LOW BIRTH RATES IN BAD ECONOMY

NATION PAGE 31

SEWER CAPPED

CREWS HAVE REPAIRED A BROKEN PIPELINE IN REDWOOD SHORES LOCAL PAGE 3

SPORTS PAGE 11

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010 • Vol X, Edition 323

www.smdailyjournal.com

Officials: Just say no to pot
San Mateo Union High School District board officially opposes Proposition 19
By Heather Murtagh
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

Elected officials in the San Mateo Union High School District are taking a stand against a statewide measure that would legalize marijuana for people over 21 years old, arguing passage of Proposition 19 will have negative effects on the

Peter Hanley

youth it serves. Led by Trustee Peter Hanley, the Board of Trustee unanimously voted Thursday to oppose Proposition 19. The measure,

which goes before California voters this November, would give adults 21 or older the ability to possess up to one ounce of cannabis, to be consumed at home or licensed business establishments. Hanley believes, if passed, the measure would create numerous issues for the district like maintaining a drug-free work environment

and helping children be mindful of negative side effects from using marijuana. “I have become increasingly concerned about the implications [of Proposition 19] for education. I don’t see it being discussed,” he said. Hanley has multiple concerns. First, legalizing marijuana would

allow for more production, in turn lowering prices and making it more accessible to the teens attending schools. “Too many kids are already using. This is a significant part of our discipline,” he said. Proponents of the measure, how-

See POT, Page 24

No budget hurts higher education
State budget delay creating trouble for California colleges
By Terence Chea
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

DIANA CLOCK/DAILY JOURNAL

Jameel Douglas practices at Phil Shao Memorial Skate Park in Redwood City.Douglas will be competing in the Third Annual Shredwood Skate Contest in Redwood City on Saturday.

Going for broke
By Heather Murtagh
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

SAN FRANCISCO — As California enters its ninth week without a budget, state higher education leaders said Friday the delay is creating financial problems and uncertainty for public colleges and universities. The heads of the University of California, California State University and California Community Colleges said the three systems have not been receiving expected payments from Sacramento and aren’t sure how much they’ll get for the fiscal year that began July 1. Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger and the Legislature have not reached agreement on how to close a $19 billion budget shortfall. The impasse

has led to delayed payments to school districts and counties, furloughs of state employees and the prospect of the state issuing IOUs. Arnold California Schwarzenegger Community Colleges Chancellor Jack Scott said the 112-campus system did not receive a $116 million payment in July or a $277 million payment this month. Campuses are dipping into savings or borrowing money to pay employee salaries and other expenses, and further delays could lead some colleges to miss payroll next

See EDUCATION, Page 31

Local skaters to compete for cash, street cred Caltrain says weekend
Twenty-year-old Jameel Douglas cleared debris blowing across the concrete park before laying down his skateboard and cruising around. It was a beautiful Redwood City afternoon. Normally the breeze would be appreciated, but the skaters didn’t seem to love it. The small pine pieces on the ground can cause a skateboard to stop quickly, which in turn makes skaters fall. Thankfully it’s all in fun and people are going for big tricks despite the small pine tree menace. Douglas joins in on the care-free afternoon fun. But he isn’t just enjoying a sunny day, he’s preparing for a rematch Saturday to defend his title in the third annual Shredwood Skate Contest. He took first in the street contest, which didn’t have a cash prize last year. However, this year’s winner will walk away with $500 in his or her pocket. The 20-year-old started skating at

To compete
The Phil Shao Memorial Skate park is located within Red Morton Memorial Park, at 1120 Roosevelt Ave.in Redwood City. Skaters can register the day of the competition. Registration starts at 9 a.m.and is $10.Practice will go from 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. The competition begins after practice. Helmets are required. For more information visit skateworks.com.

service likely to stay
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF REPORT

See SKATE, Page 24

Officials at financially-strapped Caltrain said service on the weekends and to Gilroy will likely be maintained despite a $2.3 million deficit. The Peninsula Corridor Joint Powers Board of Directors will meet Thursday in a public hearing to discuss changes to services to meet the budget gap and officials said

although the cuts were considered, the service will likely remain — at least through July. “Based on estimates of the potential cost savings and input from our customers, we would like to preserve these two important services at least until the beginning of the next fiscal year,” noted Caltrain Executive Director Michael Scanlon.

See SERVICE, Page 24

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Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

FOR THE RECORD
Snapshot Inside

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Quote of the Day
“It’s a very difficult situation that community colleges in California are in....I consider it a great tragedy when we have thousands of students coming to our campuses who we don’t have classes for.”
— California Community Colleges Chancellor Jack Scott “No budget hurts higher education,” see page 1

‘Flipped’
Rob Reiner returns to his roots See page 19

Local Weather Forecast
Saturday: Areas of low clouds and fog in the morning then partly cloudy. A slight chance of showers in the afternoon. Highs in the lower 70s. Southwest winds 10 to 20 mph. Saturday night: Clear in the evening then areas of low clouds. Lows in the mid 50s. West winds around 20 mph...Becoming southwest 10 to 15 mph after midnight. Sunday: Areas of low clouds in the morning then partly cloudy. Highs in the upper 70s. West winds 5 to 10 mph.

Wall Street
Stocks gain as Bernanke, GDP reassure investors See page 10
REUTERS

A worker inspects lettuce plants growing under artificial light and in a liquid solution at China’s first computer-controlled greenhouse seedling factory located on the outskirts of Beijing.

Lotto
Aug. 25 Super Lotto Plus
6 21 22 30 38 26
Mega number

This Day in History
Daily Four
4 2 6 9

Thought for the Day
“The man who views the world at fifty the same as he did at twenty has wasted thirty years of his life.” — Muhammad Ali, American boxing champion (1942- )

Aug. 24 Mega Millions
4 23 24 28 32 31
Mega number

Daily three midday
1 3 9

Daily three evening
9 1 6

Fantasy Five
11 12 15 20 28

The Daily Derby race winners are No.9 Winning Spirit in first place;No.5 California Classic in second place;and No.1 Gold Rush in third place.The race time was clocked at 1:44:95.

Opinion. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Business . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11-18 Weekend Journal. . . . . . . . . . . . . 19-23 Comics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24 Classifieds . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25-31 State . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5,7-8,31 Nation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8,31 World . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 32 Publisher Jerry Lee jerry@smdailyjournal.com Editor in Chief Jon Mays jon@smdailyjournal.com

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

200,000 people participated in a peaceful civil rights rally in Washington, D.C., where Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. delivered his “I Have a Dream” speech in front of the Lincoln Memorial. In 1609, English sea explorer Henry Hudson and his ship, the Half Moon, reached present-day Delaware Bay. In 1774, Mother Elizabeth Ann Seton, the first American-born saint, was born in New York City. In 1910, the Kingdom of Montenegro was proclaimed. In 1947, legendary bullfighter Manolete died after being gored during a fight in Linares, Spain; he was 30. In 1955, Emmett Till, a black teen-ager from Chicago, was abducted from his uncle’s home in Money, Miss. by two white men after he had supposedly whistled at a white woman; he was found brutally slain three days later. In 1968, police and anti-war demonstrators clashed in the streets of Chicago as the Democratic national convention nominated Hubert H. Humphrey for president. In 1973, more than 600 people died as an earthquake shook central Mexico. In 1988, 70 people were killed when three Italian stunt planes collided during an air show at the U.S. Air Base in Ramstein, West Germany. In 1990, an F5 tornado struck the Chicago area, killing 29 people. In 1995, a mortar shell tore through a crowded market in Sarajevo, Bosnia-Herzegovina, killing some three dozen people and triggering NATO airstrikes against the Bosnian Serbs. Ten years ago: Authorities in Peru announced that four years after military judges convicted American Lori Berenson of planning a rebel attack, the military had overturned her life sentence, clearing the way for a new civilian trial.

1963

Birthdays

Movie director David Fincher is 48.

Actor Jack Black is 41.

Country singer LeAnn Rimes is 28.

Country singer Billy Grammer is 85. Actor Ben Gazzara is 80. Actor Sonny Shroyer is 75. Actor Ken Jenkins is 70. Former Defense Secretary William S. Cohen is 70. Actor David Soul is 67. MLB manager Lou Piniella is 67. Actress Debra Mooney is 63. Actress Alice Playten is 63. Singer Wayne Osmond (The Osmonds) is 59. Actor Daniel Stern is 53. Olympic gold medal figure skater Scott Hamilton is 52. Actor John Allen Nelson is 51. Actress Emma Samms is 50. Actress Jennifer Coolidge is 49. Actress Amanda Tapping is 45. Country singer Shania Twain is 45. Actor Billy Boyd is 42. Actor Jason Priestley is 41. Olympic gold medal swimmer Janet Evans is 39. Actor J. August Richards is 37. Rock singermusician Max Collins (Eve 6) is 32. Actress Carly Pope is 30. Actor Michael Galeota is 26. Country singer Jake Owen is 26. Actor Armie Hammer is 24. Actor Kyle Massey is 19. Woozy Winks first appeared in Quality Comics in 1941. *** On the television sitcom “Will and Grace” (1998-2006), Karen had a rich husband named Stan who was often referred to but never appeared on the show. Neither did Lt. Columbo’s wife, Mrs. Columbo, on “Columbo” (19711978). *** The U.S. Secret Service assigns code names to political people. President Jimmy Carter (born 1924) had the code name Deacon. Richard Nixon (19131994) was called Searchlight. *** Statistician George Gallup (19011984) wrote the book “A Guide to Public Opinion Polls” in 1944. *** Answer: They were all songs in the 1964 Disney movie “Mary Poppins.” The song “Chim Chim Cheree” won the Academy Award for Best Song. The movie was based on the books about a magical nanny created by Australian author Helen Lyndon Goff (1899-1996) under the pseudonym P. L. Travers in 1934.
Know It All is by Kerry McArdle. It runs in the weekend and Wednesday editions of the Daily Journal. Questions? Comments? Email knowitall@smdailyjournal.com or call 344-5200 x114.

WARBL
©2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

NEW BIBLE Jumble Books Go To: http://www.tyndale.com/jumble/

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

EAGAD

NITTEY

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

A:

Yesterday’s

(Answers Monday) WHEEL DEFACE SECEDE Jumbles: CLOVE Answer: When the con man pulled the wool over their eyes, the couple was — FLEECED

-

The first Rotary Club was formed in Chicago in 1905. The organization was open to male members only. In 1987, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled the limited membership was sex discrimination, so women were allowed to join. *** A gnu is also known as a wildebeest. The animals live in the savannas of Africa. They grow up to 6 feet and weigh 600 pounds. *** The largest zipper factory in the world is in Georgia. The YKK factory produces seven million zippers per day. The company also makes other fasteners, such as snaps and buckles. *** During the French Revolution, a French doctor named Joseph-Ignace Guillotin (1738-1814) recommended that execution by beheading was quicker and less painful than hanging. The guillotine became the official method of execution in France.

*** The original name of the town that became San Francisco was Yerba Buena. *** In the movie “Wayne’s World” (1992), best friends Wayne and Garth host a public access television show. Their hobbies are listening to rock music, hanging out at a hockey-themed doughnut shop and driving around in Garth’s car, a baby blue AMC Pacer. *** Do you remember what movie featured the songs “Let’s Go Fly a Kite,” “A Spoonful of Sugar” and “Chim Chim Cheree?” See answer at end. *** The company that makes Silly Putty held a contest for people to submit silly uses for Silly Putty. The contest winner was a man from Connecticut who said “form Silly Putty into a ball, throw it at the stock market listings and invest in the stock it lifts off the page.” His prize was a lifetime supply of Silly Putty. *** Checkerberry, teaberry, deerberry and boxberry are all names for shrubs that are a source of wintergreen oil. *** After being covered in an unknown chemical substance, Patrick Eel O’Brian was able to stretch and shape his body into any form. He became the comic superhero Plastic Man. The crime-fighting hero and his sidekick

THE DAILY JOURNAL

LOCAL

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

3

Broken sewer line fixed
By Michelle Durand
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

Police reports
Lion king
A man carrying a stuffed lion was causing a disturbance at the intersection of Beacon Avenue and South Norfolk Street in San Mateo before 10:30 p.m. Monday, Aug. 23.

Crews have repaired a broken pipeline in the Redwood Shores neighborhood and will spend the weekend and next cleaning up the estimated 5,000 gallons of raw sewage that spilled into the adjacent lagoon and six residential garages, according to a Redwood City spokesman. The crews will also fix the parking area and landscaping affected by both the break and three days of repair work. As of Friday afternoon, the concrete pipeline was stable and being monitored, said city spokesman Malcolm Smith. The city is also testing the lagoon to ensure the sewage that did contaminate the water has

dissipated. Residents have been asked to avoid the water and any activities in or on it until further notice and the advisory remains in effect, Smith said. Officials are not sure why the break happened. The pipe dates from the 1980s. At approximately 3 p.m. Wednesday, the pressurized concrete pipe gave way, buckling the asphalt and sending out sewage in the area of Davit Lane and Anchor Circle. By that night, crews were diverting the sewage into trucks for transport to a treatment facility and waiting for a replacement 16-inch pipe. Most of the fix happened by 10 p.m. Thursday night. Now that the pipe is fixed, cleanup crews can also take on cleanup of the six garages filled with muck.

Although raw sewage did pour into the lagoon, none made its way to the Bay because the flushing is controlled by gates and pumps that have not been activated, according to Smith. No illnesses or health concerns were reported as a result of the leak but as expected water tests are turning up high levels of coliform bacteria and E.coli. The amount of sewage originally reported to the San Francisco Regional Water Quality Control Board two hours after the spill was 5,000 gallons but the total is expected to be significantly higher.
Michelle Durand can be reached by e-mail: michelle@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 344-5200 ext. 102.

SAN MATEO
Disturbing the peace. A man and a woman had been fighting for at least 45 minutes along the railroad tracks behind a building on the 2300 block of Palm Avenue before 1:29 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 26. Brandishing a weapon. Gangmembers that had been passing by a man’s house drove by and may have brandished a gun on the first block of South Kingston Street before 7:20 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 26. Burglary. A vehicle’s window was smashed and some items inside were stolen on the 3000 block of Bridgepointe Parkway before 10:08 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 26. Burglary. Someone’s vehicle was broken into on the 500 block of Edinburgh Street before 10:24 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 26. Harassment. Multiple obscene phone calls were made to a workplace on 2000 block of Alameda de las Pulgas before 5:49 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 24.

Prison for SFO security checkpoint thief
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF REPORT

A woman convicted of snatching a purse filled with $3,000 from an X-ray machine bin at San Francisco International Airport was sentenced to 32 months in prison for grant theft. The conviction counts as a second-strike, doubling the 18 months imposed against Charne Letrice Zackery, 39, of Oakland. On Wednesday, Zackery’s defense asked the judge to toss the second-strike allegation but

the request was denied, according to court records clerks. Zackery receives 391 days credit for time served while in custody in lieu of $50,000 bail. Zackery pleaded no contest to the single felony in July, on the day of scheduled jury trial. On Dec. 10, according to the District Attorney’s Office, Zackery was behind the victim in a security line and saw that the woman grabbed her carry-on items from two

bins but forgot to grab her purse from a third after it went through the screening machine. Zackery allegedly took the purse with her belongings to the rest room. When the woman realized her purse was missing, TEA agents reviewed camera footage and tracked down Zackery. Police reported finding the purse in Zackery’s duffel bag, but with only $400 inside. The remaining $2,600 was reportedly in Zackery’s purse. Zackery was convicted in 1992 with robbery. plus to fund the fare postponement. Board President James Fang said the savings to individual riders is small. But he said leaving the overall sum of $2.2 million in consumers’ hands will help spur the economy. BART generally increase fares based on the inflation rate every two years.

REDWOOD CITY
Burglary. The door to a residence was left open and a television was stolen on El Camino Real before 6:47 a.m. Thursday, Aug. 26. Suspicious vehicle. A neighborhood watchdog had been warning everyone around Hastings Avenue that a gardener with a warrant for fraud had been stealing money from the elderly in the area, before 11:54 a.m. Thursday, Aug. 26. Suspicious circumstances. Someone on Farm Hill Boulevard received a threatening call before 12:06 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 26, warning that his house would be bombed if he didn’t pay the caller $4,000.

BART votes to 2012 fare increase
OAKLAND — Bay Area Rapid Transit riders are getting a break on fares — albeit one they won’t see for a couple of years. The agency’s board of directors voted 7-2 on Thursday to push back an inflation-linked

Around the Bay
fare increase set to go into effect in January 2012. The increase will now start six months later. It will add about a nickel to round-trip travel within San Francisco. The board voted to use as much as $2.2 million of an unexpected $4.5 million sur-

4

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

THE DAILY JOURNAL

THE DAILY JOURNAL

LOCAL/STATE

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

5

Yee presses for fair sentencing bill
By Bill Silverfarb
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

STATE GOVERNMENT
The Assembly unanimously passed and sent to the governor Friday legislation by Assemblyman Jerry Hill, D-San Mateo, that would require election officials in a statewide election to include a notice in sample ballots informing voters that they can obtain a voter information guide on the Secretary of State’s Web site. Assembly Bill 814, approved on a 58-0 vote, was introduced by Hill after voter guides failed to arrive at homes in San Mateo County before the June 8 primary. Secretary of State Debra Bowen earlier this month announced that Admail West, the firm hired to mail the guides, admitted it sent duplicate or triplicate guides to voter households in some counties and failed to mail to guides to households in other counties. The reason for the snafu has not been explained. AB 814 would require that the notification in the sample ballot include a telephone number designated by county elections officials where voters can request that a ballot pamphlet be mailed to them. In addition, the bill would require the Secretary of State’s website to be listed on the sample ballot so people can view the voter information guide online. • Legislation by Hill to increase the amount of money low-income Californians receive to retire smog-belching vehicles — from $1,000 to $1,500 — was approved Friday by the Assembly and sent to the governor. Assembly Bill 787 would be paid for by reducing the amount the state provides to Californians to fix vehicles that fail a smog check.

State Sen. Leland Yee has been on a quest for years to end life sentences for juvenile offenders. His legislation, the Fair Sentencing for Youth Act or Senate Bill 399, has repeatedly failed to pass out of the Legislature, however, and suffered yet another defeat earlier this week. SB 399 does not prohibit life without parole sentences for juveniles but allows courts to review cases of juveniles sentenced to life without parole after 15 years, potentially allowing some individuals to receive a new sentence of 25 years to life. The bill failed the state Assembly on a 3436 vote Tuesday but Yee’s office is scrambling to get the bill a second vote before the Legislature ends its session Tuesday, Aug. 31. The bill needs 41 votes to pass. It has the broad support of psychiatry and child advocate groups across the state but is staunchly opposed by the California District Attorneys Association and California Police Chiefs Association. “The neuroscience is clear — brain maturation continues well through adolescence and thus impulse control, planning and critical thinking skills are not yet fully developed,” said Yee, D-San Francisco/San Mateo, who is also a child psychologist. Detractors of the bill argue, however, that the bill would be detrimental to the families

“The neuroscience is clear — brain maturation continues well through adolescence and thus impulse control,planning and critical thinking skills are not yet fully developed.”
— Leland Yee,D-San Francisco/San Mateo

of murder victims. “The penalty of life without parole is reserved for the worst crimes, by the worst criminals. By allowing the defendant a chance at parole, this bill would re-victimize the murder victim’s family, forcing them to re-live the events through court hearings and the parole process,” Sacramento District Attorney Jan Scully said in a prepared statement Tuesday. No other country in the world outside of the United States allows children to be sentenced to life without parole, according to Yee’s office. Currently, there are approximately 250 youth in California serving life without parole, according to Yee’s office. San Mateo County District Attorney Jim Fox said it should be a judge’s discretion whether a life without parole sentence be handed to a juvenile. “Not every juvenile convicted of murder is given the sentence,” Fox said. “Only the most heinous acts are given this sentence.” In the state Assembly, both Jerry Hill and Ira Ruskin supported the bill but Fiona Ma did not.

Ma, D-San Francisco, opposed the bill because of the level of the nature of the crimes and impact to families. “I did not come to my decision on SB 399 easily — it is legislation that I have carefully reviewed and considered for months. While I acknowledge that some juveniles in the correctional system may have the capacity to be rehabilitated after decades of being incarcerated, I feel that we cannot reset a defendant’s clock 25 years later expecting a victim’s family will reset their hearts,” Ma said in a statement. If juveniles need relief, the governor has the power to grant pardons and commute sentences, Ma said. In this past Tuesday’s vote, eight members of the Assembly failed to vote on the bill. Yee’s office will be looking to court most of them to try to get the 41 votes needed for SB 399’s passage.
Bill Silverfarb can be reached by e-mail: silverfarb@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 3445200 ext. 106.

Church: Minister guilty for marrying gays
By Lisa Leff
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SAN FRANCISCO — A retired Presbyterian minister was found guilty of misconduct Friday by a church court for officiating the weddings of 16 gay couples when same-sex marriage was legal in California. A regional commission of the Presbyterian Church (USA) ruled 4-2 that the Rev. Jane Spahr of San Francisco “persisted in a pattern or practice of disobedience” by performing the weddings in 2008 before Proposition 8 banned the unions in the state. The church’s highest court has held that Presbyterian ministers may bless same-sex

unions as long as they do “not state, imply, or represent that a same-sex ceremony is a marriage.” By willfully challenging that holding, Spahr broke her ordination vows, the commission said in its majority opinion. At the same time, however, the tribunal devoted most of its 2 1/2-page ruling to praising the 68-year-old pastor, a lesbian who founded a church group in the early 1990s for gay Presbyterians. Spahr was acknowledged “for her prophetic ministry” and “faithful compassion. The commissioners called on the broader church to use her example “to re-examine our own fear and ignorance.” “In the reality in which we live today, mar-

riage can be between same gender as well as opposite gender persons, and we, as a church, need to be able to respond to this reality as Dr. Jane Spahr has done with faithfulness and compassion,” the ruling stated. The six-member commission representing 54 Northern California churches censured Spahr with a rebuke as punishment. Spahr said she was disappointed by the verdict and would appeal to a midlevel church court. “If you agree with me, then say yes,” Spahr told the Associated Press. “It’s like, ’Janie, we want this to happen and we affirm your ministry and we sustain the charges. The mixed message of that is the thing that people hear. We want the message of the Gospel, which is God’s love is for all.”

CITY GOVERNMENT
• The San Carlos Planning Commission is holding its first “Zoom in on Zoning” workshop to develop a complete update of the city’s zoning regulations for future growth. The code includes guidelines like building heights, number of signs a business can have and how far buildings must be from the street. The first public workshop is 7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 7 at the San Carlos Library, A&B Rooms, Second Floor, 610 Elm St., San Carlos. succeed Mayor Gavin Newsom, who is in his final term. District 8 Supervisor Bevan Dufty filed his intent to run last year. The mayoral election will take place Nov. 8, 2011. Others who have filed declarations of intent to run for mayor in 2011 are: Guy Arevalo, Adrian Coventry, Robert “Bobby” Jordan, Harold Craven Miller, Antonio E. Mims, Alexander Mondares and Wilma Pang, according to the Elections Department.

DUI checkpoint results in no arrests
San Bruno police held a checkpoint Thursday evening which resulted in testing the sobriety of five drivers but no arrests. A total of 730 vehicles were screened during the hours of 8 p.m. to midnight Thursday, Aug. 26 at a checkpoint located westbound on San Bruno and Traeger avenues, two blocks west of El Camino Real, according to a press release. Although five drivers had been drinking, none had drank enough to be impaired, said Cmdr. Marc Catalano. Officers issued seven citations to unlicensed drivers and one violation for driving with a suspended license. Seven cars were impounded. The goal of the checkpoint was to deter and arrest motorists who were driving under the influence and to help ensure the safety of all motorists. People are encouraged to report drunk drivers by calling 911, describing the vehicle, location and direction of travel to make your community safer. Funding to cover personnel costs for the checkpoint were covered using a grant from the California Office of Traffic Safety.

Local briefs
art lovers watching” said Russ Cohen, vice president of the Burlingame Historical Society. There is a $25 participation fee. In addition to a display of the artwork, there will be a raffle for art, including a limited edition fine art print of the “Paint Burlingame” poster. Art work will be judged and prizes will be awarded to winners in multiple categories. Some paintings will be available for purchase. Entry forms can be found at www.paintburlingame.com or by contacting Joe Gurkoff at 696-1180 or joegurk@yahoo.com.

Alzheimer’s patient, 84, wanders away from home
Hillsborough police are looking for an elderly woman with Alzheimer’s disease who was reported missing early Friday afternoon. Joyce Albera, 84, was last seen around Pullman Road and Ralston Avenue wearing a blue top and black skirt with colored pleats, police said. She is described as 5 feet 5 inches tall and 110 pounds. She has gray and light brown curly hair. Albera suffers from Alzheimer’s disease and wandered away from her Joyce Albera home, police said. She might appear disoriented. Anyone with information about her whereabouts is asked to call the Hillsborough Police Department at 375-7470.

Sergio Lopez, 2009 Paint Burlingame Best of Show winner,holds his winning painting.
Paint Burlingame is a painting event which invites anyone to pick up a paint brush, pencil, pastel or even a crayon and render a Burlingame scene. The painting event will take place all day until 4 p.m. Artists will show their finished artwork at the Burlingame Hillsborough History Museum located inside the Burlingame Train Station. There will be an exhibit and reception with cash prizes for winning entries in multiple categories from 4:30 p.m. to 6 p.m. “It seems this event has become a new annual tradition, a day of artists working and

SF City Attorney Dennis Herrera announces run for mayor
San Francisco City Attorney Dennis Herrera made his intent to run for mayor official Friday. Herrera filed his declaration of intent to run with Elections Department Thursday and made the announcement on his campaign website Friday. In his statement, Herrera touted his record as city attorney against corruption, gang violence, drugs, graffiti, big insurance companies, predatory lenders and polluters. He was elected city attorney in 2001. Herrera is the second San Francisco politician to formally announce his intention to

Painting Burlingame
Artists of all ages and skills will descend upon Burlingame with easels and art supplies Sunday for Paint Burlingame.

6

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

LOCAL
Louise DeBarbrie

THE DAILY JOURNAL

undreds of supporters and local families flooded Washington Park in Burlingame for My New Red Shoes fourth annual walkathon to raise awareness of and support for Bay Area homeless children held in April. Each night, over 5,000 children experience homelessness in communities all across the Bay Area. M i s s California Gold Coast 2010, Jacqueline Williams, emceed the event and participants were entertained by local musical acts Corner Street Light, Blue Rabbit Band and Erica Sunshine Lee. Local youth from Broadway Bound and the Burlingame High School JV Cheer Squad were also on hand. Children participated in fun carnival games centered on issues of homelessness and Burlingame Councilman Michael Brownrigg and San Carlos Councilman Matt Grocott attended the event in a show of support for My New Red Shoes efforts in the community. Following the kick-off festivities in the park which included speeches by My New Red Shoes founder, Heather Hopkins, Burlingame Mayor Cathy Baylock and state Assemblyman Jerry Hill, D-San Mateo, participants, clad in symbolic red shoe-coverings, embarked on a spirited 1.7-mile walk through downtown Burlingame to Shelter Network’s First Step for Families homeless shelter where families had the opportunity to tour the facility and learn

H

Obituaries
Louise DeBarbrie (nee Schiappacasse) died peacefully Aug. 26, 2010 The matriarch of the DeBarbrie family, she was born in Detroit, Mich. Sept. 24, 1916 she and husband, Carl, journeyed west to San Carlos in 1948. Louise lived life to the fullest and was a woman ahead of her time in business and family life. She was the proprietress of San Carlos Bowling Center and loved her business; it too was her family. She was a devout Catholic and longtime member of St. Charles Parish and the Carlosian Women’s Guild. She was predeceased by her husband Carl and beloved daughter Fran. She is survived by daughter Mary Matosich (Mike) and grandchildren Vicki (Branden), Eddie (Shannon) and Michelle (Brian), son-inlaw Rich LeMoyne, son Carl DeBarbrie (Theresa) and grandchildren Joe (Lisa), Nick and Caitlin. She also leaves behind her great grandsons Zachary, Jackson and Max and many nieces and nephews in California and Michigan. Friends may visit after 5 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 31 and are invited to attend a 7 p.m. vigil service at Crippen & Flynn Carlmont Chapel, 1111 Alameda de las Pulgas, Belmont. A mass of Christian burial will be held 10 a.m. Wednesday, Sept. 1 at St. Charles Church, Borromeo Hall, 880 Tamarack Ave., San Carlos. The interment will follow at Holy Cross Cemetery in Colma. Memorials in Louise’s name may be made to the Carl J. DeBarbrie Memorial Award for Religious Studies, c/o St. Charles School, 850 Tamarack Ave., San Carlos 94070.

Burlingame High School JV Cheer Squad during the fourth annual walkathon.

