MCDONALD TO RETIRE?

FOOD PAGE 19

SCHWARZENEGGER REVEALS HE HAD CHILD WITH STAFFER STATE PAGE 3

WHAT A SECRET

TWO TEAMS, TWO PATHS
SPORTS PAGE 11

Wednesday • May 18, 2011 • Vol XI, Edition 235

www.smdailyjournal.com

Poll: Voters reject Cargill saltworks plan
Developer says environmental group Save the Bay’s poll has no credence
By Bill Silverfarb
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

An environmental group’s effort to stop a massive development on Bayshore saltworks is emboldened by a recent poll that indicates a majority of Redwood City voters oppose a plan to build nearly 12,000 new homes east of Highway 101.

David Lewis

But officials with the developer of the Cargill saltworks site, D M B Associates, said the poll is yet another effort by Save the Bay to

mischaracterize the project. “I give no credence to the poll,” said David Smith, senior vice president with DMB Associates. “They are trying to shut down the public understanding of the project.” The Cargill Saltworks plan calls for 50 percent of the 1,436-acre site to be preserved for permanent open space, public recreation and tidal

marsh restoration and the remaining half be developed into housing, schools, parks, retail areas and transit facilities. Save the Bay, however, wants all the land to be converted to tidal marshlands. The project is now in the earliest stages of environmental review. According to the poll, conducted

between May 11 and May 15 by J. Moore Methods, 57 percent of Redwood City voters oppose the project while 28 percent support it. The poll found that 88 percent of Redwood City voters are familiar with the project. “The poll shows that after five years of intense lobbying by Cargill

See POLL, Page 24

More than 55 pounds of harvested marijuana were seized during drug busts in Daly City and San Francisco along with 1,400 marijuana plants in various stages of growth.

HEATHER MURTAGH/DAILY JOURNAL

Above: Twelve-year-old Matthew B. attempts to use his hands to create a cube bubble in the ‘Bubbles’ workshop, one of many 90-minute classes offered at North Star Academy in Redwood City Tuesday as part of the school’s first Festival of Numbers. Below: Fourteen-year-old Shane S., left, and 11-year-old Ryan T. examine a map in the ‘Where are we? Mapping on land and water’workshop,at the festival.

Drug bust nets eight
Drugs,guns,money seized in undercover operation
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF REPORT

The world according to numbers
Redwood City’s North Star Academy explores new challenges
By Heather Murtagh
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

Matthew B. decided his hands were the answer to the challenge given to him Tuesday morning. While in the “Bubbles” workshop, students like 12-year-old Matthew B. were challenged to create a cube bubble. Students were given different tools to use and wires that could be bent before taking on the task. Matthew B. looked no further than the tip of his fingers for the answer. Making various shapes by putting his fingers together, Matthew B. dipped his hands in soapy water and blew. The result wasn’t quite a cube, but

Eight people were arrested and more than 55 pounds of harvested marijuana were seized during drug busts in Daly City and San Francisco, according to the San Mateo County Narcotics Task Force. All the suspects are members of a close-knit Asian drug-trafficking organization and not associated with any known medical marijuana collectives, according to the task force. Also seized were 1,400 marijuana plants in various stages of

See BUST, Page 6

Resilient approach to change
By Heather Murtagh
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

David Cruz’s outlook on life is pretty laid back. Immigrating to a new country with his family at a young age didn’t faze the Burlingame High School senior who adapted quickly to his new surroundings. The chameleon-like skill to

See NUMBERS, Page 24

See GRAD, Page 24

2

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

FOR THE RECORD
Snapshot Inside

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Quote of the Day
“I understand and deserve the feelings of anger and disappointment among my friends and family....There are no excuses and I take full responsibility for the hurt I have caused.I have apologized to Maria,my children and my family.I am truly sorry.”
— Arnold Schwarzenegger “Shriver: It’s a ’heartbreaking time,’” see page 3

IMF Chief
Dominique Strauss-Kahn under suicide watch at NYC jail See page 23

Local Weather Forecast
Wednesday: Mostly cloudy. Scattered showers in the morning... Then isolated showers in the afternoon. Highs in the mid to upper 60s. Northwest winds 5 to 10 mph. Wednesday night: Partly cloudy in the evening then becoming mostly clear. Lows in the upper 40s. Southwest winds 10 to 15 mph. Thursday: Sunny. Highs in the lower to mid 70s. West winds 5 to 10 mph. Thursday night: Mostly clear.

Wall Street
Lower H-P outlook and economic concerns sink Dow See page 10
REUTERS

Kkairy, nicknamed Michael, jumps over bicycles as he roller skates near the court house in Benghazi,Libya.

Lotto
May 14 Super Lotto Plus
2 11 17 31 47 12
Mega number

This Day in History
Daily Four
8 5 6 0

Thought for the Day
“A conference is a gathering of people who singly can do nothing, but together can decide that nothing can be done.” — Fred Allen, comedian (1894-1956)

1911

Composer-conductor Gustav Mahler died in Vienna, Austria, at age 50.

May 17 Mega Millions
1 2 17 25 48 45
Mega number

Daily three midday
7 1 4

Daily three evening
4 1 2

Fantasy Five
9 12 23 24 28

The Daily Derby race winners are Eureka, No. 7, in first place; California Classic, No. 5, in second place; and Lucky Charms, No 12, in third place. The race time was clocked at 1:45.75.

State . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3,5,8 Opinion. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Business . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11-18 Food . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19-22 Nation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-7,23 World . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23 Datebook . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24 Comics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25 Classifieds . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26-31 Publisher Jerry Lee jerry@smdailyjournal.com Editor in Chief Jon Mays jon@smdailyjournal.com

In 1642, the Canadian city of Montreal was founded by French colonists. In 1765, about one-fourth of Montreal was destroyed by a fire. In 1896, the Supreme Court, in Plessy v. Ferguson, endorsed “separate but equal” racial segregation, a concept renounced 58 years later in Brown v. Board of Education of Topeka. In 1910, Halley’s Comet passed by earth, brushing it with its tail. In 1933, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed a measure creating the Tennessee Valley Authority. In 1953, Jacqueline Cochran became the first woman to break the sound barrier as she piloted a Canadair F-86 Sabre jet over Rogers Dry Lake, Calif. In 1969, astronauts Eugene A. Cernan, Thomas P. Stafford and John W. Young blasted off aboard Apollo 10 on a mission to orbit the moon. In 1980, the Mount St. Helens volcano in Washington state exploded, leaving 57 people dead or missing. In 1981, the New York Native, a gay newspaper, carried a story concerning rumors of “an exotic new disease” among homosexuals; it was the first published report about what came to be known as AIDS. American author and playwright William Saroyan died in Fresno, Calif., at age 72. In 1991, Helen Sharman became the first Briton to rocket into space as she flew aboard a Soviet Soyuz spacecraft with two cosmonauts on an 8-day mission.

Birthdays

Comedian-writer Baseball Hall-ofActor Chow Tina Fey is 41. Famer Reggie Yun-Fat is 56. Jackson is 65. Actor Bill Macy is 89. Hall-of-Fame sportscaster Jack Whitaker is 87. Actor Robert Morse is 80. Actor and television executive Dwayne Hickman is 77. Baseball Hall-of-Famer Brooks Robinson is 74. Bluegrass singer-musician Rodney Dillard (The Dillards) is 69. Actress Candice Azzara is 64. Country singer Joe Bonsall (The Oak Ridge Boys) is 63. Rock musician Rick Wakeman (Yes) is 62. Actor James Stephens is 60. Country singer George Strait is 59. Rhythm-and-blues singer Butch Tavares (Tavares) is 58. Rock singer-musician Page Hamilton is 51. Contemporary Christian musician Barry Graul (MercyMe) is 50. Singer-actress Martika is 42. Rapper Special Ed is 37. Rock singer Jack Johnson is 36.

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

DEHEG
©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

USTOC

SIECNC

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

Ans:
Yesterday’s (Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: HUNCH WHILE CRAYON COTTON Answer: After forgetting to call to get the dishwasher fixed, he ended up — IN HOT WATER

Sign Up for the IAFLOFCI (OFFICIAL) Jumble Facebook fan club

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

More babies are born on Tuesday than any other day of the week. *** On average, people use 25 percent more electricity in their home after having a baby. *** The world record for the heaviest baby born to a healthy mother belongs to Carmelina Fedele of Italy. In 1955, she gave birth to a boy that weighed 22 pounds, 8 ounces. *** A newborn baby’s head weighs about one-quarter of the baby’s entire weight. *** Louise Joy Brown was born in Oldham England on July 25, 1978. She was the world’s first test-tube baby. *** The world’s first test-tube twins were born in Australia in 1981. More in-vitro babies are born in Australia than anywhere else in the world. Australia also produced the world’s first frozen embryo baby. *** Emilio Marcos de Palma was born in Antarctica in 1978. Do you know what was remarkable about the birth? See answer at end.

*** When Lucy was pregnant on “I Love Lucy” (1951-1957), network censors would not allow the word “pregnant” to be said on air. Lucy was referred to as “expectant.” *** A baby zebra is called a foal, a baby pigeon is a squab, a baby fox is a cub and a baby beaver is a kit. *** When a porcupine is born, its quills are soft. The quills get hard about an hour after birth. *** There are many old wives tales about predicting the sex of an unborn baby. For example, if the mother is carrying the baby low it’s a boy. If she’s carrying high it’s a girl. Another example, if the momto-be craves something sweet it is going to be a girl. If the craving is for something sour it will be a boy. *** Mothers-to-be often guess the sex of their baby correctly. In a study that asked women with no previous knowledge about their baby’s sex, 71 percent of mothers guessed their baby’s sex correctly. *** The average toddler takes 176 steps per minute. *** Lester Gillis (1908-1934), also known as Babyface Nelson, was a notorious bank robber in the 1930s. On Nov. 27, 1934, during an FBI raid and gunfight, two special agents were killed, as was Babyface. *** The odds of delivering twins are 1 in 32. The odds of delivering triplets are 1 in 540.

*** The McCaughey septuplets, born in 1997 in Iowa, were the world’s first set of seven babies that all survived. *** Women in the United States have an average of two children. Women in Utah and Alaska have three children, on average. About 10 percent of American women have four or more children. *** Japan is experiencing a drop in birth rates. Japanese women are having an average of 1.34 children, not enough to replenish the population. In 2003, the government began instituting programs to encourage people to have more babies. *** By the time a baby is 3 months old they have developed different cries for hunger, pain or boredom. Each cry has unique sound characteristics. *** Beanie Babies, a fad on the ’90s, were first introduced at the World Toy Fair in New York City in 1993. *** Answer: Emilio was the first baby born on the continent of Antarctica, and he was born farther south than anyone in history. Emilio was declared an Argentine citizen because his parents were Argentinean. His parents worked at a research station. Almost the whole continent of Antarctica — 95 percent — is covered by ice, and there is no native population.
Know It All is by Kerry McArdle. It runs in the weekend and Wednesday editions of the Daily Journal. Questions? Comments? Email knowitall@smdailyjournal.com or call 3445200 ext. 114.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

LOCAL/STATE

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

3

Shriver: It’s a ’heartbreaking time’
Arnold Schwarzenegger reveals he had child with staffer
By John C. Rogers
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Police reports
Chalk it up to bad behavior
Profanity and a threat were written in chalk in a car port and on a fence on the 800 block of South Grant Street in San Mateo before 9:33 p.m. Sunday, May 8.

LOS ANGELES — He’s one of the most famous people on the planet, a two-term governor of California, a movie star and a former world champion bodybuilder with a profile so huge that just one name, Arnold, instantly identifies him to almost everyone. Yet somehow, for more than a decade, Arnold Schwarzenegger managed to keep an incredible secret from the public and his wife, prominent former TV journalist and Kennedy heiress Maria Shriver: that he fathered a child with a woman on his household staff more than a decade ago. The revelation came Tuesday, just a week after Schwarzenegger and Shriver announced they had separated. “I understand and deserve the feelings of anger and disappointment among my friends and family,” Schwarzenegger wrote in a statement. “There are no excuses and I take full responsibility for the hurt I have caused. I have apologized to Maria, my children and my family. I am truly sorry.” Hours later, Shriver also released a statement: “This is a painful and heartbreaking time. As a mother, my concern is for the children. I ask for compassion, respect and privacy as my children and I try to rebuild our lives and heal. I will have no further comment.” Two of their four children posted on Twitter, expressing their love for their family. “Some days you feel like s---, some days you want to quit and just be normal for a bit,” tweeted 17-year-old Patrick Schwarzenegger, quoting the band Fort Minor’s heartbreak song “Where’d You Go.” Adding his own words, he said, “Yet I love my family till death do us apart.” His 21-year-old sister, Katherine Schwarzenegger, followed later in the day. “This is definitely not easy but I appreciate your love and support as i begin to heal and move forward in life,” she said. “I will always love my family!” Schwarzenegger and Shriver jointly announced May 9 that they were splitting up after 25 years of marriage. She moved out of the family’s Brentwood mansion after Schwarzenegger acknowledged the child is his,

REDWOOD CITY
Stolen vehicle. A blue Honda Civic was stolen on E Street before 5:41 p.m. Monday, May 9. Burglary. Video games were stolen from a residence on Brandy Rock Way before 5:56 p.m. Monday, May 9. Stolen vehicle. A brown Honda Accord was stolen on James Avenue before 6 p.m. Monday, May 9. Gun shots heard. Three shots were heard on Cedar Street before 10:07 p.m. Friday, May 6. Burglary. A house was broken into and ransacked on Alameda de las Pulgas before 10:06 p.m. Friday, May 6. Burglary. The bathroom window of a house was broken and the house was ransacked on Regent Street before 7:56 p.m. Friday, May 6. Hit and run with injuries. A hit and run with injuries occurred at the intersection of Walnut and Marshall streets before 4:17 p.m. Friday, May 6. Petty theft. Tools were stolen from a storage locker on Arguello Street before 12:27 p.m. Friday, May 6. Disturbance. Several men were loitering, yelling and drinking on Regent Street before 11:27 p.m. Thursday, May 5.

REUTERS

Former California governor Arnold Schwarzenegger has acknowledged that he fathered a child more than ten years ago with a member of his household staff.
the Los Angeles Times reported Tuesday. For several weeks, she has been seen in public without her wedding ring. Schwarzenegger said the child was born “over a decade ago” — before he began his seven-year stint as governor. The Times did not publish the former staffer’s name or that of her child but said she worked for the family for 20 years and retired in January. Schwarzenegger issued his statement to the Times late Monday, after the newspaper interviewed the former staffer. The Times reported that she originally said another man — her husband at the time — was the child’s father. When the newspaper informed her of the governor’s statement, she declined to comment further. Schwarzenegger later released his statement to the Associated Press and other news organizations. What’s most stunning about the revelation is how long he managed to keep his family — and the public — in the dark, prominent Los Angeles divorce attorney Steve Mindel said, adding that Schwarzenegger may have been able to conceal signs, such as child support, because of his wealth. “Clearly, Arnold has done a spectacular job of keeping it secret,” he said. Another prominent attorney, Gloria Allred, said it was likely that whatever settlement Schwarzenegger reached with the woman required that she never discuss the relationship publicly. Schwarzenegger, 63, has been dogged for years by allegations of womanizing. They almost derailed his move to politics in 2003 when he was elected to replace recalled Gov. Gray Davis. Days before the election, the Times reported accusations from numerous women that the handsome, muscular star of the “Terminator” films and seven-time Mr. Olympia had groped them on movie sets. That was hardly his only brush with controversy.

SAN MATEO
Burglary. Jewelry was stolen from a residence on the 400 block of Terrace Way before 1:29 p.m. Monday, May 9. Burglary. Jewelry was stolen from a residence on the first block of North Idaho Street before 5:25 p.m. Monday, May 9. Theft. A wallet was stolen from someone in a parking garage on the 300 block of Second Avenue before 8:34 p.m. Sunday, May 8.

EYE EXAMINATIONS
Treatment of Diseases & Disorders of the Eye
GLAUCOMA STATE BOARD CERTIFIED

Eyeglasses and Contact Lenses Dr. Andrew C. Soss OD, FAAO Appointments Available:

Monday through Saturday Providers for: Medicare, HPSM and most medical insurance carriers (non-HMO)

Call: (650) 579-7774
for an appointment or information or visit: www. Dr-AndrewSoss.net

4

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

THE DAILY JOURNAL

THE DAILY JOURNAL

LOCAL/STATE
“Dianne had a gift of compassion and generosity.Even in the middle of her health situation,she reached out to others to console and comfort. Her smile and laughter will be missed.”
— CBO Robert Clark

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

5

Former Burlingame superintendent dies
By Heather Murtagh
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

Obituaries
Elizabeth ‘Betty’ Jean Vixie Sweetman
Elizabeth “Betty” Jean Vixie Sweetman, born Nov. 8, 1952, died at the age of 58 on Sunday, May 1, 2011, after a four-year battle with cancer. She is survived by her four children and three siblings, who will cherish her memory forever. She was born in San Francisco and went from one side of the country to the other before returning to the Bay. She graduated from Sonoma High School in 1969 and went on to study at San Francisco State University. Betty was a member of Bethany Presbyterian Church, an incredible organization that helped start the project of turning her house into a brand-new one. She loved her garden day in and day out, full of flowers, trees and vines. Roses and California poppies were her favorites. She relished the sunshine and any beach it touched. She collected giraffes of all kinds, big and small, carved and stuffed and even grown. Betty was a believer in the motto “Don’t Quit,” and always had a good reason to keep going. “She touched the world and made it a better place for all, and has gone to God and his angels.”

Four months after stepping down as the superintendent of Burlingame schools, Dianne Talarico died this week after losing a battle with lung cancer. Talarico joined the district in 2008, replacing outgoing Sonny Da Marto. In January, she submitted a letter of resignation and was granted early retirement due to health reasons through the state. Her immediate resignation allowed Talarico to continue working with the district through an hourly consulting contract. Talarico’s death comes one week after the district named her replacement, Maggie MacIsaac. “Dianne had a gift of compassion and generosity. Even in the middle of her health situation, she reached out to others to console and comfort. Her smile and laughter will be missed,” said CBO Robert Clark. Washington Elementary Principal Julie Eastman noted how children were always central to Talarico’s decisions. She would constantly ask how something would impact the children, Eastman recalled.

“She truly kept the heart of education at the forefront. ... I’m really going to miss her terribly,” said Eastman. Talarico came to Burlingame after a two-year stint as superintendent of the Santa Monica-Malibu School District. Prior to her work in Southern California, she served as superintendent of Canton City Schools in Ohio for five years. She began her career in Ohio as a special education teacher. She spent almost 20 years with the San Francisco Unified School District in a number of roles, served as principal of the American Overseas School in Rome, Italy and also taught child development at San Francisco State University. During her tenure, the district renewed its parcel taxes under a new structure. Burlingame voters approved Measure A, a $76 annual parcel tax for eight years, in 2003. Measure S, a $104 annual parcel tax for six years, went into effect in

2005. Both were set to end in 2011. In 2010, the voters approved Measure B, which combined the measures and extended payments 10 years. The tax generates about $1.4 million for the district annually. In June 2010, the Board of Trustees unanimously voted to purchase the nowvacant Hoover Elementary School at 2220 Summit Drive for $4.85 million. To do so, the board had to rearrange priorities for Measure A, a $48.3 million bond passed in 2007. The purchase was done to add space for the growing enrollment. Information for services is not yet known.
Heather Murtagh can be reached by email: heather@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 344-5200 ext. 105.

Mary Direnzo
Mary Direnzo died peacefully at her home in Millbrae May 16, 2011 at age 99. A native of San Francisco, she is survived by her two children Frank Cirimele and Janet Bosma and many grandchildren and great-grandchildren. She was one of the founding members of San Bruno Senior Center, and was always the first to volunteer whenever there was a need there. The funeral will leave the Chapel of the Highlands, El Camino Real at 194 Millwood Drive in Millbrae 10:45 a.m. Friday, May 20 for Saint Dunstan Catholic Church, 1133 Broadway in Millbrae, where a funeral mass will be celebrated at 11 a.m. Committal will follow at Holy Cross Catholic Cemetery in Colma. Family and friends may visit Thursday after 4 p.m. until 8 p.m. at the Chapel of the Highlands, with a vigil service beginning at 7 p.m. Her family appreciates donations in her memory to the charity of your choice.

Third Cal Poly San Luis Obispo student reports rape
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SAN LUIS OBISPO — A third Cal Poly San Luis Obispo student has been raped while she was intoxicated and unconscious, campus police said. The latest victim said she was assaulted on Sunday in the Poly Canyon Village dormitory, where another woman was raped on May 12.

Suspects have been identified in connection with the two incidents, but no arrests have been made, campus police said. Dormitory residents are allowed to drink in their rooms if they are over 21. Another woman reported that she was raped on May 7 during a party at an offcampus fraternity house. Cal Poly student Joseph Trupiano,

23, turned himself in to San Luis Obispo city police last week and was booked for investigation of sexual assault. He was released on $100,000 bail. The three attacks appear to be unrelated, university Police Chief Bill Watton told the San Luis Obispo County Tribune. He declined to say whether the victims were drugged.

6

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

LOCAL
By Chris Cooney
BAY CITY NEWS SERVICE

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Local brief
Man charged with animal abuse
A Redwood City man accused of slapping and kicking his pit bull Bucket pleaded not guilty to a misdemeanor charge of animal abuse Tuesday. On Friday, an officer approached John Abdon Johnson, who turned 57 Tuesday, while patrolling the area. Johnson was said to be hitting the dog on the head and kicking it in the ribs. When approached, Johnson told the officer he could beat the dog if he wanted to, District Attorney Steve Wagstaffe said. Johnson is said to have been beating the dog because it wouldn’t come to him. Bucket was taken to the Peninsula Humane Society and appears to be fine, said Wagstaffe. On Tuesday, Johnson pleaded not guilty to one count of misdemeanor animal abuse. If found guilty, PHS would keep the dog and at that point assess if there is a possibility of putting it up for adoption, said PHS spokesman Scott Delucchi. A jury trial is set to begin June 13. Johnson remains in custody in lieu of $10,000 bail.

Community youth services program launched
A broad range of nonprofits, government officials, law enforcement agencies and East Palo Alto residents gathered in the Peninsula city Tuesday to launch a “mega-network” program focused on supporting the community’s youth. The Mega-Network Continuum of Care/Youth Empowerment Strategies for Success coordinates a variety of organizations and agencies dedicated to helping the community’s young people from 14 to 24 years old, said Faye McNairKnox, executive director of the neighborhood improvement initiative One East Palo Alto. “As a community, we have lacked the coordination and collaboration among those resources,” McNair-Knox said.

“As a community,we have lacked the coordination and collaboration among those resources....Mega-network Continuum of Care represents a longstanding effort to work collaboratively.”
— Faye McNair-Knox,executive director of the neighborhood improvement initiative One East Palo Alto

“Mega-network Continuum of Care represents a longstanding effort to work collaboratively.” The idea for the network started in reaction to gang violence and crimerelated issues that have plagued East Palo Alto in recent years, McNair-Knox said. It evolved into a push to confront the systemic problems facing the city’s young people and centralize efforts to obtain funding and support from donors Arrested were Nam Nguyen, Danny Nguyen, Bong Nguyen and Donna Quach of Daly City and Brian Wong, Marvin Pham, Tue Phan and Steven Pham of San Francisco. Grow sites were discovered at three homes in Daly City and one in San Francisco, according to the task force. The operation was dubbed “Mighty Mites” after agents found that a significant amount of the marijuana plants and grow rooms were infested with spider mites and their webs, according to the task force. Four of the nine search warrant locations were active indoor marijuana grow sites and the remaining locations

and government agencies. “We started out on a path of crime prevention,” she said. “Our young people have wide-ranging needs. Many are high-risk.” Some of the organizations that will come together in the MCOC include One East Palo Alto, Nuestra Casa, Youth Community Services, the East Palo Alto Police Department, Girls to Women and the Sequoia Union High School District. were the residences of the arrested suspects and/or co-conspirators, according to the task force. The charges range from cultivation and possession of marijuana for sale to criminal conspiracy and a bail of $1 million was set for each of the suspects, according to the task force. The investigation into the drug-trafficking organization is on-going and agents are still actively gathering and analyzing evidence. All of those arrested are in custody pending arraignment today at the San Mateo County Northern Superior Court, according to the task force.

CITY GOVERNMENT
• The San Mateo City Council voted 5-0 Monday night to adopt a resolution approving the site plan, architectural review, parcel map and site development permit for the 2000 S. Delaware St.project. The vote served to approve the project’s planning application and represented the final vote on the project. The project is the site of the former San Mateo Police Department station which will eventually be torn and replaced with 120 housing units, half below market rate.

BUST
Continued from page 1
growth, six guns and more than $47,000 in suspected drug profits, according to the task force. The estimated street value of the marijuana is more than $450,000, according to the task force. The busts, made Monday, were the result of a nine-month undercover investigation by police in San Mateo and San Francisco counties, according to the task force.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

NATION

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

7

Mississippi River reopens
By Holbrook Mohr and Alan Sayre
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Around the nation
U.S. Rep. Giffords picks wake-up song for shuttle
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. — After a poignant wake-up song requested by wounded U.S. Rep. Gabrielle Giffords for her astronaut husband, Endeavour and the two other space shuttles each marked milestones Gabrielle Tuesday for the Giffords retiring fleet. In its first full work day in space for its last flight, Endeavour’s commander Mark Kelly and his crew conducted their final post-launch inspection for damage to the shuttle heat shield — a routine procedure started after the 2003 Columbia disaster. Initial results “looked really good” for NASA’s youngest shuttle, lead flight director Gary Horlacher said Tuesday.

