead the congregational prayers.
Refreshments will follow the indoor service to celebrate June birthdays and anniversaries.
For those who prefer an earlier service outdoors, there is a 30-minute Communion service at 9:30 a.m. in the chapel courtyard.
Need a spiritual lift in the middle of the week? The midweek Bible study, led by Pastor Lynda Elmer, is held every Wednesday at 10:30 a.m.
A prayer-filled service with reflection and communion is held at 11:30 a.m. in the chapel’s sanctuary.
As always, those who are in pastoral need can call the church office at (562) 598-8697.
Community, pages 14-18
Residents enjoy a fully opened LW
Story & photos by Laurie Bullock
After a 15 months of staying indoors and being required to mask up whenever venturing outside, Gov. Gavin Newsom has lifted all coronavirus restrictions in California on June 15. Leisure World residents can now enjoy having full access to clubhouses, pickleball courts, Veterans Plaza, the Library and other amenities while seeing the friendly smiles of their neighbors, thanks to the lifted restrictions.
The GAF Hospitality Room in Clubhouse 6 is already bustling with friends and neighbors spending time together after opening last week on June 15. Its hours are Monday-Friday from 9-11 a.m., and residents couldn’t be happier to be back.
“If you want to meet and speak with the nicest people, come here,” said Diana Neal, who was sitting with her friends, Joseph Aksamit Jr. and Alanna Eaby. “It’s been so great to be able to come back here and see everyone.”
Residents aren’t the only ones excited about ammenities reopening. Beverly Lloyd and Vermille Sickler from the Friends of the Library are happy to see smiling, maskless faces. “It’s been great to see everyone’s smiles and get to talk to them like we did prepandemic,” Lloyd said.
Leisure World can look forward to a summer filled with in-person club meetings, Amphitheater shows, access to amenities, and seeing the bright, smiling faces of their friends and neighbors.
Golden Age Foundation reinstates its membership program
Now that the COVID-19 pandemic is under control and the Golden Age Foundation (GAF) is able to reopen its facilities, it extends the invitation to its members and welcomes new members to the Golden Age Foundation.
As a non-voting associate member of the foundation, your membership dues/fees will help the GAF continue supporting the Leisure World community.
Who We Are
The Golden Age Foundation is a nonprofit 501 (c) (3) organization that has been serving the Leisure World community for 48 years. Through the support of volunteers, individuals and organizations the GAF has organized and implemented many programs that have benefitted the LW community.
Our COVID-19 Response
This year was very challenging, as we were faced with a pandemic that deeply affected many people in the community. In response to the COVID-19 crisis, the GAF has:
•Worked with the Golden Rain Foundation and the city of Seal Beach to distribute approximately 40,000 face masks to shareholders, as well as those who work behind-the-scenes in Leisure World.
• Contributed over $100,000 to support Meals on Wheels of Orange County and Meals on Wheels of Long Beach. These programs help feed thousands of shareholders who are unable to cook or shop for themselves.
• Provided volunteers to help facilitate the Optum/GRF COVID-19 vaccine program.
Our Core Programs
• The Hospitality Center, located in Clubhouse 6, serves morning coffee and snacks as well as provides a place for people to socialize and meet their neighbors. The GAF is excited to report that the Hospitality Center is now open Monday-Friday from 9-11 a.m.
• Income Tax Preparation, in partnership with AARP. Filing taxes is important as it helps to prevent identity theft and as recently experienced, those who filed income tax returns were able to receive stimulus payments as part of the federal pandemic response.
•The Mobility Aids Program provides free rental of mobility aids, including walkers and wheelchairs.
• The document shredding program helps support recycling efforts and, most important, helps protect shareholders from identity theft.
•Environmental efforts include the battery and fluorescent bulbs recycling programs.
• Our base annual dues are $10. This money will allow the GAF to continue to support the community.