Thomas Ross Warren
Jonathan Sandoval of San Mateo High School, second from the left, was named student of the month by the Rotary Club of Foster City in April. He was joined by President Linda Grant, left to right, teacher Diane Termini and Assistant Principal Cynthia Rapaido.
more about homelessness. This event was planned and implemented by the organization’s flagship youth leadership program, My New Red Shoes’ Teen Advocacy Council, a threemonth leadership program for high school students in Menlo Park, Burlingame and San Francisco.
Class notes is a twice weekly column dedicated to school news. It is compiled by education reporter Heather Murtagh. You can contact her at (650) 344-5200, ext. 105 or at heather@smdailyjournal.com.

Thomas Ross Warren, son of Jesse and Gladys Warren, died Wednesday Aug. 25, 2010 surrounded by family. He was 71. He was born in Warren, Penn. on Dec. 22, 1938. After graduating from High School in Mt. Prospect, Ill., he enlisted in the U.S. Marine Corps in August of 1957 and served until August of 1963. He was a devoted father, grandfather, brother, uncle, partner and garage sailor. He is survived by his four children, Jon, Christine, Janine and Cheramy; grandchildren Jamie, Chelsea and Alex and his beloved dog Pinto. Brother of Bill, Norman, Carol, Ruthann and Helen. Domestic partner and best friend of 20 years to Kay. He was funny; a champion of the underdog and collector of all things antique. He will be sorely missed by his family and friends. A memorial service will be held 11 a.m. Wednesday, Sept. 1, 2010 at Chapel of the Highlands, 194 Millwood Drive at El Camino Real in Millbrae. Private burial service to be held on Thursday. In lieu of flowers, Dad would appreciate a donation to the Pulmonary Fibrosis Foundation at www.pulmonaryfibrosis.org.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

LOCAL/STATE
was arrested separately and already appeared in court. Resendez and Bustos-Mendez, like Herrera before them, pleaded not guilty Friday and were ordered back to court Aug. 31. Prosecutors charged Resendez as an adult because of his age — just shy of 18 — and their belief he wielded the gun, said Chief Deputy District Attorney Steve Wagstaffe. According to authorities, the three defendants and a minor robbed a Shell gas station on Hickey Boulevard in Pacifica at 8:22 p.m. last Friday. Herrera drove the group in a Toyota stolen from Sunnyvale and acted as lookout while the others went inside, Wagstaffe said. When the clerk was slow opening the register, Resendez allegedly shot him four times in the legs before the group fled without taking any cash. The group then headed to South San Francisco where they allegedly robbed at gunpoint a 7-Eleven store on Callan Boulevard, using the same method of Herrera as lookout. In Colma, Wagstaffe said the group approached a taxi driver wanting to take the cab as a new vehicle. One person, still unidentified, reportedly tried to stab the driver in the neck but hit his hand when he put it up in defense. They fled again and were later spotted by Daly City police who recognized the vehicle from reports of the earlier incidents and a stolen car report from Sunnyvale. The group jumped from the car and police later discovered the handgun about 20 yards away and Herrera in the backyard of a nearby residence. Police also arrested the other minor but prosecutors have not charged him. “He has his own separate, unrelated case and is at juvenile hall,” Wagstaffe said. Prosecutors could charge him at a later point, once his previous case is resolved, he said.
Michelle Durand can be reached by e-mail: michelle@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 344-5200 ext. 102.

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

7

Teens charged for shooting,crime spree Bills aim to speed up kidnapping response
By Michelle Durand
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Prosecutors charged two teens Friday for what they say was a multi-city crime spree, including a coastside shooting of a gas station clerk, the slashing of a taxi driver and armed robberies. Alleged ringleader and shooter Ronald Resendez, 17, of Oakland, and Daniel Bustos-Mendez, 18, of Menlo Park were the last of four suspects arrested Wednesday night in Menlo Park. On Friday, they appeared in a San Mateo County courthouse to faces seven felonies each: attempted robbery, attempted murder with premeditation and deliberation, assault with a semi-automatic firearm, two counts of robbery, one count of attempted carjacking and vehicle theft. Resendez was also alleged to have personally used a firearm. The charges echo those already filed against Robert John Herrera, of Pacifica, who

SACRAMENTO — The state Assembly on Friday unanimously approved three bills aimed at speeding up law enforcement response to missing persons reports in the wake of two killings of teenage girls in San Diego by a convicted sex offender. The bills now go to Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger for his signature. The first, AB33, supports uniform guidelines on how Arnold police should respond to missing persons reports, Schwarzenegger including directing the state Department of Justice to create a list of possible suspects if a child is believed to have been abducted by a stranger. A companion measure, AB34, requires the state’s Violent Crime Information Center to send information about a reported abduction to the National Missing and Unidentified Persons system within two hours.

Enjoy fun time with Mom, Dad or your favorite grown-up. The across clues are for kids and the down clues are for adults.

Kindergarten Kids
Kids Across 1. It’s the meal kids in a kindergarten class eat at noon 4. What many kids ride to school 6. What kids do to have fun 7. To gently rub your dog or cat 8. Important information: All 26 letters (in the right order) 10. If you have on a pair of socks, how many are you wearing? 11. What a kindergartener sits on in school 14. Warm winter clothing that every kindergartener learns to button 15. He’s the number-loving Muppet on “Sesame Street”: The ____ 16. You cover these with your hands when you play Hide and Seek 18. Sticks made of wax that kids use to color 19. About 8766 hours (or 365 days) 20. To make letters with a pencil Parents Down 1. To acquire new skills (it’s the aim of an education) 2. Necessary break in a kindergartener’s day 3. 14A’s cozy companion 4. It signals the end of the school day 5. The first thing a child 1Ds to 20A 6. Small veggie that vexed a storybook royal 9. In children’s books, they’re better than a thousand words 10. Take-charge type: Tallest person in a kindergarten class 12. Finger painter’s favorite class 13. What “hand” and “sand” do when they are together 14. What kids do with their hands when they’re happy and they know it 15. It’s what the crayon crew loves to do 16. Follow the leader: Red sign that kindergarteners move toward during a fire drill 17. Belt out a hearty round of “The Wheels on the Bus” 18. Express dismay (the kindergarten way)
kris@kapd.com Visit www.kapd.com to join the KAPD family! 8/22/10

This Week’s Solution

© 2010 Jan Buckner Walker. Distributed by Tribune Media Services, Inc.

8

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

LOCAL/NATION

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Dead woman’s home ransacked
After a Monday memorial for Lee Simpson Kavanaugh, a Hillsborough woman who died Aug. 9, family and friends discovered thieves made off with a Édouard Leon Cortès painting from her Ascot Road home. Kavanaugh’s memorial was at 3 p.m. Aug. 23, at the St. Paul’s Episcopal Church in Burlingame. When family returned to Kavanaugh’s home after the memorial they discovered it had been ransacked, with jewelry, antique clocks, china dinnerware and a 2003 Toyota Camry stolen from the property, said acting Hillsborough police Capt. Caroline Serrato. The family called the Hillsborough Police Department 5 p.m. Monday but police have yet to determine exactly when the bandits made off with the loot. The Cortès painting, of a Paris street scene, is insured for $100,000 and the FBI have been brought in to help with the investigation, Serrato said.

USA Today shaking up staff
By Michael Liedtke
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ing the sewage into trucks. By noon Thursday, the pipeline was excavated. However, the 16-inch pipe in need of repair is an unusual size which made estimating a repair timeline difficult, Smith said.

Garbage workers strike
Garbage workers in San Mateo County started a 48-hour strike Wednesday to protest stalled contract negotiations with Allied Waste Industries, a company spokeswoman said. Thirteen workers at the Ox Mountain Landfill near Half Moon Bay are participating in a two-day strike over negotiations that have stalled since their contract expired at the end of 2009, Allied Waste spokeswoman Peg Mulloy said. An additional 250 workers, mostly truck drivers and garbage collectors based at the company’s San Carlos facility, have decided to walk off the job in solidarity with their 13 colleagues.

Sewage spills into lagoon
A ruptured sewer main poured an estimated 5,000 gallons of waste into the Redwood Shores lagoon before the break was uncovered. The sewage was being pumped into tanker trucks and taken to a nearby treatment plan while residents are urged to avoid lagoon water. The pressurized concrete pipeline which dates from the 1980s burst at approximately 3 p.m. Wednesday in the area of Davit Lane and Anchor Circle. Workers aren’t really sure why the pipeline cracked but it looks like the bottom of it gave way, said city spokesman Malcolm Smith. “It’s pretty perplexing actually,” he said. The pressure buckled the asphalt, spewing raw sewage into six residential garages and the nearby Redwood Shores lagoon. By nightfall, public works crews were divert-

SAN FRANCISCO — USA Today, the nation’s second largest newspaper, is making the most dramatic overhaul of its staff in its 28year history as it de-emphasizes its print edition and ramps up its effort to reach more readers and advertisers on mobile devices. The makeover outlined Thursday will result in about 130 layoffs this fall, USA Today Publisher Dave Hunke told the Associated Press. That translates into a 9 percent reduction in USA Today’s work force of 1,500 employees. Hunke didn’t specify which departments would be hardest hit. The management shake-up affects both the newspaper’s business operations and newsroom. Like most newspapers, Gannett Co.’s USA Today has been cutting back in recent years to offset a steep drop in advertising that is depleting

its main source of income. To compound the problem, fewer readers are paying for newspapers as free news proliferates on the Web. Those challenges triggered the most dramatic reorganization since USA Today first hit the streets in 1982 with a then-unique blend of shorter stories surrounded by colorful graphics and pictures. “This is pretty radical,” Hunke said of the shake-up. “This gets us ready for our next quarter century.” In the first wave of change, USA Today, which is based in McLean, Va., will no longer have separate managing editors overseeing its News, Sports, Money and Life sections.

The newsroom instead will be broken up into a cluster of “content rings” each headed up by editors who will be appointed later this year. The newly created content group will be overseen by Susan Weiss, who had been managing editor of the Life section. As executive editor of content, Weiss will report to USA Today Editor John Hillkirk. “We’ll focus less on print ... and more on producing content for all platforms (Web, mobile, iPad and other digital formats),” according to a slide show presented Thursday to USA Today’s staff. The AP obtained copy of the presentation. Given the downhill trajectory of the print newspaper business, a strategy that puts the Web and mobile first makes sense, says Ken Doctor, a media analyst with Outsell Inc. “The entire organization is set up to put out a daily newspaper and then do this all other stuff,” he said. “That’s not going to work any more.”

DA drops fake bomb threat case
Prosecutors dropped a felony bomb scare charge against a coastside man who had already pleaded no contest after determining his was not the voice threatening to blow up Caltrain. Antonio Derivera Santiago III, 26, of Pacifica, was first allowed to withdraw his no contest plea Wednesday and then prosecutor Melissa McKowan asked that the case be dropped outright. Prosecutors had believed for more than a year that Santiago called Caltrain out of boredom, telling a customer service representative that there was a bomb on train 101 and prompting an evacuation and fullscale search.

Facebook sued over teen endorsements
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

LOS ANGELES — Two Los Angeles County teenagers are suing Facebook, claiming the social network effectively sold their names and images to advertisers without parental permission. The lawsuit filed Thursday in Los Angeles challenges a Facebook feature that allows members to note

that they like an advertised service or product. Facebook broadcasts those endorsements to the user’s friends. The lawsuit also claims minors unwittingly endorse Facebook when people typing their names in a search engine are steered to a Facebook sign-up page. The plaintiffs say Palo Alto-based

Facebook is violating a California law that requires parental consent for children to make commercial endorsements. The teens seek unspecified damages. Facebook spokesman Andrew Noyes says the lawsuit is meritless. He notes Facebook doesn’t allow users under 18 to let their profiles appear on public search engines. Inc., eBay Inc., Yahoo Inc., Netflix Inc., AOL Inc., Office Depot Inc., OfficeMax Inc., Staples Inc. and Google-owned YouTube LLC. Interval owns patents from Interval Research, which was a technology research and development company that Allen started with David Liddle in the early ’90s.

Paul Allen sues major tech co’s, including Google
SAN FRANCISCO — Microsoft Corp. co-founder and billionaire Paul Allen is suing nearly a dozen major companies, including tech giants Google Inc. and Apple Inc., alleging they infringed on four Web

Around the state
technology patents held by his company Interval Licensing LLC. Interval said Friday it filed the suit in a U.S. District Court in Seattle against the companies. In addition to Google and Apple, the defendants named in the suit are: Facebook

Baptist
PILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH Dr. Larry Wayne Ellis, Pastor (650) 343-5415 217 North Grant Street, San Mateo Sunday Worship Services at 8 & 11 am Sunday School at 9:30 am Website: www.pilgrimbcsm.org LISTEN TO OUR RADIO BROADCAST! (KFAX 1100 on the AM Dial) Every Sunday at 5:30 PM

Church of Christ
CHURCH OF CHRIST 525 South Bayshore Blvd. San Mateo (650) 343-4997 Bible School 9:45 AM Services 11:00 AM and 2:00 PM Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 PM Minister J.S. Oxendine
www.church-of-christ.org/cocsm

Lutheran

Non-Denominational

Houses of Prayer

Houses of Prayer

HOPE EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH
600 W. 42nd Ave., San Mateo
Pastor Eric Ackerman
10:00AM Summer Worship Service 7:00PM Holden Evening Service

Church of the Highlands
“A community of caring Christians”

Congregational
FOSTER CITY ISLAND UNITED CHURCH
Foster City's only three-denomination Church Methodist, Presbyterian (U.S.A.), and United Church of Christ 1130 Balclutha Drive (at Comet) Worship/Child Care/Sunday School at 10am All are Welcome! Call (650) 349-3544

Childcare avail. at morning services.

Hope Lutheran Preschool
admits students of any race, color and national or ethnic origin.
License No. 410500322.

Buddhist LOTUS BUDDHIST CIRCLE
(Rissho Kosei-kai of SF)
851 N. San Mateo Dr., Suite D San Mateo

Call (650)349-0100
Methodist
CRYSTAL SPRINGS UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Sunday Worship 10:00 AM
Sunday School • Childcare • Drama Choir • Handbells • Praise Band 2145 Bunker Hill Drive (Near Polhemus Rd.) San Mateo • (650)345-2381 www.csumc.org

1900 Monterey Drive (corner Sneath Lane) San Bruno (650)873-4095 Adult Worship Services: Friday: 7:30 pm (singles) Saturday: 7:00 pm Sun 7, 8:30, 10, & 11:30 am, 5 pm Youth Worship Service: For high school & young college Sunday at 10:00 am Sunday School For adults & children of all ages Sunday at 10:00 am Donald Sheley, Founding Pastor Leighton Sheley, Senior Pastor

650.200.3755
English Service: 4th Sunday at 10 AM Study: Tuesday at 7 PM www.lotusbuddhistcircle.com

Synagogues PENINSULA TEMPLE BETH EL
1700 Alameda de las Pulgas San Mateo at Hwy 92 (650) 341-7701
Friday Shabbat Services 6:30 pm Except the last Friday of the Month 7:30 pm We offer Tot Shabbat, Family Services, Adult Education and Innovative Education Programs for Pre-K thru 12th Grade Join Us! Serving the Peninsula for over 50 years A member of the Union for Reform Judaism Visit our website www.ptbe.org

SAN MATEO BUDDHIST TEMPLE
Jodo ShinshuBuddhist (Pure Land Buddhism) 2 So. Claremont St. San Mateo

• THE • CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH OF SAN MATEO - UCC

Synagogues

225 Tilton Ave. & San Mateo Dr. (650) 343-3694
Worship and Church School Every Sunday at 10:30 AM Coffee Hour at 11:45 AM Nursery Care Available www.ccsm-ucc.org

Non-Denominational REDWOOD CHURCH
Our mission...
To know Christ and make him known.

PENINSULA TEMPLE SHOLOM
A Reform Congregation (Member UAHC)
1655 Sebastian Dr, Burlingame

(650) 342-2541
Sunday English Service & Dharma School - 9:30 AM Reverend Ryuta Furumoto
www.sanmateobuddhisttemple.org

901 Madison Ave., Redwood City (650)366-1223

Sunday services:
9:00AM & 10:45AM www.redwoodchurch.org

(650)697-2266

Fri. Shabbat Services: 7:30pm First Friday of month: 7:00pm Saturday Lay Minyan: 9:30am

THE DAILY JOURNAL

OPINION

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

9

Agendas and endgames
f there is anything that delineates the differences in the agendas of the two major parties, it was the debate in the House of Representatives over the passage of health care reform bill. As the parties alternated speakers, they produced a case history that could become required reading in political science classes. The Democrats were using arguments that hinged upon the human issue, that medical care is a human “right” for all Americans and illustrated case after case of those who died for lack of access to quality medical care and those who were refused access or dumped from the rolls of “for-profit” medical and insurance companies. There was no consideration given to the potential financial toll from this legislation. On the other hand, the Republican debaters hinged upon only the economic issues, using the terms “socialist” and “governmental intrusions into the economic system,” freely, as the basis for their opposition. Let alone the humanity, no mention was even made of the possible negative consequences of having those without health care and their children who, for the most part, go to the same schools as their own children, becoming health risks to all. A summary of their positions was illustrated by their chief spokesman, Rush Limbaugh, who, in an interview, declared that people who can afford second homes on the beach can afford, and deserve, the best of health care, while those who are able only to buy bungalows in town should get only the quality of health care they can afford. Notable in this interview is he said nothing about those who can’t even afford a bungalow. Being a Darwinist politically, presumably, he is saying they don’t even deserve to live, at all, in our market economy if they can’t afford to buy even minimal health care. It was, also, notable that while, with the exception of one Jewish legislator, the Republican aggregation was universally “white bread,” the Democrats were a rainbow of ethnicity and race. The agendas of the two parties, since the Roosevelt era, have been for the Democrats to say, “Help the people first, then figure out the ways to pay for it.” That led to varying taxation policies that the Republicans have perennially argued blunts the growth of the national economic system. It is clear that the Democrats mostly favor the “people,” especially the middle class and the poor,

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‘Any nation that believes that one can pump up the wealthy and ignore the middle class and poor is courting revolution.’
while the national Republicans mostly carry the ball for the economic system, especially those at the top and call the former statists, socialists and worse, with an agenda to destroy capitalism. Which, from a national point of view, is the most correct? Really both. Any nation that believes that one can pump up the wealthy and ignore the middle class and poor is courting revolution. That is what Cuba, with a population of 8 million and an army of 25,000 (reputedly equipped by the United States) had been doing with a 92 percent poverty population, which eased the Castro takeover of the island with only 67 followers. That is what sank the czar in Russia, when the small middle class revolted, only to be taken over by the Bolsheviks. That is what Imperial China suffered when it continued to entertain a warlord/coolie economic system that brought on the ruthless Mao and his followers. On the other hand, there needs to be recognition that our country does not have sufficient “deep pockets” to fund all social programs, no matter how desirable. Of course, the United States is far from such revolutionary conditions, but the middle class and poor do continue to suffer the most every time there is a boom/bust in the economy, while the upper economic classes continue to recover rapidly and with élan. And the unemployed continue to bear the brunt of the misdeeds of financial institutions. This nation is in a definitive political and economic crisis. The issue still on the front burner is whether the government “of the people” is still able to continue to provide for the welfare of its citizens or whether super wealthy business entities and individuals by generous political contributions to ever grateful legislators are able to abort these efforts in the future. I am not exaggerating. Especially since Ronald Reagan, these entities have been able to bring pressure to bear through political contributions, public relations and conservative talk show hosts, who are earning millions for the joy and privilege of shooting a president down with mischaracterizations, misinformation and invectives. So how is the conservative agenda carried out? As I have written before, it started with Ronald Reagan, whose policies were shipping more of the nation’s wealth to the upper 1 percent of the population. I was seeing the beginnings of deregulation, when my years of business experience taught me that was very naïve and that, not most, but too many business and financial leaders were greedy and not trustworthy and deregulation would leave the public naked to their predatory cannibalism. Witness: Bernie Madoff, AIG, Enron, Stanford and a host of other embezzlers and reprobates at the financial institutions who gambled away the money of others. What’s wrong with people getting so much richer? For one, ambitious people in the very expensive political campaigns of this era are able to fund their own campaigns. Witness: U.S. Rep. Michael Huffington’s $27 million self-funding for a U.S. Senate race, when even his own disgusted congressional district voted solidly against him in the election. How about in our own state of California, billionaires Meg Whitman and Steve Poizner had overwhelming personal funds to run in the Republican primary for the race for governor that drove out the far more experienced ex-congressman, ex-state senator, ex-state budget director but only a relatively poor college professor, Tom Campbell. And it has been reported that Mayor Michael Bloomberg of New York City, could put a billion bucks of his own money in a race for the presidency if he willed. Let’s recall: Teddy Roosevelt and Franklin Roosevelt each took on those wealthy “barons of business” and corporate entities and, in effect, brought the people’s government back to the “people.” Does the current president have the moxie and the guts as the two Roosevelts to, again, shoot down the misplaced financial power and greed, so the “people’s government” may be totally sovereign again? So far, it doesn’t look as if he does. So with the help of the conservative block in the Supreme Court, we may all look forward to a rule of the oligarchs, the wealthy, who
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will be able to buy the elections and the legislators who will do their bidding. ••• THE ENDGAME: THE 2010 ELECTIONS ... So what is the conservative endgame to recoup power in the upcoming 2010 elections? What to do? What to say? Well, first, keep the attention of the plundered public focused on illegal immigration, employment slackers, welfare cheaters, the minuscule amount of foreign aid this nation provides and the alleged “state-controlled media” and keep them away from thinking about the outrageous conduct in the financial and banking fields, billions of dollars extorted from a trusting public and keep them agonizing, instead, over some unfortunate escapees from Latin American poverty, scratching out a few bucks, by comparison, from the public treasury. Drop the birth and religious issues, the health and financial regulation legislation. They’ve all out used their usefulness. Concentrate only on the employment issues, the ones that touch just about everyone. That’s the winner! You couldn’t get more cynical. They’ve got the administration coming and going. They full well know that the president and his administration cannot force private employers to rehire and, if it creates jobs with public funding, their cry will be, “more government spending, more government intrusion, exacerbating the deficit. “Oh, yah, baby! That’s the winner!” Keep deflecting all other press questions to beating on that issue. Will that endgame work? Keep tuned.
Keith Kreitman has been a Foster City resident for 24 years. He is retired with degrees in political science and journalism and advanced studies in law. He is the host of “Focus on the Arts” on Peninsula TV, Channel 26. His column appears in the weekend edition.

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OUR MISSION It is the mission of the Daily Journal to be the most accurate, fair and relevant local news source for those who live, work or play on the MidPeninsula. By combining local news and sports coverage, analysis and insight with the latest business, lifestyle, state, national and world news, we seek to provide our readers with the highest quality information resource in San Mateo County. Our pages belong to you, our readers, and we choose to reflect the diverse character of this dynamic and ever-changing community. Publisher Jerry Lee Editor in Chief Jon Mays Sports Editor Nathan Mollat Copy Editor/Page Designer Erik Oeverndiek Production Manager Nicola Zeuzem Production Assistant Julio Lara Marketing & Events Kerry McArdle Senior Reporter Michelle Durand Reporters Emanuel Lee, Heather Murtagh, Bill Silverfarb Senior Correspondent: Events Susan E. Cohn Business Staff Charlotte Andersen Jennifer Bishop Gloria Brickman Robert O’Leary Kris Skarston Mark Aspillera Keith Blake Gale Green Jeff Palter

Letters to the editor
A fan of Keith’s
Editor, I’m sure you already recognize what a gem you have there in Keith Kreitman. I always read his columns and I believe he’s a wise man. Thank you for sharing his ideas with us. is that there’s not enough funding for transit on the Peninsula. No matter what type of trains you run. Like Caltrain, BART requires tax subsidy for operation. The reason you don’t see BART having the same financial situation is because BART collects a 50 percent sales tax (which was imposed by the state Legislature) in San Francisco, Alameda and Contra Costa counties for operations. Caltrain does not directly collect taxes but rather rely on the three local transit agencies. BART could go around the Bay, but will not do it with the funding that Caltrain currently receives. BART would likely require more than a 50 percent sales tax for

On the web
• Facing the facts: Dave White • Shirley Johnson: More bikes could cure Caltrain’s ills • Jim Nagel: The problem with ‘look-alike tubes’ smdailyjournal.com in the Opinion/Letters section
construction and operation. On the other hand, if Caltrain receives a 25 percent sales tax, Caltrain could run trains as frequent as 15-minutes every day, along with improved shuttle service. With Caltrain, we can still keep the Baby Bullet and have

Margaret Pye San Carlos

Why BART succeeds and Caltrain fails
Editor, Some people think that if BART is extended, Caltrain’s funding problem would go away. The fact

direct service to AT&T Park. We need to understand that BART and Caltrain operate in different areas. Half of BART’s ridership crosses the Bay, where the only competition is the Bay Bridge that requires a toll. Caltrain rather has to compete with two freeways (Highway 101 and Interstate 280). At the end, what riders want is a well-functioning transit network. Both BART and Caltrain still have ways to go to reach their potential. Portraying the issue as a competition won’t help us get there.

Interns • Correspondents • Contractors Michael Almonte Diana Clock Michael Costa Philip Dimaano Darold Fredricks Miles Freeborn Brian Grabianowski William Jeske Cheri Lucas April May Nick Rose Theresa Seiger Andrew Scheiner Alex Shamis Eliot Storch Jeremy Venook

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

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10

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

BUSINESS

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Dow 10,150.65 +164.84 Nasdaq 2,153.63 +34.94 S&P 500 1,064.59 +17.37

10-Yr Bond 2.6520% +1.5300 Oil (per barrel) 75.17 Gold 1,236.00

Stocks post big gains
By Seth Sutel and J.W. Elphinstone
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Wall Street
“It could have been worse, and because it wasn’t, that was good news,” said Alan Gayle, senior investment strategist for RidgeWorth Investments, based in Richmond, Va. “Clearly the bar is being lowered for what constitutes good news these days.” The upturn was a respite from a mainly dismal month on the stock market, which has been falling steadily since its recent high reached on Aug. 9 on a series of poor indicators on the economy. A deep slump in home sales last month was the latest sign that the economy was weakening. The market stumbled briefly in midmorning after Intel Corp. lowered its revenue estimate. There, too, the news wasn’t as bad as it could have been. Intel’s shares edged higher after resuming trading since the company’s new forecast wasn’t as bad as the worst esti-

NEW YORK — Stocks posted big gains after Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke said the central bank was ready to step in if the U.S. economy showed further signs of weakening. Traders were also encouraged by a downward revision in second-quarter economic growth Friday that wasn’t as bad as economists had expected. The Dow Jones industrial average and other indexes all gained more than 1 percent. Bernanke said in a speech at the Fed’s annual conference that while the economic recovery remains tentative, the central bank remains ready to take extra steps to stimulate the economy if necessary, such as buying more debt securities in order to keep interest rates low. He said he still expects the economy to grow next year.

mates circulating among analysts. In economic news, the Commerce Department reported that gross domestic product grew at a 1.6 percent rate in the April-to-June period. That’s still way down from its earlier estimate of 2.4 percent but not as bad as the 1.4 percent expected by economists. “These are terrible numbers,” Kim Caughey, equity research analyst at Fort Pitt Capital Group in Pittsburgh, said. “But they weren’t frighteningly horrible.” Yields on Treasurys, which help set interest rates on loans like mortgages, rose sharply as their prices fell. That could put upward pressure on mortgage rates, which are still at historic lows. The Dow Jones industrial average rose 164.84, or 1.7 percent, to close at 10,150.65. The Standard & Poor’s 500 Index rose 17.37, or 1.7 percent, to 1,064.59 and the Nasdaq composite index rose 34.94, or 1.6 percent, to 2,153.63.

Economic growth slows to 1.6 pct.in the spring
By Christopher S. Rugaber
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — The economy grew at a much slower pace this spring than previously estimated, mostly due to the largest surge in imports in 26 years and a slowdown in companies’ restocking of goods. The nation’s gross domestic product — the broadest measure of the econo-

my’s output — grew at a 1.6 percent annual rate in the April-to-June period, the Commerce Department said Friday. That’s down from an initial estimate of 2.4 percent last month and much slower than the first quarter’s 3.7 percent pace. The revision follows a week of disappointing economic reports. The housing sector is slumping badly after the expiration of a government homebuyer tax credit. And business spending on big-

ticket manufactured items such as machinery and software, an important source of growth earlier this year, is also tapering off. As a result, most analysts expect the economy will grow at a similarly weak pace for the rest of this year. “We seem to be in the early stages of what might be called a ‘growth recession’,” said Ethan Harris, an economist at Bank of America-Merrill Lynch.

HP boosts bid for 3Par to $1.88B, topping Dell
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATTLE — Hewlett-Packard Co. boosted its bid for 3Par Inc. to $1.88 billion Friday, topping Dell Inc.’s offer by 11 percent and again raising the stakes in the bidding contest for the data-storage company. The $30-per-share offer from HP came just hours after Dell matched HP’s

Thursday bid of $27 per share. The latest price is three times what 3Par was trading at before Dell made its first bid last week, for $18 per share, or $1.13 billion. Dell and 3Par said earlier Friday that 3Par’s board had accepted the latest bid from Dell, which only has to match the terms of other offers under its initial agreement with 3Par, which is based in Fremont, Calif.

