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PAULSON: GOVT WILL PROTECT TAXPAYERS

BUSINESS PAGE 10

LITTLE LEAGUE ROUGH ECONOMY RWC IN CHAMPIONSHIP


BERNANKE SAYS RISING PRICE OF ENERGY AND FOOD IS ELEVATING INFLATION RISKS BUSINESS PAGE 11 SPORTS PAGE 13

Wednesday July 16, 2008 Vol VIII, Edition 286

www.smdailyjournal.com

Charter school might die


By Dana Yates
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

The Foster City Council will decide Monday whether to extend again a deadline for a high school advocacy group to produce a sufcient business plan or to relinquish the land to other types of development.

In question is four acres of land near the Foster City Civic Center the council agreed to set aside for a charter high school in 2006. Nearly two years later, the council must decide if the current business plan for an 800-student charter school is adequate or if it should allow the Foster City Education Foundation

and the Magnolia Science Academy until November to revise its nancing proposal. The lack of credible nancing is a major deciency in the business plan, Foster City staff stated in a report released to councilmembers this week. The proposal calls for a two-story,

46,750-square-foot building on two of the four acres. The remaining two acres will be used for parking. The school will hold a maximum of 800 students ranging from sixth grade to 12th grade. A previous proposal called for a maximum of 500 students between ninth and 12th grades.

The school is applying for its charter through the San Mateo Union High School District, which has repeatedly argued that the teen population in the district is not enough to warrant another high school.

See SCHOOL, Page 20

School district in favor of parcel tax


By Heather Murtagh
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

HEATHER MURTAGH/DAILY JOURNAL

Above:Nine-year-old Paul,right,makes a move against 8-year-old Peter during a chess game at recess at the GATE Summer School at John Muir Elementary in San Bruno on Monday morning. Below: A Performer from Kazan, the capital of the Tartarstan Republic,plays traditional music for the children.

Exploring the power within


Students use games to expand mental horizons
By Heather Murtagh
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

A $78 annual parcel tax could go before voters in the BelmontRedwood Shores Elementary School District after a survey found strong support for a second levy. Talks of a parcel tax began within the district in May resulting in an opinion poll, the results of which will be shared with the Board of Trustees during a special meeting tonight. A $78 annual parcel tax lasting under nine years generated the best support, according to a study done by Godbe Research. A tax was supported by 72 percent of the 450 polled with 69 percent supporting a nine-year period and 78 percent in favor of a ve-year duration. Such a measure would require a two-thirds yes vote to pass. Maintaining quality education and public safety topped the most important issues of those surveyed. Retaining and attracting qualied teachers was also a priority. At the beginning of the survey, 73

percent of those surveyed responded they would or probably would support a $78 tax without any other information; 22 percent were opposed; and 5 percent had no opinion. The highest tax rate tested, $96 annual tax, earned 62 percent support. Support rose to 67 percent and 71 percent when the tax rate increased to $84 and $72 respectively. Taxes for $60 and $48 were supported at 74 percent and 76 percent respectively. Voters were given 16 potential programs to be funded by tax-generated revenue and asked which would make them more likely to support the measure. Maintaining math and science programs; retaining teachers; enhancing math and writing instruction; maintaining small math classes; keeping music programs; retaining reading specialists; maintaining special education assistance; and upgrading and supporting technology gained the most

See TAX, Page 20

When 10-year-old Tara began her surrealist person artwork she only saw one-third of the paper. Her white construction paper was folded into thirds. She drew the rst part the head of a hippie woman. The image is folded back allowing some of the lines to go over the rst bend. Then a second person uses those lines as a guide to draw whatever portion of the person they would like. In this case, Kirsten Hall, who teaches the Music Moves the Artist in Me class, drew a chicken-like body. A third person nished the body with clown-like feet.

Analysis: Leaders running out of economic options


By Tom Raum
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

See GATE, Page 20

WASHINGTON The nations leaders are running out of answers to Americas economic crisis. The Federal Reserve has no more practical room to push interest rates lower; theres only so much taxpayer money for shoring up housing, and if depositors lose condence theres little ofcials can do to stop a run on banks. President Bush, speaking from a

White House podium, and Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke, in testimony to a congressional committee, sought on Tuesday to George W.Bush soothe jittery markets and reassure Americans that the U.S. nancial system remains basically

See LEADERS, Page 8

Wednesday July 16, 2008

FOR THE RECORD


Snapshot Inside

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Quote of the Day


The Treasury secretary is asking for a blank check to buy as much Fannie and Freddie debt as he wants for this unprecedented intervention in our free markets.
Sen.Jim Bunning,R-Ky. Paulson: Mortgage assistance is backup, see page 10

Rescue Me
Michael J.Fox joins FX crew See page 23

Local Weather Forecast


Wednesday: Mostly cloudy in the morning then becoming mostly sunny. Patchy fog in the morning. Highs in the lower 60s to mid 70s. West winds 5 to 10 mph. Wednesday night: Mostly clear in the evening then becoming mostly cloudy. Patchy fog after midnight. Lows in the lower 50s. West winds 10 to 15 mph. Thursday: Mostly cloudy in the morning then becoming mostly sunny. Patchy fog in the morning. Highs in the lower 60s to mid 70s. West winds 10 to 15 mph. Thursday night: Mostly clear in the evening then becoming mostly cloudy. Patchy fog after midnight. Lows in the lower 50s. Northwest winds 10 to 20 mph.

Obama
Barack says Iraq is distracting other threats See page 32
DARRIN ZAMMIT LUPI/REUTERS

African would-be immigrants exercise in an enclosed compound at the Sa detention centre outside Valletta. Around 1,500 illegal immigrants are currently held in detention in Malta for periods of up to 18 months.

Lotto
July 12 Super Lotto Plus 19 20 28 32 47 22
Mega number

This Day in History


Daily Four Lotto 0 3 2 8 0 2

Thought for the Day


The fear of becoming a has been keeps some people from becoming anything. Eric Hoffer, American author-philosopher (1902-1983)

1945

The United States exploded its rst experimental atomic bomb, in the desert of Alamogordo, N.M.

July 11 Mega Millions 5 14 16 39 51 34


Mega number

Daily Three midday 6

Daily Three evening 3 5 6

Fantasy Five 1 8 11 13 33

The Daily Derby race winners are Whirl Win,No. 6,in rst place;Gorgeous George,No.8,in second place; Lucky Star, No. 2, in third place. The race time was clocked at 1:40.64.

Opinion. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Business . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10-11 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13-18 Food . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19-22 Datebook . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23 Comics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24 Classieds . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25-31 Nation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7,32 World. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12,32 Publisher Jerry Lee jerry@smdailyjournal.com Editor in Chief Jon Mays jon@smdailyjournal.com

In 1790, the District of Columbia was established as the seat of the United States government. In 1862, David G. Farragut became the rst rear admiral in the United States Navy. In 1935, the rst parking meters were installed, in Oklahoma City. In 1957, Marine Maj. John Glenn set a transcontinental speed record by ying a jet from California to New York in 3 hours, 23 minutes and 8 seconds. In 1958, the science-ction lm The Fly opened in San Francisco. In 1964, in accepting the Republican presidential nomination in San Francisco, Barry M. Goldwater said extremism in the defense of liberty is no vice and that moderation in the pursuit of justice is no virtue. In 1969, Apollo 11 blasted off from Cape Kennedy, Fla., on the rst manned mission to the surface of the moon. In 1973, during the Senate Watergate hearings, former White House aide Alexander P. Buttereld publicly revealed the existence of President Nixons secret taping system. In 1979, Saddam Hussein became president of Iraq. In 1999, John F. Kennedy Jr., his wife, Carolyn, and her sister, Lauren Bessette, died when their single-engine plane, piloted by Kennedy, plunged into the Atlantic Ocean near Marthas Vineyard, Mass.

Birthdays

Actor-comedian Will Ferrell is 41.

Actor Corey Feldman is 37.

Actor Mark Indelicato is 14.

Former Attorney General Dick Thornburgh is 76. Soul singer William Bell is 69. Actor Corin Redgrave is 69. Former tennis player Margaret Court is 66. Violinist Pinchas Zukerman is 60. Actor-singer Ruben Blades is 60. Rock composer-musician Stewart Copeland is 56. Dancer Michael Flatley is 50. Actress Phoebe Cates is 45. Country singer Craig Morgan is 44. Actress Rain Pryor is 39. Rock musician Ed Kowalczyk (Live) is 37. Rock singer Ryan McCombs (Drowning Pool) is 34. Actress AnnaLynne McCord is 21. never found. It was assumed that he was killed by the Mafia. Hoffa was legally declared dead in 1983. *** The worlds largest single-pane window is at the Monterey Bay Aquarium. The 13-inch thick acrylic window is 17 feet high and 56 feet long. It is the window to the Outer Bay aquarium exhibit, which holds 1.2 million gallons of seawater. *** Kathryn Beaumont (born 1938) was the voice of Alice in Disneys Alice in Wonderland (1951) and the voice of Wendy in Peter Pan (1953). Beaumont had her schooling at the Disney Studio lots so she could be on call during production of the movies. *** Marty McFly in Back to the Future (1985) was originally played by Eric Stoltz (born 1961). One-third of the movie was filmed with Stoltz as the lead role, however the producers felt he wasnt right for the part and hired Michael J. Fox (born 1961) instead. *** Spuds MacKenzie was the ultimate party animal with an entourage of beautiful women in commercials for Bud Light. Spuds was played by a Bull Terrier named Honey Tree Evil Eye (1983-1993). *** Answer: They are all parts of a flower.
Know It All is by Kerry McArdle. It runs in the weekend and Wednesday editions of the Daily Journal. Questions? Comments? E-mail knowitall@smdailyjournal.com or call 344-5200 x114.

Phone: . . . . . . . . . . . . (650) 344-5200 Fax: (650) 344-5290 To Advertise:. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ads@smdailyjournal.com Classieds: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ads@smdailyjournal.com Events: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . calendar@smdailyjournal.com News: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . news@smdailyjournal.com Delivery: . . . . . . . . . . . . . circulation@smdailyjournal.com Career: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . info@smdailyjournal.com 800 S. Claremont St., Ste. 210, San Mateo, Ca. 94402
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by Mike Argirion and Jeff Knurek

Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.

KANTE
2008 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

UMPEL

UNMOLC
www.jumble.com

DINCUT
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.

A:
Yesterdays

IT

(Answers tomorrow) DOUBT CRAYON BYGONE Jumbles: BEFOG Answer: What he bid at the auction GOOD BYE

Lucille Ball (1911-1989) became a redhead at age 30, 10 years before she starred in I Love Lucy (1951-1957). She was a natural brunette. *** The ashes of Wisconsin born artist Georgia OKeeffe (1887-1986) are scattered at Ghost Ranch, a retreat in New Mexico where OKeeffe had a summer home. Some of her most famous landscape paintings were painted at the ranch. *** Tiny Tim, born Herbert Khaury (1932-1996), became famous when he appeared on Rowan and Martins Laugh-In (1968-1973) and sang Tip-Toe Through the Tulips in a falsetto voice while playing the ukulele. The song became a hit single. *** Sideburns are named after General Ambrose Burnside (1824-1881), a politician in Rhode Island and Civil War general who made the facial hair style popular. *** In a bout of Sumo wrestling, the first wrestler to touch the ground with any part of his body other than his feet

loses the bout. Or, the first wrestler to touch the ground outside the circle loses. *** Do you know where a pistil, stamen and receptacles can be found? See answer at end. *** Author Margaret Mitchell (19001949) wrote the majority of her novel Gone With the Wind (1936) while living in apartment number 1 at 990 Peachtree St., Atlanta, Ga. The building is now a historic city landmark that pays homage to Mitchell. *** When young Billy Batson shouts Shazam! he gets struck by a magic lightning bolt and becomes Captain Marvel, an adult super hero. *** The word platypus means flat-footed in Greek. *** Flourish and Blotts Bookstore, the Leaky Cauldron and Quality Quidditch Supplies are shops in Diagon Alley, a shopping area for witches and wizards in the Harry Potter series of books. *** Ginsu knives were one of the first products to be sold on infomercials. The knives were demonstrated as a kitchen cutting tool that could cut through a nail, a tin can and a radiator hose, yet still slice a tomato paper thin! *** Jimmy Hoffa (1913-1975?) was last seen at a restaurant in Bloomfield Hills, Mich. on July 30, 1975. He was

THE DAILY JOURNAL

LOCAL
Foster City campuses for the upcoming year three at Brewer Island, two at Audobon and one could potentially be opened at Foster City. The addition creates space for an additional 120 students. Present boundaries create an unbalanced enrollment at the three Foster City schools, said Rosas. Earlier this month, the Board of Trustees was given a number of potential routes to alleviate some of the growth including redrawing boundary lines; increasing Foster City Elementary and adding a vice principal; reopen Knolls Elementary as an overow option; or implement a city-wide lottery. Another option would be to turn Foster City Elementary, which is a bigger campus, into a school for kindergarten through third grade with Audubon Elementary for third through fth grades. The board directed staff to look into the lottery. At least one city ofcial isnt convinced that route is the best for Foster City. Im certainly not in favor of [the lottery], said Councilwoman Linda Koelling. One of the three schools has a year-round

Wednesday July 16, 2008

Growth poses problem for school leaders


By Heather Murtagh
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

Police reports
When you gotta go, you gotta go
A male locked himself in a restroom on the 400 block of San Mateo Avenue in San Bruno for over an hour before 8:01 a.m. Friday, July 11.

A growing population of young children in Foster City poses a problem for local school leaders where will all the kids go? Recent enrollment projections see an estimated 291 extra school-aged kids in Foster City within the next four years a number similar to the population of smaller elementary schools within the San Mateo-Foster City Elementary School District. Foster City growth is not the only area within the district facing some issues. Each problem is unique however, forcing the district to examine a number of different possible solutions for the additional 992 students projected to be in the district by 2012, according to estimates by demographer Tom Williams. Weve had this many children in the district before, said Joan Rosas, assistant superintendent of student services. But that was before class-size reduction. Class-size reduction was established in 1996 to improve education, particularly reading and math, in children in kindergarten through third grades, according to the

Weve had this many children in the district before ...But that was before class-size reduction.
Joan Rosas,assistant superintendent of student services

SAN BRUNO
Fireworks violation. Fireworks were heard on the 1900 block of Monterey Drive before 8:23 p.m. Sunday, July 13. Vandalism. Two juveniles were detained by a cinema manager on the 1100 block of El Camino Real for painting grafti inside the theater before 5:34 p.m. Sunday, July 13. Vandalism. Paint was poured over a 1992 red Mustang on the 1700 block of El Camino Real before 8 a.m. Sunday, July 13. Petty theft. A stereo was taken from a black Honda Civic on the 100 block of Linden Avenue before 7:10 a.m. Sunday, July 13. Vandalism. A black Escalade on the 3400 block of Longview Drive was spray painted with the words ower power before 1:42 p.m. Saturday, July 12. Vandalism. Three BB holes in the rear window of a house on the 100 block of Emalita Court before 1:01 p.m. Saturday, July 12. Grafti. Grafti was located at the back of a school on the 1300 block of Amador Avenue before 10:20 p.m. Saturday, July 12. Vandalism. A silver Jetta on the 100 block of Ross Way was spray painted with the number 69 on the rear panel before 9:06 a.m. Saturday, July 12. Grand theft. A females Apple Notebook and cell phone were stolen from the 2600 block of Rollingwood Drive before 3:27 a.m. Saturday, July 12. Assault with serious injury. Several people seen drinking and ghting on the corner by a pizza place on the 300 block of Forest Lane before 3:06 a.m. Saturday, July 12. Fireworks violation. Fireworks were set off in a backyard of a house on the 200 block of Terrace Avenue before 12:05 a.m. Saturday, July 12. Shots red. Possible shots red on the 100 block of Balboa Way before 12:04 a.m. Saturday, July 12. Barking dog. A resident from the 3100 block of Susan Drive called police before 11:11 p.m. and said they heard a dog barking since 8 p.m. on Friday, July 11. Vandalism. On the 2300 block of Crestmoor Drive a male wearing a brown sweatshirt was seen banging on the window of a car and a smash was heard before 8:37 p.m. Friday, July 11. Grand theft. A catalytic converter was stolen from a gray Toyota 4-Runner on the 400 block of Piccadilly Place before 7:08 p.m. Friday, July 11.

California Department of Education Web site. Through the program, classes in those grades require a 20:1 average student to teacher ratio compared to the 27:1 ratio within higher grades in the district. Last years total district enrollment was 10,061. Next year it is estimated to increase 168 students to 10,229, according to Williams. By 2010, that number increases to 10,623 total students. Williams estimated the district will break the 11,000 mark in 2011. A large majority of the students an estimated 291 over the next four years will be from Foster City. The numbers are enough for a small school, said Rosas. She added, the four acres currently earmarked for a high school would be a perfect spot for a small elementary school. About six new classrooms were added onto

See GROWTH, Page 8

Stepdad facing third strike for electrical bill attack


By Michelle Durand
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

A Redwood City man accused of attempting to strangle his 18-year-old stepson during an argument over the electrical bill faces 55 years to life in prison after a jury convicted him on multiple charges. Jurors deliberated two days before nding Matthew Stout, 38, guilty of assault with a deadly weapon, false imprisonment and dissuading witnesses. The jury deadlocked on a charge of making criminal threats. Prior to trial, Stout plead no contest to mul-

tiple misdemeanor counts of violating a previous court protective order. Afterward, Judge Craig Parson found true Stouts prior convictions, making the two-time convict eligible for a three-strikes sentence which leaves him Matthew Stout open to 55 years to life in prison. Stout has prior convictions for robbery and assault.

On Sept. 3, according to the District Attorneys Ofce, Stout argued with his stepson over their electrical bill, particularly the amount of energy the younger man spent playing music. The squabble allegedly escalated to a point where Stout put his knee into his stepsons chest, squeezed his hands around his neck and threatened to kill him. Stouts wife and others tried unsuccessfully to pull him off and eventually he let go, according to the prosecution. Stout remains in custody in lieu of $500,000 bail. He returns to court Sept. 22 for sentencing.

Victim of Sunday morning shooting dead


BAY CITY NEWS SERVICE

A 27-year-old man shot early Sunday morning outside a parking garage near Palo Alto City Hall passed away yesterday afternoon when his family decided to take him off life support, a police ofcer said. Phillip Lacy of South San Francisco was shot around 1:45 a.m. in the 600 block of Bryant Street, Agent Dan Ryan said. He was transported to Stanford Hospital where he died. Witnesses told police that a Pacic Islander man around 21 years old and wearing a black

Phillip Lacy
contact.

beanie, black gloves and a black-hooded sweatshirt was seen robbing Lacy before shooting him. Police determined that a necklace and possible other personal items were taken from Lacy. They are working to clarify if the shooting was random or if Lacy and the suspect had any prior

Ryan said that investigators have no information indicating that this robbery is connected to any other recent crime in the area. We are looking, but we havent found any links to other reported robberies, he added. According to police, a number of witnesses have been interviewed and investigators are studying surveillance tapes in order to identify more possible witnesses. Anyone who may have witnessed the shooting is asked to call the anonymous tip line at 329-2190

Wednesday July 16, 2008

THE DAILY JOURNAL

THE DAILY JOURNAL

LOCAL
By Michelle Durand
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

Wednesday July 16, 2008

Local briefs
Accident leaves vehicles stacked on Highway 101
A six-vehicle accident that left involved cars stacked on top of each other yesterday afternoon was cleared by the California Highway patrol from Highway 101 in East Palo Alto around 5:40 p.m. The accident was reported in the southbound lanes just south of University Avenue at 4:23 p.m., a CHP dispatcher said. The two left lanes were blocked but no injuries were reported, the dispatcher said. The stacking of cars occurred when some of the drivers hit their brakes, causing their vehicles to lodge underneath the rear fenders of the car in front of them, the CHP reported. Vehicles involved in the crash included a red Subaru Legacy, a blue Honda Civic, a beige Hyundai Sonata and a Ford vehicle, according to the dispatcher. A Sig-alert was issued at 4:34 p.m. and canceled at 5:38 p.m.

Defense wants dog killing case tossed


Felony animal charges against a man accused of kicking his girlfriends Chihuahua to death should be dismissed because prosecutors allowed the animals body to be destroyed, according to the defense. Defense attorney Dana Mendelson plans to argue July 31 for the dismissal of charges against her client Ariel Alcides Aspedilla. Mendelson could not be reached for comment but during a pretrial conference yesterday she indicated her motion was based on the unavailability of the female Chihuahua mix named Chiquita. Mendelson reportedly wants the dogs remains to have her own experts determine the cause of death. The dogs body was stored at the Peninsula Humane Society and decomposed, said Chief Deputy District Attorney Steve Wagstaffe. Typically, his ofce releases all bodies human and animal in criminal cases to next of kin or owners within days, he said. Based on her theory, we should keep bodies preserved for years until trials are resolved, Wagstaffe said. After performing a necropsy, PHS keeps an animal only as long as directed by the District Attorneys Office, said spokesman Scott Delucchi. In Chiquitas case, the necropsy was performed by a private veterinarian whose suspicion sparked PHSs involvement and the criminal charges, Delucchi said. He referred further comment on the case to the District Attorneys Office but said a necropsy can typically only be performed, making what further tests might be requested unclear. Around 8:30 a.m. March 6, according to prosecutors, Aspedilla awoke at his girlfriends Redwood City apartment to discover her female Chihuahua mix dog, Chiquita, had defecated and urinated on the bed as they slept. Aspedilla reportedly became so enraged he kicked the dog four or ve times. The dog sustained ve broken ribs, punctured lungs and liver and a substantial blood loss, according to the necropsy. Aspedilla, 26, of Manteca, has pleaded not guilty and will plead his case to a jury this fall. Animal cruelty cases can be charged as either felonies or misdemeanors. The stiffer convictions are more difficult to attain because the penal code requires demonstrated maliciousness and intent. If convicted of the felonies, Aspedilla faces up to three years in prison. The District Attorneys Ofce has received hundreds of e-mails urging strong prosecution of the case. Aspedilla remains in custody in lieu of $50,000 bail and returns to court Sept. 18 for jury trial. Michelle Durand can be reached by e-mail: michelle@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 344-5200 ext. 102.

Burglary suspect found inside home


San Carlos police investigating reports of a burglary Sunday afternoon located a suspect hiding in the rear bedroom of a home previously lived in by his father. Ofcers were called around 12:30 p.m. to a home at 930 Cherry St. by a neighbor who reported a burglary was in progress and a window had been smashed, police said. While searching the area around the home, police found a broken window in the rear bedroom and located the suspect, Joshua Gero of San Mateo, inside. Geros father lived in the home before dying in December, and Gero apparently wanted to retrieve items left inside, Sgt. Ron Albertson said. Gero had been advised not to return to the home and was unable to gain access to the home as the locks had been changed. Ofcers took him into custody at gunpoint, and he was booked into San Mateo County Jail on suspicion of residential burglary. Police said no other burglaries were reported in the area.

Woman brings loaded gun to courthouse


By Dana Yates
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

A woman is in jail after trying to bring a loaded gun into the San Mateo County Northern District court house in South San Francisco yesterday. Melona Mayorga, 33, of Daly City, was detained by security guards at the courthouse at 1050 Mission Road shortly after 9 a.m. when an X-ray machine detected a gun in her

purse. Security determined it was a loaded .22 caliber handgun, said Lt. Marc Alcantara of the San Mateo County Sheriffs Ofce. Mayorga was arrested by deputies without incident. She was booked into San Mateo County Jail on $50,000 bail. She is facing three felony charges one for having a weapon in a public building and two other felony charges related to rearm procession, Alcantara said. It is unclear why Mayorga was visiting the

courthouse or why she had the gun. She will, however, return there today for her arraignment. Mayorga is scheduled to be arraigned at 1 p.m. in the Northern District Court, Alcantara said. Alcantara could not immediate say how often security catches people with weapons.
Dana Yates can be reached by e-mail: dana@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 344-5200 ext. 106.

Wednesday July 16, 2008

LOCAL

THE DAILY JOURNAL

THE DAILY JOURNAL

LOCAL/NATION
demanded their money just four days after the failing bank was seized by federal regulators. Ive already lost three nights of sleep and three days of eating; now Im done, Rubin, 52, said as she sat in a beach chair on the sidewalk in stiing heat. She planned to empty her account following the failure of the Pasadena-based bank, which has 33 branches, all in Southern California. Its a very sad day in America, Rubin said. At one point police had to be called to the branch in the citys normally quiet Encino neighborhood. Tempers grew short when customers who had arrived before dawn accused others of cutting in line. Some of the line jumpers had been turned away the day before but were given vouchers granting priority by bank employees. Police quickly restored order without arrests, and as the day progressed people were divided into two lines that together stretched for nearly an entire block. People wanting to close accounts were let in, in groups of ve. Customer Ann Collier, 67, a retired secretary, also chose IndyMac as her bank because of its high interest rates.

Wednesday July 16, 2008

Hundreds demand money from bank


By Jacob Adelman
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

REGIONAL GOVERNMENT
Hundreds of California nurses, homecare providers, school employees and social workers plan to gather outside the Menlo Park headquarters of private equity rm Kohlberg, Kravis, Roberts & Co. to protest what they say are special tax loopholes and perks used to avoid billions of dollars in taxes. The action is pushed by the SEIU and is one of hundreds happening in 24 countries and 100 cities. The protest is 3 p.m. Thursday, July 17 at KKR headquarters, 2800 Sand Hill Road, Menlo Park.

LOS ANGELES Like dozens of others waiting in line with her, Joan Rubin said she was drawn to IndyMac Bank by the high interest rates it paid and the friendly service her local branch provided. All that was a memory on Tuesday, however, as Rubin and about 200 other anxious, embittered and sometimes angry customers swarmed an IndyMac bank branch in the San Fernando Valley, creating a Depression Era-like scene as they

COUNTY GOVERNMENT
The San Mateo County Democratic Party begins its ofcial endorsement process next week. Those earning the backing will be on slate mailers including national candidates. Local candidates in non-partisan races interested in participating should contact Vice Chair David Burruto at 219-0457 or Davidburruto@yahoo.com. More information is available at the Web site www.sanmateodemocrats.org

Mass. Senate votes to let out-of-state gays marry


By Steve LeBlanc
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

BOSTON Out-of-state gay couples got one step closer to a Massachusetts wedding Tuesday when the state Senate voted to repeal a 1913 law that has been used to bar them from marrying here. The law prohibits couples from obtaining marriage licenses if they

cant legally wed in their home states. The House is expected to vote on the repeal measure later this week. The Senate action came on a voice vote. After Massachusetts became the rst state to allow gay marriages in 2004 under a court order, then-Gov. Mitt Romney ordered town clerks to enforce the then-little-known 1913

law and deny licenses to out-of-state couples. That move blocked Maine residents Michael Thorne, 55, and James Theberge, 50, from getting married in Massachusetts four years ago. They were among eight out-ofstate gay couples who sued but lost in 2006 when the same court that allowed gay marriage refused to toss out the 1913 law.

EDUCATION
The Burlingame Elementary School District called a special meeting to vote on two contracts. The rst is for the lease or lease purchase of computer equipment and supplies from AIXTEK d.b.a. Eaton and Association. Secondly, the board will vote to authorize for the purchase of SmartBoards. The board meets 7:30 a.m. Wednesday, July 16 at the District Ofce, 1825 Trousdale Drive.