JACKSON, Miss. — The Coast Guard reopened the swollen Mississippi River north of New Orleans on Tuesday, allowing cargo vessels on the nation’s busiest waterway to pass one-by-one in the latest effort to reduce pressure from rising floodwaters. A 15-mile stretch at Natchez, Miss., was closed entirely earlier in the day, blocking vessels heading toward the Gulf of Mexico and others trying to return north after dropping off their freight. Had the channel remained closed, it could’ve brought traffic to a standstill up and down the river, which moves about 500 million tons of cargo each year. That sort of interruption could’ve

cost the U.S. economy hundreds of millions of dollars for every day of idled barges carrying coal, timber, iron, steel and more than half of America’s grain exports. Coast Guard officials said wakes generated by passing barge traffic could increase the strain on levees designed to hold back the river. Authorities were also concerned that barges could not operate safely in the flooded river, which has risen to the level of some docks and submerged others. “We’re closely monitoring traffic along the river and all vessels must stay to the center of the river,” Coast Guard Cmdr. Mark Moland said. It’s not clear how long barges would only be able to move one at a time through the section. The river is expected to stay high in some places for weeks.

REUTERS

A boat is seen in floodwaters surrounding a home in Vicksburg,Miss.

College mental health screenings go high-tech
By Martha Irvine
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CHICAGO — Look around a waiting room at a university counseling center and you’ll see students wrestling with all sorts of issues: The one who’s failing because of binge drinking. Another who’s struggling with a roommate conflict, or a recent break-up. Yet another who’s stressed out and suicidal. Many centers are more swamped than ever, college therapists say, particularly at this time of year, in the frenzy of final

exams and job searches. Though there’s debate about why there are more students seeking services, there is agreement on this: The increase in demand, those therapists say, has made it even more crucial to zero in on the students who are in the most distress. “We used to worry about there being a stigma about coming in for counseling,” says Ian Birky, director of counseling and psychological services at Lehigh University in Pennsylvania. Now, he says, they’re “overwhelmed” with students seeking help.

Senate blocks bill repealing $2 billion in oil tax breaks
By Stephen Ohlemacher
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Senate looks at ways to help post office
WASHINGTON — It looks like rescuing the financially struggling Postal Service is going to require thinking outside the mailbox. The post office was more than $2 billion in the red for the first three months of this year and is facing an $8 billion loss for the fiscal year, which could force it to default on some payments to federal accounts. Sen. Tom Carper, D-Del., said Tuesday he is introducing a bill to restructure postal finances and ease some of the restrictions that limit its flexibility.

WASHINGTON — The Senate blocked a bill Tuesday that would repeal about $2 billion a year in tax breaks for the five biggest oil companies, a Democratic response to $4-a-gallon gasoline that might fare better when Congress and the White House negotiate a deal later this year to increase the government’s ability to borrow. The bill was defeated on a procedural vote. But Democrats hope to

build their case to include the measure in a deficit-reduction package being negotiated by key lawmakers and the Obama administration. Lawmakers from both parties are demanding deficit reduction as part of deal to increase the government’s ability to borrow and avoid an unprecedented default on U.S. Treasury bonds. “This bill says that even the most rich and powerful among us must do their fair share to help us reduce the deficit,” said Sen. Robert Menendez, D-N.J., the bill’s sponsor.

Herniated Disc? Severe Back/Neck Pain? Sciatica?
Spinal Decompression may be your answer to minimizing your chronic pain and restoring better motion and function back to your spine.
At Crossroads Health Center, your Satisfaction is Guaranteed. Let us help you get the quality of life back that you deserve.
y name is Dr. Thomas Ferrigno D.C., owner of Crossroads Health Center in Campbell and San Mateo. I understand what it feels like to live with chronic back pain. Due to several auto accidents and sports injuries, I have personally suffered from multiple disc herniations in both my neck and lower back and understand firsthand the severe pain and disability that comes with these types of injuries to the point where I was forced to sell all 3 of my practices. I did not want to have spinal surgery due to the high risk; instead I wanted a non-surgical non-invasive therapy that would help me manage my condition. That is when I turned to Spinal Decompression, not as a doctor, but as a patient and it completely changed my life. Within a few months my pain went from severe to mild and I was able to return back to my activities of golf, weight lifting and spending quality time with my family. It has been my mission ever since to share this great new technology with as many people as possible. While non-surgical spinal decompression is a rather new treatment, there’s plenty of research to back up its claims. Give us a call and we will send you the studies or visit my website at www.BayAreaBackPain.Com. However it’s the results we see every day in our office that get us so excited about this new non-invasive treatment. Read what a few of our patients are saying. My severe lower back and sciatica pain have been reduced significantly since receiving spinal decompression therapy. I am now able to walk, golf and do things without pain that I haven’t been able to do for years. Thank you, Dr. Ferrigno —C.M. Allard During the 1 1/2 years of having constant daily lower back pain and spasms, I took anti-inflammatory and pain medication, but nothing helped lessen the pain. Physical therapy didn’t help. When an MRI showed that I had two degenerative discs, I went through a series of lumbar epidural injections. The first one helped a tiny bit, but the others didn’t do a thing for my pain. The only thing that made the pain and spasms go away was Spinal Decompression treatments at Crossroads Health Center. Four years later and I am still pain-free! —Lisa K..

“Severe back pain and sciatica puts a halt to any enjoyment in life. But now there is hope . . .”
Free Consultation & Examination
I’m running a very special offer where you can find out if you are a candidate for spinal decompression. Free visits cannot be used with Medicare or Federal Insurance Plans.

M

What does this offer include?
• An in-depth consultation about your health and well-being where I will listen…really listen…to the details of your case. • A complete neuromuscular examination including computerized diagnostic testing and a thorough analysis of your findings. • A thorough review of your x-rays and MRI’s if you have them. We can order new ones if needed. • A report of findings where I will let you know if I can help you along with a complete explanation of your condition and treatment plan. • You’ll get to see everything first hand and find out if this amazing treatment will be your back pain and sciatic a solution, like it has been for so many other patients.

Crossroads Health Center

2011 Best Chiropractic in Campbell Nominee

My Personal Promise:
If you are not completely satisfied with your care after your first 3 visits, I will give you a full refund.

San Mateo: 177 Bovet Rd. #150 • San Mateo, CA 94402 (in the NeuroLink offices) 650-375-2545 Campbell: 420 Marathon Dr., Campbell, CA 95008 • 408-866-0300

8

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

LOCAL/NATION

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Justice Thomas takes aim at court’s critics
By Greg Bluestein
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas.

AUGUSTA, Ga. — Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas opened up to an audience of attorneys in his home state of Georgia on Tuesday, comparing critics of the bench to die-hard sports fans and wondering aloud whether they suffer from a “disease of illiteracy or laziness.” Thomas, who was born in nearby Pin Point, told the Augusta Bar Association that the downward spiral of public discourse from people who are “drunk on their own opinions” must come to an end. “You don’t just keep nagging and nagging and nagging. At some point it’s got to stop. Sometimes, too much is too much,” he said. “I think we are reaching the point

where we are beginning to undermine the integrity of the law we’re going to need.” Thomas has built one of the court’s most conservative records in nearly 20 years on the bench, but he said he’s still maintained close relationships with his colleagues despite fierce disagreements. “This job is a humbling job,” he said. “It’s the end of the food chain. And some people can do it, and some can’t. But what it teaches you is that you don’t have all the answers. The people for whom this is an easy job are those who have never done it.” The critics, he said, often remind him of overly passionate sports fans. “You can’t get a Georgia fan to say something good about Georgia Tech,” he said. “When a Georgia

fan sees them, they see the embodiment of all that is wrong with the world.” Much of the commentary about the court comes from people with clear stakes in the debate, he said. “There are times when the people who talk theoretically about the issues that we decide, you often wonder, ’Have they read the opinions, have they read the cases?’” he said. “I think there’s a disease of illiteracy, or laziness, because just the commentary will tell you they haven’t read it.” Thomas said one of the most important lessons he learned came early on when Justice Lewis Powell, who retired about four years before Thomas was appointed in 1991, told him something he’ll never forget. “When you think you belong here, it’s time for you to leave.”

Grandmother pleaded not guilty for DUI,child endangerment
The 71st annual

Local briefs
was taken to a hospital with stomach pain. She told authorities she drank one beer but her blood alcohol content was .25 and she was unable to pass field sobriety tests following the collision, prosecutors said. She remains in custody in lieu of $50,000 bail.

Posy Parade
is coming soon!
The search is on for this year's Posy Parade Princess and her Court. To participate in the drawing for the Posy Parade Princess, complete and mail this form. Applicants must live in San Bruno and be between the ages of 4 and 7 years old. Only one coupon per child.
All entries MUST be received by May 23. Name_________________________________ Age _____ Address ________________________________________ Phone _________________________________________ School _________________________________________ Mail completed coupon by May 23 to: Posy Parade Princess, c/o San Bruno Lions Club P.O. Box 242, San Bruno, CA 94066

The San Bruno Lions Club Proudly Presents the

71st Annual Posy Parade
Posy Parade information: Mel Phillips (650) 873-9166

A Floral Parade for Children June 5, at 1:00 pm in San Bruno

The Redwood City woman accused of injuring her 5-year-old granddaughter and another motorist while driving under the influence of alcohol three times the legal limit pleaded not guilty on all charges. Alla Hajiyeva, 55, has pleaded not guilty and requested a Alla Hajiyeva speedy trial yesterday, which is scheduled to start July 11, said District Attorney Steve Wagstaffe. Hajiyeva faces charges of misdemeanor child endangerment, driving while under the influence, and driving on a suspended driver’s license and the allegations she caused great bodily injury and injured a minor under the age of 14. Belmont police arrested Hajiyeva after responding to reports of an injury crash on El Camino Real and Harbor Boulevard at approximately 4:10 p.m. March 31. She allegedly rear-ended a 2009 BMW sedan with her 2002 Mazda Protege, causing minor injuries to a 60-year-old female driver from Belmont who was stopped at a red light. The woman was transported to a hospital with neck pain. The crash also injured Hajiyeva’s 5-year-old granddaughter who

Former dispatcher gets to two years for child abduction,forgery
The former San Carlos police dispatcher previously convicted of stealing friends’ credit cards was sentenced to two years and eight months in a state prison for faking a judge’s signature on a restraining order to keep her children’s father from contacting them. Carolyn Jean Crowley, 40, pleaded no contest in April to felony child abduction and felony forgery in return for no more than two years and eight months in prison. On Tuesday, Judge Lisa Novak imposed the maximum sentence, said District Attorney Steve Wagstaffe. Crowley will receive credit for 477 days already served. She is also contesting the requested restitution. According to prosecutors, Crowley last July forged Judge Beth Freeman’s name on an alleged restraining order against the father of her young twins to keep their Redwood City school from allowing him contact. The alleged fraud was discovered after the man contacted the District

Attorney’s Office which determined the order was fake and contained the forged signature. Freeman was out of state on the date listed on the order. At the time of her arrest, Crowley was on felony probation for a 2008 conviction of burglary and identity theft. Crowley reportedly stayed with several friends after becoming addicted to drugs and, during that time, stole credit cards which she used for 20 unauthorized purchases. She was sentenced to eight months in jail. Crowley will be in state prison until the restitution petition hearing in July.

Psych ward patient pleaded not guilty to felony threats
A patient in the psychiatric ward of San Mateo Medical Center accused of making daily threats on the lives of the staff pleaded not guilty to one charge of felony threats Tuesday. Jason Gerard Uribe, 30, began making threats against staff members, particularly his doctor, April 7, according to the District Attorney’s Office. Uribe pleaded not guilty to the one felony charge Tuesday, said District Attorney Steve Wagstaffe. Threats were said to get increasingly angry and Uribe more agitated until police were called and he was arrested. This is a second strike case. Uribe remains in custody in lieu of $250,000 bail.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

OPINION

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

9

A budget based in reality
limbing out of a deep fiscal hole is no small task — particularly when the hole was made deeper by past poor decisions. The California budget deficit has diminished in size in the past six months mostly through a series of tough cuts made in March that slashed $7.4 billion to CalWORKS welfare-towork program, services for the developmentally disabled, the state’s health insurance program for the poor and other spending areas. A plan to eliminate the state’s redevelopment agencies to save another $1.7 billion didn’t receive sufficient votes — nor did a proposal to place a measure on the June ballot to extend temporary personal income, sales and vehicle tax cuts to raise $12.5 billion. Still, Gov. Jerry Brown’s revised May budget reveals a small amount of good news — a $2.5 billion bump in revenue with projections that there will be an overall increase of $6.6 billion in tax receipts through July 2012. The cuts combined with the rise in revenue have reduced the projected deficit to $9.6 billion — down from an estimated $26.6 billion when Brown entered office in January. Also Monday, the Assembly passed urgency legislation previously approved by the state Senate that will save the state $300 million a year through revised state worker contracts with six unions. The deal is by no means perfect since it raises salaries but it does require an increase in worker contributions to retirement plans and has stipulations that prevent pension spiking. That deal, and the reductions in state

C

Editorial
spending already decided upon, are marked progress from the days in which the state Legislature and governor would come up with dangerous proposals such as borrowing from future lottery proceeds or substituting fees for taxes. It is a sign of maturity and reality that everyone has to take their share of the pain. And there is a fair share of pain, some warranted, some not so much. Brown proposed the elimination of 43 redundant boards and commissions and layoffs of up to 5,500 state workers and previous cuts mean state parks will close and state tuition will rise. Last week, students and teachers protested on the streets and in Sacramento lamenting the possibility of cuts to education. Nearly everyone can agree that cuts to education are just about the last alternative for the common good and that is why they were placed as the incentive for getting a tax extension proposal on the June ballot. That particular timeline has expired and the next available ballot would be in November when the extensions have already expired, giving the proposal less opportunity for passage. Most of those who hit the streets last week would say that passage of those extensions are the best chance to keep teachers in the classroom. However, the taxes were meant to be temporary and, with increased revenue coming in, there will be less taste for them. The timing

is unfortunate. If the increase in taxes had expired next year rather than this year, there may have been no need for extensions as revenue continued to climb. The opposing point of view, however, may be that legislators would not have had the fortitude to cut all they did in March in preparation. Either way, there is much work to be done particularly when it comes to education. The proposal to eliminate school days, for instance, should be off the table for its impact on teachers, students and parents. Brown on Monday added $3 billion more to public schools because of the diminishing budget hole and that should be enough to keep children in the classrooms at least 170 days a year. The May budget revision is usually a starting point for discussions, but the budget has been an ongoing discussion since Brown took office. That’s refreshing. However, there are several things that have become evident over the past few months — there are no sure things, there are no guarantees the governor can get Republican assistance on his plans and there is a chance, albeit a glimmer, that the budget hole will get smaller before it grows again. The enacted cuts, along with revised state worker contracts, will chip away at the deficit and perhaps the cuts to education will be smaller than the worst-case scenario even without the extension of the expiring tax increases. This budget may not be perfect, but at least it is based in reality and with an eye to reform. And that’s progress.

Action needed for Latino’s grade ‘D’of housing health
By Ron Gonzales

Letters to the editor
Why Medicare and U.S. are going broke
Editor, I recently had a 15-minute appointment at the Palo Alto Medical Foundation. The appointment consisted mostly of conversation (I was a new patient), a quick listen to the heart and an even quicker two pokes at my abdomen (I never removed my clothes), an order for lab work, a shingles inoculation and a pneumococcal inoculation. The bill for that quick, routine visit is as follows: • Previous visit, new, 65 and Over: $461 • Office/outpatient visit: $283 • Pneumonia vaccination: $65 • Administer Pneumonia vaccination: $65 • Zoster vaccination: $243 • Administer Zoster vaccination: $65 These charges did not include the lab. charges, which I believe were about $214 (not sure about that number). So that one routine office visit cost a grand total (+/-) of $1,182, with lab fees, $1,396. This bill begs the following questions: How many times, and in how many ways, can they add to the bill for the same visit? What should an “office visit” include? Just walking through the door? The administration of inoculations by an assistant? A chat with the doctor? Whether I pay it or Medicare pays it, or some charges are written off per their agreement with Medicare, such charges, in my opinion, are outrageous and unconscionable, and a major contributor to the financial mess in this country. And a graphic example of what is wrong with our health care system and the corporations that are profiting from it. What do you think?

Diana Tharp Redwood City

‘A higher standard’
Editor, As of August 2005, all states have DUI laws that deem “per se intoxicated” any driver with a blood-alcohol concentration (BAC) at or above .08 percent. This means that drivers with a BAC at or above .08 are intoxicated in the eyes of the law, and no additional proof of driving impairment is necessary. So, if Mr. Klein was considered to be driving under the influence at .02, that would be a higher standard, .08 is the law for everyone and he broke it.

Sharon Levin Redwood City
OUR MISSION: It is the mission of the Daily Journal to be the most accurate, fair and relevant local news source for those who live, work or play on the MidPeninsula. By combining local news and sports coverage, analysis and insight with the latest business, lifestyle, state, national and world news, we seek to provide our readers with the highest quality information resource in San Mateo County. Our pages belong to you, our readers, and we choose to reflect the diverse character of this dynamic and ever-changing community.

Jerry Lee, Publisher Jon Mays, Editor in Chief Nathan Mollat, Sports Editor Erik Oeverndiek, Copy Editor/Page Designer Nicola Zeuzem, Production Manager Kerry McArdle, Marketing & Events Michelle Durand, Senior Reporter

BUSINESS STAFF: Charlotte Andersen Gloria Brickman Andrew Kane Jeff Palter Kris Skarston

Jennifer Bishop Gale Green Lauren Lewis Shirley Marshall

REPORTERS: Julio Lara, Heather Murtagh, Bill Silverfarb
Susan E. Cohn, Senior Correspondent: Events Carrie Doung, Production Assistant Letters to the Editor Should be no longer than 250 words. Perspective Columns Should be no longer than 600 words. • Illegibly handwritten letters and anonymous letters will not be accepted. • Please include a city of residence and phone number where we can reach you.

INTERNS, CORRESPONDENTS, CONTRACTORS: Jack Brookes Jenna Chambers Charles Clayton Diana Clock Michael Costa Emily DeRuy Philip Dimaano Darold Fredricks Miles Freeborn Brian Grabianowski Nick Rose Andrew Scheiner Kevin Smith Jeremy Venook
• Emailed documents are preferred. No attachments please. • Letter writers are limited to two submissions a month. Opinions expressed in letters, columns and perspectives are those of the individual writer and do not necessarily represent the views of the Daily Journal staff.

SMDAILYJOURNAL.COM
Follow us on Twitter and Facebook:
facebook.com/smdailyjournal twitter.com/smdailyjournal Online edition at scribd.com/smdailyjournal

Correction Policy
The Daily Journal corrects its errors. If you question the accuracy of any article in the Daily Journal, please contact the editor at news@smdailyjournal.com or by phone at: 344-5200, ext. 107 Editorials represent the viewpoint of the Daily Journal editorial board and not any one individual.

ilicon Valley has long been the center of global innovation, developing cutting edge industries unimaginable a generation ago. By embracing progress, we’ve fostered a revolution in the way the world works. Now, Silicon Valley faces another form of change, a demographic shift that will define this region for years to come. Recent census data reflects a nationwide trend: our region’s Latino population is the fastest growing population in Silicon Valley. Today, one in four of us is Latino, and in just 30 years, it is estimated that Latinos will be the region’s largest population group. This growth isn’t fueled primarily by immigration but by a homegrown second generation growing up, learning and working in the valley. However, while Silicon Valley continues to add jobs and population — particularly Latinos — affordable housing development has lagged significantly and will create major quality of life issues for not only our Latino population, but our entire Silicon Valley resident and business community. Unless new and affordable housing is built, the problem will grow worse and jeopardize our economy, labor-force, job-market, environment and long-term prosperity. According to “The Silicon Valley Latino Report Card 2011” released last month by the Hispanic Foundation of Silicon Valley, Latino’s earned a grade “D” for housing well being and potential homeownership. The report card was compiled from existing and original research and graded the state of Latino affairs in five quality of life areas: education, health, financial stability, housing and environmental sustainability. The findings reflect a mix of good news and challenges. But they also provide a road map for long-term solutions that can shape our region for generations to come. Of the first Silicon Valley Latino Report Card were given letter grades A-F. The grades were: • Education: C • Health: B • Financial stability: D • Housing: D • Environmental sustainability: C While there are some ways in which the quality of life has improved for Latinos in Silicon Valley, there remain serious challenges and housing is perhaps the most critical. The Report Card graded the state of Latino affairs in the areas of: 1). homeownership (grade: D); 2). housing affordability (grade: D); 3). housing over-crowding (grade: F); and 4). homelessness (grade: C). The study found that Latino homeownership rates have fallen since the recession and that Latinos are less likely to be homeowners than non-Latinos. Though the rate is also high for nonLatinos, there is a 20 percentage point spread between the two groups. Affordable housing is beyond the reach for the 61 percent of Latinos who spend more than 30 percent of their income on rent or mortgage costs. This group is considered cost-burden and may have difficulty affording basic necessities. As a likely culmination of factors, including higher unemployment, lower family incomes and larger share in income needed for housing, nearly a quarter of Latinos live in overcrowded housing conditions increasing their vulnerability of health problems. Unstable housing and economic conditions can be a slippery slope to homelessness. And while fortunately, the homelessness rate remains low, homeless Latinos are more likely to have children living with them than non-Latino homeless persons. If we don’t start to address the shortage of affordable housing here today, we risk the problem becoming far worse and threatening Silicon Valley’s long-term prosperity. We can’t hide from our future. With the promise of our emerging generation, we need to apply our tradition of innovation to empower this pivotal community and ensure a sustainable future for all of Silicon Valley. Last Thursday at the Bay Area Latino Housing Report hosted by the National Hispanic Organization of Real Estate Associates, more than 100 of our Hispanic leaders, housing officials and business leaders gathered to harness the collective wisdom of our community and to call on the community to take immediate steps to address the lack of affordable housing in the region. Collaboration of business, civic, labor and community leaders is necessary to improve the quality of life for Latinos and our valley. Together we need to: • Collaborate with public and private sector parties to develop or make available more affordable housing options; • Implement sustainable ownership measures, including financial and mortgage education for new homeowners; and • Study other counties and cities who have made successful in-roads to introduce more diverse housing accommodations as a way to balance the housing-to-jobs ratio. Regardless of the grades received in 2011, we know change is possible. To all Latinos and concerned citizens of Silicon Valley, join us in Phase II, Community Engagement, and let your voice be heard. Phase II of the Report Card is dependent on you. We have a choice to join the conversation, obtain a seat at the table and to protect our future generation. Our mission is to improve the quality of life for our Latino community so that our entire community will continue to be strong, lead and continue to prosper. The report card is not a conclusion but rather a beginning from which our community can develop a concrete agenda for the 21st century. We invite you to visit www.hfsv.org to download the full Silicon Valley Latino Report Card 2011 and join us on this journey to shape our shared future.

S

10

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

BUSINESS

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Dow 12,479.58 -0.55% Nasdaq 2,783.21 +0.03% S&P 500 1,328.98 -0.04%

10-Yr Bond 3.1210% -0.0280 Oil (per barrel) 97.68 Gold 1,483.50

Dow dragged down
By Matthew Craft and David K. Randall
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Wall Street
note sank to 3.10 percent. When bond prices rise, their yields fall. “There’s a high degree of caution right now,” said Jack Ablin, chief investment officer at Harris Private Bank in Chicago. “People are worried about big picture issues that need to be resolved.” The Dow lost 68.79 points, or 0.5 percent, to 12,479.58. The S&P 500 lost 0.49, or less than 0.1 percent, to 1,328.98. The Nasdaq rose 0.90, also less than 0.1 percent, to 2,783.21. Even with a majority of companies reporting stronger earnings, the U.S. stock market has lost some of its momentum in the last few weeks. Concerns are growing that high gas prices will weigh on the economy, pinch consumer spending and cut into corporate profits. Companies reported mixed results Tuesday. Wal-Mart Stores Inc. said its income rose 3 percent in the first quarter, but sales at stores open at least a year fell for the eighth quarter in a row. WalMart’s stock fell nearly 1 percent. Sales also slipped in the first quarter at Home Depot Inc., but the retailer’s income jumped 12 percent and beat analysts’ expectations. The stock rose 1.2 percent.

