‘BAD MOMS’ IS

NOT SO GOOD
WEEKEND PAGE 19

POLICE SHOOTING

GOLF GETS
NEW LOOK

TWO SAN DIEGO OFFICERS SHOT, ONE FATALLY, DURING
STOP
STATE PAGE 7

SPORTS PAGE 11

Leading local news coverage on the Peninsula
www.smdailyjournal.com

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016 • XVI, Edition 299

Rent control heads to council
Burlingame, San Mateo officials to vote on placing initiatives on fall ballot
By Austin Walsh
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

The fate of a ballot initiative to
repeal the ordinance preventing
rent control in Burlingame and
replace it with a variety of tenant
protections rests in the hands of
city officials, who will vote
Monday, Aug. 1, on floating the

proposal to voters in the fall election.
The Burlingame City Council is
set to decide during a special meeting whether residents will vote on
a proposal aiming to do away with
Measure T, the city’s current rent
control prohibition, and instead
implement new policies limiting
the power of landlords.

The initiative is a part of a larger effort to install policies protecting residents in some
Peninsula cities from rent hikes
which advocates claim are unjust
and too costly. The San Mateo
City Council is also scheduled
Monday to decide whether a ballot
measure establishing rent control
and just cause eviction provisions

meant to protect law-abiding tenants will go before voters on
Election Day, Nov. 8. Both were
the result of a signature-gathering
effort by advocates and the councils must vote to place the measures on the ballot.
Though a legal challenge by
opponents of the Burlingame
effort has been placed in front of

the initiative, a report authored by
City Attorney Kathleen Kane indicates the process leading toward
bringing the rent control proposal to voters was likely sound.
“A voter reading the petition
submitted to the City Clerk here
would understand the nature of the

See RENT, Page 24

Penalty leads to
creek restoration
Cal Water settlement reached on
remediation, fines for 2013 spill
By Samantha Weigel
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

AUSTIN WALSH/ DAILY JOURNAL

Executive director Terri Boesch, left, claims the demand for food distributed at CALL Primrose in Burlingame has
increased substantially as the cost of living along the Peninsula continues to rise.

Answering the call for help
Burlingame organization offers groceries to locals battling affordability crisis
By Austin Walsh
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

Work from a small building on
the outskirts of downtown
Burlingame makes a big difference
for those who need additional
assistance making ends meet
amidst the tough times brought on
by the climbing cost of living
locally.
For more than three decades, residents have been able to lean on
the services offered by CALL
Primrose, 139 Primrose Road, to
take home free bags of groceries
and additional products when
money gets tight.
But as the affordability crisis

worsens along the Peninsula,
more residents than ever before
have come to depend on the offerings available from the unassuming former home turned food distribution center, said Terri Boesch,
the organization’s executive director.
About 40,000 pounds of food
will be distributed out of the
roughly 1,000-square-foot center
this year to residents from San
Bruno, Millbrae, Burlingame, San
Mateo, Foster City, Hillsborough,
Belmont and San Carlos, said
Boesch, about double the amount
served when she began working
with the organization nearly six
years ago.

Many of the nearly 1,000 residents who frequent the center commonly face the daunting decision
of spending their limited resources
on either food or rent, so Boesch
said her goal is to reduce such a
heavy burden by making meals
readily available.
“This is our way of helping with
the housing crisis,” she said, as
those who take home groceries are
subsequently able to spend their
money to ensure their living situation is as stable as possible.
About 90 percent of those who
depend on CALL Primrose for food
are renters, about 3 percent are

See HELP, Page 24

Local endangered fish could get a
boost from San Mateo’s main
water supplier, which agreed to a
more than $1 million settlement
and habitat restoration project
after it discharged treated drinking
water into a local creek three years
ago.
The California Water Service
Company originally faced a $3
million penalty, one of the largest
fines state water regulators had
ever proposed in the Bay Area,
after a failed main accidentally
leaked an estimated 8 million gallons of chlorinated water over several days in October 2013. The
leak caused erosion and killed 276
fish, including 70 endangered

steelhead trout, in the San Mateo
and Polhemus creeks.
Cal Water announced last week it
had reached a settlement with the
California Regional Water Quality
Control Board’s San Francisco
Bay Region and the California
Department of Fish and Wildlife.
“Drinking water is highly toxic
to fish and we often don’t realize
that, but it is,” said Dyan White,
assistant executive officer and
prosecution lead with the water
board’s San Francisco Bay
Region. “So we’ve been working
on being more aggressive with
regulating the industry when water
is discharged into creeks. That’s
why we pursue these settlement
actions.”
Cal Water will pay $504,519 to

See CREEK, Page 23

Continued commitment
to community college
New Cañada College head aims to share
same opportunities which benefited her
By Austin Walsh
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

The appointment of Jamillah
Moore as the new Cañada College
president is a testament to the
power of her long-standing belief
in the power of accessible public
education, she said.
The San
Mateo
County
Community College District

Board
of
Trustees selected Moore to
serve as head of
the Redwood
City school last
month, in the
wake of an
intensive
Jamillah Moore search which

See MOORE, Page 23

2

FOR THE RECORD

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Thought for the Day
“The secret of managing is to keep the guys who
hate you away from the guys who are undecided.”
— Casey Stengel, American baseball manager

This Day in History
German saboteurs blew up a munitions plant on Black Tom, an island
near Jersey City, New Jersey.
Although casualties were limited
(about a dozen people were killed),
the explosion was so huge, it was felt throughout New York
City and damaged the Statue of Liberty.

1916

In 1 6 1 9 , the first representative assembly in America convened in Jamestown in the Virginia Colony.
In 1 7 2 9 , Baltimore, Maryland, was founded.
In 1 8 6 4 , during the Civil War, Union forces tried to take
Petersburg, Virginia, by exploding a gunpowder-laden mine
shaft beneath Confederate defense lines; the attack failed.
In 1 9 1 8 , poet Joyce Kilmer, a sergeant in the 165th U.S.
Infantry Regiment, was killed during the Second Battle of
the Marne in World War I. (Kilmer is remembered for his
poem “Trees.”)
In 1 9 3 2 , the Summer Olympic Games opened in Los
Angeles.
In 1 9 4 2 , President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed a bill creating a women’s auxiliary agency in the Navy known as
REUTERS
“Women Accepted for Volunteer Emergency Service” —
WAVES for short.
A member of the Acorda Capoeira group performs on a rooftop in the Rocinha favela in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.
In 1 9 4 5 , the Portland class heavy cruiser USS
***
1977), Adolph Marx (Harpo) (1888Indianapolis, having just delivered components of the
1964) and Leonard Marx (Chico) Mitsubishi means “three diamonds” in
atomic bomb to Tinian in the Mariana Islands, was torpe(1887-1961).
Japanese, as depicted by the company
doed by a Japanese submarine; only 317 out of nearly 1,200
logo; three connected red diamonds.
***
men survived.
***
Ross Bagdasarian (1920-1972) created
In 1 9 5 6 , President Dwight D. Eisenhower signed a measthe Chipmunks and did their voices. The theme song for the sitcom
ure making “In God We Trust” the national motto, replacing
Bagdasarian made the high-pitched “Three’s Company” (1977-1984)
“E Pluribus Unum” (Out of many, one).
voices of Alvin, Simon and Theodore begins with the lyrics “Come and
by recording his own voice at a slow knock on our door, we’ve been waiting
speed then playing it back much faster. for you! Where the kisses are hers and
hers and his. Three’s Company, too.”
***
***
“ All for one and one for all “ was the
he Three Stooges made 200 com- motto of the Three Musketeers Can Anne Bancroft (1931-2005) is one of
edy shorts between 1934 and you name the Three Musketeers? Do the few “triple crown” winners in the
you know the author of the 1844 entertainment world. She has won a
1958.
novel? See answer at end.
Tony award, an Emmy award and a
***
Grammy award.
***
Donald Duck’s identical nephews can
***
only be told apart by the color of their The 3 Musketeers candy bar was introclothing. Huey wears red, Dewey wears duced in 1932. The candy originally The three Charities, the daughters of
came with three small, separate bars Zeus and Eurynome, were the goddessActor Tom Green is blue and Louie wears green.
Former California
Actor Jean Reno is
with different flavors: chocolate, es of charm, beauty and nature.
***
45.
governor Arnold
68.
vanilla and strawberry.
***
When
Walt
Disney
(1901-1966)
made
Schwarzenegger
***
There is a group of three trees in
a
cartoon
short
of
“Three
Little
Pigs”
is 69.
(1933), based on the fairy tale by the The 1960s singing trio Peter, Paul and California’s Calaveras Big Trees State
Actor Edd (correct) “Kookie” Byrnes is 83. Former Major Brothers Grimm, he gave each pig a Mary had a hit with the song “Puff the Park that are called the “The Three
League Baseball Commissioner Bud Selig is 82. Blues musi- name. Fifer Pig built the straw house, Magic Dragon” in 1963. Despite what Graces” after the Charities.
cian Buddy Guy is 80. Movie director Peter Bogdanovich is Fiddler Pig built the stick house and the public thought, the group denied
***
77. Feminist activist Eleanor Smeal is 77. Former U.S. Rep. Practical Pig built the brick house.
that the song had any intentional ref- Ans wer: The Three Musk eteers are
erence to drugs.
Patricia Schroeder is 76. Singer Paul Anka is 75. Jazz musiAthos, Porthos and Aramis. French
***
***
author Alex andre Dumas (1802-1870)
cian David Sanborn is 71. Actor William Atherton is 69. Blues The family dog in the television series
singer-musician Otis Taylor is 68. Actor Frank Stallone is 66. “My Three Sons” (1960-1972) was Professional ice hockey leagues usual- wrote about their adv entures with their
ly have three officials, one referee and friend D’Artagnan. Dumas also wrote
Actor Ken Olin is 62. Actress Delta Burke is 60. Law profes- named Tramp.
two linesman, on the ice during a “The Count of Monte Cristo” (1845)
***
sor Anita Hill is 60. Singer-songwriter Kate Bush is 58.
and “The Black Tulip” (1850).
The Marx Brothers — Groucho, Harpo game.
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
***
and Chico — were signed on by MGM
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
in the early 1930s, where they made Many ice hockey leagues have banned
the movies “A Night at the Opera” the song “Three Blind Mice” from Know It All is by Kerry McArdle. It runs in
Unscramble these four Jumbles,
weekend edition of the Daily Journal.
one letter to each square,
(1935) and “A Day at the Races” being played in stadiums. The song the
Questions?
Comments?
Email
to form four ordinary words.
used
to
be
played
after
a
bad
call
by
one
(1937). The brothers’ real names were
knowitall(at)smdailyjournal.com or call 344Julius Henry Marx (Groucho) (1890- of the three officials.
5200 ext. 128.
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The Daily Derby race winners are Eureka, No. 7,
in first place; California Classic, No. 5, in second
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race time was clocked at 1:43.63.
The San Mateo Daily Journal
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Saturday : Mostly cloudy in the morning
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Sunday : Mostly cloudy in the morning then becoming
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lower 60s. South winds 10 to 20 mph.
Sunday ni g ht: Partly cloudy in the evening then becoming mostly cloudy. Patchy fog. Lows in the lower 50s.
Mo nday thro ug h Tues day ni g ht: Partly cloudy. Patchy
fog. Highs in the lower 60s. Lows in the lower 50s.
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LOCAL

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

Construction begins on coastside library
Half Moon Bay, county celebrate groundbreaking of $23 million facility
By Samantha Weigel

3

Police reports
Terracotta calm down
A woman was smashing plant pots in
the street on Carlos Avenue in Redwood
City before 1:46 a.m. Tuesday, July 26.

DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

Coastside, county and state officials gathered with an elated crowd Friday to break
ground on a new state-of-the-art high-tech
library in downtown Half Moon Bay.
The city and county Board of Supervisors
have partnered to replace the small 40-yearold facility with a $23 million, 22,000square-foot community centerpiece that will
also be the first net-zero energy efficient
building in San Mateo County.
“For four decades there was not a major
infrastructure project in Half Moon Bay. It
took collaboration to make this happen and
this I think is the most important thing
we’re doing in our community in recent
times,” said Half Moon Bay Mayor Rick
Kowalczyk. “This is a resource and a tool for
our youth, for our seniors, for everybody
who lives here, to have access to information and technology.”
Through the county’s Library Joint
Powers Authority, the city will be splitting
the cost of the project that’s expected to
support thousands of residents who live in
10 unincorporated communities along of
the coast.
Funding lined up after the county agreed to
give Half Moon Bay a no-interest $6 million loan earlier this year and officials were
eager Friday to break ground on the estimated two-year project designed by architect
Noll & Tam.
“We wanted to make sure this community
got the best possible library that you could
get,” said Supervisor Don Horsley, whose
district covers the coastside. “We are going
to get a fabulous library that’s really going
to be transformational.”
Assemblyman Rich Gordon, D-Menlo
Park, was working as a county supervisor
when the library JPA was first formed and
was pleased to celebrate the project that’s
blossomed out of partnerships initiated
more than a decade ago.
“Families will be able to come and instill
a value for lifelong learning. Knowing how
critical the tools that will be here, in the
books and in the digital media, will be to
helping children value and understand that
our ability to learn never ends, and it begins
with an ability to read,” Gordon said. “This
building will be an incredible place for the
future, for the future of this community and
its children, so I am honored and privileged
to be here today to help celebrate this new
beginning for lifelong learning in Half
Moon Bay.”
The new facility will include digital
resources, a computer lab, maker space,
community rooms and more. Nestled along
Correas Street near the city’s middle school,
the community’s needs have changed over
the years, said Councilwoman Marina
Fraser, who was instrumental in advocating
for the city’s no-interest loan from the
county.
Fraser and Kowalczyk were excited to welcome Al Adreveno, who served as mayor in
1971 when the existing library first
opened, at Friday’s ceremony.
“It takes all of you, it takes everyone, it
takes councils past and present to make
those crucial decisions,” Fraser said. “And it
takes great partnerships and leadership with
the county.”
Supervisor Carole Groom, who recounted
being 6 years old when she visited her first

Man arrested for multiple
sex crimes with drugged victims
Police in Pacifica on Thursday arrested a
31-year-old man in connection with several
sex crimes involving drugged victims.
Joseph Courtney, 31, was arrested on suspicion of sodomy of an unconscious victim,
sodomy of a drugged victim, sodomy with
force, sodomy in concert with another by
force, oral copulation with force, robbery
and possession of child pornography,
according to the Pacifica Police
Department.
He was arrested on a $2,000,000 felony
warrant.
Police said Courtney had an extensive his-

BELMONT
Fraud. Someone hacked into another person’s social media account and stole $1,000
on Davey Glen Road before 3:33 p. m.
Wednesday, July 27.
Sus pi ci o us pers o n. An elderly person
was seen lying on the ground on Ralston
before 10:51 a.m. Wednesday, July 27.
Il l eg al dumpi ng . A couch and large chair
were seen dumped on a curbside on Village
Court before 8:41 a.m. Wednesday, July 27.
Traffic hazard. A cart was seen at an intersection near El Camino Real and Middle
Road before 8:34 a.m. Wednesday, July 27.
Fo und pro perty. An envelope containing
money was found on Belburn Drive before
1:23 p.m. Monday, July 25.

FOSTER CITY
SAMANTHA WEIGEL/DAILY JOURNAL

Sus pended l i cens e. An Oakland resident

From right to left with shovels in hand, Half Moon Bay Mayor Rick Kowalczyk, Naomi Patridge, was found driving with a suspended license
Marina Fraser, Rich Gordon, Carole Groom and Don Horsley break ground on the new library. on Foster City Boulevard before 10:43 p.m.
Wednesday, July 27.
Petty theft. A backpack was stolen with
items worth $1,065 on Pavo Lane before
4:07 p.m. Wednesday, July 27.
Po s s es s i o n. A transient was found with
drugs and paraphernalia on Dory Lane before
10:42 a.m. Tuesday, July 26.
Traffic hazard. A vehicle was seen in the
middle of the road with hazard lights on but
no driver on Metro Center Boulevard before
9:05 a.m. Tuesday, July 26.
NOLL & TAM ARCHITECTS

A rendering of the future library in downtown
Half Moon Bay.
library, said the new facility is an exciting
example of government at work. She was
confident it would also be an asset to the
county’s youth literacy initiative, the Big
Lift.
“Libraries define our communities.
Libraries are often the only building that a
family will enter that belongs to the government, ” Groom said. “This new Half
Moon Bay, coastside library will serve our
families and our children well.”
The library project was not without controversy, particularly amongst residents
who argued a larger facility was not consistent with the coastal city’s small-town
charm.
Kowalczyk was pleased to put shovel to
dirt Friday, inviting the public up for a
photo opportunity before expressing relief
that the project was proceeding. Already
somewhat isolated from the Peninsula’s
tech hub, Kowalczyk said it’s vital the tens
of thousands of residents along the coast are
provided with opportunity.
“The people in our community, the people
who live here and their children who learn
here, are not competing against other children in the world from ‘charming communities.’ We’re competing with the children
from Silicon Valley and we need to provide
our community access to the best resources
and the best tools that are available, ”
Kowalczyk said. “We want our community
to be as strong as any other community.”

samantha@smdailyjournal.com
(650) 344-5200 ext. 106

Local brief
tory of criminal sexual
behavior and often used
websites and smartphone
apps to contact his victims.
He also had contact
with minor males for the
purpose of engaging in
sexual
intercourse,
police said.
Joseph
Police said the crimes
Courtney
often involved narcotics
including GHB, commonly referred to as the
“date rape” drug.

4

LOCAL

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

Catherine (Cathy) A. Woolworth
Catherine (Cathy) A. Woolworth, 77,
Morgan Hill, died July 26, 2016, after a
courageous battle with lung cancer. 
The funeral will be 10:30 a.m. Tuesday,
Aug. 2, at Crippen & Flynn Carlmont
Chapel, 1111 Alameda de las Pulgas,
Belmont. Burial at Skylawn Memorial Park,
San Mateo.
Cathy was born in Redwood City,
California, Feb. 17, 1939. She graduated
from Sequoia High School. Cathy worked as a
customer service representative for
California Water Service for 19 years from
which she retired. 
She loved her puppies, playing bocce ball
with the gang at Troy’s, Sunday Bingo, tooling around in her Smart Car and her occasional trips to Las Vegas. 
Cathy was an active volunteer for the
Morgan Hill Police Department which she
enjoyed immensely. 
Cathy is survived by her daughter Chris
Menne, husband Mike and son Craig

Obituaries
Woolworth and his wife Joyce and their three
children Melvin, Peter and Bailey.
Cathy is preceded in death by her husband
Melvin W. Woolworth, her sister Diana
Scholtens and her parents Peter and Tina
(Noni) Barz. 
The family wishes to thank all of the wonderful doctors and nurses associated with
Good Samaritan Hospital who provided her
care. Sign guestbook at crippenflynn.com.

Gerard Culas
Gerard Culas, born Sept. 25, 1958, died
Sunday, July 24, 2016.
He was a resident of San Mateo.
Gerard was born in Villefranche sur Soane
in the Beaujolais region of France, to Lucien
and Helene Culas. He leaves behind a wife,
Theresa Rabe-Culas, of 28 years and two adult
children, Jacqueline Culas and Nicolas Culas,
as well as a large extended family and multitude of friends around the world.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

An accordionist and
drummer since childhood,
his love of music was
known to all who met
him. A skilled cheesemonger since early adulthood, many sought out
his advice and guidance
on all things cheese. He
was the cheese buyer at
Whole Foods Market in San Mateo, a community he loved. He was also known for his
wordplay and jokes, in both French and
English. He loved listening to French radio
and completing his crossword puzzles most
mornings. If he was not cooking in the
kitchen, he was tinkering in his shed. He was
an inventor, a chef and a joker. He will be
greatly missed at every family dinner and
event, his laughter, merriment and selflessness forever cherished.
He was a bon-vivant through and through.

Barbara Kristine Nourse
Barbara Kristine Nourse, born Byron Hot

Springs, California, Jan. 16, 1921, died July
21, 2016, peacefully at home in Burlingame,
California.
She is preceded in death by her husband Hal
Nourse, parents Carl and Edna Anderson and
brother Donald Anderson. She enjoyed playing tennis with friends at the Peninsula
Tennis Club where she and her husband were
members for many years. Barbara did volunteer work for the San Mateo Assistance
League. She was a member of St. Paul’s
Episcopal Church, serving on the Altar Guild,
vestry and working at the annual rummage
sale.
She is survived by her two daughters Janet
Gorts and husband Robert; Karlyn Shepherd
and husband Gordon; son Hank Nourse and
wife Kathryn; eight grandchildren and greatgrandchildren.
“Many thanks to Ana Lopez and Mission
Hospice and Home Care.”
A memorial service will be 1 p.m. Aug. 20
at St. Paul’s Episcopal Church in Burlingame.
Donations may be made to Mission Hospice
and St. Paul’s.

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STATE

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

5

Around the state
California offers 12
percent to largest state employee union
SACRAMENTO — California has offered its largest state
employee union a nearly 12 percent salary increase over
four years.
The Sacramento Bee reports the July 8 proposal comes in
contract talks between Gov. Jerry Brown’s office and
Service Employee International Union 1000 officials. It
includes another option of a 9 percent increase over three
years.
The offer would boost payments to post-retirement health
benefits by 3.5 percent over either three or four years.
Union officials said June 30 talks had reached a “crossroads.” A previous update expressed dissatisfaction with a
10 percent increase over four years.
The union that represents 95,000 state employees has
been seeking a 22 percent increase over four years.

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

BIG SUR — Lodge managers and cafe
owners along California’s dramatic Big
Sur coast were looking Friday at a summer of jittery guests and cancelled
bookings after fire officials warned
that crews will likely be battling a
wildfire raging in steep, forested ridges
just to the north for another month.
Big Sur establishments were already
reporting as much as a 50 percent drop
in business, said Stan Russell, executive director of the chamber of commerce. That’s even though the only
signs of the blaze were fire trucks and
an occasional whiff of smoke along the
famously winding and scenic Highway
1.
Normally, this time of year “is when
everybody really runs at 100 percent,”
Russell said about tourism in the area.
“This is when we make our money.”
The week-old blaze a few miles north

of Big Sur had been blamed for one
death, that of a bulldozer operator
working the fire line. The fire has
destroyed 41 homes and burned 48
square miles (124 square kilometers).
Flames were concentrated in forested
ridges above the summer fog line along
the coast. Many patches of fire were in
areas too steep to be reached, the
California Department of Forestry and
Fire Protection said.
More than 4,200 firefighters were
battling the wildfire that officials
expect to linger until the end of August.
Highway 1 remained open, but signs
along the narrow route warned travelers
that all state parks in the area were
closed because of the fire.
At the luxury Post Ranch Inn, where
clifftop rooms that open to sweeping
views of the Pacific Ocean go for more
than $2,000 a night, general manager
Kevin Geanides was offering refunds to
guests canceling stays because of the
wildfire. Business was off about onefourth, he estimated.

Smoke was thick along the Big Sur
coast for the first days of the blaze.
With a shift in the wind, “the past few
days, if you were standing on our ridge,
you wouldn’t even know there was a
fire,” Geanides said. Other residents
and travelers agreed.
Hotel workers reviewed emergency
evacuation plans as a precaution,
despite the blue skies along the coast.
Fire officials earlier in the week
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homes that were much closer to the
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Keith Bispo of the hard-hit Palo
Colorado community of Big Sur defied
the evacuation order, even though his
wife, 1-year-old child, five dogs and
two cats pulled out.
On Friday, Bispo’s house still stood.
Many of his neighbors’ homes were
gone.
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going to burn, I was going to watch it
burn,” Bispo said. “I was going to do
everything I can to stop it.”

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turned back the immediate threat to homes north of Reno
where a series of lightning-sparked wildfires prompted voluntary evacuations Friday, but more fire crews were on the
way as evening thunderstorms moved into the area packing
potential for more trouble.
The biggest blaze dubbed the “Rock Fire” has burned
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Highway 395 but is 50 percent contained and should be
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Protection District spokeswoman Erin Holland said.
No structures have been damaged or injuries reported.

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REUTERS

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6

LOCAL

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Navy ship to be named for
late gay rights leader Milk
By Lisa Leff
TE ASSOCIATED PRESS

S

ara Schi s l a, Brent Zannette
and Keeg an Ki rk,
of
Carl mo nt Hi g h Scho o l ,
Emi l y Iaco pi , of Hal f Mo o n Bay
Hi g h Scho o l , Rachel Heal y, of El
Cami no Hi g h Scho o l , So fia
Si l v es tri , of Wo o ds i de Hi g h
Scho o l , Sara Pi eri , of Mercy Hi g h
Scho o l , Ry an Lo wens tei n, of
Juni pero Serra Hi g h Scho o l and
Si ena Attard, o f Sacred Heart Prep
were among the local students who won
a $1,000 college scholarship from the
Ital i an Ameri can Scho l ars hi p
Fo undati o n.
***
Shanno n Lacy , of San Mateo, Ada
Gao , of San Carlos, Catheri ne
Carpenter and Ti mo thy Co l eman,
of Menlo Park, Max Is rael i t, of
Burlingame, Kate
Fal l o n, of
Hillsborough and Cami l l e Stro e, of
Woodside, were named to the dean’s list
at Co l g ate Uni v ers i ty .
***
Judi th Max wel l Grei g , president
of No tre
Dame
de
Namur
Uni v ers i ty , was appointed to the state
Student Ai d Co mmi s s i o n by Go v.
Jerry Bro wn. The commission is the
agency responsible for administrating
state issued financial aid.
***
Samantha Smi th, of Belmont, was
named to the dean’s list at Pratt
Ins ti tute.
***
Jes s i ca Di edri ch, of Portola Valley,
graduated from the Co l l eg e o f Sai nt
Ro s e.
***
Mi chael Harper, of Redwood City,
graduated from the Ro ches ter
Ins ti tute o f Techno l o g y.
***
Anne Al tman-Meri no , of Menlo
Park, Sav annah Chri s ti ans en and
Ki ra To ml i ns o n of Burlingame,
Natal i e Dav i rro , Li l l i an Hartzel l ,
Kai tl y n Jo hns o n and Madel ei ne
v an der Ri jn of San Carlos, Rebecca
Lars o n, Zo e Mo no s s o n and Carl y
Ol s o n, of San Mateo, Camel l i a

From left, Stefannie Wright. Keegan Kirk, Emily Iacopi, Ryan Lowenstein, Sarah
Schisla, Ryann Piry and Brittany Bates.

