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Monday May 14, 2012 Vol XII, Edition 232
BIRTHDAY BOY
LOCAL PAGE 5
YAHOO NAMES
LEVINSOHN CEO
BUSINESS PAGE 11
CSM BASEBALL FALLS
IN SUPER REGIONAL
SPORTS PAGE 13
ZUCKERBERG TURNS 28; FACEBOOK
READIES FOR IPO
By Bill Silverfarb
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF
With tax revenue coming in dras-
tically below projections for the
month of April, State Controller
John Chiang sent out a strong warn-
ing to lawmakers last week that
California will be unable to pay its
bills later this year without a timely,
nanceable budget plan.
Gov. Jerry Brown is expected to
release the May revision to the state
budget today that calls for a combi-
nation of cuts and tax increases to
bridge a $19.2 billion decit.
For April, personal income tax
revenue was 21.5 percent lower than
projected and sales tax revenue was
54.4 percent lower than projected,
according to Chiangs ofce.
The state is scrambling to update
revenue projections for next scal
year, said Jacob Roper, a
spokesman for the State
Controllers Ofce.
We are
expecting a lot
of income tax
revenue in June
but we dont
know if it will
be like April,
Roper said.
Lawma ke r s
have already
trimmed from
the state budget nearly $50 billion
in expenses the past few years.
Assembl yman
Rich Gordon, D-
Menlo Park,
expects to see
more cuts in the
May revise.
I anticipate the
budget will be very stark with some
fairly severe cuts, Gordon told the
Daily Journal. It may be time for
Californians to consider how much
government they want. It is real
simple. We cannot provide services
without money.
More cuts will be needed even if
state voters approve tax initiatives
on the November ballot, including a
boost in state sales tax from 7.25
percent to 7.5 percent and boost in
income tax for those who make
more than $250,000 annually.
The extra tax income is expected
to generate anywhere from $7 bil-
lion to $9 billion annually for the
Lawmakers brace for state budget revision
See page 6
Inside
State facing
$16 billion
decit
Rich Gordon
See BUDGET, Page 23
By Heather Murtagh
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF
A number of local teachers will
get layoff notices this week, howev-
er school officials are confident
many will be hired back before the
next school year.
California requires districts to
send out preliminary notices to
teachers by March 15 and nal lay-
off notices by May 15. This year, the
number of notices diminished since
March. Teachers who are laid off
could be asked back over the sum-
mer, when the states budget
becomes clear. Local districts are
currently working with conservative
budgets in case Gov. Jerry Browns
budget doesnt materialize. As pro-
posed, education funding is tied to
the passage of a tax initiative to go
Pink slips for
teachers but
hope is high
By Brendan Bartholomew
DAILY JOURNAL CORRESPONDENT
As Pacica searches for ways to
resolve its $700,000 annual budget
decit, one option, closing the citys
police department and outsourcing
that work to the county sheriff, is
causing both concern and interest
among residents and ofcials.
When Pacicas Financing City
Services Task Force oated the idea
in December, it was one of several
submitted for consideration. Others
include a $118 per year parcel tax, a
half-cent sales tax increase, or cuts
to funding for after-school programs
and the Pacica Resource Center,
which provides social services and
nutritional assistance to seniors,
children and low-income residents.
Councilwomen Ginny Jaquith and
Mary Ann Nihart both said it was
too soon in the process for them to
Pacifica considers
outsourcing police
By Heather Murtagh
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF
Gerson Galdamez had never
stayed in or been in a hotel when he
signed up to learn more about the
hospitality industry.
Today, the Westmoor High School
senior works in one, Embassy Suites
in South San Francisco. Its a rst
job for the 18-year-old but he enjoys
it and sees a possible future there.
Thats part of the intent of the
Hospitality, Tourism and Recreation
Career Pathway through the San
Mateo County Ofce of Education
Regional Occupational Program.
Drawing from all over the county,
the program allows teens to learn
about the industry then participate
in an internship. Some of those
internships lead to a job. Regardless,
teens are learning a skill that they
can put to use to nd a career or, at
the very least, gain experience that
can be used in the future.
[The program] helps build their
confidence about themselves and
their future, said Andrea Vizenor,
instructor of the program.
Vizenor, who has been teaching
the program for seven years,
explained the program was open to
adults for a short period of time.
Now its strictly for San Mateo
County teens. Students sign up for
the semester-long class normally
housed at one or two high schools.
Working in the hospitality indus-
try, she said, offers a very viable job
for high school students while in
school, attending high school or
going for a career. And, the training
before starting the internship allows
teens the chance to feel condent
and prepared as they take on what is
often their rst job.
Rudy Ortiz, general manager of
the Embassy Suites in South San
Francisco, said the hotel has hosted
12 student interns a semester for
more than ve years. Students have
the chance to learn a few disciplines
to start including front ofce and
banquet.
Training teens for careers
HEATHER MURTAGH/DAILY JOURNAL
Seventeen-year-old JP Baguitan of Daly City sets up tables at the Embassy Suites in South San Francisco on a
recent Friday afternoon.
Districts optimistic most teachers to be
rehired depending on states budget
See SCHOOLS, Page 23
Move would save money, process early
See POLICE, Page 31
See TEENS, Page 23
FOR THE RECORD 2 Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
The San Mateo Daily Journal
800 S. Claremont St., Suite 210, San Mateo, CA 94402
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Rock singer Ian
Astbury is 50.
This Day in History
Thought for the Day
1804
The Lewis and Clark expedition to
explore the Louisiana Territory as well
as the Pacic Northwest left camp near
present-day Hartford, Ill.
Silence cannot hide anything which is
more than you can say for words.
From the play The Ghost Sonataby Swedish author-
playwright August Strindberg
(born 1849, died this date in 1912).
George Lucas is
68.
Director Soa
Coppola is 41.
In other news ...
Birthdays
REUTERS
An ethnic Uighur man lies on a couch as he keeps an eye on his belongings at his newly-demolished house making way for
a residential complex in Aksu, Xinjiang Uighur Autonomous Region in China Saturday.
