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Happy Easter Pope Francis preaches message of hope under tight security during Easter vigil.

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Sunday
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while Sharks come
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A new California

‘THIS IS MARY REULAND.


5 dry
AND I THINK YOUR years
HUSBAND MAY HAVE MY
SON’S HEART AND KIDNEY.
GIVE ME A CALL BACK.’
breed
FOREVER LINKED
Konrad Reuland died of a brain aneurysm Dec. 12 and
his organs were donated, per his wishes. Rod Carew,
a former 18-time MLB All-Star, received his heart.
change
Reuland: The former 6-foot-6, 270-pound
Stanford tight end played 30 career games
Even wettest winter on record
in the NFL, including a stint on the 49ers in 2011. won’t wash away conservation
Carew: The 1977 American League MVP has 3,053
hits in the majors for the Twins and Angels.
ASSOCIATED PRESS ARCHIVE PHOTOS By Paul Rogers WATER
progers@bayareanewsgroup.com
USE
Heart of former Big water
agencies in
California’s historic five-
NFL player beats year drought is officially over, Los Angeles,
Oakland, San
on inside baseball washed away with the relent-
lessly drenching rains, floods Jose and
Hall of Famer and snowstorms of this winter.
But just as tougher building
other areas
are using
codes and better emergency less water
By Daniel Brown planning follow major earth- now than
danbrown@bayareanewsgroup.com quakes, the brutally dry years they were in
from 2012 to 2016 are already 1990, despite
SAN JUAN CAPISTRANO leaving a legacy, experts say, population
— Konrad Reuland spent the changing the way Californians growth.
last day of his life in a coma as use water for generations to Almost
his mother, resigned to her son’s come. nobody
fate, curled up close, rested her “There’s no question that expects
head on his broad chest and we’ll be better prepared for the water use
listened to his heartbeat for as next drought because of the les- to return to
long as she could. pre-drought
Reuland’s heart, strength- See Drought on Page 12 levels.
ened by his days as a football
player at Stanford and in the STATEWIDE URBAN WATER USE
NFL, sounded as mighty as Californians cut water use 22.5 percent during the drought
ever. And Mary lay there from compared to 2013 levels, and are continuing to conserve.
sunrise to sundown savoring 2014 2015 2016 2017
the pulsing rhythm. Occasion- 250 billion gallons
ally, someone would gently lin
e
200 *
nudge her and tell her it was ase
b
time to go. 150 13
20
“No,” Mary told them. “This
is the thing I have to do today.” 100
Reuland died of a brain an- February 2017:
50
eurysm Dec. 12 and his organs 25.1% savings
were donated, as per his wishes. 0
The family knew only that Kon- Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec
rad’s kidney went to a Southern *State first begins closely tracking monthly use.
California woman in her 60s, Source: California Water Boards BAY AREA NEWS GROUP
his liver went to a male in his
50s and, most notably, his heart
and other kidney went to a 71-
year-old man in south Orange
County. Emission-cheating scandal
By the time of the funeral,
friends who had read about Rod
Carew’s recent heart trans-
plant in Los Angeles were put-
VW deal a big
ting two and two together. They
pulled Mary aside and asked if
it was possible: Do you think KARL MONDON/STAFF
win for state, but
See Heart on Page 8
Rod Carew, with his wife Rhonda by his side, holds a portrait of heart donor Konrad
Reuland. Carew received Reuland's heart and one of his kidneys in a transplant last year. how to spend it?
By Louis Hansen SPARK THE
lhansen@bayareanewsgroup.com
MARKET
Alum Rock Union School District The
A proposed $800 million settlement

Students endure dilapidated facilities state settlement with Volkswa-


gen over its emission-cheating
scandal could shape the high-
is expected
to boost
the electric
way landscape for electric ve- vehicle
School teacher Randy Bar- conditioning in classrooms. The UNDER hicle drivers and boost sales of market, a
Repairs and maintenance ber has complained about a school is slated to get a new STAFFED green cars in California for the key to the
on campuses often get put regularly flooding urinal in the ventilation system this summer 11 full-time next decade. state’s push
teachers restroom. Despite — but that work also was prom- employees, But as regulators consider to achieve
off for months, even years multiple work orders, appeals ised for last summer and never including a the German automaker’s plan, ambitious
and Band-Aid solutions, the old happened. director and companies and environmental- climate
fixture still regularly overflows. In the Alum Rock district, supervisor, ists are fighting over where the change goals
By Sharon Noguchi Meanwhile, parents in Alum which serves some of Santa care for 24 massive investment should be and reduce
snoguchi@bayareanewsgroup.com Rock Union School District’s Clara County’s neediest stu- schools that spent and how it can best al- greenhouse
Dorsa Elementary have grum- dents, repairs of vital facilities serve 11,000 leviate air pollution. A decision gas emissions
SAN JOSE — For more bled for at least three years students by 2050.
than two years, Fischer Middle about the lack of heat and air- See District on Page 10 See Electric on Page 11

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A2 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP 111 SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017

People By Associated Press Mr. Roadshow Lottery

Why is wait for Big Sur


WINNING NUMBERS
Jay Pharoah had Daily 3 Afternoon: 1, 0, 1
rocky relationship Daily 3 Evening: 1, 6, 2

with ‘SNL’
Jay Pharoah said
replacement bridge so long? Daily 4: 7, 9, 9, 5
Fantasy 5: 11, 15, 20, 31, 32

he had a rocky time on DAILY DERBY


“Saturday Night Live”
because he refused to
keep quiet and follow
Q As a child
growing up dur-
ing World War II, I
Devils Slide, High-
way 1 was some-
times closed for six
material called Aqua Patch
that is supposed to work
in wet conditions. So far,
1st: 1, Gold Rush
2nd: 9, Winning Spirit
3rd: 7, Eureka
orders. was impressed with months. crews in the field say they
Pharoah, who was the Army Corps of like it. Race Time: 1:49.17
dropped from “SNL” last
year after six seasons,
said he resisted playing
Engineers’ ability to
quickly provide and GARY RICHARDS
relocate runways
Q What a year,
eh? I feel so
sorry for the Big Q Speaking of bad
roads, do they plan on
MEGA MILLIONS
Friday, April 14
TAYLOR JEWELL/INVISION/AP
a black woman on the for planes, and Sur people. To think fixing southbound Santa 5, 10, 55, 60, 73 Mega: 12
show that lacked African- Comedian Jay Pharoah was bridges for tanks, trucks, we wanted to live down Teresa Boulevard near
American female per- dropped from “SNL” last artillery and other heavy there and were getting a Bernal Road in San Match Win Each
formers and complained year after six seasons. equipment. Can you shed Realtor to help us. What Jose? It seems the road 5+Mega 0 $30 million
when his impression of light on why, with modern were we thinking? has sunk. This is my route 5 0 $2,211,504
former President Barack Celebration is “part of technology and engineering Jane Parks-McKay to Calero Reservoir while 4+Mega 2 $6,877
Obama was shelved. the process that I need to experience, we are unable Santa Cruz pulling my jet skis. A few 4 38 $506
“They put people into move on.” to quickly provide a reus- months back my jet-ski 3+Mega 179 $53
boxes, and whatever
they want you to do, they
expect you to do,” he told
Hamill led an hourlong
tribute to Fisher on Fri-
day evening at the event
able and urgently needed
bridge in the Big Sur area?
Drew Allen
A That you were lucky. trailer actually jumped off
my trailer hitch due to this
stretch of road. Fortu-
3
2+Mega 4,155
1+Mega 35,804
2,433 $8
$6
$2
New York radio station
Hot97 this week.
in Orlando,
Florida.
San Jose
Q With the big bout of
rains earlier this year,
nately, there wasn’t much
damage and nobody got
Mega 95,589
The unclaimed jackpot
$1

The show’s disinterest


in his Obama impres-
sion came during his last
“I’m
trying to
use you as
A The Pfeiffer Canyon we had a big bout of sudden
Bridge replacement will potholes, which Caltrans
not be a temporary one like dutifully filled with some
hurt. I can’t believe a road
this bad is allowed to
exist.
totaled $30 million.

POWERBALL
18 months on the show, therapy to you might see in wartime kind of temporary material. Kelly Johnson
Pharoah said. In contrast, get through to cross the Rhine. This will But with the recent rains, it San Jose Saturday drawing:
5, 22, 26, 45, 61
guest star Alec Baldwin’s Hamill this be a modern, 40-foot-wide, seems like they filled them

A
Donald Trump imita- together,” two-lane bridge with shoul- with Silly Putty. Or, rather, Santa Teresa will get Powerball number: 13
tion became a staple this the actor said. He called ders — and a design life I wish they’d filled them some repairs this sum- Saturday’s estimated
season for “SNL,” which Fisher “my beloved space of 50-plus years. Also, the with Silly Putty, because mer between Cottle Road jackpot: $70 million
saw its ratings rise. twin” and said they were steel needs to be specially that would resist water and San Ignacio Avenue.
“I feel like they gave also great friends off- fabricated for this struc- better than what they used. Failed asphalt areas will SUPER LOTTO PLUS
up ... on the Obama screen. ture; it’s not an off-the-shelf How long are these tempo- be replaced, and the entire
Saturday drawing:
thing,” he told the station They even shared a product. rary repairs supposed to segment will be microsur- 3, 10, 16, 18, 19
this week. “I think it was steamy make-out session Plans call for Pfeiffer last? faced.
Mega number: 2
just like a ‘whatever’ at- once, he said. Canyon to be rebuilt by the David Bedno Enjoy those jet skis and
titude.” “As attracted as I end of September, roughly Redwood City a smoother drive. Saturday’s estimated
The comedian said his was to her, I thought I six months after the 320- jackpot: $29 million
fellow “SNL” performers
shared his frustration
over his position. “If you
couldn’t handle her as
a girlfriend. She’s too
much,” Hamill said. “Part
foot-long, single-span steel
bridge over a landslide
had to be torn down. Six
A They should last for
months. But during
really wet weather neither
Follow Gary Richards at
Twitter.com/mrroadshow,
look for him at Facebook.
have multiple people on of me did fall in love with months is a pretty fast pace cold mix nor hot mix sticks, com/mr.roadshow or contact Birthdays
the cast saying things her. I think every guy ... in this rugged and steep and crews often end up go- him at mrroadshow@
like, ‘You’re so talented she had you under her canyon, where it’s about ing back out once the rain bayareanewsgroup. Actor Peter Mark
and you’re able and they spell.” 150 feet to the bottom. stops and the pavement is com. Contact Gary Richman is 90. Singer
don’t use you and it’s Hamill told stories When slide problems dry. Richards at grichards@ Bobby Vinton is 82.
unfair and it’s making us of visiting with Fisher occurred up the coast at Caltrans is testing a new bayareanewsgroup.com. Midnight Oil singer-
feel bad. ...’ ” he said. and her mother, Debbie turned-politician Peter
“You go where you ap- Reynolds, in New York Garrett is 64. Actress
preciated,” Pharoah said. and attending incredible News of the weird Today in history Ellen Barkin is 63.
parties at their homes Actor Michael Gill is
1789: President-elect George 57. Singer David Pirner
in Los Angeles. He also Smartphones get a little closer Washington left Mount Vernon, of Soul Asylum is 53.
Hamill: Fisher Star introduced video clips of
Harvard Medical School and a “microfluidic” Virginia, for his inauguration in New Actor-comedian Martin
George Lucas and “The
Wars tribute ‘therapy’ Last Jedi” director Rian technicians announced chip. The insertable app York. Lawrence is 52. Actor
a smartphone app to magnifies and photographs 1972: Apollo 16 blasted off Jon Cryer is 52. Actor
Johnson in which they give fertility-conscious the “loaded” chip, instantly
Mark Hamill says share anecdotes about on a voyage to the moon with Peter Billingsley is 46.
men an accurate semen reporting the results. Actor Lukas Haas is 41.
he’s still grieving over working with Fisher. analysis, including sperm (No, semen touches your astronauts John W. Young, Charles
Carrie Fisher’s death, but “Wait until you see concentration, motility phone. The device still M. Duke Jr. and Ken Mattingly on Broadway actress Kelli
sharing memories of his her in ‘The Last Jedi,’ ” and count — costing less needs Food and Drug board. O’Hara is 41. Actress
late friend and co-star Hamill added. “You’re than $10. Included is a Administration approval.) Sadie Sink is 15.
with fans at Star Wars going to love her.” magnification attachment — Chuck Shepherd

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A4 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP 111 SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017

Pope vigil calm amid security fears


injustice.
Classically
Francis urges faithful
to keep hope alive
“We can also see the
faces of those who are
elegant.
greeted with contempt be-
despite injustice, more cause they are immigrants,
deprived of country, house
and family,” he said.
By Nicole Winfield Others are victims of
Associated Press paralyzed bureaucracies
and corruption “that strips
VATICAN CITY — Pope them of their rights and
Francis on Saturday de- shatters their dreams,”
nounced how migrants, the the pope said, echoing two
poor and marginalized see themes he has emphasized
their “human dignity cru- in his four-year papacy:
cified” every day through caring for migrants and de-
injustice and corruption, nouncing corruption.
and urged the faithful in “In their grief, these two
an Easter Vigil message to women reflect the faces of
keep hope alive for a better all those who, walking the
future. streets of our cities, behold
Francis presided over the human dignity crucified.”
solemn late-night ceremony But rather than remain
in St. Peter’s Basilica at a resigned to such a fate,
time of heightened security Francis urged the faithful to
fears following a spate of have hope, as symbolized by Diamond Solitaire Necklace
Islamic-inspired attacks Christ’s resurrection. with Maile Scroll detail
and tensions over Europe’s He called for Catholics
migrant influx. to “break down all the walls in 14K Yellow, White or Rose Gold
Security was particularly
ANDREW MEDICHINI/ASSOCIATED PRESS
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than-usual safety measures carefully constructed ivory 1/4 carat diamond shown.
Pope Francis, holding a single candle, proceeds down the
that have been deployed towers that isolate us from Other sizes available.
center aisle of a darkened St. Peter’s Basilica, symbolizing
around the world for Holy the darkness that fell after Jesus’ crucifixion on Good Friday. life, in our compulsive need
Week activities, particularly for security and in bound-
following the twin Palm fell after Jesus’ crucifix- recalled the biblical scene less ambition that can make
Sunday attacks on Cop- ion on Good Friday. When of two women approaching us compromise the dignity
tic churches in Egypt that Francis reached the altar, Jesus’ tomb and said their of others.”
killed at least 45 people. the basilica’s floodlights desolation over his death Saturday’s late-night ser-
Holding a single candle, turned on, symbolizing the can be seen every day in vice included the baptism of
Francis processed down the light of Christ’s resurrec- the faces of women whose 11 people, including two chil- Valley Fair (Next to California Pizza Kitchen), 408-985-4507
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QUESTION ANSWER and we deliver in
Much of the international discussion about the ramifications A. Economically, the UK leaving is akin to losing the 20 small- 3 weeks to 3 months
of Brexit has focused on how leaving the European Union will est EU economies.
change Britain. However, there will also be significant changes
for the EU. We wonder: What will the net effect be for the EU
B. Its population will shrink by a number that is equal to more (SALE ENDS MAY 15) CLOSED SUNDAY Happy
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Economically, the UK
leaving is akin to losing the
Its population will shrink
by a number that is equal
The EU would lose one of
its most market-oriented
The EU will lose one of its
biggest contributors to DONATE
YOUR CAR!
20 smallest EU economies. to more than that of the economies. ... is correct. favorable demographics. ...
... is correct. 15 smallest members is correct.
combined. ... is correct. In terms of the absence
By itself, the UK economy of state control, barriers The UK’s fertility rate (at
is somewhat larger than
France’s economy ($2.4
The UK is the second-
most populous EU
to entrepreneurship
and barriers to trade,
1.8 children per woman)
is one of the highest in
Help Disabled
trillion), which will become
the second-largest after
country currently, with a
population of about 65
the United Kingdom has
one of the most open
the EU. It ranks behind
only France (1.96), Ireland War Veterans
the UK’s exit from the EU. million (as of 2016). Only markets in the European (1.92) and Sweden (1.85).
Germany ($3.4 trillion) will Germany’s population Union. According to the The EU average is just
remain the largest economy of 81 million is larger. By Organisation for Economic 1.58. Germany (1.5), Italy
in the EU. The nominal gross comparison, the smallest Co-operation and (1.35) and Spain (1.33)
domestic product (GDP) 15 EU member countries Development (OECD), only are all well below the
of the European Union in — from Malta to Hungary the Netherlands is less EU average. Historically,
2015 was $16.3 trillion, — have a combined regulated. The departure immigrants tended to
according to the World population of 61 million. of the UK from EU have more children than
Bank. The United Kingdom With the United Kingdom decision-making will thus native-born residents, but
accounted for $2.9 trillion gone from the European provide a boost to its more this is no longer generally
— or 18 percent — of that Union, the remaining 27- heavily regulated major true (as in Germany), or
total. The UK’s GDP in 2015 country union will have a member economies, such the rates are at about
was about equal to the $2.9
trillion combined GDP of
population of about 441
million people. That is 13
as France. parity (as in Netherlands).
This shift is associated
FREE SAME DAY
the 20 smallest EU member
economies — from Malta to
percent smaller than its
population of about 505
with dropping birthrates
in many home countries
TOWING
Belgium. The economy of million today. which people leave to We Accept Any Vehicle,
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$13.4 trillion (as of 2015). economies. Immigration Any Year, Any Condition!
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SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017 111 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP A5

Brown grants 72 pardons,


commutes sentences
tary but were deported at a service organization
Decision limited to to Mexico after complet- that helps the homeless.
those convicted of ing sentences for vari- Antoine Lewis of Al-
ous crimes and a teenage ameda County was con-
lower-level crimes mother who killed her victed in 1996 for being in
newborn child after giv- possession of marijuana
ing birth in a bathtub. for sale. The pardon says
Associated Press There were no com- he now volunteers with a
mutations from the Bay youth group.
SACRAMENTO Area, but seven of those The list includes two
— Gov. Jerry Brown an- pardoned were sentenced men from San Mateo
nounced Saturday that here. County: Norman Joseph
he has pardoned 72 ex- They include three men Felix was convicted in
convicts, continuing his from Santa Clara County. 1988 for being in posses-
tradition of timing his William Joseph Gaynor sion of marijuana for sale;
decisions around major was convicted in 1972 for and Rick Allen Snook was
Christian holidays such as transporting or selling convicted of being in pos-
Easter. a controlled substance. session of a controlled
ANDA CHU/STAFF
Brown, a former Jesuit Andrew Franco was con- substance for sale in 1994.
Anti and pro-Trump supporters clash during competing demonstrations Saturday at Martin seminarian, limited his victed in 1989 for driving The pardons don’t
Luther King Jr. Civic Center Park in Berkeley. pardons to people who under the influence with erase the convictions. But
were convicted of drug prior convictions. The state and federal law en-

Berkeley brawl breaks out offenses and other lower-


level crimes and who have
already completed their
sentences. He also issued
pardon says Franco has
been sober for 15 years.
Thomas Michael Scheel
was convicted in 1991 for
forcement agencies are
informed, and pardons
become part of the public
record.
sity Avenue. onstrators had signs say- seven commutations. robbery and attempted
Arrests made as It didn’t take long for ing “No! Pussy-Grabbing! Those pardoned in- robbery. Now Scheel is The Associated Press and
supporters, opponents hundreds of people to gather No! Patriarchy! No! Fascist clude three people who involved with his local staff writer Eric Kurhi
in and around the park. USA! Drive out Trump- served in the U.S. mili- church and volunteers contributed to this report.
battle over Trump Police in riot gear made ar- Pence regime!” and “Fascist
rests and seized numerous scum your time is done.”
prohibited items from the Trump supporters held
By Annie Sciacca demonstrators by Saturday signs and posters that read
and Tom Lochner afternoon. Several people “Free speech,” among oth-
Staff writers suffered injuries, but it was ers. Photos circulated on
not immediately clear how social media showed some
BERKELEY — At least
13 people were arrested af-
serious the injuries were.
Berkeley police said Sat-
right-wing demonstrators
making Nazi salutes.
Up to $50000
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ter fighting broke out and
scores of people supporting
urday afternoon they had
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The protest follows a
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or opposing President Don- a state program to augment — both violent and nonvio-
ald Trump converged on a local resources that have be- lent — that have swept the
park in downtown Berkeley come overwhelmed in emer- country since Trump took

OFF OFF
on Saturday. gency situations. office in January.
Police had urged people Police had erected a light, A March 4 rally and
to avoid the downtown area neon-orange plastic barri- counterprotest, planned by
around Martin Luther King cade at the park to separate several of the same groups, Per Window Per Door
Jr. Civic Center Park, citing the groups and were col- resulted in several injuries Not valid with other offers or prior purchases,
the “large number of fights” lecting sticks, flagpoles and and arrests. Good through MAY 15, 2017.

that have occurred during other objects that protest- In February, a scheduled 18 Months/No Interest Financing
prior dueling protests. ers had brought. appearance by former Bre- on Approved Credit. Ask for Details.
Trump backers and The city had banned a itbart News editor and pro-
members of the so-called number of weapons — or vocateur Milo Yiannopoulos
alt-right movement were items that could be used as at UC Berkeley was can-
holding a “free speech” rally weapons — in the park on celed after protesters threw
at the park, while opponents Saturday, including metal rocks, broke windows and
of the movement, calling pipes, baseball or softball set fires outside the student
themselves “anti-fascists,” bats, lengths of lumber or union building.
headed to the same spot wood of any size, poles,
at about 10 a.m. Later, the bricks, rocks, glass bottles, Staff photographer Anda
demonstrators moved to the pepper spray and other ob- Chu contributed to this
streets, where they eventu- jects. report. Contact Annie
ally ended up on Shattuck Protesters on each side Sciacca at 925-943-8073 and In-Home Estimates or
Avenue, blocking it from held signs in support of their Tom Lochner at 510-262- Showroom By Appointment
Kittredge Street to Univer- cause. Anti-Trump dem- 2760. 125 Component Drive
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A6 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP 001 H SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017

North Korean missile launch fails


Explosion shortly after takeoff dampens enthusiasm day after military fanfare and massive weapon display
By Anna Fifield test-launch an intercon-
Washington Post tinental ballistic missile,
or ICBM. That prompted
TOKYO — With the Trump to tweet in response:
kind of fanfare only a to- “It won’t happen!”
talitarian state can muster, But Kim appeared to
North Korea on Saturday demonstrate Saturday that
flaunted missiles that can he is in the process of mak-
theoretically reach the ing it happen.
United States and defiantly North Korea has previ-
stated that it was prepared ously shown off at these pa-
to counter any U.S. attack rades two kinds of ICBMs,
with “a nuclear war of our the KN-08 and the KN-14,
own.” both with the theoretical
But it soon looked like a capacity to reach the U.S.
case of style over substance. mainland.
North Korea somewhat ru- Saturday’s parade in-
ined the impression created cluded the same vehicles as
with the parade, which took in the past, but instead of
place on the most impor- carrying missiles they were
tant day of the year for Kim carrying huge, previously un-
Jong Un’s regime, with a seen missile canisters. Those
failed missile launch Sun- could have contained the KN-
day morning. 08 and KN-14, or something
The ballistic missile was else — or nothing at all.
fired from the Sinpo area But the message was
on the east coast shortly clear.
before 6 a.m. local time, “This was a promise of
U.S. Pacific Command said. future capabilities more
WONG MAYE-E/ASSOCIATED PRESS
It blew up almost immedi- than a demonstration of
ately, complicating efforts A military parade Saturday in Pyongyang, North Korea, celebrating the 105th birth anniversary of Kim Il Sung, the country’s existing missiles,” said Joe
to identify the missile’s size late founder and grandfather of Kim Jong Un, showcases submarine-launched ballistic missiles in Kim Il Sung Square. Cirincione, president of the
and range. Ploughshares Fund, which
North Korea fired a The president seemed to Although the missile in tion Studies in California. “We will respond to an tries to stop the spread of
land-based version of its be hoping for a calm week- Sunday’s attempt — like North Korea has claimed all-out war with an all-out nuclear weapons. “We do
medium-range, submarine- end. He was joined on his trip others before it — exploded to be able to make nuclear war and a nuclear war of not know if there is actually
launched ballistic missile by just three junior staffers shortly after launch, experts weapons small enough to be our own,” Choe Ryong Hae, an ICBM in that canister.
from the same area earlier and K.T. McFarland, who warn that North Korea’s able to fit on a missile. one of Kim’s top aides, said But it is certainly coming.”
this month. That also failed. was recently made ambas- rocket scientists learn some- “It’s like they’re saying: in a speech at the parade. Furthermore, the can-
The missile was fired just sador to Singapore. Many of thing from failures as well as ‘Hey, here’s some other bad Kim said in his New isters are probably an indi-
minutes after Vice Presi- Trump’s aides were given successes, giving them infor- news,’ ” Lewis said. Year’s address that North cation that North Korea is
dent Mike Pence took off the weekend off. mation they can use to hone The two-hour parade Korea was in the “final pressing ahead with solid-
from Alaska on his way to Trump had nothing to their technology. took place on a day officially stage” of preparations to fuel technology.
Seoul, where he is expected say about the launch, said Certainly, the military known as the “Day of the
to issue a strong warning to Secretary of Defense Jim hardware paraded through Sun,” the anniversary of the
North Korea to stop its pro- Mattis. “The president and Pyongyang on Saturday 1912 birth of Kim Il Sung,
vocative behavior or face his military team are aware shows that Kim is unrelent- North Korea’s founder and
consequences. of North Korea’s most re- ing in his quest to develop a the current leader’s grand-
Pence was briefed on cent unsuccessful missile missile capable of reaching father.
North Korea’s failed mis- launch,” Mattis said. the United States. A relaxed Kim Jong Un
sile launch within an hour The missile was launched Experts were stunned stood smiling on a balcony
of departing from Anchor- into the sea off the east coast at the sheer number of new as thousands of soldiers
age, where Air Force Two of the Korean Peninsula, missiles on display dur- marched past, planes in a
stopped to refuel. He was in where a U.S. Navy strike ing the parade — includ- formation making 105 — for
contact with President Don- group is patrolling. Military ing, apparently, a new and the anniversary — flew
ald Trump, aides said. commanders ordered the previously unknown type overhead and missile trans-
As tensions with North group, led by the aircraft of intercontinental ballistic porters rolled through the
Korea escalated heading carrier USS Carl Vinson, missile. square in front of him.
into the weekend, Trump back to the area this month “It’s not like not doing a He did not look like a
spent Friday and Satur- as tensions with North Ko- nuclear test was good news man worried about a strike
day mornings golfing at his rea mounted. — this is all part of the same ordered by Trump, like that
private club in West Palm The group has the abil- program,” said Jeffrey in Syria earlier this month,
Beach, Florida, greeting ity to shoot down incoming Lewis, head of the East Asia or concerned about China’s
members after he returned missiles and launch missiles program at the James Mar- increasing anger over his
from the green. of its own. tin Center for Nonprolifera- belligerence.
SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017 001 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP A7

TM
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A8 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP 001 SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017

Heart
Continued from Page 1

Konrad saved Carew? Did


the heart of an NFL player
wind up in the chest of a
baseball Hall of Famer?
Mary hadn’t considered
that prospect before, but
she was instantly overcome
with the feeling it had to
be true. So after a flurry
of back-channel texts and
emails, she wrangled a
phone number for Carew’s
wife, Rhonda, and left an
improbable message:
“This is Mary Reuland,”
she said, “and I think your
husband may have my son’s
heart and kidney. Give me a
call back.”
So began the journey of
two Orange County fami-
lies now intertwined as
one. The Reulands and the
Carews, bound by a single
heart, have joined forces to
fight cardiovascular disease
and to promote organ dona-
tion. Both families spoke to
the Bay Area News Group
last week.
THE AMERICAN HEART ASSOCIATION
They are going public,
both families said, because On March 2, Mary Reuland listens for the first time to the heart of her son Konrad Reuland as it beats in the chest of baseball Hall of Famer Rod Carew.
they believe Konrad has
deemed it so. Sometimes I was there to do,” Carew
Carew sits at Reuland’s said.
gravesite and talks it out. But at age 50, he softened.
“I just thank him for His daughter, Michelle, died
saving my life and putting of leukemia at age 18, and
a roaring heart inside my while she languished on the
body,” the 18-time All-Star bone-marrow transplant
said. “We have a long way list, she urged her father to
to go together.” use the power of his base-
Carew already had ball stardom to generate
a partnership with the more donors.
American Heart Associa- “She had said to me,
tion, a campaign launched ‘Daddy, people are going to
a year ago and named after listen to you because of who
his uniform number with you are,’ ” Carew said. “And
the Minnesota Twins and at that time, I wasn’t really
California Angels. It’s called close with the press.
“The Heart of 29.” “But I said, ‘OK, if you
Konrad Reuland was 29 say that, I will do all I can
when he died. until I’m no longer alive.’
When the families met That’s a promise that I
in person for the first time, made to her.”
in a visit coordinated by
the AHA on March 2, one Two birthdays
of the first things Mary did Carew likes to say now
was lean her head against that he has two birthdays,
Carew’s chest. Using a his own and Konrad Re-
stethoscope to eavesdrop uland’s. While the rest of
on a miracle, she listened him reached AARP age long
hard as Carew took deep ago, his heart turned 30 on
and purposeful breaths. April 4.
Five seconds went by as The Carews commemo-
Mary tried to find her son. rated his heart’s big 3-0 by
KARL MONDON/STAFF TONY TOMSIC VIA ASSOCIATED PRESS
Ten … 15 … 16 … visiting Konrad’s gravesite
“There it is,” Mary said. After Konrad Reuland died, his parents, Ralf and Mary, and Rod Carew gets a hit while playing for the Minnesota Twins with balloons and a gift:
Her face turned crim- their youngest son, Austin, commemorate him with an ill- in 1976. Carew was voted an All-Star 18 times during his a signed baseball with an
son and, reflexively, she uminated hologram in their kitchen in San Juan Capistrano. 19-year career. He had a massive heart attack in 2015. inscription that opened:
wrapped her arms around “Happy birthday, Konrad.
Carew’s neck. She was hug- I promise to always take
ging a stranger. She was care of your very priceless
hugging her son. gifts.”
“Does it sound the Upon pulling into the
same?” Rhonda Carew cemetery, they saw that
asked, quietly. Mary and her youngest
Mary nodded through son, Austin, were already
the tears. there. It was an impromptu
“I’ve got it memorized,” reunion for a group that
she replied. now calls each other fam-
ily. They spent two hours
Gift of hope together, listening to music
Carew likes coffee now, and reflecting on their jour-
which is weird. He couldn’t ney.
stand the stuff for his first “It was just kind of crazy
KARL MONDON/STAFF KARL MONDON/STAFF
seven decades on earth, but being with Konrad’s heart
now he’s constantly asking Konrad Reuland opted to be an organ donor eight months The Reulands keep an autographed baseball that Rod Carew on his birthday,” Austin
Rhonda to make him a cup. before his death. His organs went to numerous recipients. left at the gravesite of their son Konrad on his birthday. said. “It wasn’t planned. It
He likes it with cream, no just kind of happened like
sugar, just the way Konrad to her? That’s all I thought worried that her husband’s from the time he was born the treadmill, burning off that.”
did. The heart wants what about. Nothing else but: age — Rod turned 71 on Oct. and was so unstoppable as a Thanksgiving dinner calo- The families talk most
it wants. Who’s going to take care of 1 — was becoming a factor. toddler that his mother took ries in case an NFL team about what to do next.
There’s something else her?” Carew got bumped up to tying bells to his shoes. needed his services. The Carews work with the
new since the operation: As it turned out, Rhonda to 1-AE status, the second “I needed to know where “In terms of health, his American Heart Associa-
hope. Carew, so serene as Carew could take care of highest rung, on Dec. 9. that little stinker was,” heart was a Ferrari,” Mary tion to encourage people
a ballplayer over a career things just fine. Nicknamed Five days later, on Dec. 14, Mary explained. said. to get screened for warn-
that yielded 3,053 hits, con- the “Pitbull,” a moniker she the Carews got a call that Konrad excelled in every But the good heart was ing signs and to take steps
cedes he lost his cool while embraces, Rhonda is such a heart and kidney match sport he tried and declared also kind. Over the final five toward better heart health.
languishing on the heart a formidable presence that were waiting for him. at a young age he would years of his life, Reuland Last year, the AHA set up a
transplant list. when it’s time to buy a new Both families are sensi- be a professional athlete sometimes made a 70-mile station at the players’ hotel
“Every day I would cry,” car, Rod takes a stroll out- tive to the possible percep- one day. So it was under- drive to San Diego to visit in Cooperstown, where the
the 1977 American League side and sics Rhonda on the tion that this was preferen- standably thrilling for the Kimi, the young niece of a Carews persuaded dozens
MVP said. “As soon as salesman. tial treatment. They know sixth-grader when he had family friend. At the age of of fellow Hall of Famers
Rhonda left the hospital, I Rhonda became Rod’s people will roll their eyes a chance encounter with 4, she was diagnosed with and their significant oth-
started crying. And then caretaker, chauffeur and that somehow the mint-con- a retired ballplayer at St. neuroblastoma, a nerve tu- ers to get screened at no
I started screaming. And medical advocate. She dition NFL heart wound up John’s Episcopal School in mor of the spinal cord and charge.
when I got up in the morn- learned so much about the with the seven-time batting Santa Margarita. One of brain. Former Angels pitcher
ing and looked at the clock, transplant process that sur- champion. his schoolmates there was There’s a video of the Clyde Wright heard of
it’d be 5 or 6 o’clock and I geons joked about giving But the process is blind, Cheyenne Carew. hulking football player sit- Carew’s tale and went to
would start crying and I just her an honorary degree. and strictly regulated by “I picked him up from ting next to the sick girl the doctors to get checked
couldn’t stop.” Carew survived with the United Network of Or- school, and the first thing on a hospital bed as they out. Wright had a 90 per-
His downward slide be- the help of a Left Ventricu- gan Sharing (UNOS), which he said when he got in the sing Taylor Swift’s “Shake cent blockage in four places
gan Sept. 20, 2015, at the lar Assist Device (LVAD), guarantees fairness in the car was, ‘Mom, I met Rod It Off” together. Reuland and promptly had a qua-
Cresta Verde Golf Course which was implanted dur- allocation of organs for Carew today!’ ” Mary re- knows every word. druple bypass. “He called
in Corona. Carew stepped ing a six-hour surgery at transplant. called. Reuland returned from me and said, ‘Thanks for al-
up to the first tee, smacked Scripps La Jolla Hospi- Reuland was a Type-O That was the first time those trips with sparkling lowing me to have another
a shot down the middle and tal. The mechanical heart donor. Carew is a B-Positive Konrad gave his heart to nails so often that he no lon- birthday and to be with my
instantly felt as if his chest pumped the blood, but also blood type but was the first Rod Carew. ger had to ask Mary where grandchildren,’ ” Carew
was burning. required bulky battery on the list to also match as a On the day Reuland her nail-polish remover said.
He was having a massive packs and had to be plugged Hepatitis-B immune recipi- died, Mary left the hospital was. The Reulands, mean-
heart attack, the type they in at night. ent. only after giving one last Mary remarked once while, are using Konrad’s
call the widow-maker. Carew was put on the Now, at long last, instruction to the doctors. about how sweet it was that story to promote Big Broth-
Carew backed his cart up heart transplant list Nov. Carew’s outlook is the same “Whoever gets this heart Konrad took the time to go ers Big Sisters, and created
to the clubhouse and yelled 18, at which point Rod and as his blood: Be-Positive. better deserve it,” she see her. “What are you talk- a scholarship in his honor.
for help. He doesn’t remem- Rhonda began sleeping with “I can’t tell you how warned, “because this is a ing about, mom?” he replied. “Because that’s the kind of
ber much after that, aside their cellphones nestled be- much of a difference having good one.” “She’s my inspiration.” life he lived,” Mary said.
from a paramedic hovering tween them, convinced the a heart has made,” said his Her message had a dou- Reuland’s heart wound They know first hand
over him with paddles. call would come in the mid- son, Devon. “His stamina is ble-meaning. The heart up going to someone who how a small step can make
“He had a glow around dle of the night. After three up. Psychologically, he feels was good because it was spent much of his life steel- a big difference. Just last
him,” Carew said, his eyes days, Carew was already like he can do more. strong. It belonged to a 6- ing his own. Carew knew April, Konrad Reuland was
occasionally reddening. “All losing hope. “And knowing all the co- foot-6, 270-pound tight end cruelty growing up in Pan- sitting in the kitchen fill-
of a sudden I heard him say, “I think they forgot me,” incidences — my mom calls who played two seasons at ama, where his father beat ing out his driver’s license
‘Let’s go, dammit! We’re los- he said. them ‘God winks’ — that led Stanford under coach Jim him as a matter of routine. renewal form. He casually
ing him!’ And I was gone.” The Pitbull, meanwhile, up to him getting Konrad’s Harbaugh, then followed He says now that the reason asked his mom if he should
He said he flat-lined once joined forces with Carew’s heart just makes it all the him to the 49ers, where he he was never nervous on the be an organ donor.
more at Riverside Commu- doctors and kept pushing more special.” spent 2011 on the practice baseball field was because “That’s a totally personal
nity Hospital and vaguely for him to be bumped up squad. he’d long ago declared the decision, sweetie,” Mary
remembers more paddles, on the priority list. They ar- Perpetual motion Reuland also played 30 diamond to be his sanctu- told him. “You have to do
more panic. gued that a subdural hema- Konrad Reuland was career NFL games for the ary. what feels right.”
“My only thought was toma in July had meant Rod working out at the time of New York Jets (2012-13) and “I made the baseball field He checked the box.
my wife,” Carew said, turn- could no longer take blood his fatal brain aneurysm. Of Baltimore Ravens (2015). At the area where there was
ing again to look at Rhonda. thinners, putting him at in- course he was. Konrad was the time of his aneurysm, nothing anybody could do to Follow Daniel Brown at
“What’s going to happen creased risk. Rhonda also a perpetual motion machine Reuland was running on take me away from the job Twitter.com/mercbrownie.
SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017 001 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP A9

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District needed repairs. “We have


addressed an amazing It’s a boy — albeit
number of issues that had
Continued from Page 1

such as heating systems


not been done for years,”
she wrote in an email. At
Fischer, she noted, the dis-
nearly 150 pounds
along with routine mainte- trict last year replaced car-
nance often get put off for pets in all the classrooms. calf, but Animal Adven-
months or even years. At “I know it is frustrating April the giraffe gives ture Park’s first giraffe
some schools, playing fields for parents and staff about birth to calf before calf. The proud papa, a
are mowed only twice a the time it takes to repair 5-year-old giraffe named
year — and only upon re- things, but we have ag-
1.2 million viewers Oliver, watched from an
quest. ing facilities, and when we adjacent pen. This is his
The district’s struggles repair, they break again,” first offspring.
to take care of its facilities she wrote. Asked about the Associated Press The privately owned zoo
are not related to construc- staff urinal at Fischer, she began livestreaming from
tion issues that have put added, “We have repaired HARPURSVILLE, N.Y. April’s enclosure in Feb-
Alum Rock in the cross that multiple times, but the — And baby makes glee. ruary. People around the
hairs of outside investiga- plumbing is very poor.” Before an online audi- world have been tuning in
tions, but together, they Like Dorsa’s heat, a ence of more than a million daily.
paint a picture of a district number of problems are on viewers, April the giraffe April has her own web-
that has long neglected the deck to be fixed this year. gave birth to a male calf Sat- site and even an apparel
condition of its schools. On Thursday, the school urday at a New York zoo, line. A GoFundMe fund-
A state agency, the Fis- board approved bids to re- ending weeks of proverbial raiser page that initially
cal Crisis and Manage- pair heating and ventilation pacing by animal lovers in set a goal of $50,000 sat at
ment Assistance Team, is systems, fix roofs, modern- a virtual worldwide waiting more than $125,000 on Sat-
investigating whether the ize bathrooms and install room. urday morning. The money
district and its board paid portable classrooms. The 15-year-old giraffe will be used for the care of
$329,000 to construction But many more repairs delivered her calf shortly the animals.
managers for work that are waiting down the line. before 10 a.m. EDT in an A contest will be held to
wasn’t performed. Accord- “When are they going enclosed pen at the zoo in decide on a name for the
ing to Santa Clara County to fix the bathrooms?” an Harpursville, a rural up- calf.
Office of Education Super- emotional mother, Juanita state village about 130 miles The park’s livestream
intendent Jon Gundry, the Ramos, asked the school northwest of New York was briefly interrupted in
district attorney’s major board Thursday. Her boys, City. The mama giraffe ten- February when YouTube
fraud unit is also looking who attend Cesar Chavez derly licked her calf, which pulled the feed after some-
into the district. Prosecu- Elementary, take water began to slowly pick its one reported the images
JIM GENSHEIMER/STAFF
tors declined to comment. bottles to school to avoid head up from the floor of the contained explicit material
Amid a building boom fu- drinking from dirty foun- First-grade teacher Becky Jensen gives a writing lesson pen. About 45 minutes after and nudity. Jordan Patch,
eled by a $125 million bond tains. April 7 in her room that now depends on portable heating it was born, the calf stood owner of the Animal Adven-
measure passed four years In addressing its crum- and air conditioning units as the primary way to control the on its wobbly legs for the ture Park, blamed “a hand-
ago, Alum Rock’s schools bling facilities, Alum Rock room's temperature at LUCHA school in San Jose. first time while mom helped ful of extremists and animal
still suffer clogged plumb- has not compiled a needs keep her baby steady. rights activists” for the in-
ing, leaky roofs and lawns assessment — something substitutes. Liggett, who may be completed within At least 1.2 million peo- terruption.
so overgrown that students that many school districts worked for 24 years as a weeks, is expected to focus ple watched the Adventure No immediate details on
can’t play on them. perform when seeking district handyman until re- on the district’s fiscal man- Park’s YouTube streaming the calf were announced,
On chilly days, “They public support for a bond tiring in 2009, blames not agement of its contract for of the event. A logo on the but they usually weigh
freeze to death in class,” measure. Despite that, only woefully inadequate construction with the Del feed quickly changed from around 150 pounds and are
said Liliana Garcia, whose Alum Rock voters have staffing, but poor oversight Terra Group of Southern ToysRUs to BabiesRUs fol- about 6 feet tall at birth.
younger sister and son at- historically been generous, of contractors and a lack of California. lowing the birth. Giraffes are pregnant for 15
tend Dorsa Elementary. overwhelmingly approving expertise and experience At Fischer, where weeds This is April’s fourth months on average.
“My son says his hands get multiple bonds for facilities among workers. grow on the littered roof of
cold.” and technology along with “In school after school, the library, the district last
She worries about the parcel taxes for opera- contractors remodeled and year ripped out smelly car-
safety of space heaters that tions. installed things that didn’t pet in the physical educa-
warm classrooms. Without a recent list and work,” said Liggett, who tion teacher’s office, and at-
Her son, Jaeden Mal- rating of needs — the last once oversaw 123 boilers in tacked accumulated grime
donado, says he wishes he survey was in 2010 — it’s not the district. in the boy’s locker room,
could play on Dorsa’s field, clear how the district pri- Principals are caught including foul pools that
but recess monitors shoo oritizes its projects. The dis- between parent and made the showers unusable.
kids away because of the trict also suffers from thin teacher complaints about It took months of work or-
danger of gopher holes and maintenance staffing — just malfunctioning systems on ders, phone calls, a formal
messes left by dogs. 11 full-time employees, in- one hand and a besieged state complaint and a plea
Principal Leticia Ri- cluding a director and a su- system on the other. to the board from Barber, a
vas said Dorsa’s lawn gets pervisor, care for 24 schools “I know they don’t have music teacher who serves as
mowed monthly — but only that serve 11,000 students enough electricians, and a union liaison.
after she submits a request and the district office. they don’t have enough The urinal in the teachers
for each mowing. It wasn’t always that plumbers,” said Mathson bathroom, Barber said, is
Superintendent Hilaria way. When Tom Liggett Principal Vince Iwasaki. provisionally fixed. As long
Bauer said the district is joined the department in It’s not clear if the out- as it’s not used too much.
working hard to respond 1984, he said there were side investigations will have
to long-neglected main- 42 maintenance workers any effect on maintenance. Contact Sharon Noguchi at
tenance and backlogs of — plus part-timers and The state audit, which 408-271-3775.

