COMFORT SOUP

FOR THE COLD
FOOD PAGE 17

BACK IN SESSION

SCOTS, RAMS
SPLIT GAMES

RETREATING AFTER TWEET, GOP WON’T GUT ETHICS
OFFICE
NATION PAGE 6

SPORTS PAGE 11

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

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017 • XVII, Edition 120

Officials aim to better manage storm runoff
County looks to reduce pollution, capture more water
By Samantha Weigel
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

As welcomed rains drench the Bay
Area this week, San Mateo County residents are being asked to weigh in on
how communities should reduce pollution and alleviate flooding by finding
more sustainable ways to manage
stormwater.
Plus, between the long-standing
drought and forecasted population
growth, conservationists are wondering whether stormwater could be used as
a resource instead of superfluous waste.

The state mandates the nine Bay Area
counties curb the amount of harmful
pollutants allowed to contaminate
local waterways, which led to plans
outlining more sustainable methods of
handling stormwater. This week and
next, the public is invited to community forums covering how San Mateo
County intends to improve its systems, and offer comment on the draft
Countywide Stormwater Resources
Plan.
The City/County Association of
Governments, or C/CAG, established
the Flows to Bay Program to help local

governments, businesses and the public reduce the environmental effects of
allowing runoff to simply trickle down
unfettered.
“Managing it must be different than
we have done in the past where we’re
treating it as waste and trying to get it
out of urban areas as fast as possible,”
said C/CAG engineer Matt Fabry.
“We’re trying to get back to the way
nature works, where water falls on the
ground and for the most part soaks into
the ground. We’re never going to get

The song
remains
the same
Female rock group
performs depth of
Led Zeppelin’s music
By Anna Schuessler
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

Steph Paynes is on a mission to
show the world that the future of guitarplaying is in women’s hands.
As guitarist and band leader for the
all-girls rock group Lez Zeppelin,
Paynes has chosen what she considers
the most beautiful but complicated
rock repertoire — the work of the
revered rock group Led Zeppelin — to
prove it.
She and three other female rock musicians will make this statement in
Redwood City this week, performing
Led Zeppelin’s songs at Club Fox
Thursday, Jan. 5.
“Led Zeppelin’s music is very rich
and dynamic and subtle and of course
also very powerful,” she said. “Where
you have the full spectrum of musical
ideas going on. Which is why it’s so
difficult to play and why it’s so much
fun.”
Paynes got the idea to perform the
group’s music with female musicians
when she was between gigs in New
York around 12 years ago. A friend had
given her a box set of Led Zeppelin’s
greatest hits, and she was struck by the
music’s complexity and beauty.

Lez Zeppelin vocalist Marlain Angelides, left, and guitarist Steph Paynes perform
See MUSIC, Page 20 Led Zeppelin hits.

890 Santa Cruz Avenue, Menlo Park, CA 94025

KAREN CHOW/DAILY JOURNAL

A landscaped curb extension near San Mateo’s Laurel
Elementary School is an example of including permeable
See RUNOFF, Page 18 surfaces or vegetation to help absorb runoff.

Snowpack
low — but
hopes high
First manual survey comes
up short, big storms coming
By Rich Pedroncelllil
and Scott Smith
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

PHILLIPS STATION — The first manual survey this year of California’s snowpack revealed Tuesday that it holds about
half as much water as normal, casting a
shadow on the state that’s hoping to
dodge a sixth straight year of drought, Frank Gehrke
officials said.
Surveyors, however, took the reading at 6,000 feet near
Lake Tahoe in the Sierra Nevada as major cold and windy

See SNOW, Page 20

Former San Carlos principal
named ’16 Citizen of the Year
By Anna Schuessler
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

For Jean Dehner, working collaboratively with others is integral to her
approach to making a difference in the
San Carlos community.
In the last 15 years since she retired

See DEHNER, Page 18

Jean Dehner

2

FOR THE RECORD

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Thought for the Day
“Sometimes history
takes things into its own hands.”
— Thurgood Marshall, U.S. Supreme Court justice

This Day in History

1967

“The Doors, ” the self-titled debut
album of the rock group featuring the
song “Light My Fire,” was released by
Elektra Records.

In 1 7 1 7 , France, Britain and Holland formed a Triple
Alliance against Spain.
In 1 8 9 6 , Utah was admitted as the 45th state.
In 1 9 0 4 , the Supreme Court, in Gonzalez v. Williams,
ruled that Puerto Ricans were not aliens and could enter the
United States freely; however, the court stopped short of
declaring them U.S. citizens. (Puerto Ricans received U.S.
citizenship in March 1917.)
In 1 9 3 5 , President Franklin D. Roosevelt, in his State of
the Union address, called for legislation to provide assistance for the jobless, elderly, impoverished children and the
handicapped.
In 1 9 4 3 , Soviet dictator Josef Stalin made the cover of
TIME as the magazine’s 1942 “Man of the Year.”
In 1951, during the Korean War, North Korean and
Communist Chinese forces recaptured the city of Seoul.
In 1 9 6 0 , author and philosopher Albert Camus died in an
automobile accident in Villeblevin, France, at age 46.
REUTERS
In 1 9 6 5 , President Lyndon B. Johnson delivered his State
of the Union address in which he outlined the goals of his Nunak, a Bornean orangutan, yawns in the enclosure at Usti nad Labem Zoo, Usti nad Labem, Czech Republic.
“Great Society.”
In 1 9 7 4 , President Richard Nixon refused to hand over tape
recordings and documents subpoenaed by the Senate
doesn’t remember anything,” she said. the city’s famous arch.
Watergate Committee.
Police: Two killed after New
“If he doesn’t remember anything, I feel
Samuel Harry pleaded guilty to misdeIn 1 9 8 7 , 16 people were killed when an Amtrak train
like maybe he was sleepwalking, and he meanor simple battery in Reno
bound from Washington, D.C., to Boston collided with Year’s Eve party hosted by victim
Conrail locomotives that had crossed into its path from a
Municipal Court Tuesday as part of a
WESTMINSTER — Two women didn’t know it?”
Calls made to Samantha Ireland were plea agreement stemming from the
side track in Chase, Maryland.
whose bodies were found near a
Southern California shopping mall were disconnected. A message was left on a Columbus Day altercation.
killed after a New Year’s Eve party one of phone number for Christopher Ireland.
The Reno Gazette-Journal reports the
Police did not release a cause of death 21-year-old man who does work for the
them hosted, police said Tuesday.
The suspect in the slayings of Yolanda for Holtrey or her friend, whose name Reno-Sparks Indian Colony told Judge
Holtrey, 59, and her 49-year-old friend was withheld pending notification of Tammy Riggs that he has learned his
lesson.
attended the gathering at Holtrey’s her family.
Westminster home, police Cmdr.
The truck driver, 18-year-old Nicholas
Two dogs die in South
Cameron Knauerhaze said.
Mahaffey, is scheduled to go to trial
Evidence at the house led to Los Angeles apartment fire
March 1 on a charge of provoking an
Christopher Ireland, 37, who was arrestLOS ANGELES — Firefighters quickly assault. Police say his truck allegedly
ed on suspicion of murder, Knauerhaze put out a fire in a South Los Angeles knocked 59-year-old Kitty Colbert to
said. The Huntington Beach man and the apartment building but two dogs were the ground, seriously injuring her.
victims were acquaintances, he said.
Comedian-actress
Actor Dave Foley
found dead.
Country singer
Police came to investigate after fireCharlyne Yi is 31.
is 54.
Patty Loveless is
Fire Department spokesman Erik Laguna Beach center
fighters
extinguished
a
suspicious
fire
60.
Scott says the fire was reported at 12:23 rescues released sea lions again
early Sunday at Holtrey’s home. The
Actress Barbara Rush is 90. Football Hall of Fame coach women’s bodies were found the next day p.m. Tuesday in one ground-floor unit of
LAGUNA BEACH — The Pacific
Don Shula is 87. Opera singer Grace Bumbry is 80. Actress near a shopping center in Newport the two-story building in the Hyde Park Marine Mammal Center in Laguna
area.
Dyan Cannon is 78. Author-historian Doris Kearns Goodwin is Beach.
Beach has been seeing some familiar
Thirty-five firefighters knocked down
74. Country singer Kathy Forester (The Forester Sisters) is 62.
“We believe the chronology of events the flames in less than half an hour and faces in recent weeks as sea lions that
Actress Ann Magnuson is 61. Rock musician Bernard Sumner was the homicide took place and the vichave been rehabilitated and released
(New Order, Joy Division) is 61. Actor Julian Sands is 59. tims were taken out of the residence and no one was injured.
return to the center for new ailments.
The
fire’s
cause
and
the
amount
of
the
Rock singer Michael Stipe is 57. Actor Patrick Cassidy is 55. the house was lit on fire to perhaps
The Orange County Register reports
Actress Dot Jones is 53. Actor Rick Hearst is 52. Singer-musi- cover the crime scene,” Knauerhaze loss were under investigation.
that the center is treating two sea lions
cian Cait O’Riordan is 52. Actress Julia Ormond is 52. Tennis said.
— named Cliffhanger and Avocado —
Protester who punched
player Guy Forget is 52. Country singer Deana Carter is 51.
that had previously been released.
Samantha Ireland, the suspect’s wife,
Rock musician Benjamin Darvill (Crash Test Dummies) is 50.
Cliffhanger was found draped in a drift
told KNBC-TV that she and her husband, truck passenger avoids jail
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
a real estate agent, had a good time at the
RENO, Nev. — One of the protesters gillnet in November and Avocado was
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
party before returning home. She said at a Native American rally in Reno in found emaciated and wounded with a
there was no fight or argument at the October has been sentenced to 16 hours shark bite last month.
Unscramble these four Jumbles,
one letter to each square,
gathering and no motive for a killing.
In addition to the familiar faces, the
community service after he admitted
to form four ordinary words.
“I don’t remember him leaving the punching a passenger in a pickup truck center has rescued seven very young
house in the middle of the night. He that drove into the demonstrators near pups as of Sunday.
TAAPD

In other news ...

©2017 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
All Rights Reserved.

XCATE

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Check out the new, free JUST JUMBLE app

Birthdays

Lotto
Dec. 31 Powerball
1

3

28

57

67

9
Powerball

Jan. 3 Mega Millions
14

16

23

49

53

12
Mega number

Dec. 31 Super Lotto Plus

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

Print answer here:
Yesterday’s

1

3

10

Local Weather Forecast

Fantasy Five

46

47

5

9

12

18

27

7

7

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Daily Four
7

Daily three midday
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Daily three evening

Mega number

3

8

8

The Daily Derby race winners are Hot Shot, No.
3, in first place; Whirl Win, No. 6, in second place;
and Eureka, No. 7, in third place. The race time
was clocked at 1:47.13.

(Answers tomorrow)
Jumbles: GRANT
AHEAD
BODILY
ADMIRE
Answer: After test-driving the car, they were ready to
drive a — HARD BARGAIN

The San Mateo Daily Journal
1900 Alameda de las Pulgas, Suite 112, San Mateo, CA 94403
Publisher: Jerry Lee
Editor in Chief: Jon Mays
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percent.
Thurs day ni g ht: Mostly cloudy in the evening then
becoming partly cloudy. A slight chance of rain. Lows in the
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Fri day : Partly cloudy. Highs in the lower 50s.
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As a public service, the Daily Journal prints obituaries of approximately 200 words or less with a photo one time on the date of the family’s choosing. To submit obituaries, email
information along with a jpeg photo to news@smdailyjournal.com. Free obituaries are edited for style, clarity, length and grammar. If you would like to have an obituary printed
more than once, longer than 200 words or without editing, please submit an inquiry to our advertising department at ads@smdailyjournal.com.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

LOCAL

Man arrested for groping and
burglarizing San Mateo men
Police allege suspect has history of sexual battery
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF REPORT

A San Mateo man being investigated for
an alleged sexual battery at a gym six
months ago was arrested Monday for burglarizing multiple homes and groping two
more men, according to police.
Ismael Espinoza-Vasquez, 24, violently
resisted arrest after he was contacted by
police who received multiple calls about a
man breaking into homes around 6:30 a.m.
near North Kingston Street and North
Bayshore Boulevard, according to San
Mateo police.
Espinoza-Vasquez allegedly broke into
several apartments in a building, as well as
nearby duplexes before officers arrived and
caught him exiting a resident’s window.
Following a brief pursuit on foot, he was
taken into custody and determined to have
been known by law enforcement, according
to police.
A further investigation revealed that at
two separate locations, Espinoza-Vasquez
grabbed two male victims’ genitals and
stole property from their homes, according
to police. He also stole various items such
as money and electronics from other homes
in the North Shoreview neighborhood. All
of the property was recovered either on the
suspect or nearby, according to police.
An officer to sustained a minor injury but
was treated on scene after Espinoza-

Vasquez resisted arrest, according to
police.
Monday’s alleged incident wasn’t the
first run-in Espinoza-Vasquez had with law
enforcement for inappropriately fondling
other men. In June, Espinoza-Vasquez was
accused of allegedly grabbing a man’s genitals at the 24-Hour Fitness at 93 Bovet
Road in San Mateo, according to police.
A misdemeanor case was submitted to
prosecutors who said it will be revived and
looked at again Wednesday.
The District Attorney’s Office is expected
to review the recent alleged incident and
make a determination in the coming days
on whether to file charges. EspinozaVasquez is scheduled to appear in court
Wednesday, according to the Sheriff’s
Office.
Espinoza-Vasquez was booked into San
Mateo County Jail for five felony counts of
burglary, two counts of felony attempted
burglary, three felony counts of sexual battery, misdemeanor on a peace office and
misdemeanor obstructing or resisting
arrest, according to police and the sheriff.
Any one with information is encouraged
to contact San Mateo police at (650) 5227700. Those who wish to remain anony mous can contact tiny url.com/SMPDTips,
leav e a message at (650) 522-7676 or send
a tex t to (650) 262-3473.

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

Police reports
Be vewy, vewy quiet
Three men were illegally hunting ducks
on Twin Dolphin Drive in Redwood
City before 8:23 a.m. Friday, Dec. 23.

SAN MATEO
Theft. A vehicle was stolen on the 34th
block of East Fourth Avenue before 4:34
p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 27.
Theft. A package was stolen from a porch
on Carmel Circle before 9:57 a.m. Tuesday,
Dec. 27.
Theft. A vehicle’s front license plate was
stolen on Bridgepointe Parkway before
6:25 p.m. Monday, Dec. 26.
Reckl es s dri v i ng . A driver was swerving near East Hillsdale Boulevard and
Highway 101 before 6:51 p.m. Sunday,
Dec. 25.
Di s turbance. A man was harassing customers at a business on South El Camino
Real before 5:29 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 24.
Hi t-and-run. The driver of a silver Toyota
Echo struck a black Toyota Camry and left
the scene near 31st Avenue before 1:36
p.m. Friday, Dec. 23.

MILLBRAE
Theft. Property valued at approximately
$300 was taken from a vehicle on the 300
block of Vallejo Drive before 5:55 a.m.
Saturday, Dec. 24.
Burg l ary . A vehicle’s window was broken
and property valued at approximately $40
was taken on the 900 block of Broadway
before 8:40 p.m. Friday, Dec. 23.
Sho pl i fti ng .
A 55-year-old San
Francisco man tried to steal a beer and
threatened an employee when confronted
on the 400 block of El Camino Real before
12:40 p.m. Monday, Dec. 19.

UNINCORPORATED
SAN MATEO COUNTY
Arres t. A driver was arrested after appearing to be under the influence of a controlled
substance at Montara State Beach on
Highway 1 before 10:44 a.m. Sunday, Dec.
25.
Warrant . A 46-year-old Valley Springs
man was cited and released when he was
found to be driving with a suspended
license and a misdemeanor warrant near
Avenue Alhambra and Columbus Street in
El Granada before 3:31 p.m. Thursday, Dec.
23.

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LOCAL/STATE

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

Man pleads not guilty
to beating ex to death
A man accused of beating his ex-girlfriend
to death with a bottle after she agreed to let
him stay a night in her home in Daly City
pleaded not guilty to murder Tuesday, according to the San Mateo County District
Attorney’s Office.
Prosecutors said Frederick Tran, 24, was
caught in the act by his ex-girlfriend’s
roommates early in the morning on Dec. 17,
prosecutors said. They detained him and
called police but the victim, identified as
23-year-old Ariana Hatami, was pronounced
dead at San Francisco General Hospital.
Tran had already vandalized her car and
assaulted her months before killing her,
prosecutors said.
The two had started dating after they met
while working together at a Wells Fargo

Local brief
bank in San Francisco. In June he vandalized her car after an argument and on Aug. 8
he was arrested after punching her in the face
twice.
Police obtained an emergency protective
order for him to stay away from her, prosecutors said.
But after he was released from jail on a
probation violation on Dec. 15, he contacted her again and she agreed to let him stay
with her for just one night. At about 1:20
a.m., her roommates heard him hitting her
repeatedly with a bottle as she slept, prosecutors said.
After entering the not guilty plea Tuesday,
Tran was ordered to return to court on Jan.
23. Prosecutors say he suffers from a serious
mental illness and have not determined a
motive for the killing.

Obituary

Charlyne Clayton
Charlyne Clayton, born Nov. 18, 1925,
died Dec. 27, 2016.
Charlyne was a native of Kansas and a resident of San Mateo, California, since 1939.
She was married to Cedell Clayton Sr. until
his death in 1985. They were blessed with
three sons: Cedell Jr. (Susan), Frank
(deceased) and Charles. She is also survived
by nephews, nieces and friends.
Charlyne served St. James AME Zion
Church for over seven decades where she
participated on the Usher Board,
Missionary Society and numerous other
committees and boards. In addition, the
Clayton’s home was always a place for

friends, family, neighbors and anyone who
needed a warm and friendly environment. Her generous loving spirit will
be missed by all who
knew her.
Quiet Hour begins at
10 a.m. followed by a
funeral service at 11a.m.
Friday, Jan. 6, at St. James AME Zion
Church, 825 Mt. Diablo Ave., San Mateo,
CA. Interment to follow at Cypress Lawn
Memorial Park, Colma, CA.

COUNTY GOVERNMENT
• The San Mateo Co unty Bo ard o f Superv i s o rs held its
annual rotation Tuesday, Jan. 3, and nominated Do n Ho rs l ey , of
District 3, to serve as president and Dav e Pi ne, of District 1, as
vice president. Outgoing board president Warren Sl o cum will
continue to serve as a supervisor representing District 4.
Dav i d Canepa, a former Daly City councilman elected in
November to replace termed-out supervisor Adri enne Ti s s i er in
November, was sworn in at the meeting and will represent north county’s District 5.
Superv i s o r Caro l e Gro o m retains her position representing District 2.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

U.S. Rep. Becerra nominated
for California attorney general
By Jonathan J. Cooper
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SACRAMENTO — Gov. Jerry Brown on
Tuesday nominated Xavier Becerra to be
California’s next attorney general, beginning what is likely to be a smooth confirmation for the longtime Democratic congressman who has taken a combative stance
against President-elect Donald Trump.
The state Legislature will have 90 days to
confirm Becerra, who was nominated the
same day Kamala Harris resigned from the
post to take her seat in the U.S. Senate. She
was elected in November.
Becerra, the highest-ranking Latino in
Congress and a prominent surrogate for
Democrat Hillary Clinton’s presidential
campaign, has represented parts of Los
Angeles for 24 years but faced a less appealing future in Washington following Trump’s
election.
As Brown’s pick for attorney general, he
has promised to defend California’s liberal
policies on recreational marijuana, climate
change, health care, immigration and criminal justice.
The state Assembly will begin Becerra’s

Plot twists, suspense mark
George Lucas’ plans for museum

confirmation
process
with a committee hearing
Jan. 10, said Kevin Liao,
a
spokesman
for
Democratic
Speaker
Anthony Rendon.
Last
week,
the
Assembly Committee on
the Office of the Attorney
Xavier Becerra General asked Becerra to
detail his plans to tackle
issues including immigration, civil rights,
the environment, policing and consumer
protection.
Plans for Senate committee hearings are
still in the works, said Anthony Reyes, a
spokesman for Democratic Senate President
Pro Tem Kevin de Leon.
Rendon and de Leon have both spoken
highly of Becerra as an experienced and
tenacious public servant.
Becerra lives in Los Angeles but recalled
last month growing up in Sacramento as a
son of poor, hard-working immigrants. He
noted that he was the first in his family to
graduate from college, obtaining both bachelor’s and law degrees from Stanford
University. He said his goal is to offer the
same opportunities to others.

Around the state

SAN FRANCISCO — George Lucas is no
stranger to epic struggles on the big screen,
but he didn’t expect one off-camera when it
came to his art collection.
For nearly a decade, the filmmaker has
tried to build a museum to house an extensive personal collection that includes
40,000 paintings, illustrations and filmrelated items. But legal entanglements and
other complications have thwarted his
efforts.
After several false starts, Lucas and his art
team say they will decide later this month
whether to put the museum in San Francisco
or Los Angeles, a strategy that has stirred a
California rivalry.
The prize is big, and both cities want it
badly.
“This is the largest civic gift in American

history,” LA Mayor Eric Garcetti told the
Associated Press. “I think Los Angeles is
the natural home for it” — a notion that San
Francisco officials enthusiastically contest.

Central California arthouse
closes following fire inspection
FRESNO — Founders of a popular artists’
collective operating in a Fresno warehouse
say they’re closing following an Oakland
fire in December that killed dozens.
Adam Mena, a co-founder of the space
called Arthouse, tells the Fresno Bee that
they’ll out by mid-January.
He says upgrades required by the latest
round of fire inspections proved too expensive. The closure will displace dozens of
artists who displayed their work or rented
studio space.

