Fitness Center to reopen April 12
On March 29, Orange County reassessed COVID-19 statistics and moved to orange-tier restrictions, opening the door to expand use of amenities under less stringent requirements.
Here is the updated status of the following venues:
• Fitness Center, Phase 1-Motion passed, reopening April 12
• LW Library, Phase 1-Motion passed, reopened April 5
• Clubhouse One and Two Woodshops-Motion passed, reopened
• Art Room Phase 1-Motion passed, reopened
• Ceramics Room, Phase 1-Motion passed, reopened
• Lapidary, Phase 1-Motion passed, reopening date to be determined
• Veterans Plaza, Phase 2-Motion passed, open under Phase 2
• Mission Park, Phase 2-Motion passed, open under Phase 2
The LW Golf Course will now reinstate the women’s and men’s tournaments as well as Guys and Gals, beginning April 13. Details are available from the Men’s and Women’s Golf clubs (see page 11).
The community can see the Emergency Operational Procedures for each venue at www.lwsb.com/emergency-operational-procedures/.
These are preliminary procedures that will be modified over time with GRF Board approval as the threat of COVID-19 diminishes and Orange County proceeds to the yellow tier. As conditions warrant, the Recreation Department will continue to recommend reopening other amenities as well as modifying restrictions.
These Emergency Operational Procedures have been sent to volunteer supervisors where applicable, so people are advised to contact club presidents or instructors regarding rules for their particular amenity.
In an effort to expedite the reopening of the Fitness Center, registration will be done during the first visit. Residents should bring their GRF IDs and a towel to appointments, which can be reserved a day ahead at www.lwsb.com/reserve. Walk-ins and phone registrations are not permitted at this time. Qualified residents will be given a 45-minute workout reservation. Equipment will be disinfected between sessions. Complete rules are available at www.powerdms.com/public/GoldenRain/documents/1868071.
Fitness tutorials on how to use the new equipment are available at www.lwsb.com/fitness-center-tutorials/. Also, residents will be able to access complete instructions for all machines (except the circuit training) from their smartphone. Fitness Center attendants will demonstrate how to link phone apps to machines’ tutorials, or people will be able to check out an iPad to learn while they work out.
Dance and exercise classes have resumed at Veterans Plaza on their previous schedules. Contact the Recreation Department for more information at (562) 431-6586, ext. 326.
Under Phase 2, reservations will be available for vocal clubs and smaller religious services. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org for information on availablity.
Mission Park is now in Phase 2, so doubles will be allowed on the multipurpose courts.
For full information on the revised rules, see www.powerdms.com/public/GoldenRain/documents/1838406.
Amenity status updates will be published in the LW Weekly as well as on LW Live as they become available.
For more information, contact email@example.com.
Fire Safety—Don’t let your world go up in smoke
by Eloy Gomez
GRF safety and emergency coordinator
Older Adults and Fires
According to the U.S. Fire Administration, older adults (individuals 65 years and older) represent one of the highest fire risk populations in the United States. As people age, they undergo physical and cognitive changes that can impair their abilities to prevent or respond to fires and situations in which fire is likely.
Some substance-induced conditions, such as those caused by alcohol consumption or the side effects of prescription medication, can result in a wide range of impairments that increase older adults’ risks of fire, fire fatality and fire injury. Often, physical and cognitive changes do not stand alone. Someone could have poor vision and hearing, and be prescribed medications that impair their abilities all at the same time.
• Older Americans represent a high fire risk group—13 percent of the population is 65 or older, and this percentage is expected to grow rapidly.
• 1,200 older adults die each year from fire, the sixth leading cause of death in this population group.
• Disabilities in the elderly—vision and hearing loss and mobility impairments—exacerbate the fire risk.
Home Fire Safety Tips For Older Americans
• Have working smoke alarms in your home. Residents should have a smoke alarm in bedrooms and outside sleeping areas. Test smoke alarms to make sure the sound of the alarm is loud enough to awake sleepers. People who are vision- or hearing-impaired or both can purchase special smoke alarms with super bright strobe lights designed to alert them any time of night or day. Some smoke alarms are even equipped with a vibration unit designed to be placed under a mattress to awake people during a fire.
• People should make a plan of escape, designed around their abilities. Those who use wheelchairs, walkers or canes should make sure they can get to them quickly. Keep glasses, hearing aids and a sturdy pair of shoes next to the bed. The plan should include at least two emergency exits. Keep emergency exits clear of furniture and clutter that may hinder a fast get-away.
Free Tax Help Available
AARP Tax-Aide volunteers are preparing and e-filing tax returns for full-year California residents.
This tax service is sponsored by the Golden Age Foundation and provided Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday mornings outside the Knowledge and Learning Center in Clubhouse 3.
Appointments are required.
Call (562)596-1987 and leave your name and telephone number. A volunteer will call you back to schedule your appointment.
At their appointments, residents will be interviewed and their tax documents scanned to a secure server.
Certified IRS volunteers working from home will then prepare and quality review returns based on the scanned documents.
Residents will return the following week to pick up completed returns. Returns will be e-filed and the scanned documents deleted.
The IRS and Franchise Tax Board have both extended the filing deadline for 2020 tax returns to May 17.
2nd shot clinic is April 10
People who received their first COVID-19 vaccination on March 20 will have their second shots on Saturday, April 10.
• WHERE: Clubhouse 6
• WHEN: The time is noted on the vaccination packet. It may be earlier than your first appointment as second shots take less time.
This will be the last onsite clinic in LWSB, so people are urged to keep their appointments. No first shots will be offered this Saturday.
For more information, contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
News blackout during election cycle
The GRF and Mutuals have started their election process, and candidate application deadlines are underway.
The GRF is electing directors from odd-numbered Mutuals this year (see page 5).
During the Golden Rain Foundation and Mutual election cycles, candidates’ names and images must be omitted from publication in the LW Weekly, in accordance with GRF guidelines.
LW Weekly contributors are advised that the names of Mutual and GRF candidates will be removed from stories, cutlines, letters, columns and other submissions. Photos that include candidates will not be published.
That means group shots will not be published if even one person in the photo is running for any Mutual or GRF board seat.
LW Weekly editors are doing their best to remove names and images from weekly submissions, but ultimately, there will be more than 100 names to track.
Contributors, including advertisers, are asked to review their own submissions to make sure candidates’ names and images are removed before filing their stories, photos and ads.
Mutual and GRF candidates are asked make sure their club contributors know they cannot be featured in the paper until elections are concluded.
For more information, email email@example.com.
405 Freeway Project Update
The Old Ranch Parkway on-ramp to westbound SR-22 is scheduled to close as early as 10 p.m. Tuesday, April 13, for approximately eight months.
This work is part of the I-405 Improvement Project, which will add one regular lane in each direction of I-405 between Euclid Street and I-605, plus a second lane in each direction of the freeway from SR-73 to I-605 that will combine with the existing carpool lanes to form the 405 Express Lanes.
Be advised that this work may be loud. Dates and times are subject to change due to unforeseen factors or inclement weather.
Partial Lane Closures on Seal Beach Boulevard
for Median Work
Crews have begun median removal on Seal Beach Boulevard between Lampson Avenue and Old Ranch Parkway. This work will require lane reductions on Seal Beach Boulevard continuously for the duration of the work.
The center median is being demolished, removed and reconstructed to allow for the addition of a dual left turn lane from southbound Seal Beach Boulevard to the northbound I-405 on-ramp.
Activities include median removal, landscaping/tree removal, excavation, concrete work, backfilling, striping and street/median restoration.
Median work began March 29 and should be concluding soon.
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.
Sign up for project-wide and bridge-specific construction alerts at bit.ly/405-signup. Email firstname.lastname@example.org or call (888) 400-8994 for more information. The I-405 Improvement Project mobile app provides quick access to current traffic conditions, closures and detours, along with project updates and links to contact the project team. Download it from the Apple Store or Google Play.
RV Lot Closed
The RV Lot Office will be closed next week due to the reopening of the Fitness Center. For more information, contact Terry De Leon at 431-6586, ext. 350, for more information.
Stock Transfer is renewing IDs
The Stock Transfer Office is renewing IDs for residents of Mutuals 2, 3, 4, 5, 10, 16 and 17 who still need them.
No appointment is needed. People can stop at the Stock Transfer Office on the ground floor of the Administration Building during business hours. The office is 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.
Staples will laminate COVID-19 shot cards for free
Staples stores across the U.S., including the one at the Shops at Rossmoor, are offering to laminate COVID-19 vaccine cards for free until May 1. The deal is in-store only and should only be done after a second vaccine dose is marked on the card, or one dose of the single-shot Johnson & Johnson vaccine.
