www.smdailyjournal.

com
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 • Vol XII, Edition 73
REMEMBER
REMEMBER
VET
VET
S
S
GATORS TOP
KNIGHTS
SPORTS PAGE 11
DAVID PETRAEUS
QUITS OVER AFFAIR
NATION PAGE 7
VETER VETERANS DA ANS DAY IS SUNDA Y IS SUNDAY Y, , NO NOV V. . 11 11
CONSULTATION
(800) 308-0870
Fighting for victims
and their families
FREE
By Heather Murtagh
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF
Therese Heymann, a 21-year-old
from Burlingame, was killed early
Friday morning when hit by a train
in Richmond, Ind., according to
local police.
Three students from Earlham
College, located in eastern Indiana,
were struck by a train shortly after 1
a.m. Friday in
the Depot
District of
R i c h m o n d ,
according to
R i c h m o n d
p o l i c e .
Heymann, a
2009 graduate
of Burlingame
High School
and a senior at Earlham, was
declared dead at the scene.
Sophomore Lenore Edwards and
senior Graham Nissen, named by
the college, were transported to
Reid Hospital and then airlifted to
Miami Valley Hospital.
“This is one of the worst scenar-
ios we can imagine,” Earlham
President David Dawson said in a
statement on the college’s website
Friday. “This is a very tight-knit
community and tragedies such as
this affect us all very deeply. We
want to ensure that our students’
spiritual — as well as physical —
needs are met at a time of deep sor-
row such as this.”
Heymann, who went by Tracy,
was involved in band and the
Ecology Club while at Burlingame
High School, according to the 2009
school yearbook.
Burlingame band teacher David
Kimura said Heymann was part of
the band all four years. She played
the saxophone in the marching band
and the oboe in the concert band.
“She’s a very positive, very sweet
girl. I think anyone who met her
would say that. She was always
Burlingame woman killed in Indiana train accident
Therese
Heymann
See HEYMANN, Page 24
ERIK OEVERNDIEK/DAILY JOURNAL
Above:Lorri Selsback and Cary Selsback,left,oversee renovations at the new location for Aida Opera Candies while
Craig Wood,from Mcnabb Painting & Wall Covering Company,gives the store new wallpaper.Below:Tony Basques,
who ran the store since 1996, is transferring ownership to grandson and candy maker Cary and his daughter Lorri.
By Ben Feller
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON — An economic
calamity looming, President Barack
Obama on Friday signaled willing-
ness to compromise with
Republicans, declaring he was not
“wedded to every detail” of his tax-
and-spending approach to prevent
deep and widespread pain in the
new year. But he insisted his re-elec-
tion gave him a mandate to raise
taxes on wealthier Americans.
“The majority of Americans agree
with my approach,” said Obama,
brimming with apparent confidence
in his first White House statement
since securing a
second term.
Trouble is, the
Republicans who
run the House
plainly do not
agree with his
plans. Speaker
John Boehner
insisted that rais-
ing tax rates as
Obama wants “will destroy jobs in
America.”
So began the “fiscal cliff” political
maneuvering that will determine
which elected power center — the
Obama seeks
an economic
compromise
President willing to bend,
but not on tax cuts for rich
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF REPORT
Demand for parking in downtown
San Mateo has increased and, with
the loss of redevelopment funds, the
city is looking to develop and imple-
ment new parking management
strategies and find the money to
expand parking in the city’s busi-
ness core.
The city will work in three phases
with an initial plan to seek “quick
wins” including the improvement of
customer usability for its on-street
multi-space pay machines; to revise
the city’s parking ordinance to allow
overnight residential or hotel park-
ing as appropriate; to revise the
valet parking ordinance to make it
easier to implement and administer;
City looks at parking needs
San Mateo considering ways to
improve accessibility, expansion
Barack Obama
By Ashley Hansen
DAILY JOURNAL CORRESPONDENT
A beloved part of Burlingame’s
sweet history is relocating. And the
family at Aida’s Opera Candies is
hoping the taste of its new home is
just as delicious.
The Basques family’s popular
Aida Opera Candies has been a
milepost in Burlingame for 26 years
and is in its fourth generation of
ownership. Previously located
inside the Landmark shopping cen-
ter on Burlingame Avenue, the 65-
year-old business has relocated
down the street to a storefront loca-
tion across from Starbucks.
“People really thought it was a
fun place to come, a pretty place to
Building Burlingame’s candy land
Aida’s Opera Candies settling into new home on The Avenue
See AIDA, Page 24 See PARKING, Page 24
See ECONOMY, Page 21
FOR THE RECORD 2 Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
The San Mateo Daily Journal
800 S. Claremont St., Suite 210, San Mateo, CA 94402
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Author Neil
Gaiman is 52.
This Day in History
Thought for the Day
1972
Three armed men hijacked Southern
Airways Flight 49, a DC-9 with 24
other passengers on board during a
stopover in Birmingham, Ala., and
demanded $10 million in ransom.
“Let the world know you as you are,
not as you think you should be, because
sooner or later, if you are posing, you will
forget the pose, and then where are you?”
— Fanny Brice, American actress and singer (1891-1951)
Actor-comedian
Sinbad is 56.
Rapper-producer
Warren G is 42.
Birthdays
Saturday: Mostly cloudy in the morning
then becoming partly cloudy. A slight
chance of showers. Highs in the mid 50s.
North winds 5 to 15 mph.
Saturday night: Mostly clear. Lows in the
lower 40s. Northeast winds 5 to 10 mph.
Veterans Day: Sunny. Highs in the upper
50s. North winds 5 to 10 mph.
Sunday night: Mostly clear. Lows in the upper 40s. North
winds 5 to 10 mph.
Monday: Partly cloudy. Highs in the lower 60s.
Monday night: Mostly clear. Lows around 50.
Tuesday: Partly cloudy. Highs in the lower 60s.
Tuesday night: Partly cloudy. A slight chance of rain. Lows in
the upper 40s.
Wednesday: Mostly cloudy. A slight chance of rain.
Local Weather Forecast
Lotto
The Daily Derby race winners are Lucky Star,No.
2, in first place;Whirl Win, No. 6, in second place;
and Solid Gold, No. 10, in third place. The race
time was clocked at 1:40.26.
(Answers Monday)
OPERA VODKA UNWIND STRING
Yesterday’s
Jumbles:
Answer: The crocodile’s cousin was a —
NAVIGATOR
Now arrange the circled letters
to form the surprise answer, as
suggested by the above cartoon.
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
Unscramble these four Jumbles,
one letter to each square,
to form four ordinary words.
USEOD
OPRUG
NEGNIE
OKRIEO
©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
All Rights Reserved.
F
in
d

u
s

o
n

F
a
c
e
b
o
o
k

h
t
t
p
:
/
/
w
w
w
.
f
a
c
e
b
o
o
k
.
c
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/
ju
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le
Answer
here:
5 6 2
18 22 33 35 40 11
Mega number
Nov. 9 Mega Millions
13 24 25 31 33
Fantasy Five
Daily three midday
3 1 4 5
Daily Four
3 0 0
Daily three evening
In 1775, the U.S. Marines were organized under authority of
the Continental Congress.
In 1871, journalist-explorer Henry M. Stanley found Scottish
missionary David Livingstone, who had not been heard from
for years, near Lake Tanganyika in central Africa.
In 1919, the American Legion opened its first national conven-
tion in Minneapolis.
In 1928, Japanese Emperor Hirohito (hee-roh-hee-toh) was
formally enthroned, almost two years after his ascension.
In 1938, Kate Smith first sang Irving Berlin’s “God Bless
America” on her CBS radio program. Turkish statesman
Mustafa Kemal Ataturk died in Istanbul at age 57.
In 1942, Winston Churchill delivered a speech in London in
which he said, “I have not become the King’s First Minister to
preside over the liquidation of the British Empire.”
In 1951, customer-dialed long-distance telephone service
began as Mayor M. Leslie Denning of Englewood, N.J., called
Alameda, Calif., Mayor Frank Osborne without operator assis-
tance.
In 1954, the U.S. Marine Corps Memorial, depicting the rais-
ing of the American flag on Iwo Jima in 1945, was dedicated
by President Dwight D. Eisenhower in Arlington, Va.
In 1961, the satirical war novel “Catch-22” by Joseph Heller
was first published by Simon & Schuster.
In 1969, the children’s educational program “Sesame Street”
made its debut on National Educational Television (later PBS).
In 1975, the ore-hauling ship SS Edmund Fitzgerald and its
crew of 29 mysteriously sank during a storm in Lake Superior
with the loss of all on board.
Actor Russell Johnson is 88. Film composer Ennio Morricone
is 84. Blues singer Bobby Rush is 78. Actor Albert Hall is 75.
Country singer Donna Fargo is 71. Sen. Saxby Chambliss, R-Ga.,
is 69. Lyricist Tim Rice is 68. Rock singer-musician Greg Lake
(Emerson, Lake and Palmer) is 65. Actress-dancer Ann Reinking
is 63. Actor Jack Scalia is 62. Movie director Roland Emmerich
is 57. Actor Matt Craven is 56. Actress Mackenzie Phillips is 53.
Actress Vanessa Angel is 49. Actor Hugh Bonneville (TV:
“Downton Abbey”) is 49. Actor-comedian Tommy Davidson is
49. Actor Michael Jai (jy) White is 48. Country singer Chris
Cagle is 44. Actor-comedian Tracy Morgan is 44.
When SPAM first came on the market in
1937 it was called Hormel Spiced Ham.
The Hormel company held a contest ask-
ing people to submit a new name for the
canned meat. The winning name was
SPAM , a combination of the “sp” from
spiced with the “am” from ham. The prize
was $100.
***
In 1998, the Smithsonian Institute added a
can of SPAM to its pop-culture exhibit.
***
The Smithsonian is the world’s largest
museum complex. The 16 museums in
Washington, D.C. and two museums in
New York that comprise the Smithsonian
have over 142 million objects in their col-
lection.
***
There were over 24 million visitors to the
Smithsonian museums each year.
***
James Smithson (1765-1829), an English
chemist, stated in his will that if his
nephew Henry James Hungerford died
without heirs, the Smithson estate would
go to the United States of America to
establish an institution of knowledge. The
nephew died in 1835 without heirs.
***
Congress passed an act that established
the Smithsonian Institute in 1846. The act
was signed into law by President James
Polk (1795-1849).
***
A collection of lunch boxes from the
Smithsonian’s National Museum of
American History was a traveling exhibit
at museums across the country two years
ago. The “Lunch Box Memories” exhibit
displayed some of the most rare and
expensive collectible lunch boxes since
they were first made in 1860.
***
The estimated value of an original
Superman metal lunchbox from 1967,
with thermos, is $820.
***
Superman weighs 225 pounds, and is 6
feet 4 inches tall. His hair is always part-
ed on the left.
***
Superman is “faster than a speeding bul-
let, more powerful than a locomotive, and
able to leap tall buildings in a single
bound.” Can you specifically name his
superpowers? See answer at end.
***
One of Superman’s enemies is Poison Ivy.
She is able to manipulate plants and she
can make toxins from plants.
***
Due to risk of lead poisoning, lead-based
paint was banned in the United States in
1978.
***
Since the early 1920s, lead was blended
with gasoline to boost octane levels. In
1973, the Environmental Protection
Agency began working to reduce the lead
content in gas. Unleaded gas was intro-
duced.
***
A lead pipe is one of the weapons in the
mystery solving board game Clue. The
other weapons in the game are the knife,
candlestick, revolver, rope and wrench.
***
The 1985 movie “Clue,” based on the
board game, was set in New England in
1954.
***
Actor Tim Curry, born in 1946 in Britain,
starred as Wadsworth the butler in the
movie “Clue.” He began his career as the
transvestite Dr. Frank-N-Furter in the cult
classic movie “Rocky Horror Picture
Show” (1975).
***
Movie actress Jayne Mansfield (1933-
1967) was the National Hot Dog Queen in
1950.
***
Prior to 1901, hot dogs were called dachs-
hund sausages. Sports cartoonist Tad
Dorgan [1877-1929] coined the term hot
dog in a cartoon because he did not know
how to spell dachshund.
***
Dachshund translates to “badger dog” in
German. The breed of dogs was original-
ly bred in Germany in the 1600s to hunt
for badgers.
***
Answer: Superman’s powers have
changed over the years, but he is usually
depicted as having flight, speed, X-ray
vision and heat vision, super hearing,
super breath (he can extinguish fires) and
freeze breath. He in impenetrable and he
is immortal. The only thing that can hurt
Superman is Kryptonite, radioactive
remains of Superman’s native planet
Krypton
Know It All is by Kerry McArdle. It runs in
the weekend and Wednesday editions of the
Daily Journal. Questions? Comments? Email
knowitall@smdailyjournal.com or call 344-
5200 ext. 114.
13 25 29 40 46 21
Mega number
Nov. 7 Super Lotto Plus
REUTERS
A soccer freestyler performs on a light pole next to the Montmartre Sacre Coeur Basilica in Paris,France.
3
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
LOCAL/STATE
HALF MOON BAY
Theft. A woman reported the theft of two
FedEx packages delivered to her home on the
500 block of Potter Avenue before 7:40 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 7.
Petty theft. A woman reported her vehicle was
broken into and her wallet and lunch were
stolen on the 200 block of San Mateo Road
before 7:44 a.m. Wednesday, Nov. 7.
Arrest. A man involved in a dispute with a
woman informed police he had a felony war-
rant and was arrested on the 500 block of
Cypress Avenue in Moss Beach before 10:30
p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 6.
Burglary. A laptop was stolen from a resi-
dence on the 1500 block of Hawser Lane
before 10:13 p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 6.
PRINCETON
Public intoxication. A man was arrested for a
misdemeanor warrant after he was found to be
too intoxicated to care for himself at
Johnston’s Pier before 3:38 a.m. on Friday,
Nov. 2.
Burglary. Laptops, camera and a GPS device
were stolen from a vehicle in Princeton on
Monday, Oct. 14.
Possession of controlled substance. A male
and female were found to be under the influ-
ence within a storage locker on the 100 block
of California before midnight on Tuesday,
Sept. 25.
Police reports
Sorry, we’re fresh out
A man knocked on a person’s door and
asked for crystal meth on the 300 block of
Monte Diablo Avenue in San Mateo
before 10:40 p.m. on Monday, Nov. 5.
By Ashley Hansen
DAILY JOURNAL CORRESPONDENT
Boy Scouts will be walking door to door
Nov. 10 to hang fliers advertising for their
annual Scouting for Food Drive in conjunc-
tion with Second Harvest Food Bank which
helps feed underprivileged families during the
holidays.
“Scouting for Food is a nationwide service
the Boys Scouts of America has performed for
over 30 years,” said Ronald Chang, senior dis-
trict executive, Discovery District of the
Pacific Skyline Council’s Boy Scouts of
America.
“Second Harvest works with a number of
different Bay Area agencies (and) publicly
and privately issues the food they collect,”
Chang said. “So, for the most part, the food is
collected by the Boy Scouts and delivered to
the food bank collection locations and then
reissued to those agencies directly.”
In the Bay Area, the Boy Scouts typically
collect upwards of about 80,000 pounds of
food.
“That equals about 20,000 meals for fami-
lies of four or holiday meals for 20,000 fami-
lies of four,” Chang said.
Part of the Boy Scout motto is to do good
daily, and the food drive is a very public exhi-
bition of that motto.
The younger Cub Scouts will get recog-
nized with a patch and the older Boy Scouts
serve the community as part of required com-
munity service hours Their hours range from
one to more than 20 hours of combined serv-
ice, Chang said.
This is not the Boy Scout’s first spin around
the block this year. This past October, the Cub
Scouts hosted their annual popcorn drive
where two Cub Scouts, Connor Lovell and
Zachary Rees, found a wallet while walking
door to door. Their Cub Scout principles were
put to the test. With the help of their Cub mas-
ter, Donn Lovell, the boys identified the owner
of the wallet and returned it to him, cards and
cash included. As Cub Scouts, their motto is
to “do what’s right” so the boys did not accept
the reward offered. Instead, the grateful owner
bought a few bags of popcorn to support the
fundraiser.
“We saw it all together and I went over to
pick it up. It (was) a team effort-type thing,”
Donn Lovell said. “The boys felt good
because they’ve all lost something before and
they know how good it feels to get something
back when it’s lost.”
Cub Scout Pack 458 has been at Parkside
Elementary School since 1958. Donn Lovell
has been the Cub master since 2009 and is a
former Cub Scout of that pack from the ’70s.
The pack is a group of almost 20 boys and is
considered small since most have 40 mem-
bers.
“That’s what we try to teach in Scouts,”
Lovell said. “(To) bestow a little bit of these
core values in giving to the community.
Everything they do they get rewarded for.”
Cub Scout Pack 458 will be walking around
the more than 1,700 homes in the neighbor-
hoods to the east of Highway 101
(Parkside/Shoreview) to hang door hangers
for Scouting for Food on Nov. 10 and then
will re-walk the area with wagons in tow and
collect food for the families in need on Nov.
17.
“It is such a great feeling to know you are
helping so many families that would be hun-
gry this holiday season,” Lovell said of the
event.
To help the Scouting for Food cause watch
out for door hangers delivered on Nov. 10 and
then for pick up on Nov. 17 between 9 a.m.
and 3 p.m. Scouts from other packs will be
going door to door throughout San Mateo and
Santa Clara counties.
For more information on the Bay Are Boy
Scouts visit http://www.pacsky.org/. For
information on Second Harvest Food Bank
visit http://www.shfb.org/.
Scouts collect food for charity
Cub Scouts Connor Lovell, 9, and Zachary
Rees,6,of Pack 458 found a wallet containing
identification,credit cards and a large amount
of money. They returned the wallet to its
owner.The two will join the rest of their pack
this weekend delivering fliers for an annual
food drive.
By Martin Griffith
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
RENO, Nev. — A storm has left up to 18
inches of snow in the Sierra Nevada and raised
the hopes of skiers and snowboarders after a
subpar snowpack last winter.
Frigid temperatures also have allowed ski
resorts to crank up snow-making machines in
advance of the Thanksgiving holiday period.
Mammoth Mountain Resort, just east of
Yosemite National Park, reported Friday that
the storm brought 6 to 12 inches of snow. It
was the only resort open in California on
Friday, a day after it began operations for the
season with some 1,000 skiers and snow-
boarders on the slopes.
“Snow brings them out of the woodwork,”
Mammoth spokeswoman Joani Lynch said.
“It’s very nice to have an addition of natural
snow for our opening this year, and it looks
like it’s setting up for a real nice
Thanksgiving.”
Boreal Mountain Resort, atop Donner
Summit north of Lake Tahoe, plans to resume
daily operations Saturday afternoon after
receiving 8 inches of new snow. It opened for
six days beginning on Oct. 26, then suspended
operations due to a lack of snow.
“With this storm we hope to be up and run-
ning for the season,” Boreal spokesman Jon
Slaughter said, adding it was lightly snowing
Friday afternoon with the resort’s snow guns
going at full capacity.
Storm brings snow to Sierra
Nevada, raises skiers’ hopes
4
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2012
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Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
LOCAL
advertisment
Jewelry theft trial
set for home care worker
An 18-year-old food service worker accused
of stealing more than $400 worth of jewelry
from a resident at a
Redwood City assisted liv-
ing home will stand trial
next month on felony
charges of burglary, receiv-
ing stolen property and
elder abuse.
Luis Hermelindo
Cebrero, of unincorporated
San Mateo County, plead-
ed not guilty to all charges
in Superior Court before a
judge set a Dec. 17 jury trial date. Cebrero also
returns to court Nov. 19 for a pretrial confer-
ence.
Cebrero had worked at the Woodside Terrace
Senior Living Complex for six months, during
which time prosecutors say he had admitted
committing at least six previously unsolved
thefts. On Oct. 8, another employee reported
finding approximately $425 worth of jewelry
hidden in a food tray Cebrero had removed
from a room. Police reported finding several
items of jewelry stolen from other facility resi-
dents inside Cebrero’s apartment.
Residential burglary
suspects arrested
An 18-year-old and two 17-year-olds were
arrested in unincorporated Redwood City
Friday for burglarizing a house on the 500
block of Park Avenue, according to the San
Mateo County Sheriff’s Office.
At approximately 10:19 a.m., a neighbor
called police after seeing three young males
hop the fence into a neighbor’s yard.
Responding deputies established a perimeter
and searched the residence. Two screens were
torn from windows and deputies could hear
rustling and bumbing noises from inside,
according to police.
As deputies approached the front door, one
suspect opened the door but went back inside.
The deputy detained him inside while another
suspect jumped out a window and landed at the
feet of awaiting deputies, according to police.
The third suspect was found hiding in a back-
yard about a block away, according to police.
Women’s jewelry was in their possession, but
it was not determined if it was associated with
the burglary, according to police.
The 18-year-old was identified as Ramon
Contreras of Redwood City. The two 17-year-
olds were also Redwood City residents, accord-
ing to police.
Two-alarm house fire extinguished
A two-alarm fire has been extinguished after
igniting at a home in South San Francisco
Friday morning, a San Mateo County fire dis-
patcher said.
The blaze was reported at 10:03 a.m. in the
100 block of Rockwood Drive.
Firefighters responded and extinguished the
fire, the dispatcher said shortly after 12:30 p.m.
No other information about the blaze was
immediately available, the dispatcher said.
Local briefs
Luis Cebrero
By Samantha Weigel
DAILY JOURNAL CORRESPONDENT
As Friday’s midday sun began to set off the
coast of Half Moon Bay, this year’s
Mavericks Invitational surfers, family, sup-
porters and locals gathered for the opening
ceremony marking the start of the waiting
period for this year’s competition.
The contest relies on big and consistent 30-
to 50-foot waves that must occur between
now and March 31.
As the crowd grew along the beach and on
the cliffs, several of this year’s competitors
arrived and began to line up their surfboards.
Some of the invitees included Santa Cruz’s
Shane Desmond, San Clemente’s Greg Long,
Australia’s Ben Wilkinson and South Africa’s
Chris Bertish. As they chatted amongst them-
selves, comparing new boards and telling
tales of their summer surf, Mavericks pioneer
Jeff Clark showed up in a wetsuit and with his
surfboard in tow.
The competitors, family members and
locals lined up against their 9-foot boards
standing straight in the sand to commence the
ceremony. Clark introduced each surfer as his
children began to pass out tea leaves, a tradi-
tion he learned from Hawaiian surf cere-
monies.
Clark gave tribute to the men who dare to
brave Mavericks; informing the public, and
indirectly reminding the surfers, that each
person goes out there with the knowledge that
if anything were to go wrong, they must do all
that is in their power to keep their fellow men
safe, “to keep this family together,” Clark
said.
As they stood and bowed their heads, Clark
led the group in a prayer.
“We’re asking our father in heaven to watch
over us as we put it all on the line. Watch over
us and our families,” Clark said.
The men gave thanks and commemorated
their fellow surfers who have passed at the
hands of the daunting waves. But they also
prayed for the elements to align and provide a
competition. They prayed to Mavericks, Clark
said.
Grant Washburn, 44, resides in San
Francisco and has battled the winter swells at
Mavericks for 20 years. As the oldest com-
petitor, he has competed in every Mavericks
competition stemming from its beginning in
1998. He knows that even with his legacy of
experience, Mavericks can expose a profes-
sional at will.
“This is a place that is very challenging; the
best in the world can sometimes fall to it. So
we all know that; and guys are not silly and
crazy daredevils, but very calculated. It’s easy
to get excited, cause you’re having fun out
there, and let your guard down. But we have
to always keep in mind that even on a small
day, this place could kill you,” Washburn said.
Santa Cruz’s Peter Mel, 43, was crowned
the champion of the international Big Wave
World Tour in the 2011-12 season. Although
Mavericks was added to the list of the tour’s
destinations last year, the swells failed to
arrive.
Mel’s 20 years of experience and respect for
the power that is Mavericks aided him in last
year’s competition, but he’ll never overlook
the dangers of big wave surfing.
“We’ve lost a lot of close guys out here. I
hope for a safe event,” Mel said.
The son of a surfboard shaper, Mel grew
up inundated with surf culture. He can’t imag-
ine doing anything else and jokingly said he
doubts he could. But the previous competi-
tion, now two years past, held waves to which
he aspires.
“We had perfect glassy waves at the last
competition. I’m hoping for more clean big
waves and a safe event,” Mel said.
Mel and Washburn, along with the other
competitors, hope this year will afford an
event. Washburn is encouraged by the begin-
ning of this year’s season.
“We had one swell early in the year so
everyone’s getting excited. So now you got to
hold your breath and wait,” Washburn said.
The ceremony progressed as they burst into
the 53 degree water and paddled out a few
hundred yards from shore. A few dozen com-
petitors and locals sat atop their boards and
gathered to hold hands.
“We make a circle out there and pray for
waves,” Washburn said.
At the ceremony’s closing, the competitors
retreated to land, meeting at the Yacht Club
where names were drawn to determine heats
and competition order; assuming there is a
competition. So for now, all they can do is
pray for waves.
Mavericks officially kicks off
Opening ceremony held Friday at site of notorious surf contest
SAMANTHA WEIGEL /DAILY JOURNAL
With the opening of the window for the big-wave surf contest at Mavericks near Half Moon
Bay Friday,the surfing competitors marked the start of the season with an opening ceremony.
6
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
LOCAL
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650-654-4444
595 Industrial Road, San Carlos 94070
(Mid-Peninsula at Hwy 101 & Holly Street)
H
orrall Elementary
School’s Mock Election
2012 allowed students
from first through fifth grades
spent time in class learning about
the election process, the presiden-
cy, the candidates and the candi-
dates’ stances on education, health
care, defense, taxes and the econo-
my and jobs.
Mrs. Slater’s fifth grade class,
for instance, created a class Venn
diagram after reading articles and
paraphrasing Mitt Romney’s and
Barack Obama’s stances on the
aforementioned issues. Later, they
wrote detailed paragraphs explain-
ing why they were choosing to
vote for their candidate.
During National Mock Election
Week on Tuesday, Oct. 30, 385
students and teachers voted for
their preferred presidential candi-
date. Each class was given a spe-
cific time to visit the polling loca-
tion in the dance studio. Every stu-
dent filled out their ballots in one
of five private voting booths while
listening to patriotic music in the
background.
Ninety-one percent of Horrall’s
first through fifth graders cast
their ballots for Obama. Some
students expressed that, “One
important factor helping me make
my decision is that Barack
Obama has ensured that all citi-
zens have access to affordable
health care,” and “I appreciate
Obama’s stance on taxes so the
wealthy will pay more.” Seven
percent of the votes went to
Romney because “he will make
the military stronger” and “he
will help families keep more
money by paying less in taxes.”
***
Summit Preparatory Charter
and Everest Public high schools
are public, tuition-free, charter
high schools in Redwood City. The
schools strive to provide students
with a small and personalized
educational experience with guar-
anteed college preparation in a
physically and emotionally safe
environment. Summit and Everest
would like to invite parents and
students to learn more about their
schools and the admission process
at their upcoming open houses
held at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 13
and Thursday, Dec. 13 and 10 a.m.
Saturday, Feb. 9. All open houses
will be held at Summit, 890
Broadway, Redwood City. For
more information visit www.sum-
mitprep.net and everestphs.org.
Class notes is a column dedicated to
school news. It is compiled by educa-
tion reporter Heather Murtagh. You
can contact her at (650) 344-5200, ext.
105 or at
heather@smdailyjournal.com. Students at Horrall Elementary School vote during the Mock Election 2012.
LOCAL/NATION 7
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF REPORT
The charges against William Myles Harrell
keep growing.
The Brisbane man, already charged with
keeping a large stash of dynamite in his home,
now faces prosecution for allegedly maintain-
ing a marijuana grow house on the coast.