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SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017 001 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP A11

Electric “In order for low-income communities

Continued from Page 1


Volkswagen to
be brought to
— usually found near inter-
states and high-traffic sur-
face roads.
SPRING SPECIAL!
by the California Air Re-
sources Board is expected
justice, they need
to invest in the
Baumhefner said the
program may lack some
details, but the outline
AS LITTLE AS 10% DOWN
this month. should propel electric ve-
The settlement is ex- communities they hicle sales and hasten the
pected to spark the electric adoption of the technology.
vehicle market, a key to the hurt the most.” He said the settlement is a
state’s push to achieve am- — Joel Espino, huge boost to state climate
bitious climate change goals environmental equity change goals.
and reduce greenhouse gas lawyer at the Hauser said the large in
emissions by 2050. Greenlining Institute investment in charging
Both sides agree the set- stations will grow the mar-
tlement is a significant win ket for electric vehicles.
for the state. Opponents claim the The settlement calls for
“We don’t think Califor- deal could dampen competi- the electricity pumps to be
nia will get a better deal,” tion in the charging station standardized and work with
said Maxwell Baumhefner, market and ignores poor most electric and hybrid ve-
lawyer for the Natural Re- communities most affected hicles.
sources Defense Council. by air pollution. But not all tech compa-
In late 2015, U.S. regu- “In order for Volkswa- nies have come on board.
lators discovered Volk- gen to be brought to justice,Campbell-based Charge-
swagen had rigged at least they need to invest in the Point, the world’s largest
a half-million 2-liter diesel communities they hurt the open EV charging network,
vehicles to pass emission most,” said Joel Espino, en- opposed the plan in federal
tests, while still spout- vironmental equity lawyer court last year. Company
ing unacceptable levels at the Greenlining Institute.lawyers argued Volk-
of pollution. As part of a Volkswagen submitted swagen’s investment will
settlement, the company plans to spend the trust “drown out all other par-
plans to spend billions in fund in $200 million, 30- ticipants in the ZEV infra-
the U.S. to build charging month phases over a decade structure market through
stations and promote elec- to boost infrastructure and enormous spending.”
tric vehicle use across the education for zero emission A ChargePoint spokes-
country. vehicles (ZEVs). man declined to comment,
In California, Volk- The first phase of the but the company registered
swagen agreed to spend Volkswagen proposal tick- its concerns in an April 10
$1.2 billion through two ets about $120 million to letter to the air resources
separate programs: build charging stations — board. It wants the state to
$381 million for pollution $45 million for community earmark at least 35 percent
mitigation and $800 million facilities and $75 million of the investment, above the
in an infrastructure trust for a high-speed highway current 25 percent goal, to
fund. How that trust fund network — throughout the disadvantaged communi-
is spent remains a flash state. San Jose and San ties.

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Proponents say the set- campaign and a green city Several state lawmakers
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and help the state meet its of all brands of electric ve-gress also support heavier
climate change goals. It may hicles. Volkswagen said it’s investment in poor neigh-
be flawed, they say, but the optimistic that the invest- borhoods.

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gaps can be addressed dur- ment will make it easier Gustavo Aguirre, project
ing the 10-year program. for California drivers to re-coordinator for the Central
Some fear if this settlement charge their electric cars California Environmental
does not go through, it could and “make a material dif- Justice Network, said many
be scuttled by the Environ-
mental Protection Agency
ference in adoption of ZEVs
in California.”
poor, rural communities
have no charging stations,
products
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said Brett Hauser, CEO more affluent than the aver- communities.”
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A12 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP 001 SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017

Drought the drought giving rebates


to people to install low-flush
toilets, efficient washing ma-
Continued from Page 1
chines, gray water systems
and dishwashers. The Met-
sons learned in this one,” ropolitan Water District in
said Felicia Marcus, chair- Southern California spent
woman of the State Water $310 million alone in rebates
Resources Control Board for people to remove 160
in Sacramento. “This was million square feet of grass,
the wake-up call of the cen- which will save 21,000 acre
tury.” feet of water a year.
The drought’s legacy in- Those lawns and water-
cludes landmark new laws wasting appliances aren’t
aimed at limiting farmers coming back. Lawns use 50
from over-pumping ground- percent of all urban water
water; homeowners remov- during summer months,
ing thousands of suburban and as cities wrote new lo-
lawns; voters approving bil- cal rules limiting lawns in
lions in funding for new res- new homes and businesses,
ervoirs; and vast expanses neighbors looked askance
of forests dying off across at homeowners who had
the Sierra Nevada. bright green turf. Already,
“Every drought has a big water agencies in Los
lasting impact,” said Jeff Angeles, Oakland, San
Mount, a senior fellow at Jose and other areas are
the Public Policy Institute of using less water now than
California Water Center in they were in 1990, despite
San Francisco. “That prob- population growth. Almost
ably goes all the way back to nobody expects water use
the Depression.” to return to pre-drought
The era of massive dam levels.
building in California began “I’m not an advocate that
NHAT V. MEYER/STAFF ARCHIVES
after the 1929-34 drought. every blade of grass has to
Urban water conservation After five years of punishing drought turned local reservoirs, such as Stevens Creek Reservoir in Cupertino, into mere be taken out of California,
started in earnest during ponds, the wettest winter on record has ended the crisis for now, but future droughts are as certain as taxes and death. but I think you’ll see a lot
the 1976-77 drought. And less lawn in the future,” said
the state’s brutal 1987-92 100 years of allowing cit- drought, California vot- Tim Quinn, CEO of the As-
drought prompted water ies and farms to pump as ers approved a $7.5 billion sociation of California Wa-
departments in the Bay much water as they wanted water bond to fund new ter Agencies.
Area and Southern Cali- from the ground, without reservoirs, recycled water 5) Environmental
fornia to connect their net- reporting it to the state or projects, desalination and harm: Dry creeks and riv-
works of pipes together, to being limited, dozens of stormwater capture efforts. ers led 18 fish species to
build huge groundwater communities across Cali- It passed with 67 percent crash to near extinction.
storage banks and new local fornia found themselves of the vote. By comparison, And the drought killed 102
reservoirs, and to develop a with precariously dropping the last water bond, Propo- million trees across the
statewide system of buying water tables as the drought sition 84, a $5.4 billion mea- state, most in the Sierra.
and selling water. began. A study using NASA sure in 2006, passed with That could increase fire risk
As a result of those satellites in February found just 54 percent. for years to come.
changes, Californians were the ground in some areas Water agencies are lining “If the climate continues
better prepared to handle between Merced and Ba- up to submit detailed plans to be as warm as it has been
the most recent drought, kersfield dropped as much for the money, which pays recently,” said Lund, “we
GARY REYES/STAFF ARCHIVES
which saw the driest four- as two feet as underground up to half the cost of new could see very big changes
year period of any time aquifers collapsed during Although ample rainfall has refilled reservoirs such as reservoirs, and is scheduled in the mountains. We can’t
back to 1895, when modern the drought, cracking roads, Chesbro Reservoir near Morgan Hill, water conservation to be awarded next year. really manage it. We aren’t
records began. Although water canals and pipelines. measures put in place during the drought are here to stay. Long-stalled projects like going to put sprinkler sys-
some farm communities In 2014, Gov. Jerry Sites Reservoir in Colusa tems in the forests.”
with limited groundwater Brown signed the Sustain- “There’s no argument on districts and private water County may finally be Overall, experts say,
suffered severely, Califor- able Groundwater Manage- that from me. But some ar- companies will have to con- funded, and existing dams the drought left nearly all
nia’s overall economy grew ment Act, requiring local eas are going to really suf- tinue to report every month could be built higher. residents of California — a
during the drought, up 10 government agencies in fer.” to the state water board “We had so much wa- state where even in a nor-
percent to $2.2 trillion from areas with severely over- 2) Water wasting: how much water they are ter this year that we could mal year most cities get only
2012 to 2015. drawn groundwater to Several high-profile rules using. have caught if we had the 15 inches of rain a year, the
“We lost a third of our draw up plans by 2020 to put into place by the State “It would be bad if the storage,” said Wenger. “I’m same as Casablanca, Mo-
water supply,” said Jay bring it into balance. They Water Resources Control message from this wet year hoping we learned our les- rocco — much more aware
Lund, director of the Center will then have 20 years to do Board during the drought went out that the problem son.” of their water.
for Watershed Sciences at that, which will mean taking will continue. They include is over,” said Peter Gleick, 4) Lawn removal and “This was a prolonged,
UC-Davis. “And the impact some farmland out of pro- bans on watering lawns founder of the Pacific Insti- conservation: Californians very deep drought, many
to the agricultural economy duction, buying water from within 48 hours of rain, tute, an Oakland nonprofit cut water use 22.5 percent believe the worst in the his-
was a 2-3 percent loss and other areas, building per- or washing cars without a that studies water issues. between June 2015 and Feb- toric record,” said Quinn.
the urban economy had al- colation ponds to recharge shut-off nozzle on the hose, “We don’t have enough wa- ruary 2017. Over that time, “It was really dry, and now
most no economic impact. aquifers and other costly or cities watering grass on ter to waste. That’s a hard 2.6 million acre-feet of wa- here we are with the wet-
To me that’s remarkable.” solutions. road medians using potable one when you see floods and ter was saved — enough to test year ever. Welcome to
The drought neverthe- “We had to do some- water. It’s also illegal to run endless rain.” supply more than 13 million California.”
less left a lasting impact in thing,” said Paul Wenger, a fountain that doesn’t re- 3) Proposition 1: In No- people for a year. Water
at least five key ways: president of the California cycle water. And the state’s vember 2014, during some agencies spent hundreds of Contact Paul Rogers
1) Groundwater: After Farm Bureau Federation. 410 largest cities, water of the worst months of the millions of dollars during at 408-920-5045.

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T H E AV E R A G E A D U LT I S
Judge halts Arkansas plan to Missing at Least 2 Teeth.
execute 8 inmates in 11 days You’re not alone.
By Andrew DeMillo
and Kelly P. Kissel
Associated Press
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LITTLE ROCK, Ark. —
A federal judge dealt a se-
rious blow Saturday to Ar-
kansas’ unprecedented plan
to execute eight inmates in Call now for a
an 11-day period, saying the
men have the right to chal-
lenge a drug protocol that
could expose them to “se-
vere pain.”
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Baker the Arkansas
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tions said in previous court
filings that it doesn’t have
a way of obtaining more of
the sedative midazolam. A
drug supplier, meanwhile,
asked a state judge to lift a
temporary restraining or-
der preventing Arkansas
from using a paralyzing
drug, vecuronium bromide,
and sought to drop its law-
suit claiming Arkansas ob-
tained the drug under false
pretenses.
Another federal judge
and the state Supreme
Court had already granted
stays to two of the eight
inmates, reducing the num-
ber of planned executions to
six within an 11-day period.
If Arkansas had proceeded
with its original plan to
execute eight inmates in
double executions on four
days, it would have been the
most people put to death by
a state in that timeframe
since the U.S. Supreme
Court reauthorized the
death penalty in 1976. Only
Texas has executed six in-
mates in less time.
Hutchinson said he
would meet with the state’s
lawyers and its prison offi-
cials on Monday to discuss
Arkansas’ next moves as it
attempts to conduct execu-
tions for the first time since
2005.
“I understand how dif-
ficult this is on the victims’
families, and my heart goes
out to them as they once
again deal with the contin-
ued court review; however,
the last minute court re-
views are all part of the dif-
ficult process of death pen-
alty cases,” Hutchinson said
in a statement.
In her order, Baker said
there was a significant pos-
sibility that the inmates
could successfully challenge
the state’s execution pro-
tocol. She said that while
the state demonstrated it
does not plan to torture
the inmates, the inmates
had a right to challenge the
method of execution in an
attempt to show it “creates
a demonstrated risk of se-
vere pain.” She also noted
that the execution team did
not have antidotes on hand
in case there was trouble
with any of the drugs.
“The schedule imposed
on these officials, as well as
their lack of recent execu-
tion experience, causes con-
cern,” she wrote.
The prisoners’ lawyers
say the midazolam would
not prevent the inmates
from feeling excruciat-
ing pain as their lungs and
heart shut down.
The Arkansas attorney
general’s office said the
decision strayed from pre-
vious cases before the 8th
U.S. Circuit Court of Ap-
peals and the U.S. Supreme
Court.
“It is unfortunate that
a U.S. district judge has
chosen to side with the
convicted prisoners in one
of their many last-minute
attempts to delay justice,”
said Judd Deere, a spokes-
man for the office.
The inmates’ lawyers
called on the state to drop
its rush to use the mid-
azolam before it expires.
“The unnecessarily com-
pressed execution schedule
using the risky drug mid-
azolam denies prisoners
their right to be free from
the risk of torture,” lawyer
A14 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP 001 SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017

Bay Area protesters join rallies


leader Chuck Schumer, of
Thousands participate New York, has said Trump’s
in national move to see refusal to release his returns
could hinder Republicans’
Trump tax returns prospects for a rewrite of
the tax code.
Protesters began con-
By Tammy Webber verging on Cambridge
Associated Press Common in Massachusetts,
where they also plan to
CHICAGO — Protesters call on the all-Democratic
JAMES NORD/ASSOCIATED PRESS
took to the streets in dozens Massachusetts Congres-
of cities nationwide Sat- sional delegation to oppose Rosebud Sioux Tribe member Eva Iyotte looks at beaded
urday to call on President Trump’s budget proposal. earrings and pins in White River, S.D. Iyotte said she is
Donald Trump to release They say the proposed cuts concerned about her future if her energy assistance
MARY ALTAFFER/ASSOCIATED PRESS
his tax returns, saying that to health care, education, program is eliminated.
Americans deserve to know Demonstrators participate in a march and rally Saturday in transportation are cruel
about his business ties and
potential conflicts of inter-
est.
New York to demand President Donald Trump release his tax
returns.
and inhumane.
Democratic U.S. Sen.
Elizabeth Warren, of Mas-
Native tribes fear
Organizers said the pro-
tests — dubbed the Tax
March — were scheduled in
nearly 150 cities including
party nominee in more than
40 years not to release his
tax returns, saying it was
because he was under au-
In Washington, D.C., one
of Trump’s sharpest critics
in the House spoke to pro-
testers at the U.S. Capitol
sachusetts, on
posted an online video
urging Congress to force
Trump to release the re-
Friday
loss of federal
San Jose, where hundreds
marched from City Hall
carrying signs through the
dit. He later said that voters
don’t care.
“We do care. We want
just before they set off on a
march to the National Mall.
Democratic Rep. Maxine
turns. Democrats are push-
ing for a vote on a bill from
Rep. Anna Eshoo, D-Palo
heating help
downtown to a rally at Plaza to see his taxes,” said Ann Waters, of California, said Alto, which would require
de Cesar Chavez. Demerlis, who was among there’s nothing to prevent the president and all ma- By James Nord portionately affect Native
South Bay residents hundreds who marched in Trump from releasing his jor-party nominees to pub- Associated Press Americans, backers of the
Laurie Spoon and Valerie Philadelphia from City Hall income taxes and that “the licly disclose their previous program say.
Ormeno said they organized to an area in front of historic simple truth is he’s got a lot three years of tax returns WHITE RIVER, S.D. Iyotte said propane is
the event after seeing no Independence Hall, carry- to hide.” with the Office of Govern- — Eva Iyotte was waiting her primary heating source.
protests planned in North- ing signs and chanting “We Earlier, Sen. Ron Wyden, ment Ethics or the Federal on propane ordered under As she waited for it to arrive
ern California’s largest city. want your taxes now!” an Oregon Democrat, called Election Commission. a federal energy assistance in January, she kept a pot of
“Every single president Trump, who spent the on Trump to ‘knock off the Republicans also have program President Don- water boiling on the electric
since F.D.R. has released morning golfing, avoided secrecy and said people rebuffed Democrats’ efforts ald Trump has targeted stove for warmth — until
their taxes,” Ormeno said. several hundred protesters have “a basic right to know to get the House Ways and for elimination when she the power went out.
“We have the right to know when his motorcade took a whether the president pays Means Committee to act. It lost power at her home on “People will die” with-
whether our president is circuitous route back to his his fair share.” has legal authority to obtain frozen tribal land in South out LIHEAP, said Eileen
personally profiting from estate in Palm Beach. For four decades, presi- confidential tax records, Dakota. Shot, who administers it
his policies.” Protesters marched dents and major party nom- and could vote to make As the January condi- for the Rosebud Sioux,
Protesters also marched across the bridge that di- inees have released some of them public. tions sent temperatures which has gotten about
in San Francisco, Palo Alto, vides West Palm Beach and their tax returns, with the Tuesday is the deadline plummeting inside the $850,000 this fiscal year.
Milpitas, Walnut Creek, Palm Beach, chanting and exception of Gerald Ford. for taxpayers to file re- house, the 63-year-old, her Trump’s budget blueprint
Novato and Santa Cruz in hoisting signs that read “Don Trump’s break with prec- turns. daughter and two grand- calls it a “lower-impact
solidarity with the larger the Con,” “Go back to New edent has raised questions sons took blankets to their program.”
march in Washington, D.C. York,” “Show your taxes!” about conflicts of interest. Staff writer Eric Kurhi car, where they waited with It’s not Trump’s only
Trump is the first major and “Show me the money!” Senate Democratic contributed to this report. the heater running until move to spur concern
electricity was restored. among tribes. His strong
Iyotte said there would support for oil pipelines in-

Lawmaker treated as villian at meeting be many more cold days


like that if the program
ends. It’s unclear whether
cluding Dakota Access and
Keystone XL put him in di-
rect opposition to Ameri-
Congress, which passes the can Indians who have long
By Alan Fram tered the same angry buzz Her children played with the bleachers of the Crook federal budget, will agree resisted both projects.
Associated Press saw at town meetings that Walden’s when they were County High School gym, to the change the Trump LIHEAP helps low-in-
has greeted his Republican little, but the 63-year-old 72-year-old Republican administration is seeking. come households meet their
HOOD RIVER, Ore. — colleagues at similar ses- Burton was now demanding Steve Johnson yelled that “We might be poor, but heating and cooling needs.
In the auditorium of his old sions and prompted others that the lawmaker oppose Walden should “quit danc- we’re like other people. Under federal income
middle school just blocks to not bother holding them. Trump’s voiding of rules ing around down there” We want to survive,” said guidelines, American Indi-
from where he still lives, the President Donald Trump blocking harmful emissions. and produce results. Iyotte, a member of the ans qualify for the program
congressman who is a lead and his party’s policies on “Yes or no,” the audi- But in Hood River, which Rosebud Sioux tribe. at slightly higher rates than
author of the stalled House health care, immigration, ence yelled when Walden despite its name is on the Tribal officials in Latino and black house-
Republican health care bill the environment, the arts answered indirectly. banks of the majestic Colum- states with harsh winters holds, and far higher than
was treated like the villain and Syria have whipped up Walden’s reception bia River, and in Bend, the fear what would happen whites, according to a Feb-
in a class play. Democratic voters and lib- was far friendlier in more district’s liberal hub at the without the Low Income ruary report from the Joint
It didn’t matter that Rep. eral organizers while divid- GOP-leaning Prineville, foot of the Cascades, huge Home Energy Assistance Center for Political and Eco-
Greg Walden was on a first- ing Republicans as well. set among grazing land crowds pressed Walden in Program, also known as nomic Studies, a think tank
name basis with many of the “Connie, I tried to an- 100 miles to the south. two-hour encounters heavy LIHEAP. Ending it, as that supports officials and
roughly 800 attendees. swer you,” Walden pleaded There were far fewer in- on boisterous interruptions Trump’s budget blueprint experts who serve minority
Walden, 60, encoun- to Connie Burton over boos. terruptions, though from and catcalls. would do, could dispro- communities.

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A16 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP 111 SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017

Opinion
Sharon Ryan
President and Publisher, Bay Area News Group Cartoonist’s view
Neil Chase Michael Turpin
Executive Editor Executive Vice President
and Chief Revenue Officer
Bert Robinson
Managing Editor Content Lisa Buckingham
Senior Vice President
Randall Keith and Chief Financial Officer
Managing Editor Digital
Joe Boessenecker
Barbara J. Marshman Senior Vice President Operations
Editorial Page Editor
Dan Smith
Vice President Audience

Editorial board members: Neil Chase; Ed Clendaniel, editorial writer;


Barbara J. Marshman; Sharon Ryan

Editorial

March for
Science has a
vital message
One of the earmarks of of the hardest hit research
a thriving nation is respect agencies. It’s the NIH that’s MARSHALL RAMSEY/CREATORS SYNDICATE

for its scientific community. responsible for medical


Here’s how bad things breakthroughs that require
are in America today: federal funding to collect
Readers’ letters
Scientists feel so under data without interrup-
siege, they have called for tion for a period of years County supervisors are one mentioned above. The rest
HAVE YOUR SAY is just blah-blah-blah.
a March for Science on — work private companies squandering public funds Letters of up to 150 words Desmond Tuck
Earth Day, April 22. can’t or won’t fund. will be considered for San Mateo
Silicon Valley should The NIH is also our Is it unreasonable to expect publication. All letters must
elected individuals serving on include a full name, address
respond in force. We know first line of defense against Santa Clara County’s Board of and daytime phone number,
Sanders had good reason
the vital role scientific re- frightening new diseases, Supervisors to take the same plus any affiliations that not to share his database
search plays in our econ- like Ebola and Zika. degree of care in spending would place your opinion in
taxpayers’ money as they would context. The full letter policy, Larry Gerston criticizes
omy and our very lives. The Crippling it is not putting with their own funds? and additional letters, are Bernie Sanders for not shar-
March for Science Silicon “America first.” Apparently so. available at mercurynews. ing his donor database with
Valley starts at 11 a.m. at Trump’s budget didn’t Not content with being com/opinion. Send letters for the DNC and suggests that
recently excoriated for their The Mercury News to: this could help Republicans in
San Jose City Hall, and include the National Sci- ridiculous overspending on new 2018 (Opinion, April 11). So the
San Francisco’s starts at ence Foundation, but it’s Email: mnletters@
badges for the county coroner’s bayareanewsgroup.com candidate who significantly out-
11 a.m. at Justin Herman expected to take a similar office, we have now learned, (no attachments) performed expectations despite
Plaza. (See this editorial on hit. The NSF is a primary thanks to Mercury News the Democratic Party establish-
columnist Scott Herhold, that Mail: 4 North Second St., ment working actively against
mercurynews.com/opinion driver of the economy, the county wants to needlessly Suite 800, San Jose, CA him should share the fruits of
for links to the web sites.) keeping the United States squander another $1 million to 95113 his labors.
In the 1900s, the United at the leading edge of “re-brand” the county’s image. I might agree if the party
Although Herhold’s sug- had demonstrated a modicum
States’ funding of basic discovery in engineering, gested re-branding monikers Elaine Chao to halt a California of competence. This same party
scientific research yielded mathematics, national could be construed as tongue- project to improve our state’s anointed a deeply unpopular
breakthroughs that made defense and on and on. in-cheek, I prefer to think of commuter rail system will candidate who totally misun-
them as kidding-on-the-square. cost this state an estimated derstood the concerns of the
us the envy of the world. More than 200 Nobel Either way, if this is all the 9,600 jobs. These kinds of cuts middle and let “safe” states slip
“Yankee ingenuity,” as it Prize winners have re- better we can expect from our coming from an administration away. This party also chose to
was called, led to unprec- ceived NSF funding. It has Board of Supervisors, the 2018 that promised job growth and devote zero resources to the
edented prosperity. been part of breakthroughs election can’t come too soon. infrastructure improvement congressional special election
Nick Cochran don’t make sense. in Kansas where the totally-
But now evidence-based magical and mundane, San Jose Jack Shannon unknown Bernicrat candidate
research is under attack. such as the Internet, mag- San Jose lost by only 7 points instead of
the projected 21. Why would
Research budgets are netic resonance imaging, Law enforcement demands Gerston suggest Sanders share
shrinking fast, and when fiber optics, nanotechnol- aren’t always in the right Trump’s reversals should the emails of those who believe
politicians see findings not ogy — and bar codes. be seen as sign of strength in his positions with an estab-
to their liking, they shut Scientists need to tell Reading Bob Dean’s state- lishment that keeps firing its
ment of allegiance to whatever As if they needed an excuse, ammunition into its own foot?
down the line of research. these stories and help law enforcement demands Democrats and others now Eric Thacker
Science shouldn’t be a people understand what (“United passenger defied law criticize President Trump’s San Jose
partisan issue. It is explor- will be lost with the decline enforcement orders,” Letters, reversals of his campaign
April 13), I wonder if he believes promises even when he does
atory in nature. Deduc- of publicly funded scien-
that Rosa Parks should have things they wanted. These
Gas tax hike will punish
tions are expected to tific research. It embodies moved to the back of the bus. naysayers obviously just want hardworking Californians
raise questions and spark transparency, integrity Kirch DeMartini to break things.
debate. But that’s where and honesty that can’t be Saratoga With the realities of the Disgusting. Disgraceful.
job descending on Trump’s Dirty politics. Our politicians
peer review comes in to guaranteed by profit-ori- shoulders, even Fareed Zakaria (“Roads bill a win for Brown
examine the findings and ented work, and its results Railroad budget cuts won’t says he has started to act like 2.0),” Page 1A, April 8) are
try to duplicate the results. are in the public domain create needed job growth a real president. Trump really bought and paid for with our
only made one big promise that tax dollars. Over a billion dol-
Experiments with surpris- for entrepreneurs to take According to the National he should be held to — to make lars of our money was given to
ing results should lead to to the next level. Association of Rail Passengers, America great again. three senators in exchange for
more investigation. Scientists try to stay budget cuts proposed by the Those who call themselves their vote to saddle us with $52
This is the message apolitical. We get that. Trump administration would Democrats even disagreed billion in new taxes. The only
result in 220 cities across 23 with that promise, saying that things that are guaranteed are
scientists need to bring to But politics has engulfed states losing their Amtrak, America was already great. It that this will hurt hardworking
the April 22 march. them. They have truth on transit, and commuter rail pro- was, except for our $20 trillion Californians, will be given to pet
President Trump’s bud- their side, and they need grams. These cuts would dis- debt, the racial divisions cul- projects rather than roads, and
proportionately affect rural and tivated by the Obama regime, that Gov. Jerry Brown doesn’t
get proposal cuts spending to stand up for that — and working class communities that and a few other things. care about us. What happened
on the National Institutes for the future of America. voted for Trump and depend on An about-face on former to his promise to not raise taxes
of Health by 18 percent, one Let’s march with them. these trains to connect them to positions is a sign of strength, without a vote by the people?
the U.S. economy. The decision not weakness. The only promise Pam Ashford
by Transportation Secretary that really matters is the big Los Gatos

Be wary of rewarding Russian meddling in election


By Eric Swalwell complete and that accounting is kept in check. If the White House lerson has publicly described These and many more dots
Russia attacked our democ- reckoned, we must maintain a won’t do so on its own, Congress his “very close relationship” are connecting in an increasingly
racy, and now we must make firm stance against Russia’s ag- must exercise bipartisan pres- with Putin and in 2013 was pro-Russia picture. A cascade of
sure it’s not rewarded for having gression — and not allow Russia sure. awarded the Order of Friend- deflections, diversions, evasions
done so. to thrive from its attack. Russia’s influence already is ship, Russia’s highest state honor and outright lies imply a con-
Our intelligence community This is why I and Rep. Eliot producing a confusing foreign for a foreigner. Nor that former sciousness of guilt – but implica-
concluded months ago that Rus- Engel (D-NY), the ranking mem- policy. Syrian dictator and Putin Trump campaign chairman Paul tion is no substitute for investiga-
sia interfered with our elections ber of the House Foreign Affairs ally Bashar al-Assad’s monstrous Manafort proposed more than a tion.
last year, and did so to benefit Committee, proposed a resolution chemical attack upon his own peo- decade ago that he would work to The Syrian situation changes
Donald Trump’s campaign. Now expressing Congress’ sense that ple requires a strategy, congres- influence American politics, busi- nothing about Russia’s inter-
the FBI is conducting criminal the Administration should hold sional authorization, and help from ness deals and media to benefit ference in our election. As our
and counterintelligence investiga- off on any changes to sanctions, allies, but the Trump team’s ties to Putin, or that Manafort received resolution notes, even the appear-
tions into whether the extensive treaties, military aid or diplo- Russia have complicated a success- $12.7 million between 2007 and ance of any conflict of interest
personal, political and financial matic relations that might benefit ful execution of any of these. 2012 from Ukraine’s pro-Russian concerning a dangerous foreign
ties between Russia and the Russian President Vladimir Putin United Nations Ambassador former president, Viktor Yanu- adversary weakens our national
Trump campaign team con- or his government. Nikki Haley rightfully called out kovych. security and erodes the confi-
verged with this attack. Russia is not our friend. Its ag- Russia for its support of Assad, And it’s unsettling that J.D. dence of our allies.
As congressional investiga- gression in Ukraine, its saber-rat- while President Trump himself Gordon, the Trump campaign’s Put more simply: Cheaters
tions inch forward — temporarily tling in the Baltics, its support of stays mostly mum about Russia’s national security adviser, met should never prosper. America’s
hamstrung in the House by the the murderous Assad regime in role. Secretary of State Rex with Russian Ambassador Sergey policies must be in America’s
Intelligence Committee chairman’s Syria, its possible support of the Tillerson bewilderingly voiced Kislyak – as did Trump campaign best interests, not Putin’s.
terrible judgment in sharing infor- Taliban, its suppression of or vio- polar-opposite policies last week adviser Carter Page, reportedly
mation with the Trump Adminis- lence against political opponents regarding regime change. under counterintelligence inves- Rep. Eric Swalwell (CA-15) is
tration before his own committee and journalists — all of these It’s also unclear how the U.S. tigation, and then-Senator Jeff the ranking member of the CIA
— we continue to call for an inde- things and more paint a portrait can successfully prosecute any Sessions, now attorney general Subcommittee of the House
pendent, bipartisan commission to of a foreign adversary. campaign against Syria while – during the Republican National Permanent Select Committee
give the American public the full We must ensure that Russian tipping off Russia before strikes Convention even as Gordon advo- on Intelligence. Follow him on
accounting it deserves. influence around the globe and occur. cated changing the GOP platform Twitter: @RepSwalwell. He wrote
But until investigations are within our own government is It’s not reassuring that Til- to ease its Russia policies. this for the Bay Area News Group.
SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017 111 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP A17

Other Views
Trump lacks focus and vision
By Eugene Robinson tion that China manipulates its Bannon, who used to run
WASHINGTON — So much currency. And as for the North Breitbart News, would be the
for Donald Trump, the “America Korea threat, which Trump once scariest character in the ad-
First” populist champion of the said China could easily resolve, ministration if he were better
forgotten working class. The the president now realizes it’s at bureaucratic infighting. He
president now sounds pretty complicated. There’s a histori- was seen as the motivating force
much like a garden-variety cal context for the relationship behind the attempts to impose a
globalist, defending the “rigged” between China and the Koreas. Muslim travel ban, which were
system he denounced during the Who knew? stalled by the courts. He urged
campaign. We’re “not going into Syria,” all-out support of a health care
Then again, who knows how Trump told the New York Post. bill that Trump reportedly had
he’ll sound next week? He hasn’t Those on the receiving end of the doubts about — and went to
even been in office for three full 59 cruise missiles launched last Capitol Hill to order GOP House
months, and Trump may already week might be puzzled. There members to support the mea-
be the most erratic president are roughly 1,000 U.S. personnel sure, which just stiffened their
we’ve ever seen. We have no idea inside the war-torn country, and opposition.
where he really stands because, the number is inching up. Trump Bannon was recently removed
well, neither does he. used to believe in noninterven- from the National Security Coun-
Remember when Russia was tion. Now he’s being cheered by cil, a position he never should
good and President Vladimir those who want the United States have been given in the first place.
Putin was a potential partner in to take a much larger role in the Trump this week said he actually
JIM WATSON/AFP/GETTY IMAGES
fighting the Islamic State? Now Syrian civil war. serves as his own strategist, de-
Russia is bad because it contin- Similar confusion abounds in President Donald Trump’s inexperience and distractability are hampering scribing Bannon tepidly as “a guy
ues to support Syrian dictator domestic policy. First, it was vital his ability to get anything positive accomplished. who works for me.” Trump is re-
Bashar Assad, who killed civil- that Congress tackle health care ported to have said privately that
ians, including “beautiful babies,” before moving on to tax reform direction, which could give him A truly first-rate staff could Bannon “is not a team player.”
with chemical weapons. Russia’s and other initiatives. Then after an actual accomplishment to brag help. Instead, however, Trump If this were a slasher movie, the
support of Assad, of course, is the debacle of the ill-fated Ameri- about? I have no idea, and I doubt populated his West Wing with audience would be screaming at
nothing new. But Putin, who no can Health Care Act — which Trump knows, either. a group of warring factions the screen, “Steve, don’t go into
longer compliments Trump, kept Trump decided to avidly support, It was inevitable that a rookie that battle one another with a that basement!”
Secretary of State Rex Tillerson despite the fact that it reneged on president with no experience in ruthlessness the characters in If Bannon is toast, that’s good
cooling his heels before deigning his campaign promise of insur- government at any level, much “Game of Thrones” might find for the nation and the world. But
to meet with him. Horrible! ance for “everybody” — Trump less the highest, would have a excessive. Currently on the Trump still lacks a White House
Remember when China was was ready to move on to other ridiculously steep learning curve outs is Trump’s chief strate- team capable of executing his
bad because it was “eating our issues. But now, maybe health to climb. It was also inevitable gist, Steve Bannon, the “eco- vision, or any vision. The answer
lunch” in trade deals? Now, after care is back as a priority. that Trump’s lack of focus and nomic nationalist” who wants to Casey Stengel’s question
Trump established personal Both parties support corpo- his tendency to be distracted by to sharply curtail immigration, — “Can’t anybody here play this
chemistry with Chinese President rate tax reform, so it wouldn’t whatever cable news is yam- erect trade barriers, reduce game?” — is an unambiguous no.
Xi Jinping during a summit at require much “Art of the Deal” mering about at a given moment U.S. commitments overseas
Mar-a-Lago, Trump declines to magic to make it happen. Why would hamper his ability to get and destroy what he calls the Eugene Robinson is a Washington
repeat his long-standing allega- hasn’t Trump moved in this anything done. “administrative state.” Post columnist.

Cartoonist’s view
Trump strike puts
the world on notice
that America is back
By Charles Krauthammer sure, in the service of a crusade
WASHINGTON — The world for democracy, but in the service
is agog at Donald Trump’s head- of concrete strategic objectives,
snapping foreign policy reversal. broadly defined and extending far
He runs on a platform of America beyond our shores.
First. He renounces the role of To the North Pacific, for
world policeman. He excoriates example. The Syria strike sent a
parasitic foreigners that (I para- message to both China and North
phrase) suck dry our precious Korea that Trump’s threats
bodily fluids — and these are al- of unilateral action against
lies! On April 4, Trump declared: Pyongyang’s nukes and missiles
“I don’t want to be the president are serious. A pre-emptive strike
of the world. I’m the president against those facilities is still un-
of the United States. And from likely but today conceivable. Even
now on, it’s going to be America more conceivable — perhaps
First.” even probable — is a shoot-down
A week earlier, both his sec- of a North Korean missile in
LISA BENSON/VICTORVILLE DAILY PRESS
retary of state and U.N. ambas- flight.
sador had said that the regime The message to Russia was
of Bashar Assad is a reality and equally clear. Don’t push too
that changing it is no longer an far in Syria and, by extension,

‘Academic redshirting’ may American priority.


