Photograph of an angled view of Hot Springs Hotel, The Arrowhead, and a web of trails at Lake Arrowhead, 1915. A web of trails, originating from one point (center), branches out into many different directions. One path leads to the right towards the hotel. Trees surround the sides and the back of the hotel and avoiding the façade. At left, centered against one of the mountains is The Arrowhead emblem.; "Arrowhead Hot Springs is not only an enchanting playground, but it can take it place as America's finest spa. The Arrowhead waters have been known for centuries as superb, restorative waters. The unique natural steam caves, carved into the heart of the mountain, reached within elevators from the main hotel building, are filled with invigorating vapors and provide a thrilling source of exuberant vitality. The mud baths, waters, springs, and all the other facilities of this great beauty-giving, restful establishment of Mother Nature herself, are contained in the Curatory. The Curatory is under the direct supervision of a renowned therapeutic expert. The natural resources and superb facilities of the Arrowhead Hot Springs, placed entirely at the disposal of our guests, are all under complete medical supervision." -- Excerpts from the Arrowhead Hot Springs Hotel and Spa brochure (ca.1900-1930), collected by Joel Gazis-Sax.; "'THE ARROWHEAD': The Famous Emblem of the Salt Lake City Route is located in the foothills of the San Bernardino Mountains directly above the City of San Bernardino, the arrowhead landmark can be seen for miles around. This important landmark has for centuries been a symbol of the San Bernardino Valley to the Native Indians and then to the pioneers and settlers that followed. It is believed to be a natural landmark. The face of the arrowhead consists of light quartz, supporting a growth of short white sage. This lighter vegetation shows in sharp contrast to the surrounding chaparral and greasewood. Indians who inhabited the San Bernardino Valley believed that the arrowhead pointed the way to the hot mineral springs below, with healing qualities, and thus considered it holy ground. Through the years, numerous forest fires have caused some erosion. But the arrowhead landmark continues to preserve its uniqueness and remains a symbol of the 'pioneer spirit' of the San Bernardino Valley. Location: North of softball field in Wildwood Park, at intersection of Waterman and 40th St, Hwy 18, San Bernardino" -- unknown author.