Wednesday July 16, 2008

LOCAL/NATION
Continued from page 1
banks and other nancial companies have been pounded. I fear that were sitting on a nancial powder keg, Bernanke was told by Sen. Richard C. Shelby of Alabama, senior Republican on the Banking Committee. Mortgage giants Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac hold or guarantee about half the home mortgages in the United States. Their stocks have lost about 80 percent of their value over the past year. Over the weekend, the two were thrown a lifeline by the Treasury Department and the Fed. But if investor jitters prevent them from being able to sell bonds to nance new mortgages, it could have far-reaching economic consequences. And the risk of runs on banks is still present, although minimized by federal deposit insurance on accounts up to $100,000 and by other federal safeguards. Regulators seized IndyMac, a large California-based savings and loan bank, on Friday after hundreds of depositors lined up to withdraw funds at branches. The bank reopened Monday under federal control. Bush counseled calmness. I happened to witness a bank run in Midland, Texas, one time. Ill never forget the guy standing in the bank lobby saying, your deposits are good. We got you insured. You dont have to worry about it if you got less than $100,000 in the bank. The problem was, people didnt hear. And theres a ... nervousness. My hope is, is that people take a deep breath and realize that their deposits are protected by our government. Horrall has the unique problem of having students coming from two areas outside of the neighborhood. Some students come from the North Shoreview area. The elementary in that area is a Montessori school, which not all parents nd to be a t for their student. In those cases, most of the students end up attending Horrall, explained Rosas. The district will begin looking into bussing. Also, San Mateo-Foster City offers open enrollment meaning students can attend any school, space permitting. Rosas plans to make parents more aware of their options moving forward. Lastly, enrollment boundaries will change

THE DAILY JOURNAL


But nearly $1 billion of IndyMacs approximately $19 billion in deposits was uninsured, according to the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. The administration unveiled a U.S. rescue plan for Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, but it has not put a pricetag on it. Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson said the administration did not intend to nationalize the companies and wanted to preserve their shareholder-owned structure. Still, he said a regulatory overhaul was needed. Congress is also working on legislation that would modernize the Federal Housing Administration and create a new regulator and tighter controls for Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac. If the government wound up taking over the two companies, it would have to assume more than $5 trillion in mortgage debt that the two companies now either own or back. That would add to a federal debt fast approaching the $10 trillion mark. Bernanke defended the Feds decision to help rescue Bear Stearns as well as Fannie and Freddie. If problems arent contained, they can ripple throughout the economy, hurting everyone, he said. Financial stability is critical to economic stability. David Jones, an economist at DMJ Advisors and a longtime Fed watcher, said Bernankes testimony suggested that the Feds emphasis has shifted to nancial stability, perhaps signaling that it will leave interest rates unchanged until late 2008. for one block currently slated to attend Beresford. Those students could begin attending Laurel Elementary which has extra space. Students already enrolled will be able to remain at Beresford. For more information, and meeting announcements, visit the district Web site at http://www.smfc.k12.ca.us/.

GM makes LEADERS major cuts to survive


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

DETROIT General Motors Corp., struggling to survive, will slash jobs, cut production, sell assets and suspend its dividend for the rst time in 86 years as it tries to ride out an unprecedented collapse of its core U.S. market. Tuesdays actions, which the company said will save $15 billion through 2009, carry a more urgent tone than past roadmaps to recovery. This time, GM is facing one of the most serious threats in its nearly 100-year history, with one analyst speculating that the worlds largest automaker by sales could wind up seeking bankruptcy protection. GM said if its latest, unoptimistic predictions hold true, it will have enough cash to sustain itself to 2010. But with no guarantee that the economic slump and U.S. sales downturn have hit bottom, the latest addition to a long string of restructuring efforts may not be enough to keep GM from going the way of Studebaker.

sound despite the current turmoil. But they both tempered their remarks with warnings and expressions of uncertainty. Bernanke warned that the U.S. economy faces numerous difculties, that the outlook for ination is unclear and that nancial markets and institutions remain under considerable stress. Bush told a news conference: The president doesnt have a magic wand. He was answering a question about soaring fuel prices but his remarks seemed to sum up the governments overall predicament. After years of seeming tame, ination is again on the rise, led by higher food and fuel costs. But the Fed, which usually ghts ination by boosting interest rates, nds itself unable to use that weapon any more it already has pushed rates down to 2 percent from 5.25 percent in response to the housing crisis without threatening to undermine an economy that is either in recession or growing anemically. With soaring budget decits, swollen from the costs of wars in Iraq and Afghanistan and increased spending on homeland security, theres only so much taxpayer money for bailing out failing nancial institutions. Stocks are in a bear market, and shares of begins. Foster City is not alone in its enrollment problems. Baywood, Beresford and Horrall elementary schools, all in San Mateo, are also facing challenges. Space has been a challenge at Baywood for some time. The small neighborhood campus next to Aragon High School has little room to grow. Parents with incoming kindergartners often line up early to secure a spot. Increased capacity is planned for the campus, however, utilizing Measure L money funds voters approved in November. The board was not interested in implementing a lottery for the campus.

GROWTH
Continued from page 3
calendar while the others are traditional. What if a student ends up in a slot with a calendar that does not work for the family? Koelling pointed out. She hopes the district spends time researching other options as well such as a larger student body at Foster City Elementary. Community meetings will be held to discuss all potential changes after the school year

Heather Murtagh can be reached by e-mail: heather@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 344-5200 ext. 105.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

OPINION

Wednesday July 16, 2008

Editorial

Contact Us
ers to create housing without a recognition of the actual need of those who make less than the average resident, then we as a populace are becoming misguided. It is essential that we have studies, particularly around downtown areas in which there is a potential for development. However, such studies should be based upon, in fact charged upon, the ideals of the people who ultimately are paying for it immediately and eventually. The idea of 75-foot buildings in downtown Burlingame is an obscure reference to a time in which such ideas would solely benefit a small group of people who held property and not the ones who live and die in the city. Such a discussion is worthy of serious consideration and concern. But in fact, the notion itself should perish.

Heights,but at what cost?


eventy-five feet is too high for downtown Burlingame. There is no other way to describe what may happen in this city which is known for its quaint and unique personality. There are high buildings, particularly at Burlingame Avenue and El Camino Real, that have been here for years. However, expanding such a notion in nearby areas is not, despite a citizen advisory committee recommendation, what the community is looking for in the area. Howard Avenue has continued to be an area of concern for its lack of development, but no one can argue downtown Burlingame is suffering from any lack of interest in development. In fact, there are a number of new stores and developments downtown that would not necessarily benefit from 75-foot build-

Any new development in the southern end of downtown near City Hall would ruin the pristine nature of the citys downtown. It would forever change the very nature of the city.
ings on Chapin Avenue, which is between the retail area and City Hall. Any new development in the southern end of downtown near City Hall would ruin the pristine nature of the citys downtown. It would forever change the very nature of the city. Burlingame should take a certain solace in the fact that it is well designed overall with a train station near a large park and a main retail core that is bordered by a civic center that not only includes a city hall but a library, one that many from elsewhere marvel upon. The idea of public plazas is one thing upon which we all agree. As once called upon by this newspaper, the idea of a public gathering place at Highland Avenue and California Drive is an appropriate use of space and worthy of consideration. Creating a gathering place for people at the Post Office may be more problematic since dealing with the United States government and its employees is less than desirable. There is a need for more housing on the Peninsula and specifically in Burlingame. Everyone knows that. We all know that. But if the notion that we as a people should create opportunities for greedy land owners and develop-

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Perspective Columns

should be no longer than 600 words. Illegibly handwritten letters and anonymous letters will not be accepted. Please include a city of residence and phone number where we can reach you. E-mailed documents with word attachments are preferred. Letter writers are limited to two submissions a month. Opinions expressed in letters, columns and perspectives are those of the individual writer and do not necessarily represent the views of the Daily Journal staff. Editorials represent the viewpoint of the Daily Journal editorial board and not any one individual.
OUR MISSION It is the mission of the Daily Journal to be the most accurate, fair and relevant local news source for those who live, work or play on the MidPeninsula. By combining local news and sports coverage, analysis and insight with the latest business, lifestyle, state, national and world news, we seek to provide our readers with the highest quality information resource in San Mateo County. Our pages belong to you, our readers, and we choose to reect the diverse character of this dynamic and ever-changing community. Publisher Jerry Lee Editor in Chief Jon Mays Sports Editor Nathan Mollat Copy Editor/Page Designer Erik Oeverndiek Production Manager Nicola Zeuzem Production Assistant Nick Perry Marketing & Events Kerry McArdle Circulation Manager Victor Loeza Senior Reporter Michelle Durand Reporters Emanuel Lee, Heather Murtagh, Dana Yates Business Staff Jennifer Bishop Gloria Brickman Ayn Montgomery Jeff Palter Todd Waibel Keith Blake Gale Divver Robert OLeary Kris Skarston Brian Zylla

Letters to the editor


My dog and I need mojo
Editor, In regards to Jon Mays column, The Story of the stache in the July 11 edition of the Daily Journal, I really think he has got something. I used to have a stache but went clean about eight years ago. Well, since then things have gotten pretty rough. Lets see ... two terms of Bush, seemingly endless war, stock and home values plummeting, gas prices sky rocketing, foreclosures galore, unending deficient spending, the dollar is diving, confirmed global warming, my state may gamble on gambling to avoid impending bankruptcy and a whole lot more conflict seems just around the corner; and oh yeah, my dog died. OK, not all true ... me and the dog are still hanging on. Enough all ready, the stache is a comin back (and so are the Democrats) ... now thats some serious mojo Mr. Mays. Galine, straight, I, like the other 99.99 percent of the (local) public was not present at the scene of the incident involving his client Doug Burns. Instead, I read the stories that were printed in each of the 3 local newspapers including the Daily Journal, Daily News and San Mateo County Times. I based my opinion and letter(s) to the editor on what I read in those newspapers. I, like the rest of the public, rely on the professionalism and accuracy of the reporters when they report a story. I simply read all the information fed to us (the public) by the local newspapers and fed it back to the newspapers in the form of a letter to the editor with my own opinion. Twisting and turning facts and circumstances is lying. So is changing ones story or memory. Everything I mentioned was printed in the local newspapers. Keep up the great job of accurate reporting Daily Journal (and Daily News, San Mateo County Times). Freedom of the press, freedom of speech and the right to express my own opinion, thats what makes America great. So does being responsible for your own actions; respecting others opinions; and obeying the law. vative estimates indicate that 90 percent of dieters regain their lost pounds within two years. After five years, that figure reaches nearly 100 percent. Exercises track record beats dieting hands down. The National Weight Control Registry the group that tracks Americans who have effectively lost weight reports that the one common formula for success among its members is not how little they eat or how often they record their food, but how much they move. Healthy doesnt mean cataloging every snack. Its about all of our small, daily choices: turning off the TV, climbing the stairs and taking that extra step. jams and possible accidents. I realize this would not be applicable in every situation due to different road levels or permanent barriers but there would be many times when it would be applicable.

Harvey Clark Redwood City

Kreitmans confusion
Editor, Congratulations to Keith Kreitman for his opinion piece, The American Centurions in the July 12 edition of the San Mateo Daily Journal. He has come a long way from his columns of several years ago when he at least appeared to support the war in Iraq. In this latest piece he clearly makes the comparison of the United States to the Roman centurions and says that the Iraqi citizens are reacting as would any nation endeavoring to dislodge an invading occupier. And most of all Kreitman slams the incompetent president and a purely evil vice-president for how they have conducted this undeclared war and illegal invasion. All well and good; but then, very strangely, Kreitman comments that, There is much to be said for what I perceive to be the original intent of the invasion: Control over the third largest proven reserve of oil in the world in order to assure our American economic gears would never grind to a halt. In short, he still seems to justify, and at the same time condemn, our illegal invasion and removal of the vicious and immoral Saddam Hussein. It seems, again, that Mr. Kreitman is just upset that we didnt do a better job of it. Apparently, with the botched up way things have been handled, we may have to suffer the indignity of having to buy the oil, which still belongs to the Iraqis, not to us, like everyone else. This still leaves the question of what part of illegal invasion does Mr. Kreitman not understand?

Trice Whitefield Senior Research Analyst,Center for Consumer Freedom

Traffic suggestion
Editor, I have a suggestion that I think would keep the flow of traffic going around a major accident such as we had recently on Highway 101 and many times in the past when the road is shut down for hours. Why cant the center divider barriers be moveable so that 4 or 5 of them can be moved out of the way to allow traffic to enter the left lane of the oncoming traffic and proceed past the accident where another opening would be provided for them to reenter their side of the freeway. Of course the left lane of the oncoming traffic would have to be closed off for a while with the appropriate signs and cones. Traffic control officers would keep the traffic moving on both sides of the freeway. On the accident side the officer would allow, for example, 20 or 30 cars to proceed from each lane alternately. The traffic would be slow but it would keep moving and lessen the frustration of the drivers if they know they will soon be moving. This is a better alternative to rerouting all the traffic onto city streets causing more

Eddie Alexander San Mateo

Appreciating the right to free speech


Editor, I want to thank the editor of the Daily Journal for publishing the letter from Donald Galine (Inaccurate free speech in the July 9 edition of the Daily Journal). For awhile I was worried that no one read my letter Burns is responsible for his own actions in the July 1 edition of the Daily Journal and that Doug Burns legal case would just fade away. Thanks Galine for responding to my letter. I want to also thank Galine for acknowledging my right to freedom of speech and my right to say my opinion whenever I want. The right to freedom of speech is not limited to lawyers or people who can afford lawyers, but to all people. I hope that Galine knows the difference between the right to express my opinion versus mouthing off. Just to set the record, and

Michael R. Oberg San Mateo

Moving instead of counting


Editor, San Mateo Countys proposed law claims to fight obesity by forcing every restaurant customer to wade through fat grams and calorie counts before ordering lunch (Whats the skinny on the menu from the July 10 edition of the Daily Journal). As such, menu labeling is effectively an endorsement of dieting: a method proven not to be a sustainable weight loss solution. Though most people can lose weight (by counting calories, cutting carbs, eating only cabbage soup), keeping it off is an entirely different matter. Even conser-

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The Daily Journal corrects its errors. If you question the accuracy of any article in the Daily Journal, please contact the editor at news@smdailyjournal.com or by phone at: 344-5200, ext. 107

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Don Havis San Mateo

10

Wednesday July 16, 2008

BUSINESS
By Martin Crutsinger
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Oil prices Paulson: Mortgage assistance is backup plummet


By Adam Schreck
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK Oil prices fell harder than they have in 17 years Tuesday, as fears that record fuel prices are spreading broad economic pain exacerbated the third big sell-off in just over a week. Light, sweet crude plunged $6.44, or 4.4 percent, to settle at $138.74 a barrel in an extremely volatile session. Prices at one point plummeted more than $10 from the days high. Mounting concerns about the risks ination poses to the United States, the worlds biggest oil consumer, helped spark the declines. Analysts also attributed the sell-off to Thursdays expiration of options contracts, which tend to increase volatility, and to computers programed to automatically sell once prices reach certain thresholds. There was this big ... selling pressure when prices dipped below $140 a barrel. It got a lot of bulls very nervous, said Tom Kloza, chief oil analyst at the Oil Price Information Service. If it was a re, youd call it an accelerant. The drop, which eclipsed last Tuesdays slide of $5.33, marked the biggest decline in dollar terms since the Gulf War. Even so, prices remain no lower than they were a week ago.

WASHINGTON Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson said Tuesday the Bush administration has no immediate plans to extend emergency loans to mortgage giants Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac or to purchase the stock of the two companies. Paulson told the Senate Banking Committee that the assistance plan put together by the administration and the Federal Reserve over the weekend was intended to serve as a backup if needed. He said that if the government extends any nancial backing to the two institutions it will be done under terms and conditions that protect the U.S. taxpayer.

Before Paulsons appearance, Sen. Jim Bunning, R-Ky., told Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke that he was very upset with the rescue package for Fannie and Freddie that had been unveiled on Sunday. The Treasury secretary Henry Paulson is asking for a blank check to buy as much Fannie and Freddie debt as he wants for this unprecedented intervention in our free markets, Bunning said, questioning whether the government had gotten any assurances from the two mortgage giants that the problems they are facing will not be repeated. Other senators, in their opening remarks, also expressed questions about what the

administration was proposing. The administration is hoping that Congress will quickly pass legislation needed to put parts of its rescue proposal into effect. Paulson in his remarks sought to assure lawmakers that what the administration is proposing will not put taxpayers at undue risk. He said the plan was necessary to help the nations battered housing market get back on its feet and relieve stresses in nancial markets where investors are worried about a rising tide of bad mortgage loans. Our plan is aimed at supporting the stability of nancial markets, not just these two enterprises, Paulson said, referring to Fannie and Freddie. This is consistent with Treasurys mission to promote the market stability, orderliness and liquidity necessary to support our economy.

Intel 2Q profit jumps 25 percent, beats estimates


By Jordan Robertson
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SAN FRANCISCO Intel Corp.s secondquarter prot jumped 25 percent as blossoming sales of laptop chips helped the company cruise past Wall Streets estimates Tuesday. Investors viewed the chip makers favorable results as a sign that global PC demand is healthy despite a sputtering U.S. economy that has depressed some domestic spending. Intel

CEO Paul Otellini said demand for Intels chips remains strong in all segments and all parts of the globe. Three-quarters of Intels business is outside the U.S. Intel shares rose 23 cents, or 1.1 percent, to $20.94 in after-hours trading. They had risen 24 cents, or 1.2 percent, to $20.71 in the regular session before the Santa Clara-based company reported its results. Intel said its net income was $1.6 billion, or 28 cents per share, in the three-month period ending June 28.

That was 3 cents per share higher than what analysts surveyed by Thomson Financial were expecting. It was a 25 percent jump from the $1.28 billion, or 22 cents per share, that Intel earned a year ago. Intel is proting from surging global demand for laptops and the processors that power them, though lower prices for some of the fastestgrowing models drove down Intels closely watched average selling price in the latest quarter.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

BUSINESS

Wednesday July 16, 2008

11

Stocks end mostly lower


By Madlen Read
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Wall Street
uncertainty of the nancial sector made that recovery hard to sustain. If oil prices stabilize or retreat, consumers might feel more comfortable spending on discretionary items, and in turn help the economy. Theres definitely a correlation between high energy prices and low consumer spending, and we need that to abate to get us a break, said Kim Caughey, equity research analyst at Fort Pitt Capital Group. A barrel of light, sweet crude dropped $6.44 to settle at $138.74 on the New York Mercantile Exchange as traders bet that the weak economy in the United States and elsewhere will take its toll on global demand. While some of the markets most battered bank stocks including Washington Mutual Inc., Lehman Brothers Holdings Inc., and regional bank First Horizon National Corp. finished higher Tuesday, most bank stocks gave up their brief

NEW YORK Wall Street ended a whipsaw day mostly lower, as fears of escalating instability in the nancial sector kept investors on edge despite a steep retreat in oil. The Dow Jones industrials on Tuesday had their rst close below 11,000 since July 2006. Just days after the government said it would aid Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac if necessary, Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke told Congress the U.S. economy faces numerous difculties. During the days testimony, Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson also said the Bush administration has no immediate plans to lend money to the mortgage giants or buy their stock. Shares of Fannie and Freddie which together hold or back nearly half of all the nations mortgages tumbled again. The stock market did benet from some bargain-hunting as oil retreated from its near-record levels, but the

rallies by the end of the session. The Dow fell 92.65, or 0.84 percent, to 10,962.54. It was the blue chips lowest close since July 21, 2006; the high price of oil is one of the major reasons the Dow has been trading at nearly two-year lows. Broader stock indicators ended mixed. The Standard & Poors 500 index fell 13.39, or 1.09 percent, to 1,214.91, while the Nasdaq composite index rose 2.84, or 0.13 percent, to 2,215.71. The technology-dominated Nasdaq got a lift from Microsoft Corp., which rose $1, or 4 percent, to $26.15 after an Oppenheimer & Co. analyst said the software companys shares look attractive ahead of its quarterly results scheduled for Thursday. Intel Corp. also rose ahead of its earnings, which were released after the market closed Tuesday and showed a 25 percent prot increase that beat analysts expectations. After advancing 24 cents to $20.71 in regular trading, Intel shares rose another 29 cents to $21.00 in afterhours trading.

Dow 10,962.54 -92.65 Nasdaq 2,215.71 +2.84 S&P 500 1,214.91 -13.39

10-Yr Bond 3.84% -0.04 Oil (per barrel) $138.74 Gold $977.70

Bernanke:Economy faces difficulties


By Jeannine Aversa
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke told Congress Tuesday the fragile economy is facing numerous difculties despite the Feds aggressive interest rate reductions and other fortifying steps. At the same time, Bernanke, testifying before the Senate Banking Committee, sounded another warning that rising prices for energy and food are elevating ination risks. This problem looms even as ofcials try to cope with persistent strains in nancial markets, rising joblessness and housing problems. The situation, he said, poses signi-

cant challenges for Fed policymakers as they try to chart the best course for keeping the economy growing, while making sure inflation doesnt dangerously flare up. All the Ben Bernanke economys problems including slumping home values, which threaten to make people feel less wealthy and less inclined to spend in the months ahead represent signicant downside risks to economic growth. Over the rest of this year, the economy will grow appreciably below its trend

rate mostly because of continued weakness in housing markets, high energy prices and tight credit conditions, Bernanke said. President Bush tried to strike an encouraging note: The bottom line is this: Were going through a tough time. but I believe we will come through this challenge stronger than ever before. On Wall Street, the Dow Jones industrial average 92.65 to 10,962.54. It was the blue chips lowest close since July 21, 2006. Bernankes testimony comes just two days after the Fed and the Treasury Department came to the rescue of mortgage giants Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, offering to throw them a nancial lifeline.

Downturn gains steam as inflation roars ahead


By Martin Crutsinger and Jeannine Aversa
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON The U.S. economic downturn gained steam Tuesday, with a report of the highest ination since the early 1980s, more bad news for banks and automakers and a suggestion by the Federal Reserve chief that worse days are ahead.

President Bush sought to bolster condence by declaring that the nancial system was basically sound, but he conceded: Its been a difcult time for many American families. The Labor Department said wholesale ination, driven by skyrocketing gas and food costs, rose by 9.2 percent for the 12 months ending in June the fastest pace since the summer of 1981, during another energy crunch. At the same time, Tuesday, executives from the three companies painted very different pictures of an agreement that will allow Google to sell some of the ads displayed alongside search results on Yahoos Web site. While Microsoft said the deal would limit competition and raise prices in the online advertising market, Yahoo and Google insisted it would benet consumers and advertisers. The stakes are high for Yahoo. It has embraced the partnership with its rival Google as an alternative to a $47.5 bil-

consumers hit the brakes hard despite a massive infusion of government stimulus checks. Retail sales turned in their poorest showing in four months. Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke delivered a somber midyear outlook to Congress, saying the U.S. faces numerous difculties despite the Feds interest rate-cutting campaign, which began last September in hopes of preventing a recession.

Lawmakers scrutinize Yahoo-Google ad partnership


WASHINGTON Congress waded into the escalating ght over the future of Yahoo Inc. on Tuesday, demanding to know whether the Internet companys advertising partnership with Google Inc., intended to keep Yahoo out of the clutches of Microsoft Corp., raises antitrust concerns. Testifying before the Senate and House Judiciary Committees on

Business brief
lion acquisition offer from Microsoft. But that decision to reject Microsoft has spawned a showdown with shareholders and activist Carl Icahn, who is trying to overthrow Yahoos board and CEO Jerry Yang. If Washington somehow scuttles the partnership with Google, Yahoo could nd itself under even more pressure to head into some kind of deal with Microsoft after all.

12

Wednesday July 16, 2008

NATION/WORLD

THE DAILY JOURNAL

News briefs
Lawyer:British airline plot defendant guilty of propaganda stunt
LONDON The alleged ringleader of a plot to blow up transAtlantic jetliners in mid-air is guilty only of planning a childish stunt to make a political point, his lawyer said Tuesday. Attorney Nadine Radford said Abdulla Ahmed Ali, 27, has acknowledged planning to release anti-Western videos and detonate explosives at a high-prole location as part of a campaign to change the British governments policy toward the Muslim world. It was childish, it was stupid, but it is not murder, Radford said.

Twin suicide attacks kill 28


By Sebastian Abbot
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Marines charged in nurses slaying appear in court


FAYETTEVILLE, N.C. Its a scene thats become all too familiar in North Carolinas military communities. For the third time in seven months, a young woman serving her nation has been slain at home, away from the dangers of combat. It is so close to home, and it is back to back, said Takisha Word, 30, a combat veterans daughter from Fayetteville. It kind of makes you leery. The latest is Army 2nd Lt. Holley Wimunc, 24, a maternity ward nurse at Fort Braggs Womack Army Medical Center whose body was found Sunday not far from Camp Lejeune.

BAQOUBA, Iraq Scattered sandals and overturned bicycles were all that remained hours after suicide bombers struck the Saad military camp. Medical staff had finished unloading the white body bags at the nearby hospital, where the wounded moaned on bloodstained floors and weeping soldiers kneeled over slain comrades. The twin blasts in Baqouba recalled the scenes of mass terror and grief that were almost a daily routine before last years steep decline in violence. In an old tactic of Sunni extremists, two suicide bombers set off explosives among the army recruits Tuesday, killing at least 28. Violence also flared in the northern city of Mosul, where a dozen people died in bombings that targeted the Iraqi police and army. The attack in Baqouba, capital of Diyala province, came ahead of a planned Iraqi military offensive to halt attempts by militants to regroup in the volatile area northeast of Baghdad. Diyala is critical to Baghdads security because of its strategic importance as an entrance to the capital and a threat to supply routes

going north. The ethnically mixed area also borders Iran, which the United States has accused of helping militants to stage attacks on American troops. U.S. military officials said Tuesdays attack did not reflect any increase in militant strength in the area. I dont think this changes the security situation. Its just an isolated incident. This is the way alQaida grabs attention, said Maj. Jay Gentile, with the 2nd Stryker Cavalry Regiment. The Saad camp lies in an area with a large Shiite population on the eastern outskirts of Baqouba. Sunni militants have often targeted Shiites with suicide bombings. The bombing occurred in a field outside the entrance to the joint U.S.-Iraqi base, where recruits were signing up. Witnesses said an initial explosion at about 8 a.m. drew a crowd that tried to evacuate victims. A second bomber then detonated his explosive vest among the rescuers. I lifted one of the wounded, and while I was carrying him away from the site, another explosion took place. I got hurt and the injured man suffered more injuries, said a man who did not want to be named because of safety concerns.

REUTERS

Women grieve outside a hospital morgue as they wait to claim the body of a relative killed in a bomb attack in Baquba.

For Israel, prisoner swap evokes raw memories


By Aron Heller
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NAHARIYA, Israel Moshe Sasson felt the gun pressed against his head, a Lebanese assailant poised to shoot, when the lights in the hall of his apartment building suddenly went out, allowing him to escape and take cover under a car. The gunman, Samir Kantar, went

on to kill three other people in one of the most notorious attacks in Israeli history. Three decades later, he is about to be freed in exchange for two Israeli soldiers whose capture set off a monthlong Mideast war. The Israelis are presumed dead. But Kantar, whose deadly 1979 rampage traumatizes Sasson to this day, is expected to receive a heros welcome when he returns to Lebanon. I remember his face, the dark

black eyes and murderous gaze, Sasson recalled Tuesday, hands trembling and eyes tearing. He was like the angel of death. The swap is set to take place Wednesday morning after the Israeli Cabinets overwhelming approval of the deal a day earlier. In addition to handing over Kantar, Israel also has agreed to release four other Lebanese prisoners and hand over the bodies of 199 Lebanese and Palestinian ght-

ers killed in clashes over the years. Israeli President Shimon Peres took the rst formal action by pardoning Kantar late Tuesday, his ofce said in a statement. The deal seals a painful chapter from Israels inconclusive war against Hezbollah two years ago. It also marks a major boost for Hezbollah at a time when the militant group is moving decisively to regain its footing following the

blows it took in the 2006 war. Hezbollahs commander in south Lebanon, Sheik Nabil Kaouk, called the swap an ofcial admission of defeat for Israel. Red, white and green Lebanese flags, yellow Hezbollah ags and welcome banners are hanging in south Lebanese villages through which the cofns carrying the returned bodies will be driven in a convoy from the border toward Beirut.

Is Anthony Kim golfs next big thing?