The Centers for Disease Control said it’s fine for people to laminate the record card that lists their coronavirus vaccine doses, clearing up the conflicting information people are hearing at vaccine clinics.
There is no current vaccination requirement for travel in the U.S, but the cards should be kept safe in case they’re needed for future travel or to skip testing requirements for events such as weddings or baseball games.
Page 4, Perspectives
Letters to the Editor
The LWSB Senior Peace Club extends its most profound sympathy to the Choi family as well as the entire Asian community in Leisure World.
Acts such as the hateful letter sent to the Chois, as well as physical attacks on Asians, are unequivocally condemned by our group.
It is totally unacceptable to all peaceful people for any of our neighbors to be afraid to go about their daily activities.
Opening mail, walking down the street or going to work should not require taking a deep, courageous breath as the first step.
Be assured that we stand with you in protest and in unity to rid our community of hate and racism.
LW Senior Peace Club
I was happy to learn that Leisure World hosted a solidarity rally March 29 to oppose racism in our community. Racism is a scourge in our society that must not be tolerated and must be eliminated.
At the same time, I was surprised to read that a U.S. Republican Congressional Representative and local Republican Club representative had been invited and/or would participate in the rally.
It is hypocritical for these people to participate since they supported the most significant purveyor of racist dogma in our country, former President Donald Trump.
The new 2021 map of Leisure World looks very lovely. You can find any location easily through the directory.
The map should include the distance of premises with a scale in yards or meters and show the walkway between buildings so people don’t get lost.
Hopefully, there will one day be an additional gate that leads to a route closer to Pacific Coast Highway, the beach and the pier.
Recently, my friends took me to Rusty Pelican Restaurant in Newport Beach to celebrate my birthday. It was delightful. Everyone observed the CDC measures.
We had fun watching the colorful sailboats. Passengers were waving, and we joyfully waved back.
Everyone ordered seafood, and I had my favorite, fried calamari with all the trimmings, salad and cherry pie á la mode.
We had fun feasting and socializing.
It’s a blessing celebrating my natal day with good friends. It surely helps in coping with the coronavirus pandemic. Life must go on.
Lisa A. Dickson
Flying over Leisure World on the way to a landing at Long Beach Airport, I was struck by the expanse of rooftops—flat rooftops.
Why aren’t they, especially the empty ones over garages, covered in solar panels? We should be ashamed.
Thank you for listing all the Leisure World rules in the March 4 LW Weekly.
And thank you for always reminding us that the street sweeping date is on the fourth Thursday of the month.
Because there is no penalty for parking on the trust streets during this time, our streets are full of debris and particularly small particles of asphalt.
These particles create a safety hazard when exiting your car and stepping onto the sidewalk.
This is the first community I have lived in that does not ticket offenders, and consequently we have a safety issue and and dirty gutters.
I would like to hear if anyone cares or has a solution to this problem.
Having not even scanned a LW newspaper for a month, opening the March 25 issue shocked me. Perhaps having had the privilege of teaching English to Asians who had escaped from communist-controlled Laos and Cambodia (once defined as “the killing fields”) made me wonder why any American would want to (as quoted from the hate letter) “send” these people “back” to countries from which they’d escaped.
About five years ago in Africa, an 11-year-old girl was invited to make a speech to a group of adults in her community. The first words that came from that young child’s lips should have shocked the world! They were: “The world is a thorny place.”
One of the sharpest “thorns” is hatred. (I have felt its prick. Perhaps you have too.) Hatred’s boldness is sometimes partially veiled, sometimes brazenly displayed, but always harmful. The best antidote is love—the “kind” that is kind, is not arrogant, does not seek to force its own way on others, does not harm others.
Let’s give this description of love a chance to thrive in LW.
Message from the GRF Executive Director
by Randy Ankeny
GRF executive director
In front of our community stands an iconic statement about Leisure World Seal Beach, the globe.
This symbolic work of art is an inspiration. Our community was not founded on a single continent. Our globe personifies our community. It reflects our society and our time.
Our community, our world, is not one where hate, intolerance and misunderstanding should push people apart. Now more than ever, WE (emphasis added) need to speak up about equality, inclusivity and diversity.
The more we can undermine hate speech with loving words, logical arguments and truth-telling, the more intolerance will begin to lose its power.
The Pledge of Allegiance ends with “…with liberty and justice for all.” What a powerful statement and commitment.
Let’s embrace this and, together, take a stance that our community, our Leisure World, embraces equality, inclusivity and diversity.
Please take a moment and think about it: You live in a partnership, in a Mutual, with your fellow shareholders, strong evidence that speaks of unity.
We can show the world that we are respectful of each other and our diversity.
Through our community unity, empathy, compassion and strength, there is no basis for racism and bigotry.
Let us strive for purpose and understanding, to hear and to be heard, to see and to be seen, to leave this world a better place than we found it.
Golden Rain Foundation committee and board meetings are open to Leisure World residents. The following is a tentative schedule. Public health and safety measures will be in place to protect membership and staff, with limited in-person seating at Clubhouse 4. Physical distancing and wearing a face mask are required.
Thurs., April 8 Communications/IT Committee
Clubhouse 4 1 p.m.
Fri., April 9 Executive Committee
Clubhouse 4 1 p.m.
Mon., April 12 Mutual Administration Committee
Clubhouse 4 1 p.m.
Tues., April 13 Special GRF Board Meeting
Clubhouse 4 10 a.m.
Wed., April 14 Security, Bus & Traffic Committee
Clubhouse 4 1 p.m.
Fri., April 16 Strategic Planning Ad Hoc Committee
Clubhouse 4 10 a.m.
Mon., April 19 Finance Committee
Clubhouse 4 10 a.m.
Tues., April 20 Website Ad Hoc Committee
Clubhouse 4 1 p.m.
Tues., April 27 GRF Board Monthly Meeting
Clubhouse 4 10 a.m.
Mon., May 3 Recreation Committee
Clubhouse 4 1 p.m.
Wed., May 5 Physical Property Committee
Clubhouse 4 1 p.m.
Thurs., May 6 COVID-19 Ad Hoc Committee
Clubhouse 4 1 p.m.
GRF Special BOD Meeting Agenda
Tuesday, April 13, 10 a.m.
Clubhouse 4 and via Livestream
To view the live GRF Board meeting, go to www.lwsb.com. The live-streaming uses YouTube live and terminates at the close of the meeting.
1) Call to Order/Pledge of Allegiance
2) Roll Call
3) President’s Comments
4) Shareholder/Member Comments
a) Written, submitted prior to meeting
b) Verbal, via live streaming
Note: Foundation Shareholders/Members are permitted to make comments before the meeting business of the Board begins. The Open Meeting Act allows boards of directors to establish reasonable time limits for the open forum and for speakers to address the board. (Civ. Code §4925(b).) Each speaker is limited to: four minutes when there are no more than 15 speakers; three minutes for 16-25; and two minutes for more than 26.
5) New Business
i) Storm Drain Catch Basin Improvements
6) Board Member Comments
7) Next Meeting/Adjournment
The next regular GRF Board of Directors meeting is scheduled for April 27 at 10 a.m. in Clubhouse 4.
Carport Cleaning Schedule 2021
Since most of the holidays in 2021 fall on workdays for LWSB’s cleaning contractor, all carports will be cleaned this year on the actual holiday, with the exception of Thanksgiving (Nov. 25). The following carports will be cleaned the morning of Nov. 30:
Mutual 11: Carports 130 -131
Mutual 15: Carports 7-8, 10 and 13
Mutual 16: Carport 9
The following carports will be cleaned that afternoon:
Mutual 15: Carports 3, 6, 11-12
GRF trust streets are swept on the fourth Thursday of the month. Parked vehicles must be removed from trust streets before midnight the night before.
Contact Mutual directors to find out when your carports are scheduled for sweeping.
Connecting with the LW Weekly
The Leisure World Weekly office remains closed to the public in an effort to slow the spread of COVID-19. Editors can be reached by phone and email. See page 4 of any edition for editors’ addresses or send emails to email@example.com.
People may drop articles and classified ads into the letter slot at the front of the News Building.
The editorial deadline is Thursday for the following Thursday’s edition. All classified and display advertising will be accepted by telephone at (562) 430-0534; deadline is Monday at 2:30 p.m.
Mutual residents are invited to attend the open meetings of their mutual boards (schedule subject to change).
Thurs., April 8 Mutual 12
virtual 9 a.m.
Fri., April 9 Mutual 3
virtual 9 a.m.