Monday: Cloudy in the morning then
becoming sunny. Patchy fog and drizzle in
the morning. Highs in the upper 50s.
Southwest winds 5 to 15 mph.
Monday night: Partly cloudy in the
evening then becoming mostly cloudy.
Patchy fog after midnight. Lows in the mid
40s. Northwest winds 5 to 10 mph.
Tuesday: Mostly cloudy in the morning then becoming sunny.
Patchy fog in the morning. Highs in the mid 60s. Northwest
winds 5 to 10 mph.
Tuesday night: Mostly clear in the evening then becoming
partly cloudy. Patchy fog after midnight. Lows in the upper
40s. West winds 5 to 15 mph.
Wednesday: Mostly cloudy in the morning then becoming
sunny. Patchy fog. Highs in the mid 60s.
Local Weather Forecast
Lotto
The Daily Derby race winners are No.03 Hot Shot
in rst place; No. 05 California Classic in second
place; and No. 01 Gold Rush in third place. The
race time was clocked at 1:41.17.
(Answers tomorrow)
HAVOC EXCEL ADRIFT POCKET
Saturdays
Jumbles:
Answer: Winning the pie-eating contest was this for
him A PIECE OF CAKE
Now arrange the circled letters
to form the surprise answer, as
suggested by the above cartoon.
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
Unscramble these four Jumbles,
one letter to each square,
to form four ordinary words.
NIYWD
ARVOF
DISARU
GEIGLG
2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
All Rights Reserved.
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A:
3 0 9
3 15 29 35 54 8
Mega number
May 11 Mega Millions
3 15 17 29 37
Fantasy Five
Daily three midday
3 6 1 9
Daily Four
0 8 7
Daily three evening
On May 14, 1912, the rst movie inspired by the Titanic dis-
aster was released just a month after the British liner sank.
Saved From the Titanic, a one-reel drama produced by the
Eclair Film Co. of Fort Lee, N.J., starred Dorothy Gibson, an
actress who had been an actual passenger on the doomed ship;
she wore for the movie the same outt she was wearing when
rescued. (Saved From the Titanic is considered lost, the only
known copies having been destroyed in a re in 1914.)
On this date:
In 1643, Louis XIV became King of France at age four upon
the death of his father, Louis XIII.
In 1796, English physician Edward Jenner inoculated 8-year-
old James Phipps against smallpox by using cowpox matter.
In 1811, Paraguay achieved independence from Spain with the
bloodless overthrow of the countrys royal governor.
In 1900, the Olympic games opened in Paris, held as part of the
1900 Worlds Fair.
In 1942, Aaron Coplands Lincoln Portrait was rst per-
formed by the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra.
In 1948, according to the current-era calendar, the independent
state of Israel was proclaimed in Tel Aviv.
In 1961, Freedom Riders were attacked by violent mobs in
Anniston and Birmingham, Ala.
In 1962, the Anthony Burgess novel A Clockwork Orange,
set in a dystopian future England, was rst published by
London publisher Heinemann. Prince Juan Carlos, the future
king of Spain, married Princess Sophia of Greece and
Denmark in Athens.
In 1973, the United States launched Skylab 1, its rst manned
space station.
In 1987, actress Rita Hayworth died in New York at age 68.
Opera singer Patrice Munsel is 87. Rock singer-musician Jack
Bruce (Cream) is 69. Actress Meg Foster is 64. Movie director
Robert Zemeckis is 61. Rock singer David Byrne is 60. Actor
Tim Roth is 51. Rock musician C.C. (aka Cecil) DeVille is 50.
Actor Danny Huston is 50. . Fabrice Morvan (ex-Milli Vanilli) is
46. Rhythm-and-blues singer Raphael Saadiq is 46. Actress Cate
Blanchett is 43. Singer Danny Wood (New Kids on the Block) is
43. Singer Natalie Appleton (All Saints) is 39. Singer Shanice is
39. Rock musician Henry Garza (Los Lonely Boys) is 34. Rock
musician Mike Retondo (Plain White Ts) is 31. Actress Amber
Tamblyn is 29. Actress Miranda Cosgrove is 19.
Ivy League school janitor
graduates with honors
NEW YORK For years, Gac Filipaj
mopped oors, cleaned toilets and took
out trash at Columbia University.
A refugee from war-torn Yugoslavia, he
eked out a living working for the Ivy
League school. But Sunday was payback
time: The 52-year-old janitor donned a cap
and gown to graduate with a bachelors
degree in classics.
As a Columbia employee, he didnt
have to pay for the classes he took. His
favorite subject was the Roman philoso-
pher and statesman Seneca, the janitor said
during a break from his work at Lerner
Hall, the student union building he cleans.
I love Senecas letters because theyre
written in the spirit in which I was educat-
ed in my family not to look for fame
and fortune, but to have a simple, honest,
honorable life, he said.
His graduation with honors capped a
dozen years of studies, including readings
in ancient Latin and Greek.
This is a man with great pride, whether
hes doing custodial work or academics,
said Peter Awn, dean of Columbias
School of General Studies and professor of
Islamic studies. He is immensely humble
and grateful, but hes one individual who
makes his own future.
Filipaj was accepted at Columbia after
rst learning English; his mother tongue is
Albanian.
For Filipaj, the degree comes after years
of studying late into
the night in his Bronx
apartment, where
hed open his books
after a 2:30-11 p.m.
shift as a heavy
cleaner his job
title. Before exam
time or to nish a
paper, hed pull all-
nighters, then go to
class in the morning and then to work.
On Sunday morning in the sun-
drenched grassy quad of Columbias
Manhattan campus, Filipaj ashed a huge
smile and a thumbs-up as he walked off
the podium after a handshake from
Columbia President Lee Bollinger.
Later, Filipaj got a big hug from his
boss, Donald Schlosser, Columbias
assistant vice president for campus oper-
ations.