Then last week, Assad drops
chemical weapons on rebel-held
in Europe. We’re not seeking a
fight, but you don’t set the rules.
Syria shared the Sharyat base

do potential harm to students


territory and Trump launches 59 with Russian troops. Russian bar-
Tomahawk missiles into Syria. racks were left untouched, but we
This was, in part, an emotional were clearly not deterred by their
reaction to images of children proximity.
dying of sarin poisoning. And, The larger lesson is this: In the
By Esther J. Cepeda to the phone calls and notes to be short-lived. Because of in part, seizing the opportunity end, national interest prevails.
CHICAGO — There are a home to discuss behavioral is- the important role of classroom to redeem Barack Obama’s Populist isolationism sounds
few precious moments in every sues: refusal to sleep at naptime, peer effects, redshirted chil- unenforced red line on chemical great, rouses crowds and may
parent’s life when you realize tugging on peers’ hair or clothes, dren can be educationally and weapons. even win elections. But contra
you didn’t inadvertently torpedo reluctance to participate in quiet socially harmed by being with Whatever the reason, moral White House adviser Steve Ban-
your kid’s chances at success activities. others who are performing and or strategic, Trump acted. And non, it’s not a governing foreign
and happiness. Last week, I had His birthday is in early Au- behaving at lower developmental effectively reset his entire foreign policy for the United States.
one. gust, close to our state’s Sept. levels.” policy. Bannon may have written the
My vindication came 1 cutoff, and we agonized over Whew! So I didn’t ruin my True, in and of itself, the come-home-America inaugural
courtesy of a new paper to be whether to let him proceed to kid’s life after all. raid will not decisively alter the address. But it was the old hands,
published in the Summer 2017 kindergarten. And then, for Schanzenbach hit upon the course of Syria’s civil war. Assad Trump’s traditionally interna-
issue of Education Next, a the next 10 years, we agonized idea of investigating the verac- and his Iranian, Russian and He- tionalist foreign policy team led
policy research journal. The pa- over whether we failed him by ity of redshirting while chatting zbollah co-combatants still have by Defense Secretary James Mat-
per focuses on all the reasons not keeping him out an extra with Larson about whether the upper hand — but no longer tis and national security adviser
that “academic redshirting” year. Schanzenbach’s daughter’s a free hand. After six years of H.R. McMaster, who rewrote the
— delaying a child’s entry into Today, as a sophomore in development would adequately U.S. passivity, there are limits script with the Syria strike.
kindergarten in order to derive high school, The Wiggler is still prepare her to be successful in now and America will enforce Assad violated the interna-
benefit from an extra year of one of the youngest in his class. kindergarten this coming fall. them. tional taboo on chemical weap-
physical growth and social- Until recently, he was always “This is one of the hottest Nor was the raid the beginning ons. Who would enforce it, if not
emotional maturity — can one of the smallest boys in his topics on the playground! of a campaign for regime change. us? Candidate Trump would have
potentially do more harm than class. And also the most annoy- Parents often struggle with It was, however, a reassertion of replied: None of our business.
good. ing to his teachers, who over this decision and want to know an American stake in both the President Trump brought out the
“Redshirting is generally the years, continued to send what the advice from experts conduct and the outcome of the Tomahawks.
not worth it,” write authors notes home begging us to keep is and what the research says,” war. America’s abdication is over. His foreign policy has gone
Diane Whitmore Schanzenbach, him from tapping his pencils, Schanzenbach told me via Be warned. from mere homeland protection
a professor of education and making silly noises and, yes, email. “I just asked (Larson) Moreover, the very swift- to defending certain interests,
social policy at Northwestern wiggling himself practically out what she advises parents. ness of the response carried values and strategic assets
University, and Stephanie How- of his seat. And she immediately started a message to the wider world. abroad. These endure over time.
ard Larson, the director of a But, according to Schan- describing the potential for Obama is gone. No more Hence the fundamental continu-
Montessori school in Wilmette, zenbach and Larson, “The mismatch between a student elaborate forensic investiga- ity of our post-World War II
Illinois. research on relative age and his/her peers if he is red- tions. No agonized presidential engagement abroad.
In fact, they write, “the indicates that being among shirted, which of course is con- handwringing over the moral With apologies to Lord Palm-
benefit of being older at the the youngest in the class has sistent with my own academic dilemmas of a fallen world. It erston, we don’t have permanent
start of kindergarten declines benefits, in both the short and research study that documents took Obama 10 months to de- enthusiasms, but we do have
sharply as children move long term. Why? Because older the importance of peers and cide what to do in Afghanistan. permanent interests. And they
through the school grades.” classmates tend to be higher that having slightly older peers It took Trump 63 hours to have a way of asserting them-
And, notably, “For the older achieving and better behaved. has a positive impact.” make Assad pay for his chemi- selves. Which is why Bannonism
students ... the positive im- They model positive behav- This is really the most cal-weapons duplicity. is in eclipse.
pacts of being more mature ior, and the younger students comforting thing we can hear. America demonstrated its This is not to say that things
are offset by the negative achieve greater academic gains So much of what parents do capacity for swift, decisive action. could not change tomorrow.
effects of attending class with from learning and competing revolves around making the best And in defense, mind you, of an We’ve just witnessed one about-
younger students.” with older ones. find that, with choices for their kids, and we abstract international norm — a face. With a president who counts
This was music to my ears. age held constant, learning always worry that we haven’t rationale that dramatically over- unpredictability as a virtue, he
My youngest son’s child- with older classmates boosts chosen well enough. rides the constraints of America could well reverse course again.
hood nickname was “The students’ test scores.” On any given day, we must First. For now, however, the tradi-
Wiggler,” because even in the Not only are students who are just do our best with the infor- Trump’s inaugural address tionalists are in the saddle. U.S.
womb, he was in perpetual mo- held back for a year not more mation we have and hope that had boldly rejected the 70-year policy has been normalized. The
tion. He was that toddler who likely to be accepted in gifted the scholarly research eventu- American consensus to bear the world is on notice: Eight years of
could not sit still and eventu- and talented programs, but the ally pats us on the back for not burdens of world leadership. sleepwalking is over. America is
ally became a troublesome authors conclude that, “Both messing up too badly. Less than three months later, back.
preschooler who irritated his research and experience suggest the Syrian raid abruptly changed
teachers. that the gains that accrue from Esther J. Cepeda is a Washington that course with a renewed Charles Krauthammer is a
There was seemingly no end being an older student are likely Post columnist. interventionism — not, to be Washington Post columnist.
A18 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP 001 H SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017

Rapid shift for Trump


views on Russia, China
President suddenly Are you using your subscription
prefers dealing with
China, not Moscow to the FULLEST?
By Josh Lederman
Associated Press
4Do you read the e-Edition?
WASHINGTON — Once 4Have you won a prize through Membership Rewards?
4Have you downloaded our cookbook?
soft on Russia and hard on
China, President Donald

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Trump rapidly reversed
course in the last weeks,
concluding there’s more
business to be done with
Beijing than with Moscow.
Trump’s evolving views
ANDREW HARNIK/ASSOCIATED PRESS
on those two world powers
have brought the U.S. back President Donald Trump, once soft on Russia and hard on
into alignment with former China, has shifted positions and has decided there is more
President Barack Obama’s business to be done with Beijing.
pattern of “great power” pol-
itics. Though Russia critics be putting the pair on a col- outstretched hand to China.
welcomed Trump’s newly lision course. Trump recently hosted Chi-
hardened tone, there’s less The sudden U-turn has nese President Xi Jinping
enthusiasm from America’s been head-snapping for at his Florida resort, and
allies in Asia, who fear the people around the world, on Thursday hailed Xi as a
U.S. could overlook China’s despite Trump’s self-pro- “terrific person” and a “very
more aggressive posture to- fessed penchant for unpre- special man.”
ward its neighbors. dictability. For years Trump said
It may be that Trump, As the Republican nomi- that China was “eating our
the businessman-turned- nee, Trump praised Putin lunch,” and he peppered
world leader, is discovering repeatedly as a strong, “very his campaign rallies with
China’s transactional ap- smart” leader. Trump’s promises to label China a
proach to foreign relations gestures to Moscow even currency manipulator as
is better suited to achiev- fueled perceptions that his one of his first acts. He even
ing his own goals. Chinese campaign and Russia were threatened to start a trade
leaders have sought a U.S. colluding to help him get war, arguing that China’s
relationship based on the elected — a possibility the trade surplus was the rea-
two powers respecting each FBI is investigating. son for America’s economic
other’s spheres of influence “Frankly, if we got along woes.
and not intervening in one with Russia and knocked Trump’s growing focus
another’s internal affairs. out ISIS, that would be a on the North Korean threat,
Such a balance-of-pow- good thing, not a bad thing,” has changed his thinking.
ers approach had been Trump told a radio host in Now he is looking for help
Russia’s traditional stance. October, citing his still unre- from China, North Korea’s
dominant trade partner, and
Don’t miss out on the perks
Moscow still wants Wash- alized goal to have both coun-
ington out of its backyard,
but Russia’s alleged cam-
tries cooperate to defeat the
Islamic State group.
easing up on his rhetoric.
Coinciding with this new
of being a subscriber!
paigns to influence the U.S. This past week, it was assessment was Trump’s
presidential election and the opposite message, as announcement that he Complete your account at
upcoming votes in the heart the U.S. and Russia feuded won’t declare China a cur-
of Western Europe have about Syria. rency manipulator. It was myaccount.mercurynews.com
made it harder for Ameri- “We’re not getting along Trump’s second major con-
can officials to take the offer with Russia at all,” Trump cession to Xi.
seriously. Russia’s support said. So what did Trump, the myaccount.eastbaytimes.com
for Syrian President Bashar Trump’s declaration self-declared deal-maker,
Assad and Trump’s new- came at a joint news con- get in return? Having trouble? Call our customer service group at
found commitment to mili- ference with the leader of “The U.S. hasn’t gotten
tarily countering any chem- NATO, an alliance estab- anything from China yet,” 1 (800) 870-6397 for The Mercury News or
ical weapons attacks also is lished as a Cold War bul- said Evan Medeiros, who 1 (800) 598-4637 for East Bay Times
proving hard to square. wark against the Soviet was Obama’s top Asia ad-
Also, Trump and Rus- Union. Trump had dis- viser in the White House.
sian President Vladimir missed NATO as “obsolete,” “The question becomes, if
Putin’s shared tendency but now says it is “no longer they don’t give him what
toward nationalist, “don’t- obsolete.” he wants, what happens
mess-with-us” rhetoric may Trump is offering an next?”

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Afghan official: Former Iran leader Ahmadinejad


Bombing death unfazed by US strikes in Syria
toll rises to 94 By Nasser Karimi
Associated Press
down.
“The nuclear deal is a le-
By Rahim Faiez in Nangarhar. gal document and a pact. In
Associated Press Addressing a gather- TEHRAN, Iran — For- the Islamic Republic, the offi-
ing in Kabul, Karzai said mer Iranian President Mah- cials and the supreme leader
KABUL, Afghanistan that allowing the U.S. to moud Ahmadinejad said have approved of it and de-
— The number of mili- carry out the bombing Saturday he does not view clared their commitment to
tants killed in an attack was “treason” and an in- recent U.S. missile strikes it,” he said.
by the largest non-nuclear sult to Afghanistan. on ally Syria as a message “The problem about the
weapon ever used in com- Current President for Iran, which he called a nuclear deal is how they ad-
bat by the U.S. military Ashraf Ghani’s office said “powerful country” that the vertised it. Both parties have
has risen to 94, an Afghan Friday there was “close U.S. cannot harm. represented it in such a way
official said Saturday. coordination” between The controversial former as if it can solve all the issues
Ataullah Khogyani, the U.S. military and the president made the remarks of human history. It was in-
EBRAHIM NOROOZI/ASSOCIATED PRESS
spokesman for the pro- Afghan government on to The Associated Press correct. It later turned out to
vincial governor in Nan- the operation, and they on Saturday in his office in Former Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad gives an be untrue,” he continued.
garhar, said the number were careful to prevent northern Tehran, three days interview Saturday at his office, in Tehran, Iran. Ahmadinejad’s candidacy
of Islamic State group any civilian casualties. after he stunned Iranians by has left many inside Iran
dead was up from the 36 The U.S. estimates registering to run for presi- about issues such as Iran’s would not have $70 billion scratching their heads.
reported a day earlier. A 600-800 IS fighters are dent again. missile program and the pos- of assets. However he has He registered to run on
Ministry of Defense official in Afghanistan, mostly in His surprise candidacy sible reaction by the U.S. and no choice but to play such a the same day as did his for-
had said Friday the num- Nangarhar. The U.S. has must still be approved by Israel to another Ahmadine- role,” he said. mer Vice President Hamid
ber of dead could rise as concentrated on fighting authorities but has already jad presidency. It was unclear how he ar- Baghaei, saying at the time
officials assessed the bomb them while also support- upended a race that was Like all candidates, the rived at that dollar figure. his decision was meant to
site in Achin district. ing Afghan forces against widely expected to be won by 60-year-old must be vetted Ahmadinejad also voiced support his political ally. The
“Fortunately there is the Taliban. incumbent moderate Hassan and approved by a power- reluctant support for Iran’s move has fueled speculation
no report of civilians be- The U.S. has more Rouhani. ful constitutional watchdog 2015 nuclear deal with the that Ahmadinejad registered
ing killed in the attack,” than 8,000 US troops in Ahmadinejad dismissed known as the Guardian Coun- U.S. and other world pow- knowing that the Guardian
Khogyani said. Afghanistan, training lo- suggestions that the U.S. cil before he can ultimately ers, which saw Iran accept Council would be reluctant
The increased death cal forces and conducting strike on Syria might also be run. It will announce its list curbs on its nuclear program to risk angering his conser-
toll in Nangarhar was counterterrorism opera- a warning for his country. of approved candidates by in exchange for relief from vative base by disqualifying
announced as officials in tions. “I do not think it has a April 27. The council, which crippling international sanc- both him and Baghaei.
southern Helmand prov- In Helmand province, message for Iran. Iran is a is made up of clerics and Is- tions. Iran has managed to His candidacy runs in op-
ince reported at least 11 at least 11 civilians were powerful country and people lamic jurists, normally dis- sign a string of multibillion- position to a recommenda-
civilians were killed and killed and one wounded in like Mr. Trump or the United qualifies dissidents, women, dollar civilian aircraft deals tion Supreme Leader Ayatol-
one wounded in two road- two roadside bomb blasts States administration cannot and many reformists. since sanctions were lifted, lah Ali Khamenei that he not
side bomb blasts over- late Friday evening, said hurt Iran,” he said. Ahmadinejad said the but many ordinary Iranians run because it would create
night. Omar Zwak, spokesman U.S. President Donald strike on Syria could have are still waiting on hoped- a “polarized situation” that
The U.S. attack on a for the provincial gover- Trump’s administration happened even if Hillary for economic benefits of the would be “harmful for the
tunnel complex in remote nor. earlier this year announced Clinton had won the U.S. nuclear agreement to trickle county.”
eastern Nangarhar prov- “All victims of the at- it was putting Iran “on no- election. He added that the
ince near the Pakistan tack were innocent civil- tice” in part over its ballistic decision to attack Syria was
border killed at least four
IS group leaders, Khog-
ians including women and
children,” said Zwak.
missile tests, and last week
pounded a Syrian air base
made by people behind the
scenes in the U.S., strongly HELP
yani said. He said a clear- The 11 died in a blast in with cruise missiles in re- implying that the U.S. presi- BRING MISSING
ance operation to assess Nawa district when their sponse to a chemical weap- dency is decided behind
the site of the attack was vehicle was hit by a road- ons attack. closed doors.
CHILDREN HOME
continuing. side bomb. Another per- Iran is the main regional “Those who are the direc- BY DONATING
The strike using the son was wounded when a backer of Syrian President tors must give the role (of YOUR VEHICLE
Massive Ordnance Air second bomb exploded in Bashar Assad and is involved president) to a person who
Blast bomb, or MOAB, Lashkar Gah, the capital militarily on the ground in can pull it off best. A woman Donating is easy and
was carried out on of Helmand, he said. that country’s civil war. cannot put up a good war you will receive the
Thursday against an Is- Also on Saturday, Kho- Ahmadinejad struck a face,” he said. “A man can maximum tax deduction.
lamic State group tunnel gyani said a district leader mostly conciliatory tone dur- do that better. They need to Learn more at
complex carved into the and three others were ing the interview, taking care come up with a figure and
mountains that Afghan wounded when their vehicle to not stir up controversy say he is very dangerous.” PollyKlaas.org
forces had tried to as- was targeted by a bomb. that could alienate voters or Ahmadinejad also dis-
sault repeatedly in recent One of the wounded clerical authorities. missed the Trump admin-
weeks in fierce fighting in was Ghalib Mujahid, He avoided repeating in- istration’s aggressive talk
Nangarhar province. Bati Kot district chief, he flammatory statements that toward Tehran as political
Former Afghan presi- said. made him infamous in the posturing, suggesting that a
dent Hamid Karzai on “The district chief and West, such as those predict- businessman with such var-
Saturday criticized both others are out of danger ing Israel’s demise or ques- ied international interests
the Afghan and U.S. gov- and are not in life-threat- tioning the scale of the Holo- would rather avoid war. DONATE YOUR VEHICLE TODAY!
ernments for the attack ening condition,” he said. caust. He dodged questions “If he were dangerous, he 1-800-753-0442

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111 SECTION B

DA takes Brackish breakthrough

a risk
backing
Salty fix to water woes?
Persky Discovery of vast underground reserves
reserves in the central U.S. In
the Golden State, the California
Coastal Basin and Central Val-
of adding water capacity.
“This is a big leap for the wa-
ter sector,” said Newsha Ajami,
Politically speaking — he is, holds promise for thirsty state, if managed ley aquifers together contain director of urban water policy at
after all, a politician — Santa close to 7 billion acre-feet of Stanford University’s Water in
Clara County District Attor- brackish water, which if desali- the West program. “It’s amaz-
ney Jeff Rosen did himself no By Devika G. Bansal country’s 60 major aquifers, the nated could provide enough wa- ing we have so much capacity
favors when he endorsed Judge dbansal@bayareanewsgroup.com U.S. Geological Survey reports ter for the state’s needs for the now to map and measure.”
Aaron Persky to remain in of- that the amount of brackish next 160 years. Finding evidence of more
fice against a recall effort. A new nationwide study — or slightly salty — ground- Untreated brackish water than 800 times the amount of
True, the DA has always has unearthed the huge hidden water is more than 35 times the can replace fresh water for brackish groundwater the U.S.
opposed the recall. He has potential of tapping into salty amount of fresh groundwater some uses, but would have to be currently uses, the study pro-
said that he doesn’t believe it’s aquifers as a way to relieve the used in the United States each desalinated for municipal use. vides a starting point for more
the right response to Persky’s growing pressure on freshwa- year. A recent study by the Oakland- in-depth local analyses.
lenient sentence of ex-Stanford ter supplies across the United Supplies exist in every state based Pacific Institute found “The use of brackish
swimmer Brock Turner in a States. except New Hampshire and that the costs of doing that were
sexual assault case last year. Digging into data from the Rhode Island, with the largest competitive with other methods See Water on Page 10
But al-
lowing his
name to be
used as an
endorser of Bunnies and Bonnets
the embattled

COLUMNIST
judge takes
SCOTT HERHOLD the political
import of the
DA’s stance
Sun shines on Campbell’s parade
to a different
level. It makes
the theoretical
more per-
sonal.
Of all the
names Persky
has assembled
Persky to back him,
Rosen’s
counts the
most. It will
probably not
be enough to
save Persky,
but it’s not
meaningless.
A story by
our reporter
Rosen Tracey
Kaplan called
Rosen the “granddaddy’’ of
endorsers.
What’s going on? Are
Rosen and Persky old pals who
happened to disagree on a big
case? Is the DA deserting the
cause of the victims of sexual
assault? Has he had second
thoughts about Brock Turner?
You can safely answer “no,
no and no” to those questions.
The DA has not changed his
position that Turner deserved
state prison. He’s worked to
change the law so that such
LIPO CHING/STAFF PHOTOS
lenient sentences won’t happen
again. He’s no buddy of the
judge.
Above: Kathryn Krull, center,
(For the record, I’m with dances with other members
Persky on Turner’s sentence. of the San Jose School of
Last year, when I endorsed Highland Dancing in the
the probation department’s
recommendation of six months’ 19th annual Bunnies and
jail time — shortened to three Bonnets Parade on Saturday
months with good behavior — I in downtown Campbell. Far
was drowned in criticism.)
It’s no surprise that Rosen’s left: Members and supporters
stance has brought criticism of Girl Scout Troop 62657
from the recall proponents. march at the event. Left: Evelyn
A statement from Michele
Kissinger, 6, of San Jose,
See Herhold on Page 11 reaches out to get some candy.

Internal Affairs An irreverent inside view of the week’s news in local and state politics
Screen grab » Stanford balks at Trump poster Latest line » Who’s up and down
With a name like “The Way was anything but presidential: a
Forward: Title IX Advocacy in the screen grab of Trump from the
Trump Era,” it might seem natural leaked “Access Hollywood” video
that the upcoming conference at in which he boasted in graphic
Stanford University would feature language about groping women.
the president’s image on its When Dauber asked to GAVIN NEWSOM JOHN STUMPF DON NEUBACHER
website and poster. use it on the event website, In run-up to 2018 governor’s Wells Fargo takes back more Federal review clears former
So thought Michele Dauber, the university’s office of race, current lieutenant governor stock and pay — bringing total Yosemite superintendent of
the Stanford law school professor communications turned her has raised $11 million, far more to $69 million — from former charges of gender bias and
who organized the conference down, saying the image could be than Democratic rivals John bank CEO for his role in the bank discrimination, but concludes he
and is leading a recall movement seen as partisan. Chiang ($4.7 million) and Antonio fraudulently creating unwanted created toxic work environment
against a local judge who gave So Dauber chose a different Villaraigosa ($2.9 million). accounts to milk fees from at park, calling female employees
a light sentence to a former image for the campus’ website customers. “stupid,” “lazy” and “bozo.”
Stanford athlete convicted of — a sea of women in pink hats
sexual assault. from the January Women’s
But the image the
controversial professor chose See Briefs on Page 3 Sunday update not enough? » www.mercurynews.com/tag/internal-affairs

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B2 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP 111 SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017

Palo Alto

Paid parking could be a downtown boon, consultants say


and better manage existing Alto knowing they can find
Staff looks for answers parking. This month they a parking spot, even if they
to growing parking approved two new parking have to pay.
garages, one downtown and Palo Alto resident Bob
shortages, problems one in the California Avenue Moss told council members
commercial area. that charging for parking
The city also launched would be a “lousy idea” —
By Jacqueline Lee a Residential Preferential one that didn’t work for the
jlee1@bayareanewsgroup.com Parking permit program city in the past.
to help preserve parking The city installed on-
PALO ALTO — Con- in neighborhoods for resi- street parking meters in
sultants say there’s a cure dents; it took away 1,600 downtown in 1947 but re-
for downtown Palo Alto’s spots previously available to moved them in the mid-
parking shortage and traffic downtown workers. 1970s to make its commer-
congestion: It’s called paid Councilman Adrian Fine cial core competitive with
parking. and others said at Tuesday’s Stanford Shopping Center.
City Council members meeting that continuing to Paid parking would drive
had enough interest in the offer free parking in the city Palo Alto shoppers to neigh-
idea to unanimously vote undermines other efforts. boring cities that do not
last week to accept a study Motorists won’t pay for a charge for parking such as
by the consulting firm Dixon permit or seek alternative Menlo Park, Mountain View
Resources Unlimited, direct transportation if parking is and East Palo Alto, Moss
city staff to evaluate ways to free, Fine said. said.
charge for parking. Mayor Greg Scharff Moss, who frequently at-
KIRSTINA SANGSAHACHART/STAFF ARCHIVES
Julie Dixon, president questioned why the city tends meetings at City Hall,
and founder of the firm, told A street sign spells out parking restrictions at Bryant Street and Forest Avenue in downtown couldn’t just get rid of the also questioned whether the
the council that switching to Palo Alto. The city plans to create preferential parking districts across the city. color zone system and en- new model would force him
a paid parking model would force two-hour free parking to pay to attend City Council
best address the city’s goals charge a lower rate to en- zones and motorists can Dixon suggested charg- throughout downtown. He meetings.
of freeing up parking spots courage those seeking long- park for free in each zone up ing hourly rates of $2.50 for said he’s concerned that a “All of the business is go-
for shoppers and visitors term parking, Dixon added. to two hours per day. Tier 1, and $1.50 for tiers 2 paid parking system will ing to flow away,” Moss said.
and deterring visitors from “You don’t want them cir- Though the city first and 3. Motorists could park drive up maintenance and “We did it before. It hurt the
traveling to the city by car. cling your downtown streets implemented color zones in tiers 1 and 2 for two hours enforcement costs for the city. It hurt the economy.
But she acknowledged: and causing traffic conges- to encourage turnover in maximum and three hours city — and the system won’t It’s going to be bad for busi-
“One of those numbers tion,” Dixon said. “You want the shopping district, the in Tier 3. generate enough revenue to ness. Don’t do it.”
we really can’t forecast is them to immediately go to a system is no longer effec- The beauty of the system pay for itself. Grant Dasher, who lives
... how many people don’t surface lot or go to a garage tive, according to the Down- is that the city has the flexi- The cost is an esti- about four miles from down-
come downtown because where they can park more town Parking Management bility of tweaking the hourly mated $1.2 million if the city town, told council members
they can’t find parking.” affordably and stay for a Study. rates depending on parking chooses to go with a system he generally supports the
Paid parking would gen- longer period of time.” Consultants found that patterns, Dixon said. that uses both parking me- city charging for parking.
erate revenue for the city On-street parking spots some who work downtown The study found that ters and pay stations. The Dasher said he lives close
within a couple of years, are for those who go down- would take advantage of comparable cities with paid cost increases to $1.5 million enough to bike downtown
Dixon said. But the amount town to grab a bite to eat or the free on-street parking on-street parking charge if the city installs all meters. when he’s not feeling lazy
of revenue and how soon run into a shop, she said. — instead of paying for a 50 cents to $1 per hour in Some council members and that paying a parking
the city can earn more than “Use your time, spend parking permit in a garage Alameda, San Mateo and leaned toward having pay fee could be enough to deter
installation and operating your money, go open up — by simply moving their Sausalito on the low end and stations, which are more him from driving.
costs will depend on the that space so somebody else vehicles every two hours to $2 per hour in Santa Monica aesthetically pleasing and “If other people behave
type of paid parking system can come and do the same a different color zone. and $3.25 per hour in Berke- which consultants say could similarly, I think it would
it chooses. thing,” Dixon said. Charging for on-street ley on the high end. generate 10 percent more achieve the reasonable pol-
City Manager James The city also needs to parking could be what it Palo Alto has long grap- revenue. icy goal of relieving traffic
Keene said the city should simplify how visitors can takes to get downtown pled with how to solve the Drivers can park at sin- downtown, but the problem
use the revenue to help pay get a day pass to park in a workers into garages so parking shortage and traf- gle-space meters with time is I don’t know if that’s a
for traffic management and garage, Dixon said. Pay sta- that coveted spots in front fic congestion in its vibrant left on them and save money, knowable outcome,” Dasher
reduction efforts. tions in garages would allow of storefronts would be commercial core. while pay stations typically said.
If the council chooses to visitors to buy an all-day available for shoppers and Dixon said the study’s do not allow for that, consul- Though the city would
implement paid parking, pass for $24, for instance, visitors, consultants said. recommendations are in- tants said in the study. have to invest in a high
consultants recommend a and remove the inconve- Council members asked tertwined and offer a com- Response from residents startup cost for such infra-
system in which the city di- nience of having to go to whether there was a way to prehensive approach to and visitors on having to pay structure, doing so allows
vides downtown areas into City Hall to get a day pass. offer free parking for two improve the experience of for parking is mixed. it to put a price on parking
tiers and charges more for In any case, council mem- hours and allow the motor- those traveling to Palo Alto Some agree that charg- downtown, he said.
on-street parking in loca- bers indicated it’s time for ist to pay a fee to stay lon- while also tying into pro- ing for parking might dis- “We can ratchet (the
tions highest in demand. the city to transition away ger, but Dixon said available grams the city has initiated. courage people from coming price) up or down,” Dasher
Coupling this model with from its free color-coded technology is not suited for City leaders have a goal of to Palo Alto and thus free said. “We know that people
time limits will ensure ve- parking system that some such a system. This “pay to reducing the number of visi- up spots for those who do respond to incentives.”
hicle turnover, she said. call ineffective and complex. stay” model also wouldn’t tors traveling to Palo Alto visit. Others say that some
Parking garages and off- Parking areas currently encourage much turnover, by car. They also aim to add visitors might feel more en- Contact Jacqueline Lee at
street parking lots would are divided into four color she said. parking where appropriate couraged to come to Palo 650-391-1334.

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History of rock music

50 years later, Monterey Pop Fest returns


Norah Jones, Jack
Johnson, more booked
for celebration

By Jim Harrington
jharrington@bayareanewsgroup.
com

MONTEREY — Break
out the tie-dyes, a three-
day concert event cel-
ebrating the 50th anni-
versary of the Monterey
International Pop Festival,
a watershed event in rock
music that helped kick-
start the fabled Summer
of Love back in 1967, is in
the works.
Multiplatinum crooner
Norah Jones, surfer-
turned-pop-star Jack
Johnson, Grateful Dead
alum Phil Lesh, guitar hero
Gary Clark Jr. and hipster
favorite Father John Misty
are among the acts who
will perform at the 50th
anniversary celebration of
Monterey Pop, according
to multiple reports.
Other acts on the bill
include indie-rocker Kurt
Vile, My Morning Jacket FRANK MICELOTTA/GETTY IMAGES ARCHIVES

frontman Jim James and Norah Jones is among the featured acts who will perform at
indie-folk act The Head a special three-day event celebrating the 50th anniversary
and the Heart. The full of the Monterey International Pop Festival.
lineup is set to be released
on Monday at monterey- York Times, Pennebaker’s great sound system,” he
MONTEREY COUNTY HERALD ARCHIVES
popfestival50.com. Ticket documentary will get a said, “but we don’t want
information is also yet to Over 20,000 people camped on the football field at Monterey Peninsula College during the special theatrical release to have huge video screens
come. Monterey Pop Festival in 1967. in June. and special effects and la-
The festival is set for Monterey Pop orga- sers.”
June 16-18 at the Monterey musician, producer and the acts that performed at concept that would result nizers have not disclosed
County Fair and Event impresario who organized the 1967 festival. in the mammoth Wood- what steps they will take to Contact Jim Harrington
Center — the same dates the original event. The event was cap- stock in 1969, and which, commemorate the original at jharrington@
and location as the original The original Monterey tured on film by legend- 50 years later, is reflected festival at this summer’s bayareanewsgroup.com.
Monterey Pop Festival. Pop Festival turned out to ary documentarian D.A. in the many rock music concerts. But Another
The event is reportedly be a defining moment in Pennebaker in “Monterey festivals — from Coachella Planet head Gregg Perloff
a joint production between rock music. Jimi Hendrix, Pop.” Released in 1968, to Bonnaroo to the Bay told the New York Times
local promoters Another who famously burned his “Monterey Pop” greatly Area’s own Outside Lands that the festival would
Planet Entertainment, guitar, The Who, Jeffer- helped popularize many of and BottleRock Napa — honor the spirit and sim-
concert titan Goldenvoice son Airplane, Janis Joplin, these acts — especially Jo- that populate the warm- plicity of the original per- Sal Pizarro’s
and Lou Adler, the Rock The Grateful Dead and plin and Hendrix — as well weather concert season. formances. column will
and Roll Hall of Fame Otis Redding were among as the whole rock festival According to the New “We’re going to have a return.

Internal Affairs An irreverent inside view of the week


www.mercurynews.com/internal-affairs
AN IRREVERENT INSIDE VIEW OF THE WEEK » Find more at www.mercurynews.com/tag/internal-affairs

Briefs They said it McCoy. Like “Bones,” Rocha is


not afraid of a little old-fashioned
bickering with Spock (Liccardo).
Continued from Page 1
Sergio Jimenez as Scotty.
Because “Beam me up, Sergio”
March on Washington. Initially, works as well as “Beam me up,
the communications office Scotty.”
rejected that too, but the
university’s general counsel’s Captain America pokes fun
office eventually approved it.
Never one to be easily at Captain Obvious
muzzled, Dauber says she During a mind-numbing San
thought she could use the Trump Jose City Council discussion
screen grab for the event poster about construction taxes
instead, since the discussion had — it lasted nearly an hour
solely been about using it on the Diep
— Councilman Lan Diep found a
university website. But when an nothing is impossible,” Wozniak way to wake people up: by poking
email of the poster was circulated said in a statement. “It just fits for fun at his predecessor.
Thursday, the communications us to hold the convention here in
office ordered the event staff not San Jose, the city where I grew up Diep, who’s made waves
to print it. and love.” during his four months in office
DAN HONDA/STAFF by bringing a Captain America
Dauber then offered to Last year’s convention drew shield and playing Rocky Balboa
remove Stanford’s name as well 60,000 people and rivaled the videos, pressed his button to
as the school’s cardinal color, and “It takes a very special, enthusiastic and loyal economic impact from Super speak right before the council
to pay for printing the posters, Bowl 50 to San Jose. This year,
which were set to be tacked up
fan to paint their home teal. And obviously a organizers say, an appearance
would vote on extending the
temporary suspension of a
only around campus. very supportive spouse.” by John Cusack and William certain tax rate for two years.
Once again, the Shatner could boost attendance
— Flavil Hampsten, San Jose Sharks executive vice president, on After Mayor Sam Liccardo
communications office rejected even higher.
the NHL team’s latest promotion in which fans agree to have their called on him, Diep offered with
the idea, saying she could appeal homes painted the team’s teal color for a year. Longtime City Hall staffer a knowing grin, “I just want to
to the general counsel’s office. Shane Patrick Connolly, chief ask this ... if we go with this, is
Worried that she wouldn’t aide to Councilman Johnny it good for business or bad for
get an answer in time for the Khamis, will sing the national business?”
May 1-2 conference, Dauber about the Trump image, the anthem at the flag-raising.
After an awkward silence,
gave up — and contacted The communications office may be Connolly said he’ll dress up, but
Liccardo is heard chuckling. Diep
Guardian newspaper in Britain, taking a practical path rather isn’t sure what costume he’ll don.
appeared to be mocking former
thus ensuring that the poster, than just a principled one. On While it’s unclear whether Councilman Manh Nguyen,
the conference and her message Thursday, the faculty Senate other council members will who often asked painfully
about the university impinging on met to discuss Trump’s budget embrace Davis’ idea, here are obvious questions during council
her academic freedom would get proposal, which some worry our tongue-in-cheek suggestions meetings that garnered eye-rolls
far more play in the media than could reduce the university’s about who could play each from colleagues and city staff
they would have otherwise. research funding. character: members.
A spokeswoman for the
university noted in an email that San Jose taps its inner Mayor Sam Liccardo as Mr.
Spock. Like Liccardo, Spock is
Diep told IA his goal wasn’t to
make fun of Nguyen, who sued
Dauber could have waited for a geek the know-it-all. Ask a question him to overturn the election
decision by the general counsel’s and you’ll get an immediate results after losing his re-election
office, which had sided with her Self-professed sci-fi nerd answer. Not to mention those bid by 12 votes. Instead, he
on the women’s march image for Councilwoman Dev Davis will Wozniak eyebrows. quoted Abraham Lincoln: “Were
the website. host the first-ever Silicon Valley it not for my little jokes, I couldn’t
Comic Con flag-raising at San Vice Mayor Magdalena
beloved sci-fi classics of all time bear the burden of this office.”
“She said she wanted to think Jose City Hall this month, days Carrasco as Nyota Uhura.
— Star Trek. Both Nyota and Carrasco have
about it last night (Thursday), “Half the things I do are for
and instead contacted the media “I’m hoping they will, but not a stately presence. And they my own amusement — I don’t
rather than seek a decision from everyone has agreed yet,” said both occasionally wear striking care if anybody gets them,”
the final campus authority,” the freshman councilwoman, earrings. Diep explained. “It’s to bring a
spokeswoman Lisa Lapin said who grew up reading fantasy Khamis as Capt. James T. Kirk. little levity to my day. If you’re
in an email. “The university has books from the library. “People OK, they have the same jaw. Like a longtime council-watcher,
made no final decision in this love sci-fi because it’s futuristic Kirk, Khamis is beginning to buck it’s to reward you for following
matter.” technology and what we do in the the system. the issues. Political junkies will
Dauber denied Friday that valley is make that a reality.” recognize the homage to my
Lan Diep as Sulu. Diep has predecessor.”
the photo was partisan, saying At least 100 people are already established himself as
that “challenging content” that expected to stop by City Hall on Captain America at his swearing- Nguyen was unavailable
provokes discussion is not the Tuesday for the flag raising, which in, but his personality aligns with for comment. His court case
same thing as biased content. will include a special appearance Sulu: He’s adventurous, always challenging Diep’s election goes
“Difficult content and by the event’s founder, Steve has a new hobby and wants to be to trial this summer.
difficult conversations about Wozniak. The sleek, black flag the chief helmsman.
controversial issues are what you — which will also fly above the Davis as Christine Chapel.
are supposed to be able to have Davis San Jose Convention Center Internal Affairs is an offbeat
Christine Chapel is a smart look at state and local politics.
at universities,” Dauber said. — salutes the convention that cookie. As a nurse, Chapel holds This week’s items were written
But Lapin said, “The law merges pop culture, comics and several university degrees — like
before the mega-popular event by Ramona Giwargis, Tracey
school staff member is not makes its second stop in the technology. This year’s event Davis, a self-described data nerd. Kaplan and Paul Rogers.
the final authority on political city. And Davis is asking her runs April 21 to April 23. Davis won’t say what costume Send tips to internalaffairs@
activities.” City Council colleagues to don “San Jose is the epicenter she’ll don on April 18. mercurynews.com, or call 408-
In raising concerns costumes from one of the most- of Silicon Valley, a place where Don Rocha as Leonard 920-5782.
B4 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP 111 SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017

Los Gatos

Orphaned bobcat wins release back to nature


Cub named Gato
stayed for 10 months
at Morgan Hill center

By Judy Peterson
jpeterson@bayareanewsgroup.com

LOS GATOS — The or-


phaned bobcat Gato found
wandering near Vasona
Park in Los Gatos last June
was released last week to
live the remainder of his
life in the wild. Gato’s new
home is deep into Sarato-
ga’s Sanborn County Park Once the top of Gato's carrier was removed, he sat for a
in an area that’s only ac- few minutes taking in his surroundings. Finally, he took a
cessible by foot and four- cautious step to freedom before disappearing deep into the
wheel drive vehicles. woods of Sanborn Park in Saratoga.
Because Gato was found
in Los Gatos, he was named where there’s plenty of Within minutes of exit-
the “cat from The Cats.” game and water,” he said. ing the carrier, Gato had
When Gato was rescued The spot Eaton chose his forest legs and was
by a construction crew last is deep in the woods, just exploring nearby, his fur
year, he was taken to San beyond Lake Ranch Res- blending perfectly into
GEORGE SAKKESTAD/STAFF PHOTOS
Jose Animal Services. But ervoir. the groundcover until he
it wasn’t long before some- “If he roams, he’ll find simply disappeared from Colleen Grzan, left, Betty Deluco, center, and Marianne Duvernay of the Wildlife Education
one realized he wasn’t a creeks that feed into the sight. and Rehabilitation Center in Morgan Hill get ready to release Gato back into the wilderness
domestic kitten, so he was reservoir,” Eaton said. Also last week, a res- at Sanborn Park in Saratoga.
transferred to the Wildlife “We’ve had other bobcat cued bobcat named Pilot
Education and Rehabilita- sightings up here.” was released in Gold Coun-
tion Center in Morgan Hill. Gato, meantime, was try.
There, bobcat “moms” like spitting and growling all The center still has
Marianne Duvernay raised the way to freedom. seven bobcats that will be
him for release. As Wildlife Education released when they’re re-
“We knew we would and Rehabilitation Cen- habilitated. On-Demand Doctor House Callss
release him, so we didn’t ter animal care director The center deals with 8AM to 8PM, 7 days a week
bond with him on a hu- Colleen Grzan worked to many types of orphaned
man basis,” Duvernay said. remove the top of the pet and injured wildlife, includ-
“He doesn’t associate with carrier that transported ing native songbirds, birds
us as humans because we Gato to Sanborn Park, a of prey, native non-venom-
dressed in bobcat cos- volunteer called out, “You ous reptiles and opossums.
tumes. We couldn’t wear guys ready?” It boasts the only eagle
perfume and had to rub They were, but Gato flight aviary in Santa Clara
lavender on ourselves. We wasn’t. He just sat in the County.
couldn’t speak to him and topless carrier for about The nonprofit center
had to walk on all fours.” three minutes, looking also has an education pro-
Even so, Gato behaved around and growling some gram that goes to local
much like a domestic kit- more. Finally, Grzan ap- schools, libraries and com-
ten. proached with a stick to munity events.
“He’d climb on my back prod him and he reluc- Since the center doesn’t “An excellent Stanford-trained doctor to my door in under an hour.”
and swat at cat toys,” Du- tantly stepped out of the receive any tax dollars, it
vernay said. crate. relies on donations to fund
When Gato killed his Duvernay cried “happy its programs and nurture
Our licensed Pediatricians, Internists, and Family Doctors
first squirrel last month, tears.” the animals in its care. are experts in preventive, primary, and urgent care.
Duvernay and the other “It’s like taking your Visit werc-ca.org for
bobcat moms knew his re- kids to daycare for the first more information. Call 669- We are in-network k with:
lease time was near. time,” she said. 253-8712 for the rehabilita-
Santa Clara County se- Volunteer Paula Pyke tion center or 669-253-8713
No insurance, no problem. A Heal
H visitt is $99 without insurance.
nior park ranger Sean Ea- said, “It’s not quite what I for education programs.
ton picked the spot. expected,” while volunteer
“I was trying to find Betty Deluco was simply Contact Judy Peterson at To book a visit, go to heal.com or download the app
something off the trail, “amazed.” 408-200-1038.

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SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017 111 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP B5

Join us for the 6th annual

2017

Sunday May 7, 2017


San Jose Municipal Rose Garden
Event Timeline 9:00AM Registration 10:00AM Walk

Walk with us in support of the fight against stroke,


celebrate with stroke survivors, the stroke care community
and the loved ones of those lost to stroke.
Bring a picnic lunch or reserve a seat at our VIP tables.