Isabela Acenas, of Burlingame High School, won a San Francisco Bay Area Jefferson
Award for her volunteer efforts to creates programs offering aid to students and
those living in the Philippines who need additional assistance.The Jefferson Awards
recognize local youth and students who show an outstanding commitment to
community engagement and volunteerism.
Lo ck, Abi g ai l Mendez and Heather
Ng ai , of Hillsborough, Mari s s a
Mai mo ne, of Redwood City, Ol i v er
Newl and and Anna Stro e, of
Woodside, Is aac Ro ths chi l d, of
Portola Valley, Supri y a Sanjay,
Barbara Sto rch and Jul i et Takl a, of
Foster City, and Bri an Smi th, of
Belmont were named to the dean’s list at
Tufts Uni v ers i ty.
***
Janet Li u, Danny Hawawi and
Anahi te Ghajarrahami , of Arag o n
Hi g h Scho o l , and Hari s Was i m, of
Hi l l s dal e Hi g h Scho o l , are among
those who received $1,000 scholarships from the Ro tary Cl ub o f
Fo s ter Ci ty.

***
Les l y Go par Chav ez, Ri twi k
Kes av ath,
Caro l i ne
So bek,
Sharo n
Onti v ero s
Cuev as ,
Orbel i na Al v arado Carranza,
Ari el Sul l i v an, Lui s Aco s taLi nares and Carl o s Aco s taLi nares , of Menl o -Atherto n Hi g h
Scho o l , won scholarships from the
Menlo Park Kiwanis Club. The group of
seniors split $41,000 in scholarship
funding.
Class notes is a column dedicated to school
news. It is compiled by education reporter
Austin Walsh. You can contact him at (650)
344-5200, ext. 105 or at austin@smdailyjournal.com.

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SAN FRANCISCO — The late gay rights leader Harvey
Milk already has schools, streets and parks named in his
honor. Soon, a U. S. Navy ship will
join the list.
A Navy official said Friday that Navy
Secretary
Ray
Mabus
notified
Congress earlier this month that a new
fleet of replenishment oilers being
built in San Diego will be named for
Milk and five other civil and human
rights icons.
The official spoke on the condition
Harvey Milk
of anonymity because a public
announcement is expected in the near future.
More than two decades before he became one of the
first openly gay candidates elected to public office, Milk
spent four years in the Navy, first as an enlisted man and
then as an officer in San Diego.
He was serving on the San Francisco Board of
Supervisors when a former political colleague assassinated him and Mayor George Moscone at City Hall in
1978.
The GLBT Historic Task Force of San Diego County and
former U. S. Rep. Bob Filner wrote Mabus in 2012 to suggest Milk as a fitting subject for a ship name tribute.
The news that Mabus had granted the request first was
reported Thursday by U. S. Naval Institute News.
The other ship name honorees include abolitionist
Sojourner Truth, Supreme Court Chief Justice Earl
Warren, Robert F. Kennedy, suffragist Lucy Stone and
Georgia Congressman John Lewis.
In announcing that the first new oiler would bear
Lewis’ name, Mabus said in January “I name ships for
people and places that represent our highest values, the
things we cherish the most. ” 

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STATE/NATION

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

7

Tesla looking at cameras
and radar in Florida crash
By Tom Krisher
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

REUTERS

A police SWAT team surround a home as they search for a second suspect after a San Diego
police officer was fatally shot and another was wounded late on Thursday.

DETROIT — Tesla engineers told members of a Senate committee they are looking
into the role cameras and radar played in the
fatal crash of a Model S using self-driving
mode, according to two people familiar with
a meeting held Thursday.
The engineers have two main theories, the
people said. Either the car’s cameras and
radar failed to spot a crossing tractor-trailer.
Or the cameras didn’t see the rig and the car’s
computer thought the radar signal was false,
possibly from an overpass or sign.
Tesla officials disclosed these theories to
U. S. Senate Commerce Committee staff
members during an hour-long meeting, said
the people, who didn’t want to be identified
because the meeting was private. The meeting came at the request of Committee
Chairman Sen. John Thune, R-S.D., whose
committee oversees transportation and
could hold a hearing on self-driving tech-

nology at a later date.
The driver of the Model S, Joshua Brown
of Canton, Ohio, was killed when the sedan
hit the side of a tractor-trailer while traveling nine mph above the speed limit on a
highway near Gainesville, Florida, federal
accident investigators have said. The
National
Highway
Traffic
Safety
Administration, which is investigating the
May 7 crash, has said that the car’s
Autopilot system was engaged.
Brown, 40, a tech company owner, was
using the car’s automatic emergency braking and lane-keeping features at the time, a
report from the National Transportation
Safety Board said. Those features are part of
the vehicle’s Autopilot system.
The Tesla struck the underside of the
truck’s 53-foot semitrailer at a 90-degree
angle, shearing off the sedan’s roof before it
emerged on the other side of the trailer,
according to the report. The truck was making a left turn on a highway that allows
cross traffic.

Two San Diego police officers
shot, one fatally, during stop Mosquitoes now spreading Zika in U.S.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

By Elliott Spagat and Julie Watson
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SAN DIEGO — Two San Diego police officers were shot — one fatally — after a latenight stop turned into a gunfight, triggering a manhunt that led to the capture of one
wounded suspect in a ravine and an hourslong SWAT standoff Friday that ended after
officers detained a second man who may
have been involved.
The shooting came as departments around
the country are on high alert following the
killing of officers in Dallas and Baton
Rouge, Louisiana, this month. San Diego
Police Chief Shelley Zimmerman said it was
unknown whether the San Diego attack was
premeditated.
The chain of events unfolded over more
than 12 hours in a blue-collar area of southeastern San Diego with modest single-story
homes and streets lined with palm trees.
It started about 11 p.m. Thursday when
two veteran gang unit officers in bulletproof
vests stopped a person on a street. Almost
immediately a shootout ensued and the officers called for backup.
Authorities initially said the officers made
a traffic stop involving a motorist, but clarified later that they were still trying to determine whether it was a traffic stop or a stop
to check out a pedestrian.
“It happened extremely quickly,” Police
Chief Shelley Zimmerman said. “From the
information that was put out that a stop was

being made to that the officers called for
emergency cover to when the other officers
arrived on scene, we’re talking very, very
quickly. Seconds to a minute or so.”
Jonathan DeGuzman, a 16-year veteran of
the force who was married with two children,
suffered multiple gunshot wounds. The 43year-old died at Scripps Mercy Hospital after
doctors’ efforts to save him failed.
Wade Irwin, 32, underwent surgery after
being shot and was expected to survive,
Zimmerman said. His wife was at his side
during surgery.
Police swarmed the neighborhood where
the shootout happened and quickly captured
52-year-old Jesse Gomez in a nearby ravine,
Zimmerman said. He was in critical condition Friday with a gunshot wound but was
expected to survive. Police gave no further
information about Gomez or his role in the
shootout except to say he was a suspect.
During the search for a second man
described as a “potential” suspect, residents
were ordered to stay in their homes throughout the night as San Diego police and officers from other law enforcement agencies
scoured yards, streets and alleys. A helicopter hovered over the neighborhood.
About nine hours after the shootout, heavily armed officers surrounded a house about a
half-mile (about 1 kilometer) away, one of
them using a loudspeaker to urge a man to
surrender. Authorities also detonated several
devices at the scene to draw him out and used
tools to break windows and pound on the
roof.

New Sandy Hook school opens
nearly four years after massacre
By Pat Eaton-Robb
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEWTOWN, Conn. — The new Sandy
Hook Elementary School, built to replace
the one demolished after a massacre that
took the lives of 20 children and six educators, features three courtyards, study spaces
designed to look like treehouses and a
moat-like raingarden.
Still, many would give anything to have
the old building back.
“But, let me state unequivocally that we
would trade in a minute this beautiful new
school for the more familiar and ancient
Sandy Hook school, built in the ’50s, if we
could just change the past,” said Pat Llodra,
the town’s first selectman.
The new 86, 000-square-foot school
opened Friday for the first time to the media
and the general public, containing no obvious memorials to the 26 people who died in
December 2012, but officials said it was
created with them in mind.
The $50 million replacement was built on
the same property but not in the old footprint. All that remains are two large con-

crete slabs containing dinosaur footprints
that also sat outside the old building.
Local officials hope allowing people to
take a look this week will make for a
“quiet, respectful, and appropriate opening” on Aug. 29, Superintendent Joseph
Erardi said.
Melisa Horan found touring the new
school with her now sixth-grade son cathartic. He has aged out of the prekindergartento-fourth-grade school but wanted to see the
replacement for his old school.
“Once you got down to where the driveway opened up, there was a whole different
feeling, at least for me,” Horan said. “It was
done so respectfully and so tastefully. And
the kids we toured with who are going there
were just so excited to be there.”
Architects and engineers held seven
workshops to gather community input,
including “Kids Build” sessions with the
students, whose drawings can be seen on
the flags that line the driveway.
“These people had their hearts ripped out.
It was important to listen to them,” said
Julia McFadden, an architect with Svigals +
Partners and the project manager.

MIAMI — Mosquitoes have apparently
begun spreading the Zika virus on the U.S.
mainland for the first time, health officials
said Friday, a long-feared turn in the epidemic
that is sweeping Latin America and the
Caribbean.
Four recently infected people in the Miami
area — one woman and three men — are
believed to have contracted the virus locally
through mosquito bites, Gov. Rick Scott said.
No mosquitoes in Florida have actually
been found to be carrying Zika, despite the
testing of 19,000 by the state lab. But other
methods of Zika transmission, such as travel
to a stricken country or sex with an infected

person, have been ruled out.
“Zika is now here,” said Dr. Thomas
Frieden, director of the U.S. Centers for
Disease Control and Prevention.
Still, U.S. health officials said they do not
expect widespread outbreaks in this country
like those seen in Brazil, in part because of
better sanitation, better mosquito control and
wider use of window screens and air conditioners.
The virus has triggered alarm across the
Western Hemisphere’s warmer latitudes.
While most people who get Zika don’t even
know they are sick, infection during pregnancy can cause severe brain-related birth defects,
including disastrously small heads.

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8

NATION

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Trump transition
tests outsider’s
governing ability
By Steve Peoples
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — His status as a
presidential nominee barely a
week old, Donald Trump is already
tasked with assembling a complex
transition team capable of hiring
thousands of high-level government officials and crafting a
detailed policy agenda should he
win the presidency.
It’s a herculean task that will
test the limits of Trump in particular, a political outsider who, thus
far, has struggled to attract experienced talent to his presidential
campaign. Experienced officials
warn that the safety and economic
security of the nation depends on
both White House contenders
aggressively preparing for the
transition to a new presidency in
the coming weeks, even as they
intensify their political operations for the three-month sprint to
Election Day.
The New York billionaire has
shrugged off recent political stumbles that were created, in large
part, by extraordinary understaffing and inexperience within
his bare bones organization. Yet
there is less room for error as the
responsibility shifts from winning an election to governing the
world’s most powerful nation.
“If you aren’t preparing, then
the American public should be
concerned about whether you’re fit
to lead, ” said Partnership for
Public Service CEO Max Stier,
who is helping both campaigns
with transition planning through
the non-profit’s Center for

Presidential Transition. “The
point of maximum vulnerability
is when there is that handoff of
power.”
Trump and his rival Hillary
Clinton open formal transition
offices on Monday in the same
Pennsylvania Avenue building
close to the White House, accommodations funded by taxpayers as
part of $13 million Congress
appropriated for pre-election
planning. The White House said
Friday that chief of staff Denis
McDonough informed the campaigns that Trump and Clinton are
now eligible to receive intelligence briefings from the government. McDonough said senior
White House officials will be in
touch with both campaigns in the
coming weeks.
Trump has entrusted much of the
transition planning to New Jersey
Gov. Chris Christie, his transition chairman, along with two
longtime Christie loyalists,
fundraising chief Bill Palatucci
and former chief of staff Rich
Bagger. Trump’s son-in-law Jared
Kushner, a real estate developer, is
also playing an active role along
with Jamie Burke, who played a
senior role in Mitt Romney’s transition team four years ago.
Trump’s team has identified
experts in major policy areas such
as foreign affairs, national security and economic affairs to help
build out the transition, but those
familiar with preparations to date
describe them as preliminary at
best.
A Trump spokeswoman did not
respond to repeated questions

REUTERS

Donald Trump holds babies at a campaign rally in Colorado Springs, Colorado.
about his transition planning.
Brian Murray, a spokesman for
Christie, said the governor is “just
too focused on his job as chairman
of the transition team to engage in
press interviews right now.”
The experience of past candidates — and Trump’s struggles
with his own campaign — suggests that the Republican nominee has a lot of work to do.
Romney’s 2012 team, dubbed
the Romney Readiness Project,
had 495 people working for the
transition effort before Election
Day and another 165 identified to
join had he won the election,
according to Stier’s office. Ahead
of the 2009 presidential inauguration, the Obama-Biden Transition
Project had more than 600 staff
dedicated to the transition.
Trump’s transition has only a
handful of staff so far and his
entire campaign listed only about

Donald Trump speech beat out
Hillary Clinton in TV viewership
By David Bauder
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK — Donald Trump pulled off
the upset — at least in television popularity.
Hillary Clinton’s acceptance speech at the
Democratic National Convention was seen
by 29.8 million people on the commercial
networks, the Nielsen company said Friday.
That fell short of the 32.2 million people
who watched Trump speak to the
Republicans a week before.
Trump, who used to carefully watch television ratings during his days as star of “The
Apprentice,” immediately boasted about the
victory during a campaign appearance
Friday in Colorado Springs, Colorado.
“We beat her by millions on television.
Millions!” he said. “Honestly, the numbers
were incredible.”
Although Trump has been a proven ratings draw throughout his campaign, the
Democratic convention had proven more
popular with viewers than the Republicans
for its first three nights. Stars like Alicia
Keys, Katy Perry, Lenny Kravitz and Paul
Simon performed for the Democrats, and
President Barack Obama, first lady Michelle
Obama and former President Bill Clinton
showed off their oratorical skills.
Meanwhile, star power was much dimmer
at the Republican meeting. One night, the
convention even ended 15 minutes earlier
than planned, leaving television networks
scrambling to fill time.

But viewers turned up to hear Trump: his
audience was watched by 9 million more
people than it was for any other night of the
Republican convention, Nielsen said.
Meanwhile, the Democrats actually had
slightly more viewers for the first night of
its convention than it did for the nominee’s
speech, typically the highest-rated night of
convention coverage.
Four years ago, the audience for Obama’s
acceptance speech was 35.7 million, while
30.2 million saw Republican challenger
Mitt Romney.
Nielsen’s count did not include PBS’ commercial-free coverage, which made the margin closer. PBS said its viewership for
Clinton’s speech was 3.91 million people,
and 2.75 million the week earlier for Trump.
Fox News Channel went from first to
worst during a tumultuous two weeks that
included the resignation of its chief executive, Roger Ailes, on the day Trump spoke.
An estimated 9.4 million people watched
Trump on Fox, the most popular network for
Republicans, and Fox took out newspaper
ads touting its first-place finish among
those covering the convention.
Just over 3 million people watched
Clinton on Fox. Perhaps sensing its audience’s level of interest, Fox showed fewer
live events from the convention floor than
its rivals, preferring discussions hosted by
anchors Bill O’Reilly and Megyn Kelly.
Sean Hannity was brought in for analysis
immediately after the convention closed
each night.

70 people on the payroll and
another few dozen consultants at
the end of June, according to
Federal Election Commission filings.
The goal is to create “a miniature federal government,” said former Utah Gov. Michael Leavitt,
who led Romney’s transition team
four years ago and is informally
advising Trump.
There are just 73 days between
the Nov. 8 election and the Jan.
20, 2017 inauguration when the
new presidential takes over.
Without a running start, Leavitt
says that’s simply not enough
time to appoint roughly 4,000
personnel that occupy senior
roles in government departments
— State, Defense, Homeland
Security, Commerce, and Treasury
among them — many requiring
multiple security reviews or
Senate confirmation.

“This is a responsibility of a
candidacy, ” Leavitt said. “You
can’t transition power in the most
important government in the
world in 73 days.”
Like Stier, Leavitt noted that the
nation is often most vulnerable
during periods of transition. The
1993 siege in Waco, Texas, the
Sept. 11, 2001 terrorist attacks
and the 2008 economic meltdown
all occurred within months of a
new president taking over.
Beyond staffing key government agencies, the transition
team is also charged with preparing to execute the new president’s
policy prescriptions.
Four years ago, Leavitt’s team
crafted a detailed plan for
Romney’s first 200 days in office,
which included prospective executive orders and legislation based
on the candidate’s policy promises on the campaign trail.

NATION

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

9

Clinton roars against Trump
as a hacking distraction arises
By Lisa Lerer and Jonathan Lemire
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

PHILADELPHIA — Fresh off a spirited
convention, Hillary Clinton told prospective voters Friday they face a “stark choice”
in November and pressed ahead with the
scalding rhetoric against her Republican
rival that marked many of the speeches in
Philadelphia. Another distraction arose,
however, as her aides acknowledged that a
hacking attack that exposed Democratic
Party emails also reached into a computer
system used by her own campaign.
Rallying in Colorado, Donald Trump
denounced Clinton’s convention speech as
“full of lies” and said he’s starting to agree
with those calling for Clinton to be locked
up.
Not long after, the intrusion into a system used by the Clinton campaign came to
light, first reported by Reuters. The FBI said
it was working to determine the “accuracy,
nature and scope” of the cyberattacks.
Campaign spokesman Nick Merrill said the
newly disclosed breach affected a
Democratic National Committee voter
analysis program used by the campaign and
other organizations. The hackers had access
to the program for about five days.
Merrill said outside experts found no evidence that the campaign’s “internal systems have been compromised” but gave no
detail on the program or nature of the
attacks. President Barack Obama and cybersecurity experts have said Russia was
almost certainly responsible for the DNC
hack, and the House Democratic campaign

his event went on.
“Remember this, ” he said, “Trump is
going to be no more Mr. Nice Guy.” And for
the first time he encouraged his crowd’s
anti-Clinton chants of “lock her up.”
“I’ve been saying let’s just beat her on
Nov. 8,” he said, “but you know what? I’m
starting to agree with you.”
Polls find that most Americans question
Clinton’s honesty. But in her convention
speech and her first events afterward, her
priority was to go after Trump, not ask for
trust.
Joined on the bus tour by her husband,
Bill Clinton, running mate Tim Kaine and
his wife, Anne Holton, Clinton stopped at a
toy and plastics manufacturer in Hatfield,
Pennsylvania, where she and Kaine cast
Trump as a con artist out for his own gain.
“We don’t resent success in America but
we do resent people who take advantage of
others in order to line their own pockets,”
REUTERS said Clinton, addressing local officials and
employees on the factory floor.
Hillary Clinton speaks at the Broad Street Market in Harrisburg, Penn.
Trump is also focusing on Ohio and
She told supporters in a West
committee reported Friday that its informaPennsylvania, as states where he might
Philadelphia arena the coming election is
tion had been accessed.
make headway with blue-collar white men.
The developments followed the leaking the most important one in her lifetime.
That group of voters has eluded Clinton and
“It’s not so much that I’m on the ticket,
of DNC emails earlier in the week that
was perhaps a hard sell after a Democratic
pointed to a pro-Clinton bias by party offi- it’s because of the stark choice that’s posed
convention that heavily celebrated racial
cials during her primary contest against to Americans in this election,” she said.
and gender diversity.
In Colorado Springs, Trump at times
Bernie Sanders. In the furor, party chairClinton is playing up economic opportuwoman Debbie Wasserman Shultz resigned seemed to brush off the fierce conventionnity, diversity and national security.
just as Democrats were launching their con- week Democratic criticism, which went so
Democrats hammered home those themes
far as to question his sanity. Sounding more
vention.
this week with an array of politicians,
Clinton is in the midst of a post-conven- like a pundit than the subject of all the vitcelebrities, gun-violence victims, law
tion campaign bus tour through the battle- riol, he pronounced her speech “so average”
enforcement officers and activists of all
and “full of cliches.” But he grew harsher as
ground states of Ohio and Pennsylvania.
races and sexual orientation.

Computer service
used by Clinton
campaign hacked
By Alan Fram
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — A computer service used by the campaign of Hillary Clinton was hacked as part of a broader
breach of the Democratic National Committee, an intrusion
for which the Russian government is the leading suspect,
the campaign said Friday.
The breach affected a DNC data analytics program used by
the campaign and a number of other organizations, according to the campaign. It said outside security experts reviewing the campaign’s computer system have found “no evidence that our internal systems have been compromised.”
The hackers had access to the program, which is used to
conduct voter analysis, for about five days. It did not
include Social Security numbers or credit card information,
a campaign aide said.
The campaign did not specify what types of data the service was analyzing, but partnerships with modern e-commerce companies can allow sophisticated tracking, categorization and identification of website visitors. This can
help organizations tailor their online content, advertising
and solicitations to be more effective.
The announcement comes as the FBI investigates a hack
at the DNC that resulted in the posting last week of embarrassing internal communications on WikiLeaks, and a similar intrusion of the House Democratic Congressional
Campaign Committee. President Barack Obama has said
Russia was almost certainly responsible for the DNC hack,
an assertion with which cybersecurity experts have agreed.
The FBI said Friday it was aware of “media reporting on
cyber intrusions involving multiple political entities, and
is working to determine the accuracy, nature and scope of
these matters.” The intrusions have added another layer of
mystery to the hacking of Democratic Party information
that has been revealed in the heat of this year’s presidential
and congressional elections.
The DNC breach led to the release by WikiLeaks on July
22, days before the Democratic national convention began,
of 19,000 emails showing that supposedly neutral party
officials were favoring Hillary Clinton over Sen. Bernie
Sanders during their primary contest for the presidential
nomination.

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525 South Bayshore Blvd. SM
650-343-4997
Bible School 9:45am
Services 11:00am and
2:00pm
Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pm
Minister J.S. Oxendine
www.church-of-christ.org/cocsm

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CHURCH AND SCHOOL
(WELS)

217 North Grant Street, San Mateo

Jodo Shinshu Buddhist
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Sunday Worship Services 8 & 11 am
Sunday School 9:30 am
Wednesday Worship 7pm

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Donald Sheley, Founding Pastor
Leighton Sheley, Senior Pastor
www.churchofthehighlands.org

10

BUSINESS

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Stocks mostly higher, helped by tech, oil
By Ken Sweet

DOW JONES INDUSTRIALS

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK — Stocks ended
slightly higher on Friday, helped
by better-than-expected quarterly
results from Google’s parent
Alphabet and retailer Amazon and
a modest recovery in oil prices.
However, the gains were held
back by disappointing results
from Exxon Mobil as well as news
out of the Bank of Japan, which
did not announce as much stimulus
as many had hoped.
The Dow Jones industrial average closed down 24.11 points, or
0.1 percent, to 18,432.24.
The Dow was held back partly
by a drop in the oil giant Exxon
Mobil. The company reported its
smallest quarterly profit in 17
years, well below what analysts
were looking for, due to the continuing weakness in oil prices. Its
major competitor, Chevron, fared
slightly better. While earnings
dropped sharply from a year ago,
Chevron’s results still beat analysts’ expectations.
Exxon fell $1.25, or 1.4 percent, to $88.95. Chevron climbed
69 cents, or 0. 7 percent, to
$102.48 after being down earlier

High:
Low:
Close:
Change:

18,466.55
18,371.12
18,432.24
-24.11

OTHER INDEXES

in the day.
Broader market indicators ended
higher. The Standard & Poor’s 500
index rose 3.54 points, or 0.2 percent, to 2,173.60 and the Nasdaq
composite increased 7.15 points,
or 0.1 percent, to 5,162.13.
Wall Street is finishing out its
busiest week of corporate earnings, which was dominated by
mostly strong results from technology companies including
Apple, Facebook, Alphabet,
Amazon and others.
Alphabet, the parent company

SABMiller to recommend
AB InBev’s improved offer
LONDON — The board of brewer
SABMiller on Friday said it intends to recommend that shareholders accept AnheuserBusch InBev’s revised 79 billion pound
($104 billion) takeover offer, clearing the
way for a shareholder vote on the mega-deal.
The decision comes as some SABMiller
shareholders were seeking a better offer after
the value of the pound dropped more than 10
percent since Britain voted last month to
leave the European Union.
The pound’s drop means that the majority
of SABMiller’s shareholders have seen the
value of their deal drop when compared with
the offer of cash and AB InBev shares that is
being offered to SABMiller’s top two shareholders.
Those two shareholders — U.S. tobacco
company Altria and investment firm BevCo
— had arranged for that special offer because
they wanted to remain invested in the new
company.

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of Google, jumped $25.50, or 3.3
percent, to $791.34. The company reported earnings of $8.42 a
share, well above the $8.04 that
analysts were looking for.
Amazon rose $6.20, or 1 percent, to $758. 81. The online
retail giant reported a profit of
$1.78 per share, well above the
$1. 11 a share that analysts
expected. Amazon reported it sold
$30.4 billion in goods in the quarter, up 31 percent from a year earlier.
The strong results from Amazon

Business briefs
‘Pokemon Go’ creators working
to be ’respectful’ of reality
LOS ANGELES — The creators of
“Pokemon Go” say they’re working to
remove real-world locations that don’t wish
to be included in the mobile gaming sensation.
The Pokemon Company’s consumer marketing director J.C. Smith said in an interview this week that they’re updating the
augmented-reality game so it remains fun
for players but respects the real world.
“When something is really popular, we
have to figure out the most respectful way to
deal with it and make sure that everyone is
playing safely and doing things in a
respectful manor,” said Smith. “It’s only
been two weeks since it launched, and
there’s been so much attention and so many
people playing that it’s tough to think of all
the ways it could affect the world.”

