You are on page 1of 32


Leading local news coverage on the Peninsula
By Angela Swartz
If you don’t want to leave your
couch to eat restaurant food, there
are a number of emerging services
along the Peninsula that will
bring it to your doorstep.
The Palo Alto-based Fluc, or
Food Lovers United Company,
takes hundreds of local restaurants
and delivers food to people in
under 45 minutes for a flat rate
charge of $6. The startup, founded
about a year ago, just launched its
services in Redwood City and,
with a 250-signature petition
complete, Fluc will be coming to
Burlingame soon. When Fluc
launches in a city, its residents
can order from any restaurant in
the city.
“Our real thing is we do every
single restaurant; others only
tackle ones with delivery drivers,”
said founder Adam Ahmad. “We
have food contractors, which lets
us expand the community of
restaurants we have.”
Bryce Nelson, a 16-year-old liv-
ing in Burlingame, put together
the petition to bring Fluc to
Burlingame after hearing rave
reviews from friends living in
Menlo Park and Palo Alto who
used the service.
“I finally got to try it out for
myself when I was at a friend’s
house in Palo Alto, and it was
absolutely amazing — a Fluc driv-
er brought me a sandwich from
CREAM, just like a delivery guy
would do for pizza,” he wrote in an
email. “I was blown away by how
quick the service was and how it
worked with so many restaurants.
As someone who doesn’t like to
drive to far to get food, the idea of
Startups offer food delivery, ordering options
Teen helps bring new food delivery service Fluc to Burlingame residents
State won’t
allot water
By Juliet Williams
and Jason Dearen
SACRAMENTO — Amid severe
drought conditions, California
officials announced Friday they
won’t send any water from the
state’s vast reservoir system to
local agencies beginning this
spring, an unprecedented move
that affects drinking water sup-
plies for 25 million people and
irrigation for 1 million acres of
The announcement marks the
first time in the 54-year history of
the State Water Project that such an
action has been taken, but it does
not mean that every farm field will
turn to dust and every city tap will
run dry.
The 29 agencies that draw from
the state’s water-delivery system
have other sources, although
those also have been hard-hit by
the drought.
Many farmers in California’s
Central Valley, one of the most
productive agricultural regions in
the country, also draw water from a
separate system of federally run
reservoirs and canals, but that sys-
tem also will deliver just a fraction
of its normal water allotment this
The announcement affects water
deliveries planned to begin this
spring, and the allotment could
increase if weather patterns
change and send more storms into
the state.
Nevertheless, Friday’s
announcement puts an exclama-
tion point on California’s water
shortage, which has been building
Move affects drinking water supply for 25M
people, irrigation for 1M acres of farmland
Redwood City cannot keep more
than $10 million set aside for
affordable housing in the city
because they had not yet been
committed to special projects,
according to a judge who also
ordered the money paid to local
taxing entities.
The city and the Legal Aid
Society of San Mateo County had
challenged the state over the hous-
ing funds and last year sought a
court order to prevent California
from reclaiming the money. The
city’s now-defunct redevelopment
agency had accumulated funds
above and beyond the mandated 20
percent for low- and moderate-
income-level housing. But when
the state dismantled each of its
redevelopment agencies, Redwood
City was told to turn over all the
Court rules against city over $10
million in affordable housing funds
Menlo Park Fire District Chief Harold Schapelhouman is back to work after suffering from a tragic accident.
By Samantha Weigel
Harold Schapelhouman has
spent his life dedicated to public
service — he traveled to New York
to assist in the aftermath of the
terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001,
was deployed to assist after
Hurricane Katrina and helped dig
through the rubble of the
Oklahoma City bombings.
And even after suffering a debili-
tating accident which left him par-
alyzed eight months ago, he’s
thankful to be back at work as
chief of the Menlo Park Fire
Protection District.
“I’ve always been interested in
what people do in a tight spot,
what they’ll do to survive,”
Schapelhouman said. “In this
business, you see a lot of people
who have bad days. Then I had my
Schapelhouman, 52, has been a
firefighter for 33 years and chief
since 2007. In May 2013, he
broke his back after falling 15 feet
from a ladder while trimming trees
at his San Jose home causing
major spinal cord damage that left
him paralyzed.
His injuries are considered
incomplete and, while continuing
rehab, he’s regained the full use of
his right arm and partial use of his
left arm. His dedicated progress
allowed him to return to work part
time at the beginning of January,
Schapelhouman said.
“There’s a chance I can get bet-
ter. I’m pretty optimistic, but
Determined to serve
Fire Chief Harold Schapelhouman recovering from paralyzing fall
“There’s a chance I can get better. I’m pretty optimistic, but always
realistic. But you have to work really hard and that’s what I’ve been doing,”
—Menlo Park Fire District Chief Harold Schapelhouman
See HAROLD, Page 23 See FUNDS, Page 23
See WATER Page 31
See FLUC, Page 23
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 • Vol XIII, Edition 144
The San Mateo Daily Journal
800 S. Claremont St., Suite 210, San Mateo, CA 94402
Publisher: Jerry Lee Editor in Chief: Jon Mays
Phone:. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (650) 344-5200 Fax: (650) 344-5290
To Advertise: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Events: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
News: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Delivery: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Career: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
As a public service, the Daily Journal prints obituaries of approximately 200 words or less with a photo one time on the date of the family’s choosing.To submit obituaries, email
information along with a jpeg photo to obituaries are edited for style, clarity, length and grammar. If you would like to have an obituary printed
more than once, longer than 250 words or without editing, please submit an inquiry to our advertising department at
Pauly Shore is 46.
This Day in History
Thought for the Day
Four black college students began a
sit-in protest at a Woolworth’s lunch
counter in Greensboro, N.C., where
they’d been refused service.
“Courage is doing what you’re afraid to do.
There can be no courage unless you’re scared.”
— Eddie Rickenbacker, American war hero (1890-1973)
Lisa Marie Presley
is 46.
Rock musician
Patrick Wilson is
A French Bulldog puppy poses for a portrait at the American Kennel Club in New York .The AKC announced its most popular
breeds of dogs Friday, with the Labrador Retriever taking the top spot and the French Bulldog seeing a significant rise in
Saturday: Partly cloudy in the morning
then becoming sunny. Highs in the mid
50s. Northeast winds around 5
mph...Becoming northwest in the after-
Saturday night: Partly cloudy. Lows in
the lower to mid 40s. Northwest winds 10
to 20 mph.
Local Weather Forecast
I n 1790, the U.S. Supreme Court convened for the first
time in New York. (However, since only three of the six jus-
tices were present, the court recessed until the next day. )
I n 1861, Texas voted to leave the Union at a Secession
Convention in Austin.
I n 1893, the opera “Manon Lescaut,” by Giacomo Puccini,
premiered in Turin, Italy.
I n 1896, Puccini’s opera “La Boheme” premiered in Turin.
I n 1922, in one of Hollywood’s most enduring mysteries,
movie director William Desmond Taylor was shot to death in
his Los Angeles home; the killing has never been solved.
I n 1942, the Voice of America broadcast its first program to
Europe, relaying it through the facilities of the British
Broadcasting Corp. in London.
I n 1943, one of America’s most highly decorated military
units, the 442nd Regimental Combat Team, made up almost
exclusively of Japanese-Americans, was authorized.
I n 1946, Norwegian statesman Trygve Lie was chosen to
be the first secretary-general of the United Nations.
I n 1968, during the Vietnam War, South Vietnam’s police
chief (Nguyen Ngoc Loan) executed a Viet Cong officer with
a pistol shot to the head. Richard M. Nixon announced his
bid for the Republican presidential nomination.
I n 1979, Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini (hoh-MAY’-nee)
received a tumultuous welcome in Tehran as he ended nearly
15 years of exile.
I n 1994, Jeff Gillooly, Tonya Harding’s ex-husband,
pleaded guilty in Portland, Ore., to racketeering for his part
in the attack on figure skater Nancy Kerrigan in exchange
for a 24-month sentence (he ended up serving six) and a
$100,000 fine.
I n 2003, the space shuttle Columbia broke up during re-
entry, killing all seven of its crew members.
ore than 1,000 different lan-
guages are spoken in Africa.
The African baobab tree has a circum-
ference that can be as large as 100 feet.
There is a baobab tree in Zimbabwe
that serves as a bus stop. It has a hol-
lowed-out trunk that holds 40 people.
More people are killed by crocodiles
than by lions in Africa.
Alion sleeps up to 20 hours a day.
When addressing British nobility, the
king and queen are called “your
majesty,” princes and princesses are
addressed as “your royal highness,”
dukes and duchesses are called “your
American actress Grace Kelly (1929-
1982) shocked Hollywood when she
quit her successful movie career in
1956 to marry Prince Rainier (1923-
2005) of Monaco. Princess Grace had
three children: Princess Caroline
(born 1957), Prince Albert (born
1958) and Princess Stephanie (born
The game of chess is said to have orig-
inated in India and was used as a tool to
teach military strategy to Indian
Chess is known as the Royal Game.
Do you know how many squares on a
chessboard? Can you name the chess
pieces? See answer at end.
The French originally developed play-
ing cards. At one time, the kings sig-
nified real people; the king of hearts
represented Charlemagne, the king of
diamonds was Julius Caesar, the king
of clubs was Alexander the Great and
the king of spades was King David
from the Bible.
On playing cards, the king of hearts
originally had a mustache. It was lost
by poor copying of the original
During World War II, “spotter” cards
were printed. They were playing cards
that showed the silhouette of war air-
craft for quick identification from the
ground or air.
Snoopy’s character, World War I
Flying Ace, is always pursuing the
German WWI pilot, the Red Baron.
Flying Ace uses his doghouse as his
imaginary fighting plane.
That famous comic dog Snoopy came
from the Daisy Hill Puppy Farm. His
mother’s name is Missy. Five of his
siblings have appeared in the
“Peanuts” comic strip: Andy, Belle
(his only sister), Marbles, Olaf and
Spike. Spike has a mustache and is
from a desert outside of Needles, Calif.
Charlie Brown’s father was a barber.
That was the profession of “Peanuts”
creator Charles Schulz’s (1922-2000)
There is a Barber Museum in
Winchester, Ohio. The museum fea-
tures 58 barber poles, barber chairs
from six eras and re-created barber
shops from the past.
“Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid”
was the highest grossing film of
1969. The movie made almost $100
million. Paul Newman (1925-2008)
was Butch, Robert Redford (born
1936) was the Kid.
Answer: There are 64 squares on a
chessboard. In the game of chess each
player starts with 16 pieces: 1 King, 1
Queen, 2 Rooks, 2 Bishops, 2
Knights, and 8 Pawns. The goal in the
chess game is to get “checkmate” by
capturing the opponent’s king.
Know It All is by Kerry McArdle. It runs in
the weekend and Wednesday editions of the
Daily Journal. Questions? Comments?
Email knowitall(at) or
(Answers Monday)
Answer: The pennant company was having a —
Now arrange the circled letters
to form the surprise answer, as
suggested by the above cartoon.
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
Unscramble these four Jumbles,
one letter to each square,
to form four ordinary words.
©2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
All Rights Reserved.





Actor Stuart Whitman is 86. Singer Don Everly is 77. Actor
Garrett Morris is 77. Singer Ray Sawyer (Dr. Hook and the
Medicine Show) is 77. Bluegrass singer Del McCoury is 75.
Jazz musician Joe Sample is 75. TV personality-singer Joy
Philbin is 73. Comedian Terry Jones is 72. Sen. Mike Enzi, R-
Wyo., is 70. Opera singer Carol Neblett is 68. Rock musician
Mike Campbell (Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers) is 64. Blues
singer-musician Sonny Landreth is 63. Actor-writer-producer
Bill Mumy is 60. Rock singer Exene Cervenka is 58. Actor
Linus Roache is 50. Princess Stephanie of Monaco is 49.
Country musician Dwayne Dupuy (Ricochet) is 49.
The Daily Derby race winners are Gold Rush,No.
1,in first place; Lucky Star,No.2,in second place;
and Big Ben, No. 4, in third place. The race time
was clocked at 1:48.83.
3 6 8
3 9 13 47 52 8
Mega number
Jan. 31 Mega Millions
11 23 28 32 47 20
Jan. 29 Powerball
5 16 18 25 30
Fantasy Five
Daily three midday
9 9 1 0
Daily Four
8 0 0
Daily three evening
5 9 17 29 33 1
Mega number
Jan. 29 Super Lotto Plus
The story “Metal yard fire called suspicious” in the Friday,
Jan. 31 edition of the Daily Journal had incorrect informa-
tion. Sims Metal Management did not participate in a meet-
ing with officials from Redwood City and other governmen-
tal agencies investigating the fire.
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Lost propert y. A person reported to the
police station that they had left their wallet
on top of their vehicle and drove off on East
Hillsdale Boulevard before 9:50 a.m.
Tuesday, Jan. 28.
Found propert y. A cellphone was found
on Shad Court before 12:03 p.m. Tuesday,
Jan. 28.
Grand theft. An Apple MacBook Pro lap-
top was taken from a business on East
Hillsdale Boulevard before 9 a.m. Tuesday,
Jan. 28.
Found propert y. A jacket and some toys
were found in the sandpit at Sunfish Park on
Sunfish Court before 2:43 p.m. Tuesday, Jan.
Suspi ci ous ci rcumstance. Aman report-
ed that someone put a glue-like substance on
his front door before 8:07 p.m. Tuesday,
Jan. 28.
Police reports
Cleaned out
A woman suspected carpet cleaners of
taking jewelry on Jefferson Avenue in
Redwood City before 2:44 p.m. Sunday,
Jan. 26.
Suspected residential
burglar arrested in Belmont
A man suspected of being linked to resi-
dential burglaries on the Peninsula was
arrested in Belmont Thursday night after a
routine traffic stop, according to police.
At approximately 11 p.m., Belmont
police made a traffic stop on a Toyota Camry
on the 800 block of Ralston Avenue for a
minor violation. During
the stop, jewelry and
other property, including
electronics, were located
in the vehicle. Further
investigation determined
that some of the items
may be linked to recent
residential burglaries on
the Peninsula, according
to police.
The driver, Pedro Mendoza, 18, of Menlo
Park, was arrested without incident and
booked into the San Mateo County Jail in
Redwood City for possession of stolen
property, possession of burglary tools,
possession of marijuana while driving and
being an unlicensed driver, according to
Historically low inflation rates are good
news for property owners who will get a tax
break because of smaller increases in their
assessments, Mark Church announced Friday.
Church, the county assessor/county
clerk/recorder, said the annual inflation factor
announced by the California State Board of
Equalization is .454 percent, which is one of
the lowest in the last 38 years. The lower
inflation factor means an estimated $1.84 bil-
lion off the factored base year value for prop-
erties that aren’t new construction or under
new ownership. The factor is based on the
California Consumer Price Index for the peri-
od from October of the prior fiscal year to
October of the current fiscal year.
The base year value of a property is estab-
lished with construction or change in owner-
ship and Proposition 13 limits annual
changes to no more than 2 percent.
Historically, annual increases have been 2
percent in all but seven of the last 38 years.
However, Church said what is good
for the property owners isn’t quite as
rosy for the county.
“While most property owners will receive a
tax break, the reduction in the annual infla-
tion factor also reduces the anticipated prop-
erty tax base that supports the county, all
cities, school districts and special districts in
San Mateo County,” Church said in a prepared
Any reductions, though, will likely be
compensated by the roll’s overall increasing
value due to strong real estate sales, new con-
struction and restoration of decline in values,
according to Church.
The 2014-15 secured roll value is estimated
to increase 4.77 percent over the 2013-14
roll for a total of $156.98 billion.
Property owners will get lower assessments
Pedro Mendoza
Local brief
Comment on
or share this story at
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Findus on
Facebook at
Oyster Point Marina
95 Harbor Master Road #1
South San Francisco, CA
It doesn’t get
any fresher!
Just caught seafood
for sale right at the
docks at Pillar Point
Pillar Point Harbor
1 Johnson Pier
Half Moon Bay, CA
Boat slip space available at
both locations
Is 2014 the Year You Will Get Out
of your Unaffordable Debt?
Between June 2012 and June 2013 over a million bankruptcies
were filed and over a million were terminated. Taxpayers just like
you took control over their finances and their lives.
Can 2014 be the year you take control? Or will it be another year
of minimum payments – or no payments - on unmanageable
debts? You owe it to yourself to get back on track.
We Can Help:
like credit cards and medical bills.
and repossessions in their tracks.
, Wage Garnishments, and Collections Lawsuits today.
, and judgment liens
and keep you in your property.
and pay back others over
time while reducing penalties and interest.
Eliminate Debts
Stop Foreclosures
Stop Levies
Strip Off “Underwater” Second Mortgages
Wipe Out Many Types Of Tax Debts
And Much More.
Call Us Today to set up a free attorney consultation so you can
re-take control of your finances and know your options before
tax time. We have flexible payment plans for Chapter 7 and 13
bankruptcy matters.
We are a debt relief agency. We help people file bankruptcy.
]ust be age 62+ and own your own home:
+ Turn home equIty Into cash
+ Pay oII bIIIs & credIt cards
+ No more monthy mortgage payments
+ RemaIn In your home as Iong as you IIve
+ You retaIn ownershIp (tItIe) to your home
+ FHA Insured program
Call today for a free, easy to read quote
Carol ßertocchini, CPA
NMLS ÌD #455078
Reverse Mortgage
SpecIaIIst and a CPA
wIth over 25 years
experIence as a
IInancIaI proIessIonaI
Homeowner must maintain property as primary residence and remain current on
property taxes and insurance
Security 1 Lending.
NMLS ID #107636. Licensed by the
Department of Business Oversight
under the California Mortgage
Lending Act #4131074
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
º Loog |ast|og post0ra| chaoge
º |ocrease ath|et|c perIormaoce
º Treat repet|t|ve stress |oj0r|es
º |ocrease mob|||ty & ßex|b|||ty
$50 OFF 3 Session
º Look 8etter
º Fee| 8etter
º |mprove Post0re
º |mprove 8a|aoce
º 8e||eve 0hroo|c Pain
Pa0| F|tzgera|d
™ r e f l o R d e c n a v d A d e fi i t r e C
448 h. Sao Nateo 0r|ve, Ste 3 º Sao Nateo º 650-343-0777
Yo0 doo't
have to ||ve
||ke th|s!
A convicted sex offender facing life in
prison for flashing a mother and child at a
Christmas tree lot and, while out on bail four
months later, reportedly harassing several
San Bruno children, settled both cases for no
more than nearly nine years in prison.
Allan Wayne Meaney, 68, pleaded no con-
test to felony charges of indecent exposure
and child annoyance, both with the allega-
tions he has prior convictions, on the sec-
ond day of his jury trial. Under the negotiat-
ed plea deal, Meaney faces up to eight years
and eight months prison when sentenced
March 12 but a judge can consider not count-
ing one of his prior criminal strikes. Had
Meaney stood trial and been convicted as a
third striker, he was look-
ing at possibly 25 years
to life in prison.
In the first case, a
woman reported spotting
Meaney grabbing himself
through an open zipper
Dec. 1, 2012, at a Colma
Christmas tree lot where
she was shopping with
her 6-year-old daughter.
The woman screamed, Meaney ran and
reportedly crashed his car while fleeing. He
posted bail and was free in April 2013 when
a father called San Bruno police to report
him lingering near children playing soccer.
When the father of one child questioned
Meaney about his presence, he reportedly
said he was looking for somebody named
“Jim” and continued returning to the loca-
tion each time he was told to leave. The last
time, he reportedly flagged down a 9-year-
old girl in a school uniform whom was asked
four to five times if she had a boyfriend,
according to the District Attorney’s Office.
Meaney has several prior convictions for
sexual abuse against children and was once
detained at a state facility as a mentally dis-
ordered sex offender, a label that has since
been replaced by the term “sexually violent
Prior to trial, Meaney’s defense attorney
questioned his ability to stand trial but a
majority of court-appointed doctors deemed
him competent. Meaney remains in custody
on $1 million bail.
Convicted sex offender settles flashing, annoyance cases
Redwood City planning commissioners
will get another swipe at the development
plan for Pete’s Harbor Monday night when
they consider approving a revamped project
calling for 411 units and a commercial mari-
na at the former floating community.
The Planning Commission has held two
public workshops on the revised proposal
submitted last summer and is now ready to
discuss the details amongst itself.
The major differences between the origi-
nal blueprint and the July 2013 version are
the elimination of the outer marina, the
reconfiguration of the inner marina to
include a hand boat launch and public
access, additional parking for the commer-
cial marina and revisions to the public
access trail.
The Planning Commission approved the
original development proposal last year
but, after opponents appealed it to the City
Council, that body sent it back for reconsid-
eration because of significant changes made
after the fact. Developer Paul Powers origi-
nally eliminated the commercial slips, then
proposed an outer marina of about 150
spaces and now calls for 65 publicly avail-
The latest plan also calls for a new 460-
foot-long bicycle and pedestrian trail con-
nection on the west side of Uccelli
Boulevard linking public trails to the Bair
Island Bridge and other southern areas.
The very public fight over the fate of
Pete’s Harbor began in late 2012 when
owner Paula Uccelli informed tenants of the
possible sale and their pending eviction
from the boating community. Occupy
Redwood City jumped on board the debate
and several tenants sued Uccelli, claiming
the plan to transfer the harbor lease to
Powers and the Pauls Corp. was illegal
because it lacked a commercial marina. The
suit was dropped after a judge refused to tem-
porarily halt the evictions. Uccelli then ter-
minated her lease with the State Lands
Commission and removed the docks. All
tenants eventually left.
The Redwood City Planning Commission
meets 7 p.m. Monday, Feb. 3 at City Hall,
1017 Middlefield Road, Redwood City.
Pete’s Harbor back to planners
Allan Meaney
Convicted state
lawmaker introduces crime bill
SACRAMENTO — Astate senator convict-
ed of eight felonies this week introduced a
bill that would have
allowed those in similar
circumstances to have
their crimes reduced to
Democratic Sen.
Roderick Wright apolo-
gized Friday after he was
rebuked by a spokesman
for Senate President Pro
Tem Darrell Steinberg, a
fellow Democrat, and said
he will not try to advance the bill through
committee, effectively killing it.
“Wrong senator, wrong time,” Steinberg
spokesman Rhys Williams said.
Wright faces more than eight years behind
bars after a Los Angeles County jury found
him guilty Tuesday of voter fraud and perjury.
Flu deaths in California jump to 147
SACRAMENTO — California health offi-
cials said Friday that 147 people in the state
have died from the flu this season, surpassing
last season’s death toll.
Four of the deaths involved children. The
California Department of Public Health was
investigating an additional 44 deaths as pos-
sibly flu-related
The state only tracks influenza deaths
among people 65 and younger. The death toll
does not include the elderly, who are most
vulnerable. Last season, a total of 106 flu-
related deaths were recorded in the state.
“This influenza season continues to be a
severe one as the increasing number of
influenza-related deaths indicates,” Dr. Ron
Chapman, the state health officer, said.
Around the state
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Burlingame Villa
24-hr. Alzheimer’s
& Dementia Care
1117 Rhinette Ave.
(behind Walgreens on Broadway)
(650) 344-7074
Lic #410508825
Mills Estate Villa
24-hr. Assisted Living
Board & Care
1733 California Dr.
(650) 692-0600
Lic #41560033
When Mom Needed
24 Hour Care ...
We found a home-like
a[ oroa(íc ,oívIío«l
Police seek info on recent burglary rash
San Bruno police are advising residents to quickly
report suspicious activity after a recent spike in home
burglaries, including one on Thursday afternoon.
Officers responded to a report of a burglary at a home in
the 2900 block of Fleetwood Drive at about 12:15 p.m.
Thursday, police said.
The resident of the home told investigators he had
returned home and found the residence was burglarized and
a window in the back of the home had been broken,
according to police.
Officers searched the area but were unable to find any
Police are continuing to investigate a recent rash of
home burglaries in the city. The department is asking the
public to quickly report any suspicious activity by call-
ing 911 and leaving a detailed description of the individ-
uals and their cars, if any.
Anyone with information about Thursday’s burglary is
asked to call San Bruno police at (650) 616-7100.
Delays at SFO expected
during runway safety work
Air travelers will likely endure delays at San Francisco
International Airport in spring and summer because of
construction work on some runways.
SFO will close two of its four runways from mid-May
through September.
Construction crews will be installing collapsible pave-
ment meant to stop runaway planes from careening off the
The updates are part of a Federal Avi at i on
Administration safety mandate.
During the work SFO will shut down its shorter runways
which usually handle departing flights.
Doug Yakel, an airport spokesman, says the runway clo-
sures could lead to delays during peak hours on weekdays.
Arriving flights will likely be most affected, leading to
more circling over the Bay Area while pilots wait for
clearance to land.
Local briefs
ummit Preparatory and
Everest publ i c hi gh
s c hool s in Redwood City
will be each host Cash for Col l ege
workshops 7 p.m. Feb. 6. Each site
will provide computers and assistance
for any local area seniors to complete
their FAFSA or Dream
Appl i cat i on. Students who attend a
Cash for College workshop, complete
an exit survey and apply for a Cal
Grant by the March 2 deadline could
qualify for a $1,000 scholarship. For
more information about the Cash for
College workshops at Summit
Preparatory High School or Everest
Public High School, contact
Dani el l e Johnson at Summit
Preparatory High School is located at
890 Broadway. Everest Public High
School is located at 455 Fifth Ave.
Orion Al ternati ve School i s
hosting its 12th annual Author
and Illustrator Fair 10 a.m.-3:30
p.m. Feb. 8 at 815 Allerton St. in
Redwood City. Co-sponsored by The
Reading Bug in San Carlos, the
fair invites selected published chil-
dren’s authors and illustrators each
year to engage with students, parents,
librarians and other visitors in the art
of writing and illustrating.
The event is free to the public.
Books are available for purchase,
with a portion of the proceeds going
to Orion Alternative Elementary
School and Redwood City
Education Fund. In addition to live-
ly individual presentations with
Spanish translations and personalized
book signings, this year’s Author and
Illustrator Fair will include food
trucks, activities for children, fresh
baked good to purchase, Orion chorus
performance and special author
Mi l l s and Hi l l sdal e hi gh
s chool s will compete in the
Nati onal Fi nal s of the U. S.
Department of Energy Office of
Sci ence’s Nati onal Sci ence
Bowl Feb. 8 at SLAC National
Accelerator Laboratory in Menlo
For more information visit sci-
The new theater complex at Mi l l s
Hi gh School has been given a
Coal i ti on for Adequate School
Housing/AIA Desi gn Award for
excellence in modernization.
Ten top high school mock trial
teams participated in the fourth annu-
al NorCal Mock Tri al
Tournament, hosted by Menl o
Sc hool, on Jan. 11 and 12. This
year’s tournament featured six of the
eight state championship attendees in
2013, as NorCal is the only major
tournament in California to include a
methodology for pre-seeding, com-
plete scoring and tournament awards
for all positions.