Register to walk at strokeinfo.org/walk

Presenting Sponsors Gold Sponsors

Join our growing ASVB • Brandenburg Family Foundation


Kaiser Permanente • Linda L. Lester
Berliner Cohen LLP • Cunneen Law • Devcon Construction, Inc.
Ed & Yvonne Parish • Herman Health Care Center
list of sponsors: Toeniskoetter Development HMH Engineering • Lynda & Vic Johnson • Petrinovich, Pugh & Co.
Robert J. Bettencourt • Stanford Health Care • The Schoennauer
Visit www.strokeinfo.org/walk Diamond Sponsors
Company • The Sobrato Organization • Tim & Patty Steele Family
or email noemi@strokeinfo.org Dando Family Foundation • De Mattei Construction
Winchester Mystery House
Heritage Bank of Commerce • Jim & Suzanne Salata
Small World Foundation • Therma Corporation Silver Sponsors
Valley Construction City Councilmember Devora “Dev” Davis • Dave & Sheryl Stroh
Dinsmore Landscape Company • Dr. Harmeet Sachdev
Platinum Sponsors
Dr. Noor Sachdev • El Camino Hospital • John V. Moore
Bill & Linda Baron • Cochrane Self Storage
Johnson Lumber Company • McCarthy Ranch • Orchard Partners, LLC
Davies Family Trust • Good Samaritan Hospital
Rick & Judi Dissly • Ruth & Going • San Francisco 49ers
Heffernan Insurance Brokers • JJ Albanese
Woodruff Sawyer Insurance
Matteoni, O’Laughlin & Hechtman • Preston Pipelines
Samaritan Medical Center • Sandis Engineering
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B6 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP 111 SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017

Los Gatos
EXCEL DENTAL IMPLANT CENTER
Town Council avoids precedent, Peter Nguyen, DDS, DIDIA (USC)
Jennifer Le, DDS (UCSF)
upholds fines for demolitions
Best Implant Center in the Bay Area
prevented the demolitions holding his remodel hostage Surgeon places over 1,000 Implants Annually
Improperly altering were flawed, they found set- until he paid the fine and
and remodeling ting a dangerous precedent could proceed. “We are the
was the real issue. law, we set the rules and we
historic homes illegal “We have to stand behind don’t even follow our own
the penalties for the demoli- policies.”
tion,” Councilmember Mar- “Ignorance is no excuse,”
By Joani Woelfel cia Jensen said. said Vice Mayor Rob Ren-
jwoelfel@bayareanewsgroup.com Town attorney Robert nie, who agreed intent is im-
Schulz admitted neither portant but was more con-
LOS GATOS — The Los contractor was required to cerned with setting a bad
Gatos Town Council put sign the town’s demolition precedent. Rennie offered
homeowners on notice that affidavit confirming they the compromise to reduce
it will not compromise the understood how to proceed Schmidt’s fine.
town’s historic homes ordi- consistent with the historic All council members IMPLANTS & CROWNS
nance in deterring property homes ordinance. agreed the demolition at (offer ends 4/30/2017)
owners from going too far Dieter Schmidt appealed 205 University should not
during a remodel, regard- a fine of $82,950 imposed have happened and ordered
less of intent.
In a hotly contested split
after his contractor tore
out a wall during the 2010
the homeowners to pay the
penalty.
Complete Implant
vote at a recent public hear-
ing, council members up-
held decisions that fined two
remodel of his home at 130
Massol Ave.
“Central to the town’s
Mayor Marico Sayoc ad-
mitted what happened with
130 Massol was “an embar-
Package starting at
property owners more than
$100,000 after their contrac-
levying a fine were allega-
tions that our contractor ig-
rassment” but said enforc-
ing the ordinance “is not a
$1990 (Reg.$3,980)
tors improperly demolished nored the town’s demolition decision on intent or mal- Implant package includes: Implant, Custom Abutment
walls during the remodel of affidavit, which was never ice.” and PFM Implant Crown
their historic homes. The presented by the town nor “Your intent was to pre-
council eventually agreed to signed by the contractor or serve a beautiful home you
CAD/CAM e.max Crown
a compromise with one ho-
meowner by refunding half
us,” Schmidt said in his ap-
peal.
both love,” Sayoc said.“Rules
are not meant to make that crown completed in 1 day if requested Exam, X-ray, Cleaning

$599 $79
of the penalty. David Plewa and Tami judgment call.,” but rather
Following the Loma Shoot changed contractors to determine whether there
Prieta earthquake in 1989, before construction began was a demolition and, if so,
the town adopted an ordi- in the 2014 remodel of their whether it warrants fines,
nance governing the de-
molition of historic homes
home at 205 University
Ave. While the contractor
she said.
The two cases have
(reg. price $1,200) (reg. price $200)
because developers were who initiated the remodel dragged on over a number Anxious about surgery? No worry, we offer IV Sedation/
demolishing the properties submitted the affidavit, the of years because town offi-
under the guise of a “re- contractor who did the work cials admitted neither prop- Nitrous Oxide (optional) also known as the
model” and replacing them did not. That contractor dis- erty owner was advised of
with homes that didn’t even covered a rotting wall, so the right to appeal the staff’s “twilight drugs”
resemble the original his- he tore it out and replaced decision to impose the pen-
toric structures. it before the homeowners alties. Additionally, the town We offer the most advance surgical techniques including CGF/PRP
By definition, any home were even aware it was not sought clarification whether
built in Los Gatos before permitted. The town fined three of the town’s five coun- (Concentrated Growth Factors), Soft Tissue Laser, CTScan
1941 is considered a historic them $23,200. cil members had conflicts of (FREE with Treatment), Piezo Surgery, and much more.
property and falls under the A fine is punishment as interest because they live
ordinance. Homes within a deterrent for intentionally within 500 feet of one of the
the town’s five designated violating the rules, Plewa two properties. The Fair Po- Dr. Nguyen is a member of American Dental Association, a
historic districts—Almond said. “We don’t feel that’s litical Practices Commission Diplomate of International Dental Implant Association. With
Grove, Broadway, Fairview what happened in our cir- determined in February no
Plaza, University/Edelen cumstance.” conflict existed that pre- years of experiences, and more than 10,000 implants successfully
and the Downtown Com- Councilmembers Steve cluded the council members placed, Dr. Nguyen is well qualified to provide you with the care
mercial Historic District— Leonardis and Marcia Jen- from deciding the appeals.
also fall under the rules. sen sided with the property Town manager Laurel you deserved. Call us today for a FREE consultation.
Town officials estimate owners over concerns about Prevetti said the town has
there are 2,500 historic
homes in Los Gatos.
the process itself.
“It sounds as though
since worked to improve the
process.
EXCEL DENTAL IMPLANT CENTER
Although council mem- we might have been negli- “The internal challenges
bers acknowledged the il- gent,” said Leonardis, who have been fixed,” Prevetti (408) 280-7618
legal teardowns were un- also took issue with what said. “We really want to
intentional and the town’s he described as the town make sure folks know we
www.exceldentalimplantcenter.com
procedures that could have staff “bullying” Schmidt by are in partnership.” 88 Tully Rd, #112, San Jose, Ca 95111
SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017 111 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP B7

City Council meeting

Campbell man recognized for


pulling woman out of creek
By Jasmine Leyva cue the woman, met both of
KITCHEN
& BATH
jleyva@bayareanewsgroup.com them at the park and tried
to provide warmth to the
A 75-year-old Campbell soaked woman.
man has been recognized by Carmichael said the
the city for his heroic efforts woman and Bell were unin-
in February. jured. The woman lost her

REMODELS
George Bell was rec- keys in the creek, so police
ognized at the April 4 city called a locksmith to assist
council meeting for pulling her when she got home.
a woman from the Los Gatos “Anyone would have
PHOTOGRAPH BY JASMINE LEYVA
Creek’s rushing waters on done the same thing,” Bell
Feb. 9. Campbell resident George said, adding the recognition
“Had it not been for the
heroic actions of Mr. Bell,
Bell was recognized by
Mayor Liz Gibbons.
by the city was “nice but un-
necessary.” Kitchen & Bath FREE
risking his own personal Bell said he has not spo- Custom
Kitchen Design
safety, the outcome would
have been tragic,” Campbell
The woman, her bike and
some personal belongings
ken to the woman since the
incident.
Vanities with the purchase of
your kitchen cabinets
Police Chief David Carmi- were swept up in the cur- Bell recalled how he
chael told the city council.
On that February morn-
rent.
Bell, who regularly walks
phoned his wife, Kelly,
shortly after the rescue to
Cabinet
ing a 77-year-old woman
cycling along the Los Ga-
along the trail picking up
trash in his spare time, was
let her know he’d be arriving
home later than usual after
Refinishing
tos Creek Trail fell into the 200 feet away from where his trail walk.
creek, which was rushing far the woman fell into the “He said it got the adren- Windows &
more than usual during the creek. aline running a little bit,”
significant winter storms
that battered the region
Bell waded into the creek
and reached out to the
Kelly said. “He thinks that
anybody would do that, and
Doors
that month. Rains caused woman with his trash grab- I said no, not anyone.”
the creek waters to rise high ber. He was able to pull her Kelly added he walks Sunrooms & Let us assist you with planning
plaining/designing your
enough to flood parts of the to safety and walk her to along the creek for exercise
trail, creating a rushing cur- Campbell Park, where police at least five times a week. Patio Covers Kitchen, Bathroom, or Flooring Project!
Let us assist you in selecting the right fixture
rent, according to Carmi- officers met them. “His exercise includes for you at contractor prices!
chael. Parts of the trail were Barret Scott, a passerby picking up trash and saving
closed off due to flooding. on the trail who saw Bell res- lives,” Kelly said. Baseboards & If we don’t have it, we will locate it for you!

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Museum staff member, will According to the Santa


(New &
Disease killed 15 people discuss how the “three-day Clara County Public Health Refinished)
in area and more than fever” made its way to the Department’s pan-flu pre-
50 million worldwide valley in November 1918. paredness kit, in 1918 and
According to the mu- 1919 the Spanish flu killed
seum, 15 residents of the
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an estimated 550,000 peo-
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Call Today
By Jasmine Leyva
jleyva@bayareanewsgroup.com
from the flu and 300 were
infected. The flu caused
the closures of many busi-
more than 50 million people
worldwide.
History Happy Hour
for Your
SAN JOSE — No flu shot
is needed to attend the Ain-
sley House’s History Happy
Hour event on April 21.
The evening discus-
nesses, schools and institu-
tions.
Portions of the San Jose
Normal School — now
San Jose State University
tickets for $15 are avail-
able for purchase online.
The price includes snacks,
an alcoholic drink and self-
guided tours through the
FREE
In-Home Consultation 879 E. Hamilton Avenue

408.559.0999
sion—for residents ages 21
and older—will center on
— were used as hospital
wards. Medical staff and
Ainsley House, located at
300 Grant St.
Campbell
the Great Flu Pandemic of volunteers from the Penin- Doors open at 5:30 p.m. Corner of Bascom & Hamilton. Driveway after carwash
1918 and its impact on the sula Hospital, County Hos- and the lecture begins at 6
Santa Clara Valley. pital and private practices p.m. www.ADVHI.com
Historian Barney Ter- worked all hours of the day For more information, Lic. #953042
rell, a Campbell Historical to help those infected. visit bit.ly/2ohyGRG.

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B8 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP 111 SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017

Gin-Lu “Tommy” Shwe

Slain man’s legacy will be


remembered with award
on April 20. said. “I could actually see,
Council votes to create T h e potentially, one of the win-
the annual ‘Tommy award will ners of this community
be pre- bridge award is the person
Shwe Bridge Award’ sented each who solves this Vallco situ-
year at the ation. ... When my father
Cupertino was around ... he absolutely
By Kristi Myllenbeck Educational would have loved to tackle it.
Shwe Endowment For every problem, there’s
kmyllenbeck@bayareanewsgroup.
com Foundation’s a solution. This award will
gala to a person in the hopefully inspire people to
CUPERTINO — The community who “demon- carry on my dad’s legacy.”
city is creating an award strates leadership in bring- Former mayor and coun-
to honor a slain man who ing harmony” to the school cilman Richard Lowenthal
residents say was good at district’s “spheres of influ- also showed support for the
building bridges between ence,” according to the city. award.
communities. One member of the coun- “We will honor Tommy’s
The City Council voted cil will be asked to serve on memory,” he said. “Not
unanimously on April 4 the award selection com- many of us can say we made
to partner with the Asian mittee. The Asian Pacific a permanent change in the
Pacific Islander American Islander American Public community, but Tommy did.
Public Affairs Association Affairs Association will also We’ll miss him, but he made
and the Cupertino Educa- donate $2,500 to the district his mark.”
tional Endowment Founda- annually in honor of Shwe. Lowenthal remembered
tion to create the “Tommy Hsing Jung, a close friend Shwe’s effort to organize
Shwe Bridge Award.” of Shwe’s, spoke to the coun- a Lunar New Year parade
Gin-Lu “Tommy” Shwe cil about the importance of that was less about the pa-
served on the Cupertino honoring his contributions rade and more about bring-
Union School District board to the community. ing people in the community
of education from 1985 to “We remember him in together to work toward a
1993, was a board member our memory, but more im- common goal.
for Cupertino Community portantly we remember his In an interview with the
Services, the Cupertino legacy,” he said. “Especially Bay Area News Group in
Chamber of Commerce, the
Foothill-De Anza College
Foundation and the Asian
today, we can see (that) to
bridge the community to-
gether is very important
February, former mayor
Orrin Mahoney said Shwe
was a uniter and “went out
Somerset Senior Living
Business League of Silicon
Valley, among many other
in many different areas
because the community is
of his way to build bridges in
the community,” especially Assisted Living/Memory Care
public service responsibili- formed by different people.” at a time when the demo-
ties. He was also a member Huei-Saint Shwe, Tom- graphics were changing in Beautiful assisted living facility in Willow Glen neighborhood
of the Rotary Club for a my’s son, spoke to the coun- Cupertino. A unique oasis where your loved ones will be cared
number of years. cil about the “irony” of it Former Mayor Sandy 24 hours a day while maintaining independence.
Shwe’s life ended in Jan- discussing the award after James called Shwe a “per- We provide a compassionate environment which
uary. He was reported miss- four hours of contentious fect archangel” in the com-
ing on Jan. 18, and his body discussion surrounding the munity to introduce Chinese focuses on understanding the needs of every
was found five days later creation of a citizens advi- culture to those who weren’t individual while channeling our all-inclusive care
buried in a shallow grave in sory committee to study the familiar. management which is our motivating force to
the Central Valley. Shwe’s Vallco Shopping Mall prop- The council also agreed our outstanding care.
handyman, 38-year-old erty. the mayor would be in
Christopher Charles Elle- “The irony of this award charge of deciding which Family owned and personally managed
bracht, was arrested on sus- being presented today at council member would by Registered Nurses with more
picion of murder. Ellebracht this meeting is actually present the award at future than 20 years experience in senior
is scheduled to enter a plea pretty interesting,” Shwe galas. care servicing the community
and highly respected for
excellence in care.
Atherton

Committee vacancies abound Please call us to arrange a tour


and discuss the services we offer.
408-888-9308
town’s annual audit, includ- one vacancy.
City is looking for ing helping to appoint out- The Planning Commis- Visit our website:
more than a few good side auditors for the audit. sion considers many issues, Somersetseniorliving.com
The committee meets every especially those relating to
men, women to serve other month. home remodels and what 1050 Saint Elizabeth Dr,
The Environmental Pro- is allowed on private lots. It San Jose, CA 95126
grams Committee, which meets monthly, and has one
By John Orr has two vacancies, advises vacancy.
jorr@bayareanewsgroup.com the City Council, at its re- The Rail Committee
quest, on all matters per- meets every other month,
ATHERTON — The taining to the town’s envi- and advises the City Coun-
town is looking for more ronment, and its “regional cil on matters pertaining to
than a few good men and role and responsibilities as high-speed rail, the rail cor-
women to serve on various one of the communities on ridor and Caltrain. There is
committees and one com- the San Francisco Bay Pen- one vacancy.
mission. Most of them have insula.” The committee usu- To apply for a committee
terms that expire on June ally meets once a month. or commission, visit http://
30. The Park and Recreation ca-atherton.civicplus.com/
There are two vacancies Committee, which meets forms.aspx?FID=90 or call
on the Audit and Finance once a month, advises the Judy Herren at 650-752-
Committee, which advises City Council about all mat- 0585 or send her email at
the City Council and the ters pertaining to Holbrook- jherren@ci.atherton.ca.us.
city manager on financial Palmer Park and other rec- Applications are to be
issues, and oversees the reational facilities. It has accepted until April 28.

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Thousands take part in the “Free the People Immigration March,” to protest actions taken
by President Donald Trump and his administration, in Los Angeles. Attorney General Jeff
510-962-0108 408-660-6329
408-573-1880
Sessions' new guidelines on border crimes suggest prosecutors in California will be forced Betty
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to target border crossers


Access Clearinghouse. fornia Sen. Dianne Fein-
U.S. attorney general

Growth On A
South Texas is the busiest stein, questioned Lam’s
wants stiff, structured corridor for illegal cross- record on immigration.
ings but that alone doesn’t But her successor,
plan for offenders account for the huge dis- Karen Hewitt, took a
parity. similar approach to im-
Peter Nunez, the top migration from 2007 to
By Elliot Spagat

Healing P ath
federal prosecutor in the 2010. By the time Hewitt
Associated Press district from 1982 to 1985 left, most border districts
who believes the change is had embraced zero-toler-
SAN DIEGO — long overdue, said Trump ance policies. There were
Through Republican and is the first president since 70 crossers shackled to-
Democratic presidential Dwight Eisenhower in the gether at the ankles each
administrations, the top 1950s to make immigra- day for lightning-quick
federal prosecutor on tion enforcement a top pri- appearances at the federal EXPERIENCE THE
California’s border with ority and U.S. attorneys courthouse in Tucson, Ari-
Mexico has resisted going
after people caught enter-
“will not be able to ignore
that.”
zona, and 80 a day in tiny
Del Rio, Texas.
LEGACY GARDEN
ing the U.S. illegally on
their first try and instead
Immigration cases al-
ready make up about half
First-time offenders
generally spent less than a
OF LIFE
targeted smugglers and of arrests in federal courts week behind bars but their
serial offenders. and more along the 2,000- misdemeanor convictions
That approach may mile border with Mexico. exposed them to felonies if
face a day of reckoning Any increase is likely to caught again.
under President Donald meet resistance from Hewitt focused on
Trump. some judges and prosecu- smugglers and generally
Attorney General Jeff tors in California. avoided prosecutions of
Sessions’ new directive James Stiven, a re- first-time crossers. She
on border crimes suggests tired federal judge in San told Joanna Lydgate for a
prosecutors in California, Diego, told the U.S. Sen- 2010 article in the Califor-
Arizona, New Mexico and tencing Commission last nia Law Review that her
Texas will be forced to tow year that the California approach was “consistent
a narrow line. border district chose its with what the public (in
He says each should cases carefully, “preserv- the Southern District of
consider felony prosecu- ing resources throughout California) would like to
tion for anyone convicted the federal criminal-jus- see.”
twice of entering illegally tice system rather than Laura Duffy, Hewitt’s
and develop plans to tar- squandering them on un- successor, hewed to the
get first-time offenders proven ’zero-tolerance’ same strategy until she
and charge them with approaches.” Of the pro- resigned in December to
misdemeanors that could posed shift announced by become a state judge. U.S.
send them to jail for up to Sessions on Tuesday, he attorneys often change un-
six months. said, “I can’t imagine it der new administrations,
The president and at- would be well-received by and Trump is expected to
torney general typically the judges.” name permanent replace-
set broad priorities for the Carol Lam, who was ments soon. We invite you to spend time and reflect in our
Justice Department’s 94 named U.S. attorney for Illegal entry prosecu-
appointed U.S. attorneys the Southern District of tions have plummeted in peaceful space. Our Legacy Garden will be
and give them significant California in 2002 by Pres- Arizona and New Mexico
leeway. Prosecutors in ident George W. Bush and in recent years, so those opening this spring.
Texas, New Mexico and forced to resign nearly five districts may also be in for
Arizona have taken a years later, prosecuted big changes.
stance closer to what Ses- fewer immigrant smug- Paul Charlton, the top Family, friends, and loved one’s will enjoy their
sions wants. gling cases and turned federal prosecutor in Ari-
Not so in California’s limited resources on “the zona from 2001 to 2007, time of reflection and remembrance amidst the
Southern District cover- most dangerous offend- said prosecutions require
ing about 140 miles (225 ers,” according to a report more judges, attorneys
serene atmosphere that is only available at Los
kilometers) of border
from San Diego to Yuma,
by the U.S. Justice Depart-
ment’s internal watchdog
and prison beds. He ques-
tioned whether it’s worth-
Gatos Memorial Park.
Arizona. on the bungled dismissals while to pursue lower-level
The federal govern- of Lam and eight other immigration offenses with Experience: Serene surroundings Calming water features
ment prosecuted 639 cases U.S. attorneys. limited resources. Winding pathways filled with seasonal blossoms A Reflection gazebo
of illegal entry in Califor- The Justice Depart- “Your rhetoric has to
nia in the 2016 fiscal year, ment’s inspector general match your pocketbook
compared to 19,037 in the concluded Lam’s low im- if you want to go through 2255 Los Gatos-Almaden Road,
Southern District of Texas migration and firearms this the right way, and San Jose, CA 95124
and 14,567 in the Western caseloads led to her firing. even then, you have to re-
District of Texas, accord- Some Republican mem- alize that the deterrent ef- (408) 356-4151
ing to Syracuse Universi- bers of Congress and at fect (of prosecutions) will www.losgatosmemorialpark.com
ty’s Transaction Records least one Democrat, Cali- only go so far.”

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BRACKISH WATER DESALINATION IS RELATIVELY INEXPENSIVE


A new study by the U.S. Geological Survey has revealed the enormous potential of tapping into
brackish acquifers deep below the Earth. The Oakland-based Pacific Institute recently found that
the costs of recycling the salty water were competitive compared with other ways to add water
capacity. Here's a look at the institute's estimates in dollars per acre-foot of water. One acre-foot is
325,851 gallons — roughly the amount of water a family of five uses in a year.

Brackish water
desalination
Brackish water desalination in California
$950-$1,300
per acre-foot
The state’s largest brackish desalination plant is
located in Corona. Twenty-three plants are up and
running, three are under construction and at least
Delaine Eastin
17 others are proposed. Former Director of the Calif. Dept. of Education
Recycled water
Desalination plants
& State Superintendent of Public Instruction
$1,600-$2,000 Existing
Under construction

Seawater Newark
desalination
$2,100-$2,500
Sand City

Saving water by Chino (2)


Kimberly Ellis
upgrading household
fixtures and appliances
Morro Bay Tustin (2) Norco Former Director of Emerge California
Beverly Hills Jurupa Valley Premier Training Program for Democratic Women
$190-$3,000 Castaic Corona
Oxnard
Port Hueneme Perris
Torrance (2) Irvine Menifee
Dams and reservoirs
$860-$4,000 Dana Point San Juan
Oceanside Capistrano
Chula Vista
Sources: Pacific Institute, California Department of Water Resources DOUG GRISWOLD/BAY AREA NEWS GROUP

Water water resources,” Stanton


said.
— the Central Valley being
a prime example. Aquifers
The report is expected in the highly productive
Continued from Page 1

groundwater has been


to spark more discussion
because it lays out the
depths at which the water
agricultural region have a
lot of clay. “When we take
water out of layers that are
All on Four Dental Implants
growing since the 1970s,”
said Jennifer Stanton, a
exists, salt concentrations,
water volumes and aquifer
mostly clay, they squish
and you lose the pore space
Custom Milled Fixed Permanent Bridge
USGS hydrologist and features that make them forever,” said Rob Jackson,

$14er,Ja9w99
lead author of the study. easy or difficult to tap. an earth scientist at Stan-
“Our goal was to determine Although California just ford.
the data gaps so we know had one of its wettest years “People in the Central p
enough about the resource on record, experts warn Valley are using groundwa- , 12 teeth
to use it sustainably.” that the situation could ter from deeper and deeper 4 Implants
Brackish water contains quickly change. “Yes, we layers,” added Jackson,
dissolved minerals ranging have had one year of flood- who published a Califor- anent
from 1,000 to 10,000 mil- ing and a lot of rain, but it nia groundwater map last Fixed Perm
ays
ligrams per liter. But the doesn’t mean that in a year year. “If we’re going to use Teeth in 4 d
salinity doesn’t matter too or two we’re not going to groundwater, we’ve got months
much for the mining and oil go back to drought condi- to think about where the instead of 6
and gas industries, which tions,” Ajami said. subsidence will occur and
have been the biggest us- That means local and pump groundwater from
ers of untreated brackish regional water agencies somewhere else.”
groundwater. The salty must continue to develop Recharging the aquifers
cousin of fresh water also a variety of water supplies is also an issue. Deeper lay-
finds favor with many live- to make themselves more ers contain ancient water
stock species that can drink secure during the drought that can take hundreds of
brackish water in the lower years, said Rich Mills, chief thousands of years to re-
concentration range, as well of the water recycling and fresh naturally, so using the
as with carefully managed desalination section at the resource would be highly
salt-tolerant crops. When California Department of unsustainable.
it comes to using brackish Water Resources. “You “If the agencies are go- onsultation
water for municipal use, want to make sure different ing to be pumping brack-
however, the U.S. Environ-
mental Protection Agency
regions have diverse water
supply portfolios, which
ish water out, they also
have to manage how it will
510-379-4488
follows higher standards
that entail treatments to
means that if one falls
short, you have another one
recharge over time,” said
Rich Juricich, principal en-
Center for Implant Dentistry
remove salts. to rely on,” added Ajami. gineer in charge of sustain- 3381 Walnut Ave. Fremont CA
Texas, California and In that light, water able groundwater at the
Florida lead the pack with agencies will continue to California Department of Dr. Jain www.BayAreaImplantDentistry.com Dr. Gupta
the most number of brack- look to California’s vast Water Resources.
ish groundwater desalina- salty aquifers to make their One of the ways toward
tion plants. overall water supply more groundwater sustainabil-
In the Bay Area, the Al- resilient, Mills said. Three ity is to replenish aquifers
ameda County Water Dis- new brackish desalination artificially by injecting
trict has one such facility plants are under construc- water into them or by al-
in Newark that has been tion in the state, and at least lowing water to trickle
desalting about 14,000 17 more are being planned down through ponds and
acre-feet of water annually — one of which will be lo- trenches. “There’s an op-
since 2003 — about 40 per- cated in an unincorporated portunity to do more man-
cent of the water supplied area of Monterey County aged recharge in California
by the district. There are just north of Marina. to capture some of the run-
currently two dozen brack- All of the other projects off water and store it un-
ish desalination facilities in will be located in Southern derground for use and also
California producing a total California. Also, an alliance to recharge the aquifers,”
of 80,000 acre-feet of water of Bay Area water agencies Jackson said.
annually. That’s a year’s has plans for a large plant The USGS report, he
worth of water for 400,000 in Pittsburg, with the po- and other experts say, is a
people. The dry state of tential to desalt brackish promising start in pinpoint-
Texas has 46 inland brack- water from the Delta and ing areas where brackish
ish desalination facilities deliver 23,000 acre-feet of water could become a sus-
producing similar amounts water a year. tainable resource for many
— and hopes to develop Despite the interest, communities.
more. however, it is unclear how “There’s a lot of usable
“The thing that sur- sustainable it will be to groundwater under our
prised me is just how much pump the vast resource feet in California,” Jackson
interest there is in obtain- because of real concerns said, “as long as we’re care-
ing updated information about groundwater over- ful about where and how
about brackish ground- use and land subsidence we use it.”

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SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017 111 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP B11

Obituary

Robert W. Taylor, 85, was computer pioneer


Associated Press at the Stanford Research computer systems. The Alto supplied each the Ethernet and a word were awarded the Draper
Institute, who helped de- ARPANET, as it was researcher with an indi- processing program that Prize from the National
WOODSIDE — Robert velop the modern com- known, evolved into the vidual workstation instead became Microsoft Word. Academy of Engineering
W. Taylor, who was in- puter mouse. internet. As Taylor pre- of sharing time on a room- “Any way you look at for development of “the
strumental in creating the Taylor was working for dicted, the limited com- sized mainframe. It was it, from kick-starting the first practical networked
internet and the modern the Pentagon’s Advanced munications tool morphed designed to use a graphi- internet to launching the personal computers.”
personal computer, has Research Projects Agency into a system that supplies cal user interface, which personal computer revo- In the 1990s, Taylor
died. He was 85. in 1966 when he shep- people with fingertip ac- enabled the user to com- lution, Bob Taylor was a ran the Systems Research
Taylor, who had Par- herded the creation of a cess to everything from mand the device through key architect of our mod- Center in Palo Alto for
kinson’s disease, died single computer network encyclopedias to invest- icons, windows and menus ern world,” Leslie Berlin, Digital Equipment Cor-
Thursday at his home in to link ARPA-sponsored ment advice. instead of typing text com- a historian at the Stanford poration. The lab helped
Woodside, his son, Kurt researchers at companies A few years later, Tay- mands in computer lan- University Silicon Valley create AltaVista, one of
Taylor, told the Los An- and institutions around lor went on to work at the guage. Archives project, told the the first internet search
geles Times and the New the country. Xerox Corp.’s famous Palo The technology inspired New York Times. engines.
York Times. Taylor was frustrated Alto Research Center, or Microsoft’s Windows soft- In 1999, Taylor was Taylor retired in 1996.
In 1961, Taylor was a that he had to use three PARC, where he was over- ware and the Apple com- awarded the National In addition to Kurt, he
project manager for NASA separate terminals to saw a team that helped puters. Medal of Technology and is survived by his sons
when he directed fund- communicate with the re- create the Alto, a pioneer- Taylor’s engineering Innovation. In 2004, he and Erik and Derek and three
ing to Douglas Engelbart searchers through their ing personal computer. team also helped develop other PARC researchers grandchildren.

Herhold grants, Rosen was critical,


saying it reminded him PROBLEM
Continued from Page 1
of what his family went
through.
The second piece of
DENTURES FIXED!
Dauber, the leader of the this is that the DA, while (and you will get a smile makeover)
recall effort, said it was a competent politician,
“unfortunate to say the doesn’t embrace the politi-
least that DA Rosen is cal impulse to cut things COMPLIMENTARY
not standing with women too finely. His political
voters.’’
In a written state-
hero is Harry Truman, a
man famous for straight
CONSULTATION
ment, the DA responded
by stressing his efforts
to strengthen the law,
talk.
My sources say that for
Rosen, opposing the recall
408-996-0176
saying “my allegiance is to while remaining mum on
Emily Doe (the victim in Persky smacked of that Douglas R Maxson, DDS
the Turner case) and the fine edging of the truth.
victims of campus sexual Put another way, the No interest no credit check financing
assault.’’ He did not men- difference did not seem www.drdouglasmaxson.com
tion Persky. significant.
The DA did not So while he is no real
elaborate on this when I fan of the judge, the top
asked his office for com- prosecutor allowed his
ment. But a few clues in name to be used. In the
his background and past end, the DA believes in
statements help explain judicial independence.
the Persky endorsement. Like I say, Rosen did
A couple of things are himself no favors politi-
worth mentioning. One cally. He is unlikely to be
is that Rosen has shown challenged seriously for
himself critical of scape- re-election next year, but
goating. there is always a chance of
That comes in large an opponent with an issue
part from his family as heated as the Turner
background: Rosen’s case.
relatives were victims of Somehow I like him
Nazi Germany. His father even more for that reason.
and grandmother were Every now and then,
held in the Bergen-Belsen showing integrity de-
concentration camp. mands taking a risk.
When Arizona enacted
a law saying that police Contact Scott
could ask for papers from Herhold at sherhold@
suspected illegal immi- bayareanewsgroup.com.

Try it. Love it.

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Starting 3/24 &
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businesses, restaurants and more. Name See The Winners in a
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Special Advertising Section
108 others — in the 16TH ANNUAL THE in The Mercury News on
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VALLEY reader poll.
Sunday, June 18.
B12 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP 111 SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017

National Park Service Obituaries &


In Memoriams
Interior Secretary: No workplace To place an obituary notice in
The Mercury News please go to

harassment allowed, tolerated www.bayareaobits.com, email


mnobits@bayareanewsgroup.com
or call (408) 920-5276.

By Scott Smith low the parks to be closed


Associated Press in any future budget fights Obituary
that could shut down gov- Deadlines
KINGS CANYON NA- ernment. Please submit obituary
TIONAL PARK — U.S. A former military com- notices by 1:00 p.m.
Interior Secretary Ryan mander, Zinke wore a yel- Monday-Friday for the
Zinke is personally encour- low hardhat, leather gloves next day’s edition to:
aging National Park Ser- and firefighter garb in a mnobits@bayareanews
vice employees to report visit to Kings Canyon Na- group.com
any forms of workplace ha- tional Park, joining a hot- Friends & family can
rassment they experience shot crew of firefighters to express their condolences
or witness, he said Friday light piles of dead trees on and sign the guestbook at
during a two-day swing fire. He looked at the gi- www.legacy.com
through parks, including ant, 2,000-year-old sequoia
Yosemite, where the for- trees and areas recently ALVES, RICHARD L. "DICK"
mer superintendent retired blackened by wildfire dur- BIGGI, JOSEPH Isobel Taylor
following complaints of bul- ing California’s five-year BROWN-JONES, CLARA M. July 27, 1936 - April 2, 2017
lying. SCOTT SMITH/ASSOCIATED PRESS
drought that killed millions CORREA, MICHAEL Resident of San Jose
Zinke underscored that U.S. Interior Secretary Ryan Zinke visits Kings Canyon of trees. EASLEY, BARBARA Isobel Taylor passed away
he will not put up with any National Park of Friday and encouraged rangers to report Joining a hot-shot fire- FARETTA GONZALES, peacefully at home with
workplace harassment, an workplace harassment and intimidation. fighting crew, Zinke light MAUREEN ELAINE her children and husband
issue last year and part of small piles of dead trees FIFE, LORRAINE ANN near her side. Isobel was a
the reason for his visit to revealing that Yosemite’s cific knowledge of things in that turned red-hot and bil- GINGERESKY, HARRY child of Leslie and Winifred
Thompson of Wrexham,
California. Rangers should former superintendent Yellowstone,” Wenk said lowed smoke through sur- GOULARTE, LIONEL B.
Wales. She is preceded in
feel good coming to work, belittled employees, using Thursday. “There were rounding treetops. HUSKEY, HARRY D. death by her son David
he said. words such as “stupid,” issues throughout the na- Woody Smeck, super- JEDDA, CHRISTOPHER and is survived by her hus-
“I don’t expect them “bozo” and “lazy,” and was tional park system last intendent of Sequoia and MATTHEW band Peter, her children
to cry on the way home,” biased against women. year.” Kings Canyon National KUBO, MARY Rachel and Miles and her
Zinke told reporters gath- Former Yosemite Su- Zinke on Thursday Parks, said his parks have LARSON, DDS, OLAF OLIN sister Susan Yates. Isobel
ered inside a grove of trees perintendent Don Neu- emailed park service em- not been ensnared in con- NELSON, CYNTHIA grew up in Wales and was
at Kings Canyon National bacher denied harassing ployees and managers, out- troversy revealed else- OCONNOR, THOMAS P. a student at the University
Park, calling for a cultural employees or creating a lining the responsibility for where. Zinke made his ex- OHANNESON, GREGORY of Liverpool and San Jose
RICE GOULD, ANN State. Her careers included
shift in the entire parks hostile work environment. creating an environment pectations clear that he is social work, runway model,
ROBERTSON, WILLIAM P.
system. “If you see it, you He told investigators he free of “hostile, intimidat- set to change the culture, editor and florist. Isobel en-
ROWEN, BEVERLY
know, stand up. Let’s all was very busy, and that if ing, or offensive” behavior, Smeck said. joyed travel, reading and
SCARPELLI (BIGGLES),
correct it together.” he seemed dismissive, it and instructing them on “It’s an expectation I Jeopardy. She played golf
ANNE SHIRLEY
Investigations began was not intentional. steps to take to report dif- share,” Smeck said. “I try with the Tuesday Toppers
SOUZA, JANET MARIE and was an active mem-
last year when employees “At Yosemite, you work ferent levels of harassment to push with employees
SOUZA, SHIRLY ber of The Welsh American
at Yellowstone National at a fast pace, and I do that could include criminal that it’s about respect-
TAIT, LOIS ANN Society and the British
Park complained about a think some people want to behavior. ing individuals, respecting
pervasive “men’s club” en- ponder things for a long In his California trip, each other, valuing our dif-
TANIMOTO, TONY TSUGI American Club. Isobel had
TAYLOR, ISOBEL a quiet, gentle manner and
vironment that encouraged time, which we don’t have Zinke also met in Sacra- ferences.” TAYLOR, JACK F. was a centered and dedi-
the exploitation and abuse time for,” he said. mento with Gov. Jerry Yosemite Ranger Jamie TRIPLETT, SHIRLEY cated part of her family and
of female workers. A day Yellowstone National Brown, where the two Richards said Zinke — in JEANNE KOENIG the community. Isobel was
earlier at Yosemite, famous Park instituted new sexual talked about the state’s ag- his first ever visit to Yo- VANDERBOSCH, THOMAS a good mother and a loyal
for stunning granite rock harassment training that’s ing water infrastructure semite — toured the park WHITTAKER, MICHAEL friend to many. She will
formations and plunging ongoing for employees and and challenges providing and met with the interim be deeply missed. Services
WORTH, GREGORY have been held.
waterfalls, employees had managers long before gov- water to a growing popula- superintendent. Zinke also
complained that the super- ernment investigators be- tion and its vital farmland. met briefly with 150 of Yo- This index may not re flect Anne Shirley
intendent created a toxic gan looking into the claims, Zinke said he’s not a semite’s workers, answer- all obituaries published.
work environment. The is- park Superintendent Dan proponent of selling off ing questions. Obituaries may not ap-
Scarpelli (Biggles)
sue became the subject of Wenk said. public land, but he said “He gave a very strong pear in alphabetical order Resident of Rocklin
congressional hearings. “We started dealing the country must produce message of his zero-toler- On April 6, 2017 Anne
The Interior Depart- with this situation even be- more energy domestically, ance for any form of ha- Shirley Scarpelli (Biggles)
ment’s inspector general fore we had the allegations an issue of national secu- rassment,” Richards said. entered into Heaven. Anne
last week released reports and not because of any spe- rity. Zinke said he won’t al- “We are a team.” had fought a brave battle
with cancer and had been
in remission for over six
years; but at the age of 72
Fremont this warriors heart just gave
Life Stories out. Anne was born on

City says red-light victims Live On June 15, 1944, the day that
her Father was in the battle
of the Marianas, for which
he later received the Bronze
Star. Her parents Orrie and

won’t recoup all their money Find current & past


obituaries online at
Jacqueline Biggles wel-
comed her with open arms
as did her “older sister”
Kathleen. Anne was born
in San Francisco and was
MercuryNews.com raised in San Bruno. She
Snafu caused when graduated from Cappuccino
yellow light times were Sign a guest book High School in 1962 where
View photos she had the honor of be-
shortened last year ing chosen Home Coming
Read stories and Queen.
special remembrances Anne met and married her
husband of 20 years, Gary
By Joseph Geha Malone while attending
jgeha@bayareanewsgroup.com Visit MercuryNews.com Cosmetology School. They
and click on obituaries moved to Marin County
Drivers who collectively Database powered by Legacy.com
where she worked as a
received more than 1,000 Hairdresser and raised their
red-light camera tickets two daughters, Tracy and
last year when yellow lights Heidi.
She leaves behind her two
were shortened at two Fre- daughters Tracy Western
mont intersections now and Heidi Malone, her
may be shorted in their re- three grandchildren Emma
imbursement. Western, Bradley Weiss,
In February, the city ad- and Chloe Weiss, her sister
mitted fault in a snafu that Kathleen Chiappari, brother
contributed to a spike of in law Michael Chiappari,
tickets issued at the Mowry lots of nieces and nephews,
Avenue/Blacow Road and and her beloved husband
JOSEPH GEHA/STAFF ARCHVIES Dante Scarpelli.
Mowry/Farwell Drive inter- A Celebration of Life will
sections after yellow lights The city of Fremont is admitting fault in a mixup with yellow light timing that resulted in a be held at Deerpark Villa,
were shortened without city significant spike of tickets issued by a few automatic red-light cameras and is proposing a 367 Bolinas Rd, Fairfax, CA
management’s knowledge. reimbursement to some drivers who were ticketed. at 1:30 p.m. on Sunday,
Hans Larsen, the city’s April 23, 2017.
public works director, said make their case, and seek to the money is distributed to On the police depart-
that month Fremont in- have a traffic commissioner various local and state enti- ment website, a statement
tended to work with the order a refund.” ties, including the courts. about the yellow lights
Alameda County Superior Larsen had stressed that “That money has already says, “Any motorist who is
Court system to try to reim- although yellow lights at been distributed,” Finke determined to have been
burse drivers who received the two intersections were said. “At least from the affected by an automated
the tickets. shortened from 4.7 to 4 court’s perspective, I don’t red-light citation at these
“We’re recommending seconds over a nine-month see any way that we would intersections between Feb-
that we waive tickets for a period and the number of be able to recall that money ruary 1, 2016, through April
two-month period, so basi- tickets spiked during that back. 7, 2016, will be contacted by
cally an adjustment period,” time, all were legal under a “It’s already been sent the City of Fremont via US
Larsen said in February. state law that regulates the out to all these different en- mail.”
But in an interview last timing of yellow lights. tities and I’m not sure how Last week, police spokes-
week, Alameda County Su- “But we recognize that we’d possibly get it back,” woman Geneva Bosques
perior Court Executive Of- there is, and I think look- he added. said in an email “it would
ficer Chad Finke said the ing at the data, in terms of Larsen and the Fre- be premature for us to give
court system will not join ticket issuance, that there is mont Police Department a statement about ongoing
the city in trying to pay an influence that a sudden both declined to elaborate matters.
back some of the ticketed change in yellow time can on details of the city’s plan “We are hoping to wrap Beverly Rowen
drivers. have an impact on ticket is- for reimbursing drivers, in- this up soon, possibly by Dec. 26, 1924 - April 3, 2017
“Institutionally or glob- suance,” Larsen said. cluding how much money next week. Once we finalize Resident of Palo Alto
ally, we’re not doing any- Though drivers who they’re willing to shell out to everything, we will make it Beverly, a proud fourth generation Californian, died April
thing,” Finke said. “If people contest their fines in court drivers deemed eligible. known and anyone affected 3 in Palo Alto. Beverly was born to Mildred and Monte
still feel they were incor- may end up paying different “It’s still an issue, a work will receive notification Griffiths in Beverly Hills, CA in 1924. She attended the
rectly assessed that amount, amounts, red-light camera in progress,” Larsen said. from the city,” she added. University of Southern California where she graduated first
they can always come in tickets in Fremont typically “We’ve not decided inter- in her class in Chemistry. She married Henry S. Rowen
and get in front of one of our cost $490, of which $147 nally how this is going to Contact Joseph Geha at 408- in 1951. Their life together took them to live in England,
traffic commissioners and goes to the city. The rest of roll out.” 707-1292. Washington, DC, Boston, Los Angeles and Stanford and to
travel for study and vacation in exotic places, especially in
Europe and Asia. She worked at North American Aviation,
the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, the U.S.
House of Representatives, the U.S. Trade Representative,

Looking for new entertainment to take in? and the Port Authority of Redwood City.

Bay Area Arts Scene posts daily suggestions for what to see and hear around the Bay Area, as well as breaking news
She is survived by her six children, Hilary, Michael,
Chris, Sheila, Diana and Nick, their spouses and her nine

about concerts and shows headed our way. Go to blogs.mercurynews.com/entertainment for the latest on the
grandchildren. Countless guests, from foreign dignitaries
to graduate students, enjoyed her hospitality and cooking
and she was universally loved for her lively conversation,

Bay Area’s thriving arts scene.


wisdom and warmth.
A funeral service will be held at the Church of the
Nativity 210 Oak Grove Ave, Menlo Park, CA at 11 a.m.
Thursday, April 27, 2017. There will be a reception imme-
diately following the service. In lieu of flowers, donations
can be made to St. Elizabeth Seton School, 1095 Channing
Ave., Palo Alto, CA 94301.
SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017 111 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP B13

Obituaries & In Memoriams


To place an obituary notice in The Mercury News please go to www.bayareaobits.com,
email mnobits@bayareanewsgroup.com or call (408) 920-5276.