On Friday, 3Par shares surged $6.43, or 25 percent, to $32.46. That’s above HP’s latest offer price, signaling that investors expect Dell to respond. In a statement, Dell spokesman David Frink said the company will review HP’s latest offer and “act in the best interests of our customers, shareholders and long-term value creation.”

Business brief
Tiffany 2Q net income rises 19 percent on rising sales
NEW YORK — Tiffany & Co.’s second-quarter net income rose 19 percent on higher revenue as shoppers bought more of its high-end jewelry around the world, particularly in Asia and Europe. The chain known for its trademark turquoise boxes raised its full-year earnings guidance to a range partly above analyst estimates. CEO Michael Kowalski said Tiffany looked forward to the second half “with a sense of guarded optimism.”

NOT A GOOD START: LINCECUM LOSES FIFTH STRAIGHT GAME WHILE OFFENSE IS SHUT OUT >>> PAGE 12
Weekend, Aug. 28-29, 2010

<< A’s have no answer for Hamilton, Rangers, page 12 • Penn hopes to take back title at UFC 118, page 18

Backs will lead Bearcats
By Nathan Mollat
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

Menlo makes most of talent
By Emanuel Lee
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

The San Mateo football team appears set at the skill positions. The Bearcats return two of the top running backs in the Peninsula Athletic League, have a strongarmed, first-year starting quarterback and a slew of sure-handed pass catchers. The Bearcats’ biggest question mark? The offensive line. “We have a lot of inexperience on the offensive line. That’s a big thing for us,” said San Mateo coach Jeff Scheller. “It’s pretty much a new offensive line.” The good news for the Bearcats is a shaky offensive line may not matter, as least as far as the running game goes. George Naufahu and Moto Filikitonga are going into their third year at the varsity level and, for the first time, they will be asked to carry the running back load. Naufahu had a breakout year in 2009, but was helped by the presence of the electric David Rango. Filikitonga, who showed flashes of brilliance the last two years, was mostly a defensive playmaker last season. While both will also start on defense, it’s at running back where they need to make the biggest impact. Both guys are big and strong — Naufahu is more a between-thetackles runner, while Filikitonga is most effective on the outside. Both can run inside and outside, however. “Our running backs can make something out of nothing,” Scheller said. “We’re not going to see a lot of solo tackles on these guys.” Joining them in the backfield will be fullbacks Gary Vimahi and Michael Latu. All four of these runners are at least 6 feet tall and 200 pounds. “[Latu] would be a starter on any other team in the PAL,” Scheller said. “I’ll put my running backs up against anyone in CCS.”

The Menlo School football team is coming off the most successful season in school history, not only winning a game in the Central Coast Section playoffs but advancing all the way to the Division IV championship contest. So what can the Knights do for an encore? “We’ll see,” said Mark Newton, who is entering his seventh year as Menlo’s coach. “We’ve got some good players, but at Menlo, it’s always a matter of depth. If we’re fortunate to stay healthy, we’ve got a shot to do some things. If not, then it’ll be a little interesting at times.” The Knights are always an intriguing story, for the simple fact that they consistently maximize their potential — and at times exceed it — perhaps more than any other team in San Mateo County. They never have a huge turnout and their players are generally smaller than most elite squads, but by the end of the season they’re usually in the mix for a division — and in the case of last year, a section — title. This season should be no exception. Menlo’s pursuit of an Ocean Division championship starts at quarterback. While some high schools can get away with having an average signal-caller, the Knights can’t because they operate the run-andshoot offense. Menlo lost one of its all-time best QBs in Danny Diekroeger, who was among the state’s best last year after passing for over 4,000 yards and 36 touchdowns. But Newton feels confident with senior Robert Wickers, even though as the backup last year he only took a handful of snaps. The 6-foot-1, 175-pound Wickers has impressed Newton with his play and decision-making in summer league passing
DAILY JOURNAL SPORTS FILE

See MATEO, Page 13

San Mateo Running back George Naufahu proved last season he was a load to bring down.

See MENLO, Page 14

Second-year wide receivers highlight Battle of the Bay
By Josh Dubow
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Female football coach loses debut
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

OAKLAND — Ever since the Oakland Raiders surprised everyone by taking Darrius Heyward-Bey ahead of Michael Crabtree in last year’s draft it was inevitable that the two receivers would be compared throughout their careers. That became the case even more when Crabtree went three picks later to the team across the bay, the San Francisco 49ers. The two second-year receivers will meet on the field for the first time Saturday night

when the Raiders host the Niners in the annual Battle of the Bay exhibition game. “I haven’t even thought about that,” H ey wa r d - B ey Michael said. “There’s Crabtree no reason to think about it. I’m focused on this team, this offense and what we have to do for this team and the Raider nation.”

The comparisons were rather one-sided last year even though Crabtree missed five games in a lengthy holdout that was partly attributable to Darrius Heyward-Bey his desire to be the highest-paid receiver in the draft despite being picked after Heyward-Bey. Heyward-Bey finished his rookie

See RECEIVERS, Page 13

WASHINGTON — When the whistle blew and the opening kickoff sailed through the air on a beautiful late-summer night, Natalie Randolph could finally take a deep breath and focus on the thing she wants to do most — coach football. After months in the media spotlight, Randolph made her debut Friday night leading the Colts of Coolidge Senior High School. She is believed to be the nation’s only female head coach of a high school varsity team. But there was no Hollywood ending on this night, as the Colts were thumped 28-0 by Carroll High, a

rude awakening that Randolph shook off with her usual placidity. “It’s a football game. Like I told the kids, we played a football game, we hapNatalie pened to lose, Randolph and we move on,” she said during a post-game press conference that included ESPN, Forbes and a throng of reporters and cameramen from the D.C. metro area.

See COACH, Page 14

12

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

SPORTS

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Oakland no match for Texas
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

MLB Notebook
Strasburg likely to have Tommy John surgery on elbow
WASHINGTON — Stephen Strasburg had to get through a few hours of anger, confusion and certainly a few more volatile emotions before he was ready to accept the sobering news expressed in three disheartening words. Tommy John surgery. The Washington Nationals rookie sensation is done for the season — and maybe next season as well — after the team announced Friday that he Stephen has a torn ligament in his Strasburg right elbow. He will travel Saturday to the West Coast for a second opinion, but the 22-year-old righthander has accepted the fact that he will need the ligament replacement operation that requires 12 to 18 months of rehabilitation. It’s a blow to Strasburg, of course, and to a baseball world that has spent the summer gasping in awe at his 100 mph fastball, bending curves and wicked batter-freezing changeups, but the biggest punch to the gut is to a Nationals franchise that had made the young phenom the centerpiece in their plans to climb out of perpetual last-place irrelevancy.

Rangers 7, A’s 3
the warning track in left field of a drive by Mark Ellis in the ninth. Andres Blanco and Julio Borbon, the Nos. 8 and 9 batters in the Rangers order, added three hits each as Texas won for the fifth time in six games to maintain the Josh Hamilton largest lead in the majors. Kevin Kouzmanoff had a two-run homer in the sixth and Daric Barton connected with the bases empty in the eighth for the A’s, who’ve lost four of six. Speed was a weapon for the Rangers again in the second with three straight infield singles, the last by Elvis Andrus to produce their fourth run. Anderson was removed after two innings with a hyperextended right knee after allowing four runs and six hits. His right foot landed in a hole on the mound during his follow-through on a pitch to Borbon in the second. Anderson fell awkwardly, and a trainer and manager Bob Geren ran into the field to check on Anderson. After throwing a couple of practice pitches,

ARLINGTON, Texas — Tommy Hunter pitched into the eighth inning, Josh Hamilton had his 24th three-hit game of the season, and the AL West-leading Texas Rangers pulled farther away from the Athletics with a 7-3 victory over Oakland on Friday night. Hunter (11-2) improved to 7-0 in nine starts at Rangers Ballpark this season, allowing three runs and seven hits with four strikeouts and two walks before leaving with two outs in the seventh. The Rangers increased their division advantage over the second-place A’s to 9 1/2 games. Hamilton raised his major league-high average to .358 and demonstrated his speed in the first when he scored from second on an infield single. Hamilton’s dash home highlighted a three-run first off Brett Anderson (3-5). Hamilton doubled with two outs, then rounded third on Vladimir Guerrero’s single off the glove of first baseman Barton. Second baseman Ellis retrieved the ball in short right field and fired to the plate, where Hamilton slid head-first ahead of catcher Kurt Suzuki’s tag. Hamilton also made a tough, running catch on

Anderson remained in the game, but was replaced by Boof Bonser to begin the third. Texas made it 7-0 in the fourth on Michael Young’s two-run double and Hamilton’s RBI single. Rangers right-hander Frank Francisco left the game in the ninth with an arm problem after walking the leadoff man. Francisco was making his first appearance since a cortisone shot in his right armpit on Monday. NOTES: Rangers LHP Cliff Lee will take his regular turn Tuesday night in Kansas City despite an 8.39 ERA over his last four starts. The Rangers have considered extra rest for Lee, who’s gone at least seven innings in 19 of his 23 starts this season. Lee says he doesn’t need a break, and manager Ron Washington will go with the current rotation for now. ... RHP Ben Sheets joined his A’s teammates for the first time since extensive surgery on his right elbow on Aug. 9, unsure of his future in baseball. He knows he probably won’t be able to take the mound in 2011 as he faces a rehab of from 12 to 18 months. As for 2012, Sheets said he’s open to resuming his career depending on his level of recovery.

Lincecum shaky, offense MIA
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

White Sox awarded waiver claim on Dodgers’ Ramirez
CHICAGO — Manny Ramirez could soon find himself in another AL pennant race. A person with knowledge of the situation told the Associated Press on Friday that the Chicago White Sox have been awarded a waiver claim that gives them exclusive bargaining rights to the Los Angeles Dodgers slugger. The person spoke on condition of anonymity because no announcement has been made. Manny Ramirez The White Sox and Dodgers have until 1:30 p.m. EDT on Tuesday to complete a trade. The Dodgers could also let Ramirez go and the White Sox would assume all his salary, or they could keep Ramirez if they believe they’re still in contention for a playoff spot. The 38-year-old former Indians and Red Sox star joined the Dodgers in 2008.

D-backs 6, Giants 0
of their previous 13 games before jumping on Lincecum and the Giants early. LaRoche provided the big blow with a threerun homer off Lincecum in the first inning, his 22nd of the year. LaRoche is batting .326 with eight home runs in August and needs six RBIs to break the franchise record for first basemen. Lincecum (11-9) has tried just about everything to break his slump but hasn’t had much luck. The right-hander wore striped stirrups for the first time this season but opened the game with a four-pitch walk to Drew. He struck out the next two batters then walked Chris Young before LaRoche homered on a 1-2 pitch into McCovey Cove. The Diamondbacks tacked on another run off

SAN FRANCISCO — Tim Lincecum lost his fifth straight start, and Barry Enright and two relievers combined on a seven-hit shutout for the Arizona Diamondbacks in a 6-0 win over the San Francisco Giants on Friday night. Lincecum has never lost five starts in a row before. His ERA in August is 7.82. The winner of the last two NL Cy Young awards, Lincecum gave up four runs on five hits in six innings. Adam LaRoche homered, and Stephen Drew doubled, tripled and scored three times for Arizona, which snapped a seven-game losing streak to San Francisco. The loss dropped San Francisco one-half game behind Philadelphia in the NL wild card race. The Diamondbacks entered the night with the third-worst record in baseball and had lost nine

Lincecum in the third when Drew tripled and scored on Justin Upton’s sacrifice fly. Since opening the season 5-0 with a 1.76 ERA, Lincecum has struggled more than at any other time in his career. He hasn’t won since July 30 and is 6-9 with a 4.80 ERA over his last 19 starts. While Lincecum was struggling, Enright was stellar in his second start against the Giants this season. The rookie right-hander pitched out of a twoon, one-out jam in the third and got plenty of backing from Arizona’s defense. The Diamondbacks turned a 3-6-1 double play in the second and left fielder Gerardo Parra made a diving catch on Pat Burrell’s sinking line drive in the fourth. San Francisco put two runners on base again in the fifth but Enright (5-2) struck out Buster Posey.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

SPORTS
have more options. R.J. Asuncion (a returning senior) will provide the leadership while newcomers Andrew Ho (a junior) and Larry Campbell (a sophomore) have playmaking abilities. “[Ho is] a phenomenal athlete,” Scheller said. “Campbell is a speed guy.” Another option would be tight end Alex Strathearn, a 6-foot-3, 195pound junior, who might be the best athlete on the team. He also plays basketball and baseball. “He has great hands,” Scheller said. “He’s a much better pass receiver than we had last year. If we had to be a passing team, I would be OK with it. We have guys who proved it in 7-on-7 (passing league) in the summer. If we can be balanced, it will be tough for teams to beat us.” While the offensive line is mostly a work in progress, the Bearcats do have one returner: Tim Niupalau, a 6foot-1, 250-pound junior. He played varsity last year and Scheller was surprised when he played well enough to start — on both offense and defense. “We’re trying different combinations,” Scheller said. “One-on-one blocks are key for us.” The defensive line is pretty much in the same shape as the offensive line, but Scheller said the team is a bit deeper on defense. It will be anchored by Niupalau and Vimahi. “We’re young, inexperienced (on the defensive line). We lost a lot of guys,” Scheller said. “The defensive line is going to be a platoon (system).” As long as the defensive line can hold its own, the Bearcats should be in OK shape because they will have one of the strongest linebacking corps in the league. Latu and Naufahu can both bring it physically. Add in Filikitonga from his strong safety position and the Bearcats will dish out the punishment. “[Filikitonga] will pretty much anchor the defense. He’ll play strong safety and he’ll be everywhere,” Scheller said. “He’d fit in as a linebacker. He got a lot bigger over the summer. He covers the pass so well and is so fast to the line of scrimmage. He’s played the position for the last two years and everything has slowed down.”

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

13

MATEO
Continued from page 11
The Bearcats will be breaking in a new quarterback this season in Chris Zografos, who was Mitch Labbie’s backup last year. While he saw very little playing time, Scheller credits Zografos’ play in practice as a key reason to Labbie’s development last year when the Bearcats won the Ocean Division title, took back “The Paw” from Burlingame for the first time since 2004 and advanced to the Central Coast Section Division III semifinals. “[Zografos] was the reason Mitch upped his game (last season). He pushed Mitch. He has that competitive instinct. He loves football. He’s always practicing out there,” Scheller said. “Chris … definitely has the tools. He has a stronger arm.” Scheller likes his team’s passing attack because he believes he has the wideouts to make it work. Last year, Johnny Niupalau was the prime target, but this season, Zografos should

Coach: Jeff Scheller,5th year 2009 record: 8-4 overall,4-1 PAL Ocean Returners: 14 Key returners: RB/LB George Naufahu (Sr., 6-1, 217); RB/SS Moto Filikitonga (Sr.,6-1,214);OL/DL Tim Niupalau (Jr., 6-1, 250); FB/LB Gary Vimahi (Sr., 5-10, 250); RB/LB Michael Latu (Jr.,5-10,200). Key newcomers: QB Chris Zografos (Sr.,6-0,200);WR/CB Andrew Ho (Jr.,6-1,165);WR/CB Larry Campbell (So.,5-10, 160);TE/LB Alex Strathearn (Jr.,6-3,190). 2010 schedule (home games in CAPS):Sept.10 — @ Aragon, 7 p.m.; Sept. 17 — CARLMONT, 7 p.m.; Sept. 24 — TERRA NOVA,7 p.m.; Oct.1 — MENLO-ATHERTON,3 p.m.;Oct.8 — WOODSIDE,7 p.m.;Oct. 15 — @ Menlo School, 3:30 p.m.; Oct. 22 — HALF MOON BAY,3 p.m.;Oct.29 — @ South City, 7 p.m.; Nov. 5 — @ Jefferson, 7 p.m.; Nov.13 — @ Burlingame,11 a.m.

RECEIVERS
Continued from page 11
season with nine catches for 124 yards and one touchdown before missing the final five games with a foot injury. Crabtree had 48 catches for 625 yards and two touchdowns in 11 games — only adding fuel to the critics who questioned why the Raiders passed up the more accomplished Crabtree for the speedier Heyward-Bey. The idea of altering that perception with a strong performance Saturday is the last thing on Heyward-Bey’s mind. “I play offense, he plays offense. He has nothing to do with me,” Heyward-Bey said. Heyward-Bey has looked much improved so

far this season on the practice field but that has yet to carry over to games. He played briefly in the exhibition opener and did not catch the only ball thrown his direction. He missed last week’s game in Chicago with what coach Tom Cable called “fatigue.” Heyward-Bey returned to practice this week and looked refreshed. “I think the sky’s the limit for the young man,” new offensive coordinator Hue Jackson said. “I just think he needs to go play and I think he will this week. ... I’m excited about watching a lot of our pieces finally come out and play together for an extended period of time and see where we are.” This game gives Jackson his first look at running back Darren McFadden and backup quarterback Bruce Gradkowski this preseason after the two missed the first two games with injuries. The Niners also will get their first look this pre-

season at some key offensive players in running backs Brian Westbrook and Frank Gore, and Crabtree, who missed the first two games with a sore neck. After Crabtree missed training camp last year in his holdout, the Niners were hoping to have him on the field as much as possible this summer so they could work on using him in different spots to get him open. “His work has been good, his improvement has been good,” 49ers offensive coordinator Jimmy Raye said. “I think he’s such a natural football player, he’ll play good. The nuances of the things that we mess up or miss in terms of formations and adjustments, the coverage, those are the things that are of concern right now. Understanding where the hots are, if he’s out of position where he normally plays, which he will be some to try to create matchups for him. The

nuances of learning to do all of that and the quarterback being comfortable, that is where we have to make some hay here in the next 10 days or so.” This is the first of two meetings between the teams this year. They will also play in the regular season Oct. 17 in Candlestick Park, meaning both teams will show even less of their playbook than usual for a preseason game. The regular season game also likely played a role in why the teams did not hold joint practices this year as they had the previous two training camps. “It’s probably much less of a deal because we play them in the regular season,” Niners quarterback Alex Smith said. “Whoever wins this game, its going to be all for nothing unless you get it done during the regular season. I mean, obviously, you want to go out there and play well, but we all know the big one is coming a few weeks later.”

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SPORTS

THE DAILY JOURNAL

MENLO
Continued from page 11
camps and in practice. But Newton acknowledges things will be a little more challenging in live game action. “It’s a different ball game when you put on the pads and have guys coming after you, but from what I’ve seen, Robert should be very effective,” Newton said. “He’s got excellent feet, good pocket awareness and he’s accurate. Danny was pretty remarkable for us, but I feel Robert is poised to be one of, if not the best, QBs on the Peninsula.” This much is certain: The Knights have a receiving core that might rival any group in San Mateo County. Menlo returns Tim Benton, who had over 1,200 yards receiving a season ago. Benton has it all, from route running to underrated speed to being able to make the tough catches in traffic. But Newton was quick to point out that Benton isn’t the only threat on the outside. In fact, Newton said returning players Jordan Williams, Phil Anderson, Jack Suiter and John Shanley, along with newcomers Chris Reed and Tommy Ford, all will be viable options for Wickers to throw to. Menlo also returns senior tailback Beau Nichols, whose ability to break off big runs keep defenses honest and gives the team tremendous offensive balance. Nichols also is stalwart at linebacker, and other key players on defense include defensive end Mafileo Tupou, nose tackle Nathan Rosenblum and cornerback Williams. Tupou and Rosenblum are always stout when it comes to run

Coach: Mark Newton,7th year 2009 record: 9-4,3-2 PAL Ocean Returning starters: 10 Key returners: WR Tim Benton (Sr.6-1,180);RB/LB Beau Nichols (Sr. 5-10, 185); CB/WR Jordan Williams (Sr. 5-10, 155); DE/OL Mafileo Tupou (6-4,225) Key newcomers:WR Chris Reed (Jr.5-9,170);WR Tommy Ford (Jr.5-11,155). 2010 schedule (home games in CAPS): Sept. 3 — @ Hillsdale,7 p.m.;Sept.11 — vs.Carmel at Woodside High, 7 p.m.;Sept.17 — @ Justin-Siena-Napa,7 p.m.;Oct.8 — vs. St. Elizabeth-Oakland at Woodside, 7 p.m.; Oct. 8 — @ Half Moon Bay, 6 p.m.; Oct. 15 — @ San Mateo, 3:30 p.m.; Oct. 22 — JEFFERSON, 3 p.m.; Oct. 29 — @ Woodside, 7 p.m.; Nov. 5 — vs.SOUTH CITY,2:45 p.m.;Nov.13 — Sacred Heart Prep at Sequoia High,7 p.m.

DAILY JOURNAL SPORTS FILE

Menlo School receiver Phil Anderson, left, is just one of several options from whom new quarterback Robert Wickers can choose to throw.
defense, but they’re equally dangerous when it comes to pressuring the opposing team’s quarterback, who likely won’t be throwing Williams’ way. “More so this year, I don’t see many teams looking to throw in his direction,” Newton said. “Jordan covers the best receiver on the opposing team and is also very good at run defense as well. He’s a comwe’re going to look at the tape, find out what we missed, what we have to do, and we’re going to do it.” Carroll running back Duane Thompson, who had a 29-yard touchdown run for the Lions, said his team did not make a big deal out of Randolph’s presence. “When it all comes down to it, it’s 11 men on 11 men, and we’re out there playing,” he said. “It has nothing to do with her.” On this night, however, it had everything to do with her, even if Randolph did not want to admit it. “This is just a football game,” she said. “The only reason that everyone plete cornerback.” Traditionally, the Knights have a high-scoring offense but an average defense. However, Newton feels this year the team could have a defensive breakthrough. “Last year we had a lot of guys (on defense) playing out of position,” he said. “And I think this season we have a few more guys suited to playing the spots they should be playing. is so excited about it is because I happen to have some different parts than other people.” The 30-year-old Randolph was hired in March amid much fanfare, with a mayor running for re-election proclaiming “Natalie Randolph Day” in the city, but she has found the public attention at times overwhelming. At one point, the school was turning down all requests for interviews. D.C. mayor Adrian Fenty was among the large throng at Coolidge Stadium, a turnout that was a far cry from the only 500 or so fans who usually show up.

We saw how much we improved defensively towards the end of last season, and the difference it made. Now we’re going to try to bring that type of production for the entire season.” In addition to Tupou and Rosenblum, Newton likes what he sees from his players on the offensive and defensive lines. Brad Eckert and Ryder Quigley are returning starters, and other key players who figure to be strong up front include Sean Hoag, Wyatt Browser, Craig Robbins, Spencer Buja and Peter Tight. “It’s a good thing. We’ve got a black president, so why not a female football coach?” said Raymond Orange, a spectator in the packed stands. The petite Randolph wore the standard Coolidge coaching gear — black visor, white polo shirt with the Colts logo and tan shorts. She kept a poker face through much of the penalty-filled first half, delegating much to her assistants, save for the occasional words of wisdom for her players. Her team trailed 7-0 at halftime. “You have this!” she yelled to her offense after a tough series.

“All these guys are capable of playing two offensive and two defensive (line) positions,” Newton said. “They all need to be versatile in that aspect.” Newton wants to carry the momentum from last year’s historic run into this season. The Knights were 3-3 when they reeled off six consecutive wins before losing to Carmel 56-35 in the CCS Division IV championship game. “The guys who were here last year got to experience success, and they want to experience that again,” Newton said. “I’m really anxious to see what we can do.” Randolph, an environmental sciences teacher at the school, was chosen from about 15 candidates after the previous coach resigned. She inherited a team that went 6-4 last season. Even in defeat, she earned kudos from Carroll coach Rick Houchens. “Her main goal is to do something for the best interest of these kids,” Houchens said. “We need more of those types of people. For her to be a female, and have that concept, it doesn’t get any better than that. I have so much respect for her as a person.”

COACH
Continued from page 11
Coolidge played hard in the first half, but their inexperience, combined with a lack of conditioning, let Carroll pull away in the second half. The Colts struggled to move the ball all night, and never found a rhythm on either side of the ball. “We got all the kinks out and we know what we have to do for next week,” Randolph said. “We’re young. We’ve got to stick to the fundamentals. We’re going to work,

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

15

Bob Marshall Jr.

Janet Castellino

Colleen Baptista

Salti Ibrahim

Berta Tovar

Anne Oliva

Jerry Hansen

Stephan Marshall

Dermot Cronin

Bill Streich

Tom

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72 Victoria St.

3BR/2BA Stunning elevated rancher located in prime area of san mateo. Exquisitely remodeled with 3 bedrooms and 2 baths, luxurious bamboo hardwood fl oors, gourmet kitchen featuring granite counters, newer appliances. Breakfast bar opens to impressive family room with corner fi replace. Formal dining room perfect for entertaining. Spectacular views, beautiful manicured backyard with trex boarding on exterior deck. Detached bonus room and laundry room. Lower level of home has additional living space for either game room or offi ce with wet bar and bath. $819,000

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341 Midvale

San Bruno 2781 Valleywood Drive

3BR/2BA Spacious and beautiful three bedroom two bath split-level rollingwood home perfectly located in westside san bruno. Cozy pellet stove in livingroom adjacent to dining room with sliding glass doors to balcony with breathtaking views and city lights. Updated kitchen, large pantry, hardwood bedroom floors, plantation shutters and four ceiling fans. Roomy family room with wet bar and bath downstairs along with a two car garage and “dream workshop”. Private backyard is excellent for entertaining and features a unique doll house with running water. Plenty of exterior lighting and extra parking. $599,988

S. San Francisco 2370 Olympic Dr.
4BD/3BA This home looks like it belongs in Archi-tectural Digest. Gourmet kitchen, formal dining area and family room. This home boasts class and sophistication. $828,000

San Bruno

3021Crestmoor Drive

4BD/2BACrestmoor Park home with panoramic views of San Francisco Bay. Many upgrades for this ranch-style home. Parquet floors in front and in dining room. $799,000

Pacifica

2br 1.5 ba Great opportunity to own a 2bdr 1.5bath townhouse in Pacifi ca, Features an eat in kitchen, inside laundry,2 patios,well maintained complex and unit. $275,000

1397 Terra Nova

San Bruno

3BD/2BA Well maintained home-shows pride of ownership. All new electrical through out the house. Newly remodeled kitchen and baths. A must see! Beautiful! $699,000

1655 Claremont Drive

4BD/1BA Mayfair Village location for this freshly painted home. Eat-in kitchen, living room/dining room combo with fireplace. $497,500

S. San Francisco

111 Mulberry Ave.

San Bruno

330 Palomar Court

2BD/1BA Beautifully maintained Parkview Terrace home. Hardwood floors throughout. Bonus room off kitchen. Great location. $779,000

Ed Guglielmetti

Tammy Zapata

Dave Matsu

Andrew Lui

Pam Long

Betty Decter

Nancy Carlucci

Bev Barnard

Denise Baker

Dave Thomas

Lucy Zamattia

W W W . M A R S H A L L R E A LT Y . C O M
683 Jenevein Avenue • San Bruno • CA 94066 650.873.6844 • Fax 650.873.2510

16

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010
SAT SUN MON TUE WED THUR FRI

SPORTS
1
vs.Rockies 7:15 p.m. CSN-BA HD
@Yankees 4:05 p.m. CSN-CAL

THE DAILY JOURNAL

28
vs.Arizona 6:05 p.m. NBC-11

29
vs.Arizona 1:05 p.m. CSN-BA HD
@Texas 12:05 p.m. CSN-CAL

30
vs.Rockies 7:15 p.m. CSN-BA HD
@Yankees 4:05 p.m. CSN-CAL

2
vs.Rockies 7:15 p.m. CSN-BA HD
@Yankees 4:05 p.m. CSN-CAL

3
OFF

4
@Dodgers 7:10 p.m. CSN-BA HD

MLS STANDINGS
EASTERN CONFERENCE
W L T 4 4 5 6 5 Pts GF GA 40 31 20 34 25 23 26 22 25 24 26 26 23 19 23 21 20 33 17 23 36 15 15 35 Columbus New York Toronto FC Chicago Kansas City New England Philadelphia D.C. 12 5 10 7 7 6 6 6 4 4 8 6 9

AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division New York Tampa Bay Boston Toronto Baltimore Central Division Minnesota Chicago Detroit Kansas City Cleveland West Division Texas Oakland Los Angeles Seattle W 73 63 63 50 L 55 64 66 78 Pct .570 .496 .488 .394 GB — 9 1/2 10 1/2 23 W 74 70 64 54 52 L 55 58 65 74 76 Pct .570 .547 .496 .422 .406 GB — 3 1/2 10 19 21 W 78 78 74 67 46 L 50 50 55 61 83 Pct .609 .609 .574 .523 .357 GB — — 4 1/2 11 32 1/2

NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division Atlanta Philadelphia Florida New York Washington Central Division Cincinnati St.Louis Milwaukee Houston Chicago Pittsburgh West Division San Diego San Francisco Colorado Los Angeles Arizona W 76 71 66 67 51 L 50 58 61 62 78 Pct .603 .552 .520 .519 .394 GB — 6 10 1/2 10 1/2 27 W 74 69 60 58 54 43 L 54 57 68 70 75 85 Pct .578 .548 .469 .453 .419 .336 GB — 4 14 16 20 1/2 31 W 73 70 65 64 54 L 55 57 62 64 75 Pct .570 .551 .512 .500 .419 GB — 2 1/2 7 1/2 9 19 1/2

@Texas 5:05 p.m. CSN-CAL

@ Yankees 10:05 a.m. CSN-CAL

vs.Angels 1:10 p.m. FOX

Aug. 28
@ N.Y. 4:30 p.m

Sept. 5
@ Houston 5:30 p.m..