• Please fill out the form at the bottom of this article. You can make your payment by check to the Golden Age Foundation and mail to: Golden Age Foundation, P.O. Box 2369, Seal Beach, CA 90740.
• You can also drop off the form and payment at the Hospitality Center in Clubhouse 6. Simply place them in the donation box.
• If paying by cash, please make sure you securely seal the envelope.
The Golden Age Foundation urges all prospective donors to seek assistance of personal legal and financial advisors in matters relating to their gifts, including the resulting tax and estate planning consequences.
Mobility Aids chair position available
The Golden Age Foundation (GAF) is searching for someone who would be interested in charing of the Mobility Aids program. This is one of GAF’s longest running programs, and it has been beneficial to the community.
People should apply for the position if they enjoy helping others when they need it most. The job includes record-keeping for the wheelchairs and walkers, along with training new volunteers and leading a team. The Mobility Aids program has an office in Clubhouse 6, where it keeps inventory that the Mobility Aids chairperson will be in charge of maintaining.
The new chair would be on the GAF’s Board of Directors and attend its monthly meeting,
which usually lasts around two hours. Along with the other program chairs, a monthly report is also prepared. If more than one person is interested, there is the possibility for this position to be co-chaired.
The GAF would like to thank the current Mobility Aids Chair, John Hlavac, for his dedication and commitment to the program. He will be leaving by the end of the year and is willing to train his replacement.
For more information, or to meet to discuss the position, call Anna Derby at (562) 301-5339.
American Latino Club
The American Latino Club will open its doors again on Thursday, July 8, in Clubhouse 3, Room 2, at 11:30 a.m.
Members are asked to call if they intend to come, as there is a maximum limit of 85 people at a time in the room. This way, the club can add any new people who want to become members.
Current members will have until Aug. 12, to let the club leadership know if they intend to continue membership.
The club will celebrate the birthdays of club president Maria Rodriguez and treasurer Carmen Edwards at its July 8 meeting. This celebration is exclusively for members of the club. Members will receive a slice of pizza with a cup of lemonade or coffee, along with ice cream and cake for dessert.
The club will begin accepting new members in August.
For reservations, call Maria at (562) 430-3405 or Carmen at (562) 431-4257.
Animal Care Services
Long Beach Animal Care Services provides animal control services to Seal Beach. To report coyote activities or other animal control issues, call the 24-hour animal services line at (562) 570-7387, or go online at www.longbeach.gov/acs/wildlife/coyote-report. Remember to not enagage and give space to wild animals, strays and any sick or agressive-looking animal.
Col. Lalor is this week’s speaker
Col. Richard Lalor will reflect on the Memorial Day and Independence Day obervances at the Sunshine Club’s next Zoom meeting on Friday, June 25 at 10 a.m.
All shareholders are welcome to join this Zoom meeting at https://us02web.zoom.us/j/84982089743?pwd=UGR3RlZRaUJmWmlSNE9KdTdNMUh3QT09. The meeting ID is 849 8208 9743, and the passcode is 508742.
Those who would like to get the Zoom link by email should text their name, Mutual number and email address to (562) 301-5339 no later than today, June 24, at 5 p.m. (text only, no phone calls).
Lalor received his commission in the California State Guard (CSG) in August 1998. He assumed his current assignment as commander, Installation Support Command, CSG on Jan. 1, 2017. He also serves as the public affairs officer for the Joint Forces Training Base in Los Alamitos and Los Alamitos Army Airfield. His responsibilities include service as public affairs officer for the California Army National Guard’s Recruiting and Retention Battalion and as a contributing writer and photographer for the California National Guard’s Grizzly Magazine.
Lalor’s military awards and decorations include the Navy and Marine Corps Achievement Medal; Global War on Terrorism Service Medal; Navy Meritorious Unit Citation; Navy Recruiting Gold Wreath Award; Navy Recruiting Service Ribbon with two Bronze Stars, California Medal of Merit; California Commendation Medal; California Achievement Medal; and other service awards.