Prosecutors added two felonies to his case
which already includes possession of explo-
sives, possession of explosives in a residence,
possession of marijuana for sale and child
endangerment. He pleaded not guilty and his
preliminary hearing was postponed to Dec. 13
on all counts.
The grow house was uncovered after
Harrell’s arrest for allegedly keeping 145
pounds of explosives and a gallon-size bag of
marijuana in a locked closet. Police had gone
to his residence on Cliff Swallow Court Oct. 1
on reports of a domestic disturbance with his
live-in girlfriend. Authorities found no cause
to arrest Harrell for the disturbance and he
was set to leave in a taxi for his parents’
Montara home until the girlfriend asked offi-
cers to follow her back inside. She told them
Harrell kept a closet locked but she had a key
made and grew concerned for her children’s
safety once she discovered the contents.
Inside, along with the explosives and mari-
juana, was reportedly $37,000 in cash.
Authorities have not said why they think
Harrell had the stash but believe he has ties to
extremist groups.
Harrell posted $500,000 bail shortly after
his arrest using proceeds from a gold bar sold
by his mother, according to prosecutors.
Man with explosives stash now charged with grow house
Obama to hold news
conference on Wednesday
WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama
will hold a news conference on Wednesday, his
first since being re-elected
to a second term.
White House press secre-
tary Jay Carney says
Obama will take questions
from reporters on a variety
of topics in the White
House East Room. The
news conference will take
place two days before
Obama meets with con-
gressional leaders Nov. 16
on the fiscal cliff, the combination of pending
tax increases and spending cuts that could
plunge the economy back into a recession.
Obama has not taken questions from the
White House media corps since August, when
he made a surprise visit to the White House
briefing room and took questions from four
reporters.
Work from Monet’s
‘Water Lilies’ fetches over $43M
NEW YORK — A work from Claude
Monet’s “Water Lilies” series has been sold for
more than $43 million at a New York City auc-
tion.
The money will benefit the Hackley School in
suburban Tarrytown, N.Y.
The work dates from 1905. That’s the year
Monet began a feverish phase of paintings
depicting his garden’s lily pond in Giverny,
France. The work that was sold is considered
among the best.
The painting is from the estate of Ethel
Strong Allen, widow of Wall Street executive
Herbert Allen Sr.
She bequeathed the Monet to the school,
along with two Impressionist landscapes by
Camille Pissarro and Alfred Sisley.
Colorado,Washington await
federal response to pot measure
DENVER — Should marijuana be treated
like alcohol? Or should it remain in the same
legal category as heroin and the most dangerous
drugs? Votes this week by Colorado and
Washington to allow adult marijuana posses-
sion have prompted what could be a turning
point in the nation’s conflicted and confusing
war on drugs.
Colorado’s governor and attorney general
spoke by phone Friday with U.S. Attorney
General Eric Holder, with no signal whether the
U.S. Justice Department would sue to block the
marijuana measures. Both states are holding off
on plans to regulate and tax the drug while wait-
ing to see whether the Justice Department
would assert federal authority over drug law.
Around the nation
By Adam Goldman and Connie Cass
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON — David Petraeus, the
retired four-star general renowned for taking
charge of the military campaigns in Iraq and
then Afghanistan, abruptly resigned Friday as
director of the CIA, admitting to an extramari-
tal affair.
The affair was discovered during an FBI
investigation, according to officials briefed on
the developments. They spoke on condition of
anonymity because they were not authorized to
publicly discuss the matter.
Petraeus carried on the affair with his biog-
rapher and reserve Army officer Paula
Broadwell, according to several U.S. officials
with knowledge of the situation. They spoke
anonymously because they were not author-
ized to discuss the investigation that led to the
resignation publicly.
The FBI discovered the relationship by mon-
itoring Petraeus’ emails, after being alerted
Broadwell may have had access to his person-
al email account, two of the officials said.
Broadwell did not respond to voice mail or
email messages seeking comment.
Petraeus’ resignation shocked Washington’s
intelligence and political communities. It was
a sudden end to the public career of the best-
known general of the post 9/11 wars, a man
sometimes mentioned as a potential
Republican presidential candidate. His service
was effusively praised Friday in statements
from lawmakers of both parties.
Petraeus, who turned 60 on Wednesday, told
CIA employees in a statement that he had met
with President Barack Obama at the White
House on Thursday and asked to be allowed to
resign. On Friday, the president accepted.
Petraeus told his staffers he was guilty of
“extremely poor judgment” in the affair. “Such
behavior is unacceptable, both as a husband
and as the leader of an organization such as
ours.”
He has been married for 38 years to Holly
Petraeus, whom he met when he was a cadet at
the U.S. Military Academy at West Point, N.Y.
She was the daughter of the academy superin-
tendent. They have two children, and their son
led an infantry platoon in Afghanistan.
Obama said in a statement that the retired
general had provided “extraordinary service to
the United States for decades” and had given a
lifetime of service that “made our country
safer and stronger.” Obama called him “one of
the outstanding general officers of his genera-
tion.”
The president said that CIA Deputy Director
Michael Morell would serve as acting director.
Morell was the key CIA aide in the White
House to President George W. Bush during the
Sept. 11, 2001, terror attacks.
“I am completely confident that the CIA will
continue to thrive and carry out its essential
mission,” Obama said.
Administration officials said the White
House was first notified about the Petraeus
affair on Wednesday, the day after the election.
Obama, who returned to the White House that
evening after spending Election Day in
Chicago, wasn’t informed until Thursday
morning.
Petraeus quits: Extramarital affair
REUTERS FILE PHOTO
David Petraeus gestures during the Senate Intelligence Committee hearing on his nomination
to be director of the Central Intelligence Agency on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C.
Barack Obama
NATION/WORLD 8
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
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Joseph Francis Hourigan
Joseph Francis Hourigan died surrounded
by his loving family Nov. 3, 2012 at the age of
86.
Joseph was a resident of
Belmont for more than 50
years. He served in the
U.S. Navy during World
War II and the Korean
Conflict, was a graduate of
the University of Notre
Dame, in 1949, and owned
and operated J.F.
Hourigan Company for many years.
Joseph was an active boater and fisherman
and was a member of St. Francis Yacht Club.
He is survived by his wife Catherine; son
Daniel (Janet); daughter Mary (Juan Pablo)
Frias; grandchildren Conor Hourigan and
Patrick and Jacqueline Frias.
Friends are invited to attend a funeral mass
10 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 20 at Immaculate Heart
of Mary, 1040 Alameda de las Pulgas in
Belmont. Sign the guestbook at www.crippen-
flynn.com.
Herta Aha
Herta Aha, of Millbrae, died at her home in
Danville Nov. 7, 2012. She was the wife of the
late Paul Aha and is survived by her son
Michael Aha (his wife, Pamela) and daughter
Linda Aha Burrows (her husband Jason).
Grandmother of Nicole, Yvonne and Monika
Aha and Jackson, Vivian and Joshua Burrows.
She was a native of Germany, age 81.
The funeral liturgy and interment service
will be 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 17 at Holy
Cross Catholic Cemetery in Colma.
Condolences may be offered to the family
by contacting the Chapel of the Highlands,
Millbrae (650) 588-5116 or chapelofthehigh-
lands.com.
Obituaries
Hollande makes ‘friendly’
mistake in note to Obama
PARIS — French President
Francois Hollande’s attempt to sign a
note congratulat-
ing Barack
Obama for get-
ting re-elected
wound up lost in
translation — and
all over Twitter.
In the great
Gallic tradition of
murdering the
English lan-
guage, Hollande ended the letter to
the U.S. president in his own hand,
writing: “Friendly, Francois
Hollande.”
The mistake was a literal transla-
tion of the French “amicalement,”
instead of what probably should have
been “kind regards.”
Egyptian Islamists
rally for Shariah law
CAIRO — More than 10,000 ultra-
conservative Muslims demonstrated
Friday in downtown Cairo to demand
that Egypt’s new constitution be
based on the rulings of Islamic law, or
Shariah, in the latest tussle over the
role of religion in the country’s future.
The writing of the constitution has
been fraught with controversy since
last year’s political uprising that top-
pled longtime autocrat Hosni
Mubarak and ushered in the rise of
formerly repressed Islamists to
power.
Around the world
By Zeina Karam
and John Heilprin
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
BEIRUT — As many as 11,000
people fled Syria in 24 hours, some
of them desperately clambering
through a razor-wire fence into
Turkey on Friday to escape fierce
fighting between rebels and govern-
ment forces for control of a border
town.
The exodus is a sign of the esca-
lating ferocity of the violence,
which has killed more than 36,000
people since March 2011. Despite
the bloodshed, embattled President
Bashar Assad insisted there was no
civil war in Syria, saying in a rare
TV appearance that he was protect-
ing Syrians against “terrorism” sup-
ported from abroad.
The flood of Syrians into neigh-
boring Turkey, Jordan and Lebanon
was “the highest that we have had in
quite some time,” said Panos
Moumtzis, the U.N. refugee
agency’s regional coordinator for
the region.
About 2,000 to 3,000 people are
fleeing Syria daily, and the recent
surge brings the number registered
with the agency to more than
408,000, he said.
During the 24-hour period that
began Thursday, 9,000 Syrians
crossed into Turkey — including 70
who were wounded and two who
then died, U.N. officials said.
Jordan and Lebanon each absorbed
another 1,000 refugees.
Up to 11,000 people flee Syria
By Mark Sherman
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON — The Supreme
Court said Friday it will consider
eliminating the government’s most
potent weapon against racial dis-
crimination at polling places since
the 1960s. The court acted three
days after a diverse coalition of vot-
ers propelled President Barack
Obama to a second term in the
White House.
With a look at affirmative action
in higher education already on the
agenda, the court is putting a spot-
light on race by re-examining the
ongoing necessity of laws and pro-
grams aimed at giving racial minori-
ties access to major areas of
American life from which they once
were systematically excluded.
“This is a term in which many
core pillars of civil rights and path-
ways to opportunity hang in the bal-
ance,” said Debo Adegbile, acting
president and director-counsel of the
NAACP Legal Defense and
Educational Fund.
In an order Friday, the justices
agreed to hear a constitutional chal-
lenge to the part of the landmark
Voting Rights Act that requires all or
parts of 16 states with a history of
discrimination in voting to get feder-
al approval before making any
changes in the way they hold elec-
tions.
The high court considered the
same issue three years ago but side-
stepped what Chief Justice John
Roberts then called “a difficult con-
stitutional question.”
The new appeal from Shelby
County, Ala., near Birmingham,
says state and local governments
covered by the law have made sig-
nificant progress and no longer
should be forced to live under over-
sight from Washington.
“The America that elected and
reelected Barack Obama as its first
African-American president is far
different than when the Voting
Rights Act was first enacted in 1965.
Congress unwisely reauthorized a
bill that is stuck in a Jim Crow-era
time warp. It is unconstitutional,”
said Edward Blum, director of the
not-for-profit Project on Fair
Representation, which is funding the
challenges to the voting rights law
and affirmative action.
High court to take new look at voting rights law
Francois Hol-
REUTERS
Syrians run as they flee from the Syrian town of Ras al-Ain to Turkish border
town of Ceylanpinar.
OPINION 9
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Letters to the editor
By Jackie Speier
I
was recently alone in an elevator that
was to take me up four floors to my dis-
trict office in San Mateo. The elevator
door opened and closed for a late arrival, an
Iraq veteran who said he recognized me.
During our 60-second journey, he told me
what I’ve seen and felt time and again from
combat veterans. Anxiety.
I haven’t been in combat, but I’ve been
shot by an assault weapon so I get the part
about anxiety. A platoon sergeant put it to me
this way. He once entered a room in the out-
skirts of Baghdad with dead bodies piled in
the middle of the room. He counted 80 bod-
ies ... and they were children. He still has
trouble entering rooms.
A corporal who contacted my office for
help said he and his sergeant were in a road-
side bomb explosion in Iraq — they were
whisked away by a medical helicopter. The
corporal said he can still feel the drops of
blood from the sergeant who was bleeding to
death in a stretcher directly above him ... and
that was five sleepless years ago.
And former Congressman Pete McCloskey,
a double Purple Heart recipient, tells me he
still sees the faces of the enemy on that hill
in Korea and that was nearly 60 years ago.
This is a cost of war, unknown to most
people in our country.
Less than 1 percent of our
nation is in the military
and only 7 percent are
veterans. If more of us
knew the cost of war,
either firsthand or through
a loved one, we’d be less
likely to send out troops
into harm’s way, that’s
my belief and McCloskey’s as well — and
he’s one tough Marine veteran who bemoans
the fact that fewer and fewer members of
Congress have served in the military. About
21 percent in the current Congress which has
eight fewer military veterans than it did four
years ago.
Of the 2 million men and women who have
served in Iraq and Afghanistan, almost half
face serious mental issues, according to the
VA. Many veterans avoid seeking help —
they fear the stigma attached to mental health
treatment. And when they do seek compensa-
tion from the VA for service-connected
injuries, they are subjected to an unjustified
long wait for a claims decision by the
Oakland VA which has the largest claims
backlog in the nation.
Some veterans mired in the slow claims
process have come to me for help. Since
March of this year, my office has helped Bay
Area veterans receive more than $1 million
in VA benefits. But the number of veterans
that we’ve helped is dwarfed by the number
of California veterans who are still waiting
— more than 66,000 have a backlogged
claim at one of the three VA regional offices
in the state.
The head of the VA said his goal is to
eliminate 60 percent of the claims backlog by
2015. That simply isn’t good enough. We
can’t leave 40 percent of the veterans behind.
We can’t leave any veteran behind.
Eliminating the backlog is not an item for
unfinished government business, it is more
akin to a national promise to all our veterans,
regardless of whether or not they have a
claim on hold. Making those who served us
as whole as possible is a solemn responsibili-
ty that deserves greater recognition, not only
today, but every day.
Jackie Speier represents District 14 in the U.S.
House of Representatives. She lives in
Hillsborough.
One lesson of the past election
Editor,
Everyone seems to agree that the voters
in this past election sent the parties mixed
messages. But I hope the Republicans see
the clear implication of at least one fact:
The electorate not only gave the Democrats
a few more seats in both houses of
Congress, but also, more significantly, re-
elected a Democratic president whose per-
formance satisfied almost no one.
Clearly, a majority of voters blame
Republican obstructionism and not
President Obama’s performance for the
stagnation of the last four years. And well
they should. It is shameful that a national
party would make the defeat of a duly-
elected president its primary goal for four
years. How about the welfare of the country
as a goal?
If “compromise” is a dirty word so is
“democracy” because compromise is essen-
tial to democracy. In a free country — and
whatever some extremists say, this is a free
country — no one party gets its own way
on any issue. “No compromise!” is the ral-
lying cry of know-nothings and fascists.
Richard Innerst
San Mateo
Governmental spending
Editor,
In his Nov. 9 column, Jon Mays asks: “So
does that mean that San Mateo County resi-
dents are super nice hosts, who would rather
pay taxes ourselves rather than ask visitors
to pony up?”
Amazing how the concept of reducing
spending is no longer part of any equation
to solve our debt crisis. Governmental bor-
rowing of 45 cents of every dollar spent on
non-critical programs shows there is no con-
scious thought given to rein in our debt. The
United States we grew up in is over, and
this financial burden we so willingly leave
our children to deal with is irresponsible
and shameful.
But it appears that my generation, being
smarter than any previous generation,
believes it knows best.
Mike Devlin
San Mateo
Response to big oil misinformation
Editor:
Regarding the letter “Big oil misinforma-
tion” by Gita Dev in the Nov. 9 edition of
the Daily Journal, although I do agree with
Gita’s thoughts on big oil and the profits
they are raking in from gouging us at the
pumps. I cannot agree with the assumption
fossil fuel power plants are polluting our
planet. I recently watched a special on the
History Channel that now asserts methane is
now the biggest polluter of our planet.
Besides natural occurring methane, where
does methane come from? Animal and
human gas. So get rid of all the animals and
humans.
If California would institute a good strong
energy program and get away from the wind
and solar joke, this state would not need to
purchase expensive out of state power. And
talk about getting away from fossil fuels.
The solar and wind industries are two of the
most fossil fuel intensive industries on the
planet. If you really want a good strong
electric program, then do something smart
like supporting two industries that take tax
dollars and do nothing to help us get away
from fossil fuels. Do the research and see
for yourself. But when you do, do not be
surprised all your good, fuzzy thoughts
about wind and solar go down the drain.
Also, it would be in this state’s best interest
to figure out where the electric supply is
going to come from to support the electrify-
ing of Caltrain. Current energy sources will
not do the job.
Irv Chase
Burlingame
Don’t leave any veterans behind
A strong local
connection to vets
By Tim Meadors
N
ov. 11 commemorates the end of
World War I at the 11th hour of the
11th day of the 11th month in 1918.
The day provides an opportunity for the
nation to reflect on the sacrifices and contri-
butions made by those who served in the mil-
itary. In recent years, reports and articles were
published identifying the growing gap
between the military and the populace. A
Time Magazine article published on Veteran’s
Day last year entitled “An Army Apart: The
Widening Military-Civilian Gap” provided a
convincing discourse on the fraying relation-
ship between the United States and its mili-
tary.
The Time Magazine piece and others like it
focus on a problem. The celebration hosted
by San Mateo, Hillsborough and Burlingame
during Memorial Day weekend earlier this
year for troopers from the 101st Airborne
Division displayed a solution. As a veteran
and a recipient of the generosity displayed
during Operation Eagle Visit, I would like to
refresh everyone’s memories of the celebra-
tion and express my appreciation for the com-
munity’s kindness.
San Mateo, Hillsborough and Burlingame
united to thank veterans of today’s conflicts
in Iraq and Afghanistan along with those who
served in Operation Desert Storm and
Vietnam. The genesis of the celebration and
the initiation of the relationship between the
cities and the soldiers can be traced to a letter
sent by a young soldier serving in the jungles
of Vietnam to his sister Linda more than 40
years ago. Sgt. Joe Artavia knew his home-
town of San Mateo would embrace him and
his comrades and lift their depleted morale as
high as the clouds if given the opportunity. In
the letter, Sgt. Artavia asked Linda to petition
San Mateo to adopt his unit. Linda carried the
message and convinced the city’s leaders to
adopt ABU Company of the 101st. Along the
way and unbeknownst to her, she began a
movement that is now a national phenomenon
and unites old to young, black to white, baby
boomers to Generation Xers and America to
America’s military.
Operation Eagle Visit recognized the con-
tributions of yesterday while acknowledging
the need to face tomorrow together. Boot
Camp with the Eagles joined more than 100
brave souls with the visiting soldiers for an
hour of exercise. The Recognition Banquet
honored the sacrifices of troops who served
from the 1970s to the present day while rein-
forcing the special bond between the 101st
and the local area. The parade and barbecue
in the park commemorated the parades that
welcomed home troops from Operation
Desert Storm and Vietnam. Generations of
soldiers and civilians were connected during
each event of the monumental weekend.
One does not have to look far to find the
standard-bearer for a community that proudly
embraces the military and closed the gap
described in the Time Magazine article. I am
grateful to the members of the Operation
Eagle Visit Committee led by the San Mateo
city clerk; the elected officials in San Mateo,
Burlingame and Hillsborough; the police
departments from the three cities; the fire
departments from the three cities; and the
people who continue to support the men and
women willing to serve in today’s military.
At the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th
month, please join me in taking a moment to
reflect on the freedoms and opportunities we
enjoy in the United States. Also, think of the
tremendous spirit of patriotism that burns
bright in the hearts of those who wore, wear
and one day will wear a military uniform as
well as those willing to support those who
served, serve or will serve in the military.
Tim Meadors served as the commander of ABU
Company, San Mateo’s partnered unit, from
November 2006-February 2009.
Guest
perspective
Guest
perspective
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BUSINESS 10
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Dow 12,815.39 +0.03% 10-Yr Bond 1.613 -1.16%
Nasdaq2,904.87 +0.32% Oil (per barrel) 86.169998
S&P 500 1,379.85 +0.17% Gold 1,730.70
By Steve Rothwell
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEW YORK — Wall Street is peering
over the “fiscal cliff” and feeling vertigo.
The stock market finished one of the
worst weeks of the year Friday, pushing
Washington to work out a deal to avoid
the tax increases and government spend-
ing cuts set to take effect Jan. 1.
Remarks by re-elected President
Barack Obama and House Speaker John
Boehner on the looming deadline didn’t
do much to cheer the market. Stocks fin-
ished barely higher for the day.
Chris Bertelsen, the chief investment
officer at Global Financial Private
Capital of Sarasota, Fla., said he expects
Congress and Obama to reach a compro-
mise to avoid the fiscal cliff.
“But it could well be the conventional
U.S. political way of doing it — the last
minute type of stuff — in which case the
markets will be haunted by it until the
point it happens,” he said.
For the week, the Dow Jones industri-
al average fell 277 points, or 2.1 percent.
The Dow has fallen 795 points since hit-
ting its closing high for the year, 13,610
on Oct. 5.
The S&P fell 2.3 percent during the
week, its worst weekly decline since
June 1, when investor concern about the
debt crisis in Europe was rising.
Stocks began their slide Wednesday in
the biggest sell-off of the year after vot-
ers returned Obama, a Democratic
Senate and a Republican House to
power. Investors immediately turned to
worrying about the cliff.
If the tax increases and spending cuts
take full effect, the U.S. will likely fall
back into recession, the Congressional
Budget Office said Thursday.
Boehner said Friday that he remains
unwilling to raise tax rates on upper-
income earners. But he left open the pos-
sibility of balancing spending cuts with
revenue increases that come from some
revisions to the tax code.
Stocks managed a small rally. The
Dow was up about 30 points when
Boehner started talking and about 80
points shortly after.
Then Obama said he would not accept
any approach to federal deficit reduction
that doesn’t ask the wealthy to pay more
in taxes. A spokesman later said Obama
would veto legislation extending tax cuts
for families making $250,000 or more.
The Dow began sliding just before
Obama spoke, at 1 p.m., and had lost its
gain for the day by 1:30.
Brutal week for stocks
Wall Street
Stocks that moved substantially or traded
heavily Friday on the New York Stock Exchange
and Nasdaq Stock Market:
NYSE
J.C. Penney Co. Inc., down $1.05 at $20.64
Due to falling sales,the department store chain
reported a bigger-than-expected loss during
the complay’s third quarter.
Walt Disney Co., down $2.98 at $47.06
The media company said that advertising in
the first quarter is down as people tuned into
election coverage rather than its channels.
Lions Gate Entertainment Corp., up $2.08 at
$16.68
Thanks to home video sales of “The Hunger
Games,”the film studio posted second-quarter
earnings and profits that beat expectations.
Energizer Holdings Inc., up $5.40 at $76.22
The battery and flashlight maker said that it
plans to cut roughly 10 percent of its workforce
as part of a cost-cutting overhaul.
Zale Corp., up 22 cents at $6.85
A Citi analyst initiated coverage of the jewelry
seller’s stock with a “Buy” rating, saying that
results should continue to improve.
FleetCor Technologies Inc., up $1.74 at $47.88
The provider of fuel card and payment products
to businesses reported better-than-expected
results and boosted its outlook.
Nasdaq
Groupon Inc., down $1.16 at $2.76
The online deals service posted third-quarter
results that showed slowing revenue growth
and a decline of its core business.
Zipcar Inc., up 96 cents at $7
The car-sharing company posted strong third-
quarter results and is still on track to report its
first-ever annual profit in 2012.
Big movers
By David McHugh and Don Melvin
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
FRANKFURT, Germany — The
worst of Europe’s financial crisis
appears to be over.
European leaders have taken steps to
ease the panic that has plagued the
region for three turbulent years.
Financial markets are no longer in a state
of emergency over Europe’s high gov-
ernment debts and weak banks. And this
gives politicians from the 17 countries
that use the euro breathing room to fix
their remaining problems.
Threats remain in Greece and Spain,
and Europe’s economy is forecast to get
worse before it gets better. But an immi-
nent breakup of the euro now seems
unlikely, analysts say.
“We are probably well beyond the
worst,” says Holger Schmieding, chief
economist at Berenberg Bank in
London. He says occasional flare-ups in
financial markets are likely, but “coming
waves of turmoil will be less severe.”
Evidence that Europe has turned a cor-
ner can be found in countries’ falling
borrowing costs, rising stock markets
and a slow but steady stabilization of the
region’s banking system:
• The interest rates investors are
demanding to lend to struggling coun-
tries such as Spain and Italy have
plunged — a sign that investors are less
fearful about defaults. Spain’s two-year
bonds carry an interest rate, or yield, of
just under 3 percent — down from a July
24 peak of 6.6 percent. Italy’s bond
yields have dropped just as sharply.
• The Stoxx 50 index of leading
European shares has surged 26 percent
since June 1, while the euro has risen
from $1.26 to $1.29 over the same peri-
od.
• After months of withdrawals, deposits
are trickling back into Greek and Spanish
banks, signaling that fears of their immi-
nent financial collapse are abating. And
U.S. money market mutual funds loaned
16 percent more to eurozone banks in
September. That was the third straight
monthly increase in short-term funding to
European banks, and follows a 70 percent
reduction since May 2011.
More proof the crisis is easing:
Gatherings of European financial minis-
ters no longer cause global stock and
bond markets to gyrate with every sign
of progress or a setback.
As financial-market panic recedes,
euro leaders have more time to try to fix
the flaws in their currency union. Among
the challenges are reducing regulations
and other costs for businesses in order to
stimulate economic growth, and impos-
ing more centralized authority over
budgets to prevent countries from ever
again spending beyond their means.
Europe turns corner on economic crisis
By Anne D’Innocenzio
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEW YORK — J.C. Penney Co. is
hoping it has hit rock bottom.
The bad news keeps getting worse
for the struggling department-store
chain that on Friday reported a wider
third-quarter loss than Wall Street
expected on a nearly 27 percent drop
in revenue. That marks the third con-
secutive quarter of big losses and sales
declines as customers continue to
show that they’re unhappy with
Penney’s decision this year to ditch
hundreds of coupons and annual sales
in favor of everyday low pricing.
The poor results underscore the chal-
lenges facing Penney’s CEO Ron
Johnson, the former Apple Inc. executive
who was brought in a year ago to turn-
around the struggling retailer. Since then
Johnson, who masterminded Apple’s
popular retail stores, has been working
to change everything at Penney, from its
stores to its merchandise.
Penney is starting to see some positive
results from the makeover it began this
fall of 700 of its 1,100 stores with sec-
tioned-off shops inside each that feature
different brands such as Levi’s and
Penney’s new JCP line of casual clothes.
The company said overall sales from the
shops-within-stores are strong. But the
continuing negative response to the
company’s everyday low pricing strate-
gy has more than offset the boost.
During the third quarter, revenue at
stores open at least a year plummeted
26.1 percent. That’s higher than the 17.6
percent drop analysts had been expect-
ing. Meanwhile, the number of cus-
tomers coming into the store dropped 12
percent from the year-ago period.
“I expected horrific but this was worse
than expected,” said Brian Sozzi, a chief
equities analyst for research firm NBG
Productions that follows Penney.
J.C. Penney reports hefty 3Q loss
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WEST SACRAMENTO — The union
on strike over contract talks with
Northern California supermarket chain
Raley’s has agreed to new terms with a
rival grocer — a move that labor experts
say will put pressure on Raley’s to make
a deal.
Pleasanton-based Safeway announced
on Thursday that it had reached a tenta-
tive contract agreement with the United
Food and Commercial Workers, the
same union that went on strike against
West Sacramento-based Raley’s on
Sunday after last-ditch contract talks
failed. The deal would protect existing
health benefits, including provisions
providing coverage to retirees, the
Sacramento Bee reported.
Among the sticking points in the
Raley’s dispute is the chain’s desire to
eliminate retiree health benefits for
those who have turned 65 and are eli-
gible for Medicare.