Sept. 11
vs. Dallas 7 p.m. CSN+

Sept. 15
vs.Philly 7 p.m. CSN-CAL

Sept. 25
@Toronto FC 1 p.m.

Sept. 29
vs.Chicago 8 p.m. ESPN 2

Oct. 2
@Columbus 4:30 p.m.

11 3 11 5 14 3

Aug. 28
@Atlanta 4 p.m.

Sept. 1
@Sky Blue FC 4 p.m.

Sept. 5
vs.Boston 6:05 p.m.

Sept. 11
vs.Philly 5:30 p.m. FSC Playoffs TBA

WESTERN CONFERENCE
W L T Pts GF GA Los Angeles 13 4 4 43 32 14 Real Salt Lake 11 4 6 39 36 16 FC Dallas 9 2 9 36 28 17 San Jose 8 6 5 29 22 20 Seattle 8 8 5 29 23 25 Colorado 7 6 7 28 22 21 Houston 6 10 5 23 27 33 Chivas USA 5 11 4 19 22 26 NOTE:Three points for victory,one point for tie. Saturday’s games FC Dallas at Columbus,1 p.m. Real Salt Lake at Toronto FC,4 p.m. Philadelphia at New England,4:30 p.m. San Jose at New York,4:30 p.m. Houston at Colorado,6:30 p.m. Kansas City at Los Angeles,7:30 p.m. Chicago at Seattle FC,7:30 p.m. Sunday’s game D.C.United at Chivas USA,7 p.m.

TRANSACTIONS
BASEBALL
BALTIMORE ORIOLES—Activated RHP Jim Johnson from the 60-day DL. MINNESOTA TWINS—Acquired LHP Brian Fuentes from the Los Angeles Angels for a player to be named. TAMPA BAY RAYS—Agreed to terms with OF Brad Hawpe on a minor league contract and assigned him to Charlotte (FSL). ATLANTA BRAVES—Optioned RHP Mike Minor to their minor-league club in the Gulf Coast League. Called up RHP Craig Kimbrel from Gwinnett (IL). CINCINNATI REDS—Placed RHP Mike Leake on the 15-day DL. Called up UT Juan Francisco from Louisville (IL). COLORADO ROCKIES—Placed RHP Manuel Corpas on the 15-day DL.Recalled RHP Samuel Deduno and LHP Franklin Morales from Colorado Springs (PCL).Placed 2B Clint Barmes on the bereavement list. BASKETBALL NBA—Suspended Indiana G Brandon Rush five games for violating the terms of the NBA/NBPA Anti-Drug Program,Miami G Kenny Hasbrouck two games for pleading guilty to driving while intoxicated and Sacramento G Tyreke Evans one game for pleading no contest to reckless driving. DENVER NUGGETS—Named Masai Ujiri executive vice president of basketball operations. NEW YORK KNICKS—Signed F Patrick Ewing Jr.

TENNIS
Pilot Pen Tournament
A U.S.Open Series event At The Connecticut Tennis Center at Yale In New Haven,Conn. Purse: Men, $750,000 (WT250); Women, $600,000 Friday’s results Men’s Singles Semifinals Sergiy Stakhovsky (9), Ukraine, def. Thiemo de Bakker (12),Netherlands,6-3,6-4. Denis Istomin (15), Uzbekistan, def. Viktor Troicki (10),Serbia,7-6 (10),3-6,6-2. Women Semifinals Nadia Petrova (8),Russia,def.Maria Kirilenko,Russia, 2-6,6-2,6-2. Caroline Wozniacki (1), Denmark, def. Elena Dementieva (4),Russia,1-6,6-3,7-6 (5). Men’s Doubles Semifinals Rohan Bopanna,India,and Aisam-ul-Haq Qureshi, Pakistan, def. Mahesh Bhupathi, India, and Max Mirnyi (2),Belarus,6-4,6-4. Women’s Semifinals Bethanie Mattek-Sands and Meghann Shaughnessy,United States,def.Hsieh Su-wei,Taiwan,and Peng Shuai,China,7-5,6-1. Kveta Peschke, Czech Republic, and Katarina Srebotnik (1),Slovenia,def.Anabel Medina Garrigues, Spain,and Yan Zi,China,7-6 (4),5-7,10-6 tiebreak.

MOTOR SPORTS
NASCAR SPRINT CUP
Points 1,Kevin Harvick,3,521.2,Jeff Gordon,3,242.3,Kyle Busch,3,170.4,Carl Edwards,3,113.5,Denny Hamlin,3,108.6,Tony Stewart,3,107.7,Jeff Burton,3,101. 8,Matt Kenseth,3,095.9,Jimmie Johnson,3,077.10, Kurt Busch,3,073. 11, Greg Biffle, 3,055. 12, Clint Bowyer, 2,920. 13, Jamie McMurray, 2,820. 14, Mark Martin, 2,819. 15, Ryan Newman, 2,802. 16, Kasey Kahne, 2,784. 17, David Reutimann,2,765.18,Dale Earnhardt Jr.,2,750. 19,Juan Pablo Montoya,2,728.20,Martin Truex Jr., 2,660. Money 1, Jamie McMurray, $5,228,268. 2, Kurt Busch, $5,188,014.3,Jimmie Johnson,$4,945,530.4,Kevin Harvick,$4,919,174.5,Kyle Busch,$4,490,766.6,Jeff Gordon,$4,116,146.7,Denny Hamlin,$3,953,743.8, Matt Kenseth, $3,822,471. 9, Kasey Kahne, $3,806,217.10,Tony Stewart,$3,802,129. 11,Carl Edwards,$3,725,483.12,David Reutimann, $3,717,992. 13, Jeff Burton, $3,653,342. 14, Juan Pablo Montoya, $3,605,286. 15, Greg Biffle, $3,569,187. 16, Dale Earnhardt Jr., $3,500,878. 17, Joey Logano, $3,466,028. 18, Ryan Newman, $3,457,243. 19, A J Allmendinger, $3,256,212. 20, Clint Bowyer,$3,180,929.

HOCKEY
NEW JERSEY DEVILS—Announced G Dave Caruso, D Tyler Miller, D Chris Murray, F Matt Anderson, F Matt Lombardi, F Jeff Prough, F Myles Stoesz and F Darcy Zajac have signed contracts with Albany (AHL).

U.S.Open Series Standings
Through Aug.26 Men 1.Andy Murray,Britain,170 2.Roger Federer,Switzerland,170 3.Mardy Fish,United States,140 4.Marcos Baghdatis,Cyprus,120 5.David Nalbandian,Argentina,110 6.Novak Djokovic,Serbia,70 6.Rafael Nadal,Spain,70 6.Sam Querrey,United States,70 6.Andy Roddick,United States,70 10.Tomas Berdych,Czech Republic,55 Women 1.Caroline Wozniacki,Denmark,140 2.Kim Clijsters,Belgium,125 3.Svetlana Kuznetsova,Russia,115 4.Victoria Azarenka,Belarus,115 4.Maria Sharapova,Russia,115 6.Agnieszka Radwanska,Poland,100 7.Vera Zvonareva,Russia,85 8.Marion Bartoli,France,80 8.Flavia Pennetta,Italy,80 10.Elena Dementieva,Russia,55 10.Sam Stosur,Australia,55 NOTE: The top three placings for both men and women have been clinched by their current placeholders. The U.S. Open Series links the performance of the top three men’s and women’s finishers at Series events to their performance at the US Open.Firstplace finishers will compete for up to an additional $1 million in bonus prize money.Second-place finishers will compete for up to $500,000 and third-place finishers will play for up to $250,000.

COLLEGE
LOUISIANA TECH—Suspended WR Tim Molton, WR R.P. Stuart, WR Cruz Williams and LB Kiamni Washington indefinitely from the football team for violating a team rule. MIDDLE TENNESSEE—Suspended QB Dwight Dasher for accepting a loan in violation of the NCAA’s amateurism rules. SMU—Extended the contract of football coach June Jones through the 2014 season. SOUTHERN NAZARENE—Announced men’s basketball G C.J.Henry is transferring from Kansas.

MLB
2010 3-run home run games
Aug.27 — Jay Bruce,Cincinnati vs.Chicago Cubs Aug. 14 — Alex Rodriguez, N.Y.Yankees at Kansas City July 20 — Aramis Ramirez,Chicago Cubs vs.Houston July 7 — Adam Dunn,Washington vs.San Diego July 4 — Drew Stubbs,Cincinnati at Chicago June 24 — Dustin Pedroia,Boston at Colorado May 30 — Albert Pujols,St.Louis at Chicago May 28 — Miguel Cabrera,Detroit vs.Oakland May 21 — Edwin Encarnacion,Toronto at Arizona May 8 — Mark Teixeira,N.Y.Yankees at Boston April 29 — John Buck,Toronto vs.Oakland

ANNOUNCEMENTS
San Mateo High School is looking for a boys’ varsity soccer coach for the 2010-2011 season. Contact Jeff Scheller at 650-558-2338.Please apply online at www.edjoin.org Sacred Heart Prep is seeking a girls’junior varsity basketball coach. All interested candidates please contact Athletic Director Frank Rodriguez at (650) 473-4031 or frodriguez@shschools.org.

Friday’s results Cleveland 15,Kansas City 4 Toronto 3,Detroit 2,11 innings Boston 3,Tampa Bay 1 Texas 7,Oakland 3 Chicago White Sox 9,N.Y.Yankees 4 Baltimore 3,L.A.Angels 1 Minnesota 6,Seattle 3 Saturday’s games Detroit (Figaro 0-1) at Toronto (Morrow 9-6),10:07 a.m. Minnesota (Blackburn 7-8) at Seattle (Fister 4-9), 1:10 p.m. Kansas City (Greinke 8-11) at Cleveland (J.Gomez 32),4:05 p.m. N.Y.Yankees (Sabathia 17-5) at Chicago White Sox (Danks 12-8),4:05 p.m. Boston (C.Buchholz 15-5) at Tampa Bay (Garza 137),4:10 p.m. Oakland (Braden 8-9) at Texas (Harden 5-4),5:05 Baltimore (Millwood 2-14) at L.A.Angels (Kazmir 811),6:05 p.m. AL LEADERS BATTING—Hamilton, Texas, .358; MiCabrera, Detroit,.341;Mauer,Minnesota,.327;ABeltre,Boston, .324; Cano, New York, .320; Konerko, Chicago, .315; ISuzuki,Seattle,.310; Podsednik,Kansas City,.310. RUNS—Teixeira,New York,95; MiCabrera,Detroit, 91; Crawford,Tampa Bay,91; Hamilton,Texas,91. RBI—MiCabrera, Detroit, 105; JBautista, Toronto, 97; ARodriguez, New York, 97; Guerrero, Texas, 96; Hamilton,Texas, 93;Teixeira, New York, 91; DelmYoung,Minnesota,91. HITS—Hamilton, Texas, 174; ISuzuki, Seattle, 163; Cano,New York,157;MiCabrera,Detroit,156;ABeltre, Boston, 155; AJackson, Detroit, 151; MYoung, Texas,150. DOUBLES—Longoria, Tampa Bay, 41; MiCabrera, Detroit,40;Hamilton,Texas,39;Markakis,Baltimore, 39; Mauer,Minnesota,39;VWells,Toronto,38. HOME RUNS—JBautista, Toronto, 42; MiCabrera, Detroit,32;Konerko,Chicago,31;Hamilton,Texas,30; Teixeira,New York,28;DOrtiz,Boston,27;Cano,New York,25; Scott,Baltimore,25. STOLEN BASES—Pierre, Chicago, 50; Crawford, Tampa Bay,41;RDavis,Oakland,39;BUpton,Tampa Bay, 37; Gardner, New York, 36; Figgins, Seattle, 32; ISuzuki,Seattle,32. PITCHING—Sabathia,New York,17-5;CBuchholz, Boston,15-5;PHughes,New York,15-6;Price,Tampa Bay, 15-6; Pavano, Minnesota, 15-9; Cahill, A’s, 14-5; Verlander,Detroit,14-8; Lester,Boston,14-8.

Friday’s results St.Louis 4,Washington 2 Cincinnati 7,Chicago Cubs 1 N.Y.Mets 2,Houston 1 Florida 7,Atlanta 1 Milwaukee 7,Pittsburgh 2 L.A.Dodgers 6,Colorado 2 Arizona 6,San Francisco 0 Philadelphia at San Diego,late Saturday’s games Philadelphia (Blanton 5-6) at San Diego (Garland 13-8),1:10 p.m. St. Louis (Lohse 2-5) at Washington (L.Hernandez 8-9),4:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (R.Wells 5-12) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 14-7),4:10 p.m. Florida (Nolasco 14-8) at Atlanta (T.Hudson 14-5), 4:10 p.m. Houston (Myers 9-7) at N.Y. Mets (J.Santana 10-8), 4:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Duke 6-12) at Milwaukee (Capuano 22),4:10 p.m. L.A.Dodgers (Billingsley 10-7) at Colorado (J.Chacin 6-9),5:10 p.m. Arizona (D.Hudson 3-1) at San Francisco (Zito 8-9),6:05 p.m. NL LEADERS BATTING—Votto,Cincinnati,.327;Pujols,St.Louis, .320;CGonzalez,Colorado,.320;Prado,Atlanta,.317; Polanco,Philadelphia,.314;Byrd,Chicago,.305;Holliday,St.Louis,.302. RUNS—Pujols,St.Louis,91;BPhillips,Cincinnati,90; Votto, Cincinnati, 90;Weeks, Milwaukee, 87; Prado, Atlanta,86; Uggla,Florida,85; CGonzalez,Colo.,82. RBI—Pujols, St. Louis, 94; Votto, Cincinnati, 91; AdGonzalez, San Diego, 86; DWright, New York, 85; CGonzalez,Colorado,84;McGehee,Milwaukee,84; Uggla,Florida,83. HITS—Prado, Atlanta, 152; Pujols, St. Louis, 152; BPhillips,Cincinnati,151;CGonzalez,Colorado,148; Braun,Milwaukee,145;Votto,Cincinnati,144;Byrd, Chicago,143; Holliday,St.Louis,143. DOUBLES—Werth, Philadelphia, 42; ATorres, San Francisco, 41; Holliday, St. Louis, 35; Braun, Milwaukee, 34; Loney, Los Angeles, 34; Prado, Atlanta, 33; KJohnson, Arizona, 32; GSanchez, Florida, 32; ASoriano,Chicago,32; CYoung,Arizona,32. HOME RUNS—Pujols, St. Louis, 35; ADunn,Washington, 31; Votto, Cincinnati, 31; Uggla, Florida, 29; MarReynolds,Arizona,28; AdGonzalez,San Diego, 27;Fielder,Milwaukee,26;CGonzalez,Colorado,26. STOLEN BASES—Bourn, Houston, 44; Morgan, Washington,31;Pagan,New York,31;JosReyes,New York,28; AMcCutchen,Pittsburgh,26. PITCHING—Jimenez,Colorado,17-5;Wainwright, St. Louis, 17-8; Halladay, Philadelphia, 16-9; CCarpenter,St.Louis,14-4;THudson,Atlanta,14-5;Arroyo, Cincinnati,14-7; Nolasco,Florida,14-8.

Burlingame
345 Lorton Ave, #201 -Downtown Burlingame @ Bellevue -Fabulous Location -Beautifully Updated with Built in Bookcases and Wet Bar -Welcoming Reception Area and Extra File Room -Spacious office with conference area -Sliding Door access to Private Balcony -Light and Airy – Many Windows -Approx 900 sq. ft./Underground Parking $684,500

Suzan Gogol or Shelly Gogol 650-403-6260/650-403-6261
sgogol@cashin.com shellygogol@cashin.com
DRE 01496584/DRE 01861333

www.SuzanGogol.com

Shelly Gogol

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THE DAILY JOURNAL

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18

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

SPORTS

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Day leads The Barclays as Tiger struggles
By Doug Ferguson
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

PARAMUS, N.J. — Jason Day can’t get a straight answer from doctors on the mysterious health issues sapping away at his energy. He at least knows exactly where he stands after two rounds of The Barclays. A tournament that once looked as though it might belong to Tiger Woods shifted late Friday to the hands of the 22-year-old Australian, who showed some of his great promise with three late birdies for a 4under 67 and a one-shot lead. Nine players had at least a share of the lead at some point during the second round until Day’s late surge. He was at 8-under 134, one shot clear of Kevin Streelman (63) and Vaughn Taylor (70) going into the weekend of the FedEx Cup’s first playoff event. “I just tried to stay as patient as possible, and it just kind of fell in my lap, which was really good,” he said. Woods didn’t so much lose his patience as much as his putting stroke. Part of that was playing in the afternoon on greens that became bumpy under foot traffic and a day of blazing sun, as Woods expected. He wasn’t planning on missing a 20-inch par putt on the fifth hole, or failing to make a single birdie on the easier front nine. “I didn’t hit it bad at all,” Woods said. “I hit it really good. As I said, I

didn’t putt really well. I hit it as good as I did yesterday. If I don’t make putts, I don’t score.” He wound up with a 73, eight shots worse than his opening round. The good news for the world’s No. 1 player — he will stay atop the world ranking for at least another week after Phil Mickelson missed the cut, and he’s still very much in contention. Most times this year, a bad day for Woods meant an early tee time on the weekend. He still was only four shots behind, and at least takes this with him into the weekend: He has missed only two fairways in two rounds, although he never hit driver one time in the second round. “You play around here and post good numbers, you’ll move up the board,” he said. “The guys aren’t going to be tearing this place apart.” Streelman sure did. Two years after narrowly missing a playoff at Ridgewood Country Club, Streelman ran off six birdies in a seven-hole stretch for a 63 that will put him in the final group Saturday. Clearly, this is no ordinary place for him. Streelman’s grandparents are buried in a cemetery beyond the seventh hole. His parents live in the area. These are his roots. “It’s like a special home for me, a special place,” he said. Stewart Cink raised his Ryder Cup hopes with a 69 that put him in a group at 6-under 136 with Ryder

REUTERS

Australian Jason Day, shown chipping onto the green at No. 9, holds a one-shot lead after the second round of The Barclays.
Cup hopeful Stewart Cink (69), Martin Laird (67) and John Senden, who reached 9 under until he stumbled badly down the stretch, taking a double bogey from the shrubs on the 16th. Senden shot 69. It was a great start for Laird and Senden — and yes, even Woods — as it relates to the FedEx Cup. Laird and Senden were just inside the top 100 in the standings, knowing that only the top 100 advance to the second round next week outside Boston. Woods, at No. 112, is virtually assured of making it through to next week. Also at stake this week is the Ryder Cup, at least in auditioning for the European and U.S. teams. Padraig Harrington of Ireland has to rely on a captain’s pick, and he shot 68 to join the group at 5-under 137 that includes Adam Scott and Ben Crane. Europe’s team — including the three picks — will be decided Sunday.

“The last thing I wanted was to come here and miss the cut, or play poorly here,” Harrington said. Woods wants to play on the U.S. Ryder Cup team as a captain’s pick — the American selections won’t be announced until Sept. 7 — and the desire alone makes him a worthy candidate. His game is starting to show plenty of promise, too. Woods went to 8 under when he hit his approach to 5 feet for birdie on the 18th. Heading to the front nine, the easier of the two nines at Ridgewood, he had only 93 yards to the hole and a wedge in his hand. Woods went 40 feet long, left his first putt 6 feet short and made that to escape with par. That set the tone for the rest of his round. Posing over his tee shot on the par3 second, it sailed over the green and left Woods a tough chip. As he started his swing, a photographer took a series of pictures. “Not in my swing,” Woods said as he made contact, sending it 25 feet long for his first bogey. The real damage came on No. 5, the 291-yard hole where Woods hit driver to 15 feet in the opening round. With the pin close to the front, he would have had to take something off a driver, so he opted to lay up. The plan worked fine until Woods putted to just inside 2 feet from the fringe, then missed the par putt.

Edgar,Penn ready for rematch at UFC 118
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Frankie Edgar and BJ Penn are ready to do it again, one of them out to prove their first go-around was no fluke and the other in search of a vastly different outcome. Edgar stunned the mixed martial arts world four months ago in Abu Dhabi, when he upset the heavily favored Penn to win the lightweight title at UFC 112. The everyman from New Jersey stole the show in the UFC’s first foray into the Middle East and its first event outdoors, with a victory that still resonates as one of the biggest surprises in the sport’s young history. Edgar and Penn are headed back inside on Saturday night for their rematch. The fight is the main event of UFC 118 from the TD Garden, marking the UFC’s first trip to Boston. “I still hold BJ in high regard. I mean, he’s a legend in this sport and he is still the greatest lightweight of all time,” Edgar said earlier this week. “The last fight, it made me force myself to bring the best

out of me and now I have to do it again.” In the co-main event, former boxing champion James Toney will makes his first appearance in the cage when he faces Hall of Famer Randy Couture. They’ll leave center stage to Edgar and Penn, though. Their first fight in a temporary arena next to a theme park outside the city center of the United Arab Emirates’ capital was almost like a ballet. The two spent nearly the entire fight on their feet trading strikes, with Edgar using his speed and movement to pick Penn apart. Edgar (12-1) won all five rounds on one judge’s scorecard and four on another, falling to his knees when the result was announced. Then he took his new title back home to New Jersey, where a caravan of friends and fans welcomed him home with open arms. “It was great, man. I actually had a little convoy meet me off the parkway and all, kind of had, like, a champion’s welcome for all the way to my house,” Edgar said. “It was cool.”

It’s back
‘Avatar’returns to 3-D theaters SEE PAGE 21

Money,horses, death and owls pack film slate
By David Germain
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

LOS ANGELES — Hollywood aims to help you escape from all that lousy economic news in the real world this fall, with a lineup heavy on fun and fantasy. But Oliver Stone and Michael Douglas won’t let audiences completely off the hook. They’re putting Gordon Gekko, poster boy for greed a generation ago, back into theaters to remind fans about the sharks that got us into this mess. Stone’s “Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps” — a followup to the 1987 hit that won Douglas the best-actor Academy Award — picks up with ex-con Gekko broke, barred from the stock market, alienated from his family and trying to find a place for himself in 2008 as the global economy races toward chaos. “You’re in the joint for eight years, coming back without your fortune and the ability to trade. He’s estranged from his daughter, he’s lost a son while he’s in prison,” Douglas said. “Initially, Gordon’s more vulnerable.” The key word is initially. Gekko still has plenty of tricks up his sleeve. The “Wall Street” sequel is among September and October releases arriving as a prelude to the big holiday season, whose heavy-hitters include the latest in the “Harry Potter,” “Chronicles of Narnia” and “Meet the Parents” franchises. Here’s a look at highlights among films debuting in early fall:

FAMILY STUFF:
Zack Snyder (”300”) directs the animated adventure “Legend of the Guardians: The Owls of Ga’Hoole,” based on Kathryn Lasky’s children’s books about owls on a mythic quest against evil. The animated comedy “Alpha and Omega” features the voices of Justin Long and Hayden Panettiere in a tale of two wolves on a journey home after park rangers move them halfway across country. “Secretariat” gives wholesome treatment to the story of the 1973 Triple Crown winner, with Diane Lane as the housewife who takes over her ailing father’s stables and guides the horse to triumph. Lane was 8 years old at the time and traveling outside the United States with a theater company, yet she recalls the story of Secretariat gripping people around the world. “The export of Secretariat to the rest of the world, coming from the American news wire, was really something. It was a great sigh of relief compared to all the other offerings we brought to the global news at that time,” Lane said. “I had such a crush on Secretariat as a little girl. He was like Pegasus to me at the time. I’ve always had a crush on that species. There’s something about horses and girls.”

Reiner’s nostalgic ‘Flipped’
By Jake Coyle
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

“Checkered” would be too kind of a way to characterize Rob Reiner’s recent filmography as a director. His last decade has included the romantic comedies “Rumor Has It...” and “Alex & Emma,” and his last film, 2007s’ “The Bucket List.” It’s been a while since his incredible start in the ‘1980s: “This Is Spinal Tap,” “The Sure Thing,” “Stand by Me,”

“The Princess Bride” and “When Harry Met Sally...” Reiner’s latest, “Flipped,” has been billed as a return to form for the director and a companion piece to “Stand By Me.” Like that film, “Flipped” is a coming-of-age ode to youth cloaked in mid-century Americana (the early 1960s). It’s a kind of film that’s nostalgic for nostalgia. There’s charm here and some honest observations of adolescence. But there’s also a willful, cloying datedness to the

movie — like a lost episode of “The Wonder Years” or an “Archie” comic strip. “Flipped” — and its ‘50s, ‘60s jukebox soundtrack — opens with Curtis Lee’s “Pretty Little Angel Eyes” and a close-up of young Juli Baker (Morgan Lily as 7-year-old old Juli, Madeline Carroll for most of the film). She’s there on Bonnie Meadow Lane to greet her new neighbors moving in, and she immediately
See FLIPPED, Page 22 birds the best of care? Then don’t miss this class Sunday with Mickaboo Companion Bird Rescue.Learn about essential parrot information,proper avian diet,health and safety,behavior issues and housing and environment. The event takes place 3 p.m.to 5 p.m.at the PHS/SPCA auditorium,12 Airport Blvd. in San Mateo.Call 340-7022 x308 for more information and sign-ups.Free.

See FALL, Page 22 get-rid-of junk? Here is your chance at an eWaste Collection/Fundraiser for Feed the Children. Free to recycle televisions, monitors, laptops, cell phones, flatscreens and wires. $5 per item to recycle stereos, telephones, printers, DVD players, radios, fax machines and small appliances. The event takes place 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday at Hillsdale High School, lower parking lot in San Mateo. For information call (925) 890-1324.

Senior Showcase
Are you a senior citizen,the adult child of a senior or in the care of a senior? If the answer to any of these is yes,then stop Saturday between 9 a.m.and 1 p.m.at the Daily Journal’s Senior Showcase at Little House,800 Middle Ave.,Menlo Park. • Get a free blood pressure check; • Seek advice from plant experts from the world famous Filoli Gardens; • Enjoy food and refreshments provided by local merchants; • Pick up tips on home care,senior housing

Best bets
and innovations in medical equipment; • Win one of 20 door prizes given away throughout the day; • Take home a free goody bags filled with special items.

The ins and outs of bird ownership
Are you considering getting a pet bird? Want to learn more about giving your

EWaste collection/fundraiser
Been meaning to clear out that hard-to-

20

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

WEEKEND JOURNAL

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Sunday news shows
ABC’s ‘This Week’ 8 a.m.
Ed Sec.Arne Duncan,AFT Pres.Randi Weingarten,D.C. Public Schools Chancellor Michelle Rhee and Chef Jaime Oliver.

CBS’‘Face the Nation’ 8:30 a.m.
Atty Joe Miller (R-AK),Reps.Kendrick Meek (D-FL) and Debbie Wasserman Schultz (D-FL) and RGA chair Haley Barbour (MS).
By Susan Cohn
DAILY JOURNAL ENIOR CORRESPONDENT

NBC’s ‘Meet the Press’ 8 a.m.
Brad Pitt and Wendell Pierce,Sen.Mary Landrieu (D-LA), New Orleans Mayor Mitch Landrieu,WWL-Radio New Orleans' Garland Robinette and Rice Univ.prof.Douglas Brinkley.

CNN’s ‘State of the Union’ 3 p.m.
HUD Sec.Shaun Donovan,FL Gov.Charlie Crist (I) and Rep.Kendrick Meek (D-FL).

‘Fox News Sunday’ 8 a.m.
Glenn Beck and Prince George Hospital's Carnell Cooper,M.D.