Obituary

Margaret B. Buting
July 11, 1923 – December 30, 2016
Margaret Bateman Buting, 93, passed away peacefully
on December 30, 2016 in Redwood City, California. A
funeral mass will be held at 11 AM on January 6, 2017 at
St. Bartholomew Catholic Church, 300 Alameda de Las
Pulgas , San Mateo, CA.
Margaret Mary Bateman was born July 11, 1923 in New
Bern, NC and moved to West Baden, IN in 1930. She
graduated valedictorian of the West Baden High School
class of 1941, then attended St. Mary of the Woods
college in Terre Haute, IN for two years before finishing her undergraduate degree at St.
Louis University.
Margaret then pursued and earned a masters degree at Purdue University, where she met
the love of her life, Walter Eugene Buting. They married June 24, 1950 and moved to
Indianapolis to begin their life together, which included 50 years of marriage, 7 children,
6 grandchildren and countless friends made through the many years in both Indianapolis
and the SF Bay Area, where they moved in 1985 when Walter decided to join a budding
biotech company--Genentech.
Those who met Margaret often said they felt an instant kinship with her. She loved to
strike up a conversation with anyone and made friends easily. Margaret had an unending
love and loyalty to her family, both the family she grew up around in Indiana and the large
contingent of children and grandchildren to whom she and Walter dedicated their life.
Margaret was predeceased in life by her parents, her brother James, husband Walter, and
son Joseph. She is survived by her children: Thomas, John, Jerome (Kathleen Stilling),
Marianne Murphy (Terry), Michael (Rina Lintag), and Rosemary Jorde (Bjorn). Margaret
was also a beloved grandmother to Meghan and Colleen Murphy, Stephen and Grace
Buting, and Christopher and Sarah Buting.
Margaret was a generous supporter of many faith-based, educational, arts and
environmental conservation organizations. In lieu of flowers, the family requests that
contributions may be made in her memory to a charity of your choice.

NATION

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

5

Trump’s North Korea options:
Diplomacy, sanctions, force
By Matthew Pennington
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

REUTERS FILE PHOTO

Host Megyn Kelly prepares for her Fox News Channel show ‘The Kelly File.’

Megyn Kelly leaves Fox News,
will host two shows on NBC
By David Bauder

and taking on a new challenge,”
Kelly said in a message on Twitter
on Tuesday.
Rupert Murdoch, executive chairman of Fox, said that “we thank
Megyn Kelly for her 12 years of
contributions to Fox News. We
hope she enjoys tremendous success in her career and wish her and
her family all the best.”
Kelly became one of Fox’s
hottest properties and a flashpoint
in the presidential campaign after
Trump objected to her questioning
in the first Republican presidential
debate a year and a half ago. He
tweeted angry messages about her
and boycotted another Fox debate
after the network refused to replace
her as one of the debate moderators.
She also became a central figure
in the downfall of former Fox News
chief Roger Ailes, telling in-house
investigators of inappropriate conduct by Ailes that supported women
who had made similar accusations.
Details about Kelly’s new jobs at
NBC will be revealed in upcoming
months, said Andrew Lack, chairman of the NBC Universal News
Group.

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK — Megyn Kelly, the
Fox News star who’s had a contentious
relationship
with
President-elect Donald Trump, said
Tuesday that she’s leaving the network for NBC News, where she will
host a daytime talk show and a
weekend newsmagazine, as well as
contribute to breaking news coverage.
NBC News made the announcement Tuesday, ending months of
speculation over whether she would
re-up with Fox, where she has flourished while suffering bruised feelings in recent months, or start a
new chapter in her career. Her contract with Fox expires this summer.
Her last show on Fox will be Friday
night.
Kelly’s departure deprives Fox
News of its second-most-watched
host, behind only Bill O’Reilly,
and a hole at 9 p.m. in its primetime lineup.
“While I will greatly miss my
colleagues at Fox, I am delighted to
be joining the NBC News family

WASHINGTON — Donald Trump
says he is confident North Korea
won’t develop a nuclear-tipped
missile that could strike the
United States. But his options for
stopping the reclusive communist
country are slim: diplomacy that
would reward Pyongyang, sanctions which haven’t worked, and
military action that no one wants.
For more than two decades,
Republican and Democratic administrations have tried carrots and
sticks to steer North Korea away
from nuclear weapons. Each has
failed. And as Trump prepares to
take office Jan. 20, the stakes are
rising.
Pyongyang may already be able
to arm short-range and mid-range
missiles with atomic warheads,
threatening U. S. allies South
Korea and Japan, and American
forces in each country. On Sunday,
North Korean leader Kim Jong Un
said preparations for launching an
intercontinental ballistic missile
“reached the final stage.”
Trump tweeted the following
day: “It won’t happen!”
Some experts believe the North
is likely to have the capability to
strike the U.S. mainland before
Trump’s four-year term is up.
The president-elect has given
conflicting signals about what he
plans to do, while stressing that
China, North Korea’s traditional
ally, must exert greater pressure on
its unpredictable neighbor.
Some of his options:

DIPLOMACY
In June, Trump called for dialogue with North Korea and sug-

gested a talk
with Kim over a
hamburger.
If only talking with the
secretive, hereditary rulers in
Pyongyang
were so simple.
No sitting U.S.
Donald Trump president has
ever done so.
Diplomacy with the North is a
delicate dance and agreements
have proved temporary.
Three U. S. administrations,
going back to President Bill
Clinton, have persuaded the
North to disarm in exchange for
aid. Each effort eventually failed,
and there is deep skepticism in
Congress about trying again.
A 1994 deal would have given
North Korea nuclear power reactors and normalized ties with
Washington. North Korea’s plutonium production paused for
several years. But after it emerged
the North also was seeking to use
uranium for weapons, the
arrangement collapsed.
Six-nation nuclear negotiations hosted by China have been
on ice since North Korea withdrew in 2009.
The Obama administration
attempted to restart them in
2012, early in Kim’s rule, by
offering food aid for a nuclear and
missile freeze. Within weeks, the
North tried to launch a longrange rocket. The effort was
abandoned.
Since then, the U.S. has resorted to “strategic patience” —
demanding North Korea recommit
to denuclearization before holding talks. Pyongyang has
refused, demanding the U.S. end

military exercises with South
Korea and negotiate a peace
treaty to formally end the 195053 Korean War.
American officials fear the
North only would want talks to
ease its isolation, and not to
resolve the nuclear question.

SANCTIONS
International sanctions have
tightened since North Korea conducted its first of five nuclear
tests in 2006. But the country
has adeptly circumvented restrictions on sensitive technology
and money flows, and used its
own capabilities to develop
weapons.
Additional U. S. sanctions,
beefed up last year, punish foreign companies and banks dealing with North Korea. They, too,
haven’t been effective because
the North’s international isolation makes it less susceptible to
such pressure than a major economy like Iran, which curbed its
nuclear program in 2015 after
being battered by oil, trade and
financial sanctions.
China’s role is critical. It dominates trade with the North and
has resisted sanctions that could
destabilize Pyongyang, fearing
the possibility of a U.S.-allied,
unified Korea emerging.
When the U. N. Security
Council punished Pyongyang for
another
nuclear
test
in
September, the primary goal was
closing a loophole that enabled
China to import North Korean
coal at record levels.
The last several U.S. administrations entered office determined
to break Beijing’s partnership
with Pyongyang. None succeeded.

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6

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

NATION

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Retreating after
tweet, GOP won’t
gut ethics office
By Erica Werner
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — The new GOP era in
Washington got off to a messy start
Tuesday as House Republicans, under pressure from President-elect Donald Trump,
abruptly dropped plans to gut an independent congressional ethics board.
The dizzying about-face came as lawmakers convened for the first day of the
115th Congress, an occasion normally
reserved for pomp and ceremony under the
Capitol
Dome.
Instead,
House
Republicans found themselves under
attack not only from Democrats but from
their new president, over their secretive
move Monday to neuter the independent
Office of Congressional Ethics and place
it under lawmakers’ control.
GOP leaders scrambled to contain the
damage, and within hours of Trump registering his criticism on Twitter, they called
an emergency meeting where House
Republicans voted without opposition to
undo the change.
The episode, coming even before the
new Congress was convened and lawmakers were sworn in, was a powerful illustration of the sway Trump may hold over his
party in a Washington that will be fully
under Republican control for the first time
in a decade. GOP lawmakers who’ve felt
unfairly targeted by the ethics office had
defied their own leaders with their initial
vote to neuter the body, but once Trump
weighed in they backpedaled immediately.
“With all that Congress has to work on,
do they really have to make the weakening
of the Independent Ethics Watchdog, as
unfair as it may be, their number one act and
priority,” Trump had asked over Twitter

Tuesday morning, in an objection that
appeared focused more on timing than on
substance. Trump, who will take office in a
little over two weeks, said the focus should
be on tax reform and health care, and he
included the hash-tag (hash)DTS, for “Drain
the Swamp, ” his oft-repeated campaign
promise to bring change to Washington.
Democrats and even many Republicans
were quick to point out that the lawmakers’ plans for their ethics watchdog flew in
the face of that notion. The measure was
part of a GOP-written rules package that
looked like it could fail after Trump registered his objections amid a public outcry
from good government activists. The
stripped-down package was approved late
Tuesday by the House, 234-193.
“We were elected on a promise to drain
the swamp, and starting the session by
relaxing ethics rules is a very bad start,”
said GOP Rep. Tom McClintock of
California.
House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy
mentioned Trump’s opposition in the
emergency meeting, and some lawmakers
said it had a powerful effect.
“I do believe when President-elect
Trump tweeted out...members got calls,”
said Rep. Lou Barletta, R-Pa. Trump spoke
by phone with House Speaker Paul Ryan
on Tuesday after the ethics change was
dropped.
The Office of Congressional Ethics was
created in 2008 after several bribery and
corruption cases in the House, but lawmakers of both parties have groused about
the way it operates.
Lawmakers were especially incensed by
an investigation of members of Congress
from both parties who went on a 2013 trip
to Azerbaijan paid for by that country’s

REUTERS

House Speaker Paul Ryan holds the gavel upon being re-elected speaker in the House chamber
on the first day of the new session of Congress.
government. Lawmakers said after the
investigation was made public in 2015
that they had no idea the trip was paid for
by the government, and the House Ethics
Committee ultimately cleared them.
Once the ethics controversy was dispensed with, Congress returned to the ceremonial business. As set out in the
Constitution, both chambers gaveled in at
noon, and as storm clouds threatened outside, the halls of the Capitol filled with
lawmakers’ children, friends and spouses
on hand to witness the procedures. The day
had a festive feel of the first day back at
school, as new arrivals roamed the halls
with old hands, exchanging greetings and
taking in the day.
In the Senate, seven new members joined
those who won re-election, taking the oath
of office administered by Vice President
Joe Biden. The Senate will be controlled
52-48 by the GOP and includes two new
Republicans and five new Democrats. They
include Illinois’ Tammy Duckworth, a double-amputee Iraq war vet, who walked to
the dais and stood for the oath.
Biden remains president of the Senate
until Trump becomes president Jan. 20;
then Vice President-elect Mike Pence will
take over.
Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer
of New York set battle lines, saying

Democrats will hold Trump to his promises to create jobs, raise incomes and protect Americans but will “fight him tooth
and nail when he appeals to the baser
instincts that diminish America and its
greatness.”
Issues confronting America are complex, he said, and “we cannot tweet them
away.”
In the House, lawmakers easily re-elected Ryan, of Wisconsin, as their speaker.
The House will number 241 Republicans
and 194 Democrats; among the members
are 52 freshmen.
Behind the ceremony was a sense of
anticipation, as Republicans prepare an
ambitious agenda, beginning with dismantling President Barack Obama’s health
care law. The GOP directed Senate committees to produce repeal legislation by Jan.
27 while debate begins this week.
But there was uncertainty, too, as
Republicans confront an untested new
president who has opposed fundamental
elements of GOP orthodoxy and may exercise his influence in unpredictable ways,
as illustrated with the ethics kerfuffle.
“The people have given us unified government, and it wasn’t because they were
feeling generous, it’s because they wanted
results,” Ryan said. “How could we live
with ourselves if we let them down?”

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THE DAILY JOURNAL

NATION/WORLD

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

7

U.N.: At least 6,878 civilians
killed in Iraq violence in 2016
By Sinan Salaheddin
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

BAGHDAD — Violence claimed
the lives of at least 6,878 civilian Iraqis last year, the United
Nations said on Monday, as the
Iraqi government struggles to
maintain security nationwide and
to dislodge Islamic State group
militants from areas under their
control.
The U.N. Assistance Mission
for Iraq, known as UNAMI, said
its numbers “have to be considered as the absolute minimum” as
it has not been able to verify
casualties among civilians in
conflict areas, and of those who
lost their lives due to “secondary
effects of violence . . . due to
exposure to the elements, lack of
water, food, medicines and health
care.”
UNAMI said in a statement that
12, 388 other civilians were
wounded in 2016. It added that
last year figures didn’t include
casualties among civilians in
Iraq’s western Anbar province for
REUTERS
the months of May, July, August
Iraqi
rapid
response
forces
help
a
wounded
man,
who
fled
the
Islamic
State
stronghold
of
Mosul,
in
the
Mithaq
and December.
According to UNAMI figures, at district of eastern Mosul, Iraq.
The deadliest IS attack was in
least 7,515 civilians were killed affected area was the northern civilians killed and 523 injured.
IS, known locally by the Arabic July when a massive suicide
province of Ninevah, where govin 2015.
The monthly U. N. casualty ernment forces are fighting to acronym Daesh, has claimed bombing in a bustling market
report for December 2016 retake the IS-held city of Mosul, responsibility for a string of area in central Baghdad killed
showed that a total of 386 civil- with 208 civilians killed and bombings in Baghdad that have almost 300 people, the bloodiest
ians were killed and another 511 injured. The capital, killed more than 50 people in the single attack in the capital in 13
years of war.
1, 066 were wounded. The worst Baghdad, came next with 109 last week alone.

Golf club shows pitfalls of Trump presidency
By Jon Gambrell
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

DUBAI, United Arab Emirates — The
decorative clock bearing the name of
America’s incoming 45th president
has yet to start at the Trump
International Golf Club in Dubai, but
the developers behind the project
already are counting the money
they’ve made.
The 18-hole course is likely to be
the first Trump-connected property to
open after his Jan. 20 inauguration as
president, joining his organization’s
projects stretching from Bali to
Panama.
It also encapsulates the host of worries of possible conflicts of interest
circulating around a president who is
very different from America’s past
leaders. While the Oval Office has
always been home to the wealthy,
Donald Trump represents the first franchise president.
Could foreign governments pressure
or please Trump through his international businesses? Should projects
bearing his name receive additional
security? And how close should his ties
remain to business executives operating in areas with far different opinions

The Trump International Golf Club in Dubai — the sheikhdom in the United Arab
Emirates home to a futuristic skyline crowned by the world’s tallest building — is
due to open in February and be managed by Trump Organization employees.
about human rights and justice?
“There has never been anything
remotely like this — not even close,”
said Robert W. Gordon, a legal historian and ethics expert who teaches at
Stanford University. “Trump himself
tends to treat his businesses and his
public policy as sort of extensions of
himself. He seems to be completely
unembarrassed about scrambling up

and conflating his business enterprise
and the actions and policies of the U.S.
government.”
The Trump International Golf Club
in Dubai — the sheikhdom in the
United Arab Emirates home to a futuristic skyline crowned by the world’s
tallest building — is due to open in
February and be managed by Trump
Organization employees.

U.S. construction spending at highest level in 10 years
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — U. S. builders
boosted spending on construction
projects for a second straight month in
November, pushing activity to the
highest level in more than a decade.
Construction spending rose 0.9 percent in November after a 0.6 percent
increase in October, the Commerce
Department reported Tuesday.
The increase reflected solid gains in
home construction, nonresidential

building and government construction
activity.
The gains in all three categories
pushed total construction to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of $1.18 trillion, the highest point since April
2006 when a housing boom fueled
building.
Economists believe construction
will continue to show gains in 2017,
reflecting a strong job market with
unemployment at the lowest point in
nine years.

Financial markets sent stock prices
to record highs following the election
of Donald Trump, reflecting in part
enthusiasm over his vows to increase
spending on projects to repair and
replace the country’s aging infrastructure.
For November, the 1 percent rise in
residential construction reflected a 1.8
percent rise in single-family construction which offset a 2.7 percent drop in
the smaller and more volatile apartment construction sector.

“This is, no doubt, an attempt
by Daesh to divert attention from
their losses in Mosul and, unfortunately, it is the innocent civilians who are paying the price,”
Jan Kubis, the special representative of the U.N. Secretary-General
for Iraq, said in the statement.
The group was also behind
Monday’s suicide bombing in a
commercial area in eastern
Baghdad, which killed 41 people
and wounding 64 others. Several
other attacks, including one carried out by five suicide bombers
against two police stations in the
city of Samarra north of Baghdad,
killed at least 27 people and
wounded 89.
Backed by the U.S.-led international coalition, Iraqi government troops and paramilitary
forces launched the campaign in
mid-October to dislodge IS from
Mosul — Iraq’s second-largest
city and the last major IS urban
bastion in the country.
Unlike other reports, last
month’s report didn’t include
casualties among security forces.
The U. N. came under criticism
from the Iraqi military last month
after reporting that nearly 2,000
members of the Iraqi forces had
been killed in November. The
Iraqi government has not publicized the casualty figures for government troops and paramilitary
forces fighting in Mosul and elsewhere in northern Iraq.

Around the world
Annotated version of Hitler’s
‘Mein Kampf’ a hit in Germany
BERLIN — An annotated edition of “Mein Kampf,” Adolf
Hitler’s notorious manifesto, has become a non-fiction
best-seller in Germany. The publisher said Tuesday that a
sixth print run will go on sale later this month.
Some 85,000 copies of the book have been sold since it
was first published a year ago, according to the Munichbased Institute for Contemporary History. The publisher
spent years adding comments to Hitler’s original text in an
effort to highlight his propaganda and mistakes.
The institute said in late 2015 that it planned an initial
print run of up to 4,000 copies and wasn’t sure whether
more would be printed. In April, however, the book topped
the weekly Der Spiegel’s non-fiction best-seller list.
The bulky two-volume edition, titled “Hitler, Mein
Kampf: A Critical Edition,” weighs in at 1,948 pages and
costs a hefty 59 euros ($62). It was the first version to be
published in Germany since the end of World War II.
Before the copyright on “Mein Kampf held by Bavaria’s
state finance ministry expired at the end of 2015, the ministry had used it prevent the publication of new editions in
the country.
Despite its incendiary and anti-Semitic content, the book
wasn’t actually banned in Germany and could be found
online, in secondhand bookshops and in libraries.
The Institute for Contemporary History said fears that the
new publication might help make Hitler’s ideology socially acceptable had proven unfounded.

Israeli leader denies
wrongdoing after police grilling
JERUSALEM — Israel’s prime minister is denying
wrongdoing a day after he was questioned by police for
more than three hours over corruption allegations.
Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu wrote on Twitter
Tuesday that “there won’t be anything because there is
nothing,” and decried “years of daily persecution against
me and my family.”
Police investigators grilled Netanyahu on Monday
evening at his official residence over suspicions that he
improperly accepted gifts from wealthy supporters.
Israel’s Channel 2 TV has said that Netanyahu accepted
“favors” from businessmen in Israel and abroad and that he
is the central suspect in a second investigation that also
involves family members.
Netanyahu has portrayed the investigation as a witch
hunt by a hostile media.

8

WORLD

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Water crisis in Syrian
capital as government
attacks nearby valley
By Philip Issa
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

BEIRUT — Residents of Damascus are
scrambling for clean water after the government attacked rebels holding the city’s main
source in a nearby valley, leading to an accidental outage that has stretched on for nearly
two weeks.
The cut-off is a major challenge to the government’s effort throughout the nearly 6-yearold civil war to keep the capital as insulated as
possible from the effects of the conflict tearing apart much of the country.
“I have stopped cleaning the house, washing dishes or clothes. We no longer take
showers,” said Mona Maqssoud, a 50-year-old
resident of Damascus. She said residents have
relied on water tankers that come by occasionally and give 20 liters (5 gallons) of
water to each house, but that hasn’t been
enough.
“We begged the drivers (to return) to our
neighborhood, but they refused.”
The cut-off, since Dec. 22, is the longest
Damascus has seen, say residents, who are
accustomed to intermittent outages.
The opposition has long controlled Wadi
Barada, the valley northwest of Damascus

through which the river of the same name
flows to the capital. The Barada River and its
source, the Ain al-Fijeh spring, supply 70
percent of the water for Damascus and its environs.
The government and the opposition had
previously had an understanding to keep water
services running. But that modus vivendi
ended when forces of President Bashar Assad
and his allies, the Lebanon Hezbollah guerrilla force, attacked the valley, home to some
100,000 people.
The two sides blame each other for the cutoff.
REUTERS
An activist-run media collective in the A man carries a baby near damaged buildings in the eastern Damascus suburb of Ghouta, Syria.
Barada Valley said government and Russian
aircraft had bombed the Ain el-Fijeh water ment denied attacking the water processing from supplying opposition zones.
But rarely has that struggle been so starkly
processing facility, puncturing its fuel depots facility, saying it would not set out to harm its
and contaminating the water stream. The col- own population. Still, it would not be the first felt inside the capital.
Damascus, the seat of Assad’s power, has
lective said the plant’s electrical control sys- time it strikes its own facilities: government
tems had been destroyed as well. Images strikes hit pumping stations in the northern been spared from the widespread destruction
showed the roof of the facility collapsed into city of Aleppo in April, September, and in other parts of the country, though rebels on
the outskirts occasionally fire mortar rounds
its main water basin. An activist with the November.
The battle for resources has always been into the city. Hundreds of thousands of
group, Abu Mohammed al-Bardawi, said it
would take at least two months to get the facil- an undercurrent to the war. The govern- Syrians have flocked to the capital seeking its
ment, in particular, has advertised its relative security, swelling its population to 4
ities working again.
Damascus officials said they were forced to efforts to keep electricity and water flow- million from 2 million, according to the UN.
For its residents, the water cuts are a gruelshut off the water after opposition forces ing to areas under its control, while it
blocks
the
U.N.
and
other
relief
agencies
ing
reminder of the war beyond.
poured gasoline into the river. The govern-

Video shows man believed to be nightclub attacker in Turkey
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Suspected gunman

ISTANBUL — An eerie video emerged
Tuesday of a man believed to be the attacker who killed 39 people in a mass shooting
at a nightclub, showing him taking a selfie
as he silently toured Istanbul’s most
famous square.
The camera never leaves the man’s
unsmiling face as he walked through
Taksim Square during the 44-second clip
that was broadcast on state-run Anadolu television and other Turkish media.
It wasn’t immediately clear if the video
was made before or after the New Year’s
massacre at the Reina nightclub, or how it
was obtained. The gunman, who hasn’t

been publicly identified, is still at large.
On Monday, the Islamic State group
claimed responsibility for the attack,
which also wounded nearly 70 people. The
extremists said a “soldier of the caliphate”
had carried out the mass shooting to avenge
Turkish military operations against IS in
northern Syria.
Funerals began Tuesday in Jordan,
Lebanon, Israel and Turkey for the dead,
most of them tourists. Mourners wept for
the lives that were cut short in the early
hours of 2017 at the popular and glamorous
club.
Thousands attended the funeral of Layan
Nasser, an 18-year-old Arab Israeli dental
assistant who was buried the Israeli city of
Tira.
“She had dreams to work, to progress, to
study, to raise a family, but unfortunately
the terror put an end to her dreams,” said
Tira Mayor Mamoun Abd El Hai.
Hundreds of people attended funerals for
two of three Lebanese victims. One of

them, 26-year-old fitness instructor Elias
Wardini, was recently engaged to be married. His family and friends set off fireworks as his white coffin arrived at a church
in Beirut.
At least 14 people have been detained in
connection with the attack, including two
foreigners stopped Tuesday at the international terminal of Istanbul’s Ataturk
Airport after police checked their cellphones and luggage, according to Anadolu.
The Hurriyet newspaper said a woman
identified by Turkish media as the wife of
the suspect has told police she didn’t know
her husband was a member of the Islamic
State group.
The woman was detained in the central
town of Konya as part of the investigation.
Neither she nor her husband has been identified. Hurriyet reported in its online edition that the woman said she learned about
the attack on TV and told police she didn’t
know her husband harbored “sympathies”
toward IS.