In Loving Memory Ann Rice Gould Michael Correa


Clara M. Brown-Jones Jun. 30, 1935 - Apr. 1, 2017 Resident of Sunnyvale, Ca
Loving Clara Brown-Jones, passed away on Tuesday Willow Glen Age 70, died March 17th.
April 11th at Stanford Hospital, just a few days short of Passed peacefully April He was a body and fend-
her 78th birthday. At the time of passing Ms. Clara was 1st, 2017 at the age of er man. Memorial services:
surrounded by her baby daughter, and sisters at bedside. 81. Loving mother to 7PM April 20th at funeral
She was born in Kingston Jamaica, and is the middle child Scott (Linda) and Gretchen home below, and Mass
of nine siblings. She settled in Northern California in the (Tom) and grandmother to April 21st, 10AM at St Leo
1970’s, where she then worked as a nurse at Stanford Megan and Brad. Ann was Church in San Jose.
Hospital for over a decade. a tremendous friend and
Ms. Clara was a very considerate and loving person, al- an example of grace and
ways thinking of others. In fact, even while battling ill- strength to all who knew
ness she shared her concern to the nurses for their lack her. Services will be pri- LIMA FAMILY
of sleep working in the wee hours of the morning ask- vate. Donations:Hospice of ERICKSON MEMORIAL CHAPEL
ing them to please get rest and apologizing to the doctor the Valley, San Jose (408) 295-5160 • FD128
for having to care for her. On behalf of the doctors and www.limafamilysanjose.com
Shirly Souza nurses at Stanford Hospital that treated my mom during Janet Marie Souza
July 6, 1927 - April 3, 2017 her illness, I would like to thank them dearly for giving Nov. 4, 1931 - April 10, 2017
my mother the best care, and for extending sincere kind-
Shirly Souza was born ness and patience to her. Quoting my dear mother “The San Jose California
in El Centro, CA on July nurses are so loving.” And yes everyone was truly loving Janet Marie Souza peace-
6, 1927 and passed away to my mother and our family, that extended love was in- fully passed into the arms
peacefully on April 3, 2017 strumental with helping us get through that difficult time. of her heavenly Father on
while surrounded by her Ms. Clara had a heart of gold, she always made sure April 10, 2017, at the age
loving family. She raised her her family and closest friends were taken care of. She of 85. Janet is survived by
children in Santa Clara, and was a care giver to everyone. She loved to cook, travel, her husband, Joseph Pereira
the last 20 years her home and work in her garden, and was deeply devoted to her Souza.
was in San Jose. A loving family. In addition to her deep love for her family she Janet was born on
wife, daughter, sister, mom, also had an intense love for god. She worked as a mis- November 4, 1931 to Eva
aunt, grandma, and great sionary for many years, and remained loyal up until her Karlavicius in Lawrence,
grandma. To know Shirly last breath. My sweet mother had an infectious smile and Massachusetts. Janet
was to love her, she had a laugh. She lightened a room with her warm smile and married Edward Francis
heart of gold. Shirly leaves greeting. Anyone who met my mother always adopted her Lionel B. Goularte Minicelli and later moved
behind her 5 children, 7 as their own. She will be truly missed by her two daugh- Oct 5, 1925 - March 28, 2017 to San Jose. She is the
grandchildren, & 11 great- ters, three grandchildren, five great grandchildren, three Life Long Resident of mother of four – Debbie,
grandchildren & Tia. Shirly’s sisters, and a host of nieces, nephews, and many loving Fremont Scott, Sandy (deceased) and
life was a blessing, her friends. Darlene, grandmother of
memory a treasure, she’s Friends and family are invited to attend a quiet view- Lionel B. Goularte en- five, great-grandmother of
loved beyond words and ing at Spangler Mortuaries located at 399 S. San Antonio tered peacefully into rest seven, step-mother of five,
missed beyond measure. In Rd, Los Altos on April 19th 4:30pm – 8pm. Her memorial March 28, 2017 in Fremont and is an aunt to numerous
lieu of flowers, please make service will be held on April 22nd at the Kingdom Hall of Barbara Easley CA. Born October 5, 1925 nieces and nephews.
a donation to your local Jehovah’s Witnesses located at 429 High Street, Palo Alto. June 20, 1936 - April 8, 2017 in Warm Springs, CA he On February 14, 1993,
Humane Society in Shirly’s Los Gatos was 91 years old and the Janet married Joseph Souza.
name, and the family re- last surviving child of Jack Joseph owned and operat-
Life Stories Live On Barbara Ann Easley passed and Adelaide Goularte’s 15
quest that you spend time away peacefully on April 8, ed Stanley Jeweler’s in East
with your loved ones. For Find current & past obituaries online at MercuryNews.com children. He was a long San Jose and Janet would
Sign a guest book • View photos 2017. She was a lifelong time Teacher, Counselor
condolences to the family, Read stories and special remembrances resident of Los Gatos. The greet and assist customers.
please send to Gaylynne and Administrator in San Janet enjoyed accompany-
daughter of the late Thomas
Visit MercuryNews.com and click on obituaries Mateo County. Lionel en-
Goans, 1044 Berkeley Ave., and Carrie (Mladinich)
Database powered by Legacy.com ing Joe on his many ven-
Menlo Park, CA 94205. joyed traveling and pub- tures to include motor cycle
Myers, she was predeceased lishing and was an avid
by her husband Tom Easley riding, fishing, and being a
historian and member of member of the American
and brother, Thomas Myers P.F.S.A. #16, St. Anthony’s
Jr. The mother of six chil- Legion Post 791. During
Society in Half Moon Bay, her illness, Janet was lov-
dren, John (deceased), and Portuguese Historical
Stephanie, Lisa, Troy, ingly cared for by her step-
Museum. He played a big daughter Dolores Souza
Christina and Todd, as well role in helping raise money
as 11 grandchildren and 8 Hernandez.
for scholarships at San Jose A Celebration of Life is
great-grandchildren. State University.
Barbara lived her entire scheduled for April 20, 2017
He is survived by many at Oak Hill Funeral Home
life on the family property nieces, nephews and god-
in Los Gatos. She will al- and Memorial Park, located
children and was preced- at 300 Curtner Avenue, San
ways be remembered for ed in death by his wife
her love of animals and her Jose, at the Chapel of Roses
of 41 years, Bernadine M. (Room A) from 9-4 with
keen sense of fashion. For Goularte.
over fifty years she enjoyed Rosary service at 7:00 pm.
Family and friends are Burial will be on Friday,
bowling at Cambrian Bowl. invited to attend a Funeral
Weekends were often filled April 21, 2017 at 11:00 am.
Mass on April 21, 2017 at The family wants to
with boating at the Delta 4:30 p.m. held at Holy Spirit
with family and friends. “Thank” Heartland Santa
Catholic Church, 37588 Clara, the Hospice care pro-
She will be missed. Please Fremont Blvd, Fremont,
Harry D. Huskey, Computer Pioneer keep her in your prayers. CA. Private burial will take
fessionals that provided lov-
Jan. 19, 1916 – April 9, 2017 Plans for a memorial service ing and compassionate care
place at Holy Sepulchre to Janet during her most
Resident of Santa Cruz are pending at this time. Cemetery, Hayward, CA.
Please direct donations giv- difficult days.
Harry Douglas Huskey, a computer pioneer who was part of the famed ENIAC engi- en in Barbara’s memory to Donations may be made
neering team during World War II, worked with Alan Turing, and designed the Bendix your local Humane Society. to PFSA Scholorship
G15, died on Palm Sunday morning at his home in Santa Cruz. He was 101. Fund, 1120 E. 14th St., Oak Hill
Harry Huskey was born in a small farmhouse on Connolly’s Creek near Whittier, N. San Leandro, CA 94577 or
Jack Hearts Fund U.C.S.F. Funeral Home
C., close to Smokey Mountain National Park on January 19, 1916. Harry received his & Memorial Park
bachelor’s degree in mathematics and physics at the University of Idaho (1937) and a Benioff Childrens Hospital,
masters and doctorate in mathematics from Ohio State University (1943). While getting 220 Montgomery St, 5th (408) 297-2447 !"##$
his doctorate, he had a teaching assistantship and taught Geometry. His best student, Floor, San Francisco, CA www.oakhillfuneral.com
Velma Roeth, married him a few years later. 94104.
Harry’s first job was teaching mathematics at the University of Pennsylvania. With two
small baby girls he heard there might be extra work opportunities at the Penn’s Moore
School of Engineering, but the work was classified, so he could not find out anything
about it. He applied anyway, and after some weeks was cleared to enter through
the locked gates to the ENIAC (Electronic Numerical Integrator and Computer) project
(1945). This was the first large scale electronic computer ever built, containing 18,000
vacuum tubes. Once the ENIAC was working in 1946, Harry left the project and ac- Gregory
cepted an offer of a 1-year appointment at the British National Physical Laboratory (NPL) Ohanneson
without knowing what it was. Arriving in England in January 1947, he worked on a Dec. 17, 1929 - March 14, 2017
new computer prototype called the Pilot ACE. Alan Turing led the project and the com- San Francisco
puter was a smaller version of the ACE (Automatic Computing Engine) built by Turing
some years later. This was an early instance of the idea of the stored-program. Being Greg Ohanneson passed
able to store its own program is one of the defining characteristics of computers today. away on March 14 with
In December of 1948, having returned from England to work at the National Bureau family members present.
of Standards, Harry moved to Los Angeles to design and lead the building of the SWAC Cause of death was com-
(Standards Western Automatic Computer) at UCLA. The machine was intended to sup- plications from Parkinson’s
port mathematicians at UCLA and the Air Force, since there still were no commercially Disease.
manufactured computers available. The computer when completed in July 1950, was the Greg earned his un-
fastest computer in the world, and was finally retired in 1967. During his SWAC work, dergraduate degree at
Harry appeared on You Bet Your Life, a live television show hosted by Groucho Marx, UC Berkeley. He was a
in which Harry tried patiently to explain what the SWAC does. Groucho paired Harry Lieutenant (junior grade) in
up with a junk dealer. Asked how much he thought the SWAC would be worth, the the Navy and served on a
junk dealer asked how much it weighed. destroyer in the Pacific dur-
In July 1954, Harry took a faculty position at UC Berkeley, teaching mathematics and ing the Korean War.
electrical engineering. During this period he also worked independently on the design Greg farmed in the San
of a computer that did not require a computer center, or computer operators, but could Joaquin Valley for twelve Jack F. Taylor
be run by a single person. The computer was sponsored by Bendix computer and was years before getting his February 10, 1925 - March 30, 2017
introduced as the Bendix G15 in 1956. The G15 was the first computer that could be Masters at Cal Poly San Luis Resident of Pebble Beach
called a “personal” computer, in that one person could run it. It could be installed in Obispo and his PhD. at
a home or small business and was roughly the size of a refrigerator. At that time the UCLA. “Jack” (John Felton Taylor Jr) passed away peacefully
only computers were large professionally managed systems in computer centers. The Greg then became Dean at the age of 92 on March 30th, 2017. Born February 10,
G15 cost just under $50,000 or could be rented for $1,500 a month. Harry had one in of Vocational Education for 1925 to John Felton Taylor Sr, M.D. and Mary Madeline
his home office in Berkeley. Santa Clara County colleges Sicocan, Jack was the eldest son of four siblings; Mary-
In the 60’s the U. S. Agency for International Development worked with the Indian for 25 years. Margaret, Bud, Betty, and Joan. Jack’s father passed away
Government to set up an Indian Institute of Technology in Kanpur, U.P., India. In After retiring, Greg was at a very young age...his mother courageously raised and
1963, Harry Huskey left for India to spend a year at IIT Kanpur overseeing the installa- active in his retirement supported the family as a nurse.
tion of the first computer in India, an IBM 1620. During the year he helped establish community, serving many Jack attended St. Ignatius High School, then served as
the computer center and computer engineering department there. During the 60’s and terms on the finance com- a 1st Lieutenant in the Air Force, earning his wings at
70’s he taught and advised other universities around the world on setting up their own mittee and advocating tire- 19 years of age. He later graduated from San Jose State
computer centers and computer science programs, including the University of Yangon lessly for residents rights College with a degree in Business Administration. Jack
(Rangoon), Burma with UNESCO support. for seniors in assisted living met Wilbi Prather in 1947...they were married October 23,
In 1967, Harry left Berkeley to join the faculty at the newly formed UC Santa Cruz cam- facilities. 1948. Together they had 7 children: Stephanie, Sharon,
pus. He was the founder and initial director of the UCSC Computer Center and helped An avid hiker, Greg Suzanne, Stacie, John Jr, Saundra, and Shelby. Jack had
establish the computer and information science programs there. climbed Mount Shasta and an incredible 50-year long career with Farmers Insurance,
Later in his career, he and his wife, Velma, became very interested in the history of Mount Whitney (twice). personally helping build the company into the 3rd largest
computing. They were some of the first people to research and write about Lady Ada He loved California litera- in the country. Jack retired in 1997 and spent 20 years en-
Lovelace. They spent many weeks in England reading her letters. He retired in 1986. ture and history, especially joying Indian Wells and Pebble Beach. Jack has joined his
He received the 1984 Centennial Award from the IEEE, the 1982 Computer Pioneer of San Francisco, and was daughters, Sharie and Stacie in Heaven. He will be dearly
Award from the IEEE Computer Society; he was honored at the Pioneer Session of the a member of the fraternal missed by his wife Wilbi, children & spouses, 19 grand-
National Computer Conference in 1978 and received the Founding Faculty Award from historical society E Clampus children & spouses, 7 great-grandchildren, sister, Betty
UCSC in 2015. He wrote books and many articles on computing. Vitus (Yerba Buena #1) Pardens and many nieces and nephews.
In 1991, Harry’s beloved wife of 52 years passed away. Harry moved to Salt Lake City Married 57 years to his Memorial Mass will be held at Sacred Heart Church,
to be nearer his eldest daughter Carolyn. He spent some time visiting his aunts in South late wife, the writer Joan 13716 Saratoga Ave, Saratoga, CA 95070, Thursday, April
Carolina and in 1994 he married Nancy Whitney of Spartanburg, S. C. Spending much Delmonico Ohanneson, he 20th, 2017 at 11am, reception Immediately following.
time travelling, eventually they settled in Hilton Head, S.C. and later in Spartanburg. is survived by his daugh- Please rsvp to http://jacktaylor.rsvpify.com
In 2011, Harry returned to Santa Cruz with his wife Nancy. In 2013, the Computer ters Kim, Beth, Jill and Condolences may be written to the family and additional
History Museum named him a Museum Fellow “for his seminal work on early and im- Erin, their partners, his photos and details at www.bermudezfamilyfunerals.com
portant computing systems and a lifetime of service to computer education.” Nancy five grandchildren, and his In lieu of flowers, and in honor of Jack’s life, please
Huskey passed away in 2015. first cousin Mary (Bebe) make donations to the Jack F. Taylor Memorial Fund:
Harry is survived by daughter Carolyn (Joe) Dickinson of Aptos, daughter Roxanne Anderson and her husband http://igfn.us/1ak2/n
Dwyer in Scotts Valley, son Doug (Anna) Huskey in Santa Cruz and daughter Linda Dave of Shafter, CA.
(Jerome) Retterath in Santa Clara. He is also survived by 5 grand children, Ann Dickinson,
Jeff Dickinson, Phil Dwyer, Jacob Huskey, Noelle Huskey-Mullin, and great grandchild
Erin Dickinson as well as one Huskey-Mullin due in June.
If you would like to offer your condolences to Harry’s family, share your memories and
light a candle in his honor, please visit www.scmemorial.com
B14 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP 111 SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017

Obituaries & In Memoriams


To place an obituary notice in The Mercury News please go to www.bayareaobits.com,
email mnobits@bayareanewsgroup.com or call (408) 920-5276.

Harry Gingeresky
Aug. 1, 1943 - Apr. 10, 2017
Resident of San Jose
Harry James Gingeresky,
73, of San Jose, CA died on
April 10, 2017. Harry James
was born to Harry and
Anna Gingeresky on August
Thomas J. 1, 1943 in Cohoes, NY.
Vanderbosch Harry graduated from Troy
Jan. 31, 1927 - Apr. 6, 2017 High School in Troy, NY in
Thomas Patrick 1961 and received his BA/
Resident of San Jose OConnor BS from Syracuse University Lorraine Ann Fife
Thomas Jude Vanderbosch, Oct. 2, 1928-Apr. 4, 2017 in 1966. He married Cheryl 1924 - March 6, 2017
90, passed away on Resident Of Sunnyvale Lois Ann Tait Reis in 1973 and they lived Sunnyvale
Thursday, April 6, 2017 in May 21, 1923-Feb. 16, 2017 in the Santa Clara and San
Santa Clara, CA. He was Thomas Patrick OConnor San Jose Jose area during their mar- Beautiful Intelligent Creative Wise Original Wit.
born on January 31, 1927 in passed away peacefully on riage. Lorraine, who loved reading, led an adventurous and
Mishawaka, IN, the eldest April 4th after battling a After close to 94 years, accomplished life. She strongly supported husband, CDR
son of the late Amandus lengthy illness. He was 88 Lois Ann (Jones) Tait M. E. Fife USN, in his life and work. Lorraine proudly
passed away on February
and Louise (DeGroote)
Vanderbosch. He had lived
years old. He touched many
lives with his welcoming 16th, 2017. Lois Ann was Beddingfield created a loving family. She mentored children in Girl
Scout troops and in the community.
beloved by all for her quick Funeral Service
in San Jose since 1966. In smile and gentle sense of Lorraine, a native Californian, was predeceased by her
April 16, 1955, he married humor. wit, sharp mind, warm Serving the Entire Santa Clara Valley
husband of 64 years, Gene Fife, and sister Helen Berg.
Tom was born in San compassionate heart, and (408) 777-8100 • FD1999
Mary Louise Reiter of South www.BeddingfieldFuneralService.com She is survived by loving daughters Joan Fife and Carol
Bend, IN, who survives. Francisco and attended love of chocolate. Fay (Michael), grandchildren Megan and Patrick Fay, and
Along with this wife of 62 Galileo High School be- Born in 1923 near sister Barbara Durbin.
years, he is survived by his fore his family moved to Colorado Springs, Lois A memorial service will be held at 2 pm on May 6, 2017,
six children: Thomas (Judy) Sunnyvale in 1946. He at- Ann was the youngest of at St. Thomas Episcopal Church in Sunnyvale.
Vanderbosch of Denver CO, tended San Jose State three daughters of Louise
Patrice (Philip) Micciche College for a year before (Laubmann) Jones, a school-
of Los Gatos, CA, Beth being drafted into the teacher, and Rev. William
Army. After military ser- Jones. When the family
(Dennis) Leary of San Jose relocated to California, Lois
CA, Susan (Erik) Iseman of vice, he became a salesman
in the wholesale food and Ann thrived in the sun-
San Jose, CA, Jill (Sandy) shine, excelling in her stud-
Vanderbosch of Saratoga, beverage business, working
throughout the Bay Area. ies, music, and sports.
CA, and James (Amy) After graduating from Vista
Vanderbosch of Los Gatos, He enjoyed hiking and
big band music. Friends High in 1941, she attended
CA, grandchildren Vincent San Diego State, majoring
and Alyssa Micciche, knew him for his love of
Airedales which he always in Physical Education and
Sean, Dylan, and Kevin minoring in Music. When
Leary, Gabrielle and Jaclyn introduced to the neighbor-
hood children. Most of all World War II ended, she
Iseman, and Molly and Kate married Owen Franklin Tait,
Vanderbosch. His broth- he enjoyed the company of
family and friends. taught at Corona High, and
ers Phillip Vanderbosch had three children, Kathy,
of Matthews, NC, Richard Tom is survived by his
loving wife Beth, niece William, and Jean. In 1962,
Vanderbosch of Loveland, Lois Ann became something
CO and his sister, Virginia Barbara Corbett (Thad) of
Santa Cruz, great nieces rare in those times — a sin-
Powers of Pittsburgh, PA, gle mom.
also survive him. Along Mary Horlebein of Santa
Cruz and Tina Corbett of With fierce determina- Olaf Olin Larson, DDS
with his parents, he was tion, she returned to San
preceded in death by his Los Gatos and great neph- December 1, 1931 - April 1, 2017
ew Thad Corbett (Amy) of Diego State to acquire a
grandson, Nolan Iseman. Master’s Degree in counsel- Resident of Los Gatos
He was employed by the San Jose.
Friends and family are ing. Her first job as a High It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of Olaf O. Larson, DDS.
Bendix Corporation in South School Counselor brought
Bend, IN and in 1966 took a invited to visitation at 6:00 Surrounded by his wife, Nancy Larson, son David Larson (Cheryl), daughter Kimberly
p.m. and a rosary at 7:00 her to northern California Larson (Cam Myers), and his cherished dog, Rylee, Olaf died at his beautiful Los Gatos
job with Lockheed Missiles and Westmont High where
and Space Corporation in p.m. on Tuesday, April 18 mountain home, as he wished.
at Darling-Fischer Memorial she remained until her re- Olaf burst into the world in Oshkosh Wisconsin on Dec.1, 1931. His parents Raymond
Palo Alto, CA in Contract tirement in 1985, helping
Management. He retired in Chapel, 231 E Campbell and Madeline welcomed the 2nd of their three children.
Ave., Campbell, and buri- thousands of students while A child of the Depression, Olaf used his imagination and indefatigable energy to ex-
1992 after 25 years of ser- raising her own kids.
vice. al at Gate of Heaven plore the world around him. His expansive, inquisitive mind and his curiosity about
Cemetery, 22555 Cristo Rey In retirement, Lois Ann everything led to many adventures and an occasional misadventure!
After retirement, Tom and enjoyed travel, cultural
Mary Louise spent summers Drive, Los Altos, at 11:00 After graduating from Marquette University School of Dentistry, Olaf was one of five
a.m. on Wednesday, April events and women’s sports, dental students to have won a dental internship offered by the Army. They were chosen
at their second home on especially the San Jose
Eagle Lake, in Edwardsburg, 19th. on the basis of academic standing and professional and personal qualities. Olaf served
The family requests that Symphony, San Jose Lasers as an intern at Madigan Army Hospital in Tacoma WA. From there he came to practice
MI. Tom often said his days and Stanford Women’s
at the lake with Mary Louise in lieu of flowers, dona- at the Oakland Army Terminal Dental Clinic.
tions may be sent to St. Basketball. She also en- After discharge Olaf and his then wife (Rachel) moved to Monte Sereno where Olaf
were the happiest times of joyed volunteering with
his life. Anthony Foundation, 150 had their home built (with much oversight from Olaf!). Olaf set up his dental practice in
Golden Gate Avenue, P.O. the Lasers and the wom- Los Gatos and raised son David and daughter Kimberly.
A memorial service will en’s sports magazine Real
be held at St Christopher’s Box 39000, San Francisco, Olaf could never be content with doing just one thing well. He became a church
CA 94139-5719. Sports. leader, involved himself in the Dental Board of Santa Clara County, bought and sold real
Catholic Church, 1576 She is survived by her
Curtner Avenue, San Jose, estate up and down California, and travelled extensively with his young family.
family: daughter Kathy Tait He loved scuba and free diving, skiing, biking and hiking the high Sierra.
CA at 11:00 am on Tuesday, Jakel, her husband Jim and
April 18, 2017. Online con- He delighted everyone with his stories and anecdotes of his many feats and adven-
his brother, David; son Bill tures. Olaf was bold, brave and daring. He lived a life rich, unbridled and uninhibited
dolences may be sent to the Tait, his wife Lisa and their
family at the link below. by conventionality. He relished the pursuit of pleasure with great joie de vivre.
sons Alex and Bradley; and Olaf is predeceased by his father Raymond, mother Madeline and older brother Lloyd.
daughter Jeannie Tait. He is survived by his wife Nancy, son David, daughter Kimberly, his sister Esther
At Lois Ann’s request, in Alston (of Austin Texas), nieces Andrea and Erica, and his beloved dog Rylee.
lieu of flowers, donations A celebration of Olaf’s life will be held in the coming weeks.
Lima Family may be made to Symphony Our heartfelt thanks to the hospice team at Pathways Home Health and Hospice.
SantaClaraMortuary Silicon Valley.
(408) 296-2977 !"#$ A Celebration of Life will
www.limafamilysantaclara.com be held on April 22, 2017 at
the Dolce Hayes Mansion,
Michael Whittaker 200 Edenvale Ave, San Jose,
Feb. 6, 1976-Apr. 9, 2017 starting at 1:30pm.
Resident of Campbell
Michael Whittaker passed
away unexpectedly at home
on April 9, from DVT in
his leg that passed into his
heart.
Born in San Jose, he was
the youngest son of John
and Carol Whittaker. He
graduated in 1994 from
Westmont High School. He
was an alumni of Campbell
FFA. Following in his be-
loved father’s footsteps,
Mike was a proud employ-
ee of the City of San Jose,
and took great joy in car-
ing for San Jose parks, the
Japanese Friendship garden
in particular.
He enjoyed fishing, watch- Christopher Matthew Jedda aka “Mongo”
ing old movies and playing November 7, 1977 - March 17, 2017
video games. He will be Joseph Biggi Resident of San Jose
remembered for his love August 17, 1958 - April 6, 2017
of gardening, vintage cars, Christopher Matthew Jedda, known both as Chris and Mongo to his friends and fam-
Resident of Campbell ily, passed away on March 17, 2017 in Palo Alto surrounded by his immediate family.
and his sense of humor
and kind heart. Friends Joseph Anthony Biggi passed away on April 6, 2017. His Chris died from complications during a hospital stay after aortic surgery. Chris was born
and family knew that Mike life was filled with family, friends, and exuberant opti- in Mountain View, CA on Nov. 7, 1977 to parents Max and Lorraine (nee Swaja) Jedda,
would give them the shirt mism. He is remembered in many wonderful ways, es- grew up in Sunnyvale and lived his entire life in the South Bay.
off his back if they were in pecially his generous and kind heart, his genuine love of Chris was a 1995 graduate of Saint Francis High School in Mountain View. He attended
need. From car batteries to people, and his infectious laugh. West Valley College studying technical theater while helping found a haunted attraction
sprinkles to stubborn teen- Joe was born in Alberta, Canada, graduated from Jesuit company. He would work with various haunted houses for 15 years both as a terrifying
agers Mike eagerly provided High School in Sacramento, and earned a degree in 6 foot, 6 inch tall lead actor and as a technical and design guru. Later he would use
help and support. Finance from Santa Clara University. He had a successful his expertise in the AV field to stage manage for local theatrical productions as well as
Mikey was a treasured career as an Operations Director in the high tech industry. manage the logistics and technical aspects of a local event company alongside his wife
son, brother, uncle, hus- His ardent passion for all sports especially the LA Dodgers PJ, who managed the creative side with him until his passing.
band, father and friend. He and LA Lakers was undeniable, as was his devotion to his Inseparable in life, Chris and PJ created and sold various artistic works. With his love
is survived by his mother family and friends. He left an indelible mark on everyone of spreadsheets and technical expertise he was an unparalleled asset to every business
Carol Whittaker, brother he came in contact with because of his friendly and en- he assisted. He had a mind that could overcome any problem and a sense of humor and
John Paul Whittaker, sister gaging personality. He made every person feel warm and presence of character that would imprint itself deeply on everyone he met. He was an
Jaine Whittaker Davies, wife welcome. independent learner, in love with computers and computer games and all things tech-
Evelyn Whittaker and his Joe is survived by his loving children, Britney Folena nical, and never to be beaten at a game of trivia. True to his Italian heritage he loved
dear 13 year old son who (Louie) of San Jose, and Scott Biggi of Monterey; his Italian food. He loved animals and they took to him. He kept many pets from tarantulas
he adored above all else parents, Ann and Anthony Biggi of Gold River, CA; his and snakes to dogs and cats.
Paul Anthony Whittaker. sisters, Gina McEwen (David) of Sacramento, Roberta Words cannot express the depth of loss his absence will create. He was unique in
He had many friends but Sheridan (David) of Sunnyvale, and Debbie Rapp (Bill) of every way and loved by so many. Mongo will live on in the love he gave and in the
none better than Roger Carlisle, PA; his brother, John Biggi (Jane) of Sherwood, memories of those who, once meeting him, could never forget him. We will miss his
Gray. OR; his nieces and nephews, Amiana, Gabriel, Alexandra, intelligence, razor wit, and remarkable sense of humor and will remember him always.
There will be no memorial Samantha, Anna Marie, David, Robby, Megan, and Maria; He is survived by his beloved wife Pamela Jean Jedda (nee Simmons), his loving par-
service, but I know we will his former spouse, Kelly Cape of Saratoga; and his former ents Max and Lorraine Jedda, grandmother Reeda Niksich, mother-in-law Gail Poulos,
all keep him in our hearts spouse, Gail Kepler of Saratoga. brother-in-law John Simmons, aunt Susan Cacatian (Ken), uncle Daniel Niksich, numer-
forever. Donations in lieu Joe’s family and friends will always remember his kind- ous cousins and his newborn, honorary niece.
of flowers may be made ness and generosity, as well as his passion for life, and his There will be an outdoor Celebration of Life for Mongo on Wednesday, April 19th,
to the Japanese Friendship warm and cheerful smile. starting at noon, in Oak Meadow Park, 233 Blossom Hill Road, Los Gatos. Bring some
Garden Fund at https://do- Friends and family are invited to a Funeral Mass on food or drink and, especially, your favorite Mongo stories to share to Hillside Picnic
natenow.networkforgood. Saturday April 22, 2017 at 10:00 a.m. at St. Lucy Catholic Areas 7 and 8, near the bandstand.
org/DirectProgramFunding. Church, 2350 Winchester Blvd, Campbell. In lieu of flowers, donations in memory of Christopher Jedda can be made to the
National Marfan Foundation, www.marfan.org, Northern California German Shephard
Rescue www.savegsd.org, to the Electronic Frontier Foundation www.eff.org, or to a
Beddingfield charity of your choice.
Funeral Service
Serving the Entire Santa Clara Valley
(408) 777-8100 • FD1999
www.BeddingfieldFuneralService.com
SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017 111 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP B15

Obituaries & In Memoriams


To place an obituary notice in The Mercury News please go to www.bayareaobits.com,
email mnobits@bayareanewsgroup.com or call (408) 920-5276.

Mary Kubo
November 27, 1921 - February 28, 2017
Resident of San Jose Tony Tsugi Tanimoto
Mary passed away peacefully on February 28, in Resident of Campbell Gregory Worth
Broussard, Louisiana, where she lived with her daughter Tony Tsugi Tanimoto, 72, passed away peacefully at his Jun. 17, 1970 - Apr. 5, 2017
Jacquie Kubo. Wife of the late Bob Kubo, she leaves home on April 8th after losing his battle with lung cancer. San Jose
behind her children Jacquie Kubo, Larry Kubo and his Tony was born to Muneyasu and Haruko (Kobayashi)
wife Carmen, sister Alice Kubo, brother Al Komatsu, and Tanimoto on October 6, 1944 while the family was in- Gregory Charles Worth, 46, departed this life in the arms
grandchildren Michelle, Eric, and Jason. terned in the Gila River internment camp, Arizona. of his loving parents who provided his care. Greg was
Born in Seattle, Washington, Mary grew up in nearby The family eventually settled in Morgan Hill in 1959. born at Kaiser Hospital in Santa Clara, the youngest of
Portland, Oregon, living there until 1942, when she was After high school, Tony worked for IBM as a Senior Tool 3 children. He suffered physically and developmentally
relocated to the Minidoka internment camp in Idaho. With Maker, where he worked for 33 years until his retirement. throughout his life, living the last 11 ½ years on dialy-
the help of the YWCA, she eventually left camp and went He met Gail in 1979 and they remained happily together sis. He dearly loved his siblings and they always loved
to work for a sponsoring family in Saint Paul, Minnesota. ever since. to make him laugh. His favorite pastime was building
There, she met her husband, Bob Kubo, who was training Tony was an avid fly fisherman, always in search of the fires in the fireplace and barbecuing on his own grill. He
with the Army’s Military Intelligence Service before assign- perfect rod and reel and other gear. He was an excellent loved his 2 Lab puppies, Smokey and Sparky, and listen-
ment to the Pacific. After the War, Mary and Bob started a cook and enjoyed traveling on vacations, watching old ing to his music tapes, especially Little Drummer Boy, and
family in Hawaii, and then moved to San Jose where she movies and most of all spending time with his family. watching TV. He also loved watching Giants baseball and
lived for 50 years. A loving and gracious mother, sister, In his later years, Tony struggled with Parkinson’s dis- participating in Special Olympics softball as catcher, bas-
grandmother, aunt, friend, and neighbor, she enjoyed the ease, but he always maintained his wry sense of humor ketball and track.
simple pleasures of family and friends, crossword puzzles that never failed to bring a smile to others. Greg’s special education began at age 3 at Hope
and word games, and an occasional visit to the horse rac- Preschool, continuing elementary school at Idylwild,
Tony is survived by his wife, Gail; sons Scott Numoto, Anderson and Fammatre, Price Middle School, Blackford
es. She will be dearly missed. Steve Numoto (Elizabeth); siblings Yas (Grace), Bess
Private services will be held at the Oak Hill Memorial H.S. and 3 years at Foothill College, graduating in 1991.
Yoshikawa (Paul), Iris Gorzolla (York), Sam, Rick, Janice He learned to use VTA transit for school and his part time
Park on April 29. (Joe); grandchildren Piani Tongson, Violet Numoto, Sam job at Club One until April 2004. He had a remarkable
Numoto, Terra Numoto and several nieces and nephews. memory for dates and events. He loved everyone and
He was preceded in death by his sister Betty Ichikawa. everyone loved him. Greg was the most kind, innocent,
Funeral services will be held at 7:00pm on Monday, April loveable soul we have ever known, in spite of his pain
24, 2017 at the San Jose Buddhist Church Betsuin, 640 N. and suffering and never wanted to give up. He was our
5th Street, with reception to follow. hero and goodwill ambassador. Our sweet angel is surely
resting in Jesus’ loving arms.
Willow Greg is survived by his parents, Rick and Darleen Worth;
Glen sister Patty Priestley (Clint) of Camino, CA., brother Rich
Funeral Worth (Kerri) of Salem, OR; nephew and niece, Jonathan
Home and Julie Priestley, and niece Ruby Schwarz-Worth; aunts,
(408) 295-6446 • FD813 uncles and many cousins all over the U.S. and Canada.
www.willowglenfuneralhome.com We want to thank Greg’s teachers, doctors, nurses and
Maureen Elaine Faretta Gonzales all the many people who interacted with him and our
April 6, 1934 - March 6, 2017 family over the years, especially the staff at FMC and
Resident of San Jose DaVita Dialysis clinics.
In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Special
Being Italian, nothing made Maureen happier than cook- Olympics or Packard Children’s Foundation at Stanford,
ing delicious meals for her hard-working husband Bob 400 Hamilton Ave., #340, Palo Alto, CA 94301. Celebration
and their wonderful children Mary Alyce, Bob, and Rick. of Life is planned for Greg at St. Frances Cabrini Church,
It got even better as three delightful granddaughters came 15333 Woodard Rd., San Jose, 95124 on Friday, April 21,
along- Kristen, Erin and Andrea. Maureen adored her fam- 2017 with Rosary at 10:30am, Mass at 11:00am. Reception
ily. As “Nonna”, she combined food, wit, and her infec- will immediately follow.
tious laughter to make them happy.
Born to Louis and Sarah Faretta, Maureen was raised in
Fresno with her devoted brothers Robert and Stan. At a
young age, Maureen met Bob Gonzales who was visit-
ing from San Jose. From the first moment, she knew she Lima Family
was going to marry him. When Bob fought in the Korean SantaClaraMortuary
War, Maureen was featured in the military paper “Stars (408) 296-2977 !"#$
and Stripes” for the number of letters she wrote. They Cynthia Nelson www.limafamilysantaclara.com
married after he returned in 1952, and were man and wife March 20, 1969 - April 12, 2017
for 63 years until Bob sadly passed away in January 2016. Resident of San Jose
A very devout Catholic, Maureen was comforted that her
children had a strong start attending Catholic elementary Cynthia “Cyndy” entered Heaven on April 12, 2017. She
schools, especially St. Victor’s, before each moved on to was born Cynthia Marie Wilson in San Francisco, CA at the
later graduate from college. Letterman General Hospital in the Presidio on a Thursday
In her almost 83 years, the world changed greatly. evening at 8:16 PM. Even at birth she was a rare individ-
Maureen did not- she simply cherished her faith and fam- ual, a fourth generation San Franciscan. Her family moved
ily. Maureen and Bob are together again…with our Lord, to San Jose in 1976. Cyndy graduated from Oak Grove
as they hold the gentle hands of Jesus. High School and San Jose State University. She received
The family would like to thank Dr. Landsverk and the a Teaching Credential from Mills College and a Masters
Silverado Memory Care Team for their professionalism and Degree from San Jose State University. Cyndy chose to
kindness. teach in the Special Education Field. Cyndy brought more
Inurnment will be at 11:00am on Friday, April 21st, at than her education to her students. Cyndy brought a car-
Calvary Cemetery in San Jose. A Reception will follow at ing, loving, and deep affection for each and every one of
Maggiano’s in Santana Row. her students. Shirley Jeanne Koenig Triplett
Cyndy married Zack Nelson on September 13, 2003, March 31, 1921 – April 5, 2017
They bought a house and made a home out of it by filling Resident of Monte Sereno, CA
it with two handsome boys, Samuel (age 10) and Caelan
(age 5). She will be deeply missed by her parents William Shirley Triplett passed away peacefully at home, sur-
(Bill) and Diane Wilson. rounded by her loving family. She was married for 64
Cyndy loved and was deeply loved, by her family, years to her high school sweetheart, Raymond F. Triplett,
friends, and students. The universe is just a little darker founder of Triplett Financial in San Jose. Shirley was born
without her light shining on us. in Minneapolis, Minnesota, where she and Ray met and
The night sky has the brightest new star. “OUR” sweet married. They later lived in Omaha, Nebraska, and in 1951
angel rests in God’s embrace. With pride and love, moved to the Santa Clara Valley.
Cyndy’s Daddy. Hers was a life filled with faith, learning, love, and ad-
Services will be held on Wednesday, April 19, 2017 with venture. Devout Catholics, Shirley and Ray prayed the ro-
a viewing from 5-7 PM and a Service at 7 PM at Alameda sary every night with their five children. An avid reader,
Family Funeral Chapel, 12341 Saratoga-Sunnyvale Rd., Shirley valued education highly, and constantly sought
Saratoga, CA 95070. At the family’s request, please wear learning opportunities for herself and her family.
light and bright colors to the Viewing and Service. Shirley was a smart, funny, gracious, and elegant woman.
In lieu of flowers, you are asked to donate online to the She was the life-long caring confidante of her husband,
Cyndy Nelson “Go Fund Me” account. and supported him in business, sailing, and his many hob-
bies. Shirley was truly the wind that filled Ray’s sails. In
the early years, Shirley and Ray hunted and fished togeth-
Beddingfield er in Minnesota. They were also excellent dancers, and
loved playing tennis together. Later, her hobbies included
Funeral Service
Serving the Entire Santa Clara Valley sewing, growing rhubarb, baking cobblers, canning, and
Richard L. “Dick” Alves (408) 777-8100 • FD1999 studying Spanish and French. She was especially inter-
Sept. 13, 1923 - April 11, 2017 www.BeddingfieldFuneralService.com ested in fashion, had a flair for dressing elegantly, and
Resident of San Jose taught her daughters how to sew. Shirley loved flowers,
and knew the names of many. She was known for her
Richard L. “Dick “ Alves entered into heaven on Tuesday magnolias on the dining table, and for wearing fresh gar-
April 11 at 93 years of age passing peacefully at his home denias in her hair. Shirley also read widely in the fields of
in San Jose. self-improvement, healing, and spirituality.
Papa was born and raised in San Jose, graduated from Shirley was an uncommonly brave woman, evidenced
San Jose HS served in the Army Air Corp. and began his by her joining her husband in an eight-year sailing trip
work career at the United States Post Office. He joined around the world. She displayed great skill and presence
Big Blue IBM and spent his next 28 years at the Cottle Rd. of mind by rescuing Ray when he fell overboard in the
plant as a Project Manager. middle of the ocean. Their adventures are chronicled in
Being very civic minded Dick was involved with St. the book “Voyage of Commitment.”
Elizabeth’s Day Home and continued upon retirement She was a wonderful mother, grandmother, and great
from IBM by serving a long tenure on the Board of the grandmother. Her sense of humor and practical common
Meriwest Credit Union, ultimately serving as Chairman of sense were assets in raising her large family. She valued
the Board. hard work and commitment. Her deep belief in the axiom
During his lifetime he was a proud member of American “use it up, wear it out, make it do, do without” inspired
Legion Memory Post 339 and even more proud and in- her to come up with original solutions to many kinds of
volved with San Jose Elks Lodge 522, at the local level problems.
and rising to the position of State President. William P. Robertson Shirley is preceded in death by her husband Ray (2006)
Papa is preceded in passing by his son Randall and Jun. 19, 1919 – Mar. 31, 2017 and her sister, Audrey Strohm. She is survived by her chil-
his daughter in law Susan Alves. He is survived by the San Jose, CA and Portland, OR dren Kathleen (Allen) Hayes, Barbara (John) Sullivan, Joan
love of his life of 73 years Katherine “Kay”, sons Rick (Michael) Noyes, Therese (Michael) Corman, Raymond
(wife Nancy) Ron (wife Sandy), grandsons Chad (Gina) A man of exceptional integrity, honor, and faith. Beloved (Susan Gilbaugh) Triplett, 33 grandchildren, and 39 great
Ryan (Ashley) Josh, and great granddaughter Emma and husband to Ruth (d. 2001) for 63 years; dedicated father; grandchildren.
Addison. eldest brother of four; and steadfast student of scripture. Shirley will be sorely missed. Her faith, her quiet and
There will be an evening service Tuesday April 18 7pm Bill inspired friends, family, and extended communities gentle spirit, and her underlying strength are qualities that
at Lima Erickson mortuary on Willow St. and a funeral with his humble optimism, unwavering faith and generosi- will influence generations far into the future. The world
mass at St Christopher’s church Curtner Ave and Booksin ty, and endearing sense of humor throughout his 97 years. was made a better place for having had Shirley Triplett
Ave, Wednesday April 19 at 11am. A rich and meaningful life saw Bill in teen years assist- grace its paths.
Reception immediately to follow at the San Jose Elks ing father Milton to create and test the first aerial crop A funeral mass will be held on Saturday, May 20 at 12:00
Lodge 444 Alma Ave. Donations can be made to :California spraying methods used in California in the ‘30s. Bill mar- noon at St. Mary of the Immaculate Conception, 219 Bean
/Hawaii Elks Major Project address 5450 E. Lamona Ave. ried his high-school sweetheart and fathered 2 beloved Avenue in Los Gatos. In lieu of flowers, please consider
Fresno. Ca. 93727-2224, which serves children with dis- children. He served his country in WWII aboard the SS making a donation in Shirley’s name to Sisters of the Holy
abilities. Crockett; then, became a partner at Cascade Metals. Bill Names, www.snjmca.org or St. Clare’s Retreat House, 2381
was a longtime member and church elder at Westminster Laurel Glen Road, Soquel, CA 95073.
Presbyterian, then at Church of the Chimes, and finally at
Lake Grove Pres. in Lake Oswego, OR.
Bill is survived by his extended family (2 children Bruce
LIMA FAMILY and Kathy, and their families, including 3 grandkids and
ERICKSON MEMORIAL CHAPEL 3 great-grandkids); as well as 2 sisters, Charlotte and
(408) 295-5160 • FD128 Margaret, and families. Bill’s life will be celebrated on
www.limafamilysanjose.com Wed. Apr. 19, 11am, Church of the Chimes, SJ. Memorial
gifts to Pacific Island Ministries, www.piministries.info
B16 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP 111 SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017