TODAY’S MOVIE TIMES
CENTURY 12 DOWNTOWN • SAN MATEO • 558-0512
AVATAR: SPECIAL EDITION 3D (PG-13) (11:00 AM) | (3:00) | 7:00 | 10:35 EAT PRAY LOVE (PG-13) (12:00) | (3:20) | 7:05 | 10:20 THE EXPENDABLES (R) (11:15 AM) | (2:20) | (4:55) | 7:45 | 10:35 INCEPTION (PG-13) (12:15) | (3:30) | 7:10 | 10:25 THE LAST EXORCISM (PG-13) (11:10 AM) | (1:40) | (4:00) | 7:15 | 10:05 LOTTERY TICKET (PG-13) (11:50 AM) | (2:15) | (4:45) | 7:25 | 9:50 NANNY MCPHEE RETURNS (PG) (11:05 AM) | (1:40) | (4:15) | 7:00 | 9:35 THE OTHER GUYS (PG-13) (12:05) | (2:40) | (5:15) | 8:00 | 10:45 PIRANHA 3D (R) (11:30 AM) | (2:00) | (4:40) | 7:40 | 10:30 SCOTT PILGRIM VS. THE WORLD (PG-13) (11:45 AM) | (2:25) | (5:10) | 8:05 | 10:45 THE SWITCH (PG-13) (11:40 AM) | (2:05) | (4:35) | 7:35 | 10:15 VAMPIRES SUCK (PG-13) (11:35 AM) | (1:45) | (3:55) | 6:10 | 8:20 | 10:40

Dreamgirls. Dreamcostumes. Full of backstage drama, Dreamgirls tells the story of an up-and-coming, 1960s singing girl group and the triumphs and tribulations that come with fame and fortune. Five-time Tony Award-winner William Ivey Long’s costume designs electrify this new touring production, now at the Curran Theatre. 465 costumes travel with the show and 305 of those are used during a single performance. American Idol alum Syesha Mercado has 22 costume changes in her role as Deena Jones, and Moya Angela carries out the show’s quickest costume change in 3 to 4 seconds as Effie makes her transformation in “I Am Changing.” It’s not just the leading ladies who are able to wrap themselves in these remarkable creations. When Chester Gregory as James “Thunder” Early walks off with every scene he’s in, he does so dressed in outfits of electric purple or gold lame or, on one memorable occasion, a floor length silver fox coat, all courtesy of Mr. Long.

JOAN MARCUS

Adrienne Warren, Syesha Mercado and Margaret Hoffman in Dreamgirls, running through Sept.26 at San Francisco’s Curran Theatre.
a block and a half up at 445 Geary St. From BART or MUNI Exit at the Powell station and come up at the Cable Car turnaround (Powell). Walk up Powell three blocks to Geary, turn left. formances of Dreamgirls in 2006, to encourage amateur productions of Dreamgirls, and familiarize a wider audience with the play. As a result, more than 50 high schools, colleges, community theaters and other non-commercial theater entities staged productions of Dreamgirls in 2006, and DreamWorks spent up to $250,000 subsidizing the licensing.

CAST:
Moya Angela as Effie White, Syesha Mercado as Deena Jones, Adrienne Warren as Lorrell Robinson and Margaret Hoffman as Michelle Morris. Other principals featured are Chaz Lamar Shepherd as Curtis Taylor Jr., Chester Gregory as James “Thunder” Early, Trevon Davis as C.C. White and Milton Craig Nealy as Marty Madison. At certain performances, Patrice Covington plays the role of Effie White.

TICKETS:
Tickets can be purchased online at shnsf.com, by calling (888) SHN-1799. Ticket prices range from $30 to $99. Performances: Tuesday though Saturday at 8 p.m. and Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday at 2 p.m. For more information about the show please visit http://www.DreamgirlsOnStage.com.

CITY SCENE:
San Francisco Opera partners with the San Francisco Giants and Webcor Builders to bring grand opera to AT&T Park, with a free live simulcast of Verdi’s Aida on Friday, Sept. 24 at 8 p.m. Concert quality audio combined with AT&T Park’s huge screen creates an unmatched operatic experience for attendees sitting in the stands and on the baseball field. Traditional baseball game concessions are available, providing audiences the rare opportunity to eat hot dogs, peanuts and popcorn while enjoying glorious opera. The advance online registration assures early entrance into the ballpark for preferred seating and entry into a special prize drawing. Visit www.sfopera.com/simulcast to register.
Susan Cohn can be reached at susan@smdailyjournal.com.

CENTURY 20 DOWNTOWN REDWOOD CITY • 201-1341
AVATAR: SPECIAL EDITION 3D (PG-13) 11:35 AM | 3:15 | 7:00 | 10:35 CATS & DOGS: THE REVENGE OF KITTY GALORE (PG) 11:15 AM | 1:25 | 3:35 DESPICABLE ME 3D (PG) 11:20 AM | 1:40 | 4:10 | 6:45 | 9:10 DINNER FOR SCHMUCKS (PG-13) 1:20 | 6:30 EAT PRAY LOVE (PG-13) 12:50 | 4:00 | 5:45 | 7:10 | 8:55 | 10:20 THE EXPENDABLES (R) 12:30 | 3:00 | 4:00 | 5:30 | 8:05 | 9:15 | 10:35 INCEPTION (PG13) 11:45 AM | 3:25 | 7:00 | 10:15 THE LAST EXORCISM (PG-13) 11:55 AM | 1:10 | 2:30 | 3:40 | 4:45 | 6:00 | 7:05 | 8:15 | 9:25 | 10:30 LOTTERY TICKET (PG-13) 12:10 | 2:40 | 5:05 | 7:35 | 10:05 NANNY MCPHEE RETURNS (PG) 11:10 AM | 1:50 | 4:25 | 7:05 | 9:40 THE OTHER GUYS (PG-13) 12:05 | 2:40 | 5:15 | 7:55 | 10:25 PIRANHA 3D (R) 11:25 AM | 1:35 | 3:50 | 6:10 | 8:25 | 10:40 SALT (PG-13) 12:35 | 3:20 | 5:50 | 8:15 | 10:40 SCOTT PILGRIM VS. THE WORLD (PG-13) 12:00 | 2:35 | 5:10 | 7:50 | 10:30 STEP UP 3D (PG-13) 9:30 THE SWITCH (PG-13) 11:50 AM | 2:20 | 4:50 | 7:20 | 9:50 TAKERS (PG-13) 11:30 AM | 12:45 | 2:15 | 3:30 | 4:55 | 6:05 | 7:30 | 8:40 | 10:10 TOY STORY 3 IN DISNEY DIGITAL 3D (G) 11:15 AM | 1:45 | 4:20 | 6:55 VAMPIRES SUCK (PG-13) 11:25 AM | 1:30 | 3:35 | 5:40 | 7:50 | 10:00

THE CAST RECOMMENDS:
Present your Dreamgirls ticket stub at any of these restaurants and receive one complimentary dessert per table: Ponzu, 401 Taylor St. Chinese, Japanese, Thai and Vietnamese blend for Asian tapas; Asia de Cuba, 495 Geary St., “Asian meets Latin” sharing cuisine; and Grand Cafe, 501 Geary St., a French-California brasserie.

STAGE DIRECTIONS:
Take Highway 101 north to Interstate 280 north. Exit at Sixth Street and take Sixth Street to Market Street where it becomes Taylor Street. Continue up Taylor Street to O’Farrell Street, turn right. Cross into the left lane before Mason (next block). This is the Downtown Center Garage at O’Farrell and Mason streets, the closest lot to the theatre. Walk up Mason one block to Geary, turn left and the Curran Theatre is

CENTURY AT TANFORAN • S

AN BRUNO • (800)FAN-DANG

AVATAR: SPECIAL EDITION 3D (PG-13) (11:20 AM) | (1:15) | (3:10) | (5:05) | 7:00 | 8:55 | 10:45 CATS & DOGS: THE REVENGE OF KITTY GALORE 3D (PG) (11:00 AM) | (1:20) | (3:35) | (5:45) DESPICABLE ME (PG) (11:40 AM) | (2:00) | (4:20) | 6:55 | 9:20 EAT PRAY LOVE (PG-13) (10:20 AM) | (1:25) | (4:45) | 7:50 | 11:00 THE EXPENDABLES (R) (11:45 AM) | (2:25) | (5:15) | 7:45 | 10:15 INCEPTION (PG-13) (9:55 AM) | (1:10) | (4:25) | 7:40 | 11:10 THE LAST EXORCISM (PG-13) (10:05 AM) | (11:15 AM) | (12:25) | (1:35) | (2:45) | (3:55) | (5:10) | 6:15 | 7:25 | 8:35 | 9:45 | 10:55 LOTTERY TICKET (PG-13) (11:25 AM) | (1:55) | (4:40) | 7:15 | 10:05 NANNY MCPHEE RETURNS (PG) (11:55 AM) | (2:35) | (5:20) | 7:55 | 10:45 THE OTHER GUYS (PG-13) (11:05 AM) | (1:50) | (4:35) | 7:10 | 9:50 PIRANHA 3D (R) (10:00 AM) | (11:10 AM) | (12:20) | (1:30) | (2:40) | (3:50) | (4:55) | 6:05 | 7:20 | 8:30 | 9:40 | 10:50 SALT (PG-13) (11:50 AM) | (2:55) | (5:35) | 8:05 | 10:35 SCOTT PILGRIM VS. THE WORLD (PG-13) (11:35 AM) | (2:15) | (5:00) | 7:50 | 10:40 STEP UP 3D (PG-13) 8:10 | 11:05 THE SWITCH (PG-13) (12:00) | (2:30) | (5:30) | 8:00 | 10:30 TAKERS (PG-13) (10:10 AM) | (11:30 AM) | (12:50) | (2:10) | (3:30) | (4:50) | 6:10 | 7:30 | 8:50 | 10:10 | 11:25 VAMPIRES SUCK (PG-13) (10:15 AM) | (12:30) | (2:50) | (5:25) | 7:35 | 10:00

OH,AND DID YOU KNOW?:
To give the story exposure for the December 2006 Dreamgirls film release, DreamWorks Pictures paid the licensing fees for all non-professional stage per-

GUILD • MENLO PARK • 266-9260
GET LOW (PG-13) (7:00 AM) | (9:30 AM) | (2:00) | (4:30) | 7:00 | 9:30

AQUARIUS • PALO ALTO • 266-9260
THE GIRL WHO PLAYED WITH FIRE (Flickan som lekte med elden) (R) (2:00) | (5:00) | 8:00 MAO’S LAST DANCER (PG) (3:00) | (5:45) | 8:30

STANFORD THEATRE • PALO ALTO • 650-324-3700
KISMET (NR) 5:40 | 9:25 THE SCARLET EMPRESS (1934) (NR) 7:30

CENTURY 20 • DALY CITY • 9942488
AVATAR: SPECIAL EDITION 3D (PG-13) 12:01 AM CATS & DOGS: THE REVENGE OF KITTY GALORE 3D (PG) 12:05 AM | (11:30 AM) | (1:55) | (4:30) | 7:00 | 9:30 DESPICABLE ME 3D (PG) (11:55 AM) | (2:25) | (4:55) | 7:25 | 10:00 DINNER FOR SCHMUCKS (PG-13) (11:00 AM) | (1:50) | (4:45) | 7:35 | 10:25 EAT PRAY LOVE (PG-13) (10:55 AM) | (12:40) | (2:20) | (4:00) | (5:35) | 7:20 | 8:55 | 10:40 THE EXPENDABLES (R) 12:15 AM | (10:45 AM) | (11:40 AM) | (12:35) | (1:30) | (2:25) | (3:20) | (4:15) | (5:10) | 6:05 | 7:00 | 7:55 | 8:50 | 9:45 | 10:45 INCEPTION (PG-13) (10:50 AM) | (12:05) | (3:35) | (5:05) | 7:10 | 10:40 | 11:25 THE LAST EXORCISM (PG-13) 12:01 AM LOTTERY TICKET (PG-13) 12:15 AM | (11:25 AM) | (2:00) | (4:40) | 7:15 | 9:50 NANNY MCPHEE RETURNS (PG) (11:05 AM) | (1:50) | (4:35) | 7:20 | 10:05 THE OTHER GUYS (PG-13) (1:25) | (2:20) | (4:15) | 7:05 | 8:35 | 9:55 PIRANHA 3D (R) (11:50 AM) | (2:15) | (4:40) | 7:05 | 9:30 SALT (PG-13) (11:20 AM) | (2:00) | (4:45) | 7:25 | 10:10 SCOTT PILGRIM VS. THE WORLD (PG-13) (11:05 AM) | (1:55) | (4:50) | 7:40 | 10:30 STEP UP 3D (PG-13) (10:50 AM) | (1:35) | (4:25) | 7:15 | 10:05 THE SWITCH (PG-13) (11:35 AM) | (2:15) | (4:55) | 7:35 | 10:15 TAKERS (PG-13) 12:01 AM TOY STORY 3 IN DISNEY DIGITAL 3D (G) (10:55 AM) | (1:40) | (4:25) | 7:10 | 9:55 VAMPIRES SUCK (PG-13) 12:05 AM | (12:30) | (2:50) | (5:10) | 7:30 | 9:50

CINÉARTS • PALO ALTO • 493-3456
The Kids Are All Right (R) (2:00) | (3:30) | (4:45) | 6:00 | 7:15

THE DAILY JOURNAL

WEEKEND JOURNAL
JACKASS 3D: Johnny Knoxville and his pals return for more hazardously comic stunts and pranks. LET ME IN:A troubled boy (Kodi Smit-McPhee) finds friendship with a young vampire (Chloe Moretz) in an adaptation of the best-seller “Let the Right One In.” LIFE AS WE KNOW IT: A quarrelsome pair (Katherine Heigl and Josh Duhamel) must set aside their differences to care for their orphaned goddaughter. MONSTERS:A journalist hunts for a missing woman in a Central American zone quarantined because of creatures that appear after a NASA probe crashes there. MY SOUL TO TAKE:Wes Craven’s latest fright flick tells the tale of a serial killer who may have returned from the dead to continue his rampage. NOWHERE BOY:Young John Lennon (Aaron Johnson) suffers through mother issues in the formative years of the Beatles.With Kristin Scott Thomas. PARANORMAL ACTIVITY 2: The low-budget surprise horror smash spawns a followup with a new chapter in the ghost story. RED:Former agents (Bruce Willis,Morgan Freeman,Helen Mirren and John Malkovich) are caught in a deadly pursuit as they seek to uncover a CIA conspiracy. SAW 3D:The horror franchise continues its annual ritual as fresh terror erupts after survivors of killer Jigsaw seek solace from a selfhelp guru. SECRETARIAT:Diane Lane stars as the housewife who oversees the legendary horse to a Triple Crown victory in 1973.With John Malkovich. THE SOCIAL NETWORK:Director David Fincher chronicles the drama behind the founding of Facebook.With Jesse Eisenberg and Justin Timberlake. STONE: A prison inmate (Edward Norton) uses his wife (Milla Jovovich) to manipulate a parole officer (Robert De Niro). TAMARA DREWE:Stephen Frears directs a British pastoral romp about a writer (Gemma Arterton) whose homecoming sends her village into an uproar. TODAY’S SPECIAL:A sous chef at a grand Manhattan restaurant is forced to take over his family’s failing Tandoori joint. WILD TARGET: An assassin (Bill Nighy) picks up an apprentice (Rupert Grint) and falls for an intended victim (Emily Blunt) in this British crime comedy.

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

21

Highlights of Hollywood’s fall schedule
September:
ALPHA AND OMEGA: Two wolves take a cross-country road trip home in an animated adventure featuring the voices of Justin Long and Hayden Panettiere. THE AMERICAN: George Clooney plays a hitman who finds romance and tranquility in the Italian countryside as he prepares for one last assignment. BURIED: An American driver (Ryan Reynolds) in Iraq wakes up buried in a coffin with only a dying cell phone and a lighter. CATFISH: A photographer sets out to learn the truth about a woman he falls for after striking up an online friendship with her family. DEVIL:Supernatural terror besets a group of people trapped in an elevator. EASY A:A modern twist on“The Scarlet Letter”has a teen (Emma Stone) turning a rumor about losing her virginity to her own advantage. THE FREEBIE: A couple (writer-director Katie Aselton and Dax Shepard) try to rekindle their stagnant relationship by allowing each other a one-night stand. JACK GOES BOATING: Philip Seymour Hoffman directs and stars as an awkward limo driver who finds the prospect of romance with a fellow shy soul (Amy Ryan). LEE DANIELS PRESENTS:PRINCE OF BROADWAY:“Precious” director Daniels is a producer on this tale of a street hustler suddenly faced with fatherhood. LEGENDS OF THE GUARDIANS: THE OWLS OF GA’HOOLE: Zack Snyder (”300”) directs an animated adventure about owls on a quest against evil forces. LIKE DANDELION DUST: Mira Sorvino stars in a drama of a custody dispute between the biological parents of a 4-year-old boy and the couple that adopted him. LOVELY, STILL: A lonely old man (Martin Landau) gets a fresh taste of romance with a mystery woman (Ellen Burstyn). MACHETE: An ex-Mexican policeman (Danny Trejo) seeks vengeance against the organization that betrayed him. With Robert De Niro and Jessica Alba. NEVER LET ME GO: Keira Knightley,Carey Mulligan and Andrew Garfield star in an alternate-reality melodrama about boarding school friends raised for a grim fate. RESIDENT EVIL:AFTERLIFE:Milla Jovovich returns as a warrior battling a plague of undead zombies.With Ali Larter. THE TOWN:Ben Affleck directs and stars as a bank robber who falls for a woman (Rebecca Hall) his gang took hostage on their last job. THE VIRGINITY HIT: Four guys aim to lose their virginity in this comedy produced by Will Ferrell and featuring a cast of newcomers. WAITING FOR SUPERMAN: Director Davis Guggenheim (“An Inconvenient Truth”) studies the ills of America’s public school system. WALL STREET:MONEY NEVER SLEEPS:Michael Douglas and Oliver Stone resurrect financial shark Gordon Gekko amid the 2008 meltdown.With Shia LaBeouf. YOU AGAIN: A woman and her mother (Kristen Bell and Jamie Lee Curtis) face their old high school rivals at a family wedding. With Sigourney Weaver. YOU WILL MEET A TALL DARK STRANGER:Woody Allen’s latest stars Naomi Watts, Anthony Hopkins, Josh Brolin and Antonio Banderas in a tale of messy relationships.

‘Avatar’ returns to theaters worldwide
By Sandy Cohen
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

November:
BURLESQUE:A waitress (Christina Aguilera) aspires to take the stage at the flashy lounge where she works.With Cher,Stanley Tucci,Kristen Bell,Julianne Hough. CLIENT-9: THE RISE AND FALL OF ELIOT SPITZER: Director Alex Gibney (“Taxi to the Dark Side”) examines the downfall of the New York governor in a sex scandal. DUE DATE:Robert Downey Jr.plays a man whose race home for his child’s birth sets him on a bumpy road trip with an aspiring actor (Zach Galifianakis). FAIR GAME: Naomi Watts and Sean Penn star in a drama about CIA operative Valerie Plame,whose cover was blown by a Bush administration leak. FASTER: An ex-con (Dwayne Johnson) on a mission of vengeance is trailed by a retiring cop (Billy Bob Thornton) and a hitman. HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS:PART 1: The teen wizard (Daniel Radcliffe) hits the highway en route for his final showdown with the evil Voldemort. THE KING’S SPEECH: Queen Elizabeth II’s dad,King George VI (Colin Firth),works with a therapist (Geoffrey Rush) to overcome a speech impediment. LOVE & OTHER DRUGS:A slick Viagra salesman (Jake Gyllenhaal) falls for a free-spirited woman (Anne Hathaway). MADE IN DAGENHAM:Women at a British Ford plant fight for equal pay as male co-workers in the 1960s.With Sally Hawkins, Bob Hoskins. MEGAMIND:Brad Pitt,Will Ferrell and Tina Fey provide voices for an animated comedy about a supervillain whose life is empty after defeating his superhero nemesis. MORNING GLORY: A tough newsman (Harrison Ford) and an ex-beauty queen (Diane Keaton) clash after a TV producer (Rachel McAdams) pairs them as morning news hosts. THE NEXT THREE DAYS: A man (Russell Crowe) plots to break his wife (Elizabeth Banks) out of prison after she’s convicted in a murder she claims she didn’t commit. THE NUTCRACKER IN 3D: John Turturro and Elle Fanning star in a new take on the holiday favorite about a girl and a nutcracker that comes to life. 127 HOURS: A mountain climber (James Franco) struggles to survive after he’s trapped by a fallen boulder. Danny Boyle (“Slumdog Millionaire”) directs. SKYLINE: An extraterrestrial menace threatens to extinguish humanity.With Donald Faison,Eric Balfour. TANGLED: Mandy Moore provides the voice of Rapunzel in an animated musical about the fairy-tale teen with really long hair. TINY FURNITURE:Writer-director Lena Dunham stars alongside her real-life mother and sister in the story of a college grad struggling to find her way.

October:
THE COMPANY MEN: A sales executive (Ben Affleck) copes with hard times after his company downsizes.With Tommy Lee Jones, Kevin Costner. CONVICTION: Hilary Swank stars as a woman on an 18-year crusade to clear her brother (Sam Rockwell) on a murder conviction. FREAKONOMICS: Documentary filmmakers including Alex Gibney and Morgan Spurlock team for a film based on the book that explores the “hidden side of everything.” GERRYMANDERING:Arnold Schwarzenegger is among those featured in a documentary about the fight to redraw congressional districts after the U.S.census. HATCHET II:A sequel to the 2006 low-budget horror romp pits a team of hunters against a crazed killer in the Louisiana swamps. HEREAFTER:Matt Damon stars in Clint Eastwood’s drama about an American,Frenchwoman and London boy whose lives cross after they’re touched by death. HOWL:James Franco plays poet Allen Ginsberg in the story of his epic work “Howl”and the obscenity trial it provoked. INSIDE JOB: Matt Damon narrates director Charles Ferguson’s documentary examining the global economic crisis of 2008. I SPIT ON YOUR GRAVE: A woman takes vicious revenge on the men who raped her and left her for dead in this remake of the 1978 shocker. IT’S KIND OF A FUNNY STORY: A stressed teen (Keir Gilchrist) checks himself into a mental clinic.With Zach Galifianakis and Emma Roberts.

SANTA MONICA — Before he takes moviegoers deep beneath the Pandoran sea, James Cameron hopes they’ll go for an extended tour of the fictional planet he introduced in “Avatar.” “Avatar: Special Edition,” which includes 9 minutes of new footage, opens in 3-D theaters worldwide Friday. “I’m trying to use the technology to keep people interested and enthused about the ‘Avatar’ universe, because it’s going to be a long time before we get another ‘Avatar’ movie done,” the filmmaker said in a recent interview. Cameron, 56, already has plans for the “Avatar” sequels.

He’s also got a submarine to build, cameras for the Mars rover to design, an underwater 3D camera to upgrade and maybe even an ocean-related feature to make. But first, he had to select and perfect new “Avatar” footage and persuade distributor 20th Century Fox to rerelease the film theatrically in 3-D. Cameron said there are “hundreds of thousands, if not millions” of people who wanted to see the movie in 3-D but didn’t get the chance because “Avatar” was edged out of 3D theaters by other scheduled 3-D releases. Since then, the number of available 3-D screens has doubled internationally, he said. Fox executives said in a statement that they have been “inundated with requests to rerelease the film in theaters in 3-D” since it wrapped its original run in March.

22

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

WEEKEND JOURNAL
Continued from page 19
“Conviction,” the story of a woman who embarks on an 18-year crusade to clear her brother (Sam Rockwell) of murder; and Woody Allen’s latest mix of comedy and drama, “You Will Meet a Tall Dark Stranger,” with Naomi Watts, Anthony Hopkins, Gemma Jones, Josh Brolin, Antonio Banderas and Freida Pinto as Londoners struggling with old and new relationships. Matt Damon and director Clint Eastwood, who collaborated on last year’s “Invictus,” reunite for “Hereafter,” a drama about a Frenchwoman, a British boy and an American man with unusual connections to death whose lives gradually intersect. Damon said the film seeks answers about the most serious question — is there an afterlife waiting for people when they die? “I have to believe there is. I guess I choose to believe there is,” Damon said. “If I’m wrong and the light’s just going to go out, then I’ll be none the wiser. But it seems like a pretty cruel twist of fate if it’s this and only this. I like to believe there’s a bigger point.”

THE DAILY JOURNAL
terror after they’re trapped in an elevator.

Wining, biking: FALL Take two wheels along the Danube
FUNNY STUFF:
By Vernika Oleksyn
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

MONEY STUFF:
Ben Affleck performs in a couple of money-related dramas. In “The Company Men,” Affleck stars alongside Tommy Lee Jones, Chris Cooper and Kevin Costner in a story of executives coping with hard times after their downsizing company lets them go. Affleck directs and stars in “The Town,” playing a bank robber who falls for a branch manager (Rebecca Hall) his gang took hostage on their last job. “In ‘Company Men,’ we’re going down the economic ladder, and in ‘The Town,’ we’re trying to steal our way up,” Affleck said. Affleck deliberately chose not to act in his directing debut, “Gone Baby Gone.” With “The Town,” he joked that at least he knew the director and star would not clash. “There was a lot of harmony between the director and the lead actor on this movie,” Affleck said. “I knew as a director that I would always be on time, I would always be cooperative, and our tastes would always be in sync.” Affleck pal Damon narrates Charles Ferguson’s documentary “Inside Job,” a sweeping chronicle of the 2008 economic crisis. Amid that crisis, Stone and Douglas unleash Gekko for their “Wall Street” sequel. Estranged from his daughter (Mulligan), Gekko ingratiates himself with her fiance (Shia LaBeouf), a young investment whiz who falls under his future father-in-law’s spell. LaBeouf said today’s climate as depicted in “Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps” makes 1980s Gekko-style greed look like child’s play. “We’re living in the epitome of greed now more so than ever,” LaBeouf said. “Greed where you have people with absolutely no scruples, and you’re dealing with money on a totally different level. ... These are hustlers who could sell water to a whale. It’s cutthroat in a different way. It’s a totally different business now.” in her, rhapsodizes that she’s “iridescent.” The strength of “Flipped” is in its trueness to humdrum adolescence. It’s filled not with extravagant dramas, but instead portrays how seemingly minor happenings take on grand meaning: the tragic tearing down of the cherished tree, the terrifying formality of a sit-down dinner, the frightening awkwardness of nearly everything. But the “flipped” device becomes a contrivance that doesn’t hide the movie’s lack of emotional momentum. Though it makes clumsy stabs at life’s difficulties with a mentally retarded brother-in-law and an out-of-place bit of domestic violence, the film lacks the darkness of “Stand By Me” — and its jokes, too. It relies too much on “Leave it to Beaver” period fetishizing: bicycles on the front lawn, neatly parted hair, baseball pennants on a boy’s wall, white people everywhere. But among the frequently loud, chaotic films aimed at young adults, “Flipped” is a mostly welcome if still somewhat disappointing inversion.

MAUTERN, Austria — Think of it as a workout where frequent wine-sipping breaks are a must. With paths that wind through vineyards, fruit groves and fairy tale villages overlooking the Danube, the Alpine republic’s world famous Wachau region is best explored by bike. Hop on and off your cycle to sample the UNESCO World Heritage site’s internationally acclaimed Gruener Veltliner white wine, indulge in sweet, apricot-filled dumplings and trek up to the ruins of a castle where Richard the Lionheart was held captive. A perfect place to kick off your two-wheel tour is the village of Mautern — about 80 kilometers (50 miles) west of Vienna — that boasts a Roman history museum and, not so incidentally, is home to one of the country’s best restaurants. The family run Landhaus Bacher — which also rents out rooms — creates delicious but pricey dishes from local products in a low key yet chic setting. Diners can choose from sophisticated multiple course menus that, if space allows, can culminate with a dessert of two supersized “marillenknoedel” — traditional doughy delights dusted with bread crumbs and sugar that, when split open, reveal steaming apricots — locally grown, of course. Expect to pay upward of 250 euros ($318) for a multiple course dinner for two with wine. Prices are more reasonable at lunchtime, when about 100 euros ($127) will get you and a date a three course meal each and wine. Dishes can also be ordered individually. But first back to biking. As you pedal upstream from the town of Krems — across the bridge from Mautern — you’ll soon hit the romantic village of Duernstein that, with its cobblestone streets and pastel blue church spire, is a major tourist draw. It was here that King Richard the Lionheart was imprisoned for ransom from December 1192 until March 1193. Centuries later, the ruins of where he was held can still be explored. History lesson complete, head down the hill to

Kristen Bell, Jamie Lee Curtis and Sigourney Weaver star in “You Again,” a comedy about a woman and her mother coping with their old high school rivals at a family wedding. Other comic tales include: “It’s Kind of a Funny Story,” about a stressed teen (Keir Gilchrist) who finds a mentor (Zach Galifianakis) at a mental clinic; Katherine Heigl and Josh Duhamel as a reluctant pair forced to care for their orphaned goddaughter in the romance “Life as We Know It;” “Easy A,” a comic twist on “The Scarlet Letter,” with Emma Stone as a teen turning a rumor about losing her virginity to her own advantage; and Stephen Frears’ “Tamara Drewe,” about a former ugly ducking (Gemma Arterton) who returns to her British hometown a striking beauty.