The Sunshine Club brings LW leaders to meetings to introduce their organizations to the group. It also invites specialists from outside Leisure World to share their experiences and ideas with club members.
For more information, contact Anna Derby at (562) 301-5339.
Hospitality Room extends hours to Monday-Friday
The Golden Age Foundation (GAF) reopened the Hospitality Room on June 15 in Clubhouse 6.
The Hospitality Room was initially opened for three days a week, but thanks to a recent influx of volunteers, the GAF is able to keep the Hospitality Room open Monday-Friday from 9-11 a.m.
All Leisure World residents are invited to come down to Clubhouse 6 for coffee (bring your mug) and snacks while getting to know new people.
Those who are interested in volunteering one morning a week to serve coffee and have fun while doing it can call GAF Hospitality Chair Carl Kennedy at (661) 810-9410.
Celebrating graduation by competing in a Half Ironman
Briana Greeley, a 2021 high school graduate from Oxford Academy in Cypress, has a bright future ahead of her.
She plans on attending the University of Texas at Dallas, where she was awarded a full-ride scholarship. She achieved this scholarship through the National Merit foundation, as she became a National Merit Scholar for scoring in the top 1 percent in California on the 2018 PSAT.
Her graduation wish was to celebrate with a trip to Hawaii to participate in her first Half Ironman triathlon in early June, which consisted of a 1.2-mile swim, a 56-mile bike ride and a 13.1-mile run. Briana was not only the youngest competitor there, but she also came in fourth in her age group of females 18-24.
Also supporting her accomplishments are Briana’s parents, Jeff and Gayla Greeley, and her grandparents, Beth Greeley and Eileen Dohl, both of whom are residents of Leisure World in Mutual 11. Briana’s family is very proud of all her achievements and they continue to cheer her on in all her endeavors.
Gail Oestreich Morrison (second to right) of Mutual 2 celebrated her grandson Jacob Marcus’ graduation from Rancho Vista High School in Temecula at Great Oaks High School stadium.The family snapped a picture after the ceremony: Ryan Marcus (l); Julie Oestreich Marcus; Walter Oestreich II; the graduate, Jacob Marcus; Oestreich Morrison; and Liz Oestreich Forsberg.
Don’t miss the Independence Day Golf Cart Parade on July 4
Leisure World’s popular July 4 Golf Cart Parade is in its final planning stages by the Rollin’ Thunder Club. This greatly anticipated holiday event held on Sunday, July 4, will feature dozens of colorfully decorated golf carts and will follow a route covering most of our community’s main thoroughfares and larger residential streets. Parade participants can finalize their decorations at 12:30 p.m. in the parking lot of Clubhouse 6.
The parade will officially get underway at 1 p.m., starting at Clubhouse 6 and heading north on St. Andrews Drive before driving east on Interlachen Road. The golf carts will then turn right (south) on Del Monte Drive and swing around the flag pole on Sunningdale Road. The group will then drive down Northwood Road to El Dorado Drive. Finally, the group will turn east on Oakmont Road before making their way down St. Andrews once again, concluding in about an hour at Clubhouse 6 .
Golf cart owners are urged to reserve a spot in the parade line-up by calling club president Tom Davis at (562) 431-6859.
Spectators will be invited to enjoy cookies and water, provided by the Rollin’ Thunder Club, while viewing the cart decorations up close, following the parade, at Clubhouse 6.
Parade participants are reminded to charge their batteries or have a full tank of gas prior to the parade. Membership in the Rollin’ Thunder Golf Cart Club is not required to enter the parade.
by Brian Harmon
At the first in-person GOP Club meeting in over 14 months, Cypress College first year business major Braden Ellis spoke about the hostile environment for conservatives that exists at his school.
Ellis was in a widely seen video in which he was berated by his teacher for expressing his belief that the vast majority of police officers are heroes. The professor was put on paid leave, pending an investigation.
“If you don’t believe what the professors say, you will be punished,” he said.