OPINION

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

Letters to the editor
A New Year’s resolution?

‘In jeopardy’ rings true

Nuclear capabilities

Editor,
This is to all our friends in the news
media like CBS, CNN, ABC and NBC.
What happened to all the black men
being shot by white police officers
that you were reporting on earlier this
year? Remember? It was an epidemic
that was out of control. Has it all
stopped now? If so, than why? Or, is
it the truth that you just got your fill
of it, and it didn’t make good press
anymore.
So have you given up on it and are
looking for some more sensational
stories to tell? All except the true
ones.

Editor,
Dorothy Dimitre’s Dec. 28 column
“In jeopardy” is the most refreshing
and insightful analysis I have read
about the Obama/Trump dichotomy.
While it has been said that for a
democracy to work, an educated citizenry is required, poorly informed
and gullible voters made Presidentelect Donald Trump possible. The
same people who swallow Trump’s
lies and empty, often mutually
exclusive and impossible, promises,
seem basically to be the same who
blindly deny President Obama’s
unquestionable accomplishments.
While Obama has spent two terms
getting us back on track after
George W. Bush’s disastrous administration, domestically as well as
internationally, Donald Trump has
already dedicated himself to destroy
as much as possible of his predecessor’s work — while already taking
personal credit for the recent new
high of the stock market.
It took Democratic administrations to clean up after both Bushs’
Republican administrations, but will
it be possible at all to clean up after
what Trump has promised to do? I’m
afraid Mrs. Dimitre is dead right in
her dire prediction of what even a
single Trump term will lead to.

Editor,
I would like to take some time and
thank our president-elect for his
christmas gift to the citizens of
American and the world.
According to Trump, peace will
come when we expand and strengthen
our nuclear capabilities. Instead of
peace on Earth, the new saying is let
there be an arms race we will match
them at every pass and outlast them
all.
I guess instead of trying to end
nuclear war, we will threaten the
world by saying ours is bigger than
yours.
To President-elect Trump and all
that voted for him, I say bah humbug.
Thanks for spreading the Christmas
spirit.    

Patrick Field
Palo Alto

Bogus Burlingame study
Editor,
The article “Mayor: Money needed
for improved facilities” in the Dec.
28 edition of the Daily Journal is
misleading. It gives the impression
that a poll commissioned by the
Burlingame City Council found that
Burlingame residents are enamored
with the need for a new recreation
center and the upgrading of City Hall
to the point that 62 percent are in
favor of putting a tax or bond measure
on a future ballot.
This is a classic manipulation and
distortion of information.
The “Community Priority Study”
was a 10-day telephone and online
survey that specifically targeted residents that were likely voters. The
number of residents who responded
was very small. How small? The 62
percent quoted in the article represents but 174 residents out of a population of over 28,000.
Furthermore, the article failed to
point out that a new recreation center
and improvements to City Hall were
not priority items; number one was
providing a variety of housing for all
ages, followed by additional parking
downtown and improving the
Broadway business district.
Shouldn’t the City Council strive to
represent all constituents, not just
those who are “likely voters?”  Why
was the focus so narrow and why the
singular concern for City Hall when
thousands of Burlingame residents
live in seismically unsafe soft story
buildings?
This was a very poor study and not
worthy of front page coverage. By
the way, on Dec. 13, I asked a member of the Burlingame City Council
how much the study cost and have yet
to receive an answer.

Jorg Aadahl
San Mateo

Who is hacking who?
Editor,
Russia annexes Georgia, Crimea
and other parts of Ukraine. Our
administration does nothing. Russia
might have hacked the Democratic
Party’s and John Podesta’s email and
we kick out 35 Russian diplomats?
We hack the Russians, they hack
us, it’s called espionage. Almost all
nations large and small engage in
espionage. The degree of sophistication depends on the nation. The
Russians, or someone else, may
have hacked Hillary’s illegal email
server and Podesta’s email.
Are we saying that the content of
John Podesta’s email cost Hillary
Clinton the presidency?
Cyber security is a very serious
issue. Apparently there is no one
agency responsible for cyber security. Maybe that makes us vulnerable?
In my opinion the answer is yes.
Who is watching the store?

Jon Mays, Editor in Chief
Nathan Mollat, Sports Editor
Erik Oeverndiek, Copy Editor/Page Designer
Nicola Zeuzem, Production Manager
Kerry McArdle, Marketing & Events
Samantha Weigel, Senior Reporter
REPORTERS:
Terry Bernal, Anna Schuessler, Austin Walsh
Susan E. Cohn, Senior Correspondent: Events

BUSINESS STAFF:
Michael Davis
Charles Gould
Dave Newlands

Henry Guerrero
Paul Moisio
Joy Uganiza

INTERNS, CORRESPONDENTS, CONTRACTORS:
Renee Abu-Zaghibra Robert Armstrong
Jim Clifford
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Brian Miller
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Nick Rose
Andrew Scheiner
Joel Snyder
Megan Tao
Gary Whitman
Cindy Zhang

Ricci Lam, Production Assistant
Letters to the Editor
Should be no longer than 250 words.
Perspective Columns
Should be no longer than 600 words.
• Illegibly handwritten letters and anonymous letters
will not be accepted.
• Please include a city of residence and phone
number where we can reach you.

Fable
Editor,
Once upon a time there was a liberal
state called Califia that was part of a
larger land called Camp Conservative.
Califians always went their own liberal way, in fact that is what made them
the richest and most powerful state of
all. Their GDP was $800 billion more
than the next most powerful in all of
Camp Conservative, a state called
Texass. Not only that, rich Calfia was
a welfare donor to Camp
Conservative, since they paid way
more in taxes than they got back in
benefits. Conservatives in Califia felt
marginalized.
Moving to Camp Conservative
ended badly. The weather was awful,
bitter winters, tornadoes and muggy
unbearable summers. After experiencing the tallest mountains, the lowest
deserts, the biggest trees and 840
miles of the most beautiful shoreline
on the worlds biggest ocean, there
wasn’t much that excited them about
Camp Conservative. The worst was
when they tried to find entertainment.
They weren’t big country and western
fans, and the ginormous upgrade in
music and arts in Califia made them
realize that better to live in liberal
Califia than feast on roadkill in Camp
Conservative.
And that folks, is how the rare and
endangered species known as Votus
Conservatus came to have protected
habitat status in Califia.  

Keith De Filippis
San Jose

Adela Meadows
Burlingame

Jerry Lee, Publisher

Robert Nice
Redwood City

John Dillon
San Bruno
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9

Where do we
go from here?

I

wrote the following column for another newspaper
after the midterm election in November 2002. Déjà vu?

“That millions share the same form of mental pathology
does not make these people sane.” — Erich Fromm.
I don’t want to lose faith in humanity — really I don’t.
But when I saw the results of the midterm election, the mercury in my faith in humanity thermometer dropped precipitously low. At least for a while there was a bit of hope —
hope that in the Senate at least, Democrats would remain in
the majority. But it didn’t happen. And now I am terribly
concerned that George W. and his buddies that manipulate
his strings feel an even greater mandate to carry on in their
inimitable way — screwing the poor and middle class, pandering to the wealthy and corporate interests, whittling
away at our rights, disregarding how their actions affect the
environment and, most frightening, getting us involved in
a war with Iraq and whatever repercussions go along with it.
It is truly astounding that
there are so many people in
the United States who don’t
seem to have a clue as to
what encouraging the dominant Republicans to have
their way could portend. Not
that the Democrats are gems
of astuteness, but at least
there might have been some
checks and balances on the
Republicans if one of the
houses had seen a
Democratic majority. Where
were the mindful Democrats
when we needed them most?
Why weren’t they standing
up to the Republicans, offering us a strong, feasible alternative? 
What is lacking, it seems, among a lot of American voters
and politicians in Washington is vision. How is it that so
many people are so self-involved, so obsessed with their
special interests that they cannot or will not open their
minds and hearts enough to see the fallacy of the Republican
agenda? What other nation is exploiting the world like we
are — racing along the road to disaster at an ever-escalating
rate and in the process, increasing depriving its citizens of
what they need most — the kind of spiritual base that leads
to a fulfilling and happy life? In spite of reports that a large
majority of people in the United States attend religious
services and/or profess belief in some deity, this culture
lacks reverence for the qualities that improve and enhance
our humanity. 
It seems that few raise their heads above the material clutter and the frantic daily routine necessary to maintain such a
lifestyle. Many are mesmerized by the mall, the chat room,
their fitness, diet and beauty routines, the glitter of celebrities and a hail-fellow-well-met demeanor of a glib, but mentally challenged president who, along with his cartel and a
cooperative Congress, could very well bring about one of
the darkest eras in our history.
Among other disastrous results we can look forward to —
more defilement of our Earth in the name of “progress.”
Human beings and the environment will be increasingly
poisoned because of an ever-greater lack of supervision of
industry and corporate production practices. Add increased
population growth in a world that is, in many areas, unable
to feed its citizens adequately — in part because of our
refusal to join other countries in promoting birth control.
Get ready for longer work hours and fewer benefits for
those who are employed, and greater struggles for those who
lose their jobs. Prepare for more economic chaos in our
country and a great many of our citizens go deeper into debt
as the gap between rich and poor increases. The “Great
American Dream” has, in many ways, become an “American
Nightmare.” And the “American Way,” as it has evolved, has
turned many into an arrogant, self-serving bunch of materialists — not a pretty picture if you have any concern for the
future of our grandchildren.
What good is it to have big houses but broken homes;
high incomes but low morale; to demand our rights but lose
civility; to make a good living but fail to create a rewarding
life; to emphasize self-interest but long for connection; to
celebrate greed but yearn for purpose. As a culture, we have
lost sight of what is truly important in life. But don’t wait
for the leaders of the Republican monopoly to come to our
rescue. They use their rigid religious-right agenda to further
whatever issue suits their purposes. They are fixated on more
and more oil to fuel our SUVs. They advise us to do our patriotic duty by frequenting the malls even when terrorism
strikes. The rich must get richer and heaven forbid that we
should interfere with corporate interests.
Martin Luther King once said: “This may well be
mankind’s last chance to choose between chaos and community.” I’m afraid we’ve had it and we’ve blown it. 
Now, in 2017, here we go again — on an even more dangerous and threatening route.
Since 1984, Dorothy Dimitre has written more than 850
columns for v arious local newspapers. Her email address is
gramsd@aceweb.com.

10

BUSINESS

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Indexes ring in new year with gains
By Marley Jay

DOW JONES INDUSTRIALS

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK — U.S. stocks
broke a three-day losing streak
Tuesday and ushered in the new
year with broad gains. Health care
stocks, which struggled for most
of last year, climbed.
Stocks started the day with a
surge as the Dow Jones industrial
average rose 175 points in the
first hour of trading. Bond yields
jumped, which took bank stocks
higher. The price of oil also rose
early on, but it began slipping
after 10 a.m. Investors started buying again late in the day, however,
and major indexes closed with a
flourish.
Energy companies, banks and
technology companies made some
of the largest gains and lower-risk
investments like utility companies lagged the rest of the market.
That’s a sign investors expect
stronger economic growth that
will help those companies do more
business.
“Corporate earnings are telling
us that it’s a bull market,” said
Karyn Cavanaugh of Voya
Investment Strategies. Cavanaugh
said earnings and revenues look
“very good” for 2017.
The Dow Jones industrial average jumped 119.16 points, or 0.6
percent, to 19,881.76. The
Standard & Poor’s 500 index rose
19 points, or 0.8 percent, to
2,257.83. The Nasdaq composite
gained 45.97 points, or 0.9 percent, to 5,429.08.
The Russell 2000 index, which

High:
Low:
Close:
Change:

19,938.53
19,775.93
19,881.76
+119.16

OTHER INDEXES

tracks small-company stocks,
added 8.36 points, or 0.6 percent,
to 1,365.49. The Russell rose
almost 20 percent last year and did
far better than indexes focused on
larger companies.
Drug companies helped take
health care stocks higher. Merck
rose $1.28, or 2.2 percent, to
$60.15. Biotech giant Amgen
picked up $4.52, or 3.1 percent, to
$150.73 and prescription drug distributor McKesson gained $6.98,
or 5 percent, to $147.43.
The S&P 500’s health care index
fell 4 percent last year. The S&P
500 itself rose 9.5 percent for the
year and all of its other industrial
sectors rose at least a small
amount.
Investors have been avoiding
drug company stocks because
they’re worried the government
will intervene to reduce prices. But
Cavanaugh said the stocks are

Business brief
Toyota’s Kentucky HQ
to shut down; workers to relocate
ERLANGER, Ky. — Toyota is beginning to move hundreds of jobs out of its northern Kentucky headquarters as
part of a nationwide consolidation.
Workers have begun relocating from Toyota’s Erlanger
plant and will continue through the end of 2018, The
Kentucky Enquirer reported.
The company, which is moving its facilities to the Dallas
suburb of Plano, said the move will affect 648 workers. All
employees received a job offer as part of the restructuring,
company spokeswoman Kelly Stefanich said.

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S&P 500:
NYSE Index:
Nasdaq:
NYSE MKT:
Russell 2000:
Wilshire 5000:

2257.83
11,154.35
5429.08
2325.13
1365.49
23,614.73

+19.00
+97.46
+45.96
+17.10
+8.36
+188.87

10-Yr Bond:
Oil (per barrel):
Gold :

2.45
52.47
1,159.40

+0.004
-0.21
+7.70

appealing because they’ve been
reporting better growth than most
other industries.
“If you look at earnings and revenues, they’re one of the leaders,”
she said.
Xerox surged $1.14, or 19.8 percent, to $6.89 after it split itself in
two, a move the company
announced almost a year ago. The
original Xerox kept its printer and
copier business. The second company will focus on business
process outsourcing, providing
payment processing and other
services. Xerox will receive $1.8
billion in cash.
The new company, Conduent,
now trades under the ticker symbol
“CNDT.” That stock lost $1.18, or
7.9 percent, to $13.72.
Oil prices jumped in early trading but turned around to finish
lower. U.S. crude gave up $1.39, or
2.6 percent, to $52.33 a barrel in

New York. Brent crude, used to
price international oils, skidded
$1.35, or 2.4 percent, to $55.47 a
barrel in London.
Despite that slump, energy companies traded higher. But natural
gas companies dropped as natural
gas futures dropped 40 cents, or
10.7 percent, to $3.33 per 1,000
cubic feet. Southwestern Energy
lost 85 cents, or 7.9 percent, to
$9.97 and Cabot Oil & Gas gave up
$1.02, or 4.4 percent, to $22.34.
The manufacturing sector continued to recover and ended 2016
on a strong note. The Institute for
Supply Management said its manufacturing index rose to 54.7 in
December, its highest reading of
the year. That was the fourth
straight month of expansion and
the ninth out of the last 10. The
result was a bit stronger than analysts expected.
Graphics processor maker

Nvidia couldn’t break out of a
recent slump. The stock more than
tripled in value last year, but hit a
wall in the final days of trading.
The stock slid $4.73, or 4.4 percent, to $102.01. It’s down 13 percent since Dec. 27, when it closed
at an all-time high.
Bond prices fell slightly. The
yield on the 10-year Treasury note
rose to 2.45 percent from 2.43
percent late Friday. Yields made a
much bigger move earlier in the
day.
Utility companies fell Tuesday,
and real estate investment trusts
and companies that sell household
goods rose less than the rest of the
market. Those stocks are often
compared to bonds because they
pay large dividends, but the jump
in yields Tuesday encouraged
investors to look elsewhere.
The price of gold jumped $10.30
to $1,162 an ounce. Silver
climbed 42 cents, or 2.6 percent,
to $16.41 an ounce. Copper
slipped 2 cents to $2.49 a pound.
In other energy trading, wholesale gasoline fell 5 cents, or 2.9
percent, to $1.62 a gallon.
Heating oil lost 5 cents, or 3 percent, to $1.68 a gallon.
The dollar jumped to 117.68 yen
from 116.78 yen. The euro
slumped to $1.0410 from
$1.0531.
The FTSE 100 index in Britain
rose 0.5 percent to another alltime high. The French CAC 40
added 0.3 percent. Germany’s DAX
slipped 0.1 percent. Hong Kong’s
Hang Seng index gained 0.7 percent and the Kospi in South Korea
rose 0.9 percent.

Ford cancels plan to build new
Mexican plant, adds U.S. jobs
By Dee-Ann Durbin
and Tom Krisher
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

FLAT ROCK, Mich. — The auto
industry’s relationship with Presidentelect Donald Trump took a dramatic
turn Tuesday as Ford Motor Co. decided
to shift investment dollars targeted for
Mexico to the U. S. , while Trump
threatened General Motors with a tax
on some imported small cars.
Ford is canceling plans to build a
new $1.6 billion factory in San Luis
Potosi, Mexico, and will instead
invest some of that money in a U.S.
factory that will build new electric and
autonomous vehicles.
Ford said last spring it would move
production of the Ford Focus small car
to the new plant from Michigan.
Trump repeatedly criticized the plan,
and Ford was among the companies he
threatened to hit with a 35 percent tariff on products made in Mexico and
exported to the U.S.
Trump added General Motors to that
group Tuesday, saying in a tweet that
the Cruze small cars GM makes in
Mexico and sends to U.S. dealers could
face “a big border tax!”
Ford CEO Mark Fields said Tuesday
that market forces dictated Ford’s decision not to build the San Luis Potosi
plant. Low gas prices and low interest
rates have been hammering small-car
sales. U.S. sales of the Focus were
down 17 percent through November;
by contrast, sales of Ford’s biggest
SUV, the Expedition, were up 46 percent.
Ford will still move production of
the Focus to Mexico, but it will go to
an existing plant in Hermosillo that
makes midsize cars. Ford will hire

REUTERS

Ford Motor Co. president and CEO Mark Fields makes a major announcement at
the Flat Rock Assembly Plant in Flat Rock, Mich.
around 200 workers in Hermosillo to
expand production there. The Wayne,
Michigan, plant that currently makes
the Focus will get two new products
next year, preserving jobs at the facility.
Fields said Ford will invest $700
million in the Flat Rock plant to make
hybrid, electric and autonomous vehicles. It will also hire around 700 workers starting in 2018. In announcing
the Michigan expansion, Fields noted
Trump’s promise to make the U.S.
more competitive by lowering taxes
and easing regulations.
“This is a vote of confidence for
President-elect Trump and some of the
policies he may be pursuing,” Fields
said at the company’s plant in Flat
Rock.
Workers lined up on the factory floor
cheered the news. United Auto Workers
Vice President Jimmy Settles, the

union’s chief negotiator for Ford, told
workers he cried when he heard about
the investment. Flat Rock, which
employs around 3,200 people, was
threatened with closure during the
recession. More recently, it has seen
temporary layoffs because of slowing
sales of one of its products, the Ford
Mustang. The plant also makes the
Lincoln Continental.
Fields said Ford Executive Chairman
Bill Ford called Trump Tuesday morning to tell him the news. Fields called
Vice President-elect Mike Pence. The
company also contacted the Mexican
government, which issued a statement
regretting Ford’s decision.
“The jobs created in Mexico have
contributed to maintaining manufacturing jobs in the United States which
otherwise would have disappeared in
the face of Asian competition,” the
Mexico Economy Department said.