SERIOUS STUFF:
The sober British drama “Never Let Me Go” reunites Keira Knightley with close pal Carey Mulligan, who got her start with a small part in Knightley’s “Pride & Prejudice.” “My first job was with Keira when I was 18, and she was the star of the movie. It’s really amazing that I get to play alongside her now in a kind of more level way,” said Mulligan, who also co-stars in the “Wall Street” sequel. “Never Let Me Go” features Mulligan, Knightley and Andrew Garfield (recently cast in the title role of the next “Spider-Man” movie) as three boarding school friends raised for a stark destiny in an alternate-reality Britain. Among other dramatic offerings: David Fincher’s “The Social Network,” featuring Jesse Eisenberg and Justin Timberlake in a drama about the founders of Facebook; Hilary Swank in

SCARY STUFF:
Three horror franchises return: “Paranormal Activity 2,” a followup to last year’s supernatural sensation; “Saw 3D,” with survivors of diabolical killer Jigsaw finding new terror as they seek solace from a self-help guru; and “Resident Evil: Afterlife,” with Milla Jovovich back on the job killing undead zombies. Hollywood’s love affair with vampires continues with “Let Me In,” adapted from the best-seller “Let the Right One In,” about the friendship between a bullied boy (Kodi SmitMcPhee) and a young bloodsucker (Chloe Moretz). Other frightening tales include “Buried,” with Ryan Reynolds as an American contract driver in Iraq who wakes up buried alive in a coffin; “My Soul to Take,” Wes Craven’s tale of a serial killer who may have returned from the dead; and “Devil,” about a group of people beset by supernatural

See DANUBE, Page 23

FLIPPED
Continued from page 19
falls for Bryce Loski (Ryan Ketzner as young Bryce, Callan McAuliffe predominantly) and his “dazzling eyes.” He responds by hiding behind his mother, and continues to go to extremes to avoid Juli: “My life had become a minefield,” he says. The film tracks these two through childhood, spending most of the time at 13-years-old, when Bryce is beginning to soften to Juli’s long held crush. Reiner co-wrote the script with Andrew Scheinman (a producer from many of Reiner’s best), adapting Wendelin Van Draanen’s 2001 young adult novel. Though Reiner has shifted the book’s present day setting, he has kept its central device: switching back and forth between the perspectives of Bryce and Juli, each narrating their version of the same events. Reiner flips the image with a “whoosh!” Perspective is the plaything of

‘Flipped’
Director: Rob Reiner Cast: Madeline Carroll,Rebecca De Mornay,Anthony Edwards,John Mahoney, Penelope Ann Miller Rated: PG for language and some thematic material Grade:

“Flipped.” Juli — idealistic and preternaturally wise — keeps a sacred perch atop a neighborhood sycamore tree. Bryce’s family (Anthony Edwards plays his cynical father, Rebecca De Mornay his kinder mother) judges Juli’s family (Aidan Quinn as her likable father, Penelope Ann Miller as her mother) for their ugly front lawn. Bryce comes to see Juli differently after his grandfather (John Mahoney), observing his late wife

THE DAILY JOURNAL

WEEKEND JOURNAL

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

23

SKATE
Continued from page 1
a young age when he realized he got bored easily, which could just as easily lead to trouble. Instead, he could jump on his board and hang with his friends. “I definitely don’t love falling every day,” he said with a smile. This week, skaters have been logging extra hours preparing for Saturday’s main event. A couple of the guys out Friday afternoon were planning to attend, no one seemed very confident that they would win, however. Billy Hurley, 19, plans to enter simply for fun. The Belmont resident is at the park daily. Saturday will be a chance for Hurley to hopefully see some new moves. Twenty-three-year-old Tim Dodson normally takes pictures of the event but was contemplating entering. “I’m not gonna prepare. If I’m gonna do it, I’m just gonna cruise around,” he said. The idea for a competition started a number of years ago after the Phil Shao Memorial Skate Park opened in Redwood City in 2003, explained Jason Strubing, an owner of Redwood City’s Skateworks, one of the event’s sponsors. “We spent a lot of time to get it built. It’s a great facility. We wanted to get something going which came to culminate in a contest once the city was on

Calendar
SATURDAY, AUG. 28 Levee Cleanup Day. 8:30 a.m. to noon. Mariner Park, Redwood Shores. Clean up your community while enjoying bagels and juice in the morning and a barbeque at noon. For more information call Pete Hughes at 594-0783. Press Conference. 9 a.m. Lower Parking Lot Gate 5, 2600 Geneva Ave., Daly City. Assemblywoman Fiana Ma will be present at the Cow Palace Farmers’ Market to give out re-usable ‘Ma Squad’ totes bags to the first 500 customers. For more information visit www.urbanvillageonline.com. Senior Showcase Information Fair. 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Little House, 800 Middle Ave., Menlo Park. Health screenings, musical entertainment and plant experts from Filoli will answer your questions. Free. For more information call 3445200. Paint Burlingame. 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Burlingame Historical Society. 800 Burlingame Ave. Painters and artists paint, show and sell their work. Paint from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., reception following. Registration required. $25 for adults, $15 for ages 18 and under. For more information and to register visit paintburlingame.com. UnWaste Recycling Event. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Bayshore Corporate Center parking lot, 1720 S. Amphlett Blvd., San Mateo. Free for most items. For more information call (888) 8329839 or visit www.unwaste.com. Third Annual Shredwood Skateboard Contest. Registration at 9 a.m., event begins at 11 a.m. Annual skateboard contest drawing all levels, from amateur to pro. $10 contest entry fee, free to watch. For more information or to sign up visit skateworks.com. Computer Security. 10 a.m. Millbrae Library, 1 Library Ave. Learn how to stay safe online and protect your computer and accounts by avoiding viruses and scams. Free. For more information call 697-7607. Latin American Culture Fair. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sequoia High School campus, 1201 Brewster Ave., Redwood City. Enjoy Latin American food, traditional dress and folk dancing. For more information contact Tweelio at Tweelio@aol.com. Pacific Art League’s Open House. 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Pacific Art League, 668 Ramona St., Palo Alto. The Pacific Art League invites everyone to stop in for refreshments and to watch a watercolor demonstration, learn about printmaking and give it a try. For more information contact marketing@pacificartleague.org. Tillman the Skateboarding Dog. 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Pet Food Express, 261 Park St., Burlingame. The Burlingame K9 team will also be there doing demonstrations and giving away frisbees and other pet stuff. Free. For more information call (510) 512-2731. ‘East Meets West: l'Étude de Nature.’ 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Foster City Art Gallery, 650 Shell Blvd. Reception for artist Angela Lai. For more information call 286-3380. MyLiberty Hosts Tea Party. 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. On the sidewalk In front of Sears at the Hillsdale Shopping Center, San Mateo. We will have guest speakers and music — please bring signs with patriotic, positive messages. Free. For more information call Patricia Lindberg at 4490088. ‘The Music Man.’ 7 p.m. Redwood City Community Theatre, Carrington Hall, Sequoia High School, 1201 Brewster at El Camino Real. Redwood City Community Theatre Presents ‘The Music Man.’ Tickets are $15 for adults, $10 for students and seniors. For more information and to order tickets call 3691411 ext. 6601. Bay Area Boomers. 8 p.m. to 12 a.m. Angelica’s Bistro, 863 Main St., Redwood City. Fun Dance and Cocktail Party for friends and singles of all ages. $20. For more information call 455-7278. The Spoken Word Slamma Jamma. 8 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Sweet Connections, 430 San Mateo Ave., San Bruno. Showcase your creative skills during our open mic. Free. For more information to perform contact Tuese Ahkiong at 270-8110. SUNDAY, AUG. 29 Farmers’ Market Sundays. 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. South Caltrain parking lot at Belmont station, 995 El Camino Real. Fresh fruits, vegetables, breads and pastries and more. For more information visit www.pcfma.com. Paint Burlingame. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and an art competition from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Burlingame Hillsborough History Museum, 270 California Drive, Burlingame. Come and show your painting abilities at Paint Burlingame. $25 entry fee for competition. For more information call Russ Cohen at 696-1180. UnWaste Recycling Event. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Bayshore Corporate Center parking lot, 1720 S. Amphlett Blvd., San Mateo. Free for most items. For more information call (888) 8329839 or visit www.unwaste.com. Ewaste Collection/Fundraiser for Feed the Children. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Hillsdale High School lower parking lot, San Mateo. Free to recycle televisions, monitors, laptops, cell phones, flatscreens and wires. $5 per item to recycle stereos, telephones, printers, DVD players, radios, fax machines and small appliances. Proceeds go to Feed the Children. For more information contact (925) 890-1324. 26th Annual Horse Show Competition. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The Horse Park at Woodside, 3674 Sand Hill Road, Menlo Park. Free. For more information call 591-6596. Last Sunday Ballroom Tea Dance. 1 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. San Bruno Senior Center, 1555 Crystal Springs Road. $5. For more information call 616-7150. Paws and Claws Wildlife Show. 1 p.m. Coyote Point Museum, 1651 Coyote Point Drive, San Mateo. Learn about the animals at Coyote Point. Free with museum admission. For more information call 342-7755 or visit www.coyoteptmuseum.org. ‘The Music Man.’ 3 p.m. Redwood City Community Theatre, Carrington Hall, Sequoia High School, 1201 Brewster at El Camino Real. Redwood City Community Theatre Presents ‘The Music Man.’ Tickets are $15 for adults, $10 for students and seniors. For more information and to order tickets call 3691411 ext. 6601. Paws and Claws Wildlife Show. 3 p.m. Coyote Point Museum, 1651 Coyote Point Drive, San Mateo. Learn about the animals at Coyote Point. Free with museum admission. For more information call 342-7755 or visit www.coyoteptmuseum.org. Quilt Show. 5 p.m. Lesley Gardens, 701 Arnold Way, Half Moon Bay. Come Check out beautiful new and antique quilts and purchase other quilted items for sale. For more information call 726-6561. MONDAY, AUG. 30 Nancy’s Little House Hikes. 9 a.m. Starting at Little House, 800 Middle Avenue, Menlo Park. Hiking along the Huddard-Wunderlich. Participants should be able to walk 3 to 5 miles. Wear comfortable shoes and clothing, bring a day pack with lunch and water. $30 for a hike. For more information and to reserve your space contact Nancy at nshawty@comcast.net. Plants at Twin Pines Park with Joe Zucca. 10 a.m. Twin Pines Senior and Community Center, 20 Twin Pines Lane, Belmont. Learn fun facts about the plants and trees around the globe. Free. For more information call 595-7444. Lunch at Twin Pines. 11:30 a.m. Twin Pines Senior and Community Center, 20 Twin Pines Lane, Belmont. Come join us for a healthy lunch and make new friends. $3 donation for 60 or over $6 for all other guest. For more information please call 595-7444.

DIANA CLOCK/DAILY JOURNAL

Jameel Douglas practices at Phil Shao Memorial Skate Park in Redwood City.
board,” said Strubing. Participation has grown since the inaugural year but what stands out to Strubing is the reaction from those involved. “To see that many kids stoked on each other,” is great, said Strubing. “They’re all so supportive of each other. It’s cool to see the positive energy.” There are a variety of divisions. Previously, ages were split into two divisions: 12 and under or 13 and older. New this year is a section just for those 8 years old or younger. Strubing noted the skill set of such a young guy is different from that of a skater with a number of years skating. There is a street contest and also a bowl contest, which comes with a winner-takes-all jackpot of $1,000 from Emerica. Best trick contests will be held throughout the day for prizes. Douglas described the park as having a unique energy on previous contest d a y s . “It’s never ever like that,” he said. “There’s an electricity to it, you know? People are going for broke; for tricks you’ve never seen them do all for a Tshirt.”
Heather Murtagh can be reached by e-mail: heather@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 344-5200 ext. 105.

DANUBE
Continued from page 22
Weissenkirchen where a peak into Christian Loidl’s Wachauer Bauernladen store will get your stomach growling. “We have regulars who come a few times a year to stock up,” the 38-year-old said during a recent visit. “On average, they’ll spend about 300 euros ($381).” Not surprising, considering what’s on the shelves: homemade jams and pasta, apricot nectar and, of course, crates and crates of wine. With your mouth watering, keep heading west to two well-known wineries — Jamek and Holzapfel — housed in lovely buildings complete with outdoor tables to soak up the scenery and ease sore muscles. Both make for perfect places to grab a bite accompanied by — what else? — a glass or two of the wine of your choosing. Not sure which concoction is best? Don’t be shy and ask to sample! Next, head over to the hamlet of

If you go
WACHAU:The region roughly refers to the stretch between Krems and Melk.The drive from Vienna to Krems takes about an hour and is advisable if you intend to stock up on wine. Alternatively, trains to Krems leave on a regular basis from the city’s Franz Josefs train station. For departure times, check: http://www.oebb.at/en/index.jsp. LODGING: There are plenty of hotels, inns, rooms in private homes and even camp sites to choose from. Log onto http://bit.ly/bzT1rk to search for options that best suit you. The Landhaus Bacher in Mautern at http://bit.ly/9PmhTa offers a small upscale guest house where,weather permitting,visitors can enjoy a generous breakfast buffet in a shady courtyard.For rates and availability,call +43 2732 82 937.The restaurant,while expensive, is ideal for gourmets and for celebrating special occasions. Reservations are a must! Both the Jamek (+43 2715 2235) and Holzapfel (+43 2715 2310) wineries also offer a small number rooms.More details available on their websites: http://www.weingutjamek.at/en/ and www.holzapfel.at. BIKES: There are plenty of rentals to be had for those not bringing their own set of wheels.“Rent a Wachau Bike”in Mautern — reachable at +43(0)664 214 35 12 or mail(at)rentawachaubike.at — will deliver them to your home away from home. DONKEYS:Visit Karl Schroll’s donkey troupe in Rantenberg 4, 3644 Emmersdorf for a trek or carriage ride through the countryside.For more information call +43 664 134 59 56 or write to karl.schroll(at)wachauer.at. German skills are advisable,especially if you intend to try your luck at getting a so-called donkey license. MELK ABBEY: Plan to spend a few hours at the abbey to get a good feel for the place. Tickets for adults, including a guided tour,cost 11.50 euros ($14.6).Opening hours and other details at http://bit.ly/a9dbMB. BOAT CRUISES: There are various boat cruise operators that offer an array of options.An overview can be found at http://bit.ly/9WjDap Check the schedules before you go since times tend to vary depending on the day and season.You might also want to try crossing the Danube with special type of ferry in the town of Spitz.Within minutes, you’ll be in the hamlet of Arnsdorf.Cars and bikes are also allowed on board.

Willendorf where a voluptuous statuette dating back to the Paleolithic era was discovered more than a hundred years ago and has been celebrated for her undeniably curvy, feminine figure ever since. While the original is just 4 inches tall, visitors can pose next to a larger-than-life replica of the 25,000-year-old beauty the right to have a drug-free work place. In a July document, the California Legislative Analyst’s Office says that Proposition 19 “does specify that employers would retain existing rights to address consumption of marijuana that impairs an employee’s job performance.” The issue was examined by Chief Deputy County Counsel John Beiers who found the law does not clearly outline an employee’s rights on the issue. Basically, it would need to be decided by a judge. Hanley also questions at what level someone would be impaired from driving or being in the classroom. He worries open fields adjacent to schools could under consideration: • Reduce weekday early morning, midday and/or late evening service; • Increase the full fare one-way base or zone fares by 25 cents with corresponding changes to related fares; • Increase Go Pass from $140 to $155; • Revise codified tariff to reflect ClipperSM card implementation; discontinue Monthly Pass grace period; discontinue the use of 8-ride ticket by more than one passenger per ticket; redefine

while enjoying a stunning view of the Danube down below. Exactly what the Venus of Willendorf represents — or who carved her all those thousands of years ago — remains a mystery. Was she a fertility symbol, a lucky charm, a goddess — maybe even a prehistoric piece of pornography? soon become a place with cannabis growing without proper zoning regulations. Due to the many concerns, Hanley is hoping other school districts will follow San Mateo Union’s lead coming out against the measure. Admittedly, even if these concerns were addressed, Hanley would still be against legalization of cannabis. To learn more about Proposition 19 visit http://yeson19.com/ or http://www.noonproposition19.com/.
Heather Murtagh can be reached by e-mail: heather@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 344-5200 ext. 105.

POT
Continued from page 1
ever, argue acquiring marijuana will become more difficult as it will require identification to be purchased and there will be criminal penalties for providing cannabis to a minor, according to the Yes on Prop. 19 website. Maintaining a drug-free work environment is also a concern for Hanley. The federal government requires employers who receive a certain amount of federal funding, like a school district, to keep a drug-free environment to be eligible. Proponents argue employers maintain

SERVICE
Continued from page 1
Next year, it’s likely that everything will be on the table, including truly Draconian cuts, Scanlon added. The Board will hold the public hearing at 10 a.m., Thursday, Sept. 2. The following proposals are still

youth to 17 years and younger; a charge for purchase of card. The public hearing will be held at the Caltrain Administrative Office, 1250 San Carlos Ave., San Carlos. Comments will be accepted until 10 a.m., Thursday, Sept. 2 and can be sent through e-mail to changes@caltrain.com, by regular mail to JPB Secretary, Caltrain, P.O. Box 3006, San Carlos, CA 94070-1306, or by calling (800) 660-4287 (TDD for hearing impaired only 508-6448).

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Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

COMICS/GAMES
that doesn’t fit your momentary notions. It’s a quick way to cause all kinds of trouble for yourself.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

SAtuRDAy, Aug. 28, 2010
Two hobbies or interests of yours could turn out to generate some extra income in the year ahead. You may not start out looking for a moneymaking outlet, but others who see your work could initiate things for you.

VIRgO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) - Putting strings on what you do for another would cause the person to regret ever asking for your help. In fact, s/he might never ask anything of you again, because they might even leave your life. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) - You and your partner must
look out for one another’s interests when involved in a joint endeavor. Not doing so would not only hinder your efforts, but hurt the relationship as well.

PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) - Your spending habits are likely to be determined by the company you keep. If you can’t afford to blow a hole in your wallet, don’t hang out with the high rollers. ARIES (March 21-April 19) - When negotiating a new
arrangement, if there are better terms you’re hoping to get, let your counterpart come to you first for what s/he wants. You then can get what you want.

SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) - Don’t make quid pro quo allimportant with your friends, or you could damage the relationship. Of course each should look for a way to repay a favor, but without pressure of any kind.

tAuRuS (April 20-May 20) - Expect volunteers to walk off the job if they see they are doing all the heavy lifting while you’re simply issuing orders. Be sure you set the example you want everyone to follow. gEMINI (May 21-June 20) - Let others put the lampshades on their heads trying to make an impression at a party; you merely need to be who you are in order to get others to think you’re pretty neat. CANCER (June 21-July 22) - In trying to be protective of your loved ones, you could easily become unduly possessive of them, if you’re not careful. Doing so might crush their spirits, losing them to you forever. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) - Taking what another says out of
context and reporting it as fact to everyone else could create an abrasive situation that would anger all parties involved. Be honest about what has been said. Copyright 2010, United Feature Syndicate, Inc.

SAgIttARIuS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) - Wait until all the votes are counted, declaring you the winner, before designating yourself the leader. If you jump the gun and start bossing your pals around, you’ll find yourself booted out. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) - Letting your emotions
dominate your thinking instead of your logic could result in some very hurtful, bad actions. Once you release your feelings, it’ll be too late to take anything back.

PREVIOuS SuDOku ANSWERS

AQuARIuS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) - Instead of being your normal, open-minded self, you could stubbornly reject anything

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HOUSEKEEPING, RETIREMENT Community. Full time, understand write & speak English. Experience required $10/hr + benefits. Apply 201 Chadborne Ave., Millbrae.

NEWSPAPER INTERNS JOURNALISM
AUTO Hiring for experienced Autobody, 704 North San Mateo Dr., San Mateo. Please call (650)863-0898 The Daily Journal is looking for interns to do entry level reporting, research, updates of our ongoing features and interviews. Photo interns also welcome. We expect a commitment of four to eight hours a week for at least four months. The internship is unpaid, but intelligent, aggressive and talented interns have progressed in time into paid correspondents and full-time reporters. College students or recent graduates are encouraged to apply. Newspaper experience is preferred but not necessarily required. Please send a cover letter describing your interest in newspapers, a resume and three recent clips. Before you apply, you should familiarize yourself with our publication. Our Web site: www.smdailyjournal.com. Send your information via e-mail to news@smdailyjournal.com or by regular mail to 800 S. Claremont St #210, San Mateo CA 94402.

110 Employment

110 Employment

110 Employment

110 Employment

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

CAREGIVERS 2 years experience required. Immediate Placement on all assignments
CALL (650)777-9000

CAREGIVERS
Elder Care Aides, CNA's live in. Great Jobs, competitive pay. Hourly and live in available. Two years experience with excellent references. Great Benefits!

Home Sweet Home Care

(650)556-9906
claudia@homesweethomecare.com CAREGIVERS CNAS hourly & live-ins, mid Peninsula. Hiring now, call Mon-Fri 9am-3pm. Reliable Caregivers. (415)436-0100 SALES/MARKETING INTERNSHIPS The San Mateo Daily Journal is looking for ambitious interns who are eager to jump into the business arena with both feet and hands. Learn the ins and outs of the newspaper and media industries. This position will provide valuable experience for your bright future. Fax resume (650)344-5290 email info@smdailyjournal.com

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

26
SALES -

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010
110 Employment 203 Public Notices 203 Public Notices Drabble Drabble

THE DAILY JOURNAL
Drabble

Putnam Auto Group Buick Pontiac GMC
$50,000 Average Expectation a must… 5 Men or Women for Career Sales Position • Car Allowance • Paid insurance w/life & dental • 401k plan • Five day work week
Top Performers earn $100k Plus!! Bilingual a plus Paid training included Call Mr. Olson 1-866-788-6267

LEGAL NOTICES
Fictitious Business Name Statements, Trustee Sale Notice, Alcohol Beverage License, Name Change, Probate, Notice of Adoption, Divorce Summons, Notice of Public Sales, and More.
Published in the Daily Journal for San Mateo County.

Fax your request to: 650-344-5290 Email them to: ads@smdailyjournal.com
Over the Hedge Over the Hedge Over the Hedge

127 Elderly Care FAMILY RESOURCE GUIDE
The San Mateo Daily Journal’s twice-a-week resource guide for children and families.

203 Public Notices
CASE# CIV 497821 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 Maria Lorenza Koh TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner, Maria Lorenza Koh, filed a petition with this court for a decree changing name as follows: Present name: Maria Lorenza Koh Proposed name: Gwen Marris Koh 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 October 7, 2010, at 9 a.m., Dept. 24, Room 2C 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: The Daily Journal, San Mateo County Filed: August 16, 2010 /s/ Stephen Hall / Judge of the Superior Court Dated: 08/13/2010 (Published 08/21/10, 08/28/10, 09/04/10, 09/11/10)

203 Public Notices
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #240313 The following person is doing business as: Amerimac Financial, 177 Bovet Road, Ste. 600, SAN MATEO, CA 94402 is hereby registered by the following owner: Allwin Capital, 160 Bovet Rd., Ste. 308, San Mateo. The business is conducted by a Corporation. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Jannie Mar / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 04/07/10. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 08/07/10, 08/14/10, 08/21/10, 08/28/10). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #240238 The following person is doing business as: Lolonis Vineyards, Inc., 2038 Alameda de las Pulgas, SAN MATEO, CA 94403 is hereby registered by the following owner: Lolonis Vineyards, Inc., same address. The business is conducted by a Corporation. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on 04/01/1971. /s/ Frank Lolonis / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 08/02/10. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 08/07/10, 08/14/10, 08/21/10, 08/28/10). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #240392 The following person is doing business as: Technics Auto Body, 898 San Mateo Ave., SAN BRUNO, CA 94066 is hereby registered by the following owner: Ramiven a Corporation, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Venancio Rodriguez / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 08/11/10. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 08/14/10, 08/21/10, 08/28/10, 09/04/10). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #240435 The following person is doing business as: Urban Wildlife Management, 181 Barroilhet Ave., SAN MATEO, CA 94401 is hereby registered by the following owner: Alan J. Merrifield, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on 08/01/10 /s/ Alan J. Merrifield / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 08/13/10. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 08/21/10, 08/28/10, 09/04/10, 09/11/10). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #240525 The following person is doing business as: Mediterranean Delight, 2161 Pinecrest Dr., SAN BRUNO, CA 94066 is hereby registered by the following owner: Michael El Haddad, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Michael El Hadad / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 08/19/10. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 08/21/10, 08/28/10, 09/04/10, 09/11/10). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #240440 The following person is doing business as: Savage Habits, 1732 Eisenhower St., SAN MATEO, CA 94403 is hereby registered by the following owner: Paul Stoll, same address, Donald Buckley, 324 Miramontes Ave., HALF MOON BAY, and James Vick, 241 N. Kingston St., SAN MATEO. The business is conducted by a General Partnership. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Paul Stoll / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 08/13/2010. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 08/27/10, 09/03/10, 09/10/10, 09/17/1018951300). NOTICE OF INTENTION TO SELL REAL PROPERTY AT PRIVATE SALE CASE NO. 119631 In the Superior Court of the State of California, for the County of San Mateo In the Matter of: The Estate of Vittorio Lido Giovannoni, Decedent Notice is hereby given that, subject to confirmation by this Court, on Sep. 20, 2010, or thereafter within the time allowed by law, the undersigned as Co-Executors of the estate of the above-named decedent will sell at private sale to the highest and best net bidder on the terms and conditions hereinafter mentioned all right, title and interest that the estate has acquired in addition to that of the decedent at the time of death, in the real property located in the City of Daly City, County of SAn Mateo, California, more commonly known as 72 Victoria Street, and more particularly described as set forth in Exhibit A which is attached hereto and incorporated erein by this reference. The property will be sold on the following terms: all cash in lawful money of the United States of America, with 10 percent of the bid amount to accompany the offer in the form of a cashier’s check pay-

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

203 Public Notices
able to the Estate of Vittorio Lido Giovannoni and the balance to be paid on confirmation of sale by the Court. The 10 percent amount which accompanies those bids which are not accepted and presented to the Court for confirmation shall be immediately returned uncashed to the bidding party. The Sale is subject to current taxes, covenants, conditions resitrictions, reservations, rights, rights of way and easements of record. The property is to be sold on an “AS IS” basis, with no representations or warranties whatsoever concerning the condition of the property, its compliance with state or local laws, rules or regulations, or state of title. All potential buyers are advised to fully inspect and research these matters prior to submitting his or her bid. All costs, including, but not limited to, examination of title, recording of conveyance, transfer taxes and any title insurance policy shall be at the expense of the purchaser or purchasers. Any amounts to be prorated shall be so prorated as of the date of confirmation of sale. Dated this 26th of August, 2010 The undersigned reserves the right to refuse to accept any bids. Antonio G. Giovannoni Miriana Zamattia Patricia Kennedy Fyfe, Attorney for CoExecutors Dated: Aug. 23, 2010 Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal on August 28, September 4, 11, 2010

298 Collectibles
49ER REPORT issues '85-'87 $35/all, (650)592-2648 5 COLORIZED territorial quarters uncirculated $7/all. (408)249-3858 BAY MEADOW coffee mug in box $15. (650)345-1111 CARNIVAL GLASS WATER PITCHER beautiful design, $25., leave message (650)365-1797 DANCING FIGURINE by Bradley Dolls Musical, plays “If You Love Me”, 8 1/2 “ tall, $20., (650)518-0813 HISTORY BOOK of "Superbowls by the bay" game 1-18, $35., (650)592-2648 JACK TASHNER signed ball $25. Richard (650)834-4926 JOE MONTANA cover photo, '85 "in flight" magazine, $30, (650)341-8342 POSTAL JAPANESE stamp album collection. SOLD! POSTER - framed photo of President Wilson and Chinese Junk $25 cash, (650)755-8238 PRECIOUS MOMENTS DOLLS -15 inch vinyl 3 sets of 2 for $33/set, (650)5180813 SALEM CHINA - 119 pieces from 50’s. Good condition, $225., appraised at $800., (650)345-3450. SWATCH WATCH '86 Worlds Fair. Like New w/receipt $85, (650)591-6596

303 Electronics
SANIO CASETTE/RECORDER 2 way Radio - $95.obo, call for more details, (650)290-1960 SILVER TONE stereo and phonograph player inside wood cabinet $60., (650)483-3693 SONY RADIO cassette recorder $20 black good condition. (650)345-1111 TV - Big Screen, condition,(650)367-1350 $70., ok

180 Businesses For Sale
BURLINGAME & SAN MATEO HAIR STATION for rent. Free 1st Month! Call Hellen @(650)520-4474

201 Personals
FUN WOMAN WAITS! SF, 23 yrs. Loves FUN, romantic dinners, sweet talk & flowers. Affectionate guy a +. Lets talk soon. Call me NOW! 650.288.4271 Must be 18+.