Ellis estimates that 85 percent of the students at Cypress College are liberal or Democrats, 10 percent are Independent or apolitical, and 5 percent are conservative.
He said that after the widely reported video was released, other students in the class called him a racist, a bigot and an oppressor among other insults. He did, however, have one classmate text him, saying she agreed with everything he said in the class.
Earlier in the meeting, club president David Harlow discussed some of the beliefs that conservative Republicans are fighting for, including America, freedom, pro-life policies, God, family, equality, protecting American borders, American history and traditions.
The Election Integrity Project will be featured at the next meeting on Wednesday, July 21, at 7 p.m. in Clubhouse 3, Room 1.
The Republican Club booth will be open the first Monday of each month, starting July 5 from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. outside Clubhouse 6. Volunteers will provide information on the California state governor recall election, voter registration and club membership. Merchandise will also be available for purchase.
The GOP club does not charge membership dues or impose any other financial obligation on members. The club raises money primarily through donations and selling political campaign memorabilia that it endorses in partisan and non-partisan races. Club funds are then used to support endorsed candidates, pay for speakers at meetings and cover miscellaneous expenses.
Anyone who wants to be added to the membership roster or receive more information can send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org or call (714) 928-1950.
Members will be sent by email an agenda and minutes for each meeting and other information deemed necessary and/or appropriate by the president.
Club members are encouraged to share their opinions on public issues or ideas about what the club should be doing. To do so, call or text (714) 928-1950. Those who do not want their name, ideas or opinions to be made public should so indicate.
by Mary Larson
Plans are still underway to resume Democratic Club membership meetings on Aug. 18. It is still unknown if the meeting will take place via Zoom or in person. The club is erring on the side of caution, as California continues to grapple with conflicting guidelines and the possibility of a spike in Delta variant cases. The board will continue to meet via Zoom on the first Wednesday of the month.
The primary concern to Club leaders is to make sure everyone who attends membership meetings feels safe and welcome in doing so. They do not want an individual’s choice to wear a mask or not to wear a mask to become the latest controversy in this politically charged and emotionally draining pandemic.
Democratic Club members are invited to share their thoughts about criteria for deciding whether or not, as well as when to begin, in person meetings by calling (562) 296-8521 or emailing email@example.com.
The club’s leadership continues to monitor what is happening in Sacramento. The 2021 session deadline for legislation to make it out of the house was June 4. Bills by state senators had to get approved by the Senate, while bills by Assembly members had to get the green light from the Assembly by that date.
Affirmative votes in the other chamber will have to be completed before the Oct. 10 deadline in order for them to be forwarded to the governor for signature.
A significant number of bills that met the June 4 deadline were sponsored or co-sponsored by Democrat Tom Umberg, LW’s 33rd district senator. Information about each of these bills can be found on the Internet by googling “Tom Umberg sponsored bills” or by searching for the specific bill numbers: SB14, SB17, SB41, SB43, SB65, SB211, SB224, SB233, SB237, SB241, SB349, SB361, SB366, SB386, SB390, SB399, SB420, SB498, and SB665. Club members who do not have access to the Internet can call (562) 296-8521 to receive this information.
In addition, Umberg has already had two bills passed by both houses and signed into law by Gov. Gavin Newsom. SB29 will require that ballots be mailed to all voters for any elections that take place through the end of this year. This includes the recall election. SB87 deals with a California Small Business COVID-19 Relief Grant Program.
Bills sponsored or co-sponsored by LW’s 72nd Assembly District Representative, Republican Janet Nguyen, can be found at https://www.billtrack50.com/legislatordetail/19627
Democratic Club members are reminded that the club’s voter service center booth outside Clubhouse 6 is open every Tuesday from 10:30 a.m.–12:30 p.m. Voter registration forms, membership applications, club newsletters, brochures and other resource material are available at the booth.
Animal Control Services
A disabled 3- to 4-month old hawk was found perched on cars in a LW carport. For disabled animals, call Animal Control at (562) 570-7387. The hawk was taken to a reserve to be nursed back to health.