While Menlo did not win this year’s
tournament, many Menlo attorneys
and witnesses took home individual
accolades, as Park and Wadswort h
won the award for best overall prose-
cution and defense attorneys, respec-
tively. Menlo witnesses Mackenzi e
Bressi e, JB Horsl ey, Chri s
Crouch and Jacob Julian-Kwong
each won individual awards for their
performances as witnesses and Al l i e
Mi l l er was named as third best pretri-
al lawyer in the tournament.
The Sequoi a Hi gh School
Alumni Associ at i on is looking to
honor a Purple Patriot and are
soliciting nominations for its annual
Purple Patriot Award, purple and
white being the Redwood City
school’s official colors. Recipients
will receive a framed certificate as well
as have their name inscribed on a per-
petual trophy on permanent display at
the high school.
The Sequoia Healthcare
Di stri ct is sponsoring a San Mateo
County School We l l ne s s
Summit — with a focus on policy
issues — is Feb. 27-28 at the San
Mateo County Office of
Education in Redwood Shores.
Registration is free.
Class notes is a column dedicated to school
news. It is compiled by education reporter
Angela Swartz. You can contact her at (650)
344-5200, ext. 105 or at angela@smdai-
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Canon Rebel T3 2 Lens Kit
Canon EOS Rebel T3 12 MP Digital DSLR with HD Video
with 2 Zoom Lenses - 18-55mm IS and 75-300mm
Canon Rebel T3 w/18-55mm IS and 75-300mm Zooms $649.98 - $100 = $549.98
All Canon Cameras include a Canon USA Warranty Registration Card
Now Hiring - Sales Person - Good Knowledge of Digital Photography Required
154 West 25th Avenue San Mateo 650-574-3429
By Angela Swartz
A longtime social justice leader, lawyer,
professor and described by the Washington
Post as “the quintessential religious lobby-
ist on Capitol Hill,” Rabbi David
Saperstein will be spending two weeks in
San Mateo lecturing about various social
justice issues.
Saperstein’s free 13 lectures are part of the
North Peninsula Jewish Community
Center’s scholar-in-residence program,
which was inaugurated in 2011. Saperstein,
66, has headed the Religious Action Center
of Reform Judaism for 40 years and also rep-
resents the national Reform Jewish
Movement to Congress and the president’s
“I’ve stayed because I believe deeply we
are called by God to be partners in shaping
the world with social justice for all of God’s
children,” said Saperstein, who was selected
by Newsweek magazine in 2009 as the most
influential rabbi in the country. “It has been
a great blessing in my life.”
Saperstein is part of a large rabbinic fam-
i l y. Two great uncles were Reform rabbis,
and two great-grandfathers were Orthodox
rabbis. His father Harold and uncle Sanford
were well-known Reform rabbis and his
brother Marc is a leading Jewish scholar.
His upcoming lecture topics include
“Being the Hands of God: Jewish Justice at a
Time of Crisis and Opportunity,” “Israel in
Crisis: Is There Still Hope for Peace?” and
“The Environment, Global Warming and
American Jews.” He says, for now, he is
focusing on gun control, economic justice,
the Middle East peace process, employment
discrimination and comprehensive immi-
gration reform. In total, it deals with 60-65
Saperstein, who lives in Washington,
D.C., and teaches law at Georgetown
University Law School, is originally from
New York. He first started at his role at the
center after writing about the future of
Reform Judaism when the denomination cel-
ebrated its 100th anniversary and helped
mobilize rabbis to protest the bombing of
Cambodia in the early 1970s. Now, he has
two sons, aged 20 and 23, and is married to
award-winning journalist Ellen Weiss.
“Like many of us, it was circumstantial,”
he said. “Three heads had left the office with-
in four years and they wanted someone
younger who would be around for a while.”
His job consists of three parts, the first is
working on advocacy for various issues,
Rabbi hosts lecture series
Jewish community leader Saperstein
is a longtime social justice advocate
Rabbi David Saperstein,shown here speaking at the World Economic Forum,will be speaking
in 13 lectures at the North Peninsula venues.
See RABBI, Page 31
By Betsy Blaney and Roxana Hegeman
LUBBOCK, Texas — The lingering
effects of drought across the Great Plains
last year continued to shrink the size of the
U.S. cattle herd, according to experts and a
U.S. Department of Agriculture report
released Friday.
The National Agricultural Statistics
Service reported that the U.S. inventory of
cattle and calves totaled 87.7 million ani-
mals as of Jan. 1. That was down by about
1.6 million cattle, or 2 percent, compared
with this time last year.
The agency said this is the lowest January
cattle inventory since 1951 and said it was
the second straight year the herd shrank by
2 percent.
The shrinking supply could cost con-
sumers into 2015, said Jim Robb, director
of the Livestock Marketing Information
Center in Denver, which is funded by the
beef industry, universities and the govern-
Abright spot was a 2 percent increase in
young, female cattle retained for breeding.
One expert said that factor could allow the
herd’s seven-year contraction to stabilize.
“It will take rain this year,” said Robb,
who attributed the decrease to drought. “The
rate of heifer holdback is just a step toward
stabilization, but it’s a critical step.”
Totals in Texas, the nation’s leading cattle
producer that had its driest year ever in
2011, decreased 4 percent to 10.9 million
animals. Herds in Kansas and California
decreased 1 percent, and Nebraska’s dropped
2 percent.
Ranchers across drought-stricken states
in recent years couldn’t afford to feed their
animals, so they sold them to out-of-state
buyers or sent them to slaughter.
The January report had been anxiously
awaited because the agency didn’t issue a
report in July due to sequestration.
This year will be a historically tight cattle
and beef situation, said Glynn Tonsor,
Kansas State University extension special-
ist. “Nothing that comes in this report will
change that kind of fundamental point, and
consumers are very likely to see historical-
ly high beef prices through 2014,” he said.
The number of young females held back
totaled 5.5 million and most were born last
year, Robb said.
“We have more states holding back
heifers than a year ago because of improved
forage conditions and lower feed costs,” he
Report: U.S. cattle herd at
lowest number since 1951
By Don Thompson
SACRAMENTO — Prison officials
revealed new rules Friday that they say will
make California the first state to recognize
that inmates can quit prison gangs and put
that lifestyle behind them, allowing them
to escape the tough restrictions that gang
members are subject to.
However, gang associates would have to
steer clear of gang activities for about a
decade to qualify, while gang leaders would
have to behave for a minimum of 14 years.
The draft regulations made public Friday
are the latest changes to rules that keep
some gangmembers locked in special isola-
tion units for years and have led to wide-
spread inmate hunger strikes. Aspokesman
for a coalition of reform groups that backed
the hunger strikers called the changes “woe-
fully inadequate.”
Prison officials consider more than 2,800
of California’s nearly 134,000 inmates to
be gang members or associates, and say
they direct much of the violence and contra-
band smuggling both behind bars and on the
California first state to recognize
that gangmembers can change
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Winter Holiday Promotions
Beauty & Skin Care
- Slgnature lydratlng laclal $38/90min (Reg:$68)
- lydra0ermabraslon lull Jreatment (lncludes eyes,
neck 8 shoulders) $69/90min (Reg.$138 50% of)
Spa Packages
- Aroma laclal (60mln) 8 Aromatherapy Vassage (60mln)
$88/120min (Reg.$146)
- le Juln ßody Salt Scrub (30 mln) Vud wraps (30mln) 8
Vassage (60mln) $99/120mln (Reg.$198 50% of)
We carry SOSKIN (Made in France)
Skin Care Products for Holidays on Sale 20% Of
600 W. 42nd Ave., San Mateo
Pastor Eric Ackerman
Worship Service 10:00 AM
Sunday School 11:00 AM
Hope Lutheran Preschool
admits students of any race, color and national or ethnic origin.
License No. 410500322.
Call (650) 349-0100
Dr. Larry Wayne Ellis, Pastor
(650) 343-5415
217 North Grant Street, San Mateo
Sunday Worship Services 8 & 11 am
Sunday School 9:30 am
Wednesday Worship 7pm
(KFAX 1100 on the AM Dial)
4:30 5:30 PM
Jodo Shinshu Buddhist
(Pure Land Buddhism)
2 So. Claremont St.
San Mateo
(650) 342-2541
Sunday English Service &
Dharma School - 9:30 AM
Reverend Henry Adams
Church of Christ
525 South Bayshore Blvd. SM
Bible School 9:45am
Services 11:00am and 2:00pm
Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pm
Minister J.S. Oxendine
Clases de Biblicas Y Servicio de
En Espanol, Si UD. Lo Solicita
2600 Ralston Ave., Belmont,
(650) 593-3361
Sunday Schedule: Sunday
School / Adult Bible Class,
9:15am; Worship, 10:30am
Our mission...
To know Christ and make him known.
901 Madison Ave., Redwood City
Sunday services:
9:00AM & 10:45AM
Church of the
“A community of caring Christians”
1900 Monterey Drive
(corner Sneath Lane) San Bruno
Adult Worship Services:
Friday: 7:30 pm (singles)
Saturday: 7:00 pm
Sun 7, 8:30, 10, & 11:30 am,
5 pm
Youth Worship Service:
For high school & young college
Sunday at 10:00 am
Sunday School
For adults & children of all ages
Sunday at 10:00 am
Donald Sheley, Founding Pastor
Leighton Sheley, Senior Pastor
By Donna Cassata
WASHINGTON — President
Barack Obama’s new declaration
that he’s open to legalizing many
immigrants short of citizenship
sounds a lot like House Speaker
John Boehner and other GOP lead-
ers, an election-year compromise
that numerous Republicans as well
as Democrats crave.
But the drive for the first over-
haul in three decades still faces
major resistance from many
Republicans who are wary that the
divisive issue could derail what
they see as a smooth glide path to
winning November’s congres-
sional elections. And they deeply
distrust the Democratic president
to enforce the law.
Just hours after Boehner pitched
immigration to the GOP at a
Maryland retreat, Obama suddenly
indicated he would be open to legal
status for many of the 11 million
living here illegally, dropping his
once-ironclad insistence on a spe-
cial path to citizenship.
Democrats, including Obama,
and other immigration proponents
have warned repeatedly about the
creation of a two-tier class sys-
“If the speaker proposes some-
thing that says right away, folks
aren’t being deported, families
aren’t being separated, we’re able
to attract top young students to
provide the skills or start busi-
nesses here, and then there’s a reg-
ular process of citizenship, I’m
not sure how wide the divide ends
up being,” Obama said in a CNN
interview that was recorded
Thursday and aired Friday.
Obama’s flexibility is a clear
indication of the president’s desire
to secure an elusive legislative
achievement before voters decide
whether to hand him even more
opposition in Congress.
Republicans are expected to main-
tain their grip on the House and
have a legitimate shot at grabbing
the majority in the Senate.
“I’m going to do everything I
can in the coming months to see if
we can get this over the finish
line,” Obama said Friday of an
immigration overhaul in a Google
Plus Hangout talk.
In an earlier compromise,
Obama signaled late last year that
he could accept the House’s piece-
meal, bill-by-bill approach to
immigration changes after months
of backing a comprehensive,
bipartisan Senate bill. Notably, he
calibrated his comments on immi-
gration in his State of the Union
address this week.
“I think he realizes that this is a
very delicate issue, it’s very con-
troversial and I think his recent
statements have been very, very
positive in allowing us to move
forward,” Rep. Mario Diaz-Balart,
R-Fla., a proponent of immigra-
tion overhaul, told reporters
Boehner, for his part, tried to
sell his reluctant broader caucus on
tackling immigration this year by
casting it as critical to job cre-
ation, economic growth and
national security.
Citizenship for immigrants?
President eases insistence
By Matthew Daly
WASHINGTON — The long-
delayed Keystone XL oil pipeline
cleared a major hurdle toward
approval Friday, a serious blow to
environmentalists’ hopes that
President Barack Obama will block
the controversial project running
more than 1,000 miles from
Canada through the heart of the
The State Department reported no
major environmental objections to
the proposed $7 billion pipeline,
which has become a symbol of the
political debate over climate
change. Republicans and some oil-
and gas-producing states in the
U.S. — as well as Canada’s minis-
ter of natural resources — cheered
the report, but it further rankled
environmentalists already at odds
with Obama and his energy policy.
The report stops short of recom-
mending approval of the pipeline,
but the review gives Obama new
support if he chooses to endorse it
in spite of opposition from many
Democrats and environmental
groups. Foes say the pipeline
would carry “dirty oil” that con-
tributes to global warming, and
they also express concern about
possible spills.
Republicans and business and
labor groups have urged Obama to
approve the pipeline to create
thousands of jobs and move further
toward North American energy
independence. The pipeline is also
strongly supported by Democrats
in oil and gas-producing states,
including Sens. Mary Landrieu of
Louisiana, Mark Begich of Alaska
and Mark Pryor of Arkansas. All
face re-election this year and could
be politically damaged by rejec-
tion of the pipeline. Republican
Mitt Romney carried all three
states in the 2012 presidential
The 1,179-mile pipeline would
travel through the heart of the
United States, carrying oil derived
from tar sands in western Canada to
a hub in Nebraska, where it would
connect with existing pipelines to
carry more than 800,000 barrels of
crude oil a day to refineries on the
Texas Gulf Coast.
Keystone XL oil pipeline
clears significant hurdle
Protesters rally about the Keystone XL oil pipeline along U.S. President
Barack Obama’s motorcade as he arrives at the Jefferson Hotel.
Barack Obama signs a memorandum about unemployment as Vice
President Joseph Biden looks on in the East Room of the White House.
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Thank God for Virginia
John McDowell’s recent column
“Thank God for Mississippi,” in the
Jan. 25 edition of the Daily Journal
notes there is a state with lower aca-
demic achievement than California’s
public schools.
Besides the charter school fix,
California should consider making
elementary school K-6, and junior
high 7-8, and do away with middle
school 6-8. Our two kids attended
California schools K-6. We moved to
Virginia in 1992 and they both
entered seventh-grade junior high —
both kids were way behind their
peers. The philosophy in Virginia
was that children were more teachable
at ages 11 and 12 than in their early
teens. In sixth-grade, they crammed
them in preparation for the “right of
passage” to attend junior high. The
result was that they were better pre-
pared and could handle school better
during their early tumultuous teenage
Fortunately, our kids caught up by
the time they finished high school
and earned college degrees. Thank
God we lived in Virginia.
Thomas Weissmiller
San Mateo
Disturbing ignorance
James G.B. DeMartini Jr. praises
Irv Chase for his “excellent” letters
against climate change and wishes
there were more Americans like that
(Letter to the editor “It’s still a hoax”
in the Jan. 21 edition of the Daily
Actually, there are, and that’s the
problem. That’s why we, as a nation,
are lagging behind more enlightened
countries in math and science. That’s
why we keep electing officials who
abhor learning, logic and progress.
That’s why science-challenged politi-
cians are elevated to head science-
related committees. That’s why text
books often are riddled with dogmas,
superstitions and blind faith to be
passed on to the next generation.
That’s why global warming deniers
often are the most devoted believers
in stories made up thousands of years
ago that don’t have a shred of evi-
dence. They believe in stories despite
the overwhelming scientific evidence
and against all logic.
Take the so-called “Great Flood.”
Where did all that water come from,
and where did it go afterward? Off the
edge of the flat Earth, perhaps? Same
with water from receding glaciers and
melting polar caps? Off an imaginary
edge with no impact on the climate?
No wonder more enlightened people
not only laugh at us, but also are
afraid because of our disturbing igno-
Jorg Aadahl
San Mateo
Pennywise and billion
pound foolish governor
California won’t be fiscally solvent
until Gov. Jerry Brown kills his high-
speed rail money pit. Newspapers
recently reported that California cur-
rently owes $400 billion for state
pensions, bonds and federal govern-
ment payments, yet Brown’s budget
proposes only $1 billion to pay
down this debt.
California can’t afford hundreds of
billions in new debt for a “train to
nowhere.” Politicians promised a $38
billion HSR train in 2008. The esti-
mate to build then ballooned to $118
billion, and after public criticism, the
High-Speed Rail Authority “magical-
ly” lowered it to $68 billion.
California originally estimated the
San Francisco Bay Bridge construc-
tion to cost only $1.2 billion. The
project was then completed at $7 bil-
lion. California mega projects usually
cost six times over original estimate
(due to union costs) so high-speed
rail’s $118 billion estimate will real-
ly cost more than $700 billion if ever
Wasting money California doesn’t
have to start a new mega boondoggle
isn’t fiscally prudent, particularly
after convincing voters in 2012 to
tax themselves because California
was supposedly hurting financially.
Mike Brown
Letters to the editor
Kansas City Star
our dinner has arrived, a nice
piece of fish, delicately
cooked, served perhaps over
a bed of rice or, wow, maybe quinoa.
Was it wild salmon you ordered?
Would you be surprised and disap-
pointed to learn that you got coho
As the nonprofit organization
Oceana has put it: “Recent studies
have found that seafood may be misla-
beled as often as 25 to 70 percent of
the time for fish like red snapper, wild
salmon, and Atlantic cod, disguising
species that are less desirable, cheap-
er or more readily available.”
Seafood fraud has been documented
in recent years by newspapers,
Consumer Reports and others.
And now two senators want the
Obama administration to do some-
thing about it.
Sen. Edward Markey, a Democrat
from Massachusetts, and Roger
Wicker, a Mississippi Republican,
wrote last week to President Barack
Obama urging action on seafood
“This fraud is ripping off con-
sumers,” they wrote, “posing health
risks by disguising species that may
be harmful for sensitive groups, and
harming our oceans by making it eas-
ier for illegally caught product to
make its way into the U.S. market.”
Abig part of the problem, accord-
ing to a 2009 report by the
Government Accountability Office,
involves a lack of coordination and
communication by three agencies
most responsible for seafood inspec-
tions: the Food and Drug
Administration, the National Oceanic
and Atmospheric Administration and
Customs and Border Protection. (It
may only add to the confusion and
inefficiencies to note that the
Department of Agriculture has juris-
diction over catfish.)
Upwards of 90 percent of all
seafood consumed domestically is
imported, the senators noted, but the
FDAinspects less than two percent of
those products.
In 2011 Oceana conducted a study of
seafood in the Los Angeles market —
fish sold at grocery stores and restau-
rants, including sushi purveyors —
and reported that 55 of all samples it
collected were mislabeled, and every
fish sold with the word “snapper” in
the label, 34 out of 34, was misidenti-
fied and out of whack with FDAguide-
Markey and Wicker say they will
work toward solutions in Congress,
but expressed hope that Obama’s
agencies would do a better job of
working together on the fraud. They
should get on it.
Fish consumers deserve accurate
descriptions of what’s on their plates.
What kind of fish is on your plate? Low Bar Brown
esurgent state” screamed the Daily Journal’s
headline after last week’s State of the State
address by Gov. Jerry Brown. Even the staid
Economist magazine titled its analysis of the speech
“California’s Comeback.” To be sure, it’s party time here
in Silicon Valley. San Mateo County’s unemployment rate
is 4.6 percent, second lowest in the state (after Marin) and
it’s significantly lower than the national average.
However, calling the entire state resurgent or claiming a
comeback is putting a happy face on pile of problems,
most of which the governor simply ignored. Jerry Brown
set the comeback bar awfully low, and the mainstream
media was only too happy to oblige.
Let’s start with the unemployment rate. Yes, it’s down
from its peak, but at 8.3 percent in December (latest data
from the Bureau of Labor Statistics), we’re still the third
worst state in the union. Alternatively, our unemployment
rate is 24 percent higher than the national average. Amil-
lion and a half Californians are looking for work, with the
millions more who depend on
them deprived of a household
income. Significantly, more
than 22 percent of the work-
force in the El Centro area is
unemployed as is 20 percent in
Colusa County and 14 percent
in Sutter County.
Not only that, but adding
back in discouraged and margi n-
ally attached workers (those
who have given up completely
looking for work) we find that
the BLS estimates that almost
18 percent of Californians are
out of work. This is shameful. Resurgent it is not.
Sky-high unemployment rates coupled with high living
costs (especially rent) have given California the highest
poverty rate in the country, almost one-fourth of our citi-
zens (23.8 percent) are living in poverty. As reported by
the International Business Times, 38 million of our peo-
ple live below the poverty line, including one third of all
Latinos. This rate exceeds that of Louisiana and
Mississippi. Even in San Mateo County, 7.2 percent of
our neighbors suffer in the grip of poverty’s deprivations.
This is shameful. Resurgent it is not.
I noted last week that California schools’ academic
achievement in grades K-12 rate a D+ grade in the recently
released Education Week 2014 Quality Counts report.
Overall, 31 states rate better, including Georgia, Texas and
New Jersey. In California, fewer than 33 percent of
eighth-graders are proficient in mathematics and just over
a quarter are proficient in reading. The scores for fourth-
grades are just as dismal, with slightly more than 32 per-
cent proficient in math and not quite 27 percent proficient
in reading. Again, resurgent it is not.
Turning to the budget, the centerpiece of the governor’s
address, we find similar issues. The governor took credit
for an operating budget that shows a surplus. Yet this
operating surplus was only achieved through the imposi-
tion of that nation’s highest marginal tax rate at 13.3 per-
cent and increased capital gains taxes. Should markets fal-
ter this year (as they’ve done recently), state spending
could easily fall back into the red. Yet, no mention was
made of this reliance on highly volatile and highly uncer-
tain income in creation of the operating surplus.
To his credit, the governor did mention the looming
long-term debt crisis that exists behind the so-called Wall
of Debt (short-term borrowing that papered over deficits
during the last several years). Nevertheless, mentioning
is not the same as confronting, and his budget doesn’t do
Just this week, the California state teachers retirement
system (CalSTRS) reiterated that it will go broke in 30
years without substantial funding changes. Every day
changes are not implemented means that the costs to fix
the system increase by $22 million. The amount of
unfunded liabilities owed to teachers by you and your fam-
ily has grown to more than $70 billion and gets larger by
the day. Gov. Brown’s budget conveniently ignores this
Further, the early release of tens of thousands of prison-
ers, a slow train to nowhere costing at least $80 billion,
and billions more for massive new tunnels diverting Delta
water to Southern California all add up to enormous future
public safety, budgetary and ecological problems that
belie any grand resurgence, no matter how the governor
waxed poetic over his meager accomplishments.
Jerry Brown claims a California comeback. In the ’70s,
such nonsense earned him the title Moonbeam. Now,
given his real record and lack of accomplishments, he’s
earned himself a new moniker, “Low Bar Brown.”
John McDowell is a longtime county resident having first
moved to San Carlos in 1963. In the intervening years, he
has worked as a political volunteer and staff member in
local, state and federal government, including time spent as
a press secretary on Capitol Hill and in the George W. Bush
Other voices
John McDowell
Follow us on Twitter and Facebook:
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 reflect the diverse character of this
dynamic and ever-changing community.
Jerry Lee, Publisher
Jon Mays, Editor in Chief
Nathan Mollat, Sports Editor
Erik Oeverndiek, Copy Editor/Page Designer
Nicola Zeuzem, Production Manager
Kerry McArdle, Marketing & Events
Michelle Durand, Senior Reporter
Julio Lara, Angela Swartz, Samantha Weigel
Susan E. Cohn, Senior Correspondent: Events
Ricci Lam, Production Assistant
Charlotte Andersen Theresa Daniels
Charles Gould Scott Jacobs
Paul Moisio Kevin Smith
Mari Andreatta Arianna Bayangos
Kerry Chan Caroline Denney
David Egan Darold Fredricks
Dominic Gialdini Tom Jung
Janani Kumar Ken Martin
Jeff Palter Nick Rose
Andrew Scheiner Kris Skarston
Jacqueline Tang Kevin Thomas
Annika Ulrich David Wong
Letters to the Editor
Should be no longer than 250 words.
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.
• Emailed documents are preferred:
• Letter writers are limited to two submissions a
Opinions expressed in letters, columns and
perspectives are those of the individual writer and do
not necessarily represent the views of the Daily Journal
Correction Policy
The Daily Journal corrects its errors.
If you question the accuracy of any article in the Daily
Journal, please contact the editor at
or by phone at: 344-5200, ext. 107
Editorials represent the viewpoint of the Daily Journal
editorial board and not any one individual.
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Dow 15,698.85 -149.76 10-Yr Bond 2.67 -0.03
Nasdaq 4,103.88 -19.25 Oil (per barrel) 97.48
S&P 500 1,782.59 -11.60 Gold 1,243.50
Stocks that moved substantially or traded heavily Friday on the New
York Stock Exchange and the Nasdaq Stock Market:
Wal-Mart Stores Inc., down 7 cents to $74.68
The retailer said fourth-quarter and full-year earnings from continuing
operations may come in below the low end of its forecasts.
MasterCard Inc., down $4.08 to $75.68
The payment networks company fell short of Wall Street expectations for
the fourth quarter, though profits moved higher.
Chipotle Mexican Grill Inc., up $58 to $551.96
Comparable-store sales jumped more than 9 percent at the Mexican
restaurateur, which is eyeing whether it can raise prices without scaring
off customers.
The Manitowoc Co. Inc., up $3.69 to $28.45
Growing sales of food-service gear helped to offset falling demand for
the company’s signature cranes. It was also aided by a lower tax rate.
Mattel Inc., down $5.17 to $37.84
Sales of big-name toys like Barbie and Fisher-Price preschool items slid
during a tough holiday season. Inc., down $44.32 to $358.69
After the online retailer dominated the holiday season, quarterly profit
and revenue fell short of Wall Street expectations.
Google Inc., up $45.58 to $1,180.97
Profit and revenue soared 17 percent during the fourth quarter despite
flagging prices for advertising at the search engine leader.
Zynga Inc., up 84 cents to $4.40
The gaming company is buying NaturalMotion and cutting staff as it
attempts to catch up to users migrating to mobile devices.
Big movers
By Ken Sweet
NEWYORK — Stock investors were
hit from all sides in January.
Concerns about the global economy
and U.S. company earnings, as well as
turmoil in emerging markets, led the
Dow Jones industrial average to its
worst start since 2009. However,
many investors remain hopeful that
the problems will not spill over into
the rest of 2014.
They even see the downturn as
healthy, given the U.S. market’s rapid
rise last year.
The Dow slid 5.3 percent in January
while the Standard & Poor’s 500 index
fell 3.6 percent and the Nasdaq com-
posite declined 1.7 percent.
Investors entered the year with some
degree of skepticism and nervousness.
The stock market went basically
straight up in 2013. The S&P 500
index ended 2013 with a gain of nearly
30 percent, its best year since 1997.
“No amount of negative news could
derail the market last year,” said
Jonathan Corpina, a floor trader at the
New York Stock Exchange with
Meridian Equity Partners.
But no stock market can go straight
up forever.
Many investors expected 2014 to be
a more muddled and volatile year for
the market. Market strategists late last
year were looking for the S&P 500
index to notch a modest gain of 4 per-
cent to 6 percent, ending in the range
of 1,850 to 1,900.
Investors were also looking for
more pullbacks this year and possibly
a correction, the technical term for
when a stock market index like the
S&P 500 falls 10 percent or more.
Three months ago, analysts at
Goldman Sachs said there was roughly
a 60 percent chance that a correction
would happen this year.
“People did look at these stock mar-
ket valuations at the beginning of the
year with a degree of nervousness,”
said David Kelly, chief market strate-
gist with J.P. Morgan Funds. “A cor-
rection would probably be healthy for
the market.”