304 Furniture
3 PIECE COFFEE TABLE SET: $100. (650)787-8219 3 TIERED stainless rolling cart gently used $100 firm, (650)341-0418 46" ROUND dining table $90. Call (650)430-4884 9 DRAWER dresser and 2 end tables. $100/all. (650)692-2231 ANTIQUE SOLID oak end table marble top, carved door $50. (650)3427568 CABINET - Real wood, $70., (650)367-1350 CHAIR, IKEA. Very Good cond. Recliner shaped, flexible. Lt brown wood on canvas 26-1/2"x38”x29" $15. 650-704-2497. CHANDELIER WITH 5 lights/ candelabre base with glass shades $20. (650)504-3621 COFFEE TABLE - $60., (650)367-1350 COFFEE TABLE - Square, oak Coffee Table with leather top, $30., (650)7711888 COFFEE TABLE light brown lots of storage good condition $75. (650)867-2720 COFFEE TABLE SQUARE shaped. Lightweight, 28”x28x19" includes large storage space, $11 650-704-2497 COMPUTER DESK - $70., (650)3671350 CURIO CABINET, Hand tooled lighted Curio cabinet Blonde. 5.5" X 23" X 1.5" $98. San Mateo. 650-619-9932 DESK 60”w 28”h 30” d, two shelf extension 4 drawers $60 (650)364-7777. DESK, EXTRA LONG. LIKE new. Brown wood .5 drawers; 2 sliding doors. 18"x28"x72"$18. 650-704-2497 DINING TABLE with 4 chairs 2 leafs $95. (650)483-3693 DINING TABLE with 4 chairs with leaf light wood 42 x 34 $99. (650)341-1645 DIRECTORS TYPE CHAIR with leather seat, $35., (650)355-2996 DRAFTING TABLE 30 x 42' with side tray. excellent condition $75 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER - Oak wood, great condition, glass doors, fits large TV, 2 drawers, shelves , $100/obo. (650)261-9681 FANCY COCKTAIL SIDE TABLE - 2 door, 1 drawer, excellent condition, antique, $95. obo, (650)349-6059. FRAMED MIRRORS - Pair of dark walnut, framed mirrors, 29” X 22”, perfect, each $25., pair $44., (650)344-6565 FRENCH END TABLE - exquisite inlaid rich mahogany wood, custom glass tray, 20” x 27” X 19”H, $100., (650)347-5104 HUTCH - maple finish, 4 shelves, 52 inch W, $75., (650)341-1645 LARGE PICNIC table - 3’ x 8’, $25., (650)368-0748 MAHOGANY BEDROOM DRESSER 37 L x 19 W 9 drawers and attached mirror 37 H x 36 W , $75., (650)341-1645 MATTRESS TWIN size perfect condition $100. (650)867-2720 OAK TV stand with swivel top $50 OTTOMAN/ FOOTREST Clean. Like new. Circular. Light brown 'felt like' material. $6.Call cell: 650-704-2497

203 Public Notices
CASE# CIV 496284 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 Michael Wayne Weinreich TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner, Michael Wayne Weinreich filed a petition with this court for a decree changing name as follows: Present name: Michael Wayne Weinreich Proposed name: Mykl Morrissey 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 October 5, 2010, at 9 a.m., Dept. PJ, Room 2C 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: The Daily Journal, San Mateo County Filed: August 19, 2010 /s/ Stephen Hall / Judge of the Superior Court Dated: 08/19/2010 (Published 08/21/10, 08/28/10, 09/04/10, 09/11/10)

CASE# CIV 497353 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 Kyung Ah Kwon TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner, Kyung Ah Kwon filed a petition with this court for a decree changing name as follows: Present name: Kyung Ah Kwon Proposed name: Karen Kyung-Ah Hong 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 October 5, 2010, at 9 a.m., Dept. 24, Room 2C, 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: The Daily Journal, San Mateo County Filed: August 3, 2010 /s/ Stephen Hall / Judge of the Superior Court Dated: 08/03/2010 (Published 08/14/10, 08/21/10, 08/28/10, 09/04/10)

CASE# CIV 497992 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 Rosa Martha Escobado Vargas TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner, Rosa Martha Escobodo Vargas, filed a petition with this court for a decree changing name as follows: Present name: Rodrigo Escobado Proposed name: Rodrigo Moreno Escobedo 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 September 29, 2010, at 9 a.m., Dept. PJ, Room 2C 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: The Daily Journal, San Mateo County Filed: August 17, 2010 /s/ Stephen Hall / Judge of the Superior Court Dated: 08/17/2010 (Published 08/21/10, 08/28/10, 09/04/10, 09/11/10)

210 Lost & Found
FOUND IPHONE in Shoreview area, San Mateo last week of July. Please provide proof of ownership. Call (650)868-7321 FOUND SONY Power Shot digital camera, July 14th at Fox School in Belmont. (650)593-9294 LOST: CAMERA in case. Burlingame Avenue / Washington Park area. Lost Saturday, July 31 around 1pm. Bummed about losing camera; mostly bummed about losing family photos in camera. If found, please call Joe, (650) 867-6652

TWO FIGURINES, European men, one Bavarian, one English or French, $19 for both, 650-595-3933 VASE - with tray, grey with red flowers, perfect condition, $30., (650)345-1111 VICTORIAN VICTON talking machine1910, works and looks fine, $650., (650)579-7020

300 Toys
GIRLS PINK Corvette life size runs good. SOLD! RADIO CONTROLLED Beetle car buggy $10. (408)249-3858 SCOOTER "STREET SURFER" $30 obo never used, (650)349-6059

295 Art
PICTURE PAINTING "jack vettriano" Portland gallery 26 x 33. $65. (650)3451111. PICTURE WITH Frame Jack Vettriano with light attached $100. (650)867-2720

302 Antiques
ANTIQUE SOLID mahogany knick-knack or bookshelf with 4 small drawers, good condition, $95., (650)726-2443 ANTIQUE STROMBERG – Carlson radio Floor modelm $75., needs new tubs, RWC, Photo by email: kennjc@aol.com, (650)592-5591 CHINA CABINET - Vintage, 6 foot, solid mahogany. $300/obo. (650)867-0379 EDISON MODEL B STANDARD + 20 Cylinders oak case - Serviced yearly, beautiful, $550/obo, (650)344-6565 ENGLISH ARMOIRE with stand. Bought for $415. Sacrifice for $330. (650)771-1888

296 Appliances
FOOD PROCESSOR, Sumbeam, dual head. slices, chops, grinds, liquifies, etc. perfect condition, $19 650-595-3933 KENMORE DISHWASHER, almond, works great. $50. 650-961-9652 MAYTAG WASHER & DRYER - SOLD! MINI FRIDGE - 34 inches high, runs well, $85., (650)355-2996 MINI-FRIDGE - 32" tall; White Kenmore $70. Call (650)229-4735 PORTABLE GE Dishwasher, excellent condition $75 OBO, (650)583-0245 RADIATOR HEATER, oil filled, electric, 1500 watts $25. (650)504-3621 SHOP VACUUM 5 gallons with extra filters $15. (650)949-2134 TOASTER "PROCTOR Silex" one slice, works fine SOLD! UPRIGHT FREEZER - like new, $100 ., (650)257-7562 VACUUM CLEANER heavy duty like new $45. (650)878-9542 WEBER GRILL - Never used! Porcelain enamel bowl and lid, 22-1/2” with ash catcher. SOLD!

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #240273 The following person is doing business as: Saggio, 2397 Broadway St., REDWOOD CITY, CA 94063 is hereby registered by the following owner: Bijan Gilani, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on 9/1/2010 /s/ Bijan Gilani / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 08/03/10. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 08/07/10, 08/14/10, 08/21/10, 08/28/10). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #240321 The following person is doing business as: Everybody’s Market, 916 E. 4th Ave., SAN MATEO, CA 94401 is hereby registered by the following owner: Guo Qin Tang, 2655 Edison St. #307, SAN MATEO. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on N/A. /s/ Guo Qin Tang / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk-Recorder of San Mateo County on 08/03/10. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 08/07/10, 08/14/10, 08/21/10, 08/28/10).

303 Electronics
46” MITSUBISHI Projector TV, great condition. $400. (650)261-1541. CELL PHONE, Older AT&T phone, home charger and car charger, $10 all, 650-595-3933 INTELLIVISION CONTROLLER with 13 game cartridges $50., (650)592-5591 JVC DVD cd player $25. (650)834-4926 JVC VHS recorder - Like new, $15., (650)367-8949 MAGNOVOX 32” TV - excellent cond., refurbished, $100.obo., (650)260-2664 MICRO TEK scanner/copier - excellent condition, $15., (650)368-0748 PANASONIC COLOR tv with Vhs combo 20 inches like new $70. 650-347-9920 PHILLIPS VCR plus vhs-hu 4 head Hi-Fi like new, $35. (650)341-5347 SAMSUNG COLOR tv 27 inches good condition $90. 650-347-9920

297 Bicycles
BICYCLE - womens, made in Austria $50., (650)483-3693 BICYCLE WICKER BASKET -quality thick weave, never used, $25. obo, (650)260-2664 MENS MOUNTAIN bike 26 inch new 18 speed $99. 919-740-4336 San Mateo

PEDESTAL TABLE beautiful, round, wood inlay, $90/obo, (415)271-7602

THE DAILY JOURNAL
610 Crossword Puzzle 610 Crossword Puzzle 610 Crossword Puzzle 306 Housewares
WINE GLASSES, Two hourglass shaped sets, one plain (6), one etched (5), $15 each 650-595-3933

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010
311 Musical Instruments
2 ORGANS, antique tramp, $500 for both. (650)342-4537 GLOCKENSPIEL- very beautiful, $100., (650)755-9833 KEYBOARD CASIO 3 ft long $50. (650)583-2767

27

322 Garage Sales

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
ACROSS 1 Cable initials 4 Workout apparatus 15 Joey in Milne stories 16 Old fortune-telling site 17 The Cyclones of the Big 12 Conf. 18 Carried out by 19 Mystery author whose work has been translated into more than 100 languages 21 “I can do that” 22 Made one’s view known 23 1940s-’70s bandleader Edmundo 26 Tahari of fashion 27 Heading to overtime 28 Exude 31 LAX posting 32 Scattered 34 Union members? 36 Carefree state 37 Chain with links 38 Multiple-ride ticket 41 Terry of Monty Python 45 Adder’s kin 46 Aircraft company since 1927 48 When Eliza sings “Wouldn’t It Be Loverly?” 49 Tough test 51 Called with chips 52 Liquor store buys 54 Doctor, ideally 56 Expiate 58 Sought some shelter? 61 Dramatic way to go? 62 Balance in the end 63 Mauna __ 64 Had an in 65 You’ll trip if you drop it DOWN 1 Warp-knit fabrics 2 Slam-dancing area 3 Express service employee 4 “Imagine, Zeke ...” 5 Garments lacking waistlines 6 Nonpro? 7 What a hider shouldn’t say to a seeker 8 Bar order 9 It may include highs and lows 10 Uzbekistan border sea 11 Rocky debris 12 Snitches 13 Early inhabitant along the Dead Sea 14 Carb-up days, to low-carb dieters 20 Committed and then some 24 Circular signal 25 “El Cid” co-star 29 Greek regional capital 30 Trick 33 WWII enlistee 35 Burning the midnight oil 38 Detroit Red Wings coach Mike 39 Consume with regard to 40 “Puh-leeze!” 42 Irregular glacial mass 43 One of the Fates 44 See Tears for Fears? 47 Gershwin’s first hit 50 Agree to more issues 53 Harebrained 55 Old Royale 8’s, e.g. 57 Save for later, in a way 59 Comedy team, usually 60 Pharmacy convenience, often

20 FAMILY
Parking Lot Sale
Foster City 1170 Foster City Blvd. Aug. 28th Sat. 9 am-4 pm
Furniture, Jewelry, Children’s clothes & toys, Garden items & more!

307 Jewelry & Clothing
MURANO GLASS bracelet from Italy various shades of red and blue artfully designed $100. (650)991-2353 SMALL JEWELRY cabinet - 17” H, 12” W, 2 glass doors, plus 2 drawers, very pretty, $35., (650)592-2648 WOMAN’S PEARL NECKLACE - ivory & blue cultured, blue pearl collar, 10 strands, 18”, $40., (650)834-2804

312 Pets & Animals
ROYAL CANINE Vet. Diet misc. dry food for old or ailing, $25/ea. 2-Calorie Control CC 5lbs. or Urinary SO 5.5 lbs., ea. $10. All 5 bags for $50. (650)630-2329.

316 Clothes
BLACK LEATHER MOTORCYCLE JACKET - Large, water proof, new, $35., (650)342-7568 GARDENING GLOVES - 12 white large work gardening gloves, $5/dozen, SM, (650)343-7250 MENS "BASS" black loafers like new size 12D $35. (650)868-0436 MENS GLOVES - 3 pair black mens winter gloves, Medium size, $5/pair, SM, (650)343-7250 MENS SLACKS - 8 pairs, $50., Size 36/32, (408)420-5646 PINK LADIES hospital volunteer jacket like new washed once Medium $10 RWC. (650)868-0436 SCRUBS - Medical, woman’s, Size L, pretty prints, excellent condition, $9. ea, 5 pairs of pants $6. ea.(650)290-1960 SHOES - 6 pair ladies flat shoes, new 6.5 size, $3/each, tan color, SM. (650)343-7250 SOCCER CLEATS - 3 pair, size 6,7 & 8, $10. each, (650)679-9359 WOMENS’ CLOTHING 1x, 2x, Size 18. New and almost new. Name-brand labels. (650)345-9909

308 Tools
ADJUSTABLE WRENCHES, New 12", 10", 8" and 6", softgrip handles, metric/SAE markings, $25 650-595-3933 CRAFTSMAN 16” SCROLL SAW good condition, $85., (650)591-4710 HAND SAWS - $5/each 3 total. Daly City, call for details, (415)333-8540 PRESSURE WASHER 2500 PSI, good condition, $350., (650)926-9841 RYOBI 10” PORTABLE TABLE SAW with stand and guards. SOLD! TABLE SAW 10", very good condition $85. (650) 787-8219

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

RUMMAGE SALE Redwood City Messiah Lutheran Church 1835 Valota Rd. at Woodside Rd.
Fri. Aug. 27th 8 am-4 pm Sat. Aug. 28th 8 am-2 pm

309 Office Equipment
CALCULATOR - Casio, still in box, new, $25., (650)867-2720 CORNER OFFICE DESK with hutch $90/obo, (415)271-7602 DELL ALL IN ONE COLOR PRINTER SCANNER with 4 extra ink cartridges, $40. obo., (650)290-1960 LADIES SWIVEL ADJUSTABLE office desk chair, burgundy upholstery with black frame, never used, $35/obo, exc. cond. ,(650)260-2664

xwordeditor@aol.com

08/28/10

OFFICE LAMP - new in box, $35/obo, (650)303-3568 OFFICE LAMP brand new $8. (650)3451111

317 Building Materials
DOUBLE PANED GLASS WINDOWS various sizes, half moon, like new, $10. and up, (650)756-6778 DOUBLE SINK - white porcelain cast iron, 32 3/4” wide X 22 3/4” deep, $75., (650)341-1861

SAN MATEO
Annual Multi-family Neighborhood Garage and Yard Sale
Harbortown Complex (corner of Fashion Island Blvd. & Mariners Island Blvd.) Aug. 28th Sat. 9 am-3 pm Furniture, clothing & treasure galore!

310 Misc. For Sale
2 "HUFFY Tundra" Bicycles Male & Female $100/each. Denise (650)589-2893 2 LIGHT fixture shades - vintage, 1960’s, square ceiling glass shades, 11”X11”x1”, original beauty, $15. (650)347-5104 ALUMINUM FOLDING fabric camping chair, new, $15., SM, (650)343-7250 BALANCING DISC for back by "Body Sport" $15. (408)249-3858 BARBIE DOLL - 36 inch "my size" Barbie doll, fully dressed, $35., (650)5835233 BOOKS (150+) - Ency,novels, etc., great condition, 1960-70’s, $30. for all, SSF, (650)583-8069 BUSINESS COMPUTER BAG - black, new, 17 inch , $49., SM, (650)343-7250 CHARCOAL BBQ like new with cover and extended holder $55. (650)347-9920 COOKBOOK "HOW to cook everything" $10. (408)249-3858 DOG CAGE/GORILLA folding large dog cage good condition, 2 door with tray, $75.,(650)355-8949 ETAGER over the toilet water tank - walnut, $25., San Mateo, (650)341-5347

318 Sports Equipment
2 GOLF CLUBS - Ladies, right handed, putter & driver $5/each (650)755-8238 BROWN LEATHER GOLF BAG with 11 golf clubs, $65/all, (650)592-2648 GOLD'S GYM - GT2000Power Tower + Instructions as new, asking $100.00 obo, (650)344-6565 KAYAK - Necky Looksha 4 model, 17 ft., 53 lbs, $1,250., (650)394-4243 MITZU JR. tour kids set 7 clubs & bag $15/all obo. (650)952-0620 ROLLER BLADES - GLX bravo blade size 7-8 purple, great condition $6., (650)578-9208 SNOW SHOES - Men’s, new, Atlas #7 Series includes poles, gaiters and tote bag, SOLD! TITLIST GOLF club 983k driver 9.5 degree grafaloy stiff/ $75 obo. (650)9520620 TRIATHLON WETSUIT - Quintanaroo, ladies, medium, good condition, $45., (650)728-5978 WOODEN TENNIS RACKET '50's or older "C"Hemold $25., (650)868-0436

THE THRIFT SHOP
Closed during month of August Reopening Sat. 9/11 Thanks for your support - see you after Labor Day

By Joe DiPietro (c)2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

08/28/10

HENRY THE BOTTLE HOLDER -perfect condition from Bombay store discontinued, $100., (650)867-2720 KARASTAN AREA RUG - 5’ X 3’, 100% all wool, thick pile with fringe, solid color beige, very clean, $60., (650)347-5104 KITTY LITTER container plastic with swinging door and handle $13. (650)5922648 LAUNDRY OR SHOPPING CART folds with 4 wheels, $19., SM, (650)343-7250 LOUNGE CHAIRS - 2 new, with cover & plastic carring case & headrest, $35. each, (650)592-7483 MERCHANT MARINE, framed forecastle card, signed by Captain Angrick '70. 13 x 17 inches $35 cash. (650)755-8238 MIRROR OCTAGON GOLD FRAME beveled edge new never hung 30 inches x 22 inches $40., (650)868-0436 PAPERBACK BOOKS (80) J.R Roberts Western Series (gunsmith) SOLD! PICTURE FRAME (650)367-1350 PORTABLE SOLD! AIR Large, $25., -

Episcopal Church 1 South El Camino Real San Mateo 94401 (650)344-0921

381 Homes for Sale

381 Homes for Sale

315 Wanted to Buy

315 Wanted to Buy

306 Housewares
"PRINCESS HOUSE" decorator urn "Vase" cream with blue flower 13 inch H $25., (650)868-0436 BISSEL STEAM CLEANER - easy to use, used 3 times, cleans great, $35.obo, (650)260-2664 BOWL - light green heavy glass swirl design bowl, great centerpiece, $25., (650)834-2804 BRAND NEW Chinese Wok Non-stick surface with aluminum lid and cooking impliments, $10, 650-595-3933 CANDLEHOLDER - Gold, angel on it, tall, purchased from Brueners, originally $100., selling for $20.,(650)867-2720 CHOPSTICKS- 7 sets, unopened, decorative, variety of colors and designs, $10., (650)578-9208 COUNTERTOP WATER DISPENSER : Oasis water cooler Hot N Cold, Durable & excellent condition,$86, (650)278-2702 CUT CRYSTAL Glasses, Set of six, perfect, no chips/cracks or imperfections, only $15 650-595-3933 ELECTRIC BBQ (650)592-2648 - nonstick, $40.,

CONDITIONER

SALON CHAIR - hydrolic, works perfectly, black base, black leather, $90.obo, (650)290-1960 SCALE SOLD! Ohaus 2,610g troy capacity

304 Furniture
PATIO TABLE with 4 chairs includes umbrella with stand all metal $80/all OBO, (650)367-8949 RECLINER - Beige, $40., (650)771-1888 RECLINER - Brown leather, slightly worn. SOLD! ROCKING CHAIR white with gold trim excel cond $100. 650-755-9833 ROLL-A-WAY SUPERB, wood bookcase/entertainment center $70. (415)585-3622 SHELVING - 2000 square foot of shelving, $500. obo, (650)212-6666

304 Furniture
TABLE & CHAIR SET - new, perfect condition, $475., (650)638-1285 TWO END tables: $35 or $20 each. (650)787-8219 WICKER FURNITURE, 5 pieces, SOLD! WOODEN BOOKCASE with doors, $20., (650)771-1888 WOODEN DINING ROOM TABLE & CHAIRS - 42” x 42”, 4 padded arm chairs, 18” extension to enlarge table, $99., (650)364-7777 WOODEN KITCHEN China Cabinet: $99 (great condition!), (650)367-1350

LUIGI BORMIOLI "Strauss" 9 oz. drinking glasses, set of 10 for $25. Matches "Strauss" 13.5 oz. Call (650)630-2329. NON-STICK TOP over pan, $3., SM, (650)343-7250

SOPRANOS COOKBOOK and calendar $10/all. (408)249-3858 VACUUM CLEANER - $50., (650)367-1350

OVEN ROASTING PAN WITH RACK. New, non stick, large, never used $55., (650)341-0418

VICTORIAN BUILDINGS collection of Liberty Falls 11 for $30/all 3.5 to 4 inches tall. (650)592-2648 WALKER - fold up, like new, has two wheels, $20. (650)342-7568 WETSUIT - Barefoot, like new, $40., (650)367-8949 WORLD CUP memorabilia '94 USA Bear mascot, 2 sport cups unused and collectors pins $55/all. (650)591-6596

REVEREWARE, 1,3.4 qt. pots, 5",7" pans, stainless steel w/copper bottoms, excellent cond., $60/all. (650)577-0604 VASE - beautiful butterfly design, gold color, perfect cond, $25., (650)867-2720

28

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010
310 Misc. For Sale 310 Misc. For Sale
440 Apartments 620 Automobiles
AUTO AUCTION The following repossessed vehicles are being sold by Meriwest Credit Union-2004 Toyota Rav4 #021418, 2004 Honda Civic #010170, 2004 Lincoln Navigator #J24828, 2003 Honda Accord #002370, 2003 Cadillac Escalade #126675, 2007 Nissan Pathfinder #625394. Plus over 100 late model Sport Utilities, Pick Ups, Mini Vans, and luxury cars ---INDOORS---Charity donations sold. Sealed bids will be taken from 8am-8pm on 8/30/10 and 8am-5pm on 8/31/10 Sale held at Forrest Faulknor & Sons Auction Company, 175 Sylvester Road, South San Francisco. For more information please visit our web site at www.ffsons.com.

THE DAILY JOURNAL
620 Automobiles
TOYOTA ‘08 Highlander, base, gray, #9679P, $21,885 Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA ‘08 Prius, gray, #9691P, $17995. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 TOYOTA ‘08 Yaris, Base, gray, #9720P. $14,588. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA ‘08, Corolla CE, silver, #9763T, $12,988, Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA ‘09 CAmry, basic, gray, #9805P, $17,888 Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA ‘09 Prius, STD, green, #9606P, $18,588 Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA ‘09 RAV4 basic, black, #9806P, $19,5888. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA ‘10 Camry Hybrid, basic, white, #9535P, $24,988. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 TOYOTA ‘10 Corolla, basis, white, #9575P, $15,488 Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA ‘10 Matrix, basic, white, #9599P, $16,988 Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA ‘10 Prius I, white, #9810P, $27,888 and , TOYOTA ‘10 Prius I, gray, #9813P, $24,888 Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 TOYOTA ‘10 Yaris, basic, black, #9734T, $14,588. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 X5 ‘07 4.8L 3rd row seat, nav #Z38485 sports package, moon roof, low mi. $37,998. (800)809-2530.

635 Vans
TOYOTA ‘09 Tacoma basic, white, #9752P, $19,888 and TOYOTA ‘09 Tacoma basic, silver, #9809T, $21,995. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 TOYOTA ‘09 Tacoma Prerunner, white, #9512T, $22,998. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000

REDWOOD CITY
1 bedroom, 1 bath in senior complex (over 55). Close to downtown. Gated entry.

640 Motorcycles/Scooters
HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘83 Shovelhead special construction, 1340 cc’s, Awesome!, $5,950.obo. Call Rob (415)602-4535. HONDA ‘01 Reflex Scooter - Silver, $1,999., Call Jesse (650)593-6763

Move in Special.
830 Main Street, RWC

BMW ‘06 M3 #K12511, leather, nav, low mi. $31,995. (800)809-2530 BUICK ‘87 REGAL - one owner, low miles, $2,500. obo, (650)341-2813 CHEVY ‘06 Cobolt LS 4 door teal color automatic. Car facts included, 55k Mi. Good condition. SOLD! CHRYSLER ‘05 P.T. Cruiser convertible Touring, auto, MP3, power windows, low mi. #T285608 $8,998. (800)809-2530 DODGE ‘03 Caravan #B277447 only 53,933 mi. auto, quad seat $8,990. (800)809-2530 DODGE ‘08 Charger R/T #H1745256 Performance package, leather, premium wheels low book $21,825. Now $20,998. (800)809-2530 FORD ‘09 Focus, SE, Blue, #9942P, $12,988. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 FORD ‘85 VICTORIA - Original owner, 43K miles, automatic, all powered. Very good condition. $4K, (650)515-5023. FORD ‘95 Mustang Convertible - V6, automatic. Make offer. (650)697-0596

645 Boats
EVINRUDE MOTOR, for Boat, 25 horsepower, $1,500. (415)337-6364. PROSPORT ‘97 - 17 ft. CC 80 Yamaha Pacific, loaded, like new, $9,500 or trade, (650)583-7946.

(650)367-0177

442 Studios
SAN MATEO Downtown 55+, Gated community $850/mo. (650)921-2071

650 RVs
REXHALL ‘00 VISION - 53K mi., Ford Triton V-10 engine. 29 feet long, no pop outs. Excellent condition. $28,000 OBO, (650)670-7545 WHISPER KING RV WATER PUMPnew, 100 PSI 12 volt 2 GPM $70., (650)347-5104

470 Rooms
GARDEN MOTEL 1690 Broadway Redwood City, CA 94063 (650)366-4724
Low Daily & Weekly Rooms Free HBO + Spanish+Sports+Movie Channels, Free Internet Daily $45+tax Nite & up Weekly $250+tax & up

670 Auto Service

322 Garage Sales

379 Open Houses

MB GARAGE, INC.
Repair • Restore • Sales
Mercedes-Benz Specialists

GARAGE SALES ESTATE SALES
Make money, make room!

OPEN HOUSE LISTINGS
List your Open House in the Daily Journal. Reach over 82,500 potential home buyers & renters a day, from South San Francisco to Palo Alto. in your local newspaper. Call (650)344-5200

HIP HOUSING Non-Profit Home Sharing Program San Mateo County (650)348-6660 MILLBRAE ROOM to share. Newly remodeled, RENTED!

INFINITI ‘07 G35 #M729434 auto, nav, moon roof $22,995. (800)809-2530 INFINITI ‘08 G35 sedan, blue, #9881P $25,888. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 JAGUAR S ‘07 #N76486 Nav, black sharp, low book $20,300, now $18,998. (800)809-2530 LEXUS ‘07 IS250 #034178 Nav, auto, moon roof, power seat $22,986. (800)809-2530 MAZDA ‘09 Mazda3, Sport silver, #9895P, $14,988 Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 MAZDA ‘09 Mazda3, Sport white, #9941P, $15,988 Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 NISSAN ‘06, Murano, white, #9934T, $19,588. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 NISSAN ‘08 SENTRA, 2.0, gray, #9936P, $14,588.Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 NISSAN ‘08, Altima S, grey, $17,288. #9776P. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 NISSAN ‘08, Altima, 2.5, white, #9956P, $16,998. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 NISSAN ‘08, Versa 1.8S black, $12,588. #9940P. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 NISSAN ‘09 Cube KROM #T117427 only 6200 mi. power windows & locks Low book $18,125. Now $14,998. (800)809-2530 NISSAN ‘09 Grand Touring 3.5L #M550470 only 17,143 mi. Leather, low book $30,050, now $27,998. (800)8092530 NISSAN ‘09 MAXIMA, 3.5S, gray, #9955P, $27,888. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 NISSAN ‘96 Pathfinder, Excellent condition, 4 wheel drive. $3,800. Call (650)685-7827 or (650)642-4212 SCION ‘06 tC, Basic, dark gray, #9919P, $15,588. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 SCION ‘07 tC, Spec, gray, #9915P, $14,998. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 TOYOTA ‘06 Matrix, STD, silver, #9767T, $12,588 Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA ‘07 Camry Hybrid, basci, grey, #9758P, $21,588 Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA ‘07 Camry Solara, SLE, silver, #9548P, $22,999 Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA ‘07 Corolla CE, green, 9794T $13,588. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 TOYOTA ‘07 Prius, basic, silver, #9801P, $17,588. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000

2165 Palm Ave. San Mateo

List your upcoming garage sale, moving sale, estate sale, yard sale, rummage sale, clearance sale, or whatever sale you have... in the Daily Journal. Reach over 82,500 readers from South San Francisco to Palo Alto. in your local newspaper. Call (650)344-5200

(650)349-2744

REDWOOD CITY Sequoia Hotel
800 Main St., $160. & up per week. $600 Monthly

SMART CARE
400 El Camino Real
(1 block north of Holly St.)

625 Classic Cars
CHEVY ‘85 EL CAMINO - $3,200. (650)345-0663 DATSUN ‘72 - 240Z with Chevy 350, automatic, custom, $5800 or trade. (650)588-9196 PINTO ‘73 V8 AUTOMATIC, CUSTOM. $1650. (415)412-7030.