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Leading local news coverage on the Peninsula

and Google, as well as the results
from other tech companies,
helped lift the technology-heavy
Nasdaq 1. 2 percent this week,
while the Dow lost 0.8 percent.
The S&P 500 closed the week
down slightly. It was the first
weekly loss for the S&P 500 after
four weeks of gains.
So far, corporate profits appear
to be coming well ahead of what
were very low expectations.
Earnings in the S&P 500 so far are
down 2.4 percent from a year ago,
which is better than the 5.2 per-

cent decline expected when earnings season started, according to
S&P Global Market Intelligence.
“Expectations were exceptionally low for the second quarter.
While consumers goods and technology has been better than
expected, the energy sector continues to show challenges,” said
Kate Moore, chief equity strategist for BlackRock.
Investors remain cautious, however. The run-up earlier this month
made stocks more expensive than
investors are historically comfortable with. The S&P 500 is
trading at 18.5 times its expected
earnings for the next year, noticeable above the 12-14 times
investors typically look for.
The presidential election will
continue to grow as an issue for
markets in the next several
months. Investors dislike uncertainty, and the unexpectedly close
presidential election and mostly
unknown policies of Donald
Trump puts them on edge.
Next week another fifth of the
S&P 500 will report their results,
including Proctor & Gamble,
General Motors, Kraft Heinz, 21st
Century Fox and Allstate, among
many others.

U.S. GDP grows a weak 1.2
percent in second quarter
By Martin Crutsinger
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — Growth in the U.S.
economy was sluggish again in the spring,
dashing expectations for a robust rebound
after a tough winter. Stronger consumer
spending was offset by weakness in housing
construction and a big slowdown in the pace
that businesses restocked store shelves.
The Commerce Department said Friday
that the gross domestic product — the
broadest measure of the economy — grew at
a 1.2 percent annual rate in the April-June
quarter. That was far below the 2.6 percent
GDP growth rate that economists had been
forecasting.
The government also revised down its
estimate of first-quarter growth to 0.8 percent from 1.1 percent. The economy has
now grown at lackluster rates for three
straight quarters.
Despite the worse-than-expected performance in the second quarter, analysts said
they remained hopeful that the economy
will rebound in the second half of this year

as some of the headwinds start to abate.
Analysts said that businesses will likely
ramp up inventories in the coming months.
Still, the weakness in the first and second
quarters prompted analysts to trim their
forecasts for total growth in 2016.
Paul Ashworth, chief U.S. economist at
Capital Economics, revised his GDP forecast for this year from 2 percent down to 1.5
percent, which would be the weakest showing since the economy contracted by 2.8
percent in 2009 as the country was struggling with a deep recession.
The government, in its annual revision of
GDP released Friday, boosted its growth
reading for 2015 to 2.6 percent, up from its
previous estimate of 2.4 percent.
Analysts said the disappointing second
quarter GDP report would likely give the
Federal Reserve pause about raising rates as
soon as September.
“The ongoing softness of growth in the
second quarter will no doubt add to calls for
policymakers to err on the side of caution
and as such greatly reduces the chance of any
rate hike before December, ” said Chris
Williamson, an analyst with IHS Markit.

Cheaper oil sends Exxon, Chevron
to worst quarter in nearly 17 years
By David Koenig
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

DALLAS — Cheaper oil is leading to the
lowest summer gasoline prices in years, and
it is causing heartburn for oil companies and
their shareholders.
On Friday, Exxon Mobil Corp. reported its
smallest quarterly profit in nearly 17 years —
although it still earned $1.7 billion.
Chevron Corp. posted its biggest loss in
nearly 15 years.
The reports from the two biggest U.S. oil
companies followed weak second-quarter
results from BP and Royal Dutch Shell.
Exxon Chairman and CEO Rex Tillerson
said the results “reflect a volatile industry
environment.”
The companies have slashed spending on
exploration and cut budgets to offset lower
prices, but that has yet to create a sustained
rebound in oil prices.

U.S. crude rallied from below $30 a barrel
in February to above $50 in early June. But
more recently oil prices have faded again,
with crude inventories remaining stubbornly
high and the global economy mired in a funk.
This week, U.S. oil hit a three-month low.
Production of oil in U.S. shale fields has
fallen, and wildfires in Canada and unrest in
Nigeria have also interrupted oil flows at
times this year. Still, major players like
Saudi Arabia continue to pump away.
The outlook is good for drivers, bad for
anyone working in, or investing in, the energy sector. The U.S. Energy Information
Administration forecasts that oil will average $43.57 this year and $52.15 next year.
“Oil prices shot up to $50 sooner than we
all thought,” said Brian Youngberg, an analyst with Edward Jones. “In the near term
they could fall back a little farther, but I’m
confident oil prices will be in the $50s for
most of 2017.”

MORE DOPING FALLOUT: RUSSIA WEIGHTLIFTING TEAM JOINS TRACK TEAM ON THE OLYMPIC SIDELINES >> PAGE 17

<<< Page 13, Expectations high
as Raiders open training camp
Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

Triple play punctuates Giants’ loss
Nationals 4, Giants 1

By Michael Wagaman
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SAN FRANCISCO — The Washington
Nationals turned the first triple play in their
12-season history, holding on in the eighth
inning to help preserve a strong outing by
Max Scherzer and beat the San Francisco
Giants 4-1 on Friday night.
The Giants loaded the bases in the eighth
with two walks sandwiched around a single.
Brandon Crawford then lined an 0-1 pitch
from Sammy Solis to first baseman Ryan

Brandon
Crawford

Zimmerman, who had
entered
the
game
moments earlier as a
defensive replacement.
Zimmerman
quickly
stepped on first base for
the second out then threw
to
third
baseman
Anthony Rendon to catch
Denard Span to complete
the triple play.

The Nationals didn’t get to keep the ball
from their milestone play, however. Rendon
casually flipped it into the stands after the
play.
San Francisco put two runners on base in
the ninth but Shawn Kelly struck out new
Giant Eduardo Nunez for his sixth save.
Jayson Werth had two hits for the
Nationals to extend his on-base streak to 32
games, tied with Boston’s Dustin Pedroia
for the longest active streak in the majors,
and Ben Revere hit a tiebreaking single in
the fifth.

Old name, new technology
Relic Golf uses latest innovations to help golfers improve, have more fun

Daniel Murphy added an RBI triple while
Wilson Ramos doubled and scored to help
the Nationals win their second straight in
this four-game series between division leaders.
Scherzer (11-6) had lost four of his five
career starts against the Giants and a nodecision in Game 4 of the 2012 World Series
before holding San Francisco to one run
over seven innings.
The four-time All-Star retired 14 of the
final 16 batters he faced and finished with

See GIANTS, Page 16

Streb quietly fires
second-round 63
to share PGA lead

By Nathan Mollat

By Doug Ferguson

DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Makia Nakamura always knew he wanted to
make a living in the sport of golf. Growing up
in Hawaii, he picked up the sport as a youngster and his mother was heavily involved in
buying and selling golf courses as a commercial real estate expert.
“There were a few summers … I would just go
and play 54 holes a day and just loved it,”
Nakamura said.
His mother, however, told him unless you are
a professional player, it’s
very hard to make ends
meet in golf.
“One day … she asked
me what I wanted to be
when I grew up. I wanted to
be a golf pro,” Nakamura
said. “She said, ‘No. They
don’t make any money.”
Nakamura heeded his
Makia
mom’s
advice,
but
Nakamura
Nakamura’s dream of making a living with golf never faded. So after 14
years as a scientist at Genentech, Nakamura,
38, decided to take the plunge. Late last year,
he opened Relic Golf Entertainment Center in
San Mateo — a full-service golf shop that also
offers the latest in golf simulation machines.
“I call it a ‘golf entertainment center,’”
Nakamura said. “We have a virtual, high-definition simulator, the only one (of its kind) in
Northern California (available to the public).
According to the company, there are other
(simulators sold), but they’re only in the
homes of rich people.”
The simulator, which Nakamura said cost
more than $65,000 and is similar to what professional golfers use in their homes, allows
operators to use software of different golf
courses from around the world. Nakamura said
he currently has about 40 courses loaded into
his machine, while the company offers
NATHAN MOLLAT/DAILY JOURNAL
upwards of 90.
Evan King uses the swing simulator at Relic Golf in San Mateo , which allows users to virtually
Playing as a single, a player can get through play any of 40 courses from around the world, including Pebble Beach and Spyglass on the
an 18-hole round in about an hour. A foursome Monterey Peninsula. The simulator is similar to the ones used by professional golfers and

SPRINGFIELD, N.J. — In a major championship season of endless theater, the PGA
Championship lived up to its end of the bargain Friday.
Robert Streb led the way, even if hardly
anyone noticed.
As thousands of fans crammed into the
closing holes at Baltusrol to see if Jason
Day could finish off his
amazing run and Phil
Mickelson could make it
to the weekend, Streb hit
a 6-iron into 20 feet on
his final hole at the par-3
ninth for a shot at 63.
He made the birdie putt
during a TV commercial
break, making him the
Robert Streb 28th player to shoot 63
in a major, and the third
in the last 16 days.
“It was pretty noisy for the 15 people that
were out there,” Streb said.
No matter where anyone was at Baltusrol,
there was no shortage of entertainment.
Mickelson hit his opening tee shot off the
property and onto a side street and made
triple bogey, only to rally to make the cut.
Rickie Fowler finished birdie-eagle to get
back into the picture. Rory McIlroy only
needed to birdie the par-5 18th, the easiest
hole on the course, to make the cut. From the
fairway, he made bogey and was headed home
to figure out what was wrong with his putting.
A second round that began in rain with one
group given the wrong hole location on No.
10 ended with Streb and Jimmy Walker sharing the lead and becoming the eighth and
ninth players to match the 36-hole record in
the PGA Championship at 131.
Walker had to settle for a 4-under 66, right
when he had the 36-hole record for all majors
(130) within his reach with two par 5s
remaining. But he hit into the hospitality

according to owner/operator Makia Nakamura, is the only one available to the public in
Northern California.

See PGA, Page 15

See RELIC, Page 15

Refugees run long, inspiring road to Rio
By Tom Odula
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NAIROBI, Kenya — They were used to
running barefoot on baking ground. They
were raw, untrained. All eager.
Each day, the five runners who grew up in
the Kakuma refugee camp pounded the dusty
tracks past thousands of makeshift tents to
pass the time.
Until there was a lifeline.

Workers from the foundation of former
marathon world-record holder Tegla Loroupe
arrived to hold athletic trials, and the five
excelled. For this group of runners, many
with no family and all with little schooling,
running could offer food, a solid house.
Proper shoes.
“When I started the project, I said ‘What
can I do with these people?”’ coach Volker
Wagner said. What he didn’t have to worry
about was their “eagerness to run.”

The five runners are refugees, five of 65
million across the world who have been displaced from their homes. Now, they’re also
track athletes, and they’re going to the
Olympics.
The runners, all from South Sudan, are
part of the IOC’s first 10-member refugee
team. It’s a team of athletes whose roads to
Rio de Janeiro have surely been harder, but
whose journeys might ultimately be more
heartwarming, than any of the other

10,000-plus athletes who will compete at
the globe’s biggest sports event.
“When we go to Rio we are going to give
a message that a refugee can do anything
any other human being can do,” said Yiech
Pur Biel, a 21-year-old 800-meter runner
who now trains with the group at a base in
the foothills just outside of the Kenyan capital of Nairobi.
The refugee team is made up of sportsmen

See REFUGEES, Page 17

12

SPORTS

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Indians rally in seventh to beat A’s
By Steve Herrick
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CLEVELAND — Indians manager Terry
Francona admitted his team didn’t have much
going through six innings Friday night.
A four-run seventh quickly reversed that and
resulted in a 5-3 win over the Oakland
Athletics.
“We were quiet up until then,” Francona said
after the comeback win that helped Cleveland
maintain a 4 1/2-game lead over Detroit in the
AL Central.
Abraham Almonte scored the go-ahead run
on a wild pitch as Cleveland erased a 3-1
deficit. Jason Kipnis’ bases-loaded single tied
it, and Almonte scored from third on Ryan
Dull’s wild pitch one batter later.
“We started getting some traffic out there,”
Francona said. “That can kind of change the
game a little bit.”
Cody Anderson (2-4) pitched a scoreless
seventh.
Cody Allen worked out of ninth-inning
trouble for his 20th save. He allowed a pair of
one-out singles in the ninth, but struck out
Jed Lowrie before Josh Reddick flied out to
deep center.

Baseball brief
No criminal charges in probe
of Curt Schilling’s 38 Studios
SCITUATE, R.I. — An investigation into
former Boston Red Sox pitcher Curt
Schilling’s failed video game company, 38
Studios, has resulted in no criminal charges,

Indians 5, A’s 3
Reddick, who homered
in the sixth, drove a pitch
that Tyler Naquin caught
on the warning track to
end the game.
“I think Naquin was
probably the only guy
from Cleveland who knew
that ball wasn’t going to
quite get out,” Allen said.
Josh Reddick “It was a little nerve-racking, but those things happen.”
Kendall Graveman (7-7) allowed four runs
— three earned — in 6 1/3 innings and lost for
the first time since May 19.
Carlos Santana homered in the sixth for
Cleveland.
Shortstop Marcus Semien’s error on Rajai
Davis’ one-out grounder started the go-ahead
rally. Naquin followed with a single before
Almonte’s pinch-hit single scored Davis and
finished Graveman.
Marc Rzepczynski walked Santana to load
the bases before Kipnis’ bloop hit to left
tied it. Dull’s wild pitch with Francisco
authorities announced Friday.
The yearslong investigation found “no
provable criminal violations” of state law,
according to a report released by the state
police and the state attorney general’s office.
Attorney General Peter Kilmartin and state
police Col. Steven G. O’Donnell said there
was not enough evidence and probable cause to
bring charges.
“At the end of the day, justice is getting the

Lindor batting scored Almonte and put
Cleveland ahead. Lindor’s sacrifice fly made
it 5-3.
Oakland manager Bob Melvin praised
Graveman’s outing.
“He was cruising along, he gets the first
guy out and Davis gets on,” Melvin said.
“Naquin does a good piece of hitting and he
elevates the first ball to Almonte. We want
to turn Santana around and walk him and
then make a good pitch to Kipnis, base hit,
next thing you know, we’re in a little bit of
trouble.”
The Indians had lost four of five and were
8-12 since winning a franchise-record 14
straight going into Friday.
“We
scored late, ” Allen
said.
“Championship teams, you see a lot of,
they score late and their bullpen holds down
leads.”
Khris Davis also homered in the sixth for
Oakland.
Cleveland starter Trevor Bauer allowed
two earned runs in 5 1/3 innings.

R

M

Trainer’s room
Athl eti cs : Hill hasn’t pitched since July
17, a start in which he threw only five
pitches. He could be headed to the 15-day
disabled list.
Indi ans : RHP Jeff Manship (wrist tendinitis) was put on the 15-day DL. RHP Zach
McAllister was activated from the DL. He’d
been sidelined with a sore right hip.

Up next

Oakland LHP Rich Hill, the subject of

Athl eti cs : LHP Dillon Overton will be
recalled from Triple-A Nashville to start
Saturday against the Indians. He’s 1-1 with
an 8.40 ERA in three starts.
Indians: RHP Josh Tomlin (10-3, 3.48
ERA) makes his third career start against
Oakland on Saturday. He lost his last start
against Baltimore, allowing four runs in six
innings.

right result under the law, which is not necessarily the popular result,” Kilmartin said. “Bad
politics, bad public policy, bad business decisions simply do not always rise to the level of
criminal conduct.”
O’Donnell said there were many ways the 38
Studios deal was problematic, starting with the
way lawmakers pushed through the legislation
used to finance the deal, which he said was not
transparent. He also said those involved in the

deal didn’t do their due diligence, partly
because of the state’s poor economy and
Schilling’s celebrity status. But he said those
factors were not enough to bring charges.
The former ballplayer’s company relocated
to Rhode Island from Massachusetts in 2010
in exchange for a $75 million state loan guarantee. The company went bankrupt less than
two years later, leaving taxpayers on the
hook.

Rotation switch

COYOTE POINT
A

trade rumors, was scratched from Sunday’s
start because he’s still bothered by a blister
on the middle finger of his left hand. RHP
Sonny Gray will start Sunday on his regular
turn.

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accessories
hunting accessories, knives.
We also buy and consign firearms.
341 Beach Road, burlingame

650-315-2210

Melody for Healing
Funraiser for Cancer Survivors
presented by the JoyLife Club
Featuring performers from

S.F. Asian Chorus and Hawaiian dancing
by Spark of Creation
Saturday, September 24th
2:45 - 5:00 p.m.
Scottish Rite Masonic Center
(2850 19th Avenue, San Francisco)

$20 for standard seating;
$30 for VIP Seating (which include a VIP
Reception with refreshment starting from
2:15-2:45p.m. plus premium seating).
Act now for tickets at www.joylifeclub.org or
call 650-552-0055 / 415-218-4184
www.facebook.com/joylifeclub

SPORTS

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

13

Raiders embrace heightened expectations
By Josh Dubow
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NAPA — Coach Jack Del Rio walked off
the field after the first training camp practice and was quickly asked about the “buzz”
surrounding his Oakland Raiders team that
might finally have the ingredients to end a
13-year playoff drought.
“We play a little buzz coverage,” Del Rio
joked Friday before acknowledging and
accepting the heightened expectations
heading into his second year as Raiders
coach.
“It’s a tough division but we come in
expecting to win our division,” he said.
“That’s our goal. That’s our goal every year.
I started that last year. We certainly aren’t
going to back away from anything like
that.”
Talking tough and actually contending are
far different but this year’s Raiders team
appears to have the necessary pieces to help
the franchise reverse a downward slide that
has featured 13 straight years without a
playoff berth or a winning record.
Quart erb ack Derek Carr t o o k a maj o r
s t ep fo rward i n Year 2 i n t h e NFL an d
h as en ded t h e rev o l v i n g do o r at t h e
p o s i t i o n t h at h ad h i n dered Oak l an d ev er
s i n ce fo rmer MVP Ri ch Gan n o n l eft fo l -

Football briefs
Ex-Texas A&M linebacker,
wife killed at their home
HOUSTON — A former Texas A&M and
Miami Dolphins linebacker and his wife were
fatally shot at their home in Houston, and a
16-year-old boy has been charged as a juvenile
with murder in the slayings.
Texas A&M University identified the victims in a statement as Antonio and Dawn
Armstrong. Police said officers discovered the
wounded couple about 2 a.m. Friday. Dawn
Armstrong died at the scene, and Antonio
Armstrong was pronounced dead at Memorial
Hermann Hospital hours later with a gunshot
wound to the head.
The suspect’s identity is being withheld
because of his age.
Texas A&M issued a statement Friday saying
Antonio Armstrong was a letterman who
played for the Aggies from 1991 to 1994 and
described him as a cornerstone of the A&M
“Wrecking Crew” defense. He was named firstteam Associated Press All-America linebacker
in 1994 and was drafted in the sixth round of
the 1995 NFL Draft by the San Francisco
49ers.

l o wi n g t h e 2 0 0 4 s eas o n .
Carr has a strong offensive line to protect
him, a 1,000-yard back in Latavius Murray
to relieve some pressure and most importantly a big-time receiver in Amari Cooper,
who caught 72 passes for 1,070 yards as a
rookie last year.
Carr has heard plenty about the hype surrounding his team as friends around the
league spent the offseason praising moves
like the additions of linebacker Bruce Irvin,
cornerback Sean Smith, safety Reggie
Nelson and guard Kelechi Osemele and told
him the Raiders are a team to be feared.
As much as he appreciates those compliments after starting his career in 2014 on an
overmatched team that lost its first 10
games and changed coaches before finishing 3-13, he mostly tunes them out.
“I put so much pressure on myself I don’t
get caught up in ‘we expect this, we expect
that,”’ Carr said. “I already expect greatness
and perfection.”
Carr said he keeps a close eye on the team
to make sure that the outside praise doesn’t
lead to complacency.
He is pleased with what he saw this offseason as players put in the same extra work
and effort they did even when the team struggled his rookie season.
“When the extra stuff stops, when the hard
An ankle fracture in training camp led to his
release that October. He signed with the
Dolphins and played in four games with Miami
that season, logging four solo tackles.

49ers sign defensive lineman
B.J. McBryde to two-year deal
SANTA CLARA — The San Francisco 49ers
signed defensive lineman B.J. McBryde to a
two-year deal Friday.
The 6-foot-4, 292-pound McBryde originally signed with Philadelphia as an undrafted free
agent in May 2015 and was waived in October.
The former University of Connecticut player
was signed to Green Bay’s practice in
November, signed a reserve/future contract in
January and was waived Monday.
The move came a day after defensive tackle
Kaleb Ramsey retired after just two seasons as
a pro. Ramsey was drafted in the seventh round
out of Boston College in 2014. He spent his
first season on the physically unable to perform list and spent most of last season on the
practice squad.

Paintball injury sidelines
Cowboys’Wilson to start camp
OXNARD — Damien Wilson can be added to
the list of freak accidents in the offseason for

USA TODAY SPORTS

Raiders quarterback Derek Carr says outside
expectations aren’t more than the pressure
he already puts on himself.
work stops, that’s when you need to worry,”
he said.
It helps that two of the hardest workers are
the top players on both sides of the ball in
Carr and edge rusher Khalil Mack. The
the Dallas Cowboys after the second-year linebacker injured an eye in a paintball accident.
Executive vice president of personnel
Stephen Jones said Friday the incident happened about a week before the Cowboys
reported for training camp in California.
Wilson is joined on the non-football injury
list by running back Darren McFadden, who
broke his right elbow during Memorial Day
weekend trying to save his cellphone when he
dropped it.
Jones declined to comment on details of
Wilson’s injury, but did say there wasn’t much
concern over serious complications for the 23year-old.
The first practice for the Cowboys is
Saturday.

Watkins, others won’t be
ready at start of Bills camp
PITTSFORD, N.Y. — Bills receiver Sammy
Watkins won’t be ready for the start of training
camp because of a surgically repaired left foot,
though general manager Doug Whaley said all
signs indicate the starter is on track to play in
Buffalo’s season opener.
Watkins had screws inserted into his foot to
repair a stress fracture in April, and was one of
10 players — including starting defensive

team’s top two picks in the 2014 draft
talked about changing the culture in
Oakland soon after they were drafted and
they have done a good job so far in their
short time as pros.
They have produced as well.
Carr is coming off a 32-touchdown season
and is now seeking to become more efficient and consistent as he hopes to take
another step forward. Mack emerged as one
the top defensive players in the league last
year, recording 15 sacks to go along with
stout run defense that helped him get named
a first-team All Pro at both defensive end
and linebacker.
Now they hope to contribute to some
team success as well as the Raiders seek to
improve on last year’s 7-9 record.
“I feel like we’re in the midst of a great
turnaround,” Mack said.
NOTES: First-round S Karl Joseph (knee)
practiced for the first time with the full team
after undergoing knee surgery last season at
West Virginia. ... The Raiders hosted about
90 former players as part of alumni weekend. The team also hosted military members
for the opening day of practice. ... Oakland
signed DT Derrick Lott and placed RB Roy
Helu Jr. on injured reserve. ... G Vadal
Alexander practiced after starting the week
on the non-football injury list.
tackles Kyle Williams and Marcell Dareus —
placed on various inactive lists after the Bills
held a conditioning session at their camp facility in suburban Rochester, New York.
Each player can be activated at any time
before teams are required to set their 53-player
rosters on Sept. 3.

Ex-NY Giant Petitgout gets
probation for assaulting his wife
HACKENSACK, N.J. — A former New York
Giants player who assaulted his estranged wife
at their New Jersey home has been sentenced to
one year of probation.
Luke Petitgout (PEHT’-ih-goo) originally
was charged with sexual assault but pleaded
guilty Thursday to simple assault.
Investigators alleged in November 2014 he
pinned down his estranged wife at their
Woodcliff Lake home, sexually assaulted her
and choked her with her bra.
The
Record
newspaper
reports
(http://bit.ly/2ajvkDc ) a judge told Petitgout
there was no excuse for the 6-foot-6, 310pound former offensive lineman attacking his
wife. The judge also sentenced him to anger
management.
Petitgout also was sentenced to three years
of probation on separate drug charges.

14

SPORTS

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Welterweight title on the line at UFC 201
By Dan Gelston
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

The UFC can hang an “under new management” sign on the octagon.
The new era under the Hollywood entertainment conglomerate WME-IMG banner
kicks off Saturday with UFC 201 at Philips
Arena in Atlanta. UFC President Dana White
and the new owners have suggested little
will change immediately for the promotion.
Robbie Lawler can only hope that also
means the staus quo remains at the top of the
welterweight division.
The UFC still has plenty of buzz coming

off the landmark 200 pay-per-view, though
the aftermath has been sullied in recent
weeks by former heavyweight champion
Brock Lesnar’s failed drug tests, as well as
Jon Jones’ earlier test failure.
Holy Holm has been exposed as the next
Buster Douglas one-hit wonder more than a
true rival for Ronda Rousey. And UFC 201
almost seems like a speed bump as the promotion gears up for UFC 202 and the anticipated rematch between Nate Diaz and Conor
McGregor.
But looking to steal the spotlight is
Lawler, making his third title defense in a
remarkable career resurgence, this time

against Tyron Woodley. Lawler not only
defeated Rory MacDonald and Carlos Condit
in his first two defenses, he earned fight of
the night honors on both cards.
Lawler (26-10) is looking for more than
earning that title for a third straight card.
“No one ever wants fight of the night,” he
said. “Every fight, I’ve gone in I want
knockout of the night. I want to be in and
out quick. Sometimes these guys just have a
lot of grit, they’re highly trained and I just
can’t get them out of there so I get fight of
the night. So it’s not necessarily I’m changing anything. It’s like, I’m just sick of fight
of the night. I want to knock people out.”