Big movers
Stocks that moved substantially or traded heavily Tuesday on the New York Stock Exchange and Nasdaq Stock Market: NYSE Home Depot Inc.,up 42 cents at $37.40 The home improvement retailer increased its full-year earnings forecast after posting higher first-quarter net income. Trina Solar Ltd.,down $1.68 at $23.11 The Chinese solar manufacturer reported a 7.2 percent rise in first-quarter income,but investors were expecting higher gains. TJX Cos.,down $2.25 at $52.06 The retailer closed its A.J. Wright stores and reopened many as TJMaxx, Marshalls or HomeGoods pulling down its earnings. Urban Outfitters Inc.,up 77 cents at $33.06 The retailer said its first-quarter net income fell more than expected,but it also outlined some welcomed changes on the horizon. Nasdaq Gulf Resources Inc.,up $1.15 at $4.18 The Chinese manufacturer of specialty chemical products said its first-quarter net income doubled on surging revenue. Keryx Biopharmaceuticals Inc., up 20 cents at $5.09 An Oppenheimer analyst initiated coverage of the biopharmaceutical company because of two drugs that are now in late-stage testing. O’Charley’s Inc.,up $1.11 at $7.65 The company, which operates casual dining restaurants O’Charley’s and Ninety Nine,posted earnings that beat expectations. Winn-Dixie Stores Inc.,up 70 cents at $8.04 The grocery chain said its fiscal third-quarter net income rose 12 percent,beating Wall Street expectations.

NEW YORK — A lower earnings forecast by tech giant Hewlett-Packard and concerns about the economy’s strength dragged the Dow Jones industrial average down nearly 70 points Tuesday. Gains in bank and utilities stocks limited the market’s overall losses. Hewlett-Packard Co. fell more than 7 percent. The world’s largest technology company by revenue lowered its earnings outlook for the rest of the year, partly because of weaker sales of personal computers. The company fell to $36.91, near its lowest price over the last 12 months. Concerns about the economy’s strength helped pull down industrial companies like Caterpillar Inc. and Boeing Co. The Federal Reserve said U.S. factories produced fewer goods in April for the first time in 10 months. If the decline continues, it could cut into the earnings of companies that make industrial equipment. The Commerce Department also reported that construction of new homes plunged. The two reports drove traders into the relative safety of U.S. government bonds, pushing yields to their lowest level this year. The yield on the 10-year Treasury

LinkedIn raises IPO ante
LinkedIn
HOT IPO: Online professional networking service LinkedIn Corp. raised the price for its upcoming IPO by 30 percent to $42 to $45 per share.The increase reflects the high demand to invest in the first of what’s likely to be several IPOs from Internet companies specializing in bringing together people with common interests. LOFTY APPRAISAL: LinkedIn is expected to debut Thursday with a market value of at least $4 billion. That would be the highest for an U.S.Internet IPO since Google Inc. went public nearly seven years ago. THE CONCEPT: LinkedIn’s website acts as part Rolodex,part hiring center.
By Michael Liedtke
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SAN FRANCISCO — Investors are clamoring to connect with the online networking service LinkedIn Corp. in the latest sign of the fervor for Internet companies that specialize in bringing together people with common interests. The demand to buy a piece of LinkedIn is so intense that the 8-year-old company is expected to make its stock market debut Thursday with a value of at least $4 billion. That would make LinkedIn’s initial public offering of stock the biggest by a U.S. Internet company since Google Inc. went public in 2004, according to the research firm Renaissance Capital. The appetite for LinkedIn’s IPO encouraged the company’s bankers to raise the asking price by about 30 per-

cent Tuesday to $42 to $45 per share. It won’t be surprising if the IPO is priced even higher Wednesday evening and then sells for more than that Thursday morning when they are expected to begin trading on the New York Stock Exchange under the symbol “LNKD.” The IPO is expected to raise about $200 million for LinkedIn and produce $125 million to $135 million for existing stockholders, who plan to sell some of their shares. The biggest winner will be LinkedIn’s co-founder and chairman, Reid Hoffman, whose 20 percent stake in the company will be worth more than $800 million. The coming-out party on Wall Street for LinkedIn, which focuses on connecting professionals online, could be the prelude to even more excitement if several popular Internet companies decide to go public during the next year.

Homebuilders missing out on recovery
By Derek Kravitz
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

the original and still the best!

WE’RE OPEN EVERYDAY 6:30 AM-3PM Monday- Sunday Free Parking, Kid’s Corner & Wifi
Stop in for Bagels, Santa Cruz Coffee or a Sandwich Call in an order for a Breakfast or Lunch Meeting

WASHINGTON — For homebuilders, it hardly feels like an economic recovery. Nearly two years after the recession ended, the pace of construction is inching along at less than half the level considered healthy. Single-family home building, the bulk of the market, has dropped 11 percent in that time. And there’s no sign it will improve soon. Builders are struggling to compete with waves of foreclosures that have

forced down prices for previously occupied homes. The weakness is weighing on the economy. Though new homes represent a small portion of overall sales, they have an outsize impact on the economy. Fewer new homes mean fewer jobs. Skip Howes, a homebuilder in Woodland Park, Colo., has managed to stay in business only after laying off two workers in the past few years. He’s now running a two-man operation in the small town outside of Colorado Springs. The other man is his son. But business isn’t picking up. Before

the housing boom, he built as many as six homes a year. Last year, he built only one. This year, he’s had no home projects. “We’ve been holding on for years,” Howes said. “If I can’t diversify, and if things don’t improve, I might have to lay off my son.” The Commerce Department said Tuesday that new-home construction plummeted last month to a seasonally adjusted rate of 523,000 homes a year. A big drop in volatile apartment-building construction pulled down the monthly figures.

HP cuts outlook on services revamp, slow PC sales
By Peter Svensson
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

(650)548-1100 (650) 548-1300 fax 680 E. 3rd Ave & Delaware (by 7-11 Store) San Mateo

NEW YORK — Hewlett-Packard Co. is bracing for weaker financial results this year as it overhauls its services business to undo what its CEO described as years of neglect under his predecessor. For too long, the business focused on short-term results rather than expand

into high-margin areas, such as helping businesses convert their systems to new technologies, CEO Leo Apotheker said Tuesday. Fixing that will cost the company in the short term, he said. HP cut its fullyear earnings forecast Tuesday. Investors responded by sending its stock down more than 7 percent to a two-year low. Apotheker, who became CEO in November, said HP never followed

through on a strategy it laid out years ago to focus on the high-margin areas. “We are now going to execute the strategy,” Apotheker said. That includes finding an executive vice president of services who will report directly to Apotheker, he said. “We view these changes as logical, mostly proactive and positive for longterm operating profit expansion,” said Jayson Noland, an analyst at Robert W. Baird & Co.

STARTING OFF WITH A BANG: SHARKS’THORNTON WANTED TO DROP GLOVES — JUST AFTER THE OPENING FACEOFF >>> PAGE 13
Wednesday, May 18, 2011

<< Braden out for season, page 12 • Rockies’ rally tops Giants again, page 12

Different ways, same result: CCS
By Nathan Mollat
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

DAILY JOURNAL SPORTS FILE

Half Moon Bay’s Julian Garcia was 6-2 with a 1.42 ERA this season as the Cougars posted the lowest team ERA in the PAL this season at 1.64.

For the second time in two years, the Peninsula Athletic League’s Ocean Division qualified two teams for the Central Coast Section — champion Half Moon Bay and runner-up Capuchino. Half Moon Bay (21-6) got the highest seed of the PAL teams that qualified, earning the No. 5 seed in Division III. The Cougars will host No. 12 Monte Vista Christian (1611). Capuchino (15-10-1) was seeded 15th and will travel to No. 2 Carmel (24-3). Both games begin at 4 p.m. today. The Ocean Division rarely qualifies two teams for CCS as it is considered a “C” league — one that houses the least competitive teams. The Ocean Division champion — Half Moon Bay — is an automatic qualifier, while Capuchino slipped in with an at-large berth. And the two teams did it in different ways. Half Moon Bay relied on the PAL’s best pitching staff, numbers-wise, while Capuchino swung its way into the playoffs by having the PAL’s best hitting team. Granted, detractors will say it’s not surprising given the competition level of the Ocean Division, but both Capuchino and Half Moon Bay managers will not apologize for anything. “Everyone has to play the game,” said Cap manager Matt Wilson. “It doesn’t matter who you play. Hopefully we can open eyes up after [today].”

BERECRUITED.COM

Cap’s Tim Gretter led the team with a .489 batting average as it led the PAL See CCS, Page 14 with the highest team batting average this year at .344.

saga Hall of Famer Killebrew,74,dies Posadatip of is just
By Dave Campbell
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

MINNEAPOLIS — Harmon Killebrew earned every bit of his frightening nickname, hitting tape-measure home runs that awed even his fellow Hall of Famers. Yet there was a softer side to “The Killer,” too. The balding gentleman who enjoyed a milkshake after each game. The fisherman who was afraid of bumping into alligators. The MVP who always had time to help a rookie. Killebrew, the big-swinging slugger for the Minnesota Twins and the face of the franchise for so many years, died Tuesday at age 74 after battling esophageal cancer. “It’s a sad day. We lost an icon. We lost Paul Bunyan,” former Twins star Kent Hrbek said. The team said Killebrew died peacefully at his

home in Scottsdale, Ariz., with his wife, Nita, and their family at his side. He announced his diagnosis just six months ago, and last week Killebrew said he was settling in for the final days of his life with hospice care after doctors deemed the “awful disease” incurable. Harmon At Target Field, the scoreKillebrew board showed a picture of a smiling Killebrew and his retired No. 3 was etched in the dirt behind second base. Plus, there was a more personal tribute — the Twins’ ground crew slowly lifted home plate and put under it a plastic-encased, black-and-white photo of Killebrew. The picture, believed to be from the 1960s,

will stay beneath the plate the rest of the season. It shows, naturally, the compact Killebrew poised to go deep. And boy, could he take a big cut. His 573 home runs still rank 11th on the alltime list. His uppercut swing formed the silhouette that inspired Major League Baseball’s official logo. Along with a statue in his likeness outside Target Field, there’s a giant bronze glove where fans pose for snapshots — the glove is 520 feet from home plate, fittingly the distance of Killebrew’s longest home run. Much farther away, Killebrew was on the minds of current major leaguers. “We were just talking about him this morning,” Atlanta star Chipper Jones said after the Astros-Braves game Tuesday.

the iceberg
orge Posada’s days as a Yankee are numbered. The moment he told his manager he’d rather sit down than hit from the No. 9 hole sealed it. The real shame is that he’s likely just the first in a long line headed out the door in New York. Posada wasn’t in the lineup against Red Sox left-hander Jon Lester on Sunday by design, as opposed to Saturday night, when he simply defaulted. Both he and manager Joe Girardi insisted no bad feelings carried over. “Everything happens for a reason. You learn from it,” said Posada, smiling and laughing as he made his way around the clubhouse. Girardi wasn’t in the mood for flashbacks, either, beyond conceding what he saw less than 24 hours earlier wasn’t the typical Jorge Posada face. “Yeah, he was a little emotional. I was emotional in there because he’s one of my guys.” “I feel for what he’s going through,” Girardi added. When the Red Sox went to their bullpen

J

See KILLEBREW, Page 14

Cleveland wins NBA Draft Lottery
By Brian Mahoney
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SECAUCUS, N.J. — The Cleveland Cavaliers got a huge jump on their postLeBron James rebuilding process Tuesday night, winning the lottery and the No. 1 selection in next month’s NBA draft. Turning a pick they acquired from the Los Angeles Clippers into the No. 1 selection, the Cavs will pick first for the first time since 2003, when they drafted James out of high school.

He left for Miami last summer and the Cavs tumbled to the second-worst record in the league, but they will have two top-four picks next month as they try to back owner Dan Gilbert’s boast that they would win a title before James. They already had their own pick and acquired another at the trade deadline from the Clippers in the deal for Baron Davis. Gilbert sent his son and “hero”, 14-year-old Nick Gilbert, to the podium and the kid came up with a stunning victory, as the Clippers’ pick, originally No. 8, had only a 2.8 percent chance of landing at the top.

Nick Gilbert was born with Neurofibromatosis (NF), a nerve disorder that causes tumors to grow anywhere in the body at any time. He was wearing black-rimmed glasses and a bow tie and looked serious until he showed a keen sense of humor in a television interview. His father called him his “hero” for the way he has fought the disease. “It’s sort of Nick fashion. He has been doing it his whole life to some degree. I’m proud of him. I proud of the way he carried

JIM LITKE

See NBA, Page 14

See LITKE, Page 16

12

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

SPORTS

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Gonzalez rallies Rockies past Giants Homophobia battle joined
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Rockies 5, Giants 3

DENVER — Pitching with confidence and command, Jonathan Sanchez was on the brink of another win for the San Francisco Giants. It all slipped away after he fielded a sacrifice bunt and threw wildly to first base. Sanchez’s throwing error opened the door to a four-run eighth inning and the Colorado Rockies surged back into first place in the NL West with a 5-3 win Tuesday over the San Francisco Giants. “He threw quality strikes and that was a big improvement for Johnny,” Giants manager Bruce Bochy said of Sanchez. “He was locked in, did a great job. He went out there in the eighth and made a couple of mistakes there. Worst case, you’re hoping to get out of there with a tie, but he threw the ball away at first and it ended up killing us.” Through seven innings, it appeared as though the Giants were going to get their sixth win in eight tries against the Rockies and leave town with a 1 1/2-game lead over their rivals.

Jonathan Sanchez

Sanchez (3-3) allowed three hits and didn’t walk a batter over the first seven innings but gave up backto-back singles to Ryan Spilborghs and Chris Iannetta leading off the eighth, then threw away Alfredo Amezaga’s sacrifice bunt, allowing Spilborghs to score from second base and pull

Colorado to 3-2. “It was an easy out at first,” Sanchez said. “I should have made that play. I think that’s why we lost. Amezaga is pretty fast and I just wanted to make sure I got him out, and I threw it away.” Javier Lopez relieved Sanchez and Dexter Fowler greeted him with an RBI double. One out later, Carlos Gonzalez, whose three-run homer off Tim Lincecum propelled Colorado

past the Giants on Monday night, sent a fastball to right field to snap a 3-3 tie and make a winner of reliever Matt Belisle (4-2). “I was trying to go down and in,” Lopez said. “I imagine it wasn’t too well located, right in his swing path or something. Obviously, he’s a good hitter and he hit it into right.” Huston Street pitched the ninth for his 14th save in 15 tries. He gave up a one-out single to Cody Ross but started a game-ending double play on Andres Torres’ screaming comebacker. Bochy said while the Giants played well in taking the early lead, he lamented lost scoring chances, including stranding Sanchez at third after the Giants pitcher led off the seventh with a double. “We’ve got to get some guys clicking here. We need some production throughout the order, doing some little things, to add on,” Bochy said. “We’re a better hitting club than this. It’s frustrating. We can’t live on the edge every game. We’ve got to take a little of the pressure off the pitchers.”

by SF Giants
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

A’s lefty Braden done for season
By Antonio Gonzalez
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

OAKLAND — Dallas Braden will not pitch again this season. Now the question is whether he’ll be ready by the 2012 opener. The Oakland Athletics lefty who threw a perfect game last May had surgery Tuesday to repair a torn capsule in his pitching shoulder, ending his season after just three starts and making his return murkier than ever. “It’s a tough part of our business,” A’s manager Bob Geren said. “We’ve seen it a lot. It’s unfortunate for him. He’s going to work hard in his rehab and he’s going to do everything he can to get back.

“We’re going to miss him for sure.” Braden is Oakland’s longest-tenured starting pitcher, and his presence around a young rotation has helped them become one of baseball’s best. Fellow lefty Gio Gonzalez, who was Dallas Braden pitching Tuesday night against the Los Angeles Angels, still keeps a poster marking Braden’s perfect game above his locker that Braden signed: “Open your eyes & shut up your mouth & turn that music down.” That encouragement — not to mention the

usual banter — is something the A’s hope Braden can still bring. “I’m sure he’ll be around the locker room still,” Geren said. “He’s not going anywhere. He’ll be around, he’ll be the same guy I’m sure. He encourages his teammates. He’s a good teammate.” There’s no telling exactly how long Braden will be out. The A’s have been vague about his injury, acknowledging for the first time following surgery what most already had suspected: that Braden will miss the rest of the year. Getting ready by opening day might even by a stretch. Braden’s operation was performed in New York by Dr. David Altchek, medical director of the Mets.

SAN FRANCISCO — The San Francisco Giants will follow in the footsteps of President Barack Obama, pop star Janet Jackson and more than 10,000 others who have made videos for an anti-suicide campaign geared toward gay youth, the team said Tuesday. The World Series champions agreed to produce a YouTube spot for the “It Gets Better” campaign at the request of a fan who started an online petition signed by 6,000 people. Seattle writer Dan Savage launched the “It Gets Better” project last year amid several highly publicized suicides by gay teenagers. It provides messages of hope to counter the despair of bullied or rejected teens. Meanwhile, Jarrett Barrios, president of the Gay and Lesbian Alliance Against Defamation, said his group is in discussions with Major League Baseball about getting players to participate in an anti-bullying PSA campaign expected to premiere during the back-to-school season. “Sports teams adding their voice to the chorus of fair-minded people in this country who are calling for an end to bullying and violence against gay people are particularly impactful,” Barrios said. “Their audiences are the people, primarily young men, we most need to bring on as supporters of fair treatment of gay people.” Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, employees at Apple and the vice president of the European Union all have contributed videos to the “It Gets Better” effort. British rugby star Gareth Thomas also made a video, but the Giants are thought to be the first professional team to participate, said Sean Chapin, the Giants fan who petitioned the team through the online site Change.org.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

SPORTS

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

13

Thornton-Kesler fight nearly started West finals
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

VANCOUVER, British Columbia — San Jose captain Joe Thornton tried to get the Western Conference finals off to a raucous start when he asked gritty Vancouver Canucks forward Ryan Kesler to drop the gloves right off the opening faceoff. “Why not?” Thornton said Tuesday, confirming he made the invitation to Kesler. “Let’s fight. Let’s start the series off with a bang.” It didn’t happen. Instead, the Canucks rallied in the third period for a 3-2 win on Sunday night. Maybe Thornton and the Sharks should be more concerned about how they finish games than how they start them. San Jose is trailing

in a series for the first time this postseason and will have a chance to get even on Wednesday night in Game 2 in Vancouver. The Sharks’ inability to hold onto thirdperiod leads nearly cost them in the second round against Detroit, when the Red Wings erased a 3-0 series deficit to force a Game 7. Even though the Sharks are behind in a series for the first time, they are all too familiar with coughed-up leads. San Jose surrendered third-period advantages in Game 5 and 6 against the Red Wings before holding off Detroit in Game 7. The Sharks were ahead 2-1 going into the third period of Game 1 against Vancouver, but gave up two goals 79 seconds apart and were outshot 13-7 in the final frame. That makes three blown third-period leads

in four games for the Sharks, who were 33-22 during the regular season when leading after 40 minutes. “I certainly don’t feel uncomfortable with a lead,” Sharks top defenseman Dan Boyle said. “That’s where I want to be, and we have to find a way to finish people off, maybe by getting that next goal and building on that onegoal lead.” It’s a lesson the Canucks already learned — the hard way — in these playoffs. Vancouver was 38-0-3 with the lead after two periods during the regular season in which the Canucks had the NHL’s best record and topped the league in several key categories. But after surrendering a 3-0 series lead to nemesis Chicago to start the playoffs, the Canucks gave up a short-handed goal late in

Game 7 before recovering to win in overtime. They continued to sit on leads against Nashville early in the conference semi finals, surviving a 1-0 win in Game 1 before surrendering one with 67 seconds left in Game 2 and losing in overtime. It wasn’t until Game 6, the series’ clincher against the Predators, that the Canucks got back to their regular season habit of trying to build on, rather than protect, late leads. “I hope we’ve learned from our mistakes and mishaps, and we have to continue to have that killer instinct,” Canucks forward Mason Raymond said. “We were good all year but regular season is regular season, playoffs are another level. We talked about having more of a killer instinct when we do get the lead, not sitting back so much.”

Henderson wins stage, takes lead at Tour of California
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

MODESTO — Greg Henderson of New Zealand powered to a surprising stage win and took the overall race lead at the Tour of California from British teammate Ben Swift in the wind-filled and crash-marred third stage Tuesday. Henderson (Team Sky), usually in the main lead-out rider for Swift, bolted to the front with about 500 yards left and took the 121.9mile Auburn to Modesto road race in 5 hours, 14 minutes and 29 seconds. Henderson began the stage in 11th place, trailing Swift, the Stage 1 winner, by 10 seconds. He gained 10 seconds of bonus time for the stage and took the lead based on tiebreak-

er criteria. Swift is second, with Peter Sagan (Liquigas-Cannondale) of Slovakia, third overall, trailing by 4 seconds. “We came to the Tour of California with a super strong team, unfortunately Michael Rogers (last year’s winner) is sick, so we had to change things up a bit,” said Henderson, a former Tour of Spain stage winner who earlier this season won a Paris-Nice stage. “We have two great sprinters with me and Ben Swift, so it’s either me leading him out or him leading me out.” Juan Jose Haedo (Saxo-Bank) of Argentina was second in the stage, with reigning world titlist Thor Hushovd (Garmin-Cervelo) of Norway third, both in the same time. Veteran Tour de France rider Jens Voigt

(Leopard-Trek) of Germany, Jesus Del Nero Montes (NetApp), American Will Dugan (Team Type 1) and Andreas Schillinger (NetApp) of Germany all suffered minor injuries in several crashes in the final few miles. Andreas Schillinger (NetApp) of Germany crashed earlier in the stage and also suffered minor injuries. All five crash victims finished the stage and are expected to continue racing. Seven riders escaped from the main field just after the start and built about an eightminute lead. With the main group unmotivated and strong headwinds gusting at more than 20 mph, the lead riders rode for several hours at an average speed of less than 20 mph. The

winning time was about 45 minutes slower than expected. But just like in the opening stage, the lead group’s margin was steadily absorbed, setting up the race’s second straight sprint finish. Henderson moved to the front early for a winning finish and thinking he was setting up Swift for his second win. “There was a lot of chaos on the final lap,” Henderson said. “We were all lined up. With 100 meters to go, I thought no one had come around me, so I just kept my head down. I was absolutely spent at the line.” The seven-day race continues Wednesday with an 81.8-mile road race from Livermore to San Jose, the event’s first of two mountaintop finishes.

14

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

SPORTS
“These [new] bats are keeping balls in the park,” Terrazsas said. “What we did more was, we concentrated more on defense and teaching the kids how to [play small ball on offense] more.” Three-year varsity player Julian Garcia was the Cougars’ workhorse on the mound. The senior led Half Moon Bay with a 7-2 record as a starter, throwing seven complete games in the process. He also added a save as he posted a 1.42 ERA and held batters to less than a .200 batting average. Another senior, David Moody, was just as effective. Moody went 6-0 and had an ERA slightly higher than Garcia’s at 1.47. been less than stellar. The Capuchino statistician did not enter errors on the MaxPreps.com website, but with four games remaining in the regular season, Wilson told a reporter he estimated his team had committed upwards of 64 errors through the first 21 games of the season — an average of just over three errors a game. Instead of getting mad and pulling his hair out, Wilson was forced to accept it. “One thing is, we are an extremely young team,” Wilson said, adding he starts three sophomores on the infield and, because varsity played with just 12 players, he brought up five more sophomores from the frosh-soph level for CCS. “The errors are going to come, especially with this team. They’re playing with each other for the first time and varsity baseball is much faster (than frosh-soph).” To the Mustangs’ credit, they have not allowed their fielding miscues to linger at the plate. “I tell my guys, you’re only as good as your next play,” Wilson said. “Sometimes that next play is on offense. “They’ve really responded. This team has so much character.” Despite having a slew of sophomores on the team, the offense is led by senior Jon Wild and junior Tim Gretter, who has been a force at the plate as well as on the mound. Gretter is batting 14 at the bottom of the standings made the trip to NBA Entertainment studios in northern New Jersey for what Commissioner David Stern called the league’s “annual rite of renewal.” But the lottery again failed to help the team that needed it most. Not since 2004, when the Orlando Magic picked Dwight Howard, has the team with the worst record picked first in the draft. The Wolves went from second to fourth last year, but this drop could be more costly — though probably not as much as the only other time they had the best chance to win. A twospot dive in 1992 cost them a shot at Shaquille chain and hook it to the boat, and I’d wade and pull the boat. That was part of being a rookie.” Whether as an 18-year-old with the Washington Senators in 1954 or playing for Kansas City in his final season in 1975, Killebrew carried himself the same unassuming way. “He never walked around with his nose in the air. Never, ever. He used to go out after every game and get a milkshake. A super guy,” said former Royals second baseman Frank White, a youngster who played with Killebrew

THE DAILY JOURNAL
a team-leading .489 and has driven in a teamhigh 31 runs. Wild is batting .309 at the top of the Mustangs’ lineup. One player to watch for is sophomore Eddie Cecci who, in his first varsity season, finished the regular-season with a .408 average.

CCS
Continued from page 11
Said Half Moon Bay manager Steve Terrazsas: “Certainly there were some down teams (in the Ocean), but there were also some good teams.” Besides, the Cougars went 3-1 against Bay Division squads this season, proving they are worth praise.