But many investors were surprised
by January’s turbulence. With one
exception, the Dow had triple-digit
moves every trading day in January.
Still, with the broader S&P 500
index down just 3.6 percent from its
January 15 peak, the downturn is hard-
ly severe.
“There’s been some negative news
out there — the economic data, corpo-
rate earnings and what’s now going on
in emerging markets — but I’m not
convinced the headlines are bad
enough to be a catalyst to push us into
a correction,” Corpina said.
Investors point to the December
jobs report, released on Jan. 10, as the
event that started the troubles. The
U.S. government said employers creat-
ed only 74,000 jobs in December, the
worst month for job creation in since
2011 and far below expectations.
Up until then, weeks of data showed
the U.S. economic recovery was accel-
erating. U.S. companies were selling
record levels of goods overseas; lay-
offs had dwindled; and the Federal
Reserve was pulling back on its eco-
nomic stimulus program, citing an
improving economy.
Many investors called the December
jobs report as a statistical fluke. But
the report has weighed on stocks all
month, investors say.
“It set a negative tone for the mar-
ket,” Kelly said.
Other economic reports also painted
a picture of U.S. economic growth
possibly flattening out instead of
accelerating. Investors combined
these economic worries with mixed
signals from U.S. companies.
Wall Street is in the middle of earn-
ings season, when the country’s major
corporations report results for the
final three months of the year. Half of
the members of the S&P 500 have
reported, and the results have been
While fourth-quarter corporate earn-
ings are up a respectable 7.9 percent
from a year earlier, companies have
been cutting their full-year outlooks
and reporting weaker sales, according
to data provider FactSet.
Stocks end January with another decline
By Bernard Condon and Ken Sweet
NEWYORK — January’s global sell-off in
stocks has left many small investors more
puzzled than panicked — and unsure how to
They’re holding on for now as prices con-
tinue to tumble, but their anxiety is mount-
ing. The number of small investors who say
they feel “bearish” soared this past week,
according to a U.S. survey. Some stock
funds have been hit with their biggest with-
drawals since 2012.
If more people start selling, it would
reverse a new and surprising trend in some of
the world’s biggest economies: individuals
moving back into stocks after years of
shunning them.
“I don’t know what to do,” says Ken
Duska, a retiree in Mingo Junction, Ohio,
who is sticking with his investment plan
for the moment, though he’s not sure that’s
wise. “After (the) upswing last year, it prob-
ably isn’t going to continue.”
Small investors around the world were on
edge even before growing signs of a slow-
down in China and plunging emerging-mar-
ket currencies dragged many stock indexes
down to their worst start of a new year since
2010. They worried stocks were overdue for
a drop, after soaring by double-digit per-
centages in countries like the United States,
Japan and France in 2013. In the U.S., many
noted, the market had not fallen by 10 per-
cent or more, known on Wall Street as a cor-
rection, for more than two years.
Now, with the Dow Jones industrial aver-
age down 5 percent from a recent peak, one
is closer at hand.
“The question is, ‘Is this all of it, or is
there significantly more to come?”’ says
Greg Sarian, a managing director at the
Sarian Group at HighTower, a wealth adviso-
ry firm in Pennsylvania.
Anxiety has ramped up in Asia, too.
“Clients were very worried as they haven’t
seen such market jitters in a while,” says Lee
Young-hwan, a private banking consultant
at Daishin Securities Co. in Seoul, South
Korea. Still, he says that many are more
inclined to snap up stocks now at lower
prices, than to bail out.
That country’s main index, the Kospi, is
down 3.5 percent since the start of the year.
In Japan, the Nikkei is off 8.5 percent, after
soaring 58 percent last year. The Hang Seng
in Hong Kong has fallen nearly 5.5 percent,
after a 3 percent gain.
In Moscow, where the main stock index
has been dropping for a year, Marina
Pliskina, an English teacher, decided she’d
finally had enough. She recently sold all of
her stocks. “You want your money to last,
but then it goes down and down,” she says.
Since the 2008-2009 global financial cri-
sis, small investors have mostly dumped
stocks. But recently, buoyed by strengthen-
ing economies in the developed world, they
have crept back into the market in some
countries. In the final four months of last
year, nearly $100 billion flowed into stock
mutual funds in seven big economies tracked
by Lipper Inc., a fund data provider. The
countries are the U.S., which accounted for
much of the buying, as well as Japan,
Germany, France, the United Kingdom,
Canada and South Korea.
Now, that flow of money might reverse as
investors grow worried.
At the start of the year, more than twice as
many U.S. investors said they were bullish
on stocks than said they were bearish,
according to a survey by the American
Association of Individual Investors. Now,
the bulls and bears are neck and neck, with
sentiments yo-yoing along with the index-
Small investors fight urge to sell as stocks drop
By Martin Crutsinger
WASHINGTON — Americans
increased their spending at a solid pace
for the second straight month in
December even though their income
was flat.
Consumer spending rose 0.4 percent
in December, compared with
November when spending had
increased an even stronger 0.6 per-
cent, the Commerce Department
reported Friday. That was the best gain
in five months.
Income, however, showed no gain at
all in December after a 0.2 percent rise
in November. Wages and salaries were
basically flat last month, reflecting a
sharp slowing in employment growth.
For all of 2013, income growth was
2.8 percent, the weakest performance
since 2009 when income fell 2.8 per-
cent as the country struggled with a
deep recession.
Economists are hoping that stronger
economic growth will promote
stronger employment and income
gains this year.
Chris G. Christopher, director of
consumer economics at Global
Insight, said that he was looking for
stronger growth in consumer spending
this year, reflecting improvements in
the housing market, job prospects and
consumer confidence.
While consumer confidence has been
rising, the University of Michigan
index of consumer sentiment released
Friday showed a slight drop in January
to 81.2 compared to December reading
of 82.5, a decline attributed in part to
recent setbacks in the stock market.
The combination of stronger spend-
ing in December but no improvement
in income meant that consumers
tapped savings to finance their spend-
ing. The saving rate slipped to 3.9 per-
cent of after-tax income in December,
down from 4.3 percent in November.
U.S. consumer spending up 0.4 percent in December
NEWYORK — The financial strains
and shifting shopping habits of
Americans have led to uneven fortunes
for retailers.
Traditional consumer companies
like Wal-Mart and Mattel have contin-
ued to struggle as Americans spend
more cautiously in the uncertain econ-
omy. But has flourished
as shoppers increasingly buy online
rather than head to stores. The trend
was evident during the pivotal holiday
shopping season, a time roughly from
November through December when
many retailers can make up to 40 per-
cent of their annual revenue. Overall,
government figures show that spend-
ing during October through December
rose at the fastest clip in three years.
But exactly where — and how —
Americans spent their money during
the final months of the year shifted.
Fewer people were in and out of stores
during the holiday season, but more
were shopping online.
Online shopping rose 10 percent to
$46.5 billion in November and
December, according to research firm
Comscore. Meanwhile, sales at stores
rose just 2.7 percent to $265.9 bil-
lion, according to ShopperTrak, which
tracks data at 40,000 stores in the U.S.
And the number of customers in stores
dropped 14.6 percent.
Wal-Mart, Amazon show changing shopping habits
It’s Denver’s ‘O’ versus Seattle’s ‘D’
By Barry Wilner
setting offense versus relentlessly stingy
Coaches who actually smile, are
quotable and think football should be fun.
Awintry outdoor setting.
And the two best teams in the NFL.
Sunday’s Super Bowl has just about
everything a fan, a player, a coach — and
certainly a league — could ask for.
“It’s very special to be here,” Seahawks
coach Pete Carroll said. “Look at this
event that our players are having to take
part of. The game, the matchup, the culmi-
nation of the season, all of this is just
Carroll is correct about the special
nature of this Super Bowl. It could have a
profound effect on the immediate future of
pro football, too.
Whether it becomes a referendum on
hosting the big game in the elements in a
cold-weather city is unknown. But more
possible is it having a strong bearing on
See XLVIII, Page 18
By Nathan Mollat
The Cleveland Browns of the late 1970s
and early 1980s were known as the “cardiac
kids” for their knack of rallying to win
games they had no business winning.
Consider the San Mateo boys’ soccer team
the cardiac kids of the Peninsula Athletic
League. The Bearcats have had a penchant
over the last several years for scoring goals
in the waning minutes of games to forge ties
and wins.
Friday, the Bearcats were at it again.
Trailing 4-2 with mere minutes left in the
game, San Mateo got goals from Tyler
Mucci in the 80th minute and Chuy Barajas
in stoppage time to stun Woodside and fin-
ish with a 4-4 tie — a game in which the
Bearcats trailed 3-0 midway through the sec-
ond half.
“We were calling it a win (in the post-
game meeting),” said San Mateo coach
Chuck Callaghan. “That was a pretty incred-
ible comeback.”
All in all, there were four goals scored in
the six-plus minutes of the game, with San
Mateo scoring three of them. All four of San
Mateo’s goals came in the final 13 minutes
and stoppage time of the game.
Woodside appeared to have the game
wrapped up when Kevin Amaya was taken
down in the San Mateo penalty box, earn-
ing a penalty kick which Salvador Herrera
converted for a 4-2 lead in the 78th minute.
Instead, the Wildcats conceded two goal in
about three minutes.
“We let down our guard in the final few
Late flurry gives San Mateo a draw with Woodside
See SOCCER, Page 14
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
* Frescriptians & Bame
MeJicaI 5uppIies 0eIivereJ
* 3 Fharmacists an 0uty
{650} 349-1373
29 west 257B Ave.
{ßear EI 0amina}
5an Matea
Girls’ basketball
Mills 46, Aragon 38
The Vikings improved to 8-0 in Peninsula
Athletic League South Division play with a
win over the Dons Friday night.
Jamie Martz and Madison Sui each scored
10 points for Mills (8-0 PAL South, 14-7
Menlo-Atherton 47, Sequoia 41
the Bears were led by the present and the
future in their win over the Cherokees
Friday night.
Senior guard Emma Heath and freshman
post player Ofa Sili each scored 13 points
for M-A (6-2). Sequoia (1-7) was led by
Natalia Tatola, who finished with 12 points.
Carlmont 62, Woodside 25
The Scots led the Wildcats 29-9 at half-
time and then put the game away in the third
quarter by outscoring Woodside 24-6 to lead
53-15 going into the final eight minutes.
Anisah Smith led Carlmont (7-1 PAL
South, 18-2 overall) with 17 points.
Sabrina Miller added 13 and Alexa
Bayangos chipped in with nine points.
Betsy Aguilar and Stephanie Schofield
each scored six points to pace Woodside (0-
8, 4-15).
Boys’ soccer
Crystal Springs 5, Eastside Prep 1
The Gryphons reached the .500 mark in
West Bay Athletic League play by routing
the Panthers Friday.
Theo Perisic had a goal and two assists,
while David Madding and Ayo Agunbiade
each added a goal and an assist for Crystal
Springs (4-4 WBAL).
Kevin Alcala added a goal for Crystal
Springs and Deji Agunbiade had an assist.
Sacred Heart Prep 3, Harker 1
The Gators ran their WBALrecord to a per-
fect 8-0 with the win Friday against the
Andrew Segre scored a pair of goals for
SHP (9-4-1 overall), with Philip Petrakian
rounding out the scoring. Frankie Hattler
and Ricky Grau each picked up assists in the
College baseball
Sierra College 4, College of San Mateo 3
The Bulldogs fell to 0-2 on the season
after falling to Sierra Friday afternoon in
San Mateo.
Sierra (1-0 overall) picked up the win by
scratching out a run in the top of the ninth
against CSM’s Anthony Olmo, who balked
home the go-ahead run.
Sierra led 3-1 after 6 1/2 innings, but
CSM scored twice in the bottom of the sev-
enth to tie the game at 3.
Draco Roberts and Allen Smoot each
drove in a run for CSM, with Roberts col-
lecting a pair of hits. Kellen Richards also
had two hits for the Bulldogs.
College softball
College of San mateo 9, Shasta College 0
Brooke Ramsey hit a pair of home runs
and had six runs batted in as the fourth-
ranked Bulldogs won its home softball
opener, 9-0, over No. 7 Shasta College
Friday afternoon. The game was halted after
five innings because of the mercy rule.
The sophomore transfer out of Aragon
High School now has state-leading marks of
three home runs and 13 RBI.
Raquel Martinez went 2-for-2 at the plate
and scored two runs to increase her runs
total to six, the co-state lead in that catego-
ry. Kayleen Smith went 3-for-3 and scored a
pair of runs to double her season runs total.
Sophomore transfer Ashlynne Neil was
the winning pitcher, giving up just two hits
and one walk in five shutout innings.
Local sports roundup
By Julio Lara
It’s only fitting that in a season full of ups
and downs, the ending to the latest chapter
in the San Mateo boys’ basketball season
mirrored the year as a whole.
We’ll call it, chaotic.
With 4:14 left in the game, the reigning
Daily Journal Athlete of Week, Hillsdale’s
Brian Houle, stepped to the free throw line
and sunk two freebies to give the Knights
their first lead since late in the second quar-
And it appeared that the heavily-favored
Hillsdale, after being down by as many as
eight points at a couple of points during the
game, had found a way to outlast the rival
Bearcats and send the San Mateo fans home
But that wasn’t the case. The last four
minutes of Friday’s contest produced eight
lead changes and it took a Brandon Wong
free throw with 23 seconds left in the the
game to help San Mateo secure the 53-51
win — only the second favorable outcome
for the Bearcats thus far in Peninsula
Athletic League play.
“We just needed to calm down,” said San
Mateo head coach Julian Hudson about the
frantic four minutes that ended the game.
“We executed what we wanted to do and did-
n’t panic.”
It truly was a test of nerves for most of the
game for the Bearcats. Those four minutes
aside, San Mateo had to withstand multiple
Hillsdale comebacks — most of which were
fueled by Houle, who finished with a game-
high 25 points.
“I just wanted to make sure we got good
shots,” Hudson said. “When we execute, we
do fine because I do think we have some
great shooters on the team.”
Those shooters stepped up for San Mateo
in a crucial swing late in the first quarter.
After Ryan Nunne carried the bulk of
Hillsdale’s offensive load to begin the
game, a Kevin Attard 3-pointer tied the
game at 11 and that was followed by a a
Wong bomb to give San Mateo its second
lead of the game.
The Bearcats got up by as many as eight
when Paolo Maramba charged a long dis-
tance call to the Knights’ tab with 5:47 left
in the second quarter.
But that’s when Houle, who was blanked
in the first quarter, caught fire for the first
time. He knocked in seven straight points
to help the Knights keep pace and ultimate-
ly regain the lead at 25-24. It’s with time
winding down in the half that San Mateo
showed Hillsdale they weren’t intimated by
the better record. Alex Mostafavi lined up a
3-pointer and knocked it down to give the
Bearcats a 27-25 lead at recess.
A small burst to start the third quarter
helped San Mateo rebuild a lead. They got it
to six midway through the frame and up to as
many as eight after a pair of Wong free
Bearcats topple Hillsdale
See HOOPS, Page 12
Ben Ujihara drives to the basket during
SanMateo’s 53-51 win over Hillsdale.
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
EXPIRES: February 28, 2014
1050 Admiral Court, Suite A
San Bruno, CA 94066
Phone: (650) 589-2222 | Fax: (650) 589-5042
Len Moore, Realtor™ Brandon Moore, Realtor™
BRE LIC# 00918100 BRE LIC# 01924680
Cell: 650-444-1667 Cell: 650-776-8293
864 Laurel Street #200, San Carlos
Where every client is treated like a VIP.
With VIP, you get the benefit
of Len Moore’s nearly 30
years of local real estate
experience and local market
knowledge, combined with
the personalized service of
a local family business. It’s
the best of both worlds.
“…we highly recommend Len Moore as your realtor."
J. & J. N., Stockton, CA
Our mission is to provide individual professional,
friendly and caring service to each client to make your
wishes come true.
At VIP, we'll work with you during every step of the
process so you can successfully navigate California's
complicated real estate market.
By Janie McCauley
SAN FRANCISCO — Buster Posey wants
all players protected from hard collisions at
home plate and serious injuries, catchers and
baserunners alike.
Whether Major League Baseball imple-
ments a new rule banning home-plate colli-
sions in time for the 2014 season, don’t
expect San Francisco’s star catcher to be at
the forefront to speak up on such topics.
Even if his frightening, season-ending leg
injury from May 2011 is still plenty fresh in
fans’ minds.
“I try to keep myself out of the conversa-
tion as much as I can because I know people
are going to connect me to it regardless,”
Posey said Friday, ahead of the Giants’
FanFest on Saturday at AT&T Park. “I’m just
kind of sitting back and letting the higher
powers hammer it out. I have my thoughts
but I’ll keep them to myself.”
Posey, the 2010 NL Rookie of the Year,
tore three ligaments in his
left ankle and broke a bone
in his lower leg when he
run over by the Marlins’
Scott Cousins on May 25,
2011. He made a remark-
able comeback to win the
2012 batting crown and
NL MVP honors while
leading the Giants to a
second World Series cham-
pionship in a three-year span.
Joe Torre, MLB’s executive vice president
for baseball operations, has said the rule to
prevent home-plate collisions would essen-
tially “make sure a baserunner can’t purpose-
ly bowl over” a catcher.
“I don’t think they’re close to a resolution
on that,” Giants general manager Brian
Sabean said. “I’d find a hard time thinking
it’ll be instituted for the ’14 season. It’s
being dealt with at the Major League
Baseball level.”
Giants third base coach Tim Flannery
insists he won’t alter his approach much
when it comes to sending runners on a shal-
low fly ball.
“Just because a guy can’t run him over
doesn’t mean they can’t slide hard, feet first,
late,” he said.
If the rule is put in place — baseball own-
ers and the players’ union are working on a
draft — Posey said he isn’t sure what he
would expect regarding baserunners charging
his way.
“I don’t know, I guess that’s still up in the
air right now,” Posey said. “I think that’s
probably some of the hang up, making sure
all parties are protected.”
Giants right fielder Hunter Pence noted
Friday he gets paid to score runs regardless of
who’s in his way, so such a rule would force
players to quickly make some adjustments.
His proposal: A lane for baserunners they
would use in the path to home.
“If they could make lanes, where if the
catcher’s in front of the plate, the runner
could be in danger if he can’t go through a
catcher who is sticking his leg out,” Pence
said. “It’s almost insane to have a catcher
standing in front of home plate like a sitting
duck and a baserunner just plowing him.
Even in football, they have pads on and they
don’t just let them hit the guy trying to catch
the football. There needs to be a safe spot for
the catcher but also the catcher also can make
the decision to be in the danger zone and the
runner has to have a zone he can go
NOTES: Sabean said the Giants expect to
reach agreement on a one-year contract with
1B Brandon Belt and avoid arbitration. “I
haven’t gotten the vibes that a hearing will
be necessary.” ... Sabean said he could be
willing to address the idea of a long-term deal
before the season with 3B Pablo Sandoval if
the slugger shows up at spring training in
great shape as expected. .. Several key play-
ers weren’t in attendance for FanFest festivi-
ties, including new starter Tim Hudson, lefty
Madison Bumgarner, Sandoval, CF Angel
Pagan and 2B Marco Scutaro.
Posey all for rule helping catchers, runners
Buster Posey
By John Nicholson
SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. — Phil Mickelson made it to the
weekend in the Phoenix Open. Another popular left-hander
and a fellow former Arizona State player set the pace.
A week after withdrawing from Torrey Pines because of
back pain, Mickelson shot a 4-under 67 in his afternoon
round Friday at cool and breezy TPC Scottsdale. The defend-
ing champion was eight strokes behind
leaders Bubba Watson and Matt Jones.
“I’m not totally out of it,” Mickelson
said. “Obviously, heading into the week-
end, I’d like to be closer, but as we have
seen in the past, there is that 8-, 9-, 10-,
in some cases 11-under par round out
Indeed, the three-time champion has
shot 11-under 60 twice in the event, in
the second round in his 2005 victory and
last year in the first round.
Watson, the long-hitting left-hander who won the 2012
Masters, followed his opening 64 with a 66 to reach 12
under. Jones, the Australian who played at Arizona State and
lives in Scottsdale, had his second straight 65.
“It’s right where I want to be going into the weekend,”
Watson said.
The 43-year-old Mickelson felt soreness in his back two
weeks ago in Abu Dhabi, and pulled out at Torrey Pines after
making the 36-hole cut. He flew to Georgia to see back spe-
cialist Tom Boers and was told his facet joints locked up.
“My back feels great,” Mickelson said. “Like I said, it
was a simple fix. I just don’t want to overdo it.”
Lefty saved par with a 12-footer on the par-5 15th hole
after hitting his second shot into the water. On Thursday in
his opening 71, he reached the green in two and three-putted
for par from about the same distance.
“Very difficult conditions to go really low,” Mickelson
Harris English and Greg Chalmers shot 67 to reach 10
under, and Pat Perez, Kevin Stadler and Hideki Matsuyama
were 9 under. Matsuyama had a 67, and Perez and Stadler
shot 68.
Watson opened with a birdie on the par-4 10th. In 50-
degree conditions with the wind hours away on the cloudy
day when it barely reached the mid-60s, he hit a 315-yard
drive to set up a 70-yard shot that he hit to 4 feet.
“Back is not as loose as you want it to be, weather is not
as warm as you want it to be,” Watson said. “But I hit a good
tee shot, and then I hit my wedge in there close and I made
the putt. ... That got me going.”
Wearing lime greens shoes and an otherwise all-black
outfit, Watson bogeyed the par-3 seventh after driving
right. He made a 30-foot birdie putt on the par-4 eighth and
closed with a bogey on the par-4 ninth after his wedge shot
spun off the green.
“I had two sloppy bogeys coming down the stretch, but I
will take it,” Watson said.
Mickelson makes it to weekend in Phoenix Open
Phil Mickelson
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
minutes,” said Woodside coach Darrell
Ringman. “We had a two-goal lead and then
just relaxed.”
Callaghan praised his team for never quit-
ting, especially after giving up the penalty
just four minutes after the Bearcats had cut the
Woodside lead to 3-2.
“The could have hung their heads (after the
penalty kick),” Callaghan said. “They just
kept fighting.”
Things might have been different if San
Mateo (2-5-1 PALBay) had played its starting
lineup from the beginning of the game. But
Callaghan said he sat five starters for the first
half as a disciplinary measure. During those
opening 40 minutes, San Mateo could barely
string together three passes.
Woodside (6-0-2), on the other hand, did
pretty much whatever it wanted. The Wildcats
dominated possession and locked the Bearcats
into their half of the field for nearly the dura-
tion of the half, outshooting San Mateo 15-0,
with six of those on frame.
So it seemed inevitable the Wildcats would
find the back of the net sooner rather than
later. It took a bit of a lucky break, but
Woodside did get on the board first in the sixth
minute. Aball was crossed into the San Mateo
penalty and a shot fired on goal. The ball
deflected off a San Mateo defender and began
bouncing toward the left corner of the net. The
Bearcats goalkeeper tried to track it down, but
it hit the goalpost and ricocheted to the front
of the goal, where Amaya was waiting and
tapped it into the open goal for a 1-0 lead.
The Bearcats finally relieved the pressure on
its defense late in the half and used that
momentum to finally get something going in
the second half.
It got worse before it got better for the
Bearcats, however. Woodside doubled its lead
just three minutes into the second half when
Ben Consoli ran onto a ball near the end line
and started working his way back into the San
Mateo penalty. Using a number of stutter
steps, cutbacks and step overs, Consoli
maneuvered around a pair of San Mateo defend-
ers, found some space at the top of the penal-
ty and unleashed a quick, low shot that beat
the goalkeeper to the near post to put
Woodside up 2-0.
The Wildcats made it 3-0 in the 57th minute
when Luis Mancilla battled to keep posses-
sion of the ball near the San Mateo penalty
box, before finding a sliver of space and
unloosing a shot that found the back of the
“We gave up some goals it didn’t seem like
we should have given up,” Callaghan said.
Minutes later, the Bearcats began their
comeback. Alejandro Mendoza, who was one
of the starters being punished in the first half,
came on in the second and had a major hand in
the Bearcats’ rally. They earned a free kick
from about 35 yards away from the Woodside
goal. Mendoza stepped up and bent a shot
around the defensive wall and off the crossbar.
The ball all but landed on the foot of Rony
Guzman who pounded the ball into the empty
net for San Mateo’s first goal in the 67th
Mendoza got the Bearcats’ second goal in
the 74th minute, thanks to the tenacious play
of left fullback Patrick Hughes, who was push-
ing up into the offense. Hughes battled for
possession of the ball deep in Woodside terri-
tory, before finally poking a pass to Mendoza,
who made a parallel run at the top of the
Woodside penalty. He dribbled into space and
unleashed a cross-body shot that found the left
corner of the net and San Mateo’s deficit was
just 3-2 with six minutes and stoppage time
Herrera scored his penalty-kick goal in the
78th minute before San Mateo completed an
unthinkable comeback.
Some of the luck Woodside had in the first
half swung over to San Mateo’s Mucci in the
80th minute. Mendoza, once again, triggered
the play, sending a ball to the left flank that
Mucci chased down. With a step on the defend-
er and his momentum taking him away from
the goal, Mucci somehow managed to get a
shot off across his body and, with the perfect
speed and angle, snuck the ball inside the far
right post for the Bearcats’ third goal of the
Minutes later, Barajas scored the equalizer
on simple hustle. There was a scrum in the
middle of the Woodside penalty box involv-
ing several players from each team. Barajas
tried to draw a penalty kick by going down in
the box but, when that didn’t work, he
bounced right back up and got back into the
play. He won a 50-50 about eight yards from
goal and, with a defender draped all over him,
somehow poked the ball on goal that trickled
just inside the right post and under the
Woodside goalkeeper for the tying score.
“Every soccer game teaches you a different
lesson,” Ringman said. “Soccer is game you
play to the final whistle.”
Woodside’s Daniel Mora, left, absorbs a hip check from SanMateo’s Emilio Morales during a
4-4 tie.The Bearcats scored three goals in the final six minutes to earn the draw Friday.
Continued from page 11
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Dead Puerto Rico boxer
posed standing in the ring
SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico — Even in death,
Christopher Rivera Amaro almost looked
ready to box, leaning against the corner of a
simulated ring.
Mourners who came to his wake in San
Juan on Friday found him posed afoot, a yel-
low hood on his head, sunglasses glasses
over his eyes and blue boxing gloves on his
Elsie Rodriguez, vice president of the
Marin Funeral Home, said Rivera’s family
wanted to stress his boxing. The funeral
home suggested posing him in a ring.
The makeshift ring was set up in a commu-
nity center of a public housing complex.
Rodriguez told The Associated Press it took
them several hours to create the scene.
The funeral home has staged similar wakes
for others. One featured a deceased man rid-
ing his motorcycle.
The 23-year-old Rivera had a 5-15 record
in the 130-pound weight class. Police said
he was shot dead Sunday in the city of
Santurce. No one has been arrested.
Guard gets 180 days in
jail for Lakers rings theft
LOS ANGELES — Aformer security guard
who stole Los Angeles Lakers champi-
onship rings from a training center has been
sentenced to 180 days in jail.