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Lawler and Condit established a lofty
benchmark for the best fight of 2016 with
their thrilling slugfest at UFC 195 in Las
Vegas. Lawler was awarded a narrow decision
and both fighters kept going into a brutal
fifth round in which they struggled to lift
their arms for punches or defense.
A rematch might have been the most
intriguing option for both fighters. Lawler,
who has finished 20 of 26 fighters by
knockout, instead matched up against
Woodley.
“This is who I’m fighting. My coaches
and guys decided who they wanted me to
fight next,” he said.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

PGA
Continued from page 11
area well left of the 17th and scrambled for
par, and then his tee shot narrowly missed
its mark and found the water on the 18th,
leading to bogey.
Even so, he was tied at the halfway point
of a major.
“It’s going to be a new experience, and it
will be fun,” Walker said. “You still have to
go perform. Doesn’t matter what tournament
it is.”
Day dropped to even par with a double
bogey on No. 7, and that appeared to wake
up the world’s No. 1 player. Day went on a
tear with seven birdies over his next eight
holes, two of them from 18 feet, one of them
from 35 feet. Suddenly, he was on the verge

RELIC
Continued from page 11
takes a bit longer, about three hours. Still, a
far cry from the usual four- to five-hour grind it
can take on a municipal course on a Saturday
morning.
But like any other golf course, reserving tee
times at Relic Golf is encouraged, Nakamura
said.
Not only can golfer get a chance to virtually play a course they may otherwise not have
a chance to do, but the simulator gives golfers
feedback about their swing: clubhead speed,
swing path, carry distance, whether your club
face is open or closed at impact.
The simulator also has a driving range setting as well. Nakamura believes the simulator
offers everything a golfer needs to improve

SPORTS

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

15

of a shot at 63 until he hooked his tee shot to
the base of the hospitality area on the 17th,
and pushed a driving iron into the right
rough on the 18th. He settled for pars at both
for a 65.
Day was right where he wanted to be, three
shots behind going into the weekend, his
name high on the leaderboard for everyone
to see. At stake is a chance to join Tiger
Woods as the only back-to-back PGA champions since the stroke-play era began in
1958.
Day was joined at 7-under 133 by Emiliano
Grillo, the talented young Argentine who
worked hard on his putting at Baltusrol and
watched it pay off. Grillo got this afternoon
of birdies going by making five of them in a
seven-hole stretch on the back nine until he
cooled on the front and had to settle for a 67.
This is new territory for him, too.
Just like Walker and Streb, he has never
even contended in a major.

“I’ve never been in this situation, and I’m
not afraid of it,” Grillo said. “I’m going to
go out and enjoy it.”
By the end of the day, it was easy to overlook a familiar figure — Henrik Stenson, the
British Open champion who made eagle on
the 18th at the turn and polished off another
67. He was only four shots behind in his bid
to match Ben Hogan as the only players to
win two straight majors at age 40.
Mickelson made the cut, and that might
have been the most entertaining of all.
He began his round with a tee shot so far
left that it sailed off the property, bounced
along Shunpike Road and caromed to the left
down Baltusrol Way. Wherever it finished, it
was out-of-bounds, and Mickelson had to
scramble for a triple bogey. He spent the rest
of the day battling to get back, and he delivered on the 18th with a birdie to post a 70.
“I think in the history of the PGA
Championship, that’s the worst start of any

player’s round. I’d have to look it up,”
Mickelson said.
No need to. Someone pointed out that
Nicolas Colsaerts piped two over the fence
and made 8.
“I’m having a difficult time right now
managing my expectations, because I know
how well I’m playing and I’m so result-oriented that I’m not playing very relaxed, free
golf like I did at the British, like I did in the
preparation here,” Mickelson said.
Two weeks ago at Royal Troon, where
Mickelson opened with a 63 and Stenson
close with a 63, it was just those two players
in a duel that ranked among the greatest.
At Baltusrol, a dozen players were separated by five shots going into the weekend, a
group that included Martin Kaymer (69).
Jordan Spieth was finally back in the mix, at
least on the fringes, after a hot start that led
to a 67. He was in the group six shots
behind.

their game, and ultimately that is Nakamura’s
goal.
“I wanted to build a golf facility for golfers
to get better,” Nakamura said.
The facility on South Amphlett Blvd, is
built in an old bakery that took Nakamura
over a year to renovate. But now he’s open and
trying to drive traffic to his site. In addition to
the simulator, there is a large putting green on
which to practice, a driving range net on the
back patio, as well as numerous activities for
non-golfers, or those waiting to use the simulator — including a pool table, a Golden Tee
video game and pop-a-shot basketball game.
“This kind of place doesn’t really exist out
there,” Nakamura said. “We’re hoping to book
more events because that’s the money generator.”
Nakamura offers monthly and yearly memberships, which give users a more preferred
status, but anyone can just come in off the
street, plunk down some cash and play a round

or
get
in
some
practice.
That’s what Dan Maldonado did about six
months ago and he’s hooked. Maldonado and
his buddy Evan King were engaged in playing
the back 9 of a course on the simulator.
“I’m here daily,” Maldonado said. “When I
found this place, I found it on Craigslist as I
was looking for new clubs. I call it a clubhouse. We come, hang out. We play golf,
watch the Giants game.
“I think I was here for six hours (the first
time I came in). I’m trying anything to get
better (at golf).”
King said he’s been going to Relic Golf for
about two months to get his game back in
shape. He said a friend of his is getting married and golf outings are part it.
“I’m determined not to embarrass myself,”
King said.
He said he played when he was younger, but
hadn’t touched a club in about 15 years until
the last couple of months.

Now, like Maldonado, Relic Golf has
become King’s hangout spot.
“This is my come-hang-out-and-relax place
before battling traffic home,” King said, who
works in Foster City and live in Los Altos.
Plus, there’s the fact he’s seen tremendous
improvement in his game.
And ultimately, that’s what Nakamura is trying to accomplish.
“I love meeting golfers and people in general. I was stuck in a lab all day (during my
time at Genentech). That wasn’t for me,”
Nakamura said. “I think the value of the simulator (is where it’s at). Basically, all the regulars who are average to above-average players
are getting better really quick.
“The No.1 thing that makes me happy is
seeing the regulars get better in front of my
face. And they’re hooked. They know the
value of this machine.”

Read it!
You’ll love it.
Leading local news coverage on the Peninsula

16

SPORTS

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

Padres send Cashner to the
Marlins in seven-player deal
By Steven Wine
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

MIAMI — Buyers at the trade
deadline for a change, the Miami
Marlins believe they now have
enough starting pitching to make
a playoff push.
The Marlins acquired the rotation reinforcements they sought
in a trade Friday that cost them
four players.
Right-handers
Andrew Cashner and Colin Rea
were sent to Miami by the San
Diego Padres in the seven-player
deal.
Miami also will receive pitching prospect Tayron Guerrero and
cash for right-handers Jarred
Cosart and Carter Capps and two
minor leaguers, pitching prospect
Luis Castillo and first baseman
Josh Naylor.
“The one message it does send is
that we’re trying to win,” Miami
manager Don Mattingly said.
“We’re not trying to go backward.
We have an opportunity here.”
The Marlins are in contention

GIANTS
Continued from page 11
six strikeouts and two walks.
Over his last six starts Scherzer
has allowed just five earned runs in
41 1-3 innings.
Four relievers combined to retire
eight batters.
Four players had two hits apiece
for the Giants. San Francisco fell
to 2-11 since the All-Star break.
All of Washington’s runs came
off Giants starter Jeff Samardzija
(9-7).

Fan charges field

for their first playoff berth since
2003 despite a shaky rotation.
Aside from ace Jose Fernandez,
their starters are 23-24 with an
ERA of 4.40.
Rea will start Saturday against
the St. Louis Cardinals, and
Cashner will start the series finale
Sunday.
Cashner is 4-7 with a 4.76 ERA
in 16 starts, including a 2.55 ERA
in his past three outings while
being showcased for a trade.
“We wanted to get someone that
was hot and could bring an immediate impact,” Marlins president
of baseball operations Michael
Hill said.
Cashner has a career record of
30-49 with a 3.73 ERA in seven
seasons. Mattingly, former manager of the Los Angeles Dodgers,
faced the 6-foot-6 right-hander
often in the NL West.
“I’ve seen him really good,”
Mattingly said. “He’s got power
stuff. I saw him when he was their
No. 1, and he has that kind of
stuff.”

Rea, who is in his second major
league season, is 5-5 with a 4.98
ERA in 19 games this year.
Cashner has a $7.15 million
contract and becomes a free agent
after this season. Rea, 26, has a
salary of $510,200 and is under
team control through 2018.
The Padres are fourth in the NL
West and looking to future seasons, and for them the prize in the
deal might be Naylor, 19, a lefthanded power hitter taken by the
Marlins in the first round of the
2015 draft. He is batting .269
with nine home runs this year for
Single-A Greensboro.
Cosart went 13-11 in 2014 with
Houston and Miami but has struggled since. This year he is 0-1
with a 5.95 ERA in four starts with
the Marlins, and 3-4 with a 4.09
ERA in 10 starts for Triple-A New
Orleans.
Capps, a reliever with a 100
mph fastball, underwent Tommy
John surgery in March and is
expected to be ready for opening
day 2017.

The game was interrupted in the
top of the seventh inning when a
fan ran onto the field. The man
avoided security guards for a few
moments then dropped to one knee
near Giants SS Crawford before
being tackled and escorted away.

optioned down to Triple-A
Sacramento. ... 3B Matt Duffy (left
Achilles strain) took infield and
ran the bases before the game in
anticipation of beginning a rehab
assignment.

trainer’s room
Nati o nal s : Backup catcher
Jose Lobaton was placed on the
15-day disabled list with left elbow
tendinitis. The move is retroactive
to July 20. ... Pedro Severino was
called up from Triple-A Syracuse.
Gi ants : Nunez, obtained a day
earlier in a trade from Minnesota,
was added to the 25-man roster and
was in uniform. To make room,
outfielder Jarrett Parker was

Up next
Nati o nal s : RHP Reynaldo
Lopez (0-1) will be called up from
Syracuse to face San Francisco on
Saturday. Lopez lost in his major
league debut against the Dodgers
on July 19.
Gi ants : RHP Jake Peavy (5-9)
will make his 14th career start
against the Nationals franchise.
Peavy’s first came during his rookie season of 2002 against the thenMontreal Expos.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Golf briefs
Jaeger follows record 58
with 65 at TPC Stonebrae
HAYWARD — Stephan Jaeger
backed up his record 12-under 58
with a 65 on Friday, giving him a
five-stroke lead halfway through the
second round of the Web.com Tour’s
Ellie Mae Classic.
The 27-year-old German player
matched the lowest score ever on a
substantial tour Thursday with the
58. Japan’s Ryo Ishikawa also shot
a 12-under 58 to win the 2010
Crowns on the Japan Tour. Jaeger
broke the Web.com Tour record of 59
held by Notah Begay III, Doug
Dunakey, Jason Gore, Will Wilcox
and Russell Knox. Six players have
shot 59 on the PGA Tour, and one on
the PGA Tour Champions.
On Friday at TPC Stonebrae,
Jaeger bogeyed the first hole and

AMERICAN LEAGUE
EAST DIVISION

birdied Nos. 8-10 and 15-17
Jaeger came to the United States
as a foreign exchange student in
2006. He went to high school for
two years in Chattanooga,
Tennessee, and played in college at
Tennessee-Chattanooga, where he
was
a three-time Southern
Conference player of the year.

Mirim Lee leads Women’s
Open, following 62 with 71
WOBURN, England — Mirim
Lee followed her opening 10-under
62 with a 71 on Friday in the
Women’s British Open, leaving
her a stroke ahead entering the
weekend at tree-lined Woburn Golf
Club.
A day after matching the tournament record and falling a stroke
short of the major championship
mark, the 25-year-old South
Korean player had three birdies and
two bogeys to reach 11-under 133.

NATIONAL LEAGUE
EAST DIVISION

W
58
58
56
52
40

L
44
45
45
50
61

Pct
.569
.563
.554
.510
.396

GB

1/2
1 1/2
6
17 1/2

Washington
Miami
New York
Philadelphia
Atlanta

W
61
55
53
47
36

L
42
48
49
58
67

Pct
.592
.534
.520
.448
.350

GB

6
7 1/2
15
25

CENTRAL DIVISION
Cleveland
58
Detroit
55
Chicago
50
Kansas City
49
Minnesota
39

42
48
53
53
63

.580
.534
.485
.480
.382


4 1/2
9 1/2
10
20

CENTRAL DIVISION
Chicago
62
St. Louis
56
Pittsburgh
52
Milwaukee
45
Cincinnati
41

40
47
49
56
61

.608
.544
.515
.446
.402


6 1/2
9 1/2
16 1/2
21

WEST DIVISION
Texas
Houston
Seattle
A’s
Los Angeles

44
47
50
56
57

.577
.539
.505
.456
.447


4
7 1/2
12 1/2
13 1/2

WEST DIVISION
Giants
Los Angeles
Colorado
San Diego
Arizona

44
45
52
59
61

.573
.563
.495
.427
.408


1
8
15
17

Baltimore
Toronto
Boston
New York
Tampa Bay

60
55
51
47
46

Saturday’s Games
Baltimore (Gallardo 3-2) at Jays (Happ 13-3),11:07 a.m.
Seattle (Miley 6-8) at Cubs (Arrieta 12-4), 11:20 a.m.
Yankees (Eovaldi 9-6) at Tampa (Smyly 2-11),3:10 p.m.
White Sox (Gonzalez 2-5) atTwins (Milone 3-3),4:10 p.m.
Houston (Fiers 7-4) at Detroit (Verlander 10-6),4:10 p.m.
A’s (Overton 1-1) at Cleveland (Tomlin 10-3),4:10 p.m.
KC (Kennedy 6-9) at Texas (Perez 7-7), 5:05 p.m.
Boston (Pomeranz 8-8) at Angels (Santiago 9-4),6:05 p.m.
Sunday’s Games
Baltimore at Toronto, 10:07 a.m.
Houston at Detroit, 10:10 a.m.
N.Y.Yankees at Tampa Bay, 10:10 a.m.
Oakland at Cleveland, 10:10 a.m.
Chicago White Sox at Minnesota, 11:10 a.m.
Kansas City at Texas, 12:05 p.m.
Boston at L.A. Angels, 12:35 p.m.
Seattle at Chicago Cubs, 5:08 p.m.

59
58
51
44
42

Saturday’s Games
Seattle (Miley 6-8) at Cubs (Arrieta 12-4), 11:20 a.m.
Nats (Lopez 0-1) at Giants (Peavy 5-9), 1:05 p.m.
Rox (De La Rosa 6-7) at Mets (Colon 9-5), 4:10 p.m.
Philly (Hellickson 7-7) at Atlanta (Teheran 3-8),4:10 p.m.
Pitt (Taillon 2-1) at Brewers (Anderson 5-10),4:10 p.m.
St. Louis (Garcia 7-7) at Miami (Rea 5-5), 4:10 p.m.
Reds (DeSclafani 6-0) at Pads (Friedrich 4-6),5:40 p.m.
Arizona (Shipley 0-1) at Dodgers (Kazmir 9-3),6:10 p.m.
Sunday’s Games
Colorado at N.Y. Mets, 10:10 a.m.
St. Louis at Miami, 10:10 a.m.
Philadelphia at Atlanta, 10:35 a.m.
Pittsburgh at Milwaukee, 11:10 a.m.
Washington at San Francisco, 1:05 p.m.
Arizona at L.A. Dodgers, 1:10 p.m.
Cincinnati at San Diego, 1:40 p.m.
Seattle at Chicago Cubs, 5:08 p.m.

SPORTS

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

Russian weightlifters banned from Rio
By Pablo Gorondi
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

BUDAPEST, Hungary — All of Russia’s
weightlifters were banned from the Rio
Olympics on Friday for doping for what the
international federation called “extremely
shocking” results that brought the sport
into “disrepute.”
The eight competition spots have been
offered to other countries.
The
International
Weightlifting
Federation said the “integrity of the
weightlifting sport has been seriously damaged on multiple times and levels by the
Russians.” It said the punishment was an
“appropriate sanction” to “preserve the status of the sport.”
The IWF described the doping results as

“extremely shocking and disappointing.”
To replace the eight Russian lifters in
Rio, five countries were offered places in
the men’s competition — Belarus, Croatia,
El Salvador, Mongolia and Serbia. For the
women, Albania, Georgia and Moldova
became eligible. Because of the lateness of
the decision, the IWF said it was not clear
whether all the spots would be filled
In justifying its actions against Russia,
the IWF said retests of samples from seven
Russian weightlifters who took part in the
2008 Beijing Olympics or 2012 London
Olympics resulted in positive tests, and
more were expected.
Two female weightlifters — Tatiana
Kashirina and Anastasiia Romanova — were
withdrawn by the Russian federation for earlier doping offenses. The names of the other

banned lifters were not announced.
Four additional weightlifters were mentioned in World Anti-Doping Agency investigator Richard McLaren’s report — which
alleged a massive cover-up of failed drug
tests — as having benefited from the “disappearing positive methodology system”
used by Russia to mask doping results.
The IWF ruling took time because on
Tuesday it asked the International Olympic
Committee and WADA for “further clarification” on the recent IOC ruling giving individual sports federations the responsibility
of deciding which Russian athletes can compete in Rio.

Olympic brief
Australia evacuates Olympic
lodging after small fire
RIO DE JANEIRO — Australian Olympic
team members were forced to evacuate their
lodgings on Friday at the Rio de Janeiro
Olympics after a small fire in a basement parking area caused smoke to fill the stairwells.
Australian team spokesman Mike Tancred
said about 100 athletes and officials were evacuated from their building in the sprawling athletes’ village. The compound contains 31 buildings and will accommodate 18,000 athletes and
officials at the peak of the games, which open
in a week.
The fire will once again draw attention to
Rio’s spotty preparations, which have been
marred by the Zika virus, severe water pollution, crime, and slow ticket sales.
Tancred said team members returned to their
rooms after 30 minutes.

REFUGEES
Continued from page 11
and women who have talent and drive, and the same dreams of
competing on the world’s largest stage as athletes from all over
the globe. But they have no way of representing their countries,
countries they were forced to flee. So they’ve been given a flag,
the Olympic flag, to march behind at the opening ceremony in
Rio and to compete under at the games.
They have stories of unfathomable hardship.
Yiech was a 9-year-old boy caught up in the Sudanese civil
war in 2005 when his mother — with no food and no other hope
— left him with a neighbor and went in search of something to
eat for her family. She didn’t come back. Yiech was sent, alone,
to the vast Kakuma refugee camp in northern Kenya.
James Nyang Chiengjiek wasn’t much older, a child who
herded cattle, when soldiers tried to kidnap him and force him to
go to war. He ran away and also ended up at Kakuma, a camp
teeming at one time with nearly 200,000 people, all homeless,
many of them hopeless.
Scrambling to hide when her village was attacked by a rival
tribe, Rose Nathike Lokonyen came across the dead bodies of
her grandparents. She was 7.
Paulo Amotun Kokoro’s childhood memories are of running,
but not for fun or for sport. He ran for his life as bullets whizzed
past his head.
Anjelina Nadai Lohalith was separated from her parents as a
child more than a decade ago. The 21-year-old hasn’t heard from
them since, and can only hope that the news passed on to her
that they are still alive is true.
“What I want to be is a champion,” said Nadai Lohalith,
whose event is the 1,500 meters. “One day, one time.” She
hopes for a successful Olympics but, more than that, a reunion
with the parents she hasn’t seen in more than 10 years.
The rest of the team is made up of two swimmers from wartorn Syria who, separately, made the treacherous voyage across
the Aegean Sea on flimsy inflatable boats to reach Europe. They
then trekked from country to country seeking shelter.
There are two judokas from Congo, rescued from war as chil-

USA TODAY SPORTS

The athletes who will march in Rio under the Olympic flag
are refugees from South Sudan, forced to flee their native
country for camps in Kenya.
dren only to be abused, starved and locked in cages by their handlers as they pursued a sport they loved. And a marathon runner
who left Ethiopia in fear for his life, who now drives a taxi in
Luxembourg to make ends meet, trains alone, and still wins
races.
Make no mistake their places at the Olympics have been
earned: All 10 have met qualifying criteria.
It’s still a steep curve, especially for the South Sudanese.
They have only been in formal training for a few years at the
most, some of them just months. But after the hardships they
endured early in life, this challenge isn’t that scary.
“If I compare the training or the duration of training with
other people I am going to compete with, (it) is not the same.
But, I do not fear that,” Nadai Lohalith said.
They’ve come a long way, but Wagner said if any of them get
through the qualifying heats at the Olympics, it’ll be huge. But
that’s not the point.
It was never the point.
“When you give these people hope,” coach Wagner said,
“that made this project successful.”
They look forward to being at the Olympic village in Rio and
meeting other athletes. They look forward to having their own
uniforms and running shoes. They look forward to being part of
a team.
Most of all, they look forward.

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NATION/WORLD

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Turkey’s Erdogan slams U.S. reaction to failed coup
By Suzan Fraser and Elena Becatoros
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ANKARA, Turkey — Turkey’s president
slammed the United States on Friday, claiming it was not standing firmly against a
failed military coup and accused it of harboring the plot’s alleged mastermind, as a
government crackdown in the coup’s aftermath strained Turkey’s ties with key allies.
Turkey has demanded the United States
extradite Fethullah Gulen, a cleric living in
self-imposed exile in Pennsylvania whom
it accuses of being behind the violent July
15 coup attempt that left more than 200
people dead. It is accusing Western nations
of not extending sufficient support to its
efforts to counter further threats from followers of the Gulen movement, which it
says have infiltrated the country’s state
institutions.
Turkey considers Gulen’s movement a terrorist organization. Gulen has denied any
prior knowledge of the plot and says his
movement espouses interfaith dialogue.
The United States has asked Turkey for evidence of his involvement, and said the U.S.

extradition process must take its course.
“Instead of thanking this nation that
quashed the coup in the name of democracy,
on the contrary, you are taking sides with
the coup plotters,” Turkish President Recep
Tayyip Erdogan said in an angry speech
Friday at a police special forces headquarters in Ankara. The facility was bombed and
fired upon during the attempted coup, and 47
police officers were killed.
“The putschist is already in your country,” Erdogan said.
The president also lashed out at an
American military official who expressed
concern that the failed coup may have longerterm effects on the U.S.-led fight against
Islamic State militants in Syria and Iraq.
Gen. Joseph Votel said Thursday the
unrest could affect U.S. relations with the
Turkish military, noting that some of its
leaders have been jailed.
“We’ve certainly had relationships with a
lot of Turkish leaders, military leaders in
particular. And so I’m concerned about what
the impact is on those relationships as we
continue to move forward,” Votel said at the
Aspen Security Forum.

REUTERS

Turkey’s President Tayyip Erdogan addresses the audience as he visits the Turkish police special
forces base damaged by fighting during a coup attempt in Ankara, Turkey.

Our Community
As your local newspaper on the Peninsula it is important to be involved in the community and to support local
charitable organizations, fundraisers and events. We are proud to have supported the following events last year

Events supported by the Daily Journal in 2015
Jan.17 ........... Martin Luther King Jr. Day Celebration, San Mateo

Aug. 2............Tour de Peninsula, San Mateo

Jan. 31 ..........Senior Showcase Health & Wellness Fair, Millbrae

Aug. 6............Multi-Chamber Business Expo, South San Francisco

Feb. 21 ..........Midpeninsula Regional Open Space District African
American History Month Celebration, East Palo Alto

Aug. 22..........Today's Senior Showcase, Menlo Park

Feb. 24 ..........March 8 Cinequest Film Festival, San Jose

Aug. 30..........Endless Summer Community Walk/Run, San Mateo

March 7.........San Mateo Little League Opening Day, San Mateo

Sept. 1–30.....Library Card Month, San Mateo Main Library, San Mateo

March 28.......Health & Wellness Fair, Redwood City

Sept. 5–6 ......Millbrae Art & Wine, Millbrae

April 24-26 ....New Living Expo, San Mateo

Sep. 7............Spirit Run, a Fundraiser for Burlingame Schools, Burlingame

April 27..........Mills-Peninsula Women's Luncheon, Burlingame

Sept. 26.........Burlingame Pet Parade

May 6 ............Pacific Stroke Association Regional Stroke
Conference, Millbrae

Oct. 2–4 ........San Mateo Library Book Sale, San Mateo

May 28 ..........Skyline College Graduation, San Bruno

Oct. 10–11 ....San Carlos Art & Wine Faire, San Carlos

May 29 ..........College of San Mateo Graduation, San Mateo

Oct. 16...........Community Gatepath Power of Possibilities
Event, Redwood City

May 30 ..........What's New Aging Conference, Redwood City
May 30 ..........Masterworks Chorale Concert, San Mateo

Aug. 29..........A Benefit for the Fisher House Foundation, Redwood City

Oct. 10...........Bacon & Brew, San Mateo

June 6–14 .....San Mateo County Fair, San Mateo

Oct. 24...........Walk a Mile in My Shoes, St. Vincent
de Paul fundraiser, Burlingame

June 6 ...........Disaster Preparedness Day, San Mateo

Oct. 25...........Tiny & Tot Expo, San Mateo

June 6 ...........College of San Mateo Jazz on the Hill, San Mateo

Oct. 25...........San Mateo Rotary Fun Run, San Mateo

June 9 ...........Senior Day at San Mateo County Fair, San Mateo

Oct. 29...........CORA Speak Up! Luncheon, Burlingame

June 12 .........Seniors on the Square, Redwood City

Nov. 11 ..........Veterans Day Concert, Redwood City

June 28 .........Ryan's Ride, Burlingame

Nov. 13-15.....Harvest Festival, San Mateo

June & July....Central Park Music Series, San Mateo

Nov. 14 ........SSF Turkey Fun Run, South San Francisco

July 18 ..........Family. Fitness. Fun!, Burlingame

Nov. 20 ..........Today’s Senior Showcase, Foster City

July 23 ..........Sports Hall of Fame, San Mateo

Dec. 5-6 ........Caltrain Holiday Train, throughout San Mateo County

July 25 ..........Cars in the Park, Burlingame

To inquire about Daily Journal event sponsorship call (650) 344-5200 ext 128

Pentagon: No U.S. military
support for Turkey coup
By Lolita C. Baldor
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — The Pentagon on Friday flatly rejected
allegations by Turkey’s president that the U.S. military was
somehow involved in or in any way supported the recent
failed coup in that country.
Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan lashed out at the
U.S. Friday and criticized a senior military commander who
had expressed concerns that the violent July 15 coup could
have longer-term impact on U.S. relations with the Turkish
military. Erdogan said the U.S. was taking sides with coup
plotters.
Pentagon press secretary Peter Cook said any suggestion
that the U.S. supported the coup was absurd and wrong.
He said Defense Secretary Ash Carter received assurances
from his Turkish counterpart that the fight against Islamic
State militants won’t be affected. The U. S. launches
airstrikes, surveillance aircraft and other missions out of
Turkey’s Incirlik air base.
Cook said that while U.S. and Turkish officials “talk
every day,” he could not say whether or not any senior U.S.
defense or military officials had reached out to Erdogan
Friday to specifically discuss or refute the latest accusations.
Erdogan at a speech Friday criticized Gen. Joseph Votel,
the top U.S. commander for the Middle East, who noted that
some Turkish military leaders whom the U.S. had relationships with have been jailed in the wake of the attempted
coup.
“So I’m concerned about what the impact is on those relationships as we continue to move forward,” Votel said during the Aspen Security Forum on Thursday.
Cook echoed Votel’s comments, saying the key point is
that “we have excellent military-to-military cooperation,
have had for some time with the Turkish military. If you are
no longer able to talk to a counterpart that you’ve dealt with
for some time, there’s a concern that there might be some
breakdown in communication. We are trying to work
through that with the Turks and have every confidence we’ll
be able to do that.”