Only 23 years old,he is being touted as the next rival to Tiger Woods SEE PAGE 14

AL outlasts NL in 15 innings
By Ronald Blum
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK Baseballs AllStars came to say goodbye to Yankee Stadium and what a long, long goodbye it was. In a game that started Tuesday night and faded well into Wednesday, Justin Morneau slid home just in time on Michael

Youngs sacrice y in the 15th inning, giving the American League a 4-3 victory that extended its unbeaten streak to 12. Young ended a 4-hour, 40-minute marathon at 1:37 a.m., with the grand old ballpark half-empty. It was a good thing, too neither team had any pitchers left in the bullpen, but this one was not going to end in another tie.

The NL was given a pregame pep talk by Hall of Famer Ernie Banks, whose motto is: Lets play two! And they nearly did, matching the longest All-Star game ever. Morneau started the winning rally with a leadoff single against loser Brad Lidge, and Ian Kinsler hit a low liner to left that Ryan Ludwick caught with a dive. After Dioner

Navarro singled, J.D. Drew walked to load the bases. Young lofted a y to right and Cory Harts throw home took two bounces and was slightly to the rstbase side of the plate. Catcher Brian McCann gloved the ball and tried a sweep tag, but Young sneaked his right foot in, barely ahead of the tag. Plate umpire Derryl Cousins made the

safe call, and the AL players left in the dugout rushed out to celebrate. The AL improved to 6-0 since the All-Star game began determining homeeld advantage in the World Series. And it even ended an old hex it had been 0-9-1 in extra innings against its older rival.

See BASEBALL, Page 18

RC National moves into finals


By Emanuel Lee
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

Even in victory, Redwood City National Little League Juniors All-Star coach Mark Satterlee challenged his players to play and act like champions on the eld. National defeated Niles-Centerville of Fremont 10-7 in the Section 3 tournament Tuesday at Sequoia High to earn a berth in todays championship round against Tracy, which is the only undefeated team left in the tournament. National, which lost to Tracy 120 earlier in the tournament, must beat Tracy twice to win the championship. It will be a tall order, and Satterlee is hoping his kids rise to the challenge. (In the loss to Tracy) our guys got down and never got back up, he said. We hadnt lost yet (in All-Star play) and they probably got full of themselves. I was a little disappointed when they got on top of us and we didnt battle back. Hopefully well respond better this time, or its going to be a long day. National certainly responded against NilesCenterville, which led 4-2 after two innings. But National took the lead for good with a sixrun fourth. National batters didnt so much have to lift the bats off their shoulders, as they scored three times on bases-loaded walks. They scored another run on a NilesCenterville error, and Brian Clifford accounted for the rest of the runs in the inning with a double that bounced all the way to the makeshift fence in left-center eld. National added single runs in the fth and seventh innings to take a 10-5 lead entering the bottom of the seventh. Niles-Centerville, down to its last strike on two separate occasions, scored twice and had runners at rst and second before National reliever Nick Gasparini recorded the nal out to seal the outcome. National was able to win despite committing four errors that led to four NilesCenterville runs.

Knowing when to say when B

NATHAN MOLLAT / DAILY JOURNAL

See JUNIORS, Page 18

Redwood City National juniors shortstop Garrett Coe scoops up a ground ball during his teams 10-7 win over Niles-Centerville of Fremont in the consolation bracket nals of the Section 3 tournament at Sequoia High. Redwood City needs to beat District 67 champion Tracy twice to win the championship.

rett Favre went on national television to try and explain something he couldnt quite explain. Hes got plenty of company, because when it comes to retirement there arent many athletes who can gure out when its really over. Sandy Koufax knew because his arm told him so. Jim Brown and Barry Sanders got out while still in their prime, too, for reasons that went beyond football. But for every Koufax, Brown or Sanders theres a dozen Favres trying to hold on even as their skills fade and the inevitable aging process takes over. The great Johnny Unitas wasnt immune when he tried to stretch his career in San Diego, and Michael Jordan couldnt even make the playoffs when he ended his second retirement to play two nal seasons with the Washington Wizards. Muhammad Ali couldnt escape punches that sadly may have cost him more than his reputation, and Joe Namath couldnt escape defenders as he tried to play on creaky knees for the Los Angeles Rams. And who can forget a 42-year-old Willie Mays stumbling and bumbling around in the outeld in the 1973 World Series for the New York Mets. They play because they still think they can play. They play because the money is good.

TIM DAHLBERG

See DAHLBERG, Page 18

Former Hillsdale standout new San Mateo coach


By Nathan Mollat
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

Nancy Dinges believed she would be teaching math and coaching basketball at the middle school level for a few years before she got an opportunity to coach at the high school level. The future is now for Dinges. The former Hillsdale High standout was named Tuesday as San Mateo Highs new varsity girls basketball, taking over for Steven Kryger who left the school to take a position at Menlo-Atherton to be closer to his family in Menlo Park. It just kind of fell in my lap,

Dinges said. I thought Id be at the middle school level for ve, six years. Dinges, 26, graduated Hillsdale in 2000, hitting 315 3-pointers during her high school career and garnering San Mateo County Player of the Year honors her senior season. She earned a scholarship to University of Pacic and nished second alltime in the Big West Conference in 3-pointers made. After graduating from Pacic in 2004, she took a year off to travel before earning her teaching credential at San Francisco State University. She was a student teacher at Westmoor High in 200506 and served as an assistant coach

to the girls frosh-soph team which went undefeated. She moved to Paso Robles to teach and coach for the 2006-07 school year before going to Borel Middle school this past year. I didnt expect any of this happen this year, Dinges said. I told everybody that if an opportunity (to coach at the high school level) presented itself, I was taking it. San Mateo athletic director Jeff Scheller said Dinges was his radar and when Kryger announced he was leaving, he put a full-court press on Dinges. It was more a recruitment by us, more than she was looking (for a

high school job), Scheller said. We did a good sales job on her. When Steves thing came, she was out rst choice. Said Dinges: Its an honor. To me, its an honor to get the phone call to say this position is open. San Mateo is coming off a 19-11 season, its best season in at least seven years. The Bearcats also swept the season series from rival Burlingame the first time theyve beaten Burlingame since anyone can remember. Dinges said she prefers to play a run-and-gun style of play but added the players she has will dictate what brand of basketball she will ulti-

mately use. Regardless of how she runs the team, she wants to be at San Mateo for as long as the school will have her. She does not have aspirations to coach anywhere but the high school level. Teaching is my passion, as well as coaching. I think they go hand in hand, Dinges said. I want to get to a place where I can build a program. A place where girls want to come. Said Scheller: Were lucky to have her.
Nathan Mollat can be reached by email: nathan@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 344-5200 ext. 117.

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Wednesday July 16, 2008

SPORTS

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Anthony Kim:The man to tame Tiger?


By Paul Newberry
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SOUTHPORT, England Anthony Kim stopped off on his way to the clubhouse, whipped out his pen to sign a few autographs, then looked back impatiently at his caddie, still loitering on the ninth green. Lets go, E! he barked toward Eric Larsen. You know how cranky I get when Im hungry. Kim was just kidding around, but it wouldnt be out of line to say those words carried meaning. This guy isnt waiting around for anyone. There are places to be, golf tournaments to win. Maybe even a major. In his second year on the PGA Tour, Kim has won on two of the most challenging courses and established himself as the latest would-be contender to Tiger Woods throne. With the king on hiatus Woods is sitting out the rest of the year to recover from knee surgery the expectations on this cocky 23-yearold from Los Angeles have only intensied heading into the British Open. Hes got a lot of game, Jim Furyk said. I just dont see a lot of weaknesses. I havent played a lot with him, but when I have, I havent seen him do anything poorly. Kim picked up his rst tour victory in May at the Wachovia Championship, running away with a ve-stroke victory at Quail Hollow. He followed up with a two-stroke win at the AT&T Classic over the Fourth of July weekend at Congressional, an especially poignant triumph since Woods is the tournament host. Could Kim be the one who has

both the talent and, even more important, the swagger to go swingfor-swing with the perhaps the greatest player ever? Before we get ahead of ourselves, remember that plenty of others have tried and failed to provide Woods with the only thing lacking in his brilliant career: a true challenger. Everyone from Sergio Garcia to Adam Scott has been promoted as a potential rival to Woods, but all have been found to be woefully lacking based on that very demanding standard. David Duval had a run at No. 1, but his career fell apart just when he seemed ready to serve as the Tom Watson to Woods Jack Nicklaus. Phil Mickelson has three major titles and might be the only current player to approach Woods shotmaking ability, but even Lefty will concede that hes got no chance of being anything more than a second banana. Which brings us to Kim. He doesnt shy away from the comparison. You arent going to see too many people do what hes done, Kim said of Woods. I just feel lucky to be mentioned in the same breath. I know everyone is kind of looking for someone to challenge him. Its going to be tough, but Im just going to keep working hard and see where that gets me. When asked if he has the sort of game that could measure up to a player with 14 major championships, Kim replied, Id love to think so. At the end of the day, I dont know who has enough talent to overtake him. But I know if I give it everything Ive got, Ill have a pretty good chance to contend. Kims condence is most tellingly revealed in his body language.

REUTERS

Anthony Kim,a 23 year old in his second year on the PGA Tour,has already won twice this season.
During a practice round that began late Monday afternoon and stretched into the evening, he didnt just walk the course he strutted, his shoulders bobbing up and down with a deliberate, distinct cadence. After practicing some testy shots from a deep pot bunker, Kim could have walked out of the sand on the shallow back side, like everyone else. Instead, he leaped onto the green over a wall of imbedded sod, as if to show nothing could hold him back. He stood at the next tee bouncing a golf ball off the face of his driver with monotonous precision while carrying on a conversation with his practice partner, Mark OMeara. I really like the guy, Furyk said. Hes got a real condent feel about him. Even as a rookie, just the way he handled himself, walking around the locker room. He almost appears cocky, but I dont see that side of him when he talks to you. Hes just very condent. He has a lot of belief in his ability. With good reason, according to OMeara, whos taken Kim under his wing and seems determined to nurture him along just as he once did with another dazzling young phenom Tiger Woods. This kid here is the best young player Ive ever seen come along, besides Tiger Woods, OMeara said. He has the most skill, the most talent. He seems like hes got an attitude, but hes not afraid. During his days as a tour regular, the 51-year-old OMeara used to get up early for practice rounds with Woods. Now, playing under a slowly darkening sky, the 1998 British Open champion asked Kim if he wanted go out again Tuesday at 6:30 a.m. You get up that early? OMeara asked. Yeah, I get up early, Kim replied. Tiger who? Even last year, when hardly anyone knew his name, Kim swaggered around like he was the one with Woods resume. When the normally conservative Furyk wandered out to

the driving range wearing a pink shirt, the youngster let him have it. Look at you, stepping it up with the pink shirt, Furyk remembers him saying. Now, it might have been OK for someone such as Woods or Mickelson to get in a few goodnatured jabs at a player of Furyks stature. But a rookie? Beyond his razzing skills something Woods is also pretty good at Kim has shown a killer instinct on the course. You dont see a lot of young guys like that get in contention on a tough course like Wachovia and then just beat the snot out of everyone, Furyk said. He gets up two, pretty soon its three, pretty soon its four. You have to have a lot of belief in yourself to do that. Kim certainly has his eyes on the bigger prizes. While playing the front nine at Royal Birkdale, he shouted at Boo Weekley, another of his practice partners, Hey, Boo, you ever played Valhalla? That, of course, is the site of this years Ryder Cup. Kim also spent a good deal of time chatting with OMeara and others walking with them about nancial planning, tossing around words such as rollover and deferred payments to handle his rapidly growing fortune. But there was plenty of time for fun, as well. Kim joked about everything from those infamous British bathrooms I have to duck to get in the shower to his voracious appetite. He once took on his best friend in a pizza-eating contest. Twenty-two slices later, Kim was the winner. Yep, this guy is good.

Sports Briefs
Warriors sign first-round pick Anthony Randolph
OAKLAND The Golden State Warriors signed rst-round pick Anthony Randolph to a contract Tuesday. Based on the leagues rookie scale, Randolph will make about $1.4 million his rst season and about $1.5 million in his sec-

Anthony Randolph

ond as the 14th overall pick. All rookie contracts for first-round picks are guaranteed the first two years, with options for the next two. Randolph, who turned 19 on Tuesday, averaged 15.6 points, 8.5 rebounds and 2.26 blocked shots per game in his one college season at LSU.

Randolph is currently playing in the summer league for the Warriors, where he scored 30 points in his debut last week.

Asomugha, Raiders do not reach long-term deal


ALAMEDA The Oakland Raiders and star cornerback Nnamdi Asomugha failed to agree on a long-term contract before Tuesdays deadline for franchised players. The Raiders placed the exclusive franchise

tag on Asomugha in February, which guaranteed Asomugha more than $9 million in 2008 and did not allow him to negotiate with any other team. Asomugha has not signed the tender and has been unable to practice with the team during offseason workouts. The two sides had up until Tuesday to sign a long-term contract. With no deal in place, Asomugha will be guaranteed $9.765 million for this season as soon as he signs.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

SPORTS

Wednesday July 16, 2008

15

After 10 stages,the Tour de France rested


By Jamey Keaten
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

PAU, France Frank Schleck of Luxembourg wants ideas. The Tour de France resumes Wednesday and hes trying to gure out how to erase his one-second decit to race leader Cadel Evans of Australia. After 10 stages and more than 46 hours of racing, competitors took a rest day Tuesday after two punishing days in the Pyrenees in which Evans captured the yellow jersey for the rst time in his career. Several rivals wilted up the Tourmalet and Hautacam passes, narrowing the eld of likely competitors for cyclings ultimate prize when the three-week race ends in Paris on July 27. The nal shakeout is expected to come in three agonizing stages in the Alps each featuring at least one climb that dees classication for difculty and a time trial a day before the Champs-Elysees nish. Schleck doesnt expect to overtake Evans during Wednesdays 11th stage, a 104-mile trek from Lannemezan to Foix. I aint gonna catch Cadel, Schleck said beside a swimming pool at the hotel of his Team CSC outside Pau. I guess its going to be a breakaway day and the favorites are going to watch each other. But the prospect of trying to swipe the jersey did cross his mind. If you have any other options, Ill take it, he said. Before the Tour started July 5,

Evans gave himself a pretty good chance to win. He took a big step Saturday by gaining the yellow jersey and widening his lead over Alejandro Valverde of Spain, Damiano Cunego of Italy and Schlecks younger brother, Andy. All were considered title threats before the race. Frank Schleck beat Evans up the climb to the Hautacam ski station Saturday, and watched on television to see if he or Evans would take the overall lead from Team Columbia rider Kim Kirchen, also of Luxembourg. After two or three minutes they showed the classication, and I saw my name was there, second, Schleck recalled. And it said (a gap of) onesecond. I said, Damn it. I had some tears in my eyes. Having the jersey is nice. He was also disappointed his brother couldnt keep pace. We are like twins, and he gave me all of his power and he didnt have any left, Schleck said. We are just human beings, you know. I have seen bad days, and I will see some more bad days coming in the next years. But thats life. Thats bike riding. Schlecks Team CSC is strong and has many assets with which to challenge Evans. The last day in the Alps (Stage 17) nishes at the legendary Alpe dHuez, where Schleck won a stage in 2006. Put it this way, were not going to let Frank Schleck go in an early breakaway on the stage to the Alpe dHuez the way he did that year, Evans said. In addition, Evans must keep an

REUTERS

Tour de France leader Cadel Evans,right,takes a leisurely ride with teammate Yaroslav Popovych during the rst rest day of the event.
eye on another CSC rider, Carlos Sastre of Spain. Like Schleck, Sastre is a strong climber. He is sixth overall, 1:28 behind the Australian. Theyre really going to be a force to be reckoned with, but theyre not the only ones, Evans said, referring to the CSC contenders. I hope I can resist. Evans is no stranger to close nishes. He was second in last years Tour, 23 seconds behind Spanish winner Alberto Contador. Levi Leipheimer was third, 31 seconds back, in the races closest nish. Of course, Cadel is scared well, scared dont get me wrong, Schleck said. But, of course, he must think about it, and how he is going to handle this. Cadel was never an aggressive rider, Schleck added. If hes going to win the Tour, its going to be because hes a good time trialer. But thats good enough, hes a big champion. Among CSC riders, he said its down to him and Sastre in the title chase. Were not good time trialers enough to just let everything go, he said. We have to ride aggressive, thats obvious.

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Wednesday July 16, 2008

SPORTS

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Final table set at World Series of Poker


By Oskar Garcia
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

LAS VEGAS The World Series of Poker has been dealt its nal nine. As for a winner, come back in 117 days. These players arent household names yet save one or two among truly hardcore card fans but with four months of publicity and time to mull their game and study their opponents, nobody will sit down at the final table in November an unknown. The beauty of it is I survived, said Kelly Kim, a 31-year-old professional poker player from Whittier, Calif., who squeezed into the nal nine holding about 2.6 million chips but just 1.9 percent of the chips in play and more than 23 million behind the leader. I get to play another day anything could happen. Its truly amazing. Tournament officials doled out ninth place money $900,670 Tuesday to each of the nalists, and were expected to meet with the new faces of no-limit Texas Hold em to talk about the months ahead. They will play Nov. 9-10 for a top

prize of $9.12 million in a 1,500seat theater at the Rio All-Suite Hotel & Casino where magicians Penn & Teller normally perform. No doubt, the cash alone could be life altering but the potential for each player given their newfound celebrity is uncharted territory for the series. Several players spoke to agents and representatives from poker Web sites throughout the series, parlaying success on the felt into sponsorship deals. Its also unclear how playing the nal table four months from now will affect the game itself, though the seesaw way the players nal 11hour, 38-minute session ended up left none of the nalists with a dominant chip lead. The leader with about 26.2 million chips, 53-year-old Dennis Phillips of the St. Louis suburb of Cottage Hills, Ill., held about a 1.9 million chip lead over Ivan Demidov, a 27-year-old semiprofessional player from Moscow. Im having a blast I live for this, said Phillips, a trucking account manager who won entry into the main event by winning a satellite poker tournament at

Harrahs St. Louis. Winners of qualifying satellite tournaments have their $10,000 buy-in to the main event paid for them. Each player, whether they won a satellite tournament or paid their own entry, sat down with 20,000 in chips when the main event began July 3. The rest of the nine in order of their stacks were: Scott Montgomery, a 26-year-old Canadian from Perth, Ontario with nearly 19.7 million chips and Peter Eastgate, 22, of Odense, Denmark with about 18.3 million. The other nalists, who had stacks of about 10 million to 12 million chips, were Ylon Schwartz, 38, of Brooklyn, N.Y.; Darus Suharto, 39, of Toronto; David Chino Rheem, 28, of Los Angeles; and 23-year-old amateur Craig Marquis of Arlington, Texas. Kim trailed the eld as the nine emerged from a eld of 6,844 players to reach the pinnacle of poker, simultaneously tired, relieved and ecstatic when the nal cards fell Tuesday morning. Everybody was scared they werent going to make the nal table, Marquis said.

Dean Hamrick, a 25-year-old poker player from East Lansing, Mich., was eliminated in the last hand Tuesday morning when his ace-jack failed to beat the pocket queens of Marquis. Both players bet the last of their chips before seeing any community cards. Hamrick picked up an inside straight draw on the op, giving him additional possibilities to win the hand, but he failed to pair his ace or make the straight and was eliminated in 10th place. He won $591,869. Its the worst youre ever going to feel to win half a million bucks, Hamrick said. I guess at least its a good story. Earlier, Marquis put his tournament life at risk with an ace-queen and was called by Hamrick holding pocket queens. Marquis was a huge underdog before the community cards were dealt because Hamricks two queens made Marquis queen seem worthless. But Marquis queen also was a heart, which won him the hand when the fourth and fth community cards gave him a ush and 11.2 million in chips. I was hoping he would fold,

obviously, Marquis said. Chips have no monetary value in the no-limit Texas Hold em main event, but are used to indicate where players stand relative to one another in the tournament. One player will have to win all the chips in play to win the title in November. The eventual winner will have never won a world series tournament before because the last two gold bracelet winners, Phi Nguyen and Brandon Cantu, were eliminated early Monday. The last woman in the eld, 24year-old actress Tiffany Michelle, was eliminated in 17th place the best nish for a woman in the main event since 2000, when tournament professional Annie Duke nished 10th. It may not be a World Series of Poker bracelet, but thats really huge and it makes me really happy, said Michelle, who won $334,534. Last years winner, California psychologist Jerry Yang nished out of the money this year. Phil Hellmuth, who won the main event in 1989, nished highest in the tournament among previous winners 45th.

Schnyder breezes into Round 2 at Bank of the West


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

STANFORD Switzerlands Patty Schnyder had an easy time with former two-time NCAA champion Amber Liu, winning 6-1, 6-1 in her opening-round match at the Bank of the West Classic on Tuesday night. The fth-seeded Schnyder overpowered the less experienced Liu, who was playing in only her third tour event of the season. Coming off a disappointing rstround loss at Wimbledon, Schnyder took advantage of several unforced errors by Liu, while playing almost

awlessly down the stretch. She allowed only two points and won six straight games to capture the second set after falling behind 1-0. Right from the start I was moving great and my serve was on, Schnyder said. Sometimes those matches can get tricky when you let your opponent play and (start making) mistakes, but I stayed focused the whole match. We all know how quickly things can turn. Liu, No. 328 in the WTA rankings, had no answer for Schnyders two-handed backhand, which produced several winners from the baseline. A wild card entrant, Liu was playing on the court where she

honed her touch while winning NCAA singles titles in 2003 and 2004, but repeatedly hurt herself with numerous shots that went wide or into the net. Not even the presence of Michael Chang, a recent Hall of Fame inductee who is reportedly engaged to Liu and was sitting in the stands quietly during the match, could shake Liu out of her slump. Ive been pretty comfortable playing here, Liu said, declining to talk about her relationship with Chang. Unfortunately, Im just a little out of match practice. I felt there were glimpses of how I could play ... but I think momentum-wise

she had it. Schnyder, who will play Russias Alisa Kleybanova in the second round, said Liu will get better the more experience she gets. College tennis is still a big difference from the pros, Schnyder said. Shes going to have fun. Maybe she wanted to do better but I was just there, not letting her play better. Four of the ve qualiers entered in the tournament won on Tuesday. Canadian Alexsandra Wozniak upset eighth-seeded Francesca Schiavone of Italy, 2-6, 6-3, 6-1; Michelle Larcher De Brito of

Portugal beat Argentinas Gisela Dulko 7-5, 7-6 (1); Australias Samantha Stosur defeated Anastasia Rodionova of Russia, 6-3, 6-1; and Englands Anne Keothavong beat Indias Sania Mirza 7-6 (4), 6-1. Larcher De Brito, 15, is the youngest player in the tournament and will play top seed Serena Williams on Wednesday. It is Williams rst match since losing to her sister Venus in the Wimbledon nals. The only qualier to lose was Hungarys Melinda Czink, who was beat by Israels Shahar Peer 7-5, 60.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

SPORTS
WED THUR FRI SAT SUN MON TUE

Wednesday July 16, 2008


22
vs.Nationals 7:15 p.m. CSN

17

Quakes win exhibition


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

16
All-Star Break

17
All-Star Break

18
vs.Brewers 7:15 p.m.

19
vs.Brewers 1:05 p.m. CSN

20
vs.Brewers 1:05 p.m. CSN

21
OFF

AL STANDINGS
AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division Boston Tampa Bay New York Toronto Baltimore Central Division Chicago Minnesota Detroit Kansas City Cleveland West Division W 54 53 47 43 41 W 57 51 50 37 L 40 42 47 53 53 L 38 44 46 58 Pct .574 .558 .500 .448 .436 Pct .600 .537 .521 .389 GB 1 1/2 7 12 13 GB 6 7 1/2 20 W 57 55 50 47 45 L 40 39 45 48 48 Pct .588 .585 .526 .495 .484 GB 1/2 6 9 10

NL STANDINGS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division Philadelphia New York Florida Atlanta Washington Central Division Chicago St.Louis Milwaukee Cincinnati Pittsburgh Houston West Division Arizona Los Angeles San Francisco Colorado San Diego W 47 46 40 39 37 L 48 49 55 57 58 Pct .495 .484 .421 .406 .389 GB 1 7 8 1/2 10 W 57 53 52 46 44 44 L 38 43 43 50 50 51 Pct .600 .552 .547 .479 .468 .463 GB 4 1/2 5 11 1/2 12 1/2 13 W 52 51 50 45 36 L 44 44 45 50 60 Pct .542 .537 .526 .474 .375 GB 1/2 1 1/2 6 1/2 16

All-Star Break

All-Star Break

@Yankees 4:05 p.m. KICU

@Yankees @Yankees 10:05 a.m. 10:05 a.m. KICU CSN Aug. 16 vs.New England 7 p.m.

@Rays 4:10 p.m. CSN

@Rays 4:10 p.m. CSN

SANTA CLARA Jovan Kirovski scored a goal and added two assists to lead the San Jose Earthquakes to their rst win in more than a month, a 4-0 exhibition decision over Honduras Olympic team Tuesday night. The expansion Earthquakes hadnt won since June 7, and this victory wont count in the MLS standings, where San Jose is last in the Western Conference. Ned Grabavoy, Shea Salinas and Kei Kamara added goals for the Earthquakes, who have struggled to score in MLS play this season but dominated the Honduran team, which is made up primarily of under-23 players. Grabavoy put the Earthquakes ahead 1-0 in the 15th minute with a skimming, 25-yard attempt to the far post that left Honduran goalkeeper Kevin Hernandez at-footed. Honduras best rst-half scoring chance came in the 27th minute when Jefferson Bernardezs header off a long cross sailed just wide. Instead, Salinas doubled San Joses lead a minute later when he accepted a pass from Kirovski, turned and red past a diving Hernandez from 22 yards out. Kirovski knocked home a precise, curling header off of Matt Hatzkes corner kick in the 55th minute. Kirovski set up San Joses nal goal 13 minutes later by collecting Kamaras deected shot and feeding it back to him for an easy header. The output was a welcome sight for San Jose, which has scored a league-worst 11 goals in 16 MLS matches. On Monday, the Earthquakes signed veteran English forward Darren Huckerby and traded for Kansas City Wizards forward Scott Sealy to bolster their attack. The loss was the second tuneup match in four days for Honduras, which earned the second Olympic berth in its history by winning the CONCACAF Olympic qualifying tournament in March.

July 19 @ Toronto Noon

Jul 24 All Star Game at Toronto

Aug. 3 July 27 vs.N.Y.Red vs.Galaxy @ Oakland Bulls noon noon

Aug. 23 Aug. 30 @Chivas vs.KC Wizards 7:30 p.m. 7 p.m.

TRANSACTIONS
BASEBALL NEW YORK METSSent OF Chris Aguila outright to New Orleans (PCL). BASKETBALL GOLDEN STATE WARRIORSSigned F Anthony Randolph. INDIANA PACERSSigned C Roy Hibbert and G Brandon Rush. LOS ANGELES CLIPPERSAcquired C Marcus Camby from the Denver Nuggets in exchange for a future second-round draft pick. ORLANDO MAGICSigned G Anthony Johnson. FOOTBALL CAROLINA PANTHERSSigned TE Gary Barnidge. CHICAGO BEARSSigned RB Kevin Jones to a one-year contract. NEW ORLEANS SAINTSSigned DT DeMario Pressley to a three-year contract. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERSWaived DL Melvin Oliver. HOCKEY ANAHEIM DUCKSSigned C Logan MacMillan to a three-year contract. CHICAGO BLACKHAWKSSigned D Aaron Johnson,D Doug Janik and C Colin Fraser.Named Adam Rogowin coordinator of media relations. COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETSTraded F Joakim Lindstrom to Anaheim for a 2010 conditional draft pick. DETROIT RED WINGSAnnounced the retirement of F Dallas Drake. NEW YORK RANGERSAgreed to terms with F Dan Fritsche. PHILADELPHIA FLYERSNamed Eric Desjardins player development coach. PITTSBURGH PENGUINSRe-signed C Kris Beech and C Ryan Stone and signed RW Bill Thomas to one-year contracts. ST. LOUIS BLUESSigned F Cam Paddock and F Steve Regier. SAN JOSE SHARKSSigned D Brendan Buckley and C Cory Larose to one-year contracts.