TEXANS HAVE OWN QB ISSUES: HOUSTON TURNS TO STRUGGLING OSWEILER TO START AGAINST RAIDERS >> PAGE 15

<<< Page 12, L.A. Kings
hand Sharks overtime loss
Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

Raiders ready to ride with Cook in playoffs
By Josh Dubow

better,” rookie running back Jalen Richard
said Tuesday. “It really shows he’s always been
prepared for this moment and his moment
finally came. I look forward to seeing him out
there Saturday and playing well.”
The Raiders held a walkthrough off-site on
Tuesday that was not open to the media and do
not have to issue a participation report about
who is healthy enough to practice until
Wednesday.
Cook showed some positive signs when he
replaced McGloin in Sunday’s 24-6 loss at
Denver that cost the Raiders a chance at the
division title and a first-round bye. Cook completed 14 of 21 passes for 150 yards and a 32-

yard touchdown to Amari Cooper. He did turn
over the ball twice with a fumble and interception. But he moved the offense much more
effectively than McGloin did with just 21 yards
passing on 11 attempts.
“I think he did a pretty good job, especially
to come in having not played all year,” Cooper
said. “He did a really nice job going through
his reads, stepping up in the pocket and making good throws.”
Cook had a successful college career at
Michigan State, but there were questions heading into the draft about his leadership because

Scots stuff Westmoor

Westmoor boys
outrun Carlmont

By Nathan Mollat

DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ALAMEDA — While the Oakland Raiders are
giving no official word who will start at quarterback for their first playoff game in 14 years,
the players are ready to go into the postseason
behind rookie Connor Cook.
With Pro Bowler Derek Carr out with a broken leg and backup Matt McGloin nursing a
shoulder injury that could make it tough for
him to practice enough before Saturday’s game
at Houston, Cook looks like he will get the
chance. He would become the first quarterback

ever to make his first career
start in the postseason.
Despite appearing in
just one game as a rookie,
the Raiders (12-4) say
Cook showed some “swagger” when he replaced
McGloin in the second
quarter on Sunday in
Connor Cook Denver, and has their confidence heading into the
game against the Texans (9-7) because of what
they’ve seen all year.
“Every day after practice Connor’s been out
there working on his throws and trying to get

See RAIDERS, Page 15

By Terry Bernal

DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

With a week left before the start of
Peninsula Athletic League play, teams are
beginning to fine-tune their game to prepare
for the next leg of the 2016-17 season.
But even after a month of non-league
games, not every team is on the same level.
The Carlmont girls’ basketball team looks
to be ready for the grind of league play,
while visiting Westmoor is still trying to
figure things out, despite a 7-3 record.
Both were on display as the Scots used a
suffocating defense and aggressive play on
both ends, holding the Rams to single-digit
scoring in all four quarters in a 62-33 rout.
Westmoor was at a severe disadvantage,
however, playing without its starting backcourt of senior Sabrina Tan and sophomore
Vanessa Lee. That was crucial as the Rams
struggled with Carlmont full-court trapping
defense.
“That was a big difference, ” said
Westmoor coach John Calonico. “I knew
that coming in. I just wanted the girls to
compete.”
The way Carlmont was pressing and
defending, it’s questionable if the Rams,
even at full strength, had enough to keep up
with the Scots. While Carlmont didn’t
exactly set the nets on fire — the Scots connected on just 20 of 61 shots — its defense
picked up the slack. Led by Alexa Bayangos’
five steals, the Scots came up with 20 steals,
including 14 in the first half alone. In addition, Westmoor threw the ball away 13 more
times to give it 23 empty possessions for
the game.
“We came out and played aggressively
from the get-go,” said Carlmont coach Dan
Mori. “Our size and speed in our press got us
some easy baskets.”
And this year, the Scots should have plenty of opportunities for easy baskets because
their offense is so diverse. Bayangos, who
led the team in scoring last season, has a lot
more help this season. She finished with
only five points, but got plenty of support
from sophomore Ashley Trierweiler, who

NATHAN MOLLAT/DAILY JOURNAL

See SCOTS, Page 14

Carlmont’s Ashley Trierweiler shoots over a Westmoor defender for two of her team-high 13
points in the Scots’ 62-33 win over the Rams in a non-league game.

For an opponent trying to run with the
Westmoor Rams, they might as well be running with the bulls.
Overcoming an eight-point halftime
deficit, the Westmoor boys’ basketball team
(8-4 overall) turned up the tempo on the visiting Carlmont Scots in the second half
Tuesday to run away with a 71-64 victory.
Westmoor senior Sean Orr turned in an
explosive second-half performance. The 6-4
forward notched his usual double-double
with 25 points and 11 rebounds, but took
just four points into the halftime locker
room. He turned up the heat though, scoring
21 points in the second half, leading
Westmoor on a 27-16 third-quarter run to
overtake the Scots.
“I guess we were just sleeping,” Orr said of
Westmoor’s tepid first-half performance.
“We didn’t want to drive I guess. We were all
scared of the contact. And we just came back
in (the second half) ready to fight.”
Carlmont (7-5) was able to hold Westmoor
at bay for much of the third quarter, but the
Rams got a big splash from the bench when
senior Lukas Nodar, with 2:30 remaining in
the period, drilled a 3-point bull’s-eye to cut
the lead to 48-47.
“He comes in, he’s shooting it,” Orr said.
“I tell him to shoot it every day. That’s what
I tell everyone, to shoot it with confidence.
That’s all we need.”
Then Orr took over, giving the Rams a 5452 lead with a strong man’s dribble-drive
with just over a minute in the quarter. He
went on to rack up 14 points in the quarter,
then carried that over to the first points of
the fourth quarter to keep Westmoor in control.
The Scots went into the fourth quarter at a
disadvantage with 6-5 center Daniel Zorb
sitting due to foul trouble. Carlmont is
already down a power forward in senior
Jacob Lloyd, who hasn’t played this season
since turning an ankle in the season-opening alumni game.
Zorb tended to the post sturdily when he

See RAMS, Page 14

Menlo grad has hand in USC’s wild Rose Bowl win
By Terry Bernal
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

Talk about a fairytale ending.
When USC place kicker Matt Boermeester
capped one of the most thrilling Rose Bowl
Game comebacks in history Monday in
Pasadena, former Menlo School lineman
Zach Smith was right in the middle of the celebration.
That’s because it was Smith — the Trojans’
special teams long snapper for the past four
years — who snapped the ball perfectly to

holder Wyatt Schmidt for
Boermeester’s 46-yard
game-winner with no
time remaining on the
game clock, marking the
end of Smith’s collegiate
career in grand style.
“We were just more
excited than anything to
go out there and win in
Zach Smith
that situation,” Smith
said. “It was a great way to finish my college
career. It was incredible.”

For any high school players thinking
special teams is a dead-end gig, one needs
look no further than Smith for inspiration.
When Smith joined the Menlo varsity squad
in 2010, he had ambitions of playing quarterback. At 6-2 with a strong arm, he had the
tools. The problem was the Knights were
already stacked at the position.
Smith found three future collegiate athletes
head of him on Menlo’s quarterback depth
chart. Starter Jack Heneghan would move on
to Dartmouth College, where as a junior in
2016 he led the Ivy League in passing with

2,725 yards. Matt Bradley, who played one
year of college football as a slot receiver,
and Mikey Diekroeger, currently a starting
infielder for the Stanford baseball team, were
the others.
So, Smith made a career leap that would
determine his fate of playing football
through college, and possibly beyond. He
took to an overall lineman role, playing
both sides of the ball. But it was those
early days at Menlo where he first forged

See SMITH, Page 15

12

SPORTS

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

Local sports roundup
Girls’ soccer
Mercy-Burlingame 3, Pinewood 0
The Crusaders scored twice in the
first half and tacked on an insurance goal in the second to beat the
Panthers in the West Bay Athletic
League Skyline Division opener
Tuesday.
Senior Emily Naughton, sophomore Giana Zamagni and freshman
Alexandria Kinney each scored
once for Mercy (1-0 WBAL
Skyline), while freshmen Haylee
Klinger and Jayden Pineda each
recorded an assist.
Mercy’s senior goalkeeper
Alyssa Parodi finished with five
saves in recording the shutout.

Boys’ basketball
Sacred Heart Prep 53,
Harker School 36
Trailing 17-9 after one quarter,
the Gators held the Eagles to single-digit scoring over the next

three quarters to win their WBAL
season opener Tuesday night.
SHP trailed 24-21 at halftime,
but outscored Harker 32-12 in the
second half.
Kyle Stalder led SHP (1-0
WBAL, 3-6 overall) with 17
points. Tevin Panchal added 14 for
the Gators, going 10 for 14 from
the free-throw line.

Girls’ basketball
South City 70, ICA-SF 25
The Warriors improved to 8-1 on
the season and appear to be the
team to beat in the Peninsula
Athletic League North Division
after routing the Spartans in a nonleague game Tuesday night.
All nine players on the South
City roster scored, led by Nevaeh
Miller, who finished with 22
points and 11 rebounds. Brittney
Cedeno added 15 points and handed
out 12 assists.

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THE DAILY JOURNAL

Kings rally past Sharks in OT
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SAN JOSE — Tanner Pearson
scored 58 seconds into overtime to
help the Los Angeles Kings rally for
a 2-1 victory Tuesday night over the
San Jose Sharks and a sweep of the
home-and-home series.
Jeff Carter tied it early in the third
with his 21st goal and then set up
the winner after San Jose lost possession in the offensive zone.
Carter came in on a 2-on-1 and
passed to Pearson for the one-timer
that gave the Kings their leagueleading seventh overtime win of the
season.
Peter Budaj made 26 saves and Los
Angeles followed up a 3-2 win at
home over first-place San Jose on
Saturday night with another on the
road to even the season series at two
games apiece.

29 West 25TH Ave.
(Near El Camino)
San Mateo

Kings 2, Sharks 1
Logan Couture scored the lone
goal for the Sharks, who lost for
just the second time all season when
leading after two periods. Martin
Jones made 33 saves.
Trailing 1-0, the Kings tied the
game early in the third with a powerplay goal by Carter. With Justin
Braun in the box, Jake Muzzin fired
a pass from the point that Carter redirected past Jones for his seventh
goal in the past seven games.
Each team had chances after that,
but San Jose’s Brenden Dillon and
Los Angeles’ Nic Dowd hit posts and
the goalies came up with key stops,
including a point-blank save by
Jones against Jordan Nolan late in
the third.
Los Angeles was all over the
Sharks at the start but was unable to

break through against Jones despite
a 16-6 edge in shots in the first period. San Jose steadied things in the
second period and ended up getting
the lead.
Kevin Labanc fed Couture with a
nice pass in the neutral zone and
Couture skated toward the net with
the puck. He fired a wrist shot that
Budaj partially stopped, but the
puck trickled under his arm and
rolled in for Couture’s fourth goal of
the season against Los Angeles.
The Kings nearly tied it a few minutes later when they got a power
play on a holding penalty by Brent
Burns. Alec Martinez took a point
shot that Jones stopped. The
rebound popped into the air and was
knocked in for an apparent goal by
Marian Gaborik. But it was wiped
off after replays showed that the
puck was hit by Gaborik’s glove.

SPORTS

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

13

49ers look to rebuild from historically bad season
By Josh Dubow
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SANTA CLARA — The wish list for the
San Francisco 49ers will be long this offseason, even after they find a fourth head coach
in four years and a new general manager.
What just a few years ago was one of the
NFL’s most talented roster when San
Francisco went to three straight NFC title
games and one Super Bowl from 2011-13
was exposed as one of the league’s weakest
in 2016.
The offense got inconsistent quarterback
play from Blaine Gabbert and Colin
Kaepernick, who showed signs of regaining
his dynamic form of 2012-13, but struggled
to sustain it for an entire game. The quarterbacks got little help on offense from a
receiving group that lacked a big-play target.
The defense might have been the worst in
franchise history, setting marks for most
points, yards and yards rushing allowed in a
single season.
It all added up to the Niners (2-14) matching the worst record in franchise history and
firing coach Chip Kelly after just one season, along with longtime general manager
Trent Baalke.
“We were 2-14,” CEO Jed York said after

Jed York

announcing the firings.
“I think that speaks for
itself. We didn’t do a lot
of things right this year,
but if we’re going to reset
and re-establish, that’s
where it starts is with the
head coach and the general manager.”
Some things the team
will deal with in the off-

season:

Get along
York used the word culture 16 times at his
26-minute news conference as he made clear
that finding a coach and general manager
who can work well together will be paramount. Tensions between Baalke and Jim
Harbaugh led to the departure of the team’s
only successful coach in the past 15 years
following the 2014 season. York hinted
there were major issues between Kelly and
Baalke as well.
“It can’t be, you know, ‘I have the 53-man
roster and you need to go back to your
office.’ We can’t have that,” York said. “It’s
got to be these two guys on the same page,
and when we disagree on a player we need to
know what to do when we disagree on a player, and know how to move forward and move

beyond it. That’s very important to me. So,
whether the head coach is in control or the
general manager is in control, they need to
be accountable to each other.”

made him one of the league’s top defenders
before two major injuries, his leadership
will be key for the defense.
“It’s been tough for me to watch,” he said.
“Part of that is I put that on me, because guys
look at me as a person to handle certain
things and get us on the right pace out there.
Hopefully we’re going to get out of this
slump and get back to 49ers football.”

Kap’s future
One of the first big roster decisions will be
at quarterback, where Kaepernick has the
option to opt out of his restructured contract
and become a free agent. Kaepernick did not
rule out a return to San Francisco, but it will
likely depend on whether his running style
fits what the new coach wants to do.
Kaepernick showed improvement from his
struggles the past two seasons, but still was
often inaccurate and quick to run instead of
going through his progressions.

Playmakers

Bowman’s health

NaVorro
Bowman

The defense took a
major hit when inside
linebacker
NaVorro
Bowman went down with
a season-ending Achilles
tendon injury in Week 4.
His absence allowed
opposing
teams
to
almost run at will against
the Niners. While it’s
unlikely Bowman will
ever regain the form that

The quarterbacks had little help from the
wideouts as Baalke’s unwillingness to use
high draft picks on skill position players
hurt the team. Jeremy Kerley was the leading
receiver but is more of a possession guy
than a big-play threat. Torrey Smith was
expected to fill that role; he hasn’t lived up
to that and could be cut this offseason.
Signing or drafting a No. 1 receiver will be
key to building the offense.

Building blocks
The Niners have found a few good young
pieces to build around on defense, led by last
year’s top pick DeForest Buckner, who had
six sacks. Rookie cornerback Rashard
Robinson, defensive lineman Arik Armstead
and defensive back Jimmie Ward also showed
promise.

College bowl season could get a makeover
By Ralph D. Russo
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

“I don’t know there is one reason to have a bowl game.”
— Andy Bagnato, former public relations executive for the Fiesta Bowl

Meaningless bowls. Too many bowls.
Made-for-TV bowls. Shrinking bowl attendance.
There have never been more bowl games,
and three years into the College Football
Playoff era there are more questions than
ever about why these games are being played
at all. Especially when high-profile players
such as Christian McCaffrey and Leonard
Fournette choose to skip the postseason to
protect their bodies for the NFL draft.
There is currently an NCAA-imposed

freeze on the creation of new bowls that caps
the field at 40 through 2019. Over the next
few years the people invested in the bowls
— commissioners, athletic directors and
bowl executives — will consider ways to
improve the bowl system and answer the
question: What should bowls be?
Chances are there will be fewer bowls,
data-driven limitations on how many bowls
a conference can lock in and maybe even
postseason games played on campus. But for

those who long for the days when there were
a dozen or so bowls that rewarded only the
very best teams in college football, well,
you might as well wish for the return of
leather helmets. Neither is coming back.
Everyone seems to agree that while the
bowl system is not perfect, it does not need
to be razed.
Andy Bagnato is a former sports writer
who also worked for four years as a public
relations executive for the Fiesta Bowl. He

now
runs
Bagnato
Pflipsen
Communications, a consulting firm that
helped Phoenix land the this year’s Final
Four and last year’s College Football
Playoff championship game.
“The question for people in college football is: What’s the utility of the bowl?”
Bagnato said. “Is it a great trip for your
alumni? For your student-athletes? Is it television exposure for four hours for your program? Is it a branding exercise for the
school and for a conference? For the communities I think the questions become: Are they
tourism magnets? Is the utility of a bowl

See BOWLS, Page 15

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14

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

RAMS
Continued from page 11
was on the floor, notching a double-double with 11 points and 10 rebounds.
Without him though, the Rams sold out
with the full-court press and gave Carlmont
fits.
“We have been but I think we let them
control the tempo,” Carlmont head coach
Patrick Smith said. “They were able to control tempo a little more than we would have
liked.”
The Scots showed a lot of character
though, willing to slug it out with
Westmoor down the stretch. Lajuan Nelson
was a force to be reckoned with, totaling a
team-high 15 points. But it was the connection between guards Sho Takashi and Lucas
Billot that gave the Scots a glimmer of

SCOTS
Continued from page 11
scored a team-high 13 points, including all
10 of her team’s points in the second quarter.
Lys Hayes made only two field goals, but
her aggressive drives to the hoop resulted in
a steady trip to the free-throw line where she
connected on 6 of 10 to finish with 10
points. Catherine Dahlberg also scored 10
points for the Scots, who had all 11 players
on the roster get in the scoring column.
“It all depends on the game (who the leading scorer is),” Mori said. “We have a good

SPORTS

THE DAILY JOURNAL

hope in the closing minutes.
Trailing 64-61, Takashi produced a big
steal —  a rarity seeing as Westmoor committed just six turnovers throughout — then
pushed the tempo in transition and kicked it
out to Billot who popped a 3-pointer to tie
it at 64-64 with 3:10 remaining in regulation.
But Westmoor closed on a seven-point
run, getting more show from Nodar. It was
senior forward Alex Johansson driving to
the hoop to give the Rams the lead at 6664.
Then on the other end, Nodar grabbed
board on an ill-advised Carlmont chuck, and
with the Rams setting up a middle lane in
the half-court set, the ball found its way
back to Nodar, who kicked a bounce pass
with Orr gliding through the paint for a layin to all but seal the win.
“That was something we all work on
every day,” Orr said. “We got spacing and he
got me the ball.”

Running and gunning is going to be a staple of Westmoor’s game this season,
according to Westmoor head coach Herb
Yaptinchay. Much of that has to do with the
team’s height, or lack thereof.
“[Orr] is our biggest guy at 6-4, ”
Yaptinchay said. “After that, our biggest
guy is 6 foot. So the only way we can really
survive is we’ve got to get the tempo up.”
Orr was hardly a one-man show though.
The senior is at his best when he’s involving his teammates in the flow of the
offense, and that’s just the way he likes it.
“I think that’s a little bit of our problem
is everything is on [Orr],” Yaptinchay said.
“We’ve got guys that are capable of playing. … We need to get them to step up and
put some points up.”
Those points showed up in the box score
with three Rams scoring in double-digits. In
addition to Orr’s game-high 25, Johansson
added 17 points and sophomore Marquez
Costiniano scored 10.

Westmoor’s Jayson Santo Domingo drives to
the hoop in the second half of the Rams’
71-64 non-league win over Carlmont.

balance of inside and outside scoring.”
Westmoor got 13 points from Merylle
Grace Pereda, who was 8 for 13 from the
free-throw line. She scored all seven of her
team’s points in the second quarter, and
scored 12 of the Rams’ 17 first-half points.
In the second half, the rest of her teammates got more involved, but it was Pereda
who was shut down. Kymber Gastinell
showed some bounce to her game, scoring
all seven of her points in the second half.
Calonico said Gastinell was making her season debut after sitting out the first month of
the season after transferring from Lincoln
High in San Francisco.
“I knew she would be rusty,” Calonico
said.
The first eight minutes of the game was a

free-throw fest as the two teams combined
for 20 shots from the stripe. Carlmont had
the better of it, however, going 9 for 12
from the line as they built a 15-8 lead with
2:48 to play in the opening period.
Westmoor climbed to within five, 15-10,
but Carlmont’s Bayangos drained a 3-pointer and then came up with a steal and layup.
Erin Wise connected on a layup to give the
Scots a 22-10 lead after one quarter.
Trierweiler scored the first bucket of the
second quarter before Westmoor, once
again, used a mini-spurt to get back in the
game. Pereda knocked down a 3 and made
four free throws to cut the Rams deficit to
10, 27-17.
But the Scots ended the second quarter as
they did the first: using a 5-0 Trierweiler run

to hold a 32-17 lead at halftime.
In the third quarter, Carlmont got scoring
from five different players. Westmoor was
still hanging on to a competitive game
when Gastinell made 1 of 2 free throws to
make it 43-26 Carlmont, but the Scots
closed the third on another 5-0 run to lead
by 22, 48-26, going into the final eight
minutes.
The Scots then outscored the Rams 14-7
in the fourth to win going away.
“This is the first of three games this week.
This will, hopefully, get us really prepared
for the PAL season,” Mori said. “We worked
on a lot of things (against Westmoor).
Overall, I’m very happy with the performance.”

TERRY BERNAL/DAILY JOURNAL

SPORTS

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

Osweiler to start against Raiders

RAIDERS
Continued from page 11

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

he was not voted a team captain as a
senior.
That, combined with a poor performance in a playoff loss to Alabama
when he played with a sore throwing
shoulder, contributed to him slipping
to the fourth round. Oakland traded up
to get him, moving ahead of Dallas.
The Cowboys then ended up with Dak
Prescott, who led the team to the top
seed in the NFC.
Now Cook could join him as a
rookie playoff starter.
“It’s a great opportunity for him,”
Michigan State coach Mark Dantonio
said in a phone interview. “There will
be a great deal of adversity at a very
high level of competition. What he
did for us, at a completely different
level so it’s all relative, was played
his best in the biggest games. The
exception was last year’s playoff
game because I think he was hurt.”

BOWLS
Continued from page 11
game the fact that it attracts
tourists? All those are factors.
“I don’t know there is one reason
to have a bowl game.”
The main reason is the same as it
ever was. “The first thing we want
them to be is a reward for the players,” said Big 12 Commissioner
Bob Bowlsby, who also leads the
NCAA’s football oversight committee.
The problem is that bowls also
reward competence, not excellence.
Once the minimum for postseason eligibility was drawn at 6-6
when the regular season expanded
to 12 games, pressure built on conference officials to place each eligible team in a bowl.
Coaches want the extra bowl
practices to develop players and
the ability to sell a bowl game to
recruits.
“Mr. Commissioner, if my 6-6
team stays home I’m going to be
your worst enemy,” Football Bowl
Association Executive Director
Wright Waters recalled hearing

HOUSTON — Brock Osweiler
will start at quarterback for the
Houston Texans on Saturday in
their wild-card game against the
Oakland Raiders.
Coach Bill O’Brien announced
the decision on Tuesday with Tom
Savage, who had started the past
two games, still recovering from a
concussion he suffered on Sunday.
Osweiler started the first 14
games this season before being
benched on Dec. 18 against
Jacksonville after throwing interceptions on consecutive drives in
the second quarter.
But Osweiler got another chance
after Savage got a concussion
early in the second quarter of a
loss to Tennessee on Sunday .
Osweiler had struggled with
inconsistency and turnovers
before being benched, but was better on Sunday when he threw for
from one university president back
when he was commissioner Sun
Belt Conference.
The bowl lineup grew to 40
games as Power Five conferences
locked up spots in most existing
games and other conferences such
as
the American
Athletic
Conference,
Sun Belt and
Mountain West worked to create
new games — often with the help
of ESPN.
The result is that during the last
two years 5-7 teams played in bowl
games.
“Beginning in 2020 I seriously
doubt there will be 40 bowl
games,” Sun Belt Commissioner
Karl Benson, who has previously
been the commissioner of the
Western Athletic Conference and
the Mid-American Conference.
But no conference is about voluntarily shut down one of its
bowls.
That’s where the oversight committee will come in. Bowlsby said
the group has been analyzing data
to determine how many bowl slots
each conference can typically fill.
When bowl lineups are reset for
2020 and beyond, conferences will
likely be limited to a number that
matches a five-year average of the
eligible teams they have produced.