Los Angeles County prosecutors say
Mejia (Meh-HEE’-yuh) Monterroso pleaded
no contest to grand theft Friday. He also will
have to pay nearly $14,000 in restitution.
Monterroso was arrested in December.
Prosecutors say the 23-year-old was a
guard at the Toyota Sports Center in El
Segundo last year when he took three cham-
pionship rings and hundreds of gift cards
during a night shift.
Police say they found two of the rings at
his Inglewood home.
Sports briefs
The San Mateo guard was huge throughout
the game. He finished with 19 points —
perhaps none bigger than the two he scored
after a steal to begin the fourth quarter. Sure,
Wong’s free throw at the end of the game
were margin-of-victory points. But that
steal and layup lit up the San Mateo gymna-
sium to start the pivotal fourth quarter. And
it was that fuel that carried San Mateo the
rest of the way.
The Knights charged back behind Houle
(who scored seven of his 25 in the fourth)
and Andre Fontenot — it was his put back
that got the Knights to within one with four
minutes and change left in the game.
It was after that, when in the penalty, that
Houle got to the line and sunk his shots to
make it 45-44 Hillsdale.
So, back and forth the two rivals went and
it was a Mostafavi leaner and a Derek
Kawahara jumper that kept San Mateo from
totally imploding.
The loss drops Hillsdale to 6-2 on in PAL
South play and will force its hand next week
when they battle first-place Burlingame. A
win by the Panthers next week against the
Knights and the Panthers would have a
stranglehold on the division title.
Burlingame 80, Capuchino 47
Frankie Ferrari scored 12 of his 23 points
from the free throw line in the Panthers’
dominating win over the Mustangs.
Burlingame (8-0 PAL South) led 24-9 after
the first quarter. Justin Gutang scored 15
points for the Panthers, while Nick Loew
had 16 points and pulled down 11 rebounds.
Continued from page 12
By Matthew Coles
SALT LAKE CITY — Stephen Curry made
eight 3-pointers in scoring a season-high 44
points, leading the Golden State Warriors past
Utah 95-90 Friday on a night the Jazz honored
former coach Jerry Sloan.
Curry had 13 points in the fourth quarter as the
Warriors came from nine points behind to win
on back-to-back nights.
Andrew Bogut had 16 points, 17 rebounds and
five assists to help overcome the loss of David
Lee (shoulder, hip) and a horrendous shooting
night from backcourt mate Klay Thompson,
who was 3 of 20 for 11 points.
Reserve guard Alec Burks had with 26 points
on a variety of jumpers and acrobatic drives but
it wasn’t enough for Utah, which dealt with
injuries to three frontcourt players.
The Jazz played without starting forward
Marvin Williams (heel), center Derrick Favors
(hip) and starter Jeremy Evans left the game in
the second quarter after a scary fall.
In a halftime ceremony, the Jazz honored
Sloan, the Hall of Fame coach. They raised a
banner at EnergySolutions Arena featuring the
number ‘1223’, which represents the combined
number of Sloan’s regular season (1,127) and
playoff (96) victories in his 23 years as head
coach of the Jazz from 1988-2011.
Karl Malone, John Stockton, long-time
assistant Phil Johnson and Utah owner Gail
Miller were among those who spoke during the
festivities, which brought long periods of sus-
tained ovations.
“I feel like I was the luckiest coach in basket-
ball to have these players and the organization
I had here,” said Sloan, who won more games
with one franchise (1,127) than any other
coach. More than a dozen of his former players
joined him on the court, including current head
coach Ty Corbin.
The Jazz led 77-68 early in the fourth quarter,
but the ragtag Jazz lineup collapsed against the
onslaught of Curry’s 3-pointers and Bogut’s
inside play during a 12-0 run that allowed the
Warriors to reclaim the lead with 6:55 to play.
Jazz rookie Trey Burke was hampered with flu-
like symptoms and foul trouble trying to stay
with Curry and finished with four points.
Reserve point Diante Garrett had a career-high
13 points.
Even when he was wide open, Thompson
couldn’t find his range but Curry was more than
able to make the key plays.
Burks made a layup for Utah’s final lead at 88-
87 with 2:17 remaining.
Curry responded with a shot in the lane to
spark a spurt of eight straight points to clinch
the win for Golden State.
The Warriors have struggled since a 10-game
winning streak in December and January, unable
to string two wins together until the past two.
One night after an impressive 111-92 win over
the Los Angeles Clippers, the Warriors over-
came a crowd that was rocking like it did when
Sloan patrolled the sidelines and Stockton and
Malone were taking the Jazz to NBAFinals.
Evans was undercut on a rebound and landed
on his back with 3:15 left in the first half. He
laid still for a couple minutes and then gingerly
walked to the locker room with assistance.
Diagnosed with a bruised tailbone and right
elbow, he missed the rest of the game.
The Jazz haven’t played on the road since Jan.
18 at Minnesota, but they weren’t able to extend
their modest two-game win streak.
The Warriors missed David Lee. Lee, who
averages 19.1 points and 9.8 rebounds, has
been getting anti-inflammatory injections
before each game in his ailing shoulder since he
sprained it Jan. 20 against Indiana. He had 22
points and 11 rebounds Thursday in a win over
the Clippers, but the shoulder and his strained
left hip make it difficult to play back-to-back
Warriors win second straight
Warriors 95, Jazz 90
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
EXPIRES: February 28, 2014
1050 Admiral Court, Suite A
San Bruno, CA 94066
Phone: (650) 589-2222 | Fax: (650) 589-5042
* Manufacturer’s mail-in rebate offer valid for purchases made 2/1/14–3/31/14 from participating dealers in the U.S. only. Offer excludes Nantucket

Window Shadings, a collection of Silhouette
Shadings. Rebate will be issued in the form of a prepaid reward card and mailed within 6 weeks of rebate claim receipt. Funds do not expire. Subject to applicable law, a $2.00 monthly fee will be assessed
against card balance 7 months after card issuance and each month thereafter. Additional limitations apply. Ask participating dealer for details and rebate form. ©2014 Hunter Douglas. All rights reserved.
All trademarks used herein are the property of Hunter Douglas.
Modern Roman Shades
Energy efficient and fashionable.
Modern Roman Shades insulate your windows to
help keep your home warmer in winter, cooler in summer.
Intelligent choice. Ask for details.
on Duette
Honeycomb Shades
on Silhouette
Window Shadings
and Vignette
Modern Roman Shades
FEBRUARY 1 – MARCH 31, 2014
Follow Us At Facebook or Twitter
Rebarts Interiors
247 California Dr., Burlingame
990 Industrial Rd #106, San Carlos
Mon-Fri 10:00-5:00
Sat 11:00-4:00
Evening Appointments Available
6 5 0 - 3 4 8 - 1 2 6 8
ON CALL 24/7
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
601 El Camino Real, San Bruno
Hours: Mon.- Sat. 10am to 7pm
Sun. Noon to 6pm
Phone: 650.588.0388
Mention Daily Journal get
additional 10%of
entire purchase!
Close Out
Store Wide Savings
We Don’t Meet
Our Competition,
We Create It
W L Pct GB
Toronto 24 21 .533 —
Brooklyn 20 24 .455 3 1/2
New York 19 27 .413 5 1/2
Philadelphia 15 32 .319 10
Boston 15 33 .313 10 1/2
W L Pct GB
Miami 32 13 .711 —
Atlanta 24 21 .533 8
Washington 22 23 .489 10
Charlotte 20 27 .426 13
Orlando 13 35 .271 20 1/2
W L Pct GB
Indiana 35 10 .778 —
Chicago 23 22 .511 12
Detroit 18 27 .400 17
Cleveland 16 30 .348 19 1/2
Milwaukee 8 38 .174 27 1/2
W L Pct GB
San Antonio 33 13 .717 —
Houston 31 17 .646 3
Dallas 27 21 .563 7
Memphis 25 20 .556 7 1/2
New Orleans 19 26 .422 13 1/2
W L Pct GB
Oklahoma City 38 10 .792 —
Portland 33 13 .717 4
Denver 22 22 .500 14
Minnesota 23 23 .500 14
Utah 16 29 .356 20 1/2
W L Pct GB
L.A. Clippers 33 16 .673 —
Phoenix 28 18 .609 3 1/2
Golden State 29 19 .604 3 1/2
L.A. Lakers 16 31 .340 16
Sacramento 15 31 .326 16 1/2
Orlando 113, Milwaukee 102
Atlanta 125, Philadelphia 99
Memphis 94, Minnesota 90
Oklahoma City 120, Brooklyn 95
Dallas 107, Sacramento 103
Boston 53 34 16 3 71 160 119
Tampa Bay 54 31 18 5 67 160 136
Toronto 56 29 21 6 64 164 173
Montreal 54 29 20 5 63 135 135
Detroit 54 24 19 11 59 139 152
Ottawa 54 24 20 10 58 155 170
Florida 54 21 26 7 49 132 170
Buffalo 53 15 30 8 38 104 154
Pittsburgh 54 38 14 2 78 175 129
N.Y. Rangers 56 30 23 3 63 145 140
Carolina 54 25 20 9 59 137 151
Columbus 54 27 23 4 58 159 153
Philadelphia 55 26 23 6 58 150 163
New Jersey 56 23 21 12 58 132 140
Washington 55 24 22 9 57 158 167
N.Y. Islanders 57 21 28 8 50 159 191
Chicago 56 33 10 13 79 199 156
St. Louis 53 36 12 5 77 181 122
Colorado 53 34 14 5 73 158 141
Minnesota 56 29 21 6 64 137 140
Nashville 56 25 23 8 58 139 168
Dallas 54 24 21 9 57 156 160
Winnipeg 56 26 25 5 57 159 165
Anaheim 56 40 11 5 85 189 137
San Jose 55 34 15 6 74 166 133
Los Angeles 56 30 20 6 66 134 120
Vancouver 56 27 20 9 63 142 147
Phoenix 54 25 19 10 60 156 163
Calgary 54 20 27 7 47 128 170
Edmonton 56 18 32 6 42 147 190
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime
Detroit 4,Washington 3, SO
N.Y. Rangers 4, N.Y. Islanders 1
Carolina 3, St. Louis 1
Nashville 3, New Jersey 2, OT
Winnipeg 4,Vancouver 3
Boys’ basketball
St. Francis at Serra, 6:30 p.m.
Boys’ soccer
St. Francis at Serra, 11 a.m.
Girls’ soccer
Castilleja at Sacred Heart Prep,10 a.m.; Notre Dame-
Belmont at Sacred Heart Cathedral, 11 a.m.
RHP Ronny Fermin 50 games for a violating the
minor league drug program.
DETROIT TIGERS —Agreed to terms with C Alex
Avila on a one-year contract.
KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Agreed to terms with
RHP Aaron Crow on a one-year contract.
TEXASRANGERS—Announced the retirement of
INF Michael Young.
National League
CINCINNATI REDS — Agreed to terms with OF
Roger Bernadina on a minor league contract.
MIAMI MARLINS—Agreed to terms with OF Reed
Johnson on a minor league contract.
NEWYORKMETS—Agreed to terms with INF/OF
Matt Clark on a minor league contract.
DETROIT PISTONS — Reassigned G Peyton Siva
and F Tony Mitchell to Fort Wayne (NBADL).
NEWYORKKNICKS—Assigned G Toure’ Murry to
Erie (NBADL).
ixon to Springfield (AHL).
NEWJERSEYDEVILS—Assigned D Eric Gelinas to
Albany (AHL). Recalled F Mike Sislo from Albany.
TAMPABAY LIGHTNING — Recalled Gs Cedrick
Desjardins and Kristers Gudlevskis from Syracuse
toEdmontonfor FCameronAbneyandtherights to
F Teemu Hartikainen.
chan from Hershey (AHL) on an emergency basis.
Reassigned C Ryan Stoa to Hershey.
PHOENIX — College basketball
had become a wrestling match,
bogged down by grabbing, push-
ing and the occasional takedown.
Scoring was down, shooting
percentages, too, and the games
often had the flow of rush-hour
Hoping to open the game back
up, the NCAA tweaked its rules
this season, the emphasis on pre-
venting defenders from impeding
offensive players’ progress with
hand checking and arm barring.
After an initial adjustment peri-
od filled with hard-to-watch
games, the new rules seem to be
having the desired effect, increas-
ing scoring while giving the
games better offensive continuity.
“We’re very encouraged,” NCAA
Division I basketball committee
chairman Ron Wellman said. “If
you look at every offensive statis-
tic, they have improved this year
and that’s a result of the new inter-
pretation of the rules or the
enforcement of the freedom of
movement principles.”
The changes were put in place
after scoring in Division I basket-
ball dropped to 67.5 points per
game in 2012-13, the lowest since
1951-52 — long before the shot
clock and 3-point shot were added.
It was the fourth straight season it
had decreased.
Shooting percentages and
assists were down, and 3-point
shooting was the lowest since the
arc was added in 1986.
With the number of foul calls
also in decline, the NCAA looked
at altering its rules in an attempt
to decrease physical play.
No more hand-checking, two
hands on an opponent, arm bars or
There also was a big change in
the block-charge call, requiring
the defender to be in place before
the offensive player has started his
upward motion to attempt a shot or
pass. Previously, the defender had
to be in defensive position before
the offensive player was lifting off
the floor.
The new rules weren’t exactly
new; most had already been in
place, but weren’t carried out to the
letter of the law.
What the NCAAdid was ask offi-
cials to pay more attention to
those calls to free up the game.
The new emphasis had the
potential to be the biggest change
in college basketball since the
addition of the 3-point shot.
Scoring up, flow better
with hoops rule changes
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
The San Mateo Daily Journal,
a locally owned, award-winning daily newspaper on the
Peninsula has an opening for a Account Executive.
The position is responsible for developing new business
opportunities and maintaining those customers within the
San Mateo County and Santa Clara County area.
The candidate will develop new business through a
combination of cold calling, outdoor canvassing, net-
working and any other technique necessary to achieve
his or her goals.
º The candidate will effectivel], professionall] and
accurately represent the Daily Journal’s wide range of
products and services which include print advertising,
inserts, internet advertising, social media advertising,
graphic design services, event marketing, and more.
º The candidate will manage their clients in a heavil]
customer-focused manner, understanding that real
account management begins after the sale has been
º A strong work ethic and desire to succeed responsiol]
also required.
Work for the best local paper in the Bay Area.
To apply, send a resume and follow up to
ads @
for an
Job Requirements:
º 8ell print, digital and other mar-
keting solutions
º B2B sales experience is preferred
º hewspaper and other media
sales experience desired but not
º work well with others
º Excellent communication, pre-
sentation, organizational skills are
º A strong work ethic and desire to
succeed responsibly also required.
Leading local news coverage on the Peninsula
the future of the quarterback position in a
sport that has become ever more dependent
on the passer.
In other words, we have the classic pock-
et passer emblematic of the old guard — that
would be Peyton Manning, of course, and
no quarterback has ever had a more prolific
And we have the quick-footed, quick-wit-
ted scrambler in Russell Wilson represent-
ing for the millennials such as Robert
Griffin III, Colin Kaepernick, Cam Newton,
even Andrew Luck.
Seattle’s miserly defense wants to force
Manning into uncomfortable territory,
which basically means anywhere outside
the passing pocket. Denver’s D will be
intent on giving Wilson a taste of claustro-
phobia by keeping him hemmed in the
Obviously, both QB approaches work for
their offenses, or else these two teams
wouldn’t each be 15-3, top seeds in their
conferences and facing off for the champi-
onship. The quarterback differences — aside
from age, time of service in the pros, or
even their height (Manning at 6-foot-5 is
about 6 inches taller than Wilson) — make
this Super Bowl even more intriguing.
It’s all in the styles.
“They both have different styles,”
Broncos offensive coordinator Adam Gase
said in perhaps the biggest understatement
during a week of hyperbole. “But mentally
it sounds like Russell’s kind of heading in
that direction of what Peyton’s done with
his career as far as being a very intelligent
quarterback and using the tools of his game
to his advantage.”
But they are entirely different tools, and
the question becomes which set of tools
will fit the NFLbest if it continues to evolve
into a light-up-the-scoreboard game?
There will always be a place in anyone’s
starting lineup for a Peyton Manning, who
is in the conversation for greatest quarter-
back in history regardless of whether he
adds a second Super Bowl ring on Sunday.
Teams will simply construct their offense
around a talent like that.
Whether most teams will stick with con-
vention or choose the route the colleges —
the NFL’s farm system — have gone, build-
ing around mobile, creative and elusive
passers such as Wilson, won’t be decided by
who wins at the Meadowlands. But it could
play a significant role in a copycat league.
The evaluation systems won’t change no
matter what species of quarterback is preva-
lent in the pros.
“As a talent evaluator for college and even
free agency, the toughest thing to evaluate
is process,” Broncos quarterbacks coach
Greg Knapp said. “Can the guy process in
the pocket during the heat of battle?”
Everyone knows Manning has had that
skill throughout his career, and Wilson has
provided strong evidence in his two NFL
seasons that he’s got it, too.
“Peyton might be one of the best I’ve ever
been around that can process, ‘Ok, I’ve got
these tools to use, and in 10 seconds I’ve
got to make a decision, and execute in less
than four,”’ Knapp added.
Wilson’s multi-faceted abilities on the
field might differ in method to Manning’s ,
but Carroll sees many similarities off the
“He’s an incredible competitor in every
way,” Carroll said of his quarterback, who at
25 is 12 years younger than Manning. “In
preparation, in game day, he’s the epitome
of what you want in your competitor. He’s
got tremendous work habits. He’s got
extraordinary athleticism. He’s got a gener-
al all-around savvy that allows him to make
great decisions under pressure.
“He’s extremely confident, too, so no
matter what is going on, he’s not going to
waver in his focus and ability to handle
Manning believes elements of all styles
will always be in demand.
“I think I could describe the perfect quar-
terback. Take a little piece of everybody, ”
he said. “Take John Elway’s arm, Dan
Marino’s release, maybe Troy Aikman’s
dropback, Brett Favre’s scrambling ability,
Joe Montana’s two-minute poise and, natu-
rally, my speed.”
After the laughter stopped, Manning con-
“I could take a piece of everyone, of some
of my favorite quarterbacks, and I could take
30 traits from different guys, and put them
in that perfect quarterback.”
But will that perfect QB in years to come
feature more of Manning and his mold or of
Wilson and his ilk?
Sunday’s game could provide a glimpse
into that future.
Continued from page 11
ST. LOUIS — A company tied to St. Louis
Rams owner Stan Kroenke has purchased a
prime piece of land in the Los Angeles area amid
speculation the NFL franchise is considering a
return to the city it left for the Midwest nearly
two decades ago.
Team officials on Friday provided a written
statement confirming the recent purchase of a
60-acre site in Inglewood, adjacent to the shut-
tered Hollywood Park racetrack. The Los
Angeles Times first reported the purchase.
“As real estate developers, the Kroenke
Organizations are involved in numerous real
estate deals across the country and North
America,” the statement said. “While we can
confirm media reports that we recently pur-
chased land in Inglewood, as a private company
we don’t typically discuss our plans for com-
mercial or residential investments. We have yet
to decide what we are going to do with the prop-
erty but we will look at all options, as we do
with all of our properties.”
The property is three miles east of Los
Angeles International Airport runways and
sprawls between the newly renovated Forum
concert venue, former home of the Los Angeles
Lakers, and Hollywood Park, which closed Dec.
22 after 75 years of horse racing. The latter 260-
acre site is slated for development of 3,000
housing units, commercial space and parks.
The land was previously owned by Wal-Mart,
which hoped to build a superstore there but could
not win local voter approval for the project.
Kroenke is a former Wal-Mart board member
who is married to the daughter of company co-
founder Bud Walton and continues to build
shopping centers for the retailer.
Los Angeles has lacked an NFL team since
both the Rams and Raiders left in 1994. The
Rams can break their 30-year lease in St. Louis
after the 2014 season — a decade early — but
have said little about their plans.
The Rams’ lease requires the Edward Jones
Dome to remain among the top quarter of the 32
NFLstadiums, based on various criteria. The St.
Louis Convention & Visitors Commission,
which manages the dome, last year offered a
$124 million improvement plan that included a
bigger scoreboard and better club seating, with
the Rams paying slightly more half those
The team countered with a far more ambitious
proposal that called for a new roof with a sliding
panel and a bevy of improvements that would
keep the city convention center in the dome
closed for three years. City leaders rejected $700
million in publicly funded upgrades sought by
the team.
Speaking in New York before Sunday’s Super
Bowl, NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell said
the league was informed of the Kroenke pur-
chase and noted that any stadium development
plan would require approval from two-thirds of
the NFL’s 32 owners. He later pointed out that a
franchise relocation to Los Angeles would
require approval of three-fourths of team own-
“We’re aware of it,” Goodell said. “There are
no plans, to my knowledge, of a stadium devel-
opment. Anything that would require a stadium
development would require multiple votes of the
Goodell cautioned against “overreacting” to
the Kroenke land purchase, saying “we should
make sure we do what’s necessary to continue to
support the team locally, which the fans have
done in St. Louis. And make sure we can do
whatever we can to make sure that team is suc-
cessful in the St. Louis market.”
Patriots owner Robert Kraft said he thinks
“it’s unfortunate that a generation of fans have
grown up without” a team in Los Angeles.
“We definitely want a team in L.A. ... We need
to make sure we have the right owner and the
right facility, and until at least 24 owners feel
that, we won’t have it,” Kraft said in New York.
“Just personally, I would like to see a team in
L.A. as soon as possible.”
Yusef Robb, a spokesman for Los Angeles
Mayor Eric Garcetti, said the purchase of the
Inglewood parking lot was “a commercial prop-
erty deal that we aren’t going to speculate on.”
Over the years, proposals — some complete
with elaborate renderings — have been floated
for NFL stadiums in the cities of Carson,
Irwindale and Industry, at the Rose Bowl in
Pasadena, in a remodeled Los Angeles Memorial
Coliseum and near Dodger Stadium.
Most recently, Los Angeles city leaders sup-
ported a plan by the sports and entertainment
company AEG to build a $1.5 billion, 72,000-
seat stadium called Farmers Field near down-
town’s Staples Center and the LALive and con-
vention center complexes. In an interview ear-
lier this month, Garcetti said he was eager for an
NFL team to return to Los Angeles but made
clear his priority is improving the city’s con-
vention center.
Company tied to Rams owner Kroenke buys L.A. land
“As real estate developers, the Kroenke Organizations are involved in
numerous real estate deals across the country and North America.
… We have yet to decide what we are going to do with the property
but we will look at all options, as we do with all of our properties.”
— Statement from Kroenke Organizations
By Mari Andreatta
y now, most of my high school
peers and I have our driver’s
licenses. We once dreamed of the
day we would drive off in a car and arrive
somewhere on our own instead of getting
dropped off by our parents. We pictured our-
selves cruising down El Camino Real with
our friends; of being able to go anywhere
we want, any time we want; parties, the
beach, the mall — they
would all be in our reach;
we would literally be
driving down Highway
1, wearing our aviator
sunglasses with the con-
vertible top down, lis-
tening to the radio.
Suffice to say, this hasn’t
happened yet, and the
whole driving experience hasn’t quite lived
up to those expectations. What happened
along the way? Turns out, this newfound
freedom also comes with newfound respon-
There are many laws regarding teens and
driving, including with whom we can and
cannot drive and what times we can be on
the road. The most irrational rule to me is
that for the first year after obtaining a driv-
ers’ license, 16- and 17-year-olds can’t
drive anyone else unless it is a parent or
legal guardian, licensed driving instructor,
person over 20 who has held a license for
at least four years, or an immediate family
member. This rule has inconvenienced me
and my friends many times — I understand
how a car full of kids could be distracting,
especially if you don’t have a lot of experi-
ence driving, but what’s one friend going
to do? In fact, having someone else in the
car can be extremely helpful. Apassenger
can read directions aloud so you never have
to take your eyes off the road, or warn you
about someone backing out of a driveway
who isn’t looking behind them.
‘Fast & Curious’
‘Labor Day’
Mushy as
warm peach pie
By Judy Richter
Mikhail Baryshnikov was one of the great-
est male ballet dancers of his time. Now that
he’s in his 60s, he has taken his talents to
other ventures, such as his Baryshnikov
Most recently, he’s starring in the venture’s
“Man in a Case,” adapted from two 1898 short
stories by Anton Chekhov and presented by
Berkeley Repertory Theatre.
In the first story, “Man in a Case,”
Baryshnikov plays Belikov, a teacher of
Greek who’s so rigidly moralistic that he
casts a pall over everything and everyone.
He briefly comes out of his shell when he
meets Barbara (Tymberly Canale), the out-
going sister of a newly arrived teacher,
Kovalenko (Aaron Mattocks).
Unfortunately for Belikov, the relationship
doesn’t work out. In the second story,
“About Love,” Baryshnikov plays a lonely
man who falls in love with a friend’s wife,
also played by Canale. Even though the
attraction is mutual, the relationship ends
sadly because she leaves when her husband
takes a job in a different town.
The stories were adapted and are directed by
Paul Lazar and Annie-B Parson, founders of
Big Dance Theater. Parson also choreo-
graphed the interactions between
Baryshnikov’s and Canale’s characters.
Much of the production features effective
live and recorded videos designed by Jeff
Larson. He and sound designer Tei Blow do
their work while seated at a long table onstage
(set by Peter Ksander with lighting by
Jennifer Tipton and costumes by Oana Botez).
Sitting with them most of the time are the
show’s other two actors, Paul Lazar and Chris
Giarmo, who also serves as music director and
sometimes plays accordion.
The show runs about 75 minutes with no
intermission. Despite the creative staging
and multimedia and despite fine performances
by the cast, the show is only mildly interest-
ing. It’s difficult to care much about
Chekhov’s characters.
“Man in a Case” runs through Feb. 16 in
Berkeley Repertory Theatre’s Roda Theatre,
2015 Addison St., Berkeley. For tickets and
information call (510) 647-2949 or visit
‘Man in a Case’ shows Baryshnikov in new light
Tymberly Canale and Mikhail Baryshnikov perform a scene from ‘About Love,’ a story about
a man who meets and falls in love with a married woman.
Year of
the cat
Meow, said the quarterback: Kitten
Bowl kicks off ‘Su-Purr Bowl Sunday’
By Lynn Elber
LOS ANGELES — Adorably wide-eyed, fluffy and in need
of a loving home is an unusual description for a football
But it’s perfect for the gridiron stars of Hallmark
Channel’s “Kitten Bowl,” an event that aims to both enter-
tain viewers and inform them about animals consigned to
“The plight of these animals is so sad and really needs”
attention, said Bill Abbott, president and CEO of the chan-
nel’s parent company, Crown Media, and the driving force
behind the inaugural Kitten Bowl. “It is an awareness
The three-hour show airs at noon ESTSunday, followed by
repeat showings on what the channel is labeling “Su-Purr
Bowl Sunday” for those uninterested in the real Super Bowl
on Fox. The Kitten Bowl isn’t the only game in which the
fur flies: “Puppy Bowl,” the granddaddy of the genre, marks
its 10th year Sunday on Animal Planet with its own rescue
dogs, kittens and, this year, penguin co-stars, who aren’t up
for adoption.