MLS STANDINGS
EASTERN CONFERENCE
New England Columbus Chicago D.C.United Toronto FC Kansas City New York W 10 8 7 7 6 5 5 L 4 5 5 7 6 5 6 T 3 3 3 1 3 5 5 Pts 33 27 24 22 21 20 20 GF 25 24 24 28 19 14 16 GA 19 22 14 26 20 18 24

Los Angeles Oakland Texas Seattle

WESTERN CONFERENCE
Real Salt Lake Los Angeles CD Chivas USA Colorado Houston FC Dallas San Jose W 6 6 6 6 4 4 3 L 6 6 6 8 4 6 9 T 5 4 4 2 8 6 4 Pts GF 23 20 22 34 22 22 20 25 20 17 18 19 13 11 GA 19 31 21 21 19 22 22

Sundays Games Detroit 4,Minnesota 2 Cleveland 5,Tampa Bay 2 Toronto 4,N.Y.Yankees 1 Boston 2,Baltimore 1 Seattle 4,Kansas City 3 Texas 12,Chicago White Sox 11 L.A.Angels 4,Oakland 3 Mondays Games No games scheduled Tuesdays Game All-Star Game at New York,5 p.m. Wedensdays Game No games scheduled Thursdays Game Detroit at Baltimore,4:05 p.m. Fridays games As at Yankees,4:05 p.m. Detroit at Baltimore,4:05 p.m.

Sundays Games Houston 5,Washington 0 St.Louis 11,Pittsburgh 6 Philadelphia 6,Arizona 3 Milwaukee 3,Cincinnati 2 San Francisco 4,Chicago Cubs 2 Atlanta 12,San Diego 3 L.A.Dodgers 9,Florida 1 N.Y.Mets 7,Colorado 0 Mondays Games No games scheduled Tuesdays Game All-Star Game at New York,5 p.m. Wednesdays Games No games scheduled Thursdays Games N.Y.Mets at Cincinnati,4:10 p.m. San Diego at St.Louis,5:15 p.m. Pittsburgh at Colorado,6:05 p.m.

NOTE:Three points for victory,one point for tie. Thursdays Game Kansas City at Columbus,5 p.m. Saturdays Games San Jose at Toronto FC,12 p.m. Los Angeles at New York,3:30 p.m. Colorado at FC Dallas,5:30 p.m. Real Salt Lake at Chicago,5:30 p.m. Tuesday,July 22 Houston at D.C.United,4:30 p.m. Thursday,July 24 MLS All-Star Game at Toronto Sunday,July 27 New York at San Jose ,12 p.m. Los Angeles at FC Dallas,4 p.m. Chicago at Kansas City,5 p.m. Columbus at Colorado,6:30 p.m.

AL LEADERS
BATTINGKinsler, Texas, .337; Morneau, Minnesota, .323; Mauer, Minnesota, .322; Damon, New York, .319; Bradley, Texas,.316; Pedroia,Boston,.314;Youkilis,Boston,.314. RUNSKinsler,Texas,84;Pedroia,Boston,67;ISuzuki,Seattle, 63; MiYoung, Texas, 63; JDrew, Boston, 63; Quentin, Chicago,62;Crawford,Tampa Bay,62;BRoberts,Baltimore,62. RBIHamilton, Texas, 95; Quentin, Chicago, 70; Morneau, Minnesota,68;JGuillen,Kansas City,65;Youkilis,Boston,63; DaMurphy,Texas,60; MRamirez,Boston,60. HITSKinsler,Texas,134;Pedroia,Boston,124;ISuzuki,Seattle, 119; Morneau, Minnesota, 118; MiYoung, Texas, 118; Hamilton,Texas,117; JoLopez,Seattle,113. DOUBLESKinsler, Texas, 34; BRoberts, Baltimore, 33; JGuillen,Kansas City,29;Pedroia,Boston,28;Huff,Baltimore, 28;Markakis,Baltimore,26;JoLopez,Seattle,26;Crosby,Oakland,26; Ibanez,Seattle,26. TRIPLESBRoberts, Baltimore, 8; AJones, Baltimore, 5; Inglett,Toronto,5; Granderson,Detroit,5. HOME RUNSSizemore,Cleveland,23; Quentin,Chicago, 22; Hamilton,Texas, 21; Dye, Chicago, 21; Bradley,Texas, 19; Giambi,New York,19; ARodriguez,New York,19. STOLEN BASESEllsbury, Boston, 35; ISuzuki, Seattle, 34; Upton,Tampa Bay,27;BRoberts,Baltimore,27;Kinsler,Texas, 23; Rios,Toronto,23; Crawford,Tampa Bay,23. PITCHING (11 Decisions)Matsuzaka,Boston,10-1,.909, 2.65;CLee,Cleveland,12-2,.857,2.31;ESantana,Los Angeles, 11-3, .786, 3.34; Sonnanstine, Tampa Bay, 10-4, .714, 4.58; Saunders,Los Angeles,12-5,.706,3.07;GFloyd,Chicago,105, .667, 3.63; Duchscherer, Oakland, 10-5, .667, 1.82; Padilla, Texas,10-5,.667,4.70. STRIKEOUTSBurnett,Toronto, 126; Sabathia, Cleveland, 123; ESantana, Los Angeles, 122; Halladay, Toronto, 121; JVazquez, Chicago, 117; Beckett, Boston, 107; CLee, Cleveland,106. SAVESFRodriguez,Los Angeles,38;Papelbon,Boston,28; Sherrill, Baltimore, 28; Nathan, Minnesota, 27; Soria, Kansas City,25; MRivera,New York,23; CWilson,Texas,22.

NL LEADERS
BATTINGCJones,Atlanta,.376;Pujols,St.Louis,.350;Berkman,Houston,.347;Holliday,Colorado,.337;Nady,Pittsburgh, .321;Theriot,Chicago,.320; CGuzman,Washington,.313. RUNSHRamirez, Florida, 80; Berkman, Houston, 79; McLouth,Pittsburgh,69;Utley,Philadelphia,68;JReyes,New York,68; Beltran,New York,67; Bay,Pittsburgh,64. RBIHoward, Philadelphia, 84; CaLee, Houston, 76; Berkman,Houston,73;AdGonzalez,San Diego,71;DWright,New York,70; Utley,Philadelphia,69;Teixeira,Atlanta,69. HITSCGuzman,Washington, 126; JReyes, New York, 119; DLee,Chicago,117;HRamirez,Florida,116;Berkman,Houston,116; Atkins,Colorado,112; CJones,Atlanta,112. DOUBLESMcLouth, Pittsburgh, 33; Berkman, Houston, 30;McCann,Atlanta,27;Rowand,San Francisco,27;Hart,Milwaukee,26; CGuzman,Washington,26; DLee,Chicago,26. TRIPLESJReyes, New York, 10; FLewis, San Francisco, 9; SDrew,Arizona,5;CJackson,Arizona,5;BPhillips,Cincinnati, 5; Rollins,Philadelphia,5. HOME RUNSHoward,Philadelphia,28;Dunn,Cincinnati, 26; Utley, Philadelphia, 25; Braun, Milwaukee, 23; Uggla, Florida,23; HRamirez,Florida,23; Burrell,Philadelphia,23. STOLEN BASESTaveras, Colorado, 39; Pierre, Los Angeles, 35; Bourn, Houston, 32; JReyes, New York, 32; Rollins, Philadelphia,24;HRamirez,Florida,23;Kemp,Los Angeles,22; Victorino,Philadelphia,22. PITCHING (11 Decisions)Lincecum,San Francisco,11-2, .846, 2.57; Lohse, St. Louis, 11-2, .846, 3.39; Volquez, Cincinnati, 12-3, .800, 2.29; Sheets, Milwaukee, 10-3, .769, 2.85; Zambrano, Chicago, 10-3, .769, 2.84; Webb, Arizona, 13-4, .765,3.23; Kendrick,Philadelphia,8-3,.727,4.47. STRIKEOUTSLincecum, San Francisco, 135; Billingsley, Los Angeles,128;Volquez,Cincinnati,126;Hamels,Philadelphia,126;Cain,San Francisco,121;JSanchez,San Francisco, 115; JSantana,New York,114. SAVESBWilson,San Francisco,25;Valverde,Houston,24; KWood,Chicago,24;BWagner,New York,22;Gregg,Florida, 20; Lidge,Philadelphia,20; Lyon,Arizona,19.

LOCAL SCOREBOARD
Baseball Little League Juniors Section 3 Tournament At Sequoia High Redwood City National 10,Niles-Centerville 7 RC 200 610 1 10 10 4 NC 220 100 2 7 10 1 WP A.Hillerby (5 2/3 IP,1 ER).LP Ridge.2B (R) Coe 2, Clifford, Cockrum; (N) Chu-Hall. Multiple hits (R) Gasparini 2,Coe 2,Clifford 2;(N) Ridge 2, Chu-Hall 2.Multiple RBI (R) Clifford 3,A.Hillerby 3; (N) Ferber. Sunday American Legion 19 and under Game 1 at Aragon High San Mateo 12,Los Altos 2 LA 020 000 0 2 4 2 SM 000 314 4 12 13 1 WP Leary (CG, 4H, 2R, 5 Ks).LP Cowen.2B (L) Cowen; (S) Kalush, Quiery. 3B Quiery. HR (S) Montague.Multiple hits (L) Macomber 2; (S) Quiery 3, Ferrando 2, Kalush 2, Montague 2. Multiple RBI Quiery 3,Ferrando 3,Kalush 2,Montague 2. Game 2 San Mateo 8,Los Altos 1 LA 000 000 1 1 1 1 SM 303 101 x 8 9 1 WP Hurst (CG, 0 ER, 0 BBs, 6 Ks). LP Douglas. 2B (S) Larson.3B Montague.HR McEntee. Multiple hits Quiery 2.Multiple RBI McEntee 3, Larson 2. Records San Mateo 22-6-1 overall, 18-4-1 Peninsula League.

BANK OF WEST RESULTS


A U.S.Open Series Event At The Taube Family Tennis Center Stanford,Calif.Purse:$600,000 (Tier II) Surface:Hard-Outdoor Singles First Round Dominika Cibulkova,Slovakia,def.Nadia Petrova (7),Russia, 6-4, 3-6, 6-3; Samantha Stosur, Australia, def. Anastasia Rodionova, Russia, 6-3, 6-1; Shahar Peer, Israel, def. Melinda Czink,Hungary,7-5,6-0. Michelle Larcher de Brito, Portugal, def. Gisela Dulko, Argentina, 7-5, 7-6 (1); Aleksandra Wozniak, Canada, def. Francesca Schiavone (8),Italy,2-6,6-3,6-2. Patty Schnyder (5),Switzerland,def.Amber Liu,United States, 6-1,6-1. Anne Keothavong, Britain, def. Sania Mirza, India, 7-6 (4), 61.Doubles First Round Alisa Kleybanova,Russia,and Monica Niculescu,Romania,def. Olga Govortsova and Darya Kustova,Belarus,6-4,6-2. Tatiana Poutchek,Belarus,and Anastasia Rodionova (4),Russia, def. Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia, and Nadia Petrova, Russia,6-4,6-3.

18

Wednesday July 16, 2008

SPORTS
The pinstriped crowd got to boo Bostons Jonathan Papelbon and the Mets Billy Wagner. The fans showed their love for Mariano Rivera and Derek Jeter. Matt Holliday and Drew hit home runs. Houston shortstop Miguel Tejada made a great, falling throw on a slow grounder to deny the AL a win in the 10th after a pair of uggly errors by Dan Uggla, who made a record three botches in all. The AL stranded the potential winning run at third base in the 10th, 11th and 12th innings. Uggla twice stranded what would have been the go-ahead run on third. National 000 011 010 000 000 3 13 4 American 000 000 210 000 001 4 14 1 Sheets, Zambrano (3), Haren (5), Volquez (7), BWilson (8), BWagner (8), Dempster (9), Cook (10), Marmol (13), Webb (14), Lidge (15) and Soto, Martin (5), McCann (15); CLee, Saunders (3), Halladay (4), ESantana (5), Duchscherer (6), Nathan (7), Papelbon (8), FRodriguez (9), MRivera (9), Soria (11), Sherrill (12), Kazmir (15) and Mauer, Varitek (6), Navarro (8). WKazmir 1-0. LLidge 0-1. HRsNational, Holliday (1). American, JDrew (1). Favre to play and moved on only after the quarterback remained noncommittal and they had to make a decision. The team found itself in the uncomfortable position of having to nally say no to a sure Hall of Fame player, something the Mets nearly George faced in 1973 before intermediaries nally persuaded Foreman Mays to retire. I cant even mention the word retire to him, Mets chairman Donald Grant said at the time. Money is almost always a factor in players wanting to stay, and Favre had about $25 million remaining on his contract with the Packers. But it goes beyond that, Foreman said, beginning with the admission that every athlete has to eventually make that his or her body is not what it was in younger years. When you retire youre basically saying to yourself that my body is no good anymore, he said. Thats something no one will admit to. To look in the mirror and say you cant do it anymore is so hard. Theres more, of course, including the fear of losing the sense of identity that has been with most athletes since they were playing Little allowing six hits and one earned run in 5 2/3 innings. He also had three RBIs, and reached base in four of his ve plate appearances. Shortstop Garrett Coe had two doubles and Clifford nished with three RBIs. Anthony battled and battled and he pitched well, Satterlee said. Who knows where we would be without him. He, along with Brian, have been our top overall players all season.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

BASEBALL
Continued from page 13
Young got the winning hit off Trevor Hoffman in the 2006 All-Star game at Pittsburgh, and it gave the win to Tampa Bays Scott Kazmir, the 12th AL pitcher. Drew was picked as the MVP, with his tworun homer in the seventh made it 2-all. Being from Boston, he was booed when presented with his trophy. One of those undescribable events, Drew said. To be voted in by the players and to be in this position is really an honor. The only other AL player with an All-Star ending RBI was Red Sox great Ted Williams, who hit a three-run, ninth-inning homer in 1941. This game tied the NLs 2-1, 15-inning victory in 1967 at Anaheim. It made the AL 100-1 since its 1996 loss in Philadelphia and narrowed its overall decit to 40-37-2. And this one had nearly everything a fan could ask for a Yankees fan, that is.

REUTERS

Los Angeles Dodgers catcher Russell Martin tags out the RaysDioner Navarro at the plate in the 11th inning of the All-Star Game.
League baseball or youth football. Suddenly youre without the game that has dened you, and without the camaraderie of teammates that have always been around. And then there are the perks of being a star player, from the adoring fans to, yes, even the media. You dont understand how it is when youve got a guy with pen and paper turning the pages of his notebook over and over again, lling them with what you have to say. And behind him theres another one in line and then an other one, Foreman said. And then you wake up the next morning and not even your kids want to know what you have to say. Indeed, Favres attempted unretirement lled a lot of notebooks and ate up a lot of air time. Hes suddenly hot again, though not for anything he did on the eld, and on center stage for yet another drama about whether hell have to be dragged kicking and screaming into retirement. There are signs, though, that this drama may be getting a bit old around the edges, too. An unscientic newspaper poll found less than half the fans in Green Bay want Favre back as their starting quarterback, and a rally in his support in Milwaukee on Monday drew only about 30 people. Foreman, who became the oldest heavySatterlee said its going to be a daunting challenge just to get to a winner-take-all game. National will be playing its fourth game today, while Tracy will be playing its third. Our pitching is getting thin, but thats to be expected in a tournament like this, Satterlee said. Tracy is a formidable team and we better be prepared to play our best game. Yes, Im weight champion when he knocked out Michael Moore at age 45 in 1994, had the same kind of trouble retiring for the second time after losing to Shannon Briggs in 1997. He hatched plans to ght Larry Holmes in a battle of old heavyweights in a ght that never happened, and was in the ring training for another comeback four years ago before his wife put her foot down. Foreman said he cried on a few occasions after retiring because he missed the big stage so much. It took time, he said, to nally accept the fact that that part of his life was over. Hes made himself rich beyond belief selling grills and is now involved with a restaurant franchise. Hes happy at home watching his children play sports, and hes proud of the tomatoes he carefully cares for in his garden outside Houston. Still, theres something missing that he can never replace. Ive been successful with a lot of business things, but if I told you that took the place of boxing Id be lying, he said. The thrill of a crowd roaring for you after just winning a boxing match, nothing touches that. It has to be the same for a guy dancing in the end zone or throwing touchdown passes. You cant touch that with a billion-dollar paycheck. proud of my team, but if we have to spend time on preschool-type behavioral issues, the less cycles were spending on the eld trying to win baseball games. Weve had some heartwrenching victories, some of the best since Ive been involved as a coach, and now were hoping for some more.

DAHLBERG
Continued from page 13
A lot of them play because they just dont know how to quit. The easiest thing is to become an athlete, former heavyweight champion George Foreman said. But how do you get out? The sad thing about it is so few have been successful in doing that. Foreman ended up being one of those, though it helped that he had a second career as a grill pitchman that made him more than he ever made in the ring. But even he retired twice and was in the gym training for yet another comeback at age 55 before his wife squashed the idea. Favre, of course, famously threatened retirement for a few years before tearfully announcing in March that he was done after 16 seasons with the Green Bay Packers. Like many before him he almost immediately had second thoughts and said Monday in a televised interview that the Packers helped push him out the door. I am guilty of retiring early and there is a reason for that, Favre said. The Packers deny that, saying they urged

JUNIORS
Continued from page 13
We were fortunate to win based on our elding, Satterlee said. National starter Anthony Hillerby sparkled,

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FOOD

Wednesday July 16, 2008

19

Food detectives sniff out the fraud


By Frances dEmilio
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

REGGIO-EMILIA, Italy Inspector Giorgio Capovani laid out his array of cheese impostors. A wedge of Parmesansan made in Lithuania, a container of Parmazano Fiorentino produced in Britain and labeled dairy free, a chunk of German Parmezano sold in Mexico. The motley assortment of longexpired cheese products he keeps in a refrigerator is proof that rip-offs know no borders nor limits to the imagination. And its not just cheese. Hams too can be suspect. And basil. And vinegar. Capovani, whose rotund belly could rival a huge wheel of the cheese ofcially titled ParmigianoReggiano, belongs to a growing breed of food detectives sought out by producers of Italian foods that have earned prestigious European Union protection. A museum of a hundred fakes, is the way Capovani proudly describes his collection of counterfeit cheeses. We have a network of salesman informants who keep a sharp eye on the competition, he said. In the Wild West of gastronomical rip-offs, men like Capovani are a kind of sheriff. They are sworn judicial officers who can demand admission to premises, examine documentation and conscate prod-

Food detectives,like Inspector Giorgio Capovani, sniff out fake hams and cheeses.
ucts at wholesalers warehouses or supermarket aisles. We can even carry firearms, although we dont, said another food detective, Domenico DAniello. European Union protection, indicated by the alphabet-soup designations DOP and IGP, has been granted to some of Italys best-known products, including Bufala Mozzarella, Parma prosciutto, balsamic vinegar from Modena, San Marzano tomatoes, and Gorgonzola cheese. Across Europe, dozens of food products from Greek feta cheese to Britains Jersey Royal potatoes enjoy EU trademark protection. But in Italy producers have proved particularly fastidious about hunting down counterfeiters. After all, gourmet foods are one of Italys biggest industries. Paolo Facioni, a spokesman for the Italian farm lobby Coldiretti, said DOP and IGP products account for some $14 billion in annual sales but the gure would be much higher if consumers always bought the real thing. DOP applies to products whose qualities depend essentially on the territory, including climate, where they are produced. Production must also follow stern rules. IGP is slightly less rigid. It requires that at least one phase of production take place in a particular geographic area. Late last year, authorities seized some 1,000 hams in warehouses and supermarkets throughout Italy. The haul may have just been the tip of the iceberg: Investigators say theres

no way of telling just how many hams had already vanished into stomachs in the guise of the coveted Parma or San Daniele varieties in the massive DOP scam. Investigators suspect at least some of the ham was sent from abroad to deboning plants, where they were falsely branded as DOP. Accused in the case are six Italians, including two from the northern town of Ferrara, where police say blacksmiths forged machines to brand hams with the DOP prosciutto trademark of a ve-pointed crown. Criminal complaints have been lodged, but the suspects remain free; they could face nes or even jail time if convicted, police said. Food detective DAniello, a specialist in Parma prosciutto, worked closely with the food fraud unit of the paramilitary Carabinieri police, and his sleuthing took him on a trail of fake hams from Rovigo in northern Italy to Palma di Montechiaro, a tiny town in Sicily. In a delicatessen on Parmas main street, DAniello showed a reporter how the perpetrators near-perfect prosciutto caper was foiled. He ran a nger over the rind of one of dozens of hams hanging in the shop and stopped at the tiniest of imperfections in the five-pointed crown. The consortium deliberately makes an almost imperceptible aw in the crown every two years to

See FAKE, Page 20

20

Wednesday July 16, 2008

FOOD/LOCAL
power of three districts joining together, the power to go green and the power of helping others. Students are encouraged to help in the community. Helping earns students an entry into a rafe for prizes. To be entered, students have been helping with local organizations such as Project Primrose or the Samaritan House, said Shader. Others are helping older people in the community. On campus, proceeds from the snack bar go to support Water for Life a program started 2007 by Portola Valley students selling bottled water to buy water play pumps. Snack proceeds were at $340 on Monday. The only real power we have in this world is helping other people, said Shader. And these are the kids to do it. During the four weeks, students are able to explore education in many project-based forms. A leadership class, for example, planned activities and theme days for the week on Monday. Part of the students jobs is when reserving the property for a school, said Assistant City Manager Kristi Chapelle. The facility would be built in two phases the rst would be completed by July 2009 at the cost of more than $5 million and the second would be completed by July 2011 at the cost of $7.7 million. The costs are preliminary estimates, according to the business plan. A permanent building would likely cost a lot more. There are no details about the permanent building included in the business plan. The business plan proposes nancing construction through loans at a 7 percent interest In a separate case, DAniello once tracked suspect hams to Barcelona, Spain, where the jamon trail went cold. The Spanish police told us, You wont ever nd this guy. They had been looking for the suspect for years he had some 20 aliases, the detective recalled. The Parma prosciutto consortium says it spends about $750,000 a year in legal fees to protect its product. Its not so much for the monetary damage. Its a damage to our reputation, our image, said Federico Desimoni, a legal adviser to the consortium. Even 10 (fraudulent) prosciuttos can hurt. Imagine 1,000. You can lose consumers. After giving some information, support for the measure was at 72 percent. Superintendent Emerita Orta-Camilleri has remained neutral on the topic since the beginning. Even now, she had no comment on the discussion since it was simply an opinion poll. The 18-minute survey was conducted by phone between June 10 through June 16. The 450 surveyed consisted of 240 from Belmont, 170 from Redwood Shores and 40 from San encouraging other students to become involved in games. To do this, the leadership students must often practice the activities. Navy was a game similar to Simon Says. Captain Malia a 10-year-old from Burlingame called on direction like all hands on deck. Children followed the directions or had to leave the ship until only two were standing. Chess class is offered, but many students were unable to make it into the course. The class doors remain open during the schools 10-minute recess to accommodate the other interested students. Chess boards sat across desks while others watched during the ongoing tournament. In Space Trek students learned more about science through Venus topography. Using shoe boxes, students created a terrain within the box. Then the line has holes made like a grid. Students place measuring sticks through the holes and must make notes of the measurements. The information helps students rate. The city is not clear whether the foundation or Magnolia has the credit to obtain such loans. The schedule for loan repayment was not included in the plan. However, the business plan relies on state construction grants. The Foster City Education Foundation wrote a letter in support of Magnolia, in which they indicated a state bond initiate for charter school construction would make it on the November 2008 ballot. There was no such initiative as of the June 28 deadline to qualify for the state ballot. The charter school would lease the property from the city for $15,000 a month. It is Parma prosciutto makers swear their ham is sweeter and stress it contains no chemical additives, just a little salt. The prosciutto is aged in cavernous rooms where air quality and sunlight are carefully controlled. Inspectors like DAniello are trained to spotcheck hams air-drying in warehouses with ceilings so high they seem like cathedrals. The hams are given ve pokes with a needle made from a horses shin bone which absorbs and quickly releases aromas. The needle is then sniffed to check for Parma prosciuttos characteristic smell. Parmigiano-Reggiano cheesemaking has its Carlos and San Mateo. Belmont-Redwood Shores voters passed Measure G, a $96 a year parcel tax for 10 years, in 2004. The district is not alone in its parcel tax talks. The San Carlos Elementary School District is researching a potential second parcel tax. Voters in Millbrae narrowly turned down a parcel tax in June for the Millbrae Elementary School District. Leaders in the

THE DAILY JOURNAL


understand the make of the land without actually seeing it. Marble mazes, spaghetti buildings and reports on inventors made up a portion of the curriculum for Gizmos and Gadgets. Students created their own businesses selling items like necklaces, origami dinosaurs and key chains in Creative Designs and Marketing. The results of the class were sold during two different sale sessions. Lastly, students had the opportunity to learn American Sign Language. Their work will be showcased this Friday, the end of the fourweek session, sharing with other students and parents the ABCs and 1-2-3s in this new language. For more information or to make a donation for the program contact Shader at betsyshader@sbcglobal.net.
Heather Murtagh can be reached by e-mail: heather@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 344-5200 ext. 105.

GATE
Continued from page 1
The assignment mixed surrealist artwork with surrealist music which played in the background. Tara was busy adding color to the artwork during her class at the GATE Summer School at John Muir Elementary in San Bruno on Monday morning. Its something you wouldnt normally see in real life. Its more like a dream, she said. The Burlingame student was taking classes at the four-week program with students from the Burlingame Elementary, San Bruno Park and Millbrae Elementary school districts, which form a consortium during the summer. Programs are funded through grants and donations. Just more than $1,000 is spent in supplies for the whole program, explained principal Betsy Shader. This years students are working with the theme of power as in the

SCHOOL
Continued from page 1
Meanwhile, the San Mateo-Foster City Elementary School District is facing increasing enrollment for younger students. It is considering ways to add temporary classrooms on school sites in Foster City. The charter high school plan proposed temporary buildings on the property until enough money is raised for the building. The facility proposal is not what the city had in mind

unclear if that is considered market-rate, but the council already agreed to consider a less than market rate rent for a community asset, according to the report. The council will discuss the business plan and whether to extend its reservation of the land for a charter school. If it does not extend the reservation the land could be developed with the nearby 11-acres of city-owned land. That building proposal from senior housing, assisted living and retail is currently undergoing city review. The council meets 7 p.m. Monday at the Council Chamber, 610 Foster City Blvd. own centuries-old traditions. The cheese is made with raw milk from cows fed hay grown in the provinces of Parma, Reggio Emilia, Modena or Mantua on the right bank of the river Po, and Bologna province on the left bank of the river Reno. At the family run Scalabrini farm outside Reggio Emilia, Capovani checked the ledgers to make sure they didnt sell more cheese wheels than they had molds plastic bands stamped with the production date and marked with a series of tiny dots that are the cheeses trademark. Counterfeiters have used wood studded with tiny nails to try to duplicate the insignia. San Bruno Park School District are considering a parcel tax in March 2009. The board meets 7 p.m. Wednesday, July 16 at the District Ofce, 2960 Hallmark Drive, Belmont.
Heather Murtagh can be reached by e-mail: heather@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 344-5200 ext. 105.

FAKE
Continued from page 19
thwart counterfeiters, then distributes the branding machine to prosciutto makers. Producers receive a new brand every three months to make sure the imprint on the rind is sharp. DAniello visits producers to ensure all branding machines are accounted for and that none has been sold to a fraudster. I count them all, he said.