Mon., April 12 Mutual 9
virtual 9 a.m.
Wed., April 14 Mutual 4 (open forum, 9:15 a.m.)
virtual 9:30 a.m.
Thurs., April 15 Mutual 2
virtual 9 a.m.
Thurs., April 15 Mutual 11
virtual 1:30 p.m.
Mon., April 19 Mutual 15
virtual 1 p.m.
Tues., April 20 Mutual 14
virtual 1 p.m.
Wed., April 21 Mutual 5
virtual 9 a.m.
Wed., April 21 Mutual 7
virtual 1 p.m.
Thurs., April 22 Mutual 1
virtual 9 a.m.
Fri., April 23 Mutual 6
virtual 9:30 a.m.
Mon., April 26 Mutual 8 (open forum, 9:15 a.m.)
virtual 9:30 a.m.
Recap of the Presidents’ Council Meeting, April 1
The regular monthly meeting of the Presidents’ Council of Leisure World, Seal Beach, was convened at 9:02 a.m. by President Jackie Dunagan on April 1 via video-telephone conference. The following is a recap of that meeting:
• The regular monthly Council meeting minutes of March 4 were approved by the Council, as printed.
• Assistant Recreation Manager Kathy Thayer discussed the opening of amenities and conference room availability. She also spoke on the COVID-19 vaccine rollout within Leisure World.
• Security Services Director Victor Rocha discussed the rear-window vehicle ID tag.
• Facilities Director Mark Weaver provided a verbal report.
• Mutual Administration Director Jodi Hopkins provided an update for Mutual Administration and Stock Transfer monthly reports. Recording secretary Priscilla Jimenez provided an update for the Mutual and GRF Elections.
• Executive Director Randy Ankeny briefly spoke on legislative updates to the state of California.
• Ankeny briefly spoke on the anonymous correspondence of hate/threatening nature that a community member received. Immediate actions are being taken by both Seal Beach Police and GRF to identify the individual.
• Ankeny briefly spoke on the resignation of Cindy Tostado, GRF Member Resources and Assistance Liaison.
• Ankeny briefly spoke about North Gate Road.
• Ankeny briefly spoke on the inherent presence of coyotes.
• A representative of Mutual 5 provided an update of her mutual’s experience with solar sidewalk lights. Weaver also provided an update on the subject.
• The Presidents’ Council members briefly spoke on the inquiry regarding mutuals merging. Ankeny will send a letter to the shareholders that requested this topic to be reviewed.
The next Presidents’ Council meeting is scheduled for May 6 at 9 a.m. via Zoom.
Recap of Special GRF Board of Directors Activity, April 5
AB 3182 Ad Hoc Committee
FINAL VOTE: Amend 70-1406-1, Limitations on Use of Trust Property—Rules: MOVED to amend 70-1406-1, Limitations on Use of Trust Property—Rules, updating document language; updating the Trust Facilities, which legal residents in good standing may use; establishing a minimum age for table tennis use; adding radio-controlled device usage as prohibited; and establishing rules for reservations of Clubhouses for bingo games. Further, the rules include notice that the Recreation Committee and/or Department must approve revenue-generating reservations, personal trainers and use of any Clubhouse by GAF on holidays, as presented.
Architectural Design and Review Committee
MOVED to approve the placement of the donated statue at the Library and authorize the executive director to take due actions, including acceptance of the donation by MJ Jurado of time and materials to construct the statue base.
COVID-19 Ad Hoc Committee
Adopt 70-1449-3, California COVID Action Levels—Procedures: MOVED to adopt 70-1449-3, California COVID Action Levels—Procedures, which sets forth the criteria and related evaluation tools to determine the opening and closing of Golden Rain Foundation Trust properties in response to changing COVID-19 conditions, as presented.
FINAL VOTE: Amend 30-5093-2, Member/Owner (M/O) Renter/Lessee (R/L) Rules of Conduct, Non-compliance with Rules of Conduct—Fines and Penalties: MOVED to amend 30-5093-2, Member/Owner (M/O) Renter/Lessee (R/L) Rules of Conduct, Non-compliance with Rules of Conduct—Fines and Penalties, clarifying document language, as well as the review process of egregious offences, and specifying that GRF-contracted service providers will be protected while on Trust Property or while working in Mutuals, as presented.
Security, Bus & Traffic Committee FINAL VOTE: MOVED to adopt 80-5580-1, Entry Passes—Rules; adopt 80-1930-1, Traffic—Rules; adopt 80-1937-1, Parking—Rules; and adopt 80-1937-2, Parking—Fines.
MOVED to rescind 80-5536-1, Guest Passes; rescind 80-1920-1, Traffic Rules and Regulations; rescind 80-1925-1, Traffic Rules and Regulations—Enforcement on Trust Property; rescind 80-1927-1, Parking Rules for Trust Property; and rescind 80-1928-1, Golf Cart and Low Speed Vehicle Rules.
Non-budgeted Funding Request, Reward: MOVED to approve non-budgeted funds, in an amount of $5,000, as a reward for information directly leading to the arrest and prosecution of the responsible party for the anonymous anti-AAPI hate correspondence sent to a GRF member on March 22.
Health & Fitness
What does ‘Original Medicare’ cover?
by Sandra Teel
Steel Medicare Insurance
What is “Original Medicare”? It’s NOT a Medicare Advantage nor a Medicare Supplement plan; Original Medicare is Parts A and B only.
Do you need a Medicare Advantage or a Medicare Supplemental plan when you have Original Medicare? Let’s explore why it would be important to get the extra coverage, and let’s start with Part A.
Part A is hospitalization insurance; it covers hospitals, skilled nursing facilities and hospice. There’s a $1,484.00 deductible for each period benefit. If you stay in the hospital for more than 60 days, you will have a daily charge of $371 per day for each benefit period in addition to your deductible. If you are in the hospital for more than 90 days, you will pay $742 per day until you hit your lifetime reserve, and then you will have to pay ALL related hospital costs. If you need a skilled nursing facility, you would be covered for a zero cost until the 21st day, and then you would have a co-pay until day 100.
There’s no maximum limit for out-of-pocket costs, which means you will continue to pay your portion until you leave the facility.
Part B is Medical Insurance, with a $203 deductible each year. After your deductible is met, you typically pay 20 percent of the Medicare-approved amount for most doctor services (including while you’re a hospital inpatient), outpatient therapy and durable medical equipment. Your hospital stay could become quite costly when you add in the doctor services at a 20 percent co-insurance rate.
Neither Part A nor B covers prescription drug costs. You would have to add an additional prescription drug coverage policy, which can be quite expensive.
This is why most people choose to combine a Medicare Advantage, which includes prescription drug coverage, or a Medicare Supplemental (Medigap) plan with drug coverage with their Original Medicare. This way, you would be covered for things not included with Original Medicare, as well as receive extra benefits such as vision, hearing, dental and more.
This can seem overwhelming, so it’s recommended you sit and talk with a professional about all your options.
Sandra Teel is a licensed independent broker. She can be contacted by calling (657) 204-4224 or emailing firstname.lastname@example.org.
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 Caron Adler at (562) 439-5000, ext. 2, 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, April 8: Beef Stroganoff with egg noodles, seasoned carrots and zucchini medley; Mandarin oranges; turkey-and-cheese sandwich with lettuce, tomato and pickle, plus homemade potato salad.
Friday, April 9: Baked salmon with lemon-dill sauce, barley pilaf and mixed vegetables; cubed cantaloupe; Chinese chicken salad with Mandarin oranges, cabbage, carrots, onion and Asian dressing, plus crackers.
Monday, April 12: Oven-baked chicken mole with leg and thigh, pinto beans, and seasoned broccoli; fresh orange; egg-salad sandwich with spinach and tomato, plus marinated beet-and-onion salad.
Tuesday, April 13: Oven-roasted pork with honey-mustard sauce, barley pilaf and zucchini medley; cantaloupe; entrée turkey-and-ham Cobb salad with egg, tomato, bacon and blue cheese dressing, plus crackers.
Wednesday, April 14: Beef picado, spanish rice and black beans; chef’s special cake; turkey-and-cheese sandwich with lettuce, tomato and pickle, plus carrot raisin salad.
Happy Monday, Get Strong Kick-Start
Prevent age-related muscle loss, also known as sarcopenia, with strength training. Via Zoom, certified personal trainer and Leisure World resident Eunis “WildFire!” Christensen leads simple at-home workouts with dumbbells and stretch tubing/bands every Monday at 4 p.m. This free, interactive half-hour group class is designed to help people stay strong and healthy for years to come. Email email@example.com or call (562) 879-1954 for registration information.