Bollinger presided over a ceremony in
which General Studies students received
their graduation certicates. They also
can attend Wednesdays commencement
of all Columbia graduates, most of whom
are in their 20s.
Filipaj wasnt much older in 1992 when
he left Montenegro, then a Yugoslav
republic facing a brutal civil war.
An ethnic Albanian and Roman
Catholic, he left his family farm in the
tiny village of Donja Klezna outside the
city of Ulcinj because he was about to be
drafted into the Yugoslav army led by
Serbs, who considered many Albanians
their enemy.
He ed after almost nishing law
school in Belgrade, Yugoslavias capital,
where he commuted for years by train
from Montenegro.
At rst in New York, his uncle in the
Bronx offered him shelter while he
worked as a restaurant busboy.
I asked people, which are the best
schools in New York? he says. Since
Columbia topped his list, I went there to
see if I could get a job.
Part of his $22-an-hour janitors pay
still goes back to his brother, sister-in-law
and two kids in Montenegro. Filipaj has
no computer, but he bought one for the
family, whose income comes mostly
from selling milk.
Filipaj also saves by not paying for a
cellphone; he can only be reached via
landline.
He wishes his father were alive to enjoy
his achievement. The elder Filipaj died in
April, and the son ew over for the funeral,
returning three days later for work and
classes.
To relax at home, he enjoys an occasion-
al cigarette and some grappa brandy.
And if I have too much, I just go to
sleep, he says, laughing.
During an interview with the Associated
Press in a Lerner Hall conference room,
Filipaj didnt show the slightest regret or
bitterness about his tough life. Instead, he
cheerfully described encounters with sur-
prised younger students who wonder why
their classmate is cleaning up after them.
They say, Arent you...? he said with
a grin.
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Police reports
Porsche pilfered
A Porsche was stolen on the rst block of
Bayswater Avenue in Burlingame before
11:45 a.m. Wednesday, May 2.
BURLINGAME
Theft. Items were stolen from an unlocked
vehicle on the 1200 block of Majilla Avenue
before 10:21 a.m. Thursday, May 3.
Weapon. A man was arrested for possessing
dangerous weapons at the intersection of
Granada and Rivera drives before 4:48 a.m.
Thursday, May 3.
Theft. Camera equipment was stolen from an
unlocked vehicle on the 100 block of
Bancroft Road before 9:05 a.m. Tuesday,
May 1.
Burglary. A woman reported her apartment
had been ransacked and she believes it might
be someone she knows on the 100 block of
Anita Road before 12:08 a.m. Tuesday,
May 1.
MENLO PARK
Prohibited weapons. A person was arrested
for possession of prohibited weapons at
Haven Avenue and Marsh Road before 10:15
p.m. Sunday, May 6.
Petty theft. Eye glasses were taken on the
700 block of Willow Road before 9:46 a.m.
Sunday, May 6.
Drunk driver. A driver was arrested for driv-
ing under the inuence at Madera Avenue and
Pierce Road before 12:15 a.m. Sunday,
May 6.
Petty theft. A package was stolen from a
front door on the 1000 block of Noel Drive
before 10:38 p.m. Thursday, May 3.
I
n 1858, the Italian Mutual Benevolent
Association of San Francisco was estab-
lished. Now the many confused Italian
immigrants, many who could speak only
Italian, had a place they could go to to get help
nd relatives and jobs, learn the laws they
were expected to obey and in general help
them adjust to the new country in which they
were settling. It was a remarkable success.
The immigrants found out that this new
society presented the same problems here as
were in the Old Country. Death needed to
be taken care of and the new state of
California and San Francisco was slow in
addressing the problem. The informal burial
grounds used in North Beach (where North
Beach Playground is now) where many
Italians lived was closed before March 1850.
A new 13-acre site (where City Hall is today)
was used until 1860 when citizens demanded
it be moved further west. A new city cemetery
was opened by 33rd Avenue and Ocean Beach
(Golden Gate Cemetery). On Jan. 1, 1898,
however, the San Francisco Board of
Supervisors passed Ordinance No. 3,096. It
forbid any further burials and demanded that
all those buried be removed to another site.
But where? The Benevolent Association, after
a long search, obtained undeveloped property
along the #40 Line and Southern Pacic rail-
road tracks in Colma (Later acquisition of
land for construction of mausoleums to the
north of F Street by the association brought
the total of cemetery land to 35 acres). This
was to become the rst Italian burial ground
in the United States. In 1886, 25 acres of pota-
to farm land had been purchased by the
Catholic Church and the new Italian Cemetery
on F Street was only a short distance north of
the Holy Cross Cemetery. Although many
Italians are Catholic, the cemetery was not
consecrated nor blessed by the San Francisco
Archdiocese but burial occurred in spite of
Roman Catholic doctrine . The Holy Cross
cemetery land was not consecrated at this
time either. It was not until the 1950s that the
Italian Cemetery was blessed.
In 1919, the San Francisco Board of
Supervisors demanded that the bodies be
removed from Lincoln Park and, at this time,
Italian Cemetery of Colma
PHOTO COURTESY OF THE COLMA HISTORY MUSEUM
The Italian Cemetery of Colma was the rst Italian burial ground in the United States.
See HISTORY, Page 31
By Sally Schilling
DAILY JOURNAL CORRESPONDENT
Becoming an elections ofcer is a way for people to con-
tribute to democracy in their own communities.
Its a really positive thing, said Michael Hall, who has
been an elections ofcer for 25 years. You
see your neighbors and help them nd
their ballot. You feel like you are really
doing something.
Many ofcers can work in precincts in their
own neighborhoods, said Hall. Aside from
setting up the polls and helping people use the
voting equipment, election ofcers are there
to make people feel welcome during voting,
he said.
The feeling at the polls is generally upbeat
because voting is an important thing for
Americans to do, he said.
People bring their kids, said Hall. They
let them watch mommy and daddy vote
and say, someday you can vote.