TODAY MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY


Cooler again with plenty of Cloudy to perhaps partly Intervals of clouds and sun- Some sunshine to start, then A nice day will prevail across
clouds and some rain for the sunny; a shower or two can- shine with the slight chance mostly cloudy with an after- the area with a mostly sunny
afternoon not be ruled out of a shower noon shower sky
East Bay: 59-65/53-57 East Bay: 64-69/51-56 East Bay: 65-70/42-49 East Bay: 65-72/47-53 East Bay: 66-71/44-52
South Bay: 62-66/55-58 South Bay: 68-72/55-56 South Bay: 67-71/45-48 South Bay: 68-71/49-52 South Bay: 68-70/46-50
The Peninsula: 59-64/54-56 The Peninsula: 63-70/52-55 The Peninsula: 63-70/43-48 The Peninsula: 63-70/47-53 The Peninsula: 63-70/46-50
The Coast: 56-60/53-56 The Coast: 60-63/52-54 The Coast: 60-65/44-48 The Coast: 60-65/48-53 The Coast: 60-65/47-49
Central Valley: 60-68/51-53 Central Valley: 61-69/51-54 Central Valley: 67-72/39-46 Central Valley: 68-74/42-48 Central Valley: 66-71/37-49
Bay Area 14-day trend
Temperatures Normals Records Surf and sea report Calistoga Sacramento
Yesterday’s high 70 69 89 (1966) Location Sw. W.W. Per. Dir. 55/50 63/52
Yesterday’s low 44 48 30 (1896) Stinson Beach 4-7 2-4 15 WNW
Past 7 days Forecast Golden Gate 1-2 1-2 9 W
Pacifica 4-7 2-4 15 WNW
Santa Rosa Davis How to read this map
56/50 61/53 City name Today’s
Half Moon Bay 3-6 1-3 15 W
Monterey Bay 3-5 4-8 15 WNW 75/43 High/low forecast
Surf forecast valid until 6 p.m. today. Swells (Sw.) Vacaville
and wind waves (W.W.) given in feet, period (Per.) 60/52 65° Water temperature
given in seconds and (Dir.) is Direction. Napa
58/54
Tides Fairfield Galt
Time High Time Low Petaluma Sonoma 60/54 64/52
56/55 56/54
Alameda
3:18 a.m. 5.8 ft. 10:07 a.m. 0.4 ft. Wind: SW 4-8 kts
(5-9 mph)
5:26 p.m. 4.7 ft. 10:23 p.m. 3.0 ft. Wind: SSW 6-12 kts Rio Vista
Vallejo Waves: 0-1 ft.
Antioch (7-14 mph) 61/53
Point Waves: 0-1 ft. 59/56 Pittsburg Lodi
6:01 a.m. 3.6 ft. 12:42 a.m. 1.2 ft. Reyes Benicia 58° 62/55 66/52
Su M Tu W Th F Sa Su M Tu W Th F Sa 8:53 p.m. 2.7 ft. 2:35 p.m. 0.2 ft. 57/55 Novato 60/55
Benicia 59/56 56° Martinez Antioch
Air quality 4:36 a.m. 5.1 ft. 12:21 p.m. 0.3 ft. 60/55 Pleasant Hill 63/54 Oakley Stockton
Spare the Air: No alert today. When 7:26 p.m. 3.8 ft. 11:51 p.m. 2.4 ft. Hercules 61/55 63/54 67/52
unsafe ozone levels are predicted a Golden Gate Bridge Stinson San Rafael 60/56 Concord
Spare the Air alert is issued. 61/55 Clayton Brentwood
2:57 a.m. 5.0 ft. 9:41 a.m. 0.2 ft. Beach 59/55 Lafayette 64/53
Region Today Index 5:03 p.m. 4.0 ft. 9:47 p.m. 2.9 ft. 57/55 61/54 62/53
Coast/Central Bay ............................... Good ........ 46 Mare Island
Richmond Berkeley
60/55 Walnut Creek Discovery Bay
Eastern District .................................... Good ........ 42 60/56 63/55 Alamo
4:06 a.m. 5.1 ft. 11:46 a.m. 0.1 ft. 64/53
Merced County .................................... Good ........ 47 6:51 p.m. 4.2 ft. 11:40 p.m. 2.5 ft.
Orinda 63/54
North Counties .................................... Good ........ 42 Alameda 65/54 Moraga Danville
San Joaquin County ............................ Good ........ 50 Monterey Harbor San 62/57 65/53 63/54
Santa Clara Valley ............................... Good ........ 42 1:36 a.m. 4.5 ft. 9:09 a.m. 0.4 ft. Francisco Oakland Manteca
51° 59/55 San Ramon Tracy 67/53
South Central Bay ............................... Good ........ 40 4:18 p.m. 3.2 ft. 8:16 p.m. 2.7 ft. 63/57 Castro V. 63/54 Livermore 66/53
Wind: S 8-16 kts
Stanislaus County ....................... Moderate ........ 58 Richmond 63/56 Dublin 61/53
(9-18 mph)
What it means: 0-50: Good; 51-100: Moderate; 3:13 a.m. 5.2 ft. 10:11 a.m. 0.2 ft. Daly City 56° 63/54
101-150: Unhealthy for sensitive people (Usg); 151+: Waves: 2-4 ft.
5:19 p.m. 4.2 ft. 10:17 p.m. 2.8 ft. 59/55 Wind: S 7-14 kts Hayward Pleasanton
Unhealthy for all. Source: sparetheair.org (8-16 mph) 62/56
San Mateo Bridge Pacifica 62/55
SFO Waves: 1-2 ft. San Leandro
Allergy report 3:31 a.m. 6.8 ft. 10:43 a.m. 0.5 ft. 60/56
62/56 Union City 62/57
Index rating as of Saturday 5:45 p.m. 5.8 ft. 10:53 p.m. 3.1 ft. 64/54
Santa Cruz San Mateo San Lorenzo
Pollen levels Source: National Allergy Bureau 61/56 Fremont 62/56
1:30 a.m. 4.4 ft. 8:58 a.m. 0.4 ft. 63/56
Grass ................. Low Weeds ......... Absent 4:12 p.m. 3.1 ft. 8:05 p.m. 2.7 ft. Half Moon Bay Palo Alto Newark
Trees ............... High Mold ................. N.A. 56/53 63/54 63/54
Redwood City
Water levels (in thousands of acre-feet) 63/56
Mountain Milpitas
Today’s UV index Location Yest. Cap. 2017 2016 View 64/56
62/56 Santa Clara
*Monthly readings
4
11+: Extreme East Bay Los Altos 64/56
8-10: Very high Briones 55 61 90% —— 63/55 San Jose
Highest at 11 a.m. 6-7: High
Camanche 289 417 69% 50% 54° Cupertino Sunnyvale 63/55
(The higher the num- Chabot 10.4 10.4 101% —— Wind: S 7-14 kts 66/58 63/57
3-5: Moderate *Del Valle 39 77.1 51% 52% (8-16 mph) San Jose (south)
ber, the faster skin
damage will occur.) 0-2: Low EBMUD 619 767 80% 70% Waves: 1-3 ft. Saratoga 62/54
Lafayette 4.1 4.3 97% —— 63/56
Sky watch L. Vaqueros 146 160 91% —— Los Gatos
Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset
63/56
Pardee 189 204 93% 92%
Today 6:32 a.m. 7:44 p.m. none 10:15 a.m. San Pablo 36 39 93% —— Morgan Hill
Mon. 6:30 a.m. 7:45 p.m. 12:45 a.m. 11:02 a.m. Upper S.L. 35 37 91% —— Boulder Creek 61/54
San Francisco and San Mateo Counties
64/54
Hours of sunlight *Calaveras 34.4 100 34% 35% Satellite
13 hr., 12 min. *Crystal Spgs 55.5 57.9 96% ——
Apr 19 Apr 26 May 2 May 10 Hetch Hetchy 281 360 78% 78% Through 2 p.m. yesterday Gilroy
61/54
California today Santa Clara County
Almaden 1.5 1.5 96% ——
Santa Cruz
59/54
Anderson 62.3 90.3 69% ——
Watsonville
Eureka Calero 4.2 9.9 42% —— 60/54
59/51 Chesbro 8.0 7.9 101% ——
Coyote 23.4 23.2 101% —— Hollister
Guadalupe 2.1 3.4 63% —— 63/54
Ukiah Lexington 19.0 19 100% ——
56/48 Tahoe Stevens Creek 3.1 3.1 99% —— 54°
50/38 Uvas 9.9 9.8 101% —— Wind: SSW 4-8 kts
Vasona 0.4 0.5 81% —— (5-9 mph)
Sacramento Total 133.9 169 79% —— Waves: 4-8 ft. Salinas
63/52 Yosemite Santa Cruz County (weekly readings) 64/55
59/45 Loch Lomond 8.7 8.7 100% —— Weather fact
Statewide Monterey
Monterey Fresno Don Pedro 1,687 2,030 83% —— 61/54
78/56 Mike Nicco/weather anchor, KGO-TV
61/54 Folsom 702 977 72% 79% mike.nicco@abc.com
McClure 667 1,025 65% ——

Santa Barbara
Needles
95/67
Melones
Millerton
1,898
234
2,400
520.5
79%
45%
27%
58%
An unsettled pattern develops today
and lingers through much of the week.
National forecast
Oroville 3,021 3,538 85% 92% The chances of rain look impressive, Shown are
63/54 Los Angeles today’s noon
San Luis 1,972 2,041 97% 50% but the amount of rain they produce is positions
75/53
Shasta 4,379 4,552 96% 91% not. No atmospheric rivers this week. of weather
San Diego Trinity 2,299 2,448 94% 58% systems and
precipitation.
70/57 Temperature
bands are highs
North Coast: Periods of rain today. Yesterday’s temps/rain Readings as of 2 p.m.
Season runs Oct. 1 to Sept. 30 for the day.
Normal Normal
Tahoe: Mostly cloudy today; cool in the Past Season Season Season Past Season Season Season
Hi/Lo 24 hours to date to date normal Hi/Lo 24 hours to date to date normal
morning, then breezy with a shower or two.
Alameda 69/41 0.00 36.26 22.16 23.97 Orinda 66/42 0.00 42.71 24.77 26.74
Central Valley: Cooler today; afternoon Antioch 69/46 0.00 20.87 12.20 13.24 Pacifica 75/42 0.00 61.64 29.15 31.93
rain. A shower or two this evening. A pass- Benicia 66/44 0.00 24.87 18.78 20.24 Palo Alto 69/41 0.00 24.16 15.04 16.16
ing shower or two tomorrow and Tuesday. Berkeley 62/45 0.00 30.95 24.77 26.74 Pittsburg 74/45 0.00 21.53 10.50 NR
Big Sur: Mainly cloudy and cool, a little rain Boulder Cr. 76/37 0.00 88.16 47.34 50.48 Pleasanton 68/41 0.00 21.53 13.97 15.23
Castro Valley 71/41 0.00 30.74 16.09 17.78 Redwood City 67/44 0.00 31.37 19.11 20.33
this afternoon. A shower tonight. Concord 67/42 0.00 24.70 15.18 16.47 Richmond 74/46 0.00 30.38 23.18 24.95
Yosemite: Mostly cloudy today with spotty Cupertino 68/41 0.00 17.57 14.29 15.82 Sacramento 67/41 0.00 32.35 16.80 18.52
showers during the afternoon. Mostly Danville 70/35 0.00 41.17 22.77 25.04 Salinas 74/42 0.00 16.02 14.26 15.46
cloudy tonight. Dublin 69/40 0.00 27.82 14.41 15.71 San Francisco 66/46 0.00 31.35 21.93 23.65
Warm Cold
Fremont 65/45 0.00 23.74 15.39 16.68 S.F. Airport 66/46 0.00 30.51 19.35 20.65 T-Storms Rain Showers Snow Flurries Ice
Southern California: Sun and clouds today; Gilroy 68/39 0.04 29.70 19.17 20.54 San Jose 70/44 0.00 17.88 14.50 15.82
Stationary Jetstream

hot in the deserts. Partly cloudy tonight. H. Moon Bay 64/39 0.00 31.52 26.22 29.00 San Leandro 69/45 0.00 35.04 17.49 19.46
Hayward 66/45 0.00 19.17 16.42 18.05 San Mateo 64/44 0.00 33.02 19.35 20.65
Hollister 69/37 0.00 15.35 13.11 14.20 San Rafael 64/45 0.00 63.40 33.16 35.24
Sat. Today Sat. Today Sat. Today
Lafayette 64/39 0.00 43.11 16.84 18.13 San Ramon 73/39 0.00 31.57 14.87 16.54
City Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W
Livermore 66/38 0.00 24.75 13.97 15.24 Santa Cruz 68/42 0.00 49.92 29.15 31.35
Los Gatos 70/41 0.00 26.92 21.70 23.08 Santa Rosa 66/37 0.00 59.31 33.35 36.28 Akron OH 77/54/Tr 72/49/t Detroit 83/49/0.23 74/46/c Oklahoma City 80/63/0.00 76/61/c
Sat. Today Manteca 69/45 0.00 19.16 16.18 17.77 Sonoma 68/41 0.01 50.09 29.07 31.44 Albany NY 71/33/0.01 81/52/c Duluth 69/47/0.00 60/32/pc Omaha 76/58/0.08 69/46/s
City Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Martinez 69/42 0.00 28.72 18.78 20.23 Stockton 71/39 0.00 20.95 12.74 14.07 Albuquerque 75/45/0.00 78/48/s El Paso 86/62/0.00 88/56/s Orlando 84/63/0.00 85/60/pc
Anaheim 77/50/0.00 75/53/pc Monterey 68/43 0.00 23.98 19.38 21.10 Sunnyvale 69/41 0.00 17.03 14.40 15.71
Anchorage 48/27/0.00 45/32/pc Fairbanks 40/26/0.00 39/18/s Philadelphia 66/46/0.00 85/63/pc
Auburn 64/39/0.00 60/50/r Moraga 65/39 0.00 42.77 17.61 NR Tracy 66/45 0.00 17.20 11.55 13.06
Morgan Hill 66/41 0.00 27.05 19.17 20.54 Travis AFB 66/39 0.00 32.66 23.10 24.82 Asheville 78/58/0.00 77/53/pc Fargo 66/47/Tr 64/31/pc Phoenix 85/61/0.00 91/64/s
Bakersfield 74/44/0.00 85/56/pc Atlanta 80/61/0.00 81/61/pc Flagstaff 64/25/0.00 66/34/s Pittsburgh 81/49/0.01 76/52/t
Mtn. View 68/43 0.00 18.08 15.04 16.16 Union City 65/43 0.00 27.57 15.39 16.68
Barstow 81/45/0.00 89/57/pc Atlantic City 58/48/0.00 74/62/pc Grand Rapids 80/50/0.21 66/41/pc Portland ME 63/30/0.00 75/51/pc
Napa 68/38 0.00 35.97 18.55 20.39 Vacaville 69/39 0.00 46.20 24.46 26.13
Bishop 73/35/0.00 74/43/c Newark 65/43 0.00 26.92 15.39 16.68 Vallejo 70/42 0.00 29.40 23.18 24.95 Austin 83/66/0.00 84/65/pc Great Falls 50/36/0.00 54/31/pc Portland OR 57/38/0.00 64/46/pc
Calistoga 69/38/0.00 55/50/r Novato 65/42 0.00 44.96 33.16 35.23 Walnut Creek 66/37 0.00 31.13 16.84 18.13 Baltimore 73/52/0.00 85/62/pc Greensboro 81/60/0.00 82/61/pc Providence 66/37/0.00 81/58/pc
Chico 65/39/0.00 60/53/r Oakland 67/45 0.00 27.85 19.08 20.81 Watsonville 70/41 0.00 39.74 21.82 23.50 Billings 53/36/0.00 59/39/pc Hartford 69/33/0.00 81/57/pc Raleigh 84/61/0.00 84/62/pc
Cloverdale 71/39/0.00 54/51/r Birmingham 82/62/0.00 85/63/pc Honolulu 83/72/0.00 83/71/pc Rapid City 60/36/0.00 64/33/pc
Columbia 67/36/0.00 65/47/r STATEWIDE Modesto 71/45 0.00 16.09 11.66 13.11
Eureka 54/34 0.00 65.53 41.57 49.15 Redding 69/42 0.00 45.43 29.97 34.67 Bismarck 60/41/0.11 62/26/s Houston 82/63/0.00 81/66/pc Reno 59/32/0.00 65/44/c
Crescent City 54/39/0.00 56/51/r Boise 54/31/0.00 68/44/c Indianapolis 80/61/0.00 74/52/t Richmond 84/53/0.00 89/64/pc
Fresno 71/44 0.00 16.74 10.26 11.50 San Diego 70/56 0.00 11.70 9.66 10.34
Death Valley 96/64/0.00 98/75/pc Los Angeles 74/53 0.00 18.67 13.92 14.93 Santa Barbara 68/44 0.00 23.88 16.55 17.76 Boston 69/42/0.00 84/55/pc Jackson MS 83/60/0.00 82/62/pc St. Louis 84/66/0.00 75/56/c
Eureka 54/34/0.00 58/51/r Brownsville 87/71/0.00 87/72/pc Jacksonville 81/56/0.00 82/56/pc Salt Lake City 56/37/0.00 70/56/s
Fresno
Grass Valley
71/44/0.00
63/38/0.00
78/56/sh
58/46/r
World Sat.
forecast
Today Sat. Today Sat. Today
Buffalo 72/45/0.08
Burlington VT 68/32/0.04
64/44/t
73/46/t
Juneau
Kansas City
51/32/0.00
81/63/0.00
51/30/c
70/53/c
San Antonio 81/68/0.06
San Juan PR 84/75/0.12
82/65/pc
83/76/sh
Lakeport 64/36/0.00 52/48/r City Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Casper WY 56/31/0.00 65/31/pc Las Vegas 80/59/0.00 88/66/s Santa Fe 73/41/0.00 76/41/s
Los Angeles 74/53/0.00 75/53/pc Charleston SC 81/57/0.00 82/61/pc Little Rock 81/60/Tr 82/62/pc Seattle 56/41/0.00 62/48/pc
AFRICA/MIDEAST AUSTRALIA/NEW ZEALAND London 59/48/0.12 58/43/r
Long Beach 73/51/0.00 72/55/pc Algiers 77/52/0.00 72/49/pc Auckland 66/56/0.12 67/57/sh Madrid Charlotte 81/59/0.00 82/60/pc Louisville 83/67/Tr 79/62/t Shreveport 84/60/0.07 86/64/pc
81/50/0.00 79/48/c
Mammoth Lakes 54/25/0.00 37/36/sn Baghdad 76/64/0.01 84/59/s Melbourne 66/46/0.00 70/47/pc Moscow Cheyenne 61/39/0.00 67/39/pc Medford OR 63/34/0.00 62/43/r Sioux Falls SD 70/57/0.36 67/43/s
37/25/0.00 39/25/c
Modesto 71/45/0.00 69/54/r Beirut 68/57/0.32 70/59/s Sydney 73/57/0.00 77/62/pc Munich Chicago 82/61/0.00 72/47/pc Memphis 82/60/Tr 82/65/c Spokane 49/32/0.00 59/42/pc
57/39/0.19 49/37/sh
Morro Bay 72/44/0.00 62/55/c Cairo 79/62/0.00 81/62/s Cincinnati 81/62/0.07 74/54/t Miami 84/74/Tr 82/73/pc Syracuse 71/36/0.09 74/44/t
CANADA Oslo 40/21/0.00 41/32/sh
Mt. Shasta 59/27/0.00 53/38/r Damascus 72/48/0.10 73/47/pc Calgary 39/27/0.02 45/29/pc Paris Cleveland 82/54/0.02 74/48/t Milwaukee 82/49/0.04 68/43/s Tampa 86/66/0.00 87/67/s
59/43/0.10 59/44/sh
Needles 89/59/0.00 95/67/pc Jerusalem 62/48/0.00 67/49/pc Edmonton 30/27/0.18 34/19/pc Prague Colorado Sprs 71/45/0.00 67/43/s Minneapolis 71/58/1.01 65/45/pc Topeka 81/65/Tr 70/53/c
56/45/0.17 51/36/c
Nevada City 64/39/0.00 57/46/r Johannesburg 70/49/0.00 68/47/pc Montreal 66/39/0.01 61/42/r Rome Columbia SC 84/58/0.00 84/61/pc Myrtle Beach 79/59/0.00 78/63/pc Tucson 88/54/0.00 90/57/s
68/48/0.00 71/50/pc
Palm Springs 92/58/0.00 94/67/pc Riyadh 100/76/0.00 94/69/pc Ottawa 63/32/0.08 63/37/r Stockholm Concord NH 71/26/0.00 78/54/pc Nashville 84/60/0.00 84/62/pc Wash DC 76/55/0.00 87/65/pc
40/16/0.04 36/21/pc
Paso Robles 75/34/0.00 67/49/sh Tel Aviv 70/55/0.00 74/54/pc Toronto 59/41/0.27 70/41/pc Vienna Dallas 81/66/0.00 82/67/c New Orleans 80/66/0.00 80/66/c Wichita 78/63/Tr 65/56/r
63/39/0.00 54/39/pc
Redding 69/42/0.00 59/48/r ASIA Vancouver 53/45/0.02 57/44/c Warsaw Denver 67/37/0.00 72/43/s New York City 65/51/0.00 82/61/pc Yakima 59/30/0.00 64/45/pc
52/41/0.20 45/27/sh
Riverside 83/37/0.00 80/44/pc Amritsar 108/66/0.00 108/72/pc Winnipeg 61/39/0.00 47/24/sh Zurich Des Moines 78/63/0.20 70/48/s Norfolk 82/59/0.02 84/65/pc Yuma 89/58/0.00 92/63/pc
62/48/0.15 53/40/sh
Sacramento 67/41/0.00 63/52/r Bangkok 96/81/0.00 96/80/pc CARIBBEAN LATIN AMERICA
San Bernardino 80/49/0.00 81/50/pc California extremes National extremes
Beijing 89/55/0.00 83/56/pc Barbados 86/81/0.00 87/78/pc Asuncion 91/73/0.18 79/67/t
Yesterday for the 48 contiguous states.
San Diego 70/56/0.00 70/57/pc Hanoi 83/72/0.00 85/73/c Havana 86/63/0.00 84/65/pc Bogota 66/48/0.05 68/51/r Thermal ........................... 92 Tuolumne Meadows ....... 13 Thermal, CA .................. 92° Stanley, ID ....................... 9°
San Luis Obispo 80/49/0.00 68/55/c Ho Chi Minh 97/79/0.00 98/80/s Nassau 84/73/0.01 84/70/pc Buenos Aires 71/62/0.00 69/54/pc
Santa Barbara 68/43/Tr 63/54/pc Weather(W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries,
Hong Kong 81/73/0.00 82/74/c San Juan 84/75/0.12 83/76/sh Caracas 88/77/0.68 87/79/c
sn-snow, i-ice, Prec.- precipitation
S. Lake Tahoe 50/21/0.00 50/38/sh Islamabad 100/68/0.00 101/72/s La Paz 61/36/0.00 58/35/pc
EUROPE
Stockton 71/39/0.00 67/52/r
Truckee 55/23/0.00 50/35/sh
Jakarta
Kabul
90/78/0.04
86/51/0.00
89/77/t
83/52/s
Amsterdam
Athens
53/46/1.24
74/50/0.00
50/39/sh Lima 79/69/0.00
72/58/pc Panama City 90/76/0.00
79/68/pc
95/71/pc Recent quakes Snowpack Snow April 1
Ukiah 67/36/0.00 56/48/r Kuala Lumpur 91/77/0.32 93/77/sh Berlin 52/41/0.16 51/34/sh Rio 86/73/0.00 88/75/s Largest in past 24hrs up to 3:00 p.m. Saturday Location Elevation (ft.) depth average
Yuba City 66/40/0.00 60/52/r Manila 95/80/0.01 93/80/pc Brussels 53/39/0.57 51/37/r Santiago 72/50/0.00 74/48/c Magnitude, time & location Donner Summit 6,900 127.5” 164%
Yosemite Village 68/36/0.00 59/45/sh Mumbai 91/81/0.00 95/81/pc Budapest 61/36/0.00 59/37/pc MEXICO 1.6 - 4:00 p.m. 5 mi WNW of The Geysers (largest of Heavenly (Freel Bench) 7,300 44.0” 189%
New Delhi 109/77/0.00 108/78/pc Copenhagen 46/36/1.21 43/36/sh Acapulco 89/74/0.00 87/75/pc 15 earthquakes) Mammoth Pass 9,300 178.5” 195%
Osaka 71/60/0.14 76/57/pc Dublin 54/37/0.02 56/40/r Cabo S.L. 88/64/0.00 83/64/pc 1.2 - 3:34 p.m. 2 mi WNW of Cobb (largest of 6 Mt. Shasta 6,800 110.0” 97%
earthquakes) Sequoia (Panther Mead.) 8,600 142.0” 169%
Seoul 75/50/0.00 71/51/c Frankfurt 57/43/0.12 53/37/r Cancun 84/72/0.00 84/73/s
Forecasts and graphics for 4/16/2017 S.Lake Tahoe (Echo Sum.) 7,450 102.5” 155%
provided by AccuWeather, Inc.
Shanghai 89/61/0.00 81/67/c Geneva 67/45/0.07 60/37/pc Guadalajara 89/55/0.00 88/51/s
Singapore 90/79/0.02 89/79/c Helsinki 34/21/0.05 35/24/c La Paz 93/64/0.00 88/61/pc Squaw Valley 7,700 157.0” 173%
For feedback, please contact Taipei 86/66/0.00 85/72/t Istanbul 68/55/0.02 70/54/pc Mazatlan 88/54/0.00 82/64/s Tioga Pass 9,800 122.5” 197%
weather@bayareanewsgroup.com Tokyo 75/52/0.00 76/56/s Lisbon 72/55/0.00 76/53/pc Mexico City 78/54/0.05 76/52/pc http://www.data.scec.org/recenteqs/Maps/122-38.html Yosemite (Peregoy M.) 7,000 74.5” 139%

HURRY
VOTE NOW!
ENDS 4/21
Vote for your favorite business!
www.BestInSV.com/voting
(online voting ends Friday, April 21)
BAY AREA NEWS GROUP ||| SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017

Sports
ON A1 Page 3
Heart of former NFL A’s can’t hold 5-0
player beats inside Hall lead in sloppy
of Famer Rod Carew loss to Astros

WWW.MERCURYNEWS.COM ||| WWW.EASTBAYTIMES.COM 001 SECTION C

Rockies 5, Giants 0

Chatwood continues
AT&T dominance
SUNDAY’S GAME
Right-hander spins 2-hit shutout; Colorado (Antonio Senzatela, 1-0) at Giants
Parker suffers broken collarbone (Jeff Samardzija, 0-2),
1:05 p.m., NBCBA

By Daniel Brown Parker’s return, but it’s obvious it won’t


danbrown@bayareanewsgroup.com be soon.
“He was pretty down,’’ manager
SAN FRANCISCO — On a quiet day Bruce Bochy said after the Colorado
for the Giants offense, the hardest hit Rockies breezed to a 5-0 victory at AT&T
Saturday came from Jarrett Parker Park. “This kid was getting a chance, fi-
crashing into the left-field fence. nally. It’s a shame. That was some kind of
As the crowd cheered the sensational catch. I don’t know how he held onto the
leaping grab in the fourth inning, it soon ball. ... A bad break for him, a bad break
became clear that something was horri- for us.”
bly wrong: Parker grasped at his shoulder Bochy planned to huddle with general
PATRICK TEHAN/STAFF
and crumpled to the ground in agony. manager Bobby Evans and other Giants
X-rays revealed a broken right clavi- Jarrett Parker is helped off the field by trainer Dave Groeschner, left, and manager Bruce
cle. The Giants provided no timetable for See Giants on Page 3 Bochy after breaking his collarbone as he crashed into the left-field fence making a catch.

NBA playoffs » Warriors vs. Trail Blazers » Game 1: Sunday, 12:30 p.m., ABC

Going Green, seeing red


Defensive dynamo led league
in steals but plays on the edge
By Carl Steward 15
csteward@bayareanewsgroup.com
Regular-
OAKLAND — The list of season
things most NBA experts be- technical
lieve could deny the Warriors fouls for
a second championship in three Draymond
years is short. Green
A major injury. Overconfi-
dence that leads to sloppy play.
A fluky offensive cold streak. INSIDE
Then there’s that nagging Blazers coy
notion lingering from last post- about return
season: That their defensive dy- of injured
namo and all-around emotional center Nurkic
engine could blow a gasket at PAGE 6
any time. Cavaliers
Whether Draymond Green escape with
likes it or not, it’s a real concern win; Jazz take
for many Warriors fans. It’s a first game in
talking point in the national me- L.A. against
dia, and even more so on social Clippers.
media.
Can Draymond play on the PAGE 5
edge without going over it?
Intuitive person that he is,
Green’s protective shields go
up at the mere hint of the topic.
Asked point-blank if he believes
JOSE CARLOS FAJARDO/STAFF ARCHIVES

The Warriors’ Draymond Green, left, has a few words for the Cavaliers’ LeBron James during the 2016 NBA Finals. See Warriors on Page 6

NHL playoffs » Sharks vs. Oilers » Series tied 1-1

PLAYOFF SCHEDULE
SHARKS VS. EDMONTON
Best-of-7
Wounded Couture
taking share of hits
GAME 1: Sharks 3, Oilers 2, OT
GAME 2: Oilers 2, Sharks 0,
series tied 1-1
SUNDAY: at San Jose, 7 p.m.,
NBCCA, NBCSN
TUESDAY: at San Jose, 7 p.m.,
NBCCA, NBCSN With mouth wired together, center has become big target
THURSDAY: at Edmonton, 7:30
p.m., NBCCA By Paul Gackle In Game 1, Couture received an
*SATURDAY: at San Jose, TBD, pgackle@bayareanewsgroup.com elbow to the face from blue liner
NBCCA Eric Gryba.
*MON., APRIL 24: at Edmonton, SAN JOSE — Logan Couture With wires and plastic hold-
TBD, NBCCA took a punishing hit up high from ing Couture’s mouth together,
forward Zack Kassian in Game 2 the Oilers are trying to make life
* if necessary
of the Sharks’ Stanley Cup play- as uncomfortable as possible for
off series with the Edmonton Oil- the Sharks’ alternate captain,
ers on Friday night. delivering contact to his chin
INSIDE Later in the game, defense- area whenever possible. CODIE MCLACHLAN/GETTY IMAGES

Leafs, Senators get even; man Kris Russell shoved him The Sharks’ Logan Couture, right, slams into the boards after taking a
Blackhawks in 0-2 hole. PAGE 5 toward the end boards, face first. See Sharks on Page 5 hit as the Oilers’ Andrej Sekera looks on Friday during Game 2.
C2 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP 001 SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017

Stanford football San Jose State football On the air highlights


Role players seize Lots of optimism TV/Radio Sunday
Baseball Rays at Red Sox 10:30 a.m.
TV Radio

MLB

day in scrimmage at spring game Rockies at Giants


Astros at A’s
Cardinals at Yankees
1 p.m.
1 p.m.
5 p.m.
NBCBA 680
NBCCA 102.9
ESPN 95.7

College Kentucky at Missouri 10 a.m. SEC


QB Burns shows things from all of them he baseball Iowa at Nebraska noon BIGTEN
progress, TBs make Offense gradually gets liked during spring work- Mississippi State at South Carolina 1 p.m. SEC
plays, Toner kicks 3 upper hand, scores four outs.
Aaron had the best show-
touchdowns, field goal ing Saturday, completing
Golf Trophee Hassan II 6:30 a.m. GOLF
PGATour: The Heritage 10 a.m. GOLF
six of 13 attempts for 202
PGATour: The Heritage noon CBS
By Jon Wilner yards, including a 95-yard
By Jeff Faraudo touchdown pass to Bailey Champions Tour: Mitsubishi Classic noon GOLF
jwilner@bayareanewsgroup.com
Correspondent Gaither after spinning away Horse Golden Gate Report 5 p.m. KTSF
STANFORD — Stan- from the pass rush. Sopho- racing
ford’s spring scrimmage SAN JOSE — A fast more Josh Love, understudy
unfolded Saturday without tempo and enthusiasm last season to then-senior Motor FIAWorld Endurance Championship 6 a.m. FS2
the playmakers central to were the themes of the day Kenny Potter, was seven of sports Formula One: Bahrain Grand Prix 7:30 a.m. CNBC
the Cardinal’s surge late as the San Jose State foot- 12 for 65 yards. NBA Hawks at Wizards 10 a.m. TNT
JOHN GREEN/STAFF ARCHIVES
last season: The absence ball team closed its first Michael Carrillo was one playoffs Trail Blazers at Warriors 12:30 p.m. ABC 95.7
of quarterback Keller Stanford quarterback Ryan spring workouts under new of three but made it count
95.3
Chryst (knee injury) and Burns could be in line to coach Brent Brennan with for a 45-yard touchdown
D-League: Conference finals 2 p.m. ESPNU
tailbacks Christian McCaf- start against Rice in Sydney, a 90-minute scrimmage in pass to Gaither, and Sam
Bulls at Celtics 3:30 p.m. TNT
frey (NFL) and Bryce Love Australia, on Aug. 26. front of about 2,000 fans at Allen completed four of
D-League: Conference finals 4:30 p.m. ESPNU
(held out as a precaution) Spartan Stadium. seven passes for 18 yards.
Thunder at Rockets 6 p.m. TNT
provided role players an ‘A lot of times Saturday began with a “Each one of those guys
opportunity to make their youth camp and Easter egg has done really good things NHL Wild at Blues noon NBC
case. I didn’t give hunt on the adjacent prac- in the spring,” Brennan playoffs Penguins at Blue Jackets 3 p.m. CNBC
Several took advantage tice field. said, “but they’ve also taken NBCSN
during the two-hour affair,
(receivers) a “I saw lots of smiling turns throwing it to the
Canadiens at Rangers
Oilers at Sharks
4 p.m.
7 p.m. NBCSN 98.5
including a familiar name: chance (last faces,” Brennan said. “Al- wrong-colored jerseys.” NBCCA
Senior quarterback Ryan most got trampled by 30 None of the four threw Soccer NBCSN
Burns, the starter-turned- season). I need 4- and 5-year-olds when we an interception in the spring
Premier: West Brom vs. Liverpool 5:25 a.m.
Bundesliga: Werder Brem.-Hamburg 6:30 a.m. FS1
reserve who considered let them loose on the Easter game.
leaving the program this to put it more on eggs. This was an awesome n Oliver caught four
Premier: Valencia vs. Sevilla 7:05 a.m. beIN
Premier: Man. United vs. Chelsea 8 a.m. NBCSN
winter. them.’ day. I love that the com- passes for 42 yards — one Bundesliga: Darmstadt 98-Schalke 04 8:30 a.m. FS1
Burns replaced sopho- munity is supporting what more than he had all last Ligue 1: Marseille vs. St. Etienne 11:55 a.m. beIN
more K.J. Costello and led — Stanford quarterback we’re doing. I can’t say season when he was used
the Cardinal offense to a 37- Ryan Burns enough about it.” primarily as a blocking tight Tennis Grand Prix Hassan II 6:30 a.m. TENNIS
30 victory over the defense The Spartans ran more end. U.S. Clay Court Championship noon TENNIS
at Cagan Stadium. (Defen- a 58-yarder and Trevor than 85 plays in their spring “Josh is definitely a big
sive points were awarded Speights added a 33-yard game, with the offense weapon on our offense,”
for stopping drives and run. gradually gaining the upper Aaron said of the 6-foot-
forcing turnovers.) “It’s a phenomenal hand. Four quarterbacks 5, 246-pound junior. “He’s TV/Radio Monday TV Radio
Burns completed 10 group,” Shaw said. took turns operating the no- impossible to bring down Baseball Rays at Red Sox 8 a.m. MLB
of 15 passes and tossed n Jet Toner made all huddle, up-tempo attack, — you need three defenders Pirates at Cardinals 4 p.m. ESPN
a 38-yard touchdown to three field-goal attempts eventually putting four at least.” Rangers at A’s 7 p.m. NBCCA 95.7
receiver Donald Stewart. (from 42, 40 and 47 yards). touchdowns and a field goal “We’re really excited
Costello was 5 of 13. He’s the favorite to fill the on the board. about Josh,” Brennan con- College Clemson at Florida State 4 p.m. ESPNU
“He has played better void left by the departure Brennan, hired Dec. 7 firmed. baseball
than he did early last year,” of multiyear starter Con- to replace Ron Caragher, n Williams ran the ball
coach David Shaw said of rad Ukropina. is trying to turn around a well, carrying 16 times for NBA Pacers at Cavaliers 4 p.m. TNT
Burns, who beat USC and n Starting cornerback program that has had four 69 yards, with touchdown playoffs Grizzlies at Spurs 6:30 p.m. TNT
UCLA before a midseason Alijah Holder has recov- consecutive losing seasons runs of 9 and 2 yards. NHL IIHF World Champ.: U.S.-Czech Rep. 6:30 a.m. NHL
regression. ered from a shoulder in- since moving from the Brennan said the 6-2, 215-
playoffs Capitals at Maple Leafs 4 p.m. NBCSN
The significance of jury that cut short his 2016 Western Athletic Confer- pound redshirt freshman
Senators at Bruins 4 p.m. CNBC
Burns’ performance is un- season, but Holder was ence to the Mountain West. has a chance to make an
Blackhawks at Predators 6:30 p.m. CNBC
clear because of Chryst’s held out of the scrimmage Quarterback Montel impact.
recovery from a severe as a precaution. Aaron, who redshirted as “He’s got a nice com- Ducks at Flames 7 p.m. NBCSN
knee injury suffered in the n Shaw said he will a freshman last fall, was bination of a big body and Running Boston Marathon 5:30 a.m. NBCSN
Sun Bowl. likely add an offensive as- excited by the atmosphere speed,” the coach said.
Soccer English: Ipswich vs. Newcastle 6:55 a.m. beIN
If Chryst is cleared for sistant when major college and the largest turnout Malik Roberson, who led
English: Derby vs. Huddersfield 8:55 a.m. beIN
full contact during train- coaching staffs expand to the program has had for a the team with 508 rushing
ing camp and regains his 10 positions next winter spring game in years. yards last season, sat out Premier: Middlesbrough vs. Arsenal 11:55 a.m. NBCSN
timing before the season under NCAA legislation “It was nice to get out the scrimmage with an an- Tennis ATP Monte Carlo (early Tues.) 2 a.m. TENNIS
opener, he’s the starter. approved this week. here and be able to throw kle sprain. Zamore Zigler,
If the recovery pro- The NCAA Division the ball around with all another returnee at running
gresses slowly, then Burns I Council also approved these fans here,” Aaron back, left the scrimmage
could be in line to start an early signing window, said. “We’re turning this midway after absorbing a Schedules home
against Rice in Sydney, allowing players to sign around.” big hit but was OK, Bren- Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat
A’S
Australia, on Aug. 26. letters of intent in De- Tight end Josh Oliver nan said. athletics.com
HOU TEX TEX TEX SEA SEA SEA
Burns has attempted to cember. said the Spartans “have new n Gaither wound up with (510) 638-4900
1:05p
NBCCA
7:05p 7:05p
NBCCA NBCCA-+
12:35p
MLB
7:05p
NBCCA-+
7:05p
NBCCA
1:05p
NBCCA
apply the lessons learned “It’s not terrible,” energy” under Brennan. four catches for 150 yards. Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat
in 2016 to his fifth and final Shaw said. “December’s Running back Jamar n Safety Chad Miller had GIANTS COL K.C. K.C. COL COL
sfgiants.com
season. not bad. Anything before Williams said the mood Sat- two fumble recoveries. (415) 972-2000
1:05p 5:15p 5:15p 5:40p 5:10p
NBCBA NBCBA NBCBA NBCBA NBCBA
“A lot of times I didn’t December becomes re- urday was an extension of n Brennan said the of- Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat
give (receivers) a chance,” ally, really difficult for what goes on daily in prac- fensive line and secondary SHARKS EDM EDM EDM *-EDM
he said. “I need to put more anybody who cares about tice. are the team’s deepest and sharks.nhl.com
(408) 287-7070
7p 7p 7:30p TBD
on them … not try to throw the academics of the “The vibe is crazy. Coach most experienced units NBCCA-n NBCCA-n NBCCA-n NBCCA-n

the perfect (pass).” people they’re recruit- Brennan and his staff bring right now. Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat
WARRIORS POR POR POR
n All three tailbacks ing. You have to know if a a lot of energy each day,” he n Offseason condition- nba.com/warriors 12:30p 7:30p 7:30p
competing for the second- kid’s going to be eligible.” said. “It’s really fun.” ing will be a priority, Bren- 888-GSW-HOOP ABC NBCBA-t NBCBA-e
string job (behind Love) n The quarterback pic- nan said, so that both the Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat
EARTHQUAKES
produced big plays: Contact Jon ture is far from settled. offense and defense are sjearthquakes.com
N.E. HOU
4:30p 4:30p
Cameron Scarlett had Wilner at jwilner@ Brennan said the four will prepared to endure the ef- 408-556-7700 NBCCA UNIMAS
a 65-yard touchdown run, bayareanewsgroup.com or resume the competition in fects of running tempo on
Dorian Maddox ripped off 408-920-5716. fall camp, adding he saw offense. t=Game also on TNT; e-Game also on ESPN; *-If necessary; n-Game also on NBCSN

Digest

Stadium statue pays tribute to Dodgers legend Robinson


statue, constructed by Oak- second professional bout style at a Pro Swim Series Tennis
Ceremony marks 70th land sculptor Branly Cadet, outside his home country. meet in the world’s fastest
anniversary of star’s displays Robinson sliding time this year. She touched Fourth-seeded Steve
into home plate. Golf in 8 minutes, 15.44 seconds Johnson beat top-seeded
first game with team n Cristie Kerr won the in Mesa, Arizona. Ledecky Jack Sock 4-6, 6-4, 6-3 in an
Soccer LPGA Lotte Championship owns the world mark in the all-American semifinal in the
Real Madrid will play the for her 19th tour title, clos- event, in which she’s won U.S. Men’s Clay Court Cham-
Associated Press Major League Soccer All- ing with a 6-under 66 for a gold medals at the last two pionship in Houston. He will
Stars at Chicago on Aug. 2. three-stroke victory in Ha- Olympics. Earlier, Ledecky face eighth-seeded Thomaz
Jackie Robinson wanted ... Cyle Larin scored in stop- waii. won the 200 and 400 free- Bellucci of Brazil, a 5-7, 6-4,
baseball to hire its first Af- page time as Orlando City n Jason Dufner had two styles. 6-2 winner over American
rican-American manager. beat Los Angeles 2-1. ... Jus- eagles on the way to a 6-un- Ernesto Escobedo.
He said so directly at the tin Meram and Ola Kamara der 65 and a one-shot lead Horse racing
1972 World Series, in his fi- scored as the Columbus heading into the final round Two-year-old champion UFC
nal public appearance nine Crew beat Toronto FC 2-1. of the RBC Heritage in Hil- Classic Empire recovered Demetrious Johnson
JAE C. HONG/ASSOCIATED PRESS
days before his death. ... Minnesota United rallied ton Head Island, Florida. from a poor performance picked apart Wilson Reis
Robinson broke base- A bronze statue of the for a 2-2 draw with Houston n Stephen Ames shot a and locked up a Kentucky before catching him in an
ball’s color barrier with Brooklyn Dodgers’ Jackie and Real Salt Lake rallied to 4-under 68 to take a one- Derby bid with a come- armbar and forcing him to
the Brooklyn Dodgers on Robinson is unveiled. beat Colorado 2-1. stroke lead over five play- from-well-behind win in submit, retaining his UFC
April 15, 1947, and paved the ers into the final round of the $1 million Arkansas flyweight title for the 10th
path for many of those who first person honored with a Boxing the PGA Tour Champions’ Derby at Oaklawn Park. time to match longtime
honored him Saturday at statue outside 55-year-old Namibia’s Julius In- Mitsubishi Electric Classic Earlier, Senior Investment middleweight king Ander-
Dodger Stadium, at the un- Dodger Stadium. On the dongo captured the WBA in Duluth, Georgia. chased down West Coast in son Silva’s record for con-
veiling of a Robinson statue. 70th anniversary of Robin- super-lightweight title in the final furlong to win the secutive defenses.
One is Dodgers manager son’s first game, the Dodg- Glasgow, Scotland, by beat- Swimming $200,000 Grade 3 Lexing-
Dave Roberts. ers unveiled the statue dur- ing Scottish fighter Ricky Stanford’s Katie Ledecky ton at Keeneland and earn The Orange County Register
Robinson became the ing a ceremony. The bronze Burns on points in just his won the 800-meter free- 10 points toward the derby. contributed to this report.