Carrying the idea to its wry extreme, Nat Geo Wild is
counterprogramming the NFL’s Denver-Seattle contest with
See KITTEN, Page 22 See STUDENT, Page 22
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
1390 El Camino Real, Millbrae 94030
Reservations (650) 742-1003
(located in La Quinta Hotel. Free Parking)
Serving Lunch & Dinner
Featuring Wagyu Beef
imported from Japan
By Susan Cohn
UM IN ELY. The biggest
exhibits move at the Nevada
Northern Railway Museum in Ely,
where adventure awaits those who
come to experience the golden age
of railroading during Railroad
Reality Week. Participants can
stay in a bunkhouse, work in the
shop and savor the dirt and the
grime as they learn train opera-
tions. Students rotate through the
positions of engineer, brakeman
and switchman, becoming part of
a cohesive crew that moves the
rolling stock from track to track
in the yard and then out onto the
open rails. It’s a hands-on and
intense immersion in what it takes
to keep a railroad running.
Railroad Reality Week takes
place at the Nevada Northern
Railway Complex, the best pre-
served, least altered and most com-
plete main yard remaining from
the steam railroad era. The
Complex was established in 1905
to support the Ely area’s then
booming copper mining, and
escaped modernization because of
the cessation of mining opera-
tions and its geographical remote-
ness. The railyards were listed as a
National Historic Landmark in
Mark S. Bassett, Executive
Director of the Nevada Northern
Railway Museum, said, “Nevada
Northern Railway is the sole sur-
vivor from a grand era in western
history. Now a National Historic
Landmark, here time travel is pos-
sible. Here the steam locomotive
still rules the rails. You can expe-
rience first-hand what it took to
move a mountain of copper. In the
shops, watch as century old tech-
niques are still being used today.
Climb aboard a steam-powered
passenger train and experience
travel from the last century. If
you’re adventurous, you can Be
The Engineer, your hand on the
throttle. Or attend Railroad
Reality Week and help run the rail-
road for a week.”
The Nevada Northern Railway
Museum is located at 1100 Ave.
“A” in Ely, Nev. The Museum col-
lection includes three steam loco-
motives, an electric locomotive
and several diesel-electric loco-
motives, as well as maintenance
equipment and freight and passen-
ger rail cars. The Museum holds an
extensive fleet of its original
rolling stock, including passen-
ger cars, wood-side box cars, ore
cars and work trains, all dating
from the 1910s. It has the oldest
operating tank car and the oldest
operating coal-fired steam crane
on any American railroad. In addi-
tion to Railway Reality Week,
Museum activities include restora-
tion and operation of historic rail-
road equipment, steam-powered
excursions throughout the year
and handcar races. For more infor-
mation call (866) 40STEAM or
(866) 407-8326, visit
http://www. or email
CARSON CITY. The locomo-
tives and cars of the renowned
Virginia & Truckee Railroad, the
Queen of the Short Lines and other
railroads of the Silver State are
preserved at the Nevada State
Railroad Museum in Carson City.
Of the 65 locomotives and cars in
the collection, 40 were built
before 1900. Museum holdings
include the extremely rare 1905
Virginia & Truckee McKeen Motor
Car 22, a streamlined, 70-foot-
long, gasoline-powered self-pro-
pelled passenger car with 33 dis-
tinctive porthole windows. The
restored McKeen, resembling a
submarine on wheels, was desig-
nated a National Historic
Landmark in 2012 and is the only
one of its type that is operational.
The Nevada State Railroad Museum
is located at 2180 S. Carson St.,
Carson City, Nev. For information
or call (775) 687-6953. Train
rides from Carson City to Virginia
City and from Virginia City to
Gold Hill run from May to
October. For information visit
can experience running a diesel-
electric locomotive along the his-
toric tracks of the Boulder Branch
Line, used during the construction
of the Hoover Dam in the 1930s.
You will be accompanied and
instructed by a certified locomo-
tive engineer. The following loco-
motives are available: GE 80-Ton
Diesel-Electric Locomotive No. L-
3; Locomotive EMC NW-2 No.
1000; Fairbanks Morse No. 1855;
and EMD GP-30 No. 844. Requests
to drive a specific locomotive will
be accommodated when possible,
although substitutions may be
necessary. One guest is allowed to
accompany you in the cab. The
Engineer For An Hour and guest
must be at least 18 years old. Acer-
tificate, suitable for framing, is
awarded at the end of your session.
Call (702) 486-5006 or (702)
486-5952 for more information.
have traveled, the voyage never
ends, but is played out over and
over again in the quietest cham-
bers. The mind can never break off
from the journey. — Pat Conroy.
Susan Cohn is a member of the North
American Travel Journalists
Association, Bay Area Travel Writers,
and the International Food, Wine &
Travel Writers Association. She may be
reached at
during the Nevada Northern Railway Museum’s Railroad Reality Week in Ely.
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
By Jocelyn Noveck
If you’ve seen the trailer for “Labor Day, ”
Jason Reitman’s film based on the novel by
Joyce Maynard, then you’ve caught a
glimpse of a new breakout star, who threat-
ens to upstage even the estimable Kate
Winslet and Josh Brolin.
No, we’re not talking about young new-
comer Gattlin Griffith, though he gives a
lovely performance.
We’re talking about the peach pie.
Seldom has a baked good assumed so
prominent an onscreen role as in this film,
where it serves both as catalyst and as
metaphor, for, um, sex. Plenty of movies
have displayed food worshipfully, but this
scene more aptly recalls that moist clay on
the potter’s wheel in “Ghost,” where ceram-
ics were quite beside the point.
Alas, both that clay and this pie hold
together better than “Labor Day” does.
Reitman is a talented filmmaker, as you’ll
know if you’ve seen “Juno” or “Up in the
Air,” to name just two. But those movies
had key elements that “Labor Day” does
not: Humor, and edge.
It’s understandable why there’s no humor
here; it’s the story of a seriously depressed,
divorced mother and her preteen son, and
how their lives intersect one summer with
an escaped convict, for a Labor Day week-
end that will change all of them. Not much
comedy there.
But the lack of edge or irony is more seri-
ous. Reitman is so sincere in his presenta-
tion of this tale that we feel rather smoth-
ered by it. It doesn’t help that the narration
— by Tobey Maguire, as the grown-up son
looking back — is often unnecessary,
pounding in a point that we already got.
And the prominent flashbacks, while
occasionally useful, are also downright
confusing at times. They make you want to
go home and read the book, because it
becomes clear that a book would do so much
better a job of fleshing out these characters
— and more importantly, explaining their
None of this takes away from the very
appealing performances of Winslet and
Brolin, not to mention the sensitive
Griffith. At times, you don’t even care that
you don’t quite believe what they’re doing.
You’re just enjoying watching them do it.
Winslet plays Adele, a mother whose
depression makes her almost a hermit in her
cluttered home in a New England town (gor-
geously evoked in its summer glory by cin-
ematographer Eric Steelberg.) We meet her
and her seventh-grade son, Henry, as
they’re embarking on a shopping trip for
school clothes.
At the store, they’re approached by a mus-
cular, menacing man with a bloody wound.
He asks them to take him home and let him
rest. “Frankly, this needs to happen,” he
At home, Frank ties Adele to a chair. But
from there, he departs from our precon-
ceived notions of escaped-convict behav-
ior, making a pot of chili that Rachael Ray
would love, and spoon-feeding it to Adele.
As the weekend proceeds, Frank, who we
learn was convicted of murder long ago,
fixes the squeaky floorboard. He cleans the
gutters and irons the clothes.
It gets better yet. When a neighbor deliv-
ers ripe peaches, Adele’s ready to throw
them away, but Frank has another idea: bak-
ing the best-looking pie you’ve ever seen.
“I want to talk about crust,” he tells mother
and son, giving little tips like how crucial
the salt is. Watching the pie rise in the
oven, we want nothing more than to reach
in and touch it. We wonder if there’s any
vanilla ice cream around...
Oh right, the movie. Well, it’s not hard to
see how attractive Frank seems to Adele.
Still, things move awfully, even implausi-
bly fast.
The drama heightens as we learn more
about why Adele suffers the way she does,
and why Frank ended up in prison. Thanks
to some heartfelt acting — particularly
from Winslet — we stay focused.
But it’s hard not to feel that this movie
could have been so much better than it
turned out.
Something we won’t say for that pie. That
pie is perfect.
“Labor Day,” a Paramount Pictures
release, is rated PG-13 by the Motion
Picture Association of America for “themat-
ic material, brief violence and sexuality. ”
Running time: 111 minutes. Two and a half
stars out of four.
‘Labor Day,’ as mushy as a warm peach pie
By Jake Coyle
TORONTO — Before a reporter has bare-
ly entered the room, Kate Winslet has
defused any formality. After shedding her
heels, she announces her exasperation
about actors (especially herself) talking
about themselves.
“Don’t you find yourself nodding off and
going, ‘Here they go again’?” she asks. “I
know that I love my job. I (expletive) hate
talking about how much I love my job
because how can you talk about that with-
out sounding really indulgent?”
She may be a regular honoree at awards
shows and a constant presence in presti-
gious projects from “Sense and
Sensibility” to “The Reader.” But Winslet,
For Winslet, motherhood
mingles with ‘Labor Day’
Kate Winslet and Josh Brolin star in ‘Labor Day.’
See WINSLET, Page 22
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Another reason why I question the logic
of the “no friends” rule is our precious
environment. Are we not trying to lower
car emissions? The less we carpool with
friends, the more cars there will be on the
road that are releasing exhaust and pollut-
ing the air.
Perhaps the most stressful part about
driving is knowing that one’s actions
behind the wheel affect not only the other
people in one’s car, but also all of the peo-
ple in the surrounding cars. By this time,
we’ve all seen too many videos about the
tragic effects of texting and driving and not
wearing one’s seat belt, so we should know
While being able to drive does have its
perks, such as not having to rely on other
people for rides, being able to leave
whenever one wants, and being able to
rock out on a whole new level, driving
actually limits our freedom. When I was
a little kid, I asked my parents if I could
go outside to play and come inside when
it got dark. Now I have to ask them if I
can drive to my friend’s house, and then
they want to know if we will be staying
there and when I will be home and so
on. The independence that comes with
driving can be a good and bad thing.
With a driver’s license, we can make it eas-
ier for our parents and guardians by getting
places without needing them to drive us
but, on the other hand, we have no one to
blame when we are late to school. Not to
mention that driving a car means mainte-
nance, filling the tank and keeping it
The responsibilities and my questions
about the rules of driving remain, but I
respect the process of being a good, safe
driver. Driving hasn’t mirrored an Audi or
Porsche commercial for me and my friends
yet, but we still have our dreams.
Mari Andreatta is a junior at Notre Dame High
School in Belmont. Student News appears in the
weekend edition. You can email Student News at
Continued from page 19
the “Fish Bowl,” starring a goldfish in a
bowl, for four hours.
For Abbott, the Kitten Bowl is serious
business. He’s a longtime supporter of the
North Shore Animal League America, a
leading no-kill shelter that joined the
Hallmark Channel in presenting the event.
The shelter teamed with Last Hope Animal
Rescue and Rehabilitation to provide and
care for the 71 kittens featured.
The goal is to provide an upbeat look at
how to reduce the number of animals that
end up homeless, Abbott said.
There’s a happy ending for the bowl kit-
tens, whose names include the playful
Crazy Legs and Chase, as well as puns like
Dan Furrino, for former Miami Dolphins
quarterback Dan Marino.
All of the felines used in taping last
October have been adopted, Abbott said.
They worked hard for the opportunity,
including two playoff games and the cham-
pionship match, and consented to inter-
views, presumably subtitled for non-cat
An online Feline Fantasy League features
digital trading cards and adoption stories.
The Kitten Bowl is hosted by North
Shore spokeswoman Beth Stern, wife of
Howard Stern, and John Sterling, official
radio voice of the New York Yankees.
Celebrity guests dropping by include
Regis Philbin, Kelly Rutherford and Carrie
Ann Inaba.
Although puppies and kittens are com-
peting only indirectly Sunday, cat-loving
Abbott isn’t shy about predicting who will
win viewers’ hearts.
“As wonderful as puppies are — and I’m a
dog person, too — they are not as cagey
and clever and just overall as entertaining
at the end of the day,” he said.
Continued from page 19
who grew up in a large, working-class fami-
ly outside London, has an uncommon can-
dor and easy uninhibitedness that has made
her both an engagingly down-to-earth per-
sonality and a naturalistic actress with quick
access to deep emotions.
Winslet was seven-months pregnant at an
interview last September at the Toronto
International Film Festival, where she
debuted “Labor Day,” a Jason Reitman-
directed drama opening in theaters Friday.
In December, she gave birth to a boy, her
third child and first with her third husband,
Ned Rocknroll, the nephew of billionaire
Richard Branson. (Winslet has a child with
each previous husband, Sam Mendes and
Jim Threapleton.)
Parenthood was a particularly obvious
conversation subject for Winslet, not just
because she was pregnant at the time, but
because she has recently strung together a
series of memorable, varied portraits of
motherhood. It’s no coincidence, she says.
“I have been a parent since I was 25,” says
the 38-year-old Winslet. “That’s a large
chunk of my adult life. Mother or father, it
transforms you completely.”
In “Labor Day,” based on the Joyce
Maynard novel, she plays a single mom,
Adele, with a 13-year-old son (Gattlin
Griffith) in a small New England town. An
escaped convict (Josh Brolin) upends their
domestic life when he kidnaps them and
hides out at their house. But it’s not terror
that follows: The convict is a gentle, wel-
come presence in a home that has lacked for
a man. Left by her husband after several
miscarriages, Adele had turned into a virtual
shut-in, but is slowly awakened again by an
unlikely love.
It’s a clear career pivot toward drama for
Reitman. But he also sees a commonality in
a tale of a kind-hearted convict following
films about a big-tobacco lobbyist (“Thank
You for Smoking”), a pregnant teenager
(”Juno”) and a guy who fires people for a liv-
ing (“Up in the Air”). “These apparently are
my heroes,” he says.
Reitman wrote the screenplay from
Maynard’s novel with Winslet specifically
in mind, and waited a year for her schedule to
open up. (He filled the gap with “Young
“I don’t know another actress who knows
how to deal with this kind of brokenness
and vulnerability and make it so sensual,”
says Reitman. “There’re a lot of actresses
who can play broken people, but she does it
without judging them. She does them and
allows them to bloom at the same time.”
Though playing a mother in movies often
means being relegated to the outskirts of
the drama, Winslet’s characters have had
lives that aren’t defined solely by children,
but remain passionate, complicated individ-
In “Little Children,” she played an unhap-
py stay-at-home suburban mom drawn to a
neighborhood father. “Revolutionary
Road,” too, dealt with a loveless marriage
in the suburbs, with a kid on the way. The
play-adaptation “Carnage” presented a pair
of Brooklyn parents arguing over their
sons’ schoolyard fight, an evening that
steadily dissolves into chaos. (The parents
are no better, or are perhaps even worse,
than the children.)
But the HBO miniseries “Mildred Pierce”
was Winslet’s greatest examination of
motherhood. She played a striving,
Depression-era woman separated from her
husband and heartbroken by a spoiled
teenager daughter.
Continued from page 21
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Housing Element Workshop. 9 a.m.
to 11:30 a.m. Congregational Church
of San Mateo, Buckham Room, 225
Tilton Ave., San Mateo. Coffee and
snacks will be provided.
‘Cash For College’ Workshop. 10
a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Foothill’s
Middlefield Campus Building I, 4000
Middlefield Road, Palo Alto. Find out
how to apply for a Cal Grant and
other financial aid and get help com-
pleting an application from financial
aid professionals. Hosted by Sen.
Jerry Hill. Free. For more information
call 212-3313.
Used Book Sale. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Menlo Park Library, 800 Alma St.,
Menlo Park. Prices start at $1. All pro-
ceeds benefit the Menlo Park Library
and Belle Haven Library. For more
information call 330-2521.
Portola Art Gallery Presents Alice
Weil’s‘Back to Her Roots.’ 10 a.m. to
5 p.m. Portola Art Gallery at Allied
Arts Guild, 75 Arbor Road, Menlo
Park. Continues Monday through
Saturday until Feb. 28. For more
information email frances.frey-
Get Ready to Prune at Filoli. 10:30
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Filoli, 86 Cañada
Road, Woodside. Lisa Griffin, of the
Filoli Horticulture Staff, will teach
basic pruning techniques. $35 for
members and $40 for non-members.
For more information go to
Companion animal theme chil-
dren’s story time and cat/kitten
adoption fair. 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Foster City Library and Homeless Cat
Network, 1110 E. Hillsdale Blvd.,
Foster City. For more information call
574-4842 or 504-3638.
Whole Foods Market San Mateo
Health and Wellness Fair. 11 a.m. to
2 p.m. Whole Foods Market, 1010
Park Place, San Mateo. Denise
Jardine will hold a book signing. For
more information contact hsu-
A Tribute to Billie Holiday. 11 a.m.
Menlo Park City Council Chambers,
701 Laurel St., Menlo Park. Free. For
more information contact weav-
Chinese NewYear ‘The Year of the
Horse.’ 11:45 a.m. Ming’s Chinese
Cuisine and Bar, 1700 Embarcadero
Road, Palo Alto. Free. For more infor-
mation call 856-7700.
Meet Local Greens and
Candidates. 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. 3329
Los Prados St. No. 2, San Mateo. Free.
For more information go to
Celebrate Chinese New Year with
the Tat Wong Lion Dancers. 2 p.m.
San Mateo Public Library, 55 W. Third
Ave., San Mateo. Free. For more infor-
mation call 522-7878.
San Mateo High School
Performing Arts Presents HAIR-
SPRAY. 7:30 p.m. San Mateo
Performing Arts Center, 600 N.
Delaware St., San Mateo. Through
Feb. 9. For more information go to or call 558-2375.
‘The Mikado’ by Gilbert & Sullivan.
8 p.m. Dinkelspiel Auditorium, 471
Lagunita Drive, Stanford. This is a
Stanford Savoyards production.
Shows run two and a half hours in
length. Tickets range from $10 to
$20. For more information and to
purchase tickets go to http://savo-
Crestmont Conservatory of Music
Gourmet Concert Series. 8 p.m.
2575 Flores St., San Mateo. Daniel
Glover will perform and gourmet
refreshments will follow. $20 general
admission, $15 for seniors and stu-
dents (16 and under). For more infor-
mation call 574-4633.
Hillbarn Theatre Presents ‘The
Grapes of Wrath.’ Hillbarn Theatre,
1285 E. Hillsdale Blvd., Foster City.
Through Feb. 9. 8 p.m. on Thursdays,
Fridays and Saturdays, and 2 p.m. on
Sundays. $23-$38. For more informa-
tion call 349-6411.
‘Rx’ by Kate Fodor opens Dragon
Theatre’s 2014 Main Stage
Season. 8 p.m. Dragon Theatre, 2120
Broadway, Redwood City. The pro-
duction is rated R. Through Feb. 9.
$30 tickets. For more information go
Chinese New Year Celebration. 11
a.m. to 3 p.m. Lagoon Romm of the
Foster City Recreation Center, 650
Shell Blvd., Foster City. A Chinese-
American traditional village street
fair will be re-created. For more infor-
mation 286-3380.
Master Gardener Plant Clinic.
11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Kohl
Pumphouse, San Mateo Central Park
Rose Garden, Ninth and Palm
avenues. Free. For more information
call 574-1677.
Camellias: Queen of the Winter
Garden. 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. Kohl
Pumphouse, San Mateo Central Park
Rose Garden, Ninth and Palm
avenues. Free. For more information
call 574-1677.
First Sunday Line Dance with Tina
Beare and Jeanette Feinberg. 1
p.m. to 4 p.m. San Bruno Senior
Center, 1555 Crystal Springs Road.
$5. For more information call 616-
San Mateo High School
Performing Arts Presents HAIR-
SPRAY. 2 p.m. San Mateo
Performing Arts Center, 600 N.
Delaware St., San Mateo.Through
Feb. 9. For more information go to or call 558-2375.
Hillbarn Theatre Presents ‘The
Grapes of Wrath.’ Hillbarn Theatre,
1285 E. Hillsdale Blvd., Foster City.
Through Feb. 9. 8 p.m. on Thursdays,
Fridays and Saturdays, and 2 p.m. on
Sundays. $23-$38. For more informa-
tion call 349-6411.
‘Rx’ by Kate Fodor opens Dragon
Theatre’s 2014 Main Stage
Season. 2 p.m. Dragon Theatre, 2120
Broadway, Redwood City. The pro-
duction is rated R. Through Feb. 9.
$30 tickets. For more information go
Trio Cavatina with Samuel
Rhodes, viola. 7 p.m. Pre-concert
talk at 6 p.m. Kohl Mansion, Great
Hall, 2750 Adeline Drive, Burlingame.
$48 for adults, $45 for seniors, $15 for
30 and under. For more information
call 762-1130.
Free Tax Preparation. 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. Samaritan House, 4031 Pacific
Blvd., San Mateo. To make an
appointment or for more informa-
tion call 523-0804.
Jewish Traditions in
Contemporary Debates. 2 p.m. to 3
p.m. PJCC, 800 Foster City Blvd.,
Foster City. How does the Jewish tra-
dition view religion’s role in shaping
political policies? How is it used and
abused in the polemics of contem-
porary political debates. Join guest
Scholar-in-Residence David
Saperstein to explore these ques-
tions and more. Free. For more infor-
mation go to
Dr. Steven J. Hughes on 21st
Century Need for Montessori
Education. 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Bowman
International School, 400 Terman
Drive, Palo Alto. The presentation will
focus on the adult lives of today’s
children who will not be tied to a sin-
gle job, employer or even industry
and will experience career paths
that were previously unimaginable.
Free. To register call 813-9131.
Dance Connection with Live Music
by Bob Gutierrez. Free dance les-
sons 6:30 p.m. to 7 p.m., open dance
7 p.m.-9:30 p.m. Burlingame
Woman’s Club, 241 Park Road,
Burlingame. Admission is $8 mem-
bers, $10 guests. Light refreshments.
Free admission for male dance hosts.
For more information call 342-2221.
Jesuit Priest To Discuss
Catholicism In Latino Culture At
Notre Dame de Namur University.
7 p.m. Cunningham Memorial
Chapel, Notre Dame de Namur
University, 1500 Ralston Ave.,
Belmont. Mexican hot chocolate and
pan dulce will be served following
the presentation. Free. For more
‘64/72’ — An exhibit and artist’s
reception by t.w.five. 11:30 a.m.
Building Nine, First Floor, Cañada
College Art Gallery, 4200 Farm Hill
Blvd., Redwood City. Celebrate the
new large-scale vinyl mural installa-
tion by the artistic due, t.w.five.
Exhibit runs through March 6. For
more information call 306-3336 or
email Robert Hood at
Stress Busters for Job Seekers. 6
p.m. First Presbyterian Church, 1300
Easton Drive, Burlingame. CSIX
Peninsula Career Network invites
you to an interactive workshop with
Philippa Perkin, Educator and Life
Skills Coach. She will inform and
empower attendees in converting
the emotional stress of job search
into the effective, calming focus that
facilitates success. Free. For more
information email
Synthetic Biology with Dr. Drew
Endy of Stanford School of
Medicine. 7 p.m. Oshman Family
JCC, 3921 Fabian Way, Palo Alto. $15.
For more information email gge-
Free Tax Preparation. 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. Samaritan House, 4031 Pacific
Blvd., San Mateo. To make an
appointment or for more informa-
tion call 523-0804.
For more events visit, click Calendar.
always realistic. But you have to work
really hard and that’s what I’ve been
doing,” Schapelhouman said.
He was always attracted to the valor
of being a firefighter and the overarch-
ing call of helping people; it’s a 100-
year-old organization of people dedi-
cated to emergency preparedness and
response, Schapelhouman said. He
helped establish one of the state’s
urban search and rescue task forces that
took him to the front lines of some of
the country’s most poignant disasters,
Schapelhouman said.
Having never been on the receiving
end of emergency assistance, his acci-
dent heightened his gratitude for what
first responders and doctors do,
Schapelhouman said.
“I have an appreciation of what goes
on after a call,” Schapelhouman said. “I
was always part of the help, but never a
He remains upbeat and even comical
at times. He recognizes the irony of
“what did me in was a ladder,” and
chuckles how he was found with the
power cutter still in his hand because he
knew better than to ever drop a tool.
He’s not adverse to risk but he’s always
been very careful, so when he awoke
after falling he said he could tell he was
in trouble.
“Between knowing something just
happened and I can’t move, laying in a
puddle of my own blood, I knew some-
thing was really wrong,”
Schapelhouman said.
His professional training served him
during his accident because his neigh-
bor was first on the scene and he guided
his neighbor through what to do and
what not to do, Schapelhouman said.
He was eager to get back to work and
set a goal of returning in four months.
He said he recognizes now that wasn’t
realistic. At times, he may have pushed
himself too hard and, while in rehab in
June, he had a setback and returned to
the hospital for another surgery,
Schapelhouman said.
Many said he wouldn’t go back to
work for at least a year but, with stead-
fast determination, he’s made tremen-
dous progress and is grateful to be back
serving the community,
Schapelhouman said.
He’s a hands-on jack-of-all-trades
who’s worked in construction, helped
remodel his home and worked on his
own cars. He’s comfortable on a roof
and well versed in climbing ladders,
Schapelhouman said. Some things have
changed since his accident, he’s had to
get used to directing and being courte-
ous when people try to help him do
things he wants to relearn on his own.
However, he remains dedicated to his
job and the success of the department,
Schapelhouman said.
The fire department is a “24-7, 365
shop” that never rests and, as was his
job before the accident, he makes sure
it’s a well-oiled machine on which the
public can depend, Schapelhouman
“What do we need to do here so peo-
ple don’t need to think twice when they
call 911? So they know someone will
be there?” Schapelhouman said. “It’s
the part that a lot of people don’t see
and don’t need to see when they call
911. The biggest part is keeping it all
The Menlo Park Fire Protection
District has pulled through the reces-
sion and has money for capital
improvements. It will be rebuilding its
East Palo Alto station and he’s integrat-
ing new technologies into the depart-
ment. Schapelhouman said he’s now
more humble but continues with and
enjoys the same work he was responsi-
ble for before his accident.
“It’s all about partnership. The
strength is in the collaboration, the
finesse of working together, ”
Schapelhouman said.
He’s probably the only person in fire
service in a wheelchair but, with his
administrative duties as chief, it’s real-
ly about what you know and how well
you do it, Schapelhouman said.
His network of supporters has grown;
his neighbors, coworkers, San Jose
firefighters, doctors and his wife and
daughter have encouraged him through-
out his ongoing recovery,
Schapelhouman said. He said he contin-
ues to enjoy his service work, he’s now
able to drive himself with a special
vehicle and works hard to become more
independent. And he said he’ll continue
to fight.
“Being a firefighter, you just inher-
ently deal with difficult situations and
part of it is just digging deep within
yourself,” Schapelhouman said. “You
can’t focus on the things you can’t do,
focus on the things you can do. In some
way have a purpose, because people
that don’t have a purpose wither away.”