The tentative Safeway deal still
requires the approval of the union’s local
units.
Raley’s and Safeway compete for
business in the Sacramento region.
Striking workers, who have picketed
outside Raley’s stores, could increase
efforts to redirect customers to Safeway
or Save Mart Supermarkets, another
chain with which the union has reached
a labor deal.
Union reaches tentative pact with Raley’s rival
American Airlines
moves closer to pilot contract
NEW YORK — The pilots union for American Airlines
says it and the company have reached an agreement in
principle for a new contract.
The agreement means pilots could vote to ratify the con-
tract within three weeks. If approved, the contract would
help pave the way for the Fort Worth, Texas-based airline
to exit bankruptcy. AMR Corp., the parent of American
Airlines, filed for Chapter 11 protection last November. It
has reached labor agreements with all of its unions except
for the pilots.
The pilots rejected a prior contract proposal this summer
designed to save American more than $300 million a year.
American then won permission from the bankruptcy court
in September to impose new pay, benefit and work rules on
pilots. The airline has about 7,500 active pilots.
Business brief
Gators’ fourth-quarter rally shocks Menlo
By Nathan Mollat
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF
Football coaches always talk about protect-
ing the football as a key to winning games.
It may be cliché, but it’s true. The Menlo
School squad found that out the hard way as
Sacred Heart Prep converted three Knights
turnovers into three touchdowns as the Gators
rallied from a 28-16 fourth-quarter deficit to
beat Menlo 31-28 in the annual Valpo Bowl
Friday night at Woodside High.
It was the second time in the game the
Gators had to comeback from a two-touch-
down hole. Menlo led 14-0 41 seconds into
the second quarter as Sacred Heart Prep could
not do much on either side of the ball in the
opening 12 minutes. But in the second quar-
ter, the Gators’ offense finally found its
rhythm. After kicking a field goal, they took
advantage of a four-yard punt and a short field
to score their first touchdown of the night with
less than a minute to play in the first half.
Then things went sideways for the Knights.
Quarterback Jack Heneghan was blindsided
by Sacred Heart Prep’s Sean Mayle, popping
the ball out of Heneghan’s hand. Derek
Hunter snatched the ball out of the air and
rumbled 33 yards the other way for a touch-
down with six seconds left in the half to give
the Gators a 16-14 lead at halftime.
Menlo recovered and played a dominating
third quarter, scoring
twice to take a 28-16 lead
going into the fourth
quarter. Again, Sacred
Heart Prep righted the
ship and took advantage
of two fourth-quarter
Knights turnovers.
After the Menlo defense held the Gators on
fourth down, Sacred Heart Prep got the ball
back two plays later when Mike Covell cut in
front of a Menlo receiver and picked off a pass
and returned it to midfield. The Gators
promptly marched 51 yards on nine plays,
with Andrew Segre bulling his way into the
end zone from two yards out to cut their
deficit to 28-23 with 5:04 to play.
The Gators got the ball right back when
Heneghan fumbled the ball at his own 25-yard
line and Sacred Heart Prep was back in busi-
ness. It took them five plays to find pay dirt as
Ben Burr Kirven scored his second touch-
down on as many carries and just like that, the
Gators took a 31-28 lead with 3:05 left in the
game.
The Knights had one last shot, starting their
final drive at their own 34. They got as far as
the Gators’ 29, but three straight incomple-
tions set up a fourth-and-10. Heneghan hit
Connor Stastny on an underneath screen, but
the Gators’ defense dropped him after a 6-
See VALPO, Page 18
By Nathan Mollat
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF
No matter what the San Mateo and
Burlingame football teams do during any
given season, there is only one game that
truly matters. They can win Peninsula
Athletic League division titles, advance to
the playoffs or even win a Central Coast
Section championship and none of that can
trump the importance of the annual Little Big
Game, which is renewed for the 85th time at
11 a.m. Saturday at Burlingame. Win that
game and the players will talk about it for the
rest of their lives. Lose it and it sticks with
them in perpetuity.
“One of my assistants put it like this:
there’s the preseason, there’s league and then
there’s the Little Big Game,” said San Mateo
coach Jeff Scheller, who will be coaching in
his
s e v e n t h
Little Big
G a m e .
“Preseason didn’t go too
well (for us). The league season was OK, we
finished second. Now we’re locked in on
Burlingame.”
Scheller is intimately familiar of the
importance of rivalry games. A Hillsdale
graduate, he was part of the annual Aragon-
Hillsdale matchup. He was a member of the
last Hillsdale team to beat Aragon in 1991.
That rivalry pales in comparison to the
Little Big Game.
“It’s no question it’s the Little Big Game
(that is the bigger deal),” Scheller said.
“You’d
probably hear
some Aragon and Hillsdale people
say that, too. The fans, the walking to the
game, the halftime show. It’s a huge deal.”
Burlingame coach
John Philipopoulos was
also part of a big rivalry
game during his high
school years. He gradu-
ated from Oceana
where it faced Terra
Nova annually in the
Anchor Game. Now
preparing to coach in his 11th Little Big
Game, there is no question in his mind which
game has more meaning.
“It’s an event here. It really is,”
Philipopoulos said. “It’s two schools,
two communities going at it in a friendly-
type of way. There are a lot of people who
are vested in it. … It’s something that will
never get old.”
The one concern both coaches have is
keeping their teams focused on the game of
playing football. With so many activities, ral-
lies and other events filling the week, both
coaches have to make sure their teams focus
on the game itself and not get too caught up
in the hype that is the Little Big Game.
“This year has been a little different. This
is such a focused group,” Scheller said. “I
think that will help us in the game. They’re
just so focused on wanting to do well and
hoping to get that Paw (trophy) back.”
See PAW, Page 14
Rival capsules
for Saturday
matchups
See page 14
INSIDE
LAYOUT/
JULIO LARA
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF
Weekend • Nov. 10, 2012 San Mateo County’s Local Sports Leader
Dons maintain
dominance of
rival Hillsdale
See page 12
INSIDE
NHL talks on break;
union holds internal meeting
NEW YORK — The NHL put the
course of ongoing labor negotiations
back in the hands of the players’ associ-
ation, and left union head Donald Fehr
with “some things to consider” Friday
night.
A bigger problem might be a wider
gap between the sides than the players
thought.
After three seemingly positive days of
talks, things went a bit sour Friday night
when negotiations ended for the day.
The union was under the impression the
numbers suggested they were closer to
an agreement. NHL Commissioner Gary
Bettman disagreed.
“Gary made a comment (Thursday)
that there is still a lot of work to do. I
think, given today’s session, there is still
a lot of work to do,” Fehr said. “We
looked at some of the numbers on the
various proposals and we thought we
were much closer together on the struc-
ture of a deal than the suggestions were.
They came back to us and said, ‘No, we
are very very far apart on the structure of
the deal.”’
There were vocal disagreements at the
end of the session, and the union team
went back to its office to hold a confer-
ence call with the executive board and
other players.
The union is beginning to feel that the
NHL isn’t ready to make a deal now,
even if the players were suddenly willing
to accept the league’s offer in full —
which they are not.
SPORTS 12
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PHOTO COURTESY OF ANDREA MERTEN
The Merten sisters —senior Cammie Merten, left, and
sophomore Elisa Merten — are rivals on the volleyball
court only. Cammie attends Sacred Heart Prep while Elisa
goes to rival MenloSchool.
By Nathan Mollat
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF
When volleyball fans see Cammie Merten playing for
Sacred Heart Prep and Elisa Merten playing for Menlo
School, naturally questions are asked: are they related?
“People ask us if we’re cousins,” Cammie Merten said.
The two are related, but they are not cousins — they are
sisters. So how do siblings end up not only at different high
schools but schools that are each other’s rival?
“When they shadowed and met people at the school, they
came out with different impressions,” said Andrea Merten,
the sisters’ mother, who admits it can be a bit hard in split-
ting loyalties. She said both girls spent a day at each school
before entering high school and each decided to go the
opposite route all on their own.
“Cammie (a senior) went to Sacred Heart Prep and shad-
owed (followed a high school student throughout the day to
get a slice of life at the school) and everyone was so friend-
ly and outreaching. … Elisa (a sophomore) had the (same
experience at Menlo),” Andrea Merten said.
While the Merten sisters may play for different schools,
Sibling rivals
See MERTENS, Page 18
By Julio Lara
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF
It took them until the last game of the
regular season, but that doesn’t matter
now: The Aragon Dons are going to the
Central Coast Section playoffs.
The Battle of Fleas Friday night
turned out to be just that for the Dons.
On paper, it was a football game they
probably should have ran away with. But
Aragon had to battle the Hillsdale
Knights and themselves in order to come
away with the 61-28 victory. Sure the
score looks lopsided in the newspaper,
but it wasn’t until late in the fourth quar-
ter that the Dons were able to relax and
enjoy their 21st straight win in the rival-
ry series.
“We had to win this game,” said
Aragon head coach Steve Sell. “Not just
for the playoffs — this is our rival and
they play us tough all the time. They
(Hillsdale) did a good job. It wasn’t a
matter of us mentally breaking down.
They made plays and they played hard.
They played super hard. They made it
tough on us.”
“We knew we could do some things
against them,” said Hillsdale head coach
Mike Parodi. “But obviously, their
record speaks a lot. They’re a Bay
Division team and we’re a Lake Division
team. Athletically with a Bay Division
team, they’re going to have close to a
dozen good athletes. So, you have to
deal with that. That’s why they’re wor-
thy of who they are and the league
they’re in.”
At the end of the night, Aragon’s supe-
rior athleticism did give them the extra
push. Although for a while there, the
Knights made the Dons sweat it out.
But it did take a serious wake-up call
for Hillsdale to finally react and by then
it was a tad too late.
With 8:56 left in the second quarter,
Aragon was up 28-0 and the game
appeared destined for an early running-
clock. Both sides of the football were
dominated by the Dons.
Aragon jumped out to a 7-0 lead on a
46-yard touchdown run by J.D. Elzie
four plays into the game. Elzie then
picked off a pass on defense deep in
Hillsdale territory and two plays after
that, Marcel Jackson did the honors from
18 yards out with less than two minutes
off the game clock.
Jackson was at it again on the next
Aragon drive that took five plays to find
the end zone, this time on a 13-yard run.
And then after another Hillsdale
turnover on the first play of the second
quarter, the Dons’ Patrick Pauni bull-
dozed his way into the end zone, com-
pleting an eight-play drive to make it 28-
0.
It was only then that Hillsdale woke
up and made it an uncomfortable couple
of quarters for the Dons.
Cole Carrithers got into a bit of a
groove with Brandon Butcher that paid
off in the form of a touchdown with 5:47
left in the half. After Carrithers complet-
ed a couple of passes, it was A.J. Bernal
who finished the deal on a 12-yard run.
The Hillsdale defense followed that by
forcing a fumble and turning that into
another Bernal touchdown. The big play
on that drive was a 44-yard completion
to Justin Kelly.
Shocked a bit, Aragon scored a huge
touchdown before the half with Nat
Blood completing a couple of passes and
Kyle Kaye taking the ball to the house
on a reverse to make it 35-14.
“We had to score,” Sell said of that
touchdown. “That was a must-score
there. If we don’t score there, I don’t
know what happens. [Hillsdale] runs
that offense well and they gave us prob-
lems. They did not quit. They fought.
They got right back in that game.”
“We just realized that our biggest
enemy was ourselves,” defensive line-
man David Manoa said about his team’s
halftime adjustments. “And once we
realized that, we just executed and got
the outcome. It was great for us.”
Manoa’s defense came to play in the
second half. First, Isiah Atchan came up
with a huge interception that the Dons
cashed in four plays later on an 18-yard
run by Elzie to make it 42-14.
Hillsdale punched back on a long
touchdown pass by Carrithers that
caught everyone off guard except the
Hillsdale sideline and just like that it was
42-21.
But Aragon’s next drive somewhat
deflated Hillsdale’s hopes of a win. The
Dons used 10 plays to eat up five crucial
minutes in the third quarter and then
scored on the first snap of the fourth
period on a 16-yard Blood to Elzie
swing pass to make it 49-21. The nail in
the coffin came four plays later when
Brandon Gordon jumped in front of a
Hillsdale receiver and intercepted a ball
he took into the end zone for a touch-
down from 41 yards out.
Aragon’s final score came courtesy of
Kaye after a special team’s play gave the
Dons the ball on the Hillsdale 10-yard
line.
Hillsdale did not go quietly, making a
play on defense to force a fumble that
the defense scooped up and took into the
end zone for the game’s final outcome.
“We’re not built like [Aragon],” Parodi
said. “But I’ll take my kids any day. I
don’t care. I rather go to battle with the
kids I have because of the effort they put
in. We’re still going to be all right in the
future and we’re going to work our butts
off. We don’t care.”
“It’s great,” Manoa said of clinching a
spot in the playoffs. “We’ve been work-
ing really hard and our goal was to make
it to the playoffs. But, we’re not going to
stop there. We’re going to keep working
hard and take it week by week and see
how far we can go.”
Aragon extends its
streak over Hillsdale
The Merten sisters leave
school rivalry on the court
Sports briefs
SPORTS 13
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
By Julio Lara
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF
After countless miles and a season’s worth
of racing, there is only one Bulldog left stand-
ing.
With his 34th place finish at the NorCal
finals, Aragon graduate Anthony Cortes will
represent the College of the San Mateo at the
State meet next weekend. CSM went into the
NorCal meet at Crystal Springs in Belmont
with hopes of qualifying two runners for the
season-ending bash, but things didn’t quite
work out that way.
According to head coach Joe Mangan, San
Mateo’s most successful runner in 2012,
Francisco Vargas, twisted his ankle between
the second and third mile and was unable to
finish the race.
“It’s a little bit of a disappointment because
I certainly would have like to have him [at
state],” Mangan said. “I’m pretty sure he was
in a position to qualify. It would have been a
good experience for him as a freshman and
using that as a launch pad to have a good track
season and see how much he could improve
from this season to the next.”
Based on his race at the conference finals, a
14th-place finish that earned him All-
Conference honors, Vargas could’ve feasibly
earned a top-half finish to qualify for state. As
it stands, only Cortes, who finished 16th and
just outside the All-Conference cut off, will
represent CSM. Mangan said the key for
Cortes was to stay relaxed and run his race.
“I still think that’s the key a distance kid
needs to rely on, the ability to run fast, but
relaxed,” Mangan said. “That’s what I’m
always telling them and trying to get into their
brains. To not get out there and sprint really
hard and all of a sudden, you’re running at a
pace your body is not ready for and you end
up tiring out.”
“I think it’s one of those things where, at
Crystal Springs, the kids have trouble with
because they want to sprint down that (start-
ing) hill,” he said. “Gravity is going to take
you down there no matter what and you may
go by the first half at 2:10 or 2:20 but if you
let gravity take you at 2:15 or 2:25, you may
get 20 seconds on the back end of that. So, it
may sound a little different, but you use up all
this mental and physical energy to be the first
down the hill and get to that half-mile mark
and you look up and go “oh God, I’m more
tired than I thought I would be.” And it gets
harder than it should be. That’s a hard hill,
regardless. But if you set yourself up to make
it harder, it will be.”
But Cortes made it simple for himself and
ran a 22:44.67 — a 15-second improvement
over his conference time.
“Panic in any sport is not a good thing,”
Mangan said. “It’s not conducent for good
performance. Rarely do you see it end up
being a positive. When that panic situation
sets in, you have to take it the opposite way
and understand. ‘I am not in the position that
I want to be, I need to get moving forward.’”
A pair of CSM runners finished off their
junior college careers at NorCals. Dom
Davino ran his best race of the season. The
former Burlingame Panther ran a time of
24:28.12 — that, according to Mangan, was a
70-second improvement in a week’s worth of
work.
“He ran a really nice race. Sometimes it’s
hard to frame that when they’re out there
watching the race and I was really surprised
when I saw his times and what his average
pace was because I knew that was a clear
improvement from the week before,” Mangan
said.
The young Bram Wallace, a 16-year old
Bulldog moving on to a four-year university
after his time with CSM, finished with a
26:16.06.
“He worked hard this season. His season
just hasn’t turned out quite as well as we
would have liked. He should’ve been up clos-
er to Dom. He just hasn’t been able to put
together the right race for himself.”
While Wallace and Davino said good bye to
their cross country careers at CSM, Cortes
will race in Fresno next Saturday.
“The Fresno course is a little easier than
ours,” Mangan said. “I’d like to see him some-
where in the 21:30s. The other thing is, I
always like to go back and compare how a kid
did against our conference kids. So, in our
conference, Anthony was 16th. This week, at
NorCals, he would have been 11th. So that
was a nice improvement. I would like to see
him higher than 34th out of our NorCal peo-
ple — 30 to 25 range. It will give him a good
platform for track.
“We’re excited about the prospects of our
team,” Mangan said of the upcoming track
and field season.
CSM sends runner to state cross country meet
Powell leads Stanford
over San Francisco 74-62
OAKLAND — Dwight Powell scored 18 of
his career-high 27 points in the second half as
Stanford beat San Francisco 74-62 Friday
night in the season opener for both teams.
Powell left the game with an apparent left
knee injury with 1:35 remaining.
Josh Huestis added 11 points for the
Cardinal, who improved to 23-2 in their past
25 openers.
Freshman Avry Holmes came off the bench
to score 17 points, Cole Dickerson added 11
points and a career-high 18 rebounds and
De’End Parker had 13 points for the Dons.
The game marked the return of Mark
Madsen, who played nine years in the NBA
after graduating from Stanford. The two-time
All-American joined the staff of coach Johnny
Dawkins.
The Dons produced their first 20-win cam-
paign in 31 years last season. Cody Doolin is
their lone returning starter, with Dickerson
another top returner.
Sports briefs
The game itself should come down to the
defenses and which unit can stop the other’s
offense. Burlingame is a run-first and run-
often team, which mixes in a few pass plays a
game.
“We always strive for balance, but it doesn’t
always work out that way. We’re going to do
what we do and go with the flow. The best
thing we do is play keepaway. We want to
control the clock and keep their offense off
the field,” Philipopoulos said. “It’s important
to get off to a fast start and finish strong.
When we’ve done those things, we’ve found a
way to win.”
San Mateo, on the other hand, tends to be a
bit more balanced and has a more developed
passing game. But the Bearcats still use the
run to set up the pass and will be looking to
keep the Panthers on their heels.
“We have to be able to run the ball well and
mix in our passing game. We want to keep
them off balance,” Scheller said. “They’re
always a really fundamentally sound tackling
team. We don’t want to let them tee off against
us.”
Burlingame leads the all-time series 48-32-
4 and has won eight of the last 10 meetings.
San Mateo last won The Paw in 2009, outlast-
ing Burlingame 25-20 when San Mateo’s
John Niupalau hauled in a 44-yard touchdown
pass with 42 seconds to play. Last year, in a
33-28 Burlingame win, San Mateo dropped a
pass in the end zone with seconds left in the
game which would have won it for the
Bearcats.
“When you win or when it’s close … it does
make it that much more special,” Scheller
said. “I still have people talking about how
tense (last year’s game) was.”
Make no mistake, however. No matter how
much tradition and reverence the Little Big
Game has, the bottom line, as far as the coach-
es goes, is to win the game.
“We have The Paw. We want to keep The
Paw,” Philipopoulos said. “This is the game
the kids will hear about and talk about for the
rest of their lives. It’s just the way it is. … It
definitely takes on a life of its own.”
SPORTS 14
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
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Continued from page 11
RIVAL
SPORTS 15
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
$
$
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SANTA CLARA — There’s no secret
about what the NFL’s second-ranked
defense wants to accomplish over the
second half of the season.
It’s the same list of things the first-
place San Francisco 49ers got done on
that side of the football during their first
eight games.
“As a defensive unit, the way we play
speaks for itself,” outside linebacker
Ahmad Brooks said Friday. “We’re an
aggressive D, and we want to shut guys
out.”
Nobody in the league does that better
than the 49ers, who have allowed fewer
points than any team and rank either first
or second in the NFL in seven defensive
categories as they prepare for their first
game since their bye on Sunday against
the St. Louis Rams.
The long layoff — San Francisco will
be playing just its second game in 24
days — gave the 49ers some time to
reflect on a defensive performance that
was dominant during most of the sea-
son’s first half.
The 49ers, who returned all 11 starters
from last season, have matured as a vet-
eran unit, building on what they accom-
plished in 2011 when San Francisco
ranked fourth in the NFL in total
defense and led the league in rushing
defense.
“It’s a veteran group of talented play-
ers, and you see upward trajectory real-
ly in all their play,” coach Jim Harbaugh
said. “I don’t see anybody that’s falling
off or decreasing in their effort or their
performance on the field. And then how
they’re playing together as a group —
all those things — we’re seeing good
improvement at a high level.”
The 49ers (6-2) have played at the
highest level keeping opponents away
from their goal line. San Francisco has
allowed a NFL-low nine touchdowns,
including a league-low six through the
air.
The 49ers have not allowed a touch-
down in four of their past five games,
and their opponents have scored just 12
total points in those four victories. San
Francisco shut out the New York Jets in
September and is allowing just 12.9
points per game, which would be a fran-
chise record if it holds to the end of the
season.
San Francisco’s lone shutout last sea-
son came against St. Louis at
Candlestick Park, where the 49ers will
be looking to shut down the struggling
Rams (3-5) again and extend their 11-
game home winning streak against NFC
West opponents. That’s the longest
active streak in the NFL.
“You want to be good at everything,
but the biggest thing is keeping teams
out of the end zone,” Harbaugh said.
“Number one is keep the other team
from scoring, as few points as possible.”
The 49ers also have made strides this
year defending against the pass, which
has made them a complete defense. San
Francisco ranks second in the NFL in
pass defense after finishing 16th in that
category last year.
San Francisco is the only NFL team
not to allow a passing touchdown of
more than 20 yards this season, and the
49ers have allowed only nine passing
plays of 25 or more yards, the third-
fewest in the league.
Defensive coordinator Vic Fangio has
lauded the improvement of his starting
secondary, which includes Pro Bowlers
Carlos Rogers and Dashon Goldson, and
also nickel cornerback Chris Culliver,
who has become a regular part of San
Francisco’s defensive packages.
“Little strides in a lot of areas equals a
big difference,” Fangio said.
One area where the 49ers would like
things to be different the rest of the sea-
son is creating more turnovers. The
Niners led the NFL in takeaways (38)
and turnover differential (plus-28) last
season, but at midseason this year
they’ve produced only 12 turnovers and
their turnover differential stands at plus-
3.
But there’s still a half season to work
on improving those numbers.
“We were looking at that turnover-
ratio chart the other day,” Brooks said.
“Last year, we were at the top of that
chart. We’re going to have to boost that
up. But we’ll just keep doing the same
things we’ve been doing all year, the
same things we were doing last year,
just trying to go out there and dominate
the other team.”
49ers defense hungry for shutouts
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ALAMEDA — The Oakland Raiders will be without their
top two running backs for Sunday’s game in Baltimore after
Darren McFadden and Mike Goodson missed a third consecu-
tive day of practice.
Both players suffered high ankle sprains in last week’s loss
to Tampa Bay and have been wearing walking boots since
then.
Coach Dennis Allen had been hopeful of getting at least one
of the two back in time to play the Ravens. Now the Raiders
will have to lean on a seldom-used third-string running back
and a converted fullback to get the running game going.
“(Neither) of them made enough progress this week that
they were able to be up,” Allen said Friday. “We’ll probably be
going through the same thing next week and we’ll see where
we’re at.”
This marks the 14th game in five seasons McFadden has
missed because of injuries. The fourth overall pick in 2008, he
has yet to play a full 16-game schedule since entering the
NFL.
McFadden was injured early in the first quarter against the
Buccaneers when his left ankle bent awkwardly following a
short gain. He remained in the game and continued to play
before leaving for good with about nine minutes left in the first
half.
Taiwan Jones, a fourth-round pick in 2011 who has played
primarily on special teams this season, and fullback Marcel
Reece have been splitting reps in practice with Oakland’s first
team offense while McFadden and Goodson are sidelined. The
team has also discussed the possibility of activating former
Stanford running back Jeremy Stewart from the practice
squad.
“Of course I’m very excited,” Jones said. “You’ve gotta be
patient in this league. I’ve been waiting for my opportunity
and it’s here, so I’m going to try to make the most of it.”
Jones, who sat out the final six games of 2011 with a ham-
string injury, has only one carry for two yards this year. He
began the season as the Raiders kickoff returner but fumbled
in his first play of the opener against San Diego.
Since then, Jones has seen very little playing time in the
backfield but has emerged as Oakland’s leading tackler on spe-
cial teams.
Now that he’s back on offense, the speedy Jones will pair
with Reece in an attempt to spark a running game that ranks
31st in the NFL.
“I’m very aware that I’m not Darren McFadden,” Jones said.
“The coaches, they do a good job of putting me in positions
and giving me plays for what I can bring to the table. I’m not
trying to be Darren McFadden or anyone else.”
Injuries taking
toll on Raiders
16
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Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
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EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
New York 4 0 1.000 —
Philadelphia 3 2 .600 1 1/2
Brooklyn 2 2 .500 2
Boston 2 3 .400 2 1/2
Toronto 1 4 .200 3 1/2
Southeast Division
W L Pct GB
Miami 5 1 .833 —
Atlanta 2 2 .500 2
Orlando 2 3 .400 2 1/2
Charlotte 1 3 .250 3
Washington 0 4 .000 4
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Milwaukee 3 1 .750 —
Chicago 3 2 .600 1/2
Indiana 2 4 .333 2
Cleveland 2 4 .333 2
Detroit 0 6 .000 4
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
San Antonio 5 1 .833 —
Memphis 4 1 .800 1/2
Dallas 4 2 .667 1
New Orleans 3 2 .600 1 1/2
Houston 2 3 .400 2 1/2
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Minnesota 4 1 .800 —
Oklahoma City 4 2 .667 1/2
Denver 3 3 .500 1 1/2
Portland 2 3 .400 2
Utah 2 4 .333 2 1/2
PacificDivision
W L Pct GB
L.A. Clippers 4 2 .667 —
Golden State 3 3 .500 1
Phoenix 3 3 .500 1
Sacramento 2 4 .333 2
L.A. Lakers 2 4 .333 2

Thursday’sGames
Oklahoma City 97, Chicago 91
L.A. Clippers at Portland, late
Friday’sGames
Brooklyn 107, Orlando 68
Milwaukee 101,Washington 91
Philadelphia 106, Boston 100
Miami 95, Atlanta 89
New York 104, Dallas 94
Minnesota 96, Indiana 94
Memphis 93, Houston 85
New Orleans 107, Charlotte 99
Oklahoma City 105, Detroit 94
Phoenix 107, Cleveland 105
San Antonio 97, Sacramento 86
L.A. Lakers 101, Golden State 77
Denver 104, Utah 84
Saturday’sGames
Philadelphia at Toronto, 4 p.m.
Washington at Indiana, 4 p.m.
Dallas at Charlotte, 4:30 p.m.
Minnesota at Chicago, 5 p.m.
Detroit at Houston, 5 p.m.
Boston at Milwaukee, 5:30 p.m.
Phoenix at Utah, 6 p.m.
San Antonio at Portland, 7 p.m.
Denver at Golden State, 7:30 p.m.