Arts & Leisure
Library reopens to cheers from staff and patrons
by Patty Marsters
At 9:30 a.m. on April 5, Library Operations Assistant Taylor Greene opened the door to the LW Library to an eager, socially distanced line of patrons. After more than a year, residents can once again browse for books and media, as well as use the computers on site by reservation. (Newspapers are unavailable at this time.)
Judie Jacobus was the first to be greeted by Greene, who welcomed patrons back by clapping as they entered. Each masked person had to sign in with Nancy Pering first, and capacity limits were strictly enforced.
“This is so exciting!” said Rose Banfield as she crossed the threshold, the third person to do so.
The Library will be open Monday through Saturday, from 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. The staff asks that patrons limit their visits to 10-15 minutes.
Literature Art Contest
The Leisure World Library is sponsoring a Literature Art Contest, for which LWers are asked to re-create a scene or pay tribute to a suggested famous work of fiction.
Any artistic medium—paint, ceramic, sculpture, wood, paper, needlecraft or other handcraft—will be accepted, but artists should be mindful that submitted works will be on display outside for several hours.
Participants will need to choose from among the following classics, all of which have been adapted into movies:
• “The Great Gatsby”
• “The Three Musketeers”
• “The Old Man and the Sea”
• “Gone with the Wind”
• “The Hobbit”
• “Huckleberry Finn”
• “Call of the Wild”
• “To Kill a Mockingbird”
• “Little Women”
• “Pride and Prejudice”
• “The Wizard of Oz”
• “Treasure Island”
• “Alice in Wonderland”
• “The Lion the Witch and the Wardrobe”
Completed entries, accompanied by a copy of the entry form, should be dropped off at the library April 12-15, between 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Entry forms will be printed in the LW Weekly (see below), as well as available at the library.
Artworks will be displayed at Veterans Plaza on April 16 from 10 a.m.-2 p.m., with winners announced promptly at 2 p.m. First place receives $200, second place receives $100, and third place receives $50 in Visa gift cards.
Music helps you forget any troubles and brings joy to the heart. And so it was with great joy that the Community Karaoke singers gathered in Veterans Plaza on the afternoon of March 31. Chairs were provided, and everyone wore masks and observed social distancing.
Host Walt Bier attached a disposable sanitary windscreen to the microphone and cleaned both before each of the 21 enthusiastic performers began.
“It made my week just thinking about getting together with friends and singing again,” said one popular singer. The group tapped their toes to country and western tunes, swayed with love songs, and line danced to “Achy Breaky Heart.”
The club invites all LWers to join them on Thursdays at 4 p.m. in Veterans Plaza.
Master Gardener Zoom Workshops
The GRF Mini Farm’s Master Gardeners offer monthly workshops on Thursdays at 10 a.m. Zoom links can be found on the mini farm website at www.lwsb.com/mini-farm/ on the morning of each workshop. All are welcome to attend, but current and prospective mini farmers are especially encouraged to join. The dates and topics are:
April 8: Gopher Management
May 13: Terrific Tomatoes
June 10: Insect Pest Management
More workshops will be offered later in the year, possibly
Grab ’n’ Go Meals
Clubhouse 6 Parking Lot
• 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; 2-4 p.m., cash/cards, (562) 439-RIBS. Order ahead at www.ribcompany.com/LW for faster service.
• Sunday: Lucille’s Smokehouse Bar-B-Que—barbecue, salads, sandwiches, 3-5 p.m., no preorders, cash/cards.
• Monday: Kabobaholic Food Truck—chicken or meat kabobs, gyros, falafel, loaded fries, 3:30-5:30 p.m., cash/cards. To preorder, go to www.kabobaholicft.com or text (949) 400-4696; mention LWSB when ordering.
• Tuesday: Taco Tuesday—Mexican favorites, plus hot dogs, burgers and fries, 5-7 p.m., cash/cards, no preorders.
• Wednesday: Messi Burgers—burgers, sausage, chicken, wings, fries and more, 4-6 p.m., cash/cards. For a full menu, go to messiburgers.com. Preorder online or via text at (714) 793-7369; be sure to indicate you are ordering for LW.
All Grab ’n’ Go events take place rain or shine. Masks and 6-foot social distancing required. 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 https://www.lwsb.com/lw-live-sign-up/.
Technology Classes by Miryam
After this month’s classes, Miryam Fernandez will take a hiatus from teaching on Zoom until further notice. Registration, which is required at least six hours prior, is still open for the following:
April 13, 2 p.m.: iPhone
April 27, 2 p.m.: Beginner’s Guide to Gmail
The technology classes are closed captioned. For an invitation, email Fernandez at firstname.lastname@example.org. If you need help setting up a microphone and/or video or have other connectivity issues, call Bonnie Cooper at (562) 822-6358 before class begins.
Golf League Results
On cool morning on March 28, seven golfers played at the Riverview Golf Club in Santa Ana. With excellent course conditions and good weather, half the players beat par, and there were seven birdies. Riverview is a 5,800-yard, par-70 course with lots of elevation changes and plenty of water.
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: Glenn Barry, with a terrific 9 under 61 and four birdies; second: Fujio Norihiro, a nice 6 under 64, plus three birdies; third: Dave LaCascia, 2 under 68; fourth: Bill McKusky, 1 over 71. Barry had fewest putts, and Norihiro was closest to the pin on both the 140-yard, par-3 second hole and the 100-yard, par-3 ninth hole.
B Flight Winners: First place: Bob Munn, 1 over 71; second: Lowell Goltra, 2 over 72, plus fewest putts; third: Gene Vesely.
On April 2, a pleasant morning welcomed 14 men and one woman at the David L. Baker Executive Golf Course in Fountain Valley. The round ended in brilliant sunshine but stayed cool throughout. Baker is a par-62, 4,000-yard course, with no par 5s, lots of sand traps and abundant water hazards. The players attacked the nicely trimmed course, and there were 13 rounds under par and nine birdies.
A Flight Winners: First place: Dave LaCascia, a fantastic 10 under 52; second: Bill McKusky, an excellent 8 under 54; third: John Petersen, a great 6 under 56; fourth: tie between Sam Choi and Tim Looney, both at nice 5 under 57; fifth: tie between Jim Goltra and Fujio Norihiro, 3 under 59; sixth: Ron Jackson, 2 under 60; seventh: Larry Hillhouse, even par 62. Three birdies were carded by LaCascia, two by Jim Goltra, and one each by McKusky, Choi and Tim Looney. Norihiro was closest to the pin on the 120-yard, par-3 15th hole, and LaCascia had fewest putts.
B Flight Winners: First place: Lowell Goltra, a great 7 under 55; second: Mike Looney, 5 under 57; third: Tom Ross, 3 under 59; fourth: Liz Meripol, 2 under 60; fifth: Marv Ballard, 1 over 63; sixth: Bob Munn, 2 over 64. Ballard had a birdie and Lowell Goltra, Ross and Munn tied for fewest putts.
Both the Monday and Friday Golf Leagues play at four local courses, all within 15 minutes of Leisure World, starting between 7-7:30 a.m., except holidays. In general, masks are required at the pro shops, but optional while waiting to tee off. No masks are required on the putting greens, driving range or the course itself. Golfers are respectful of one other’s personal space, social distancing is observed, and there is no contact with others’ equipment. Golf carts are single person only unless riders are from the same household.
LW Men’s Club membership is not required, and friends, ladies, spouses and family are all welcome to play and/or join. There is a prize pool for each round that players are not obligated to enter. Prizes are awarded for low gross in each flight, birdies, closest to the pin on two par-3s, and lowest number of putts in each flight. Holes-in-One and eagles, although infrequent, are generously rewarded. If interested, contact McKusky (562) 430-8618 or LaCascia (801) 674-5975.
LW Golf Tournaments to resume
The GRF Board of Directors has approved the restarting of LW Golf Tournaments. The first women’s tournament will be held April 13, with the first men’s tournament on April 14.
The following guidelines must be adhered to during the pandemic, as outlined within the Emergency Operational Procedures. Failure to comply may result in suspension of the tournaments or expulsion/exclusion of the offenders from the Golf Course. Copies of course rules and COVID-19 restrictions are available at Clubhouse 6.
Anyone who intends to play must sign up, indicating the tee time (and alternate tee times) they would like, as well as who they intend to play with, if it’s known. Sign-up sheets for the women’s tournament can be found inside the golf shack. For the men’s tournament, players should contact Alan Sewell (via email@example.com or 541-324-8558) or Dave LaCascia (firstname.lastname@example.org or 801-674-5975).