Charlotte Jaeger-Hudson passed away June 4, 2021 in Los Alamitos. She would have been 93 years old on July 11. She is preceded in death by her first husband of 39 years, Gene Jaeger (1927-1989), and her second husband of eight years, Rev. Paul Hudson (1932-1998).
Charlotte grew up in Crookston, Minnesota, where she met her husband, Gene. After a year in Tennessee and a year in Washington, D.C., they made their way to Riverside. Though they moved many times, from Iowa to Hawaii, they always landed right back in their favorite place on earth, Seal Beach. Gene and Charlotte resided in Seal Beach Old Town, College Park East and Seal Beach on the hill.
Charlotte moved to Leisure World in 2006 and was busy as a volunteer at the Hospitality Room in Clubhouse 6. She taught and dearly loved teaching Bible study classes nearly to the end of her life and was a faithful servant of the Lord. She was a longtime member of the Good Shepherd Presbyterian Church in Los Alamitos and the director of many church musical productions. Her annual Christmas “sings” were events to remember, where she mixed and connected people from various circles in her life. You may not have known anyone when walking into her party, but you were sure to have made at least two new friends before you left the party.
She retired from public education after more than 28 years of teaching and administrative assignments.
Charlotte is survived by her daughter, Mary Ruth (Jaeger) Greer (Jim); and her two sons, Gifford (Carol) and Talbot (Dawn) Jaeger; along with her 17 grandchildren and 26 great-grandchildren.
Charlotte was an encouraging and positive soul, lifting the spirits of her many friends and serving people wherever she was planted in life.
Charlotte will be interred at Forest Lawn in Cypress on July 8. A celebration of Charlotte’s life will be held at 4 p.m. on July 9 at the Good Shepherd Church.
In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the “Feed My Sheep” ministries, care of Good Shepherd Church, 11600 Los Alamitos Blvd. Los Alamitos, CA 90720.
Mitsuko H. Yamamoto
Mitsuko Hashimoto Yamamoto was born in December 1926 in Puente, California (now La Puente).
Moving with her family to Japan in 1933 after the death of her father, she lived just outside of the city of Hiroshima and was there when the Atomic Bomb was dropped on Aug. 6, 1945. She carried the traumatic memories of the many burn victims walking through their town, trying to escape the fires and devastation, throughout the remainder of her life.
She returned to the United States in 1948 and shortly after met Joe Yamamoto, whom she married in 1951. They would be married until his death in 2015, just short of 64 years. They had three children, Ruth (deceased), David and Arnold. At the time of her death, she had four grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren.
Mitsuko and Joe had lived in Leisure World Seal Beach since 2007.
Mitsuko passed away at home on June 12, with David and Arnold present. She will be interred with her husband in Green Hills Cemetery in Rancho Palos Verdes.
Funeral services will be held on Saturday, June 26, at noon at the Long Beach Buddhist Temple, 2360 Santa Fe Ave., Long Beach.
In memory of Karol Meyer Quinn, Oct. 10, 1945-June 15, 2020. You are dearly missed!
Gonzalo Padilla 87
Maria Garcia 63
Charles Yates 72
Alba Hernandez 74
Margaret Forrester 81
Clarence Kirby Jr. 66
Hugh Wright 56
Moses Johnson 77
Virginia Barbian 97
Mary O’Connor 74
Patrick Maloney 79
Virginia Zahn 73
Victor Ogbozor 85
Vickie Uyeda 62
Families assisted by
Lenora Browning, LW Resident. Phone 562-493-5457. Seal Beach Business License #BRN000. 12/30
GARDENING & LANDSCAPING
FRANK’S GARDENING SERVICE
Complete maintenance and landscape. Serving Leisure World since 1978. Planting, clean-ups, fertilization. New lawns, etc. Offering my services to all Mutuals. Honest and reliable. State Contractor’s License #779462. Call 562-863-7739,
562-743-3832 or 714-527-1172. 06/24
Additions & Remodeling, Kitchen & Bath Remodeling, Windows, Tile & Stonework. State Contractor’s License #393071.