Continued from page 1
being able to use Fluc to order food to
my own house, from so many loca-
tions, became something I needed to
make a reality. ”
Ahmad said it’s pretty awesome to
have people demanding Fluc’s services
and the company is launching in new
places with high demand for Fluc.
Meanwhile, Eat24, provides a simi-
lar service to the Peninsula. The com-
pany, run out of San Bruno, differenti-
ates itself from others in that it’s
local, said Chief Marketing Officer
Amir Eisenstein. It provides the soft-
ware for ordering food online.
“It’s the perfect experience for peo-
ple who want to order online,”
Eisenstein said. “We do everything in
between, so they (restaurants) can do
everything they’re good at.”
Another company in the space is
GrubHub Seamless, which merged from
two separate companies this past sum-
mer. Combined, the brand connects
diners with approximately 26,500
restaurants for online and mobile
ordering across the country and in
London. In the first half of 2013, the
combined organization processed
approximately 130,000 orders a day.
Abby Hunt, director of public relations
for the service, said a big point of dif-
ferentiation is that it works with the
most restaurants. It’s also on more
than 350 college campuses throughout
the country, she said.
“It’s a great tool for students on cam-
pus,” she said. “We have food tracker
called Track Your Grub. The most
important question to the diner is
‘where is my food?’ It lets them know
exactly where their food is and, in
some cases, diners can see a map of
where their delivery driver is on the
way to their place. It adds this layer of
transparency that’s never been avail-
able to diners in the takeout space.”
Continued from page 1
tax increment revenue — including the
money exceeding the 20 percent set
aside — to the county controller.
The city planned to use the money to
develop sites on Bradford and Heller
streets which it absorbed as the rede-
velopment agency’s housing successor
agency. The money was also to help
with development of other affordable
housing projects.
In its suit, Redwood City challenged
the state Department of Finance’s label
of the $10.2 million collected under
the Legal Aid agreement as “uncommit-
ted funds.”
The city argued it had an obligation
to the community and the nonprofit to
keep the housing fund for its intended
purpose but Judge Allen Sumner ruled
City officials said they are consider-
ing whether to appeal the decision
which they called a legal setback in the
city’s mission to provide affordable
housing for residents.
“This is not just about Redwood City.
This is about local agencies’ ability to
create communities that people of all
incomes can live in. I do not believe
that the Legislature intended that we
should not be able to honor our com-
mitments under the Legal Aid
Agreement,” Redwood City Mayor Jeff
Gee said in a prepared statement.
Continued from page 1
Want More Fun
and Games?
Jumble Page 2 • La Times Crossword Puzzle Classifieds
Tundra & Over the Hedge Comics Classifieds
Boggle Puzzle Everyday in DateBook

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

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

Freebies: Fill in single-box cages with the number in
the top-left corner.
f N
, L
. ©
. A
ll r
t. b
l U
, In
. w
1 To date
4 Navy noncom
7 One-pot dinner
11 Santa — winds
12 Hoax
13 Own
14 Where to find mummies
16 Sporty trucks
17 Plant parasite
18 Yonder
19 Pub order
20 Kennel sound
21 Look into
24 Calf neighbors
27 Male swan
28 Major- —
30 Test
32 “Hot Lips” Houlihan
34 Languish
36 WSW opposite
37 Part of SWAK
39 Tightened a corset
41 Make illegal
42 Stein
43 Thermometer base
45 Love a lot
48 Isolated
49 Outlaw
52 This, to Pedro
53 Fiesta cries
54 Cool
55 A grand
56 Repeatedly
57 Depot (abbr.)
1 Sharp bark
2 “Orinoco Flow” singer
3 Pool cover
4 Reproach mildly
5 Shoulder enhancer
6 Mantra chants
7 Prepare to deal
8 Cheerio! (hyph.)
9 Always
10 Unseld of the NBA
12 Seemed pleased
15 Whaler of fiction
18 Indiana Jones quest
20 Familiar auth.
21 Mac rivals
22 Plies the oars
23 Emmy’s relative
24 Among
25 Suit, for short
26 Rational
29 Frank
31 Kind of student
33 Scene
35 Avoids capture
38 Chocolate-colored dog
40 In a tizzy
42 “Luncheon on the Grass”
43 Nonsense
44 Till
46 Bleacher shouts
47 Revise
48 Allow
49 Milne marsupial
50 Leprechaun kin
51 Ecol. police
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Do not allow anyone
to play with your heart or call your emotional stability
into question. Give yourself some time to think.
Uncertainty around your love life is evident.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Secret encounters
may lead to a thrilling adventure. Be cautious about
sharing details about private affairs. Now is a great
time to take a pleasure trip if you can.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) — You may have an
unrealistic idea about your environment and your
current position. Be sure that you’re clear about
your range of obligations.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Emotional deception
may lead you down the wrong path. You must face
whatever is at the heart of the matter if you want to
put it right. Be precise and completely honest.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — It’s best not to promise
anything that you can’t actually deliver. You are
prone to spending too much right now. Resist the
temptation to agree to any joint financial ventures.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Your lover may feel
the need to resort to emotional blackmail if you
have been neglecting his or her needs. Burn your
energy through physical activities.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Be careful what you say to
your colleagues today, or they may misinterpret you.
Think carefully about your reactions. Taking a drastic
approach will not make up for past mistakes.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Children may choose to
fib about their whereabouts today. Traveling will work
out well, whether for business or pleasure. Avoid get-
rich-quick investment schemes.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Problems with gas, oil
or water in your home may mess up your day. Be
careful if you choose to fix your own appliances. A
family member may be overindulgent.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Bureaucratic
delays may cause anxiet y today. Get all of your
papers in order carefully. Avoid insti tutions or
hospi tals i f at all possible.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — A business trip
may lead to a new opportunity. Be willing to make
any move that will broaden your horizons.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Offering goods
or services may be a way to make a bit of extra
cash. Think about ways to include the whole
family in a business venture.
COPYRIGHT 2014 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.
24 Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014
25 Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Wanted: Independent Contractor to provide
delivery of the Daily Journal six days per week,
Monday thru Saturday, early morning.
Experience with newspaper delivery required.
Must have valid license and appropriate insurance
coverage to provide this service in order to be
eligible. Papers are available for pickup in down-
town San Mateo at 3:30 a.m.
Please apply in person Monday-Friday, 9am to
4pm at The Daily Journal, 800 S. Claremont St
#210, San Mateo.
The best career seekers
read the Daily Journal.
We will help you recruit qualified, talented
individuals to join your company or organization.
The Daily Journal’s readership covers a wide
range of qualifications for all types of positions.
For the best value and the best results,
recruit from the Daily Journal...
Contact us for a free consultation
Call (650) 344-5200 or
104 Training
The San Mateo Daily Journal Classi-
fieds will not be responsible for more
than one incorrect insertion, and its lia-
bility shall be limited to the price of one
insertion. No allowance will be made for
errors not materially affecting the value
of the ad. All error claims must be sub-
mitted within 30 days. For full advertis-
ing conditions, please ask for a Rate
110 Employment
CASHIER - PT/FT, will train. Apply at
AM/PM @ 470 Ralston Ave., Belmont.
110 Employment
Requires willingness to obtain Class B
CDL Learner’s Permit with Passenger
Endorsement. Classes Forming.
CALL TODAY, (415)206-7386
Novelles Developmental Services is hir-
ing direct care staff to work with adults
with physical and developmental disabili-
ties. Mon-Fri, day shift. Interested appli-
cants should complete an application,
Mon-Fri, 9am-3pm at 1814 Ogden Drive,
110 Employment
2 years experience
Immediate placement
on all assignments.
Call (650)777-9000
San Mateo, CA
Two positions available:
Customer Service/Seamstress;
Are you…..Dependable,
friendly, detail oriented,
willing to learn new skills?
Do you have….Good English skills, a
desire for steady employment and
employment benefits?
Immediate openings for customer
service/seamstress and presser
If you possess the above
qualities, please call for an
Appointment: (650)342-6978
Kitchen Staff (easy job)
$9.00 per hr. Apply in Person at or email
resume to
Marymount Greenhills Retirement Center
1201 Broadway, Millbrae
No experience necessary
110 Employment
$15.62 per hour start
to $35 per hour
with bonuses
Full training and expenses
Mr. Connors (650)372-2810
15 N. Ellsworth Avenue, Ste. 201
San Mateo, CA 94401
Please apply in person from Monday to Friday
(Between 10:00am to 4:00pm)
You can also call for an appointment or
apply online at
Greet customers and up-sell car
wash and detail services. $8.00 +
commission. Potential for $15-$30
per hr. Jacks Car Wash. 3651 S. El
Camino Real, SM. 650-627-8447.
110 Employment
Analyze solar projects and investment vi-
ability and return. Conduct profitability
analysis on new and existing solar proj-
ects. Prepare plans for investment. Pro-
vide analysis to support project plans.
Study and model U.S. federal and state
solar incentives and tax policies and in-
terpret their effect on investment.
Requirements: BA/BS in Finance or
Business Administration. 2 years Finan-
cial Analyst Exp.
Job Location: Burlingame, CA
Employer: Hanergy USA Solar Solutions
How to apply:
Mail Resume to Fiona Fang,
1350 Bayshore Hwy, Suite 825
Burlingame, CA 94010
or e-mail:
Multiple shifts to meet your needs. Great
pay & benefits, Sign-on bonus, 1yr exp
Matched Caregivers (650)839-2273,
(408)280-7039 or (888)340-2273
Clean DMV and background. $500
Guaranteed per week. Taxi Permit
required Call (650)703-8654
110 Employment
The Daily Journal is looking for in-
terns to do entry level reporting, re-
search, updates of our ongoing fea-
tures and interviews. Photo interns al-
so welcome.
We expect a commitment of four to
eight hours a week for at least four
months. The internship is unpaid, but
intelligent, aggressive and talented in-
terns have progressed in time into
paid correspondents and full-time re-
College students or recent graduates
are encouraged to apply. Newspaper
experience is preferred but not neces-
sarily required.
Please send a cover letter describing
your interest in newspapers, a resume
and three recent clips. Before you ap-
ply, you should familiarize yourself
with our publication. Our Web site:
Send your information via e-mail to or by reg-
ular mail to 800 S. Claremont St #210,
San Mateo CA 94402.
The San Mateo Daily Journal is looking
for ambitious interns who are eager to
jump into the business arena with both
feet and hands. Learn the ins and outs
of the newspaper and media industries.
This position will provide valuable
experience for your bright future.
Email resume
127 Elderly Care
The San Mateo Daily Journal’s
twice-a-week resource guide for
children and families.
Every Tuesday & Weekend
Look for it in today’s paper to
find information on family
resources in the local area,
including childcare.
26 Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Tundra Tundra Tundra
Over the Hedge Over the Hedge Over the Hedge
Fictitious Business Name Statements, Trustee
Sale Notice, Alcohol Beverage License, Name
Change, Probate, Notice of Adoption, Divorce
Summons, Notice of Public Sales, and More.
Published in the Daily Journal for San Mateo County.
Fax your request to: 650-344-5290
Email them to:
203 Public Notices
CASE# CIV 525906
Mark Ramin
Petitioner, Mark Ramin filed a petition
with this court for a decree changing
name as follows:
a) Present name: Mark Ramin
a) Propsed Name: Mark Omran
b) Present name:Avid Ramin
b) Propsed Name: Avid Omran
THE COURT ORDERS that all persons
interested in this matter shall appear be-
fore this court at the hearing indicated
below to show cause, if any, why the pe-
tition for change of name should not be
granted. Any person objecting to the
name changes described above must file
a written objection that includes the rea-
sons for the objection at least two court
days before the matter is scheduled to
be heard and must appear at the hearing
to show cause why the petition should
not be granted. If no written objection is
timely filed, the court may grant the peti-
tion without a hearing. A HEARING on
the petition shall be held on March 4,
2014 at 9 a.m., Dept. PJ, Room , at 400
County Center, Redwood City, CA
94063. A copy of this Order to Show
Cause shall be published at least once
each week for four successive weeks pri-
or to the date set for hearing on the peti-
tion in the following newspaper of gener-
al circulation: Daily Journal
Filed: 01/14/ 2014
/s/ Robert D. Foiles /
Judge of the Superior Court
Dated: 01/09/2014
(Published, 01/18/14, 01/25/2014,
02/01/2014, 02/08/2014)
CASE# CIV 526451
Daniel Alger, Jessica Clements
Petitioner, Daniel Alger, Jessica Clem-
ents filed a petition with this court for a
decree changing name as follows:
Present name: Malcolm Jovan Alger
Propsed Name: Malcolm Patrick Alger
THE COURT ORDERS that all persons
interested in this matter shall appear be-
fore this court at the hearing indicated
below to show cause, if any, why the pe-
tition for change of name should not be
granted. Any person objecting to the
name changes described above must file
a written objection that includes the rea-
sons for the objection at least two court
days before the matter is scheduled to
be heard and must appear at the hearing
to show cause why the petition should
not be granted. If no written objection is
timely filed, the court may grant the peti-
tion without a hearing. A HEARING on
the petition shall be held on March 14,
2014 at 9 a.m., Dept. PJ, Room 2J, at
400 County Center, Redwood City, CA
94063. A copy of this Order to Show
Cause shall be published at least once
each week for four successive weeks pri-
or to the date set for hearing on the peti-
tion in the following newspaper of gener-
al circulation: Daily Journal
Filed: 01/28/ 2014
/s/ George A. Miram /
Judge of the Superior Court
Dated: 01/28/2014
(Published, 02/01/14, 02/08/2014,
02/15/2014, 02/22/2014)
The following person is doing business
as: Birch Street, 1765 E. Bayshore Rd.,
Loft 219, PALO ALTO, CA 94303 is
hereby registered by the following own-
ers: Carol (aka Lanny) Danenberg and
Daniel A. Danenberg, same address.
The business is conducted by a Married
Couple. The registrants commenced to
transact business under the FBN on
/s/ Carol Danenberg /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 12/11/2013. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
01/11/14, 01/18/14, 01/25/14, 02/01/14).
The following person is doing business
as: Converged Soulutions, 310 Roose-
velt Blvd., HALF MOON BAY, CA 94019
is hereby registered by the following
owner: Roi F. Reede, same address. The
business is conducted by a Individual.
The registrants commenced to transact
business under the FBN on .
/s/ Roi F. Reede /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 12/11/2013. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
01/11/14, 01/18/14, 01/25/14, 02/01/14).
The following person is doing business
as: All About Me, 222 8th Ave., #324,
SAN MATEO, CA 94401 is hereby regis-
tered by the following owner: Luong
Pham T., same address. The business is
conducted by an Individual. The regis-
trants commenced to transact business
under the FBN on .
/s/ Luong Pham T. /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 01/03/2014. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
01/18/14, 01/25/14, 02/01/14, 02/08/14).
The following person is doing business
as: Sharevest Property Management
Services, 330 Primrose Rd., Ste 512,
BURLINGAME, CA 94010 is hereby reg-
istered by the following owner: Sharev-
est, Inc, CA. The business is conducted
by a Corporation. The registrants com-
menced to transact business under the
FBN on .
/s/ William J. Gilmartin /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 01/15/2014. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
01/18/14, 01/25/14, 02/01/14, 02/08/14).
203 Public Notices
The following person is doing business
as: Reusal, 230 W. 5th Ave., Apt. 101,
SAN MATEO, CA 94402 is hereby regis-
tered by the following owners: Zak Saidin
and Jennifer Williams, 3257 Sacramento
St., San Francisco, CA 94118. The busi-
ness is conducted by a General Partner-
ship. The registrants commenced to
transact business under the FBN on .
/s/ Zak C. Saidin /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 01/17/2014. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
01/18/14, 01/25/14, 02/01/14, 02/08/14).
The following person is doing business
as: Dentaclique Staffing Solution, 2660
Flores St., #7, SAN MATEO, CA 94403
is hereby registered by the following
owner: Cleofe Aragon, same address.
The business is conducted by an individ-
ual. The registrants commenced to trans-
act business under the FBN on .
/s/ Cleofe Aragon /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 01/16/2014. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
01/18/14, 01/25/14, 02/01/14, 02/08/14).
The following person is doing business
as: Events Central, SF, 2224 Derry Way,
hereby registered by the following owner:
Jose A. Flores III, same address. The
business is conducted by an individual.
The registrants commenced to transact
business under the FBN on N/A.
/s/ Jose A. Flores III /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 12/19/2013. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
01/18/14, 01/25/14, 02/01/14, 02/08/14).
The following person is doing business
as: Bubbly Berry, 81 Bay Ct.,SOUTH
SAN FRANCISCO, CA, 94080 is hereby
registered by the following owners: 1)
Jose A. Flores III, 2224 Derry Way,
2) Raymond Sio, same address, 3)
Lignne David Maronilla, 1373 Mission
94080. The business is conducted by a
General Partnership. The registrants
commenced to transact business under
the FBN on N/A.
/s/ Jose A. Flores III /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 12/30/2013. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
01/18/14, 01/25/14, 02/01/14, 02/08/14).
The following person is doing business
as: Ambassador Apartments, 145 N. El
Camino Real, SAN MATEO, CA 94401 is
hereby registered by the following own-
ers: Richard Tod Spieker and Catherine
R. Spieker, 60 Mulberry Ln., Atherton,
CA 94027. The business is conducted by
a Married Couple. The registrants com-
menced to transact business under the
FBN on 03/31/2011.
/s/ Richard Tod Spieker /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 01/21/2014. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
01/25/14, 02/01/14, 02/08/14, 02/15/14).
The following person is doing business
as: 1) Past Utopia Productions, 2) Past
Utopia, 315 Canoe Ct., REDWOOD
CITY, CA 94065 is hereby registered by
the following owner: William Reed, same
address. The business is conducted by
an Individual. The registrants com-
menced to transact business under the
FBN on N/A.
/s/ William Reed /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 01/23/2014. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
01/25/14, 02/01/14, 02/08/14, 02/15/14).
The following person is doing business
as: Zaaz Studios, 3153 Campus Dr.,
SAN MATEO, CA 94403 is hereby regis-
tered by the following owner: Whole
Body Beauty & Wellness, Inc., CA. The
business is conducted by a Corporation.
The registrants commenced to transact
business under the FBN on N/A.
/s/ Diane Demattei /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 01/22/2014. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
01/25/14, 02/01/14, 02/08/14, 02/15/14).
The following person is doing business
as: The Maker Spot, 86 17th Ave., SAN
MATEO, CA 94402 is hereby registered
by the following owner: Bernadine De-
sign, LLC, CA. The business is conduct-
ed by a Limited Liability Company. The
registrants commenced to transact busi-
ness under the FBN on.
/s/ Bernadine Wang /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 01/24/2014. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
01/25/14, 02/01/14, 02/08/14, 02/15/14).
The following person is doing business
as: Spenser’s Delicatessen, Meats, &
Seafood, 249 Visitation Ave, BRISBANE,
CA 94005 is hereby registered by the fol-
lowing owner: Spenser Cates Udovch,
435 Mariposa St., BRISBANE, CA
94005. The business is conducted by an
Individual. The registrants commenced to
transact business under the FBN on N/A.
/s/ Spenser Udovchi /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 01/24/2014. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
01/25/14, 02/01/14, 02/08/14, 02/15/14).
ON 2/13/14 at 365 87TH ST DALY CITY,
CA Lien Sale will be held on a 03 MBZ
LIC:5BSA984 at 10A
203 Public Notices
The following person is doing business
as: RMD Auto Body, LLC, 1229 Mont-
gomery Ave., SAN BRUNO, CA 94066 is
hereby registered by the following owner:
RMD Auto Body, LLC, CA. The business
is conducted by a Limited Liability Com-
pany. The registrants commenced to
transact business under the FBN on 12-
/s/ Dominic Borg /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 01/28/2014. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
02/01/14, 02/08/14, 02/15/14, 02/22/14).
The following person is doing business
as: Golden Key Locksmith, 740 Bounty
Dr., FOSTER CITY, CA 94404 is hereby
registered by the following owner: Jona-
than Dray, same address. The business
is conducted by an Individual. The regis-
trants commenced to transact business
under the FBN on .
/s/ Jonathan Dray /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 01/23/2014. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
02/01/14, 02/08/14, 02/15/14, 02/22/14).
The following person is doing business
as: St. Francis Animal Hosiptal, 871 Sier-
ra St., MOSS BEACH, CA 94038 is here-
by registered by the following owner:
Amy L de Lorimier, same address. The
business is conducted by an Individual.
The registrants commenced to transact
business under the FBN on N/A.
/s/ Amy L de Lorimier /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 01/30/2014. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
02/01/14, 02/08/14, 02/15/14, 02/22/14).
The following person is doing business
as: UNAlliance, 1349 El Camino Real,
#2, BURLINGAME, CA 94010 is hereby
registered by the following owner: United
Alliance For Economic Development,
CA. The business is conducted by a Cor-
poration The registrants commenced to
transact business under the FBN on N/A.
/s/ Gimbler Escobedo Aliaga /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 01/31/2014. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
02/01/14, 02/08/14, 02/15/14, 02/22/14).
The following person is doing business
as: In Stride Bookkeeping, 515 Madison
Ave, REDWOOD CITY, CA 94061 is
hereby registered by the following owner:
Nicole Redman, same address. The
business is conducted by an Individual.
The registrants commenced to transact
business under the FBN on N/A.
/s/ Nicole Redman /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 01/10/2014. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
02/01/14, 02/08/14, 02/15/14, 02/22/14).
EN that the City Council of
the City of San Bruno,
California at its regular
meeting on Tuesday, Febru-
ary 11, 2014 starting at 7:00
p.m. at the Senior Center,
located at 1555 Crystal
Springs Road, San Bruno,
will hold a Public Hearing,
waive the first reading and
introduce an Ordinance to
regulate the inspection, re-
pair and replacement of pri-
vate Orangeburg Pipe sewer
laterals at the time of sale of
residential property.
The public is invited to at-
tend the hearing and com-
ment. Please call (650)
616-7058 with any ques-
Certification and Posting: A
copy of the full text of the
proposed ordinance is avail-
able in the City Clerk’s Of-
fice, 567 El Camino Real, in
San Bruno, California.
/s/ Carol Bonner,
San Bruno City Clerk
January 31, 2014
Published February 1, 2014,
in the San Mateo Daily Jour-
mandado): Elizabeth Castillo, an Individ-
ual; and Does 1-100 inclusive
You are being sued by plaintiff: (Lo esta
demandando el demandante): PerSolve,
LLC, a limited liability company, dba Ac-
count Resolution Associates
NOTICE! You have been sued. The court
may decide against you without your be-
ing heard unless you respond within 30
days. Read the information below.
You have 30 calendar days after this
summons and legal papers are served
on you to file a written response at the
court and have a copy served on the
plaintiff. A letter or phone call will not pro-
tect 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 On-
line Self-Help Center
(, your
203 Public Notices
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
(, the Califor-
nia Courts Online Self-Help Center
(, or by
contacting your local court or county bar
association. NOTE: The court has a stat-
utory lien for waived fees and costs on
any settlement or arbitration award of
$10,000 or more in a civil case. The
court’s lien must be paid before the court
will dismiss the case.
AVISO! Lo han demando. Si no re-
sponde dentro de 30 dias, la corte puede
decidir en su contra sin escuchar su ver-
sion. Lea la informacion a continuacion.
Tiene 30 dias de calendario despues de
que le entreguen esta citacion y papeles
legales para presentar una respuesta por
escrito en esta corte y hacer que se en-
tregue ena copia al demandante. Una
carta o una llamada telefonica no lo pro-
tegen. Su respuesta por escrito tiene
que estar en formato legal correcto si de-
sea que procesen su caso en la corte.
Es posible que haya un formulario que
usted pueda usar para su respuesta.
Puede encontrar estos formularios de la
corte y mas informacion en el Centro de
Ayuda de las Cortes de California
en la biblio teca de leyes de su condado
o en la corte que le quede mas cerca. Si
no puede pagar la cuota de presenta-
cion, pida al secretario de la corte que le
de un formulario de exencion de pago de
cuotas. Si no presenta su respuesta a
tiempo, puede perder el caso por incum-
plimiento y la corte le podra quitar su su-
eldo, dinero y bienes sin mas adverten-
cia. Hay otros requisitos legales. Es re-
comendable que llame a un abogado in-
mediatamente. Si no conoce a un abo-
dado, puede llamar a de servicio de re-
mision a abogados. Si no puede pagar a
un abogado, es posible que cumpia con
los requisitos para obtener servicios le-
gales gratuitos de un programa de servi-
cios legales sin fines de lucro. Puede
encontrar estos grupos sin fines de lucro
en el sitio web de California Legal Serv-
ices Web site
(, en el Centro
de Ayuda de las Cortes de California,
o poniendose en contacto con la corte o
el colegio de abogados locales. AVISO:
Por ley, la corte tiene derecho a reclamar
las cuotas y costos exentos por imponer
un gravamen sobre cualquier recupera-
cion de $10,000 o mas de valor recibida
mediante un acuerdo o una concesion
de arbitraje en un caso de derecho civil.
Tiene que pagar el gravamen de la corte
antes de que la corte pueda desechar el
The name and address of the court is:
(El nombre y direccion de la corte es):
TICE, 400 County Center, Redwood City,
CA 94063-1655
The name, address, and telephone num-
ber of the plaintiff’s attorney, or plaintiff
without an attorney, is: (El nombre, direc-
cion y numero de telefono del abogado
del demandante, o del demandante que
no tiene abogado, es):
Alaine Patti-Jelsvik, SBN 194748,
Edit Alexander Ryan SBN 249323
PerSolve, LLC a limited Liability Compa-
ny, dba Account Resolution Associates
9301 Winnetka Avenue, Ste. B
Date: (Fecha) Jul 12, 2012
G. Marquez Deputy
Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal
January 11, 18, 25, February 1, 2014.
210 Lost & Found
FOUND: RING Silver color ring found
on 1/7/2014 in Burlingame. Parking Lot
M (next to Dethrone). Brand inscribed.
Gary @ (650)347-2301
(415)377-0859 REWARD!
210 Lost & Found
REWARD Norfolk Terrier missing from
Woodside Rd near High Rd on Dec 13.
Violet is 11mths, 7lbs, tan, female, no
collar, microchipped. Please help bring
her home! (650)568-9642
LOST GOLD Cross at Carlmont Shop-
ping Cente, by Lunardi’s market
(Reward) (415)559-7291
LOST GOLD WATCH - with brown lizard
strap. Unique design. REWARD! Call
LOST ON Sunday 03/10/13, a Bin of
Documents on Catalpa Ave., in
San Mateo. REWARD, (650)450-3107
LOST SET OF CAR KEYS near Millbrae
Post Office on June 18, 2013, at 3:00
p.m. Reward! Call (650)692-4100
LOST: SMALL diamond cross, silver
necklace with VERY sentimental
meaning. Lost in San Mateo 2/6/12
REWARD!! LOST DOG - 15LB All White
Dog, needs meds, in the area of Oaknoll
RWC on 3/23/13, (650)400-1175
RING FOUND in San Bruno. Call
295 Art
ALASKAN SCENE painting 40" high 53"
wide includes matching frame $99 firm
ART: 5 prints, nude figures, 14” x 18”,
signed Andrea Medina, 1980s. $40/all.