Ride

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Baseball
A’s update Astros 10, A’s 6

Bullpen provides no relief


Astros 10, A’s 6
Houston AB R H BI BB SO Avg
Springer rf 4 3 1 2 1 0 .231
Bregman 3b-ss 3 1 1 1 1 0 .238
Altuve 2b 4 1 1 1 1 1 .319
Correa ss 3 0 0 0 1 2 .234
2-Fiers pr 0 1 0 0 0 0 —-
Gregerson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 —-
b-Beltran dh 3 0 0 0 1 2 .283
1-Reddick pr-dh-1b1 1 0 0 0 0 .273
Gattis c 2 0 0 0 0 1 .286
Manaea pitches no-hit
a-McCann ph-c 1 1 1 1 2 0 .267 ball for 5 frames, pulled
Gurriel 1b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .229
b-Gnzlz ph-1b-3b2 0 0 0 0 1 .214 after walks pile up
Aoki lf 4 1 2 2 0 0 .375
Marisnick cf 3 1 2 0 1 1 .308
Totals 32 10 8 7 8 9
Oakland AB R H BI BB SO Avg
Joyce rf 4 0 0 1 0 2 .188
Plouffe 3b 3 1 1 1 2 1 .205
By Martin Gallegos
Lowrie 2b 4 0 1 0 1 1 .279 Correspondent
Davis lf 5 2 3 1 0 0 .340
Vogt c 5 1 1 0 0 2 .250
Alonso 1b 3 1 1 1 1 0 .300 OAKLAND — It’s not
Healy dh 4 0 0 0 0 3 .170
Decker cf 4 1 3 1 0 0 .750 often that a pitcher gets
Rosales ss 3 0 0 1 0 2 .286 pulled in the middle on a
Totals 35 6 10 6 4 11
no-hitter. In fact, the last
Houston
Oakland
000
030
002 242—10 8 0
020 010— 6 10 2
time it happened to an A’s
a-walked for Gattis in the 6th; b-
pitcher was Chris Codi-
grounded out for Gurriel in the 6th. roli after 51⁄3 no-hit innings
1-ran for Beltran in the 8th; 2-ran for
Correa in the 9th. against the Chicago White
E: Decker (1), Rosales (1); LOB: Houston Sox on June 27, 1986.
7, Oakland 8; 2B: Alonso (2); 3B: Decker
(1); HR: Springer (6), off Doolittle, Plouffe But Sean Manaea’s high
(2), off McCullers, Davis (6), off McCull-
ers; RBIs: Springer 2 (11), Bregman (3),
pitch count and sudden
Altuve (2), Aoki 2 (4), McCann (7), Joyce inability to throw strikes
(5), Plouffe (4), Davis (8), Alonso (7),
Decker (1), Rosales (1); SB: Bregman (2),
forced manager Bob Mel-
Altuve 2 (5), Aoki (1), Reddick (1), Decker vin to pull the plug in
(1); SF: Aoki, Joyce; S: Gonzalez, Rosales;
Runners left in scoring position: Houston Saturday’s 10-6 loss to the
3 (Altuve, Correa, Beltran), Oakland 5
(Joyce, Davis 2, Healy 2); RISP: Houston 4
Houston Astros.
for 15, Oakland 3 for 11; Runners moved The A’s jumped to a 5-0
up: Springer, Gonzalez, Reddick; GIDP:
Gonzalez. lead after an offensive out-
DP: Oakland 1. burst that featured fifth-
Houston IP H R ER BB SONP ERA
McCullers 4 1/3 8 5 5 1 6 97 4.67
inning solo home runs by
Sipp 1 1/3 1 0 0 1 2 28 2.70 Trevor Plouffe and Khris
Gustave 1/3 0 0 0 2 0 13 6.75 Davis, but it all soon began
Harris (W 1-0) 1 0 0 0 0 2 11 0.00 to fall apart.
Giles (H 1) 1 1 1 1 0 1 15 9.00 BEN MARGOT/ASSOCIATED PRESS
Gregerson 1 0 0 0 0 0 12 8.53 Manaea cruised through
Oakland IP H R ER BB SONP ERA five innings, racking up six The A’s Adam Rosales lays down an RBI sacrifice bunt in the second inning Saturday at the Coliseum.
Manaea 5 0 2 1 5 6 98 5.51
strikeouts, but he began
Dull (H 2) 1 0 0 0 1 1 21 5.40
Hendriks (H 2) 1/3 3 2 2 0 0 17 9.82 the sixth by walking the hands of the bullpen. SUNDAY’S GAME they get runners in scoring didn’t miss them.”
Casilla (L 0-1) 1 0 2 2 2 1 24 3.60 first three batters to load Ryan Dull was the lone Houston (Charlie Morton, 0- position.” Manaea came into the
Doolittle (BS 1-2)2/32 2 2 0 0 14 5.40
Montas 1 3 2 2 0 1 15 4.26
the bases. reliever to not allow a 1) at A’s (Jharel Cotton, 1-1), Manaea deflected all season projected to have
Manaea pitched to 4 batters in the 6th. “He just lost his com- run in the game. Inherit- 1:05 p.m., NBCCA criticism of the bullpen and a breakout season, but his
Inherited runners-scored: Gustave 1-0, mand,” Melvin said. “He ing a dangerous situation placed the blame on himself first three starts have been
Dull 2-0, Casilla 2-1, Doolittle 2-2; HBP:
Manaea (Bregman), Montas (Correa); was pitching really well, in which Houston had al- for the collapse. filled with inconsistency.
WP: Doolittle.
Umpires: Home, Scott Barry. First, Stu
getting a lot of swing-and- ready scored twice and was “Today was completely What started as a prom-
Scheurwater. Second, Paul Emmel. misses, but he just lost con- threatening for more with over four innings. Casilla on me,” Manaea said. “Ev- ising no-hit bid Saturday
Third, Brian O’Nora.
T: 3:55; A: 20,140 (37,090).
trol of the strike zone.” two on and no outs, Dull allowed two runs in the eryone is just sitting around turned into his shortest
Manaea’s final pitch was struck out Carlos Beltran seventh and eighth to blow and waiting because of long outing of the season.
a line drive by Carlos Cor- but walked Brian McCann the 5-3 lead that he inher- innings. I put the bullpen in “It’s a mental thing for
A’s statistics rea that bounced off the to load the bases. He was ited from Liam Hendriks, a bad situation.” me right now,” Manaea
BATTERS AB R H 2B HR RBI BB SOAVG glove of shortstop Adam able to pitch his way out and Doolittle proceeded to Starting in center field said. “And there’s nothing
Decker .............4 1 3 0 0 1 0 0 .750 Rosales and into the out- by getting Marwin Gonza- allow a two-run home run on his first day up from anyone else can do to fix it
K.Davis...........47 11 16 2 6 8 3 12 .340
Alonso............30 5 9 2 1 7 5 6 .300
field, where the ball rolled lez to ground into a double to George Springer that Triple-A Nashville, Decker except for me.”
Rosales ..........14 1 4 1 0 1 1 4 .286 under the glove of new- play to end the inning and put the Astros ahead 8-5 found himself in the middle n Marcus Semien was
Lowrie............43 5 12 3 1 4 6 8 .279
Vogt...............36 4 9 3 1 2 1 5 .250 comer Jaff Decker, driving preserve the 5-2 lead. to complete the disastrous of a three-run rally in the held out of the lineup Sat-
Plouffe ...........39 4 8 0 2 4 4 14 .205 in two runs. The A’s entered the sea- performance. second inning, hitting an urday after a nagging right
Phegley..........10 0 2 0 0 0 0 3 .200
R.Davis...........41 4 8 3 1 6 3 10 .195 The two errors on Cor- son holding their bullpen Melvin was mostly RBI single that drove in wrist injury worsened in
Joyce..............32 2 6 1 1 5 3 6 .188 rea’s liner made it 15 er- — featuring four former frustrated with the large Stephen Vogt and extended Friday night’s loss. MRI
Semien...........35 5 6 2 0 1 10 11 .171
Healy .............47 4 8 2 2 3 2 15 .170 rors in 13 games for the A’s or current big league clos- number of free passes al- the A’s lead to 2-0. results showed a bone con-
Canha ............19 0 2 1 0 0 0 6 .105 and extended the streak of ers — in high regard as one lowed by A’s pitchers, who Decker carried over his tusion in the wrist. Melvin
Team batting average .234
PITCHERSW-L IPSV H R ER BB SO ERA games in which they have of very few bright spots on walked eight. The A’s also minor league success to said Semien will get a CT
Triggs ........2-0 11.2 0 8 1 0 4 4 0.00 committed an error to the team. That bright spot hit two batters and allowed Oakland. He went 3 for 4 scan on Monday. He is ex-
Graveman ..2-0 18 0 13 4 4 5 12 2.00
Madson......0-1 4 0 7 1 1 1 4 2.25
nine. failed them. five stolen bases. with a triple and a stolen pected to be out at least a
Casilla........0-1 5 1 0 2 2 3 6 3.60 Despite not allowing a Santiago Casilla and “When you put their base. couple of days.
Hahn ..........0-1 12 0 13 5 5 3 10 3.75
Cotton........1-1 11.1 0 10 5 5 5 10 3.97 hit, Manaea’s five walks Sean Doolittle were the guys on base, and you’re not “I felt good at the plate n Davis hit his second
Coulombe ..0-0 4.1 0 7 2 2 2 2 4.15 ballooned his pitch count to main culprits in a bullpen quick to the plate, they’re and kept my routine going, home run against the As-
Montas.......0-0 6.1 0 7 3 3 2 3 4.26
Doolittle.....0-0 3.1 1 4 2 2 1 7 5.40 98 and left Melvin with no meltdown that featured a gonna steal bases,” Melvin which I’ve been doing since tros this season after hit-
Dull ............0-1 5 0 4 6 3 2 7 5.40 choice but to remove him combined eight earned runs said. “They make you work, spring,” Decker said. “I got ting just one against the
Manaea......0-1 16.1 0 8 12 10 9 20 5.51
Hendriks ....0-0 3.2 0 6 4 4 1 4 9.82 and leave the game in the given up by five relievers and once they get on base, good pitches to hit, and I club all last season.
Alcantara ...0-1 4 0 4 10 8 3 2 18.00
Team ERA 4.20

Giants
Giants update
Continued from Page 1
Rockies 5, Giants 0
Colorado AB R H BI BB SO Avg decision-makers to figure
Blackmon cf 5 0 1 2 0 1 .231
LeMahieu 2b 4 0 2 0 1 0 .261
out how to replace Parker
Arenado 3b 5 1 3 1 0 0 .313 on the roster.
Gonzalez rf 5 0 0 0 0 2 .188 In the meantime, the
Reynolds 1b 5 2 2 0 0 1 .311
Story ss 2 0 0 0 2 0 .125 Giants also had time to
Cardullo lf 4 1 2 1 0 1 .105 consider their tepid perfor-
Garneau c 4 1 1 1 0 1 .182
Chatwood p 4 0 0 0 0 1 .000
mance against Tyler Chat-
Totals 38 5 11 5 3 7 wood. The Rockies right-
San Francisco AB R H BI BB SO Avg hander carried a perfect
Span cf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .235
Panik 2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .300 game into the sixth inning
Pence rf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .314 before polishing off a two-
Crawford ss
Gillaspie 1b
3
3
0 0 0 0 1 .302
0 0 0 0 0 .214
hitter.
Nunez 3b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .341 The Giants offense con-
Ramirez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 —- sisted of a Chris Marrero
Kontos p 0 0 0 0 0 0 —-
a-Hernandez ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .074
singled in the sixth, a Joe
Blach p 0 0 0 0 0 0 —- Panik single in the seventh
Hundley c 3 0 0 0 0 0 .250 and a Denard Span walk in
Parker lf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .143
Hill lf-3b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .105 the ninth.
Moore p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 And that was it.
Marrero lf 2 0 1 0 0 0 .174
Totals 29 0 2 0 1 4
“The best stuff we’ve
seen,’’ Bochy said of Chat-
Colorado 001 310 000— 5 11 0
San Francisco 000 000 000— 0 2 0 wood. “He was pitching at
a-grounded out for Kontos in the 8th. 95 mph and bumping at 96-
LOB: Colorado 9, San Francisco 3; 2B:
Arenado (3), Garneau (2); HR: Arenado
97, with a lot of life to it.”
(4), off Moore; RBIs: Blackmon 2 (8), Are- It was the first time the
nado (6), Cardullo (2), Garneau (2); Run-
ners left in scoring position: Colorado Giants have been shut-
4 (Gonzalez 2, Reynolds, Garneau), San
Francisco 1 (Gillaspie); RISP: Colorado
out since last Sept. 28
3 for 8, San Francisco 0 for 1; Runners — when Chatwood was
moved up: Crawford.
Colorado IP H R ER BB SONP ERA
on the mound. He threw
Chtwood (W 1-2) 9 2 0 0 1 4105 3.54 eight innings in that game
PATRICK TEHAN/STAFF PHOTOS
San Francisco IP H R ER BBSONP ERA before turning things over
Moore (L 1-2)5 2/310 5 5 3 5105 4.26
Ramirez 1 1/3 0 0 0 0 2 17 4.05
to Boone Logan and Adam Joe Panik attempts to complete a double play in the first inning as Nolan Arenado slides into second. His throw was late.
Kontos 1 0 0 0 0 0 8 5.79 Ottavino.
Blach 1 1 0 0 0 0 13 6.75 Chatwood is 4-1 with a paid a terrible price. for Sacramento. There are
Inherited runners-scored: Ramirez 2-0.
Umpires: Home, Bill Welke. First, Bruce
1.29 ERA over his last seven “You feel for a guy like no plans on the horizon to
Dreckman. Second, Jordan Baker. Third, outings at AT&T Park. He that,’’ Moore said. “It’s not promote Arroyo, but Bochy
Mike Everitt.
T: 2:26; A: 42,371 (41,915).
needed only 105 pitches for like he made a careless said the Giants are pleased
his second career complete mistake. He’s just going with his progress.
game, striking out four and out and playing the game “This kid is knocking
Giants statistics walking one. hard.” on the door now,’’ Bochy
BATTERS AB R H 2B HR RBI BB SOAVG Marrero, who ended the Bochy said: “That’s how said before the game. “If
Nunez ............44 5 15 2 0 4 3 3 .341
Posey.............21 4 7 2 1 2 5 4 .333
perfect-game bid, spent he plays. He’s an intense anything happens, we have
Pence.............51 7 16 2 1 6 5 12 .314 the first five innings on guy, and he plays all out. somebody ready.”
Crawford .......43 8 13 3 2 7 3 7 .302
Panik..............40 7 12 4 0 3 5 5 .300
the bench. “It looks easy There’s no backing off, n Bochy said Buster
Hundley .........24 4 6 3 0 2 0 5 .250 when you watch from the there’s no fear of the fence. Posey (concussion symp-
Span ..............34 3 8 3 0 1 3 3 .235
Gillaspie.........14 1 3 0 0 2 1 2 .214
dugout,’’ he said. “But once Something has to give, and toms) “looked great, felt
Belt ................47 8 9 2 3 7 9 11 .192 you get in that batter’s box, that was his clavicle.” great” while taking swings
Marrero .........23 1 4 0 1 4 1 7 .174
Parker............21 1 3 0 0 2 2 10 .143 you actually see everything The Giants are 3-3 on Saturday. All signs point
Hill .................19 2 2 0 1 2 3 6 .105 moving. He was really spot- this homestand with one toward Posey being acti-
Hernandez .....27 1 2 1 0 4 2 8 .074
Federowicz ......2 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 .000 ting his pitches today.” more game remaining vated Tuesday.
Team batting average .237 Giants starter Matt Rockies starter Tyler Chatwood and catcher Dustin against the Rockies be- n Saturday marked the
PITCHERSW-L IPSV H R ER BB SO ERA
Gearrin ......0-0 4 0 2 0 0 3 4 0.00
Moore was no match Garneau celebrate after Saturday’s win over the Giants. fore hitting the road. Jeff 70th anniversary of the
Strickland ..0-0 5 0 2 0 0 2 6 0.00 for Chatwood, wobbling Samardzija starts Sunday day Jackie Robinson broke
Bumgarner 0-2 21 0 18 8 8 3 24 3.43
Cueto .........3-0 19 0 17 8 8 6 18 3.79
through 52⁄3 innings. The throwing the ball. Parker’s body slammed trying to salvage a rough baseball’s color barrier.
Ramirez .....0-0 6.2 0 6 3 3 1 11 4.05 left-hander surrendered It could have been worse, shoulder-first into the space April (0-2, 6.75 ERA). As part of an annual tradi-
Moore ........1-2 19 0 21 12 9 5 13 4.26
Cain ...........1-0 9.1 0 11 5 5 6 9 4.82
five runs on 10 hits, includ- but with two out and a run- between the 2010 and 2012 n Giants prospect tion, all players wore No.
Law ............0-0 5.1 0 6 3 3 2 4 5.06 ing a solo home run to No- ner aboard in the fourth, championship flags painted Christian Arroyo is off to 42, Robinson’s jersey num-
Kontos .......0-1 4.2 0 4 3 3 3 3 5.79
Blach..........0-0 4 0 3 3 3 2 1 6.75 lan Arenado in the third. Parker chased down D.J. onto the lightly padded a hot start at Triple-A. The ber. “It’s just a day when
Melancon...0-1 2.2 2 6 2 2 1 1 6.75 Moore said he was trying to LeMahieu’s long drive with fence. 21-year-old infielder has a all of us have a chance to
Samardzija 0-2 12 0 13 9 9 6 16 6.75
Team ERA 4.23 get “too big” with some key an all-out sprint into the Parker snuffed the rally slash line of .467⁄ .500⁄ .667 say thanks and honor this
pitches and wound up over- left-field wall. with his defensive gem but over his first eight games man,’’ Bochy said.
C4 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP 001 SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017

Baseball
Standings Around the majors
AMERICAN LEAGUE SATURDAY’S HIGHLIGHTS while striking out 11 and
WEST DIVISION Phillies 4, Nationals 2: Cesar handing New York a win.
W L Pct GB WCGB L10 STR. Home Away Hernandez hit a tiebreaking, Marlins 5, Mets 4: Christian
Houston 8 4 .667 — — 6-4 W-4 4-3 4-1 two-run homer off Joe Blanton Yelich and Giancarlo Stanton
Los Angeles 6 6 .500 2 1½ 5-5 L-4 4-2 2-4
A’s 5 7 .417 3 2½ 4-6 L-3 2-4 3-3 in the eighth, and Philadelphia hit back-to-back homers to
Texas 4 7 .364 3½ 3 4-6 L-2 2-4 2-3
Seattle 4 8 .333 4 3½ 4-6 W-2 3-2 1-6
beat Washington. cap a three-run eighth inning,
CENTRAL DIVISION Reds 7, Brewers 5: Jesse and Miami beat New York.
W L Pct GB WCGB L10 STR. Home Away
Winker doubled home the go- Braves 4, Padres 2: Winless
Detroit 7 4 .636 — — 6-4 L-1 5-2 2-2
Minnesota 7 4 .636 — — 6-4 W-1 4-1 3-3 ahead runs with his first major at Turner Field, R.A. Dickey got
Chicago
Kansas City
5
5
5
6
.500 1½
.455 2

2
5-5
5-5
L-1
W-3
2-3
3-2
3-2
2-4
league hit, and Cincinnati a victory in his first appearance
Cleveland 5 6 .455 2 2 4-6 W-1 2-3 3-3 overcame two more homers by at SunTrust Park as Atlanta
EAST DIVISION Eric Thames for a victory. beat San Diego behind home
W L Pct GB WCGB L10 STR. Home Away
Pirates 8, Cubs 7: Andrew runs from Brandon Phillips and
Baltimore 7 3 .700 — — 7-3 L-1 4-1 3-2
New York 7 4 .636 ½ — 7-3 W-6 5-0 2-4 McCutchen hit a go-ahead, Adonis Garcia.
Boston 6 5 .545 1½ 1 5-5 W-1 5-2 1-3
Tampa Bay 6 6 .500 2 1½ 5-5 L-1 5-2 1-4 three-run homer in a five- Royals 3, Angels 2: Mike
Toronto 2 9 .182 5½ 5 2-8 W-1 1-4 1-5 DAVID BANKS/GETTY IMAGES
run seventh inning that led Moustakas hit a tiebreaking
NATIONAL LEAGUE Pittsburgh over Chicago. Ervin Santana (54) of the Minnesota Twins throws against the White home run in the eighth
Indians 13, Tigers 6: Jose Sox during the first inning at Guaranteed Rate Field in Chicago. inning, lifting Kansas City
WEST DIVISION
W L Pct GB WCGB L10 STR. Home Away Ramirez was 4 for 4 with a over Los Angeles. Moustakas
Toronto beat Baltimore to stop Sale was dominant with 12
Colorado 8 5 .615 — — 6-4 W-1 3-3 5-2
pair of three-run homers for connected off Jose Alvarez for
Los Angeles 7 5 .583 ½ — 6-4 W-2 5-1 2-4 a seven-game losing streak. strikeouts over seven innings his fifth home run this season.
Arizona 7 5 .583 ½ — 6-4 L-3 6-1 1-4 Cleveland, and Detroit ace
San Diego 5 7 .417 2½ 2 4-6 L-2 2-1 3-6 Twins 6, White Sox 0: Ervin for his first victory with Boston
Giants 5 8 .385 3 2½ 4-6 L-1 3-3 2-5 Justin Verlander matched a Dodgers 8, Diamondbacks
Santana pitched a one-hitter and Mitch Moreland hit a solo
CENTRAL DIVISION career high by allowing nine 4: Yasiel Puig hit a three-run
W L Pct GB WCGB L10 STR. Home Away runs in a loss to Cleveland. for the first complete-game homer beating Tampa Bay. homer in the eighth inning
Cincinnati 8 4 .667 — — 7-3 W-1 3-3 5-1 victory by a pitcher in the Yankees 3, Cardinals 2: St. and Los Angeles overcame a
Chicago 6 5 .545 1½ ½ 6-4 L-2 2-3 4-2 Blue Jays 2, Orioles 1:
Milwaukee 6 6 .500 2 1 6-4 L-1 2-5 4-1
Kendrys Morales homered off major leagues this season, and Louis ace Carlos Martinez put sloppy defensive game to beat
Pittsburgh 5 6 .455 2½ 1½ 5-5 W-2 3-3 2-3
St. Louis 3 8 .273 4½ 3½ 2-8 L-2 2-4 1-4 Tyler Wilson leading off the Minnesota beat Chicago. on a uneven performance, Arizona.
EAST DIVISION bottom of the ninth inning, and Red Sox 2, Rays 1: Chris walking a career-high eight — ASSOCIATED PRESS
W L Pct GB WCGB L10 STR. Home Away
New York 7 5 .583 — — 6-4 L-2 3-3 4-2 AMERICAN LEAGUE Baltimore (Bundy 1-1) at Toronto (Happ 0- NATIONAL LEAGUE mano 0-0), 10:10 a.m.
Miami 6 5 .545 ½ ½ 6-4 W-2 3-2 3-3 Saturday’s games 2), 10:07 a.m. Saturday’s games N.Y. Mets (Harvey 2-0) at Miami (Straily 1-
Washington 6 5 .545 ½ ½ 5-5 L-1 5-3 1-2 Detroit (Boyd 1-1) at Cleveland (Carrasco Colorado 5, Giants 0 1), 10:10 a.m.
Houston 10, A’s 6
Atlanta 4 6 .400 2 2 4-6 W-3 2-0 2-6 1-0), 10:10 a.m. N.Y. Yankees 3, St. Louis 2 Philadelphia (Eickhoff 0-1) at Washington
N.Y. Yankees 3, St. Louis 2
Philadelphia 4 7 .364 2½ 2½ 3-7 W-1 2-4 2-3 Tampa Bay (Cobb 1-1) at Boston (Pomer- Philadelphia 4, Washington 2
Toronto 2, Baltimore 1 (Gonzalez 1-0), 10:35 a.m.
Minnesota 6, Chicago White Sox 0 anz 1-0), 10:35 a.m. Cincinnati 7, Milwaukee 5 San Diego (Cahill 0-1) at Atlanta (Colon 0-
ON THIS DATE Boston 2, Tampa Bay 1 L.A. Angels (Skaggs 0-1) at Kansas City
(Kennedy 0-2), 11:15 a.m.
Pittsburgh 8, Chicago Cubs 7 1), 10:35 a.m.
Cleveland 13, Detroit 6 Atlanta 4, San Diego 2 Pittsburgh (Taillon 0-0) at Chicago Cubs
1984 — Dave Kingman of the A’s hit three home Kansas City 3, L.A. Angels 2 Chicago White Sox (Shields 1-0) at Minne- Miami 5, N.Y. Mets 4
(Lester 0-0), 11:20 a.m.
Seattle 5, Texas 0 sota (Santiago 1-1), 1:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers 8, Arizona 4
runs, including a grand slam, in his first three at- Texas (Hamels 0-0) at Seattle (Iwakuma 0- Sunday’s games Arizona (Walker 1-1) at L.A. Dodgers (Hill
Sunday’s games 1), 1:10 p.m. Colorado (Senzatela 1-0) at Giants (Sa- 1-0), 1:10 p.m.
bats. In total, he drove in eight runs in a 9-6 victory Houston (Morton 0-1) at A’s (Cotton 1-1), St. Louis (Wainwright 0-2) at N.Y. Yankees mardzija 0-2), 1:05 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 0-2) at N.Y. Yankees
over the Seattle Mariners. 1:05 p.m. (Pineda 1-1), 5:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Peralta 2-0) at Cincinnati (Ro- (Pineda 1-1), 5:05 p.m.

Royals 3, Angels 2 Indians 13, Tigers 6 Red Sox 2, Rays 1 Blue Jays 2, Orioles 1 Twins 6, White Sox 0 Yankees 3, Cardinals 2 On this date
Los AngelesAB R H BI BB SO Avg Detroit AB R H BI BB SO Avg Tampa BayAB R H BI BB SO Avg Baltimore AB R H BI BB SO Avg Chicago AB R H BI BB SO Avg St. Louis AB R H BI BB SO Avg
Y.Escobar 3b5 0 0 0 0 1 .320 Kinsler 2b 4 1 0 0 1 3 .235 Souza Jr; rf 3 0 1 0 1 2 .326 Smith rf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .280 Fowler cf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .136
Andrson ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .140
Revere lf 5 1 2 1 0 1 .263
Castellns 3b 5 1 1 1 0 3 .217 Bourjos lf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .154 Jones cf 4 0 1 0 0 2 .275 Diaz ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .273 APRIL 16
Cabrera 1b 4 1 2 1 0 1 .216 b-Dickrsn lf 0 0 0 0 1 0 .317 A.Garcia rf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .421
Trout dh 2 0 1 0 2 0 .333 Machado 3b 2 0 1 0 2 1 .171 Carpenter dh4 0 1 0 0 2 .212
b-Mchdo ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Abreu dh 3 0 0 0 0 0 .205 1929: Cleveland’s Earl Averill
Longoria 3b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .227 Davis 1b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .324 Piscotty rf 3 1 1 1 0 0 .250
Pujols 1b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .208 V.Martnz dh 4 1 1 1 0 0 .184 became the first American League
Weeks Jr; dh3 0 0 0 1 3 .214 Trumbo dh 4 0 0 0 0 1 .179 Frazier 3b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .111 Molina c 4 0 0 0 0 1 .219 player to hit a home run in his first
Calhoun rf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .273 c-Jones dh 1 0 0 0 0 1 .231
Norris c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .156 Castillo c 4 0 1 0 0 1 .367 Davidson 3b 1 0 0 0 0 1 .348 Martinez 1b 3 0 1 0 0 1 .500 major league plate appearance.
Simmons ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .286 Upton lf 3 1 3 3 1 0 .276
c-Petrsn ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .333 1-Gentry pr 0 1 0 0 0 0 .000 a-Adams ph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .211 The Indians won the game 5-4 in
Maybin cf 3 1 1 0 1 2 .212 Collins rf 3 0 2 0 0 0 .370 Asche 1b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .087 11 innings on Carl Lind’s double.
a-Mahtk rf 1 0 1 0 0 0 .133 Morrison 1b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .325 Joseph c 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 1-Wong pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .148
Espinosa 2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .214 Rbrtsn 2b-ss2 0 0 0 1 1 .211 Sanchez 2b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .167 1935: Babe Ruth, 40, made a sen-
McCann c 4 0 0 0 0 2 .143 Kim lf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .294 Peralta 3b 2 0 0 0 1 1 .120
Maldonado c2 0 0 0 1 0 .214 sational National League debut in
Romine cf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .300 Kiermaier cf 2 1 0 0 1 1 .200 Schoop 2b 3 0 1 1 0 0 .273 L.Garcia lf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .235 b-Garcia ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .250 Boston. His single and homer off
a-Pnnngtn ph1 0 0 0 0 0 .250 Iglesias ss 4 1 1 0 0 0 .250 Beckham ss 2 0 0 0 0 2 .156 Flaherty ss 3 0 0 0 0 2 .000 Carl Hubbell led the Braves over
Narvaez c 3 0 1 0 0 1 .200 Grichuk lf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .200
Totals 33 2 6 2 5 8 Totals 38 6 11 6 2 12 a-Miller 2b 1 0 0 0 0 1 .200 Totals 31 1 6 1 3 9 the Giants 4-2.
May cf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .000 Gyorko 2b 3 1 1 1 0 0 .240
Kansas CityAB R H BI BB SO Avg Cleveland AB R H BI BB SO Avg Totals 28 1 3 1 5 15 Toronto AB R H BI BB SO Avg 1940: Bob Feller of Cleveland de-
Totals 28 0 1 0 1 8 Totals 32 2 5 2 2 10
Gordon lf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .205 Santana dh 6 1 3 4 0 0 .224 Boston AB R H BI BB SO Avg feated the Chicago White Sox 1-0
Pillar cf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .268 New York AB R H BI BB SO Avg
Lindor ss 5 2 3 0 0 0 .349 Pedroia 2b 3 0 1 0 1 1 .302 Minnesota AB R H BI BB SO Avg in the only opening day no-hitter
Moustks 3b 4 1 1 1 0 0 .293 Carrera lf 3 0 1 0 0 0 .211 Gardner lf 3 1 1 0 2 1 .250 in major league history.
Brantley lf 4 1 1 0 1 1 .242 Benntndi cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .238 Grossman dh3 1 2 1 2 1 .296
Cain cf 4 0 2 0 0 2 .378 Bautista rf 3 1 1 0 0 1 .150 Hicks rf 3 1 0 1 2 2 .263 1948: WGN-TV televised a baseball
Encarncn 1b 4 1 1 0 1 2 .200 Betts rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .250
Hosmer 1b 3 0 1 1 1 0 .190 Morales dh 3 1 1 1 1 0 .244 Mauer 1b 5 1 1 1 0 0 .189 Carter dh 5 0 1 1 0 4 .182 game for the first time. It was
Ramirez 2b 4 3 4 6 1 0 .341 H.Rmirz dh 4 0 0 0 0 0 .241
Perez c 3 0 0 0 0 3 .268 Tulowitzki ss3 0 1 0 0 0 .225 an exhibition game at Wrigley
Chisenhall cf5 3 3 2 0 0 .455 Sano 3b 4 1 1 1 1 1 .286 Ellsbury cf 4 0 2 0 0 2 .333
Morlnd 1b 4 2 3 1 0 1 .333 Smoak 1b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .226 Field with Jack Brickhouse doing
Moss dh 3 1 1 1 0 0 .103 Diaz 3b 3 2 1 0 1 0 .250 Polanco ss 5 1 1 1 0 0 .282 Castro 2b 3 0 0 0 1 2 .326 the play-by-play. The White Sox
Bogaerts ss 3 0 1 0 0 0 .393
Orlando rf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .143 M.Mrtnz 3b 1 0 1 0 0 01.000 Coghlan 3b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Headley 3b 2 0 0 0 2 1 .378 defeated the Cubs 4-1.
Sandoval 3b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .132 Gimenez c 4 0 1 0 0 2 .308
A.Escobr ss 3 0 0 0 0 2 .189 Almonte rf 5 0 2 1 0 0 .280 a-Barney 3b 1 0 1 1 0 0 .455 Bird 1b 3 0 0 0 1 2 .038 1972: Burt Hooton of the Cubs
Young lf 2 0 1 0 1 1 .265 Escobar 2b 3 1 1 0 1 1 .294
Gomes c 5 0 0 0 0 4 .074 Saltlmcha c 3 0 0 0 0 3 .100 Higashioka c4 0 0 0 0 2 .000 no-hit the Philadelphia Phillies 4-0
Mondesi 2b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .125 Leon c 3 0 0 1 0 0 .267
Totals 42 13 19 13 4 7 Goins 2b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .143 Kepler rf 4 0 2 2 0 0 .282 at Wrigley Field.
Totals 29 3 6 3 2 10 Totals 30 2 6 2 2 4 Torreyes ss 4 1 1 0 0 1 .250
Totals 28 2 6 2 1 7 1978: Bob Forsch of the St. Louis
Detroit 000 310 200—6 11 0 D.Santana lf 3 1 1 0 1 0 .154 Totals 31 3 5 2 8 17 Cardinals no-hit the Philadelphia
Los Angeles 100 000 100—2 6 0 Cleveland 322 020 04x—13 19 0 Tampa Bay 001 000 000—1 3 0
Baltimore 000 000 001—1 6 0 Buxton cf 3 0 1 0 0 1 .100 Phillies 5-0. Less than a year later,
Kansas City 100 100 01x—3 6 0 Boston 010 000 10x—2 6 0 St. Louis 000 000 011—2 5 2
a-singled for Collins in the 7th; Toronto 000 000 101—2 6 0 Bob’s brother Ken of the Houston
Totals 34 6 11 6 5 6 New York 100 002 00x—3 5 0 Astros pitched a no-hitter against
a-grounded out for Maldonado b-grounded out for Cabrera in the a-struck out for Beckham in the
9th; c-struck out for V.Martinez 8th; b-walked for Bourjos in the No outs when winning run scored Atlanta. They are the only broth-
in the 9th. Chicago 000 000 000—0 1 0 a-singled for Martinez in the 9th;
in the 9th. 8th; c-struck out for Norris in a-singled for Coghlan in the 7th; b-walked for Peralta in the 9th; ers to throw no-hitters.
LOB: Los Angeles 9, Kansas City LOB: Detroit 7, Cleveland 9; 2B: 1-ran for Castillo in the 9th. Minnesota 500 000 01x—6 11 0 1984: Dave Kingman of the
the 9th. 1-ran for Adams in the 9th.
4; HR: Moss (2), off Shoemaker, Cabrera (1), Upton (2), Iglesias LOB: Baltimore 8, Toronto 5; 2B: Oakland A’s hit three home runs,
LOB: Tampa Bay 5, Boston 6; 2B: LOB: Chicago 2, Minnesota 10; 2B: E: Martinez (1), Martinez (1);
Moustakas (5), off Alvarez; RBIs: (4), Santana (4), M.Martinez (1); Smith (3), Schoop (3); HR: Morales including a grand slam, in his first
Moreland (9); HR: Moreland (1), LOB: St. Louis 6, New York 12;
Revere (1), Pujols (8), Moustakas HR: Upton (2), off Kluber, Ramirez (2), off Wilson; RBIs: Schoop Grossman (3), Sano (4), Gimenez three at-bats. In total, he drove in
off E.Ramirez; RBIs: Longoria 2B: Torreyes (1); HR: Gyorko (2),
(6), Hosmer (5), Moss (3); SB: (2), off Verlander, Santana (2), (6), Morales (7), Barney (2); SB: eight runs in a 9-6 victory over the
(6), Moreland (2), Leon (6); (2), Kepler (4), Buxton (2); 3B: off Sabathia, Piscotty (2), off
off Verlander, Chisenhall (2), Seattle Mariners.
Trout (2); Runners left in scoring Runners left in scoring position: Gentry (1); SF: Schoop; S: Carrera; Kepler (1); RBIs: Grossman (4),
off Verlander, Ramirez (3), off Clippard; RBIs: Piscotty (8), Gy- 1997: The Chicago Cubs set the
position: Los Angeles 5 (Pujols 2, Sanchez; RBIs: Castellanos (6), Tampa Bay 2 (Norris 2), Boston 4 Runners left in scoring position:
Mauer (6), Sano (12), Polanco (5), orko (4), Hicks (6), Carter (3); SB: mark for worst start in National
Calhoun, Simmons 2), Kansas City Cabrera (5), V.Martinez (4), Upton (Pedroia, Benintendi 2, Bogaerts); Baltimore 3 (Jones, Trumbo 2),
Kepler 2 (6); Runners left in scor- Ellsbury (4), Headley (3); Runners League history, making three
1 (Moss); RISP: Los Angeles 1 for 3 (6), Santana 4 (10), Ramirez 6 RISP: Tampa Bay 1 for 4, Boston 0 Toronto 3 (Bautista, Tulowitzki,
left in scoring position: St. Louis more errors as they extended
6, Kansas City 1 for 4; Runners (12), Chisenhall 2 (7), Almonte (3); for 5; Runners moved up: Leon 2, Saltalamacchia); RISP: Baltimore ing position: Chicago 2 (Anderson,
3 (Martinez, Grichuk 2), New York their losing streak to 12 with a 4-0
moved up: Pujols; GIDP: Hosmer; Runners left in scoring position: LIDP: Kiermaier; GIDP: Longoria; 0 for 8, Toronto 1 for 6; Runners Asche), Minnesota 6 (Mauer 3, Po- loss to the Colorado Rockies. Chi-
Detroit 4 (McCann 3, Romine), 8 (Carter 2, Bird 2, Higashioka
DP: Los Angeles 1 (Espinosa, Sim- DP: Boston 2 (Sale, Moreland), moved up: Kim; GIDP: Davis, cago broke the modern NL record
Cleveland 4 (Santana, Encarna- lanco 2, Escobar); RISP: Chicago 0 4); RISP: St. Louis 0 for 4, New
(Sandoval, Pedroia, Moreland). Tulowitzki; DP: Baltimore 1 (Mach- of 0-10 set by Atlanta in 1988 and
mons, Pujols). cion, Diaz 2); RISP: Detroit 4 for 12, for 4, Minnesota 4 for 16; Runners York 1 for 13; Runners moved up:
Tampa Bay IP HR ER BBSONP ERA ado, Schoop, Davis), Toronto 1 the overall NL record of 0-11 by
Los Angeles IP HR ER BBSONP ERA Cleveland 5 for 16; Runners moved moved up: May, D.Santana, Mau- Piscotty, Gardner.
Odorizzi 1 1 0 0 0 0 18 4.15 (Goins, Tulowitzki, Smoak). the 1884 Detroit Wolverines.
Shoemaker 5 1⁄3 5 2 2 2 7105 6.14 up: Kinsler, Castellanos, Almonte St. Louis IP HR ER BBSONP ERA
2, Lindor. E.Ramirez 4 3 1 1 0 2 46 3.72 Baltimore IP HR ER BBSONP ERA er; GIDP: D.Santana; DP: Chicago 2005: Toronto’s Reed Johnson was
Norris 2⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 14 2.84 Asher 6 1⁄3 3 1 1 1 5 93 1.42 Martinez 5 1⁄3 4 3 2 811118 3.57 hit by a major league record-tying
Detroit IP HR ER BBSONP ERA Hunter 1 1⁄3 2 1 1 1 1 32 1.69 1 (Davidson, Sanchez, Asche).
Parker 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 3.00 Hart 1 1⁄3 2 0 0 0 2 16 0.00 Cecil 2⁄3 0 0 0 0 2 911.25 three pitches — two with the
Verlander 411 9 9 1 4 85 5.71 Cedeno 2⁄3 0 0 0 1 0 2 5.40 Chicago IP HR ER BBSONP ERA
Socolovich 1 0 0 0 0 2 12 1.50 bases loaded — in the Blue Jays’
Alvarez 1 1 1 1 0 1 16 3.00 Greene 1 1 0 0 1 1 18 2.08 Diaz 1 0 0 0 0 1 18 2.84 Wilson 1⁄3 1 1 1 0 0 610.12
Quintana 5 2⁄3 9 5 5 5 5 98 6.75 8-0 victory over Texas.
Kansas City IP HR ER BBSONP ERA Sanchez 3 7 4 4 2 2 6411.00 Toronto IP HR ER BBSONP ERA Broxton 1 1 0 0 0 2 2112.27
Boston IP HR ER BBSONP ERA 2006: Albert Pujols hit three home
Cleveland IP HR ER BBSONP ERA Estrada 7 4 0 0 3 8109 3.50 Ynoa 2 1⁄3 2 1 1 0 1 37 1.69 New York IP HR ER BBSONP ERA
Karns 6 4 1 1 2 3 85 4.38 Sale 7 3 1 1 312111 1.25 runs, including a two-run shot in
Kluber 6 1⁄3 8 6 6 2 8107 6.38 Barnes 1 0 0 0 2 1 19 0.00 Biagini 1 1 0 0 0 0 7 1.04 Minnesota IP HR ER BBSONP ERA Sabathia 7 1⁄3 3 1 1 1 6 97 1.47 the bottom of the ninth, to give St.
Minor 1⁄3 1 1 1 1 0 7 6.75
Miller 1 2⁄3 3 0 0 0 2 27 0.00 Osuna 1 1 1 1 0 1 15 4.50 Warren 2⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 11 0.00 Louis an 8-7 win over Cincinnati.
Soria 1 2⁄3 1 0 0 2 4 38 0.00 Kimbrel 1 0 0 0 0 2 13 1.80 E.Santana 9 1 0 0 1 8107 0.41
Allen 1 0 0 0 0 2 9 1.93 Clippard 1 2 1 1 1 3 25 3.00 2007: The Cleveland Indians
Herrera 1 0 0 0 0 1 12 4.50 Odorizzi pitched to 0 batter in Winner: Osuna, 1-0; Loser: Wilson, Winner: Santana, 3-0; Loser:
Verlander pitched to 2 batters in Winner: Sabathia, 2-0; Loser: Mar- became the first team in nearly
the 2nd. 1-1
Winner: Soria, 1-0; Loser: Alvarez, the 5th Quintana, 0-3. tinez, 0-2; Save: Clippard, 1-2. 55 years to win a game with their
Winner: Kluber, 1-1; Loser: Ver- Winner: Sale, 1-1; Loser: Hunter, Inherited runners-scored: Hart only hit coming in their first at-
0-1; Save: Herrera, 2-3. Inherited runners-scored: Ynoa
lander, 1-1. 0-1; Save: Kimbrel, 4-4. 2-1, Wilson 1-0; HBP: Estrada Inherited runners-scored: Cecil bat. Grady Sizemore led off Cleve-
Inherited runners-scored: Norris (Flaherty), Asher (Bautista); WP: 2-0; HBP: Ynoa (Buxton); WP: 1-0; HBP: Sabathia (Piscotty); WP:
Inherited runners-scored: Greene Inherited runners-scored: land’s 2-1 win over the Chicago
1-0, Soria 2-1; WP: Karns; Umpires: Cedeno 3-1; Umpires: Home, Asher, Estrada, Wilson; Umpires: Martinez, Broxton; PB: Molina (1); White Sox with a double.
2-1, Miller 2-2; Umpires: Home, E.Santana; Umpires: Home, Bill
Home, Ed Hickox, First, Chris Chris Guccione, First, Dana John Tumpane, First, Ted Barrett. Home, Jim Reynolds, First, Brian Umpires: Home, Will Little, First, 2009: Grady Sizemore hit a grand
Conroy. Second, Jerry Meals. Miller, First, Kerwin Danley. Sec-
DeMuth. Second, Mark Wegner. Second, Angel Hernandez. Third, Knight. Second, Lance Barrett. Jeff Kellogg. Second, Tim Tim- slam and Cleveland ruined the
Third, Ron Kulpa; T: 3:16; A: 24,162 Third, Clint Fagan; T: 3:36; A: Lance Barksdale; T: 2:54; A: 36,686 Third, Nic Lentz; T: 2:39; A: 40,743 ond, Todd Tichenor. Third, Adam mons. Third, James Hoye; T: 3:05; first game at the new Yankee
(37,903). 26,691 (38,000). (37,499) (49,282). Hamari; T: 2:26; A: 25,938 (39,021). A: 43,031 (49,642). Stadium by beating New York 10-2.