NBA STANDINGS
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
New England 5 3 0 .625 262 170
Miami 4 4 0 .500 170 149
N.Y. Jets 3 5 0 .375 168 200
Buffalo 3 5 0 .375 180 248
South
W L T Pct PF PA
Houston 7 1 0 .875 237 137
Indianapolis 6 3 0 .667 186 201
Tennessee 3 6 0 .333 182 308
Jacksonville 1 8 0 .111 127 246
North
W L T Pct PF PA
Baltimore 6 2 0 .750 199 176
Pittsburgh 5 3 0 .625 191 164
Cincinnati 3 5 0 .375 189 218
Cleveland 2 7 0 .222 169 211
West
W L T Pct PF PA
Denver 5 3 0 .625 235 175
San Diego 4 4 0 .500 185 157
Oakland 3 5 0 .375 171 229
Kansas City 1 7 0 .125 133 240
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
N.Y. Giants 6 3 0 .667 254 185
Philadelphia 3 4 0 .429 120 155
Dallas 3 5 0 .375 150 181
Washington 3 6 0 .333 226 248
South
W L T Pct PF PA
Atlanta 8 0 0 1.000 220 143
Tampa Bay 4 4 0 .500 226 185
New Orleans 2 5 0 .286 190 216
Carolina 2 6 0 .250 149 180
North
W L T Pct PF PA
Chicago 7 1 0 .875 236 120
Green Bay 6 3 0 .667 239 187
Minnesota 5 4 0 .556 204 197
Detroit 4 4 0 .500 192 188
West
W L T Pct PF PA
San Francisco 6 2 0 .750 189 103
Seattle 5 4 0 .556 170 154
Arizona 4 5 0 .444 144 173
St. Louis 3 5 0 .375 137 186
Thursday’sGame
Indianapolis 27, Jacksonville 10
Sunday’sGames
Atlanta at New Orleans, 10 a.m.
Detroit at Minnesota, 10 a.m.
Denver at Carolina, 10 a.m.
San Diego at Tampa Bay, 10 a.m.
Tennessee at Miami, 10 a.m.
Buffalo at New England, 10 a.m.
Oakland at Baltimore, 10 a.m.
N.Y. Giants at Cincinnati, 10 a.m.
N.Y. Jets at Seattle, 1:05 a.m.
St. Louis at San Francisco, 1:25 p.m.
Dallas at Philadelphia, 1:25 p.m.
Houston at Chicago, 5:20 p.m.
Open: Arizona, Cleveland, Green Bay,Washington
Monday’sGame
Kansas City at Pittsburgh, 5:30 p.m.
NFL STANDINGS
CCS PAIRINGS
SATURDAY
VOLLEYBALL
Division I
No. 11 Milpitas (14-20)/No. 6 San Benito (20-13)
winner vs. No. Menlo-Atherton (24-7), 7 p.m.
Division II
No. 9 Aragon (18-15)/No. 8 Cupertino (26-9) win-
ner at No. 1 Mitty (31-0), 7 p.m.
Division III
No. 6 San Mateo (14-16) at No. 3 Aptos (19-10),
7 p.m.
No. 5 Branham (18-5) at No. 4 Burlingame (22-
8), 7 p.m.
Division IV
No. 11 King’s Academy (14-12)/No. 6 Notre
Dame-Belmont (16-14) winner at No. 3 Menlo
School (22-10), 7 p.m.
No. 10 King City (17-11)/No. 7 Mercy-Burlingame
(22-12) winner at No. 2 Sacred Heart Prep (27-
5), 7 p.m.
Division V
No. 6 Crystal Springs (23-9) at No. Santa Catalina
(19-4), 7 p.m.
No. 7 Alma Heights (18-4) at No. 2 Priory (18-8),
7 p.m.
GIRLS’ WATER POLO
Division I
No. 5 Los Gatos (14-8) vs. No. 3 Menlo-Atherton
(14-10), 2:30 p.m. at Sacred Heart Prep
Division II
No. 6 Presentation (15-10) vs. No. 6 Burlingame
(11-9), 2:30 p.m. at Christopher High
No. 9 Santa Catalina (18-8) vs. No. 1 Sacred Heart
Prep (17-7), 10:45 a.m. at Sacred Heart Prep
BOYS’ WATER POLO
Division I
No. 6 Leland (22-5) vs. No. 3 Menlo-Atherton
(12-12), 1:15 p.m. at Sacred Heart Prep
No. 5 Mountain View (16-12) vs. No. 4 Serra (13-
14), 5:15 p.m. at Sacred Heart Prep
Division II
No. 7 St. Ignatius (16-12) vs. No. 2 Menlo School
(14-10), 2 p.m. at St. Francis
Division II
No. 8 Burlingame (12-7) at No. 1 Sacred Heart
Prep (22-4), 9:30 a.m.
REGULAR SEASON
SATURDAY
FOOTBALL
“Little Big Game”: San Mateo at Burlingame,
11 a.m.
“Battle of the Strip”: Capuchino at Mills, 2 p.m.
“Bell Game”: El Camino at South City, 2 p.m.
St. Francis at Serra, 1 p.m.
vs.Miami
1:05p.m.
CBS
12/9
@Rams
10 a.m.
FOX
12/2
vs.Bears
5:00p.m.
ESPN
11/19
@Saints
1:20p.m.
FOX
11/25
vs.Rams
1:25p.m.
FOX
11/11
vs.Patriots
8:20p.m.
NBC
12/16
@Seattle
1:25p.m.
FOX
12/9
vs.Broncos
5:20p.m.
NFL-NET
12/6
vs.Browns
1:25p.m.
CBS
12/2
vs.Chiefs
1:25p.m.
CBS
12/16
@Panthers
1p.m.
CBS
11/4
@Ravens
10a.m.
CBS
11/11
vs.Saints
1:05p.m.
FOX
11/18
@Bengals
10a.m.
CBS
11/25
@Thunder
4p.m.
CSN-BAY
11/18
@Dallas
5p.m.
CSN-BAY
11/5
@ Wolves
5p.m.
CSN-BAY
11/16
vs.Cavs
7:30p.m.
CSN-BAY
11/7
@ Lakers
7:30p.m.
CSN-BAY
11/9
vs.Nuggets
7:30p.m.
CSN-BAY
11/10
vs.Hawks
7:30p.m.
CSN-BAY
11/14
By Greg Beacham
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
LOS ANGELES — Kobe Bryant
scored 27 points, Pau Gasol added 14
points and 16 rebounds, and the Los
Angeles Lakers responded to coach
Mike Brown’s firing earlier Friday
with a 101-77 victory over the Golden
State Warriors.
Jordan Hill scored 14 points for the
Lakers, who had just a few hours to
absorb Brown’s dismissal after just 18
months on the job. Following a
bumpy first half under interim coach
Bernie Bickerstaff, they pulled away
in the third quarter with a 25-9 run led
by Bryant, who also had nine
rebounds and seven assists.
Stephen Curry scored 18 points and
Klay Thompson had 15 for the
Warriors, who have lost five straight
to the Lakers overall, and nine
straight at Staples Center since March
2008.
The comfortable victory doubled
the Lakers’ victory total for the season
and capped one of the most tumul-
tuous days in recent history for a fran-
chise that’s never short on drama.
With the talented veteran club off to
a Western Conference-worst 1-4 start
after a winless preseason, Lakers gen-
eral manager Mitch Kupchak and
owner Jim Buss abruptly dismissed
Brown, informing the players during
their morning shootaround.
Bickerstaff ran the Lakers as the
interim coach, but the veteran NBA
bench boss isn’t likely to be a candi-
date for the full-time job. Kupchak is
searching for a replacement, possibly
making a selection before the Lakers’
next game on Sunday against
Sacramento.
The Lakers’ crowd quickly made its
choice known: A chant of “We want
Phil!” rose out of the stands while
Bryant shot a free throw in the third
quarter.
Phil Jackson, the 11-time NBA
champion coach who won five rings
in two previous stints running the
Lakers, is near the top of Kupchak’s
list again, the GM acknowledged.
Mike D’Antoni, the former Knicks
and Suns coach, also is thought to be
a prime candidate.
Dwight Howard had six points and
eight rebounds while playing just 24
minutes for the Lakers in his ongoing
return from offseason back surgery.
Steve Nash, the other major addition
to the club, watched from behind the
Lakers’ bench, missing his fourth
straight game with a small fracture in
his leg.
Brown never got the chance to inte-
grate the two stars into his new
offense while they were dogged by
health issues. Kupchak and Buss still
needed to see more success than the
Lakers managed in the past six
weeks, particularly on defense — and
Los Angeles limited the Warriors to
33.7-percent shooting.
Lakers rout Warriors
Lakers 101, Warriors 97
18
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
SPORTS
they are the same when it comes to
the position they play — setter.
They were basically born to be vol-
leyball quarterbacks. Andrea
Merten was a setter at Loyola
Marymount University and was her
daughters’ first coach when they
took up the sport in middle school.
Now, the pair are two of the pre-
miere setters on the Peninsula.
Cammie is the starting setter for the
27-5 Sacred Heart Prep squad, aver-
aging 18.5 assists per match. Elisa is
the starter for the 22-10 Menlo
team, averaging 23 assists per
match. Both were key cogs in the
Gators and Knights finishing as co-
champions of the West Bay Athletic
League Foothill Division after the
schools split the season series.
“I think it’s really nice to be in
every single play, even if you’re not
the final [hit] and getting all the
glory,” Elisa Merten said. “It’s real-
ly fun to get to touch the ball every
time.”
Despite playing for rival schools,
all three Merten women said there is
not a lot of hostility at home. In fact,
Cammie and Elisa don’t really talk
that much about the game when
away from the court. They aren’t
comparing of notes or stats once
they get home from a match.
“They don’t even talk about it,”
Andrea Merten said. “They fight
over clothes, that’s it. [Volleyball]
isn’t really a topic of conversation.”
The rivalry angle between the two
schools is even blown out of propor-
tion. It’s not as if the teams square
off every week or even every month.
The two volleyball teams see each
twice during the regular season,
that’s it. Cammie Merten said even
with the rivalry between the
schools, it rarely extends past the
playing field. She said a lot of the
kids from both school went to ele-
mentary and middle school together
before heading off to different high
schools. It’s hard to maintain real
animosity toward someone with
whom you grew up and see them
often around the neighborhood or at
the local market.
“There is a close connection
between the two schools,” Cammie
Merten said. “All these kids live in
the same neighborhood. The rivalry
is just at the sports events.”
Said Elisa: “I know a lot of people
that go to Prep. I get the question all
the time, ‘Why didn’t you follow in
your sister’s footsteps?’”
Because they face off against each
other so rarely, it tends to be a spe-
cial event when the two teams do
meet on the court. It’s at those times
Andrea Merten tends to sit off by
herself away from the crowd. She
said because she is friends with
players’ parents from both teams,
she has sometimes found herself in
the awkward position of cheering
for one daughter while sitting in the
cheering section of the other.
The regular-season finale was,
naturally, Sacred Heart Prep at
Menlo. As is custom, the final home
match is usually dedicated to sen-
iors on both teams. There is usually
an exchange of gifts and Menlo
decided to present the Sacred Heart
Prep seniors with flowers. Naturally,
Elisa was chosen to present the
flower to her elder sister.
“She gave me my rose and we
hugged,” Cammie said. “Come
game time, there was no smiling or
laughing.”
Both Mertens admit the tensions
do build up slightly when the
Menlo-Prep game is on the schedule
and they can expect things to be
even a little more dicey if the seeds
play out in the Central Coast
Section playoffs. Sacred Heart Prep
is the No. 2 seed in the Division IV,
while Menlo is No. 3. Assuming
both win their quarterfinal matchups
Saturday, the two teams will face
each other in the semifinals next
week.
The winning Merten advances to
the finals, the losing Merten sees her
season end. But they wouldn’t have
it any other way.
“People ask if it (the rivalry) goes
home with us,” Elisa said, adding
that it doesn’t. “Even if we weren’t
sisters, we’re really focused on just
playing the game.”
Continued from page 12
MERTENS
yard game to seal the win.
In the first quarter, Menlo did lit-
tle wrong. Heneghan shredded the
Gators’ defense on the Knights’ sec-
ond possession of the game, throw-
ing for 54 yards as they drove 80
yards on 12 plays, with Heneghan
finding Stastny on a 2-yard scoring
pass for a 7-0 lead with 3:22 to play
in the quarter.
After forcing a Sacred Heart Prep
punt, Heneghan and the Menlo
offense went back to work. Heru
Peacock gained 17 yards on a run
and three plays later, Heneghan
hooked up with Peter Bouret for a
27-yard gain down to the Gators’ 29.
Two plays later, Heneghan threaded
a perfect pass to Bouret for a 29-
yard score on a post pattern and
Menlo led 14-0.
Heneghan finished the game com-
pleting 20 of 34 passes for 228 yards
and three touchdowns. He was also
Menlo’s leading rusher, gaining 60
on 20 carries. Connor Paterson
caught six passes for 65 yards for
the Knights, Bouret had two catches
for 56 and Stastny finished with 50
yards on five catches. Each also
caught a touchdown pass.
From there, however, the Sacred
Heart Prep defense buckled down.
Although the 28 points allowed was
a season high, the Gators’ defense
allowed 31 yards of total offense.
After allowing 136 yards passing in
the first half, the Gators held Menlo
to just 92 in the second half and they
sacked Heneghan six times.
Offensively, the Gators had two
rushers go over the 100-yard mark.
Ryan Gaertner finished with 107
yards on 19 carries, while Segre had
106 on 16 carries.
NATHAN MOLLAT/DAILY JOURNAL STAFF
The Sacred Heart Prep defense sacks Menlo quarterback Jack Heneghan in the Gators’ 31-28 Friday night.
Continued from page 11
VALPO
HOPE EVANGELICAL
LUTHERAN CHURCH
600 W. 42nd Ave., San Mateo
Pastor Eric Ackerman
Worship Service 10:00 AM
Sunday School 11:00 AM
Hope Lutheran Preschool
admits students of any race, color and national or ethnic origin.
License No. 410500322.
Call (650) 349-0100
HopeLutheranSanMateo.org
Baptist
PILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH
Dr. Larry Wayne Ellis, Pastor
(650) 343-5415
217 North Grant Street, San Mateo
Sunday Worship Services at 8 & 11 am
Sunday School at 9:30 am
Website: www.pilgrimbcsm.org
LISTEN TO OUR
RADIO BROADCAST!
(KFAX 1100 on the AM Dial)
Every Sunday at 5:30 PM
Buddhist
SAN MATEO
BUDDHIST TEMPLE
Jodo ShinshuBuddhist
(Pure Land Buddhism)
2 So. Claremont St.
San Mateo
(650) 342-2541
Sunday English Service &
Dharma School - 9:30 AM
Reverend Ryuta Furumoto
www.sanmateobuddhisttemple.org
Church of Christ
CHURCH OF CHRIST
525 South Bayshore Blvd. SM
650-343-4997
Bible School 9:45am
Services 11:00am and 2:00pm
Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pm
Minister J.S. Oxendine
Clases de Biblicas Y Servicio de
Adoracion
En Espanol, Si UD. Lo Solicita
www.church-of-christ.org/cocsm
Congregational
• THE •
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
OF SAN MATEO - UCC
225 Tilton Ave. & San Mateo Dr.
(650) 343-3694
Worship and Church School
Every Sunday at 10:30 AM
Coffee Hour at 11:45 AM
Nursery Care Available
www.ccsm-ucc.org
Non-Denominational
Church of the
Highlands
“A community of caring Christians”
1900 Monterey Drive
(corner Sneath Lane) San Bruno
(650)873-4095
Adult Worship Services:
Friday: 7:30 pm (singles)
Saturday: 7:00 pm
Sun 7, 8:30, 10, & 11:30 am,
5 pm
Youth Worship Service:
For high school & young college
Sunday at 10:00 am
Sunday School
For adults & children of all ages
Sunday at 10:00 am
Donald Sheley, Founding Pastor
Leighton Sheley, Senior Pastor
REDWOOD CHURCH
Our mission...
To know Christ and make him known.
901 Madison Ave., Redwood City
(650)366-1223
Sunday services:
9:00AM & 10:45AM
www.redwoodchurch.org
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
INDIAN WELLS — Josh
Hamilton, B.J. Upton and Kyle
Lohse were among nine free agents
who turned down $13.3 million
offers from their former clubs
Friday as the annual general man-
agers’ ended and team officials
headed home for what figures to be
a busy month of negotiations.
Also rejecting the one-year guar-
anteed offers were the New York
Yankees’ trio of Nick Swisher,
Rafael Soriano and Hiroki Kuroda
along with David Ortiz, Michael
Bourn and Adam LaRoche.
Under baseball’s new labor con-
tract, all the deadlines of the busi-
ness season has been speeded up in
an attempt to prompt quicker deci-
sions before the Christmas holidays.
That should create more activity in
the market before teams head to the
winter meetings in Nashville, Tenn.,
from Dec. 3-6.
“It expedites things, People are
out there and available and being
discussed right away,” said Dave
Dombrowski, president of the AL
champion Detroit Tigers. “It defi-
nitely has picked things up more
quickly.”
Under the old rules, teams had
until Dec. 7 to offer salary arbitra-
tion to their former players who
became free agents. Top players
under a statistical formula that was
part of the 1981 strike settlement
had compensation attached if they
signed with new clubs — which
would lose high-round draft picks.
Under the labor contract agreed to
last November, that system was
replaced by qualifying offers.
Free agents reject $13.3M deals as GMs head home
By Carly Bertolozzi
B
efore my elder sister and I were
even born, our parents had agreed
sending us to
college was one of the
most important things
they would ever do for
us.
When she was young,
my sister would walk
around in diapers, so I
have heard from many
amused family members,
saying she was going to
Stanford when she’s all grown up. When I
was younger, I was a bit more indecisive, but
I have been told since before I can remember
that working hard means more options, so
that is exactly what I decided to do.
Now, my dues have been paid — I have
done my best to attain a competitive SAT
score as well as GPA — and it’s time to
decide where I’m going to spend the next
four years. I always thought that somewhere
along the line, I would come across my
dream school and hoped my efforts were
enough to earn an acceptance letter. But in
the past few months, as application deadlines
have approached, I knew as much about my
dream school as my sister knew about
Stanford as she ran around looking for her
favorite doll at age 5 — absolutely nothing.
Then, as cliché as it sounds, I thought of
Steve Jobs. He is the go-to success story
when attempting to prove that success can be
reached without a college diploma in-hand.
He is also the exception to the rule; but what
happens when you find yourself feeling
uncertain that college is really the path for
The paths
we choose
‘Knight Rider’
Hasselhoff hoping
for retro remake
SEE PAGE 21
Holiday fair and bake sale
San Mateo Japanese American
Community Center Holiday Fair and
Bake Sale features new and gently used
Asian goods as well as Asian and
American foods. The fair and sale takes
place 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday at
Gardener’s Hall, Fifth Avenue and
Claremont Street in San Mateo. Free.
Harvest Festival
The San Mateo Harvest Festival returns for
a weekend of shopping, live
entertainment, celebrity appearances,
delicious food and down-home family fun.
The Peninsula Humane Society/SPCA
receives half of the proceeds from all
shopping bags sold, as well as the
donations collected from the Parcel Check.
The festival takes place 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Saturday and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday at
the San Mateo Event Center, 1346 Saratoga
Drive in San Mateo. Adults $9, Seniors ages
62 and up $7, youth ages 13 to 17 $4, kids
under 12 free.Tickets valid for re-entry all
weekend.
Family Percussion Workshop
Families with children ages 2 to 12 can
participate in the musical workshop, 10:30
a.m. Belmont Library, 1110 Alameda de las
Pulgas, Belmont. Free.
Best bets
By Jerry Lee
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF
We live in inflationary times.
Whereas in the past, you could use mere
character actors to fill the roles in a James
Bond movie, today the CVs of its cast mem-
bers apparently need to be a little more, shall
we say, robust.
The customary guns, gals and gadgets are
still aplenty in Skyfall, the latest addition to
the 007 canon. But unlike before, the credits
are filled with a top shelf parade of Oscar
and BAFTA winners including Judi Dench,
Ralph Fiennes, Albert Finney and Javier
Bardem.
Imagine if you will, the next set of Star
Wars movies featuring Meryl Streep
and Daniel Day Lewis. Directed by
Terrence Malick. Skyfall’s casting
feels like a little overkill.
But the audience certainly benefits.
Don’t let the high-rent names dissuade you
from seeing it. It’s still a popcorn movie. Lady
Macbeth isn’t your Bond girl. And there is a
martini sighting. Shaken, even.
Director Sam Mendes — an Oscar winner
(American Beauty), of course — leverages
this embarrassment of riches into a worthy
episode of James Bond, the 23rd installment.
In fact, for the first time since Daniel Craig
took over the wheels of the Aston Martin six
years ago, the Bond franchise is proudly
returning to its roots.
Having finally established the role as his
own after two movies, Craig seems to feel free
to leaven Bond’s intensely brooding persona
with much more sly humor.
Top talent gild
latest James
Bond adventure
By Jake Coyle
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEW YORK — Nothing is
so much of a boys’ club as a
James Bond movie. That is,
except when Judi Dench is
on screen.
As MI6 head M, Dench
has been the Bond matri-
arch: the strong-willed,
no-nonsense mainstay of
feminine authority in a
movie franchise that has,
more often than not, fea-
tured slightly more super-
ficial womanly traits.
“Skyfall” is Dench’s
seventh Bond film, an
unimpeachable reign that
has encompassed both the
Daniel Craig and Pierce
Judi Dench
As mom to Bond, Dench
reflects on her 007 reign
See DENCH, Page 23
By Judy Richter
DAILY JOURNAL CORRESPONDENT
Revisiting the Vanderhof house-
hold is like getting together with old
friends after years apart and finding
them just as delightful as ever.
That’s what happens in Palo Alto
Players’ production of the Moss
Hart and George S. Kaufman chest-
nut, “You Can’t Take It With You.”
It opened on Broadway in
December 1936 and won the
Pulitzer Prize for drama. And even
though that was 76 years ago, the
warm comedy’s basic philosophy
still rings true: Good health, happi-
ness and family are more important
than fame or fortune.
Hence we meet an eccentric fam-
ily whose genial patriarch, Grandpa
Vanderhof (Tom Caldecott) quit his
office job some 29 years ago and
never looked back. His daughter,
Penny Sycamore (Debi Durst), has
been blithely trying to write plays
for eight years, ever since a type-
writer was mistakenly delivered to
the house. Her husband, Paul (John
Watson), makes fireworks in the
basement.
One of their daughters, Essie
Carmichael (Kim Saunders, the
show’s choreographer), has been
studying ballet for eight years with-
out much success. Her husband, Ed
(Keith Sullivan), plays the xylo-
phone, delivers candy that he and
Essie make and prints anything that
catches his fancy to insert in the
candy boxes.
The Sycamores’ other daughter,
Alice (Lorie Goulart), is the only
seemingly normal family member.
She is a secretary in a Wall Street
firm where she has become roman-
tically involved with its vice presi-
dent, Tony Kirby (Adam Cotugno),
the boss’ son.
Another member of the house-
hold is Mr. De Pinna (Ronald
Feichtmeir), who showed up a few
years ago and never left. He’s Paul’s
partner in fireworks-making. The
family cook, Rheba (Rene M.
Lots of laughs in ‘You Can’t Take It With You’
JOYCE GOLDSCHMID
‘You Can’t Take It With You’stars
Adam Cotugno (Tony) and
Lorie Goulart (Alice).
See LAUGHS, Page 23
See BOND, Page 23
See STUDENT, Page 23
WEEKEND JOURNAL 20
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
2
0
1
2
2
0
1
2
Senior Showcase
FREE
ADMISSION
Presented by Health Plan of San Mateo and The Daily Journal
Senior Resources and Services
from all of San Mateo County
—over 40 exhibitors!
Fer mere ìn|ermcIìen cc|| ó50·344·5200 º www.smdcì|yjeurnc|.cemJsenìershewccse
* While supplies last. Some restrictions apply. Events subject to change.
Free Services include
Refreshments
Door Prizes and Giveaways
Blood Pressure Check
Ask the Pharmacist
by San Mateo Pharmacists Assn.
FREE Document Shredding
by Miracle Shred
and MORE
Senior Showcase
Information Fair
Friday, November 16
9:00am to 1:00pm
Foster City Recreation Center
650 Shell Blvd. Foster City
Free Admission, Everyone Welcome
By Susan Cohn
DAILY JOURNAL
SENIOR CORRESPONDENT
WONDERS OF CALIFOR-
NIA DECORATE THE PIC-
TURE BRIDGE AT THE
LANGHAM HUNTINGTON
HOTEL IN PASADENA.
America’s only covered picture
bridge, displaying 40 original oil
paintings of California’s natural
and man-made wonders, spans an
arroyo on the grounds of
Pasadena’s Langham Huntington
Hotel in the foothills of Southern
California’s San Gabriel
Mountains. The 228-foot redwood
footbridge was built in 1913 by the
Huntington’s longtime general
manager and owner Stephen W.
Royce, who commissioned archi-
tect Myron Hunt to design a bridge
over an existing ravine to connect
the hotel’s main building with
newly built cottages. In 1932, a
hotel guest mentioned to Royce
that the bridge resembled Lucerne,
Switzerland’s Kapellbrücke, a cov-
ered wooden truss footbridge,
noted for the 16th and 17th centu-
ry historical and religious paint-
ings on its triangular gables. Royce
decided to find an artist to create
California-inspired scenes for the
interior triangular spaces created
by his own bridge’s truss-support-
ed sloping roof. His search led him
to painter Frank Montague Moore.
The English-born Moore (1877-
1967), who studied at the
Liverpool Art School and the
Royal Institute, lived in New York
City and then Hawaii, where he
became the first director of the
Honolulu Museum of Art, before
moving to California. Once
retained by Royce, Moore worked
for a year in a studio on the
grounds of the Huntington, paint-
ing 41 works on Masonite. Some
panels depict natural wonders,
among them Cathedral Spires in
Yosemite; Midway Point on
Carmel’s Seventeen Mile Drive;
and Mt. Shasta from Grass Lake.
Others show the state’s man-made
beauty, including Mt. Wilson’s
Observatory; Catalina Island’s
Avalon Bay; and Long Beach’s
Signal Hill Oil Wells at Sunset (a
sign of prosperity during the
Depression). Local Pasadena
scenes, including The Picture
Bridge itself, capture that commu-
nity’s rich history. In 1933, the
paintings were set in place and
unveiled before “admiring prome-
naders.” Each painted panel is
accompanied by a poetic text panel
written by artist Moore’s close
friend, Donald Benson Blanding,
poet laureate of Hawaii and self-
described “Artist, Actor, Poet and
Vagabond.”
In the late 1980s, the Huntington
Hotel underwent a massive recon-
struction and a new building,
almost exactly replicating the orig-
inal, opened in March 1991. The
Picture Bridge also required exten-
sive restoration, during which,
unfortunately, the painting of San
Francisco Bay and The Golden
Gate was lost, reducing the num-
ber of paintings to 40. In 1991, the
bridge was rededicated. For
decades, The Picture Bridge has
been both a popular daytime back-
drop for photographs and a softly
lit romantic evening spot. Current
hotel manager Michael Collins
said, “As a famed Pasadena land-
mark for more than 100 years, The
Langham Huntington, Pasadena is
proud to have provided memories
for millions of guests in a tradition
of luxury and elegance.”
EXPLORE PASADENA
ARCHITECTURAL TREA-
SURES BY BICYCLE. Guests at
the Langham Huntington can use
its Marin mountain bikes, helmets
and maps (arranged through the
hotel spa) to explore Pasadena’s
notable residential architecture.
The Oak Knoll and Madison
Heights neighborhoods, both close
to the hotel and relatively level,
make for perfect outings. Once the
site of a sheep ranch owned by
Henry Huntington, Oak Knoll was
developed around 1906, just as the
Langham Huntington was being
built, and encompasses houses by
Charles and Henry Greene, George
Washington Smith and Arthur and
Alfred Heineman. Madison
Heights, built over orange groves
and farmland, also beginning in
1906, has houses by Charles and
Henry Greene, Louis B. Easton
and Frederick L. Roehrig.