TAX
Continued from page 1
support. Voters were less supportive of watering sports elds; retaining qualied library specialists; and providing crossing guards. Those programs earned the least amount of support.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

FOOD

Wednesday July 16, 2008

21

Make breakfast do double duty as lunch


By Patrick Decker
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

If youre organized enough to pack the kids lunches the night before, good for you. For the rest of us, there are simple shortcuts that can help streamline your morning routine. One of the easiest, yet perhaps least obvious, is to make breakfast do double duty. As in, make extra breakfast foods, then turn the excess into lunch. For example, if scones or English mufns are on your breakfast menu, toast up a few extra and use them to make sandwiches for lunch, perhaps with a bit of the ham and cheese that went into the breakfast omelet. Pancakes can be used the same way, as in this recipe for pancake panini with leftover or deli chicken and cheese. Or if your breakfast involves sausage, fry a few more and use them in this recipe for sausage pita pockets.

Pancake panini
Start to nish: 15 minutes Servings: 4 2 tablespoons butter, softened Eight 6- to 8-inch-round pancakes 3 tablespoons mayonnaise 3/4 pound thinly sliced deli chicken breast or about 1 1/2 cups shredded cooked chicken 1 medium Granny Smith apple, cored and thinly sliced 8 slices sharp cheddar cheese Divide the butter between the pancakes, spreading a small dollop on one side of each pancake. Arrange the pancakes, buttered side down, on a work surface. Divide the mayonnaise between them, spreading a small amount on each pancake. Arrange a quarter of the chicken on each of 4 pancakes, then topping that with a quarter of the apples slices and 2 slices of cheese. Place one of the unused pancakes on top of each sandwich, buttered side up. Heat a large skillet over medium heat or preheat a sandwich press to medium.

1 1/2 teaspoons baking powder 1/2 teaspoon baking soda 2 tablespoons wheat germ (optional) 1/4 teaspoon salt 2 large eggs 1 1/4 cups low-fat buttermilk 1/4 cup milk 1 tablespoon honey 2 tablespoons butter, plus more as needed In a medium bowl, whisk together both ours, the baking powder, baking soda, wheat germ and salt. Set aside. In a small bowl, whisk together the eggs, buttermilk and honey. Stir the wet ingredients into the dry until just incorporated (the mixture may be somewhat lumpy). Heat a large skillet over medium heat with 1 tablespoon butter. Pour the batter into the skillet, using 1/3 cup per pancake. Leave at least 1 inch between each. Cook until the bottoms are golden brown and small bubbles pop on the top, 3 to 4 minutes. Flip and continue cooking until the other side is golden brown, another 2 to 3 minutes. Repeat with remaining batter, using additional butter as needed.

Sausage pita pockets


Start to nish: 5 minutes Servings: 4 Four 6- to 8-inch whole-wheat pita breads, halved crosswise to create a total of 8 pockets 1 cup baba ghanoush, herbed goat cheese, hummus or other sandwich spread Eight cooked breakfast sausage patties or links, sliced into strips, cooled 4 carrots, peeled and thinly sliced or grated 1/2 cup crumbled feta cheese 1/2 cup raisins 1/4 cup chopped fresh at-leaf parsley (optional) 1 lemon, cut into wedges Open each pita half and spread about 2 tablespoons of the sandwich spread inside. Divide the sausage patty slices between each of the pita halves, laying them into the spread. Repeat with the carrots, feta and raisins.

Add the sandwiches and cook, turning once, until golden brown on both sides and heated through, 3 to 4 minutes per side. If using a sandwich press, cook according to manufacturers directions.

Whole-wheat pancakes
Start to nish: 15 minutes Servings 4 (about 8 pancakes) 3/4 cup all-purpose our 3/4 cup whole-wheat our

22

Wednesday July 16, 2008

FOOD

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Great BBQ in your dorm room sans fire


By Jim Romanoff
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Pulled chicken
Here are some easy uses for the pulled meat of a rotisserie chicken:
Use to top a salad of pre-washed mixed greens, cherry tomatoes and bagged shredded carrots. Create quick burritos by mixing shredded chicken with salsa and wrapping it in our tortillas along with some pre-washed and chopped lettuce plus some canned refried beans. Make a curried chicken salad by mixing the meat with reduced-fat mayonnaise, curry powder,halved grapes and chopped walnuts. One drawback to rotisserie chickens is that they often are high in sodium. If you are watching your salt intake you might consider using a home-roasted chicken that you have prepared ahead of time.
Nutrition information per serving: 426 calories; 100 calories from fat; 11 g fat (3 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 115 mg cholesterol; 50 g carbohydrate; 29 g protein; 1 g fiber; 1,310 mg sodium.

When life demands a no-cook meal, it doesnt have to come from a takeout box. Or at the expense of good nutrition. For example, the shredded meat of a storebought rotisserie chicken can be used to create a number of quick, wholesome meals. The key to keeping it healthy is to always remove the skin, which contains large amounts of fat. Buy rotisserie chickens from a store that sells a lot of them and marks them with the time they were prepared. This way you will be sure to get a chicken that hasnt been sitting under warming lights for a long time, which can dry it out. This simple recipe for spicy barbecue pulled chicken sandwiches takes only a few minutes in a microwave, making it perfect for students who are cooking with limited kitchen access. Shredded rotisserie chicken is mixed with your favorite store-bought barbecue sauce, some cider vinegar for extra zest and a few dashes of hot sauce. The mixture is heated, then served on toasted buns or wrapped in warmed tortillas. When purchasing a bottled barbecue sauce read the label carefully and select a brand with no high-fructose corn syrup and less than 300 milligrams of sodium per serving. As a side dish, try this easy-to-make creamy blue cheese coleslaw. Its prepared using your favorite low-fat blue cheese bottled dressing combined with a pre-shredded coleslaw mix. You also can use shredded broccoli slaw mix.

Creamy blue cheese coleslaw


Shredded rotisserie chicken is mixed with your favorite store-bought barbecue sauce,some cider vinegar for extra zest and a few dashes of hot sauce.The mixture is heated,then served on toasted buns or wrapped in warmed tortillas.
3/4 cup barbecue sauce 2 tablespoons cider vinegar 1/4 teaspoon hot sauce (more or less to taste) 4 bulkie rolls, split Remove and discard the skin from the chicken. Remove the meat from the bones and place it in a large microwave-safe bowl. Using your fingers or 2 forks, shred and pull apart the chicken meat. Add the barbecue sauce, vinegar and hot sauce. Mix well, cover and heat on high for about 2 1/2 minutes. Stir the chicken, then cover and heat for another 2 1/2 minutes, or until hot (time will vary by microwave). Place a quarter of the mixture on each bun. Start to finish: 5 minutes Servings: 4 16-ounce bag coleslaw or broccoli slaw blend 1/2 cup light blue cheese dressing Ground black pepper, to taste In a large bowl, combine slaw mix, dressing and black pepper. Toss to coat. Nutrition information per serving: 70 calories; 24 calories from fat; 3 g fat (1 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 0 mg cholesterol; 9 g carbohydrate; 4 g protein; 4 g fiber; 407 mg sodium.

Spicy barbecue pulled chicken sandwiches


Start to finish: 15 minutes Servings: 4 1 rotisserie chicken

THE DAILY JOURNAL

DATEBOOK

Wednesday July 16, 2008

23

Calendar
WEDNESDAY, JULY 16 Project Read tutor training. Daly City Serramonte branch library, 40 Wembley Drive, Daly City. Free tutor training for volunteers to tutor adults in basic reading. For more information call Fernando at 829-3871. National Geographic lm festival. Wednesdays through Aug. 13 at 10 a.m. Twin Pines Senior and Community Center, 20 Twin Pines Lane, Belmont. Free. For more information call 595-7444. Festival pre-show with Madison Blues Band. 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. at Courthouse Square in Redwood City. For more information visit www.palbluesfestival.com or call 556-1650. SATURDAY, JULY 19 From the greenhouse to your house. 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Filoli, Woodside. Day one of a multi-day event featuring a variety of plants, greenhouse tours, talks and demonstrations. Programming is free for Filoli members or with paid admission to Filoli. For more information call 364-8300 ext. 508 or visit www.loli.org. Connoisseurs marketplace. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Santa Cruz Avenue between El Camino Real and Johnson Street, Menlo Park. Open-air festival of the arts. For more information visit www.miramarevents.com. Displays about natural communities, pond strata mobiles and pond prowls with live aquatic organisms. Noon to 5 p.m. Daniels Nature Center. For more information call 691-1200 or go to www.openspace.org. Redwood City PAL Blues and Art festival with Bart Shea Blues Band featuring Freddy Roulette at noon. Andre Thierry at 1 p.m. Festival at Courthouse Square, after-festival party at Angelicas Bistro, 850 Main Street, Redwood City. Jan Fanucchi with Steve Freund at 2 p.m. Ron Thompson at 3 p.m. Craig Horton at 4 p.m. and Frank Bey at 5 p.m. The Dave Hyte Trio will play at the afterfestival party. For more information visit www.palbluesfestival.com or call 556-1650. Peninsula Youth Theatre presenting Charlottes Web. 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Cubberly Community Theatre, Palo Alto. For more information call 988-8798. Around the World in 80 Beers presents The Great Beers of Germany. 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. ONeills Irish Pub, 34 S. B St., San Mateo. $20 in advance, $30 at the door. For more information visit www.tisoneills.com. The After-Hours Concert. 5:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Fremont Park, Menlo Park. Featuring Double Funk Crunch. SUNDAY, JULY 20 Two mile walk around Horseshoe Lake. 9:15 a.m. to noon. Meet a Skyline Ridge. An introduction to the world of dragonies, led by Karen DeMello, Jan HIntermeister and Debbi Brusco. For more information call 691-1200 or visit www.openspace.org. Connoisseurs marketplace. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Santa Cruz Avenue between El Camino Real and Johnson Street, Menlo Park. Open-air festival of the arts. For more information visit www.miramarevents.com From the greenhouse to your house. 11 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Filoli, Woodside. Programming is free for Filoli members or with paid admission to Filoli. Space is limited. To purchase program tickets or make reservations call 364-8300 ext. 508 or visit www.loli.org.

Michael J.Fox joinsRescue Mecrew


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

BEVERLY HILLS Michael J. Fox will return to series TV with a fourepisode guest role on FXs Rescue Me. FX also announced on Tuesday that Academy Award-winning actress Marcia Gay Harden (Pollock) will be joining the Glenn Close legal drama Damages as a second-season series regular, while Ted Danson will return to the show for several episodes. On Rescue Me, which stars Denis Leary as troubled firefighter Tommy Gavin, Fox will play a very funny, very original character, said John Landgraf, president and general manager of FX Networks. Foxs character, who uses a wheelchair, is the new boyfriend of Tommys estranged wife Janet (Andrea Roth) and will be introduced in the fth-season premiere in spring 2009. The episodes

air date was not announced. Fox, 47, a friend of Learys, was really excited about the part, Landgraf said. The star of TVs Family Ties and Spin City and the Back to the Future lms was diagnosed with Parkinsons disease in 1991 and revealed his condition publicly in 1998. He quit acting full time in 2000 because of his symptoms, which have included shaking and rocking. He has acted sporadically in smaller roles, including a several-episode guest appearance in 2006 on ABCs Boston Legal, playing a business tycoon with cancer. For that role and others, Fox generally has sought to control his movements, though his illness was evident. The Michael J. Fox Foundation for Michael J. Foxs character will be Parkinsons Research, founded by the introduced in the fth-season premiere actor, has raised millions of dollars, and of Rescue Mein spring 2009. Fox has been a vocal supporter of stem gressive disorder of the central nervous cell research. system that leaves patients increasingly Parkinsons disease is a chronic, pro- unable to control their movements.

Siefken Krieger and Bill Bauriedel lead a moderately paced three to ve mile hike. 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Meet at the Hickory Oaks trailhead. For more information call 691-1200 or go to www.openspace.org. The Cranes are Flying. 1 p.m. Little House Activity Center, 800 Middle Ave., Menlo Park. Auditorium. $1 for members, $2 for non-members. For more information call 326-2025. Doubt: A parable. 8 p.m. TheatreWorks at the Lucie Stern Theatre, 1305 Middleeld Road, Palo Alto. For more information call 9036000 or visit theatreworks.org. Peninsula Youth Theatre presenting Charlottes Web. 7:30 p.m. Cubberly Community Theatre, Palo Alto. For more information call 9888798. Who gets the tortoise? 11 a.m. Little House Activity Center, 800 Middle Ave., Menlo Park, garden room. Guest speaker Rhonda Wetzel, investment planner. For more information call 326-2025. The 55 Alive mature driving course. 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Peninsula Voters Little House, 800 Middle Ave., Menlo Park. Auditorium. $10. For more information call 326-2025 ext. 230. Project Read tutor training. Daly City Serramonte Branch Library, 40 Wembley Drive, Daly City. Free Tutor training for volunteers to tutor adults in basic reading. For more information call 829-3871. SDForum venture finance event: Term-sheet negotiation, dos and donts. 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. DLA Piper Rudnick Gray Cary LLP, 2000 University Ave., East Palo Alto. $20 for SDForum members, $30 for non members. For more information call (408) 414-5950, visit www.sdforum.orh/VFSIG or e-mail info@sdforum.org. THURSDAY, JULY 17 Peninsula Youth Theatre presents Charlottes Web. 1 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Cubberly Community Theatre, Palo Alto. For more information call 988-8798. From the greenhouse to your house. 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Filoli, Woodside. Day one of a multi-day event featuring a variety of plants, greenhouse tours, talks and demonstrations. Programming is free for Filoli members or with paid admission to Filoli. For more information call 364-8300 ext. 508 or visit www.loli.org. FRIDAY, JULY 18 Redwood City PAL Blues and Art

CBS going to the dogs, and winning ratings


By David Bauder
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Top 20 shows
1.Americas Got Talent,NBC,12.73 million viewers. 2.Wipeout,ABC,10.6 million viewers. 3.The Bachelorette(Monday,10 p.m.),ABC,9.99 million viewers. 4. CSI: Crime Scene Investigation, CBS,9.86 million viewers. 5.The Bachelorette(Monday,8 p.m.),ABC,9.53 million viewers. 6.Greatest American Dog,CBS, 9.53 million viewers. 7.Two And a Half Men,CBS,9.14 million viewers. 8.So You Think You Can Dance (Wednesday),Fox,8.93 million viewers. 9.Hells Kitchen,Fox,8.91 million viewers. 10.CSI: NY,CBS,8.9 million viewers.
had 1.1 million (0.6, 1), TeleFutura 520,000 (0.3, 1) and Azteca 110,000 (0.1, 0). NBCs Nightly News won the evening news ratings race, averaging 7.5 million viewers (5.2 rating, 11 share). ABCs World News had 7.3 million (5.1, 11) and the CBS Evening News 5.6 million (3.9, 8). A ratings point represents 1,128,000 households, or 1 percent of the nations estimated 112.8 million TV homes. The share is the percentage of in-use televisions tuned to a given show. Gibson and others vastly understated the budget for the 2004 blockbuster. Fitzgerald claims the result is that he was underpaid for his work on the lm, which he says began in 2001. His suit also claims that Gibson told him the actor didnt want to make any money off the lm because he considered it a personal gift to his faith. Fitzgeralds amended suit seeks portions of the proceeds from home video, cable and other distribution outlets.

NEW YORK CBS got a paw up on its competition with the debut of Greatest American Dog helping the network to a midsummer ratings victory. The new competition was the sixthmost popular show on prime-time television last week, with 9.5 million viewers, Nielsen Media Research reported Tuesday. There was no measurement of canine interest. With a month to go before the Olympics, summers run of contrived network competition continued to dominate. Eight of TVs 11 most-watched programs were games, topped again by NBCs Americas Got Talent. The CBS premiere of Flashpoint, a police drama bought from Canadian television at a time networks were concerned about a prolonged writers strike, nished No. 15 for the week with 8.1 million viewers. CBS prime-time average of 6.9 million viewers (4.6 rating, 6 share) easily outdistanced its competition. Fox had 5.8 million viewers (3.6, 7), but won among the 18-to-49-year-old demographic. ABC had 5.52 million viewers (3.7, 7), NBC 5.51 million (3.6, 6), the CW 1.5 million (1.0, 2), My Network TV 950,000 (0.6, 1) and ION Television 430,000 (0.3, 1). Among the Spanish language networks, Univision averaged 3.3 million viewers (1.7 rating, 3 share), Telemundo

11.So You Think You Can Dance (Thursday),Fox,8.85 million viewers. 12.NCIS,CBS,8.62 million viewers. 13.CSI: Miami,CBS,8.41 million viewers. 14.60 Minutes,CBS,8.2 million viewers. 15.Flashpoint,CBS,8.13 million viewers. 16.House,Fox,7.93 million viewers. 17.Criminal Minds,CBS,7.83 million viewers. 18.Price Is Right Primetime,CBS, 7.71 million viewers. 19.Celebrity Family Feud,NBC, 7.54 million viewers. 20.48 Hours Mystery(Tuesday), CBS,7.35 million viewers. Nielsen Media Research
For the week of July 7-13, the top 10 shows, their networks and viewerships: Americas Got Talent, NBC, 12.73 million; Wipeout, ABC, 10.6 million; The Bachelorette (Monday, 10 p.m.), ABC, 9.99 million; CSI: Crime Scene Investigation, CBS, 9.86 million; The Bachelorette (Monday, 8 p.m.), ABC, 9.53 million; Greatest American Dog, CBS, 9.53 million; Two and a Half Men, CBS, 9.14 million; So You Think You Can Dance (Wednesday), Fox, 8.93 million; Hells Kitchen, Fox, 8.91 million; CSI: NY, CBS, 8.9 million.

Writer revises Passion lawsuit against Mel Gibson


LOS ANGELES A screenwriters lawsuit seeking higher payments from Mel Gibson and others for The Passion of the Christ has just completed its rst edit. The suit was originally led in February. A judge ordered attorneys for screenwriter Benedict Fitzgerald to rewrite the complaint last month, saying it lacked specicity and seemed to take a chain letter approach. Fitzgeralds lawyers led their rewrite Monday against Gibson, Icon Productions, Marquis Films and others over payments for the screenplay. The suit seeks at least $10 million, claiming that

Entertainment briefs
Elton John before his rst-ever Vermont performance, Vermonts crazy-cool confectioner has whipped up a avor just for him Goodbye Yellow Brickle Road. The limited-batch ice cream, made from an outrageous symphony of decadent chocolate ice cream, peanut butter cookie dough, butter brickle and white chocolate chunks, is a take-off on his 1970s album and song Goodbye Yellow Brick Road. It will be available from July 18 to July 25 in the companys Vermont scoop shops, with proceeds going to the Elton John AIDS Foundation, ofcials said Tuesday.

Ben & Jerrys makes Goodbye Yellow Brickle Road


MONTPELIER, Vt. Ben & Jerrys has done it again: Hoping to honor rocker

24

Wednesday July 16, 2008

COMICS/GAMES

THE DAILY JOURNAL

SUDOKU
Born Today: The lessons of the past will be taking root in the year ahead, governing your mental patterns, attitudes and habits and helping you prepare to conquer the world in new and better ways. When others see your offerings, nice things will happen. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Find productive ways
to utilize your time with projects that hold your interest and attention. If you dont, your chances for becoming restless and making mistakes are better than usual.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Devote as much time as possible to tasks and activities that you have neglected for far too long. The amount of stress eliminated would do you a world of good. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Be happy for an individual who talks about a wonderful new endeavor or enterprise that he or she is getting into. Dont let the green-eyed monster of jealousy destroy your day. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Appreciate all the
good things that surround you and dont measure what youve got in comparison to others. Your attitude about life draws and determines what you get out of life.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- At a social gathering or the


office watering hole, try to keep your conversations to light topics of general interest. Dont say anything mean about someone who isnt present.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Your effectiveness as a


promoter or salesperson will be marred if you dont keep your presentation all business. Keep your remarks as brief and succinct as possible.

ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- When dealing with a


loved one, let your heart rule your head, even if this person wants to do something of which you disapprove -- as long as it isnt dangerous or harmful. Be vigilant from a distance.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Be careful not to dis-

GIRLS & SPORTS

close family matters to people who arent involved, even if it seems innocent to you. What you say might be misunderstood or misconstrued and used in negative ways.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Treat others as


generously as they treat you, and this doesnt necessarily mean only with material items. It has to do more with forgiveness, kindness and making demands on one another.

SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Giving advice on


anything but that which you are an expert could put you in hot water, regardless if it is business-related or personal. If it doesnt work out, you will be held accountable.

GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Be wary of making commitments you may not be able to keep. Promises made in haste arent likely to be well thought
Copyright 2008, Newspaper Enterprise Assn.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- If you need a


loan or the support of others, determine whether you can trust them to be honorable about the terms of repayment. Being in debt with the wrong types could tie you up for a long time.

FRAZZ
1 11 14 16 18 26 19 20 21 27 30 33 37 40 43 46 53 55 47 48 41 44 49 54 56 45 50 51 52 34 35 38 42 22 28 31 2 3 4 5 12 13 15 17 23 24 25 6 7 8 9 10

GRAND AVENUE

29 32 36 39

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE


ACROSS 1 Payola 6 Dental photos (hyph.) 11 Polar show 13 Nerdy cap 14 Speech openers 15 Kind of knight 16 Famous mummy 17 Beluga product 18 I am, to Caesar 21 New York area 23 Faux 26 Air-pump meas. 27 Costello or Gehrig 28 Gasp 29 Go backwards 31 Jasons ship 32 Best or Ferber 33 More dense, as fog 36 Fermi split it 37 Very long time 38 Taiga denizen 39 Oxford tutor 40 Ms. Bernhardt 42 They prosecute perps 43 She Done Wrong 44 Dawn Chong 46 Spud 49 53 54 55 56 On the agenda Gets up More uncanny Lomond and Ness Winding

Tuesdays PuZZLe sOLVed

S H U N L E A R

P E K E E D D Y

GET FUZZY

DOWN 1 Moo goo pan 2 Dash 3 Special knack 4 Frontier outpost 5 Bother 6 Make copies 7 Hard to find 8 Santa winds 9 Yang complement 10 Movie-lot locale 12 Lone Star nine 13 City near Zurich 18 Meal or ranch 19 Did, nce (2 wds.) 20 Filet 22 Takeover 23 Stopped the car 24 Ms. Lansbury 25 Chimney nesters 28 Felt boot 30 Collide with

D E EM N U S
34 35 40 41 43 45 46 47 48 50 51

A C I N E R ODOR E C A B A L A T O E WA S O F V I WA T T I T A C H Y S P Y R E E L E E R B A D S H CO Y O I S S I ON S T S A L O E E A N EWS

T O D I A L H L D U P E

B A L S A

U T E S

G E N RO E N I D L E I R O N E E L S E N I D

07-16-08 2008, United Features Syndicate


Raspy-sounding Breathes Construction spots Cookie man Diner special Accrue interest Companion Sierra Madre gold Muscle spasm Pedros aunt Cartoon shriek 52 Shriveled up

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Wednesday July 16, 2008

25

110 Employment

110 Employment

104 Training
TERMS & CONDITIONS The San Mateo Daily Journal Classifieds will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion, and its liability 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 submitted within 30 days. For full advertising conditions, please ask for a Rate Card.

110 Employment

110 Employment
CAREGIVERS NEEDED throughout the Peninsula. Call 650-642-6900. CAREGIVERS OR ACTIVITY INSTRUCTORS needed Monday-Friday for our medically based day program in Burlingame, serving individuals with developmental disabilities. Previous experience required. Call 650-692-2400 for information. Fax resumes to 650-692-2412.

110 Employment

105 Education/Instruction

CAREGIVERS2 yrs experienced required. Immediate Placement on all assignments!

TENNIS LESSONS
Throughout San Mateo County.

(650)777-9000
CUSTOMER SALES/SERVICE - SUMMER WORK! $17.70 base/appt., Flexible schedules, PT, FT, no experience necessary. Conditions apply, students all ages 17+, (650)212-1211. CUSTOMER SERVICE - Now hiring those who enjoy working with all aspects of customer service and have cashier experience. Apply at Auto Pride Car Wash, 195 El Camino Real, San Carlos, CA 94070, Wage DOE DRIVER - FT Tow truck driver day position available, must have drivers license and printout. Must pass background check. Benefits after 60 days. Call (650)345-3596 2180 Palm Avenue San Mateo, 94403

Call (650)722-9212 or email todd@10s.biz


Seeking private court for lessons

106 Tutoring
TUTOR ESL Students learn Medical Terminology Call (650)341-8406

HOUSEHOLD HELP - 15 hr. week, $690. mo., full benefits in San Bruno, 2 cats, (650)583-0417 HOUSEKEEPERS NEEDED! FT & PT throughout the Peninsula. Deep Cleaning, laundry & ironing. Must have 3+ yrs of cleaning experience in private homes with references. Drivers license required. T&CR 415-567-0956

TUTORING
110 Employment 110 Employment

Spanish, French, Italian


Certificated Local Teacher All Ages! Students, get a jump-start on Fall!
30 PEOPLE Wanted to Lose Weight Up to 30 lbs / 30 days Cash Back Rewards 1 on 1 Private Coaching Call 800-953-1198 Website www.je4wnutritionmall.com ADMIN - Burlingame insurance office seeks PT Office worker. Must have computer skills 40 WPM, Insurance Experience a plus. Call (650)342-9530, Fax (650)342-9534 or email: info@rsireports.com.

DRIVERS - VIP TAXI hiring drivers,


dispatchers, all shifts available, F/T, taxi & town car drivers needed immediately! Please call (650)704-2736.

Immediate Openings DIET COOK PT Diet Aide RN/DON, CNA & RNA, PT Maint Assist.
Must be able to read, write & communicate w/the elderly

ELDERCARE AIDES & CNAs


Great Jobs! Hourly & Live-In Available Now! With Medical, Dental, O.T.,401K, Holiday & Vacation Pay!

Home Sweet Home Care (650)556-9906


EMBROIDERY MACHINE OPERATOR Experience Preferred. Busy Burlingame Uniform Company need experience computerized Embroidery Machine Operator for Immediate Full Time Employ. Relaxed, fun work environment. $12.00 per hr to start. Call Bill @ (650)892-6581 HOME CARE AIDES Multiple shifts to meet your needs. Great pay & benefits, Sign-on bonus, 1yr exp required. Matched Caregivers (650)8392273, (408)280-7039 or (888)340-2273

(650)573-9718
110 Employment

- NURSES RNs, CNAs Call 1-800-460-2325

ADULT FOSTER CARE CA Mentor seeks caring people with a spare bedroom in their home to provide care for an adult with a developmental disability. Training & support provided. Work from your own home and earn a competitive, tax-free stipend.

CHOCOLATE!
THE HOTTEST TREND IN HEALTH Clinical studies show it reduces: * high blood pressure * risk of heart attack * inflammation * balances blood sugar Company Featured In Success From Home magazine. Free Sample Tasting & Business Building Opportunity. Call for Party & Event Schedule (650)255-5476 HealthyChocolateExpress @gmail.com

Call (415)495-6121
APPOINTMENT SETTERS - We provide leads, no selling. Hourly or commission San Mateo location. Call for information Ask for Steven (650)207-3172

REALTORS! NEED LEADS?


ZipRealty has them We're looking for winners! Monthly expense account Free marketing & training Health benefits available ZipRealty is hiring Real Estate Agents

Love Is Ageless San Mateo Convalescent Small & Caring Apply in person San Mateo Convalescent Hospital 453 N. San Mateo Dr. (650)342-6255 EOE

110 Employment

110 Employment

AVON SELL OR BUY Earn up 50% + bonsues Hablamos Espanol 1(866)440-5795 Independent Sales Rep

Contact: Sandra Edwards saedwards@ziprealty.com Or 800-225-5947 x6406

SALES ASSOCIATE - Customer service oriented company. Competitive pay and great benefits including medical, dental, 401K, etc. Fax resume to (650)361-1933 or apply online at www.lyngsogarden.com. Applications are available at Lyngso Garden Materials, Inc., Seaport Boulevard, Redwood City, CA 94063.