Common ground
While Half Moon Bay and Capuchino have used different approaches to reach the postseason, they do have one thing in common — the ability to steal bases successfully. Mustang base runners were only caught stealing twice this season as they finished with 81 steals. Half Moon Bay was nearly as successful, swiping 89 bags in 97 attempts. For Half Moon Bay’s Terrazsas, the steal is again an integral part of the game now that the bats have been deadened. Small ball is again in style. The ability to get runners on base and move them into scoring position — and then driving them home — is at a premium again. “There weren’t a lot of 10-9 games (this season),” Terrazsas said. “We try to bunt guys over, steal a lot of bases. We’re not blessed with a lot of speed, so we have to get good leads, good reads (on the opposing pitcher). We’ve been pretty successful getting guys into scoring position.” O’Neal and they instead settled for Christian Laettner at No. 3. Then again, maybe the Cavs needed the help more. James’ departure from his home state turned a 60-win power into the worst team in the Eastern Conference. Dan Gilbert was defiant when James left, but it was obvious all season his team needed plenty more firepower to live up to his tough talk. “We’ll be right back there and be competitive and build this franchise going forward,” Dan Gilbert said. Toronto and Washington dropped to Nos. 5 and 6 and Sacramento, represented by Mayor Kevin Johnson, fell to No. 7. that final year. Hrbek’s suburban home was mere blocks from old Metropolitan Stadium, a future Twins first baseman who became Minnesota’s next true home-run hitter after being inspired by all those trips to the left-field bleachers to watch No. 3 bat fourth and aim for the fence, and beyond. “You didn’t ever leave the ballpark if the Twins had the chance to tie the ballgame or win the ballgame and Harmon was making it to the plate,” Hrbek said.

Pitching leads the way for Cougars
But factor in a pitching staff with a 1.64 team ERA who held opposing hitters to a batting average of just over .200 and you have even more evidence that the Cougars belong. “I knew we had good senior pitching. I had a pretty good idea pitching would be a strength,” Terrazsas said. “We expected to contend for the Ocean title and knew we would only go as far as our pitching would take us.” Just like the old saying in football that defense wins championships, pitching and defense wins titles in baseball. Just ask the San Francisco Giants. With the new deadened bats implemented in the high school game this year, Terrazsas knew there would be an emphasis on pitching and defense.

Mustangs outslug the competition
While Half Moon Bay was limiting teams to an average of less than two runs per game, Capuchino essentially outhit the competition. The Mustangs had the highest team batting average in the entire PAL, hitting at a .344 clip, with an onbase-plus-slugging percentage of .926 as they scored a league-high 208 runs. “They’re just so relentless with hitting,” Wilson said of his team. “They’re an aggressive team. We swing the bat. They’re not scared to swing it.” The Mustangs have had to be aggressive at the plate almost by default as their defense has 14 and dropping for the eighth time. They had a 25 percent chance of winning after finishing with a league-worst 17-65 record. Instead the luck went to the Cavs, who are used to playing deep in the playoffs and hope they won’t have to worry about this trip again. Besides Nick Gilbert, the Cavs also brought along current Cleveland Browns Josh Cribbs and Joe Haden, dressed in the Cavs’ wine and gold jerseys, and former Browns star Bernie Kosar for good luck. They will likely decide between point guard Kyrie Irving of Duke or Arizona forward Derrick Williams as the top pick. With the NBA down to its final four teams, “He was as intimidating as hell,” Hinske added. But he wasn’t always the tough guy. Philadelphia Phillies manager Charlie Manuel became friends with Killebrew and Bob Allison during his first spring training with the Twins and often fished together in a Florida lake. “There were some alligators in there, otters and things like that in there that would bump up against your leg,” Manuel said. “They would get scared. So I would take the fish

NBA
Continued from page 11
himself and I am very excited for the fans of Cleveland, Ohio who have been through a very, very rough year,” Dan Gilbert said. “They deserve it more than anybody and they have some good hope now.” Minnesota will select second and Utah turned New Jersey’s pick from the Deron Williams trade into the No. 3 selection. The Timberwolves continued their unbelievable lottery losing streak, falling to 0 for

KILLIBREW
Continued from page 11
“He looked like one of those big strong, country horses. You don’t see guys like that anymore. He was a guy who really overpowered the baseball,” he said. Nearby, teammate Eric Hinske nodded his head.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

SPORTS

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

15

Heat try to shrug off loss,tie Bulls in Game 2
By Andrew Seligman
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

DEERFIELD, Ill. — There wasn’t much else LeBron James could do other than shrug it all off and vow to perform better in Game 2 of the Eastern Conference finals. Game 1 certainly didn’t go well for the Miami. With James and Dwyane Wade struggling, and the Heat getting beaten badly on the boards, Chris Bosh’s 30 points weren’t enough to bail out the Heat in the opener. The top-seeded Chicago Bulls won 103-82, and now have a chance to grab a commanding lead when the series resumes Wednesday night at the United Center. “We’ve been able to bounce back this year no matter if it’s been the regular season or the postseason,” James said. “Learn from mistakes in the previous game and then move on. We’ve done that. We’re looking forward to the challenge, we’re excited about tomorrow’s opportu-

nity to be here and try to steal homecourt.” If they don’t get more from James and Wade, the Heat won’t get that chance and a 2-0 deficit more daunting then it sounds. The Bulls never lost more than two in a row on their LeBron James way to a league-leading 62 wins and their first conference finals appearance since the second championship three-peat 13 years ago. They swept three close games from the Heat during the regular season and are off to a good start in this series. James and Wade came in on a surge, only to have the plug pulled against one of the league’s stingiest defenses. Coming off back-to-back games with 35 and 33 points against Boston in the semifinals, James scored just 15 in the opener while hitting 5 of 15 shots. He couldn’t shake Luol Deng or

active big men like Taj Gibson and Joakim Noah helping out. Wade didn’t have much luck, either, after averaging 30.2 points against the Celtics. He finished with 18 points — six in the second half — and the Bulls broke it open down the stretch on their way to a lopsided victory. “I think we’ve got to play better,” said Deng, who scored 21 points. “I really do. We played really well. If you look at the final score, we won by a lot, but it really wasn’t that kind of game. It really wasn’t. It was tied at the half. They had the lead at some point in the third quarter. So there’s a lot of things we’ve got to get better at.” He saw too many fastbreaks in the early going, some sloppy ball handling. League MVP Derrick Rose committed three of his four turnovers in the opening minutes but had none in the second half, and in many ways, it was a textbook performance by a team that held opponents to a league-low 43-percent shooting. Sure, Miami hit just over 47 percent of its

shots, but other than Bosh (12 of 18), no one else really stepped up and Miami often looked out of sync. There was too much isolation, not enough ball movement, patience. Then again, Bulls coach Tom Thibodeau pointed out Miami’s ball movement often comes out of isolation. “Miami’s been a good ball-movement team all year,” he said. “They have players that when the ball comes back to them, they can go oneon-one. That’s what makes them so dangerous and tough to guard. Sometimes, your best ball movement comes off isolation because you have to commit two defenders to the player, and once the ball moves, now you’re getting wide open shots or easier shots.” James said: “You got be patient. It’s harder to attack on the front side of their defense because they load on the strong side. You’ve got to be able to get the ball from one side to another and then attack their defense. They got a lot of length and athleticism.” And they don’t allow many second chances.

16

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

SPORTS
turns out to be. Either way, Posada will be gone soon enough. And whenever that turns out to be, the sitdown will seem like little more than a hiccup in a career packed with championship moments. One bout of selfishness might not change the way New Yorkers view him jumping into a teammate’s arms at the start of all those celebrations. But the resentment could grow once those same fans begin totaling up the real costs of what the Yankees spent to keep most of the faces in those photos together. If you put an ear to the ground outside the billion-dollar palace the franchise opened across the street from the original just two years ago, you can almost hear the foundation creaking under all those dollars. Derek Jeter, who turns 37 next month, isn’t quite hitting his weight and his deal has two years to run. Alex Rodriguez, 35, is hovering around .250 and he’s owed around $24 million a year until he’s 42. Throw in ace CC Sabathia, 30, who’s due $23 million a year through 2015, and you can see how nostalgia gets expensive in a hurry. “It’s sad, because you’d always like those things to last forever,” former manager Joe Torre said earlier this week. “They were part of something very unique.” They were also part of an era when we were lulled into thinking that the best players in every game could blow past their expiration dates like they were stamped in invisible ink. For decades, players simply got older, not better, when they skidded into their mid30s and beyond. The easy explanations were better diets and conditioning regimens. Then came revelations of performanceenhancing drugs, and we learned so many weren’t beating Father Time so much as cheating him. There’s no reason to impugn the reputations of any of those names above, save ARod, who admitted what he called a flirtation with PEDs a few years ago. Likewise, we

THE DAILY JOURNAL
can laud baseball’s efforts to keep PEDs out of the game while remaining suspicious that some players and some drugs are still beating the system. What seems undeniable is that the combination of factors allowed guys like Barry Bonds and Roger Clemens to own the game at an age when it should have owned them. Those in the Yankees’ front office were far from the only people suffering buyer’s remorse, of course. Lots of other great athletes, from Michael Jordan to Brett Favre to Lance Armstrong, tried comebacks to cash in on the trend and they all ended badly. Yet it’s often the greatest athletes who are the last to understand that. “It’s not the first time that someone has come out of the lineup,” Jeter said about Posada, a good friend. “If you need a day, you need a day. ... If I thought he did something wrong, I’d be the first to tell him.” But who’s going to tell everyone else?

LITKE
Continued from page 11
late Sunday night, Posada came off the bench. He entered as a pinch-hitter in the eighth inning, triggering a boisterous standing ovation, but couldn’t prevent the Yankees from losing their season-high fifth straight. “He’s a hometown hero. He’s still part of the team. He’s still good in my books,” said Kevin Dee, a fan from Manhattan who was in the crowd of 46,945. The funny thing is that Posada, for all the fuss he kicked up, could turn out to be the least of the Yankees’ headaches. He’s 39, making $13.1 million and can’t hit a lick against lefties. But he’s also in the final year of a four-year deal. So if you still believe the Yankees are rich enough to keep burying the occasional mistake, maybe that’s all this

THE DAILY JOURNAL

SPORTS
Despite Nehro’s absence, the race is expected to attract the maximum 14 horses — only the third time since 1991 that 14 horses have run in the Preakness. Animal Kingdom trainer Graham Motion will enter Wednesday’s draw with more concern about his horse’s post position than the credentials of the other entrants. After starting from the No. 16 post at Churchill Downs, Animal Kingdom rallied to beat Nehro by 2 3/4 lengths. Motion wants no part of the Preakness rail. “I’d rather not be stuck on the inside, very much like the Derby,” Motion said. “It’s 14 horses instead of 20, but it’s still a large field so he’s going to have to navigate traffic. He’s not looking obviously (to be) on the pace. I’d much rather be on the middle to outside.” No matter where Animal Kingdom begins, he won’t have to worry about Nehro at the finish. “It was a hard decision for Mr. Zayat to make,” Bradley Weisbord, racing and finance manager for owner Zayat Stables LLC, said in Louisville, Ky. “Four races in eight weeks seemed like a lot to ask. For any top race horse, that’s a lot of running in this day and age.” Before competing in the Derby, Nehro was second in the Louisiana Derby on March 26 and second in the Arkansas Derby on April 16. Weisbord expects Nehro to continue to train at Churchill Downs before moving to Belmont in the next couple weeks. Weisbord said the long-term goal for the son of Mineshaft with be North America’s richest race, the $5 million Breeders’ Cup Classic on Nov. 5, contested at the same distance and on the same track as the Kentucky Derby. With Nehro out, Isn’t He Perfect moves into position to join the starting field. Isn’t He Perfect has amassed more than $90,000 in earnings but hasn’t finished in the money in three stakes races this year. It will be the first Triple Crown race for trainer Doodnauth Shivmangal, who is from Guyana

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

17

Absence of Derby runner-up won’t hurt Preakness
By David Ginsburg
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

BALTIMORE — There will be no rematch between Animal Kingdom and Nehro at the Preakness. Nehro, who finished second in the Kentucky Derby behind Animal Kingdom, will skip Saturday’s second leg of the Triple Crown and be pointed toward next month’s Belmont. Nehro’s owner, Ahmed Zayat, said Tuesday the decision was based on the horse’s hectic spring schedule. Although Nehro emerged well from the Derby, the Preakness would have been his fourth race in the past two months.

and based in New York. Shivmangal wasn’t assured a spot until Nehro dropped out. “I’m more than happy to be in the race,” Shivmangal said. “I can’t tell you how good it felt.” Saratoga Red, trained by D. Wayne Lukas, needs another horse to drop out to make the Preakness field. If that doesn’t happen, Saratoga Red probably will run in Saturday’s undercard. The stakes barn at Pimlico was virtually empty Tuesday. Seven horses are expected to arrive Wednesday, but it remains likely that Animal Kingdom will be shipped Saturday morning from the Fair Hill Training Center in Elkton.

Aggressive Cremation Group:

Seniors Targeted - Beware
By Paul Larson
MILLBRAE – They are at it again! Recently I was made aware of a new cluster of mass mailings being sent to Seniors by a group calling themselves “Smart Cremation” (similar to the mailings sent earlier this year by the “Trident Society”). Several Seniors have come to me asking who is “Smart Cremation”, where did they come from and my opinion on their legitimacy. When ever I hear about mailings from “quickie” cremation outfits that target Seniors I am always suspicious about their intensions. It is a fact that various unscrupulous entities target Seniors because they are thought of as “Easy Prey”. I did some investigating and found out the following: According to the website “Ripoff Report” the group calling themselves “Smart Cremation” is run by “Jerry Norman” who was allegedly fired as CEO of the Neptune Society. “Smart Cremation” is linked to “Accucare” and “Gateway Crematory” who are all one in the same. “Smart Cremation” and the other above names exist under the umbrella of “Northstar Memorial Group” in Houston, Texas. There is apparently some concern on how “Smart Cremation” collects and holds money from the Seniors they are targeting. Yes, I know…there are a lot of names & details to sink in…but there’s more… Using visual tricks “Smart Cremation” has been printing materials which are specific to certain targeted Seniors such as using flower envelopes mailed to women and U.S. flag envelopes mailed to Veterans, etc., all meant to be subliminally enticing. Also, “Smart Cremation” advertizes themselves as being “green” and “earth friendly” when in reality the process they use to cremate is no different than any other crematory in the United States. It is well documented that toxic greenhouse gases are emitted into the atmosphere during the cremation process. An example of a true green option would be a natural type burial certified by the “Green Burial Council”. There are too many particulars about “Smart Cremation” to list here, but on the internet you can read the entire report for yourself along with comments on legal troubles from concerned consumers at: http://www.ripoffreport.com/funeralservices/smart-cremation-jerr/smartcremation-jerry-norman-e2e86.htm I have to emphasize that if you are looking into cremation or funeral matters please please do your homework and call your local Funeral Home, compare their services and ask questions. Go to a Funeral Director who is well known in the community. Please don’t become a “target” and allow these out of state mailings to lure you in with misleading messages. They will send sales people to your home who will then be hard to get rid of without your signature on a contract. To conclude, here are all my best wishes to you, your family and loved ones. If you ever wish to discuss cremation, funeral matters or want to make preplanning arrangements please feel free to call me and my staff at the CHAPEL OF THE HIGHLANDS in Millbrae at (650) 588-5116 and we will be happy to guide you in a fair and helpful manner. For more info you may also visit us on the internet at:

15% off
Many models to choose from on display at our showroom. Be sure to come by and see us at the Senior Showcase at the Burlingame Rec Center May 20th

www.baycitymed.com

Bay City

MEDICAL SUPPLIES

(650)347-6606
1465-A Chapin Ave. Burlingame, CA 94010

www.chapelofthehighlands.com.

18

Wednesday • May 18, 2011
WED THU FRI SAT SUN MON TUE

SPORTS
20 21 22
vs.Canucks noon Versus

THE DAILY JOURNAL

18
@Canucks 6:00 p.m. Versus

19

23

24

NBA PLAYOFF GLANCE
CONFERENCE FINALS
(Best-of-7) EASTERN CONFERENCE Chicago 1,Miami 0 Sunday,May 15:Chicago 103,Miami 82 Wednesday,May 18:Miami at Chicago,5:30 p.m. Sunday,May 22:Chicago at Miami,5:30 p.m. Tuesday,May 24:Chicago at Miami,5:30 p.m. x-Thursday,May 26:Miami at Chicago,5:30 p.m. x-Saturday,May 28:Chicago at Miami,5:30 p.m. x-Monday,May 30:Miami at Chicago,5:30 p.m. WESTERN CONFERENCE Dallas 1,Oklahoma City Tuesday,May 17:Dallas 121, Oklahoma City 112 Thursday,May 19:Oklahoma City at Dallas,6 p.m. Saturday,May 21:Dallas at Oklahoma City,6 p.m. Monday,May 23:Dallas at Oklahoma City,9 p.m. x-Wednesday, May 25: Oklahoma City at Dallas, 6 p.m. x-Friday,May 27:Dallas at Oklahoma City,6 p.m. x-Sunday,May 29:Oklahoma City at Dallas,6 p.m.

AL STANDINGS
AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division Tampa Bay New York Boston Toronto Baltimore Central Division Cleveland Detroit Kansas City Chicago Minnesota West Division Los Angeles Texas Oakland Seattle ——— W 22 22 21 17 L 20 20 20 23 Pct .524 .524 .512 .425 GB — — 1/2 4 W 26 22 20 18 12 L 13 19 21 25 27 Pct .667 .537 .488 .419 .308 GB — 5 7 10 14 W 24 21 21 21 19 L 18 19 20 20 21 Pct .571 .525 .512 .512 .475 GB — 2 2 1/2 2 1/2 4

NL STANDINGS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division Philadelphia Florida Atlanta Washington New York Central Division Cincinnati St.Louis Milwaukee Pittsburgh Chicago Houston West Division Colorado San Francisco Los Angeles Arizona San Diego ——— W 22 22 19 18 18 L 18 19 23 23 24 Pct .550 .537 .452 .439 .429 GB — 1/2 4 4 1/2 5 W 25 24 20 18 17 15 L 17 19 21 23 23 27 Pct .595 .558 .488 .439 .425 .357 GB — 1 1/2 4 1/2 6 1/2 7 10 W 25 24 25 20 19 L 16 16 19 21 22 Pct .610 .600 .568 .488 .463 GB — 1/2 1 1/2 5 6

vs.Canucks 6:00 p.m. Versus

@ Dodgers @ Dodgers 7:10 p.m. 7:10 p.m. CSN-BAY CSN-BAY

vs. A’s 7:15 p.m. CSN-BAY

vs.A’s 4:10 p.m. FOX

vs. A’s 1:05 p.m. CSN-BAY

OFF

vs.Marlins 7:15 p.m. CSN-BAY

vs.Twins 7:05 p.m. CSN-CAL

vs.Twins 12:35 p.m. CSN-CAL

@ Giants 7:15 p.m. CSN-CAL

@ Giants 4:10 p.m. FOX

@ Giants 1:05 p.m. CSN-CAL

@ Angels 7:05 p.m. CSN-CAL

@ Angels 7:05 p.m. CSN-CAL

5/21

5/28

6/4

6/11

6/17
@ KC 5:30 p.m.

6/25
vs.Galaxy 7p.m.

7/2
vs.NYat Stanford 7:30p.m.

@ Fire vs. N.E. Rev 7:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m.

vs.Houston @ United 7:30 p.m. 1 p.m.

CCS GLANCE
BASEBALL Division I Wednesday No.11 Serra (17-11) at No.6 Homestead (17-13-1), 4 p.m. No. 16 Carlmont (18-8) at No. 1 St. Francis (25-5), 4 p.m. Division II Thursday No. 14 Hillsdale (17-9) vs. No. 3 Monterey (23-4) at Sollecito Park,4 p.m. No. 12 El Camino (15-10-1) at No. 5 Los Gatos (209-2),4 p.m. No. 13 Burlingame (16-11) at No. 4 Los Altos (1911),4 p.m. Division III Wednesday No. 14 Scotts Valley (13-13) at No. 3 Menlo School (22-5),4 p.m. No. 10 Harbor (12-13) at No. 7 Sacred Heart Prep (16-11),4 p.m. No.15 Capuchino (15-10-1) at No.2 Carmel (24-3), 4 p.m. No. 12 Monte Vista Christian (16-11) at No. 5 Half Moon Bay (21-6),4 p.m. SOFTBALL Division I Wednesday No.12 Wilcox (11-16) at No.5 Carlmont (20-6),4 p.m. Division II Wednesday No. 11 San Mateo (14-4) vs. No. 6 Aptos (21-4) at Watsonville High,4 p.m. No. 12 Burlingame (11-16) vs. No. 5 Monterey (214) at Jack’s Park,6 p.m. No. 13 Willow Glen (18-8-1) at No. 4 Hillsdale (225),4 p.m. Division III Wednesday No.11 Menlo School (9-4) vs.No.6 Carmel (20-6) at Carmel Middle School,4 p.m. No.12 Harker (14-7) at No.5 Notre Dame-Belmont (16-11-1),4 p.m.

NHL PLAYOFF GLANCE
CONFERENCE FINALS
(Best-of-7) EASTERN CONFERENCE Tampa Bay 1,Boston 1 Saturday,May 14:Tampa Bay 5,Boston 2 Tuesday,May 17:Boston 6,Tampa Bay 5 Thursday,May 19:Boston at Tampa Bay,5 p.m. Saturday,May 21:Boston at Tampa Bay,10:30 a.m. x-Monday,May 23:Tampa Bay at Boston,5 p.m. x-Wednesday,May 25:Boston at Tampa Bay,5 p.m. x-Friday,May 27:Tampa Bay at Boston,5 p.m. WESTERN CONFERENCE Vancouver 1,San Jose 0 Sunday,May 15:Vancouver 3,San Jose 2 Wednesday,May 18:San Jose at Vancouver,6 p.m. Friday,May 20:Vancouver at San Jose,6 p.m. Sunday,May 22:Vancouver at San Jose,noon x-Tuesday,May 24:San Jose at Vancouver,6 p.m. x-Thursday,May 26:Vancouver at San Jose,6 p.m. x-Saturday,May 28:San Jose at Vancouver,5 p.m.

TRANSACTIONS
MLB MLB—Suspended Cleveland minor league OF John Drennen (Akron-EL) 50 games after a positive drug test. American League CHICAGO WHITE SOX—Placed INF Mark Teahen on the 15-day DL, retroactive to May 12. Selected the contract of INF Dallas McPherson from Charlotte (IL). NEW YORK YANKEES—Placed RHP Rafael Soriano on the 15-day DL, retroactive to May 14. Recalled OF Chris Dickerson from Scranton/WilkesBarre (IL). National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS—Named Bob Melvin special baseball advisor. CHICAGO CUBS—Selected the contract of OF Tony Campana from Iowa (PCL).Recalled LHP Scott Maine from Iowa. Optioned OF Tyler Colvin and RHP Marcos Mateo to Iowa. CINCINNATI REDS—Reinstated 3B Juan Francisco from the 15-day DL and optioned him to Louisville (IL). HOUSTON ASTROS—Selected the contract of RHP Fernando Rodriguez from Oklahoma City (PCL).Optioned LHP Fernando Abad to Oklahoma city. MILWAUKEE BREWERS—Placed LHP Mitch Stetter on the 15-day DL,retroactive to May 15.Selected the contract of C Mike Rivera from Nashville (IL). Designated RHP Sean Green for assignment. SAN DIEGO PADRES—Recalled RHP Pat Neshek from Tucson (PCL). Optioned INF Logan Forsythe to Tucson.

Tuesday’s Games N.Y.Yankees 6,Tampa Bay 2 Toronto at Detroit,ppd.,rain Baltimore at Boston,ppd.,rain Cleveland 7,Kansas City 3 Chicago White Sox 4,Texas 3 L.A.Angels at Oakland,late Minnesota at Seattle,late Wednesday’s Games N.Y.Yankees (Colon 2-2) at Baltimore (Britton 5-2), 4:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Hellickson 4-2) at Toronto (Litsch 4-2), 4:07 p.m. Detroit (Coke 1-5) at Boston (C.Buchholz 4-3),4:10 p.m. Cleveland (Masterson 5-1) at Chicago White Sox (Peavy 0-0),5:10 p.m. Texas (Ogando 4-0) at Kansas City (Duffy 0-0),5:10 p.m. Minnesota (Pavano 2-4) at Oakland (McCarthy 14),7:05 p.m. L.A.Angels (Weaver 6-3) at Seattle (Vargas 2-2),7:10 p.m. Thursday’s Games Minnesota at Oakland,12:35 p.m. L.A.Angels at Seattle,12:40 p.m. N.Y.Yankees at Baltimore,4:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Toronto,4:07 p.m. Detroit at Boston,4:10 p.m. Cleveland at Chicago White Sox,5:10 p.m. Texas at Kansas City,5:10 p.m.