OGAN CONSTRUCTION, INC.
(562) 596-7757. 03/31/22
JR HOME REPAIRS. Quality work. Perfectionist, honest & reliable. Call JR 562-519-2764. SB Business License #JRH0001. 07/08
562-596-0559 LW DECOR INC – LIC 723262
Install doors, new windows, recessed lights, fans, light fixtures. Cabinet refacing & refinishing, paint exterior window frames, ceilings made smooth, closets redone, misc. repairs. Kitchen/bathroom remodeling. 40+ yrs in LW.
LW DECOR INC 562-596-0559. 08/19
BATHTUB & SHOWER REFINISHING
We refinish your TUB/SHOWER to look brand new. Convert to a WALK-IN SHOWER and/or raise seat. Nu Kote 562-833-3911
License #699080 Serving LW since 1999. 08/19
Painting – Free estimates. 1 room or entire house & refinish kitchen cabinets. Call Jerry (714) 826-8636.
CA State License #675336. 07/15
Affordable – Professional, Licensed and Insured. Interior – exterior drywall repair, texturing, pressure washing, cabinets. Senior discounts. Cory Gee Painting 714-308-9931. License #1049257. 06/24
562-596-0559 LEISURE WORLD DECORATORS
Lic 723262. 40+ yrs in LW. Interiors, cabinets, exterior window frames, kitchen, bath, doors, trim, primered only premium paints. Ceilings made smooth, crown moulding & baseboards installed.
LW Decor Inc.562-596-0559. 08/19
LW DECOR INC.
40+ yrs in LW. Vinyl plank, laminate, tile indoor and outdoor patio carpet. License 723262.
CARPET & UPHOLSTERY CLEANING & REPAIR
All Year Carpet Cleaning since 1988. Call Tito (562) 658 – 9841. State Contractors Lic. #578194. 07/08
CLEAN, REPAIR, REPLACE.
Licensed and insured.
Dan (562) 841-3787.
Seal Beach License #BRA0002. 09/02
LEISURE WORLD DECORATORS
Shutters, blinds, roll-up shades, custom drapes.
Leisure World Helping Leisure World
Y’s Service Club of the YMCA will assist residents with small non-professional jobs. We change light bulbs, clean air conditioner filters, hang a small picture or mirror, remove or place items on a high shelf, air bicycle tires, etc. Donations gladly accepted. Call weekdays between 9 am-5 pm.
(562) 596-1741, (562) 596-9906.
Does your walker need new tennis balls? Delivery and installation provided. Please give your name and phone number. Free of charge.
Diane Hart 714-955-2885.
GOLF CART CLUB
Offers FREE advice on buying and selling of your golf cart.
Also batteries. 562-431-6859.
Citadel Security Now Hiring. Pay $15-$16 an hour. Unarmed Security Guards. Full and Part-Time Positions. Grave and Swing Shifts. No Experience Needed. Call 562-248-2300. 07/01
HOME CARE PERSONAL ASSISTANT
I am an experienced caregiver available to assist with daily care, doctor’s appointments and errands. Available 24/7.