110 Employment

110 Employment

110 Employment

110 Employment

110 Employment

110 Employment

26

Wednesday July 16, 2008


110 Employment 110 Employment
SALES -

THE DAILY JOURNAL


110 Employment Drabble Drabble Drabble

$3000 Salary/ Commission


We seek men and women looking for a career. Bilingual a plus. No experience, great training, great benefits, family owned, 40 years. Call Mr. Olsen, (650)342-4321.
SALES REP / MGMT

$15-$20 hour
PT/FT, Flexible hours 100 year old company. Advancement oppty. No fee. Fuller Brush Co. Call 1-800-655-5435 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. Fax resume (650)344-5290 email info@smdailyjournal.com

Over the Hedge

Over the Hedge

Over the Hedge

JANITORIAL SUPERVISOR - must have experience, otherwise please do not apply. Call 650-756-4300 or fax resume to 650-756-4301 MEDICAL BILLING OFFICE- Duties: Process mail, phones, run errands, assist billers, scheduling, etc. Computer literate, good customer service, work quickly/accurately, good attendance, handle stressful situations effectively. e-mail to: cdbilling-dianna@earthlink.net cdbilling-rose@earthlink.net

SOCIAL SERVICES
Direct Care Staff needed to provide support & training to adults with disabilities in a day program & the community. Must be at least 21, have a clean DMV report & CA DL. Must pass fingerprint clearance & job related health screening prior to hire. Fulltime M-F $12/hr. Call Nati at 650-6316890 or email resume to nfeao@svsinc.org.

NEWSPAPER INTERNS JOURNALISM


The Daily Journal is looking for interns to do entry level reporting, research, updates of our ongoing features and interviews. Photo interns also 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 interns have progressed in time into paid correspondents and full-time reporters. College students or recent graduates are encouraged to apply. Newspaper experience is preferred but not necessarily required. Please send a cover letter describing your interest in newspapers, a resume and three recent clips. Before you apply, 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 regular mail to 800 S. Claremont St #210, San Mateo CA 94402.

180 Businesses For Sale

203 Public Notices


FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #227777 The following person is doing business as: K Direct, 1260 La Cumbre Road, Hillsborough, CA 94010 is hereby registered by the following owner: Kima Kheirolomoom, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrant commenced to transact business under the FBN on N/A. /s/ Kima Kheirolomoom / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 06/19/08. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 07/02/08, 07/09/08, 07/16/08, 07/23/08).

203 Public Notices


FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #228040 The following person is doing business as: 1) Allegra Entertainment & Events, 2) Allegra Events, (3) Allegra Entertainment, 42 Park Road, Burlingame, CA 94010 is hereby registered by the following owner: Allegra Entertainment & Events, CA. The business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. The registrant commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Kier LaCrosse / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 07/07/08. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 07/09/08, 07/16/08, 07/23/08, 07/30/08).

129 Cemetery Plots


SPORTS INTERN The San Mateo Daily Journal is looking for sports interns. Interns compile statistics & perform other administrative duties while participating in the fast-paced news room of San Mateo Countys best newspaper for local sports. Familiarity with sports, particularly local prep sports, is a plus. To apply, please submit a resume, any relevant clips and a cover letter explaining why you are interested in local sports journalism and the Daily Journal. Send your information via e-mail at news@smdailyjournal.com or by regular mail to: 800 S. Claremont St #210, San Mateo CA 94402. No phone calls please. SKYLAWN MEMORIAL PARK - 2 Individual side-by-side plots for sale in Buena Vista Gardens. $5,000 for both. (415)731-2346.

WOMENS SHOE STORE


Upscale European Brands Good Downtown Location Profitable Call Biz Broker

150 Seeking Employment


COMPANION/CAREGIVER
I am a mature, cultured and creative Companion/Caregiver seeking employment on the Peninsula between Burlingame & Palo Alto. Qualifications: Trained & experienced in early Dementia & Parkinsons. Bilingual: English/German. Desired Hours: 4 days a week, 10-2 or as agreed upon. As a professional artist (Expressionism), I have found that exposing my patients to art is very beneficial as it draws them out and has a calming effect on them. All of my previous clients have been assigned to me through matched caregiving. All my work has been designated through: ManageAble Care, Gee Gee Williams, OTR. Please call (650)361-8255

(650) 726-1344
203 Public Notices
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #227772 The following persons are doing business as: ESR, 2732 Bay Rd, Ste. C, Redwood City, CA 94063 is hereby registered by the following owners: Rafael Navarro & Antonio Navarro, same address. The business is conducted by a General Partnership. The registrant commenced to transact business under the FBN on 07/05/08. /s/ Rafael Navarro / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 06/19/08. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 06/25/08, 07/02/08, 07/09/08, 07/16/08). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #227814 The following person is doing business as: Mid-Peninsula Urology Group, 1750 El Camino Real, #307, Burlingame, CA 94010 is hereby registered by the following owner: Katz and Hayne MDs Inc., CA. The business is conducted by a Corporation. The registrant commenced to transact business under the FBN on 07/15/08. /s/ John A. Connolly, MD / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 06/20/08. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 06/25/08, 07/02/08, 07/09/08, 07/16/08). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #227789 The following person is doing business as: The Oriental Carpet, 707 Santa Cruz Avenue, Menlo Park, CA 94025 is hereby registered by the following owner: Bruce Good, 2035 Valparaiso, Menlo Park, CA 94025. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrant commenced to transact business under the FBN on 06/17/08. /s/ Bruce Good / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 06/20/08. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 06/25/08, 07/02/08, 07/09/08, 07/16/08).

TELEPHONE SALES APPOINTMENT SETTING


The Daily Journal seeks sales professionals to set appointments and/or sell advertising over the phone. This opportunity offers compensation that includes base + commission, all in a dynamic, high-growth company headquartered in San Mateo. You must be reliable, action-oriented, customer-focused, and a self-starter. Email your resume to: ads@smdailyjournal.com

NOW HIRING for Live-in Caregiver!!! SIGN ON BONUS!!! Recruiting for San Mateo, San Francisco and Santa Clara areas. We offer excellent benefits! *Medical / Vision / Dental / Life Ins. * 401K/Credit Union * Direct Deposit REQUIREMENTS: * 1 yrs experience * Own Vehicle * Car Insurance * Valid Drivers * Good Communication skills. Call today to set up an interview: 1-800-417-1897 or 650-558-8848 or send Resume to Jhitchcock@LivHOME.com

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #227099 The following person is doing business as: Laser & Cosmetic Dentistry, 648 Jenevein Avenue, San Bruno, CA 94066 is hereby registered by the following owner: Phuong Nguyen-Paxson, 937 Farrier Place, Daly City, CA 94014. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrant commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Phuong Nguyen-Paxson / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 05/09/08. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 07/02/08, 07/09/08, 07/16/08, 07/23/08).

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #227934 The following person is doing business as: Pleasure Me Forever, 3815 Susan Drive, D3, San Bruno, CA 94066 is hereby registered by the following owner: Tina M. Farrar, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrant commenced to transact business under the FBN on 07/15/08. /s/ Tina M. Farrar / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 06/27/08. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 07/09/08, 07/16/08, 07/23/08, 07/30/08).

180 Businesses For Sale


TEACHERS - preschool and aides (can train to be teacher) Temp-Perm. Call Ernesto, Temp Care (650)573-8367

NOW HIRING! Full Time Limo Drivers Limousine Company Commission Only (650)638-1600
PAINTERS NEEDED - minimum 3 yrs. exp., valid CADL, trans. and tools, overtime available. Call (650)355-1524

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #227518 The following person is doing business as: Sexy & Sophisticated, 621 Commercial Avenue, South San Francisco, CA 94080 is hereby registered by the following owner: Rick S. McDaniel, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrant commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Rick S. McDaniel / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 06/04/08. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 07/02/08, 07/09/08, 07/16/08, 07/23/08).

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT 228024 The following person is doing business as: Accurate Construction, 1524 York Avenue, San Mateo,CA 94401 hereby registered by the following owner: Zoltan J. Kish, same address. The business is conductead by an individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Zoltan J. Kish/ This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 07/07/08. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 07/16/08, 07/23/08, 07/30/08, 08/06/08).

POST OFFICE now hiring. Average


pay $20/hr, $57K/yr., includes Federal benefits, Overtime. Placed by adSource, not AFF w/USPS who hires. (866)533-3804

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #227781 The following person is doing business as: My Beauty Center, 726-A Willow Road, Menlo Park, CA 94025 is hereby registered by the following owner: HMai Van, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrant commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ HMai Van / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 06/20/08. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 07/02/08, 07/09/08, 07/16/08, 07/23/08).

110 Employment

110 Employment 110 Employment


RETIREMENT -

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT 228122 The following person is doing business as: Monella Designs, 41 Escanyo Drive, South San Francisco, CA 94080 hereby registered by the following owner: Jessica Dragotto, same address. The business is conductead by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on N/A. /s/ Jessica Dragotto / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 07/14/08. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 07/16/08, 07/23/08, 07/30/08, 08/06/08).

110 Employment

The Peninsula Regent, a Retirement Community teo, has an opening for the following:

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San

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #227946 The following persons are doing business as: Anatomy, 827 California Drive, Burlingame, CA 94010 is hereby registered by the following owners: Francine Hanna, 1238 El Camino, #4, Burlingame, CA 94010 and Matthew Hocker, 1027 Chula Vista, Burlingame, CA 94010. The business is conducted by Copartners. The registrant commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Francine Hanna / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 06/30/08. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 07/02/08, 07/09/08, 07/16/08, 07/23/08).

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT 228123 The following person is doing business as: Josef Boutique, 60 E. 3rd Ave., #106, San Mateo, CA 94401 hereby registered by the following owner: Josef Boutique LLC, CA. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Felicia Jose / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 07/14/08. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 07/16/08, 07/23/08, 07/30/08, 08/06/08).

DRIVER
The driver will provide transportation for residents to their appointments and provide transportation for special events. Must have a Class B Driver License, a clean driving record, good interpersonal skills and work well in a team oriented environment.

110 Employment

110 Employment

COOK
Cook to work three days a week. The Cook is responsible for food preparation for the residents in our dining room. Must have 1-2 years of experience working as a cook, ability to work in a fast paced environment and have basic knife skills. Work days will be Mondays, Tuesdays and Sundays from 11:30 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. Please apply at One Baldwin Avenue, San Mateo, CA 94401, or fax resume to (650) 579-0446.

THE DAILY JOURNAL


203 Public Notices
SUMMONS CASE NUMBER: CIV 469553 NOTICE TO DEFENDENT: Kim Chan; and DOES 1 to 10 YOU ARE BEING SUED BY PLAINTIFF: Jeronimo Fernando Ramos Sumano You have 30 CALENDAR DAYS after this summons and legal papers are served on you to file a written response at this court and have a copy served on the plaintiff. A letter or phone call will not protect you. Your written response must be in proper legal form if you want the court to hear your case. There may be a court form that you can use for your response. You can find these court forms and more information at the California Courts Online Self-Help Center (www.courtinfo.ca.gov/selfhelp), your county law library, or the courthouse nearest you. If you cannot pay the filing fee, ask the court clerk for a fee waiver form. If you do not file your response on time, you may lose the case by default, and your wages, money, and property may be taken without further warning from the court. There are other legal requirements. You may want to call an attorney right away. If you do not know an attorney, you may want to call an attorney referral service. If you cannot afford an attorney, you may be eligible for free legal services from a nonprofit legal services program. You can locate these nonprofit groups at the California Legal Services Web site (www.lawhelpcalifornia.org), the California Courts Online Self-Help Center (www.courtinfo.ca.gov/selfhelp), or by contacting your local court or county bar association. The name and address of the court is: Superior Court of California, County of San Mateo, 400 County Center, 2nd floor, Redwood City, 94063 The name and address, and telephone number of the plaintiffs attorney, or plaintiff without an attorney is: Andrew M. Agtagma (Bar No. 180703), Law Center, 1660 S. Amphlett Blvd., Ste. 116, San Mateo, CA 94402, (650)589-5700. Dated: Jan. 25, 2008 John C. Fitton, Clerk by R. Montgomery, Deputy, BY FAX Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal on 06/25/08, 07/02/08, 07/09/08, 07/16/08.

Wednesday July 16, 2008


203 Public Notices
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR CHANGE IN OWNERSHIP OF ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGE LICENSE Date of Filing Application: 07/14/08 To Whom It May Concern: The Name(s) of the applicant(s) is/are: Emma Cafe and Lounge Inc The applicant(s) listed above are applying to Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control to sell alcoholic beverages at: 220 Main Street San Mateo, CA 94401-4036 Type of license applied for: 41-On Sale Beer and Wine - Eating Place San Mateo Daily Journal July 16, 2008

27

296 Appliances
2 LIGHT fixtures ceiling mounted. $9 each. Plus two globe covers for light fixtures. $9 each. (650)345-9036. BLACK HOODED WEBER BBQ, on wheels 36 inches good condition. $50/obo. 650-669-2077 CEILING FAN light fixture w/4 reversible blades w/rattan & wood. Excellent condition. $70. (650)347-5104. COFFEE MAKER (electric) 2-12 cups made by Proctor Silex. $14. Call (650)345-9036. FOOD SMOKER Little Chief by Lure & Jenson, $35. (650)355-2996.

298 Collectibles
"RED WING" stoneware 4 gallon with lid, wire handle, old butter churn $65 RWC 650-367-6221 1984 LA OLYMPIC mascot 3ft tall "Sam the Eagle" $90., (650)873-4030 6 ART PRINTS - Early 50's Picasso, Van Gogh & more. $60/all. (650)207-2712 70'S-90'S GIANTS, 49ers sports memorbiala. 10 items $15 all. (650)207-2712. AUTOGRAPHED SPORTS CARDS (40) rare insert cards, $80/all. (650)2072712 BARBIE DOLLS - Clean & nicely dressed, good condition, $2. each, 50 available, (650)583-6269. BEER SIGN " Sam Adams" electric $60 (650)873-4030

298 Collectibles
TELEPHONE STAND - so old some of the finish is crackled, Dark wood finish, shelf under top for phone book, 31" tall, 15" deep, 18" wide, $75. (650)367-6221 VW DIECAST model CAR - Selling a NEW, MINT, IN ORIGINAL BOX a large 1.24 gauge collectible DIE CAST METAL (with plastic parts) Volkswagen bug in a light blue color. Makes great gift as a collectible new in box for $9.Mtn. View. (650)968-6264 WE BUY gold & silver coins, Free appraisals. (415)409-6086.

304 Furniture
BEDROOM SET - 6 drawer dresser, 2 nightstands, headboard, black with tan top, $60., (650)591-2393. CANE BACK Arm Chair, polka dot, black and white, upholstered seat. $25.(650)996-0206. CARVED MIRROR extra large, ready to hang $100. Call Nancy (650)341-0770 CHAIR - Cream naugahyde, solid walnut antique chair, $100., (650)591-1816. CHILDRENS BED - LITTLE TIKES red car bed, standard single mattress size, $100., (650)344-5567 CHILDS ROCKER - White painted, $25., (650)591-1816. CHILDS TABLE & chairs - 1960 style, $20., (650)591-1816 COFFEE TABLE - beautiful, oval, solid wood, french style, $59. (650)997-0750 COMPUTER CENTER - Excellent condition, $100, (510)657-7277 CRIB/TODDLER MATTRESS - Brand new, used once, w/ 2 single sheets, Sealy, $50., (650)533-1078. DESK - Large, nice & sturdy with 5 side drawers & 1 center, $19, Millbrae/SFO. (415)515-1562. DINING ROOM SET, walnut table, 2 leafs, seats 10-12. Gold upholstered chairs, matching wood glass hutch. Beautiful shape! $350-$400. Call (650)697-8851 DINING ROOM TABLE, custom glass top, custom made tabs, SOLD! DISH CHAIR - Red, never used, 30 high by 34 wide, 2 for $10., (650)515-2605 DRESSER (TRIPLE) - Beautiful, excellent condition, roomy- lots of drawers $99., (650)997-0750 EASY CHAIR & OTTOMAN - 2 piece set. Comfortable, new condition, chocolate colored, plush upholstry. $49/all, (650)997-0750 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER 35.75wide, 18 deep, 77.5 high, with 2 glass doors on top, Side Cabinet, matching Entertainment Center, 17.5 wide, white, $100. both, (650)341-5347, SM. ENTERTAINMENT CENTER - oak with glass doors, 57 inches wide, 48 inches high. Good condition. $75 (650)591-2393 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER - White oak wash, holds 27 TV with storage, $65., (650)619-2076. ENTERTAINMENT CENTER, great cond., glass doors, $100/obo. Call (650)430-8414 ENTERTAINMENT STAND, 33h x 34w x 22d, New $599 Selling $99. Call 650347-0434 FOLDING TABLE: 2 for $12 each. (650)278-2702 KITCHEN TABLE - Round, glass top, 42, with 4 cushioned chairs, $90., (650)349-8011. OAK GLIDER - recliner chair plus ottoman, oak, new, richly upholstered, was $200., sacrifice $95., (415)585-3622. OAK ROLLAWAY - Solid, blonde oak, books & TV station, 3 tiers, finger-tip mobility, original $250, custom design, $75., (415)585-3622. PAIR WHITE resin patio chairs $6 RWC 650-367-6221 PATIO RECLINER CHAIR - multi position with canape, brand new, never used, $69., (650)357-8215 PATIO UMBRELLA TABLE - metal mesh top, foldable. Hunter green color, 28 H, 42 round, $40., RWC, (650)367-6221 PATIO UMBRELLA with stand brand new, $40., (650)357-8215 PINE KITCHEN Curio Shelf 6ft x 2ft very sturdy and handy, $50. (650)312-1628. PRINCESS BED - Toddler size, pink plastic, slept in once, brand new, $50., (650)533-1078. QUEEN SIZE bed $99. 650-580-6086 RECLINER - Blue velour soft fabric, excellent condition, $100., (650)692-2231. ROLL-A-WAY SUPERB, wood bookcase/entertainment center $70. 415-5853622 ROLLAWAY BOOKCASE/DESK, solid wood, w/ chair (on wheels), superb, $75. (415)585-3622.

299 Computers
COMPUTER PENTIUM, network ready, Windows XP $100. 650-350-1806. MONITOR, 17, model Optiquesto #Q73 $20. (650)290-1438.

210 Lost & Found


LOST LADIES Diamond Wedding Ring set, gold, sentimental value, last seen in Brisbane. (415)468-0590, (415)823-0965 LOST - Gold nugget on gold chain @ TJ Maxx, San Carlos on the weekend of Jan. 5th/6th. Reward! POBox 2572, Rapid City, South Dakota 57709 or Call (650)369-2218, or bestball1@aol.com LOST VIOLIN - @ playground North Star Academy School, Redwood City. Brown, rectangular case, crack on the back of Violin. Name is on the case. Reward. Call Heidi (650)366-4325. STOLEN JUNE 9th - Ford 95 Taurus. WHite, 4 door sedan, Lic.#3LBL972. VIN 1FALP52U9SG180083. Last seen @ KMart, Veterans Blvd. RECOVERED!

296 Appliances
MENS LEATHER jacket, dark brown, extra large, excellent condition. $60. Millbrae (650)692-6798 MICROWAVE & GE OVEN - Sanyo, operable, U-Haul. Both FREE! (650)342-4224 MICROWAVE GE Profile, White, over the range model, SOLD! MICROWAVE SHARP CAROUSEL II with meat probe, instruction book. @25.RWC (650)367-6221 MICROWAVE SHARP carousel, compact type, looks and works great. $20 (650)290-1438. REFRIDGERATOR BOX, medium size, never used. $75. 650-994-7747. REFRIGERATOR - Table top size for beer & wines, $50., (415)585-3622. REFRIGERATOR, SIDE by side, almond, good working condition, clean. $90. Please call, 650-961-9652 Mtn View VACUUM CLEANER Bissell like new, 2 in 1- includes upright and removable canister $99. 650-573-0162.

298 Collectibles
BIDERMAYER CHAIR style #606 black skay. Made in Italy, $65. (650)365-1797 COIN ALBUMS - 2 Dansco Silver Dollar Coin Albums (No Coins included) 18781893, 1894-1935. Never used. $30. (650588-8926 COURAC OF monterrey - Serving trays, collectible, excellent condition, $5. to $15. each, (650)755-9833 ENGLISH SHEFFIELD Carving Set From England, like new, appraised for $125., selling $75. ( 650)367-6221 RWC FRUIT CRATE LABELS - (20) Art Deco Era, excellent condition. Antique Lithograph, $80. all, (650)207-2712. FRUIT TRAY - Large, 19 round, beautiful colored fruit, like Capo Dimonde, $95., (650)594-5945 IRISH DRESDEN - China Ballerinas (4), Call for details, $75., (650)594-5945 LASH LA RUE COWBO - custom framed, black & white, 8x10 autographed photo, $75 obo, (650)343-4329 POKEMAN AUTHENTIC cards collection more than 250. $25/all. (650)637-1008 RARE OAKLAND RAIDERS 3 superbow win, 3 pins in a framed set, $12. SOLD! STAMP COLLECTION - Worldwide or US stamp collection, free albums, $90. (415)225-4770.

300 Toys
BALL CATCHER or punching bag that stands 47. Inflatable football player shape with weighted bottom for great indoor play. $15. Mtn View. (650)968-6264 BOGGLE LETTERS GAME - preschool learning game for 3-6 yr olds. $8., Mtn View. (650)968-6264 CHAPTER BOOKS MATT CHRISTOPHER . Various sport themes. Retail $5 ea. & selling 9 softcovers in great shape, $20 total. (650)968-6264. Mt.View CHILD'S BIB or painting apron. New from the famous department store in London. Cute & long vinyl for great cover-up for eating or painting, $15. Mtn.View (650)968-6264 CHILDS KARTS with pedals-no engine aka Kettler Kettcar for ages 5 11 years in very good condition with a hand brake. $90. email: saildon03@yahoo.com DINOSAURS DVD - Walking with Dinosaurs. 2 disc BBC set that is educational, asking $15., MV (650)968-6264 DISCOVERY TOY ? Playful Patterns Game. Fun & educational. Parts & box in excellent like new condition. $15. Mtn View (650)968-6264 HELLO KITTY pink hardcase with handle for keepsakes or as a purse. New, never used. $7. Mtn View (650)968-6264 TOY TRAINS TABLE - solid oak, new, superb, $75., (415)585-3622 TWISTER MOVES GAME with 3 CDs by Jesse McCarthy and 4 mats. Brand new. $15. Mtn View. (650)968-6264

294 Baby Stuff


BABY CRIB - excellent condition, light wood, with mattress $80. (650)283-4521 BABY CRIB Traditional white $25, can deliver, SOLD! BABY SWING Fisher Price, rain forest, portable $40, (650)771-1842 STROLLER - Double tandem Peg Perego Stroller. Navy blue, good condition, $140. obo (650)726-8656. TODDLER CAR SEAT - Smart Move SE, good condition, $20., (650)515-2605

297 Bicycles
BICYCLE - Toddler size, age 3-5, $30., red, (650)515-2605. EDDY MERKX Blue 55 cm. complete bike. $700. Call (925)875-1696. VISION FITNESS bike - Model #E1400. Real good shape, with casters. Includes extras. Rare use, 1 owner, had weight reduction surgery. Need $310. firm. Ask Delta & Oscar. (650)508-8918

295 Art
FRAMED PAINTING 1 1/2 x 1 1/2, never used, excellent condition $30. Call 650583-2057 MARCO SASSONE oil on canvas painting, The Gate, $17,000. Charles Lavier oil on canvas, Femes, $2,350. Call (510)409-2861.

203 Public Notices

203 Public Notices

203 Public Notices

203 Public Notices

302 Antiques
1950S G.E. waffle iron, toaster and electric percolator, all chrome collectables, $50 ea. call (650)755-9833. 1950S LIMED oak coffee table, excellent condition, $100. call (650)755-9833 ANTIQUE ENDTABLE, 16 high, 21 x 21 square. $20. Call (650)692-1566. ANTIQUE RED WAGON - Jet Rex, good condition, metal, $65. (650)349-6059 HALLS CHINA items, collectable, $50. call (650)755-9833. PATIO UMBRELLA, never used, $20. SOLD! ROYAL TYPEWRITER- 1940s Excellent Condition $50. Call 650-755-9833. SCHOOL DESK - Antique, excellent condition, St. Matthews, metal & wood, $95. obo (650)349-6059 TABLE LAMP - Milk glass, 24"H, Old. $30. (650)591-0145 (call after 3:30pm) WALL CLOCK- antique mirrored glass, 24 by 24, $50. Call (650)755-9833.

NOTICE IS hereby given that sealed bids will be received by the South Bayside Waste Management Authority (SBWMA) in the office of the Secretary for the Authority, 610 Elm Street, Suite 202, San Carlos, California, 94070, at any time prior to 2:00:00 p.m. on Tuesday, August 12, 2008 for furnishing all labor, materials, equipment, and services for the construction of improvements designated as: Shoreway Environmental Center Phase 1 Scale/Scale House and Site Improvements Project Bids will be publicly opened, examined and declared on said day and hour, and will be referred to the Commission of the Authority for subsequent action. A prebid conference will be held at 10:00 a.m. on Wednesday, July 30, 2008 at 225 Shoreway Road, San Carlos, CA. All of said work is to be done at the places and in the particular locations, of the form, sizes and dimensions and of the materials, and to the lines and grades and at the elevations as shown on the Plans and Specifications made therefore and approved by the Authority. Under California Laws and Regulations SBWMA shall inform all prime contractors of public works, to the extent feasible of relevant public work requirements. Therefore SBWMA hereby advises all bidders that the successful bidder shall: 1. 2. 3. Employ the appropriate number of apprentices on the job site as set forth in California Labor Code 1777.5; Provide workers compensation coverage, as set forth in California Labor Code Sections 1860 and 1861; Keep and maintain the records of work performed on the public works project, as set forth in California Labor Code Section 1812;

4. Keep and maintain the records required under California Labor Code Section 1776 which shall be subject to inspection pursuant to California Labor Code Section 1776 and California Code of Regulations, Division 1, Chapter 8, Subchapter 3, Article 6, Section 16400 (e); and 5. Be subject to other requirements imposed by law.

Bidders are hereby notified that, pursuant to the provisions of California Labor Code, Sections 1770 et seq., SBWMA has obtained from the Director of the Department of Industrial Relations, the general prevailing rate of per diem wages and a general prevailing rate for holidays, Saturdays and Sundays, and overtime work in the locality in which the work is to be performed for each craft, classification, or type of worker required to execute the contract. A copy of said prevailing rate of the per diem wage is on file at the offices of the Authority, 610 Elm Street, Suite 202, San Carlos, CA 94070. Said prevailing rate of per diem wages will be made available to any interested party upon request, and a copy thereof shall be posted at the job site. (Ref: http://www.dir.ca.gov/dlsr/statistics_research.html#PWD) SBWMA will not recognize any claim for additional compensation because of the payment by the Contractor of any wage rate in excess of the prevailing wage rates on file as aforesaid. The possibility of a wage increase is one of the elements to be considered by the Contractor in determining his/her or its bid and will not, under any circumstances, be considered as the basis of a claim against SBWMA. Bidders are hereby notified that if the Contract will be entered into or financed by or with the assistance of agencies of the United States, SBWMA must comply with Federal prevailing wage requirements. A copy of the current prevailing rates under Federal law are included in the "Supplementary General Conditions" for this Project if so required by Federal law. The successful Bidder and its subcontractors shall employ workers which consistently display and demonstrate proper moral, ethical and professional conduct to all fellow workers, employees and representatives of the Authority and other involved parties. Pursuant to the provisions of California Labor Code Section 6707, each Bid submitted in response to this Notice to Contractors shall contain, as a bid item, adequate sheeting, shoring, and bracing, or equivalent method, for the protection of life and limb in trenches and open excavation, which shall confirm to applicable safety orders. By listing this sum, the Bidder warrants that its action does not convey tort liability to the Authority, the Design Consultant, the Construction Manager, and their employees, agents, and subcontractors. Copies of the Contract Documents are now on file and available for public inspection in the SBWMA Secretary's Office, 610 Elm Street, Suite 202, San Carlos, CA. The Contract Documents may be purchased on line at www.bps.com for a non-refundable charge. For document purchase go to www.bps.com, and click on PLANWELL ENTERPRISE. Under the column labeled Public Planroom select the Shoreway Environmental Center Phase 1, Scale/ Scalehouse and Site Improvements Project. For technical assistance, call 415-512-6550. Document prices are as follow: Full size plans 1/2 size plans Specifications $75.00 $45.00 $40.00

303 Electronics
26 INCH sharp color TV with remote good picture $80., (650)570-7684 ANSWERING MACHINE - General Electric, in original box, $20., (650)368-3037 CORDLESS PHONE 30 channel AutoScan, like new, $20., (650)570-7684 CORDLESS TELEPHONE - in original box, $35., (650)368-3037 DENON RECEIVER AVR800 amp and Sony CD player. $75. (650)286-1292 JVC RECEIVER - Vintage JR-S301, nice with large meters. $50. (650)255-8512.