Tuesday’s Games Atlanta 3,Houston 1,11 innings Pittsburgh at Washington,ppd.,rain Colorado 5,San Francisco 3 Cincinnati 7,Chicago Cubs 5 Florida at New York,ppd.,rain St.Louis 2,Philadelphia 1 Arizona 6,San Diego 1 Milwaukee at L.A.Dodgers,late Wednesday’s Games Colorado (De La Rosa 5-1) at Philadelphia (Hamels 4-2),4:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Dempster 2-4) at Florida (Nolasco 3-0),4:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Morton 4-1) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 3-3), 4:10 p.m. Washington (Gorzelanny 2-2) at N.Y.Mets (Niese 24),4:10 p.m. Houston (Norris 2-2) at St. Louis (Lohse 4-2), 5:15 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 0-1) at Arizona (J.Saunders 0-5), 6:40 p.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 4-2) at San Diego (Moseley 15),7:05 p.m. San Francisco (Cain 3-2) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 5-3),7:10 p.m. Thursday’s Games Pittsburgh at Cincinnati,9:35 a.m. Washington at N.Y.Mets,10:10 a.m. Houston at St.Louis,10:45 a.m. Colorado at Philadelphia,4:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Florida,4:10 p.m. Atlanta at Arizona,6:40 p.m. Milwaukee at San Diego,7:05 p.m. San Francisco at L.A.Dodgers,7:10 p.m.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

FOOD

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

19

Outside the box rice pilaf McDonald’s midlife crisis
more. This simple and speedy recipe for cranberry almond rice pilaf can be on the table in about 25 minutes, only about 10 minutes of which you’ll need to actually do anything. The flavor is so much better than packaged pilafs, and the recipe is totally versatile. Don’t like almonds? Use chopped cashews or pistachios. Dried currants, cherries, golden raisins or sliced dried apricots can sub in for the cranberries. And while we keep the seasonings simple with just a bit of cinnamon, cumin and black pepper, feel free to take this in any direction you like (curry powder wouldn’t be a bad way to go). To make a meal of this, serve it topped with grilled herbed chicken breasts. Also consider doubling the recipe to allow for leftovers. Then drizzle the chilled leftover pilaf with a bit of vinaigrette, toss with arugula and sliced cherry tomatoes, and call it a salad.

M

ost people know rice pilaf as a side dish that comes from a box. But it can be so much

By Christina Rexrode
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

J.M. HIRSCH

Don’t like almonds? Use chopped cashews or pistachios. Dried currants, cherries, golden raisins or sliced dried apricots can sub in for the cranberries.
2 3/4 cups chicken broth 1/3 cup dried cranberries 3 tablespoons butter 1/2 teaspoon cinnamon 1/4 teaspoon ground cumin Ground black pepper 1 medium yellow onion, diced 1/3 cup sliced almonds 1/2 cup grated carrots Salt, to taste 2 scallions, finely chopped In a medium saucepan over high heat, combine the rice, orzo and broth. Bring to a boil, then cover, reduce heat to simmer and cook for 10 minutes. Once the rice has cooked, quickly stir in the cranberries, then cover and set aside for another 5 minutes, stirring occasionally. While the rice and cranberries sit off the heat, prepare the rest of the pilaf. In a large skillet over medium heat, melt the butter. Add the cinnamon, cumin and 1/4 teaspoon black pepper, then cook for 30 seconds. Add the onion and saute until it begins to soften, about 4 minutes. Add the almonds and carrots, then cook for another 2 minutes. Add the rice and cranberries to the skillet, toss well. Season with salt and pepper, then mix in the scallions. Serve immediately. Nutrition information per serving (values are rounded to the nearest whole number): 383 calories; 123 calories from fat (32 percent of total calories); 14 g fat (6 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 23 mg cholesterol; 58 g carbohydrate; 8 g protein; 4 g fiber; 715 mg sodium.

CRANBERRY ALMOND RICE PILAF
Start to finish: 25 minutes (10 minutes active) Servings: 4 1 cup basmati rice 1/4 cup orzo pasta

NEW YORK — Ronald McDonald is having a midlife crisis. His floppy shoes, painted-on smile and flaming-red hair may be a harder sell to today’s kids who are trading in their dolls and trucks for manicures and mobile game apps at ever younger ages. He also seems out of step with McDonald’s Corp.’s new efforts to appeal to adults. The 48-year-old spokesclown has fallen flat in new ads this year, according to Ace Metrix, a group that tracks TV advertising. And the government is getting strict on Ronald marketing unhealthy food to children. That McDonald has both marginalized Ronald as more of a mascot than a product pitchman and landed him in the middle of the bigger debate about food makers’ responsibilities in stemming the rise in childhood obesity. McDonald’s says it is proud of the food it offers and that Ronald teaches children to be active. Critics say it’s time to hang up the yellow jumper. A group called Corporate Accountability International plans to ask Ronald to retire at the company’s annual meeting on Thursday. They say Ronald encourages kids to eat junk food, contributing to a rise in childhood obesity and related diseases such as diabetes. The group, which campaigned against the Joe Camel cigarette mascot in the ’90s and complained about Ronald as a role model at McDonald’s annual meeting last year, has stepped up its campaign. The group has taken out full-page ads Wednesday in the Chicago Sun-Times, New York Metro and four other papers to call for his head. The ads, signed by more

See CRISIS, Page 22

California White Peaches $1.99 lb. Sweet Apricots
CALIFORNIA GROWN

.99¢ lb.

California Prima Frutta Cherries

$1.99 lb.

Sweet Maui Pineapples

$1.99 each

LARGE 16”
Combination Pizza
Bring in this coupon

$9.99

All Boars Head Deli Meat: Roast Beef, Turkey, Mortadella

$7.99 lb.
Bring in this coupon

Rich man’s Quality • Poor Man’s Prices

20

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

FOOD
refined menu upstairs. It will offer native ingredients and trace the origins of some dishes, such as New England clam chowder. The restaurant name was drawn from the “America Eats” writers project of the Works Progress Administration during the 1930s. It’s Andres’ first new restaurant in Washington since opening new concepts in Los Angeles and Las Vegas. Another of Andres’ eateries is credited with popularizing Spanish small dishes known as tapas. Recently, Andres won the James Beard Foundation’s Outstanding Chef award. Minibar, Andres’ exclusive dining spot within Cafi Atlantico, will not change but will close briefly during the creation of the new restaurant, a spokeswoman for ThinkFoodGroup said. The restaurant group plans to find a new location for the 25-yearold Cafi Atlantico.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Jose Andres to open D.C.eatery
By Bbrett Zongker
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Chef Jose Andres won the James Beard Foundation’s Outstanding Chef award.

WASHINGTON — Celebrity Chef Jose Andres is creating a new restaurant in Washington, D.C. to accompany a new National Archives exhibit. Andres announced plans Monday for America Eats Tavern, opening July 4 as a temporary restaurant for the summer. He will transform his Cafi Atlantico with a menu showcasing the nation’s food history. A portion of the proceeds will benefit the Archives. The pop-up restaurant is part of a partnership with the National Archives exhibit “What’s Cooking, Uncle Sam? The Government’s Effect on the American Diet.” Andres is advising on the exhibit opening June 10. America Eats Tavern will have a casual menu downstairs and a

Panera has long been involved in charitable giving,donating millions of dollars and giving away leftover food to the needy.

Year later, pay what you want Panera a success
By Jim Salter
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CLAYTON, Mo. — Rashonda Thornton looked up at the menu on the wall, ordered a Caesar salad and dropped a $10 bill in a box. Pretty generous, considering the meal at Panera Bread Co.’s cafe in the St. Louis suburb of Clayton sells for less than $7. It was a year ago that Panera converted the Clayton restaurant into a nonprofit pay-what-you-want restaurant with the idea of helping to feed the needy and raising money for charitable work. Panera founder and Chairman Ronald Shaich said the cafe, operated through Panera’s charitable foundation, has been a big success, largely because of people like Thornton. “Sometimes you can give more, and sometimes you can give less,” said Thornton, a teacher’s assistant. “Today was one of my ’more’ days.” Panera, based in suburban St. Louis, has long been involved in charitable giving, donating millions of dollars and giving away leftover food to the needy. But Shaich sought more direct involvement. “We were doing this for ourselves to see if we could make a difference with our own hands, not just write a check, but really make a contribution to the community in a real, substantive way,” Shaich told the Associated Press. What developed was the largest example yet of a concept called community kitchens, where businesses operate partly as charities. Panera’s success in Clayton has led it to open two similar cafes — one in the Detroit suburb of Dearborn, Mich., and one in Portland, Ore. It plans to add a new one every three months or so. The majority of patrons pay retail value or more. Statistics provided by Panera indicate that roughly 60 percent leave the suggested amount; 20 percent leave more; and 20 percent less. One person paid $500 for a meal, the largest single payment. “From the day it opened, the community has just gotten stronger and stronger in their support of this,” Shaich said. “They got that this was a cafe of shared responsibility.” The Clayton restaurant could pass for any of Panera’s near-

See PANERA, Page 22

THE DAILY JOURNAL

FOOD

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

21

Grill flavor into your salad
By Jim Romanoff
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Vintners supplying wine for veterans
By Michelle Locke
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

YOUNTVILLE — Deb Stallings was more than a little surprised when she found out that budgetary concerns meant that residents of the veterans’ home in the Napa Valley, one of the world’s most renowned wine regions, were being served wine from — gasp! — out of state. And not the good stuff, either. “I’m sure that’s against all the laws of nature,” she said with a laugh. But wine, usually served at the weekly Sunday lunches at the Veterans Home of California, Yountville, is a luxury item, so officials there were limited in what they could provide. And what they could provide wasn’t particularly good. “We thought that not only should we be able to ensure they got a bit of wine each week, it should be good wine and it should be provided by the people who live, work and play in this community,” says Stallings, whose father-in-law is a resident of the home. Calling on fellow members of the Unity League, a lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender community service organization, Stallings helped put out an appeal to local vintners to donate wine. And they responded. Since February, the volunteer effort known as Vintners for Veterans has made sure local wines made the menu every Sunday. “Those of us in the Napa Valley learned about it said, ‘We can do better than that,”’ said John Shafer, of Shafer Vineyards as he watched his premium merlot being poured for veterans during a recent Sunday lunch at the home. “If they’re going to have a veterans’ home in the Napa Valley, they’re going to have Napa wines.” A number of wineries have already participated, including Shafer, Staglin Family Vineyard — cofounder Garen Staglin is a Vietnam vet — and Opus One. An early ally was Unity League member Chris Edwards, general manager of WTN Services/Winetasting.com, who offered the use of warehouse facilities to store and transport donated wine. Unity League volunteers are available to pour the wines, but some wineries are sending their own people in to pour and talk to the veterans, making a welcome change from routine.

If you want to add great flavor to foods without using the usual tricks — fat and salt — just head to the grill. The high and dry heat created by the grill does an excellent job at searing food surfaces and locking in natural flavors, while also adding that unmistakable charred, smoky flavor. And this all comes at no cost in terms of fat and calories. Typically, we think of the grill as the way to cook the main course — the burgers, some chicken, or a steak. But you also can take advantage of this healthy cooking technique to make other parts of the meal, including the sides, breads, even fruits for dessert. This composed salad of steak and spring vegetables uses the grill to cook and flavor the meat, as well as many of the other components of the dish. The natural sweetness of asparagus is enhanced when caramelized over high heat and the woody flavor of the smoke is a perfect match for the slightly grassy taste of the stalks. Similarly, canned artichoke hearts (you can use fresh if you have them) have an earthy, almost nutty flavor that is teased out even more when they are charred. The salad includes cherry tomatoes, which aren’t cooked, but if you like, you also can throw them on the grill until they soften and get a bit wrinkly. We’ve chosen to use sirloin steak, which is not only a budget-conscious option, but also falls in the extra-lean category of beef. But it still has enough fat that it won’t dry out on the grill (as long as you don’t cook it past medium). For all the good flavor the grill brings to these foods, you still want a tasty dressing. Our bright, lemony vinaigrette calls for a little less oil than a traditional recipe, but uses some grated Parmesan cheese to help give it body and keep it emulsified. To round out the meal, brush some slices of crusty whole-grain bread with extra-virgin olive oil and grill until crisp and browned. Before serving, rub each toast with the cut edge of a clove of garlic for an added burst of flavor.

This composed salad of steak and spring vegetables uses the grill to cook and flavor the meat,as well as many of the other components of the dish.
Servings: 5 For the dressing: 5 tablespoons lemon juice 1/4 cup extra-virgin olive oil 3 tablespoons grated Parmesan cheese 1/4 teaspoon salt Ground black pepper, to taste For the salad: 1 pound sirloin steak, 1- to 1 1/4-inches thick, trimmed of fat 1/2 teaspoon salt Ground black pepper, to taste 1 pound asparagus, bottoms trimmed 14-ounce can artichoke hearts, drained 1 cup cherry or grape tomatoes, halved 4 cups arugula Shaved Parmesan cheese, to garnish (optional) Heat a gas grill to high or light a charcoal fire. To make the dressing, in a blender combine the lemon juice, olive oil, Parmesan cheese, salt and pepper. Blend until emulsified. Set aside. Season the steak on both sides with the salt and pepper. Grill the steak, about 5 minutes per side for medium rare, 6 minutes per side for medium. Remove and let rest on a cutting board for 5 minutes. Meanwhile, grill the asparagus and artichoke hearts, turning occasionally, until slightly charred and the asparagus spears are tender-crisp, about 5 minutes. Remove from the grill and cut the asparagus into 2-inch pieces and the artichoke hearts in half. Place the vegetables in a large bowl with the cherry tomatoes. Thinly slice the steak across the grain and add to the bowl with the asparagus and artichoke hearts. Toss with half of the dressing. In a large salad bowl, toss the arugula with the remaining dressing. To compose the salad, place some of the arugula on each serving plate and arrange the grilled steak and vegetables on top. Garnish with shaved Parmesan cheese, if desired. Nutrition information per serving (values are rounded to the nearest whole number): 309 calories; 153 calories from fat (50 percent of total calories); 17 g fat (4 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 52 mg cholesterol; 15 g carbohydrate; 26 g protein; 5 g fiber; 928 mg sodium.

GRILLED STEAK AND SPRING VEGETABLE SALAD
Start to finish: 25 minutes

22

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

FOOD
officer, who describes Ronald as “a force for good.” Ronald, the world’s most famous clown, had humble beginnings with a paper-cup nose and scraggly blonde wig. First played by Willard Scott in 1963, he dispensed burgers and fries to delighted children and flew around on a magic hamburger. “Goofy and clumsy” is the way McDonald’s describes the early incarnations. A decade later McDonald’s created standards on makeup and mannerisms for Ronald, so the actors who portrayed him could present a united front. Around that time, they also created McDonaldLand, home to Grimace, Mayor McCheese and an array of other characters. (McDonald’s, for the record, views Ronald as a real person. “There’s only one Ronald,” Peleo-Lazar said in response to several questions about how many actors portray the smiling clown.) Around 2004, McDonald’s christened The menu board lists “suggested funding levels,” not prices. Payments go into a donation box, though the cashiers provide change and handle credit card payments. Nicholas James, 34, visiting from California, seemed a bit puzzled as a cashier walked him through the process, before stuffing $15 in the donation box to cover lunch for his friend and himself. The payment was right at the suggested cost. “I think it’s great,” James said. “I would much prefer to give this place my money.” Not everyone is so generous, but that’s OK with Brooke Porter, who manages the restaurant. She knows that times are still hard for many. She has seen families down on their luck come in to celebrate birthdays with a Ronald as a “balanced, active lifestyles ambassador,” and stuck him in commercials where he trained for the Olympics. He got workout clothes. He got a tuxedo. He moved from McDonaldLand into the real world. New commercials show him as an active, athletic clown who plays soccer, shoots hoops and encourages kids to visit McDonald’s Happymeal.com website. There’s barely a mention of burgers and fries. While other clowns have faded, Ronald has endured. He’s been immortalized as a Beanie Baby, a bobblehead and a balloon in the Macy’s Thanksgiving parade. Even now, Zagat says he’s the most popular fast-food mascot, beating out Jared the Subway Guy. “It would be tough to walk away from him,” said Nigel Hollis, whose company, Millward Brown Optimor, calculates that McDonald’s is the fourth-most valuable brand in the world. “It would be almost as if the Geico gecko disappeared, or the Aflac duck.” But Jack McKee, vice president of sales meal they normally couldn’t afford. A teacher laid off after 25 years stops by on his way to job fairs. He can’t afford to pay much but makes up for it by volunteering at the store. “If a man in a suit and tie leaves a dollar for a $10 meal, that’s fine,” Porter said. “We don’t know his story.” Only a few take advantage of the system — “lunch on Uncle Ron” as Shaich calls it. He still fumes over watching three college kids pay $3 for $40 worth of food. Generally, peer pressure prevents that sort of behavior, he said. “It’s like parking in a handicapped spot,” Shaich said. Overall, the cafe performs at about 80 percent of retail and brings in revenue of about $100,000 a month. That’s enough to generate

THE DAILY JOURNAL
and marketing at Ace Metrix, said new Ronald McDonald commercials have failed to entice test audiences. His company surveyed 500 people about each commercial, he said. “It’s really remarkable how often I saw the word ’creepy’” in the survey comments, McKee said. Replies Peleo-Lazar: “For everyone who may feel that way, there are more who feel the opposite.” Through the years, Ronald has also been the face of Ronald McDonald House Charities, which provides free or inexpensive housing for families who must travel to get medical treatment for a child. He still shows up as often as ever at camps for sick children and charity events. Nick Guroff, a spokesman for Corporate Accountability International, said while that’s a worthwhile charity, “to use that as their excuse for marketing junk food to kids is sort of having their burger and eating it too.” $3,000 to $4,000 a month above costs, money being used for a job training program for atrisk youths. “We took some kids that typically wouldn’t be employable, didn’t know how to work in society,” Shaich said. “We gave them a combination of job training and life skills.” The first three graduates of the program are starting jobs at other Panera restaurants. Shaich admitted he didn’t know how the pay-what-you-want experiment would pan out. He said the success should send a message to other businesses to put faith in humanity. “The lesson here is most people are fundamentally good,” Shaich said. “People step up and they do the right thing.”

CRISIS
Continued from page 19
than 550 health groups and professionals, carry the headline, “Doctors’ Orders: Stop Marketing Junk Food To Kids.” What follows is an open letter to McDonald’s CEO Jim Skinner, that says in part, “We ask that you heed our concern and retire your marketing promotions for food high in salt, fat, sugar, and calories to children, whatever form they take — from Ronald McDonald to toy giveaways.” McDonald’s defended Ronald against the group’s attack at last year’s annual meeting and is adamant that it has never considered retiring or even downplaying their smiling mascot. “It’s totally unfounded,” said Marlena Peleo-Lazar, the company’s chief creative

PANERA
Continued from page 20
ly 1,500 cafes. Soft jazz plays as people chat quietly. Men in suits sit at a table next to women in tank tops. Fresh breads and pastries entice from behind a glass counter. The smell of coffee fills the air. The differences are subtle. Signs explain the pay-what-you-can concept, encouraging charity. One thing Shaich learned was those signs tend to go unnoticed, so cheery employee Terri Barr greets everyone at the door and spells it out. The biggest difference is at the checkout.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

NATION/WORLD

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

23

IMF chief under suicide watch at NYC jail
By David B. Caruso
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK — IMF chief Dominique Strauss-Kahn was placed under a suicide watch in jail, while pressure mounted on him to resign Tuesday and the hotel maid who accused him of attempted rape said through her lawyer that she had no idea who he was when she reported him to the police. Law enforcement officials emphasized that Strauss-Kahn had not tried to harm himself but that guards were keeping a close watch on him just in case. Meanwhile, details began to emerge about his accuser, a 32-yearold immigrant from the West African nation of Guinea with a 15-year-old daughter. “There is no way in which there is any aspect of this event which could be construed consensual in any manner. This is nothing other than a phys-

REUTERS

International Monetary Fund (IMF) chief Dominique Strauss-Kahn stands before the judge as he appears in Manhattan Criminal Court for his arraignment in New York.
ical, sexual assault by this man on this young woman,” her attorney, Jeffrey Shapiro, told the Associated Press. He added: “She did not know who this man was until a day or two

after this took place.” Strauss-Kahn, the 62-year-old managing director of the International Monetary Fund, was arrested Saturday and is being held without bail at the city’s Rikers Island jail, kept apart from his fellow prisoners in a unit that normally houses inmates with contagious diseases. Police and prosecutors said he ambushed a housekeeper who had come to clean his $3,000-per-night at a New York hotel. Lawyers for the influential banker have challenged that account, saying the evidence doesn’t support accusations of forcible sex. They wouldn’t elaborate, but the assertion gave rise to speculation that they might argue it was consensual sex. At the same time, some of Strauss-Kahn’s supporters in France, where he was considered a possible challenger next year to President Nicolas Sarkozy, have suggested he may be the victim of a setup.

Female employee previously warned others about IMF head
By Raphael G. Satter
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

LONDON — An employee who had a brief affair with IMF chief Dominique Strauss-Kahn warned the organization about his behavior toward women in a letter sent three years ago. The person who confirmed the existence of the letter is close to the former International Monetary Fund employee, Hungarian-born economist Piroska Nagy. The person declined to be identified, citing the sensitivity of the matter. Nagy, who had worked at the IMF for decades, left the organiza-

tion after the affair with Strauss-Kahn in 2008. An IMF-funded investigation into the affair c l e a r e d Strauss-Kahn Piroska Nagy of wrongdoing but criticized his judgment. The affair back in the news after the 62-year-old Frenchman’s incarceration on sex crimes charges in New York. Nagy now works with the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development in London.

Obama:Mideast peace ‘more vital than ever’
By Erica Werner
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama said Tuesday that it’s “more vital than ever” for Israel and the Palestinians to restart peace talks, as he plunged again into Mideast diplomacy with hopes of reaching an elusive accord. Addressing reporters after an Oval Office meeting with Jordan’s King Abdullah II, Obama said the U.S. would continue to push for “an equitable and just solution to a problem that has been nagging the region for many, many years.” The latest White House push comes with Barack Obama Israeli and Palestinian peace talks stalemated and amid upheavals sweeping the Middle East and North Africa. Obama’s special Middle East envoy, former Senate Majority Leader George Mitchell, resigned several days ago after a largely fruitless two-year bid for peace. Obama is to deliver a speech on the Middle East and U.S. policy there Thursday, and the next day he’ll welcome Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu to the White House. Obama said he discussed the changes roiling the Middle East with Abdullah, whose country has a peace treaty with Israel and is a key U.S. partner in looking for peace. “We both share the view that despite the many changes — or perhaps because of the many changes — that are taking place in the region, it’s more vital than ever that both Israelis and Palestinians find a way to get back to the table and begin negotiating a process whereby they can create two states that are living side by side in peace and security,” Obama said.

Friday, May 20, 9am – 1pm • Burlingame Recreation Center

Friday, May 20, 9am – 1pm Burlingame Recreation Center • 850 Burlingame Avenue
Free Admission
Everyone Welcome Goody Bags & Giveaways* Free Refreshments Senior Resources and Services from all of San Mateo County – over 40 exhibitors! Blood Pressure Check Ask the Pharmacist Document Shredding by Miracle Shred, and more!

Free Services include:*

Around the world
Another Gadhafi regime official defects
TRIPOLI, Libya — Another high-ranking Libyan official has defected and fled the country amid a widening NATO campaign of bombings as well as leafletting and other psychological warfare to persuade Moammar Gadhafi’s troops to stop fighting. Shukri Ghanem, the Libyan oil minister and head of the National Oil Co., crossed into neighboring Tunisia by road on Monday, according to a Tunisian security official and Abdel Moneim al-Houni, a former Libyan Arab League representative who was among the first wave of Libyan diplomats to defect. The defections suggest Gadhafi’s political structure is fraying, but it’s unclear whether there is enough internal strife to seriously undermine his ability to fight rebel forces as NATO airstrike pound Libyan military targets. Gadhafi appears to retain the backing of his core of military commanders.

Pakistan protests after clash with NATO helicopter
ISLAMABAD — Pakistan’s military said Tuesday its ground forces exchanged fire with a NATO helicopter in another possible flashpoint with Washington, but also claimed it arrested a senior al-Qaida operative following U.S. demands for “actions, not words” to restore trust. The two reports highlight some of the complexities of trying to rebuild ties after the U.S. raid that killed Osama bin Laden earlier this month. Washington needs Pakistan as a crucial partner against al-Qaida, but Pakistani officials remain deeply angered by the secret operation over their borders in the assault on bin Laden.

Food provided by

Skylawn Memorial Park

For more information call 650-344-5200
* While supplies last. • Some restrictions apply. • Events subject to change.

24

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

DATEBOOK

THE DAILY JOURNAL
his mom by covering some of his own expenses. He beamed with pride describing how, this year, he paid for his own prom. “Once in a rare while, we are fortunate enough to know certain individuals that leave a lasting impression on everyone that crosses their path. I am proud to call such a person my son. I have watched Dave grow from a quiet little boy to a well-rounded young man with a very bright future,” said his mother Dana Floro-Cruz. “Through it all, Dave has remained true to himself, never hesitating to show others kindness and loyalty, even if it meant sometimes choosing a more difficult path. He has the uncanny ability to face whatever comes his way, both good and bad, with the same passion.” Next fall, Cruz will travel across the Bay to attend St. Mary’s College in Moraga on a scholarship to study Japanese. Cruz isn’t sure what he’ll do with such a degree but would be interested in working as an archeologist or in a museum. “I’m excited to see what the world is like. There are so many more places than here. I’m looking forward to that,” he said. Great Grads is in its sixth year profiling one graduating senior from each of our local schools. Schools have the option to participate. Those that choose to participate are asked to nominate one student who deserves recognition.
Heather Murtagh can be reached by email: heather@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 344-5200 ext. 105.