CHRISTIAN HOME CARE
Experienced, knowledgeable caregivers, honest, assertive, fluent English. Hourly/full-time, doctor’s appointments, errands. Bernadine 562-310-0280. Seal Beach Business License #BCS0002. Bonded/insured. 12/30
MOST AFFORDABLE RATES with optimum service, 23 years experience LW, reliable, honest caregivers. Licensed, 24 hour, part time, doctors, appointments, references, fluent English. Ann 714-624-1911, Heidi 562-277-3650. Seal Beach License #HYC0001. 07/01
Over 20 years in Leisure World with Excellent References. Hourly or Live-in. Please Call Pampet: 562-371-4895. Seal Beach License PAN0003 06/17
Elderly care. Live-in, live-out. 30 years of experience. Cooking, cleaning, medications, companions, doctors. Experience with dementia. Licensed by the state. Gloria 949-371-7425. 07/08
Tammy Nguyen Phenix Salon – Service in private suite. One customer, one hairstylist. Sanitized & professional. Haircut for men & women, shampoo, set, color, highlights, perm, nails & toenails. In-house service available. Tammy Nguyen. 13944 Seal Beach Blvd, #116. (714) 425-4198. 8/26
In home hair care, serving the men and women of Leisure World for 36 years. Mel, cell: 562-480-9341. License #KC75538. 07/01
Experienced housekeeper. I do weekly and monthly cleaning. Call 949-899-7770. 07/15
MOVE-IN, MOVE-OUT. WINDOWS, HOUSECLEANING. CALL PHIL AT 562-881-2093. Over 30 years Experience!
Seal Beach Business License #AB0001. 08/19
GRACIAN’S HOUSECLEANING & WINDOWS.
Windows 10% off first cleaning. General housecleaning. Excellent referrals in LW. (562) 307-3861. 20 years experience.
Seal Beach Business License gra0006. 08/26
MAGALY’S CLEANING SERVICE
We make your home sparkle! 7 days-call anytime! Complete cleaning. Seal Beach Business License #M0001A.
Call 562-505-1613. 07/15
Patricia House Cleaning, weekly or monthly. Excellent referrals in Leisure World. 562-397-4659 Seal Beach License LUC0001. 07/08
General housekeeping, 30 years of experience. Bi-weekly or monthly. Seal Beach License RAZ0002. Call Gloria 949-371-7425. 07/08
Maria House Cleaning
We’ll make your house look as nice as possible! 15 years of experience, We can work with your schedule. Bi-weekly or monthly.
Deep cleaning. Call or text 714-496-2885. Bus. Lic #HER0008. 07/08
Everything for your computer (PC or Mac), cell phone, TV, stereo, any electronic device. Tina Schaffer. Seal Beach Bus. License License #CIP0001 08/26
John’s Computer Services 562-733-9193
Virus removal, Repair, Training, Software, Wireless, Internet Security. LW Resident SB License FUH0001. 07/08
My name is Blake and I’d love to be your concierge for computer repairs! I drive to you and fix your computer on-location.
I specialize in both MAC and PC systems and can also help with/other technology related issues. 10+ years of experience! Rate is $75/hour but for all LW Residents; I am offering a $25 discount for the first hour. License COM0018.
Call (949) 228-1425. 06/24
ANY KIND OF CAR
Cars, motorcycle, truck – running or not. We are local – call anytime! We pay cash and remove promptly! We do DMV and Release of liability for you! Bonded/Licensed, since 1985! Call us so we can come out and give you a quote. 562-684-0901. 08/26
WE BUY CARS
Thinking about selling or trading in your car? Call us for a quote first! Our appraisers will come to you. Fast, Clean, & Secure
We handle DMV for you! (714) 712 – 0204 The Car Buying Company Licensed & Bonded Business #066647 07/08
ELECTRIC CARTS/SCOOTERS/MOBILE CHAIRS FOR SALE
Golf Cars BUY SELL TRADE and REPAIRS. Call 714-292-9124. 12/30
New Electric Cart $2,715. Leave message at 562-357-4211
Need a lift? Pam Miller.
LW Resident. 310-227-1258. 06/17
autos/boats/rv’s trailers FOR SALE
ELECTRIC CAR PADS
Installed at your residence. Call Frank 562-743-3832. Contractor’s License #779462. 07/08
Motorhome Bounder. 93-Diesel Pusher-32 Ft. Recent Overhaul on Engine & Transmission (have all paperwork). If interested, Erika 562-493-4608.