253 yards and a
touchdown and
ran for another
score.
“I
thought
Brock did some
really
good
things
on
Sunday with his
Brock Osweiler teammates and
almost brought
us all the way back,” O’Brien said.
“Did a nice job and we have a lot
of confidence in him that he’s
going to go out there and play
well on Saturday.”
Veteran left tackle Duane Brown
was
also
impressed with
Osweiler’s work on Sunday.
“I thought he played loose,”
Brown said. “I thought he communicated well recognizing the front,
getting us into the right plays,
made some good throws. Had the
touchdown run there, so I thought

he played tough.”
Savage remains in the concussion protocol and O’Brien said if
he is cleared he will be the backup
on Saturday. If not, Brandon
Weeden, who hasn’t played since
last season, will back up Osweiler.
This game will be an opportunity for Osweiler to redeem himself
after failing to live up to expectations in his first season in
Houston after signing a $72 million contract in the offseason.
O’Brien thinks Osweiler benefited from taking a step back to
observe things after he was
benched and said he played more
“freely” than he had in the past on
Sunday.
“I’m sure that in some ways it’s
painful to go through that, but in
some ways the backup position
may have helped him,” he said.
Osweiler has thrown for 2,957
yards with 15 touchdowns and 16

interceptions this season. This
will be his first postseason start
after he was benched in favor of
Peyton Manning before the playoffs last season with the Denver
Broncos.
Savage played well when he
took over for Osweiler against
Jacksonville, throwing for 260
yards to help Houston rally for the
win.
But he failed to move the offense
consistently last week against
Cincinnati and couldn’t do much
on Sunday before he was injured.
He had just 25 yards passing.
This will be the second time the
Texans have played the Raiders
this season after Oakland got a 2720 win in Mexico City on Nov.
21.
The Texans will need Osweiler to
improve this week if they hope to
win a playoff game for the first
time since the 2012 season.

Benson said when Texas State
went 6-6 in 2013 but was shut out
of the postseason, the conference
broached the idea having the
Bobcats play a 13th game on campus.
“It could be a way to navigate
when we have too many teams for
the number of bowls,” Benson
said.
Maybe it would help attendance,
which dropped 4.94 percent this
season from last, according to data
compiled by the Football Bowl
Association. Average attendance
went from 43,018 in 2015-16 to
40,893 this season.
“I think the industry is healthy,”
said Pete Derzis, senior vice president for ESPN Events, which owns
and operates 13 bowls, mostly
matching teams from outside
Power Five conferences. All but
four of the 40 FBS bowl games,
plus the national championship
game, are televised on an ESPN
network.
Derzis called the TV ratings for
this season’s bowls respectable.
Waters said those final numbers
were still being compiled. But ratings for one particular game provide part of the explanation why
ESPN is so heavily invested in
bowls.

SMITH

especially if you’re interested in
being a special teams player,”
Smith said. “I always wanted to
play college football but I wasn’t
really big enough to play Division
I. ... So it was really a unique path
for me to keep playing the sport I
love.”

Continued from page 11
his way as a long snapper.
“We’re incredibly proud of Zach,”
Menlo head coach Mark Newton
said. “He’s worked really hard and
really perfected his craft. It was not
only one of the best bowl games
we’ve all ever seen, but it was really neat to have a former (Menlo)
player in making that clutch snap
... on the last play of the game.”
Working at clinics with longsnapping guru Chris Rubio, Smith
refined his technique and quickly
began drawing the interest of
Division I programs. Newton said
USC wasn’t the only Pac-12 program to recruit Smith heavily, but
the Redwood City native ultimately
chose to navigate south to the land
of Troy.
Smith took over as USC’s fieldgoal snapper from the outset of his
freshman season of 2013. It was in
the Trojans’ Las Vegas Bowl
appearance later that year when he
took over as the punt snapper. He
has served as both ever since.
“It’s a really unique path to take,

Monday’s Rose Bowl was such a
wild back-and-forth shootout, who
could have predicted it would come
down to a decisive field goal?
Smith said Boermeester said to him
early in the game that this was precisely the way the game would draw
up. And just like the junior place
kicker’s accuracy between the goal
posts, his intuition proved to be
spot on.
“It was pretty funny,” Smith said.
“He was ready for it.”
Now Smith is dreaming big with
the possibility of a professional
career riding on his performance in
the NFL Combine, running Feb. 28
to March 6.
“I think that’s the goal for anyone playing college football,”
Smith said. “Especially at USC,
you’re surrounded by a lot of talented players. ... So I’ll definitely be
giving it a shot this spring and
working really hard.”

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16

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

THE DAILY JOURNAL

FOOD

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

17

Leek, sausage and split-pea make great comfort soup
By Katie Workman
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

This makes a ton of soup, and
you can freeze it at will. It’s the
kind of soup that sells itself,
hits the spot, and has so much
flavor and such a high level of
comfort-foodness
that
you
instantly feel better about life
while eating it.
If that’s overstating it, I’m
sorry, but my family never can
get enough of these bean-grainsausage concoctions.
You’ll see that two different
starches are called for: rice and
Israeli couscous. There is no reason for this other than that I had
a bit of couscous left, but not
enough for the whole batch of
soup. Also, I love soups with a
bounce-up of textures in them.
You could use all rice, or all couscous, or any other grain you
want to play with from spelt to
farro. Just look at the cooking
times of the grain you want to
use, and work backward to figure
out when to add it.
There are lots of flavored
chicken sausages on the market
these days — I went with the
basic Italian-seasoned versions,
hot or sweet, but you could try
any version that seems compatible with this simple soup.
Also, know that soups thicken
as they cool, so if you are planning to keep it for a day or two,

This is the kind of soup that is perfect when made ahead; the flavors deepen over a day or two in the fridge.
you might find yourself needing
to add some extra water or broth
to loosen it up when you reheat
it. This is also the kind of soup
that is perfect when made ahead;
the flavors deepen over a day or
two in the fridge.

LEEK, CHICKEN SAUSAGE
AND SPLIT PEA SOUP
Serves 12 to 14
Start to finish: 1 hour 15 minutes
2 tablespoons olive oil

Sunday, January 8:

The Market Returns!
Music by The Keller Sisters

Rain or Shine

4 large leeks, white and light
green parts, thinly sliced
Kosher salt and freshly ground
pepper to taste
10 to 12 cups less-sodium
chicken stock
1 (2 8 -o un ce) can crus h ed

tomatoes
1 1/2 cups split peas
1 cup long-grain rice
1/2 cup Israeli couscous
12 to 16 ounces cooked chicken
sausage, halved lengthwise and
sliced
To garnish (optional):
Chopped fresh parsley
Toasted pumpkin seeds
In a very large soup pot or Dutch
oven, heat the oil over medium
heat. Add the leeks, season with
salt and pepper, and saute for
about 8 minutes until they are
wilted. Raise the heat to high, add
10 cups of the broth and the
crushed tomatoes, and bring to a
simmer. Add the split peas, return
to a simmer, then lower the heat
and simmer partially covered for
30 minutes.
Add the rice and simmer another
10 minutes, then add the couscous
and sausage and simmer for another 20 minutes until the grains and
the peas are tender. Add all or part
of the remaining 2 cups of broth if
the soup seems too thick when
you finish cooking it. Serve hot
in bowls, with some parsley
and/or pumpkin seeds on top.
Nutritional
information:
Nutrition information per serving: 258 calories; 61 calories
from fat; 7 g fat (2 g saturated; 0 g
trans fats); 19 mg cholesterol;
412 mg sodium; 34 g carbohydrate; 10 g fiber; 5 g sugar; 15 g
protein.

18

LOCAL

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

RUNOFF
Continued from page 1
back to pre-development conditions, but
we’re trying to use a variety of techniques to
capture stormwater as best we can.”
The new plan focuses on three key areas
— green street design methods to capture
and treat runoff, constructing regional capture sites that can be used to recharge
aquifers, and encouraging sustainable
building techniques, said Fabry, C/CAG’s
manager of the countywide pollution prevention program.
The plan outlines a cohesive regional
approach based on watershed hydrology
instead of geographical city boundaries. It
also prioritizes proposed projects that
improve water supply and quality, manage
flood hazards or have community as well as
environmental benefits.
Equipping local governments with a formal plan is also a prerequisite to earning
state funding, such the $11 million in
stormwater grants San Mateo County
municipalities recently received, according to C/CAG.

Environmental benefits
Stormwater typically refers to naturallyoccurring runoff from rain, while wastewater is derived from household discharge.
Unlike wastewater, which is already heavily regulated, Fabry noted the rules for

DEHNER
Continued from page 1
from her post as principal for Arundel
Elementary School, Dehner, 78, has maintained a full schedule, deepening her relationships with those working with youth in
San Carlos and the surrounding area. In
doing so, she has deepened her impact on
the community.
“Most of the things I’m involved in, I’m
not the only one,” she said. “I don’t do this
work by myself. I work with other people to
make things better in the city we live in.”
Last month, the San Carlos Chamber of
Commerce recognized her penchant for
working with others, naming Dehner the
2016 Citizen of the Year.
“It was a total surprise,” she said.
In the 39 years since Dehner and her husband moved into their San Carlos home, she
has seen several fellow residents receive the
same honor. When she first arrived to the
area, she started work as a teacher and
school counselor for the San Carlos
Elementary School District. Dehner had

- A Touch of Europe -

stormwater aren’t as well established.
Managing stormwater, which will
become even more pertinent in the face of
sea level rise, has both flood protection
and environmental benefits, he said.
Trash that gets washed away during
storms is a big problem, as are chemicals
found on roads or landscape that inadvertently end up in the system. With this in
mind, federal and state governments require
communities in the region reduce the
amount of mercury and PCBs, or polychlorinated biphenyl, released into waterways.
C/CAG worked with stakeholders to create
a regional plan to meet those mandates
through infrastructure improvements.
“Since the middle of the last century,
stormwater had traditionally been handled
particularly in urban areas by putting it in
underground pipes and just sending it out
into the Bay. Unfortunately when you do
that, all the oils and grease on the roadway
go with it. This [new] approach is trying to
treat or take out the pollutants before it
goes to the Bay,” said county Director of
Public Works Jim Porter. “The challenge is
we’re working in a built-out system.”

Management methods
One increasingly popular method of
treating pollutants is through green street
designs — which could be as simple requiring new construction to include permeable
surfaces or vegetation to help absorb
runoff.
Examples vary, but a recent design
been working as a school counselor in
Pennsylvania for 10 years prior to their
move to California. Initially, she chose the
teaching profession because she had been
raised by parents who are educators, and she
saw teaching as the field with the most
opportunities for women.
“There were not a lot of career choices for
women,” she said. “Teaching was one of the
fields wide open for women.”
Dehner would ultimately invest more than
30 years in San Carlos schools, serving as a
dean, assistant principal and principal
toward the latter part of her career. She
would soon find that what started as a logical career decision would become her life’s
passion.
“Doing things with kids keeps my enthusiasm up,” she said. “I get incredible satisfaction out of doing things that benefit
kids.”
Improving opportunities for San Carlos
youth has defined the many activities that
fill Dehner’s calendar. She has been able to
leverage her many years of teaching and
administrative experience to move a range
of education projects forward. From working with school district officials, the city of

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includes a landscaped curb extension near
San Mateo’s Laurel Elementary School,
Fabry said.
The stormwater plan also suggests cities
encourage that more low-impact development features are incorporated, particularly in new construction but also retrofitting flood-prone sites as well. For
example, instead of having impervious
concrete throughout a development,
builders would be encouraged to use methods to capture, filter and even reuse
stormwater on site. Another case might be
considering features at a park that neighbors a flood-prone creek, according to the
plan.
Other prime opportunities include
regional facilities that capture stormwater
then use it to recharge groundwater basins.
This option could not only help address
flooding issues, it could also prove a valuable resource for the drought-parched state.
“Flooding is a big issue and it’s going to
get even bigger theoretically with climate
change because I think we’re going to start
to see more frequent intense storms. The
more we can do to capture and slow down
water and keep it in place where it falls and
the less flows we sent out to our creeks, the
less you’re going to have to manage,”
Fabry said.
San Carlos and SamTrans to devise a bus
service system serving San Carlos schools
to coordinating a public speaking contest
for high school students, Dehner thrives on
the energy she receives from students and
the community engaged around them. This
past fall, she hosted a reflection event for
participants and supporters of Tech Trek, a
one-week summer STEM camp for middle
school girls, where Dehner serves as a volunteer and “dorm mom.” She was blown
away by parent accounts of their daughters’
excitement when they picked them up from
camp.
“That’s why I get so psyched about it,”
she said. “These girls have these experiences, and when they walk out, they’re
transformed.”
Though her work with countless community organizations provides her a wealth of
San Carlos knowledge, Dehner never seems
to stop learning. She and her husband completed the San Carlos Citizens Academy this
past fall to learn more about how their city
operates. Dehner also steeps herself in the
history of San Carlos as a docent and board
member of the Museum of San Carlos
History.

Stormwater to combat drought
It’s also beneficial to recharge aquifers,
which local water utilities have recently
turned more attention to pulling from as
they seek to expand potable water sources.
Finding ways to capture and use stormwater has caught the attention of legislators
who studied various resources in light of the
drought and sea level rise.
“There’s also been interest in San Mateo
County to look at how we can potentially
have more sustainable water supplies,”
Fabry said.
Currently, most in the county are heavily
reliant upon the San Francisco Public
Utilities Commission’s Hetch Hetchy
Reservoir System. Nearly 2.6 million Bay
Area residents rely on water flowing from
nearly 140 miles away down to their faucets.
“I think there’s opportunity for us to look
at how we can manage our groundwater sustainably and use it for a more diverse portfolio of water supply as opposed to relying on
imported water,” Fabry said. “As we deal
with dwindling water supplies and increased
population, we have to come up with other
sources.”
Those interested in finding out more about
the county ’s Stormwater Resource Plan are
encouraged to attend upcoming work shops
held 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 5,
in Menlo Park ; Jan. 9 in Millbrae; and Jan.
10 in Pacifica. Comments on the draft are
due Jan. 13. Visit flowstobay.org for more
information and meeting locations.
As she looks into the new year, she said
she hopes to build an interactive museum
display with rotary telephones and typewriters to give children a window into the
innovative technologies of many years
ago. She is also looking forward to skiing
with her two grandsons and granddaughter,
who she hopes will take after her enthusiasm for the sport.
“I spend a lot of time with my grandchildren and youth,” she said. “That’s where I
get my satisfaction.”
And it doesn’t look like Dehner is stopping anytime soon. She is already in the
midst of helping to coordinate San Carlos
Chickens’ Ball, the PTA’s major fundraising
event slated for 2018. And she still answers
the call to be a substitute teacher, even after
15 years of retirement.
“I even like substitute teaching,” she
said. “Every time I walk out saying, ‘alright
that was fun.’”
Dehner will be recognized at the San
Carlos
Chamber
of
Commerce’s
Recognition Dinner Friday, Feb. 3, at
Domenico Winery at 1697 Industrial Road.
Tickets will be available this week. Visit
sancarloschamber.org/citizen-of-the-year/
for more information.

FOOD

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

19

Food briefs
Hawaii residents renew
push for stricter pesticide rules

Whichever skillet you use, the oil must be heated until it’s almost smoking. At the start, you want the burgers to sear, not
steam, which is what will happen if the pan isn’t hot enough.

A little beer is a lot of flavor
in these Super Bowl sliders
By Sara Moulton
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Big provisions are required to watch
the big game, and nothing’s more substantial than a burger, even in its miniform — the slider.
Indeed, if you plan to serve a variety
of dishes for the Super Bowl, sliders
are more sensible than the full-sized
guys. But they happen to be a little
trickier to cook than a standard-issue
burger. The slider’s size makes it tough
to put a nice crust on the outside while
ensuring that it doesn’t overcook on
the inside.
These sliders are adapted from a burger I used to make at a bar in Ann Arbor,
Michigan, called the Del Rio — my
first job as a cook. Dubbed the Det
Burger, this marvel was dreamed up
before I landed at the Del Rio by a cook
named Bob Detweiler, who baptized
the creation after himself. The heart of
the original version was a quarterpounder topped by “the Det mix” —
canned mushrooms, canned olives,
grilled onions, freeze-dried green peppers and slices of cheese.
But there also was a secret ingredient: beer. The Det Burger was steamed
in beer. If it wasn’t quite “the burger
that made Ann Arbor famous,” it was
undeniably a citywide favorite.
A generation later, I assembled the
same winning combo of ingredients —
though in a fresher form — and then
focused on the cooking process to
make sure that these mini-burgers
ended up both juicy and crusty. There
are a few key points to preparing BeerSteamed Cheese and Mushroom Beef
Sliders.
First, the sliders need to be about 3/4
inch thick, not only so they don’t
overcook, but also so you can fit all of
them at one time into the skillet.
Second, the skillet needs to be large, a

12-incher. If you don’t have a skillet
that big, use two smaller ones and
cook six sliders in each. And third,
whichever skillet you use, the oil must
be heated until it’s almost smoking. At
the start, you want the burgers to sear,
not steam, which is what will happen
if the pan isn’t hot enough.
At first, the sliders will be crowded
together in the skillet, but they’ll
shrink down as they cook, giving off
fat and juices in the process. You
deglaze the pan with beer, of course,
which mingles intimately with the fat
and juices released by the burgers to
create a delectable pan sauce.
I recommend spooning some of this
liquid onto the buns before sliding in
the burgers, but my son proposes a
more extravagant way to roll: pour the
sauce into ramekins and invite your
guests to dunk their sliders into it
between bites. Whatever happens
onscreen, you’ll be winning at home.

BEER-STEAMED CHEESE
AND MUSHROOM BEEF SLIDERS
Start to finish: 50 minutes
Makes 12 sliders
3 tablespoons vegetable oil, divided
1/2 cup finely chopped yellow
onion
3 ounces mushrooms (white, cremini
or shiitake), finely chopped
Kosher salt
2 tablespoons finely chopped pitted
green olives
2 tablespoons finely chopped,
drained, canned green chilies
3 ounces sliced sharp cheddar
cheese, broken into 12 equal pieces
1 1/2 pounds ground beef, shaped
into 12 sliders, each about 3/4 inch
thick
Ground black pepper
1/3 cup beer
12 slider buns
In a large (at least 12-inch) skillet

over medium, heat 1 tablespoon of the
oil. Add the onion and cook until golden, about 8 minutes. Using a slotted
spoon, transfer the onion to a bowl.
Add another tablespoon of the oil to
the pan, the mushrooms and a hefty
pinch of salt. Cook, stirring occasionally, until the liquid the mushrooms
give off has evaporated, about 5 minutes. Transfer the mushrooms to the
bowl with the onion. Reserve the skillet.
Add the olives and chilies to the
mushroom mixture and stir well. Set
aside.
Return the skillet to high heat. Add
the remaining tablespoon of oil and
wait until it is almost smoking.
Meanwhile, season the sliders on one
side with salt and pepper. When the oil
is hot, add the sliders, seasoned side
down (it will be a little crowded in the
pan), and cook them until they are just
browned on the first side, about 2 minutes. Sprinkle the top side of each with
salt and pepper, turn the sliders over
and cook for another 2 minutes.
While the sliders are browning, top
each slider with a heaping teaspoon of
the mushroom mixture, dividing all of
the mixture among the sliders, then
place a piece of cheese on top of each.
Quickly pour the beer into the pan, all
around the sliders, cover the pan and
steam for 2 minutes.
Turn off the heat and let the sliders
sit in the pan for another minute to let
the cheese melt completely. Spoon
some of the liquid in the skillet onto
the tops and bottoms of the buns,
transfer the sliders to the buns and
serve right away.
Nutrition information per slider:
280 calories; 120 calories from fat (43
percent of total calories); 13 g fat (4 g
saturated; 0 g trans fats); 45 mg cholesterol; 370 mg sodium; 23 g carbohydrate; 1 g fiber; 3 g sugar; 16 g protein.

HONOLULU — Hawaii residents concerned about pesticide use by major agriculture companies on the islands are
planning a push to strengthen regulation over chemicals
they fear harm their health.
The divisive issue has drawn thousands to the Legislature
in recent years following incidents where schoolchildren
and agriculture workers fell ill and some suspected their
sickness was connected to pesticides sprayed by seed testing companies.
Several major agriculture companies test genetically
engineered crops on the islands, taking advantage of
Hawaii’s year-round warm weather to develop new types of
corn and soybeans and testing more generations of crops
than they could in other states.
A recent study found there wasn’t enough evidence to
show the pesticides used by Syngenta, Dow AgroSciences,
DuPont Pioneer and BASF Plant Science on Kauai caused
adverse health or environmental effects on the community.
But the study encouraged the state to boost its environmental monitoring and data collection.
A court decision declaring it’s up to the state — not counties — to regulate agriculture and a change in committee
leadership in the House have added momentum to the effort
to enhance state regulation.
“With really focused public pressure, we could really see
something get through. The time is right,” said Ashley
Lukens, director of the Hawaii Center for Food Safety.
Advocates are pushing bills to require companies to fully
disclose when and where they’re spraying pesticides and to
mandate buffer zones around schools and hospitals.

Selling shark fins now banned in Rhode Island
PROVIDENCE, R.I. — Selling shark fins is now banned
in Rhode Island.
A law took effect Sunday that makes it a crime to own or
sell a shark fin unless it’s used for scientific research or in
preparing a shark for ordinary consumption.
Rhode Island became the 11th state to ban shark fin sales
when Democratic Gov. Gina Raimondo signed legislation
into law in June. Hawaii was the first in 2010.
Shark fin soup is popular in Chinese cuisine but animal
rights activists say the practice of slicing off a shark’s fin
and leaving the fish to die is cruel.
The Humane Society of the United States says the laws
will help global shark populations recover.
The ban is one of several state laws taking effect on the
first day of the year.