Calendar
WEDNESDAY, MAY 18 Kiwanis Club of San Mateo Meeting. 12:10 p.m. Poplar Creek Grill Municipal Golf Course, 1700 Coyote Point Drive, San Mateo. Group meets every Wednesday. RSVP required. For more information or to register call (415) 3096467. Healthy Cleaning and Detoxification. 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. New Leaf Community Markets, 150 San Mateo Road, Half Moon Bay. Sarah Rothman, Naturopathic Doctor, will give a lecture discussing: What is detoxifying?; How do you know if you are toxic?; Heavy Metal and Chemical Analysis and Testing Options; Signs and Symptoms of Toxic Burden; Detox Questionnaire; Ways to Reduce your Exposure; Naturopathic Approaches to detoxification; Basic Dietary; and, Lifestyle tips for Detoxification. Free. For more information call (831) 466-9060. Get a Solar Home Now: How Installing Solar Power Can Power the World. 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Foster City Council Chambers, 620 Foster City Blvd., Foster City. A presentation on solar options and costs, with light refreshments at 6:30 p.m. Free. For more information or to RSVP email gogreen@fostercity.org. Are You Getting Your Point Across? 7 p.m. 282 Redwood Shores Parkway, Redwood City. Is your speaking compelling to others? Does it draw them in and make them want to listen to you? Get tools and get heard. Free. For more information call 888-9268. San Mateo Homeowner Energy Efficiency Workshop. 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. San Mateo City Council Chambers, 330 W. 20th Ave., San Mateo. A community workshop to introduce San Mateo residents to several residential energy efficiency programs available through the County and the City. Free. For more information email cgilmore@cityofsanmateo.org. THURSDAY, MAY 19 My Liberty San Mateo Meeting. 6 p.m. American Legion Hall, 130 South Blvd., San Mateo. My Liberty is a group dedicated to a constitutionally limited government based on the principles of individual freedom, the sanctity of private property, fiscal responsibility and the free market. Free. For more information visit mylibertysanmateo.com. ‘Growing Your Own Organic Garden’ Workshop. 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Millbrae Library Community Room, 1 Library Ave., Millbrae. A free workshop, sponsored by the city of Millbrae’s Recycling and Waste Prevention Program, on how to grow a bountiful and sustainable spring vegetable garden. Free. For more information call 259-2339. Senior Care 101. 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Burlingame Recreation Center Social Hall, 850 Burlingame Ave., Burlingame. Seniors and their loved ones (spouses, children and caregivers) are invited and encouraged to attend the free event. Participants include a geriatric psychologist, a fiduciary and financial planner, a social worker, ombudsman, therapist and concierge. For more information call (415) 690-6944. FRIDAY, MAY 20 Senior Showcase Information Fair. 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Burlingame Recreation Center, 850 Burlingame Ave., Burlingame. Senior resources and community services with more than 40 exhibitors. Free food provided by Rubio’s. Goody bags and giveaways! Sponsored by the Daily Journal and Health Plan of San Mateo. Free. For more information call 344-5200. Moving Sale. Noon to 4 p.m. 845 Chadbourne Ave., Millbrae. Entire contents of home for sale — antiques, furniture, toys, tools, china, silver and more. For more information email skennedy@email.com. Business Assistance Workshop. 1:30 p.m. College of San Mateo, 1700 W. Hillsdale Blvd., San Mateo. Discussions will include: small business financing programs, tax compliance issues, tax incentives and much more. For more information call 349-1900. Norwegian Holiday Celebration. 7 p.m. Highland Community Club, 1665 Fernside St., Redwood City. Children $6, Adults, $20. For more information call 851-1463. Menlo Park Chorus Spring Concert. 7:30 p.m. Trinity Episcopal Church, 330 Ravenswood Ave., Menlo Park. Featuring a wide range of music from classical pieces to a Rodgers and Hammerstein medley. $15 for adults, $12 for seniors and students, free for children under 12. For more information visit menloparkchorus.org. Little Shop of Horrors. 8 p.m. Boxcar Theatre Playhouse, 505 Natoma St., San Francisco. Come and enjoy this black comedy about a rare and exotic plant with a taste for human blood. For more information call (415) 776-1747. O’Connor World Premier. 8 p.m. First United Methodist Church, 625 Hamilton Ave., Palo Alto. New Century Chamber Orchestra celebrates its last series of the season with the World Premier of ‘Elevations,’ a new work by American bluegrass, country and classical fiddler. $35. For more information and tickets call (415) 392-4400. SATURDAY, MAY 21 Soul Stroll for Health. 9 a.m. Coyote Point Park, 1701 Coyote Point Drive, San Mateo. Join us for a stroll or roll along the Bay and visit the health and resource fair for information and health education materials that promote a healthy lifestyle. For more information and to register visit aachac.org. 24th Annual U.S.-Japan Friendship Cup Tennis Tournament. 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Mills High School, 400 Murchinson Drive, Millbrae. Started in 1987, this tournament was launched to build friendships between the peoples of Japan and the United States on the courts. $40. For more information call (415) 986-5383. Volunteer Recruitment Open House at Filoli. 9:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. 86 Cañada Road, Woodside. Attendees will have the opportunity to learn about the many, varied ways to volunteer at Filoli in areas such as House and Garden Self-Guided Docents, Member Services, Visitor Services, the Ambassador Program, the Café and the Garden Shop. Free. For more information call 364-8300 ext. 300. Japanese American Community Center Fundraiser Rummage Sale. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 503 E. Fifth Ave. For more information call 343-2793. Maker Faire Bay Area 2011. 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. San Mateo County Event Center, 1346 Saratoga Drive, San Mateo. Produced by MAKE Magazine and O’Reilly Media, Maker Faire is a celebration of do-ityourself culture that is part playground, part science fair, part welding shop, part county fair and 100 percent unique. $5 to $25; children 3 and under are free. Event continues Sunday, May 22. For more information visit makerfaire.com. Asian Pacific American Heritage Month Celebration. 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Foster City Public Library, 1000 E. Hillsdale Blvd., Foster City. Featuring music, dance, author talks and arts and crafts to highlight the diversity and richness of Asian cultures in the Bay Area. 15th Year Anniversary and New Dojo Grand Opening. 11 a.m. United Studios of Self Defense, 1072 Shell Blvd., Foster City. The community is invited to celebrate with United Studios with a class, demonstration and cake cutting. Free. For more information call 577-9234. Redwood City’s 10th Annual Pet Parade. Courthouse Square, 2200 Broadway, Redwood City. Featuring Grand Marshall Dusty the Klepto Cat, a local celebrity that has appeared on Animal Planet, The David Letterman Show, CNN, KGO and the Daily Journal. Parade is free; $5 for each pet to be judged in a contest. For more information visit redwoodcity.org/events. For more events visit smdailyjournal.com, click Calendar.

GRAD
Continued from page 1
blend in and work with one’s surroundings has been a hallmark of Cruz’s high school years. Now as he prepares to graduate, Cruz hopes his ability to adapt will lead him to success at St. Mary’s College in Moraga. Cruz, 17, was born in Manila. At 4, he along with his mom and two siblings moved to Burlingame where his grandmother lived. Cruz doesn’t recall much about the Philippines except his last day. The move was a fresh start for the family, which began living with Cruz’s grandmother. That living arrangement wasn’t smooth for long. Cruz’s immediate family lived in a local hotel for a while. He watched his mom struggle as a single mom trying to provide for her three children. “I respect her for that. She didn’t have to work this hard. She didn’t. But she cared about us,” he said. Cruz attended Roosevelt Elementary School before heading to Burlingame Intermediate School where he enjoyed playing basketball. It was in eighth grade that Cruz was introduced to football. Friends invited him to join a pickup game. Apparently, Cruz had natural skills, which he didn’t recognize. Cruz had never seen, let alone played, football. That introduction shaped his high school experience at Burlingame High. He went out for the football team and made the cut. He played all four years, never the star player, but always working

David Cruz
Age:17 City of Residence: Currently Burlingame Plans After High School: Basically attend college to gain focus and discover what I truly would like to do with the rest of my life Major: History Favorite High School Subject: It’s a tie between AP literature and speech What will I miss most about high school: Probably the people,specifically my close acquaintances who I will never see again What is the biggest lesson I have learned: To always pursue what you want because if you do not then it is already beyond your reach

hard and enjoying the experience. His senior year, the coaches gave Cruz the “most inspirational” award. Cruz used high school as a chance to try new things, like traditional Polynesian dances as part of the on-campus club. Recently, Cruz began working at Preston’s Candy and Ice Cream. The part-time job has allowed Cruz to help at North Star isn’t to accelerate a student into the next grade or math class but to explore the concepts within the curriculum a bit further. Principal Wendy Kelly explained the festival gives students a chance to explore things like heat and confectionery as it relates to chocolate. “There are things out in the world with which they can make connections,” she said noting the topics covered GPS, maps, poker and even chocolate. Bridget Conrad, a parent and one of the event coordinators, explained there are connections to math and science in many things. She, for example, led a class on rhythm and South Indian music with complicated clapping patterns. Or, another course offered is on origami — a principle which has helped with products like car airbags or getting things into space. Students also had their choice of classes. Eighth graders Garrett M. and Shane S. took their first class, “Making Unbreakable Codes,” together. Using sentences, the boys were challenged to take words and symbols to replace what was originally there then given the tools to break it. In the “Fun with GPS Treasure Hunt” workshop with Christopher Wilson, he

NUMBERS
Continued from page 1
he had fun. Nearby, seventh-grade student Inji B. had more success with a piece of wire she constructed into a cube. “Bubbles” was one of 60 unique 90minute workshops offered over three sessions at North Star Academy’s Festival of Numbers Tuesday. The daylong celebration of numbers was in its first year. Like the school’s annual festival of words, workshops are used to expose students to different disciplines and ideas to explore how science and math is used in their daily lives. “I like how it’s not a regular class. It’s more hands-on,” said Inji B., who admitted creating the cube bubble took a bit of thinking. North Star, which serves students from third to eighth grade in Redwood City, is a unique atmosphere. It utilizes compacting curriculum, differentiated instruction and the Joseph Renzulli theory. Developed in 1986 specifically for the education of gifted students, the theory allows teachers to provide programs that are qualitatively different. The point

explained the basic uses of a compass before letting kids try to follow the clues around the school to find the treasure. Groups made circles around the wet blacktop trying to figure out which line to follow, asking questions and clearly being challenged to work as a group. Alternatively, Mike Harris challenged students to think about like if all the technology on which we rely went down. If the GPS failed, what would you do? he asked students. A pause was heard before someone replied, “use a map.” Students looked at paper maps to figure out where they were, how they could get where they’re going and how long it should take. Or, in “Winning at Poker — It’s more probable with probability,” Colin Earl explained how important lingo is to know what’s going on. But the burn card, which one student inquired about, is a creation of the human tendency to cheat. Earl explained the probability of cheating declines by simply getting rid of one card before turning over community cards while playing Texas Hold ‘Em.
Heather Murtagh can be reached by email: heather@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 344-5200 ext. 105.

POLL
Continued from page 1
in mailings, advertising and phone calls that most city voters oppose the project,” said David Lewis, executive director of Save the Bay. The poll also found that 78 percent of respondents agree the project will create too much traffic and that 64 percent support the restoration of the salt ponds into tidal marsh for fish and wildlife. Since Save the Bay is the source of the poll, however, DMB officials said it is just another “desperate” attempt by the nonprofit group to derail the project. The project still has a couple of years to secure the proper approvals, Smith said, and will be built in phases over the course of 25 to 30 years. “We are open to evolving,” Smith said. “We are not so arrogant to presume

we got everything right.” Cargill owns the saltworks site and first came to the city in 2009 for review of the project after Measure W, placed on the ballot by the groups Save the Bay and Friends of Redwood City, was rejected in 2008.

Measure W would have required twothirds voter approval before any action taken by the City Council to change zoning or general plans for a specific property to move forward. The Cargill project does not fit the city’s general plan, Save the Bay’s Lewis said. The city’s general plan shows future growth to be concentrated downtown, near the Sequoia Caltrain station. Nearly 63 percent of Redwood City voters rejected Measure W in November 2008. “They have been desperate since that measure’s failure to shut down the environmental review process,” DMB’s Smith said. “The story is the balanced future of the site and they don’t want the public to hear that story.”

Bill Silverfarb can be reached by email: silverfarb@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 344-5200 ext. 106.a

THE DAILY JOURNAL

COMICS/GAMES
CROssWORd PUZZLe
1 10 13 15 19 22 29 23 24 20 16 2 3 4 11

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

25
9

dOGs Of C-kenneL®

5 12 14 17 21 25 30 33

6

7

8

18

26

27

28 31

fRaZZ®

32 34 38 40 48 52 54 41 42 49 43 50 53 35 36 39

37

44 51

45

46

47

55

PeaRLs BefORe sWIne®

GeT fUZZy®

aCROss 1 Feeling the effects of a workout 5 Cherchez la —! 10 Kitchen wear 12 Wore away 13 Dracula portrayer 14 Salon offerings 15 Technical sch. 16 — kwon do 18 Harden 19 Spring back 22 Rathbone costar 25 Alone — —! 29 Gawked at 30 Olympic fencing blades 32 Dark-eyed damsel 33 Gem measure 34 Plant twice 37 Cable cars 38 Most certain 40 Happy feeling 43 Reuben bread 44 Notoriety 48 Neighbor of France

50 52 53 54 55

Part of an ear Lone Star nine Uneven Many-petaled blossom Yvette’s friend

dOWn 1 Told, as a tale 2 PTA and NEA 3 Float basics (2 wds.) 4 Printer’s units 5 Week da. 6 Geological periods 7 Consumer gds. 8 Assemble 9 Publishing execs 10 “The Greatest” 11 In — (as found) 12 Standing upright 17 Wheel buy (2 wds.) 20 1950s records 21 Chooses 22 Japanese theater 23 Borodin prince 24 Stamp backing

26 27 28 31 35 36 39 40 41 42 45 46 47 48 49 51

Besides (2 wds.) Vaccines Sports squad Ave. crossers Common Market money Tumble the wash Cartoon shrieks Feliciano or Ferrer Latch — Embellished story Debate side Ration out England’s Isle of — Travel guide Shy, in a flirtatious way Eco-friendly feds

TUesday’s PUZZLe sOLVed

KenKen® is a registered trademark of Nextoy, LLC. ©2011 KenKen Puzzle LLC. All rights reserved. Dist. by UFS, Inc. www.kenken.com

S H A G P A I R A L L I A M T R H YME E E O N E RG S F R A U BW WO V E A R R E S B E A R B A T T E K E S

T A U V E R S O N C E C N S T A S L U C L E I C A P S L A G T A N A S K O T J E T B L OWH S E A E P A N R

OWS L E O L I P I R S E D L A M A O P A L B E T A

A R D B A Y E N E

5-18-11 ©2011, United Features Syndicate

PReVIOUs sUdOkU ansWeRs

● ● ●

Each row and each column must contain the numbers 1 through 6 without repeating. The numbers within the heavily outlined boxes, called cages, must combine using the given operation (in any order) to produce the target numbers in the top-left corners. Freebies: Fill in single-box cages with the number in the top-left corner.

Want More Fun and Games?
Jumble Page 2 • La Times Crossword Puzzle Classifieds drabble & Over the Hedge Comics Classifieds kids across/Parents down Puzzle Family Resource Guide

5-18-11

Wednesday, May 18, 2011

You’re likely to do far better in joint endeavors than you will when you decide to play a solo role, in coming months. Recognize when it is to your advantage to team up with others and when its best to go it alone.
TaURUs (April 20-May 20) -- Investment proposals

that are presently yielding good results are likely to continue to do so. Though the returns may not be as great as those from riskier ventures, you should stick to the tried and true. GeMInI (May 21-June 20) -- Your ingratiating manner wins you the respect of even those who are hard

to please. Your trick is taking the time to listen to their problems and trying to help them resolve their quandaries. CanCeR (June 21-July 22) -- Avoid wasting your time on insignificant problems or projects. Try to think large, because you’re especially adept at putting together meaningful arrangements. LeO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Although you might be somewhat adept at taking a chance on reasonable ventures, it doesn’t give you license to bet on matters that are nothing but pie-in-the-sky. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Only hard work on your part will put Lady Luck in the mood to help you successfully close out a matter of material significance. If you coast, she’ll let you bail yourself out.

LIBRa (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Don’t abdicate your

position or let the controls slip through your fingers concerning a matter or enterprise you personally direct. Keep a tight rein on the important things. sCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Any financial gains you make will be due only to the hard work you and/or your associates contribute to the effort, and not to Dame Fortune. No more, no less. saGITTaRIUs (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- If you have to be a dreamer, be one who only uses practical, logical procedures to isolate your objectives. You do have the wherewithal to make your hopes realities. CaPRICORn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- It behooves you to establish meaningful goals, and to pursue them with much vigor and intelligence. It is one of those days

where the harder you work, the luckier you’ll get. aQUaRIUs (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Be able to discern the difference between playing a loner’s role and sharing in something that has a larger promise of benefits. Each has its value, but you’ll have to do the choosing. PIsCes (Feb. 20-March 20) -- A situation that appears to have dismal prospects could take a big turn for the better, but only after a lot of hard work. Be ready to make a large move. aRIes (March 21-April 19) -- Take all the time you need to make a well-thought-out decision on a critical matter. By carefully studying all the facts, you’ll act wisely, with choice results. Copyright 2011, United Feature Syndicate, Inc.

26

Wednesday• May. 18, 2011

THE DAILY JOURNAL

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

107 Musical Instruction
Music Lessons Sales • Repairs • Rentals

110 Employment
CAREGIVERS We’re currently looking for experienced eldercare aides-CNAs, HHAs & Live-ins with excellent references to join our team! Good pay and excellent benefits! Drivers preferred. Call Claudia at (650) 556-9906
www.homesweethomecare.com

110 Employment
GILEAD SCIENCES, Inc., a biopharmaceutical company, has openings in Foster City, CA for Statistical Programmer II (STATP02): Assess the quality of analysis data and perform cross-study analyses; Associate Director, Clinical Operations (COD01): Provide leadership and therapeutic expertise for the successful management of international clinical trials (Phase I - IV) across multiple indications through clinical study teams and through the use of CROs or internal resources; Analyst II, Systems Analysis (SA01): With guidance may lead a small team in the development and maintenance of custom applications; Sr. Analyst II Systems Analysis (SA02): Implement business applications determined by immediate manager in specialized functional area; Sr. Analyst I, Systems Analysis (SA03): Coordinate the activities of either a small group of people, or an area of the infrastructure, or manage a small subsidiary; and Sr. Director, Clinical Research, Pulmonary Artery Hype rtension (CRD01): Provide leadership and medical expertise within the Clinical Department and the Cardiovascular Therapeutics Division. If interested, please reference code and send resume to Gilead, Attn: HR, #CM-0819, 333 Lakeside Dr. Foster City, CA 94404.

110 Employment

110 Employment
SALES/MARKETING INTERNSHIPS The San Mateo Daily Journal is looking for ambitious interns who are eager to jump into the business arena with both feet and hands. Learn the ins and outs of the newspaper and media industries. This position will provide valuable experience for your bright future. Fax resume (650)344-5290 email info@smdailyjournal.com

Bronstein Music
363 Grand Ave. So. San Francisco

(650)588-2502 bronsteinmusic.com 110 Employment
ASSISTANT MANAGER - MUST have jewelry/retail experience. Benefits Bonus - No Nights! (650)367-6500, Fax # (650)367-6400 mail to: jobs@jewelryexchange.com

105 Education/Instruction
TENNIS LESSONS - Throughout San Mateo County 60$/Hr. 15 Years experience, Call 650-518-3070 or email tennis@adsoncraigslist.com

TELEMARKETER
Experienced Appointment Setter Pre-visited, pre-measured leads! Established CA Contractor Good Pay Top Bonuses Mr. Tadish (650)372-2810 Call 11 am - 1 pm only

106 Tutoring

COOK Full time Cook needed for Assisted Living facility located in South San Francisco. Experience necessary. Hours are 10 a.m. to 6:30 p.m., includes weekends. Apply in person: 89 Westborough Blvd, South San Francisco. SALES -

CAREGIVER / COMPANION - Full

TUTORING
Spanish, French, Italian
Certificated Local Teacher All Ages!

or Part Time, Experienced, Senior Helpers, (650)343-6771

(650)573-9718

CAREGIVERS 2 years experience required. Immediate Placement on all assignments
CALL (650)777-9000
PET GROOMER - for a shop in Belmont. Must have experience with grooming all breeds of dogs & cats. Have a friendly personality with a true love for animals. Supply own tools. Part time and full time available. Fancy Feet Grooming, 520 Harbor Blvd., Belmont, (650)594-9200

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

HOME CARE AIDES Multiple shifts to meet your needs. Great pay & benefits, Sign-on bonus, 1yr exp required. Matched Caregivers (650)839-2273, (408)280-7039 or (888)340-2273 SALES/ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Experienced, good work ethic, energetic, nice voice, heavy phone sales, flex hours. Salary & commission, (650)578-9000 TAXI DRIVER - Full time/part time with clean background, (650)222-4080.

NEED RELIABLE people to set Appointments at local Sears store. $14 - $16+ average pay (base + bonus) Sales experience a plus! Seniors Welcome! 800-379-8310

203 Public Notices
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE TS No. 08-0079153 Title Order No. 08-8-294104 APN No. 041-032-010 YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED 11/14/2005. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THE NATURE OF THE PROCEEDING AGAINST YOU, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. Notice is hereby given that RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., as duly appointed trustee pursuant to the Deed of Trust executed by UI S KIM, AN UNMARRIED WOMAN, dated 11/14/2005 and recorded 12/02/05, as Instrument No. 2005-210920, in Book , Page ), of Official Records in the office of the County Recorder of San Mateo County, State of California, will sell on 06/08/2011 at 12:30PM, At the Marshall Street entrance to the Hall of Justice, 400 County Center, Redwood City, San Mateo County, CA at public auction, to the highest bidder for cash or check as described below, payable in full at time of sale, all right, title, and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust, in the property situated in said County and State and as more fully described in the above referenced Deed of Trust. The street address and other common designation, if any, of the real property described above is purported to be: 1594 BRANDYWINE ROAD, SAN MATEO, CA, 944023848. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. The total amount of the unpaid balance with interest thereon of the obligation secured by the property to be sold plus reasonable estimated costs, expenses and advances at the time of the initial publication of the Notice of Sale is $1,177,336.42. It is possible that at the time of sale the opening bid may be less than the total indebtedness due. In addition to cash, the Trustee will accept cashier’s checks drawn on a state or national bank, a check drawn by a state or federal credit union, or a check drawn by a state or federal savings and loan association, savings association, or savings bank specified in Section 5102 of the Financial Code and authorized to do business in this state. Said sale will be made, in an “AS IS” condition, but without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances, to satisfy the indebtedness secured by said Deed of Trust, advances thereunder, with interest as provided, and the unpaid principal of the Note secured by said Deed of Trust with interest thereon as provided in said Note, plus fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust. If required by the provisions of section 2923.5 of the California Civil Code, the declaration from the mortgagee, beneficiary or authorized agent is attached to the Notice of Trustee’s Sale duly recorded with the appropriate County Recorder’s Office. DATED: 10/29/2008 RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. 1800 Tapo Canyon Rd., SV2-202 SIMI VALLEY, CA 93063 Phone/Sale Information: (800) 281 8219 By: Trustee’s Sale Officer RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. is a debt collector attempting to collect a debt. Any information obtained will be used for that purpose. FEI # 1006.97171 5/18, 5/25, 6/01/2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #244108 The following person is doing business as: Platinum Real Estate, 1670 S. Amphlett Blvd., #214, San Mateo, CA 94402 is hereby registered by the following owner: Eric Marenco, 3 Felton Ave., So. San Francisco, CA 94080. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Eric Marenco / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 03/31/11. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 04/27/11, 05/04/11, 05/11/11, 05/18/11).