PASADENA ARCHITEC-
TURAL WALKING TOURS
DEPART FROM LANGHAM
HUNTINGTON. Pasadena
Heritage, one of the oldest historic
preservation groups in Southern
California, offers expert guides to
show how Pasadena developed
from a simple Indiana farm colony
to the wealthiest resort community
in the United States during the
1920s. A two-hour Pasadena
Heritage walking tour departs from
the Langham Huntington at 10:30
a.m. and 1:30 p.m. on Sunday,
Dec. 30. Showcased on the tour are
numerous grand estate mansions
along with Craftsman homes such
as Arthur and Alfred Heineman’s
Freeman House and the Blacker
House designed by Charles and
Henry Greene. $15. To reserve
your spot, call Pasadena Heritage
at (626) 441-6333.
FOR MORE INFORMATION.
The 380-room Langham
Huntington Hotel is situated on 23
acres of gardens and lawns at 1401
Oak Knoll Ave., Pasadena, nine
miles north of downtown Los
Angeles. For information call
(626) 568-3900 or visit
Pasadena.langhamhotels.com.
AND REMEMBER: “Though
we travel the world over to find the
beautiful, we must carry it with us
or we find it not.” — Ralph Waldo
Emerson.
Susan Cohn is a member of Bay Area
Travel Writers and North American
Travel Journalists Association. She
may be reached at susan@smdai-
lyjournal.com.
SUSAN COHN
Scenes of California decorate the 40 painted panels of The Picture Bridge
on the grounds of the Langham Huntington Hotel in Pasadena, Calif.
WEEKEND JOURNAL 21
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
White House or the House — bends more on
its promises to voters. The outcome will affect
tens of millions of Americans, given that the
tax hikes and budgets cuts set to kick in Jan. 1
could spike unemployment and bring on a new
recession.
An exhausting presidential race barely his-
tory, Washington was back quickly to govern-
ing on deadline, with agreement on a crucial
goal but divisions on how to get there. The
campaign is over, but another has just begun.
The White House quickly turned Obama’s
comments into an appeal for public support,
shipping around a video by email and telling
Americans that “this debate can either stay
trapped in Washington or you can make sure
your friends and neighbors participate.”
Obama invited the top four leaders of
Congress to the White House next week for
talks, right before he departs on a trip to Asia.
In laying their negotiating markers, all sides
sought to leave themselves wiggle room.
“I don’t want to box myself in. I don’t want
to box anybody else in,” Boehner said at the
Capitol.
Outside all the new the talk of openness, the
same hard lines seemed in place.
Obama never expressly said that tax rates on
top earners must return to the higher levels of
the Bill Clinton era, leading to speculation that
he was willing to soften the core position of
his re-election campaign to get a grand debt
deal with Republicans. “I’m not wedded to
every detail of my plan. I’m open to compro-
mise,” he said.
But his spokesman, Jay Carney, seemed to
slam that door. He said Obama would veto any
extension Congress might approve of tax cuts
on incomes above $250,000.
Obama’s remarks were choreographed so
that a diverse-looking group of Americans
stood behind him and dozens more were invit-
ed to pack the East Room. In the weeks ahead,
he plans to pull in the public as a way to pres-
sure Congress.
“I am not going to ask students and seniors
and middle class families to pay down the
entire deficit while people like me, making
over $250,000, aren’t asked to pay a dime
more in taxes. I’m not going to do that,” said
Obama.
He said voters plainly agreed with his
approach that both tax hikes and spending cuts
are needed to cut the debt.
“Our job now is to get a majority in
Congress to reflect the will of the American
people,” Obama said.
About 60 percent of voters said in exit polls
Tuesday that taxes should increase, either for
everyone or those making over $250,000. Left
unsaid by Obama was that even more voters
opposed raising taxes to help cut the deficit.
The scheduled year-end changes, widely
characterized as a dangerous “fiscal cliff,”
include a series of expiring tax cuts that were
approved in the George W. Bush administra-
tion. The other half of the problem is a set of
punitive across-the-board spending cuts,
looming only because partisan panel of law-
makers failed to reach a debt deal.
Put together, they could mean the loss of
roughly 3 million jobs.
Since the election, Boehner and Obama
have both responded to the reality that they
need each other.
Compromise has become mandatory if the
two leaders are to avoid economic harm and
the wrath of a public sick of government dys-
function.
Obama says he is willing to talk about
changes to Medicare and Medicaid, earning
him the ire of the left. Boehner says he will
accept raising tax revenue and not just slash-
ing spending, although he insists it must be
done by reworking the tax code, not raising
rates. The framework, at least, is there for a
broad deal on taxes.
Yet the top Democrat and Republican in the
nation are trying to put the squeeze on each
other as the public waits for answers.
“This is his opportunity to lead,” Boehner
said of Obama, not long before the president
said: “All we need is action from the House.”
Obama said the uncertainty now spooking
investors and employers will be shrunk if
Congress extends — quickly — the tax cuts
for all those except the most-well off.
The Senate has passed such a bill. The
House showed no interest on Friday in
Obama’s idea.
Obama and Republicans have tangled over
the Bush tax cuts for years. The president gave
in to Republican demands to extend the cuts
across the board in 2010, but he ran for re-
election on a pledge to allow the rates to
increase on families making more than
$250,000 a year.
Also lurking is the expiration of the nation’s
debt limit in the coming weeks. The last fight
on that nearly led the United States to default
on its bills.
When asked if he would try to use that issue
as leverage, Boehner said it must be addressed
“sooner rather than later.”
The national debt now stands above $16 tril-
lion. The government borrowed about 31 cents
of every dollar it spent in 2012.
Continued from page 1
ECONOMY
By Alicia Rancilio
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEW YORK — David Hasselhoff still
feels a connection with the younger genera-
tion, even though his popular TV series
“Baywatch” has been off the air for more
than a decade.
“When Justin Bieber comes up and goes,
‘Hoff!’ and then Selena Gomez says, ‘It’s so
weird he loves you,’ it’s great. It just means
that you’re hip and it’s cool,” the 60-year-
old actor said in a recent interview.
“Baywatch” aired from 1989 to 2000.
Hasselhoff also starred in the TV series
“Knight Rider,” which aired from 1982 to
1986.
To stay part of the conversation,
Hasselhoff keeps busy and is always work-
ing. He stars in a Lifetime movie “The
Christmas Consultant,” opposite Caroline
Rhea, that airs Saturday (8 p.m. EST). He
will tweet backstage for MTV at Sunday’s
European Music Awards and play Captain
Hook in a Peter Pan pantomime in
December in Manchester, England.
Hasselhoff talks about his various proj-
ects, his famous name and his hopes for a
retro “Knight Rider” movie.
AP: Would you ever want to do a full-time
TV series again?
Hasselhoff: It depends what the series
would be. I’ve been approached by some
dear friends who run ‘The Office’ and ‘Ugly
Betty’ about doing a sitcom, being a part of
an ensemble. I’d love to do that. I’d love to
bring back more than anything kind of like
‘Murder She Wrote,’ or there’s a great show
in the U.K. called ‘Lovejoy,’ or ‘Hart to
Hart.’ Some shows that have got some fun,
(a) little tongue-and-cheek like Cary Grant,
and play my age but still know that secretly
(the character) is livin’ hard, livin’ fast and
lovin’ it because that’s kind of where I’m at
in my life.
AP: You can act, sing, perform on the stage
and judge talent competitions. Why do you
like variety?
Hasselhoff: I embrace everything. All I
want to do is be onstage. A performer needs
to perform. You need to work. I think that’s
why I’ve lasted so long. I grew up watching
‘The Carol Burnett Show.’ ... People are now
beginning to see that I do variety. I do sing.
I did do Broadway and the West End.
AP: I’m sure you get a ton of offers. What
do you say “no” to?
Hasselhoff: I say ‘no’ to things that I can’t
laugh with where they’re laughing at me and
they’re trying to do something that is a little
bit over-the-edge. ... If you don’t respect me
you’re not gonna get that respect back.
AP: Does it ever amaze you how your last
name is so popular?
Hasselhoff: I think God has a sense of
humor because they wanted me to change it.
... I was going to change it one time to David
Michaels, but then I found out there was
already a David Michaels. I took so much
heat for the name Hasselhoff growing up,
I’m gonna keep this name because I was
proud of my parents. It’s kind of pathetic
because Hasselhoff has turned into The Hoff
and The Hoff is keeping Hasselhoff out of
work but The Hoff’s paying the bills so I
welcome The Hoff.
AP: There’s a “Knight Rider” movie in
development. What can you say about it?
Hasselhoff: If you make the ‘Knight
Rider’ movie and you don’t make it retro
and you don’t appeal to all the people that
love the show, that grew up with it. ... If you
don’t, it’s not gonna be ‘Knight Rider.’ It
will probably be a hit because ‘Knight
Rider’ is a great title but it won’t be ‘Knight
Rider.’ ... It’s in the hands of a company and
hopefully I’ll meet with them and we’ll see
what direction it’s going in.
Hasselhoff hoping for retro ‘Knight Rider’film
David Hasselhoff hopes for a retro ‘Knight Rider’ movie.
22
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
WEEKEND JOURNAL 23
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
you, as Jobs did? I had no clue, until a
few days ago. Over previous months, I
found myself exploring options for
joining the Peace Corps, the Navy’s
public relations program, travel abroad
programs — basically everything I
could think of other than the typical
four-year university route. But I had
never really heard of someone choosing
something other than college until I had
a discussion with my art teacher about
the path she chose to take after high
school.
After graduating from high school in
Newport Beach, she traveled to Israel
where she fell captive to the country’s
appeal and resided for about 10 years.
In opposition to the environment in
which she grew up, she was emerged in
a culture where the majority of citizens
shared the same faith as her, as well as
vocal strength (let’s just say she is not a
teacher who is afraid to speak loudly).
After serving in the Israeli army, she
began to work on a farm. There, she
discovered that, despite her original dis-
interest in becoming a teacher, she
loved their craft and ultimately decided
to move to New York, study art and
later become an art teacher.
Although many people would not
choose to take the same path as she did,
it has taught me that choices may seem
unorthodox, but if you are pursuing
what makes you happy then they are
the correct choices for you. I believe,
eventually, everyone who has the
opportunity to attend college should
take advantage of that privilege; but, if
students have a dream to serve their
country in a branch of the armed forces,
submerge themselves in a culture to
learn the language and way of life or
merely take a year off to save up money
working in a local shop, I hope they
take a leap of faith and commit to their
dreams, which will hopefully aid them
in becoming more informed about both
the people they want to become and the
world as a whole.
Many students know less about their
ideals and beliefs when they graduate
high school than they would like, and if
you can’t be sure of exactly what you
stand for and what your beliefs are then
it is extremely difficult to choose a field
in which you will dedicate the rest of
your life. This is why I hope that stu-
dents start to take more time before
going to college to discover what makes
them happy and hopefully understand a
little bit more about themselves before
making a choice that will ultimately
determine the course of their lives.
Carly Bertolozzi is a senior at Carlmont High
School. Student News appears in the week-
end edition. You can email Student News at
news@smdailyjournal.com.
Continued from page 19
STUDENT
Banks), also lives there. She’s often
joined by her boyfriend, Donald (Max
Williams). Essie’s ballet teacher, Boris
Kolenkhov (Brandon Silberstein), a fiery
Russian visits frequently.
Everyone gets along famously and has
fun until one night when Tony, by now
engaged to Alice, and his parents
(Beverly Griffith and Ron Talbot), show
up for dinner on the wrong day.
Mix in a drunken actress, Gay
Wellington (Diane Tasca), and an impe-
rious Russian duchess, Olga Katrina
(Celia Maurice), a friend of Kolenkhov
and now a waitress, and the differences
between the two families become stark-
ly clear. Then there are the federal agents
(Clint Andrew Hall and Evan Michael
Schumacher) who show up with their
own agenda.
As directed by Cornelia Burdick
Thompson, it’s all a lot of fun, but it also
brings home its message about the
importance of doing something you love
even if you don’t get rich. Running
about two hours and 10 minutes with
two intermissions, the show starts slow-
ly but soon picks up, delivering one
laugh after another.
Patrick Klein’s two-level living room
set, lit by Rick Amerson, is appropriate-
ly cluttered with items reflecting the
family’s interests. Before the show and
between acts, George Mauro’s sound
design features ’30s songs and radio pro-
grams. The period costumes are by Mary
Cravens.
Overall, this production serves the
classic comedy well as Palo Alto Players
continues its 82nd season.
“You Can’t Take It With You” will
continue through Nov. 18 at the Lucie
Stern Theater, 1305 Middlefield Road,
Palo Alto. For tickets and information
call (650) 329-0891 or visit
www.paplayers.org.
Continued from page 19
LAUGHS
Craig’s evolution of Bond significant-
ly improves his place in the 007 pan-
theon. He’s been a little too Jason
Bourne up until now.
The earlier Craig movies tried way too
hard to stifle the clichés of the Bond
playbook. The writers, however, decide
to bring them back. Perhaps having all
these Masterpiece Theater actors was a
way of balancing out the corniness fac-
tor.
Further adding to the retro-feel of
Skyfall, the “James Bond Theme” song
is used heavily throughout the movie.
And the trippy opening credits are remi-
niscent of some the best title sequences
in Bond history. The main theme song
has pop star Adele channeling Shirley
Bassey, who performed most of the clas-
sic themes.
The plot — well, the plot is a typical
spy mishmash, and there’s no point in
reiterating the specifics here. Due to
MGM’s financial troubles, the creators
had four years to write and refine (and
probably refine some more) the script.
And the aforementioned Thespian
Murderer’s Row lends a ton of depth to
the overarching themes.
One of the strong points of the story is
the glimpse it gives to Bond’s origins.
The title of the movie refers to some-
thing from his past, which he is forced to
visit due to circumstances wrought by
his antagonist, played by Spanish actor
Javier Bardem.
The villain is, of course, usually what
makes a Bond movie. And Bardem does
his usual thing in playing Silva, a former
MI6 agent turned bad and out for
revenge against his former employers.
He’s no Jaws, but Silva is a worthy
adversary, although it may have been
more fun if Bardem had just resurrected
his role as the psychopath from No
Country for Old Men. Oddly enough,
he seemed to use the same bad hair-
dresser.
Continued from page 19
BOND
Brosnan eras of the British spy. For a number of reasons,
“Skyfall” is her most notable Bond film. For the first time,
Dench isn’t just dictating orders from headquarters, but is
thrown directly into the action when a former MI6 agent
(Javier Bardem) is bent on revenge against her.
“It’s very nice to be out from behind the desk,” Dench said
in a recent interview by phone from London. “It’s extremely
nice to get a go in the field, as it were, and get a bit of the
action. It made me feel very grown-up. It’s not just the fellas
who are spinning about and shooting guns — I get a go.”
As soon as Dench entered the world of Bond, she made it
clear she was a force to be reckoned with — certainly not one
that some gun-toting playboy would push around. Introducing
herself to Bond in 1995’s “Goldeneye,” the bourbon-drinking
M promptly informs Brosnan’s Bond that she isn’t a “bean-
counter,” as Bond admits to thinking.
“Good, because I think you’re a sexist, misogynist
dinosaur,” retorts M. “A relic of the Cold War, whose boyish
charms, though wasted on me, obviously appealed to the
young lady I sent out to evaluate you.”
She then states she has “the balls” to send Bond to his death,
if need be.
Gulp.
“A man saying that to Bond is one thing, but a woman say-
ing that to him was quite another,” says Dench.
Partly because of that scene, Dench considered the role a
“cracking” one. She says she didn’t then realize the import
many would assign to a woman playing M, or the length that
her service would turn out to be. Her husband, the late Michael
Williams, cheered the decision: “He thought living with a
Bond woman was very exciting.”
So over seven films and 17 years, the 77-year-old Dench —
a revered Shakespearian actress of the British stage and films
such as “Notes on a Scandal” and “Shakespeare in Love” —
has, like other legendary stage actors from Alec Guinness
(“Star Wars”) to Ian McKellen (”Lord of the Rings”), become
best known to many for a blockbuster movie franchise.
Dench inherited the role of M from Robert Brown, who
played the character from 1983’s “Octopussy” through 1989’s
“License to Kill.” Bernard Lee — whom Dench calls a hero of
hers — initiated Ian Fleming’s secret service head, playing
him for 11 films, from 1962’s “Dr. No” to 1979’s
“Moonraker.” (John Huston and Edward Fox also sat in for M
for a film each.)
“Skyfall” director Sam Mendes previously worked with
Dench when he was a hotshot 24-year-old director mounting
“The Cherry Orchard” in the West End.
“She was the first bona fide great actor I had ever worked
with,” says Mendes. “I learned more from watching her, the
way she worked, than I ever had before. She would never think
of herself as a teacher. She has too much humility and too
much grace to consider herself to be knowledgeable. But in
fact, it wasn’t about what she said, it was about how she con-
ducted herself, how she rehearsed, how she thought about the
play, her dedication to the play and the audience, her work
ethic.”
Dench recalls Mendes as “very knowledgeable at the time.”
“I remember saying to him, ‘Could I possibly try something
one way?”’ And he said, ‘You can but it won’t work,”’ says
Dench. “When my opportunity came in this film, he suggested
something to me and I said, ‘Well I can do that but it won’t
work.”’
Continued from page 19
DENCH
ABC’s ‘This Week’ 8 a.m.
Sens. Saxby Chambliss, R-Ga., and Patty Murray, D-Wash.;
Reps. Donna Edwards, D-Md., and Aaron Schock, R-Ill.
NBC’s ‘Meet the Press’ 8 a.m.
Sens. Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y., and Tom Coburn, R-Okla.;
Rep.-elect Joaquin Castro, D-Texas.
CBS’ ‘Face the Nation’ 8:30 a.m.
David Axelrod, adviser to President Barack Obama’s re-
election campaign; Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C.
CNN’s ‘State of the Union’ 3 p.m.
Gov. Jerry Brown, D-Calif.; former Gov. Jon Huntsman, R-
Utah; former Commerce Secretary Carlos Gutierrez; Gary
Bauer, president of American Values.
‘Fox News Sunday’ 8 a.m.
Sens. Kent Conrad, D-N.D., Bob Corker, R-Tenn., and
Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif.; Reps. Chris Van Hollen, D-Md.,
and Tom Price, R-Ga.
Sunday news shows
By Samantha Critchell
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEW YORK — If he’s particular
enough to like his martini shaken not
stirred, James Bond probably
likes his trousers trim not tight.
Same goes for the tuxedo that’s
formal and not fussy, and any
sweater in his closet surely is
cashmere and perfectly casual
and cool.
Although the superspy
first appeared on-
screen 50 years ago,
he never wants to
look out-of-date.
C o s t u m e
designer Jany
Temime says
her mantra for
the wardrobe
of the latest
Bond film,
“ S k y f a l l , ”
which opens
Friday, was
“iconic for
2012.”
It’s like she was
shopping for peo-
ple she knows —
even if they are fic-
tional characters —
instead of creating a
wardrobe for a movie, she
explains.
“I didn’t follow fashion, I followed the
script. But I know these characters, and I
know what he or she would wear and why.
I really tried to ask, ‘What would that
character really buy?”’ Temime said.
Suits, lots of them, and most by Tom
Ford, were high on the list for Daniel
Craig, who is taking his third turn as
Bond and is known to favor Ford’s
clothing both on-screen as Bond and
in his personal life.
“In my first meeting with Daniel, he
told me what he wanted: He wanted
slim-fitting clothing that was
easy to move (in), but I also
got the feeling he wanted a
slightly ’60s look,” Temime
says.
Roger Moore, who played
Bond in seven films through
the 1970s and ’80s, says
some of his flared trousers
and wide-collared shirts
wouldn’t cut it today, but
some of the suits, and
especially the tuxedos
and dinner jackets,
probably would.
Unfortunately, he
isn’t wearing them
now. “Those outfits
were made 20 or
30 years ago, and
waistlines change.
I did, at the time,
enjoy the
wardrobe, but I also
developed a taste for the good food and
wine Bond liked,” Moore says with a
laugh.
Moore’s book “Bond on Bond” was
published last month (Lyons Press), and it
devotes a chapter to 007’s dapper style.
Sean Connery, who played Bond first in
1962, favored skinny-lapel gray suits that
hold up well over time. The same cannot
be said of the terry cloth romper he wore
on the set of “Goldfinger.”
Pierce Brosnan wore a British Royal
Navy uniform for the role, and most
Bonds don a swimsuit at some point.
Athletic and sporty clothes actually pose a
bit of a problem, Temime says, because
they don’t look as sexy as Bond should.
Generally, though, Bond has a fairly
restrained style because he doesn’t want
to draw too much attention to himself.
Moore quotes Bond author Ian Fleming
in “The Man With the Golden Gun,”
where the clothes were described as
“dark-blue single-breasted suit, white
shirt, thin black knitted silk tie, and black
casuals as his ‘usual rig.”’
That look came easily for the Savile
Row tailors in London where Bond prob-
ably would have purchased his clothes.
By the time Brosnan took over the role
in 1995, the Italian fashion house Brioni
was making the suits, explains Angelo
Petrucci, the label’s master tailor,
although they were done in the English
style with longer jackets and higher rises
instead of the Roman style, which would
have more tapered legs and shorter rises.
Bond’s closet hits a lot of timeless looks
WEEKEND JOURNAL
24
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
SATURDAY, NOV. 10
San Mateo Japanese American
Community Center Holiday Fair
and Bake Sale. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Gardener’s Hall, Fifth Avenue and
Claremont Street. Free. This annual
fundraiser will feature Asian goods
new and gently used as well as Asian
and American foods. For more
information call 574-2110.
Johnston House Holiday Boutique.
10 a.m. to 4 p.m., located on Highway
1, south of the city of Half Moon Bay
on the east side of Highway 1 at
Higgins-Purisima Road. This is a
shopping extravaganza and an
opportunity to tour this historic
home. Shop for unique holiday crafts,
amongst decorated Christmas trees
in every room. Free. For more
information call 726-0329.
The San Mateo Harvest Festival. 10
a.m. to 6 p.m. The largest indoor arts
and crafts show on the West Coast.
Enjoy shopping, live entertainment,
celebrity appearances, prizes artist
demonstrations, delicious food and
down-home family fun.The Peninsula
Humane Society/SPCA receives
proceeds from all shopping bags
sold. Tickets valid for re-entry all
weekend. Adults $9, Seniors age over
62 $7, youth ages 13 to 17 $4, kids
under 12 free. For more information
call (415) 447-3205.
Family Percussion Workshop. 10:30
a.m. Belmont Library, 1110 Alameda
de las Pulgas, Belmont. Families with
children ages 2 to 12 can participate
in the musical workshop. Free. For
more information email
conrad@smcl.org.
Rainwater Harvesting. 10:30 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. Common Ground Garden
Supply & Education Center. 559
College Ave., Palo Alto. Learn to
prepare for the dry season by
collection and storing rain water. $31.
For more information or to register
call 493-6072.
Affordable Books at the Book
Nook. Noon to 4 p.m. 1 Cottage Lane,
Twin Pine Park, Belmont. Paperbacks
three for $1. Proceeds go to Belmont
Library. For more information visit
www.thefobl.org.
Author David Crimmen. 1 p.m. San
Mateo County History Museum, 2200
Broadway, Redwood City. Crimmen
will speak about his book,‘Broadmoor
Village.’ $5 for adults. $3 for seniors
and students. For more information
call 299-0104 or visit historysmc.org.
Broadway By the Bay: Some
Enchanted Evening. Two shows at 2
p.m. and 8 p.m. Fox Theatre, 2215
Broadway, Redwood City. A musical
featuring the songs of Rodgers and
Hammerstein. Tickets range from $30
to $50. To purchase tickets call 369-
7770 or visit
www.broadwaybythebay.org.
Pied Piper Players presents ‘The
Wizard of Oz.’ 2 p.m. Bayside
Performing Arts Center, 2025 Kehoe
Ave., San Mateo. $16 for adults, $11
for children and seniors. For more
information visit
http://baysidetheater.com.
Peninsula Youth Theatre: Disney’s
Beauty and the Beast Jr. Two shows
at 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. 500 Castro St.,
Mountain View. For more information
and to order tickets call 903-6000.
Bay Area e.T.c. Presents NARNIA
The Musical. 2 p.m. Cañada College
Main Stage Theater, 4200 Farm Hill
Blvd., Redwood City. $14 for students
and seniors and $19 for adults. For
more information and to order tickets
visit www.bayareaetc.org.
Car Wash. 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. 14
Dumbarton Ave., Redwood City.There
will be a car wash and barbecue. $4.
For more information email
boombox181@hotmail.com.
Hors D’oeuvres & Mocktails Social.
4 p.m. to 7 p.m. San Mateo Senior
Center, 2645 Alameda de las Pulgas,
San Mateo. Dancing and food. $6. Pre-
register at the San Mateo Senior
Center. For more information call 522-
7490.
San Carlos Children’s Theater
Presents ‘The Dracula Kidds.’ 7 p.m.
Mustang Hall, Central Middle School,
828 Chestnut St., San Carlos. $12 in
advance and $14 at the door. This
mystery-farce follows students on
their spring vacation in the gloomy
old mansion on Blood Pudding Lane,
which is haunted by a werewolf ’s
curse. For more information and to
order tickets visit
www.sancarloschildrenstheater.com.
Dragon Productions Presents:
‘March.’ 8 p.m. Dragon Theatre, 535
Alma St., Palo Alto. $25 general, $20
seniors, $16 student. To purchase
tickets visit
www.dragonproductions.net. For
more information call 493-2006.
SUNDAY, NOV. 11
The Johnston House Holiday
Boutique. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., located
on Highway 1, south of the City of
Half Moon Bay on the east side of
Highway 1 at Higgins-Purisima
Road. This is a shopping
extravaganza and an opportunity to
tour the historic home. Shop for
unique holiday crafts, amongst
decorated Christmas trees in every
room. Free admission. For more
information call 726-0329.
The San Mateo Harvest Festival. 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. The largest indoor arts
and crafts show on the West Coast.
Enjoy shopping, live entertainment,
celebrity appearances, prizes artist
demonstrations, delicious food and
down-home family fun.The Peninsula
Humane Society/SPCA receives
proceeds from all shopping bags
sold. Tickets valid for re-entry all
weekend. Adults $9, Seniors age 62+
$7, youth ages 13 to 17 $4, kids under
12 free. For more information call 415-
447-3205.
Affordable Books at the Book
Nook. Noon to 4 p.m. 1 Cottage Lane,
Twin Pine Park, Belmont. Paperbacks
3 for $1. Proceeds go to Belmont
Library. For more information visit
www.thefobl.org.
San Carlos Children’s Theater
Presents ‘The Dracula Kidds.’ 1 p.m.
Mustang Hall, Central Middle School,
828 Chestnut St., San Carlos. $12 in
advance and $14 at the door. This
mystery-farce follows students on
their spring vacation in the gloomy
old mansion on Blood Pudding Lane,
which is haunted by a werewolf ’s
curse. For more information and to
order tickets visit
www.sancarloschildrenstheater.com.
Peninsula Youth Theatre: Disney’s
Beauty and the Beast Jr. Two shows
at 1 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. 500 Castro St.,
Mountain View. For more information
and to order tickets call 903-6000.
Broadway By the Bay: Some
Enchanted Evening. Two shows at
1:30 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. Fox Theatre,
2215 Broadway, Redwood City. A
musical featuring the songs of
Rodgers and Hammerstein. Tickets
range from $30 to $50. To purchase
tickets call 369-7770 or visit
www.broadwaybythebay.org.
Pied Piper Players presents ‘The
Wizard of Oz.’ 2 p.m. Bayside
Performing Arts Center, 2025 Kehoe
Ave., San Mateo. $16 for adults, $11
for children and seniors. For more
information visit
http://baysidetheater.com.