(650)366-9501 (650)279-9811

San Carlos

(650)593-7873
Hours: M-F, 8a-4p, Sat. 8a-5p See Our Coupons & Save!

Room For Rent
380 Real Estate Services
Travel Inn, San Carlos

$49 daily + tax $280 weekly + tax
Clean Quiet Convenient Cable TV, WiFi & Private Bathroom Microwave and Refrigerator 950 El Camino Real San Carlos

670 Auto Parts
CHEVY TAHOE 3rd row seats like new $75 obo, (650)367-8949

335 Rugs
NEW KASHAN 9’ X13’8” rug from India,multicolor, ornamental, lovely to look at, silky to touch, $3,000 Cash, (650)573-0716.

DISTRESS SALES
Bank Foreclosures.

630 Trucks & SUV’s
CHEVROLET ‘03 Silverado SS- low miles, leather, CD, AWD. Excellent condition. $19,000, (510)684-0187 CHEVROLET ‘74 Stepside Pickup - Half ton, 350 engine, automatic. SOLD! FORD ‘07 RANGER- low miles, very clean, roof rack, bed-liner & tool box. 5speed Trans, 2-door pickup. SOLD! FORD SUV ‘99 XLT - 110K highway miles, Top of the line! Very good condition! $3,600., (650)631-1955 NISSAN ‘07 FRONTIER, SE, gray, #9911P, $17,588. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA ‘06 Highlander hybrid, #9751T, $29,888. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA ‘06 Tacoma, basic, #9800T, $7,999 Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 TOYOTA ‘07 FJ Crusier, basic, blue, #9799T, $24,988. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA ‘07 Tacoma, basic, white, #9609P $15,988. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 TOYOTA ‘08 Tundra 2WD truck, white, #9774T, $26,988, AND TOYOTA ‘08 Tundra 2WD truck, blue, #9727T, $27,588. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 TOYOTA ‘09 Venza V6, white, $26,988, #9536P. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 TOYOTA ‘10 Venza V6, white, $29,588, #9743P. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 TOYOTA ‘10, Tundra 2WD truck, grade, silver, #9493T, $24,580. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000

(650) 593-3136

CHEVY TRANSMISSION 4L60E Semi used $800. (650)921-1033 FORD ‘73 Maverick/Mercury GT Comet, Drive Train 302 V8, C4 Auto Trans. Complete, needs assembly, includes radiator and drive line, call for details, $1250., (650)726-9733. HEAVY DUTY jack stand for camper or SUV $15. (650)949-2134

335 Garden Equipment
TABLE - for plant, $20, perfect condition, (650)345-1111 TABLE - for plant, $20, perfect condition, (650)345-1111 TREE PRUNER 5ft long good condition $10. (408)249-3858

$400,000+ Free list with pictures.
PeninsulaRealEstate.info

620 Automobiles Don’t lose money on a trade-in or consignment! Sell your vehicle in the Daily Journal’s Auto Classifieds. Just $3 per day. Reach 82,500 drivers from South SF to Palo Alto
Call (650)344-5200 ads@smdailyjournal.com

Free recorded message

1(800)754-0569
ID# 2042 Dolphin RE

672 Auto Stereos MONNEY CAR AUDIO
We Repair All Brands of Car Stereos! iPod & iPhone Wired to Any Car for Music! Quieter Car Ride! Sound Proof Your Car! 31 Years Experience!

345 Medical Equipment
ADULT ALUMINUM crutches for tall person adjustable $30. 650-341-1861 ALUMINUM CRUTCHES for adults adjustable $30. (650)341-1861

379 Open Houses

2001 Middlefield Road Redwood City (650)299-9991

PALO ALTO 175 Island Dr.
August 29th Sunday 1:30 pm - 4:30 pm
5 Bed/3 full/2 partial bath This circa 1936 classic Colonial is located in a premier Crescent Park location. Perfectly planned gardens complement home’s architectural character and integrity. Elegant formal dining room, chef’s kitchen adjoining a large family room, French doors throughout, elegant master suite, abundant storage throughout. NOT in Flood Zone! 4602 Sq. Ft. $5,200,000 Terry Rice Alain Pinel Cell: 650.207.4142 E-mail: trice@apr.com

680 Autos Wanted Don’t lose money on a trade-in or consignment! Sell your vehicle in the Daily Journal’s Auto Classifieds. Just $3 per day. Reach 82,500 drivers from South SF to Palo Alto
Call (650)344-5200 ads@smdailyjournal.com

INVESTORS WANTED for Private Loans. 9-11% Secure Return. Call Solomon (415) 377-1284 broker. Red Tower Funding, Inc. SAVE ON BUYING OR SELLING A HOME!
Personal Service Margaret Dowd Bus: (650)794-9858 Cell: (650)400-9714 Lic# 01250058

AUTO AUCTION The following repossessed vehicles are being sold by Patelco Credit Union on August 31st, 2010 starting at 8am –2000 Oldsmobile Alero #383082, 1993 GMC Sierra #538872, 1998 Mercedes Benz E320 #696560, 1999 Porsche Boxter Cvt #632400, 2002 LandRover Discovery #757478, 2006 Scion XA #167446, 2004 Chevrolet Tahoe #117781. Sealed bids will be taken starting at 8am on 08/31/10. Sale held at Forrest Faulknor & Sons Auction Company, 175 Sylvester Road, South San Francisco. For more information please visit our web site at www.ffsons.com.

CHEVROLET ‘09, Malibu, LS with ILS, white, #9892P $14,588. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000 CHRYSLER ‘05 ‘PT Cruiser GT, beige, $9,488. #9837T, Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 KIA ‘09 Rondo, LX Base, White, #9695P, $11,795. Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)3655000 BMW ‘06 325i - low miles, very clean, loaded, leather interior, $20,000 obo., (650)368-6674

635 Vans
NISSAN ‘01 Quest - GLE, leather seats, sun roof, TV/DVR equipment. Looks new, $15,500. (650)219-6008 TOYOTA ‘09 Sienna CE, blue, #9804P, $20,998 and , TOYOTA ‘09 Sienna CE, blue, #9807P, $22,998 Toyota 101. Please mention the Daily Journal. (650)365-5000

DONATE YOUR CAR Tax Deduction, We do the Paperwork, Free Pickup, Running or Not - in most cases. Help yourself and the Polly Klaas Foundation. Call (800)380-5257. Wanted 62-75 Chevrolets Novas, running or not Parts collection etc. So clean out that garage Give me a call Joe 650 342-2483

440 Apartments
BELMONT - prime, quiet location, view, 1 bedroom $1250, 2 bedrooms $1425. New carpets, dishwasher, balcony, covered carports, storage, pool, no pets. (650)344-8418 or (650)595-0805.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

29

Bricks/Masonry

Cleaning

Construction

Construction

Decks & Fences

Hardwood Floors

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

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

Hauling

AM PM HAULING
Electricians
Bay Area Local Hauler Haul Any Kind of Junk Residential & Commercial • Yard & Garage Clean Up • Furniture, Appliances, etc. $75 off on any truck load

ALL ELECTRICAL SERVICE

Call Joe: (650)722-3925

650-322-9288
for all your electrical needs

Bath

ELECTRIC SERVICE GROUP

Decks & Fences
NORTH FENCE CO. - Specializing in: Redwood Fences, Decks & Retaining Walls. www.northfenceco.com (650)756-0694. Lic.#733213

ELECTRICAL SERVICES Call Carlos (650)576-1991 • Recessed Lighting • Panels, Jacuzzie, A/C • Residential in general • Troubleshooting All services Up To Code
Lic.#874972

CHEAP HAULING and demo $70 and up! Call Mike @ (650)630-2450

CHEAP HAULING!
Light moving! Haul Debris! 650-583-6700

Handy Help

MARSH FENCE & DECK CO.
BATHROOM REMODELS
30 Years Experience Free Design Assistance and Estimates Excellent References
State License #377047 Licensed • Insured • Bonded Fences - Gates - Decks Stairs - Retaining Walls 10-year guarantee

ALL HOME REPAIRS
Carpentry, Cabinets, Wainscot Paneling, Moulding, Painting, Drywall Repair, Dry Rot, Minor Plumbing & Electrical & More! Small jobs OK! Contractors Lic.# 931633/Insured

Quality work with reasonable prices
Call for free estimate (650)571-1500

CALL DAVE (650)302-0379

K.A.Mattson Call 650-652-9664
CA Lic # 839815 CABINET OAK, fits over toilet water tank, like new $25. (650)341-5347

Contractors
Concrete

Contractors

FRENCH TOUCH Handyman
* Home Maintenance and Cleaning *Pressure Washing - Painting * Window and Gutter Cleaning

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

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

(650)346-3485 - Lic. 62312

HANDYMAN REPAIRS & REMODELING
• Carpentry • Plumbing • Kitchens • Bathrooms • Dry Rot • Decks Priced for You! Call John

(650)591-8378 TAUFA CONCRETE

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

ALL CONCRETE SERVICES Driveways, Patio, Walkways, Retaining Walls, Pavers, Stamped & More! 30 Yrs Experience! Free Est., Affordable Rates, Liability Insurance, Bonded, Lic.#917401

(650)296-0568
Free Estimates Lic.#834170

(650)295-9102 (650)270-8549 Construction

SAME DAY SERVICE
HANDYMAN SERVICES

(888)270-0007
Cabinetry QUESCO CABINETRY
Wholesale cabinets Since 1966 Large Showroom 151 Old County Rd., San Carlos (650)593-1888

(650)271-3955
Home Repairs & Improvements Small Jobs Welcome. Credit Cards Accepted
Lemusconstructionservices.com

Refuse Removal Free estimates Reasonable rates No job too large or small

Call Rob (650)995-3064

Lic. #913461

PAYLESS HANDYMAN
Kitchen & Bathroom Remodels Electrical, All types of Roofs. Fences, Tile, Concrete, Painting, Plumbing, Decks All Work Guaranteed

Cleaning

(650)771-2432 RDS HOME REPAIRS
Quality, Dependable Handyman Service
• General Home Repairs • Improvements • Routine Maintenance

* BLANCA’S CLEANING
SERVICES $25 OFF First Cleaning
• Commercial - Residential (we also clean windows) • Good References • 15 Years Exp. • FREE Estimates

(650) 867-9969
Hardwood Floors Hardwood Floors

(650)573-9734
www.rdshomerepairs.com

SMALL JOBS PREFERRED

Steve’s Handyman Service Prompt, Tidy, Friendly Stephen Pizzi

(650)533-3737

(408) 979-9665

Lic.#888484 Insured & Bonded

30

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010
Hauling Interior Design Landscaping Painting Painting

THE DAILY JOURNAL
Window Washing

GOLDEN WEST PAINTING
Since 1975 Commercial & Residential Excellent References Free Estimates (415)722-9281
Lic #321586

JON LA MOTTE

PAINTING
Interior & Exterior Pressure Washing Free Estimates

(650)368-8861
Lic #514269

Windows Moving ARMANDO’S MOVING Landscaping
Specializing in: Homes, Apts., Storages Professional, friendly, careful. Peninsula’s Personal Mover Commercial/Residential
Fully Lic. & Bonded CAL -T190632

Window Washing

BROKEN GLASS
SCREENS
RICH’S GLASS & WINDOW
Broken Glass•Window Repair Window Replacement All window types! Wood, Vinyl, Aluminium No Job too small Free Estimates

(650)583-0245
Notices
NOTICE TO READERS: California law requires that contractors taking jobs that total $500 or more (labor or materials) be licensed by the Contractor’s State License Board. State law also requires that contractors include their license number in their advertising. You can check the status of your licensed contractor at www.cslb.ca.gov or 800321-CSLB. Unlicensed contractors taking jobs that total less than $500 must state in their advertisements that they are not licensed by the Contractors State License Board.

Call Armando (650) 630-0424

Interior Design REBARTS INTERIORS
Hunter Douglas Gallery Free Measuring & Install.

Painting
D.L.C. PAINTING
www.HOMEMAKEOVER.biz Residential / Commercial

1115 California Dr. #A Burlingame

Summer Special - $495!
• • • Int. / Ext. Painting Power Washing Dry-Rot Repairs 650-537-7300 Lic. # 860579

(650)348-1268 www.rebarts.com

Attorneys

Computer

Food

Food SIXTEEN MILE HOUSE
Millbrae’s Finest Dining Restaurant

Fitness

Health & Medical
BALDNESS IS One Option... Or Consider Modern Hair Transplantation Surgery
Guaranteed Results Highest Patient Satisfaction Easy Financing Schedule your free consultation

* BANKRUPTCY *
Huge credit card debt? Job loss? Foreclosure? Medical bills?

MacPC Solutions
Affordable on-site computer services Desktop, Laptop, Printers, Wireless, Installation/Repair We fix any PC issues

BROADWAY GRILL www.BWGrill.com
Free Roundtrip Limo Pickup (94010 zipcode) Live, Ride, Dine in Style 1400 Broadway, Burlingame

DOJO USA
World Training Center
Martial Arts & Tae Bo Training

Come Sing Karaoke Sat. Night 9 pm-12 am
Closed Mondays! www.sixteenmilehouse.net

YOU HAVE OPTIONS
Call for a free consultation (650)363-2600 This law firm is a debt relief agency

(650)477-2927
Dental Services
Center for Dental Medicine Bradley L. Parker DDS
750 Kains Avenue, San Bruno 650-588-4255
www.sanbrunocosmeticdentist.com ------------------

(650)343-9333

448 Broadway (650)697-6118

(650)551-1100 Gorrin Surgical

www.dojousa.net

RED LIGHT CAMERA DEFENSE
Attorney Hal G Nielsen (650) 692 0364 email info@FightTicket.net

CAFE GRILLADES
Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner 2009 1st Place Winner Best Crepes

SUNDAY CHAMPAGNE

731 Kains Ave, San Bruno

BRUNCH

851 Cherry Ave., #16 San Bruno (650)589-3778
www.cafegrillades.com

Crowne Plaza
1221 Chess Dr., Hwy. 92 at Foster City Blvd. Exit Foster City

(650)589-9148
Glasswares
GLASSES 6 sets (650)345-1111 redskins $45/all.

REDWOOD CITY LOTUS SPA
You Can Lose 6-20 Inches in 1-Hour! Go to www.baybodywraps.com/Special For Your $300.
Off Coupon!

Call Now To Get Your Free Initial Implant Consultation

(650)570-5700 SWEET MEMORIES CONFECTIONERY
Candy • Ice Cream Fudge • Pastry • Gifts

903 Main Street, RWC (650)368-9727

Beauty

GOT BEER? We Do!
Join us for Happy Hour $3. Pints M-F, 4-6 pm

Talklines

Talklines

KAY’S HEALTH & BEAUTY
Facials, Waxing, Fitness Body Fat Reduction Pure Organic Facial $48. 1 Hillcrest Blvd, Millbrae (650)697-6868

FREE DENTURE Consultation
Dental Lab Technician On-Site Dentures Made In One Day Free Follow-up Advisement (650)366-3812 Roos Dental Care

Steelhead Brewing Co. 333 California Dr. Burlingame (650)344-6050
www.steelheadbrewery.com

1395 El Camino Real Millbrae (650)589-7777
sweetmemoriesconfectionery.com

FRIENDLY SMILES ORTHODONICS
Suresmile Technology Benson Wong, DDS 931 W. San Bruno Ave., #3 San Bruno

GULLIVER’S RESTAURANT
Early Bird Special Prime Rib Complete Dinner Mon-Thu
1699 Old Bayshore Blvd. Burlingame

THAI TIME Restaurant & Bar
Try Our Lunch Special Just $7.95!
1240 El Camino Real San Carlos (650)596-8400

Cemetery CATHOLIC CEMETERIES
Archdiocese of San Francisco Holy Cross Catholic Cemetery Colma & Menlo Park

(650)588-7936

(650)692-6060
KOREA GARDEN BBQ
Cook at your own table (wooden charcoal) All You Can Eat Buffet!

THE AMERICAN BULL BAR & GRILL
14 large screen HD TVs Full Bar & Restaurant

650.756.1060
www.holycrosscemeteries.com

General Dentistry for Adults & Children
DR. ANNA P. LIVIZ, DDS
324 N. San Mateo Drive, #2 San Mateo 94401

www.theamericanbull.com
1819 El Camino, in Burlingame Plaza

Collectibles

528 San Mateo Ave. San Bruno

(650)652-4908

BUYING COINS AND JEWELRY
Instant Cash for Gold & Silver Coins, SINCE 1963

(650)873-8000

(650)343-5555
---------------------------------------------------

$65.Exam/Cleaning
(Reg. $189.)

Numis International, Inc. 301 Broadway Ave. Millbrae

LA CORNETA TAQUERIA
We offer more than just tacos! 11617 San Carlos Ave., SC

THE FOUNDER of Roti Indian Bistro has done it again!
It’s the Grand Opening of Kashi Bistro @ Hillsdale Mall Food Court Our special... Buy 1 Combo, Get The 2nd At 1/2 Off!

$65. Exam/FMX
(Reg. $228.)
New Patients without Insurance

(650)551-1400
1123 Burlingame Ave., Burl

(650)697-6570

(650)340-1300

THE DAILY JOURNAL

STATE/NATION

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

31

Recession may have pushed births to new low
By Marilynn Marchione
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Forget the Dow and the GDP. Here’s the latest economic indicator: The U.S. birth rate has fallen to its lowest level in at least a century as many people apparently decided they couldn’t afford more mouths to feed. The birth rate dropped for the second year in a row since the recession began in 2007. Births fell 2.6 percent last year even as the population grew, numbers released Friday by the National Center for Health Statistics show. “It’s a good-sized decline for one year. Every month is showing a decline from the year before,” said Stephanie Ventura, the demographer who oversaw the report. The birth rate, which takes into account changes in the population, fell to 13.5 births for every 1,000 people last year. That’s down from 14.3 in 2007 and way down from 30 in 1909, when it was common for people to have big families. The situation is a striking turnabout from 2007, when more babies were born in the United States than any other year in the nation’s history. The recession began that fall, dragging down stocks, jobs and births. “When the economy is bad and people are

uncomfortable about their financial future, they tend to postpone having children. We saw that in the Great Depression the 1930s and we’re seeing that in the Great Recession today,” said Andrew Cherlin, a sociology professor at Johns Hopkins University. “It could take a few years to turn this around,” he added. The birth rate dipped below 20 per 1,000 people in 1932 and did not rise above that level until the early 1940s. Recent recessions, in 1981-82, 1990-91 and 2001, all were followed by small dips in the birth rate, according to CDC figures. The Great Recession “is definitely a deterrent” to people having more children, said Dr. Michael Cabbad, chief of maternal health at the Brooklyn Hospital Center, where births declined from about 2,800 in 2008 to about 2,500 last year. Even Cabbad’s son said he’d like to have more children “if his business plan works out.” Nearly half of low- and middle-income women surveyed a year ago by the Guttmacher Institute said they wanted to delay pregnancy or limit the number of children they have because of money concerns. Half of those women also said the recession made them more focused on contraceptive use. campuses, Scott added. “It’s a very difficult situation that community colleges in California are in,” he said. “I consider it a great tragedy when we have thousands of students coming to our campuses who we don’t have classes for.” The 23-campus California State University system is paying expenses out of its student fee revenue because it has not received expected payments from the state,

Guttmacher researches reproductive health issues. Besides finances, experts said a decline in immigration to the United States also may be pushing births down. The downward trend invites worrisome comparisons to Japan and its “lost decade” of economic stagnation in the 1990s, which was accompanied by very low birth rates. Births in Japan fell 2 percent in 2009 after a slight rise in 2008. Not so in Britain, where the population took its biggest jump in almost half a century last year and the fertility rate is at its highest level since 1973. France’s birth rate also has been rising; Germany’s birth rate is lower but rising as well. Cherlin said the U.S. birth rate “is still higher than the birth rate in many said Chancellor Charles Reed. “This is day 58 without a budget,” Reed said. “We’re operating with a blindfold in terms of how many students we can enroll.” Over the past two years, California’s public colleges and universities have increased student fees, furloughed employees, reduced course offerings and cut enrollment in response to deep cuts in state funding. The three system leaders said they are

wealthy countries and we also have many immigrants entering the country. So we do not need to be worried yet about a birth dearth” that would crimp the nation’s ability to take care of its growing elderly population. The new U.S. report is a rough count of births from states. It estimates there were 4,136,000 births in 2009, down from a year ago’s estimate of 4,247,000 in 2008 and more than 4.3 million in 2007. The report does not give details on trends in different age groups. That will come next spring and will give a clearer picture who is and is not having children, Ventura said. Last spring’s report, on births in 2008, showed an overall drop but a surprising rise in births to women over 40, who may have felt they were running out of time to have children and didn’t want to delay despite the bad economy.

EDUCATION
Continued from page 1
month, he said. Most classes are more than 90 percent full, and there are “huge wait lists” of students trying to get into courses at many

hopeful the new state budget will include the increased higher education funding proposed by the governor, but warn they may need to turn away more students and increase fees if they receive less money that expected. “We’re really under pressure to reduce the number of students we’re able to serve, which is antithetical to our access mission,” UC President Mark Yudof said.

Health & Medical

Insurance GOUGH INSURANCE & FINANCIAL SERVICES
www.goughinsurance.com

Massage Therapy

Psychics
PSYCHIC READER specializes in love. Can change your life and guide you through all problems. Marriage, business, finances, negativity and stress. One visit can give you peace of mind. Reading by Patricia. Call for appointment (415)334-6227. Free Reading every Friday!

Video

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FOOT PAIN?
We offer PILLOWS FOR THE FEET San Carlos podiatrist has solutions for pain-free walking after surgery. Call (650)595-4148 www.sancarlospodiatry.com

ASIAN MASSAGE
Great Prices! Open 7 days, 10 am -10 pm Walk-ins welcome! 633 Veterans Blvd., #C Redwood City

(650)342-7744
CA insurance lic. 0561021

(650)556-9888

SAN MATEO PODIATRY GROUP
New San Mateo Address: 117 N. San Mateo Dr. San Mateo 94401

Jewelers
WHOLESALE DIAMONDS

SUNFLOWER MASSAGE
Grand Opening! $10. Off 1-Hour Session!

Real Estate Loans
REAL ESTATE LOANS Direct Private Lender
Common Sense Underwriting Based primarily on equity Homes• Mixed-Use Commercial All Credit Accepted • Owner or Non-Owner Occupied Salaried, Self-Emp, or Retired PURCHASE OR REFINANCE Investors welcome since 1979

(650)342-2420

1828 El Camino Real #405 Burlingame 94010 (Same Location)

EMKAY DIAMONDS
649 Laurel Street, San Carlos

Fine Jewelry at Exceptional Prices

Seniors

Seniors

(650) 259-8090 STOP SMOKING IN ONE HOUR Hypnosis Makes it Easy Guaranteed Call now for an appointment or consultation 888-659-7766 Insurance

(650)595-2223

1482 Laurel St. San Carlos
(Behind Trader Joe’s) Open 7 Days/Week, 10am-10pm

AEGIS LIVING
Aegis of South San Francisco

www.emkaydiamonds.com

Legal Services LEGAL DOCUMENTS
Affordable non-attorney document preparation service Registered & Bonded Divorces, Living Trusts, Corporations, Notary Public

2280 Gellert Blvd.

(650)508-8758
Needlework

650-348-7191
Wachter Investments, Inc. Real Estate Broker #746683 CA Dept. of Real Estate

(650)952-6100

Burlingame Villa
Caring for Seniors with dementia & memory loss since 1988. 1117 Rhinette Ave. Burlingame

aegisofsanfrancisco.com

BAY VIEW VILLA
Assisted Living & Dementia Care
Hospice. 24-Hour care, incredible facility located in San Carlos Hills. See our monthly specials!

(650)574-2087

legaldocumentsplus.com
“I am not an attorney. I can only provide self help services at your specific direction”

CITY NEEDLEWORK
61 East 4th Avenue Downtown San Mateo
www.cityneedlework.com

Retirement

BARRETT INSURANCE
Eric L. Barrett, CLU, RHU, CLTC, LUTCF President Barrett Insurance Services
www.ericbarrettinsurance.com

Marketing
GET MORE BUSINESS with Guerrilla Marketing Coaching. The Growth Coach can help you 1on1.
First consultation always free

(650)348-2151

MARYMOUNT GREENHILLS
RETIREMENT CENTER Independent & Assisted Living Studio & 1 Bedroom Suites Easy Month to Month Rentals No Security Deposits Pet Friendly 1201 Broadway, Millbrae (650)742-9150

777 Bayview Drive, San Carlos (650)596-3489

(650)344-7074
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(650) 513-5690 CA. Insurance Lic. #0737226

650.373.2022
m.neuendorff@thegrowthcoach.com

(650)571-9999

32

Weekend • Aug. 28-29, 2010

NATION/WORLD

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Violence targets police in Mexico massacre
By E. Eduardo Castillo
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

REYNOSA, Mexico — A car explodes outside a police station, another outside a television station. A gang is suspected of massacring 72 migrants. A prosecutor investigating those deaths suddenly disappears. Mexico’s drug cartels seem to be adopting the tactics of war zones half a world away. The violence appears to have contributed to fewer migrants crossing the border into the U.S., officials say, as they have to traverse some of Mexico’s most dangerous territory to get to Texas. Mexican officials, meanwhile, warned that there likely will be more in the coming months. “Violence will persist and even intensify,” President Felipe Calderon said at a forum on securi-

ty where he vowed he would not back down. If authorities confirm the explosions were car bombs, it would mean a total of four such explosives have been used this year in Mexico — a new and frightening tactic that officials say the cartels are using in the escalating drug war. No drug gangs claimed responsibility for Friday’s violence in the northern state of Tamaulipas. A survivor of the massacre, however, said the killers identified themselves as Zetas, a group of former Mexican army special forces who are now a lethal drug gang that has taken to extorting migrants. Kidnappings and attacks on government security patrols are rampant in the highways surrounding San Fernando, where the bodies of the 72 Central and South American migrants were discovered on a

ranch Tuesday, bound, blindfolded and slumped against a wall. Last month, the bodies of 15 people were dumped in the middle of the highway from San Fernando to Matamoros, a city across the border from Brownsville, Texas. The violence extends from Matamoros along the Texas border to Ciudad Juarez, across from El Paso, Texas. The two car explosions happened less than 45 minutes apart in Ciudad Victoria, the Tamaulipas state capital, the Attorney General’s Office said. The first exploded in front of the offices of the Televisa network and the second in front of transit-police offices. There were no injuries, though both caused some damage to buildings and knocked out the signal of the Televisa network for several hours.

REUTERS

Weapons and ammunition seized at the ranch where 72 corpses believed to be migrant workers were discovered in San Fernando by the Mexican Navy, are on display in this handout photo released by the Attorney General’s office.

Restaurants scramble after massive egg recall
Eggs sunny-side-up are still on the menu. But restaurants nationwide are keeping a closer eye on egg suppliers and reminding diners of the dangers of undercooked food after a massive recall tied to a salmonella outbreak. “If someone asks for eggs overeasy, what do you do, put a skull and crossbones on their table?” said Louis Tricoli, who owns three Wisconsin restaurants with his family, including one where nearly two dozen people were sickened in late June after likely eating the nowrecalled eggs. “Undercooked beef, undercooked pork, chicken, eggs, anything you ask to be undercooked, it’s at your own risk.”

Around the nation
Federal contractor charged with leaking secrets
WASHINGTON — The Obama administration is accusing an analyst who worked at the State Department of leaking top secret information about North Korea to a reporter. It’s the latest move in an aggressive campaign to crack down on leaks, even as the administration supports proposed legislation that would shield reporters from having to identify their sources. Steven Kim, who worked at State as a federal contractor, is named in a federal indictment unsealed Friday.

Guard troops to deploy to Arizona border
By Amanda Lee Myers
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

PHOENIX — The first of 532 National Guard troops are set to begin their mission in the southern Arizona desert on Monday under President Barack Obama’s plan to beef up U.S.-Mexico border security, although they won’t have any law enforcement authority. Authorities would not say how many troops would start Monday, but said waves of them will be deploying every Monday until all 532 are on the Arizona border, likely by the end of September. In May, Obama ordered

1,200 National Guard troops to boost security along the border. California Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger has said the first of 224 National Guard troops allocated for his state have finished their training and are expected to be deployed to the state’s border on Wednesday. Troops will also be stationed in New Mexico and Texas. The troops will be “extra eyes and ears” for U.S. Customs and Border Protection agents, and though they will have guns for self-defense, they will not have the authority to arrest anyone, said Arizona National Guard

spokesman Lt. Valentine Castillo. He said if troops spot illegal immigrants, they must report them to the Border Patrol, whose agents would make the arrest. The troops will be stationed in the desert at “strategic locations” along the border, he said, but did not provide specifics. Mario Escalante, a spokesman for the Border Patrol’s Tucson sector, said the troops will use binoculars, night-vision equipment, remote cameras and computers to conduct surveillance on the border, and will have radios to communicate with Border Patrol agents.

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