Around the world
Rabat zoo seeks answers
after elephant kills girl with stone
PARIS — Experts at a zoo in the Moroccan capital of
Rabat are trying to understand why an elephant hurled a
stone toward visitors, killing a 7-year-old girl.
The behavior of the female elephant was “abnormal” and
needs to be understood, a veterinarian at the zoo said Friday.
The girl was visiting the Zoological Garden of Rabat with
her family on Tuesday, admiring three elephants when one
picked up a stone, then tossed it more than 10 meters
(yards) over a huge ditch and a wooden barrier toward the
visitors. The girl was struck in the head and died hours later.
The elephant exhibit has been temporarily closed, zoo
veterinarian Abderahim Salhi said by telephone. He said
that zoo personnel remained in shock three days later at
what he called an “unforeseeable accident.”
“The behavior ... of any animal is very complex,” he
said, “and wild animals are unpredictable.”
“We are all surprised. We don’t yet understand,” Salhi
said.

‘Gleason’
Football star with ALS
finds a new purpose

SEE PAGE 20

Abbott’s novel is
fiercely gripping
By Oline H. Cogdill
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

‘Bad Moms’ flirts with
anarchy, comes up short
By Lindsey Bahr
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

The comedy “Bad Moms”
fancies itself a “Hangover”
for the PTA set. And, while a
wild send-up of modern
parental perfection — that
insidious idea that exists only
in commercials and glossy
magazines — is a worthy and
fresh subject for a fun summer

comedy, “Bad Moms” is ultimately rather conventional.
Set in an upper middle class
Chicago suburb, “Bad Moms”
centers on Amy (Mila Kunis),
a perpetually stressed and
overworked 32-year-old with
a part time job and two super
busy pre-teens. Lest you think
Kunis is a little too young to
have pre-teens, the first line in
the movie has her explaining

that she got pregnant at 20.
The movie is on the defense
before it even gets going.
Amy spends her days shuttling her kids (Oona Laurence
and Emjay Anthony) from
school to soccer practice to
Russian lessons. She puts up
with grief from her incompetent 20-something boss (Clark
Duke), her loser husband

Obsession can grow from the simplest of
desires — to be good at something. That can
easily morph into the need to be the best,
the requirement to always be a winner, even
if the sacrifices don’t balance out.
The Knox family learns the destructive
nature of obsession in Megan Abbott’s
fiercely gripping “You Will Know Me.”
Using the background of gymnastics,
Ab b o t t ’s
novel works
well as a story
about a family, a community, gossip,
envy
and
blind ambition.
This
sharply plotted
novel
eschews overt
violence, yet
a sense of
danger
and
menace flows
t h r o ug h o ut
the story.
Katie and Eric Knox got their daughter,
Devon, into gymnastics when she was 3
years old, following a horrific accident in
which two of her toes were sheared off by a
lawn mower. The sport, they were told,
would “help with balance.” Devon quickly
moves up the ranks, fearless on the vault
table and now, at 15, possibly on track for
the Olympics.
The training is grueling, practically
around the clock, at the BelStars Gym with
coach Teddy Belfour. For the Knoxes and
other families, “gymnastics became the
center, the mighty spine of everything.”
Other parents are happy that Devon’s talents raise the gym’s reputation with reflected glory heaped on all the kids who attend.
These same parents also resent Devon’s star
status because their own children pale next

See MOMS, Page 22

‘Nerve’ is a dark thriller for
the Pokemon Go generation
By Lindsey Bahr
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

LOS ANGELES — The invigorating new
thriller “Nerve,” now playing in theaters,
goes deep into the psychology of the internet with an addictive game that’s so fresh,
you wonder whether the filmmakers had a tip
that the Pokemon Go craze was on the horizon.
In the film, based on the 2012 Jeanne
Ryan novel, Nerve is an app-based game
that’s all the rage among the kids. You can
choose to be a “player” or a “watcher.”
Players are given dares by anonymous
masses of watchers with the promise of cash
prizes at the end of each dare, which they
have to film themselves doing — not dissimilar to Facebook Live or Periscope.

The dares can be as innocuous as kissing a
stranger for five seconds, which is how
Emma Roberts’ square high school student
Vee gets hooked up with Dave Franco’s
slightly older, slightly untrustworthy Ian.
Or the dares can be as dangerous as deadhanging off a high-rise.
“Nerve” is directed by Henry Joost and
Ariel Schulman, the men who brought the
world “Catfish,” that is-it-real, is-it-fake
cultural phenomenon/documentary from
2010 about lying on the internet that
birthed the popular television show. They
were excited to jump back into the current
state of the internet. A lot has changed in
six years, and “Nerve” almost makes
“Catfish” look quaint.

See NERVE, Page 22

Emma Roberts, right, and Dave Franco star in the new thriller ‘Nerve.’

See NOVEL, Page 22

20

WEEKEND JOURNAL

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

THE DAILY JOURNAL

In new artful documentary
‘Gleason,’ hero battles ALS
By Mark Kennedy
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK — Football star Steve
Gleason was known for throwing caution to
the wind. He’d launch himself down the
field with seemingly no regard for his own
well-being.
Gleason cemented his place in New
Orleans Saints lore with a blocked punt during the Louisiana Superdome’s reopening
following Hurricane Katrina. He retired
from the sport in 2008, saying: “I can walk
away with my health.”
Fate had other plans.
You’d better have plenty of tissues on
hand when you watch the moving, remarkable “Gleason,” a documentary about the
ex-Saint whose bravest days were actually
ahead of him.
Five years to the day after his memorable
block, Gleason went public with his diagnosis of amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, also
known as Lou Gehrig’s disease. Doctors
said he had only a few more years to live.
Adding to the anguish of the moment was
that his wife was pregnant with their first
child.
Clay Tweel’s documentary could so easily
have turned into a gooey pile of Hallmark
aphorisms but it refuses to be maudlin,
faithfully capturing the unmerciful progression of the disease as it robs Gleason of his
voice, the use of his legs and later control
over his bowels. It never robs his spirit,
though.
The footage is mostly shot by Gleason
himself in the form of an ongoing video
diary to his newborn son, Rivers. He wants
to give advice, read nursery books and tell
him who his father is before he runs out of
time. Gleason comes across as irrepressibly
optimistic, even as his body turns on him.

He’s as fearless as when he was playing.
Tweel (whose other documentaries include
“Print the Legend” and “Finders Keepers”)
includes interviews with family members
and friends, but stumbles when he strays
further afield - like interviews with members of Pearl Jam, Gleason’s favorite band.
Tweel occasionally adds piano or classical music to signal poignant moments, as
when Rivers happily eats cake with his
hands at his first birthday while his father
beside him in a wheelchair needs to be fed.
The best footage is the kind that’s unanticipated, as when cameras capture a marital
spat or a spontaneously dad-son nuzzle.
Gleason tries to outwit his disease at
every turn. He believes technology like
eye-tracking software can give back to ALS
patients whatever the disease robs. But it’s
a brutal illness. Within a year, Gleason
starts to walk awkwardly, then needs a cane,
then a wheelchair. Subtitles eventually are
added, as if he was slowly slipping into a
foreign land.
“I think the last of my talking days are
here,” he addresses his son at one raw point.
“I have no hope. I want to punch something
but I can’t. The only thing I can do is
scream.”
The former football play’s humor,
though, won’t be dulled. One of the film’s
most enduring images is of Gleason zooming along in his wheelchair with his gleeful
infant son in his lap. Gleason even keeps
upbeat while undergoing a painful enema.
While struggling against the disease and
advocating for fellow ALS patients,
Gleason is also trying to heal the rift with
his own stern father and deliver wisdom to
the next generation. It’s a movie as much
about fathers and sons as it is about living
with ALS.

See GLEASON, Page 22

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‘Gleason’ is a documentary about the ex-Saint and his battle with Lou Gehrig’s disease.

Football star with ALS
finds a new purpose
By Jake Coyle
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK — In the opening moments of
the documentary “Gleason,” the celebrated
New Orleans Saints safety Steve Gleason
talks to the camera with a not-yet-occupied
crib behind him. He has just learned that he
has ALS. Soon the symptoms will take over.
Preparing for what’s coming, Gleason tells
his unborn son that he wants to give him “as
much of myself as I possibly can while I still
can.”
What follows is a father-son tale of staggering spirit, both tragic and awe-inspiring.
With overwhelming intimacy, “Gleason” follows Steve (diagnosed at age 34) and his
wife, Michel, into the maelstrom of ALS, or
Lou Gehrig’s disease, as the couple adjusts to
their fluctuating reality and makes way for
their son, Rivers.
“Ultimately, if the audience walks away
from this film with anything, my hope is
they understand that in the midst of our adversity, we will find our greatest opportunities,”
Gleason, who now communicates through a
machine he operates with his eyes, said by
email. “Everyone faces tragedy and adversity,
but most often, that is where we find our
power and meaning.”
“Gleason,” which has already soaked all
the Kleenex along the festival circuit, is a
mixture of video journals Gleason shot for
his son while he still had the power of

speech, and documentary footage. His body
disintegrates heartbreakingly fast, just as he,
undaunted, embarks on a new mission to raise
attention for ALS.
Edited together from 1,300 hours of
footage by director Clay Tweel, “Gleason” is
a family portrait that doesn’t shy away from
the disease’s day-to-day hardships, the
Gleasons’ naked emotions or even Rivers’
birth.
“This is purely just raw, real emotion,”
says Michel Varisco Gleason, speaking by
phone. “It’s crazy that it’s out there, but it
is.”
The film packs such a wallop partly
because the Gleasons are themselves so
unsentimental. They’re free spirits and
adventurers, more likely to use a new wheelchair to spin around a toddler than lament
their unfair fate. But both Steve and Michel
acknowledge being nervous about releasing
such an intimate film — “the inside of our
life,” Michel calls it.
“Honestly, I am not sure I will ever be completely comfortable with some of these intimate and raw moments being public,” says
Gleason. “At the same time, I believe that our
greatest strength as humans is to share our
weakness and vulnerability with each other.”
Gleason played for seven years in the NFL,
where he was most famous for a cathartic,
city-rallying punt block in the early minutes
of the Saints’ first Superdome game after
Hurricane Katrina.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

WEEKEND JOURNAL

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

21

By Susan Cohn
DAILY JOURNAL SENIOR CORRESPONDENT

DELICIOUS RICHMOND, BRITISH
COLUMBIA, CANADA: A FOODIE’S
TOWN WITH AN ACTUAL FOOD
STREET. In the late 1980s, the Canadian
Pacific Coast city of Richmond, British
Columbia, known to many as the location
of Vancouver International Airport, welcomed a wave of new residents, mostly from
Hong Kong, Taiwan, and Mainland China.
By 2013, Richmond had an immigrant population of 60 percent, with 50 percent of
residents identifying as Chinese. The town
is now known as a flourishing center of
Asian culture, and this includes regional
cuisines. Everyone seems to eat out, and it’s
easy to see why: Great food choices can be
found all around. Here are with some standouts:
HAINANESE CHICKEN AT PRATAMAN. One of the national dishes of
Singapore, Hainanese chicken, served cold
and paired with chicken oil rice and a light,
hot, clear flavorful broth, can be found at
Prata-Man. The picture book definition of
‘hole in the wall,’ Prata-Man is hidden at the
end of a small plaza on Garden City Way.
9060 Capstan Way, Richmond, B. C. ,
Canada. (604) 278-1348.
XIAO LONG BAO AT R&H CHINESE
FOOD. Pork soup dumplings. Yum. These
are the standout dish at R&H Chinese Food,
a compact food court stand at the sprawling
Lansdowne Centre. Xiao Long Bao
dumplings consists of a wheat flour wrapper
filled with minced pork and aspic, seasoned
with salt, sugar, white pepper, rice wine soy
and ginger. Prepared before your eyes and
served in a bamboo steamer basket. 5300
No. 3 Road. Richmond, BC, Canada. (778)
297-5668.
BBQ MEATS AT HK B. B. Q MASTER. Set in a tiny storefront beneath a
large supermarket, HK B.B.Q Master has
only 20 seats and there is a long wait for
Chef Eric Leung’s roast pork, barbecue pork
(also known as Char Siu), soy chicken and
soy duck. And this is the only place to try
the Chef’s cooking. As the restaurant sign
proudly announces — “We have no branch.”
4651 No. 3 Road, No. 145, Richmond, BC,
Canada. (604) 272-6568.
PINEAPPLE
B UNS
AT
LIDO
RESTAURANT. Lido Restaurant specializes in pineapple buns, baking them
throughout the day so they’re always fresh,
warm and super crispy. The traditional version contains no pineapple; The name originated from the fact that its sugary top crust
resembles the skin of a pineapple. 150 –
4231 Hazelbridge Way, Richmond, BC,

Canada. (604) 231-0055.
BAHN MI AT LAI TASTE. Lai Taste, an
unassuming Vietnamese food stall, offers
dozens of items, including noodle soups and
lemongrass dishes, but the must-have is the
foot-long bahn mi (deep fried fish sandwich). The buns are unbelievably light and
crispy and the fish melts in your mouth.
What’s as amazing is the price …under $5.
Parker Place Food Court. 2035-4380
Hazelbridge Way, Richmond, BC, Canada.
SAVE ROOM FOR DESSERT AT THE
B B T B UB B LE TEA S HOP. Mango,
mango, mango. Sure, BBT Bubble Tea Shop
has lots of other toppings, but opt for the
full mango: a super bubble waffle, mango
ice cream, mango drizzle and mango cheesecake pieces for the ultimate mango dessert.
Tucked away on the ground level just off a
large shopping parkade. 4651 No. 3 Road,
No. 105, Richmond, BC, Canada. (604)
285-8833.
***
RICHMOND’ S
FOOD
S TREET:
TAKE A WALK ON ALEXANDRA
ROAD. Hungry but have no particular destination in mind? Then head for Richmond’s
Alexandra Road, known as “Wai Sek Kai” or
“Food Street,” where 200 restaurants are
packed into three short city blocks.
Cantonese, Szechuan, Shanghainese,
Northern Chinese, Thai, Vietnamese,
Korean and Malaysian eateries sit side-byside in a charming hodge-podge of strip
malls. One elegant choice is Vivacity
Restaurant, which features classic Chinese
dishes in a white-table cloth setting. 1108351 Alexandra Road. Richmond, BC,
Canada. (604) 279-1513.
***
GO WHERE THE LOCALS GO.
Richmond food maven Stephanie Yuen said,
“Once dubbed as the ‘mini Asia’ and boasting 400+ Asian restaurants of different sizes
and styles, Richmond is indeed the culinary
mecca. You’ll find a wondrous gathering of
authentic Asian restaurants, from the
tongue-burning chili-red hotpots of
Szechuan to hand-crafted shrimp dumplings
of Canton; traditional Kaiseki of Japan to
steaming beef Pho of Vietnam; cumin lamb
skewer of Xian to spicy chicken satay of
Malaysia; all conveniently within a 20-

SUSAN COHN/DAILY JOURNAL

Xiao Long Bao (pork soup dumplings) are a made-by-hand house specialty at R&H Chinese
Food in Richmond, British Columbia, Canada.
minutes driving radius. The only problem is
perhaps having to decide what to eat and
where to go. My advice? Allow yourself a
couple more days and go where the locals
go!”
***
AND REMEMBER: There is a peculiar
pleasure in riding out into the unknown. A
pleasure which no second journey on the

same trail ever affords. Edith Durham.
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
susan@smdailyjournal.com. More of her stories
may be found at http://ifwtwa.org/author/susancohn.

22

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

MOMS
Continued from page 19
Mike (David Walton) and the mean moms of
the PTA (Christina Applegate, Jada Pinkett
Smith, Annie Mumolo). She does her son’s
school projects for him and apologizes profusely to her ungrateful family for being late
with the beautiful homemade roast chicken
she’s made for dinner while her husband sits
around like a dope. And she does all of this
while still maintaining perfect hair, makeup
and clothes.
Her breaking point comes when she realizes her spouse is not only a lazy dope, but

NERVE
Continued from page 19
“There have been a lot of movies that are
fantasy or dystopian that take place in this
world that you have to imagine. And we
look around and we’re kind of already living
in a sci-fi movie with the technology that

GLEASON
Continued from page 20
It’s also a moving portrait of grace under
pressure for someone else in the home —
artist Michel Gleason, his wife. Her life
now is unspeakably hard, caring for two
people at the opposite ends of life. One
needs his tracheotomy wound cleaned, the
other needs his boo-boos kissed. Both
need their diapers changed.

WEEKEND JOURNAL

THE DAILY JOURNAL

also cheating on her with a woman from the
internet. This is revealed in an unfunny bit
that goes on far too long. But, after kicking
him out, Amy decides to just start saying no
to things — to four-hour PTA meetings, to
insane dietary restrictions at the bake sale,
and to working full time when her boss only
pays her for three days a week.
She teams up with some similarly disgruntled mothers, including stay-at-homemom Kiki (Kristen Bell) and single mom
Carla (Kathryn Hahn). The actresses help
elevate these characters above the stereotypes — especially Bell, who brings a lot
of empathy and humor to what could have
easily been a train wreck of a part.
The film does have its moments. It’s kind

of delightful when Amy plops down at the
bake sale with a half-eaten container of
doughnut holes. But for the most part,
Amy’s rebellion involves partying, shopping, daytime movies and cruise rides in her
husband’s fancy convertible. It feels a little
bit like a frat bro’s fantasy of “Mom’s day
off.”
Perhaps that’s because this film is from
writer/directors Jon Lucas and Scott Moore
— the screenwriters behind “The Hangover”
and the party movie “21 & Over.” It makes
me wish they had called on Mumulo, who
co-wrote “Bridesmaids,” for an assist.
The saving grace is in the oddball friendship between Amy, Kiki and Carla. But
everything goes off the rails in the third act.

Amy’s big moment centers around her trying to get elected head of the PTA over
Applegate’s character so that her daughter
isn’t unjustly benched on the soccer team. It
contradicts her original point that they
work too hard for their kids.
“Bad Moms” had so many opportunities
to be great, edgy and insightful, but instead
settles for the most milquetoast commentary possible on modern motherhood.
“Bad Moms, ” an STX Entertainment
Release, is rated R by the Motion Picture
Association of America for “sexual material, full frontal nudity, language throughout,
and drug and alcohol content.” Running
time: 101 minutes. One and a half stars out
of four.

exists today and a lot of really simple
things we take for granted,” Joost said.
“We’ve gone so far beyond ‘1984’ that it
feels like we had to tell a story about that.”
They collaborated with everyone from
teens to a former hacker for the CIA to
develop technology that would look and
feel believable “five minutes in the future,”
and also something that wouldn’t look as
though it required startup money.
The scariest part of “Nerve” is that the

game is user generated and promulgated.
There is no center to attack once things
start getting out of hand. This was a change
from the novel, which has a shadowy evil
genius controlling everything.
“We realized what was actually more insidious and scarier and much harder to control
and confront is if we’re the bad guys,”
screenwriter Jessica Sharzer said. “It’s more
truthful to the way the internet works.”
Beyond the drug-like thrills of the esca-

lating dares, the film feels part “Risky
Business” and part “After Hours,” as Vee and
Ian team up to try to win the game — which
is also incidentally a popularity contest.
Those with the most watchers get to
advance. But the stakes keep going up as
more and more dares are completed.
“Just wait. Neither of us think it’s necessarily a good idea for the game to exist, but
it might be inevitable,” Schulman said.

She shares her husband’s can-do, free
spirited energy, but the film reveals the
strain, as when she re-watches her marriage
video while her husband and newborn slumber. There is something like terror in her
eyes. “I am wearing u down to bones,” he
writes to her later.

NOVEL

are burdened by credit card debt and two
mortgage payments, and their old cars constantly need repair. With the attention on
Devon, their studious son Drew is often neglected, his fourth-grade science projects forgotten in the wake of his sister’s gymnastic
meets.

The tissues will pile up — there’s so
much tender and funny footage that it spills
over into the end credits - but “Gleason” is
worthy of the tears. It’s exactly what
Gleason says about his own life: “It’s not
going to be easy, but it’s going to be awesome.”

Continued from page 19
to her.
The hit-and-run death of Ryan Beck, a
young man dating the coach’s niece, threatens the insular world of the gym as jealousies and secrets emerge. The Knoxes’
determination to shield Devon has farreaching ramifications.
Abbott illustrates the sacrifices that are
often made to achieve a dream. The Knoxes

The unsteady world of gymnastics could
easily be seen as a metaphor for the
shenanigans of Wall Street, politics and
power seekers - a setting rife for a dangerous
situation that may erupt at any time. Abbott
expertly illustrates how a fragile foundation
crumbles in “You Will Know Me.”

LOCAL

THE DAILY JOURNAL

MOORE
Continued from page 1
included nearly 50 education officials from
across the nation.
As Moore looks toward the first class bell
ringing in August under her tenure, she said
she greatly anticipates beginning the next
chapter of her long career in public education.
“This is an environment where I can continue to do good work,” she said. “We have
students with high potential and low
resources, and I want to continue to provide
them with opportunities.”
Moore said the nearly 25 years she has
dedicated to working in higher education is
due to the benefits she was offered as a formerly disadvantaged student who used the
community college system and academic
support initiatives to launch her on the
path toward success.
“If it hadn’t been for those types of programs, I would not have been here,” she
said. “I didn’t grow up with a lot, but now I
see my work as a public servant as my
opportunity to give back.”
A former Southern California resident
who took her first college class and teaching job at a community college, Moore said
she sees the school system as a common

CREEK
Continued from page 1
the water board and $20,000 to Fish and
Wildlife. The remainder of the nearly $1 million fine will be spent on it replacing 2,000
feet of a cast iron water main with a new line
that runs near Polhemus Creek, according to
Cal Water and officials with the water board.
The utility will also work collaboratively
with state wildlife officials and fund a
streambed and habitat restoration project in
the San Mateo Creek.
The penalty is in part related to Cal
Water’s failure to adequately respond to the
leak. Cal Water workers had initially dismissed alerts that there was a drop in water
pressure due to an ongoing issue with
meters and it was hard to visually confirm a
leak as the pipe was underground, officials
said previously.
Ultimately, it appears much of the water
did not enter the creek, instead it likely
seeped into the ground surrounding the broken pipe, said Tim Treloar, Cal Water’s vice
president of Water Quality and Operations.
Regardless, the utility is committed to
learning from the mistake and helping

first step toward achievement for many who
come from a similar background as her.
“I feel like I’m being part of the solution
and providing them the chance to feed their
families and change their lives,” she said,
of the students at her school.
Moore came to the district last year as an
interim vice chancellor of Educational
Services and Planning, prior to being
selected in June by the district board as
president over 47 other qualified candidates, according to a district press release.
Board President Dave Mandelkern said in
a prepared statement he believed Moore
will serve the Cañada College community
well over the coming years.
“From a strong field of candidates, the
board has selected an experienced, talented
and dedicated community college educator
to lead Cañada College, ” he said. “We
believe ... Moore will continue Cañada’s
strong tradition of providing leading-edge
educational opportunities and support services that help ensure student success.”
Before joining the local district, Moore
worked as a senior official for the state
community college system, as well as serving as interim president of Compton
Community College, president of Los
Angeles Community College and chancellor of the Ventura County Community
College District.
Before moving to administration, she
worked as a teacher at Sierra Community
improve habitat along 300 feet of the creek,
Treloar said.
“This was a very strange occurrence, it’s
just not a normal main break,” Treloar said,
noting they couldn’t visually confirm the
leak for a few days. “And the problem is we
have to protect public health, so we have a
disinfectant in the water, but it’s the same
disinfectant that’s harmful to the environment.”
Despite the unfortunate circumstances,
Treloar said it is exciting that the utility
now gets to wade into uncharted territory —
a streambed habitat restoration project.
Admittedly inexperienced, Cal Water will
work closely with Fish and Wildlife to determine how to best improve the creek and
promote steelhead habitat, Treloar said.
“We’re going to do our best to do exactly
what Fish and Wildlife would like to see
done there so that we’re good stewards of
the environment,” Treloar said. “It’s really
about restoring and getting back to where
we were and hopefully make things better
for the future.”
Treloar acknowledged the utility originally failed to correctly report the extent of the
spill, a factor that White said the water
board considered when determining culpability.
Originally, Cal Water reported the spill

Do you have security cameras
that face the street?
Help your San Mateo police officers protect our
community and put more bad guys in jail.
Register your surveillance cameras today!
It’s free and it only takes a few minutes:
tinyurl.com/SMPDNEST or scan the
QR code below. For more info, call the

San Mateo Police Department,
Sgt. Deckard (650) 522-7626

Weekend • Sept. 30, 2016

23

er, Moore said she is left few other opportunities to pursue her own interests.
Comment on
“My hobbies are eating, sleeping and
or share this story at
www.smdailyjournal.com trying to raise a middle schooler,” she
College near Roseville, and also was an
adjunct professor at Sacramento State
University, the school where she also
earned her bachelor’s and master’s degrees.
Working for the local community college
district marks Moore’s return to Northern
California, which aligned with her need to
offer care to her aging mother, she said.
She said district officials were extremely
compassionate and understanding of providing her the professional flexibility to
be with her mother Velma in the final days
leading up to her losing a battle with cancer.
Moore said she appreciated officials
allowing her to be with her family in a time
of need.
“It’s been an extraordinary opportunity
to work for a district that really walks the
talk about family first,” she said.
Family is an extremely important component of Moore’s life, she said, as much of
her time away from the office is dedicated to
raising her teen nephew Thomas, who she
adopted as her son.
Between the taxing professional obligations associated with running a community
college, and preserving time to be a mothwas less than 50,000 gallons and occurred
over just one day. But after the control board
sought more information, it was determined
that nearly 2,280 gallons had leaked every
minute over the course of nearly five days.
White said the control board feels the
fines are appropriate, noting half of the $1
million would be spent by Cal Water to
replace its own infrastructure — 2,000 feet
of water main near the Polhemus Creek.
Essentially the utility ends up improving
its system to deter future breaks from occurring in an environmentally sensitive area,
White said.
The remaining nearly half a million will
contribute toward a statewide remediation
fund that is used to support environmental
projects or cleanups, White said.
Although several other utilities across the
region have received fines for spills at one
point or another, White emphasized the
value of encouraging best practices
amongst water suppliers to discourage
impacts to the environment.
“What it’s been about the last few years is
really educating the water purveyors about
the importance of having a quick response.
Response time is critical, the faster they
can get out there and shut these mains down,
the less volume there’s going to be, therefore the less harm,” White said.

said.
But her professional and personal interests may intersect, as Moore said an initial
focus of her work as an administrator will
be helping students cope with the heightened tension associated with relations
between people of color and law enforcement.
Moore said she and her son have had an
ongoing series of similar discussions dedicated to keeping him safe when interacting
with police, and she plans to open up that
dialogue on the Cañada campus as well,
because the issue resonates with many of
the school’s students.
The discussions will begin next month,
said Moore, and she expects the conversations to be substantial and valuable.
“We are going to be having a courageous
conversation around race and law enforcement,” she said.
Moore said she looks forward to beginning all the hard work associated with
ensuring students are offered the education
needed to excel in academics, but also the
lessons to keep them on the path to success
beyond the walls of the classroom.
“I do feel very fortunate,” she said. “This
is a great college and a wonderful opportunity. I’m excited.”