POSTER, LINCOLN, advertising Honest
Ale, old stock, green and black color.
$15. (650)348-5169
296 Appliances
new! (650)430-6556
chased Sept 2013. Paid $475. Will sell
for $300. Excellent condition. Call SOLD!
LEAN MEAN Fat Grilling Machine by
George Foreman. $15 (650)832-1392
296 Appliances
LG WASHER/ DRYER in one. Excellent
condition, new hoses, ultracapacity,
7 cycle, fron load, $600, (650)290-0954
MAYTAG WALL oven, 24”x24”x24”, ex-
cellent condition, $50 obo, (650)345-
PREMIER GAS stove. $285. As new!
RADIATOR HEATER, oil filled, electric,
1500 watts $25. (650)504-3621
ROTISSERIE GE, IN-door or out door,
Holds large turkey 24” wide, Like new,
$80, OBO (650)344-8549
SHOP VACUUM rigid brand 3.5 horse
power 9 gal wet/dry $40. (650)591-2393
fice or studio apartment . Good condition
$40.00 SOLD
Good condition, clean, white.. $250.
SUNBEAM TOASTER -Automatic, ex-
cellent condition, $30., (415)346-6038
THERMADOR WHITE glass gas cook-
top. 36 inch Good working condition.
$95. 650-322-9598
VACUUM CLEANER excellent condition
$45. (650)878-9542
297 Bicycles
GIRLS BIKE 18” Pink, Looks New, Hard-
ly Used $80 (650)293-7313
GIRLS SCHWINN Bike 24” 5 speed in
very good condition $75 SOLD!
SCHWINN 20” Boy’s Bike, Good Condi-
tion $40 (650)756-9516
298 Collectibles
101 MINT Postage Stamps from Eu-
rope, Africa, Latin America. Pre 1941,
All different . $6.00, SOLD
120 Foreign (70), U.S. (50) USED Post-
age Stamps. Most pre-World War II. All
different, all detached from envelopes.
$5.00 all, SOLD
19 TOTAL (15 different) UN postage-
stamp souvenir cards, $70 catalog value,
$5, (650)-366-1013.
1920'S AQUA Glass Beaded Flapper
Purse (drawstring bag) & Faux Pearl
Flapper Collar. $50. 650-762-6048
1940 VINTAGE telephone bench maple
antiques collectibles $75 (650)755-9833
1982 PRINT 'A Tune Off The Top Of My
Head' 82/125 $80 (650) 204-0587
2 VINTAGE Light Bulbs circa 1905. Edi-
son Mazda Lamps. Both still working -
$50 (650)-762-6048
255 US used postage-stamp blocks &
strips (1300 stamps) and more, mounted,
$20, (650)-366-1013.
4 NOLAN RYAN - Uncut Sheets, Rare
Gold Cards $90 (650)365-3987
400 YEARBOOKS - Sports Illustrated
Sports Book 70-90’s $90 all (650)365-
ARMY SHIRT, long sleeves, with pock-
ets. XL $15 each (408)249-3858
BAY MEADOWS bag - $30.each,
BEAUTIFUL RUSTIE doll Winter Bliss w/
stole & muffs, 23”, $50. OBO,
27 Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
298 Collectibles
BOX OF 2000 Sports Cards, 1997-2004
years, $20 (650)592-2648
CASINO CHIP Collection Original Chips
from various casinos $99 obo
uncirculated with Holder $15/all,
mark picture Gallery First Day of issue
1960. Limited edition $85.
FRANKLIN MINT Thimble collection with
display rack. $55. 650-291-4779
JOE MONTANA signed authentic retire-
ment book, $39., (650)692-3260
large collection, Marilyn Monroe, James
Dean, John Wayne and hundreds more.
$3,300/obo.. Over 50% off
SCHILLER HIPPIE poster, linen, Sparta
graphics 1968. Mint condition. $600.00.
TATTOO ARTIST - Norman Rockwell
figurine, limited addition, $90.,
TEA POTS - (6) collectables, good con-
dition, $10. each, (650)571-5899
TRIPOD - Professional Quality used in
1930’s Hollywood, $99, obo
UNIQUE, FRAMED to display, original
Nevada slot machine glass plate. One of
a kind. $50. 650-762-6048
299 Computers
1982 TEXAS Instruments TI-99/4A com-
puter, new condition, complete accesso-
ries, original box. $99. (650)676-0974
300 Toys
14 HOTWHEELS - Redline, 32
Ford/Mustang/Corv. $90 all (650)365-
‘66 CHEVELLE TOY CAR, Blue collecti-
ble. $12. (415)337-1690
LEGO - unopened, Monster truck trans-
porter, figures, 299 pieces, ages 5-12.
$27.00 (650)578-9208
PINK BARBIE 57 Chevy Convertible
28" long (sells on E-Bay for $250) in box
$99 (650)591-9769
RADIO CONTROL car; Jeep with off
road with equipment $99 OBO
RADIO FLYER All Terrrain Cargo Wag-
on, with sideboards. Cost $149.99. Sell
for $75.00. 650-591-4141
TOY - Barney interactive activity, musical
learning, talking, great for the car, $16.
obo, (650)349-6059
302 Antiques
1912 COFFEE Percolator Urn. perfect
condition includes electric cord $85.
14” x 21”, carved top, $45.,
ANTIQUE CRYSTAL floor lamp, marble
table top. Good condition. $90. Call
ANTIQUE CRYSTAL table lamps, (2),
shades need to be redone. Free. Call
Grinder. $80. 650-596-0513
ANTIQUE ITALIAN lamp 18” high, $70
ANTIQUE OLD Copper Wash Tub, 30 x
12 x 13 with handles, $65 (650)591-3313
rust on legs, rust free drum and ringer.
$45/obo, (650)574-4439
MAHOGANY ANTIQUE Secretary desk,
72” x 40” , 3 drawers, Display case, bev-
elled glass, $500. (650)766-3024
OLD VINTAGE Wooden “Sea Captains
Tool Chest” 35 x 16 x 16, $65 (650)591-
STERLING SILVER loving cup 10" circa
with walnut base 1912 $65
303 Electronics
27” SONY TRINITRON TV - great condi-
tion, rarely used, includes remote, not flat
screen, $65., (650)357-7484
30" SHARP T.V. w/ remote - $65.
303 Electronics
32 “ FLAT SCREEN TV - Slightly Used.
HDMI 1080, $100 SOLD
46” MITSUBISHI Projector TV, great
condition. $400. (650)261-1541.
AUTO TOP hoist still in box
$99.00 or best offer (650)493-9993
BIG SONY TV 37" - Excellent Condition
Worth $2300 will Sacrifice for only $95.,
BLACKBERRY PHONE good condition
$99.00 or best offer (650)493-9993
DVD PLAYER, $25. Call (650)558-0206
FLIP CAMCORDER $50. (650)583-2767
ers, woofer, DVD player, USB connec-
tion, $80., (714)818-8782
IPAD 4, brand new! 16 GB, Wi-Fi, black,
still unopened in box. Tired of the same
old re-gifts? Get yourself something you
really want... an iPad! $500. Call
(954)479-8716 (San Carlos)
IPHONE GOOD condition $99.00 or best
offer (650)493-9993
with 'A-shape' key layout Num pad, $20
with remote. Good condition, $20
SET OF 3 wireless phones all for $50
mote good condition $99 (650)345-1111
VANDERSTEEN speakers, pair, model
2, 15" x 36", Denon tuner, cassette deck
$50 (650)726-6429
304 Furniture
2 END Tables solid maple '60's era
$40/both. (650)670-7545
banker’s rack. Beautiful style; for plants
flowers sculptures $70 (415)585-3622
BBQ GRILL, Ducane, propane $90
BRASS DAYBED - Beautiful, $99.,
CHAIRS 2 Blue Good Condition $50
OBO (650)345-5644
shelves and doors. Beautiful. 23 width 30
height 11 depth $75 (650)591-4927
DINETTE SET, round 42" glass table,
with 4 chairs, pick up Foster City. Free.
DINING ROOM SET - table, four chairs,
lighted hutch, $500. all, (650)296-3189
DINNING ROOM table with chairs excel-
lent condition like new. $99.00 SOLD
DISPLAY CABINET 72”x 21” x39 1/2”
High Top Display, 2 shelves in rear $99
DRESSER - Five Drawer - $30.
DRUM TABLE - brown, perfect condi-
tion, nice design, with storage, $45.,
Finish, Cream Cushion w matching otto-
man $70 (650)583-4943.
END TABLE, medium large, with marble
top. and drawer. $60 or best offer,
EZ CHAIR, large, $15. Call (650)558-
FLAT TOP DESK, $35.. Call (650)558-
I-JOY MASSAGE chair, exc condition
$95 (650)591-4927
KITCHEN CABINETS - 3 metal base
kitchen cabinets with drawers and wood
doors, $99., (650)347-8061
KITCHEN TABLE, tall $65. 3'x3'x3' ex-
tends to 4' long Four chairs $65.
LOUNGE CHAIRS - 2 new, with cover &
plastic carring case & headrest, $35.
each, (650)592-7483
SEAT - Light multi-colored fabric, $95.
for all, SOLD
MIRROR, SOLID OAK. 30" x 19 1/2",
curved edges; beautiful. $85.00 OBO.
Linda 650 366-2135.
MIRRORS, large, $25. Call
PEDESTAL SINK $25 (650)766-4858
304 Furniture
AGE unit - Cherry veneer, white lami-
nate, $75., (650)888-0039
NATURAL WOOD table 8' by 4' $99
OAK BOOKCASE, 30"x30" x12". $25.
RETAIL $130 OBO (650)873-8167
PAPASAN CHAIRS (2) -with cushions
$45. each set, (650)347-8061
PATIO TABLE with 4 chairs, glass top,
good condition 41” in diameter $95
wood, see through lid $45. 25 x 20 x 4 in-
ches. (650)592-2648.
RECLINER CHAIR very comfortable
coast $600.00 sacrifice $80.00 SOLD
RECLINING CHAIR (Dark Green) - $55.
ROCKING CHAIR - Traditional, full size
Rocking chair. Excellent condition $100.,
ROCKING CHAIR Great condition,
1970’s style, dark brown, wooden,
suede cushion, photo availble, $99.,
ROCKING CHAIR w/wood carving, arm-
rest, rollers, swivels $99, (650)592-2648
SEWING TABLE, folding, $20. Call
SHELVING UNIT from IKEA interior
metal, glass nice condition $50/obo.
SMALL VANITY chair with stool and mir-
ror $99. (650)622-6695
SOFA 7-1/2' $25 SOLD!
SOFA PASTEL color excellent
condition $99 (650)701-1892
SOFA- FABRIC, beige w/ green stripes
(excellent cond.) - $95. (650)333-5353
SOLID WOOD oak desk $50 (650)622-
STEREO CABINET walnut w/3 black
shelves 16x 22x42. $30, 650-341-5347
T.V. STAND- Excellent Condition - $35.
TABLE 4X4X4. Painted top $40
TEA / UTILITY CART, $15. (650)573-
7035, (650)504-6057
TEACART - Wooden, $60. obo,
TEAK CABINET 28"x32", used for ster-
eo equipment $25. (650)726-6429
TRUNDLE BED - Single with wheels,
$40., (650)347-8061
TV STAND brown. $40.00 OBO
(650) 995-0012
TV STAND, with shelves, holds large TV,
very good condition. $90. SOLD.
TWIN BED including frame good condi-
tion $45.00 SOLD
VIDEO CENTER 38 inches H 21 inches
W still in box $45., (408)249-3858
WALL CLOCK - 31 day windup, 26 “
long, $99 (650)592-2648
WALNUT CHEST, small (4 drawer with
upper bookcase $50. (650)726-6429
WHITE 5 Drawer dresser.Excellent con-
dition. Moving. Must sell $90.00 OBO
(650) 995-0012
WHITE METAL daybed $40. 650-726-
WICKER DRESSER, white, 3 drawers,
exc condition 31 width 32 height 21.5
depth $35 (650)591-4927
WOOD - wall Unit - 30" long x 6' tall x
17.5" deep. $90. (650)631-9311
WOOD BOOKCASE unit - good condi-
tion $65.00 (650)504-6058
306 Housewares
"PRINCESS HOUSE” decorator urn
"Vase" cream with blue flower 13 inch H
$25., (650)868-0436
28" by 15" by 1/4" thick glass shelves,
cost $35 each sell at $15 ea. Three avail-
able, Call (650)345-5502
BBQ, WEBER, GoAnywhere, unused,
plated steel grates, portable, rust resist-
ant, w/charcoal, $50. (650)578-9208
(Asian) - $35 (650)348-6955
COFFEE MAKER, Makes 4 cups $12,
COOKING POTS (3) stainless steel
21/2 gal., 4 gal., 5 gal. - $10 all
DRIVE MEDICAL design locking elevat-
ed toilet seat. New. $45. (650)343-4461
HOUSE HEATER Excellent condition.
Works great. Must sell. $30.00 OBO
(650) 995-0012
Working, $20 (650)344-6565
PERSIAN TEA set for 8. Including
spoon, candy dish, and tray. Gold Plated.
$100. (650) 867-2720
PUSH LAWN MOWER - very good
condition $25., (650)580-3316
SOLID TEAK floor model 16 wine rack
with turntable $60. (650)592-7483
VACUMN EXCELLENT condition. Works
great.Moving. Must sell. $35.00 OBO
(650) 995-0012
306 Housewares
dress, - $65. (650)348-6955
307 Jewelry & Clothing
BRACELET - Ladies authentic Murano
glass from Italy, vibrant colors, like new,
$100., (650)991-2353 Daly City
LADIES GLOVES - gold lame' elbow
length gloves, size 7.5, $15. new,
PRO DIVER Invicta Watch. Brand new in
box, $60. (650)290-0689
308 Tools
13" SCROLL saw $ 40. (650)573-5269
BOSTITCH 16 gage Finish nailer Model
SB 664FN $99 (650)359-9269
CEMENT/ CONCRETE hand mixing box
Like New, metal $25 SOLD!
CLICKER TORQUE Wrench 20-150 lbs,
warranty & case $25 650-595-3933
CRACO 395 SP-PRO, electronic paint
sprayer.Commercial grade. Used only
once. $600/obo. (650)784-3427
CRAFTMAN JIG Saw 3.9 amp. with vari-
able speeds $65 (650)359-9269
stand, $200 Cash Only, (650)851-1045
CRAFTSMAN 1/2" drill press $40.50.
CRAFTSMAN 3/4 horse power 3,450
RPM $60 (650)347-5373
CRAFTSMAN 6" bench grinder $40.
CRAFTSMAN 9" Radial Arm Saw with 6"
dado set. No stand. $55 (650)341-6402
CRAFTSMAN BELT & disc sander $99.
CRAFTSMAN10" TABLE saw & stand,
$99. (650)573-5269
DAYTON ELECTRIC 1 1/2 horse power
1,725 RPM $60 (650)347-5373
LAWN MOWER reel type push with
height adjustments. Just sharpened $45
650-591-2144 San Carlos
PUSH LAWN mower $25 (650)851-0878
ROLLING STEEL Ladder10 steps, Like
New. $475 obo, (650)333-4400
sors, bade, sdriver file $10 650-595-3933
309 Office Equipment
DESK - 7 drawer wood desk, 5X2X2.5'
$25., (650)726-9658
PANASONIC FAX machine, works
great, $20. (650-578-9045)
310 Misc. For Sale
16 BOOKS on Histoy if WWII Excllent
condition $95 all obo, (650)345-5502
2 FLOWER pots with Gardenia's both for
$20 (650)369-9762
4 IN 1 STERO UNIT. CD player broken.
$20., (650)834-4926
PH Balance water, anti-oxident proper-
ties, new, $100., (650)619-9203.
pane, different sizes, $10. each,
lining. (great toy box) $99.,
zag design 7' by 6" by 4' $99.,
ANTIQUE LANTERN Olde Brooklyn lan-
terns, battery operated, safe, new in box,
$100, (650)726-1037
ARTIFICIAL FICUS TREE 6 ft. life like,
full branches. in basket $55. (650)269-
ARTS & CRAFTS variety, $50
ATT 2WIRE Router, working condition,
for Ethernet, wireless, DSL, Internet.
$10.00 (650)578-9208
BATH TOWELS(3) - 1 never used(
26"x49") aqua - $15 each (650)574-3229
new, $20., (415)410-5937
BODY BY JAKE AB Scissor Exercise
Machine w/instructions. $50.00
crystal bowl. For entre, fruit, or dessert
$20 (415)585-3622
immaculate, 2 each: Pillow covers,
shams, 1 spread/cover, washable $25.00
CEILING FAN 44", three lights, Excel-
lent condition, white or wood grain rever-
sible blades. $25. 650-339-1816
CHEESESET 6 small and 1 large plate
Italian design never used Ceramica Cas-
tellania $25. (650)644-9027
DOWN PILLOW; Fully Stuffed, sterilized,
allergy-free ticking. Mint Condition $25
DRAIN CLEANER Snake 6' long,
new/unused only $5 (650)595-3933
DVD'S TV programs 24 4 seasons $20
ea. (650)952-3466
ELECTRIC OMELET Maker quesadillas
& sandwich too $9 650-595-3933
ICE CHEST $15 (650)347-8061
310 Misc. For Sale
good condition, needs ribbon (type
needed attached) $35 San Bruno
condition $50., (650)878-9542
used, $45. obo, (650)832-1392
FULL SIZE quilted Flowerly print green &
print $25 SOLD!
used $8., (408)249-3858
GOURMET SET for cooking on your ta-
ble. European style. $15 (650)644-9027
glass in front and sides (650)355-2996
Current authors, $2. each (10),
HARLEY DAVIDSON black phone, per-
fect condition, $65., (650) 867-2720
HUMAN HAIR Wigs, (4) Black hair, $90
all (650)624-9880
IGLOO COOLER - 3 gallon beverage
cooler, new, still in box, $15.,
books, (5) $3. each, (650)341-1861
$30. (650)726-1037
LAMPSHADE - Shantung, bell shaped,
off white, 9” tall, 11” diameter, great con-
dition, $7, SOLD!
painted 25" long 21" wide, wooden
frame, $60 for all 3, (650)201-9166
LAWN CHAIRS (4) White, plastic, $8.
each, (415)346-6038
cooler includes 2 icepaks, 1 cooler pack
$20 (650)574-3229
MANUAL LAWN mower ( by Scott Turf )
never used $65 (650)756-7878
MEDICINE CABINET - 18” X 24”, almost
new, mirror, $20., (650)515-2605
Cheese Tote - new black $45
MIRROR 41" by 29" Hardrock maple
frame $90 OBO SOLD!
NATIVITY SET, new, beautiful, ceramic,
gold-trimmed, 11-pc.,.asking: $50.
Call: 650-345-3277 /message
NEW LIVING Yoga Tape for Beginners
$8. 650-578-8306
OBLONG SECURITY mirror 24" by 15"
$75 (650)341-7079
33" wide x 20 inches deep. 64.5 " high.
$70.00 SOLD!
OVAL MIRROR $10 (650)766-4858
PET CARRIER Excellent Condition Very
Clean Size small "Petaire" Brand
$50.00 SOLD!
PILGRIM DOLLS, 15” boy & girl, new,
from Harvest Festival, adorable $25 650-
Shams (print) $30.00 (650)341-1861
gundy; for the new extra deep beds. New
$60 (415)585-3622
RICHARD NORTH Patterson 5 Hard-
back Books @$3.00 each (650)341-1861
ROGERS' BRAND stainless steel steak
knife: $15 (415)585-3622
pack, warranty only $5 (650)595-3933
SET OF 11 Thomas registers 1976 mint
condition $25 (415)346-6038
SHOWER CURTAIN set: royal blue
vinyl curtain with white nylon over-curtain
$15 (650)574-3229
SHOWER DOOR custom made 48” x 69”
$70 (650)692-3260
SINGER SEWING machine 1952 cabinet
style with black/gold motor. $35.
STEP 2 sandbox Large with cover $25
TRAVIS MCGEE (Wikipedia) best mys-
teries 18 classic paperbacks for $25.
Steve (650) 518-6614
310 Misc. For Sale
TWIN BEDDING: 2 White Spreads,
Dust-Ruffles, Shams. Pink Blanket,
Fit/flat sheets, pillows ALL $60 (650)375-
TWIN SIZE quilt Nautica, New. Yellow,
White, Black Trim “San Marino" pattern
$40 Firm SOLD!
VASE WITH flowers 2 piece good for the
Holidays, $25., (650) 867-2720
VINTAGE WHITE Punch Bowl/Serving
Bowl Set with 10 cups plus one extra
$35. (650)873-8167
WALKER - brand new, $20., SSF,
WEST AFRICAN hand carved tribal
masks - $25 (650)348-6955
WHEEL CHAIR asking $75 OBO
WICKER PICNIC basket, mint condition,
handles, light weight, pale tan color.
$10.00 (650)578-9208
WOMEN'S LADY Cougar gold iron set
set - $25. (650)348-6955
311 Musical Instruments
ACOUSTIC GUITAR no brand $65
cellent condition, $8,500/obo. Call
Appraised @$5450., want $3500 obo,
HAMMOND B-3 Organ and 122 Leslie
Speaker. Excellent condition. $8,500. pri-
vate owner, (650)349-1172
WURLITZER PIANO, console, 40” high,
light brown, good condition. $490.
312 Pets & Animals
AQUARIUM,” MARINA Cool 10”, 2.65
gallons, new pump. $20. (650)591-1500
BAMBOO BIRD Cage - very intricate de-
sign - 21"x15"x16". $50 (650)341-6402
GECKO GLASS case 10 gal.with heat
pad, thermometer, Wheeled stand if
needed $20. (650)591-1500
PET TAXI, never used 20 by 14 by 15
inches, medium dog size $20. (650)591-
315 Wanted to Buy
You Get The
$ Green $
Millbrae Jewelers
Est. 1957
400 Broadway - Millbrae
316 Clothes
CHO: 56” square. Red, black trim, knot-
ted fringe hem. $99 (650)375-8044
BLACK Leather pants Mrs. made in
France size 40 $99. (650)558-1975
BLACK LEATHER tap shoes 9M great
condition $99. (650)558-1975
reversible. Outer: weatherproof tan color.
Iner: Navy plush, elastic cuffs. $10
LADIES COAT Medium, dark lavender
$25 (650)368-3037
LADIES DONEGAL design 100% wool
cap from Wicklow, Ireland, $20. Call
LADIES FAUX FUR COAT - Satin lining,
size M/L, $100. obo, (650)525-1990
LADIES FUR Jacket (fake) size 12 good
condition $30 (650)692-3260
12, brass buttons. Sag Harbor. Excellent
condition. $15.00 (650)375-8044
LARRY LEVINE Women's Hooded down
jacket. Medium. Scarlet. Good as new.
Asking $40 OBO (650)888-0129
LEATHER JACKET Classic Biker Style.
Zippered Pockets. Sturdy. Excellent Con-
dition. Mens, XL Black Leather $50.00
LEATHER JACKET, brown bomber, with
pockets.Sz XL, $88. (415)337-1690
28 Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
1 Sign with a sting?
8 Anatomical blade
15 Key keys for
many secretaries
16 “Guess again!”
17 Stacked
18 Free-spirited
19 Sub
21 Yahoo! rival
22 Bar order
23 Certain tributes
27 Fitness brand
30 Big name in
Tinseltown tittle-
32 Soften
34 “Arrow-maker’s
daughter” in a
Longfellow poem
37 Score directive
38 __ Arizona
39 Three-time
41 Like the vb.
42 Loser’s metaphor
44 Subject of weekly
46 Make lovable
48 Bolted down
49 Well-sinewed
50 Face-to-face
51 Cousin of com
53 Bud abroad
55 Where
Superman made
his debut
61 Red wood,
64 Asana accessory
65 Martha’s
Vineyard paper
since 1846
66 Train
67 Like some
68 Old-fashioned
1 With 63-Down,
toy from Tibet
2 Froyo holder
3 Old Persian poet
4 Pro with a tow
5 Uptight type
6 Gilbert and
Sullivan operetta
that satirizes
7 “Children of Men”
star Clive
8 White
9 Staples staple
10 “Hold on __!”
11 Source of a slow
leak, perhaps
12 Sub finisher?
13 Bucolic spot
14 __ Arann: Irish
20 Physician
married to Tonya
24 “A Bronx Tale”
25 Lead on
26 Dark ’n’ __ (rum
and ginger beer
27 Kept occupied
28 Four-armed deity
29 Favorable track
31 Outlet
33 Nevada city
35 Verb in first-year
36 Patient request:
40 Trio preceding an
43 Tightens, as a
45 Sign of
47 Take a turn
52 Beside oneself
54 Heavy hitter
56 Storable sacks
57 It may be heard
in Orel
58 Theater giant?
59 “ The Curious
Case of
Benjamin Button”
co-star Blanchett
60 Some Fr. martyrs
61 Lic. number
62 Shell mover
63 See 1-Down
By Doug Peterson
(c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
316 Clothes
LEATHER JACKETS (5) - used but not
abused. Like New, $100 each.
MENS WRANGLER jeans waist 31
length 36 five pairs $20 each plus bonus
Leonard (650)504-3621
MINK CAPE, beautiful with satin lining,
light color $75 obo (650)591-4927
MINK JACKET faux, hip length, satin lin-
ing. Looks feels real. Perfect condition
$99 OBO 650-349-6969
NIKE PULLOVER mens heavy jacket
Navy Blue & Red, Reg. price $200 sell-
ing for $59 (650)692-3260
PROM PARTY Dress, Long sleeveless
size 6, magenta, with shawl like new $40
obo (650)349-6059
VELVET DRAPE, 100% cotton, new
beautiful burgundy 82"X52" W/6"hems:
$45 (415)585-3622
DRESS SIZE 6-8, $35 (650)873-8167
WHITE LACE 1880’s reproduction dress
- size 6, $100., (650)873-8167
WINTER COAT, ladies european style
nubek leather, tan colored, green lapel &
hoodie, $100., (650)888-0129
317 Building Materials
with 50" and 71" height, still in box, $50
obo (650)345-5502
30 FLUORESCENT Lamps 48" (brand
new in box) $75 for all (650)369-9762
BATHROOM VANITY, antique, with top
and sink: - $65. (650)348-6955
BRAND NEW Millgard window + frame -
$85. (650)348-6955
PVC - 1”, 100 feet, 20 ft. lengths, $25.,
318 Sports Equipment
2 BASKETBALLS Spalding NBA, Hardly
used, $30 all (650)341-5347
2 SOCCER balls hardly used, $30 all
San Mateo, (650)341-5347
318 Sports Equipment
AB LOUNGE exercise machine cost
$100. sell for $25. Call SOLD!
BASEBALLS & softballs 6 in all for only
$5 650-595-3933
BOWLING BALLS. Selling 2 - 16 lb.
balls for $25.00 each. (650)341-1861
BUCKET OF 260 golf balls, $25.