303 Electronics
PIONEER LASER DISC Player plus 12 free discs, collectors item! $75. Call (650)364-0117. PLAYSTATION 1 with 13 games, 2 controllers, and 1namco gun controller. $35. (650)796-1646 PORTABLE RADIO - AM/FM double cassette battery or plug, $15. SOLD! SONY DIGITAL am/fm alarm clock, $10., (650)991-7278 TRAVEL TV - mint condition, 6 screen, VHF & UHF antenna, many channels, battery operated as well, ideal for camping, travel or extra, $30., (650)578-9208. TV - 26 Mitsubishi with remote, with rolling TV stand, $99., (650)255-7864. TV - 27 Color with remote control, perfect condition, SOLD! TV - 27 with remote controller, Sale: $50_very good condition. (650)278-2702

304 Furniture
SINGER SEWING MACHINE - with stool & book. From 70s, $50., (650)670-7545. SOFA 7FT, GOOD CONDITION, $99. (650)595-4738 RWC. SOFA LOVE SEAT - Excellent condition. 45 inches Wide, Beige color with oak wood on front sides and bottom trim, $65., (650)345-9036 SOFA, CHAIR & FOOTSTOOL - Maroon with green stripes, w/ matching arm cover, excellent condition, $200., (650)670-7545 STANDING WOOD 7 shelves 11 inches deep 24 inches wide 77 inches tall $25.RWC (650)367-6221 STEREO CABINET - 18.5W, 14.5D, 31H, one front door, two shelves, oak finish, very good condition, $40., (650)341-5347. STEREO CABINET - 25W, 15D, 32H, 2 doors in bottom, white finish, good condition, $40., (650)341-5347. STEREO COMPONENT CABINET 42h, 22w, 15.5d, Glass door on bottom, Walnut & Black,3 shelves, $25. (650)341-5347

Each Bid must conform and be responsive to the invitation, the Plans and Specifications, and all documents comprising the Contract Documents. Each Bid shall be presented under sealed cover and shall be accompanied by a certified check, made payable to SBWMA, in an amount not less than ten (10) percent of the Bid. The said check or Proposal Guaranty Bond shall be given as a guarantee that the Bidder will execute the Contract in conformity with the form of agreement contained within the Contract Documents, and will furnish bonds and insurance policies as specified within twenty (20) days after notification of the award of the Contract to the successful Bidder. Addenda issued shall become a part of the Contract Documents and be included in the Bid. Bidders shall develop and submit bids at their own expense. The Authority will not reimburse any costs associated with the development and submittal of any and all Bids. The Authority reserves the sole right to reject any and all Bids and to waive any informality in a Bid. No Bidder may withdraw its Bid for a period of (seventy (70) days after the date set for the opening thereof. At the successful Contractor's option, securities may be substituted for the required retention, in accordance with the provisions of Section 22300 of the State of California Public Contract Code. In accordance with the provisions of California Public Contract Code Section 3300, the Authority has determined that the Contractor shall possess as a minimum a valid Class Type A License. In accordance with the provisions of California Business and Professions Code Section 7028.15, a Bid submitted to the Authority by a Contractor who is not licensed in accordance with Chapter 9 of the California Business and Professions Code shall be considered non-responsive and shall be rejected by the Authority. The Authority requires Contractors performing work on its projects to provide a safe worksite and to comply with all Federal, State and Local Safety and Health regulations. Further, the Bidders must certify compliance with mandatory safety programs. Published in San Mateo Daily Journal July 15, 2008 through July 21,2008.

304 Furniture
BANQUET TABLE 5ft foldable wood grain top heavy duty excellent condition $30 RWC 650-367-6221 BAR STOOL - new condition, solid wood, beige upholstry, $49. (650)9970750

28

Wednesday July 16, 2008


304 Furniture 309 Office Equipment
FILING CABINET 2 drawers, metal, with lock. Good Condition! $30. Call (650)570-7684.

THE DAILY JOURNAL


310 Misc. For Sale
POOL COVER 17x35. roller comes with it. $50., SOLD! PRINCESS COMFORTER SET - Toddler bedding, Comforter, 2 fitted sheet, 2 flat sheet, pillowcase, mattress pad, $40., (650)533-1078 PROTECTIVE CARRYING CASE for Nokia 6133 flip cell, new in box, $15., (650)991-7278 PUZZLE EXCELLENT cond, $2. Call 650-574-7743 SAMSONITE LUGGAGE - Black, never used, cube size deluxe, $100., (650)5945945 SEWING FABRIC - Large box of sewing fabric, various sizes, colors, textures, $25. (650)679-9359. SHARPER IMAGE picnic leather case tote with handles that is just 10.5" x 7" black, zippers up and holds neatly 2 knives, 2 forks, 2 spoons, 2 wine glasses, 2 6" plates, 2 cloth napkins, cutting board, cheese knife, corkscrew, salt/pepper shakers, tablecloth and of course the travel case. All for $15. Mountain View (650)968-6264 SHEEPSKIN TAN BOOTS - slip on 7 tall with warm fuzzy inside, size 1 girls, $6. in Mtn View (650)968-6264 SHOES - and more shoes! Womans, sizes 6-9, $2-$5., (650)679-9359 STEVIES SHERREI PINK BOOTS primrose color with cute tie-ups in back with the fuzz balls, 12 high in about a size 1 and zippers up the side (inside) in excellent condition, $15, MtnView. (650)968-6264 SUN GLASSES -Dolce Gabana $100., (650)368-3037. SUNBEAM FINGER BLOOD PRESSURE MONITOR - $15., STILL IN BOX, (650)679-9359 VACUUM CLEANER - Upright Phantom Fury, 120 amps, vacuum cleaner, great condition, $25., (650)679-9359 VELVETINE THROW PILLOWS - Three 16 inch square never used 1 burgundy 2 white, $20/all cash only, (650)343-4282. VINYL MINI blinds, white, never used. 35w X 64l. $10. (650)345-2350 VINYL SHOWER curtain - White, in package new, $10. for both, (650)6799359. WHELEN/CODE 3 warning lights 5 items $100/all, (650)991-7278 YARDAGE, SEWING notions, items, $1. each, (650)593-3565 craft

316 Clothes
2 BAGS of clothes size 8-13 for girls. $45 each. 650-342-1894

335 Garden Equipment


WHEEL BARROW metal bucket and wood handles neumatic tires, $40., (650)591-2393 WHEELBARROW - Metal bucket with wooden handles, tubeless tires, $40., (650)591-2393.

500 Storage

STOOL - Low stool, 17 tall, 8 wide, wood & fabric, custom made, like new, $95., (650)594-5945 UPHOLESTERED WING chair, $30. Good cond. (650)595-4738 RWC. WROUGHT IRON CHILDRENS Icecream palor chairs (5). Old, excellent condition $99/set obo. 650-345-2450.

MINI METAL Mobile storage cabinet w/ 2-file drawers, Black $15.(650)278-2702 OFFICE CHAIR, $20., (650)278-2702.

ALLEN EDMOND - 5th Ave shoes, size 9B, brown, new $75, (415)203-0464. BLACK LACKARD arm chair with rollers beige seat $40. 650-592-2648 GIRL SCOUTS - size M, brown skorts (Children's Place), Item # 01062 in catalog. Have 4 selling at $7 ea. (retails for $22 ea) Mtn View. (650)968-6264. GIRL SKIRT with matching hat. Size 6. Bright bold colors. Cute and worn only once. $10. Mtn View. (650)968-6264. LADIES L.L.BEAN Barn Coat, Size M, New, Tan Color, $35. (650)342-3724 LADIES LEATHER Boots, Thigh high/folds down, reddish brown, exc condition. 3 1/2 inc heel, size 7 1/2-8 $60 obo 650-592-2648 LADIES WESTERN Style Silver Heart Shape Belt Buckle with tip & belt hook in silver. over 30 years old, $100., (650)367-6221, RWC. LOVELY High Quality Sun Dresses. Like new. Size 6-8 (2) for $25/obo. Call 650854-5969 NORTH FACE hooded fleece (winter/backpacking), med. size, dk green zippered jacket $20. Email: saildon03@yahoo.com SNEAKERS - 2 pairs, Nike Air & Reebok, size 9, each $8 or both for $15. (650)375-0909. SOCCER CLEATS - 3 pair, size 6,7 & 8, $10. each, (650)679-9359 TAPESTRY LADIES jackets (8) $5 ea. size M, new condition. Call Nancy (650)341-0770 TOPS NICE blouses & Etc. Size 10-12. 2 huge bags. Good Condition, In San Mateo. $30/all. 650-522-9295

379 Open Houses

310 Misc. For Sale


2 DECORATIVE table mats natural shell tops (mother of pearl) 10 and 12 inches round, good cond, $30 cash for both, (650)343-4282. AC TRANSIT 31 Day Adult Transbay Ticket, Regular Price $116.00, Reduced to $100.00 for Quick Sale, Wi-Fi Aboard Luxury Bus, Never Used, Also Good on all Local Routes, Call 510-278-8626 AIR HOCKEY TABLE wilson brand good conditon includes automatic scorer, $99., (650)591-2393 BEACH SET - 2 mint condition collapsible chairs, w/ carring strap & pckets, 1 unused collapsible seat with coller underneath, ideal for beach, picnic or camping, $45., (650)578-9208. BEER NEON LIGHT - one of a kind (BudWeiser Cascading Falls) huge, authentic, lots of detail. 3 dimentional, perfect for commercial or home bar. First $100 takes it. (Worth $1000+) (650)9970750 BISSELL power steamer, upright, deep cleaner, excellent condition, $25., (650)679-9359 BOX OF BOOKS - Paperback & hardcover, some classics, $15., (650)7559833 CANE, METAL, Bronze color adjustable, $7., (650)367-6221, RWC. CAROL HIGGINS CLARK - Hardback books, 6 @ $3.00 each, (650)341-1861 CHAIN - 3/8 galvanized, one - 15, $25; one - 19, $35; (650)873-6304. CHILDREN'S BOOTS NATURINO ARABBA - Quality Italian boots in about a size 1 in U.S. Transpiring water repellent materials, flexible performing bottoms and removable insoles ensure total comfort. $20 in Mtn View. (650)968-6264 CONAIR DELUXE foot bath with accessories, $10., (650)679-9359 CRITTER TRAIL hamster cage complete with extras, $50., (650)991-7278 DESIGNER PERFUME Cabotine, never used, in box, $20. (510)777-1162. DOORS (2) Solid Wood, 72x 27-3/4 x13/8, Painted white. $10/each. (650)3665180 DRIVING GPS Garmin streetpilot C330 rated best buy by consumer reports. $99 Mike (650)697-7910 ELEVATOR - (In box, 2 story stainless 10X10 Canton), paid $130K, sell $75K obo. (480)833-4299. FABRIC - Misc, 15 yards, Felt, knit, burlap & cotton. $30/all,(650)369-7487 FLORAL CENTERPIECE, holds 3 candles, silver plated, made in England, changeable, $20. (650)591-0145 after 3:30pm FLOWER VASE gold plated 3.5 inches tall includes outdoor umbrella. $50/all. (650)921-0110 FLOWERING PLANTS in pots different variations $2-$5 each (20 in all) 650-592-2648 HALLOWEEN COSTUMES - Leord $15, Dalmation Puppy $10., plush, one piece, fur, hooded, size 4-6 years, small child. Mountain View (650)968-6264 HAMSTER EXERCISE BALL - like new, in box, have 2, $4.50 each, (650)9917278 HANK WILLIAMS SR. (2) 33-1/3 records mint condiiton, $100. ea. (650)591-3478 Eves. HIKING GPS Magellan Explorist 400 new with rechargeable battery, carry case and more $99. Mike (650)697-7910 JAMES PATTERSON Hardback Books (4) $4 each, (650)341-1861 JIGSAW PUZZLES - 4 @ $2. each, (650)341-1861. KENMORE CHARCOAL BARBEQUE 22.5, $25., (650)364-1243. KFRC OLDIES RADIO 610 AM/99.7 FM. Plastic Banner 36" x 24" $20 (925)283-6469 KITCHENWARE - $.25 to $5.00, various items such as coffeemaker, blender, (650)755-9833

305 Free Stuff


4 CORNER storage units 30 inches high FREE good condition, (650)591-2393 FREE MITSUBISHI TV 35 inch console. light oak cabinet, fair condition. (650)622-9464

OPEN HOUSE LISTINGS


List your Open House in the Daily Journal. Reach over 58,450 potential home buyers & renters a day, from South San Francisco to Palo Alto. in your local newspaper. Just $49 / $69 for up to three days. Call (650)344-5200

306 Housewares
AIR PURIFIER, NEW, Hunter brand, never used $40. RWC, (650)367-6221 BED ENSEMBLE - Queen size, cream with scattered colors, sheets, pillowcases, shams, bed skirt, comforter set, $50., (650)591-1816. BISSELL SPOT LIFTER - power brush, new, in box, SOLD! CHRISTMAS KITCHEN COOKWARE superb, roasting pan, stainless steel pot, cookbook, $30., (415)585-3622 COFFEE MAKER - 12 qt. stainless steel, never used, SOLD! COMFORTER SET includes pillow cases, shams, sheets and bed skirt, excellent condition, full size & queen size, $20., (650)533-1078 CRYSTAL BOWLS set of 4 $12 each never used and plates 2 $12 each never used. 650-583-2057 DOUBLE WINDOW (650)368-3037 FAN $18.,

620 Automobiles Dont lose money on a trade-in or consignment! Sell your vehicle in the Daily Journals Auto Classifieds. Just $3 per day. Reach 58,450 drivers from South SF to Palo Alto
Call (650)344-5200 ads@smdailyjournal.com
ACURA 05 TL gray black, auto, $25,365. 8274T, Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000. ALFA ROMEO 89 Spider low miles. AC, 1 owner. Great condition. $5,900/obo. (510)719-7574 AUDI 01 A4 1.8T - Automatic transmission, leather interior, power windows & lcoks, sunroof, AM/FM cassette/CD. Runs great, maintenance & service records available. 94K mi., $6,500 obo., (650)455-1362. AUDI 03 RS6, auto, ebony pearly effect, silver/black, 8 cyl, $47,888. #8393T. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000. BUICK 98 LeSabre, 86K mi., fully loaded, 1 owner, 09 tags, $5,500. (650)8718950. CADILLAC 78 Deville - runs great, new transmission, 131K miles, smogged. 5 years garaged, $1300. obo, Contact Hans - titel@att.net CADILLAC 94 Eldorado, includes brand new $3K Transmission! Lots of new parts! 100K mi., $6,500. (650)630-0647. CHEVROLET 00 Tahoe Limited edition, good cond., fully loaded, Must Sell! (415)902-5441 CHEVROLET 90 CORVETTE - Excellent condition! $15,000 or best offer. 33K miles, AT, AC, red, garaged. Call (650)349-4120 CHRYSLER 93 LeBaron. Good Condition. $3,500. Call (650)952-4590. FORD 00 MUSTANG Convertible, white, V6, AT, 42K miles, power windows, power seat, air cond., stereo package. Good condition. 1 owner. $7,999. Call (650)274-1694. FORD 98 Mustang GT Convertible, 5 speed, 45K mi., Perfect condition, $8,900., (650)363-8132 FORD MUSTANG 06 Convertible - 27K miles, black & white, fully loaded, air conditioning, multi-compactive, alloyed wheels, ABS, under warr. $14,000. Under wholesale! Like new. MUST SELL NOW! Moving, (415)722-7222. HONDA 02 Civic EX Vtec engine, black 4 dr. sedan with automatic transmission, new brakes & tires, 77K mi., excellent condition, $11,500. (650)726-9898. MUST SELL!! HONDA 04 Accord EX, one owner, white/sand beige, V6, 4 door sedan, all powered, leather interior, XM Satelite Radio, CD Changer, no smoker, 38K miles, asking $16,600, (650)358-8692. HONDA 04 Accord LX, AT, 5,500 miles, good condition, like new, $19,500. (650)364-1082. HONDA 06 CIVIC EX , white, beige, $18,885. #8480T. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 HONDA 06 CIVIC LX, gray, $17,588. #8499T. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000

380 Real Estate Services HOMES & PROPERTIES


The San Mateo Daily Journals weekly Real Estate Section. Look for it every Friday and Weekend to find information on fine homes and properties throughout the local area.

DRAPERY RODS (2) Travers, 150-180 inches, ceiling mount, $10/each (650)948-0946. ELECTRIC FAN - $7. SOLD! HOOVER SPIN scrub hardwood floor cleaner, $40., (650)357-8215 KITCHEN UTENSILS - Some never used, $1 each., (650)593-3565 MINI CHOPPER - w/ instructions, good condtion, $8., (650)368-3037 MIRROR, OCTAGON gold framed beveled edge mirror, never hung, size 30" x 22" $40., (650)367-6221, RWC. OASIS DISPENSER - hot and cold water dispenser, excellent condition, $60., call (415)203-0464. RIVAL ICE SHAVER - No booklet, like new, great for kids to make drinks with shaved ice in hot weather, $7 in Mtn View. (650)968-6264 SET OF fine china diner ware 44 peice set light blue with white background $85/all. (650)364-0902 SHRINE GLASSES Assorted, 12, $15 for all. Cash. (650)593-9481. TABLECLOTHS - Large, rectangular, $15 each (4), (650)679-9359 WINNIE THE POOH - A pair of stemware with Winnie on the stem portion in a golden colored see-thru glass that is quality thick and stands 6 inches tall. Nice fluted stemware. Asking $18. Mountain View. (650)968-6264 WINNIE THE POOH - Large size cup and saucer. Cup is 4 inch diameter, has a handle, rimmed in blue color, 3 inches tall. The matching plate is 7 inches and trimmed in blue. Asking $20 in Mtn View. (650)968-6264

318 Sports Equipment


ATOMIC ARC Skis 198 Var Ess bindings Great Shape, yours for 150. Call (650)722-9212 BIKE RACK - Cement with hole for lock to fit thru. $15. (650)369-1137. BOWLING BALL - ladies, 14 lbs, Columbia 300, Burgundy fingertip drill, $15., (650)367-6221, RWC CINCINNATI REDS Starter jacket, Mens size M, $80., (650)341-1861. GOLF BAG clean $17 Taylor, Golf clubs available $4-5 each. 650-349-6059.

I WILL PAY YOU CASH


FOR YOUR HOME WITHIN 7 DAYS Top dollar for your home Any home, Any condition Free confidential analysis of your homes value. (650)377-4888 www.stevemogavero.com Steve Mogavero, Broker Intero Real Estate Services

440 Apartments

311 Musical Instruments


BALDWIN PIANO, walnut, console, excellent condition! $500. (650)349-9151 GUITAR - Full maple flamed Resonator Guitar. Gold hardware, retails for $2,500., asking $800. as new, (650)3486428. KNABE MAHOGANY Console Piano. 1 owner. $1,500/obo. (650)994-7537, (650)892-1287. PETROFF PIANO - Model #125, like new, never used, paid $6,800, selling $5,000. (415)828-9532. PIANO - Steinway parlor grand piano. Excellent condition. Model A, serial # 40487. Built in 1878, 85 keys. Restored/refinished. $22K obo. (650)342-3856. PIANO BALDWIN Grand Piano, L Model, immaculate condition. $13,500. (916)486-8110 PIANO KNABE Grand, 58 beautiful walnut cabinet, excellent condition, $4,000 (408)323-8398 or (408)712-4444.

I Buy Tennis Racquets


CALL OR E-mail for details (650)722-9212 todd@10s.biz Newer racquets only!
KAYAK - Necky Looksha 4 model, 17 ft., 53 lbs, $1250., (650)591-1035 KEVIN BURNS PUTTER - Model #9302, 35, good condition, SOLD. LADIES WET SUIT - small size "Bear brand" includes hood, booties & gloves $50. obo, RWC, (650)367-6221 ROLLER SKATES - Mens, size 9 1/2, Salomon, new, never used, black & gray, $65 obo, (650)515-2605. SKI, Elan GC Carbon Reflex Gap 45.3 Technology 180 W Tyrola 540 Bindings. 150.00 $ Call (650)722-9212 SPORTS CAPS (10) SF Giants, 49ers & others. Never worn, $3/each. San Bruno Area. (650)588-1946 VASQUE WOMEN'S hiking boots, size 9.5. Hardly used. Tan and grey color, high top. $25. Call 650-508-1450.

312 Pets & Animals


CAGE - Colorful, for small animals, carry case included, like new $25 (650)7849526. DOG HOUSE - Igloo style for large dog, unused, $75., (650)588-7683. LAB MIX - Male, 11 mos. old, cat friendly, sweet disposition, no barking, $100., (650)595-5395. LARGE SOFT DOG PILLOW - Zippered clean, used 1 month, $15., RWC, (650)367-6221

307 Jewelry & Clothing


ENGAGEMENT & Wedding Band Set. $7,775. Value $14K+. Never been worn. For pix and details, call (707)616-3159. JEWELRY DISPLAY Box with plexiglass Top & Lockable. $30. Call (415)587-2255. MARORCA PEARLS - 2 strings, 80 pearls each, each 30 long, $100 for both, (650)594-5945. MEN'S SILVER ring, shaped like a saddle with 6 ruby stones, SOLD! MENS WEDDING DIAMOND RING 14K gold, size 7 1/2, Asking $700/obo. (650)274-6001. ROLEX - 18 ct stainless datejust, 2 yrs. old, like new, $3,500. (408)209-8110.

322 Garage Sales

GARAGE SALES ESTATE SALES


Make money, make room!

315 Wanted to Buy


AMATEUR RADIO enthusiast photographer looking to buy old ham radios and photo equipment, tubes & testers, old hifi stereos & speakers and other items of interest. Call Nelsen (530)725-0763.

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 58,450 readers from South San Francisco to Palo Alto. in your local newspaper. Its only $49 / $69 for up to three days. Call (650)344-5200

316 Clothes
2 PAIRS Capezio tap shoes, size 5 1/2, $75 for both, SOLD!

307 Jewelry & Clothing


WOMANS Eternity Ring, hand made, Size 6. 14K yellow gold, 11 round brilliant & beautifully cut diamonds and 11 round faceted rubies, which alternate. 2.7mm wide appraised $2,100. Selling for $1,900. (415)680-8061.

310 Misc. For Sale


LEATHER TRASH can $25, Umbrella stand $25, 1940 cash register $50. 650-400-0526 LIGHT FIXTURE - bronze & tuscan, includes 3 white glass shades 14 x 36 inches $75 obo. Pictures are available. (650)208-1200 LOUIS VUITTON replica purse, beige and gold, used once, paid $200., selling $60. (510)777-1162. NORELCO SHAVER (for men) triple head includes charger, $25., (650)5933495 OLYMPIC SKATING BRACELET - Never worn gift item of a U.S. OLYMPIC COLLECTION silver. 5 charms & center charm with diamond rhinestones in a triangle with U.S.A. Olympic symbol, has ice skaters & ice skates. Incl Olympic velvet drawstring bag & velvet box. $25., Mtn View (650)968-6264 PENDANT WITH pink stone & diamond. 10K yellow gold, mint condition, $30. (650)878-9821

308 Tools
CLICKER TORQUE WRENCH - 10150lbs capacity, all chrome, Pittsburgh made, unused, with case, $30., (650)595-3933 CRAFTSMAN 10 radial arm saw on stand, $95., (650)355-2996 EXTENSION LADDER 24ft aluminum $95.,SOLD! PRESSURE WASHER - Used only once, like new, instructions included, hose, cleaner supplies included, SOLD! SIZHUOKA CNC Bandit Control $5,000 or best offer. (408)889-3773. UNIVERSAL PUSH TROLLY - 1 Ton, Good Condition! $30. (650)364-0902

335 Rugs
AREA RUG - Tan & Pale Green color, 5x8. $20., (650)333-6531 CARPET AREA pieces, 9 ft. X 6 ft., grey color, $5. CARPETS Twead 5 ft. X 7 ft., blue & tan, $15 for both, (650)327-2548 or (650)274-7393.

REDWOOD CITY 1 bedroom, 1 bath, all appliances included, $995/mo. $600 deposit. Includes credit check. Close to downtown, shopping & transportation. Jane, (650)361-1200. REDWOOD CITY 1 bedroom, 1 bath in senior complex (over 55). Close to revitalized downtown. Gated entry. 830 Main Street., RWC, (650)367-0177.

HYUNDAI 05 ELANTRA, Fully loaded, excellent condition, 41K miles, $8,000, (650)222-9999 INFINITI 04 G35, 70,700 mi., beautiful silver, great condition, 2 dr., all automatic with tiptronics includes A/C all powered, moon roof, cd/cassette. $18,000. Call (650)208-8074. LEXUS 02 IS 300 Sportcross, auto, red, black, 6 cyl, $19,888. #8479T. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 LEXUS 02 LS430 white/beige, 4 cyl., $29,888. #8342T. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 LEXUS 03 ES300, white/beige, 6 cyl, $20,889, #8422T, Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000

335 Garden Equipment


CRAFTSMAN LAWNMOWER - 5 HP, side discharge, with mulching blade, $95., (650)355-2996. CRAFTSMEN CORDLESS hedge trimmer, $65., (650)357-8215 ELECTRIC PRESSURE WASHER 1400 PFI, Model # casher, $90, (650)357-8215.

470 Rooms
HIP HOUSING Non-Profit Home Sharing Program San Mateo County (650)348-6660 ROOM WANTED - House sold. Healthy, employed SWM senior needs sleeping room with private entrance preferred. Non Smoker, Non Drinker, References. Leave Message (650)344-9353.

THE DAILY JOURNAL


620 Automobiles
LEXUS 04 GS 300 - Low miles 37,691, fully loaded, silver, one owner, $23,995., (650)996-3249. LEXUS 95 GS300, auto with OD, white, beige, $10,888. #8482T. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 MAZDA 04 Mazda3, gray/black, 4 cylinder, $15,888. #8277T, Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 MAZDA 05 Mazda6 S, silver/black, 6 cyl, $18,995, #8361T, Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 MAZDA 89 MX6, 2 door, $1,495/obo. (650)345-2869. auto,

Wednesday July 16, 2008


620 Automobiles
NISSAN 06 Murano, silver, gray, 6 cyl, $19,988. #8436P. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 NISSAN 07 Sentra, auto, black, beige, $13,888. #8446P. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 PONTIAC 04 Grand Am SE2, V6, Granite gray, leather. 22K Miles, Exc. Condition. $14,000. (650)361-8687 PONTIAC 95 SUNBIRD - Excellent top paint, new brakes & tires, ignition system, 94K mi., $3500, (650)697-3813. PORSCHE 00 Boxster, Sport Touring Package. Many Extras, Must See. Ocean blue. $21,000. One Owner/Garaged. Call (510)233-4182. PORSCHE 03 911 Carerra. $48,999, #8278P. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 SAAB 91 900 TURBO, 2 door, automatic, fully loaded, $1,595/obo. (650)345-2869. SCION 05 XB, 5 speed, blue/black, $13,995. #8380T. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 SCION 06 TC, 5 speed, burgundy, $16,988. #8471T Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 SUBARU 06 FORESTER, gray, gray, 4 cyl, $15,888. #8495T. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 TOYOTA 01 Camry, auto, gray, $10,535. #8438P. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA 03 Corolla LE , automatic, 4 door, 4 cylinder, power steering, CD, with 98K miles. $8,600. (510)385-6037.