Because potable water must be treated to
keep it safe for humans, White said it’s
important to educate the public as well
about how their own behavior might have a
negative impact.
“The public can also be releasing potable
water to our creeks. Even emptying your hot
tub in an area that’s going to drain into a
creek or leaving a hose running can be critical,” White said, noting the chlorine burns
the gills of fish.
Another best practice utilities and even
cities can implement is installing chlorine
filters or “mats” near storm drains or at the
ends of pipes that may discharge into a sensitive habitat, White said.
In the 2013 spill, local residents’ drinking water is attributed to killing hundreds of
fish. Now, remediation is focused on restoring a sensitive habitat for the betterment of
the species that rely upon it as well as the
community, said Eric Laughlin, a
spokesman with the state Department of
Fish and Wildlife.
“The overall goal is to address the damage
to the resource and come as close as we can
to the conditions before the spill,” said
Laughlin. “We want to make sure the public
is compensated for the loss of resources. …
Anyone who pollutes is going to be held
accountable.”

24

WEEKEND JOURNAL

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

RENT
Continued from page 1
law being proposed and that its intent
is to wipe out all previous laws that
may be inconsistent with it, including
Measure T,” responded Kane to a letter
from Ashlee Titus, an attorney hired by
the California Apartment Association,
claiming the petition with signatures
supporting the rent control movement
should be disregarded as it allegedly
violated state election laws.
The Burlingame Advocates for
Renters Protections submitted the more
than the 2,332 signatures necessary to
put their proposal onto the presidential
election ballot, and received confirmation from county elections officials last
week those were enough to quality.
But Titus said in her letter city officials are obligated to throw out the rent
control effort, because the advocates’
petition was incomplete as it did not
include the complete Measure T text,
making it impossible for those signing
to know all the necessary details of the
ordinance up for repeal.
Kane’s letter to the council suggests
though the petition did not include all
of language of the ordinance passed by
voters in 1988 to prevent rent control,
a reasonable signer could understand
the aim of the initiative.
“Having the text of Measure T itself
may … be something a conscientious
voter would desire, but it is unlikely a
court would find it necessary for understanding the nature of the initiative

HELP
Continued from page 1
homeless and the rest are in transitional housing, said Boesch.

Empowered
rather than vulnerable
Those who visit are available to take
home bags full of meat and dairy products purchased by the center at a reduced
price from local stores, as well as
donated canned goods and produce,
which comes courtesy of Second
Harvest Food Bank and local residents,
among other sources. Diapers are also
available to families with young children, as well as bags of select toiletries.
Fresh produce and fruit along with
assorted packages of other food are
assembled across tables near the entryway of the building, and those seeking
assistance are able to browse while filling grocery bags with their selections.
Boesch said granting clients the ability to choose their own food and take it
home to prepare on their own terms can
be empowering for those who may otherwise be feeling vulnerable.

being proposed,” according to the letter.
An attorney hired by the renters’
advocates claims a sufficient sample of
the Measure T text was offered during
the signature collection campaign to
adequately inform those interested in
signing.
“The initiative petition meets the
requirements of California election law
and its validity would be upheld by a
court,” according to the letter from
attorney Daniel Saver, of Community
Legal Services in East Palo Alto, which
represents the rent control advocates.
Should the council disagree and prevent the initiative from moving ahead,
Saver said his group could pursue a lawsuit seeking legal injunction.
The council ultimately will be
charged with first deciding on whether
the petition should survive the legal
challenge, and then can order a special
election to be held on Election Day, in
which voters can determine the fate of
the measure.
The council could also postpone a
decision in favor of collecting more
information, which would likely cause
the initiative to miss the fall election
ballot, as the deadline to float measures
looms in the next couple weeks. Under
such a decision, the council would need
to call another, later election, which
would cost the city roughly $100,000
more than allowing it to go on the fall
ballot.
Should the initiative reach the ballot
and be approved, landlords in
Burlingame could not hike rents at a
rate higher than the rate of inflation,
which is typically around 2 percent

annually, and they would also be
required to offer displaced tenants three
months worth of rent payments that
could be spent toward finding another
place to live. Tenants facing being
forced out by a landlord would be granted greater power under the implementation of just cause eviction policies as
well.
Cindy Cornell, president of the
Burlingame Advocates for Renters
Protections, said in an email she looked
forward to officials formally vetting the
initiative and hopefully allowing it to
go before voters.
“We have absolute confidence in the
validity of our ballot initiative, and feel
CAA’s attempt to block a truly grassroots democratic effort is meritless and
not in the interests of Burlingame’s residents,” she said. “It’s all about respecting the will of the people, and to let the
democratic process sort this out at the
ballot box.”
Josh Howard, spokesman for the
apartment association though, disagreed.
“We hope that the city clerk upholds
the elections code and rejects this noncompliant measure so that we do not
need to consider litigation but can focus
on truly addressing our region’s housing crisis with real solutions not failed
policies that do not produce affordable
housing,” he said in an email.

Though space comes at a premium
amidst the boxes of food and other
necessities packed nearly to the ceilings in the innards and attic of the small
building, those waiting their turn to
peruse the daily offerings are reserved a
humble area which Boesch said is
designed to offer them privacy, as an
alternative to forming a queue on the
street.
Boesch said ensuring patrons are able
to maintain their dignity while looking
for assistance is a primary focus of
those who operate CALL Primrose.
“Overall, people are respectful, and
they command respect as well,” she
said.
On the average day, nearly 40 people
will pick up food, almost twice the
amount who visited before the cost of
living began being such a burden for so
many, she said.

tion’s headquarters was recently renovated, moving most of the client services to the ground floor of the two-story
building.
The center was formerly associated
with Christian Action Life Line, hence
the acronym prefix in its name, but has
since reorganized as an independent
nonprofit organization which relies
heavily on the assistance of local community members and companies.
Boesch said the organization greatly
appreciates all the generosity offered
by local residents and companies,
which makes the food distribution service possible.
“When we ask, they respond,” said
Boesch. “We wouldn’t be here without
the community.”
Boesch is the only full-time employee of the center, accompanied by three
other part-time workers. The rest of the
services are operated by a staff of
roughly 70 volunteers who assist
clients, pick up and deliver food, as
well as a variety of other vital forms of
assistance.
Though the center typically has been
busier than years prior, Boesch said one
of the most hectic days in recent memory occurred last week when it served
those who formerly picked up meals
from the Millbrae Community Center,
which was destroyed by arson
fire Thursday, July 21.
CALL Primrose almost
always has enough food on
hand to serve everyone who
drops in, and first-time
clients are able to sign up for
service by only offering a
minimal amount of information. Boesch said an initial
visit can last 15 minutes and
first-time patrons will be able
to leave with up to four bags
of groceries, under a policy
which aims to ensure all in
need are served.
Whether it is the capacity
to fill a gap in services displaced by tragedy, or just the
general ability to continuously serve a community during a time of great need,
Boesch said she appreciates
the organization’s commitment to helping anyone
requiring assistance finding a
meal.
“Hunger is hunger,” she
said. “It is a blessing to be
able to say yes to anyone.”

Growing need
The Great Recession brought on an
uptick of residents seeking assistance
to fill their cupboards temporarily
while work was scarce, but Boesch said
more locals are needing to pick up food
on a regular and sustained basis than
ever before.
To make the food distribution center
operate more efficiently, the organiza-

The Burlingame City Council meets
7 p.m., Monday, Aug. 1, in the council
chambers, 501 Primrose Road. San
Mateo City Council meets the same
day and time at City Hall, 330 W. 20th
Av e.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Calendar
SATURDAY, JULY 30
San Bruno American Legion Post
No. 409 Breakfast. 8:30 a.m. to 11
a.m. 757 San Mateo Ave., San Bruno.
Featuring an omelet bar, pancakes,
French toast, bacon, juice, coffee and
more. $10 per person, $6 for each
child under 10. Proceeds are used to
support local veterans.

Portola Art Gallery presents Jerry
Peters’s ‘A Touch of France and
Other New Works.’ 10:30 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. Allied Arts Guild, 75 Arbor
Road, Menlo Park. View Franceinspired works by Palo Alto painter
Jerry Peters. Exhibit runs through
Aug. 31. For more information visit
portolaartgallery.com.

Donation-Based
Yoga
for
Democrats. 4 p.m. to 5:15 p.m. 1601
El Camino Real, Belmont. Practice
yoga and support the Democratic
presidential candidate. All donations
will go to Hillary for America. For
more information call 264-9655.

Dance Connection with DJ Albert
Lee. Free dance lessons 6:30 p.m. to
7 p.m. with open dance from 7 p.m.
to 9:30 p.m. Burlingame Woman’s
Club, 241 Park Road, Burlingame.
Western night theme. Members,
bring a ‘new first-time’ male friend
and earn free entry for yourself (only
one free entry per new dancer). New
men get free entry. Admission is $8
members, $10 guests. For more
information call 342-2221.

A Vibrant Stillness by Arts Unity
Movement. 7:30 p.m. Notre Dame
de Namur Theater, 1500 Ralston
Ave., Belmont. For more email artsunitymovement@gmail.com.
Redwood Symphony. 8 p.m. San
Mateo Performing Arts Center, 600
N. Delaware St., San Mateo. Mahler’s
Eighth Symphony, one of the most
monumental of all musical creations,
uses a gigantic orchestra, eight vocal
soloists, two large choruses, a children’s chorus, an extra brass band
and an organ. Tickets, which range
from $10 to $40, are available at redwoodsymphony.org as well as the
event. Pre-concert lecture starts at 7
p.m. For more information email
rwsposting@gmail.com.
Mick Jagger’s 73 Birthday Party
and Rolling Stones Tribute
Concert. 9 p.m. The Club Fox, 2209
Broadway, Redwood City. Cover
charge $5. For more information call
(877) 435-9849.
SUNDAY, JULY 31
Remix: Dance Party/Top 40. 1 p.m.
to 3 p.m. Washington Park, 850
Burlingame Ave., Burlingame. Free.
Beer, wine and food for purchase. For
more information call 558-7300.
Understanding Blood Pressure
and Hypertension. 2 p.m. 840 W.
Orange Ave., South San Francisco. A
local Walgreens registered pharmacist representative will teach about
blood pressure and hypertension.
For more information call 829-3860.
PJCC Community Art Show
Awards. 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. 800 Foster
City Blvd., Foster City. Free. For more
information call 378-2703.
Arabella’s Gallery dedication and
‘Arabella Decker: In Memoriam’
exhibit opening reception. 2 p.m.
to 4 p.m. Peninsula Museum of Art,
1777 California Drive, Burlingame.
This exhibit honors late Coastside
artist Arabella Decker and runs
through Oct. 9. Free. For more information call 692-2101 or visit peninsulamuseum.org.
Night at the Museum Charity Gala.
7 p.m. to 9 p.m. CuriOdyssey, 1651
Coyote Point Drive, San Mateo. Give
Kids The World Village is a 79-acre,
nonprofit resort in Central Florida
that creates memories for children
with life-threatening illnesses and
their families. Food, drink and other
festivities are included with the purchase of the ticket. Ticket prices
range from $37.50 to $50.
Thoroughly Modern Millie on
Stage. 7 p.m. Central Middle School
(Mustang Hall), 828 Chestnut St., San
Carlos. Take a wild musical romp
through the Roaring ’20s with San
Carlos Children’s Theater. This lively
musical filled with high-spirited flappers and handsome leading men is
sure to be a fun evening for all ages.
$14 Students, $19 Adults. For tickets
and more information visit
www.SanCarlosChildrensTheater.co
m.
Gustav Mahler’s Symphony of a
Thousand. 7 p.m. San Mateo
Performing Arts Center, 600 N.
Delaware St., San Mateo. Maestro
Eric Kujawsky will finish Redwood
Symphony’s second cycle of all 11
Mahlers. Masterworks Chorale will
join Redwood for this concert, which
will include supertitles. Tickets from
$10 to $40. For more information
and to purchase tickets visit
RedwoodSymphony.org.
MONDAY, AUG. 1
Tech tutoring at Little House. 10
a.m. to 1 p.m. Little House, The
Roslyn G. Morris Activity Center, 800
Middle Ave., Menlo Park. Through
Aug. 31. Get individualized help with
technology and social media. $5
non-members. For more information
email meatmon@peninsulavolunteers.org.
Pokemon Scavenger Hunt. Aug. 1
to Aug. 5. Belmont Library. Stop by to
catch them all and win a prize. For
more
information
email
belmont@smcl.org.
Vacation Bible School. 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. Pilgrim Baptist Church, 217 N.
Grant St., San Mateo. This year’s
theme is ‘Joseph’s Journey from
Prison to Palace — A Lesson in
Forgiveness.’ Through Aug. 5. For
more information call 343-5415,
option 2.

Democrats Club for Asian
Americans, Indian Americans and
Pacific Islanders. 7 p.m. QUBE
Restaurant, 4000 S. El Camino Real,
San Mateo. Locals in the community
with like-minded interests of promoting Democrats throughout San
Mateo County. For more information
contact smcaapi@gmail.com.
Subject to Change Improvisation
Troupe’s Monday Night Play
Space.
7:30
p.m.
Dragon
Productions Theatre Company, 2120
Broadway, Redwood City. Dragon
will open its doors to local artists to
use the space for anything, including
staged readings of new plays, local
film screenings, poetry slams, stand
up comedy, improv demos, books
readings, movie nights curated by
the Dragon staff and anything else
that the Bay Area artistic community
comes up with. Admission is free. For
more
information
contact
jesse@dragonproductions.net.
TUESDAY, AUG. 2
Family and Friends CPR Training. 9
a.m. 525 Veterans Blvd., Redwood
City. Attend a 90-minute class focusing on CPR, choking and defibrillator
training. Free. For more information
or to register visit sequoiahealthcaredistrict.com.
2017
Joint
Disadvantaged
Business Enterprise Contract
Availability and Utilization Study:
Business Community Meeting. 9
a.m. to 11 a.m. SamTrans Auditorium,
1250 San Carlos Ave., San Carlos. For
more information or to register call
(408) 213-8333
or
email
217JointDBEStudy@mtaltd.com.
Global Dance Workout. 10:30 a.m.
to 11:30 a.m. 800 Middle Ave., Menlo
Park. For more information or to register visit penvol.org/littlehouse or
call 326-2025.
Sketchbook Club. 3:30 p.m. South
San Francisco Main Library, 840 W.
Orange Ave., South San Francisco.
Ages 6 to 12. Ages 6 to 12. For more
information call 829-3860.
National Night Out. 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Belmont Library. Join millions of
neighbors across the nation for
National Night Out 2016. For more
information
email
belmont@smcl.org.
Library
Film
Nights: ‘The
Mermaid.’ 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Millbrae Library, 1 Library Ave.,
Millbrae. Discussion after movie and
refreshments will be served. For
more information call 697-7607 ext.
236.
Kundalini Yoga at Little House. 7
p.m. to 8:45 p.m. Little House, The
Rosalyn G. Morris Activity Center, 800
Middle Ave., Menlo Park. Come experience a powerful practice in yoga
that incorporates various breathing
techniques, meditation techniques
and exercises designed to strengthen the glandular and nervous systems. $8 per class. Through Aug. 30.
For more information email meatmon@peninsulavolunteers.org.
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 3
Building an effective resume. 9
a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Sobrato Center for
Nonprofits, Harbor Room, 350 Twin
Dolphin Drive, Redwood Shores.
Register
at
www.phase2careers.org/index.html.
For more information email
Phase2Careers.org@gmail.com.
Rainbow Chef and Storybook
Cooks. 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. 150 San
Mateo Road, Half Moon Bay.
Preschool and kindergarten aged
children will learn about nutrition,
cooking and fresh foods. Register at
www.newleaf.com/events. For more
information email Patti@bondmarcom.com.
Winning the Interview. 1:30 p.m. to
4 p.m. Sobrato Center for Nonprofits,
Harbor Room, 350 Twin Dolphin
Drive, Redwood Shores. Practice
interviewing skills and get feedback.
Register
at
www.phase2careers.org/index.html.
For more information email
Phase2Careers.org@gmail.com.
For more events visit
smdailyjournal.com, click Calendar.

COMICS/GAMES

THE DAILY JOURNAL

DILBERT®

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

25

CROSSWORD PUZZLE

HOLY MOLE®

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE®

ACROSS
1 Serenade the moon
5 Thin material
10 Got out of debt
12 “Miss —”
13 Desk drawer item
14 Empty a semi
15 Word on a battery
16 Sonnet cousin
18 Hosp. workers
19 Planet’s middle
23 911 responder
26 Snort of disgust
27 Prod urgently
30 Bath sponge
32 Joined by treaty
34 Have vibes about
35 Applied gold leaf
36 Tattered
37 Corral
38 Lb. or tsp.
39 Off-the-wall
42 T’ai — ch’uan
45 Augment
46 Metric prefix

GET FUZZY®

50
53
55
56
57
58

Fair award
Deer horn
Use a compass
Looked like
Nuisances
Carpet nail

DOWN
1 Brave one
2 Milky gem
3 Squander
4 Fib
5 Moving truck
6 Sunflower yield
7 Horror-film servant
8 Bank transaction
9 Calls it quits
10 Gun the engine
11 Dry spell
12 Cooking fat
17 Morse syllable
20 Picturesque
21 Leering
22 Diner freebie
23 Actor — Wallach

24
25
28
29
31
32
33
37
40
41
42
43
44
47
48
49
51
52
54

Big Sky st.
Oz canine
Opera set in Egypt
View as
Pelts
Meeting musts
Banned bug spray
Cushion
Harangue
Register for
Kind of duster?
Engage
Hieroglyphics bird
Diva — Gluck
— -to-know basis
California fort
Wager
Switch positions
Kan. neighbor

7-30-16

PREVIOUS
SUDOKU
ANSWERS



SATURDAY, JULY 30, 2016
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Offer your expertise, but give
others a chance to make their own decisions. Taking
charge of your personal life will encourage a healthy
and fruitful lifestyle.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — You need to keep
secrets, or you may find that you will be blamed for
the outcome of a sensitive situation. Problems with
older relatives or friends will be taxing. Patience will
be necessary.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Satisfaction will be
the name of the game. Put your ideas out there and
show your interest in bringing about community or

KenKen® is a registered trademark of Nextoy, LLC. ©2016 KenKen Puzzle LLC. All rights reserved.
Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS, Inc. www.kenken.com

FRIDAY’S PUZZLE SOLVED

7-30-16

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.

environmental improvements. Romance will enhance
your personal life.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Stay on top of health
issues and situations that might jeopardize your
position or reputation. Strategic planning will be
necessary to achieve the personal improvement
you desire.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Don’t make
promises or commit to something that you will have
second thoughts about. Put more into personal
enhancement and home comfort. Say no to anyone
being overly pushy.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — If you reflect
on what you have done and the people you have
met along the way, you will come to realize what’s

important to you now and see the best way to
move forward.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Your insight will help
you assist those in need. Don’t neglect an important
partnership with someone who has been there for you
in the past. Schedule time for romance.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — Don’t expect everyone
to share your opinion. If you are willing to listen and
learn, you will find common ground and a prosperous
way to move forward.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Love conquers all.
Your changeable attitude and experimental nature
will attract all sorts of responses. Offer love and
compassion, and you will receive the same in return.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — You should spend a

Want More Fun
and Games?
Jumble Page 2 • La Times Crossword Puzzle Classifieds
Tundra & Over the Hedge Comics Classifieds
Boggle Puzzle Everyday in DateBook

little extra on something that makes you happy and is
conducive to bringing about positive change. Don’t let
a stubborn attitude deter you from getting the help and
support you need to forge ahead.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — Stick close to home and
enjoy building a strong foundation with the people who
love you the most. Don’t let temptation take you from a
safe environment to a questionable situation.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Make changes to how
or where you live. Renovating your domestic space,
hosting an event at your place or exploring your
creative ideas with an inspirational partner will bring
good results.
COPYRIGHT 2016 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.

26

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

THE DAILY JOURNAL

HOTEL -

HOUSEKEEPERS &
MAINTENANCE POSITIONS
AVAILABLE
CitiGarden Hotel is now hiring in
all departments, starting between
$11 - $14 per hour.
Please apply in person, at the front desk:
245 S. Airport Blvd,
South San Francisco

ATTENTION CAREGIVERS!
Immediate need for Full Time
Home Care Providers
$250 Sign on Bonus*
Paid Training & Benefits
Must have valid DL and reliable transportation
Call or stop by TODAY!

104 training

110 Employment

tErmS & cOndItIOnS
The San Mateo Daily Journal Classifieds will not be responsible for more
than one incorrect insertion, and its liability shall be limited to the price of one
insertion. No allowance will be made for
errors not materially affecting the value
of the ad. All error claims must be submitted within 30 days. For full advertising conditions, please ask for a Rate
Card.

cArEgIVErS,
HOuSEkEEpEr, kItcHEn,
rEpAIrS & mAIntEnAncE,
rEcEptIOn

110 Employment

cArEgIVErS

*Bonus: For Full Time Only
Must begin work 8/8/16

Don’t wait, call or stop by TODAY! – Ask for Carol

(650) 458-2200
www.homebridgeca.org
1660 S. Amphlett Blvd. #115 in San Mateo

Immediate placement
on all assignments.

Do you have….Good communication skills, a desire for steady
employment and employment
benefits?

call
(650)777-9000

Please call for an
Appointment: 650-342-6978

HOmE cArE AIdES
Multiple shifts to meet your needs. Great
pay & benefits, Sign-on bonus, 1yr exp
required. Starting at $15 per hour.
Matched Caregivers (650)839-2273,
(408)280-7039 or (888)340-2273

We will help you recruit qualified, talented
individuals to join your company or organization.

drIVErS
WAntEd

the daily Journal’s readership covers a wide
range of qualifications for all types of positions.

San Mateo Daily Journal
Newspaper Delivery Routes to businesses and newsracks,
and some apartment buildings. (No residential houses.)

For the best value and the best results,
recruit from the daily Journal...

Early mornings, six days per week, Monday through Saturday.
2 to 4 hour routes. Must have own vehicle, valid license and
insurance.

contact us for a free consultation

Pick up papers between 3:30 a.m. and 4:30 a.m.

dump truck drIVEr, SM, good pay,
benefits. Must have a Class A or B
License. (650)343-5946 M-F, 8-5.
SALES - Telemarketing and Inside Sales
Representative needed to sell newspaper print and web advertising and event
marketing solutions. To apply, please call
650-344-5200 and send resume to
info@smdailyjournal.com

TEMPORARY FULL TIME
CAREGIVERS NEEDED NOW!
Full time temporary work available for month of August
Must have one year paid relevant work experience
Must have valid DL and reliable transportation

We are offering:
$15.00 per hour
Full time work

Call or stop by TODAY! – Ask for Carol

Pay dependent on route size.

call (650) 344-5200 or
Email: ads@smdailyjournal.com

• customer Service
Are you…..Dependable, friendly,
detail oriented,
willing to learn new skills?

San Carlos (650)596-3489

the best career seekers
read the daily Journal.

cryStAL cLEAnIng
cEntEr
San mateo, cA

2 years experience
required.

cArEgIVErS HIrIng

gOt JOBS?

1230 Hopkins Ave, Redwood City
(Birch)
650-995-7123

Permanent FT/PT positions always available as well

Call 650-344-5200
or email resume to info@smdailyjournal.com

(650) 458-2200
1660 S. Amphlett Blvd. #115 in San Mateo, CA 94402

Exciting Opportunities at

will be offering a wide variety of marketing
solutions including print advertising, inserts,
graphic design, niche publications, online
advertising, event marketing, social media and
whatever else we come up with if as the
industry continues its evolution and our paper
continues its upward trajectory.

San Mateo Daily Journal
The future of local news content is actually
right here in the present, as it has been for
centuries – The local community newspaper.
We ignore the naysayers and shun the
"experts" when it comes to the "demise" of the
newspaper industry.
The leading local daily news resource for the
SF Peninsula seeks an entreprenuerial
Advertising Account Exec to sell advertising
and marketing solutions to local businesses.
We are looking for a special person to join our
team for an immediate opening.
You must be community-minded, actionoriented, customer-focused, and without fail, a
self starter. You will be responsible for sales
and account management activities associated
with either a territory or vertical category. You

Experience with print advertising and online
marketing a plus. But we will consider a
candidate with little or no sales experience as
long as you have these traits:
- Hunger for success
- Ability to adapt to change
- Proficiency with computers and comfort
with numbers
- General business acumen and common
sense marketing abilities
Join us, if you check off on these qualities and
also believe in the future of newspapers.
Please email your resume to
ads@smdailyjournal.com
A cover letter with your views on the newspaper
industry would also be helpful.