For more information on the Guys & Gals Tournament, contact Sewell by email or phone.
The Men’s Golf Tournament will play 18 holes the second and fourth Wednesday of the month (twice around the course), while the Women’s Tournament plays nine holes every Tuesday. The Guys & Gals Tournament happens the third and fifth Wednesdays.
Between 40 and 60 players may play, with approximately 8-10 groups of up to six players.
All tee times will be spaced 10 minutes apart. The first tee time is 8 a.m. All players must sign-up ahead of time. Golfers should not arrive sooner than 10 minutes before their tee times.
The putting green will also be open, with all necessary restrictions, to the on-deck group or the third group to tee off.
Flag sticks are to remain in the holes at all times.
Masks and 6-foot distancing will always be required. The starter will use the speaker system to remind players about social distancing if it becomes a problem. No food or beverages will be provided.
No gatherings will be permitted before or after play has been completed.
Two outside tables with one chair per table will be used for paperwork on tournament days. There will be a sign-in table providing group scorecards and a finishing table to record the weekly score sheet on scores/closest to the pin for the day.
One golfer per group must be designated to acquire paperwork from the starter shack prior to play; that same person will turn in the scorecard. Any paperwork turned in after the tournament may be done by the designated golfer or an alternate.
The Starter Shack will be closed to all gatherings and will only be available for restroom use.
The Starter can only be addressed through the protective window area.
Albert Comia dances a Carinito at the March 10 Joyful Line Dance class. Under Jojo Weingart’s leadership, members take the lead to display their favorite dances. The class is held at Veterans Plaza every Wednesday, from 2-3:30 p.m., except on the fourth Wednesday, when it runs from 3-4:30 p.m. There areno membership dues, andall shareholders are welcome to join. All participants must observe social distancing rules and wear face masks and exercise shoes; for safety reasons, no flip-flops or sandals are allowed. For more information, contact Anna Derby at (562) 301-5339.
After a long winter of dancing and playing outdoors, Hui O Hula dancers and band welcome the warm weather. Ukulele musicians Larry Yamashiro (r) and Ron Hom serenade dancers Libby Bond (l-r) and Gladys and Albert Comia, who are enjoying springtime with the celebrated hula motion. Maggie (center, in traditional Hawaiian attire) is the LW Hawaiian dance club’s mascot, thanks to her parent Lori Chamberlin, who joins in the festivity. Having fun dancing together is key for this multicultural club that enjoys friendship above all. Free hula lessons are given weekly; the current subject is “Mahina O Hoku/Aloha Wau Ia ‘Oe” (which means “Full Moon of the Night/I Love You” in Hawaiian). Dancers are also happy to share their aloha in hula. For more information on classes or entertainment, contact Kaye Huff at (562) 431-2242 or email email@example.com.
The Chess Club publishes weekly puzzles to keep the love of the game alive until its members meet to play in person again.
This week’s puzzle is checkmate in three moves. The solution to this week’s puzzle’s first move is White Qf7. White Queen moves from f6 to f7, and the black answer is Kh6 takes Knight. Two more moves with White is checkmate.
The pool cues held in lockers in the Pool Room had to be removed because renovations in Clubhouse 2. Pool Club president Dave Silva is looking for the owners of the two-piece cues so that they may be returned. If you are an owner or are a relative of one of the owners and can identify the cue, contact Silva at (562) 209-3183. Pool cues that are unclaimed by April 20 will be sold at a blind-bid auction on a later date.
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 9:30-9:45 a.m. on Channel 13/0. Be sure to wait until the radio is clear, then call in stating your first name, last name initial and mutual number. Remember to press the side button to speak, then release when finished.
For more information, contact Leisure World Radio Club President Rich Erickson at firstname.lastname@example.org, or call (562) 431-6586, ext. 409, to leave a message.
community, page 12-13
Phyllis Poper of Mutual 14 was born March 29, 1922, in Emporia, Kansas. She had multiple jobs in her life, including at a woodcut factory, at the Douglas Aircraft Company during WWII and as a flight attendant. Philanthropic organizations, P.E.O., filled her spare timefor over 40 years, which she says continues to “be one of my most enjoyable experiences.” She also writes poetry and short stories. Leisure Worlders will see her poetry occasionally in the LW Weekly. Phyllis was surprised by her Community Church friends and neighbors, who brougt cards and sang a rousing “Happy 99th Birthday” song.
Florence Gordon, also known as “Granny Gordon,” of Mutual 2 celebrated her 101st birthday with family and friends, including her two sons, three grandsons and four great-grandchildren.
Garnet Vyduna, also known as “Calendar Girl” by friends and neighbors of Mutual 5, collects calendars for veterans in the VA hosptial throughout the year. The LW community drops off calendars in her box outside her apartment almost daily. Just this year, she has collected and delivered over 600 calendars. Vyduna is grateful for the caring and generous LW community who have helped her give back to veterans.
How to treat pain with acupuncture
In Chul Song is a licensed acupuncturist with 25 years experience. He will talk about how to treat the pain with acupuncture at the next Sunshine Club Zoom meeting on Friday, April 9 at 10 a.m.
All shareholders are welcome to join the meeting, 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 a Zoom link by email, should text their name, Mutual number and email address to (562) 301-5339 no later than Today, April 8, at 5 p.m. Text only; no phone messages please.
Song graduated In Ha University in Korea with bachelors, and then then received another his Master’s in Science degree from DongGuk University. He served as director of HanKook Medical Corporation in Los Angeles for six years. He has been the director of Unity Acupuncture Health Clinic in the City of Artesia since 2005.
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.
Find a large variety of chips, salsa and more at the SB Farmers Market
by Ellen Brannigan
Salsas Acapulco is another cool place to pick up lunch or a snack at the Seal Beach Farmers Market.
Balbuena “Bal” Garcia of Balbuena’s Restaurant in Los Angeles brings a large variety of salsas and chips each week on Tuesdays. Bal carries non-spicy salsas like mango, tomatillo and Mexicano as well as fire-roasted acapulco, spicy avocado and other spicy salsas.You can also get guacamole, shrimp ceviches and crab salads plus tortilla chips at his sation.
The Seal Beach Farmer’s Market is a nice place to meet friends and buy fresh bread, produce and lunch on Tuesdays from 9 a.m.–1 p.m. at Seal Beach Village near the Dollar Tree.
Look out for these COVID-19 related scams
The Department of State has shared some helpful tips for senior citizens to recognize evolving threats.
Counterfeit Stimulus Checks: You might receive a fake check with a number to call for you to verify your information. Providing this information is a simple a way for them to gain access to your checking account so they can take your money or use your personal informaiton to secure credit cards and other documents.
IRS Scams: Someone calls you pretending to be from the IRS saying that they need your financial information in order for you to receive your stimulus check. Don’t fall for this. The IRS will never call you unless they are returning your call. They will also not contact you via text message or on social media.
Fake COVID Vaccines/Test Kits: Someone might try to sell you test kits or other products that they say you can use to test for the virus or that will prevent the virus. These might be vaccines, pills with high doses of vitamin C or some kind of air filter system that they say will remove COVID-19 from the air in your home. There is no cure for this virus and testing and vaccines are only available from your medical professional or through your local and state governments.
Errands, Grocery Shopping, or Medication pickup: Be careful of someone you don’t know calling to offer to run errands for you such as grocery shopping and picking up medications or other supplies. These individuals will take your cash and never be seen again, leaving you empty-handed.
Scams Targeting Your Social Security Benefits: Someone call-
ing you to say that, due to COVID-19, your Social Security benefits will be decreased or suspended unless you provide personal information or send money to maintain regular benefit payments during this period. Whether by text, email or letter, any communication saying that you will not receive your benefits due to COVID-19 is a scam.
Person-In-Need Scams: Someone might contact you claiming to be a granchild, friend or relative who is ill or stranded someplace and needs for you to send them money. They might also ask you to keep it a secret. Hang up and call the person they’re pretending to be to see if they are okay. Do not send money unless you are sure their story checks out.
– from the RSVP September 2020 newsletter
Garnet Vyduna, also known as “Calendar Girl” by friends and neighbors of Mutual 5, collects calendars for veterans in the VA hosptial throughout the year. The LW community drops off calendars in her box outside her apartment almost daily. Just this year, she has collected and delivered over 600 calendars. Vyduna is grateful for the caring and generous LW community who have helped her give back to veterans.
by Mary Larson
The Democratic Club was honored to be asked to speak during the Solidarity Rally on March 29 that was sponsored by the Korean American Association of Leisure World. The following is a transcript of that presentation:
“The Leisure World Democratic Club is happy to join the many voices of Orange County in speaking out against all forms of inflammatory rhetoric or outrageous statements aimed at our Asian American and Pacific Islander neighbors.