Hall, a private practice attorney in
Redwood City, is a second generation elec-
tions ofcer. His mother was a longtime
elections ofcer in Tennessee.
Through the years, Hall, 59, has seen
tremendous changes in the voting process.
First, technology has taken voters from
casting paper ballots to electronic voting
machines. California state law still requires polls to offer paper
ballots, said Hall. However, very few people will still choose a
paper ballot.
Second, the 2000 presidential election forever changed elec-
tion protocol, said Hall. The 2000 election was extremely
close between the two candidates. When the vote count
became too close to call, many people began questioning the
security and accuracy of the voting system.
The infamous Florida problem greatly increased the com-
plexity of security, he said. Things rapidly changed.
The transformation was so fast, said Hall, that the California
secretary of state would call in the middle of training to say they
were going to change the voting rules again.
Aside from learning about the voting process, Hall has also
met many fellow elections ofcers. The people who can volun-
teer their time on a Tuesday election are often those who are
retired or self-employed, said Hall. But he has also seen high
school students and other young people interested in politics.
Ethan Frantz of East Palo Alto was not involved in politics at all
before he became an elections
ofcer eight years ago.
The political parties bicker-
ing turned me off, he said.
But this is an energizing and
exciting way to get involved
without the bickering.
Frantz, a self-employed
roboticist, was curious about
the media hype surrounding
the new electronic voting sys-
tems in 2005 and 2006.
I wanted to understand
what was really happening to the election process, he said.
In working as an elections ofcer, he discovered there are
many checks and balances in the voting system. While the sys-
tem is not perfect, Frantz now feels, it is certainly not worthy
of bloggers cries of insecurity and cheating.
This is where it all begins, he said. Where people make
their voice heard.
To run the polls for the June 5 primary, San Mateo County
needs 1,600 citizens serving as election ofcers.
Elections ofcers go through a short three-hour training and
a long day of work, setting up and running a polling place
from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m., with two one-hour breaks.
Ofcers make $125 for working election day and attending
the training.
The number of people coming out to be election ofcers is
dwindling, said Valerie Hughs, elections specialist for San
Mateo County. The number of ofcers has been gradually
going downhill during her four years at the elections ofce
because many older ofcers are not coming back to the pro-
gram.
For the upcoming June 5 primary, Hughs said the county
still needs more than 200 election ofcers. There is a great
need for ofcers in San Mateo, Hillsborough and Redwood
City, said Hughs.
To become an elections ofcer, you must be a registered
voter in San Mateo County with the ability to speak and write
English clearly, and have transportation to and from the
polling place. Elections ofcers must have the ability to lift
equipment and work the long day.
Training classes are being held at the County Elections
Ofce in San Mateo through June 2.
To register to vote, sign up as an elections ofcer or for more
information, visit shapethefuture.org or call (650) 286-2810.
4
Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
LOCAL
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Neighbors helping neighbors vote
Elections officers find work rewarding
A weekly look at the people
who shape our community
Michael Hall
Ethan Frantz
5
Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
LOCAL
By Barbara Ortutay
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEW YORK Dont let the
hoodie and sneakers fool you. Mark
Zuckerberg is no wet-behind-the-
ears CEO.
Facebooks chief executive turns
28 on Monday, setting in motion the
social networks biggest week ever.
The company is expected to start
selling stock to the public for the
rst time and begin trading on the
Nasdaq Stock Market on Friday.
The IPO could value Facebook at
nearly $100 billion, making it worth
more than such iconic companies as
Disney, Ford and Kraft Foods.
At 28, Zuckerberg is
exactly half the
age of the aver-
age S&P 500
C E O ,
accordi ng
to execu-
tive search
f i r m
S p e n c e r
S t u a r t .
With eight
years on
the job,
hes logged
more time as
leader than the
average CEO,
whose tenure is
a little more
than seven
years, accord-
ing to
Spencer Stuart. Even so, the pres-
sures of running a public company
will undoubtedly take some getting
used to. Once Facebook begins sell-
ing stock, Zuckerberg will be
expected to please a host of new
stakeholders, including Wall Street
investment rms, hedge funds and
pension funds who will pressure
him to keep the company growing.
Young as he may seem espe-
cially in that hooded sweatshirt
Zuckerberg will be about the same
age as Michael Dell and older than
Steve Jobs when those two took
their companies, Dell Inc. and
Apple Inc., public. In his years as
Facebooks CEO hes met world
leaders, rode a bull in Vietnam
while on vacation, started
learning Mandarin
Chinese and as a per-
sonal challenge, wore
a tie for the better
part of a year.
Facebook, of
course, got its
start in
Z u c k e r b e r g s
messy Harvard
dorm room in early
2004. Known as
Thef acebook. com
back in those days, the
site was created to help
Harvard students and
later other college students
connect with one another
online. The scrappy web-
site later grew to
include high-
school-
ers,
then anyone
else with an
Internet con-
n e c t i o n .
Today more
than 900 mil-
lion people
log in at least
once a month,
making Facebook the worlds den-
itive social network.
Maturity beyond his years
All along, Zuckerberg has shown
a maturity beyond his years. As the
site grew rapidly and caught the eye
of big media and rival Internet com-
panies, Zuckerberg consistently
rebuffed mouth-watering buyout
offers, including from Google Inc.
and Yahoo Inc.
Simply put: we dont build serv-
ices to make money; we make
money to build better services,
wrote Zuckerberg in his letter to
prospective shareholders. And we
think this is a good way to build
something. These days I think more
and more people want to use servic-
es from companies that believe in
something beyond simply maximiz-
ing prots.
People whove observed
Zuckerberg closely say his age is an
asset. His is the generation that
grew up with social networking,
with computers all around them and
the Internet as something thats
always existed. Many of his
employees are younger than him, as
are a lot of the up-and-coming tech-
nology entrepreneurs with whom he
competes.
I dont think you could build a
company like this if you were an old
guy like me, says David
Kirkpatrick, a 59-year-old author
who chronicled the companys early
history in The Facebook Effect.