HOLIDAY CATERING SPECIAL
Mention this ad and get 15% off your
catering order of $200 or more.

20

DATEBOOK

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

SNOW
Continued from page 1
storms were expected to dump 4 to 5
feet of snow through Thursday in areas
above 4, 500 feet in Northern and
Central California, while mountain
areas below that could get 2 to 3 feet,
forecasters said.
The storms should boost the snowpack that provides roughly a third of
California’s water in normal years for
drinking, farming and wildlife when it
melts in warm, dry months.
What surveyors find between now
and April 1 will guide state water officials in managing the water supply of
the nation’s most populous, agriculture-rich state.
Electronic monitors at elevations
throughout the Sierra in late December
showed the overall snowpack had a
water content of 72 percent.
At Tuesday’s reading at Phillips
Station, the water content measured at
53 percent of normal, said Frank
Gehrke, chief snow surveyor at the
state Department of Water Resources.
Gehrke said the level “seems a little
gloomy” as the state tries to avoid
another year of drought. But he also
called it a good start because higher

MUSIC
Continued from page 1
“I was blown away by the timeless,
classical beauty of this music,” she
said. “Then I thought, ‘Why not just
start a band and have fun playing it?’”
For Paynes, it wasn’t enough to find
a drummer, bassist and vocalist with
enough training to perform Led
Zeppelin’s songs, which Paynes says
are beautiful but musically complex.
She was intent on creating an all-girls’
group.
“I had no doubt that women could
play this music,” she said. “And I knew
that no one else had done this.”
Paynes has found a range of female
musicians ready to take the charge.
She has worked with several drummers,
bassists and vocalists over the past 12
years, and describes Lez Zeppelin as a
“it takes a village” type of group.
The concept of an all-girls group
performing rock music that some consider to be the precursor to heavy metal
rock music may seem surprising.
Paynes is well aware of her group’s
challenge to perceptions of the group

elevations were showing a deeper
snowpack.
Gehrke also pointed out that the survey was taken at an elevation below
the snowline for December’s storms.
A year ago, the snowpack was
slightly above normal levels, but
Gehrke recalled that the rain and snow
essentially stopped in February and
March, leaving the state at a nearly
average year for precipitation on April
1.
“This year, it looks like (storms are)
lined up off the coast and will continue
to increase the snowpack,” he said as
he stood on about three feet of snow.
Elsewhere, rain was falling Tuesday
in the San Francisco Bay Area. Winter
storm advisories will go into effect
from 4 a.m. Wednesday until 4 a.m.
Thursday, said Bob Benjamin, a
National Weather Service forecaster.
Avalanche alerts were issued for high
elevations and flooding was possible
in the foothills.
A second, stronger storm system was
expected to hit the region over the
weekend, bringing the possibility of
as much as 5 additional feet of snow in
the Sierra Nevada.
“It looks like it’s going to be wet all
week, and possibly into next week,”
Benjamin said.
Southern California, which has
remained relatively dry in recent

months, was expected to see light
showers this week, forecasters said.
At the height of the drought in 2015,
snowpack surveyors stood on a dirt
patch for the April 1 measurement at
Phillips Station, finding the least
snow since records had been taken in
more than 50 years.
Gov. Jerry Brown responded by
ordering residents statewide to use 25
percent less water, letting lawns turn
brown — or tearing them out — and
flushing toilets less often.
The drought eased last year and so did
regulations.
In February, the state water board
will again consider the conditions and
decide whether the state needs to take a
stronger stand on conservation.
“If the skies dry up, we’ll be looking
at something different,” board chair
Felicia Marcus said. “We’re playing
this one moment to moment.”
This winter started strong. More rain
fell in October than in the same month
over the past three decades, raising the
state’s major reservoirs in Northern
California along with hopes that the
drought would soon end.
Doug Carlson, a spokesman for the
state’s Department of Water Resources,
said it is too early to predict if the wet
weather will end the drought.
“It could change immediately and
stop snowing and raining,” he said.

as a male bastion, both in its musical
quality and predominantly male following.
But to Paynes, an all-female group
makes sense.
“People were not so conscious of, at
least it was not something that was
discussed, the guys themselves were
actually androgynous and there was a
lot of female energy to it,” she said.
She has found the members of Lez
Zeppelin have been able to capture
their predecessors’ energy with a musical prowess that transcends gender.
Paynes is joined by drummer Leesa
Harrington-Squyres, vocalist Marlain
Angelides and bassist and keyboardist
Joan Chew. The group is organized just
as their male counterparts’ group was
years earlier, with what Paynes calls a
“power trio” playing metal instruments and a vocalist carrying the
melody. The group practices for hours
to be able to learn and perform complex music meant for live performance, working toward creating a transcendent experience for their audiences
as their predecessors did.
“They each left space for each
other,” said Paynes. “It could be very
intense and powerful but never felt like
it was slogging along. Even though it

was incredibly heavy, it flew into the
air.”
Paynes hopes that Lez Zeppelin’s
flair for defying expectations will
bring listeners of all stripes into an
appreciation for rich, live music experiences.
“People don’t get this kind of musical experience anymore,” she said.
“When you see four women digging so
deeply into music like this, [where]
people understand what it is. Then
they’re taking it to that place.”
Paynes has seen members of Lez
Zeppelin’s audience change their perspectives on rock music, as well as the
role women can play in its future.
Which is perhaps why for her, the
group’s music acts as more than a tribute to a musical icon.
“When you’re playing timeless,
classical music like this, you can
bring yourself as a musician to the
music,” she said. “Then the music
becomes a vehicle for your musical
expression.”
Lez Zeppelin performs at 8 p.m. Jan.
5 at Club Fox at 2209 Broadway in
Redwood
City.
Visit
clubfoxrwc. com/event/1402656-lezzeppelin-redwood-city/ for more information.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Calendar
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 4
3-D Printing Extravaganza. 10:30
a.m. to noon. Belmont Library, 1110
Alameda de las Pulgas, Belmont. For
more
information
email
belmont@smcl.org.
Sons in Retirement Branch No. 4
Lunch. 11:30 a.m. South City Elk’s
Lodge, 920 Stonegate Drive, South
San Francisco. Speaker is Jim Colton,
discussing ‘Cuba: Past, Present and
Future.’ For more information visit
sirinc.org.
San Mateo Professional Alliance
Networking Lunch. Noon to 1 p.m.
Pacific Catch Restaurant, 243 S. B St.,
San Mateo. For more information
v
i
s
i
t
sanmateoprofessionalalliance.com.
How to Clean Your Criminal
Record. Noon to 1 p.m. 710
Hamilton St., Redwood City.
Attorney Christopher Morales will
discuss these various ways to clean
up a criminal record, including even
how to obtain a Certificate of
Rehabilitation, and the steps necessary to apply for a pardon from the
governor or president. For more
information contact 363-4913.
Drop In Computer Help. 4 p.m. to 6
p.m. 2510 Middlefield Road,
Redwood City. Come have questions
answered regarding a laptop, ereader, tablet or mobile phone. For
more
information
contact
gsuarez@redwoodcity.org.
San Mateo County Democracy for
America Meeting. 6:30 p.m.
Woodside Road United Methodist
Church, 2000 Woodside Road,
Redwood City. Speaker Magan
Pritam Ray, the Chair of ACLU of
Northern California, will help determine the national, state and local
issues that will need attention in
2017. Event is free. For more information email cdorshkind@comcast.net.
THURSDAY, JAN. 5
Foster City Seniors 55+ Club
Meeting. 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. 650
Shell Blvd., Foster City. For more
information call 286-2585.
My Liberty Special Dissolution
Meeting. 7 p.m. Laurelwood Round
Table Pizza, 1304 W. Hillsdale Blvd.,
San Mateo.
‘First Thursdays.’ 7:30 p.m. to 9:30
p.m. Angelica’s, 863 Main St.,
Redwood City. Starring Pamela Rose
and her swinging band and a
Hammong Organ Party Celebration.
Tickets range from $10 to $15. For
more
information
contact
groovesf228@att.net.
Lez Zeppelin. 8 p.m. Club Fox, 2209
Broadway, Redwood City. The all-girl
quartet will be performing. For more
information call 831-334-1153.
FRIDAY, JAN. 6
Healing Yoga and Ayurveda. 8:30
a.m. to 9:30 a.m. New Leaf
Communityt Market, 150 San Mateo
Road, Half Moon Bay. Fee is $7.
Register
at
www.newleaf.com/eventsrnFridays.
For more information email
patti@bondmarcom.com.
Free First Fridays. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
2200 Broadway, Redwood City. The
San Mateo County History Museum
continues ‘Free First Fridays,’ where
admission is free all day. For more
information visit historysmc.org.
Adult Chess. 10 a.m. to noon. San
Carlos Library, 610 Elm St., San
Carlos. Free and open to the public.
For more information call 5910341ext. 237.
Tai Chi. 10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. San
Carlos Library, 610 Elm St., San
Carlos. Free and open to the public.
For more information call 5910341ext. 237.
Service. 7 p.m. Grace Lutheran
Church, 2825 Alameda de las Pulgas,
San Mateo. Free. For more information call 345-9082.
SATURDAY, JAN. 7
Peninsula Girls Chorus Auditions.
10 a.m. to Noon. 1443 Howard Ave.,
Burlingame. No prior experience is
required. Interested singers should
download the audition information
packet and sign up for an audition
at the Peninsula Girls Chorus website
at
peninsulagirlschorus.org/auditions.html. All scheduled auditions
will be confirmed by email. For more
information call 347-6351.

Menlo Park. Come to listen to progressive jazz of the 1960s, and a
short recital by local wordsmiths
‘The Poets Three.’ Admission is free.
For more information call 330-2501.
San Francisco Banjo Band Live. 6
p.m. to 8 p.m. Molloy’s Tavern, 1655
Mission, Colma. No cover charge. For
more information call 544-3623.
Asher Child. 7 p.m. 2120 Broadway,
Redwood City. This new musical by
Eli Melmon and Pyper Hayden
addresses common issues of teenhood. $10 for students; $12 general
admission. For more information
visit elimelmon.com/asherchild.
Feast of the Epiphany. 4:30 p.m.
Saint Robert’s Church, 1380 Crystal
Springs Road, San Bruno. Free. For
more information call 589-2800.
SUNDAY, JAN. 8
Feast of the Epiphany. 7:30 a.m.,
9:30 a.m., 11:30 a.m., 5 p.m., Saint
Robert’s Church, 1380 Crystal
Springs Road, San Bruno. Free. For
more information call 589-2800.
John Rothmann: ‘Also Rans —
Failed Presidential Candidates.’
11 a.m. Menlo Park City Council
Chambers, 701 Laurel St., Menlo
Park. Radio host and political analyst
John Rothmann says that ‘losers’
often have a great impact on politics and history. Admission is free.
For more information call 330-2501.
‘Asher Child. ‘1 p.m. 2120 Broadway,
Redwood City. This new musical by
Eli Melmon and Pyper Hayden
addresses common issues of teenhood. $10 for students; $12 general
admission. For more information
visit elimelmon.com/asherchild.
Rose Pruning Symposium. 1 p.m.
to 3 p.m. 101 Ninth Ave., San Mateo.
Norma Bennett will teach rose pruning and proper care. $10 for members; $15 for non-members. Bring
pruning shears and gloves. For more
information call 579-0536 ext. 3.
MONDAY, JAN. 9
Fiction Book Club. 10 a.m. to 11
a.m. San Carlos Library, 610 Elm St.,
San Carlos. Free and open to the
public. For more information call
591-0341ext. 237.
The Hearing Loss Association of
the Peninsula. 1 p.m. Veterans
Memorial Senior Center, 1455
Madison Ave., Redwood City.
Program will be about free telephones. For more information call
345-4551.
TUESDAY, JAN. 10
Caldwell
Gallery
presents
‘Moments in the Real.’ 8 a.m. to 5
p.m. Hall of Justice, 400 Country
Center, Redwood City. Event is open
monday through Friday and runs
through Feb. 28. Featuring oil paintings by H. Momo Zhou. For more
information
email
hmzfineart@gmail.com.
Google Workshop. 10 a.m. to noon.
1044 Middlefield Road, Redwood
City. This workshop introduces
Google Calendar, Gmail and
Overview to Google Docs. There are
limited laptops available. Provided
for the first eight attendees only. For
more
information
visit
phase2careers.org/index.html.
Camp Fremont. Noon to 1:15 p.m.
75 Arbor Road, Menlo Park. Join the
Menlo Park Kiwanis Club and speaker Barbara Wilcox, who will talk
about the development of an Army
training camp in Palo Alto. For more
information call 327-1313.
Library Film Nights: Florence
Foster Jenkins. 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Millbrae Library, 1 Library Ave.,
Millbrae. Meryl Streep’s latest film
tells the story of Florence Foster
Jenkins, a woman who didn’t let her
inability to sing stop her from her
dream. There will be a discussion
afterward. Admission is free.
Refreshments are provided. For
more information and to RSVP visit
http://tinyurl.com/hgvxjb9.
Red
Cross
Emergency
Preparedness. 6 p.m. South San
Francisco Main Library, 840 W.
Orange, South San Francisco. The
presentation will cover what to do
in the case of a natural disaster or
fire. For more information email
valle@plsinfo.org.

Overeaters Anonymous. 10:15
a.m. to noon. San Carlos Library, 610
Elm St., San Carlos. Free and open to
the public. For more information call
591-0341ext. 237.

WEDNESDAY, JAN. 11
The Community Gallery. 8 a.m. to 5
p.m. Hall of Justice, 400 Country
Center, Redwood City. Event is open
monday through friday and runs
through Feb. 27. Featuring ‘Picture
Book Stories’ a collection of children’s book illustrations by
Charlotte Cheng. For more information cycheng@gmail.com.

Author Talk. 11 a.m. South San
Francisco Main Library, 840 W.
Orange, South San Francisco. Author
Diane Lovegrove Bader tells the
story of her great-grandfather. For
more information email valle@plsinfo.org.

Adult Crafts: Acrylic on Canvas for
Beginners. 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Millbrae
Library, 1 Library Ave., Millbrae. All
skill levels are welcome. Free but
spots are limited. For more information and to sign up visit
http://tinyurl.com/zbgvk7x.

Jym Marks Quintet. 11 a.m. Menlo
Park Main Library, 800 Alma St.,

For more events visit
smdailyjournal.com, click Calendar.

COMICS/GAMES

THE DAILY JOURNAL

DILBERT®

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

21

CROSSWORD PUZZLE

HOLY MOLE®

PEARLs BEFORE SWINE®

ACROSS
1 “The — of Wakefield”
6 Rasher of —
11 Threat
12 Catty?
13 Nail polish
14 Border town (2 wds.)
15 Viking letters
16 PC fodder
17 Turn aside
18 Cosmonaut space lab
19 Young wolves
23 Graph lines
25 Reserved
26 Building site
29 Nostalgic look
31 Water, in Montreal
32 Lemon drink
33 City near Canton
34 Periscope’s place
35 Like cirrus clouds
37 Drew on
39 Solidifies
40 NASA counterpart
41 Orchestra member

GET FUZZY®

45 Type of mgr.
47 Like an Ewok
48 Patio appliances
51 Lodge
52 Dorm sharer
53 Paid attention
54 Awaken
55 Not so new
DOWN
1 Sports locale
2 Harebrained
3 Image maker
4 Queen beaters
5 Shinto or Zen (abbr.)
6 Waist cinch
7 Llama cousin
8 Spy org.
9 Add- — (extras)
10 Opposite of “paleo”
11 TV’s Griffin
12 Alarm
16 Be suspicious of
18 Too compliant
20 Banjo cousins

21 Admirer
22 Rudely ignore
24 Inside look?
25 Muscle quality
26 Statutes
27 Comics dog
28 Kind of pilot
30 Diva — Ponselle
36 Choir selections
38 Put out
40 To be, to Brutus
42 Woman in white
43 Buy by mail
44 Inspected
46 Buttonhole
47 Sense
48 Terrier threat
49 Kanga’s kid
50 Debtor’s letters
51 Greek P

1-4-17

Previous
Sudoku
answers



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 4, 2017
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Taking a new
approach to the way you deal with partners or people
who can influence your future will help you establish
better working relationships. Romance is encouraged.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — He who hesitates is
lost. Pick up the pace and finish what you start. An
opportunity to bring in extra cash is apparent, and
money in the form of a settlement or prize could be
heading your way.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) — An emotional situation
will surface, leaving you in an awkward position. Do
your best to take care of business quickly, before

KenKen® is a registered trademark of Nextoy, LLC. ©2017 KenKen Puzzle LLC. All rights reserved.
Dist. by Andrews McMeel Syndication www.kenken.com

tuesday PUZZLE SOLVED

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.

matters escalate. Romance will improve your life.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) — Explaining what you
are trying to do will help you avoid criticism and
interference. Emotions will be difficult to control if you
don’t keep busy. Don’t engage in joint ventures.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Stick to the facts and
take a practical approach to everything today. Move
forward with your plans, regardless of what someone
else decides to do.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — You may feel anxious
about your position, direction or next move. Relax and
take your time. Impulsive decisions will add to your
confusion and stress.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Work from home or
make changes to your domestic environment that will

1-4-17
Want More Fun
and Games?
Jumble Page 2 • La Times Crossword Puzzle Classifieds
Tundra & Over the Hedge Comics Classifieds
Boggle Puzzle Everyday in DateBook

add to your comfort and convenience. Make subtle
changes that will help you reach your personal and
physical goals.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Live and learn. Use past
experience as your guide to a better future. Change is
necessary, but how you go about it will be what makes
the difference.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Don’t feel pressured to
spend money on something you don’t want or bow
to someone pressuring you to get involved in a joint
venture. Follow your gut feeling and avoid a costly
mistake.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Emotions will be difficult
to control. Size up whatever situation you face, and
think your way through it one step at a time. Don’t give

in; look for solutions and proceed.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — You can accomplish
whatever you pursue. Learn as you go, and watch
and listen to those who are doing what you want
to do. Your charm will win favors and help you gain
popularity.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Don’t limit what
you can do because of your domestic situation. Lower
your overhead or make alterations that will free up the
time you need to pursue your dreams.
COPYRIGHT 2017 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.

22

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

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

SMOG TECHNICIAN WANTED
STAR CERTIFIED SMOG STATION
IN SAN MATEO

110 Employment
COOK - Full time. Part time available.
Call (650)596-3489 Ask for Violet.

110 Employment

110 Employment

CAREGIVERS

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

2 years experience
required.
Immediate placement
on all assignments.

Call
(650)777-9000

NEEDS A

CERTIFIED TECHNICIAN
CALL (408) 204-8286

IMMEDIATE OPENING
NEWSPAPER
DELIVERY
SAN MATEO
HALF MOON BAY
COAST SIDE
Seeking Delivery driver to manage newspaper route

The best career seekers
read the Daily Journal.

RESTAURANT - Need Cook/Kitchen
help. Fletch’s catering business is taking
off. We need help! Call (650)685-8301

ATTENTION CAREGIVERS!

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

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

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

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.
You 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.
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:

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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.

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

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

Call Roberto 650-344-5200

Leading local news coverage on the Peninsula

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

GOT JOBS?

Contact us for a free consultation

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.

HOUSEKEEPER/JANITOR For a skilled nursing facility. Experience
preferred, but we will provide training!
$12.00 an hour with health, vacation/sick
leave, and additional benefits. References and work eligibility documentation required. Carlmont Gardens is located at
2140 Carlmont Drive. Drop by between
9:00 and 4:00 M-F to complete an application.

Sakae in Burlingame seeking part time
SERVER, Lunch and dinner shift. Call
(650)348-4064. Ask for Mr. Endo.

Requires early morning work six days per week Mon-Sat.
Papers are picked up early morning between 3am and 4:30am

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.

Up to $15 per hour. Company Car.
Call Molly Maid at (650)837-9788.
90 Glenn Way #2, SAN CARLOS

RESTAURANT -

The Daily Journal’s readership covers a wide
range of qualifications for all types of positions.

SOUTH SF

HOUSE CLEANERS
NEEDED

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

ASAP

110 Employment

(650) 458-2200

www.homebridgeca.org
1660 S. Amphlett Blvd. #115 in San Mateo

Exciting Opportunities at

Candy Maker Training Program
Applicants who are committed to Quality and Excellence
welcome to apply.
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4PVUI4BO'SBODJTDP

If interested, please call Eugenia or Ava at
(650) 827-3210 between 8:30 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. EOE

THE DAILY JOURNAL
110 Employment

NEWSPAPER INTERNS
JOURNALISM

The Daily Journal is looking for interns to do entry level reporting, research, updates of our ongoing features and interviews. Photo interns also welcome.
We expect a commitment of four to
eight hours a week for at least four
months. The internship is unpaid, but
intelligent, aggressive and talented interns have progressed in time into
paid correspondents and full-time reporters.
College students or recent graduates
are encouraged to apply. Newspaper
experience is preferred but not necessarily required.
Please send a cover letter describing
your interest in newspapers, a resume
and three recent clips. Before you apply, you should familiarize yourself
with our publication. Our Web site:
www.smdailyjournal.com.
Send your information via e-mail to
news@smdailyjournal.com or by regular mail to 1900 Alameda de las Pulgas #112, San Mateo CA 94403

203 Public Notices
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME
STATEMENT #271700
The following person is doing business
as: LUXTRALINK, 300 Ridgeway Rd.,
WOODSIDE, CA 94062. Registered
Owner: Antonino Cacace, same address.
The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to
transact business under the FBN on N/A.
/s/Antonino Cacace/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 12/12/2016. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
12/14/16, 12/21/16, 12/28/16, 01/04/17).
STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF
THE USE OF A FICTITIOUS BUSINESS
NAME STATEMENT 250788
Name of the person abandoning the use
of the Fictitious Business Name: Lane
Hornung. Name of Business: 8z Real Estate. Date of original filing: June 01,
2012. Address of Principal Place of Business: 330 Primrose Road, Suite 412,
BURLINGAME, CA 94010. Registrant:
FS Infinity Real Estate, CO. The business was conducted by a Corporation.
/s/Lane Hornung/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo
County on 12/02/16. (Published in the
San Mateo Daily Journal, 12/14/16,
12/21/16, 12/28/16, 1/04/17).