Dragon Productions Presents:
‘March.’ 2 p.m. Dragon Theatre, 535
Alma St., Palo Alto. $25 general, $20
seniors, $16 student. To purchase
tickets go to
www.dragonproductions.net. For
more information call 493-2006.
Bay Area e.T.c. Presents NARNIA
The Musical. 2 p.m. Cañada College
Main Stage Theater, 4200 Farm Hill
Blvd., Redwood City. $14 for students
and seniors and $19 for adults. For
more information and to order tickets
visit www.bayareaetc.org.
The Bach Dancing & Dynamite
Society Presents: Dori Caymmi
‘Poesia Musicada’ CD Release. 3:30
p.m. The Douglas Beach House, 307
Mirada Road, Half Moon Bay. Food
and beverages provided. $35. To
purchase visit
www.brownpapertickets.com/event/
271579. For more information call
726-2020.
Bay Area Bigfoot Group Meeting.
4 p.m. to 7 p.m. Round Table Pizza, 61
43rd Ave., San Mateo. Discussion of
bigfoot news, sightings and
information within California and
elsewhere. Free. For more information
call 504-1782.
Ying Quartet Concert. 7 p.m. Kohl
Mansion, the Great Hall, 2750 Adeline
Drive, Burlingame. The Ying Quartet
will perform Verdi, Puccini and
Schubert. $45 for adults, $42 for
seniors, $15 for those 30 and under.
For more information call 762-1130.
Flow State: Where the Mountains
Meet the Mind. 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.
College of San Mateo Theater
Building 03, 1700 W. Hillsdale Blvd.,
San Mateo. Warren Miller’s Flow State
is coming to kickoff the winter sports
season for the 63rd time, connecting
audiences with inspiring mountains
and sensational athletes from around
the globe. $20. For more information
call 378-7218.
MONDAY, NOV. 12
Burlingame Music Club Opening:
82nd Season. 1 p.m. Burlingame
Woman’s Club, 241 Park Road,
Burlingame. Student performance
followed by Gabriel’s Trumpets Trio.
Focusing on Piano and Stringed
Instruments, there will be a musical
program the second Monday of
every month November through
May at 1 p.m. Free. For more
information visit
www.burlingamemusicclub.net.
Calendar
For more events visit
smdailyjournal.com, click Calendar.
come,” Lorri Basques said of their for-
mer location. “[Burlingame] has always
been a nice place to be, but we were on
the side street so every single day, even
if we were there for 25 years we’d get a
‘I didn’t know you were here.’ It was
hard for people to find us,” Lorri
Basques said. “So we’re praying that the
Burlingame Avenue address and actually
being on it helps people find us. This
street is really busy. So all those little
footsteps I think will make all the differ-
ence.”
Anthony Basques Sr. fell in love with
candy during the Great Depression
when he took up a second job with
Ramada Candy Company learning the
sweet science of candy making. After
opening his first shop on Ocean
Avenue in San Francisco and later
being forced to close because of sugar
rationing, Basques Sr. went to work for
See’s Candies as its head confectioner
from 1941 to 1944. Aida first opened
her doors in 1947 on Mission Street in
the Excelsior district of San Francisco.
“In the ’30s, during the Depression,
my father had two jobs,” Tony Basques
said. “He would make candy during the
day and play music at night. He was a
professional musician [and] he had a
favorite opera, and it was called Aida
Opera, Giuseppe Verdi’s, Aida.”
The Basques family moved the shop
from its location on Mission Street to
Burlingame in 1986 under its second
generation of ownership. Tony Basques
ran the store with his late wife and
daughter Lorri.
“Big influence on the store, my grand-
ma,” Cary Selsback said of his family.
“They (his mom and grandmother) spent
a lot of time together growing up, and
she spent a lot of time in the store when
she was a child. She developed this
absolute love. And me, I mean, candy’s
cool but I liked spending time with her. I
really enjoy that, that’s my passion. ”
Aida’s newest location will be run by
Lorri and her son Cary. Cary is the head
candy maker and his grandfather feels
it’s the right fit.
“Cary started helping me in the
kitchen and not only did he watch but he
can create my father’s recipes,” Tony
Basques said. “He can create his own
pieces of candy like my father, my father
would be so pleased to see him. He’s got
the candy man special.”
Both Lorri and Cary’s passion for their
family business has taken some of the
pressure off of Tony Basques, who will
be transferring ownership to them. All
three are eager for Aida to open her
doors again.
“I think we will probably stay with
what’s worked for us — our chocolates
— and we have no problem creating or
making something,” Tony Basques said
of Aida’s uniqueness.
Lorri and Cary will run the shop in its
newest location, which is still under ren-
ovation. The family’s goal is to be open
in early November.
“We are committed to continuing the
tradition of the mom and pop store,”
Tony Basques said. “We feel so grateful
and dedicated to the customer base that
we have that it’s more than just hoping
that we’re going to have customers, it’s
welcoming them back.”
Aida will change its hours upon
reopening: Monday through Wednesday
10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Thursday through
Saturday 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Sunday noon
to 4 p.m. For more information on Aida
Opera Candies visit http://www.aida-
candies.com.
Continued from page 1
AIDA
and increase parking in-lieu fees for new
businesses in the area from the current
$9,000 per space to a figure closer to
what constructing a new parking space
actually cost, about $30,000.
The plan’s second phase will include a
study of where and for how long the
city’s current parking spaces are used to
develop new time limits and enforce-
ment hours; to revise the parking permit
program in the area; and look for tech-
nology to meet downtown parking
needs.
The final phase will be to select the
next site for parking expansion down-
town; update the cost proposed for a new
parking structure including land acquisi-
tion, soft costs and construction; and
adopt a parking expansion schedule and
funding plan to support construction of
the proposed new parking structure such
as the development of a multi-year park-
ing rate plan.
The plan is being developed by the
city’s Public Works Department.
The city has about 2,800 parking
spaces downtown in five parking
garages, four parking lots and street
parking. It also has 688 parking meters
and 65 multi-space pay stations and
machines.
“The limited amount of capital funds
available along with the current
demands for the existing parking rev-
enue has made it impossible to accumu-
late sufficient funds for the parking
expansion to meet future demand,”
according to a staff report to the city’s
Public Works Commission.
Parking downtown nets the city about
$2 million a year, although it costs the
city about the same for parking enforce-
ment and security, maintenance and lot
cleaning, according to the staff report.
The previous downtown parking man-
agement plan was developed in 2003.
The Public Works Commission will
consider the parking plan at its next
meeting, 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, Nov. 14,
City Hall, 330 W. 20th Ave., San Mateo.
Continued from page 1
PARKING
smiling and positive,” he said.
The band will wear black arm bands in
Heymann’s memory at Saturday’s Little
Big Game against San Mateo High
School, which will be held at 11 a.m. at
Burlingame.
Next to her senior photo, Heymann
chose the quote, “And forget not that
the earth delights to feel your bare feet
and the winds long to play with your
hair” by Kahlil Gibran.
College classes and events through the
weekend were canceled Friday after the
tragedy.
Heather Murtagh can be reached by email:
heather@smdailyjournal.com or by phone:
(650) 344-5200 ext. 105.
Continued from page 1
HEYMANN
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 2012
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Instead of learning
a lesson from a painful mistake, there is a strong
likelihood that you would make the same one all over
again. Stop and think before you do or say anything.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- If at all possible,
try to avoid the company of a friend who is famous
for his or her bad mood swings. This person could
turn a pleasant day into a bummer in two shakes.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- You might hope to
be an achiever, but if you haven’t had any success,
you must frst be persistent and then be prepared to
regroup over and over again until you succeed.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- It’s time to disengage
from procedures and concepts that have thus far
proven to be unsuccessful. Use your imagination to
design something different that works.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Don’t be unwisely
infuenced into following the bad example of a free-
spending companion. Foolish extravagance would
cause you all kinds of problems that you don’t need.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Regardless of how
tough the job, be prepared to go it alone should it be
necessary. Those on whom you are depending aren’t
likely to be available when you need them.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Instead of applying your
ingenuity to the task at hand, you might choose to try
to fgure out ways of passing the responsibility onto
someone else. Don’t be a shirker.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- It isn’t likely that the
odds will be in your favor when speculative risks are
involved, so move forward very cautiously. What you
consider to be a mere gamble could be a huge wager.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- It’s imperative that you
get off to a good start in an important endeavor. A
mismanaged beginning is likely to be the precursor
for a bad ending.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Before you forward any im-
portant information to another, be absolutely certain
you have all the facts straight. Something important
could be lost in the transmission if you don’t.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Someone who hasn’t
been managing his or her own fnancial affairs too
well might try to offer you some advice on how you
should handle your own. This is likely to be some-
thing you can do without.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Be extra mindful of your
behavior when in the presence of people whom you
don’t want to make a bad impression on. If you say
something wrong, it could be very diffcult to eradicate
.
COPYRIGHT 2012 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.
COMICS/GAMES
11-10-12
fRIDAY’S PUZZLE SOLVED
PREVIOUS
SUDOkU
ANSwERS
Want More Fun
and Games?
Jumble Page 2 • La Times Crossword Puzzle Classifeds
Tundra & Over the Hedge Comics Classifeds
kids Across/Parents Down Puzzle Family Resource Guide


Each row and each column must contain the numbers 1
through 6 without repeating.

The numbers within the heavily outlined boxes, called
cages, must combine using the given operation (in any
order) to produce the target numbers in the top-left corners.

Freebies: Fill in single-box cages with the number in the
top-left corner.
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ACROSS
1 Moose kin
4 Church seat
7 Trade
11 Bask on the beach
12 Jason’s ship
13 Savoir-faire
14 It gives directions
16 Betting factor
17 Guesses
18 Homer opus
19 Start of a bray
20 Work unit
21 Shrewd
24 Trashy
27 Santa -- winds
28 Certain NCOs
30 Improve the road
32 Ms. Moreno
34 Fact fudger
36 Prefx for classic
37 Paying guest
39 Ocean depths
41 Air show formation
42 Stretchy bandage
43 Gossip tidbit
45 Quit raining (2 wds.)
48 All mammals have it
49 Headed south
52 Matures
53 Woe is me!
54 FBI acronym
55 Vacuum part
56 Barely get by
57 Finish a dress
DOwN
1 Handy abbr.
2 Neighbor of Thailand
3 Pinewood feature
4 Ordinary language
5 The “I”
6 Chinese vessel
7 Makeshift
8 Dry watercourse
9 Aussie rock group
10 Qt. divisions
12 Monk habitats
15 Actress Madeline --
18 Prior to
20 Adamson’s lioness
21 Commuter vehicle
22 Dye-yielding plant
23 Pact letters
24 Mix together
25 Wacky
26 Cousteau’s middle name
29 Merriment
31 Goddess of dawn
33 Unfavorable
35 Indy cars
38 Sparkler
40 -- -carotene
42 Pond scum
43 Othello’s foe
44 Secures
46 Colorado neighbor
47 Lapdog
48 Disdainful snort
49 Ginnie or Fannie --
50 Sort
51 Reservoir boundary
DILBERT® CROSSwORD PUZZLE
fUTURE SHOCk®
PEARLS BEfORE SwINE®
GET fUZZY®
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 25
THE DAILY JOURNAL
26
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
DRIVER -
Silverado Senior Living-Belmont Hills
NOW HIRING
Driver
Minimum three (3) years driving experience.
Possesses and maintains an acceptable driving record.
Must have Class B license.
Apply in person at
1301 Ralston Avenue, Belmont, CA 94002
NOW HIRING
Caregivers/CNA’s
Experience working with individuals who have
Alzheimer’s or dementia strongly preferred.
We are currently offering a hiring bonus
for our Caregivers!
$250: $125 upon hire and $125 after 90 days.
Please apply in person at:
1301 Ralston Avenue, Belmont, CA 94002
CITY OF SAN BRUNO - NOTICE TO BIDDERS
Portable Generator
The City of San Bruno is accepting bids, subject to the specifi-
cations and conditions as stated in Bid No. E13-6410-01. Bid
Packet is available at http://www.sanbruno.ca.gov/finance_bid-
dingopp.html.
Bids must be submitted to San Bruno City Clerk’s Office, City
Hall, 567 El Camino Real, San Bruno 94066 by 3:00 p.m. No-
vember 21, 2012, at which time they will be publicly opened
and read.
Contact the Finance Department at 650-616-7034 to obtain a
copy of the bid documents or for more information.
/s/ Carol Bonner,
San Bruno City Clerk
November 2, 2012
Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, November 10 and
15, 2012.
104 Training
TERMS & CONDITIONS
The San Mateo Daily Journal Classi-
fieds will not be responsible for more
than one incorrect insertion, and its lia-
bility shall be limited to the price of one
insertion. No allowance will be made for
errors not materially affecting the value
of the ad. All error claims must be sub-
mitted within 30 days. For full advertis-
ing conditions, please ask for a Rate
Card.
110 Employment
AUTHENTIC SYRIAN CHEF, minimum 3
years exp. Full-time, starting at $16.10
per hour. Send resume to
tastein2009@att.net.
Taste in Mediterranean, 1199 Broadway
Burlingame. (650) 348-3097
CAREGIVER -
FT/PT Live-In caregiver on the Penin-
sula and in the South Bay. Valid driv-
er’s license and car a must.Must have
exp. and refs. Call 415-683-3171 or
visit www.sageeldercare.com.
EXPERIENCED DAY care assistant
needed for busy in home facilty,
(650)245-6950
FOSTER CITY RECREATION Facility,
Part Time Staff Position Open. Evening
and Weekend Shifts Required. Must Live
Locally. For a full job description, email
rob@themanorassn.com
HOME CARE AIDES
Multiple shifts to meet your needs. Great
pay & benefits, Sign-on bonus, 1yr exp
required.
Matched Caregivers (650)839-2273,
(408)280-7039 or (888)340-2273
110 Employment
HOUSEKEEPING - RETIREMENT
COMMUNITY. Full time, understand,
write & speak English. Experience re-
quired, $10.hr + benefits. Apply at 201
Chadbourne Ave., Millbrae.
NAN’S CAREGIVER & HOUSEKEEP-
ING, Detailed cleaning, Trustworthy, re-
sponsible for cooking, bathing, Dr. appts.
& scheduling medicine, (415)745-0821
RESTAURANT -
LOOKING FOR FT/PT American
breakfast cook at the Pantry
Restaurant, Call (650)345-4544
110 Employment
NEWSPAPER
INTERNS
JOURNALISM
The Daily Journal is looking for in-
terns to do entry level reporting, re-
search, updates of our ongoing fea-
tures and interviews. Photo interns al-
so welcome.
We expect a commitment of four to
eight hours a week for at least four
months. The internship is unpaid, but
intelligent, aggressive and talented in-
terns have progressed in time into
paid correspondents and full-time re-
porters.
College students or recent graduates
are encouraged to apply. Newspaper
experience is preferred but not neces-
sarily required.
Please send a cover letter describing
your interest in newspapers, a resume
and three recent clips. Before you ap-
ply, you should familiarize yourself
with our publication. Our Web site:
www.smdailyjournal.com.
Send your information via e-mail to
news@smdailyjournal.com or by reg-
ular mail to 800 S. Claremont St #210,
San Mateo CA 94402.
RESTAURANT -
BROADWAY GRILL HIRING
BARTENDER. We are an upscale Amer-
ican wood fired grill restaurant looking for
the best people to grow with our very
successful concept. Flexible full schedul-
ing, top $$ potential & more!
BROADWAY GRILL BURLINGAME
1400 Broadway Burlingame, CA 94010
Apply in person Tues-Saturday between
3PM and 5PM.
Or e-mail resume to Jobs@BWGrill.com
110 Employment
RESTAURANT -
Cooks, Cashiers, Avanti Pizza. Menlo
Park. (650)854-1222.
RETAIL JEWELRY SALES
Full + Part-time + Seasonal
Start up to $13 Exp up to $20
Benefits-Bonus-No Nights!
650-367-6500 FX 367-6400
jobs@jewelryexchange.com
SALES/MARKETING
INTERNSHIPS
The San Mateo Daily Journal is looking
for ambitious interns who are eager to
jump into the business arena with both
feet and hands. Learn the ins and outs
of the newspaper and media industries.
This position will provide valuable
experience for your bright future.
Email resume
info@smdailyjournal.com
120 Child Care Services
AGAPE VILLAGES
Foster Family Agency
Become a Foster Parent!
We Need Loving Homes for
Disadvantaged Children
Entrusted to Our Care.
Monthly Compensation Provided.
Call 1-800-566-2225
Lic #397001741
127 Elderly Care
FAMILY RESOURCE
GUIDE
The San Mateo Daily Journal’s
twice-a-week resource guide for
children and families.
Every Tuesday & Weekend
Look for it in today’s paper to
find information on family
resources in the local area,
including childcare.
203 Public Notices
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME
STATEMENT #252618
The following person is doing business
as: Masonic Music Inc., 130 Newton
Drive, BURLINGAME, CA 94010 is here-
by registered by the following owner: Ma-
sonic Music Inc., CA. The business is
conducted by a Corporation. The regis-
trants commenced to transact business
under the FBN on 10/01/2012.
/s/ Mason Bates /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 10/04/2012. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
10/20/12, 10/27/12, 11/03/12, 11/10/12).
203 Public Notices
CASE# CIV 517228
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR
CHANGE OF NAME
SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA,
COUNTY OF SAN MATEO,
400 COUNTY CENTER RD,
REDWOOD CITY CA 94063
PETITION OF
Cynthia Flynn
TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS:
Petitioner, Cynthia Flynn filed a petition
with this court for a decree changing
name as follows:
Present name: Cynthia Flynn, aka Cyn-
thia Macay
Proposed name: Cynthia Macay
THE COURT ORDERS that all persons
interested in this matter shall appear be-
fore this court at the hearing indicated
below to show cause, if any, why the pe-
tition for change of name should not be
granted. Any person objecting to the
name changes described above must file
a written objection that includes the rea-
sons for the objection at least two court
days before the matter is scheduled to
be heard and must appear at the hearing
to show cause why the petition should
not be granted. If no written objection is
timely filed, the court may grant the peti-
tion without a hearing. A HEARING on
the petition shall be held on December
13, 2012 at 9 a.m., Dept. PJ, Room 2E,
at 400 County Center, Redwood City, CA
94063. A copy of this Order to Show
Cause shall be published at least once
each week for four successive weeks pri-
or to the date set for hearing on the peti-
tion in the following newspaper of gener-
al circulation: Daily Journal
Filed: 10/19/2012
/s/ Joseph C. Scott/
Judge of the Superior Court
Dated: 10/19/2012
(Published, 10/27/12, 11/03/12,
11/10/12, 11/17/12)
27 Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Tundra Tundra Tundra
Over the Hedge Over the Hedge Over the Hedge
THE SAN Bruno Planning Commission will meet Tuesday, November 20, 2012 at 7:00 p.m., at the Senior Cen-
ter, 1555 Crystal Springs Blvd., San Bruno, CA and take action on the following items. All interested persons
are invited to attend.
Transit Corridors Plan. The Planning Commission will consider recommending certification of the Final Envi-
ronmental Impact Report, recommending amendment of the General Plan and recommending approval of the
Transit Corridors Plan to the City Council.
The proposed Transit Corridors Plan sets forth a new vision of an urban village and regional destination for the
Transit Corridors Area, located in the core of the City, including the following streets: San Mateo Avenue (in-
cluding the downtown area), El Camino Real, San Bruno Avenue and Huntington Avenue. The proposed
Transit Corridors Plan will be a policy document designed to implement the General Plan and encourage in-
vestment through clear policies for development. The Plan would establish development standards and design
guidelines for public and private realm improvements, a set of transportation and related infrastructure im-
provements, and implementation strategies to achieve the new vision. The Transit Corridors Plan is intended to
guide the City’s decision-making process in the Transit Corridors Area for the next 20 years.
The Plan vision includes the following elements:
1. Promote downtown as a day and night destination
2. Enhance local character and distinctive identity
3. Create a convenient multi-modal transportation network
4. Promote economic vitality
5. Encourage sustainable, mixed-use development with new housing and retail
6. Develop a safe and inviting pedestrian realm
The proposed Transit Corridors Plan is the result of a planning process which began in 2008, and included sig-
nificant public outreach, including a series of Steering Committee meetings, community workshops and City
Council and Planning Commission meetings. The Planning Commission held a public hearing on April 17, 2012
to discuss the Draft Environmental Impact Report where public testimony was heard.
Adoption of the Transit Corridors Plan would involve the following changes to the General Plan:
1. Change the Land Use Classification of 191 parcels from Central Business District to Transit Oriented Devel-
opment. This area is located on San Mateo Avenue from El Camino Real to San Bruno Avenue and on El Ca-
mino Real from Crystal Springs Avenue to the Angus Avenue East (not including Civic Center area).
2. Change the Land Use Classification of 39 parcels from Low Density Residential to Transit Oriented Develop-
ment. This area is located along the edges of the Transit Corridors Area along San Bruno Avenue, El Camino
Real, and the Station Area.
3. Change the Land Use Classification of 5 parcels from Combining Industrial to Transit Oriented Development.
This area is located on San Mateo Avenue north of Walnut Street.
4. Change the Land Use Classification of 3 parcels from Regional Commercial to Transit Oriented Develop-
ment. This area is located on Huntington Avenue near Sneath Lane.
5. Change the Transit Oriented Development Land Use Classification to allow 2.0 maximum FAR combined for
residential and/or non-residential for parcels less than 20,000 square feet and no maximum FAR for parcels of
20,000 square feet or larger. This change would apply to the entire Transit Corridors Area. (New residential de-
velopment will be prohibited on most of Huntington Avenue and San Bruno Avenue east of the Caltrain tracks
due to airport noise restrictions. This is a current restriction that will remain in place.)
6. Within the Transit Oriented Development Land Use Classification, remove the site-specific residential densi-
ty limit and implement an overall limit of 1,610 dwelling units for the entire Plan area. The intensity of each
project would be determined by the development standards, such as height, setback, and stepback. (The
building heights required to reach this residential limit would require a public vote under Ordinance 1284.)
7. Within the Transportation Element, add language recommending study of the reduction of travel lanes on
Huntington Avenue and San Bruno Avenue, and the potential for roundabouts at San Mateo Avenue and Hun-
tington Avenue.
8. Minor text and table updates within the Land Use Element and Transportation Element.
An Environmental Impact Report (EIR) was prepared as required by the California Environmental Quality Act.
The EIR identified potentially significant impacts that can be mitigated related to aesthetics, air quality, and hy-
drology and water quality. There are six impacts that are considered significant and unavoidable, which are re-
lated to traffic, noise, and historical buildings. In order to approve the Plan with unavoidable impacts, the City
Council must adopt a Statement of Overriding Considerations.
Copies of the proposed Transit Corridors Plan & Final Environmental Impact Report (FEIR) are available for
public review and inspection at the San Bruno Community Development Department & City Clerk’s Office lo-
cated at 567 El Camino Real in San Bruno, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., or at the San Bruno
Public Library during operating hours Monday through Friday, exclusive of holidays. The documents are also
available online at www.planbruno.org.
Agenda packets, which include staff reports and other pertinent documents for the Planning Commission meet-
ing, will be available after 4:00 p.m., Friday, November 16, 2012, at the Community Development Department
office located at 567 El Camino Real, San Bruno, and can be viewed online at www.planbruno.org.
Interested persons may submit written comments on the proposed Transit Corridors Plan to:
Mark Sullivan, Interim Community Development Director
567 El Camino Real, San Bruno, CA 94066
or to planning@sanbruno.ca.gov
Comments shall be submitted prior to 5:00 p.m. on November 20, 2012, for consideration at the Planning Com-
mission hearing. The City Council will consider this item at a separate meeting. Notices for the City Council
meeting will also be mailed to affected property owners.
At the time and place noted above, all persons interested in the above matter may appear and be heard.
675 El Camino Real. Request for a Conditional Use Permit to allow a motor vehicle dealer. SBMC Section
12.96.110.C.8. Environmental Determination: Categorical Exemption
APN: 019-043-490. Request for a Temporary Use Permit to allow an off-site construction staging area per
SBMC Section 12.84.030. Environmental Determination: Categorical Exemption
203 Public Notices
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME
STATEMENT #252721
The following person is doing business
as: Queen’s Comb, 1662 Holly Avenue,
SAN BRUNO, CA 94066 is hereby regis-
tered by the following owner: Richard
Watkins, same address. The business is
conducted by an Individual. The regis-
trants commenced to transact business
under the FBN on
/s/ Richard Watkins /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 10/11/2012. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
10/20/12, 10/27/12, 11/03/12, 11/10/12).
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME
STATEMENT #252824
The following person is doing business
as: Glass Plus Film, 1255 Annette Ave.,
REDWOOD CITY, CA 94063 is hereby
registered by the following owner: Chad
W. Weston, same address. The business
is conducted by an Individual. The regis-
trants commenced to transact business
under the FBN on 08/01/2012.
/s/ Chad Weston /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 10/18/2012. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
10/20/12, 10/27/12, 11/03/12, 11/10/12).
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME
STATEMENT #252919
The following person is doing business
as: Nowras Consulting, 124 Barneson
Ave, SAN MATEO, CA 94402 is hereby
registered by the following owner: Ayman
Asfour, same address. The business is
conducted by an Individual. The regis-
trants commenced to transact business
under the FBN on N/A
/s/ Ayman Asfour /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 10/26/2012. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
10/27/12, 11/03/12, 11/10/12, 11/17/12).
203 Public Notices
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME
STATEMENT #252688
The following person is doing business
as: 1) Flocchini Wines, 2) Flocchini
Winery, 3) Flocchini Wine, 1001 Wash-
ington St., SAN CARLOS, CA 94070 is
hereby registered by the following owner:
Flo Enterprise, LLC. The business is
conducted by a Limited Liability Compa-
ny. The registrants commenced to trans-
act business under the FBN on
03/17/2011
/s/ Drea Helfer /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 10/09/2012. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
10/27/12, 11/03/12, 11/10/12, 11/17/12).
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME
STATEMENT #252995
The following person is doing business
as: Riverseine Productions, 534 Shore-
bird Circle, #17203, REDWOOD CITY,
CA 94065 is hereby registered by the fol-
lowing owner: Steven L. Pariseau, same
address. The business is conducted by
an Individual. The registrants com-
menced to transact business under the
FBN on.
/s/ Steven L. Pariseau /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 11/01/2012. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
11/03/12, 11/10/12, 11/17/12, 11/24/12).
203 Public Notices
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME
STATEMENT #252955
The following person is doing business
as: Izanami Japanese Cuisine, 257
Grand Ave., SOUTH SAN FRANCISCO,
CA 94080 is hereby registered by the fol-
lowing owner: Drapillar Corp., CA. The
business is conducted by a Corporation.
The registrants commenced to transact
business under the FBN on.
/s/ Minh Qnang Le /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 10/30/2012. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
11/03/12, 11/10/12, 11/17/12, 11/24/12).
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME
STATEMENT #253024
The following person is doing business
as: Memory Seen Center, 1900 S. Nor-
folk St., Ste. 350, SAN MATEO, CA
94403 is hereby registered by the follow-
ing owner: Patricia Marie Bruketta,
16129 Carolyn St., San Leandero, CA
94578. The business is conducted by an
Individual. The registrants commenced to
transact business under the FBN on.
/s/ Patricia Bruketta /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 11/02/2012. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
11/10/12, 11/17/12, 11/24/12, 12/01/12).
203 Public Notices
NOTICE OF PETITION TO
ADMINISTER ESTATE OF
Edward Darvell Burns
Case Number 122606
To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, con-
tingent creditors, and persons who may
otherwise be interested in the will or es-
tate, or both, of: Edward Darvell Burns.
A Petition for Probate has been filed by
Raymona Fisher-Burns in the Superior
Court of California, County of San Mateo.
The Petition for Probate requests that
Raymona Fisher-Burns be appointed as
personal representative to administer the
estate of the decedent.