Kirkpatrick, who is also founder of
Techonomy, a media company that
hosts conferences on the relation-
ship between technology and econ-
omy and social progress, rst met
Zuckerberg six years ago. He says
he was impressed with his vision,
even then. Its the willingness to
take risks, the willingness to abide
by a very contemporary vision ... I
dont think that hes too young. I
think most CEOs are too old.
Zuckerberg, who lives in Palo
Alto with is girlfriend and a white
Hungarian Puli dog named Beast,
has matured as a leader with the
help of experienced mentors. One
of his closest advisors is Sheryl
Sandberg, who he hired away from
Google in 2008. Zuckerberg, known
for sometimes-awkward public
appearances, realized that the razor-
sharp, people-savvy advertising
executive complements his own
shortcomings. Sandberg is
Zuckerbergs No. 2, the chief oper-
ating ofcer who oversees advertis-
ing and often serves as Facebooks
smiling, public face. Then theres
Donald Graham, the 66-year-old
CEO and chairman of The
Washington Post Co., who serves as
a mentor to Zuckerberg and holds a
seat on Facebooks board of direc-
tors.
Lieutenants
Rebecca Lieb, analyst at the
Altimeter Group, says Zuckerberg
has assembled a team of truly
exceptional lieutenants. David
Ebersman, Facebooks chief nan-
cial ofcer, who hails from biotech
rm Genentech, is another example.
Zuckerberg hired him in 2009, say-
ing that Ebersmans previous job,
helping to scale the nance organi-
zation of the fast-growing biotech
company will be important to
Facebook.
He was right. Facebooks revenue
grew from $777 million in 2009 to
$3.7 billion last year. In the rst
quarter of 2012 it was more than $1
billion.
A lot to learn
Obviously, Zuckerberg still has a
lot to learn. As part of Facebooks
pre-IPO roadshow last week,
Zuckerberg visited several venera-
ble East Coast nancial institutions
wearing his signature hoodie. While
Silicon Valley insiders defend his
fashion choice, others saw it as a
sign of immaturity. Was it, as some
speculated, a sign of a rebellious
20-something acting out? For
Michael Pachter, analyst at
Wedbush Securities, Zuckerbergs
attitude and attire symbolizes a
level of aloofness to stakeholders.
He seems very customer focused
and very employee focused. I am
not sure he cares about anyone
else... If hes going to go public, he
has to answer to shareholders,
Pachter says. Thats why Google
hired Eric Schmidt. Thats why
Steve Jobs was ultimately forced
out of Apple.
Jobs, in fact, was another Silicon
Valley luminary who had
Zuckerbergs ear. He was 25 in
1980 when Apple went public. He
was ousted ve years later after
clashing with John Sculley, the for-
mer Pepsico executive Apple hired
as chief executive. Jobs famously
returned to lead Apple in 1997 and
the company has thrived since.
Facebook CEO turns 28, IPO could be $100B gift
6
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Man dies aboard boat
after heart attack
A 48-year-old man died Sunday morning
after suffering an apparent heart attack while
on a boat off the Half Moon Bay coast, accord-
ing to a U.S. Coast Guard petty ofcer.
Around 8:40 a.m. the Pillar Point harbor-
master responded to a call that someone
aboard a 26-foot boat was having a heart
attack, Coast Guard Petty Ofcer Roy Olson
said. Medical personnel responded and pro-
nounced the man dead on the boat, Olson said.
Police investigate drive-by shooting
Police in Menlo Park are investigating a shoot-
ing that took place in the city early Saturday.
Ofcers responded to several calls reporting
gunre on the 800 block of Ivy Drive at about
12:30 a.m., according to Menlo Park police.
Arriving ofcers found two victims believed
to be the intended targets, police said. Both
were unharmed. Ofcers also found several
spent bullet shell casings on the street. Two
unknown male suspects were seen leaving the
area in a dark blue American-made sedan,
police said. Anyone with information is asked to
contact Menlo Park police at (650) 330-6360.
CHP issues 5,900 distracted
driver citations in Bay Area
Cell phone calls, texts and other distractions
on the road earned nearly 6,000 Bay Area
motorists citations from the California
Highway Patrol last month, the CHP
announced Friday. The 5,900 citations to driv-
ers throughout the region came during the
CHPs Its Not Worth It campaign to remind
the public of the dangers distracted driving
poses as part of National Distracted Driving
Awareness Month, according to CHP ofcials.
Local briefs
By Judy Lin
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SACRAMENTO Californias budget
decit has swelled to a projected $16 billion
much larger than had been predicted just
months ago and will force severe cuts to
schools and public safety if voters fail to
approve tax increases in November, Gov. Jerry
Brown said Saturday.
The Democratic governor said the shortfall
grew from $9.2 billion in January in part
because tax collections have not come in as
high as expected and the economy isnt grow-
ing as fast as hoped for. The decit has also
risen because lawsuits and federal require-
ments have blocked billions of dollars in state
cuts.
This means we will have to go much farther
and make cuts far greater than I asked for at the
beginning of the year,
Brown said in an online
video. But we cant ll this
hole with cuts alone with-
out doing severe damage to
our schools. Thats why Im
bypassing the gridlock and
asking you, the people of
California, to approve a
plan that avoids cuts to
schools and public safety.
Brown did not release details of the newly
calculated decit Saturday, but he is expected
to lay out a revised spending plan Monday.
The new plan for the scal year that starts July
1 hinges in large part on voters approving
higher taxes.
The governor has said those tax increases
are needed to help pull the state out of a crip-
pling decade shaped by the collapse of the
housing market and recession. Without them,
he warned, public schools and colleges, and
public safety, will suffer deeper cuts.
What Im proposing is not a panacea, but it
goes a long way toward cleaning up the states
budget mess, Brown said.
Democrats, who control the Legislature,
have resisted Browns proposed cuts so far
this year. Republican lawmakers criticized the
majority party for building in overly opti-
mistic tax revenues.