2008 Honda Civic-LX, 4-door sedan, exceptionally clean inside/outside. Low mileage, automatic, air-conditioning, keyless entry, security system & MORE! Galaxy gray metallic with/gray interior. NEW tires, brakes, struts & shocks. $9,500 firm. 562-430-5812.
MOVING, HAULING & STORAGE SERVICES
J&D HAUL AWAY AND CLEAN-UP SERVICE
No job too small! Fast, reliable, great prices. Seal Beach Business License BRA0002. Dan: 562-841-3787. 09/02
A FRIEND AND A TRUCK
Your moving service, any size job. Business License RO263644. Call 310-387-2618 09/09
Looking to purchase vintage patio furniture and wrought iron items! Call Connie at 562-241-9417. 07/01
Looking to buy Furniture, Lamps, Artwork, Buddha, Trinkets, Jewelry, Knick Knacks & Unique Items. Call Leslie 562-243-7229. 07/15
MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
Furniture sale, 1660 Monterey Road, Mutual-2/Apt-9G. Sunday June 27th, (11am-3pm). Dining table with 6-chairs, curio cabinets, sofa/end-tables, queen mirrored headboard with attached cabinets/drawers, adjustable sleep number queen-bed, rolling golf bag with/clubs, wheeled laundry cart.
Framed ELVIS Movie Poster $20. Foldable Twin-Bed (Frame ONLY) $40. 1-Wall Sconce $10. 50-foot cord extension $20. KIA Dash Cover $10. New Blue Satin Queen Ann Style Chair $45. Leather Red Ottoman with/storage $40. Leather Pink Guitar Strap $10. Pedestal Oscillating Fan $20. 714-469-7519
Mutual-11 MULTI-Family Carport Sale. Thursday June 24th (8am-2pm). Carport Buildings 130-131 on Interlachen Road.
Patio Sale, June 24th-26th (Thursday/Friday/Saturday). 13430 St. Andrews Drive, Mutual-12, Apt-72E. Bushnell Telescope $200. Clothes (all sizes) $1.00/each. Frames large/small, Step-Stool, 2-Potty Chairs, Multiple Fans, 1-Pinata, Lamps, Kitchen Pots Large/Small, Teapot, Candles, Books, CDs/DVDs and Adult Diapers with Pads.
NEW Outside Patio or RV Trellis Mat 8×11 (still in package) $50. 760-415-4247
1-month Old brown La-Z-Boy Recliner $350 OBO. 213-509-9240
Estate Sale. June 24th & 25th Thursday/Friday, (9:00am-12:00pm). 13401 St. Andrews Drive, Mutual-6, Apt-128J. Keurig Coffee-Maker, George Forman Grilling Machine, Crockpot, Small Bookshelves, Christmas Decorations, Nightstand, Dresser with/mirror, Household Tools, Modern TV stand, Double bed and Linens. 714-943-1818 Glinda Davis. 13531 St. Andrews Drive, Seal Beach Business License GDD0001.
Vintage Typewriter with/case $100, 1932 National Geographic Magazines $10/set, Boyd’s Bear Figurines $20/set, Princess House Crystal $100/set, Noritake China $125/set, Vita-Mix $10. Or Make Offer 909-496-4362
Yard Sale. June 24th, Thursday (9:00am-2:00pm). 1581 Northwood Road, Mutual-11, Apt-274i. Women Shoes, Hats, Bags, Miscellaneous.
Unused (NEW) 52″ Ceiling Fan with Remote. 310-991-6626
Private Sale. June 25th & 26th Friday/Saturday, (9:00am-2:00pm). 3-Recliners, Kitchen Items, 2-Motorized Twin-Beds, Colorful Decorative Items, Mirrors Beach Theme, Couch, Clothing, Credenza, Furniture, Artwork & Supplies, Jewelry, Linens, Barware, Home Goods and MUCH MORE! Call Laura 310-444-1111 Appointments Recommended.13180 St. Andrews Drive, Mutual-10, Apt-238L