29

620 Automobiles
TOYOTA 06 Corolla auto, gray, gray, $15,998. #8443P Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA 07 Matrix, light blue, $15,998. #8506T. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 TOYOTA 07 Prius, white/gray, $22,888, #8416P. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 TOYOTA 07 Solara black, 6 cyl, $21,888. #8444P. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA 07 Yaris, white, $14,995. #8504P. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 TOYOTA 89 CAMRY, 4 door, automatic, $1,895/obo. (650)345-2869. TOYOTA 99 Avalon auto, blue/gray. $10,999. #8453T. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 VOLVO 04 S60, 2.5T, fully loaded. AWD, 40K miles, with warranty, very clean! $17,500. (650)341-1067. VOLVO 93 850 GLT, 4 door, fully loaded, $1,995/obo. (650)345-2869. VW '00 Passat, GLX model, blue, approx. 90K miles, leather seats, moonroof, V6, 5 speed, well maintained and fully loaded. $12,000/obo. 650-430-9518. VW 03 BEETLE convertible, pastel yellow, Excellent condition. Low mileage. $15k or best offer (408)621-5262 VW 05 Passat GLS, 1.8, 24K mi., tinted windows, leather, SOLD!

625 Classic Cars


BMW 89 535I - White, 4 door, auto, all power, strong slant six, very fast, clean title, passed smog, new brakes and moonroof, $4,000/obo, (650)871-0778. FORD 65 MUSTANG, $5,000. Call (650)323-1819. MERCEDES BENZ 73 450SE. 102K miles. Good cond. Must See to appreciate. $2400. MUST SELL. (650)274-5258 MERCURY 73 Comet GT, 302V8, Auto, AC, PS, project car, stored. Needs assembly,parts included. Great body & interior, $2500 obo. Call for details. (650)726-9733.

630 Trucks & SUVs


TOYOTA 07 Tundra maroon, $24,888. #8377P. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 VW 03 Passat GLX, gray, $15,888. #8271T. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 VW 05 Passat GLX 4Motion, silver, auto, , gray, $18,995. #8440T. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000

670 Auto Service

HALF MOON BAY AUTO REPAIR


Family Owned and Operated for 26 years!

(650)726-0711 PRESTIGE AUTOWERKS


Import Car Specialists ASE Certified Integrity and Competence 315 8th Avenue, San Mateo

635 Vans
DODGE 03 Ram 2500, 114K miles, 10K miles on new engine, $8500 obo, (415)336-2727. DODGE 87 Van, 3/4 ton, 108K, XM/CD conversion, runs great! $2,250 (408)866-2070 FORD 88 ECONOLINE V-8, auto, $795/obo. (650)345-2869. TOYOTA 05 Sienna XLE minivan gray, $26,588. #8460P. Toyota 101. (650)365-5000

630 Trucks & SUVs


CHEVROLET 99 Silverado Shortbed 2 door, 40k mi, white, orig owner. Exceptional Garaged, Showrm quality $10,500 (650)766-5236 (650) 504-1827 CHEVROLET99 Suburban Excellent Condition, 99,000 miles asking $7,500. (650)570-7612. CHEVY 99 Silverado 1500 extra cab, leather, clean, $11,500/obo. Call (650)345-4405. DODGE 95 DAKOTA Club Cab, SLT, V-8, 4x4, manual trans, 99K miles, $2,595/ono./obo. (650)345-2869. FORD '01 SVT lightning, fully loaded, 60k mi., blk, 10sec quarter mile + many extras. $19,000 OBO, (530)472-1574. FORD 00 Expedition Eddie Bauer 105k miles. $11,295. (408)314-1605. HONDA 05 Pilot EX-L - Sport Utility 4 Wheel Drive. Excellent condition, 21K mi., black exterior with tan leather interior. Includes navigation. Moon roof, 6disc CD changer, interior wood trim package, all season floor mats & cargo tray, $26,400, Call Kevin (509)528-2043. HYUNDAI 07 ACCENT, auto with OD, beige, $13,995. #8474P. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 JEEP 91 WRANGLER, List Lift, 33, PFG, $5,495/obo. (650)345-2869. LAND ROVER 94 Defender 90. Excellent Condition, AA yellow, soft top, 5 speed, 72k miles. $34k. Call Frank (707)253-2000. LANDROVER 02 DISCOVERY - 37.5K miles, Like new, $9000, (650)593-1951 TOYOTA 04 Sequoia SR5, gold/beige, $22,888, #8040P. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA 05 Highlander, black/gray, 6 cyl, $26,888. #8525P. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 TOYOTA 07 Four Runner, champagne, $22,888. #8441T. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA 07 Highlander, maroon/gray, $19,888 #8372P. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA 07 Highlander, white/gray, $19,888. #8405p. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA 07 RAV 4, red, $22,888 #8428P. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 TOYOTA 07 RAV4, classic silver metallic, $21,995. #8502P. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 TOYOTA 07 Tacoma blue/gray, $16,995. #8503P. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (877)3419880 TOYOTA 07 Tacoma silver/gray, $24,888. #8374T. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (877)3419880

(650)375-1135
SMOG TESTING & CERTIFYING Regular smog check Test-only directed Registration Renewals Out of State Vehicles Change of Ownership

MERCEDES 04 CLK 500 Cabriolet, 4 passenger convertible. Special Mocha Black metalic paint with Taupe leather interior. Auto soft top, 24K miles with 19 mo. & 76K mile warranty left. Always garaged. Excellent condition. Purchased new. $46,500 (650)802-1800. MERCEDES 06 320 cdi Deisel Gorgeous silver smoke extra warranty 8k mi, 40 mi to the gallon, relocating for retirement $58,500 (650)766-5236 (650)5041827 MERCEDES 06 E350 black/gray, prem pkg, lthr, nav, sunroof, CD changer, 18K miles. Mint. $40,000 (510)461-0944. MERCEDES 89 300 SE Champagne, 186k mi. $6,000/obo. (650)559-0477. MERCEDES-BENZ89, 300E, Excellent Condition! Blue/Gray, fully loaded, 109k miles, $11,000 or OBO. (650)355-0259. MINI 04 Cooper S, Loaded, 6 speed, sunroof, leather. $19,950. Please Call (707)621-0589. MUSTANG 00 Black top Convertible, 2 door, 6 cylinder, A/C, all powered, 12 CD/cassette player, metallic blue, good condition, $6,500/obo (415)867-4321.

640 Motorcycles/Scooters
BAJAJ 04 Scooter, less than 500 miles. 100 miles to the gallon, $1700., (650)465-1762 YAMAHA 01 V-Star, 2K miles, Show Bike, 1100 ccs, $6K, (650)492-1298. YAMAHA 02 (408)639-0154. 426. $3,500 o/b/o.

AAA Smog Test Only


869 California Dr., Burlingame

(650)340-0492

THE FOUR CAR GARAGE


Since 1983 Specializing in Repair Jaguar, Mercedes Benz, BMW, Rolls Royce, Land Rover

645 Boats
BOAT, REPAIRABLE, 17 ft glass, $99. Call Bill, 650-678-1018. DUFFY 18 electric boat, 2004 Balboa model with Strataglass full enclosure. White hull with toast surrey and interior. Maroon trim. All options including a full boat cover. Carefully maintained and in immaculate condition. (650)5719411 days, (650)580-3316, evenings. INFLATABLE ACHILLIS - 12 raft, 10 HP motor, seats, oars, gas tank, good shape, $1100. obo, (650)302-0507. PROSPORT 97 - 17 ft. CC 80 Yamaha Pacific, loaded, like new, $12,000, (650)583-7946. SHOREMASTER BOATLIFT 6000 Lbs. Paid $6000. Sell only $1500 firm. (650)303-0462. SHOREMASTER BOATLIFT 6000 Lbs. Paid $6000. Sell only $1500 firm. (650)303-0462.

(650)342-1406
609 California Dr, Burlingame

625 Classic Cars


CHEVROLET 69 Camaro RS LS 6-454 hughes-T400, 12 bolt 410, $28K. SOLD!

670 Auto Parts


LUMBER RACK for extra cab pickup, excellent condition, SOLD! RADIATOR - GM sedan, 1970-90, never used, still in box, $99., (650)369-1137 ROTATING Beacon light, 12 volt, truck mounting, $10. 650-341-6402

610 Crossword Puzzle

610 Crossword Puzzle

610 Crossword Puzzle

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle


Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
ACROSS 1 Turns (through) 6 Thicker on the page, maybe 10 Shaker output 14 10th century emperor 15 State confidently 16 Baseballs Felipe 17 Preppy collars 18 Sidney portrayer in Scream 19 Mary Poppins chimney sweep 20 Apollo 11 astronaut 22 Drachma replacer 23 Have trouble with dismissals? 24 June of country 26 Sister of Amy, Meg and Jo 30 Beantown transit syst. 31 Crude dwelling 32 Born Free lioness 33 Zinger 35 Animal, vegetable and mineral 39 It may be reckless 41 Oregon coastal city 43 Rigoletto composer 44 L x XV 46 Cups 48: Abbr. 47 Gumshoe 49 Rio Rita studio (1929) 50 Leftovers dish 51 Typical Mad piece 54 Golfer Aoki 56 Did in 57 Handling 63 High spot 64 Fridays org. 65 Zellweger of Miss Potter 66 Plane, for one 67 Pride and Prejudice actress Jennifer (1995) 68 Pomp and Circumstance composer 69 The starts of this puzzles six longest answers are types of them 70 Litigates 71 Stops the flow of 29 Kitchen driers 52 Aluminum giant 34 Posteriors 53 Cut a second 36 Bear up? time, as a green DOWN 37 Bites like a puppy 55 Fairy tale villains 1 Leopolds 38 Uniform band 58 Iolani Palace co-defendant 40 Diminished, with site 2 Incredulous dying down 59 Painful ridge words 42 Doonesbury 60 Picnic 3 The gamut reverend playwright 4 Aaay! sayer of 45 Undermine 61 Lions or Tigers 70s-80s TV 48 Repeating 62 Frequently 5 Twine material embroidered sequences 6 Outdoor concert 51 Exams for jrs. pronoun venue ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: 7 Above 72 for 18 holes, usually 8 First name in jeans 9 Thoroughly soak 10 Cenozoic big cat 11 Inuit relative 12 Casablanca actor 13 Homebound students aid 21 Its neither here nor there 25 Reunion attendee 26 Theodore, to Wally 27 North Sea feeder 28 Peter or Paul, but not Mary
xwordeditor@aol.com

672 Auto Stereos


CAR STEREO - Pioneer Deck, Pair of Rockford Fosgate 6x9 speakers. Prime condition. $150/obo. (650)670-2292

680 Autos Wanted

650 RVs
AIRSTREAM 96 - 33 class A, 45K original miles, 454 engine, 2 solar panels & more extras. $28,000, (408)867-0379. COACHMAN 86 Class A 28, clean, low miles, $8,500, (408)605-3838 or (408)398-8066. NASH 98 5th wheel trailer 20 ft., very clean. (650)588-8160.

Dont lose money on a trade-in or consignment! Sell your vehicle in the Daily Journals Auto Classifieds. Just $3 per day. Reach 58,450drivers from South SF to Palo Alto
Call (650)344-5200 ads@smdailyjournal.com
DONATE YOUR CAR Tax Deduction, We do Paperwork, Free Pickup, Running or Not - in most cases. Help yourself and the Polly Klaas Foundation. Call 800-380-5257. Wanted 62-75 Chevrolets Novas, running or not Parts collection etc. So clean out that garage Give me a call Joe 650 342-2483

655 Trailers
STORAGE TRAILER - Aluminum 8 ft. H by 8 ft. W by 24 ft. L, very good condition, $1,699 obo, Home # 1-800-6565050.

670 Auto Service


DO YOU OWN A HONDA, ACURA OR HYBRID AUTOMOBILE? GOOD NEWS! Honda Hospital in San Mateo specializes in the maintenance &repair of Honda vehicles, Acura vehicles and all makes of Hybrid vehicles. Come see why our AAA customers are 100% satisfied with our work.19 years in business at: 330 S. Claremont St., San Mateo 650-342-8480 www.hondahospital.com

07/16/08

Plumbing

Plumbing

Bath Call Now For Free Estimate!


We have great Design Ideas for your Bath or Kitchen.
Lic. #839815 www.scandiakitchenandbath.com

(650)652-9664

E. L. SHORT
Bath Remodeler
Lic.#406081 Free Design Assistance Serving Locally 30+ Years BBB Honor Roll

(650)591-8378

By Mike Peluso (c)2008 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

07/16/08

30

Wednesday July 16, 2008

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Bath

Cleaning BLANCAS CLEANING SERVICES $25 OFF First Cleaning


Commercial - Residential (we also clean windows) Good References 10 Years Exp. FREE Estimates

Decks & Fences

Electricians

Hauling

Interior Design

LEADING RENOVATIONS
1 Day Bath Remodel!
Bay Areas exclusive installer of Luxury Bath Systems products with Microban.

(888)270-0007 REMODELING
Baths, Kitchens, & more FREE ESTIMATES

(650) 867-9969

(650)347-7824
www.suchinc.com
Such Home Enhancements, Inc Professional General Contractor Lic. #B476222 Since 1985

Building/Remodeling

FRANCISCOS FENCES, DECKS & CONCRETE


Yard Clean Ups Fence Repair Concrete Work License #817254 Insured Bonded

BUILDING PLANS for Permits


30 Years Experience! Additions Remodels

Call Today & Save! (650)826-0175

(650)697-9600 (650)888-7862
Cabinetry
Maple, Oak, Cherry Kitchen Packages FREE Design Included Cornerstone Home Design 168 Marco Way South San Francisco (650)866-3222

LISSETTE HOME & OFFICE CLEANING


Windows Moveouts Cleans 7 Days a Week Guaranteed to beat any rate Senior discounts 25 yrs experience

MARSH FENCE & DECK CO.


State License #377047 Licensed Insured Bonded Fences - Gates - Decks Stairs - Retaining Walls 10-year guarantee

Gardening

HVAC

JUDNICH GARDENING
Landscape Maintenance Lawn & Garden Care Rock & Flower Gardens

ATLAS HEATING
Serving the Bay Area since 1908! Family owned & operated.
340 Roebling Road South San Francisco

Quality work with reasonable prices


Call for free estimate (650)571-1500

(650)968-6300
Since 1965 www.alsbonsai.com/gardening

(650)873-7000
INNOVATIVE MECHANICAL, INC.
Heating Air Conditioning Ventilation Duct Cleaning Sheet Metal FREE IN HOME ESTIMATES 650-583-8222 www.innovativemech.com

(650)271-7838 (650)961-5768
Concrete

MORALES FENCE & DECK CO


Fences Decks Arbors Retaining Walls Concrete Work Fench Drains Free Estimates 20 Years Experience

Flooring

WHY PAY MORE for cabinets or refacing?


CALL US
for a free estimate on refinishing Irene Pepping CSL 728490 Kitchen Cabinet Refinishing

E.A. CONCRETE
In Business Since 1976
Patios Walkways Driveways Retaining Walls Free Est. & Affordable Rates Lic. #598762 (650)871-5308

(650)921-3341 (650)347-5316 (650)346-7582

ACE HARDWOOD FLOORS


Installation, Refinish, Repair, Recoat

Cell (415)640-4111 Electricians


acefloors7@aol.com CA Lic. # 712755 Diamond Cert.

Kitchens
SUPPLY BUILDERS ENTERPRISE 10' x 10" Kitchen Remodeling Material & Labor included only $3960 + Tax 12 Maple solid wood cabinets 2 Granite countertops 2"x8"w/Back Splashes 4"x8" 1 Top mount stainless steel sink w/Faucet 595 Taylor Way., #1 San Carlos (650)593-1828

(650)868-3772

VEYSEL ARSLAN FLOORING


Installation, Repair, Refinish Hardwood & Laminate Stone Installation

Contractors Construction 10% OFF YOUR 1ST PROJECT!!!


(Mention this ad)

AM/PM HAULING
$75 CLEAN UP SPECIALS CALL FOR DETAILS
Free estimates, Same Day Services, Commercial/Residential, Haul any type of junk, Garages clean and yard clean up, trash, furniture, appts and Real estate clean up.

(650)703-6497

Home Repairs & Remodeling No job is too small Steves Constuction Service
Steve Pizzi, Lic.# 888484

REMODELING
BIPP CONSTRUCTION
New Construction & Additions Kitchen & Bathroom Remodeling Drywall, Taping, Texture, & Painting Electrical & Plumbing Baseboards & Crown Moldings Hardwood & Laminate Floors Ceramic Tile & Marble

Lic.# 756573 www.sfbafloors.com

Handy Help

Landscaping

(650)533-3737 Cleaning

MIGHTY MIKE HANDYMAN


Home Repair & Remodel Painting - Plumbing Carpentry - Electrical

Call Joe: (650)722-3925

SERVANDO ARRELLIN
LANDSCAPING & CONSTRUCTION
We do hauling, clean ups, indoor and outdoor demolition, top soil and mulch, power washing, we dump any junk, deck and fences staining, custom and complete gardening.
Lic.# 36267 & # 36268

* HOUSECLEANING *
Call 4 Star Housecleaning!
Residential
Environmental Friendly Cleaning

Best Prices, Excellent References, Reliable Service, Bonded

(650)315-3210 CF ELECTRIC
Commercial Industrial Residential Remodeling Additions Charles Frederick Lic #857652 Email: cfelectric@sbcglobal.net Free Estimates

7 days a week Free Estimates (650)333-1788


Electricians

(650)793-0437
email: bippco@hotmail.com License # 834612

RDS HOME REPAIRS


Quality, Dependable Handyman Service
General Home Repairs Improvements Routine Maintenance

Electricians

(650)274-6178

(650)573-9734
Hardwood Floors

ADVERTISE YOUR SERVICE


in HOME & GARDEN
for as low as

CERTIFIED ELECTRIC
COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL & INDUSTRIAL Service Upgrades Lighting Design Outlets Switches Dedicated Circuits Electrical Distribution Problems Remodeling New Construction Tenant Improvements FREE Estimates
Local Family Owned Since 1989

(650)771-2276
Lighting

KO-AM
HARDWOOD FLOORING
Hardwood & Laminate Installation & Repair Refinish High Quality @ Low Prices Call 24/7 for Free Estimate

EICHENS LIGHTING
We promise to Light up your Life with warm, friendly, expert service! Over 75 manufacturers!

$93-$132/month!
Offer your services to over 58,450 readers a day, from Palo Alto to South San Francisco and all points between!

800-300-3218 408-979-9665
Lic. #794899

580 El Camino Real San Bruno

(650)583-6938
Maintenance

Call Kris (650)344-5200 x112 ads@smdailyjournal.com

Hauling

Hardwood Floors

Hardwood Floors

JUST DUMP IT
Call Junk King Today

M&S MAINTENANCE
Clean-up Concrete New Lawns

650-343-0362
warmboe@rcn.com Lic. 599506

1(800)995-JUNK

Tree Service Wood Fences Free Estimates

(408) 979-9665

Memeber of the Chamber of Commerce & BBB

$20 OFF
Mention the Daily Journal

Call (650)296-8089 (650)873-1635


Lic# 102909

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Wednesday July 16, 2008

31

Moving
ARMANDOS MOVING LABOR SERVICE
Specializing in:

Painting

Painting

Roofing

Tile

Window Washing

Homes, Apts., Storages


Professional, friendly, careful. Housecleaning Services available Peninsulas Personal Mover for 19 years

GRAYS PAINT & WALLPAPER Visit our new store!


783 California Drive, Burlingame
3 other convenient locations San Mateo, Redwood City, Menlo Park

NEED A ROOFER?
Shake to comp conversions Re-roofs Skylights Roofing Repairs Hot roofs
Call for free estimates Bonded & Insured Lic. #879128 (650)771-2159

COLORTILE
Bathrooms, Kitchens, & all Floorings Specialists
301 El Camino Real, SSF 897 W. El Camino, Sunnyvale

Call Armando (650) 630-0424


Lic. #14733

(650)589-0936 (408)736-5611
*Get In-Home Estimate and POWER SAVER FREE www.colortileofsunnyvale.com

Painting

JON LA MOTTE

Pest Control
THE

GB PAINTING & DECORATING


We paint the Town! Free Estimates, Lic.#835218 (650)343-8650 (510)558-8140

PAINTING
Interior & Exterior Pressure Washing Free Estimates

TERMITE TREATMENTS Heflin Inspection, Inc.


$999 (House) TERMIDOR Pesticide www.termidorhome.com Guaranteed for 3 years Lic.# 4740

GROUT DOCTOR
We Cure Sick Grout!!!
Tile Regrouting, Cleaning, Sealing, Recoloring, Repair, Recaulk

(650)368-8861
Lic #514269

(925)286-3695
www.groutdoctor.com

www.gbpaint.net

Plumbing

Notices
NOTICE TO READERS: California law requires that contractors taking jobs that total $500 or more (labor or materials) be licensed by the Contractors State License Board. State law also requires that contractors include their license number in their advertising. You can check the status of your licensed contractor at www.cslb.ca.gov or 800321-CSLB. Unlicensed contractors taking jobs that total less than $500 must state in their advertisements that they are not licensed by the Contractors State License Board.

Call (650) 298-9024

PREMIER PAINTING
Professional Services Interiors, Exteriors, Decks & Fences 25 Years Experience
Lic.# 891097

ERRIS PIPELINES
Trenchless Pipe Specialists Sewer Lateral/Repair/Replaced Sewers & Drains Cleaned Video Camera Inspections
Lic # 881303

Window Coverings

REBARTS INTERIORS
Window Fashions Gallery 1155 California Dr., Suite A Burlingame, CA

(650)267-1663

(650)921-0774

(650)348-1268

Accounting
PLUG INTO MY KNOWLEDGE OF APPLE www.maccare.net Jay Abrams acct services in San Mateo County since 1997 Call (650)558-1970 for more information

Beauty
BELLA DERMA FACE & BODY

RENEW LASER CLINIC


Skin Care by Physicians Free Consultation!

Clinical Trials
STANFORD UNIVERSITY is currently conducting a study for those with memory problems. Must be 55 or older to participate Please call (650)496-2578 for information

Dance
Join us at the

Entertainment

ENDERMOLOGIE SKIN CARE EYELASH EXTENSIONS ELECTROLYSIS


348 Broadway #3 and #7, Millbrae

Call Now for $100 off your First Treatment


Adele Makow MD

DIAMOND DANCE CENTER


today and Save $!
Adults learn to dance for just $10! Every Thursday 7:00-8:30pm

ADD A THRILL
TO YOUR CORPORATE EVENTS & TEAM BUILDING SESSIONS

(650)692-4832 (650)652-9113

Call (650)341-3600
Financial

Call today (415)410-6612


870-A Old County Road, Belmont

GOKART RACER
Real, Indoor Racing Competition (650)692-7223 1541 Adrian Road, Burlingame

Collectibles

Financial

Financial

Buying - CASH

Dental Services

Coins
Stamps/Collectibles Mr. Zs Visit our New Location: 1301 Broadway, Burlingame

FREE DENTURE CONSULTATION


Free follow up adjustments

Food
BURLINGAMES #1 CHOICE
Good food Microbrews Full Bar Sports TV Homemade Root beer Pool

Roos Dental Care (650)366-3812


51 Renato Ct, Ste C Redwood City

(650)344-3401
Chatlines

STEELHEAD BREWING CO.


(650)344-6050 Burlingame

Chatlines

CLEOS
BRAZILIAN STEAKHOUSE
All you can eat Brazilian Style BBQ Lunch Special Hot Buffet Catering Available www.cleossteakhouse.com 451 El Camino Real San Bruno (650)615-9120

EXTREME PIZZA GRAND OPENING 1021 El Camino Real Redwood City (at Sequoia Station) see our menu at www.extremepizza.com (650) 367-9593 GREAT WALL CHINESE RESTAURANT
A Redwood City Favorite Since 1986 Save Now with our June Specials! 670 El Camino, Redwood City

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32

Wednesday July 16, 2008

NATION/WORLD

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Around the world


Gitmo video offers glimpse of interrogations
TORONTO Burying his face in his hands, a 16-year-old captured in Afghanistan sobs and calls out Oh Mommy! in a hidden-camera video released Tuesday that provides the rst look at interrogations inside the U.S. military prison in Guantanamo Bay. Lawyers for Toronto-born Omar Khadr released the tapes in hopes of generating sympathy for the young prisoner and to try to persuade the Canadian government to seek custody before he is prosecuted for war crimes at the U.S. special tribunal in Guantanamo later this year. The son of an alleged al-Qaida nancier, Khadr is accused of throwing a grenade that killed a U.S. Special Forces soldier during a 2002 reght in Afghanistan that left another soldier blinded in one eye.

Obama: Iraq distracting other threats


By Glen Johnson
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Catholics gather for youth event in Sydney


SYDNEY, Australia More than 100,000 Roman Catholic pilgrims from around the world swarmed Sydney Harbor on Tuesday, waving the flags of their countries and singing as they awaited a Mass opening the World Youth Day festival. The star of the show, Pope Benedict XVI, remained ensconced at a retreat on Sydneys outskirts where he was resting before joining the celebrations Thursday.

WASHINGTON Sen. Barack Obama said Tuesday that overall U.S. interests have been hurt rather than helped by the Bush administrations decision to increase troop strength in Iraq 18 months ago, and vowed to stick to his plan to withdraw combat troops within 16 months of becoming president. Obama said his White House rival, Sen. John McCain, has argued that the gains of the surge mean that I should change my commitment to end the war. But this argument misconstrues what is necessary to succeed in Iraq, and stubbornly ignores the facts of the broader strategic picture that we face. In a speech delivered in advance of an overseas trip, Obama said ghting al-Qaida and the Taliban in

JIM YOUNG/REUTERS

Barack Obama arrives to make a foreign policy speech on Iraq and American national security in Washington.
Afghanistan would be his top priority. Beyond that, he called for securing all nuclear weapons and materials from terrorists and rogue states, achieving energy security and rebuilding international alliances. With his speech, Obama sought to cast the debate over the war in Iraq and in particular the surge

in a wider context. Senator McCain wants to talk of our tactics in Iraq; I want to focus on a new strategy for Iraq and the wider world, he said. This war distracts us from every threat that we face and so many opportunities we could seize. This war diminishes our security, our standing in the world, our military, our economy, and the resources that we need to confront the challenges of the 21st century. By any measure, our single-minded and open-ended focus on Iraq is not a sound strategy for keeping America safe.

McCain calls for Iraq strategies in Afghanistan


By Devlin Barrett
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ALBUQUERQUE Republican John McCain said Tuesday he knows how to win wars and that the strategy of increasing troop levels in Iraq should also be applied to Afghanistan. Moments earlier, his

John McCain

Democratic rival, Barack Obama, said in a speech in Washington that the U.S. must end the war in Iraq and that Afghanistan, by contrast, is a

war that we have to win. McCain has described Obamas call for withdrawal from Iraq as tantamount to declaring defeat and points to the lower levels of violence in Iraq as evidence that sending additional U.S. troops there has been a successful strategy. Sen. Obama will tell you we cant win in Afghanistan without losing in Iraq. In fact, he has it

exactly backwards, McCain told a town hall meeting. It is precisely the success of the surge in Iraq that shows us the way to succeed in Afghanistan. McCain added: I know how to win wars. And if Im elected president, I will turn around the war in Afghanistan, just as we have turned around the war in Iraq, with a comprehensive strategy for victory.

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