Todays news underscores how we must
rein in spending and let our economy grow by
leaving overburdened taxpayers alone, said
Assembly Republican leader Connie Conway
in a statement.
The governor pursued a ballot initiative
because Republican lawmakers would not pro-
vide the votes needed to reach the two-thirds
legislative majority required to raise taxes.
State facing $16 billion deficit
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
BURBANK Law enforcement ofcers in
Southern California searched in rugged
mountain terrain for a second day on Sunday
for a missing FBI agent who was said to be
despondent and possibly suicidal.
About 100 FBI agents, 40 sheriffs depart-
ment rescuers and a dozen local police of-
cers participated in the search for Los
Angeles-based Special Agent Stephen Ivens.
He was described as an avid hiker and runner.
FBI Special Agent Steve Gomez said dogs
had tracked Ivens scent toward the Verdugo
Mountains, east of Burbank, but searchers
have fanned out throughout Los Angeles
County.
Ivens, 35, was last seen by family members
Thursday evening, authorities said. He left his
Burbank home the next morning on foot and
had not been seen since, FBI ofcials said at a
news conference. His wife reported him miss-
ing Friday at 7:30 a.m.
Ivens was distraught and authorities fear he
may have harmed himself, according to
KABC-TV. Ofcials did not say why Ivens
was distraught.
A search of his home did not turn up his
handgun and police believe he may have taken
it with him.
Ivens was described by FBI colleagues as
well liked. He is a devoted agent with no his-
tory of disciplinary action on the job, accord-
ing to FBI spokeswoman Laura Eimiller.
Married with a one-year-old child, he has
been working for the FBI for the past three
years in the national security area. Prior to
that, he worked as a Los Angeles police of-
cer for eight years.
Gomez told reporters that foul play was not
suspected and Ivens was not believed to pose
a threat to others.
FBI agent missing, possibly armed, suicidal
Jerry Brown
NATION 7
Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
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By Jeffrey Collins
and Michael Biesecker
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
GREENSBORO, N.C. Rielle Hunters
life had a lurid, supermarket-tabloid quality
to it full of deception, betrayal, reckless
behavior and broken dreams well before
she became a party to one of the biggest lies
in recent American political history.
Her father had her beloved show horse
killed for insurance money. An ex-boyfriend
used her as his muse for the cocaine-addled,
sexually voracious narrator of one of his
novels. She went to Hollywood to become a
star and left about a decade later with only a
few bit parts.
Through it all, Hunter considered herself a
truth-seeker.
For as long as I can remember, I had a
relentless desire for truth, she said on her
personal website in the mid-2000s.
Then she met John Edwards in the bar of a
New York hotel in 2006. Hunter said they had
a connection the instant their eyes met, and a
few hours later she was spending the night in
the Democratic presidential candidates
room.
Their relationship led to a landslide of lies.
First, they had to hide their relationship.
She stayed silent as Edwards publicly pro-
fessed his love for his cancer-stricken wife,
Elizabeth, and the two renewed their wedding
vows.
When she got pregnant with Edwards
child, she agreed to protect his presidential
ambitions by letting the candidates devoted
right-hand man claim paternity. Then she had
to listen on TV as Edwards said it was impos-
sible for him to be the father.
Whether Edwards is telling the truth or not
is now at the center of his campaign nance
trial, under way in North Carolina. Edwards
lawyers said the candidate had no idea nearly
$1 million from a pair of wealthy benefactors
was being spent to hide Hunter and keep her
away from the tabloids during Edwards run
for the White House. Prosecutors said
Edwards orchestrated the cover-up.
Prosecutors rested their case Thursday
without calling the 48-year-old Hunter to the
stand, despite granting her immunity. They
refused to say why. But legal experts said she
can be ighty and unpredictable and could
have proved dangerous to the governments
case.
Edwards lawyers have not said whether
they will call her to testify, but she could be
hazardous to the defense for the same reason.
Also, legal experts said, her appearance on
the stand might only hurt Edwards with the
jury by emphasizing his cheating and lying.
Hunter was born Lisa Jo Druck. Her father
was a prominent lawyer, and she lived a priv-
ileged life growing up in Florida. Hunter,
who adopted her new name in 1994 while out
in Hollywood, said both her parents cheated
in their marriage.
She loved horses, especially her show
horse Henry The Hawk, which her father
bought for $150,000. But in 1982, he was
short on cash. He had an insurance policy on
the animal worth $150,000 and taught a man
named Tommy The Sandman Burns how to
electrocute a horse so that it would look like
a death from natural causes.
John Edwards mistress led a tabloid-grade life
John Edwardsaffair with Rielle Hunter is being
heard in court.
THE ASSOCIATED PRES
RENO, Nev. With his city no longer the
marriage capital of the nation, a Reno wed-
ding chapel owner says Nevada is missing out
on a golden opportunity with its ban on same-
sex marriage.
Last year saw the fewest marriage licenses
issued in Reno since 1937, but the legaliza-
tion of gay marriage would reverse that, said
George Flint, longtime owner of the Chapel
of the Bells.
He said there are thousands of gay and les-
bian couples in the West who dont have
options because the closest state where they
can legally marry is Iowa.
If we had that as a tourist package, of
course it would be good for the state, but a lot
of people dont think past their moral or reli-
gious noses, Flint said.
Former Nevada state Archivist Guy Rocha
told the Reno Gazette-Journal that legalizing
gay marriage would attract tourists and revive
the regions struggling wedding chapels.
It doesnt save Nevada from its economic
distress, but it helps, and helps with the wed-
ding industry, he said.
Nevada has the nations highest unemploy-
ment rate at 12 percent and ranks second
nationally in foreclosures.
The District of Columbia and six states
(Connecticut, Iowa, Massachusetts, New
Hampshire, New York, Vermont) already have
legalized same-sex marriage, making it hard-
er for Nevada to position itself as a wedding
destination.
That opportunity is fairly rapidly dimin-
ishing, Rocha said. If we dont make a
move in this decade, its going to pass us by.