“Our club, as well as the Democratic Party as a whole, is committed to protecting and defending the rights of all citizens. Together with our party, we are committed to the following goals: We will not fan the flames of hate; nor will we give hate a safe harbor or legitimize the voices of racism. Instead, we will work to protect and defend the rights of all our neighbors.
“Racial injustice that stains the fabric of our community and nation must not be tolerated.
“Let us make no mistake, Leisure World needs to be a place for all residents to feel safe and be treated with equality and justice.
“We must demand it, and we deserve it as Americans and as residents of Leisure World.
“We also want to call your attention to a bipartisan resolution designed to protect the AAPI community. This resolution was introduced in Congress on Feb. 23 as H.R. 153. It is now awaiting action by the House’s Committee on the Judiciary.
“The resolution states, among other things, that the House of Representatives calls for ‘Federal law enforcement officials, working with state and local officials, to expeditiously and vigorously investigate all reports of Asian-American and Pacific Islander hate crimes and threats in the United States.’ That they ‘hold the perpetrators of those crimes, incidents, or threats accountable and bring the perpetrators to justice.’
“This bipartisan House Resolution 153 was introduced by our Republican Congresswoman Michelle Steel and Democratic Congresswoman Katie Porter, possibly one of the most progressive members of the House of Representatives.
“Democrats Alan Lowenthal and Luis Correa, as well as Republican Young Kim—all three of whom represent Orange County constituents—were also original co-sponsors of the resolution. They were later joined by Democrat Mike Levin, who represents Orange County’s 49th Congressional District. Congresswoman Linda Sanchez issued a separate statement condemning anti-Asian hate crimes on March 26.
“If this show of bipartisanship can exist in a deeply divided Congress, we can do no less in Leisure World. We cannot give any expression of hate a safe harbor or legitimize the voices of racism. We must work together to protect and defend the rights of all our neighbors.”
The full text of H.R. 153 is available by emailing Democraticclubsblw@gmail.com or online at: https://www.congress.gov/bill/117th-congress/house-resolution/153/cosponsors?s=1&r=1&overview=closed&searchResultViewType=expanded.
Both current and former Congresspersons Steel and Rouda also spoke at the rally.
LW Democrats and supporters are invited to subscribe to the club’s electronic newsletter. Email email@example.com or call (562) 296-8521. Remember to include your full contact information. Call (562) 431-7275 for club membership information.
by Brian Harmon
The LW Republican club shares with the rest of the LW community some of the horror and grief suffered by the Choi family as the result of the scurrilous and slanderous attack on them, their nationality and their race.
The club leadership team is currently strategizing about how to handle the upcoming recall election.Based on the number of signatures gathered, approximately 500,000 more than required, it is pretty much guaranteed that the election will happen. It is unlikely that this many signatures would be declared invalid, however, situations like this can unfortunately occur in states or countries controlled by a single party.
Perhaps, coincidentally, the leadership team might view this as the best argument for the recall. When one party completely controls a government, they are able to do things that would be unthinkable where both parties have some power.
One of the board members of the Republican club has written extensively and spoken in club meetings about how the ideas discussed during the Constitutional Convention can be seen in politics today.
The genius in the U.S. Constitution is how it was designed to keep any one group from being able to fully control the government does. The three branches of government (legislative, executive, and judicial) was designed so that no one group could get a monopoly on government.
Congress was divided into two houses was for the same purpose. The Senate would represent the states, so that that the states and cities with greater populations could not overpower the smaller ones. The House of Representatives could stand up for the majority of the citizens, so that their interests would be represented and their rights protected.
This system seems to be doing its job. When Donald Trump was elected in 2016 with comfortable majorities in the House and Senate, Republicans were able to pass a huge tax cut. Then in 2018, with the great “blue wave,” the voters expressed dissatisfaction with Trump, and the result was two years of divided government. Now, Democrats control two of the three branches of government, while being tied with Republicans in the Senate.
The current argument in Congress is focused on the Senate filibuster, with the Democratic lawmakers wanting to scrap the rule, which has been in effect since 1806.
The other primary issue in Congress is HR1, which some believe it would make it much easier to get away with voter fraud.
Both of these debates are concerned with similar issues as the Constitutional Convention faced in 1787.
The GOP club does not charge membership dues or impose any other financial obligation on members. It raises money primarily through donations and selling campaign memorabilia during political campaigns. Roughly $8,000 was raised in the past year. The club endorses candidates for both partisan and non-partisan races. The club funds are used to support endorsed candidates, pay for speakers at club meetings, and cover miscellaneous expenses.
Anyone who wants to be added to the club membership roster can send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org or call (714) 928-1950.
Members will be informed by email of the times of meetings and other information deemed necessary and/or appropriate by the club president.
The club encourages members, to send their opinions on public issues or ideas about what the club should be doing. To do so, call or text the phone number above. If sending a text, write “GOP club” on the first line. Those not wishing their name, ideas, or opinions to be made public should indicate.
Low-Cost Vet Care Clinics
The Los Alamitos Recreation and Community Services Department in partnership with Vet Care is offering a monthly drive-up, low-cost veterinary clinic at the Los Alamitos Community Center (10911 Oak Street) on various Sundays from 4–6 p.m. Listed below are the remaining dates for 2021:
Sunday, April 11
Sunday, May 9
Sunday, June 6
Sunday, Aug. 1
Sunday, Sept. 26
Sunday, Oct. 24
Sunday, Nov. 21
Sunday, Dec. 19
Services include dog and cat vaccinations, fecal exams, de-worming, physical exams, micro-chipping, nail trimming, prescription flea control, and diagnostic testing. Individual vaccinations, cost saving vaccination packs, and vaccination series are available. A vehicle and face covering a required to participate. For a full list of services, visit www.vetcarepetclinic.com or call (800) 988-8387.
Ge Qu Ling-Mou
1949 – 2021
Ge Qu Ling-Mou, a devoted family man and a talented senior mechanical software engineer, passed away on March 19, at the age of 72. He resided in Seal Beach at the time of his passing and is survived by his wife, AiQin, and their daughter Leela.
Ge was born on Jan. 3, 1949, in Xi’an, China, to Xiuting Wang and Shen Qu. He grew up in a large and loving family. His father was a legendary general in World War II and was “Ge’s hero,” always standing there to support him.
Before coming to America in 1986, Ge graduated from Northwestern Polytechnical University with a Bachelor’s of Science degree. He played a leadership role in his college years. In 1993, Ge earned his Doctor of Philosophy degree in mechanical engineering at the University of Minnesota with honors. He had been constantly praised by many for his intelligence, smarts and diligence in UMN.
During his 30 years of working experience in the CAD/CAE industry, Ge presented brilliant and prolific professional strengths and accomplishments. The most important company in his career was Dassault Systemes Solidworks Corp., the world’s leading 3D CAD developer. In 2001, Ge joined Solidworks in Boston, Massachussetts and contributed many key features, such as Sweep, to the software design.
Ge was married to the love of his life, AiQin Li, in 1976. Their daughter Leela was born next year. She soon became the light of their life. Ge was a dedicated, caring and beloved husband, father and grandfather. His grandson Ethan, who was born in 2002, was always his pride and joy. Ge gave his family all he could and more. His love was endless.
Ge showed a wide range of interests including reading, painting, photo, history and the arts. He had an amazing life journey. He was a person with truly kind heart and generous spirit. He loved to make friends and to help others. His bright smile, great sense of humor and warm personality will be remembered forever by all his relatives, friends and colleagues.
Robert L Hall 96
Daniel Castaneda 59
William Crowell 65
Jimmy Polk 64
Raquel Vigil 67
Cameron George 92
Esmeralda Ramos 72
Stephen Arias 88
Miguel Baltierra 91
Terrence Sheppard 69
Rebecca Stevens Bosdet 75
Tuncer Cebeci 86
Kenneth Walker 69
Librado Gomez 63
Nicholas Greene 68
Sam Newman 83
Chris Linquist 67
Beverly Palmer 81
Helen Phillips 95
Beverly Greeno 88
John Seals 87
Lanelle Bridges 72
Families assisted by
Religion, pages 14-15,19
First Christian Church
First Christian Church of Leisure World has resumed indoor worship services. The church asks that all attendees adhere to posted safety criteria.