NEWSPAPER INTERNS JOURNALISM
The Daily Journal is looking for interns to do entry level reporting, research, updates of our ongoing features and interviews. Photo interns also welcome. We expect a commitment of four to eight hours a week for at least four months. The internship is unpaid, but intelligent, aggressive and talented interns have progressed in time into paid correspondents and full-time reporters. College students or recent graduates are encouraged to apply. Newspaper experience is preferred but not necessarily required. Please send a cover letter describing your interest in newspapers, a resume and three recent clips. Before you apply, you should familiarize yourself with our publication. Our Web site: www.smdailyjournal.com. Send your information via e-mail to news@smdailyjournal.com or by regular mail to 800 S. Claremont St #210, San Mateo CA 94402. SECURITY GUARDS WANTED - CA G/ C Required, Swing / Grave shifts Call: (408) 978-2198

Call Mr. Olson 1-866-788-6267
110 Employment

110 Employment

110 Employment

110 Employment

110 Employment

110 Employment

110 Employment

110 Employment

110 Employment

THE DAILY JOURNAL
203 Public Notices
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE TS No. 11-0005684 Title Order No. 11-0003839 APN No. 123-680-080 YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED 12/15/2008. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THE NATURE OF THE PROCEEDING AGAINST YOU, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER.” Notice is hereby given that RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., as duly appointed trustee pursuant to the Deed of Trust executed by LUIS A MERCADO JR, AND PRIYA C MERCADO, HUSBAND AND WIFE AS JOINT TENANTS, dated 12/15/2008 and recorded 12/19/08, as Instrument No. 2008-136198, in Book , Page ), of Official Records in the office of the County Recorder of San Mateo County, State of California, will sell on 05/25/2011 at 12:30PM, At the Marshall Street entrance to the Hall of Justice, 400 County Center, Redwood City, San Mateo County, CA at public auction, to the highest bidder for cash or check as described below, payable in full at time of sale, all right, title, and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust, in the property situated in said County and State and as more fully described in the above referenced Deed of Trust. The street address and other common designation, if any of the real property described above is purported to be: 821 SOUTH BAYSHORE BOULEVARD, SAN MATEO, CA, 94401. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. The total amount of the unpaid balance with interest thereon of the obligation secured by the property to be sold plus reasonable estimated costs, expenses and advances at the time of the initial publication of the Notice of Sale is $676,620.86. It is possible that at the time of sale the opening bid may be less than the total indebtedness due. In addition to cash, the Trustee will accept cashier’s checks drawn on a state or national bank, a check drawn by a state or federal credit union, or a check drawn by a state or federal savings and loan association, savings association, or savings bank specified in Section 5102 of the Financial Code and authorized to do business in this state. Said sale will be made, in an “AS IS” condition, but without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances, to satisfy the indebtedness secured by said Deed of Trust, advances thereunder, with interest as provided, and the unpaid principal of the Note secured by said Deed of Trust with interest thereon as provided in said Note, plus fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust. If required by the provisions of section 2923.5 of the California Civil Code, the declaration from the mortgagee, beneficiary or authorized agent is attached to the Notice of Trustee’s Sale duly recorded with the appropriate County Recorder’s Office. DATED: 05/01/2011 RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. 1800 Tapo Canyon Rd., CA6-914-01-94 SIMI VALLEY, CA 93063 Phone/Sale Information: (800) 281 8219 By: Trustee’s Sale Officer RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. is a debt collector attempting to collect a debt. Any information obtained will be used for that purpose. FEI # 1006.134452 5/04, 5/11, 5/18/2011 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #244427 The following person is doing business as: Tout About Toys, Inc., 1530 Gilbreth Road, BURLINGAME, CA 94010 is hereby registered by the following owner: Tout About Toys, Inc., CA. The business is conducted by a Corporation. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on 09/01/1986. /s/ William H. Kahrs / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 04/21/11. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 04/27/11, 05/04/11, 05/11/11, 05/18/11).

Wednesday• May. 18, 2011
203 Public Notices
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #244367 The following person is doing business as: Engineering Space, 1645 Via Laguna, San Mateo, CA 94404 is hereby registered by the following owner: Derek Lang, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on 05/01/2011. /s/ Derek Lang / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 04/18/11. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 05/04/11, 05/11/11, 05/18/11, 05/25/11).

27

203 Public Notices
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #244663 The following person is doing business as: Diva America, 1840 Gateway Drive, Suite 200, SAN MATEO, CA 94404 is hereby registered by the following owner: Diva Corporation of America, CA. The business is conducted by a Corporation. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on 04/01/2011. /s/ Kenji Nakamura / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 05/05/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 05/11/11, 05/18/11, 05/25/11, 06/01/11).

Drabble

Drabble

Drabble

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #244588 The following person is doing business as: CQ’s Art for Kids, 456 Hawthorne Avenue, San Bruno, CA 94066 is hereby registered by the following owner: Claudia Quinn, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Claudia Quinn / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 05/02/11. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 05/04/11, 05/11/11, 05/18/11, 05/25/11).

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #244644 The following person is doing business as: Triumph Dining, 1409 Chapin Ave.Mezzanine, BURLINGAME, CA 94010 is hereby registered by the following owner: Red Oak Capital, LLC., CA. The business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on 02/25/2004. /s/ Bob Stamataos / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 05/04/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 05/11/11, 05/18/11, 05/25/11, 06/01/11).

Over the Hedge

Over the Hedge

Over the Hedge

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #244506 The following person is doing business as: MCC Productions, 181 Sycamore Ave., San Mateo, CA 94402 is hereby registered by the following owner: Michelle Chaudoir, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Michelle Chaudoir / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 04/26/11. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 05/04/11, 05/11/11, 05/18/11, 05/25/11).

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #244822 The following person is doing business as: Peninsula Cleaning System, 104 Redwood Ave., #4, Redwood City, CA 94061 is hereby registered by the following owner: Nerly A. Alas, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Nerly A. Alas / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 05/16/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 05/18/11, 05/25/11, 06/01/11, 06/08/11). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #244771 The following person is doing business as: The Flowering Goddess, 411 Lancaster Ave., Moss Beach, CA 94038 is hereby registered by the following owner: Elizabeth de Lorimier, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on 05/17/2011. /s/ Elizabeth de Lorimier / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 05/12/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 05/18/11, 05/25/11, 06/01/11, 06/08/11). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #243995 The following person is doing business as: Security Electric Engineering Company, 1721 Broadway, Suite 203, Oakland, CA 94612 is hereby registered by the following owner: Hamid Hashemi, 2511 Royal Oaks Dr., Alamo, CA 94507. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on 02/09/10. /s/ Hamid Hashemi / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 03/25/11. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 04/21/11, 04/28/11, 05/05/11, 05/12/11).

203 Public Notices

203 Public Notices

203 Public Notices
NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF EVELYN POLZONI Case Number 121121 To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both, of: Evelyn Polzoni. A Petition for Probate has been filed by: Laurie Hardy and Lynne Erickson in the Superior Court of California, County of San Mateo. The Petition of Probate requests that Laurie Hardy and Lynne Erickson be appointed as personal representative to administer the estate of the decedent. The petition requests the decedent’s will and codicils, if any, be admitted to probate. The will and any codicils are available for examincation in the file kept by the court. The petition requests authority to administer the estate under the Independent Administration of Estates Act. (This authority will allow the personal representative to take many actions without obtaining court approval. Before taking certain very important actions, however, the personal representative will be required to give notice to interested persons unless they have waived notice or consented to the proposed action.) The independent administration authority will be granted unless an interested person files an objection of the petition and shows good cause why the court should not grant the authority. A hearing on the petition will be held in this court as follows: May 25, 2011 at 9:00 a.m., Dept: 28, Superior Court of California, County of San Mateo, 400 County Center Drive, Redwood City, CA 94063. If you object to the granting of the petition, you should appear at the hearing and state your objections or file written objections with the court before the hearing. Your appearance may be in person or by your attorney. If you are a creditor or a contingent creditor of the decedent, you must file your claim with the court and mail a copy to the personal representative appointed by the court within four months from the date of first issuance of letters as provided in Probate Code section 9100. The time for filing claims will not expire before four months from the hearing date noticed above. You may examine the file kept by the court. If you are a person interested in the estate, you may file with the court a Request for Special Notice (form DE154) of the filing of an inventory and appraisal of estate assets or of any petition or account as provided in Probate Code section 1250. A Request for Special Notice form is available from the court clerk. Attorney for Petitioner: Thomas S. Virsik, #188945 Law Offices of Patrick J. Maloney 2425 Webb Ave., Ste. 100 Alameda, CA 94501 (510)521-4575 Dated: 04/26/2011 Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal on April 27, 2011, May 4, 11, 2011.

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

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #244540 The following person is doing business as: Direct West Management, 190 Acacia Avenue, San Bruno, CA 94066 is hereby registered by the following owner: Direct West Management, LLC, CA. The business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on 04/01/2011. /s/ J. Villafuerte / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 04/28/11. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 05/04/11, 05/11/11, 05/18/11, 05/25/11).

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

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #244547 The following person is doing business as: Wraps on the Run, 602 26th Avenue, San Mateo, CA 94403 is hereby registered by the following owner: Michael Schley, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Michael Schley / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 04/28/11. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 05/04/11, 05/11/11, 05/18/11, 05/25/11).

296 Appliances
CHOPPERS (4) with instructions $7/all. (650)368-3037 ELECTRIC HEATER - Oil filled electric heater, 1500 watts, $30., (650)504-3621 GAS STOVE - great condition, clean ready to use. $99., (650)583-4874 PORTABLE GE Dishwasher, excellent condition $75 OBO, (650)583-0245 RADIATOR HEATER, oil filled, electric, 1500 watts $25. (650)504-3621 RCA VACUUM tube manual '42 $25. (650)593-8880 SHOP VACUUM rigid brand 3.5 horse power 9 gal wet/dry $40. (650)591-2393 TOP LOAD FRIGIDAIRE WASHER good condition, $50., SSF. SOLD! VACUUM CLEANER $50 (650)367-1350 VACUUM CLEANER excellent condition $40. (650)878-9542 VACUUM CLEANER Oreck-cannister type $40., (650)637-8244 VACUUM CLEANER small with all attachments for cars $30 San Mateo 650-341-5347 WASHER/DRYER “MAYTAG” - Brand new with 3 year warranty, $850. both, (650)726-4168

298 Collectibles
PHOTO - 4x8 signed photo of Arnold Cepeda $10., (650)692-3260 PHOTO - 8 x 10 signed photo of Gaylord Perry $10., (650)692-3260 PHOTO - 8x10 signed retirement book of Joe Montana $39 Authenicated, (650)692-3260 POSTER - framed photo of President Wilson and Chinese Junk $25 cash, (650)755-8238 SPORTS CARDS over 10k some stars and old cards $100/all. (650)207-2712 VASE - with tray, grey with red flowers, perfect condition, $25., (650)345-1111 WELLS FARGO solid brass Belt Buckle $40., (650)692-3260

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #244345 The following person is doing business as: Royal Commons, 3400 Lower Lock Ave., Belmont, CA 94002 is hereby registered by the following owner: Jared Fleck, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Jared Fleck / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 04/15/11. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 05/04/11, 05/11/11, 05/18/11, 05/25/11).

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #244831 The following person is doing business as: Spectrum Construction, 809 Laurel St., #397, San Carlos, CA 94070 is hereby registered by the following owner: George D. Long, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on 01/02/2011. /s/ George D. Long / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 05/17/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 05/18/11, 05/25/11, 06/01/11, 06/08/11).

302 Antiques
1912 COFFEE Perculater Urn. perfect condition includes electric cord $85. (415)565-6719 ANTIQUE STOOL - Rust color cushion with lions feet, antique, $50.obo, (650)525-1410 CHINA CABINET - Vintage, 6 foot, solid mahogany. $300/obo. (650)867-0379 STEAMER TRUNK - beautiful old camelback style, outside wood strips, embossed metal, SOLD!

LIEN SALE - On 05/26/2011 at 1291 WHITEHORN WAY. BURLINGAME, CA a Lien Sale will be held on a 1989 MERCEDES VIN: WDBBA48D8KA102744 STATE: PA LIC: E19015 at 9 am.

297 Bicycles
BICYCLE - Sundancer Jr., 26”, $75. obo (650)676-0732 GIRL'S BIKE HUFFY Purple 6-speed good cond. $35 - Angela (650)269-3712

303 Electronics
46” MITSUBISHI Projector TV, great condition. $400. (650)261-1541. COLOR TV - Apex digital, 13”, perfect condition, manual, remote, $70., (650)867-2720 COMSWITCH 3500 - used for fax, computer modem, telephone answering machine, never used, $20., (650)347-5104 DEWALT HEAVY duty work site radio charger in box $100. (650)756-7878 DVD PLAYER AMW excellent condition simple to use $35. (650)347-5104 FIVE REALISTIC-BRAND shelf speakers, 8 ohms, new, 4 1/2 in. x 4 1/4 in. x 7 in. $10/each. (650)364-0902 FLIP CAMCORDER $50. (650)583-2767 MAGNAVOX PORTABLE 10 inch color TV, excellent working condition, easily portable, only $19, call 650-595-3933 PANASONIC TV 21 inch $25., (650)6378244 TV - Big Screen, $70., (650)367-1350 ok condition,

203 Public Notices

203 Public Notices

203 Public Notices

298 Collectibles 210 Lost & Found
LOST - 2 silver rings and silver watch, May 7th in Burlingame between Park Rd. & Walgreens, Sentimental value. Call Gen @ (650)344-8790 LOST - DUFFEL bag. Dark red on wheels filled with workout clothes. De Anza Blvd. San Mateo April 14. Generous reward! 650-345-1700 LOST SET OF KEYS Woodside Road Plaza, RWC or possibly Stanford Medical Clinic on Page Mill Rd. Palo Alto. FOUND! LOST: Center cap from wheel of Cadillac. Around Christmas time. Chrome with multi-colored Cadillac emblem in center. Small hole near edge for locking device. Belmont or San Carlos area. Joel 650-592-1111. 1982 PRINT "A Tune Off The Top Of My Head" 82/125 See: http://tinyurl.com/4y38xld 650-204-0587 $75 28 RECORDS - 78 RPMS, Bing Crosby, Frankie Laine, Al Jolson, many others, all in book albums, $60. all, (650)347-5104 49ER REPORT issues '85-'87 $35/all, (650)592-2648 Army shirtl, long sleeves, with pockets. XL $15 each (408)249-3858 BAY MEADOWS UMBRELLA - Colorful, large-size, can fit two people underneath. $20 (650)867-2720 BAY MEADOWS bag & umbrella $15.each, (650)345-1111 BEETLE FAN London Pauadium Royal Command performance '63 poster SOLD! COLORIZED TERRITORIAL Quarters uncirculated with Holder $15/all, (408)249-3858 ELVIS PRESLEY poster book $20., (650)692-3260 GLASSES 6 sets redskins, good condition never used $12./all. (650)345-1111 JACK TASHNER signed ball $25. Richard (650)834-4926 MERCHANT MARINE, framed forecastle card, signed by Captain Angrick '70. 13 x 17 inches $35 cash. (650)755-8238

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
The San Mateo County Transportation Authority will hold a public hearing regarding its proposed Annual Budget for Fiscal Year 2012. This hearing will be in accordance with Section 131266 of the California Public Utilities Code and will take place: Thursday, June 2, 2011 at 5 p.m. 1250 San Carlos Ave., 2nd Floor San Carlos, California The proposed Annual Budget shall be available for public inspection at least 15 days prior to the hearing at the above address or by calling 650-508-6242. Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, May 18, 2011.

295 Art
AUSTRALIAN ABORIGINAL Bark Painting 12"X16" signed original made of paper bark, gebung, lichens, $100 650-595-3933

TV 25 inch color with remote $25. Sony 12 inch COLOR TV FOR $10 EXCELLENT COND. (650)520-0619 TV SET Philips 21 inch with remote $40., (650)692-3260 VINTAGE SEARS 8465 aluminum photo tripod + bag. Sturdy! VG cond. See: http://tinyurl.com/3v9oxrk $25 650-2040587

296 Appliances
AIR CONDITIONER - slider model for narrow windows, 10k BTU, excellent condition, $100., (650)212-7020

304 Furniture
2 END Tables solid maple '60's era $40/both. (650)670-7545

CHANDELIER (650)878-9542

NEW

4

lights

$30.

28

Wednesday• May. 18, 2011
304 Furniture 304 Furniture
ENTERTAINMENT CENTER - Oak wood, great condition, glass doors, fits large TV, 2 drawers, shelves , $100/obo. (650)261-9681 HOSPITAL BED FREE need to pick up SOLD! LOUNGE CHAIRS - 2 new, with cover & plastic carring case & headrest, $35. each, (650)592-7483 LOVE SEAT - one year old, excellent condition, $85., (650)583-4874 METAL DESK, 7 drawers, 2 shelves, gray, 3x5 ft. $40. (650)364-0902 OFFICE DESK and secretary chairs with rollers, $40. obo, (650)583-4874 PLANT TABLE - 22X16, beautiful design, $20., (650)867-2720 ROCKING CHAIR - Traditional, full size Rocking chair. Excellent condition $100., (650)504-3621 SOFA- BROWN, Beautiful, New $250 650-207-0897 TWIN BEDS - good condition, OBO, (650)583-4874 $98.

THE DAILY JOURNAL
306 Housewares
SOLID TEAK floor model 16 wine rack with turntable $60. (650)592-7483

308 Tools
RIDGED WET AND DRY VACUUM -16 gallons 5 horse power in box accessories included $65., (650)756-7878 SOCKET SET - New, 40 Piece3/8" drive reversible ratchet, metric/SAE, extension, case, $19., (650)595-3933 SPEEDAIR AIR COMPRESSOR - 4 gallon stack tank air compressor $100., (650)591-4710 TABLE SAW 10", very good condition $85. (650) 787-8219

310 Misc. For Sale
BEAUTIFUL ROUND GOLD FRAMED Beveled Mirrors 34" diameter $75 ea Jerry San Mateo 650-619-9932 BOOK "LIFETIME" (408)249-3858 WW11 $12.,

310 Misc. For Sale
QUEEN SIZE bed. Mattress, boxspring, headboard, and frame. Good condition. $250.00 OBO 808-271-3183 SF GREETING Cards (300 w/envelopes) factory sealed $20/all. (650)207-2712 SHOWER DOORS custom made 48 x 69 $70., (650)692-3260 SLUMBER REST blue heated throw, electric, remote, $15., (650)525-1410 SONY 13” tv. Not LCD. $40 (808)2713183 SPORTS BOOKS, Full of Facts, All Sports, Beautiful Collection 5 Volumes, $25. 650 871-7211 STRIDE RITE Toddler Sandals, Brown, outsole, Velcro closures, Size 6W. Excellent cond, $20. (650)525-0875 STUART WOODS HARDBACK BOOKS - 4 @$2.50 each, (650)341-1861 TOWELS FULL size bath towels $3 / each (8 total) SOLD! TRIPOD SEARS 8465 aluminum photo tripod plus bag $25 650-204-0587 VIDEO CENTER 38 inches H 21 inches W still in box $45., (408)249-3858 VR3 BACK UP CAMERA & VR3 backup sensor $100.00 all, (650) 270-6637 after 6 p.m. only.

2 MIRRORED chest of drawers, $50. each, (415)375-1617 4 STURDY metal dining chairs $20/each. (650)756-6778 AEROBED NEW! Twin, matress skitr with matress cloth cover. SOLD! ARMOIRE CABINET - $90., (415)3751617 BLACK LEATHER office chair with 5 rollers $25. (650)871-5078 BLACK TV stand 15 inches H 28 inches w with glass doors FREE with pickup 650-871-5078 BREAKFAST NOOK DINETTE TABLEsolid oak, 55 X 54”, $49., SSF, (650)583-8069 CABINET - wood, $70., (650)367-1350 CHANDELIER WITH 5 lights/ candelabre base with glass shades $20. (650)504-3621 CHEST OF drawers - $25., (415)3751617 COFFEE TABLE - $60., (650)367-1350 COFFEE TABLE - brown, perfect condition, nice design, with storage, $50., (650)345-1111 COFFEE TABLE light brown lots of storage good condition $45. (650)867-2720 COMPUTER DESK $70. (650)367-1350 DINING SET glass table with rod iron & 4 blue chairs $100/all 650-520-7921/650-245-3661 DISPLAY CASE wood & glass 31 x 19 inches $30. (650)873-4030 DRAFTING TABLE 30 x 42' with side tray. excellent cond $75. (650)949-2134 END TABLE marble top with drawer with matching table $70/all. (650)520-0619 HOSPITAL BED new $1100 BOB 650-595-1931

307 Jewelry & Clothing
49ER'S JACKET (650)871-7200 Child size $50.

CUSTOM JEWELRY all kinds, lengths and sizes $50/all. (650)592-2648 LADIES BRACELET, Murano glass. Various shades of red and blue $100 Daly City, no return calls. (650)991-2353 LADIES GOLD Lame' elbow lengthgloves sz 7.5 $15 New. (650)868-0436 LIZ CLAIBORNE black evening jacket Sz. 12, acetate/polyester, $10. SOLD SHEER PURPLE tunic, Sz XL, w/embroidered design & sequins, $10. SOLD! SILVER SEQUIN shirt-jacket Sz 12-14 very dressy, $15. SOLD! SWEATER SET, barely worn: Macy's black sweater set, Size M, wool w/gold metalic stripes, $15 set. SOLD! TOURQUOISE BLUE party dress, covered w/sequins, sz 14, $15. SOLD

BOOK “NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC” NATIONAL AIR MUSEUMS $15 (480)249-3858 CANCER SALVES - A Botanical Approach To Treatment, like new, $35. SOLD! CANDLE HOLDER with angel design, tall, gold, includes candle. Purchased for $100, now $30. (650)345-1111 COMFORTERS - 4 Queen, 3 King Comforters, different colors, $10. each, SOLD! COMFORTERS - 4 Queen, 3 King Comforters, different colors, $10. each, SOLD! DAHLIAS BEAUTIFUL hybrodized $4 / each (20 total) 650-871-7200

309 Office Equipment
CALCULATOR - (2) heavy duty, tape Casio & Sharp, $30. each, (650)3448549 OFFICE LAMP new $7. (650)345-1111 PRINTER- LEXMARX PhotoJet Z705 $15. (650) 520-4535

310 Misc. For Sale
10 PIECE farberware mellennium stainless steel cookware set. Like new! $75. 808-271-3183 10 PLANTS (assorted) for $3.00 each, (650)349-6059 13 PIECE paint and pad set for home use $25., (650)589-2893 2 MATCHING blankets - full/queen size, solid cream color, vellux, hyproallergenic, offers warmth without weight, great condition, $38., (650)347-5104 3 LAMPS. 2 adjustable 1 table (brass) $90 all. (808)271-3183 5 NEEDLEPOINT sets still in package $10/each, (650)592-2648 9 CARRY-ON bags (assorted) - extra large, good condition, $10. each obo, (650)349-6059 ANGEL WITH lights 12 inches High $12. (650)368-3037 ART BOOKS hard Cover, full color (10) Norman Rockwell and others $10 each 650-364-7777 ARTIFICIAL FICUS Tree 6 ft. life like, full branches. in basket $55. (650)269-3712 BARBIE BEACH vacation & Barbie princess bride computer games $15 each, (650)367-8949 BATHROOM EXTENSION mirror 6 x 8 inches extends 32 inches $15., (650)364-0902 BATMAN AND James Bond Hard cover and paperback 10 inch x 12 inch $7.50 each 650-364-7777 BBQ SMOKER BBQ Grill, LP Coleman, Alaskan Cookin’ Machine, cost $140 sell $75. 650-344-8549 BBQ SMOKER, with propane tank, wheels, shelf, sears model $86 650-3448549 BEADS - Glass beads for jewelry making, $75. all, (650)676-0732

DANIELLE STEELE newer books - 1 hardback $3., one paperback $1., (650)341-1861 DOOM (3) computer games $15/each 2 total, (650)367-8949 DUFFEL BAGS - 1 Large Duffel Bag ,1 Xtra Lg. Duffel w Wheels, 1 Leather week-ender Satchel, All 3 at $75., (650)871-7211 EXTENSION BATHROOM $15., (650)364-0902 mirror 30”

308 Tools
WOODEN KITCHEN China Cabinet: $99 (great condition!), (650)367-1350

306 Housewares
"PRINCESS HOUSE” decorator urn "Vase" cream with blue flower 13 inch H $25., (650)868-0436 CANDLEHOLDER - Gold, angel on it, tall, purchased from Brueners, originally $100., selling for $25.,(650)867-2720 COUNTRY KITCHEN pot rack with down lights. Retailed at $250. New in box $99 (650) 454-6163 PERSIAN TEA set for 8. Including spoon, candy dish, and tray. Gold Plated. $90. (650) 867-2720

CIRCULAR SAW, Craftsman-brand, 10”, 4 long x 20” wide. Comes w/ stand - $70. (650)678-1018 COMEALONG, (650)364-0902 4000 lbs., $20.