Washington state, with its casinos and
resorts, could become the Wests premier
wedding venue if it resolves its issues on
same-sex marriage, Rocha added.
Theyre on the cusp now, and were not on
the cusp in any way, he told the Gazette-
Journal.
Nevada voters in 2002 gave nal approval
to a state constitutional ban on same-sex mar-
riage.
The state has historically been a maverick
on marriage and divorce, making it easier to
obtain them than other states. Nevada gained
the title of Divorce Capital of the World
when the six-month waiting period typical in
the West at the end of the 19th century was
extended to a year in most other states.
In 1931, Gov. Fred Balzar signed legisla-
tion that cut the waiting period from three
months to six weeks in an effort to draw more
people to Reno and help jump start the sour
economy in the midst of the Great
Depression.
Wedding chapel owner: Gay
marriage would help Nevada
By Dave Gram
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
MONTPELIER, Vt. Worries about
health effects, privacy and cost are fueling
growing opposition to wireless, digital smart
meters that utilities around the country are
installing at homes and businesses and tout-
ing as key energy conservation and grid relia-
bility tools.
Vermont appears poised to take an unusual-
ly aggressive stance. While several states
have allowed utilities to charge a fee to cus-
tomers who want to opt out of smart meters,
Vermonts governor is expected soon to sign
legislation that would allow customers to say
no without paying anything extra, at least
until more studies are completed on the real
costs of not deploying the meters.
Theyre the ones who came up with this,
Sen. Robert Hartwell, D-Bennington and a
leading supporter of the free opt-out, said in
an interview. The utilities didnt really care
what the ratepayers thought. So since theyre
the ones who are trying to impose the new
system, we think theyre the ones who should
absorb the costs.
Dorothy Schnure, spokeswoman for
Vermonts Green Mountain Power Corp., said
a smart grid will enable utilities to operate in
a more efcient and environmentally friendly
manner. She predicted most customers would
be eager to see the change.
Under Vermonts law, the costs of cus-
tomers opting out mainly having to send a
meter reader to their home or business, will
be spread across all customers, rather than
being paid just by those who opt out.
Other states allow opt-outs, including
California, Maine, Nevada and Oregon. But
Schnure and others who watch the industry
closely said they were not aware of any where
consumers can skip smart meters for free.
California imposes a $75 fee up front plus
$10 a month for opting out.
Vt. utilities see growing
smart meter opposition
Some states allow opt-outs for smart meters,
including California, Maine, Nevada and
Oregon.
Boston University student
recovering after NZ crash kills 3
BOSTON The parents of a Boston
University student injured in a one-vehicle
crash in New Zealand that took the lives of
three other students say their daughter is
recovering after surgery and is in intensive
care.
Todd and Deb Theriault of Boston said in a
statement that their 21-year-old daughter,
Meg, suffered a serious head injury, a broken
right arm and grazes over her body. They say
she is getting the best care at Waikato
Hospital in New Zealand.
Four others also were injured in the Saturday
crash. Two have been released from the hospi-
tal. Two others were in stable condition.
The countrys prime minister, John Key,
called the crash a great tragedy and sent his
sympathies to the families. The students were
heading to Tongariro Crossing for a hike.
New Zealand police ofcial Kevin Taylor
said it was unclear why the van drifted to the
side of the road. He said some of the students
were thrown from the vehicle, indicating they
may not have been wearing seat belts.
Nation brief
NATION/WORLD 8
Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
For more information call 650.344.5200
*While supplies last. Some restrictions apply. Events subject to change
Senior Showcase
Information Fair
Friday, May 18 at 9:00am to 1:00pm
Burlingame Recreation Center
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Bayview Villa
Assisted living and dementia care
By Scott Mayerowitz
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEW YORK The class of
2012 is leaving college with
something that many graduates
since the start of the Great
Recession have lacked: jobs.
To the relief of graduating sen-
iors and their anxious parents
the outlook is brighter than it
has been in four years. Campus
job fairs were packed this spring
and more companies are hiring.
Students arent just finding good
opportunities, some are weighing
multiple offers.
In some ways, members of the
class of 2012 got lucky. They
arrived on campus in September
2008, the same month that Wall
Street investment bank Lehman
Brothers collapsed, touching off a
financial crisis that exacerbated
the recession.
On campus, they were largely
insulated from the collapsing U.S.
economy. While older brothers
and sisters graduated into a dismal
job market, they took shelter in
chemistry, philosophy and litera-
ture classes.
They used their college years to
prepare for the brutal realities of
the job market that would await
them. They began networking for
jobs much earlier, as freshmen in
some cases. They pursued summer
internships not simply as resume
boosters, but as gateways to per-
manent jobs. And they developed
more realistic expectations about
landing a job in the ideal place
and at the ideal salary.
On campuses across the country,
spirits are more upbeat this spring,
and the employment outlook is
especially promising, according to
interviews with three dozen sen-
iors and career center directors.
Its just been such a dramatic
change from what we saw in
2008, says Mercy Eyadiel, who
oversees career development at
Wake Forest University in
Winston-Salem, N.C. Back then,
openings disappeared overnight
and companies were calling recent
graduates to rescind offers. It
was a very bad, ugly situation.
The job market remains tough,
even for those graduating from the
best universities. Hiring is not
back to its pre-recession level and
plenty of seniors are leaving cam-
puses without jobs.
Yet this years graduates are less
likely to face the disappointment
of moving back in with mom and
dad, or being forced to work at a
coffee shop to pay off loans.
I was nervous that my college
degree would go to waste, says
Laura Mascari, who arrived on the
University of Delawares Newark
campus in the fall of 2008.
Mascari, who received two job
offers, will work in marketing
her major for chemicals giant
DuPont.
Between September 2008 and
August 2010, 6.9 million
American jobs were eliminated. In
the last year and a half, 3.1 million
jobs have been created.
The strengthening job market
has made a big difference to sen-
iors who are job-hunting in their
final semester.