The petition requests authority to admin-
ster the estate under the Independent
Administration of Estates Act. (This au-
thority will allow the personal representa-
tive to take many actions without obtain-
ing court approval. Before taking certain
very important actions, however, the per-
sonal representative will be required to
give notice to interested persons unless
they have waived notice or consented to
the proposed action.) The independent
administration authority will be granted
unless an interested person files an ob-
jection to the petition and shows good
cause why the court should not grant the
authority.
A hearing on the petition will be held in
this court as follows: November 20, 2012
at 9:00 a.m., Dept. 28, Superior Court of
California, County of San Mateo, 400
County Center, Redwood City, CA
94063. If you object to the granting of
the petition, you should appear at the
hearing and state your objections or file
written objections with the court before
the hearing. Your appearance may be in
person or by your attorney. If you are a
creditor or a contingent creditor of the
decedent, you must file your claim with
the court and mail a copy to the personal
representative appointed by the court
within four months from the date of first
issuance of letters as provided in Pro-
bate Code section 9100. The time for fil-
ing claims will not expire before four
months from the hearing date noticed
above. You may examine the file kept by
the court. If you are a person interested
in the estate, you may file with the court
a Request for Special Notice (form DE-
154) of the filing of an inventory and ap-
praisal of estate assets or of any petition
or account as provided in Probate Code
section 1250. A Request for Special No-
tice form is available from the court clerk.
Attorney for Petitioner:
Alexandra Gadzo, #209127
Gadzo Law, P.C.
2600 El Camino Real, Suite #412
Palo Alto, CA 94306
(650)321-3050
Dated: 08/07/12
Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal
on November 3, 10, 17, 2012.
203 Public Notices
SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE
OF CALIFORNIA IN AND FOR THE
COUNTY OF MONTEREY
CITATION FOR FREEDOM FROM
PARENTAL CUSTODY AND CON-
TROL OF PRESUMED FATHER
JONATHAN SIEDMAN
(Family Code §§ 7666, 7882)
Case No.: A-4949
Petitioners: Benjamin and Jessie
Kreeger
In the Adoption of:
BABY GIRL KREEGER, a Minor.
THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF
CALIFORNIA, to respondent JONA-
THAN SIEDMAN of San Mateo, Cali-
fornia:
Greetings:
YOU ARE HEREBY advised that you
are required to appear in the Superior
Court of the State of California, for the
County of Monterey, at the Court
Room of Department thereof, located
at 1200 Aguajito Road, Monterey, CA
93940, (831)647-5800, Monterey,
California, County of Monterey, State
of California, on December 19, 2012
at 8:30 a.m. of that day, then and
there to show cause, if any, why MI-
NOR ESTHER ROSE KREEGER (MI-
NOR) should not be declared free
from parental custody and control for
the purpose of placement for adoption
as prayed for in the petition on file
herein.
You are advised that if Petitioners and
MINOR are present at the time and
place above stated, the Judge will
read the petition and if requested may
explain the effect of the granting of
the petition and if requested, the
Judge shall explain any term or alle-
gation contained therein and the na-
ture of the proceeding , its procedures
and possible consequences and may
continue the matter for not more than
thirty (30) days for the appointment of
counsel or to give counsel time to pre-
pare.
The court may appoint counsel to rep-
resent MINOR whether or not MINOR
is able to afford counsel. If any parent
appears and is unable to afford coun-
sel, the court shall appoint counsel to
represent each parent who appears
unless such representation is know-
ingly and intelligently waived.
If you wish to seek the advice of an
attorney in this matter, you should
do so promptly so that your plead-
ing, if any, may be filed on time.
DATED: OCT. 26, 2012
Clerk of the Superior Court
SIgned by: J. Cedillo
Attorney for Petitioners:
David C. Laredo, CSBN 66532
Heidi A. Quinn, CSBN 180880
Alex J. Lorca, CSBN 266444
DeLAY & LAREDO
606 Forest Avenue
Pacific Grove, CA 93950
(831)646-1502
Published in the San Mateo Daily
Journal on November 3, 10, 17, 24,
2012.
210 Lost & Found
FOUND - Evan - I found your iPod, call
(650)261-9656
FOUND- LITTLE tan male chihuahua,
Found on Davit Street in Redwood
Shores Tuesday, August 28th. Please
call (650)533-9942
LOST - Small Love Bird, birght green
with orange breast. Adeline Dr. & Bernal
Ave., Burlingame. Escaped Labor Day
weekend. REWARD! (650)343-6922
LOST CHIHUAHUA/TERRIER mix in
SSF, tan color, 12 lbs., scar on stomach
from being spade, $300. REWARD!
(650)303-2550
LOST: SMALL diamond cross, silver
necklace with VERY sentimental
meaning. Lost in San Mateo 2/6/12
(650)578-0323.
RING FOUND Tue. Oct 23 2012 in Mill-
brae call (650)464-9359
294 Baby Stuff
B.O.B. DUALLIE STROLLER, for two.
Excellent condition. Blue. SOLD!
BABY CAR SEAT AND CARRIER $20
(650)458-8280
294 Baby Stuff
NURSERY SET - 6 piece nursery set -
$25., (650)341-1861
295 Art
WALL ART, from Pier 1, indoor/outdoor,
$15. Very nice! (650)290-1960
296 Appliances
HAIR DRYER, Salon Master, $10.
(650)854-4109
HUNTER OSCILLATING FAN, excellent
condition. 3 speed. $35. (650)854-4109
MIROMATIC PRESSURE cooker flash
canner 4qt. $25. 415 333-8540
RADIATOR HEATER, oil filled, electric,
1500 watts $25. (650)504-3621
REFRIGERATOR - Whirlpool, side-by-
side, free, needs compressor, (650)726-
1641
ROTISSERIE GE, US Made, IN-door or
out door, Holds large turkey 24” wide,
Like new, $80, OBO (650)344-8549
SHOP VACUUM rigid brand 3.5 horse
power 9 gal wet/dry $40. (650)591-2393
SMALL SLOW cooker. Used once, $12
(650)368-3037
SUNBEAM TOASTER -Automatic, ex-
cellent condition, $30., (415)346-6038
VACUUM CLEANER excellent condition
$45. (650)878-9542
WATER HEATER $75, (650)333-4400
297 Bicycles
BIKE RACK Roof mounted, holds up to
4 bikes, $65 (650)594-1494
298 Collectibles
1 BAG of Hot Wheels and Matchbox
Cars, from the 70s, Appx 40, SOLD!
15 HARDCOVERS WWII - new condi-
tion, $80.obo, (650)345-5502
1937 LOS ANGELES SID GRAUMANS
Chinese Theatre, playgoer August pro-
gram, featuring Gloria Stuart, George
Sanders, Paul Muni, Louise Rainer, $20.,
San Mateo, (650)341-8342
1969 LIFE MAGAZINE - Special Issue,
“Off to the Moon”, featuring Armstrong,
Aldrin, and Collins, and a special article
by Charles Lindburgh, $25., San Mateo,
(650)341-8342
1982 PRINT 'A Tune Off The Top Of My
Head' 82/125 $80 (650) 204-0587
2 FIGURINES - 1 dancing couple, 1
clown face. both $15. (650)364-0902
62 USED European Postage Stamps.
Many issued in the early 1900s. All dif-
ferent and detached from envelopes.
$5.00 (650)787-8600
67 OLD Used U.S. Postage Stamps.
Many issued before World War II. All
different. $4.00, (650)787-8600
ANTIQUE ALCOHOL ADVERTISING
STATUE - black & white whiskey, $75.
OBO, (650)589-8348
ARMY SHIRT, long sleeves, with pock-
ets. XL $15 each (408)249-3858
BAY MEADOWS bag - $30.each,
(650)345-1111
BAY MEADOWS BAG - mint condition,
original package, $20., (650)365-3987
BEAUTIFUL RUSTIE doll Winter Bliss w/
stole & muffs, 23”, $90. OBO, (650)754-
3597
CASINO CHIP Collection Original Chips
from various casinos $99 obo
(650)315-3240
COLORIZED TERRITORIAL Quarters
uncirculated with Holder $15/all,
(408)249-3858
JOE MONTANA signed authentic retire-
ment book, $39., (650)692-3260
LIONEL TRAIN Wall Clock with working
train $45 (650)589-8348
MARK MCGUIRE hats, cards, beanie
babies, all for $98., (650)520-8558
MICHAEL JORDAN POSTER - 1994,
World Cup, $10., (650)365-3987
NHL SPORTS Figures, (20) new, un-
used, original packaging, SOLD!
28
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
ACROSS
1 Fictional
sleepwalker
12 __ shot
15 1989 Best
Original Song
Oscar winner
16 Seed used in cat
grass
17 Holiday staple
18 GRF succeeded
him
19 “The Memory of
Trees” album
maker
20 Join the cast of
21 1940s Time film
critic James
22 Head turner
24 Winter warmer
26 Consented
29 Soften
31 Firing spots
32 Bus stop
33 Exhibits
34 Home of the
Kon-Tiki
Museum
35 It may be marked
36 Signs of neglect
37 Mass garb
38 Worker,
informally
39 Kerosene source
40 Product with the
slogan “Get
What Fits.”
42 Fair one
43 Political position
44 __ tape
45 Paint company
with an ursine
image in its logo
46 Skiers’ aids
48 Rescue team,
briefly
52 OPEC member
53 Solos
55 Orch. section
56 All fuss and
feathers
57 Literary
monogram
58 Antipastos, e.g.
DOWN
1 Fly in a river
2 Presently
3 Time to 6-Down
4 Equivocal reply
5 Bouncer-turned-
actor
6 See 3-Down
7 Berry of St. Louis
8 Game show host
Convy
9 Klondike bar
relative
10 Cause of
screaming and
fainting,
perhaps
11 Stable diet?
12 Progress at a
faster rate
13 Unfortunate
14 __ Reader:
alternative media
anthology
21 Hawks’ home:
Abbr.
23 Volkswagen
model
25 Subject of a
1922 discovery
26 “Cheers!”
27 Windows
alternatives
28 “You can count
on me!”
29 Board
30 City north of
Cologne
32 They develop
from unfertilized
eggs
35 Cultivation
wheels
36 Benign fiction
38 Declaration of
Independence
writer?
39 RBI fly
41 Tip holder
42 Taboo word
44 Paint additive
45 Run in
47 About
49 Noyes’s “ghostly
galleon”
50 Hardware bit
51 Mtg.
53 Credit-weighted
no.
54 Balance-
reducing
equipment, often
By Barry C. Silk
(c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
11/10/12
11/10/12
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
xwordeditor@aol.com
298 Collectibles
ORIGINAL SMURF FIGURES - 1979-
1981, 18+ mushroom hut, 1 1/2 x 3 1/2”,
all $40., (650)518-0813
POSTER - New Kids On The Block
1980s, $12., call Maria, (650)873-8167
SPORTS CARDS - 3200 lots of stars
and rookies, $40. all, (650)365-3987
SPORTS CARDS - 50 Authentic Signa-
tures, SOLD!
SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY Alums! Want
a "Bill Orange" SU flag for Game Day
displays? $3., 650-375-8044
VINTAGE 1970S Grecian Made Size 6-7
Dresses $35 each, Royal Pink 1980s
Ruffled Dress size 7ish $30, 1880s Re-
production White Lace Gown $150 Size
6-7 Petite, (650)873-8167
VINTAGE HOLLIE HOBBIE LUNCH-
BOX with Thermos, 1980s, $25., Call
Maria 650-873-8167
VINTAGE TEEN BEAT MAGAZINES
(20) 1980s $2 each, Call Maria 650-873-
8167
WANTED:
OLDER PLASTIC MODEL KITS.
Aurora, Revell, Monogram.
Immediate cash.
Pat 650-759-0793.
YUGIOH CARD - 2,000, some rare, 1st
Edition, $60 all, SOLD!
299 Computers
HP PRINTER Deskjet 970c color printer.
Excellent condition. Software & accesso-
ries included. $30. 650-574-3865
300 Toys
2 MODEL ships in box $30
(650)589-8348
PLASTIC ARMY MAN SET - from the
70’s, set inludes tanks, soldiers, vehicles,
landscape, $75.obo, (650)589-8348
PLASTIC TOY army set from the 70's
many pieces, SOLD!
302 Antiques
1912 COFFEE Percolator Urn. perfect
condition includes electric cord $85.
(415)565-6719
1920 MAYTAG wringer washer - electric,
gray color, $100., (650)851-0878
ANTIQUE BEVEL MIRROR - framed,
14” x 21”, carved top, $45.,
(650)341-7890
ANTIQUE ITALIAN lamp 18” high, $70
(650)387-4002
ANTIQUE WASHING machine, some
rust on legs, rust free drum and ringer.
$45/obo, (650)574-4439
BREADBOX, METAL with shelf and cut-
ting board, $30 (650)365-3987
J&J HOPKINSON 1890-1900's walnut
piano with daffodil inlay on the front. Ivo-
ries in great condition. Can be played as
is, but will benefit from a good tuning.
$600.00 includes stool. Email
frisz@comcast.net for photos
303 Electronics
3 SHELF SPEAKERS - 8 OM, $15.
each, (650)364-0902
32” TOSHIBA Flat screen TV like new,
bought 9/9/11 with box. SOLD!
46” MITSUBISHI Projector TV, great
condition. $400. (650)261-1541.
BIG SONY TV 37" - Excellent Condition
Worth $2300 will Sacrifice for only $95.,
(650)878-9542
FLIP CAMCORDER $50. (650)583-2767
HOME THEATRE SYSTEM - 3 speak-
ers, woofer, DVD player, USB connec-
tion, $80., (714)818-8782
LEFT-HAND ERGONOMIC keyboard
with 'A-shape' key layout Num pad, $20
(650)204-0587
LSI SCSI Ultra320 Controller + (2) 10k
RPM 36GB SCSI II hard drives $40
(650)204-0587
304 Furniture
2 DINETTE Chairs both for $29 SOLD!
304 Furniture
2 END Tables solid maple '60's era
$40/both. (650)670-7545
2 SOLID wood Antique mirrors 511/2" tall
by 221/2" wide $50 for both
(650)561-3149
4 DRAWER metal file cabinet, black, no
lock model, like new $50 SOLD!
AFGAN PRAYER rug beautiful original
very ornate $100 (650)348-6428
ALASKAN SEEN painting 40" high 53"
wide includes matching frame $99 firm
(650)592-2648
ARMOIRE CABINET - $90., Call
(415)375-1617
CHAIR MODERN light wood made in Ita-
ly $99 (415)334-1980
CHANDELIER WITH 5 lights/ candela-
bre base with glass shades $20.
(650)504-3621
COMPUTER DESK from Ikea, $40
(650)348-5169
COUCH & LOVE SEAT- Floral Design.
Great Condition, $350.00, SOLD!
COUCH-FREE. OLD world pattern, soft
fabric. Some cat scratch damage-not too
noticeable. 650-303-6002
DINETTE TABLE walnut with chrome
legs. 36”x58” with one leaf 11 1/2”. $50,
San Mateo (650)341-5347
DINING ROOM SET - table, four chairs,
lighted hutch, $500. all, (650)296-3189
DISPLAY CASE wood & glass 31 x 19
inches $30. (650)873-4030
DRESSER SET - 3 pieces, wood, $50.,
(650)589-8348
DRUM TABLE - brown, perfect condi-
tion, nice design, with storage, $45.,
(650)345-1111
END TABLES (2) - One for $5. hand
carved, other table is antique white mar-
ble top with drawer $40., (650)308-6381
END TABLES (2)- Cherry finish, still in
box, need to assemble, 26”L x 21”W x
21”H, $100. for both, (650)592-2648
FOLDING PICNIC table - 8’ x 30”, 7 fold-
ing, padded chairs, $80. (650)364-0902
304 Furniture
FUTON BED, full size oak. Excellent
condition. No Matress, $50,
(650)348-5169
FUTON DELUXE plus other items all for
$90 650 341-2397 (U haul away)
HAND MADE portable jewelry display
case wood and see through lid $45. 25 x
20 x 4 inches. (650)592-2648.
LARGE DESK, with 3 drawers, 1 in
center. Oak color, $150 obo,
(650)348-5169
LOUNGE CHAIRS - 2 new, with cover &
plastic carring case & headrest, $35.
each, (650)592-7483
MODULAR DESK/BOOKCASE/STOR-
AGE unit - Cherry veneer, white lami-
nate, $75., (650)888-0039
OAK ROUND CLAW FOOTED TABLE
Six Matching Oak chairs and Leaf. $350,
Cash Only, (650)857-1045
OFFICE LAMP, small. Black & white with
pen holder and paper holder. Brand new,
in the box. $10 (650)867-2720
PAPASAN CHAIRS (2) -with cushions
$45. each set, (650)347-8061
PEDESTAL DINETTE 36” Square Table
- $65., (650)347-8061
RATTAN PAPASAN Chair with Brown
cushion excellent shape $45 (650)592-
2648
RECLINER CHAIR very comfortable vi-
nyl medium brown $70, (650)368-3037
ROCKING CHAIR - Beautiful light wood
rocking chair, very good condition, $65.,
OBO, (650)952-3063
ROCKING CHAIR - excellent condition,
oak, with pads, $85.obo, (650)369-9762
ROCKING CHAIR - Traditional, full size
Rocking chair. Excellent condition $100.,
(650)504-3621
SMALL STORAGE/ HUTCH - Stained
green, pretty. $40, (650)290-1960
STEREO CABINET walnut w/3 black
shelves 16x 22x42. $30, 650-341-5347
STORAGE TABLE light brown lots of
storage good cond. $45. (650)867-2720
TEA CHEST , Bombay, burgundy, glass
top, perfect cond. $35 (650)345-1111
TRUNDLE BED - Single with wheels,
$40., (650)347-8061
VANITY ETHAN Allen maple w/drawer
and liftup mirror like new $95
(650)349-2195
VINTAGE UPHOLSTERED wooden
chairs, $25 each or both for $40. nice
set. (650)583-8069
VINTAGE WINGBACK CHAIR $75,
(650)583-8069
306 Housewares
"PRINCESS HOUSE” decorator urn
"Vase" cream with blue flower 13 inch H
$25., (650)868-0436
28" by 15" by 1/4" thick glass shelves,
cost $35 each sell at $15 ea. Five availa-
ble, Call (650)345-5502
6 BOXES of Victorian lights ceiling & wall
$90., (650)340-9644
AUTO WINE OPENER - mint condition,
one-touch, rechargeable, adapter, foil
cutter, built-in light, easy open, great gift,
$12.00, SOLD!
BATTERY CHARGER, holds 4 AA/AAA,
Panasonic, $5, (650)595-3933
BEDSPREAD - queen size maroon &
pink bedspread - Fairly new, $50. obo,
(650)834-2583
BUFFET SERVER, stainless, cook &
serve same dish, $20 (650)595-3933
306 Housewares
CANDLEHOLDER - Gold, angel on it,
tall, purchased from Brueners, originally
$100., selling for $30.,(650)867-2720
DINING ROOM Victorian Chandelier
seven light, $90., (650)340-9644
DRIVE MEDICAL design locking elevat-
ed toilet seat. New. $45. (650)343-4461
FEATHER/DOWN PILLOW: Standard
size bed pillow. Allergy-free ticking.
Gently cushions pain, stiffness. Almost
new. $20.00 (650)375-8044
KLASSY CHROME KITCHEN CANIS-
TERS: Set of four. (2--4"x 4"w x 4"h);
(2--4"x 4" x 9"h.). Stackable, sharp.
$20.00 (650)375-8044
PERSIAN TEA set for 8. Including
spoon, candy dish, and tray. Gold Plated.
$100. (650) 867-2720
RIVAL "CUTABOVE": Small task quik-
food chopper, electric, under cabinet
model; includes beverage mixer attach-
ment, $ 20., SOLD!
SOLID TEAK floor model 16 wine rack
with turntable $60. (650)592-7483
SUNBEAN TOASTER excellent condi-
tion (415)346-6038
307 Jewelry & Clothing
BRACELET - Ladies authentic Murano
glass from Italy, vibrant colors, like new,
$100., (650)991-2353 Daly City
GALLON SIZE bag of costume jewelry -
various sizes, colors, $100. for bag,
(650)589-2893
LADIES GOLD Lame' elbow length-
gloves sz 7.5 $15 New. (650)868-0436
WATCHES (21) - original packaging,
stainless steel, need batteries, $60. all,
(650)365-3987
308 Tools
71 1/4" WORM drive skill saw $80
(650)521-3542
CIRCULAR SAW, Craftsman-brand, 10”,
4 long x 20” wide. Comes w/ stand - $70.
(650)678-1018
CRAFTMAN 3X20 1” BELT SANDER -
with extra belts, $35., (650)521-3542
CRAFTMAN RADIAL SAW, with cabinet
stand, $200 Cash Only, (650)857-1045
CRAFTSMAN 3/4 horse power 3,450
RPM $60 (650)347-5373
CRAFTSMAN ARC-WELDER - 30-250
amp, and accessories, $275., (650)341-
0282
CRAFTSMAN HEAVY DUTY JIGSAW -
extra blades, $35., (650)521-3542
DAYTON ELECTRIC 1 1/2 horse power
1,725 RPM $60 (650)347-5373
FMC TIRE changer Machine, $650
(650)333-4400
GENERATOR 13,000 WATTS Brand
New 20hp Honda $2800 (650)333-4400
LAWN MOWER reel type push with
height adjustments. Just sharpened $45
650-591-2144 San Carlos
TABLE SAW 10", very good condition
$85. (650) 787-8219
309 Office Equipment
DESK - 7 drawer wood desk, 5X2X2.5'
$25., (650)726-9658
ELECTRIC TYPEWRITER Smith Corona
$60. (650)878-9542
310 Misc. For Sale
1 PAIR of matching outdoor planting pots
$20., (650)871-7200
10 PLANTS (assorted) for $3.00 each,
(650)349-6059
14 PLAYBOY magazines all for $80
(650)592-4529
4 IN 1 STERO UNIT. CD player broken.
$20., (650)834-4926
310 Misc. For Sale
300 HOME LIBRARY BOOKS - $3. or
$5. each obo, World & US History and
American Novel Classic, must see to ap-
preciate, (650)345-5502
40 ADULT VHS Tapes - $100.,
(650)361-1148
6 BASKETS assorted sizes and different
shapes very good condition $13 for all
(650)347-5104
7 UNDERBED STORAGE BINS - Vinyl
with metal frame, 42” X 18” X 6”, zipper
closure, $5. ea., (650)364-0902
9 CARRY-ON bags (assorted) - extra
large, good condition, $10. each obo,
(650)349-6059
ADJUSTABLE WALKER - 2 front
wheels, new, $50., (650)345-5446
ADULT VIDEOS - (3) DVDs classics fea-
turing older women, $20. each or, 3 for
$50 (650)212-7020
AFGHAN PRAYER RUG - very ornate,
2 1/2' by 5,' $99., (650)348-6428
Alkaline GRAVITY WATER SYSTEM - ,
PH Balance water, with anti-oxident
properties, good for home or office,
brand new, $100., (650)619-9203.
ALUMINUM WINDOWS - (10)double
pane, different sizes, $10. each,
(415)819-3835
ARTIFICIAL FICUS Tree 6 ft. life like, full
branches. in basket $55. (650)269-3712
ARTS & CRAFTS variety, $50
(650)368-3037
BABY BJORN potty & toilet trainer, in
perfect cond., $15 each (650)595-3933
BARBIE BEACH vacation & Barbie prin-
cess bride computer games $15 each,
(650)367-8949
BEADS - Glass beads for jewelry mak-
ing, $75. all, (650)676-0732
BLUETOOTH WITH CHARGER - like
new, $20., (415)410-5937
BOOK "LIFETIME" WW1 $12.,
(408)249-3858
BOOK “NATIONAL Geographic” Nation-
al Air Museums, $15 (408)249-3858
BOOK SELECTION, Mystery, Romance,
Biography, SOLD!
CARRY ON suitcase, wheels, many
compartments, exel,Only $20,
(650)595-3933
COMFORTER - King size, like new, $30
SSF, (650)871-7200
DOOM (3) computer games $15/each 2
total, (650)367-8949
DVD'S TV programs 24 4 seasons $20
ea. (650)952-3466
ELECTRONIC TYPEWRITER good con-
dition $50., (650)878-9542
EXOTIC EROTIC Ball SF & Mardi gras 2
dvd's $25 ea. (415)971-7555
FOLDING LEG table 6' by 21/2' $25
(415)346-6038
GAME "BEAT THE EXPERTS" never
used $8., (408)249-3858
GEORGE Magazines, 30, all intact
$50/all OBO. (650)574-3229, Foster City
HARDCOVER MYSTERY BOOKS -
Current authors, $2. each (10), (650)364-
7777
HARLEY DAVIDSON black phone, per-
fect condition, $65., (650) 867-2720
HARMON/KANDON SPEAKERS (2)
mint condition, work great for small of-
fice/room, extra speakers, 4 1/2 in. high,
includes cords. $8.00, SOLD!
ICE CHEST $15 (650)347-8061
INFLATED 4'6" in diameter swimming
pool float $12 (415)346-6038
JAMES PATTERSON books 2 Hard
backs at $3 ea. (650)341-1861
JAMES PATTERSON books 5 paper
backs at $1 ea. (650)341-1861
JONATHAN KELLERMAN - Hardback
books, (5) $3. each, (650)341-1861
KITCHEN FAUCET / single handle with
sprayer (never used) $19, (650)494-1687
Palo Alto
MENU FROM Steam Ship Lurline Aug.
20 1967 $10 (650)755-8238
MIRROR, ETHAN ALLEN - 57-in. high x
21-in. wide, maple frame and floor base,
like new, $95., (650)349-2195
NELSON DE MILLE -Hardback books 5
@ $3 each, (650)341-1861
NEW CEDAR shake shingles, enough
for a Medium size dog house. $20,
(650)341-8342 San Mateo
NEW LIVING Yoga Tape for Beginners
$8. 650-578-8306
OBLONG SECURITY mirror 24" by 15"
$75 (650)341-7079
OLD WOODEN Gun case $75 OBO,
(650)345-7352
OUTDOOR SCREEN - New 4 Panel
Outdoor Screen, Retail $130 With Metal
Supports, $80/obo. (650)873-8167
PICTORIAL WORLD History Books
$80/all (650)345-5502
PROFESSIONAL BEAUTY STYLING
STATION - Complete with mirrors, draw-
ers, and styling chair, $99. obo,
(650)315-3240
PUNCH BOWL SET- 10 cup plus one
extra nice white color Motif, $25.,
(650)873-8167
ROCKING HORSE- solid hardwood,
perfect condition ideal gift, Only $30.,
650-595-3933
29 Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
310 Misc. For Sale
SESAME STREET toilet seat excellent
condition $12 650 349-6059
SF GREETING CARDS -(300 with enve-
lopes), factory sealed, $10. (650)365-
3987
SHOW CONTAINERS for show, with pin
frog, 10-25 containers, $25 all, (650)871-
7200
SHOWER DOOR custom made 48” x 69”
$70 (650)692-3260
SMALL SIZE Kennel good for small size
dog or cat 23" long 14" wide and 141/2"
high $25 FIRM (650)871-7200
SONY EREADER - Model #PRS-500, 6”,
$60., (650)294-9652
SPECIAL EDITION 3 DVD Set of The
Freeze. English Subtitles, new $10.
(650)871-7200
STEAMER TRUNK $65 OBO (650)345-
7352
STEP 2 sandbox Large with cover $25
(650)343-4329
TIRE CHAINS - brand new, in box, never
used, multiple tire sizes, $25., (650)594-
1494
TOILET - very good condition, white,
FREE! (650)573-6981
TOILET SINK - like new with all of the
accessories ready to be installed, $55.
obo, (650)369-9762
TRAVEL GARMENT BAG - High quali-
ty, 50"length, zipper close, all-weather,
wrap-around hangar, SOLD!