311 Musical Instruments
2 ORGANS, antique tramp, $500 for both. (650)342-4537 KEYBOARD CASIO 3 ft long $50. (650)583-2767 KIDS GUITAR for 6 years and Up $40, call (650)375-1550 PIANO VINTAGE - Upright, “Davis & Sons”, just tuned, $600., (650)678-9007 SPANISH GUITAR 6 strings good condition $80. Call (650)375-1550. WHITNEY PIANO - Good condition, $1,000.obo, (650)583-4874 YAMAHA STUDIO PIANO - Perfect condition, $1800., (650)570-5315

CRAFTSMAN RECIPROCATING saw new, with case $15 650-494-1687 ENGINE ANALYZER & TIMING LITE Sears Penske USA, for older cars, like new, $60., (650)344-8549 leave msg. LUMBER RACK for long bed & diamond plated toolbox, good condition, $500. each or $800 all, (650)921-8270 PRESSURE WASHER 2500 PSI, good condition, $350., (650)926-9841

FIREPLACE SCREEN - 36"wide, 29"high, antique brass, folding doors, sliding mesh screen, damper controls. Like new. $100., (650)592-2047 GAME "BEAT THE EXPERTS" never used $8., (408)249-3858 HAIR BLOWERS (2) - One Conair, one Andis Hang Up Turbo, $15. both, (650)525-1410 HAWAIIAN STYLE 3 drawer end table. $60. (808)271-3183 HAWAIIAN STYLE desk $85. 808-2713183 HAWAIIAN STYLE silk plany. 7’ tall, bamboo. $90 (808)271-3183 JANET EVANOVICH BOOKS - 4 hardback @$3. each, 3 paperback @$1. each, (650)341-1861 MASSAGE DEVICE with batteries $8 in box, (650)368-3037 METAL CABINET - 4 drawers, beige 16.5 inches W x 27 3/4 H x 27 inches D. $40., San Mateo, (650)341-5347 NEW LIVING Yoga Tape for Beginners $8. 650-578-8306 NEW WOOL afghan, colorful, handmade, 4x6 ft.. $25. (650)364-0902 PACHIRA PLANT 3ft. H. (Money plant) with decorative Pot $30. (650)592-2648 PERSIAN KLIN CARPET - 66x39, pink and burgandy, good condition, $90., (650)867-2720

610 Crossword Puzzle

610 Crossword Puzzle

610 Crossword Puzzle

312 Pets & Animals
BIRD CAGE 14x14x8 ecellent condition $25 Daly City, (650)755-9833 DOG CAGE/GORILLA folding large dog cage good condition, 2 door with tray, $75.,(650)355-8949 DOG CARRIER KENNEL BOX - brand name Furrarri Petmate, 31 X 21, $35., SSF, (650)871-7200 MALTESE PUPPIES, small, all shots, healthy. $800 or best offer. Please call (760)977-6262

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
ACROSS 1 Frequently change positions 7 Jury member 11 Patty Hearst’s kidnappers: Abbr. 14 Frosted pastry 15 “The Raven” opener 16 Faddish ’90s disc 17 1958 Robert Mitchum drama 19 GM had one in Nov. 2010 20 Low digits 21 Buddhist sect 22 Roofing support 24 __ au vin 26 Dorm room snack 28 Musical with the song “Midway Chase” 31 Like many eBay items 32 Disco, for one 33 Photographer Adams 36 Self-titled 1969 jazz album 40 ’70s-’80s Haitian president, familiarly 44 Film lioness 45 Sports 46 Sup 47 Clothes line? 50 Prepare for online publication 52 Early spring shout 57 Beat the house 58 Offshore eyesore, to some 59 Email forwarder’s intro 61 Idiot 64 Certain artery: Abbr. 65 Bath fixtures, and a hint to the starts of 17-, 26-, 40and 52-Across 68 Profs’ aides 69 __-kiri 70 Speedy Gonzales cry 71 Intractable beast 72 Ex-Yankee Pettitte 73 Empty __ DOWN 1 Rocker Joan 2 Cinco y tres 3 Chesapeake Bay delicacies 4 “MMMBop” band 5 Meteor tail? 6 Chief exec 7 Dirty fare 8 Ambient music pioneer 9 Hallmark.com offerings 10 Orangutan 11 Norwegian Elkhound, for one 12 “J to tha L-O!” artist 13 Ancient market 18 __ room 23 Brother of Raúl 25 Campus hangout 27 Beauts 28 Nixon confidant Rebozo 29 Sea damaged by Soviet irrigation projects 30 Letters below DEF 34 Jerk 35 Author LeShan 37 Prepare to ambush 38 Page (through) 39 Pretentiously showy 41 Arafat of the PLO 42 Pledge 43 From the top 48 Cuthbert of “24” 49 Knitting project 51 Black flies, notably 52 Major artery 53 Deli pockets 54 Like May through August, in a way 55 Right __ 56 Caustic solution 60 Ahmadinejad’s land 62 “__ safe and warm if ...”: “California Dreamin’” lyric 63 Winter Palace resident 66 Old California fort 67 Charlemagne’s realm: Abbr.

315 Wanted to Buy GO GREEN! We Buy GOLD You Get The $ Green $
Millbrae Jewelers Est. 1957 400 Broadway - Millbrae

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

315 Wanted to Buy

315 Wanted to Buy

650-697-2685

316 Clothes
49' SWEATSHIRT with hood size 8 extra large $100 obo. (650)346-9992 AUTHENTIC MEXICAN SOMBRERO, $50., (650)364-0902 BLACK Leather pants Mrs. size made in France size 40 $99. (650)558-1975 BLACK LEATHER tap shoes 9M great condition $99. (650)558-1975 BLACK MOTORCYCLE JACKET - As new, fully lined storm flap, man's size X L only Sold! BOOTS - purple leather, size 8, ankle length, $50.obo, (650)592-9141 DENIM JACKETS Ladies (2) SMall/Medium, like new, $15/each, (650)577-0604 Please leave message

xwordeditor@aol.com

05/18/11

FINO FINO
A Place For Fine Hats Sharon Heights
310 Misc. For Sale 310 Misc. For Sale
325 Sharon Heights Drive Menlo Park

650-854-8030
JACKET (LARGE) Pants (small) black Velvet good cond. $25/all (650)589-2893 JACKET (LARGE) Pants (small) black Velvet good cond. $25/all (650)589-2893 LADIES DOWN jacket light yellow with dark brown lining $35. (650)868-0436 LADIES JACKET size 3x 70% wool 30% nylon never worn $50 650-592-2648 LADIES SHOES- size 5, $10., (650)756-6778 MAN’S SUEDE-LIKE jacket, New, XXLg. $25. 650 871-7211 MEN'S SHOES (650)756-6778 Brown.

- New, size 10, $10.,

MEN'S SUIT almost new $25. 650-573-6981 MENS SLACKS - 8 pairs, $50., Size 36/32, (408)420-5646 PROM TUXEDOS, one white, one black silk brocade, one maroon silk brocade, with vest, cummer bund, tie suspenders. Size 36 - 38. all 3 sets for $85 obo 650344-8549

By Bill Thompson (c)2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

05/18/11

THE DAILY JOURNAL
317 Building Materials
22 PIECES of $1.00/each SOLD! 2x4's, 68" long

Wednesday• May. 18, 2011
322 Garage Sales 380 Real Estate Services HOMES & PROPERTIES
The San Mateo Daily Journal’s weekly Real Estate Section. Look for it every Friday and Weekend to find information on fine homes and properties throughout the local area.

29

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

640 Motorcycles/Scooters
BMW ‘03 F650 GS, $3899 OBO. Call 650-771-4407 HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘83 Shovelhead special construction, 1340 cc’s, Awesome!, $5,950/obo. Rob (415)602-4535. HONDA 1988 GL1500 Motorbike for FREE. If interested contact: jerrywht012@live.com MOTORCYCLE - Full Face Helmet, Z1R, lg., exc. cond., dual internal ventilation, heavy padded, Sold!

670 Auto Parts
TIRE RIMS (4) for '66 Oldsmobile $20.00/each, SOLD! TRUCK RADIATOR - fits older Ford, never used, $100., (650)504-3621

2X6 REDWOOD Clear Lumber Pieces, 8 ft. long, for construction SOLD! CORRIGATED DRAINAGE pipe perforated, 4 in. X 100 ft., Good as new $35., Redwood City, (650)367-8146 DOUBLE PANED GLASS WINDOWS various sizes, half moon, like new, $10. and up, (650)756-6778 WATER HEATER - 40 gallon Energy saver electric water heater $50. SOLD!

GARAGE SALES ESTATE SALES
Make money, make room!

672 Auto Stereos

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

MONNEY CAR AUDIO
We Sell, Install and Repair All Brands of Car Stereos
iPod & iPhone Wired to Any Car for Music Quieter Car Ride Sound Proof Your Car 31 Years Experience

645 Boats
MOTOR - “Evinrude” for boat, 25 HP, $1500., (415)337-6364 PROSPORT ‘97 - 17 ft. CC 80 Yamaha Pacific, loaded, like new, $9,500 or trade, (650)583-7946.

318 Sports Equipment
2 GOLF CLUBS - Ladies, right handed, putter & driver $5/each (650)755-8238 GOLF BAG AND CLUBS - Black bag near new, $10., Mixed clubs $1.00 each, (20 total) SOLD! GOLF BAG like new with irons, woods and golf balls Sold! SPEEDO OPTIMUS Training Fins size 10-11. Perfect for your training. $25 call jeff 650-208-5758

335 Rugs

AUDI ‘03 A4 1.8 Turbo - 5 speed manual, new clutch, 111K miles, $4500., good condition, SOLD CHRYSLER ‘06 300 Sedan, 28k mi., sun roof, excellent condition. $18k. (650)590-1194 HONDA ‘10 ACCORD LX - 4 door sedan, low miles, $19K, (650)573-6981

655 Trailers
PROWLER ‘01 Toy carrier, 25 ft., fully self contained, $5k OBO, Trade (650)589-8765 will deliver

322 Garage Sales

GARAGE SALE FOSTER CITY
675 Harvester Dr.
(x-st. between Pilgrim & Balclutha Dr.)

Oriental Rugs
Collection Harry Kourian

2001 Middlefield Road Redwood City (650)299-9991

670 Auto Service

440 Apartments
BELMONT - prime, quiet location, view, 1 bedroom $1350, 2 bedrooms $1650. New carpets, new granite counters, dishwasher, balcony, covered carports, storage, pool, no pets. (650)344-8418 or (650)592-1271 SAN MATEO - Large 1 bedroom, all electric kitchen, 1 block from Central Park and Downtown, $1100. mo., (650)341-7912

HONDA CIVIC ‘99 EX sedan 4-door, excellent mechanically, very good body, SOLD! MERCEDES ‘05 C230 - 40K miles, 4 cylinder, black, $15,000, (650)455-7461 MERCEDES ‘06 C230 - 6 cylinder, navy blue, 60K miles, 2 year warranty, $18,000, (650)455-7461 MERCEDES BENZ ‘04 E320 - Excellent condition, leather interior, navigation, 77K mi., $15,500 obo, (650)574-1198 MOTORCYCLE NORTON Triumph BFA $100 & up. 650-481-5296/Morris-815-653-7000

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

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

2165 Palm Ave. San Mateo

650-219-9086
335 Garden Equipment
TABLE - for plant, $25., perfect condition, (650)345-1111

By Appointment Only

(650)349-2744
670 Auto Parts
2 SNOW/CABLE chains good condition fits 13-15 inch rims $10/both San Bruno 650-588-1946

442 Studios
SAN MATEO - Cottage near downtown & 101, includes utilities, washer/dryer $975/mo. (650)703-5529

SUTTON AUTO SALES Cash for Cars
Call 650-595-DEAL (3325) Or Stop By Our Lot 1659 El Camino Real San Carols
XLT FORD Ranger 02 126k miles. One owner NEW 15x8 wheels, radial tires, 5 speed, new clutch. Best offer. $4,800 650- 481-5296

880 AUTO WORKS
Dealership Quality Affordable Prices Complete Auto Service Foreign & Domestic Autos 880 El Camino Real San Carlos 650-598-9288 www.880autoworks.com CAD '91 Eldorado 149k. red leather new radials , SOLD! CAMPER/TRAILER/TRUCK OUTSIDE backup mirror 8” diameter fixture. $30. 650-588-1946 CHEVY TRANSMISSION 4L60E Semi used $800. (650)921-1033 EL CAMINO '67 - parts (Protecto top) $95., (650)367-8949 FORD ‘73 Maverick/Mercury GT Comet, Drive Train 302 V8, C4 Auto Trans. Complete, needs assembly, includes radiator and drive line, call for details, $1250., (650)726-9733. FORD ‘93 250 flat bed, diesel, 100-gallon gas tanks, completely rebuilt, $1800. 650-481-5296 FORD RANGER '02 Stock wheels and lugs 15-7 complete 5 speed clutch & transmission bellhuseing. SOLD!

Saturday May 21st 9 am - 5 pm
Kitchen accessories, dishes, crystal, collectibles, Retro 50’s Dining & Bedroom set. Don’t Miss!!!

345 Medical Equipment
CRUTCHES - adult, aluminium, for tall person, $30., (650)341-1861

450 Homes for Rent
SAN MATEO - 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath, washer & dryer, 1 car garage, $2,025 mo., (650) 868-2143

470 Rooms
DALY CITY -1 bedroom, furnished, $750.00 .mo., (650)773-1409 HIP HOUSING Non-Profit Home Sharing Program San Mateo County (650)348-6660

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

625 Classic Cars
DATSUN ‘72 - 240Z with Chevy 350, automatic, custom, $5800 or trade. (650)588-9196 PLYMOUTH ‘72 CUDA - Runs and drives good, needs body, interior and paint, $12k obo, serious inquiries only. (650)873-8623 VOLVO ‘88 780 Bertone blue, 101 k, mi. All records, registred to May 2012. $4500 OBO 650-593-2448

379 Open Houses

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

THE THRIFT SHOP

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

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

Womens Clothing SALE 50%off
Thursday & Friday 10:00-2:00 Saturdays 10:00-3:00 Episcopal Church 1 South El Camino Real San Mateo 94401

Room For Rent
Travel Inn, San Carlos

630 Trucks & SUV’s
FORD ‘05 350 Super Duty, 4x4 Crewcab, fully loaded, 125K miles, $26,500., (650)281-4750 or (650)492-0184

$49 daily + tax $287 weekly + tax
Clean Quiet Convenient Cable TV, WiFi & Private Bathroom Microwave and Refrigerator 950 El Camino Real San Carlos

635 Vans
NISSAN ‘01 Quest - GLE, leather seats, sun roof, TV/DVR equipment. Looks new, $15,500. (650)219-6008

(650)344-0921

(650) 593-3136
Mention Daily Journal

HEAVY DUTY jack stand for camper or SUV $15. (650)949-2134

Cabinetry

Cabinetry

Cleaning

Cleaning

Cleaning

Concrete

Construction

ALL AMERICAN PAVING Free Estimates! Patch/ Seal 20% off
#718148

(650)851-1530

30

Wednesday• May. 18, 2011

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Electricians

Electricians

Hardwood Floors

Hardwood Floors

Kitchens

Remodeling

KEANE KITCHENS

ADVERTISE YOUR SERVICE
in HOME & GARDEN
for as low as

1091 Industrial Road Suite 185 - San Carlos
info@keanekitchens.com 10% Off and guaranteed completion for the holidays.

Call now 650-631-0330

$93.60-$143/month!
Offer your services to over 82,000 readers a day, from Palo Alto to South San Francisco and all points between!

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

Hauling

X PRESS KITCHEN & BATH
We Carry a Large Selection of * Cabinetry * Countertops * Flooring * Tile/Deco Free Estimate/Design 755 Old County Rd., San Carlos 650-817-5452

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

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

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

Landscaping

Construction

Decks & Fences

MARSH FENCE & DECK CO.
State License #377047 Licensed • Insured • Bonded Fences - Gates - Decks Stairs - Retaining Walls 10-year guarantee

HONEST HANDYMAN
Remodeling, Plumbing New Construction, General Home Repair, Demolish No Job Too Small
Lic.# 891766

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

(650)740-8602
RDS HOME REPAIRS
Quality, Dependable Handyman Service
• General Home Repairs • Improvements • Routine Maintenance

MORALES
HANDYMAN
Fences • Decks • Arbors •Retaining Walls • Concrete Work • French Drains • Concrete Walls •Any damaged wood repair •Powerwash • Driveways • Patios • Sidewalk • Stairs • Hauling • $25. Hr./Min. 2 hrs.

(650)573-9734
www.rdshomerepairs.com

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

Free Estimates 20 Years Experience

SENIOR HANDYMAN
“Specializing in Any Size Projects”

(650)921-3341
Electricians

•Painting •Electrical •Carpentry •Dry Rot
40 Yrs. Experience Retired Licensed Contractor

Call Armando (650) 630-0424

(650)201-6854 ALL ELECTRICAL SERVICE
SMALL JOBS PREFERRED

JUNK KING
RELEASE THE CLUTTER Furniture Disposal. Appliance Recycling. Garage Clean-out. Attic Clean-out. Construction Hauling Free Estimates! We Do All The Work! We Recycle! Call 1-800-995-Junk-King (5865)

Tile

PENINSULA MOVING SERVICES
Big or Small We Move Them All All residential and commercial properties 7 days a week 24 hours Lics# 42720 650 346 6655

CUBIAS TILE
Marble, Stone & porcelain Kitchens, bathrooms, floors, fireplaces, entryways, decks, tile repair, grout repair Free Estimates • Lic.# 955492

650-322-9288
for all your electrical needs
ELECTRIC SERVICE GROUP

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

(650)533-3737
Lic.#888484 Insured & Bonded

Mario Cubias (650)784-3079

Painting

Window Washing

E A J ELECTRIC
Residential/Commercial

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

650-302-0728
Lic # 840752 Gardening
HYBRODIZED DAHLIAYS $4/each (15 total) 650-871-7200 beautiful

Hardwood Floors

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

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

JON LA MOTTE

PAINTING
Interior & Exterior Pressure Washing Free Estimates

JOSE’S COMPLETE GARDENING
and Landscaping Full Service Includes: Also Tree Trimming Free Estimates (650)315-4011

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

Call Rob (650)995-3064
HVAC

(650)368-8861
Lic #514269

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

Hauling

MTP
Painting/Waterproofing Drywall Repair/Tape/Texture Power Washing-Decks, Fences No Job Too Big or Small
Lic.# 896174

ORGANIC LAWN CARE
Let us aerate your lawn! Prices starting at $85.

Call Mike the Painter

(650)271-1320

Green Giant Gardening

650.283.7271
greengiantbayarea@gmail.com POTTED PLANTS (7) $5/each 650-207-0897

Handy Help

ALL HOME REPAIRS
Carpentry, Cabinets, Wainscot Paneling, Moulding, Painting, Drywall Repair, Dry Rot, Minor Plumbing & Electrical & More! Contractors

Lic# 931633/Insured CALL DAVE (650)302-0379

THE DAILY JOURNAL
Jewelers

Wednesday• May. 18, 2011
Needlework

31

MAYERS JEWELERS
We Buy Gold! Bring your old gold in and redesign to something new or cash it in!

LUV2 STITCH.COM
Needlepoint! Fiesta Shopping Center
747 Bermuda Dr., San Mateo

(650)571-9999
Pet Services

Attorneys

Divorce

Food SUNDAY CHAMPAGNE

Health & Medical
GREEN ISLAND HEALTH CENTER
Asian Massage & Bodywork Salon Open 7 Days a Week 10am - 9pm Grand Opening $10 off 1 Hour Session

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

BRUNCH

Watch Battery Replacement $9.00 Most Watches. Must present ad.

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

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

DIVORCE CENTERS OF CALIFORNIA
Low-cost service for Uncontested Divorce. Caring and experienced staff will prepare and file your forms at the court. Registered and Bonded Affordable and Compassionate.

(650)570-5700

390 El Camino Real Suite U, Belmont. X St Davy Glen Rd (650)508-1168

Jewelry & Watch Repair 2323 Broadway Redwood City

BOOMERANG PET EXPRESS
All natural, byproduct free pet foods! Home Delivery
www.boomerangpetexpress.com

(650)364-4030

(650)989-8983
THAI TIME Restaurant & Bar
Try Our Lunch Special Just $7.95!
1240 El Camino Real San Carlos (650)596-8400

AUTO ACCIDENT?
Know your rights.
Free consultation Serving the entire Bay Area Law Offices of Timothy J. Kodani Since 1985

REVIV
MEDICAL SPA
www.revivmedspa.com 31 S. El Camino Real Millbrae

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

Real Estate Loans
REAL ESTATE LOANS
We Fund Bank Turndowns!
Direct Private Lender Homes• Mixed-Use Commercial Based primarily on equity FICO Credit Score Not a Factor PURCHASE, REFINANCE, INVESTOR, & REO FINANCING Investors welcome Loan servicing since 1979

1-800-LAW-WISE
(1-800-529-9473) Employment - Sexual Harrassment Housing - Landlord/Tenant

650.347.2500
The Bay Area’s very best Since 1972
www.divorcecenters.com
We are not a law firm. We can only provide self help services at your specific direction.

(650)697-3339
THE AMERICAN BULL BAR & GRILL
14 large screen HD TVs Full Bar & Restaurant

(650)574-2087
legaldocumentsplus.com
“I am not an attorney. I can only provide self help services at your specific direction”

Beauty

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

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

Food

(650)652-4908

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

STOP SMOKING IN ONE HOUR Hypnosis Makes it Easy Guaranteed Call now for an appointment or consultation 888-659-7766

Marketing

GROW
YOUR SMALL BUSINESS Get free help from The Growth Coach Go to www.buildandbalance.com
Sign up for the free newsletter

650-348-7191
Wachter Investments, Inc. Real Estate Broker #746683 Nationwide Mortgage Licensing System ID #348268 CA Dept. of Real Estate

THE COUNTER
CUSTOM BUILT BURGERS
2010 Best Burger in the Bay Area - SF Gate Baylist NOW OPEN IN San Mateo at Hillsdale Mall 41 W. Hillsdale Blvd Palo Alto 369 California Avenue thecounterburger.com

TOENAIL FUNGUS?
FREE Consultation for Laser Treatment

Let the beautiful you be reborn at PerfectMe by Laser
A fantastic body contouring spa featuring treatments with Zerona®, VelaShape II™ and VASER®Shape. To find out more and make an appointment

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

(650)347-0761
Dr. Richard Woo, DPM 400 S. El Camino Real San Mateo

Real Estate Services INTERO REAL ESTATE
Representing buyers and sellers! Call or Email Larry, RE Professional

Massage Therapy

GODFATHER’S Burger Lounge
Gourmet American meets the European elegance ....have you experienced it yet? Reservations & take out

THE SWINGIN’ DOOR PUB
Happy Hour Mon.-Fri. 4-6 pm 1/2 Price Food Specials Premium Imported Beers only $3.00 106 East 25th Ave. San Mateo (650)522-9800 www.TheSwinginDoor.com

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

(650)773-3050
Lapanozzo@gmail.com
Lic #01407651

(650) 637-9257
1500 El Camino Real Belmont, CA 94002

SUPERCUTS
Every Time
1250 El Camino Real -- Belmont 945 El Camino Real -South San Francisco 15 24th Avenue -- San Mateo 1222 Broadway -- Burlingame

(650)556-9888

Seniors
A FREE Senior Housing Referral Service
Assisted Living. Memory. Residential Homes. Dedicated to helping seniors and families find the right supportive Home.

CALL 650-375-8884 BURLINGAME perfectmebylaser.com

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

Fitness

MASSAGE
119 Park Blvd. Millbrae -- El Camino Open 10 am-9:30 pm Daily

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

DOJO USA
World Training Center
Martial Arts & Tae Bo Training

(650)871-8083
SUNFLOWER MASSAGE
Grand Opening! $10. Off 1-Hour Session!

(650)787-8292

www.dojousa.net
731 Kains Ave, San Bruno

(650)589-9148

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

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

1482 Laurel St. San Carlos

Furniture

(Behind Trader Joe’s) Open 7 Days/Week, 10am-10pm

Bedroom Express
Where Dreams Begin
2833 El Camino Real San Mateo - (650)458-8881 184 El Camino Real So. S. Francisco -(650)583-2221 www.bedroomexpress.com

(650)508-8758 Home Care Needlework
LEMUS CONSTRUCTION
650-271-3955 DECKS, FENCES, DRY-ROT REPAIRS KITCHEN & BATHROOM REMODELING INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR PAINTING lemusconstructionservices.com LIC #913461

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

(650)692-6060 HOUSE OF BAGELS SAN MATEO
Dental Services
Center for Dental Medicine Bradley L. Parker DDS
750 Kains Avenue, San Bruno 650-588-4255
www.sanbrunocosmeticdentist.com -----------------OPEN EVERYDAY 6:30AM-3PM Bagels,Santa Cruz Coffee, Sandwiches, Wifi, Kids Corner Easy Parking

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

Burlingame Villa & Mills Estate Villa
- Assisted Living - Dementia Care - Respite, Hospice - Post-Op/Vacation Care 1733 California Drive Burlingame

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

680 E. 3rd Ave & Delaware

(650)348-2151

(650)548-1100 NOW OPEN!

Insurance

Call Now To Get Your Free Initial Implant Consultation

Burlingame Farmers Market
Rich Man’s Quality•Poor Man’s Prices

(650)692-0600
Lic.#4105088251/ 415600633

(650)551-1100 Gorrin Surgical

1236 Broadway Ave., Burl.
burlingamefarmersmarket.com

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

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

(650)242-1011
SHANGHAI CLUB
Chinese Restraunt & Lounge We Serve Dim Sum

BAY AREA LASER THERAPY
GOT PAIN? GET LASER! CALL NOW FOR 1 FREE TREATMENT

Video

Video

(650)212-1000 (408)642-8980
Blurry Vision? Eye Infections? Cataracts? For all your eyecare needs.

GOUGH INSURANCE & FINANCIAL SERVICES
www.goughinsurance.com

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

1107 Howard Ave. Burlingame

(650)342-9888
shanghaiclunsfo.com SIXTEEN MILE HOUSE
Millbrae’s Finest Dining Restaurant

PENINSULA OPHTHALMOLOGY GROUP
1720 El Camino Real #225 Burlingame 94010

(650)342-7744
CA insurance lic. 0561021

(650) 697-3200

Video
EXAMINATIONS & TREATMENT

Video

Video

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

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

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

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

448 Broadway (650)697-6118

of Diseases and Disorders of the Eye Dr. Andrew C Soss O.D., F.A.A.O. 1159 Broadway Burlingame (650)579-7774

32

Wednesday • May 18, 2011

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Weight Loss & Body Shaping Event
Thursday May 19, 2011 • 6PM
HCG Weight Loss Program • Safely lose uo to 30lbs in 6 weeks! • Medically supervised Exilis Provides Effective Body Contouring • Reduces wrinkles • Fat volume reduction • Skin tightening • No Pain and No Downtime • Scientifically proven and clinically tested Event pricing available call to reserve your seat

650-697-3339
Med Spa The Art and Science of Skin & Body

31 South El Camino Real • Millbrae, CA 94030 • 650.697.3339 www.revivmedspa.com

Sign up to vote on this title
UsefulNot useful