First Christian Church teaches solely from God’s word, the Holy Bible, most often verse by verse. The topic of this week’s message is on the “Judgements of God.” In the past, God has brought both good and bad judgements on mankind. Yet, God’s word says that there will be future judgements that will be brought in various ways and for various reasons. First Christian Church will hear what God has said about these future judgements for this week’s message.
Saturday and Sunday services have the same message. Sunday is a traditional service with hymnal music provided by Pat Kogok at the piano. Additionally, this week’s service will have a special song by Iris Muncie. Sunday service times are from 9:30-10:45 a.m. (note that this is a different service time than before the pandemic).
Saturday services are more contemporary, with Gregory Black leading worship with guitar accompaniment. Saturday service time is 9:30-10:45 a.m. (also a new time) First Christian Church also has a Friday evening prayer meeting from 6–7.
First Christian Church is concerned about the health and safety of all attending the worship services. It asks that those who are experiencing any coronavirus, flu, or common cold symptoms stay home. If you have been in contact with anyone testing positive for the virus within the last 14 days, stay home.
If you want to speak to someone at the church or have a need, please call (562) 431-8810 and leave a message, and someone will return your call. The church location is on Northwood Road behind Carport 125.
Council celebrates Good Friday and Passover at the Ampithitheater
By Lisa Rotchford
The Leisure World Interfaith Council (LWIC) would like to thank everyone for attending the 54th annual Passover/Good Friday Service on April 2 at the Amphitheater.
Almost 200 people attended the socially distanced event. Participants were inspired by multiple faithful speakers’ meditations and musical presentations.
The LWIC is grateful for the people’s generous donations, totalling more than $600 for the OC Food Bank in this time of special need.
We pray that the faith communities coming together provided an uplifting, inspirational part of everyone’s blessed holiday seasons.
Holy Family Catholic Church
Holy Family Catholic Church, 13900 Church Place, next to the St. Andrews Gate, will observe the Sunday of Divine Mercy on April 11.
Following the procession, the First Reading is from Acts 4:32-35, and the Second Reading is 1 John 5:1-6. The Gospel reading will be from John 20: 19-31.
Respect Life Event
The generosity of the Holy Family community made it possible to resume the “Baby Diapers and Baby Items Fundraising” event to benefit Respect Life Center in Santa Ana. Holy Family parish Respect Life Coordinator Jeanette Barreras was thrilled to bring baby items to the families in need.
Even though the 40 Days for Life Campaign has ended, Jeannette brings baby items to the center throughout the year.
Divine Mercy Sunday
Divine Mercy Sunday is a day on which the Lord promised that
the floodgates of his mercy would be opened to sinners. The Vatican decreed on May 5, 2000–five days following the canonization of Saint Faustina–that Divine Mercy Sunday would be celebrated each year on the second Sunday of Easter.
The devotion to Divine Mercy and the institution of Divine Mercy Sunday is based on the writings of Polish nun Saint Faustina Kowalska in the “Diary of Saint Faustina,” which is based on her private revelations about God’s mercy.
The Lord promised special graces on Divine Mercy Sunday for those who receive Holy Eucharist in a state of grace and with trust. In addition, the church offers a plenary indulgence for those who meet certain conditions, according to the Decree on Indulgences attached to devotions in honour of Divine Mercy: “A plenary indulgence is granted under the usual conditions to the faithful who, on the Second Sunday of Easter or Divine Mercy Sunday, in any church or chapel, in a spirit that is completely detached from the affection for a sin, even a venial sin, take part in the prayers and devotions held in honour of Divine Mercy, or who, in the presence of the Blessed Sacrament exposed or reserved in the tabernacle, recite the Our Father and the Creed, adding a devout prayer to the merciful Lord Jesus.”
To receive a copy of the weekly parish bulletin, go to https://ebulletin.jspaluch.com or https://www.jspaluch.com/Subscribe.
The church is open to public entry and has returned 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.
Those who attend must a wear a mask or face shield, sit socially distanced and use hand sanitizer upon entry into the building.
Rabbi Rachel Axelrad will stream services on Friday, April 9, at 6:30 p.m. and Saturday, April 10, at 9:30 a.m. via Zoom.
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 this Sunday, April 11, at 4 p.m. on Zoom for Bingo.
The book club is reading “To Be a Man” by Nicole Krauss. It can be purchased online as a paperback or downloaded on Kindle. It is a book of short stories, so the group will read one story from it each meeting. Jeff will share his screen so the reading can be seen by all. The group will meet to discuss the book via Zoom on Tuesday, April 20, at 1:30 p.m
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.
If you know of someone who needs to be added or removed from the misheberach list, let the rabbi know by Wednesday.
Anyone who wants to participate in Congregation Sholom’s games, book club or livestreamed services on Zoom should call Ron Yaffee at (562) 430-7040.
Faith Christian Assembly
Pastor Curt Cornelius to speak this week
Faith Christian Assembly is happy to have Pastor Curt Cornelius at this week’s services on Sunday, April 11, at 10:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
Curt has a passion for God and being used to fulfill his purposes. He has recently been very involved in missions work in El Salvador. He has taken several groups to minster there . Those who attend will be blessed to hear from this servant of God as he speaks from a heart that reveals a passion for God.
Out of an abundance of caution, all who attend services or events at Faith Christian Assembly will have their temperature taken at the door, be required to wear a mask before and after service, and sit socially distant from others. Those who are ill should remain at home.
Due to COVID-19, Faith Christian Assembly is not having all of its regular ministries at this time. Midweek Bible study taught by Pastor Sheri Leming is on Wednesdays at 11 a.m., and Grief Share’s weekly meetings are Wednesdays at 5:30 p.m.
To receive a free newsletter and for more information on the church, call (562) 598-9010, visit the website at www.FCAchurch.net or email email@example.com.
Rev. Johan Dodge was truly honored to offer the opening prayer at the Stop Hate rally last week.
This wee,k Community Church will once again hear from member Kelly Frankiewicz (M.Div) , who spent the past two weeks in Texas with the Red Cross as a chaplain. She will speak on John 20:19-31. There are seven Sundays of Easter, so this service will be week two of Easter.
Community Church plans to open for in-person worship with a reservation for those who have been fully vaccinated. The worship and sermon will be onscreen as the pastor and music team are not yet fully vaccinated. Those who cannot get a reservation or are not yet fully vaccinated can still join the live Zoom service and are welcome to sing in their own home. The services will be held at limited capacity and seats will likely go fast. Contact the church office to sign up by calling (562) 431-2503 or emailing firstname.lastname@example.org.
Those who don’t have a computer or Facebook can call the phone system and listen to the weekly message beginning Sunday evening.
The Missions team is sponsoring a drive-through Food Drive event on Wednesday, April 14. It is accepting non-perishable food items. Drive up to the front of the church, and a masked member of the Missions Team will greet you at your car. Food donations will benefit We Care and the Long Beach Rescue Mission.
As always, if you are in need without another way to address it, you may call the church office to leave a direct message at (562) 431-2503.
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints
On March 28, Peter Coffee and David Jimenez were sustained as first and second counselors to Bishop Brimley. In that meeting, President Nate Fernley announced that in the coming months, the Cambodian members will be forming a branch that will meet in the Ximeno building. To accommodate that change, the Woodruff ward will move to the Atherton building, and the meeting times will change. More details to come.
Atherton ward Sacrament meetings are now held in the chapel every Sunday at 10 a.m., followed immediately by the administration of the sacrament. When attending in person, remember to wear masks and enter through the southwest door of the chapel, where temperatures will be taken. Those not able to attend in person can view the meeting via http://mywebcast.churchofjesuschrist.org/Events/lbestake. Make sure to select the Atherton ward when prompted.
Relief Society and Elders Quorum meetings are still held via Zoom the second and fourth Sunday at noon. Sunday School classes are also held via Zoom on the first and third Sundays. To receive a link to these meetings, contact Dane Parker at email@example.com or call (562) 795-9113.
The Newport Beach Temple is now open for living ordinances by appointment only. Make appointments and add names to the prayer rolls through the Newport Beach Temple’s website at https://www.churchofjesuschrist.org/temples/details/newport-beach-california-temple. For additional assistance, call the Temple at (949) 644-1820.
Assembly of God
Spring is officially here, with the promise of new life and new beginnings. Assembly of God hopes to someday meet in Clubhouse 3 again. The weekly article, as you can see, is reverting to the original format, since more churches are meeting together now. Change is good and keeps people flexible.
Assembly of God meets in the Amphitheater on Sunday mornings at 11. Norma Ballinger is back on the keyboard, and Pastor Dan Ballinger opens the service. Denise Smith will lead the congregation in worship songs, and Pastor Chuck Franco will preach a message God has laid on his heart for this season of change.