Phillies 4, Nationals 2 Pirates 8, Cubs 7 Reds 7, Brewers 5 Marlins 5, Mets 4 Mariners 5, Rangers 0
Dodgers 8, Diamondbacks 4 Braves 4, Padres 2
Pittsburgh AB R H BI BB SO Avg Milwaukee AB R H BI BB SO Avg New York AB R H BI BB SO Avg
Arizona AB R H BI BB SO Avg PhiladelphiaAB R H BI BB SO Avg San Diego AB R H BI BB SO Avg Texas AB R H BI BB SO Avg
Frazier ss-2b5 2 2 1 0 2 .290 Villar 2b 3 0 0 0 2 3 .163
Hazelbaker cf3 0 0 0 0 1 .545 Hernndz 2b 4 2 2 2 0 0 .313 Margot cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .292 Reyes 3b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .093 Gomez cf 3 0 0 0 1 2 .163
Marte cf 4 2 2 2 1 2 .289 Thames 1b 4 3 2 2 1 0 .382
c-Pollock cf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .213 Kendrick lf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .333 Myers 1b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .375 Cabrera ss 4 2 1 1 0 0 .273
McCutchen rf4 1 1 3 0 0 .250 Braun lf 5 0 2 0 0 1 .237 Andrus ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .333
Peralta rf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .195 Herrera cf 4 0 1 1 0 0 .282 Solarte 2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .273 Cespedes lf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .244
Freese 3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .379 Santana rf 2 1 0 0 2 0 .243 Mazara rf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .333
Gldschdt 1b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .256 Franco 3b 4 0 0 1 0 0 .195 Schimpf 3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .129 Flores 1b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .179
Bell 1b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .156 Perez 3b 4 1 3 3 0 0 .200
Lamb 3b 4 1 1 0 0 1 .333 Renfroe rf 4 1 2 1 0 1 .250 Walker 2b 4 1 2 1 0 1 .222 Napoli dh 3 0 0 0 0 1 .146
Saunders rf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .237 Broxton cf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .161
Drury 2b 4 1 1 0 0 1 .300 a-Gosselin ph1 0 1 0 0 0 .100 Hedges c 4 1 2 1 0 2 .114 Grandrsn rf 4 1 1 1 0 1 .195 Odor 2b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .209
Joseph 1b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .156 c-Nwnhus cf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .056
Descalso lf 3 1 0 0 1 1 .167 Mercer ss 0 0 0 0 0 0 .189 Aybar ss 4 0 0 0 0 0 .156 Lagares cf 1 0 0 0 1 0 .000
Knapp c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .200 Bandy c 4 0 0 0 0 3 .250 Lucroy c 3 0 1 0 0 0 .226
Ahmed ss 4 1 2 4 0 2 .353 Cervelli c 4 1 1 1 0 1 .229 Cordoba lf 3 0 1 0 1 2 .364
Arcia ss 3 0 0 0 1 1 .235 a-Confrto cf 1 0 0 1 0 0 .375
Herrmann c 4 0 0 0 0 1 .200 Galvis ss 2 1 0 0 0 1 .184 Harrison lf 4 1 1 1 0 0 .286 Rua 1b 3 0 0 0 0 2 .125
Davies p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Richard p 1 0 1 0 0 0 .200 Rivera c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .278
Corbin p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Hellickson p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .143 Hanson 2b 4 1 1 0 0 1 .286 a-Bthncrt ph1 0 1 0 0 0 .250 Gallo 3b 3 0 1 0 0 2 .229
b-Aguilar ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .364 deGrom p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000
b-Tomas ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .278 a-Stassi ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .154 Glasnow p 1 0 0 0 1 1 .000 Torres p 0 0 0 0 0 0 — DeShields lf 3 0 0 0 0 3 .000
d-Franklin ph1 0 0 0 0 1 .286 Totals 30 4 5 4 2 7
Owings 2b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .341 Neris p 0 0 0 0 0 0 — Jaso 1b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Hand p 0 0 0 0 0 0 —
Totals 32 5 7 5 6 12 Miami AB R H BI BB SO Avg Totals 28 0 2 0 1 12
Totals 34 4 5 4 1 12 Benoit p 0 0 0 0 0 0 — Totals 36 8 10 8 2 9 b-Sanchez ph1 0 0 0 0 1 .000
Cincinnati AB R H BI BB SO Avg Gordon 2b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .300 Seattle AB R H BI BB SO Avg
Los AngelesAB R H BI BB SO Avg Chicago AB R H BI BB SO Avg
Totals 32 4 6 4 0 5 Hamilton cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .250 Totals 34 2 8 2 1 10 Rojas ss-3b 2 1 1 0 2 0 .385
Forsythe 2b 3 1 3 0 0 0 .310 Schwarber lf5 1 1 0 0 3 .214 J.Dyson lf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .179
WashingtonAB R H BI BB SO Avg Peraza 2b 5 0 0 0 0 0 .240 Atlanta AB R H BI BB SO Avg Yelich cf 4 1 1 2 0 1 .229
Wood p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Bryant 3b 5 2 2 3 0 1 .250 Haniger rf 4 1 2 0 0 1 .292
Difo ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .200 Votto 1b 3 1 1 0 2 0 .178 Inciarte cf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .222 Stanton rf 4 1 1 1 0 1 .262
Avilan p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Rizzo 1b 4 1 2 0 0 1 .273
Rendon 3b 4 0 1 1 0 0 .179 Schebler rf 4 1 2 1 1 1 .200 Swanson ss 4 0 1 1 0 1 .159 Cano 2b 4 1 0 0 0 0 .213
Grandal c 1 0 0 0 0 1 .226 Zobrist rf 3 2 0 0 2 1 .171 Bour 1b 4 1 1 1 0 3 .154
Suarez 3b 4 2 2 0 0 1 .375 Freeman 1b 3 0 1 0 1 1 .359 Cruz dh 2 1 1 0 2 0 .209
Seager ss 3 2 2 2 1 0 .333 Harper rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .300 Russell ss 5 1 2 3 0 1 .271 Ozuna lf 3 1 1 1 0 2 .372
Gennett lf 4 1 2 2 0 0 .320 Markakis rf 4 0 1 1 0 1 .297
Turner 3b 3 1 1 0 0 0 .359 Murphy 2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .408 Heyward cf 4 0 1 1 0 0 .289 Dietrich 3b 3 0 0 0 0 3 .207 Seager 3b 4 1 1 2 0 0 .250
Duvall lf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .286 Phillips 2b 4 1 1 1 0 0 .289
Puig rf 3 1 3 4 1 0 .333 Zimermn 1b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .341 Contreras c 3 0 0 0 1 1 .250 Ellis c 3 0 0 0 0 2 .077 Motter ss 3 1 1 3 1 1 .333
Cozart ss 3 2 2 1 1 0 .485 Garcia 3b 4 1 2 1 0 0 .179
Gonzalz 1b 4 0 0 0 1 1 .237 Heisey lf 3 1 1 1 0 0 .167 Arrieta p 3 0 0 0 0 1 .125 Conley p 2 0 1 0 0 0 .250
Barnhart c 2 0 0 1 1 1 .276 Suzuki c 3 0 0 0 0 0 .083 Valencia 1b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .143
Thmpsn cf-lf5 0 0 0 0 2 .000 b-La Stella ph1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 McGowan p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Taylor cf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Finnegan p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 d’Arnaud lf 2 1 1 0 1 0 .333 Martin cf 3 0 1 0 0 0 .103
Hrnndz lf-2b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .222 Baez 2b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .222 b-Suzuki ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .091
Albers p 0 0 0 0 0 0 — Stephenson p1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Dickey p 3 0 1 0 0 1 .333
Barnes c 4 1 1 1 0 1 .214 Totals 37 7 9 7 3 11 Riddle ss 0 0 0 0 0 0 .100 Zunino c 3 0 1 0 0 1 .206
Lobaton c 2 1 0 0 1 1 .000 Iglesias p 1 0 1 0 0 01.000 Ramirez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 —
Maeda p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Totals 30 5 8 5 3 4
a-Winker ph 1 0 1 2 0 0 .500 Vizcaino p 0 0 0 0 0 0 — Totals 30 5 6 5 2 15
a-Vn Slyke lf 1 1 0 0 1 0 .143 Roark p 2 0 2 0 0 0 .500 Pittsburgh 011 001 500—8 10 1
Chicago 402 000 001—7 9 0 Storen p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Johnson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 —
d-Pedrsn cf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .241 Blanton p 0 0 0 0 0 0 — New York 100 000 210—4 5 0 Texas 000 000 000—0 2 1
Lorenzen p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .500 Totals 31 4 9 4 2 4
Totals 34 8 11 7 4 7 b-Eaton ph-cf1 0 0 0 0 1 .289 a-singled for Nicasio in the 8th; b- Miami 020 000 03x—5 6 0 Seattle 000 005 00x—5 8 0
Totals 33 7 11 7 5 5
Totals 31 2 4 2 1 3 lined out for Uehara in the 8th. San Diego 020 000 000—2 8 1
Arizona 030 100 000—4 5 2 a-out on sacrifice fly for Lagares
E: Frazier (2); 2B: Schwarber (3), Milwaukee 201 001 100—5 7 0 Atlanta 002 002 00x—4 9 0 E: Andrus (3); LOB: Texas 2,
Los Angeles 210 110 03x—8 11 3 in the 7th; b-struck out for Tazawa
Philadelphia 000 200 020—4 6 0 Rizzo (3), Russell (5); 3B: Frazier Cincinnati 030 003 10x—7 11 0 in the 8th. Seattle 5; 2B: Gallo (2), Cruz
a-reached on error for Maeda in Washington 001 000 100—2 4 0 (1), Russell (1); HR: Cervelli (2), a-singled for Richard in the 7th;
a-doubled for Iglesias in the 6th; LOB: New York 3, Miami 3; 2B: (2), Martin (1), Zunino (2); 3B:
the 4th; b-struck out for Corbin in off Arrieta, Marte (2), off Arrieta, b-struck out for Hand in the 9th.
the 7th; c-out on fielder’s choice a-struck out for Hellickson in the Harrison (1), off Duensing, Mc- b-flied out for Torres in the 7th; Walker (3); 3B: Granderson (1); Valencia (1); HR: Motter (2), off
E: Renfroe (2); LOB: San Diego 7,
for Hazelbaker in the 7th; d-struck 8th; b-struck out for Blanton in Cutchen (2), off Strop, Bryant c-struck out for Broxton in the HR: Cabrera (2), off Tazawa, Hauschild; RBIs: Seager 2 (7),
Atlanta 5; 2B: Myers (5), Hedges
out for Van Slyke in the 8th. (1), off Glasnow, Bryant (2), off 8th; d-struck out for Marinez in Bour (1), off deGrom, Ozuna (5),
the 8th. (1); HR: Renfroe (3), off Dickey, Motter 3 (5); Runners left in
the 9th. off deGrom, Yelich (2), off Salas,
E: Ahmed (1), Herrmann (1), Sea- LOB: Philadelphia 2, Washington Watson; RBIs: Frazier (1), Marte 2 Hedges (1), off Dickey, Phillips (1), scoring position: Texas 1 (Gomez),
ger (2), Turner (1), Hernandez (1); (7), McCutchen 3 (6), Cervelli (6), LOB: Milwaukee 7, Cincinnati 9; off Richard, Garcia (1), off Rich- Stanton (3), off Salas; RBIs: Ca-
3; 2B: Herrera (3), Roark (1); HR: 2B: Braun (1), Perez (2), Votto (3), brera (7), Walker (3), Granderson Seattle 4 (Haniger, Cruz, Zunino
2B: Drury (2), Forsythe (2), Seager Harrison (3), Bryant 3 (7), Russell ard; RBIs: Renfroe (6), Hedges (2),
(5), Turner (7), Hernandez (2); HR: Hernandez (2), off Blanton, Heisey 3 (8), Heyward (5); SB: Marte (2), Suarez (4), Gennett (2), Iglesias (4), Conforto (6), Yelich 2 (7), 2); RISP: Texas 0 for 2, Seattle 2
Swanson (2), Markakis (6), Phillips
Ahmed (1), off Maeda, Barnes (1), (1), off Hellickson; RBIs: Her- Hanson (1); CS: Baez (1); Runners (1), Winker (1); 3B: Suarez (1), Stanton (8), Bour (4), Ozuna (17);
(3), Garcia (3); CS: Freeman (1); for 11; Runners moved up: Seager,
off Corbin, Puig (4), off Rodney; nandez 2 (7), Herrera (3), Franco left in scoring position: Pittsburgh Cozart (3); HR: Thames (4),
Runners left in scoring position: SF: Conforto; S: deGrom; Runners Cano; GIDP: Andrus, Cano, Seager,
RBIs: Ahmed 4 (6), Seager 2 (10), (9), Rendon (3), Heisey (1); SB: 1 (McCutchen), Chicago 3 (Hey- off Stephenson, Perez (1), off
Iglesias, Thames (5), off Cingrani, San Diego 4 (Margot, Solarte 2, left in scoring position: New York
Puig 4 (10), Barnes (1); SB: Gold- Galvis (1); Runners left in scoring ward, Arrieta 2); DP: Chicago 1 Aybar), Atlanta 3 (Inciarte, Phillips 3 (Reyes, Granderson 2), Miami Valencia; DP: Texas 3 (Andrus,
schmidt (3), Puig (2), Van Slyke Schebler (3), off Davies; RBIs:
position: Philadelphia 1 (Joseph), (Arrieta, Russell, Rizzo). 2); RISP: San Diego 0 for 5, Atlanta 1 (Bour); RISP: New York 1 for 3, Odor, Rua), (Andrus, Odor, Rua),
(1); SF: Seager, Puig; Runners left Thames 2 (10), Perez 3 (4), Sche-
Washington 2 (Difo, Harper); RISP: Pittsburgh IP HR ER BBSONP ERA bler (7), Gennett 2 (10), Cozart 3 for 6; DP: San Diego 1 (Aybar, Miami 0 for 2; Runners moved up: (Andrus, Odor, Rua), Seattle 1
in scoring position: Arizona 1, Los Glasnow 5 6 6 4 2 7 99 Solarte, Myers), Atlanta 1 (Swan- Yelich, Stanton.
Angeles 6. Philadelphia 2 for 5, Washington 1 (7), Barnhart (2), Winker 2 (2); S: (Motter, Valencia).
for 4; Runners moved up: Franco; 12.15 Davies, Hamilton, Barnhart;. son, Phillips, Freeman). New York IP HR ER BBSONP ERA
Arizona IP HR ER BBSONP ERA San Diego IP HR ER BBSONP ERA Texas IP HR ER BBSONP ERA
GIDP: Joseph; DP: Washington 1 Williams W, 1-011 0 0 0 2 14 5.40 Milwaukee IP HR ER BBSONP ERA deGrom 7 4 2 2 113 97 1.89
Corbin 6 9 5 3 3 3 95 2.81 Richard 6 9 4 4 2 2 97 3.60 Cashner 5 1⁄3 5 4 3 3 2 85 5.06
(Rendon, Murphy, Zimmerman). Nicasio H, 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 12 3.18 Davies 5 5 3 3 2 4 96 8.79 Salas 2⁄3 2 3 3 1 1 23 3.24
De La Rosa 1 0 0 0 0 1 13 3.60 Torres 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 3.38
Philadelphia IP HR ER BBSONP ERA Hudson H, 4 1 0 0 0 0 1 15 4.50 Torres L, 0-1 1 3 3 3 1 0 21 4.32 Blevins 1⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 5 0.00 Hauschild 1 2⁄3 3 1 1 0 2 23 9.64
Hoover 2⁄3 0 0 0 0 2 7 3.86 Hand 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 0.00
Hellickson 7 4 2 2 1 2 98 1.59 Watson S, 4-4 1 1 1 1 1 1 14 1.50 Hughes 1 3 1 1 1 0 14 1.42 Miami IP HR ER BBSONP ERA S.Dyson 1 0 0 0 0 0 1124.75
Rodney 1⁄3 2 3 3 1 1 2012.46 Atlanta IP HR ER BBSONP ERA
Chicago IP HR ER BBSONP ERA Marinez 1 0 0 0 1 1 16 4.26
Los Angeles IP HR ER BBSONP ERA Neris 1 0 0 0 0 1 14 0.00 Conley 6 4 3 3 2 2 81 3.75 Seattle IP HR ER BBSONP ERA
Arrieta 5 2⁄3 5 3 3 1 5 98 2.89 Cincinnati IP HR ER BBSONP ERA Dickey 6 7 2 2 1 6 89 3.86
Maeda 4 4 4 4 1 5 71 7.07 Benoit 1 0 0 0 0 0 12 0.00 McGowan 1 0 0 0 0 2 9 0.00 Paxton 8 2 0 0 1 9114 0.00
Duensing L, 0-11 3 3 3 0 0 25 Finnegan 1 1 2 2 3 1 26 2.70 Ramirez 1 0 0 0 0 0 3 2.45
Wood 3 1⁄3 0 0 0 0 3 41 1.00 Washington IP HR ER BBSONP ERA 13.50 Tazawa 1 1 1 1 0 1 21 7.20
Stephenson 3 3 1 1 1 5 55 5.40 Vizcaino 1 1 0 0 0 2 12 0.00 Vincent 1 0 0 0 0 3 13 4.50
Romo 0 1 0 0 0 0 3 2.70 Roark 7 4 2 2 0 3101 3.50 Strop BS, 1-1 1⁄3 1 2 2 1 0 14 9.00 Ramos 1 0 0 0 0 2 18 1.50
Iglesias W, 1-02 1 1 1 0 2 19 1.17 Johnson 1 0 0 0 0 2 12 1.50 Winner: Paxton, 2-0; Loser:
Avilan 1⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 4 0.00 Conley pitched to 2 batters in
Blanton 1 1 2 2 0 2 23 6.43 Uehara 1 1 0 0 0 1 13 0.00 Cingrani H, 2 2⁄3 2 1 1 0 1 15 2.45 Dickey pitched to 2 batters in
Jansen 1 1⁄3 0 0 0 0 3 22 3.86 the 7th Cashner, 0-1
Albers 1 1 0 0 0 0 15 0.00 Davis 1 0 0 0 0 3 13 0.00 Storen H, 1 1 1⁄3 0 0 0 1 2 22 1.42 the 7th
Romo pitched to 1 batter in the Winner: Tazawa, 1-0; Loser: Salas, Inherited runners-scored:
Winner: Hellickson, 2-0; Loser: Winner: Williams, 1-0; Loser: Lorenzen S, 1-11 0 0 0 1 1 17 4.50 Winner: Dickey, 1-1; Loser: Rich-
8th 0-1; Save: Ramos, 2-2. Hauschild 2-2; HBP: Hauschild
Blanton, 0-2; Save: Benoil, 1-1. Duensing, 0-1; Save: Watson, 4-4. Winner: Iglesiias, 1-0; Loser: ard, 1-2; Save: Johnson, 3-4.
Winner: Wood, 1-0; Loser: Corbin, Inherited runners-scored:
Inherited runners-scored: Strop Torres, 0-1; Save: Lorenzen, 1-1; Inherited runners-scored: Ramirez (J.Dyson); WP: Paxton; Umpires:
1-2; Save: Jansen, 3-3; HBP: HBP: Blanton (Galvis); Umpires: McGowan 1-1; Umpires: Home,
Corbin (Turner), Rodney (Turner); 1-1; HBP: Glasnow (Rizzo); PB: WP: Finnegan; Umpires: Home, 2-0; HBP: Dickey (Richard); Home, Fieldin Culbreth, First,
Home, Mike Estabrook, First, Cervelli (1); Umpires: Home, Alan Eric Cooper, First, Adrian Johnson. Umpires: Home, Dan Iassogna, Mike DiMuro, First, Tripp Gibson.
Umpires: Home, Cory Blaser, First, Greg Gibson. Second, Jerry Layne. Mark Carlson. Second, CB Buc-
Porter, First, Joe West. Second, Second, Gabe Morales. Third, First, Paul Nauert. Second, Sam Second, Brian Gorman. Third,
Jeff Nelson. Second, Laz Diaz. knor. Third, Manny Gonzalez; T:
Third, Dan Bellino; T: 02:39; A: Hunter Wendelstedt. Third, Andy Gary Cederstrom; T: 3:10; A: Holbrook. Third, Marvin Hudson; D.J. Reyburn; T: 02:30; A: 25,137
Third, Doug Eddings; T: 3:03; A:
48,070 (56,000). 35,626 (41,418). Fletcher; T: 3:25; A: 41,814 (41,072). 31,008 (42,319). T: 02:20; A: 41,149 (41,500). (36,742). 2:24; A: 34,927 (47,476).
SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 2017 H 001 BAY AREA NEWS GROUP C5

NHL playoffs NBA playoffs


Roundup Roundup

Senators rally past Bruins


Getzlaf scores to give
Anaheim 4-3 win over
Flames, 2-0 series lead

Associated Press

Dion Phaneuf scored at


1:59 of overtime and the Ot-
tawa Senators rallied for a
4-3 victory over the Boston
Bruins on Saturday. The
Senators emerged from a
3-1 deficit with a two-goal
third period to force over-
time. The Eastern Confer-
NATHAN DENETTE/ASSOCIATED PRESS
ence series is tied 1-1 and
Game 3 is Monday night in The Bucks’ Giannis Antetokounmpo dunks over three
Boston. Raptors in Milwaukee’s Game 1 win.
Clarke MacArthur,
Chris Wideman and Derick
Brassard also scored for
the Senators and Craig An- Cavaliers escape
with narrow win
derson made 26 saves.
Drew Stafford, Tim
Schaller and Patrice
Bergeron scored for the
Bruins. Tuukka Rask JANA CHYTILOVA/GETTY IMAGES Cavaliers 109, Pacers 108
stopped 25 shots. The Ottawa Senators celebrate an overtime win against the Boston Bruins in Game 2. Pacers miss basket at INDIANA — George 9-19 5-7 29, T.Young 3-
4 2-2 8, Turner 5-12 1-2 11, Teague 3-10 7-7 15,
The Senators started
Senators 4, Bruins 3
buzzer; Jazz survives Ellis 4-8 2-2 11, Miles 2-6 0-0 5, Seraphin 4-6 0-0
the overtime with the man 8, Allen 0-0 0-0 0, Brooks 2-3 0-0 5, Stephenson
advantage as the Bruins Boston 0 3 0 0—3
Gobert injury to win 8-13 0-0 16. Totals 40-81 17-20 108.
CLEVELAND — James 12-20 6-9 32, Love 5-9
Ottawa 0 1 2 1—4
took a delay of game pen- FIRST PERIOD
5-8 17, Thompson 4-5 0-3 8, Irving 11-27 0-1 23,
Smith 2-4 1-2 6, R.Jefferson 1-3 2-4 5, Frye 4-5
alty with 12.5 seconds re- Penalties — Stafford, BOS, (tripping), Associated Press 0-0 11, Dero.Williams 2-4 0-0 5, Korver 1-1 0-0 2.
11:07; Burrows, OTT, (interference), 11:33.
maining in regulation. SECOND PERIOD
Totals 42-78 14-27 109.
Indiana 29 30 25 24 —108
Trailing 3-1 to start the Scoring — 1, Boston, Stafford 1 (Chara,
Cleveland 34 32 26 17 —109
Backes), 9:47. 2, Ottawa, Macarthur 1 (Ryan,
third, the Senators scored Brassard), 10:57 (pp). 3, Boston, Schaller 1 Their regular-season Three Point Goals — Indiana 11-24 (George
twice in a span of 2:20 to tie (Moore), 12:39 (sh). 4, Boston, Bergeron 1 issues followed Cleveland 6-8, Teague 2-5, Brooks 1-2, Ellis 1-3, Miles 1-3,
T.Young 0-1, Stephenson 0-2), Cleveland 11-28
(Spooner, Pastrnak), 16:01 (pp).
the game. THIRD PERIOD into the playoffs. (Frye 3-4, James 2-3, Love 2-6, R.Jefferson 1-1,
Wideman, with his first Scoring — 5, Ottawa, Wideman 1 (Phaneuf), The Cavaliers didn’t win Dero.Williams 1-2, Smith 1-3, Irving 1-9). Fouled
5:28. 6, Ottawa, Brassard 1 (Phaneuf, Karls- Out — None. Rebounds — Indiana 41 (T.Young
playoff goal, made it 3-2 son), 7:48. their postseason opener as 9), Cleveland 34 (Thompson 13). Assists — In-
diana 21 (George 7), Cleveland 26 (James 13).
with a goal from the point OVERTIME
Scoring — 7, Ottawa, Phaneuf 1 (Stone),
much as survive it. LeBron Total fouls — Indiana 25, Cleveland 19. A
and Brassard, off a great 1:59. James scored 32 points and — 20,562.
pass from Erik Karlsson, Shots on Goal — Boston 10-13-6—29. Ot-
tawa 9-9-8-3—29. Power-play opportunities
the defending champions,
tied the game at 7:48 off a — Boston 1 of 3; Ottawa 1 of 4. Goalies — Bos- looking to flip the switch af- Bucks 97, Raptors 83
one-timer. ton, Rask 1-0-1 (29 shots-25 saves). Ottawa, ter a shaky regular season, MILWAUKEE — Snell 4-11 0-0 11, Antetok-
Anderson 1-1-0 (29-26). A — 18,629. ounmpo 13-18 2-5 28, Maker 2-2 0-0 4, Brogdon
Ducks 4, Flames 3: Ryan began the NBA playoffs 6-13 0-0 16, Middleton 4-15 2-2 10, Beasley 0-0 0-
Getzlaf scored the tiebreak- Predators 5, Blackhawks 0 by escaping with a 109-108 0 0, Hawes 1-3 0-0 3, Teletovic 0-2 0-0 0, Monroe
5-11 4-4 14, Dellavedova 3-9 4-4 11, Terry 0-1 0-0
ing power-play goal with home victory over Indiana. 0, Vaughn 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 38-85 12-15 97.
Nashville 1 2 2—5
4:46 to play on a bizarre de- Chicago 0 0 0—0 Indiana could have won TORONTO — Carroll 2-3 1-3 5, Ibaka 8-14
2-4 19, Valanciunas 2-5 5-7 9, Lowry 2-11 0-1 4,
flection off Lance Bouma’s FIRST PERIOD it in the final seconds, but DeRozan 7-21 13-14 27, Tucker 2-7 2-2 7, Patter-
Scoring — 1, Nashville, Ellis 1 (Johansen,
skate, and Anaheim beat Josi), 3:44.
C.J. Miles, who Cleveland’s son 1-3 0-0 3, Nogueira 0-1 1-2 1, Poeltl 0-0 0-0 0,
Joseph 1-5 0-0 3, Wright 0-1 0-0 0, VanVleet 0-0
Calgary to take a 2-0 lead SECOND PERIOD players and coaches call a 0-0 0, Powell 2-4 0-0 5. Totals 27-75 24-33 83.
Scoring — 2, Nashville, Zolnierczyk 1
in their first-round playoff (Ekholm, Rinne), 2:51. 3, Nashville, Sissons 1 “Cavs killer,” missed a 14- Milwaukee 30 16 29 22 — 97
JONATHAN DANIEL/GETTY IMAGES Toronto 22 29 19 13 — 83
series. (Smith, Aberg), 13:00. foot jumper just before the Three Point Goals — Milwaukee 9-23
THIRD PERIOD
Getzlaf’s attempted pass Scoring — 4, Nashville, Johansen 1 (Fors- Nashville Predators goaltender Pekka Rinne turns the puck horn. (Brogdon 4-7, Snell 3-7, Hawes 1-1, Dellave-
across the high slot banked berg, Rinne), 13:49. 5, Nashville, Fiala 1 (Johan- away in a 5-0 rout of the Chicago Blackhawks. Playing in his 200th dova 1-3, Teletovic 0-1, Middleton 0-2, Antetok-
sen, Subban), 18:13 (pp). ounmpo 0-2), Toronto 5-23 (Joseph 1-1, Powell
off Bouma’s foot and some- Shots on Goal — Nashville 12-10-7—29. Chi- playoff game, James added 1-1, Patterson 1-3, Tucker 1-4, Ibaka 1-4, Car-
roll 0-1, Wright 0-1, DeRozan 0-2, Lowry 0-6).
how arched through the air cago 7-14-9—30. Power-play opportunities
— Nashville 1 of 3; Chicago 0 of 2.
winner. Chicago coach Joel 13 assists and six rebounds Fouled Out — None. Rebounds — Milwaukee
and past Calgary’s Brian Goalies — Nashville, Rinne 2-0-0 (30 shots- Not unraveling in a Quenneville shuffled his while winning his 18th con- 43 (Monroe 15), Toronto 47 (Ibaka 14). Assists
— Milwaukee 22 (Middleton 9), Toronto 15 (Low-
Elliott for the Anaheim 30 saves). Chicago, Crawford 0-2-0 (29-24). A
— 22,175.
tough atmosphere, the lineup, inserting rookie secutive first-round game. ry 6). Total fouls — Milwaukee 23, Toronto 21.
captain’s second goal of the young Maple Leafs showed Vinnie Hinostroza and Den- However, it was anything Technicals — Antetokounmpo. A — 20,133.
series. Maple Leafs 4, Capitals 3 they belonged on the same nis Rasmussen and bench- but easy as Cleveland, who
Jakob Silfverberg and Toronto 1 2 0 0 1—4 ice with the Capitals after ing veteran Jordin Tootoo had a 10-point lead in the Spurs 111, Grizzlies 82
Rickard Rakell scored first- Washington 0 2 1 0 0—3 losing Game 1 in OT. and John Hayden. But it fourth quarter, had to with- MEMPHIS — J.Green 1-3 0-0 3, M.Gasol 11-
FIRST PERIOD 18 7-7 32, Conley 5-14 1-2 13, Carter 2-6 0-0 4,
period goals and John Gib- Scoring — 1, Toronto, Van riemsdyk 1 (Gar- Brian Boyle made a was more of the same for stand a strong comeback by Selden 2-8 1-2 5, Ennis 1-2 0-0 2, Randolph 3-13
son made 35 saves in the diner, Bozak), 17:34. slick backhanded pass to the Blackhawks, who once Indiana, who had the ball 0-0 6, Wright 0-1 0-0 0, Martin 0-1 0-0 0, Davis
SECOND PERIOD 3-3 1-2 7, Harrison 3-6 3-4 10, Baldwin 0-1 0-0 0,
Ducks’ 29th consecutive Scoring — 2, Washington, Ovechkin 1 Kapanen, who put the puck again looked out of sync and a chance to win with 20 Daniels 0-3 0-0 0. Totals 31-79 13-17 82.
victory over the Flames at (Oshie, Johansson), 3:47 (pp). 3, Washington,
Carlson 1 (Williams, Burakovsky), 11:06 (pp).
into a wide-open net to give against the Predators’ ac- seconds left. Indiana wanted SAN ANTONIO — Leonard 11-14 9-9 32, Al-
dridge 8-18 4-5 20, Dedmon 0-0 0-2 0, Parker 8-
Honda Center since April 4, Toronto, Kapanen 1 (Boyle, Martin), 14:25. 5, Toronto its first playoff vic- tive defense. star Paul George to take the 13 0-0 18, D.Green 0-2 2-2 2, Anderson 2-3 0-0 4,
25, 2006, extending the Toronto, Rielly 1 (Marner), 19:46 (pp).
THIRD PERIOD
tory since 2013. Other games: Sidney last shot, but Cleveland dou- Bertans 1-1 1-2 4, Lee 2-5 1-2 5, P.Gasol 2-7 0-0 6,
Mills 3-4 0-0 9, Forbes 2-3 0-0 5, Ginobili 0-4 0-0
longest such streak in NHL Scoring — 6, Washington, Backstrom 1 (Or- Well before the game Crosby and the defending ble-teamed him and he was 0, Simmons 2-3 2-3 6. Totals 41-77 19-25 111.
history. lov), 12:39. dragged into overtime, the champion Penguins have forced to pass it to Miles, Memphis 30 19 15 18 — 82
FIRST OVERTIME San Antonio 25 27 32 27 —111
Mikael Backlund scored Scoring — None. Maple Leafs lost rugged looked impressive in jump- whose shot was on line but Three Point Goals — Memphis 7-20 (M.Gasol
SECOND OVERTIME
a short-handed goal and 7, Toronto, Kapanen 2 (Boyle, Martin),
defenseman Roman Polak ing out to a 2-0 lead against short. Indiana couldn’t con- 3-3, Conley 2-4, Harrison 1-2, J.Green 1-2, Ennis
Sean Monahan had a 11:53. to a gruesome injury in the the Blue Jackets. tain James, who improved 0-1, Carter 0-1, Randolph 0-1, Daniels 0-3, Selden
Shots on Goal — Toronto 11-12-8-13-7—51. 0-3), San Antonio 10-19 (Mills 3-3, Parker 2-2,
power-play goal for the Washington 8-12-14-10-6—50. Power-play second period when his The same is true for the to 45-7 in the opening round P.Gasol 2-2, Bertans 1-1, Forbes 1-2, Leonard 1-
3, Lee 0-1, Anderson 0-1, D.Green 0-2, Ginobili 0-
Flames. opportunities — Toronto 1 of 5; Washington right leg bent the wrong Blues, who have earned a and made sure he and his 2). Fouled Out — None. Rebounds — Memphis
2 of 5.
The Ducks played with- Goalies — Toronto, Andersen 1-0-1 (50 way on landing after a hit pair of 2-1 victories on the teammates didn’t stumble 35 (Conley, M.Gasol 5), San Antonio 43 (Dedmon
8). Assists — Memphis 17 (Conley 7), San Anto-
out defenseman Sami shots-47 saves). Washington, Holtby 1-0-1 (51- from Brooks Orpik. road for a two-game edge out of the postseason gate. nio 16 (Leonard 5). Total fouls — Memphis 20,
47). A — 18,506.
Vatanen. Predators 5, Blackhawks over Minnesota with the Jazz 97, Clippers 95: Joe San Antonio 20.
Maple Leafs 4, Capitals Ducks 3, Flames 2 0: Pekka Rinne made 30 series shifting to St. Louis. Johnson drove the lane Jazz 97, Clippers 95
3: Kasperi Kapanen scored Calgary 1 1 0—2 saves in his second straight And the Rangers were 18 and lifted in a shot at the
Anaheim 2 0 1—3 UTAH — Hayward 7-18 5-5 19, Ingles 2-7 3-4
his second goal of the game FIRST PERIOD
shutout and picked up two seconds away from joining buzzer, and Utah overcame 8, Gobert 0-0 0-0 0, Diaw 3-4 0-0 7, Hill 7-13 1-
11:53 into the second over- Scoring — 1, Anaheim, Silfverberg 2 (Theo- assists, helping Nashville them until Tomas Plekanec the loss of Rudy Gobert 17 2 16, J.Johnson 9-14 0-0 21, Favors 7-10 1-4 15,
Withey 1-3 1-2 3, Mack 0-3 0-0 0, Hood 2-7 2-2 8.
dore, Montour), 3:21. 2, Anaheim, Rakell 2
time, Frederik Andersen (Bieksa, Getzlaf), 6:44. 3, Calgary, Backlund 1
pound Chicago for a 2-0 tied Game 2 late in the third seconds into the game to Totals 38-79 13-19 97.
made 47 saves and Toronto (Frolik), 18:24 (sh). lead in their first-round period before Alexander beat Los Angeles in their L.A. CLIPPERS — Griffin 9-21 6-6 26, Mbah A
SECOND PERIOD Moute 2-6 1-2 7, Jordan 4-7 2-2 10, Paul 10-19 4-4
beat Washington in Game Scoring — 4, Calgary, Monahan 2 (Gaud- playoff series. Radulov won it for the Ca- playoff opener. Johnson had 25, Redick 3-6 0-1 7, Pierce 0-1 0-0 0, Speights
2-5 2-2 8, Felton 2-4 0-0 4, Crawford 4-12 0-0 8.
2 to even the first-round reau, Brodie), 7:01 (pp). Ryan Johansen had a nadiens to tie that series at 21 points, including when Totals 36-81 15-17 95.
THIRD PERIOD
series. Scoring — 5, Anaheim, Getzlaf 2 (Eaves, goal and two assists as a game apiece going into he was left isolated against Utah 22 30 22 23 — 97
Kapanen also scored Kesler), 15:14 (pp). Nashville added a domi- Game 3 at Madison Square Jamal Crawford on the fi- L.A. Clippers 24 28 18 25 — 95
Shots on Goal — Calgary 11-15-11—37. Three Point Goals — Utah 8-19 (J.Johnson
in regulation for Toronto Anaheim 12-6-11—29. Power-play opportu- nant performance to its Garden on Sunday night. nal play. He powered his 3-4, Hood 2-5, Diaw 1-1, Hill 1-2, Ingles 1-5, Hay-
along with James van nities — Calgary 1 of 3; Anaheim 1 of 4.
Goalies — Calgary, Elliott 0-2-0 (29 shots-
taut 1-0 victory in Game 1 Blue Jackets: Columbus way inside and lofted a shot ward 0-1, Mack 0-1), L.A. Clippers 8-24 (Speights
2-3, Griffin 2-3, Mbah A Moute 2-4, Redick 1-3,
Riemsdyk and Morgan Ri- 26 saves). Anaheim, Gibson 2-0-0 (37-35). A on Thursday night. forward Matt Calvert was