VAN ROOF rack 3 piece. clamp-on, $75
(650)948-4895
VASE WITH flowers 2 piece good for the
Holidays, $25., (650) 867-2720
VIDEO CENTER 38 inches H 21 inches
W still in box $45., (408)249-3858
VOLVO STATION Wagon car cover $50
650 888-9624
WALKER - brand new, $20., SSF,
(415)410-5937
WALKER - never used, $85.,
(415)239-9063
WALL LIGHT FIXTURE - 2 lamp with
frosted fluted shades, gold metal, never
used, $15., Burl, (650)347-5104
WEATHER STATION, temp., barometer
and humidity, only $10 (650)595-3933
311 Musical Instruments
2 ORGANS, antique tramp, $100 each.
(650)376-3762
3 ACCORDIONS $110/ea. 1 Small
Accordion $82. (650)376-3762.
ANTIQUE COLLECTIBLE Bongo's $65.,
SOLD!
HAMMOND B-3 Organ and 122 Leslie
Speaker. Excellent condition. $8,500. pri-
vate owner, (650)349-1172
HOHNER CUE stick guitar HW 300 G
Handcrafted $75 650 771-8513
PIANO ORGAN, good condition. $110.
(650)376-3762
YAMAHA KEYBOARD with stand $75,
(650)631-8902
ZITHER - CASE: Antique/rare/excellent
cond; Maroon/black, gold stenciling. Ex-
tras. Original label "Marx Pianophone
Handmade Instrument", Boston. $100.
(650)375-8044
312 Pets & Animals
PET MATE Vari Kennel 38" length by 24"
wide and 26" high $90 SSF
SOLD!
REPTILE CAGE - Medium size, $20.,
(650)348-0372
SMALL DOG wire cage; pink, two doors
with divider $50. (650) 743-9534.
315 Wanted to Buy
GO GREEN!
We Buy GOLD
You Get The
$ Green $
Millbrae Jewelers
Est. 1957
400 Broadway - Millbrae
650-697-2685
316 Clothes
2 SAN Francisco Giants Jackets 1 is
made by (Starter) LG/XLG excellent con-
dition $99 for both (650)571-5790
2. WOMEN'S Pink & White Motocycle
Helmet KBC $50 (415)375-1617
A BAG of Summer ties $15 OBO
(650)245-3661
BLACK Leather pants Mrs. size made in
France size 40 $99. (650)558-1975
BLACK LEATHER tap shoes 9M great
condition $99. (650)558-1975
BLOUSES SWEATERS and tops. Many
different styles & colors, med. to lrg., ex-
cellent condition $5 ea., have 20,
(650)592-2648
EUROPEAN STYLE nubek leather la-
dies winter coat - tan colored with green
lapel & hoodie, $100., (650)888-0129
HARDING PARK mens golf dress shirts
(new) asking $25 (650)871-7200
LADIES BOOTS, thigh high, fold down
brown, leather, and beige suede leather
pair, tassels on back excellent, Condition
$40 ea. (650)592-2648
LADIES COAT Medium, dark lavender
$25 (650)368-3037
LADIES FAUX FUR COAT - Satin lining,
size M/L, $100. obo, (650)525-1990
LADIES FUR Jacket (fake) size 12 good
condition $30 (650)692-3260
LADIES JACKET size 3x 70% wool 30%
nylon never worn $50. (650)592-2648
LEATHER COAT - 3/4 length, black,
never worn, $85., (650)345-7352
LEATHER COAT medium size (snake
skin design) $25 (650)755-8238
LEATHER JACKET, mans XL, black, 5
pockets, storm flap, $39 (650)595-3933
LEATHER JACKETS (5) - used but not
abused. Like New, $100 each.
(650)670-2888
MEN'S SPORT JACKET. Classic 3-but-
ton. Navy blue, brass buttons, all wool.
Excellent condition. Size 40R $20.00
(650)375-8044
MENS JEANS (8) Brand names verious
sizes 32,33,34 waist 30,32 length $99 for
all (650)347-5104
316 Clothes
NEW BROWN LEATHER JACKET- XL
$25., 650-364-0902
NIKE PULLOVER mens heavy jacket
Navy Blue & Red (tag on) Reg. price
$200 selling for $59 (650)692-3260
SNOW BOOTS, MEN'S size 12. Brand
New, Thermolite brand,(with zippers),
black, $18. (510) 527-6602
TUXEDOS, FORMAL, 3, Black, White,
Maroon Silk brocade, Like new. Size 36,
$100 All OBO (650)344-8549
317 Building Materials
(1) 2" FAUX WOOD WINDOW BLIND,
with 50" and 71" height, still in box, $50
obo (650)345-5502
(2) 50 lb. bags Ultra Flex/RS, new, rapid
setting tile mortar with polymer, $30.
each, (808)271-3183
DRAIN PIPE - flexible, 3” & 4”, approx.
20’ of 3”, 40 ft. of 4”, $25.all, (650)851-
0878
FLOOR BASEBOARDS - Professionally
walnut finished, 6 room house, longest
13’- 3/8” x 1 3/8”, excellent condition,
$30.all, San Bruno, (650)588-1946
PVC - 1”, 100 feet, 20 ft. lengths, $25.,
(650)851-0878
318 Sports Equipment
"EVERLAST FOR HER" Machine to
help lose weight $40., (650)368-3037
13 ASSORTED GOLF CLUBS- Good
Quality $3.50 each. Call (650) 349-6059.
BACKPACK - Large for overnight camp-
ing, excellent condition, $65., (650)212-
7020
BASKETBALL RIM, net & backboard
$35/all 650-345-7132 Leave message.
COLEMAN "GLO-MASTER" 1- burner
camp stove for boaters or camping. Mint
condition. $35.00 (650)375-8044
DARTBOARD - New, regulation 18” di-
meter, “Halex” brand w/mounting hard-
ware, 6 brass darts, $16., (650)681-7358
DL1000 BOAT Winch Rope & More,
$50., (650)726-9658
EXERCISE MAT used once, lavender
$12, (650)368-3037
GIRLS BIKE, Princess 16” wheels with
helmet, $50 San Mateo (650)341-5347
GOLF BALLS Many brands 150 total,
$30 Or best offer, (650)341-5347
GOLF CLUBS Driver, 7 wood, putter, 9
irons, bag, & pull cart. $99
(650)952-0620
PING CRAZ-E Putter w/ cover. 35in.
Like New $75 call(650)208-5758
SHIMANO 4500 Bait runner real with 6'
white rhino fishing pole $45
(650)521-3542
THULE BIKE RACK - Fits rectangular
load bars. Holds bike upright. $100.
(650)594-1494
TREADMILL - Proform XB 550S, local
pickup, $100., SOLD!
TREADMILL PROFORM 75 EKG incline
an Staionery Bike, both $400. Or sepa-
rate: $150 for the bike, SOLD!
318 Sports Equipment
YOGA VIDEOS (2) - Never used, one
with Patrisha Walden, one by Rebok with
booklet. Both $6 (650)755-8238
322 Garage Sales
GARAGE
SALE
SOUTH
SAN FRANCISCO
408 2nd Lane
(x-st: corner of
Maple Ave.,
south of Grand Ave.)
Sat. & Sun.
Nov. 10 & 11
Tools - big & small,
and much more!
LIONEL & AF
TRAIN SALE
8 Spring Valley
in Millbrae
(650)552-9026
Saturday,
Between
9AM & 6PM
November 10th
GARAGE SALES
ESTATE SALES
Make money,
make room!
List your upcoming garage
sale, moving sale, estate
sale, yard sale, rummage
sale, clearance sale, or
whatever sale you have...
in the Daily Journal.
Reach over 76,500 readers
from South San Francisco
to Palo Alto.
in your local newspaper.
Call (650)344-5200
335 Garden Equipment
CRAFTSMAN 4 HP ROTARY LAWN-
MOWER - 20” rear discharge, extra new
grasscatcher, $85., SOLD!
340 Camera & Photo Equip.
SONY CYBERSHOT DSC-T-50 - 7.2 MP
digital camera (black) with case, $175.,
(650)208-5598
YASAHICA 108 model 35mm SLR Cam-
era with flash and 2 zoom lenses $99
(415)971-7555
379 Open Houses
OPEN HOUSE
LISTINGS
List your Open House
in the Daily Journal.
Reach over 76,500
potential home buyers &
renters a day,
from South San Francisco
to Palo Alto.
in your local newspaper.
Call (650)344-5200
440 Apartments
BELMONT - prime, quiet location, view,
1 bedroom, 2 bedroom, New carpets,
new granite counters, dishwasher, balco-
ny, covered carports, storage, pool, no
pets. (650) 591-4046
470 Rooms
HIP HOUSING
Non-Profit Home Sharing Program
San Mateo County
(650)348-6660
Rooms For Rent
Travel Inn, San Carlos
$49-59 daily + tax
$294-$322 weekly + tax
Clean Quiet Convenient
Cable TV, WiFi & Private Bathroom
Microwave and Refrigerator & A/C
950 El Camino Real San Carlos
(650) 593-3136
Mention Daily Journal
620 Automobiles
CHEVY HHR ‘08 - Grey, spunky car
loaded, even seat warmers, $9,500.
(408)807-6529.
MERCEDES ‘06 C230 - 6 cylinder, navy
blue, 60K miles, 2 year warranty,
$18,000, (650)455-7461
620 Automobiles
Don’t lose money
on a trade-in or
consignment!
Sell your vehicle in the
Daily Journal’s
Auto Classifieds.
Just $3 per day.
Reach 76,500 drivers
from South SF to
Palo Alto
Call (650)344-5200
ads@smdailyjournal.com
625 Classic Cars
DATSUN ‘72 - 240Z with Chevy 350, au-
tomatic, custom, $3,600 or trade.
(415) 412-7030
635 Vans
NISSAN ‘01 Quest - GLE, leather seats,
sun roof, TV/DVR equipment. Looks
new, $15,500. (650)219-6008
640 Motorcycles/Scooters
BMW ‘03 F650 GS, $3899 OBO. Call
650-995-0003
HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘01 - Softail Blue
and Cream, low mileage, extras, $7,400.,
Call Greg @ (650)574-2012
HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘83 Shovelhead
special construction, 1340 cc’s,
Awesome! $5,950/obo
Rob (415)602-4535.
645 Boats
BANSHEE SAILBOAT - 13 ft. with ex-
tras, $750., (650)343-6563
650 RVs
‘73 Chevy Model 30 Van, Runs
good, Rebuilt Transmission, Fiber-
glass Bubble Top $1,795. Owner
financing.
Call for appointments. (650)364-1374.
CHEVROLET RV ‘91 Model 30 Van,
Good Condition $9,500., (650)591-1707
or (650)644-5179
655 Trailers
TENT TRAILER - Good Condition
Sleeps 6. Electric, Water Hook-ups,
Stove, SOLD!
Cabinetry
Cleaning Concrete
Construction
650 868 - 8492
PATRICK BRADY PATRICK BRADY
GENERAL CONTRACTOR
ADDITIONS • WALL REMOVAL
BATHS • KITCHENS AND MORE!
PATBRADY1957@SBCGLOBAL.NET
License # 479385
Frame
Structural
Foundation
Roots & ALL
I make your
life better!
LARGE OR SMALL
– I do them all!
Construction
Decks & Fences
MARSH FENCE
& DECK CO.
State License #377047
Licensed • Insured • Bonded
Fences - Gates - Decks
Stairs - Retaining Walls
10-year guarantee
Quality work w/reasonable prices
Call for free estimate
(650)571-1500
Electricians
ALL ELECTRICAL
SERVICE
650-322-9288
for all your electrical needs
ELECTRIC SERVICE GROUP
ELECTRICIAN
For all your
electrical needs
Residential, Commercial,
Troubleshooting,
Wiring & Repairing
Call Ben at (650)685-6617
Lic # 427952
Gutters
O.K.’S RAINGUTTER
New Rain Gutters
Down Spouts
Gutter Cleaning & Screening,
Roof & Gutter Repairs
Friendly Service
10% Senior Discount
CA Lic# 794353/Bonded
(650)556-9780
30
Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
CUBIAS TILE
Marble, Stone & porcelain
Kitchens, bathrooms, floors,
fireplaces, entryways, decks,
tile, ceramic tile
repair, grout repair
Free Estimates • Lic.# 955492
Mario Cubias
(650)784-3079
Handy Help
CONTRERAS
HANDYMAN
• Fences • Decks • Patios •
Power Washes • Concrete
Work • Maintenance •
Clean Ups • Arbors
Free Estimates!
Call us Today!
(650)350-9968
(650)389-3053
contreras1270@yahoo.com
DISCOUNT HANDYMAN
& PLUMBING
• Carpentry • Plumbing • Drain
Cleaning • Kitchens • Bathrooms
• Dry Rot • Decks
Priced for You! Call John
(650)296-0568
Free Estimates
Lic.#834170
FLORES HANDYMAN
Serving you is a privilege.
Painting-Interior & Exterior• Roof Re-
pair • Base Boards New Fence •
Hardwood Floors • Plumbing • Tile •
Mirrors • Chain Link Fence • Windows
Bus Lic# 41942
Call today for free estimate.
(650)274-6133
HONEST HANDYMAN
Remodeling, Plumbing.
Electrical, Carpentry,
General Home Repair,
Maintenance,
New Construction
No Job Too Small
Lic.# 891766
(650)740-8602
SENIOR HANDYMAN
“Specializing in Any Size Projects”
•Painting • Electrical
•Carpentry •Dry Rot
•Carpet Installation
40 Yrs. Experience
Retired Licensed Contractor
(650)201-6854
Hardwood Floors
KO-AM
HARDWOOD FLOORING
•Hardwood & Laminate
Installation & Repair
•Refinish
•High Quality @ Low Prices
Call 24/7 for Free Estimate
800-300-3218
408-979-9665
Lic. #794899
Hauling
CHEAP
HAULING!
Light moving!
Haul Debris!
650-583-6700
HAULING
Low Rates
Residential and Commercial
Free Estimates,
General Clean-Ups, Garage
Clean-Outs, Construction Clean-Ups
Call (650)630-0116
or (650)636-6016
INDEPENDENT HAULERS
$50 & Up HAUL
Since 1988 • Free Estimates
Licensed/Insured
A+ BBB rating
(650)341-7482
JUNK HAULING
AND DEMOLITION
Clean up and Haul away all Junk
We also do Demolition
Call George
(650)384-1894
Hauling
Landscaping
Moving
Bay Area
Relocation Services
Specializing in:
Homes, Apts., Storages
Professional, friendly, careful.
Peninsula’s Personal Mover
Commercial/Residential
Fully Lic. & Bonded CAL -T190632
Call Armando (650) 630-0424
Painting
BEST RATES
PRO PAINTING
Residential/Commercial
Interior/Exterior, Pressure Washing
Professional/Courteous/Punctual
FREE ESTIMATES
Sean (415)707-9127
seanmcvey@mcveypaint.com
CSL# 752943
Painting
CRAIG’S PAINTING
• Interior & Exterior
• Quality Work w/
Reasonable Rates
• Free Estimates
(650)553-9653
Lic# 857741
JM PAINTING &
PLUMBING
New Construction,
Remodel & Repair
(415)350-1908
Lic.# C36C33
JON LA MOTTE
PAINTING
Interior & Exterior
Pressure Washing
Free Estimates
(650)368-8861
Lic #514269
MTP
Painting/Waterproofing
Drywall Repair/Tape/Texture
Power Washing-Decks, Fences
No Job Too Big or Small
Lic.# 896174
Call Mike the Painter
(650)271-1320
Plumbing
$89 TO CLEAN
ANY CLOGGED DRAIN!
Installation of
Trenchless Pipes,
Water Heaters & Faucets
(650) 461-0326
Lic#933572
Plumbing
Remodeling
CORNERSTONE HOME DESIGN
Complete Kitchen & Bath Resource
Showroom: Countertops Cabinets
Plumbing Fixtures Fine Tile
Open M-F 8:30-5:30 SAT 10-4
168 Marco Way
South San Francisco, 94080
(650)866-3222
www.cornerstoneHD.com
CA License #94260
Home Improvement
CINNABAR HOME
Making Peninsula homes
more beautiful since 1996
* Home furnishings & accessories
* Drapery & window treatments:
blinds & shades
* Free in-home consultation
853 Industrial Rd. Ste E San Carlos
Wed – Sat 12:00- 5:30pm, or by appt.
650-388-8836
www.cinnabarhome.com
Tile
Tile
JZ TILE
Installation and Design
Portfolio and References,
Great Prices
Free Estimates
Lic. 670794
Call John Zerille
(650)245-8212
Window Coverings
RUDOLPH’S INTERIORS
Satisfying customers with world-
class service and products since
1952. Let us help you create the
home of your dreams. Please
phone for an appointment.
(650)227-4882
Window Fashions
247 California Dr
Burlingame • 650-348-1268
990 Industrial Rd Ste 106
San Carlos • 650-508-8518
www.rebarts.com
BLINDS, SHADES, SHUTTERS, DRAPERIES
Free estimates • Free installation
Window Washing
Notices
NOTICE TO READERS:
California law requires that contractors
taking jobs that total $500 or more (labor
or materials) be licensed by the Contrac-
tor’s State License Board. State law also
requires that contractors include their li-
cense number in their advertising. You
can check the status of your licensed
contractor at www.cslb.ca.gov or 800-
321-CSLB. Unlicensed contractors taking
jobs that total less than $500 must state
in their advertisements that they are not
licensed by the Contractors State Li-
cense Board.
Attorneys
* BANKRUPTCY *
Huge credit card debt?
Job loss? Foreclosure?
Medical bills?
YOU HAVE OPTIONS
Call for a free consultation
(650)363-2600
This law firm is a debt relief agency
Law Office of Jason Honaker
BANKRUPTCY
Chapter 7 &13
Call us for a consultation
650-259-9200
www.honakerlegal.com
Beauty
KAY’S
HEALTH
& BEAUTY
Facials, Waxing, Fitness
Body Fat Reduction
Pure Organic Facial $48.
1 Hillcrest Blvd, Millbrae
(650)697-6868
Business Services
PUT YOUR
BUSINESS INFO
ON THE
INTERNET
FREE
Link the phone number
in your classified ad
directly to online details
about your business
ZypPages.com
Barbara@ZypPages.com
Dental Services
DR. SAMIR NANJAPA DDS
Family Dentistry &
Smile Restoration
UCSF Dentistry Faculty
Cantonese, Mandarin &
Hindi Spoken
650-477-6920
320 N. San Mateo Dr. Ste 2
San Mateo
Dental Services
MILLBRAE SMILE CENTER
Valerie de Leon, DDS
Implant, Cosmetic and
Family Dentistry
Spanish and Tagalog Spoken
(650)697-9000
15 El Camino Real,
MILLBRAE, CA
Food
BROADWAY GRILL
Express Lunch
Special $8.00
1400 Broadway
Burlingame
(650)343-9733
www.bwgrill.com
GOT BEER?
We Do!
Steelhead Brewing Co.
333 California Dr.
Burlingame
(650)344-6050
www.steelheadbrewery.com
Food
JACK’S
RESTAURANT
Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
1050 Admiral Ct., #A
San Bruno
(650)589-2222
JacksRestaurants.com
NEAL’S COFFEE
SHOP
Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner
Senior Meals, Kids Menu
www.nealscoffeeshop.com
1845 El Camino Real
Burlingame
(650)692-4281
NEW ENGLAND
LOBSTER CO.
Market & Eatery
Now Open in Burlingame
824 Cowan Road
newenglandlobster.net
LIve Lobster ,Lobster Tail,
Lobster meat & Dungeness Crab
SUNDAY CHAMPAGNE
BRUNCH
Crowne Plaza
1221 Chess Dr., Hwy. 92 at
Foster City Blvd. Exit
Foster City
(650)570-5700
Food
SUNSHINE CAFE
Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner
1750 El Camino Real
San Mateo
(Borel Square)
(650)357-8383
THE AMERICAN BULL
BAR & GRILL
19 large screen HD TVs
Full Bar & Restaurant
www.theamericanbull.com
1819 El Camino, in
Burlingame Plaza
(650)652-4908
Financial
RELATIONSHIP BANKING
Partnership. Service. Trust.
UNITED AMERICAN BANK
Half Moon Bay, Redwood City,
Sunnyvale
unitedamericanbank.com
San Mateo
(650)579-1500
Fitness
DOJO USA
World Training Center
Martial Arts & Tae Bo Training
www.dojousa.net
731 Kains Ave, San Bruno
(650)589-9148
Furniture
Bedroom Express
Where Dreams Begin
2833 El Camino Real
San Mateo - (650)458-8881
184 El Camino Real
So. S. Francisco -(650)583-2221
www.bedroomexpress.com
Health & Medical
BACK, LEG PAIN OR
NUMBNESS?
Non-Surgical
Spinal Decompression
Dr. Thomas Ferrigno D.C.
650-231-4754
177 Bovet Rd. #150 San Mateo
BayAreaBackPain.com
31 Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Health & Medical
JANET R. STEELE, LMFT
MFC31794
Counseling for relationship
difficulties; chronic illness/
disabilities; trauma/PTSD
Individuals, couples, families,
teens and veterans welcome!
(650)380-4459
Le Juin Day Spa & Clinic
Special Combination Pricing:
Facials, Microdermabrasion,
Waxing , Body Scrubs, Acu-
puncture , Foot & Body Massage
155 E. 5th Avenue
Downtown San Mateo
www.LeJuinDaySpa.com
(650) 347-6668
SLEEP APNEA
We can treat it
without CPAP!
Call for a free
sleep apnea screening
650-583-5880
Millbrae Dental
STRESSED OUT?
IN PAIN?
I CAN HELP YOU
Sessions start from $20
Call 650-235-6761
Will Chen ACUPUNCTURE
12220 6th Ave, Belmont
www. willchenacupuncture.com
TOENAIL FUNGUS?
FREE Consultation for
Laser Treatment
(650)347-0761
Dr. Richard Woo, DPM
400 S. El Camino Real
San Mateo
Home Care
CALIFORNIA HOARDING
REMEDIATION
Free Estimates
Whole House & Office
Cleanup Too!
Serving SF Bay Area
(650)762-8183
Call Karen Now!
Insurance
AANTHEM BLUE
CROSS
www.ericbarrettinsurance.com
Eric L. Barrett,
CLU, RHU, REBC, CLTC, LUTCF
President
Barrett Insurance Services
(650)513-5690
CA. Insurance License #0737226
INSURANCE BY AN ITALIAN
Have a Policy you can’t
“Refuse”!
DOMINICE INSURANCE
AGENCY
Contractor & Truckers
Commercial Business Specialist
Personal Auto - AARP rep.
401K & IRA, Rollovers & Life
(650)871-6511
Joe Dominice
Since 1964
CA Lic.# 0276301
Jewelers
KUPFER JEWELRY
We Buy
Coins, Jewelry,
Watches, Platinum,
& Diamonds.
Expert fine watch
& jewelry repair.
Deal with experts.
1211 Burlingame Ave.
Burlingame
www.kupferjewelry.com
(650) 347-7007
Legal Services
LEGAL
DOCUMENTS PLUS
Non-Attorney document
preparation: Divorce,
Pre-Nup, Adoption, Living Trust,
Conservatorship, Probate,
Notary Public. Response to
Lawsuits: Credit Card
Issues,Breach of Contract
Jeri Blatt, LDA #11
Registered & Bonded
(650)574-2087
legaldocumentsplus.com
"I am not an attorney. I can only
provide self help services at your
specific direction."
Loans
REVERSE MORTGAGE
Are you age 62+ & own your
home?
Call for a free, easy to read
brochure or quote
650-453-3244
Carol Bertocchini, CPA
Marketing
GROW
YOUR SMALL BUSINESS
Get free help from
The Growth Coach
Go to
www.buildandbalance.com
Sign up for the free newsletter
Massage Therapy
ASIAN MASSAGE
$48 per Hour
New Customers Only
For First 20 Visits
Open 7 days, 10 am -10 pm
633 Veterans Blvd., #C
Redwood City
(650)556-9888
Massage Therapy
ENJOY THE BEST
ASIAN MASSAGE
$40 for 1/2 hour
Angel Spa
667 El Camino Real, Redwood City
(650)363-8806
7 days a week, 9:30am-9:30pm
GRAND OPENING
$45 ONE HOUR
HEALING MASSAGE
2305-A Carlos Street
Moss Beach
(On Hwy 1 next to Post office)
(650)563-9771
SUNFLOWER MASSAGE
Grand Opening!
$10. Off 1-Hour Session!
1482 Laurel St.
San Carlos
(Behind Trader Joe’s)
Open 7 Days/Week, 10am-10pm
(650)508-8758
TRANQUIL
MASSAGE
951 Old County Road
Suite 1
Belmont
650-654-2829
YOU HAVE IT-
WE’LL BUY IT
We buy and pawn:
• Gold • Jewelry
• Art • Watches
• Musical Instrument
• Paintings • Diamonds
• Silverware • Electronics
• Antique Furniture
• Computers • TV’s • Cars
Open 7 days
Buy *Sell*Loan
590 Veterans Blvd.
Redwood City
(650)368-6855
Needlework
LUV2
STITCH.COM
Needlepoint!
Fiesta Shopping Center
747 Bermuda Dr., San Mateo
(650)571-9999
Real Estate Loans
REAL ESTATE LOANS
We Fund Bank Turndowns!
Direct Private Lender
Homes • Multi-family •
Mixed-Use • Commercial
WE BUY TRUST DEED NOTES
FICO Credit Score Not a Factor
PURCHASE, REFINANCE,
CASH OUT
Investors welcome
Loan servicing since 1979
650-348-7191
Wachter Investments, Inc.
Real Estate Broker #746683
Nationwide Mortgage
Licensing System ID #348268
CA Dept. of Real Estate
Real Estate Services
O’DOWD ESTATES
Representing Buyers
& Sellers
Commission Negotiable
odowdestates.com
(650)794-9858
Seniors
LASTING IMPRESSIONS
ARE OUR FIRST PRIORITY
Cypress Lawn
1370 El Camino Real
Colma
(650)755-0580
www.cypresslawn.com
Seniors
AFFORDABLE
24-hour Assisted Living
Care located in
Burlingame
Mills Estate Villa
&
Burlingame Villa
- Short Term Stays
- Dementia & Alzheimers
Care
- Hospice Care
(650)692-0600
Lic.#4105088251/
415600633
LASTING IMPRESSIONS
ARE OUR FIRST PRIORITY
Cypress Lawn
1370 El Camino Real
Colma
(650)755-0580
www.cypresslawn.com
MANUFACTURED
HOME COMMUNITY
For Ages 55+
Canada Cove,
Half Moon Bay
(650) 726-5503
www.theaccenthome.com
Walk to the Beach
STERLING COURT
ACTIVE INDEPENDENT &
ASSISTED LIVING
Tours 10AM-4PM
2 BR,1BR & Studio
Luxury Rental
650-344-8200
850 N. El Camino Real San Mateo
sterlingcourt.com
32 Weekend • Nov. 10-11, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Coins ª Dental ª Jewelry ª Silver ª Watches ª Diamonds
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Expert Fine Watch
& Jewelry Repair
Not affiliated with any watch company.
Only Authentic ROLEX Factory Parts Are Used
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XXX#FTU3BUFE(PME#VZFSTDPN
Tuesday - Saturday
11:00am to 4:00pm
www.BestRatedGoldBuyers.com
KUPFER JEWELRYsBURLINGAME
(650) 347-7007
ROLEX SERVICE
OR REPAIR
MUST PRESENT COUPON.
EXPIRES 11/30/12
WEBUY
$â0
OFF ANY
$â0
OFF ANY

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