The debut of a new logo that will identify Leisure World Assembly of God activities in online and paper publications is coming soon. Assembly of God is also constructing a relevant social media and online presence to help connect with the congregation easily and quickly. You will be able to access the weekly articles from that site. While some changes are being made at the moment, Assembly of God plans to build on the great foundation laid by those who have preceded us. It’s not either/or; it’s and/both. The pastors at Assembly of God look forward to growing with you.
To join Beit HaLev’s Zoomagogue community, go to https://us02web.zoom.us/j/9152434704?pwd=THJGTE1OUXI5VXFDTWtuZHF4K3VxUT09. The meeting ID is 915 243 4704, and the passcode is RavGalit.
To worship with Beit Halev on Facebook, go to www.facebook.com/galityomtov, and to watch on YouTube, go to www.youtube.com and search for “Shabbat Shalom LIVE!”
Beit HaLev’s Coffee Chavurah on Zoom will celebrate the Sabbath evening, on Friday, April 9, at 5:30, followed by the evening service at 6. The morning service begins on Saturday, April 10, at 10:30, followed by the Coffee Chavurah.
Beit HaLev’s Festival prayerbooks, “Lev L’Lev,” are shared onscreen on Zoom, Facebook and YouTube.
Rabbi Galit Shirah conducts a weekday Ma’ariv service every Thursday for Sim Shalom, the online synagogue. Sim Shalom streams services Monday-Thursday, with a different rabbi each day. To say Kaddish, pray for healing and to hear a spiritual message, go to SimShalom.com.
Where is your faith? This is the question Jesus put to those who claimed to follow him.
Jesus said people’s hearts are like four types of ground. Hard-ground people say, “I don’t understand God’s word.” Shallow-ground people say, “I tried God’s way once.” Crowded-ground people say, “I’m into other things now.” Healthy soil people say, “I want God’s Word to produce in my life.”
Jesus shows there are three faith-worthy objects. Faith must be in God’s word, in Jesus as savior (i.e., a personal relationship to himself) and in Jesus as God’s only begotten son, (i.e. deity). Where is your faith? It makes all the difference for time and eternity.
LW Baptist Church meets Sunday mornings at 9:30 in the Amphitheater.
Redeemer Lutheran & St. Theodore’s
Redeemer Lutheran and St. Theodore’s Episcopal will worship the “Resurrected Life in the Lord” on Sunday, April 11, at 9:30 a.m. for the outside service and 10:30 a.m. for the inside service at 13564 St. Andrew’s Drive. In addition to Sharon Heck’s festival organ hymns, Cedric and Pastor Lynda Elmer will perform a duet on dual pianos.
Lenora Browning, LW Resident. Phone 562-493-5457. Seal Beach Business License #BRN000. 07/01/21
GARDENING & LANDSCAPING
Gardening services needed for LW resident, 2 x month.
Easy maintenance, check sprinklers, pull weeds & cut back roses. Please call 310-413-9208. Leave detailed message. 04/08
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. 07/08/2021
Specializing in remodeling, Additions, Reconstruction, Window replacement and more! Call for a free estimate.
License #954725. 04/22/21
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
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
Serving LW since 1999. 05/27/21
Painting – Free estimates. 1 room or entire house & refinish kitchen cabinets. Call Jerry (714) 826-8636.
CA State License #675336. 04/22
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
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.
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. #578194.04/15
CLEAN, REPAIR, REPLACE.
Licensed and insured.
Dan (562) 841-3787.
Seal Beach License #BRA0002. 06/03
WANT CLEAN WINDOWS?
I Clean Inside & Outside Or…
Clean Outside Only and Save $$$.
(562) 600-0014. LW Resident,
Rich Livitsky. Seal Beach
Business License #LIV0004. 06/24
LEISURE WORLD DECORATORS
Shutters, blinds, roll-up shades, custom drapes.
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) 596-9906.
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.
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. 06/10/21
MOST AFFORDABLE RATE 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
Maria’s experienced caregivers, run errands, Dr’s appointments, cleaning, cooking, part-time, full-time, live-in. (562) 230-4648. Seal Beach Business License #CAM0006. 06/17
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. Liensed by the state.
Gloria 949-371-7425. 04/15
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. 05/20
In home hair care, serving the men and women of Leisure World for 36 years. Mel, cell: 562-480-9341. License #KC75538. 04/22
Yvonne from Phenix Salon is coming to your home for perms, color & cut. 714-855-8465. License K336138. 04/15
CALL PHIL AT
Over 30 years Experience!
Seal Beach Business
License #AB0001. 05/27
GRACIAN’S HOUSECLEANING & WINDOWS.
Windows 10% off first cleaning
Excellent referrals in LW
20 years experience.
Seal Beach Business License gra0006. 06/03
MAGALY’S CLEANING SERVICE
We make your home sparkle! 7 days-call anytime! Complete cleaning. Seal Beach Business License #M0001A. Call 562-505-1613. 04/22
Patricia House Cleaning, weekly or monthly. Excellent referrals in Leisure World. 562-397-4659 Seal Beach License LUC0001. 04/15
General housekeeping, 30 years of experience. Bi-weekly or monthly. Seal Beach License RAZ0002. Call Gloria 949-371-7425. 04/15
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.
Call or text 714-496-2885.
Bus. Lic #HER0008. 04/15
ELLY’S HOUSECLEANING SERVICES
We do the work – you relax & take it easy. You get the best job in town at rates you can afford. 20 years of experience working in Leisure World. 714-476-2100. 04/29
Everything for your computer (PC or Mac), cell phone, TV, stereo, any electronic device.
Tina Schaffer. Seal Beach Bus.
License #CIP0001 05/20/21
John’s Computer Services
Virus removal, Repair, Training,
Software, Wireless, Internet
Security. LW Resident
SB License FUH0001. 04/15
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. 06/03
Electric CarTs/ Scooters/Mobile Chairs for sale
Golf Cars BUY SELL TRADE and REPAIRS. Call: 714-292-9124. 05/13/21
Alante Sport Power Chair Model #GP208. Purchased 10/20/2020, used 6 hours indoors. New batteries, manufacturer warranty. Photos available. $1,300.00. Text or call (714) 595-0141. 04/08
For Sale: Go-Go XL 3 Wheel Scooter – barely used – excellent condition. $600.
Call Bob @818-926-1870 to see. 04/08
$800 firm, Victory Pride 9, 3-wheel scooter in excellent condition for sale. 562-598-6290. 04/08
Need a lift? Pam Miller.
LW Resident. 310-227-1258. 04/15
Rides by Russ with a personal touch.
Airports, doctors, shopping and errands. 714-655-1544. 04/15
Trailers FOR SALE
ELECTRIC CAR PADS
Installed at your residence. Call Frank 562-743-3832. State Contractor’s License #779462. 06/24
Nissan Altima, Hybrid, beige, 2008 model. 106,330 miles. Very good condition. Price: $5,700.
Tel.: 714-654-4283. 04/08.
MOVING, HAULING &
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 06/03
A FRIEND AND A TRUCK
Your moving service, any size job. Call 310-387-2618. Business License RO263644. 06/03
LOOKING FOR AIRPLANTS
25+ is great. Ours are “permanently hibernating”. Paul 714-901-7117. 04/08
LESLIE’S VINTAGE STORE
Looking to buy all kind of vintage items. Furniture, lamps, art, jewelry, vintage clothing, etc.
Call Leslie 562-243-7229. 04/29
Wanted VHS recorder for bed bedridden woman. 562-795-8941. 04/08
Couch, men’s dresser, lamps, double bed wood frame and headboard, filing cabinet, entertainment stand, dining room table and chairs, small bookshelf, end table, kitchenware. Mutual 10. April 9th, 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. 714-943-7949. 04/08
Small furniture, large & small pictures & frames, lamps, two desks, tea cart, decorative pillows, tools, adult diapers, pad, wipes & lotion.
Glass dining table + 4 Parsons chairs. Seasonal slipcovers white, pumpkin, burgundy. $225.
Please call 714-366-7310. 04/08
Four white leather rolling dining room chairs $100. (206) 920-6349. 1312 Del Monte Dr. – 283B. 04/08
NEW ADULT TRICYCLE
Brand new adult tricycle for sale;
26 “, basket, pump. $200 OBO. 562-241-4175. 04/08
Wanted carport to rent in Mutual 9. Preferably 111 or 112, but would consider 113 through 116.
Please call 661-816-4904. 04/08