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017
203 Public Notices

203 Public Notices

CASE# 16CIV02491
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR
CHANGE OF NAME
SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA,
COUNTY OF SAN MATEO,
400 COUNTY CENTER RD,
REDWOOD CITY CA 94063
PETITION OF
Heidi Cunningham
TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS:
Petitioner: Heidi Cunningham filed a petition with this court for a decree changing
name as follows:
Present names: Heidi Marie Cunningham
Proposed Names: Finn C. Oakes
THE COURT ORDERS that all persons
interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated
below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be
granted. Any person objecting to the
name changes described above must file
a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court
days before the matter is scheduled to
be heard and must appear at the hearing
to show cause why the petition should
not be granted. If no written objection is
timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. A hearing on the
petition shall be held on 1/18/17 at 9
a.m., Dept. PJ, Room 2D, at 400 County
Center, Redwood City, CA 94063. A
copy of this Order to Show Cause shall
be published at least once each week for
four successive weeks prior to the date
set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation:
San Mateo Daily Journal
Filed: 12/5/16
/s/ Robert D. Foiles/
Judge of the Superior Court
Dated: 12/1/2016
(Published 12/21/16, 12/28/16, 1/04/17,
1/11/17).

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME
STATEMENT #271752
The following person is doing business
as:
Pacifica Beach Restaurant, 525
Crespi Drive, PACIFICA, CA 94044.
Registered Owner: San Francisco Lodging LLC, CA. The business is conducted
by a Limited Liability Company. The registrant commenced to transact business
under the FBN on 11/2010.
/s/Anish Khimani/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 12/15/2016. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
12/21/16, 12/28/16, 1/4/17, 1/11/17.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME
STATEMENT #271708
The following person is doing business
as: M & Co. Salon, 1510-A El Camino
Real, SAN CARLOS, CA 94070. Registered Owner: RKM Property LLC, CA.
The business is conducted by a Limited
Liability Company. The registrants commenced to transact business under the
FBN on N/A.
/s/Ron Mason/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 12/12/2016. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
12/14/16, 12/21/16, 12/28/16, 01/04/17).

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME
STATEMENT #271772
The following person is doing business
as: SC-Holistics, 441 Hazel Avenue,
SAN BRUNO, CA 94066. Registered
Owner: John Scott Cuevas, same address. The business is conducted by an
Individual. The registrant commenced to
transact business under the FBN on
/s/John Scott Cuevas/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 12/19/2016. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
12/21/16, 12/28/16, 1/4/17, 1/11/17.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME
STATEMENT #271827
The following person is doing business
as: Bougainvilleas Care Home, 201 Alta
Vista Drive, SOUTH SAN FRANCISCO,
CA 94080. Registered Owner: Bougainvilleas Care, LLC, CA. The business is
conducted by a Limited Liability Company. The registrant commenced to transact business under the FBN on
2/19/2008.
/s/Liwayway Pena/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 12/27/2016. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
12/28/16, 1/4/17, 1/11/17, 1/18/17.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME
STATEMENT #271805
The following person is doing business
as: Technical Instruments, 1826 Rollins
Road Ste. 100, BURLINGAME, CA
94010. Registered Owner: Technical Instrument San Fransisco, CA. The business is conducted by a Corporation. The
registrant commenced to transact business under the FBN on April 1996.
/s/Brian Lundy/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 12/22/2016. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
12/28/16, 1/4/17, 1/11/17, 1/18/17.

NOTICE TO BIDDERS
Notice is hereby given that the Board of Education of the Belmont-Redwood Shores
School District (“BRSSD”), will receive sealed bids for SITE AND 2-STORY BUILDING projects at Cipriani Elementary and Sandpiper Elementary, at the Belmont-Redwood Shores District
Office, 2960 Hallmark Drive, Belmont, CA, 94002, until 2:00 PM on January 26, 2016, at which
time such proposals will be opened and publicly read aloud.
Prequalification of Contractors
To bid on these project, the bidder must be prequalified with the District. The District will accept
completed Pre-Qualification Questionnaire’s with bids, but should all requirements not be met,
the District reserves the right to disqualify the bidder. Note that the prequalification process does
not constitute an agreement, nor is it an obligation to enter any agreements. Pre-Qualification
Questionnaires will be received by Blach Construction, the Construction Manager, on behalf of
the Belmont-Redwood Shores School District. To receive questionnaire forms, please contact
Rey Flores, Blach Construction, email: rey.flores@blach.com, telephone: (408) 869-8391.
Bid Description
These projects are Measure I projects, that consists of the addition of a new 12,000 sf 2-story
modular building and associated site demolition, sitework, and building infrastructure. Fabrication and installation of the modular components were previously bid and awarded. Additional
scopes to be awarded will require the following licenses:
Licenses Required for the Current Project:
Asbestos & Selective Demolition
B or C21, with ASB license required and/or C22
Concrete
C8 license required
Electrical
C10 license required
Fencing
C13 license required
General Trades
B license required (must self-perform carpentry)
Landscape
C27 license required
Low Voltage Systems
C7 license required
Panting
C33 license required
Paving & Grading
A or C12 license required
Plumbing
C36 license required
Site Utilities
A or C34 and C42 license required
Signage
C45 & D42 license required
Misc. Metals
C23 or C51 license required
Bid Documents
Each bid shall conform to the requirements of the Bidding Documents, which are available for
downloading online at Blach Construction’s Building Connected Site. A link to Building Connected will be provided upon request. Inquiries for bidding information are to be directed at Rey
Flores, Blach Construction, email: rey.flores@blach.com, telephone: (408) 869-8391.
Anticipated Project Requirements
Contracts would require a 100% payment and performance bond, a 100% labor and materials
bond, and bidder may be required to furnish a bid bond in the amount of 10% of the submitted
bid. Project is subject to the State Labor Code and the District’s Labor Compliance Program requirements, which include being registered as a public works contractor with the Department of
Industrial Relations (PWC Registration Number will be a requirement). For questions regarding
the State Labor Code refer to Sections 1735, Discrimination of Employment and 1770, 1773,
1773.11 Prevailing Rates of Wages. Contractors who have been pre-qualified may be required to
submit certifications of compliance with the procedures for implementation of the Disabled Veterans Business Enterprise Contracting Goals. Contractors are allowed according to PCC sec.
22300 to submit “securities of lieu of retention”.

Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, January 4, 2017.

Tundra

Tundra

Tundra

Over the Hedge

Over the Hedge

Over the Hedge

23

203 Public Notices

203 Public Notices

203 Public Notices

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME
STATEMENT #271792
The following person is doing business
as: The Six Week, 1055 Rudder Lane,
FOSTER CITY CA 94404. Registered
Owners: 1) Brian Mendelsohn, same address 2) Susie Fuller, 3330 Pierce Street
#101, San Francisco, CA 94123. The
business is conducted by a General Partnership. The registrants commenced to
transact business under the FBN on N/A.
/s/Brian Mendelsohn/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 12/21/2016. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
1/04/17, 1/11/17, 1/18/17, 1/25/17).

tration 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: January 13, 2017
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:
Kurt D. Huysentruyt
Law Offices of Kurt D. Huysentruyt
3650 Lawton Street
SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94122
(415) 661-5565
FILED: 12/22/2016
(Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal on 12/28/16, 1/04/17, 1/05/17)

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:
Mary Gemma O’Keeffe
Mary Gemma O'Keefe Attorney at Law
1514 Taraval Street
SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94116
(415) 664-6788
FILED: 12/23/16
(Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal on 12/28/16, 1/04/17, 1/05/17)

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME
STATEMENT #271730
The following person is doing business
as: MBody Power, 1518 Carlisle Drive,
SAN MATEO, CA 94402. Registered
Owner: Michelle Cruz Harger, same address. The business is conducted by an
Individual. The registrants commenced
to transact business under the FBN on
12/20/16.
/s/Michelle C. Harger/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 12/14/2016. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
1/04/17, 1/11/17, 1/18/17, 1/25/17).
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME
STATEMENT #271911
The following person is doing business
as: A1 Budget Plumbing, 1830 Sequoia
Ave. Suite U, BURLINGAME, CA 94010.
Registered Owner: Ali Hassan, same address. The business is conducted by an
Individual. The registrants commenced
to transact business under the FBN on
N/A.
/s/Ali Hassan/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 1/03/2017. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
1/04/17, 1/11/17, 1/18/17, 1/25/17).
STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF
THE USE OF A FICTITIOUS BUSINESS
NAME STATEMENT 256412
Name of the person abandoning the use
of the Fictitious Business Name: Lane
Hornung. Name of Business: 8z Real Estate. Date of original filing: June 01,
2012. Address of Principal Place of Business: 330 Primrose Road, Suite 412,
BURLINGAME, CA 94010. Registrant:
CO Home Finder, Inc., CO. The business
was conducted by a Corporation.
/s/Lane Hornung/
This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo
County on 12/02/16. (Published in the
San Mateo Daily Journal, 12/14/16,
12/21/16, 12/28/16, 1/04/17).
NOTICE OF PETITION TO
ADMINISTER ESTATE OF
Geralyn M. Paris
Case Number: 16PRO00520
To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may
otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both, of Geralyn M. Paris, aka,
Geralyn Marie Paris, aka, Geralyn Paris.
A Petition for Probate has been filed by
Alma G. Ramirez in the Superior Court
of California, County of San Mateo. The
Petition for Probate requests that Alma
G. Ramirez be appointed as personal
representative to administer the estate of
the decedent. The petition requests the
decedent’s will and codicils, if any, be
admitted to probate. The will and any
codicils are available for examination in
the file kept by the court. 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 adminis-

210 Lost & Found
FOUND: KEYS at Westwood Park in
Redwood City, off of Fernside. Call to
claim (650)714-8893
FOUND: LADIES watch outside Safeway Millbrae 11/10/14 call Matt,
(415)378-3634

NOTICE OF PETITION TO
ADMINISTER ESTATE OF
Rose Dana Kraus, aka, Rose D. Kraus,
aka Rose Kraus
Case Number: 16PRO00648
To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may
otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both, of Rose Dana Kraus, aka,
Rose D. Kraus, aka Rose Kraus. A Petition for Probate has been filed by Donna
Marie Fletcher in the Superior Court of
California, County of San Mateo. The
Petition for Probate requests that Donna
Marie Fletcher be appointed as personal
representative to administer the estate of
the decedent. The petition requests the
decedent’s will and codicils, if any, be
admitted to probate. The will and any
codicils are available for examination in
the file kept by the court. 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: January 31, 2017
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

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

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
LOST - Woman’s diamond ring. Lost
12/18. Broadway, Redwood City.
REWARD! (650)339-2410
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.
LOST CAT. Black and White. Black
patch on right eye. REWARD.
Call (323) 439-7713.
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

294 Baby Stuff
BASSINET $25 (Musical, Rocks, vibrates, has 4 wheels, includes sheets &
mattress) (650)348-2306
FISHER-PRICE HEALTHY Care booster
seat - $5 (650)592-5864.
HIGH CHAIR (wooden) excellent condition $35.00 (650)348-2306

296 Appliances
1960'S AVOCADO Osterizer blender
excellent condition $20.00 (650)5960513
AIR CONDITIONER 10000 BTU w/remote. Slider model fits all windows. LG
brand $199 runs like new. (650)2350898
AIR CONDITIONER, Portable, 14,000
BTU,
Commercial
Cool
model
CPN14XC9, almost like new! All accessories plus remote included.
20” x 16-5/8” x 33-1/2” $345.
(650)345-1835
CHARCOAL GRILL with cover, 24”, almost new $25. (650)368-0748
NSA AIR PurifierGood Condition Paid
$190Yours for $20. (510)363 4865

24

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

296 Appliances

302 Antiques

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle

CHEFMATE TOASTER oven, brand
new, bakes, broils, toasts, adjustable
temperature. $25 OBO. (650)580-4763

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis

CIRRUS STEAM mop model SM212B 4
new extra cleaning pads,user manual.
$45. 650-5885487

BEAUTIFUL AND UNIQUE Victorian
Side Sewing Table, All original. Rosewood. Carved. EXCELLENT CONDITION! $350. (650)815-8999.

ACROSS
1 “Scrubs” nurse
married to Dr.
Turk
6 Suddenly
became attentive
11 Letter addition
letters
14 They may be
gray
15 Make one of many
16 __ polloi
17 Brown bread
18 Files in a recycle
bin
20 Gathering for
February’s big
game
22 Exploit
23 Flooring choice
24 Irish lullaby
syllables
26 Colombia
neighbor
28 Lead-in for jet or
prop
32 Gritty genre
33 Second of three
O’s
35 Job rights agcy.
37 Adobe file format
38 George
Washington
never slept there
42 Singer Carly __
Jepsen
43 Sainted fifthcentury pope
44 Novelist Deighton
45 Publication sales
fig.
47 1983 60-Down
winner Tom
49 Siouan tribe
53 Big aluminum
producer
55 Yale Blue wearer
57 Took cover
58 Heavenly
protectors
63 Fleeting affair
64 “The Maltese
Falcon” actor
Peter
65 French season
66 Pianist Watts
67 Bubbling hot
68 Director
Anderson
69 Seven-__ cake
70 What 20-, 38and 58-Across
have in common

DOWN
1 Takeout packet
2 Stir to action
3 One with a sickle
4 Operate using a
beam
5 Houston pro
6 Daily paper logic
puzzle
7 From the
beginning
8 Dough drawer
9 Sch. near the Rio
Grande
10 Iris part
11 Occasions that
usually elicit big
smiles
12 Fair activity for
kids
13 One of the fam
19 Waffle maker
21 Baker’s units
25 “Walk me!”
27 4 x 4, briefly
29 Tighten, as laces
30 Nectar eater
31 French “Wowza!”
34 Leather punch
36 Miler Sebastian
38 Follow too closely
39 Mythical hero
with a labor
force?

40 Electrified
particle
41 Colorful card
game
42 LG rival
46 Early steam
engine fuel
48 Facade
50 Charlize of
“Monster”
51 Coastal fuel
extractor
52 1950s disasters

54 Easy-to-read
font
56 Marriage
acquisition
59 Perfumery
that created
Tabu
60 200-lap race,
briefly
61 43,560 square
feet
62 Asian desert
63 Grass coating

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

COLEMAN LXE Roadtrip Grill Red Brand New! (still in box) $100
(650)918-9847
JACK LALANE'S power juicer. $40.
Call 650 364-1243. Leave message.
UPRIGHT VACUUM Cleaner, $10. Call
Ed, (415)298-0645 South San Francisco

60 GIG Ipod, Does not work.
Battery/hard drive not working. $25.
(650)208-5758

ADULT BIKES 1 regular and 2 with balloon tires $30 Each (650) 347-2356
CHILD’S BICYCLE in good condition.
$30. 650 355-5189

298 Collectibles
1920'S AQUA Glass Beaded Flapper
Purse (drawstring bag) & Faux Pearl
Flapper Collar. $50. 650-762-6048

BAZOOKA SPEAKER 20, +10W, never
used $95. (650)992-4544
BLAUPUNKT AM/FM/CD Radio and Receiver with Detachable Face asking
$100. (650)593-4490
BULOVA WINDUP Travel clocks.Vintage. Set of eight. $99. gene (650)4215469

1940 VINTAGE telephone bench maple
antiques collectibles $75 (650)755-9833

COMPLETE COLOR photo developer –
Besler Enlarger, Color Head, trays, photo
tools $50/ 650-921-1996

BILLY DEE Williams autographed Star
Wars action figure: Lando Calrissian,
space smuggler. $35 Steve 650-5186614

IPHONE 5 Morphie Juice Pack with
charger, Originally $100, now $85.
(650)766-2679

DOLLIES, 30 various sizes, hand crochet dollies.$30.(650)596-0513

LEFT-HAND ERGONOMIC keyboard
with 'A-shape' key layout Num pad, $20
(650)204-0587

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

299 Computers
KOGI 15 inch computer monitor. Model
L5QX. $25. PH(650)592-5864.
RECORDABLE CD-R 74, Sealed, Unopened, original packaging, Samsung, 12X,
(650) 578 9208

300 Toys
2 STORY dollhouse w/ furniture 24 x 24
good condition $50. joe (650)573-5269
3-STORY BARBIE Dollhouse with spiral
staircase and elevator. $60. (650)5588142
ALLOYED LINOTYPE (BNH ~18) for
casting miniature/board-game figurines.
10#, $15.00. (650) 591-4553
LARGE STUFFED ANIMALS - $3 each
Great for Kids (650) 952-3500
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

01/04/17

303 Electronics

297 Bicycles

RENO SILVER LEGACY Casino four
rare memorabilia items, casino key, two
coins, small charm. $95. (650)676-0974

By Ed Sessa
©2017 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

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

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

MILLER LITE Neon sign , work good
$59 call 650-218-6528

01/04/17

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

WHIRLPOOL WASHER DRYER, GE
Refrigerator all working and in good condition all for $99.00 650-315-3240.

LENNOX RED Rose, Unused, hand
painted, porcelain, authenticity papers,
$12.00. (650) 578 9208.

xwordeditor@aol.com

MAHOGANY ANTIQUE Secretary desk,
72” x 40” , 3 drawers, Display case, bevelled glass, $500. (650)766-3024

MOTOROLA BRAVO MB 520 (android
4.1 upgrade) smart phone 35$ 8GB SD
card Belmont (650)595-8855
ONKYO AV Receiver HT-R570 .Digital
Surround, HDMI, Dolby, Sirius Ready,
Cinema Filter.$95/ Offer 650-591-2393
ONKYO AV Receiver HT-R570 .Digital
Surround, HDMI, Dolby, Sirius Ready,
Cinema Filter.$95/ Offer 650-591-2393
OPTIMUS H36 ST5800 Tower Speaker
36x10x11 $30. (650)580-6324
ORIGINAL AM/FM 1967/68 Honda Radio for $50. (650)593-4490
PIONEER HOUSE Speakers, pair. 15
inch 3-way, black with screens. Work
great. $99.(650)243-8198
SAMSUNG FLAT TV 20" ex.co.incl.
VCR ,set up $70. (650)992-4544
SAMSUNG FLAT TV 20" ex.co.incl.
VCR ,set up $70. (650)992-4544
SONY DHG-HDD250 DVR and programable remote.
Record OTA. Clock set issues $99 650595-8855
SONY PROJECTION TV 48" with remote good condition $99 (650)345-1111
TOMTOM GPS U.S. + Canada $25 650595-3933
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
Yamaha model CDC 91 - 5 disc CD player. free. tmckay1@sbcglobal.net.

ANTIQUE BUFFET Cabinet, with 2 large
drawers w/skeleton key, needs refinishing. $700/obo.. ANTIQUE CHINA cabinet, with doors and legs, dark wood..
$500/obo. (650)952-5049

5 FOOT resin folding table, still in the
box $20.00 (650)368-0748

ANTIQUE ITALIAN lamp 18” high, $70
(650)387-4002

ANTIQUE DINING table for six people
with chairs $99. (650)580-6324

304 Furniture

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

304 Furniture

304 Furniture

310 Misc. For Sale

316 Clothes

ANTIQUE MAHOGANY Bookcase. Four
feet tall. $75. (415) 282-0966.

WOOD - wall Unit - 30" long x 6' tall x
17.5" deep. $90. (650)631-9311

VINTAGE 1970’S Grecian made dress,
size 6-8, $35 (650)873-8167

ANTIQUE MAHOGANY double bed with
adjustable steelframe $225.00. OBO.
(650)592-4529

WOOD FURNITURE- one end table and
coffee table. In good condition. $30
OBO. (760)996-0767.

SILK SAREE 6 yards new nice color.for
$35 only. Call(650)515-2605 for more information.

BAR STOOLS 2 (matching) Wood Cushioned Fair Condition $20 each. (510)363
4865

306 Housewares

BEIGE SOFA $99. Excellent Condition
(650) 315-2319
CHAIRS 2 Blue Good Condition $50
OBO (650)345-5644
COAT/HAT STAND, solid wood, for your
mountain cabin/house. $50. (650)5207045
COMPUTER SWIVEL CHAIR. Padded
Leather. $80. (650) 455-3409
COMPUTER TABLE, adjustable height,
chrome legs, 29”x48” like new $30 (650)
697-8481
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.

10 TULIP CHAMPAGNE GLASSES
FOR $12 (415)990-6134
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
NEW
ELECTRIC
$19 (650)595-3933

Waxer/Polisher,

PORCELAIN JAPANESE Tea set, Unopened, in wood box, great gift $30.
(650)578-9208.
PRE-LIT 7 ft Christmas tree. Three sections, easy to assemble. $50. (650)3492963
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

DINING ROOM table – Good Condition
$90.00 or best offer ( 650)-780-0193

BENCH SAW - 8 INCH includes attached table and accessories $35 (650)3680748

DRESSER 4-DRAWER in Belmont for
$75. Good condition; good for children.
Call 650-678-8585

BOSTITCH 16 gage Finish nailer Model
SB 664FN $99 (650)359-9269

DRUM TABLE - brown, perfect condition, nice design, with storage, $45.,
(650)345-1111
ENTERTAINMENT CENTER 5'x4' glass
door / shell / drawers / roller ex $25/BO
(650)992-4544

CRAFTSMAN 9" Radial Arm Saw with 6"
dado set. No stand. $55 (650)341-6402
CRAFTSMAN JIGSAW 3.9 amp. with
variable speeds $65 (650)359-9269
CRAFTSMAN RADIAL Arm Saw Stand.
In box. $30. (650)245-7517

ENTERTAINMENT CENTER for $50.
Good shape, blonde, about 5' high.
(650)726-4102

CRAFTSMAN RADIAL SAW, with cabinet stand, $200 Cash Only, (650)8511045

ESPRESSO TABLE 30” square, 40” tall,
$95 (650)375-8021
FREE: TWO full-size featherbeds. Excellent
condition.
Redwood City
location. 650-503-4170.
INFINITY FLOOR speakers H 38" x W
11 1/2" x D 10" good $50. (650)756-9516

ULTRASONIC JEWELRY Cleaning Machine Cleans jewelry, eyeglasses, dentures, keys. Concentrate included. $30
OBO. (650)580-4763
UNIDEN HARLEY Davidson Gas Tank
phone. $100 or best offer (650)863-8485
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
WATER STORAGE TANK, brand new,
275 gallons. 48" x 46" x 39" $250.
(650)771-6324

HARMONICA.
HOHNER Pocket Pal.
Key of C. Original box. Never used.
$10. (650)588-0842
LEXICON LAMBDA cubase LE $60.00
call Patter (650)367-8146

CRAFTSMEN 3 saw blades $20. new.
(650)573-5269

PIANO, UPRIGHT, in excellent condition. Asking $345. (650)366-4769

MEN'S ROSSIGNOL Skis.
good condition, (650)341-0282.