Leading local news coverage on the Peninsula

Applicants who are committed to Quality and
Excellence welcome to apply.
Candy Maker Training Program

Seasonal Quality Assurance Inspector

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Requirements for all positions include:
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Wrap Machine Operator
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All are Union positions. If interested, please call Eugenia or Ava at
(650) 827-3210 between 8:30 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. EOE

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

THE DAILY JOURNAL
110 Employment

110 Employment

HIrIng nOW

110 Employment

tundra

tundra

tundra

Over the Hedge

Over the Hedge

Over the Hedge

203 public notices

203 public notices

203 public notices

FIctItIOuS BuSInESS nAmE
StAtEmEnt #269828
The following person is doing business
as: 1) Sync Opp 2) Sync Opportunities,
118 Belcrest Avenue, DALY CITY, CA
94015. Registered Owner: Sync Opp,
Inc., CA. The business is conducted by a
Corporation. The registrant commenced
3/9/16
/s/Hyacinth Vega Mussenden/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 6/29/2016. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
7/16/16, 7/23/16, 7/30/16, 8/6/16)

FIctItIOuS BuSInESS nAmE
StAtEmEnt #269878
The following person is doing business
as: C.A.G. Transport, 2125 Addison Ave,
EAST PALO ALTO, CA, CA 94303. Registered Owner: Elimilec Escobar, same
address. The business is conducted by
an Individual. The registrant commenced
to transact business under the FBN on
7/5/16
/s/Elimilec Escobar/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 7/05/2016. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
7/9/16, 7/16/16, 7/23/16, 7/30/16)

27

nEWSpApEr IntErnS
JOurnALISm

for caregivers!

The Daily Journal is looking for interns to do entry level reporting, research, updates of our ongoing features and interviews. Photo interns also welcome.

Newly opening RCFE in
San Mateo. Full time and part time
shifts and schedules available.

Send resume to:
kimochikai@kimochi-inc.org

We expect a commitment of four to
eight hours a week for at least four
months. The internship is unpaid, but
intelligent, aggressive and talented interns have progressed in time into
paid correspondents and full-time reporters.

HOuSE cLEAnErS nEEdEd
Up to $15 per hour. Company Car.
Call Molly Maid at (650)837-9788.
1700 S. Amphlett, #218, San Mateo.

College students or recent graduates
are encouraged to apply. Newspaper
experience is preferred but not necessarily required.
Please send a cover letter describing
your interest in newspapers, a resume
and three recent clips. Before you apply, you should familiarize yourself
with our publication. Our Web site:
www.smdailyjournal.com.

rEStAurAnt -

All positions
Experienced cooks
(and Pizza Cooks)
Will train. but experience pays more.
Day and night shifts, 7 days a week.

Apply in person

rIggEr HELpEr, full time, benefits,
will train. Clean DMV. Lifting 50
pounds. 415-798-0021

1690 El Camino, San Bruno
1250-B, El Camino, Belmont
2727-H El Camino, San Mateo

LEgAL nOtIcES
Fictitious Business Name Statements,
Trustee Sale Notice, 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: ads@smdailyjournal.com

Send your information via e-mail to
news@smdailyjournal.com or by regular mail to 1900 Alameda de las Pulgas #112, San Mateo CA 94403

OnE pErSOn salon for rent, San
Mateo. Tastefully decorated. $975/mo.
Joanne, 650-291-1007
prOgrAm IntErprEtEr needed to
present engaging, hands-on programs
for elementary school students at the
San Mateo County History Museum
(2200 Broadway, Redwood City). 6-15
hrs per week during the school year,
$14-$15 per hr. Tours occur between
9:30 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. Tuesday-Friday;
schedule is on an as-needed basis.
Send cover letter and resume to
jobs@historysmc.org.
SALES/mArkEtIng
IntErnSHIpS
The San Mateo Daily Journal is looking
for ambitious interns who are eager to
jump into the business arena with both
feet and hands. Learn the ins and outs
of the newspaper and media industries.
This position will provide valuable
experience for your bright future.
Email resume
info@smdailyjournal.com

127 Elderly care
FAmILy rESOurcE
guIdE
The San Mateo Daily Journal’s
twice-a-week resource guide for
children and families.

Every tuesday & Weekend
Look for it in today’s paper to
find information on family
resources in the local area,
including childcare.

County of San Mateo
Department of Public
Works
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the County of San
Mateo, State of California, is
issuing a
puBLIc BId
for

FIctItIOuS BuSInESS nAmE
StAtEmEnt #269667
The following person is doing business
as: Obel Financial Advisors, 533 Airport
Blvd#400, BURLINGAME, CA 94010.
Registered Owner: Emmanuel Obel, 425
N. El Camino Real, Unit 313, SAN MATEO, CA 94401. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrant
commenced to transact business under
the FBN onN/A
/s/Emmanuel Obel/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 6/16/2016. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
7/9/16, 7/16/16, 7/23/16, 7/30/16)

FIctItIOuS BuSInESS nAmE
StAtEmEnt #269808
The following person is doing business
as: SonCity Media, 3560 Farm Hill Blvd.
Unit C, REDWOOD CITY, CA 94061.
Registered Owner: Tony Gapastione,
same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrant commenced to transact business under the
FBN on
/s/Anthony J. Gapastione/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 6/28/2016. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
7/9/16, 7/16/16, 7/23/16, 7/30/16)

FIctItIOuS BuSInESS nAmE
StAtEmEnt #269822
The following person is doing business
as: Holland House, 2634 Holland Street,
SAN MATEO, CA 94403. Registered
Owner: JoAnn Bonifacio, 22 Baypark Cir,
SOUTH SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94080.
The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrant commenced to transact business under the FBN on July 1,
2016.
/s/JoAnn Bonifacio/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 6/29/2016. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
7/23/16, 7/30/16, 8/6/16, 8/13/16

FIctItIOuS BuSInESS nAmE
StAtEmEnt #269696
The following person is doing business
as: Breaking Glass Forums, 249 Wilshire
Ave, DALY CITY, CA 94015. Registered
Owner: Cynthia Owyoung, same address. The business is conducted by an
Individual. The registrant commenced to
transact business under the FBN on
05/01/2016
/s/Cynthia Owyoung/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 6/20/2016. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
7/23/16, 7/30/16, 8/6/16, 8/13/16

San mateo medical
center mechanical
controls upgrade
project no. pE026
***
Sealed Bids must be
submitted to:
Clerk of Board of
Supervisors- Hall of
Justice
400 County Center
Redwood City, CA 94063
By 11:00 AM on August 30,
2016
PBIDS WILL NOT BE
ACCEPTED AFTER THIS
DATE AND TIME
Complete Bid Package can
be found at:
http://publicworks.smcgov.or
g/san-mateo-medical-center-mechanical-controls-upgrade
7/30, 8/1/16
cnS-2909441#
SAn mAtEO dAILy JOurnAL

FIctItIOuS BuSInESS nAmE
StAtEmEnt #269975
The following person is doing business
as: City Mobile Towing Express, 941 San
Anselmo Ave South Apt.2, SAN BRUNO,
CA 94066. Registered Owner: Carlos
Aleman, same address. The business is
conducted by an Individual. The registrant commenced 06/18/2016
/s/Carlos Aleman/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 7/12/2016. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
7/16/16, 7/23/16, 7/30/16, 8/6/16)

FIctItIOuS BuSInESS nAmE
StAtEmEnt #269981
The following person is doing business
as: VReal Design, 1359 Hermosa Ave,
PACIFICA, CA 94044. Registered Owner: Chezare Santini, same address. The
business is conducted by an Individual.
The registrant commenced to transact
business under the FBN on N/A
/s/Chezare Santini/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 7/13/2016. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
7/23/16, 7/30/16, 8/6/16, 8/13/16

FIctItIOuS BuSInESS nAmE
StAtEmEnt #270075
The following person is doing business
as: NVS Motors, 156 South Spruce Ave,
SUITE 208A, SOUTH SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94080. Registered Owner: NVS
Motors LLC, CA. The business is conducted by an Limited Liability Company.
The registrant commenced to transact
business under the FBN on N/A
/s/Ricky Prasad/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 7/21/2016. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
7/23/16, 7/30/16, 8/6/16, 8/13/16

28

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

THE DAILY JOURNAL

203 public notices

210 Lost & Found

296 Appliances

302 Antiques

304 Furniture

308 tools

FIctItIOuS BuSInESS nAmE
StAtEmEnt #270187
The following person is doing business
as: Sunnybrae Gardening, 1509 South
Grant St. SAN MATEO, CA 94402. Registered Owner: Nicholas Rose, same address. The business is conducted by an
Individual. The registrant commenced to
transact business under the FBN on
7/22/16
/s/Nicholas Rose/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 7/29/2016. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
7/30/16, 8/6/16, 8/13/16, 8/20/16

FOund: LAdIES watch outside Safeway Millbrae 11/10/14 call Matt,
(415)378-3634

cOLEmAn LxE Roadtrip Grill Red Brand New! (still in box) $100
(650)918-9847

StOrE FrOnt display cabinet, From
1930, marble base. 72” long x 40” tallx
21” deep. Asking $500. (650)341-1306

FrEE dInIng set, includes table, seats
14, bureau, hutch. MUST PICK UP
650-438-8974.

HEAVy duty Mattock/Pick, Less Handle $5. (650)368-0748

FOund: rIng Silver color ring found
on 1/7/2014 in Burlingame. Parking Lot
M (next to Dethrone). Brand inscribed.
Gary @ (650)347-2301

ELEgAnt ELEctrIc Fireplace on
wheels in white casing can see flames,
like new. $99 (650)771-6324

303 Electronics

InFInIty FLOOr speakers H 38" x W
11 1/2" x D 10" good $50. (650)756-9516

46” mItSuBISHI Projector TV, great
condition. $400. (650)261-1541.

LAWn cHAIrS (4) White, plastic, $8.
each, (415)346-6038

FIctItIOuS BuSInESS nAmE
StAtEmEnt #269984
The following person is doing business
as: Tipstr, 1422 Bellevue #305 BURLINGAME, CA 94010. Registered Owner:
Scott Services, LLC, CA. The business is
conducted by a Limited Liability Company. The registrant commenced to transact business under the FBN on 7/1/16
/s/Tana Barnett/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 7/13/2016. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
7/30/16, 8/6/16, 8/13/16, 8/20/16

nOtIcE OF pEtItIOn tO
AdmInIStEr EStAtE OF
Bret Allen mcdonald
Case Number: 16PRO00157
To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may
otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both, of Bret Allen McDonald. A
Petition for Probate has been filed by
Morgan A. Leech in the Superior Court
of California, County of San Mateo. The
Petition for Probate requests that Morgan
A. Leech be appointed as personal representative to administer the estate of
the decedent. The petition requests authority to administer the estate under the
Independent Administration of Estates
Act. (This authority will allow the personal representative to take many actions
without obtaining court approval. Before
taking certain very important actions,
however, the personal representative will
be required to give notice to interested
persons unless they have waived notice
or consented to the proposed action.)
The independent administration authority
will be granted unless an interested person files an objection to the petition and
shows good cause why the court should
not grant the authority.
A hearing on the petition will be held in
this court as follows: AUG 29, 2016 at
9:00 a.m., Department 28, Superior
Court of California, County of San Mateo,
400 County Center, Redwood City, CA
94063.
If you object to the granting of the petition, you should appear at the hearing
and state your objections or file written
objections with the court before the hearing. Your appearance may be in person
or by your attorney.
If you are a creditor or a contingent creditor of the decedent, you must file your
claim with the court and mail a copy to
the personal representative appointed by
the court within the later of either (1) four
months from the date of first issuance of
letters to a general personal representative, as defined in section 58(b) of the
Calilfornia Probate Code, or (2) 60 days
from the date of mailing or personal delivery to you of a notice under sectioin
9052 of the Callifornia Probate
Code.Other California statutes and legal
authority may affect your rights as a
creditor. You may want to consult with an
attorney knowledgable in California law.
You may examine the file kept by the
court. If you are a person interested in
the estate, you may file with the court a
Request for Special Notice (form DE154) of the filing of an inventory and appraisal of estate assets or of any petition
or account as provided in Probate Code
section 1250. A Request for Special Notice form is available from the court clerk.
Attorney for Petitioner:
Randall J. Witte 84182
1313 Laurel Street, Suite 222
San Carlos, CA 94070
FILED: 7/28/16
Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal
on 7/30/16, 8/4/16, 8/6/16.

LOSt - my cOLLApSIBLE music stand,
clip lights, and music in black bags were
taken from my car in Foster City and may
have been thrown out by disappointed
thieves. Please call (650)704-3595

mIcrOWAVE OVEn, Sanyo
1100
watts, 1.1 cu.ft. $40. (415) 231-4825, Daly City
rEFrIgErAtOr WHItE Full sized 2
door Whirlpool Perfect condition .$98.
650 583-9901 650 678-0221

LOSt - Woman’s diamond ring. Lost
12/18. Broadway, Redwood City.
REWARD! (650)339-2410

tOAStEr OVEn, Black & Decker, 4Slice, 1200W, Toast, Bake, Broil;
TRO480BS - $12 (650) 952-3500

LOSt cAt Our Felicity, weighs 7 lbs,
she has a white nose, mouth, chin, all
four legs, chest stomach, around her
neck. Black mask/ears, back, tail. Nice
REWARD.
Please
email
us
at
joandbill@msn.com or call 650-5768745. She drinks water out of her paws.

uprIgHt VAcuum Cleaner, $10. Call
Ed, (415)298-0645 South San Francisco

LOSt SmALL gray and green Parrot.
Redwood Shores. (650)207-2303.

Books
QuALIty BOOkS used and rare. World
& US History and classic American novels. $5 each obo (650)345-5502
StEpHEn kIng Hardback Books
2 @ $3.00 each - (650)341-1861

297 Bicycles
AduLt BIkES 1 regular and 2 with balloon tires $30 Each (650) 347-2356

298 collectibles
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
LEnnOx rEd Rose, Unused, hand
painted, porcelain, authenticity papers,
$12.00. (650) 578 9208.
mILLEr LItE Neon sign , work good
$59 call 650-218-6528

294 Baby Stuff
3 In 1 Crib $99 (convertible to Day Bed,
Headboard for Full Size bed) (650)3482306

rEnO SILVEr LEgAcy Casino four
rare memorabilia items, casino key, two
coins, small charm. $95. (650)676-0974

BASSInEt $45 (Musical, Rocks, vibrates, has 4 wheels, includes sheets &
mattress) (650)348-2306

ScHILLEr HIppIE poster, linen, Sparta
graphics 1968. Mint condition. $600.00.
(650)701-0276

FISHEr-prIcE HEALtHy Care booster
seat - $5 (650)592-5864.

StAr WArS C-3PO mint pair, green tint
(Japan), gold (U.S.) 4” action figures.
$24 650-518-6614

295 Art
$99.

StAr WArS Hong Kong exclusive, mint
Pote Snitkin 4” green card action figure.
$15 650-518-6614

BOB tALBOt Marine Lithograph (Signed Framed 24x31 Like New. $99.
(650)572-8895

StAr WArS Lando Calrissian 4” orange card action figure, autographed by
Billy Dee Williams. $38 Steve 650-5186614

296 Appliances

300 toys

3.7 cuBIc ft mini fridge $99 Mint Condition (Used only 6 weeks kitchen remodel)
(650)348-2306

3-StOry BArBIE Dollhouse with spiral
staircase and elevator. $60. (650)5588142

AIr cOndItIOnEr 10000 BTU w/remote. Slider model fits all windows. LG
brand $199 runs like new. (650)2350898

StAr WArS – one 4” orange card action figure, Luke Skywalker (Ceremonial) $6 Steve 650-518-6614

AWArd
WInnIng
(415)867-6444

Painting

AIr cOndItIOnEr, Portable, 14,000
BTU,
Commercial
Cool
model
CPN14xC9, almost like new! All installation accessories included.
20” x 16-5/8” x 33-1/2” $345.
(650)345-1835

StAr WArS – one 4” orange card action figure, Momaw Nadon (Hammerhead). $8 Steve 650-518-6614
StAr WArS SDCC Stormtrooper
Commander $29 OBO Dan,
650-303-3568 lv msg

302 Antiques
cHEFmAtE tOAStEr oven, brand
new, bakes, broils, toasts, adjustable
temperature. $25 OBO. (650)580-4763
cIrruS StEAm mop model SM212B 4
new extra cleaning pads,user manual.
$45. 650-5885487

BAzOOkA SpEAkEr Bass tube 20
longx10 wide round never used in box
$75. (650)992-4544
BLAupunkt Am/Fm/cd Radio and Receiver with Detachable Face asking
$100. (650)593-4490
cOmpLEtE cOLOr photo developer –
Besler Enlarger, Color Head, trays, photo
tools $50/ 650-921-1996
LEFt-HAnd ErgOnOmIc keyboard
with 'A-shape' key layout Num pad, $20
(650)204-0587
mOtOrOLA BrAVO MB 520 (android
4.1 upgrade) smart phone 35$ 8GB SD
card Belmont (650)595-8855

LOVE SEAt, Upholstered pale yellow
floral $99. (650)574-4021
LOVESEAt – Designer gray, beige,
white. Excellent condition. $89. 650-5736895
nEW tWIn Mattress set plus frame
$30.00 (650) 347-2356
nIcE WOOd table 36"L x19"W x20"H
$30.(415)231-4825.Daly City
OAk BOOkcASE, 30"x30" x12". $25.
(650)726-6429
OAk SIx SHELF Book Case 6FT 4FT
$55 (650)458-8280
OutdOOr WOOd ScrEEn - new $80
obo Retail $130 (650)873-8167

pump SuBmErSIBLE 1/6 h.p. new
$10.00 contact joe at 650-573-5269
SHOpSmItH mArk V 50th Anniversary
most
attachments.
$1,500/OBO.
(650)504-0585
tABLE SAW craftsman $ 50.00 or b.o.
contact joe at 650-573-5269
tWO WHEEL dolly used $20.00 contact
joe at 650-573-5269
VIntAgE crAFtSmAn Jig Saw. Circa
1947. $60. (650)245-7517
VIntAgE SHOpSmItH and BAnd
SAW, good shape. $1,000/obo. Call
(650)342-6993

pApASAn cHAIrS (2) -with cushions
$45. each set, (650)347-8061

OnkyO AV Receiver HT-R570 .Digital
Surround, HDMI, Dolby, Sirius Ready,
Cinema Filter.$95/ Offer 650-591-2393

pIcnIc
tABLE,
(650)365-5718

OptImuS H36 ST5800 Tower Speaker
36x10x11 $30. (650)580-6324

QuEEn SIzE Sofa bed and love seat,
dark brown
and
beige.
$99
for
both obo 650-279-4948

OrIgInAL Am/Fm 1967/68 Honda Radio for $50. (650)593-4490

rEcLInEr cHAIr blue tweed clean
good $75 Call 650 583-3515

pIOnEEr HOuSE Speakers, pair. 15
inch 3-way, black with screens. Work
great. $99.(650)243-8198

rEcLInIng SWIVEL & high-back chair
(Hampton) exc condition $30 (650) 7569516 Daly City.

ELEctrIc
typEWrItEr
$40.00
Good condition
(650)367-1508

SAmSung dVd-Vr357 Tunerless DVD
Recorder and VCR Combo. $85.
(650)796-4028

rEcLInIng SWIVEL chair almost new
$99 650-766-4858

Hp dESkJEt 5800 series Printer - wireless. Manuals included. $25. (650)5925864

SOny dHg-Hdd250 DVR and programable remote.
Record OTA. Clock set issues $99 650595-8855
SOny dVd/cd Changer DVP-NC665P.
Precision Drive2/MP3 playback. Precision Cinema Progressive. Needs remote
control. $20. 650-654-9252
SOny prOJEctIOn TV 48" with remote good condition $99 (650)345-1111
StErEO cOnSOLE containing twin
spkrs, radio, phonograph, about 70 records. $60.00 650 583-2468
VIntAgE g.E. radio, model c-430-a
$60. (650)421-5469
VIntAgE g.E. radio, model c-442c $60.
(650)421-5469
VIntAgE g.E. radio, model c1470 $60.
(650)421-5469
VIntAgE zEnItH radio, model L516b
$75. (650)421-5469
VIntAgE zEnItH radio, model yrb-791 1948, $ 70. (650)421-5469

304 Furniture
2 LEAtHEr SOFAS, black, matching,
excellent condition. $250 obo for set.
(650)878-5533

redwood,

$20.

rOckIng cHAIr fine light, oak condition with pads, $85/OBO. 650 369 9762
SHELF ruBBEr maid
contract joe 650-573-5269

new $20.00

tEAk-VEnEEr cOmputEr desk with
single drawer and stacked shelves. $30
obo. 650-465-2344
VIntAgE LARGE Marble Coffee Table,
round. $75.(650)458-8280
WALnut cHESt, small (4 drawer with
upper bookcase $50. (650)726-6429
WOOd - wall Unit - 30" long x 6' tall x
17.5" deep. $90. (650)631-9311
WOOd FurnIturE- one end table and
coffee table. In good condition. $30
OBO. (760)996-0767.

306 Housewares
cHrIStmAS trEE China, Fairfield
Peace on Earth. Complete Set of 12 (48
pieces) $75. 650-493-5026
cOmpLEtE SEt OF CHINA - Windsor
Garden, Noritake. Four place-settings,
20-pieces in original box, never used.
$250 per box
(3 boxes available).
(650)342-5630
gArBAgE cAnS: brute 44 gal. Excellent condition $15. 650 504-6057 My email amyull@yahoo.com

1940 OnE gallon swing spout ,all copper
oil dispenser, $15, 650-591-9769 San
Carlos

3-tIEr
WIrE
shelves,
light
weight, wood top for writing $25.00 (650)
578 9208)

pLAStIc duAL-LId Underbed Storage
Container with wheels, 31"x15"x5-1/2",
$7 (650) 952-3500.

AntIQuE ItALIAn lamp 18” high, $70
(650)387-4002

AntIQuE dInIng table for six people
with chairs $99. (650)580-6324

BEAutIFuL And unIQuE Victorian
Side Sewing table, All original. Rosewood. Carved. ExcELLEnt cOndItIOn! $350. (650)815-8999.

AntIQuE mAHOgAny Bookcase. Four
feet tall. $75. (415) 282-0966.

prE-LIt 7 ft Christmas tree. Three sections, easy to assemble. $50. 650 349
2963.

AntIQuE mAHOgAny double bed with
adjustable steelframe $225.00. OBO.
(650)592-4529
BEAutIFuL QuEEnSIzE BEd/orthopedic/Paid $1500.Like New. $500 or b/o.
Must go fast! 650-952-3063
BEIgE SOFA $99. Excellent Condition
(650) 315-2319
BrOWn WOOdEn bookshelf H 3'4"x W
3'6"x D 10" with 3 shelves $25.00 call
650-592-2648
cHAIr – Designer gray, beige, white.
Excellent condition. $59. 650-573-6895
cHAIr WItH rollers, Sturdy chair, blue
seat, black rollers, $10.00 (650) 578
9208
cHAIrS 2 Blue Good Condition $50
OBO (650)345-5644
cOAt/HAt StAnd, solid wood, for your
mountain cabin/house. $50. (650)5207045
cOFFEE tABLE – Woven bamboo with
glass top. $99. 650-573-6895
cOmputEr dESk $25 , drawer for keyboard, 40" x 19.5" (619)417-0465
cOmputEr SWIVEL CHAIR. Padded
Leather. $80. (650) 455-3409
cOmputEr tABLE, adjustable height,
chrome legs, 29”x48” like new $30 (650)
697-8481
cOucH – Designer gray, beige, white.
Excellent condition. $99. 650-573-6895
cOucH, crEAm IKEA, great condition,
$89, light-weight, compact, sturdy loveseat (415)775-0141
cuStOm mAdE wood sewing storage
cabinet perfect condition $75. (650)4831222
dInEttE tABLE with Chrome Legs: 36"
x58" (with one leaf 11 1/2") - $50.
(650)341-5347
dInEttE tABLE, 3 adjustable leaf.$30.
(650) 756-9516.Daly City.
dInIng rOOm table – Good Condition
$90.00 or best offer ( 650)-780-0193
drum tABLE - brown, perfect condition, nice design, with storage, $45.,
(650)345-1111
End tABLES – Woven bamboo, offwhite. $89. 650-573-6895. (650)573-689
ESprESSO tABLE 30” square, 40” tall,
$95 (650)375-8021

SOLId tEAk floor model 16 wine rack
with turntable $60. (650)592-7483

308 tools
ALumInum LAddErS 40ft, $99 for two,
Call (650)481-5296
BOStItcH 16 gage Finish nailer Model
SB 664FN $99 (650)359-9269
crAFtSmAn 9" Radial Arm Saw with 6"
dado set. No stand. $55 (650)341-6402
crAFtSmAn JIg Saw - 1/4 HP. Variable speed. Extra blades. Saw edge
guide. $25 650-654-9252
crAFtSmAn JIgSAW 3.9 amp. with
variable speeds $65 (650)359-9269
crAFtSmAn rAdIAL Arm Saw Stand.
In box. $30. (650)245-7517
crAFtSmAn rAdIAL SAW, with cabinet stand, $200 Cash Only, (650)8511045
dELtA cABInEt SAW with overrun table. $1,500/obo. ((650)342-6993
dynAgLOprO
HEAtEr.
Phone: 650-591-8062

WILLIAmS #1191 cHrOmE 2 1/16"
Combination "SuperRrench". Mint. $89.
650-218-7059.
WILLIAmS #40251, 4 PC. Tool Set
(Hose Remover, Cotter Puller, Awl, Scraper). Mint. $29. 650-218-7059.