DARTBOARD - New, regulation 18” di-
meter, “Halex” brand w/mounting hard-
ware, 6 brass darts, $16., (650)681-7358
DL1000 BOAT Winch Rope & More,
$50., (650)726-9658
EXERCISE MAT used once, lavender
$12, (650)368-3037
GOTT 10-GAL beverage cooler $20.
KIDS 20" mongoose mountain bike 6
speeds front wheel shock good condition
asking $65 (650)574-7743
LADIES BOWLING SET- 8 lb. ball, 7 1/2
sized shoes, case, $45., (650)766-3024
LADIES STEP thruRoadmaster 10
speed bike w. shop-basket Good
Condition. $55 OBO call: (650) 342-8510
MENS ROLLER Blades size 101/2 never
used $25 (650)520-3425
POWER PLUS Exercise Machine $99
REI 2 man tent $40 SOLD!
SALMON FISHING weights 21/2 pound
canon balls $25 (650)756-7878
SCHWINN 26" man's bike with balloon
tires $75 like new (650)355-2996
TAYLOR MADE 200, driver & Fairway
metals. 9 PC iron set $99 OBO. SOLD!
THULE BIKE RACK - Fits rectangular
load bars. Holds bike upright. $100.
VINTAGE ENGLISH ladies ice skates -
up to size 7-8, $40., (650)873-8167
WET SUIT - medium size, $95., call for
info (650)851-0878
WO 16 lb. Bowling Balls @ $25.00 each.
318 Sports Equipment
WOMAN'S BOWLING ball, 12 lbs, "Lin-
da", with size 7 shoes and bag, $15.
322 Garage Sales
Make money, make room!
List your upcoming garage
sale, moving sale, estate
sale, yard sale, rummage
sale, clearance sale, or
whatever sale you have...
in the Daily Journal.
Reach over 76,500 readers
from South San Francisco
to Palo Alto.
in your local newspaper.
Call (650)344-5200
335 Garden Equipment
CRAFTSMAN 5.5 HP gas lawn mower
with rear bag $55., (650)355-2996
GAS ENGINE String Trimmer - Homelite
- 25cc engine. Excellent Cond.$70
LAWN MOWER – Solaris Electric Cord-
less 21” self propelled. Excellent work-
ing condition.$85. 650-593-1261
LAWNMOWER - American made, man-
ual/push, excellent condition, $50.,
$40. (650)355-2996
340 Camera & Photo Equip.
in leather case $25. (650)644-9027
340 Camera & Photo Equip.
digital camera (black) with case, $175.,
YASAHICA 108 model 35mm SLR Cam-
era with flash and 2 zoom lenses $99
345 Medical Equipment
port-a-potty, never used, $40., Walker,
$30., (650)832-1392
379 Open Houses
2 Br / 2 Ba
Beautiful Furnished
Condo for rent.
Close to shops, restau-
rants and transportation.
Sat., Feb 1 at 2 – 4 PM.
58 E. Poplar, Unit 3
Small pets OK.
(650) 924-0512
List your Open House
in the Daily Journal.
Reach over 76,500
potential home buyers &
renters a day,
from South San Francisco
to Palo Alto.
in your local newspaper.
Call (650)344-5200
380 Real Estate Services
Saturday, FEB 8th, 1pm-2pm
850 Burlingame Ave
Burlingame, CA 94010
440 Apartments
BELMONT - prime, quiet location, view,
1 bedrooms, new carpets, new granite
counters, dishwasher, balcony, covered
carports, storage, pool, no pets.
452 Condos for Rent
SAN MATEO - 2Br/2Ba Beautiful Fur-
nished Condo for rent. Close to
shops, restaurants and transportation.
OPEN HOUSE on Sat., Feb 1 at 2 – 4
PM. 58 E. Poplar, Unit 3.
$3,950/month. Small pets OK. (650)
470 Rooms
Non-Profit Home Sharing Program
San Mateo County
Rooms For Rent
Travel Inn, San Carlos
$49.-59.daily + tax
$294.-$322. weekly + tax
Clean Quiet Convenient
Cable TV, WiFi & Private Bathroom
Microwave and Refrigerator & A/C
950 El Camino Real San Carlos
(650) 593-3136
Mention Daily Journal
SAN MATEO 1 furnished room available
in 3 bdrm house. $600/month, utilities in-
cluded. Ladies only. (650)799-5425
620 Automobiles
Don’t lose money
on a trade-in or
Sell your vehicle in the
Daily Journal’s
Auto Classifieds.
Just $40
We’ll run it
‘til you sell it!
Reach 76,500 drivers
from South SF to
Palo Alto
Call (650)344-5200
FLEETWOOD ‘93 $ 3,500/offer. Good
Condition (650)481-5296
620 Automobiles
CHEVY HHR ‘08 - Grey, spunky car
loaded, even seat warmers, $9,500.
MERCEDES ‘06 C230 - 6 cylinder, navy
blue, 60K miles, 2 year warranty,
$18,000, (650)455-7461
VOLVO ‘85 244 Turbo, automatic, very
rare! 74,700 original miles. New muffler,
new starter, new battery, tires have only
200 miles on it. $4,900. (650)726-8623.
625 Classic Cars
FORD ‘63 THUNDERBIRD Hardtop, 390
engine, Leather Interior. Will consider
$6,500 /OBO (650)364-1374
VOLVO ‘85 244 Turbo, automatic, very
rare! 74,700 original miles. New muffler,
new starter, new battery, tires have only
200 miles on it. $4,900. (650)726-8623.
630 Trucks & SUV’s
FORD ‘98 EXPLORER 6 cylinder, 167K
miles, excellent condition, good tires,
good brakes, very dependable! $2,400 or
best offer. Moving, must sell! Call
ISUZU ‘96 RODEO, V-6, 153K miles,
clean body, red, no dents, immaculate in-
terior. Kenwood stereeo with boom box
included. Great car! Asking $3,750.
TOYOTA ‘05 TUNDRA, 4WD, Access
Cab, low mileage, $14,000. Call Joe,
635 Vans
‘67 INTERNATIONAL Step Van 1500,
Typical UPS type size. $1,950/OBO,
FORD WINDSTAR 2002 7-Pass, Prefer-
red Cust Pkg, , Pwr Windows, Hi Mile-
age, Eng Excel Cond. More Features.
$2250/obo (650)867-1122.
640 Motorcycles/Scooters
BMW ‘03 F650 GS, $3899 OBO. Call
condition, black leather, $35. obo,
brackets and other parts, $35.,
670 Auto Service
Tires • Service • Smog checks
***** - yelp!
980 S Clarem’ont St San Mateo
704 N San Mateo Dr San Mateo
A Full Service Auto Repair
760 El Camino Real
San Carlos
670 Auto Parts
5 HUBCAPS for 1966 Alfa Romeo $50.,
CAR TOWchain 9' $35 (650)948-0912
HONDA SPARE tire 13" $25
HONDA WHEELS with tires. Good
tread/ 14 in. 3 for $99 (415)999-4947
NEW BATTERY and alternator for a ‘96
Buick Century never used Both for $80
NEW, IN box, Ford Mustang aluminum
water pump & gasket, $60.00. Call
RUNNING BOARDS – Dodge Ram fac-
tory chrome running boards. $99 (650)
RUNNING BOARDS- Dodge Ram facto-
ry chrome running boards in great condi-
tion. $99 (650)995-4222
SHOP MANUALS 2 1955 Pontiac
manual, 4 1984 Ford/Lincoln manuals, 1
gray marine diesel manual $40
Year 2002 all for $40 (650)948-0912
TIRE CHAIN cables $23. (650)766-4858
TRUCK RADIATOR - fits older Ford,
never used, $100., (650)504-3621
672 Auto Stereos
We Sell, Install and
Repair All Brands of
Car Stereos
iPod & iPhone Wired
to Any Car for Music
Quieter Car Ride
Sound Proof Your Car
35 Years Experience
1823 El Camino
Redwood City
680 Autos Wanted
Don’t lose money
on a trade-in or
Sell your vehicle in the
Daily Journal’s
Auto Classifieds.
Just $40
We will run it
‘til you sell it!
Reach 76,500 drivers
from South SF to
Palo Alto
Call (650)344-5200
Tax Deduction, We do the 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
29 Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
• House Cleaning • Move In/Out
Cleaning • Janitorial Services
• Handyman Services
• General Errands
call or email for details
Contractor & Electrician
Kitchen, Bathroom, Additions
Design & Drafting Lowest Rate
Lic#964001, Ins. & BBB member
Warren Young
Kitchen & Bath
Belmont, CA
(650) 318-3993
New Construction, Remodeling,
Decks/ Fences
Licensed and Insured
Lic. #589596
Remodels • Framing
• Carpentry Stucco • Siding
• Dryrot • Painting
• Int./Ext. & Much More...
Call Joe Burich ... Free Estimates
Lic. #979435
Decks & Fences
State License #377047
Licensed • Insured • Bonded
Fences - Gates - Decks
Stairs - Retaining Walls
10-year guarantee
Quality work w/reasonable prices
Call for free estimate
for all your electrical needs
For all your
electrical needs
Residential, Commercial,
Wiring & Repairing
Call Ben (650)685-6617
Lic # 427952
Commercial & Residential
New lawn &
sprinkler installation,
Trouble shooting and repair
Work done by the hour
or contract
Free estimates
(650)444-5887, Call/Text
Call for a
FREE in-home
. Restore old floors to new
. Dustless Sanding
. Install new custom & refinished
hardwood floors
Licensed. Bonded. Insured
(650) 593-3700
Showroom by appointment
• New Installation seamless,
• Cleaning and Screening,
• Commercial and Residential
Power Washing
Free Estimates
Lic.# 910421
New Rain Gutter, Down Spouts,
Gutter Cleaning & Screening,
Roof & Gutter Repairs
Friendly Service
10% Senior Discount
CA Lic# 794353/Bonded
Handy Help
Since 1985
Repairs • Maintenance • Painting
Carpentry • Plumbing • Electrical
All Work Guaranteed
(650) 995-4385
Kitchen/Bathroom Remodeling,
Tile Installation,
Door & Window Installation
Priced for You! Call John
Free Estimates
Remodeling, Plumbing.
Electrical, Carpentry,
General Home Repair,
New Construction
No Job Too Small
Lic.# 891766
Kitchen & Bath remodling, Tile
work, Roofing, And Much More!
Free Estimates
“Specializing in Any Size Projects”
•Painting • Electrical
•Carpentry •Dry Rot
40 Yrs. Experience
Retired Licensed Contractor
Hardwood Floors
•Hardwood & Laminate
Installation & Repair
•High Quality @ Low Prices
Call 24/7 for Free Estimate
Lic. #794899
Junk & Debris Clean Up
Furniture / Appliance / Disposal
Tree / Bush / Dirt / Concrete Demo
Starting at $40& Up
Free Estimates
Light moving!
Haul Debris!
Bay Area
Relocation Services
Specializing in:
Homes, Apts., Storages
Professional, friendly, careful.
Peninsula’s Personal Mover
Fully Lic. & Bonded CAL -T190632
Call (650) 630-0424
Interior & Exterior
Quality Work, Reasonable
Rates, Free Estimates
Lic #514269
Drywall Repair/Tape/Texture
Power Washing-Decks, Fences
No Job Too Big or Small
Lic.# 896174
Call Mike the Painter
A+ Member BBB • Since 1975
Large & Small Jobs
Residential & Commercial
Classic Brushwork, Matching, Stain-
ing, Varnishing, Cabinet Finishing
Wall Effects, Murals, More!
Lic. #479564
Installation of Trenchless Pipes,
Water Heaters, Faucets,
Toilets, Sinks, & Re-pipes
Tree Service
Hillside Tree
Family Owned Since 2000
• Trimming Pruning
• Shaping
• Large Removal
• Stump Grinding
The Daily Journal
to get 10% off
for new customers
Call Luis (650) 704-9635
• Entryways • Kitchens
• Decks • Bathrooms
• Tile Repair • Floors
• Grout Repair • Fireplaces
Call Mario Cubias for Free Estimates
Lic.# 955492
Window Washing
California law requires that contractors
taking jobs that total $500 or more (labor
or materials) be licensed by the Contrac-
tor’s State License Board. State law also
requires that contractors include their li-
cense number in their advertising. You
can check the status of your licensed
contractor at or 800-
321-CSLB. Unlicensed contractors taking
jobs that total less than $500 must state
in their advertisements that they are not
licensed by the Contractors State Li-
cense Board.
30 Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Law Office of Jason Honaker
Chapter 7 &13
Call us for a consultation
Sporting apparel from your
favorite teams,low prices,
large selection.
450 San Bruno Ave.
San Bruno
650 771 -5614
Dental Services
Valerie de Leon, DDS
Implant, Cosmetic and
Family Dentistry
Spanish and Tagalog Spoken
15 El Camino Real,
Happy Hour 4-6• M-F
Steelhead Brewing Co.
333 California Dr.
Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
1050 Admiral Ct., #A
San Bruno
Because Flavor Still Matters
365 B Street
San Mateo
Steak & Seafood
1390 El Camino Real
Lunch & Dinner
Only Vegetarian Chinese
Restaurant in Millbrae!
309 Broadway, Millbrae
Partnership. Service. Trust.
Half Moon Bay, Redwood City,
San Mateo
Bedroom Express
Where Dreams Begin
2833 El Camino Real
San Mateo - (650)458-8881
184 El Camino Real
So. S. Francisco -(650)583-2221
Grand Opening Sale
Everything Marked Down !
601 El Camino Real
San Bruno, CA
Mon. - Sat. 10AM -7PM
Sunday Noon -6PM
We don't meet our competition,
we beat it !
(650) 588-8886
Tactical and
Hunting Accessories
360 El Camino Real, San Bruno
Health & Medical
Spinal Decompression
Dr. Thomas Ferrigno D.C.
177 Bovet Rd. #150 San Mateo
Save $500 on
Implant Abutment &
Crown Package.
Call Millbrae Dental
for details
1159 Broadway
Dr. Andrew Soss
Train to become a Licensed
Vocational Nurse in 12 months or a
Certified Nursing Assistant in as little
as 8 weeks.
Call (800) 339-5145 for more
information or visit and
We can treat it
without CPAP!
Call for a free
sleep apnea screening
Millbrae Dental
STUBBORN FAT has met its match.
FREEZE Your Fat Away with
Bruce Maltz, M.D.
Carie Chui, M.D.
Allura Skin & Laser Center, Inc.
280 Baldwin Ave., San Mateo
(650) 344-1121
Eric L. Barrett,
Barrett Insurance Services
CA. Insurance License #0737226
Personal & Professional Service
(650) 854-8963
Bay Area Health Insurance Marketing
CA License 0C60215
a Diamond Certified Company
All major carriers
Collins Insurance
Serving the Peninsula
since 1981
Ron Collins
Lic. #0611437
Competitive prices and best service to
meet your insurance needs
* All personal insurance policies
* All commercial insurance policies
* Employee benefit packages
1091 Industrial Rd #270, San Carlos
Lic: #OG 17832
est. 1979
We Buy
Coins, Jewelry,
Watches, Platinum,
& Diamonds.
Expert fine watch
& jewelry repair.
Deal with experts.
1211 Burlingame Ave.
(650) 347-7007
Legal Services
Non-Attorney document
preparation: Divorce,
Pre-Nup, Adoption, Living Trust,
Conservatorship, Probate,
Notary Public. Response to
Lawsuits: Credit Card
Issues, Breach of Contract
Jeri Blatt, LDA #11
Registered & Bonded
"I am not an attorney. I can only
provide self help services at your
specific direction."
Are you age 62+ & own your
Call for a free, easy to read
brochure or quote
Carol Bertocchini, CPA
Get free help from
The Growth Coach
Go to
Sign up for the free newsletter
Massage Therapy
$45 per Hour
Present ad for special price
Open 7 days, 10 am -10 pm
633 Veterans Blvd., #C
Redwood City
$40 for 1/2 hour
Angel Spa
667 El Camino Real, Redwood City
7 days a week, 9:30am-9:30pm
$20 OFF your First Treatment
(not valid with other promotions)
1730 S. Amphlett Blvd. #206
San Mateo
in our luxury bath house
Water Lounge Day Spa
2500 S. El Camino
San Mateo
Massage Therapy
Grand Opening
Full Massage and
Brazilian Wax
7345 Mission St., Daly City
Real Estate Loans
We Fund Bank Turndowns!
Direct Private Lender
Homes • Multi-family •
Mixed-Use • Commercial
FICO Credit Score Not a Factor
Investors welcome
Loan servicing since 1979
Wachter Investments, Inc.
Real Estate Broker #746683
Nationwide Mortgage
Licensing System ID #348268
CA Dept. of Real Estate
Real Estate Services
VIP serving your mid-Peninsula
real estate needs since 1976.
Consultation and advice are free
Where every client is a VIP
864 Laurel St #200 San Carlos
BRE LIC# 1254368
Where every child is a gift from God
High Academic Standards
Small Class Size
South San Francisco
24-hour Assisted Living
Care located in
Mills Estate Villa
Burlingame Villa
- Short Term Stays
- Dementia & Alzheimers
- Hospice Care
Cypress Lawn
1370 El Camino Real
Best Kept Secret in Town !
Independent Living, Assisted Living
and Skilled Nursing Care.
Daily Tours/Complimentary Lunch
900 Sixth Avenue
Belmont, CA 94002
(650) 595-7750
Cruises • Land & Family vacations
Personalized & Experienced
Family Owned & Operated
Since 1939
1495 Laurel St. SAN CARLOS
851 Cherry Ave. #29, San Bruno
in Bayhill Shopping Center
Open 7 Days 10:30am- 10:30pm
650. 737. 0788
Foot Massage $19.99/hr
Free Sauna (with this Ad)
Body Massage $39.99/hr
Hot StoneMassage $49.99/hr
Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
preparing materials for synagogues around
the country to study social justice issues
and bringing 3,000 people in for policy
and skills training programs. He also trav-
els a lot, spending about three months a
year outside of Washington, D.C., He
attends conferences, does keynote address-
es and travels to Israel regularly.
There are boundless opportunities for
young people to get involved in social jus-
tice issues, he said.
“I’m very proud of the fact Jews are dis-
proportionately involved in calls for
social justice,” he said. “They’re leaders,
donors, on boards, are elected officials, on
the Supreme Court and use their legitimate
democratic rights efficiently and effective-
l y. ”
Saperstein says that people can really
make a difference today and that they need
to since the world is at a crossroads with
issues like global warming and interna-
tional economic injustice.
“Decisions now affect the entire lives of
young people and we’re trying to get them
involved now,” he said. “Will they be the
audience watching or the authors? We
encourage them to be the authors and be
shapers of a more hopeful future.”
The rabbi would like to see more denomi-
nations work together more closely on
local, state and national issues.
“When we work together, we can really
make an impact on issues,” he said.
Saperstein has also served as co-chair for
the Coalition to Preserve Religious
Liberty and is on the boards of the NAACP
and People for the American Way. In 2009,
he served on President Barack Obama’s
Council for Faith-Based and Neighborhood
Partnerships, a volunteer advisory council
made up of 25 religious and secular leaders
and scholars.
The rabbi says he probably does close to
100 speeches and lectures a year. This most
recent lecture series features 35-minute
speeches, followed by 45-minute discus-
sions and run through Feb. 11. The Reform
Judaism movement is a liberal branch of
Judaism and focuses on ideas such as auton-
omy, modernity, universalism and the his-
torical-philosophical critique of religion.
Continued from page 7
during three years of below-normal rain and
“This is the most serious drought we’ve
faced in modern times,” said Felicia Marcus,
chairwoman of the State Water Resources
Control Board. “We need to conserve what
little we have to use later in the year, or
even in future years.”
State Department of Water Resources
Director Mark Cowin said there simply is
not enough water in the system to meet the
needs of farmers, cities and the conserva-
tion efforts that are intended to save dwin-
dling populations of salmon and other fish
throughout Northern California.
For perspective, California would have to
experience heavy rain and snowfall every
other day from now until May to get the
state back to its average annual precipita-
tion totals, according to the Department of
Water Resources.
“These actions will protect us all in the
long run,” Cowin said during a news confer-
ence that included numerous state and feder-
al officials, including those from wildlife
and agricultural agencies.
Friday’s announcement came after Gov.
Jerry Brown’s official drought declaration in
mid-January, a decision that cleared the way
for state and federal agencies to coordinate
efforts to preserve water and send it where it
is needed most. The governor urged
Californians to reduce their water use by 20
It also reflects the severity of the dry con-
ditions in the nation’s most populous state.
Officials say 2013 was the state’s driest cal-
endar year since records started being kept,
and this year is heading in the same direc-
A snow survey on Thursday in the Sierra
Nevada, one of the state’s key water sources,
found the water content in the meager snow-
pack is just 12 percent of normal.
Reservoirs are lower than they were at the
same time in 1977, which is one of the two
previous driest water years on record.
State officials say 17 rural communities
are in danger of a severe water shortage
within four months. Wells are running dry
or reservoirs are nearly empty in some com-
munities. Others have long-running prob-
lems that predate the drought.
The timing for of Friday’s historic
announcement was important: State water
officials typically announce they are raising
the water allotment on Feb. 1, but this
year’s winter has been so dry they wanted to
ensure they could keep the remaining water
behind the dams. The announcement also
will give farmers more time to determine
what crops they will plant this year and in
what quantities.
Farmers and ranchers throughout the state
already have felt the drought’s impact, tear-
ing out orchards, fallowing fields and truck-
ing in alfalfa to feed cattle on withered
range land.
Without deliveries of surface water, farm-
ers and other water users often turn to pump-
ing from underground aquifers. The state has
no role in regulating such pumping.
“A zero allocation is catastrophic and
woefully inadequate for Kern County resi-
dents, farms and businesses,” Ted Page,
president the Kern County Water Agency’s
board, said in a statement. “While many
areas of the county will continue to rely on
ground water to make up at least part of the
difference, some areas have exhausted their
supply. ”
Groundwater levels already have been
stressed, after pumping accelerated during
the dry winter in 2008 and 2009.
“The challenge is that in last drought we
drew down groundwater resources and never
allowed them to recover,” said Heather
Cooley, water program co-director for the
Pacific Institute, a water policy think tank
in Oakland. “We’re seeing long term, ongo-
ing declining groundwater levels, and that’s
a major problem.”
Many towns and cities already have
ordered severe cutbacks in water use.
With some rivers reduced to a trickle, fish
populations also are being affected. Eggs in
salmon-spawning beds of the American
River near Sacramento were sacrificed after
upstream releases from Folsom Dam were
severely cut back.
The drought is highlighting the tradition-
al tensions between groups that claim the
state’s limited water for their own priorities
— farmers, city residents and conservation-
Chuck Bonham, director of the California
Department of Fish and Wildlife, urged
everyone to come together during the crisis.
“This is not about picking between delta
smelt and long-fin smelt and chinook
salmon, and it’s not about picking between
fish and farms or people and the environ-
ment,” he said. “It is about really hard deci-
sions on a real-time basis where we may
have to accept some impact now to avoid
much greater impact later. ”
Continued from page 1
NOV 13

MAR 16
Body and Machine in Early 20th-Century Art
Egypt military: Airstrikes
kill 13 Sinai militants
EL-ARISH, Egypt — Egyptian military
aircraft pounded suspected positions of al-
Qaida-inspired fighters in the Sinai
Peninsula, killing 13 people, officials said
Friday, as fears rise over an increasingly
well-armed insurgency that is striking with
increasing regularity in the capital. In the
latest attack, bombs on a highway on
Cairo’s outskirts hit a police truck.
At the same time, protests by Islamist
supporters of ousted President Mohammed
Morsi brought further violence, with
clashes in several provinces.
In an eastern Cairo district, an attempt
by pro-Morsi protesters to commemorate
dozens killed in clashes a week ago turned
into new battles with police and pro-mili-
tary civilians that authorities said
involved fire by automatic weapons. The
Islamist protesters had tried to set up a
stage in Naam Square, blocks from the
fighting last Saturday, when civilians
descended on them, firing birdshot and
throwing stones, participants in the
protest said.
By Diaa Hadid
BEIRUT — Fighting in Syria killed near-
ly 1,900 people, including at least 430
civilians, during the week of U.N.-hosted
peace talks in Switzerland, activists said
Friday. The death toll indicates that vio-
lence barely paused as the warring parties
met but struck uncompromising stances,
failing to reach any agreements that could
help resolve the conflict.
The figures were reported by the Britain-
based Syrian Observatory for Human
Rights. Its director, Rami Abdurrahman,
said the week’s bloody toll was about aver-
age at this point in the three-year conflict.
The number included at least 430 civil-
ians, killed by bombs, snipers, missiles,
and other causes. The rest were rebels and
forces loyal to President Bashar Assad. The
Observatory obtains its information from
activists on the ground, and also keeps a
running total.
The conference didn’t produce any tangi-
ble results, although connections made in
Switzerland are likely to develop into pro-
longed negotiations to
try to resolve the war.
The conflict began as
largely peaceful protests
against Assad in March
2011, but the uprising
since became an increas-
ingly sectarian civil war
that has killed more than
130,000 people. It has
forcibly displaced one-
third of the entire prewar population of 23
million, including over 2 million who
have flooded into neighboring countries.
Tens of thousands more are blockaded in
rebel-held areas, where Assad loyalists pre-
vent food and aid from entering to break
their resistance.
Among the most active of the rebel
groups are hard-line Sunnis linked with al-
Qaida, some of whom are blamed for atroc-
ities targeting minorities.
The violence has also crossed over into
Syria’s neighbor Lebanon. Shells fired by
Syrian government tanks exploded in
ravines and valleys of the mountainous
northern province of Akkar, killing one
Syrian living in Lebanon and wounding
several others, a Lebanese security official
He said at least 50 tank shells hit in and
around eight villages on the border.
Observatory director Abdurrahman said
the shelling was likely a response to an
attack by rebel gunmen on the Syrian vil-
lages of Bahlawaniyeh and Ghida, whose
residents belong to the minority Alawite
sect to which Assad belongs. He said rebels
fired at the villages from inside Lebanese
territory, killing five men.
The Lebanese security official, who
spoke on condition of anonymity, said he
was not aware of any rebel movements in
Lebanese territory. He said the shelling
came in the context of a pitched battle in
Syria, near the border, where rebels were
attacking soldiers in an area known as
It was impossible to immediately recon-
cile the conflicting reports.
Within Syria, government helicopters
continued to unleash barrel bombs packed
with explosives and fuel on rebel-held
parts of the northern city of Aleppo.
Activists: 1,900 killed in Syria during talks
Around the world
Bashar Assad
32 Weekend • Feb. 1-2, 2014 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Coins ª Dental ª Jewelry ª Silver ª Watches ª Diamonds
1Z11 80fll0¶8M0 ß90 ª ëâ0·J4¡·¡00¡
Expert Fine Watch
& Jewelry Repair
Not affiliated with any watch company.
Only Authentic ROLEX Factory Parts Are Used
º 0eaI With £xperts º 0uick 8ervice
º 0nequaI 0ustomer 0are
Tuesday - Saturday
11:00am to 4:00pm
(650) 347-7007
EXPIRES 2/28/14
Established 1979

Related Interests