DELTA CABINET SAW with overrun table. $650/obo. (650)342-6993

UPRIGHT PIANO. In tune. Fair condition. $300 OBO (650) 533-4886.

DYNAGLOPRO
HEATER.
Phone: (650)591-8062

YAMAHA PIANO, Upright, Model M-305,
$750. Call (650)572-2337

$40.00

VINTAGE SHOPSMITH and BAND
SAW, good shape. $500/obo. Call
(650)342-6993

309 Office Equipment

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
THOMASVILLE BEVELED mirror 22" x
12" $50. Call (650)834-4833
WALNUT CHEST, small (4 drawer with
upper bookcase $50. (650)726-6429

NEW WEIGH bench With 200lbs, plus
free weights. $50. (510)943-9221.San
Mateo.
POWER PLUS Exercise Machine
(650)368-3037

$99

PRINCE TENNIS 2 section nylon black
Bag with Prince Pro Graphite Racket$55.(650)341-8342
PURSUIT SCOOTER. $99. (650)3482235
SOCCER BALLS - $8.00 each (like new)
4 available. (650)341-5347

ONE KENNEL Cab ll one Pet Taxi animal carriers 26x16. Excellent cond. $60..
(650)593-2066

TOTAL GYM XLS, excellent condition.
Paid $2,500. Yours for $900. Call
(650)588-0828

PARROT CAGE, Steel, Large - approx
4 ft by 4 ft, Excellent condition $300 best
offer. (650)245-4084

TREADMILL BY PRO-FORM. (Hardly
Used). 10% incline, 2.5 HP motor, 300lb
weight capacity. $329 (650)598-9804

PET CARRIER, brown ,Very good condition, $15.00 medium zize leave txt or call
(650)773-7201

VINTAGE ENGLISH ladies ice skates up to size 7-8, $40., (650)873-8167

316 Clothes
BLACK DOUBLE breasted suit size 38
excellent condition $25 (650)322-9598

WET SUIT - medium size, $95., call for
info (650)851-0878

310 Misc. For Sale

BLOCH Black Boost Dance Sneakers
S0539L Good Condition $20 (650)9523500

WOMEN'S LADY Cougar gold iron set
set - $25. (650)348-6955

"MOTHER-IN-LAW TONGUES" plants,
3 in 5-gal cans. $10.00 each. 650/5937408.

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

500-600 BIG Band-era 78's--most mint,
no sleeves--$50 for all--650-574-5459

FAUX FUR Coat Woman's brown multi
color in excellent condition 3/4
length $50 (650)692-8012

NEW MS Wireless
(650)595-3933

RUMMY ROYAL poker table top $30.00
(650)573-5269

$95.00,

VINTAGE NASH Cruisers Mens/ Womens Roller Skates Blue indoor/outdoor sz
6-8. $60 B/O. (650)574-4439

NEW TWIN Mattress set plus frame
$30.00 (650) 347-2356

ROCKING CHAIRS solid wood, great
shape asking 30 dollars each. Call
(650)574-4582 Lily

KAYAK 12' sit on top 2 storage compartments baby blue must see $99.00 john
(650)483-8152
LADIES MCGREGOR Golf Clubs
Right handed with covers and pull cart
$150 o.b.o. (650)344-3104

NEAT RECEIPTS Mobile Scanner new
in box $79, call 650-324-8416

ROCKING CHAIR fine light, oak condition with pads, $85/OBO. (650)369-9762

IGLOO BLUE 38-Quart Wheelie Cool
Cooler/Ice Chest $14 (650)952-3500

MONARCH UPRIGHT player piano $99
(650) 583-4549

NEW DELUXE Twin Folding Bed, Linens, cover, Cost $618. Sale $250. Must
Sell! (650) 875-8159.

RECLINING SWIVEL chair almost new
$99 (650)766-4858

GOLF CLUBS {13}, Bag, & Pull Cart all-$90.00 (650)341-8342

keyboard,

$13,

8 TRACKS, billy Joel, Zeppelin, Eagles
,Commodores, more.40 @ $4 each , call
650-393-9908
CHRISTMAS TREE, 7.5’ Oregon pine,
1225 tips, hooked construction with
stand. Used once. $49. (415)650-6407
ELECTRONIC TYPEWRITER,
condition $50 (650)878-9542

good

GAME "BEAT THE EXPERTS" never
used $8., (408)249-3858

LADIES BOOTS size 8 , 3 pairs different
styles , $20/ pair. call (650)592-2648
LADIES SEQUIN dress, blue, size XL,
pure silk lining, $40.00, (650) 578-9208
LEATHER JACKET, New Black Italian
style, size M Ladies $45 (650) 875-1708
MAN'S BLACK leather jacket, size 40,
like new. $85.00 (650)593-1780

INCUBATOR, $99, (650)678-5133

MEN'S STETSON hat, size large, new,
rim, solid black, large, great gift. $40
(650) 578-9208

LARGE BLACK Ciao Luggage 26"
w/wheels, Good Condition $35 (650)9523500

NEW WITH tags Wool or cotton Men's
pullover
sweaters
(XL)
$15/each
(650)952-3466

LIONEL CHRISTMAS Boxcars 2005,
2006, 2007 New OB $90 lot (650)3687537

PARIS HILTON purse white & silver unused, about 12" long x 9" high
$23. (650)592-2648

LIONEL CHRISTMAS Holiday expansion Set. New OB $99 (650)368-7537

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

LIONEL WESTERN Union Pass car and
dining car. New OB $99 (650)368-7537
RMT CHRISTMAS Diesel train and Caboose. Rare. New OB $99 (650)3687537
SAMSONITE 26" tan hard-sided suit
case, lt. wt., wheels, used once/like new.
$60. (650)328-6709

379 Open Houses

List your Open House
in the Daily Journal.

VINTAGE CRAFTSMAN Jig Saw. Circa
1947. $60. (650)245-7517

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

sized

Call (650)344-5200

Golf Clubs, used set with Cart for $50.
(650)593-4490

MAHOGANY BOOKCASE 40"W x 15"D
x 41"H. Double doors with lock & key.
$35 650-832-1448

RECLINER CHAIR blue tweed clean
good $75 Call 650 583-3515

FITNESS STEPPER compact
(12"x16") Hardly used! $50. Call
(650)766-3024

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

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

SHOPSMITH MARK V 50th Anniversary
most
attachments.
$1,500/OBO.
(650)504-0585

PAPASAN CHAIRS (2) -with cushions
$45. each set, (650)347-8061

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

OPEN HOUSE
LISTINGS

MAHOGANY BOOKCASE 40"W x 15"D
x 41"H. Double doors with lock & key.
$35 650-832-1448

OUTDOOR WOOD SCREEN - new $80
obo Retail $130 (650)873-8167

318 Sports Equipment

GOLF CLUBS, new, Warrior woods
3/15 degree 5/21 degree 7/24 degree
$15 ea (650)349-0430

CANARY BIRD cage 24 x 16 for sale.
$40.00 firm. Used, good condition. Call
(650)766-3024

OFFICE TABLE, 24"x48" HD. folding
legs each end. 500# capacity. Cost
$130. Sell $60, (650)591-4141

WHITE DOUBLE pane window for $29
or Best offer. Call Halim @ (650) 6785133.

GULBRANSEN BABY GRAND PIANO Appraised @ $5450., want $1800 obo,
(650)343-4461

ROUTER TABLE ryobi $ 99. like new
(650)573-5269

OAK SIX SHELF Book Case 6FT 4FT
$55 (650)458-8280

SHUTTERS 2 wooden shutters 32x72
like new $50.00 ea.call (650)368-7891

CHILDS KICK scooter by razor with helmet $25 obo (650)591-6842

LOVE SEAT, Upholstered pale yellow
floral $99. (650)574-4021

OAK BOOKCASE, 30"x30" x12". $25.
(650)726-6429

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

EXCELLENT VIOLIN, previously owned,
first violinist SF Symphony, Mellow
sound. Dated 1894. $5,500/best offer.
(415)751-2416

AIRLINE CARRIER for cats, pur. from
Southwest Airlines, $25, 2 available. Call
(505-228-1480) local.

NICE WOOD table 36"L x19"W x20"H
$30.(415)231-4825.Daly City

Make money, make room!

BUSHNELL NEO XS Golf Watch with
charger. Mint condition. 30,000+ golf
courses. $50. Jeff (650)208-5758

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

MAHOGANY BOOKCASE 40"W x 15"D
x 41"H. Double doors with lock & key.
$35 650-832-1448

317 Building Materials

BALDWIN GRAND PIANO, 6 foot, excellent condition, $8,500/obo. Call
(510)784-2598

FENDER BASS amp 25 watt. electrical
issue box and speaker very good
$45. (650)367-8146

GARAGE SALES
ESTATE SALES

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

311 Musical Instruments

312 Pets & Animals

LEATHER SOFA, black, excellent condition. $100 obo. (650)878-5533

WILSON'S LG Green Suede Jacket
$50.00 (650)367-1508

BRIDGESTONE WHOPPER Golf Club
#1 Driver Fair Condition Paid $295 Yours
for $20. (510)363 4865

LEAF BLOWER electric 7.5 amps brand
new 30.00 joe, (650)573-5269

LAWN CHAIRS (4) White, plastic, $8.
each, (415)346-6038

Garage Sales

SIZE 38 tan gabardine navy officers uniform great condition Perfect for that costume party. Free. (650)322-9598
SNUG BOOTS, lambskin,
$10, (650)595-3933

size

M,

VELVET DRAPE, 100% cotton, new
beautiful burgundy 82"X52" W/6"hems:
$45 (415)585-3622

WOMEN'S NORDICA ski boots, size 8
1/2. $50 (650)592-2047
YAMAHA ROOF RACK, 58 inches $75.
(650)458-3255

345 Medical Equipment
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.

Reach over 83,450
potential home buyers &
renters a day,
from South San Francisco
to Palo Alto.
in your local newspaper.
Call (650)344-5200

470 Rooms
HIP HOUSING
Non-Profit Home Sharing Program
San Mateo County
(650)348-6660

620 Automobiles

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

25

620 Automobiles
MAZDA ‘12 CX-7 SUV Excellent condition One owner Fully loaded Low
miles reduced $18,995 obo (650)5204650
SAAB ‘06 5 speed, 113K, clean. $4,200
(650)302-5523
TOYOTA ‘06 Prius, 149K, clean. $6,400
(650)302-5523

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.
CORVETTE ‘69 STINGRAY 327, Horsespeed SPS, 50.000 miles. $18,500.
(650)481-5296.
FORD ‘64 Falcon. 4DR Sedan. 6 cyl.
auto/trans $3,500.00. (650) 570-5780.

630 Trucks & SUV’s
LINCOLN ‘02 Navigator, excellent condition. Runs great! Must sell! $4,500/obo.
(650)342-4227.

635 Vans
CHEVROLET ‘06 Mini VAN, new radiator, tires and brakes. Needs head gasket.
$1,200. (650)481-5296

640 Motorcycles/Scooters
‘89 GOLD WING. 1500 CC. 39K miles.
Call Joe (650)578-8357
ALPINE STAR motocross boots Tech 8s
size 14 good cond. $75. (650)345-5642
ATV MOTORCYCLE Lift $50.00
Patter (650)367-8146

BMW ‘03 F650 GS, $3899 OBO. Call
650-995-0003
MOTORCYCLE SADDLEBAGS, with
mounting hardware and other parts $35.
Call (650)670-2888

645 Boats
16 FT SEA RAY. I/B. $1,200. Needs Upholstery. Call (650)898-5732.
2003 P-15 West Wight Potter sailboat,
excellend
condition.
$7,200.
Call
(650)347-2559

650 RVs
RV - 2013 WINNEBAGO ITASCA Navion, 25’ with sideout. 4000 miles. Mercedes Benz Sprinter chassis,. diesel,
loaded, like new! $85,500.
Call (650)726-8623 or (650)619-9672.

670 Auto Service

AA SMOG

Sell your vehicle in the
Daily Journal’s
Auto Classifieds.

Complete Repair & Service
$24.75 plus certificate fee

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

(650) 340-0492

Reach 83,450 drivers
from South SF to
Palo Alto
Call (650)344-5200
ads@smdailyjournal.com

call

(most cars)

869 California Drive .
Burlingame

LUXURATI AUTO REPAIR
Smog Check
Repair Services
Collision and Body Work

Burlingame & San Mateo Locations

(650) 340-0026

SEE OUR AD FOR DISCOUNTS!

BMW ‘07 X-5, One Owner, Excel. Condition Sports package 3rd row seats reduced $19,995 obo Call (650)520-4650

670 Auto Parts

CADILLAC ‘02 Deville, 8 cylinder, perfect condition, like new, cashmere outside white inside 4787 miles $13,000.
(415)850-2370

BRIDGESTONE TURANZA RFT (Run
Flat) 205/55/16 EL42 used 70% left $80.
(650)483-1222

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

BRIDGESTONE TURANZA RFT (Run
Flat) 205/55/16 EL 42 All Season Like
New $100. (650)483-1222

CHEVY ‘10 HHR . 68K. EXCELLENT
CONDITION. $8888. (650)274-8284.

COBRA CABLE chains for radial and
regular tires - never used - $45.00 call
(650)593-1780

CHEVY HHR ‘08 - Grey, spunky car
loaded, even seat warmers, $9,500.
(408)807-6529.
DODGE
‘99 Van, Good Condition,
$5,500, child’s play three, call
(650)481-5296

GOT AN OLDER
CAR, BOAT, OR RV?
Do the humane thing.
Donate it to the
Humane Society.
Call 1- 800-943-8412

JAGUAR ‘94 XJ6, very clean, 110K
miles, $3,800. (650)302-5523
LEXUS ‘01 IS300, 132K, clean. $6,500
(650)302-5523

FIRESTONE TIRES 215/70/R16 good
condition $50. (650) 504-6057
GOODYEAR TIRE P245/70R-15 Like
New, really $55. (650) 637-9791
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

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

26

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

Cabinetry

Construction

Mini-Remodel
Re-Face OR
BUY NEW

Electricians

Hauling

Plumbing

Tree Service

ALL ELECTRICAL
SERVICE

CHEAP
HAULING!

MEYER
PLUMBING
SUPPLY

Hillside Tree

650-322-9288

Keane Kitchens

415 Old County Road / Belmont

for all your electrical needs

650-631-0330

www.keanekitchens.com
License No: B639589

ELECTRIC SERVICE GROUP

Light moving!
Haul Debris!
650-583-6700

Gardening

Toilets, Sinks, Vanities,
Faucets, Water heaters,
Whirlpools and more!
Wholesale Pricing &
Closeout Specials.
2030 S Delaware St
San Mateo

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

650-350-1960

Call Robert
STERLING GARDENS
650-703-3831
Lic #751832

Roofing
STEVE’S
GARDEN SERVICE

REED
ROOFERS

Weeding, clean-up pruning,
planting, mowing, blowing.

Contractors

CALEDONIAN
MASONRY INC

Detail oriented
Free estimates

Serving the entire Bay Area
Residential & Commercial

(650)369-9524
sblair1027@gmail.com

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

(650) 525-9154

Service

LOCALLY OWNED
Family Owned Since 2000
• Trimming

Pruning

• Shaping
• Large

Removal
Grinding

• Stump

Free
Estimates
Mention

The Daily Journal
to get 10% off
for new customers
Call Luis (650) 704-9635
Window Washing

License #931457

Call for Free Estimate

(650) 591-8291

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

Free Estimates, 15% off First Visit

(650)219-4066
Lic#1211534

PENINSULA
CLEANING

RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERICAL

Notices

BONDED
FREE ESTIMATES

1-800-344-7771

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.

Handy Help
HONEST HANDYMAN

Remodeling, Plumbing,
Electrical, Carpentry,
General Home Repair,
Maintenance, New Construction.
No Job Too Small
Lic.# 891766

Cleaning

(650)740-8602

SENIOR HANDYMAN

“Specializing in any size project”

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

Landscaping

SEASONAL LAWN

MAINTENANCE

Retired Licensed Contractor

THE VILLAGE
CONTRACTOR

Licensed General and
Painting Contractor
• Int/Ext Painting • Carpentry
• Sheetrock, Dryrot & Stucco Repairs
Lic#979435
CALL FOR GREAT RATES!

(650)701-6072

Decks & Fences

JR MORALES FENCES

Concrete

T.M. CONCRETE

Lic: #1017155
*Foundation*Stamp Concrete
*Exposed Aggragate *Retaining Walls
*Bricks *Pavers *Driveways
*Flagstones
Free Estimates

David: (650) 642-1614
Construction

Mena Plastering
Drywall and Stucco
Interior and Exterior
Window & Patchwork Repair

Free Estimates

(415) 420-6362

Lic#625577 Bonded & Insured

650-201-6854
Hauling
AAA RATED!

INDEPENDENT
HAULERS

$40 & UP
HAUL

Fences, decks, arbors,
Post Repairs
Retaining walls, Concrete
Works, French Drains, Siding

Since 1988/Licensed & Insured
Monthly Specials
Fast, Dependable Service

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

A+ BBB Rating

FREE ESTIMATES

Free Estimates

morales12120@yahoo.com

(650)341-7482

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

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

Painting

JON LA MOTTE

PAINTING

Interior & Exterior
Quality Work, Reasonable
Rates, Free Estimates

(650)368-8861
Lic #514269

CHAINEY 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

MICHAEL’S
PAINTING

Serving the Peninsula
since 1989

(650) 574-0203
lic#628633

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

Caregiver

Computer

Dental Services

Health & Medical

Massage Therapy

CALIFORNIA
MENTOR

COMPUTER
PROBLEMS?

MAGNOLIA
DENTAL

DENTURES
IN A DAY!
Only $1,395 per set

BEST ASIAN
BODY MASSAGE
$45/hr
Call (650) 787-9969

650-263-4703

650-419-9674

Free Parking Behind Building
Mon-Fri, 10am-9pm
Wknds-Holidays. Call Ahead.

Roos Dental Care
Redwood City

1838 El Camino #103,
Burlingame

Food

EYE EXAMINATIONS

Real Estate Loans

seeks individuals to support
adults with special needs.
Receive up to $3,000/month
for your spare bedroom.
Rachel (650) 389-5787

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

CARE INDEED

Charities

890 Santa Cruz Ave
Menlo Park

DON'T NEED IT?
Donate it!
Free Pick-Ups

(650) 328-1001

Furniture, Appliances,
Cabinets etc.
Tax Receipts provided.

Habitat for Humanity
(650)847-4000

Cemetery

LASTING
IMPRESSIONS
ARE OUR FIRST
PRIORITY
Cypress Lawn
1370 El Camino Real
Colma
(650)755-0580
www.cypresslawn.com
Clothing
IF YOU are in need of
clothing alterations, call
Shafia at
(650) 276-9120.

Dental Services
COMPLETE IMPLANT
Dentistry Under One Roof
Same day treatment
Evening & Saturday appts available

150 N. San Mateo Drive

PANCHO VILLA
TAQUERIA

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

THE CAKERY

A touch of Europe

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

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

Health & Medical

I - SMILE

DENTAL
IMPLANTS

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

Exceptional.
Reliable. Innovative
650-282-5555

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

(in most cases)

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

REFINANCE
HARD MONEY
AT LOWER RATE
DIRECT PRIVATE LENDER
ALL CREDIT ACCEPTED
Since 1979

Legal Services

LEGAL

WACHTER

INVESTMENTS, INC.

DOCUMENTS PLUS

348-7191

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

Real Estate Services

Jeri Blatt, LDA #11
Registered & Bonded

(650)574-2087

legaldocumentsplus.com

Real Estate Broker
CA BRE#746683
NMLS #348288

*SALES * LEASING
* PROPERTY MANAGEMENT
Sales: 1.49% commission
Property Management: 4% fee
Personalized service

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

Peninsula Prime Realty

Marketing

Travel

GROW

FIGONE TRAVEL
GROUP

Sign up for the free newsletter

www.cruisemarketplace.com
Cruises • Land & Family vacations
Personalized & Experienced
Family Owned & Operated
Since 1939
1495 Laurel St. SAN CARLOS
CST#100209-10

YOUR SMALL BUSINESS
Get free help from
The Growth Coach
Go to
www.buildandbalance.com

650-591-0119

info@peninsulaprimerealty.com

(650) 595-7750

27

28

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Wednesday • Jan. 4, 2017

Presented by The Magnolia of Millbrae and The Daily Journal

FREE ADMISSION
Senior Resources and Services
from all of San Mateo County
— over 30 exhibitors!

Senior Health
&Wellness Fair

Goody Bags for first
200 attendees

Saturday, January 21, 2017
9am to 1pm
The Magnolia of Millbrae
201 Chadbourne Avenue, Millbrae
Free Admission, Everyone Welcome

UÊ,ivÀiœi˜ÌÃ
UÊ œœÀÊ*ÀˆâiÃÊ>˜`ʈÛi>Ü>ÞÃ
UÊ œœ`Ê*ÀiÃÃÕÀi
UÊHealth Screening
UÊ*i˜ˆ˜ÃՏ>Ê*…>À“>VˆÃÌÃÊÃÜVˆ>̈œ˜

Free Services include

Leading local news coverage on the Peninsula

For more information call 650-344-5200 t www.smdailyjournal.com/seniorhealthfair.com
* While supplies last. Events subject to change.