309 Office Equipment

nEAt rEcEIptS Mobile Scanner new
in box $79, call 650-324-8416

310 misc. For Sale

tEAk cABInEt 28"x32", used for stereo equipment $25. (650)726-6429

2 tWIn MAPLE bed frames, Cannon
Ball construction **SOLd **

OLd VIntAgE Wooden “Sea Captains
Tool Chest” 35 x 16 x 16, $65
(650)591-3313

pOWErmAtIc tABLE SAW, heavy duty, excellent condition, perfect for contractor or carpenter. $750 or best offer.
Call anytime, (650)713-6272

nEW Ac/dc adapter, output DC 4.5v,
$5, 650-595-3933

1930'S SpALdIng golf club, wooden
shaft, left handed, iron blade#2,
$20, 650-591-9769 San Carlos

mAHOgAny AntIQuE Secretary desk,
72” x 40” , 3 drawers, Display case, bevelled glass, $700. (650)766-3024

pAIntIng tOOLS - hooks, stirrups 110’
ropes, poles, 20’ plank, 440 Graco Spary
Machine, $500, Asking (650)-483-8048

$40.00

"mOtHEr-In-LAW tOnguES" plants,
3 in 5-gal cans. $10.00 each. 650/5937408.
8 trAckS, billy Joel, Zeppelin, Eagles
,Commodores, more.40 @ $4 each , call
650-393-9908
gAmE "BEAt tHE ExpErtS" never
used $8., (408)249-3858
IncuBAtOr, $99, (650)678-5133
LIOnEL cHrIStmAS Boxcars 2005,
2006, 2007 New OB $90 lot 650-3687537
LIOnEL cHrIStmAS Holiday expansion Set. New OB $99 650-368-7537
LIOnEL EngInE #221 ‘Rio Grande diesel, runs good ex-condition
$90.
(650)867-7433
LIOnEL WEStErn Union Pass car and
dining car. New OB $99 650-368-7537
prEmIum mOVIng blankets good condition
$10.00 each (650 ) 504 -6057
amyull@yahoo.com
rmt cHrIStmAS Diesel train and Caboose. Rare. New OB $99 650-368-7537
SAmSOnItE 26" tan hard-sided suit
case, lt. wt., wheels, used once/like new.
$60. 650-328-6709
SILk SArEE 6 yards new nice color.for
$35 only. C all(650)515-2605 for more information.
tAScO LumInOVA Telescope.with tripod stand, And extra Lenses. Good condition.$90. call 650-591-2393
uLtrASOnIc JEWELry Cleaning Machine Cleans jewelry, eyeglasses, dentures, keys. Concentrate included. $30
OBO. (650)580-4763
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
$30. (650)873-8167
WAgOn WHEEL Wooden, original from
Colorado farm. 34”x34”
Very good
“aged” condition $200 San Bruno
(650)588-1946

311 musical Instruments
BALdWIn grAnd PIANO, 6 foot, excellent condition, $8,500/obo. Call
(510)784-2598
cABLE nELSOn Cherrywood spinet.
Excellent condition. $600. Call after noon
(650) 591-6331.
guLBrAnSEn BABy grAnd pIAnO Appraised @ $5450., want $1800 obo,
(650)343-4461

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

THE DAILY JOURNAL
311 musical Instruments

316 clothes

318 Sports Equipment

345 medical Equipment

HAmmOnd B-3 Organ and 122 Leslie
Speaker. Excellent condition. $8,500. private owner, (650)349-1172

LEAtHEr JAckEt, New Black Italian
style, size M Ladies $45 (650) 875-1708

AdIdAS EngLISH Olympics sports bag
(very good condition) - $25, (650)3418342

BAtH cHAIr LIFt. Peterman battery
operated bath chair lift. Stainless steel
frame. Accepts up to 350lbs. Easily inserted I/O tub.$250 OBO.
(650) 739-6489.

HArmOnIcA.
HOHnEr Pocket Pal.
Key of C. Original box. Never used.
$10. (650)588-0842
mOnArcH uprIgHt player piano $99
(650) 583-4549
uprIgHt pIAnO. In tune. Fair condition. $300 OBO (650) 533-4886.
yAmAHA pIAnO, Upright, Model M-305,
$750. Call (650)572-2337

312 pets & Animals
AIrLInE cArrIEr for cats, pur. from
Southwest Airlines, $25, 2 available. Call
(505-228-1480) local.
BAmBOO BIrd Cage - very intricate design - 21"x15"x16". $50 (650)341-6402
OnE kEnnEL Cab ll one Pet Taxi animal carriers 26x16. Excellent cond. $60..
650-593-2066
pArrOt cAgE, Steel, Large - approx
4 ft by 4 ft, Excellent condition $300 best
offer. (650)245-4084
pAtIO dOg door used $50.00 (650)5735269
pEt cArrIEr, brown ,Very good condition, $15.00 medium zize leave txt or call
650 773-7201

mEn'S ASIcS Kayano used very good
condition size 10.5 new $159 ONLY $15
650 520-7045

cHILdS kIck sgooter by razor wiyh helmet $25 obo (650)591-6842

mEn'S nIkE shoe in like new condition
Grey color size 11. $35. 650 520-7045

IgLOO BLuE 38-Quart Wheelie Cool
Cooler/Ice Chest $14 650-952-3500

mEn'S SkI boots size 10, $75.
(650)520-1338

LAdIES mcgrEgOr Golf Clubs
Right handed with covers and pull cart
$150 o.b.o. (650)344-3104

nEW JOckEy Men's Classic Crew
white tshirts (L) 3pk $15/each (5 available) 650.952.3466
nEW WItH tags Wool or cotton Men's
pullover
sweaters
(xL)
$15/each
(650)952-3466
pArIS HILtOn purse white & silver unused, about 12" long x 9" high $23. 650592-2648

$95.00,

nEW 8" tactical knife, one hand open
$19 650-595-3933
pOWEr pLuS Exercise Machine
(650)368-3037

$99

SOccEr BALLS - $8.00 each (like new)
4 available. (650)341-5347

make money, make room!

VELVEt drApE, 100% cotton, new
beautiful burgundy 82"x52" W/6"hems:
$45 (415)585-3622
VIntAgE 1970’S Grecian made dress,
size 6-8, $35 (650)873-8167

317 Building materials

BOy ScOut canvas belt with Boy Scout
Buckle. Vintage. Fair condition. $5.
(650)588-0842

SHuttErS 2 wooden shutters 32x72
like new $50.00 ea.call 650 368-7891
WHItE dOuBLE pane window for $29
or Best offer. Call Halim @ (650) 6785133.

318 Sports Equipment
15 SF Giants Posters -- Barry Bonds,
Jeff Kent, JT Snow. 6' x 2.5' Unused. $4
each. $35 all. (650)588-1946 San Bruno

tEnnIS prIncE Pro rackets (2) with
cover - $40. ea. (650)341-8342
trEAdmILL By PRO-FORM. (Hardly
Used). 10% incline, 2.5 HP motor, 300lb
weight capacity. $329 (650)598-9804
VIntAgE EngLISH ladies ice skates up to size 7-8, $40., (650)873-8167
VIntAgE nASH Cruisers Mens/ Womens Roller Skates Blue indoor/outdoor sz
6-8. $60 B/O. (650)574-4439
WEt SuIt - medium size, $95., call for
info (650)851-0878
WOmEn'S LAdy Cougar gold iron set
set - $25. (650)348-6955
WOmEn'S nOrdIcA ski boots, size 8
1/2. $50 650-592-2047
yAmAHA rOOF RACK, 58 inches $75.
(650)458-3255

BEdSIdE cOmmOdE like new $15
650.952.3466

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis

DOWN
1 Excel
2 Like Romantic
music
3 Singer/songwriter
__ Ray Joel
4 Belief system
5 Acceptances
6 Commercial
suffix with wheat

37 Don Quixote’s
unseen love
40 Screen Actors
Guild co-founder
Lyle __
41 2000s-’10s
Afghan president
43 Not at all trivial
44 Allan-__: Robin
Hood cohort
45 With 53-Across,
Japanese
roadster

46 Ready to be
shipped
48 Tracks
49 Where __
50 Come clean?
52 Notability
53 __ pit
55 Georgia, once:
Abbr.
56 Upsilon
follower
57 Fifth-century
invader

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

670 Auto Service

AA SmOg
Complete Repair & Service
$29.75 plus certificate fee

Just $45
We’ll run it
‘til you sell it!

(most cars)

869 California Drive .
Burlingame

reach 83,450 drivers
from South SF to
palo Alto

LuxurAtI AutO rEpAIr
Smog Check
Repair Services
Collision and Body Work

call (650)344-5200
ads@smdailyjournal.com

Burlingame & San Mateo Locations

List your upcoming
garage sale,
moving sale,
estate sale,
yard sale,
rummage sale,
clearance sale, or
whatever sale you
have...

(650) 340-0026

cAdILLAc ‘99 DeVille Concours,
98,500 miles, $3,500 or best offer.
(650)270-6637

SEE OUR AD FOR DISCOUNTS!

cHEVy ‘10 HHR . 68K. ExCELLENT
CONDITION. $8888. (650)274-8284.

mEnLO AtHErtOn
AutO rEpAIr
WE SMOG ALL CARS

cHEVy HHr ‘08 - Grey, spunky car
loaded, even seat warmers, $9,500.
(408)807-6529.

1279 El Camino Real

Menlo Park

dOdgE
‘99 Van, Good Condition,
$5,500, child’s play three, call
(650)481-5296

Reach over 83,450 readers
from South San Francisco
to Palo Alto.
in your local newspaper.

call (650)344-5200

379 Open Houses

OpEn HOuSE
LIStIngS

Do the humane thing.
Donate it to the
Humane Society.
call 1- 800-943-8412

call (650)344-5200

670 Auto parts
BrIdgEStOnE turAnzA RFT (Run
Flat) 205/55/16 EL 42 All Season Like
New $100. (650)483-1222
BrIdgEStOnE turAnzA RFT (Run
Flat) 205/55/16 EL42 used 70% left $80.
(650)483-1222

mErcEdES BEnz ‘02 SL500, both
tops, 50K miles, brilliant silver, Cherry
condition! Always garaged. $19,500.
(650)726-8623

FrOnt End for 1956 Chevy 210 car,
complete! Rusty but trusty. $1,200. Call
(650)341-1306

VOLVO ‘03 xC70, awd, clean, 179K
miles, 4,500 (650)302-5523

Reach over 83,450
potential home buyers &
renters a day,
from South San Francisco
to Palo Alto.
in your local newspaper.

www.MenloAthertonAutoRepair

cylinder,

4

mErcury ‘09 Marquis. 4 Door 11,000
miles. White. Like new. $13,000.
(650) 726-9610.

List your Open House
in the Daily Journal.

650 -273-5120

gOt An OLdEr
cAr, BOAt, Or rV?

HOndA ‘11 ACCORD,
$10,900. (650)302-5523

nEW cOntInEntAL Temporary tire
mounted on 5 lug rim Size T125/70/R1798M $100. (650)483-1222
SHOp mAnuALS for GM Suv's
Year 2002 all for $40 (650)948-0912

625 classic cars
1955 cHEVy BEL AIr 2 door, Standard
Transmission V8 Motor, non-op $22,000
obo. (650)952-4036.
86 cHEVy cOrVEttE. Automatic.
93,000 miles. Sports Package.$6,800
obo. (650) 952-4036.

680 Autos Wanted
Wanted 62-75 chevrolets
Novas, running or not
Parts collection etc.
So clean out that garage
Give me a call
Joe 650 342-2483

cHEVy ‘65 Impala 2DR Coupe. 113K
miles. 4 BL Carb. $8,500.
(415) 412-1292.

470 rooms

FOrd ‘63 thunderbird Hardtop, 390 engine, Leather Interior. Will consider
$4,500 /OBO (650)364-1374

HIp HOuSIng
Non-Profit Home Sharing Program
San Mateo County
(650)348-6660

FOrd ‘64 Falcon. 4DR Sedan. 6 cyl.
auto/trans $3,500.00. (650) 570-5780.

620 Automobiles
2007 BmW x-5, One Owner, Excel. Condition Sports package 3rd row seats
$21,995 obo Call (650)520-4650

2012 mAzdA Cx-7 SUV Excellent
condition One owner Fully loaded Low
miles $19,950 obo (650)520-4650

xwordeditor@aol.com

2003 p-15 West Wight Potter sailboat,
excellend
condition.
$7,200.
Call
(650)347-2559

Sell your vehicle in the
daily Journal’s
Auto classifieds.

345 medical Equipment

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
7 Word from Homer
8 Mullally of “Will &
Grace”
9 Blue Cash
Everyday card
co.
10 “What’s the __?”
11 “CSI” facility
12 How coq may be
cooked
13 Absolut
alternative,
familiarly
14 __ welcome
16 Semiaquatic
rodent
22 Brewer’s supply
23 “Buffy the
Vampire Slayer”
spin-off
24 “I’m alone”
26 Big attractions
27 Wild things?
28 Some game
enders: Abbr.
29 Pike no-no
30 ATM giant
31 Actress Kelly
32 Aurora’s
counterpart
33 Either of two
Chinese
dynasties
34 Bailout key

don’t lose money
on a trade-in or
consignment!

645 Boats
16 Ft SEA rAy. I/B. $1,200. Needs Upholstery. Call 650-898-5732.

(650) 340-0492

garage Sales

prAdA dAypAck / Purse, Sturdy black
nylon canvas, like new, made in Italy,
$35 (650)591-6596

IntErIOr dOOrS, 8, Free. Call 5737381.

ACROSS
1 Like some glass
8 Black Friday store
opening event?
15 “Be right with
you”
17 Serious request
for help
18 Island where
Dionysus
discovered
Ariadne
19 Burden
20 Disney’s “__ &
Stitch”
21 Hebrew for
“skyward”
22 __ owl
24 “At Seventeen”
Grammy winner
__ Ian
25 Spender of rials
27 Name
28 Suzanne Collins
trilogy, with “The”
32 Rebus pronoun
35 Waste
management
word
36 Beats
38 Isr. neighbor
39 Loreena
McKennitt genre
41 Big name in
jewelry
42 Dizzy
43 Half a ’60s pop
group
46 Lesage hero Gil
__
47 Pad
51 __ I: Jewish
month added in
leap years
52 Watch chain
53 See 45-Down
54 Parker or Getz
58 Ancient
59 Put on again
60 Usually not the
best way to
marry

nOVA WALkEr with storage box &
seat; never used; already assembled;
$70.00 cash only. 415-298-4545

gArAgE SALES
EStAtE SALES

100% WOOL brown dress pants, 42x30
$8 650-595-3933

LAdIES BOOtS size 8 , 3 pairs different
styles , $20/ pair. call 650-592-2648

mEn'S rOSSIgnOL Skis.
good condition, 650-341-0282.

mEdLInE mEdSOFt Vinyl Pillows,
20"x26"
(15
available)
$5/each.
650.952.3466

SEt OF Used Golf Clubs with Cart for
$50. (650)593-4490

316 clothes

FrEE SIzE 38 tan gabardine navy officers uniform great condition Perfect for
that costume party.322-9598”

$95.00,

pErry ELLIS tan cotton pants 42x30,
$9 650-595-3933

cuLturEd mArBLE 2 tone BR vanity
counter top. New toe skin/ scribe. 29” x
19” $300 (408)744-1041

FAux Fur Coat Woman's brown multi
color
in
excellent
condition
3/4
length $50 650-692-8012

mEn'S rOSSIgnOL Skis.
good condition, 650-341-0282.

ELEctrIc WHEELcHAIr, great shape,
only 5 years old, $500 or best offer. Call
anytime, (650)713-6272

620 Automobiles

630 trucks & SuV’s
cHEVrOLEt 2014 express 2500 cargo
van 31,000 miles excellent cond.
$21,000 or trade class B or smaller
camper (650)591-8062

640 motorcycles/Scooters
BmW ‘03 F650 GS, $3899 OBO. Call
650-995-0003
mOtOrcycLE SAddLEBAgS, with
mounting hardware and other parts $35.
Call (650)670-2888

07/30/16

Always Local - Always Free
By Kevin Christian
©2016 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

07/30/16

29

San Mateo Daily Journal

30

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

cabinetry

THE DAILY JOURNAL

cleaning

construction

construction

Housecleaning

cALEdOnIAn
mASOnry Inc

LEmuS cOnStructIOn
(650)271-3955

cOnSuELOS HOuSE
cLEAnIng

BBQ Season Coming!

Deck Repair & New Construction
Staircase Repair & New Construction

We can design your
outdoor living
experience.
*BBQ’s *Pizza Ovens
*Patios *Flagstone
*Concrete/Foundation
Call For Free Estimate:

(650) 525-9154
contractors

Dry-rot & Termite Repair
Siding Installation
Bathroom Remodel & Painting

Free Estimates, 15% off First Visit

Free Estimates – Fully Insured
Lic. #913461

(650)219-4066

decks & Fences

mArSH FEncE
& dEck cO.
State License #377047
Licensed • Insured • Bonded
Fences - Gates - Decks
Stairs - Retaining Walls
10-year guarantee
Quality work w/reasonable prices
call for free estimate
(650)571-1500

Electricians
concrete

Bi-Weekly/Once a Month,
Moving In & Out
28 yrs. in Business

ALL ELEctrIcAL
SErVIcE

650-322-9288

for all your electrical needs
ELECTRIC SERVICE GROUP

Lic#1211534

EMERALD GREEN
PROJECT MAIDS

AAA rAtEd!

IndEpEndEnt
HAuLErS

$40 & up
HAuL
Since 1988/Licensed & Insured
Monthly Specials
Fast, Dependable Service

Free Estimates
A+ BBB rating

The Bay Area's
"True Eco-Friendly Services"

(650)341-7482

t-JDFOTFEt#POEFEt*OTVSFE
t3FTJEFOUJBMt$PNNFSJDBM
Call or book online:
www.egpmaids.com
650-206-0520

cHAInEy HAuLIng

Free estimates

pEnInSuLA
cLEAnIng
RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERICAL

bonDED
FREE ESTIMATES

1-800-344-7771
gardening

cOmpLEtE
gArdEnIng
SErVIcES

Hauling

Junk & debris clean up
Furniture / Appliance / Disposal
Tree / Bush / Dirt / Concrete Demo

Starting at $40 & up
www.chaineyhauling.com
Free Estimates
(650)207-6592

cHEAp
HAuLIng!
Light moving!
Haul Debris!
650-583-6700

gutters

General Clean Up
and Irrigation Systems
Call Jose:

AdVErtISE
yOur SErVIcE
in the
HOmE & gArdEn SEctIOn
Offer your services to 83,450 readers a
day, from
Palo Alto to South San Francisco
and all points between!
call (650)344-5200
ads@smdailyjournal.com

(650) 315-4011

J.B. gArdEnIng
Maintenance • New Lawns
Clean Ups • Sprinklers
Fences • Tree Trim
Concrete & Brick Work
Driveway Pavers
Retaining Walls

(650)400-5604
LAWn mAIntEnAncE
Drought Tolerant Planting
Drip Systems, Rock Gardens
Pressure Washing,
and lots more!
call robert
StErLIng gArdEnS
650-703-3831
Lic #751832

Handy Help
cOntrErAS HAndymAn
SErVIcES
• Fences • Tree Trimming
• Decks • Concrete Work
• Kitchen and Bathroom
remodeling
Free Estimates

(650)288-9225
(650)350-9968
contrerashandy12@yahoo.com

dIScOunt HAndymAn
& pLumBIng
Kitchen/Bathroom Remodeling,
Tile Installation,
Door & Window Installation
Priced for You! Free Estimates

(650)296-0568

Free Estimates

Lic.#834170

SEnIOr HAndymAn
“Specializing in any size project”

• Painting • Electrical
• Carpentry • Dry Rot
40 Yrs. Experience

wow!
Surprise! Newspapers are not dead. They’re not
dying. They’re not going anywhere for a long, long
time. So-called experts have been predicting the
death of print newspapers for decades.
A few papers have bit the dust, but not for lack of
readers … or advertisers. Many newspapers are
increasing readership.
In 2012, 62 percent of adults in the United States read
a newspaper each week. It’s 67 percent when you
include online newspapers.*

Retired Licensed Contractor

650-201-6854
tHE VILLAgE
cOntrActOr

Licensed General and
Painting Contractor
• Int/Ext Painting • Carpentry
• Sheetrock, Tile, Stucco & Remodels
Lic#979435
cALL FOr grEAt rAtES!

(650)701-6072

Hauling

JOn’S HAuLIng
Serving the peninsula since 1976

FrEE EStImAtES

Leading local news coverage on the Peninsula

* Scarborough USA+ Newspaper Audience 2012 study, for Newspaper Association
of America. Results and comparisons available at www.naa.org.

Junk and debris removal, yard/int
clearing, furniture, appliance hauling
www.jonshauling.com

(650)393-4233

Landscaping

NATE LANDSCAPING
* Tree Service * Fence
* Deck * Pavers
* Pruning & Removal
* New Lawn * Irrigation
* All Concrete * Ret. Wall
* Sprinkler System
* Stamp Concrete
* Yard Clean-Up,
Haul & Maintenance

Free Estimate

650.353.6554
Lic. #973081

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

THE DAILY JOURNAL

31

Landscaping

painting

plumbing

roofing

tree Service

Window Washing

SEASONAL LAWN

mIcHAEL’S
pAIntIng

BELmOnt pLumBIng

rEEd
rOOFErS

Hillside Tree

WINDOW

MAINTENANCE
Drought Tolerant Planting
Drip Systems, Rock Gardens
Pressure Washing,
and lots more!

Serving the Peninsula
since 1989

(650) 574-0203
lic#628633

mk pAIntIng

Lic #974682

JOn LA mOttE

pAIntIng

Interior & Exterior
Quality Work, Reasonable
Rates, Free Estimates

(650)368-8861
Lic #514269

(650)630-1835

License #931457

Family Owned Since 2000

mEyEr
pLumBIng
SuppLy

(650) 591-8291

nIck mEJIA pAIntIng

Toilets, Sinks, Vanities,
Faucets, Water heaters,
Whirlpools and more!
Wholesale Pricing &
Closeout Specials.

650-350-1960

Removal
Grinding

Mention

The Daily Journal
to get 10% off
for new customers

Lic. #479564

Viruses, lost data, hardware or
software issues? Contact Geeks
On Site! 24/7 Service. Friendly
Repair Experts. Macs and PCs
call for FrEE diagnosis.
1-800-715-9068

Pruning

• Shaping

Free
Estimates

(415)971-8763

cOmputEr
prOBLEmS?

WASHING

• Stump

Large & Small Jobs
Residential & Commercial
Classic Brushwork, Matching, Staining, Varnishing, Cabinet Finishing
Wall Effects, Murals, More!

LAStIng
ImprESSIOnS
ARE OUR FIRST
PRIORITY

• Trimming
• Large

A+ Member BBB • Since 1975

computer

www.cypresslawn.com

LOCALLY OWNED

2030 S delaware St
San mateo

cemetery

Cypress Lawn
1370 El Camino Real
Colma
(650)755-0580

650-766-1244

Service

Serving the entire Bay Area
Residential & Commercial

call for Free Estimate

Interior / Exterior
Residential / Commerical
Insured / Bonded
Free Estimates
painting

Complete Local Plumbing Svc
Water Heaters, Drain Clearing
Faucets, Sinks, Bathtubs
Showers, Toilets, Gas Repair
Bonded & Insured
Lic #836489 C-36

Call Luis (650) 704-9635

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

dental Services

dental Services

Health & medical

Legal Services

cOmpLEtE ImpLAnt
dentistry under One roof

ruSSO dEntAL cArE

dEntAL
ImpLAntS

dOcumEntS PLUS

Evening & Saturday appts available

Dental Implants
Free Consultation& Panoramic
Digital Survey
1101 El Camino RL ,San Bruno

Peninsula Dental Implant Center
1201 St Francisco Way, San Carlos
650.232.7650

www.russodentalcare.com

Same day treatment

I - SmILE
Implant & Orthodontict Center
1702 Miramonte Ave. Suite B
Mountain View

Exceptional.
reliable. Innovative
650-282-5555

(650)583-2273

Save $500 on
Implant Abutment &
crown package.
Call Millbrae Dental
for details
650-583-5880

Food

pAncHO VILLA
tAQuErIA
Because Flavor Still Matters
365 B Street
San Mateo
(650) 343-4123
www.smpanchovilla.com

650-453-3055

A touch of Europe

legaldocumentsplus.com

EyE ExAmInAtIOnS

579-7774
1159 Broadway
Burlingame
Dr. Andrew Soss
OD, FAAO
www.Dr-AndrewSoss.net

SkIn tAStIc
mEdIcAL LASEr
Cosmetic Spa Cool Sculpting
Laser&Cosmetic Dermatology
1838 El Camino Rl#130
Burlingame. 650 542-7055
www.skintasticmedicalspa.com

SLEEp ApnEA
We can treat it
without CPAP!
Call for a free
sleep apnea screening

Fitness

650-583-5880
millbrae dental

LOSE WEIgHt
In Just 10 Weeks !
with the ultimate body shaping course

Insurance

contact us today.

AFFOrdABLE

(650) 490-4414

LIFE InSurAncE

www. SanBrunomartialArts.com

Furniture

cALIFOrnIA
StOOLS*BAr*dInEttES

(650)591-3900

Tons of Furniture to match
your lifestyle

Peninsula Showroom:
930 El Camino Real, San Carlos
Ask us about our
FREE DELIVERY

Jeri Blatt, LdA #11
Registered & Bonded

tHE cAkEry
1308 Burlingame Ave
Burlingame
650 344-1006
www.burlingamecakery.com
Find us on Facebook

Non-Attorney document
preparation: Divorce,
Pre-Nup, Adoption, Living Trust,
Conservatorship, Probate,
Notary Public. Response to
Lawsuits: Credit Card
Issues, Breach of Contract

(650)574-2087

rEd HOt cHILLI pEppEr
The most authentic SoutheastAsian/Indo-Chinese cuisine in the Bay
Area, served family style!
Our dynamic menu offers
plenty of options to carnivorous,
vegetarian or vegan diners!
1125 San carlos Ave, San carlos

LEgAL

Eric L. Barrett,
CLU, RHU, REBC, CLTC, LUTCF
President
Barrett Insurance Services
(650)513-5690
CA. Insurance License #0737226

"I am not an attorney. I can only
provide self help services at your
specific direction."

marketing

grOW
yOur SmALL BuSInESS
Get free help from
The Growth Coach
Go to
www.buildandbalance.com
Sign up for the free newsletter

real Estate Loans

rEFInAncE
HArd mOnEy
At LOWEr rAtE
dIrEct prIVAtE LEndEr
ALL CREDIT ACCEPTED
Since 1979

WACHTER
INVESTMENTS, INC.

348-7191
Real Estate Broker
CA BRE#746683
NMLS #348288

real Estate Services
*SALES * LEASIng
* prOpErty mAnAgEmEnt
Sales: 1.49% commission
Property Management: 4% fee
Personalized service

peninsula prime realty
650-591-0119
info@peninsulaprimerealty.com

travel
FIgOnE trAVEL
grOup
(650) 595-7750
www.cruisemarketplace.com
Cruises • Land & Family vacations
Personalized & Experienced
Family Owned & Operated
Since 1939
1495 Laurel St. SAN CARLOS
CST#100209-10

32

Weekend • July 30-31, 2016

THE DAILY JOURNAL