The unemployment rate for col-
lege graduates 24 and under aver-
aged 7.2 percent from January
through April.
That rate, which is not adjusted
for seasonal factors, is down from
the first four months of 2011 (9.1
percent), 2010 (8.1 percent) and
2009 (7.8 percent.) For all
Americans, the unemployment
rate is 8.1 percent.
College grads enter improving job market
By Alan Fram
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON Congress is
producing little this election year
that will become law, yet both par-
ties are churning out bills designed
to make the other side look bad.
Take a look at separate measures
that would protect women from vio-
lence, keep student loan rates low
and build roads and bridges. Each is
a widely shared goal and seemingly
easy to enact. But the proposals are
caught in pitched battles, each party
adding language that infuriates the
other.
As a result, the Democratic-led
Senate and Republican-run House are
writing legislation that dies right away
or is assured of going nowhere in the
other chamber. Instead of laws, the
bills generate grist for fundraising
pitches and campaign attack ads.
It was, Lets put a bill on the
oor that we know Republicans will
never support, designed specically
to fail, so we can then spend the
week talking about this on the
Sunday talk shows and speeches on
the oor and missives from the cam-
paign, Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla.,
complained last week after GOP
senators voted in virtual lockstep to
block Democrats student loan bill.
The constant wrangling is doing lit-
tle to appease voters. In this months
Associated Press-GfK poll, only 18
percent gave favorable grades to
Congress. That was slightly better than
last summer, but still dreadfully low.
The student loan bill underscored
the partisan positioning afoot.
Want to keep interest rates on subsi-
dized Stafford loans from doubling for
7.4 million undergraduates on July 1? If
you were a House Democrat, you had
to vote for a GOP bill nanced by oblit-
erating a preventive health program cre-
ated by President Barack Obamas
cherished health care overhaul.
If you were a Senate Republican,
you had to support a Democratic bill
nanced by boosting payroll taxes
on upscale owners of some privately
owned companies a nonstarter
for most Republicans.
Bills used to hurt other party
Syrians raid village, violence
bleeds into Lebanon
BEIRUT Syrian forces killed
at least ve people when they raided
a Sunni farming village on Sunday,
torching homes and looting shops in
what activists said is a sign of wors-
ening relations among the countrys
religious groups.
Tensions stemming from the upris-
ing against President Bashar Assad
also touched off clashes across the
border in Lebanon as the revolt
threatened to morph into a broader
conict. The relentless violence fur-
ther undermines a U.N.-backed
peace plan that is supposed to bring
an end to Syrias deadly crisis. A
cease-re that was supposed to begin
on April 12 has had only a limited
effect, throwing into doubt the rest of
the plan that calls for talks between
Assads regime and detractors.
Greek efforts for c
oalition founder
ATHENS, Greece Critical last-
ditch talks to form a coalition govern-
ment in crisis-struck Greece foundered
once more Sunday, leading the coun-
try one step closer to new elections,
although the socialist party leader said
he retained existing but limited opti-
mism for a deal.
The political uncertainty has
alarmed the international creditors
who have given Greece billions of
euros in bailout loans over the past two
years, and has thrown the countrys
continued presence in the European
Unions joint currency into doubt.
World briefs
OPINION 9
Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Lets stick to living on dry land
Editor,
Its a mystery to me why Cargill and
DMB cant see what is obvious to so
many people: salt ponds are the wrong
place for development. Not just
because they are one of the few places
that can be restored to wetlands, which
are vital for the health of the Bay
but also, precisely because they are for-
mer wetlands, they have to be literally
transformed into dry land before they
can be developed. That alone should
tell us that there are better places to
build housing in Redwood City.
Heres what Cargill and DMB refuse
to recognize: We dont need to ter-
raform salt ponds to provide housing
for our residents. There are already
plenty of sites suitable for housing in
Redwood City that can be redeveloped;
in fact, housing developments are
already being planned for several sites,
all of which are centrally located and
wont require years of expensive lling
activities before the ground is suitable
for building. Furthermore, putting
development in the path of rising sea
levels is exactly what scientists and
government agencies are recommend-
ing against. San Mateo County already
has more development in areas vulnera-
ble to sea level rise than any other
county in California, and the costs of
protecting that development are expect-
ed to be huge.
Lets stick to living on dry land and
not take on the expense and risk of try-
ing to put housing out in the Bay.
Alice Kaufman
Redwood City
DMB Saltworks
Editor,
Weve waited six years to get a plan
approved for the Saltworks and start
building homes and parks we very
much need. Now we have to wait even
longer for a revised plan to be done
to placate people who dont seem to get
our problems.
The revised plan wont solve as many
of those problems as the original plan.
But, it will go a long way toward get-
ting us the housing we need, and beef-
ing up transit, building trails and restor-
ing wetlands.
The only thing that would be better
than having the revised plan? Having it
approved quickly and without
another six years of outside interfer-
ence.
Tammie Pereira
San Mateo
Council meeting absurdity
Editor,
At Monday (May 7) evenings
Redwood City Council meeting the
rules of order reached a new level of
absurdity. One of the last speakers dur-
ing the public comment periods on the
Saltworks development asked that the
members present of several citizen
groups stand and be recognized. This
was immediately and vehemently
denied by the council. I dont recall the
exact words, but it was something like,
we dont allow that here.
Its fair to assume the speaker was
only trying to show how many citizens
were present for this very important
issue; not trying to invite and con-
frontation.
While order needs to be maintained
at these meetings, regardless of your
opinion on the Saltworks development,
telling us when and where we can stand
is ridiculous.
Mark Casaretto
Redwood City
Cheating sons backlash
Editor,
One of the phenomena of the Internet
is this thing called The Streisand
Effect (Google for full info). By not
accepting the code of ethics violation
and punishment, the father involved in
the recent cheating scandal is drawing
more attention to the issue than if hed
just let his son deal with the conse-
quences of his actions. Im sure many
college recruiters are watching this case
with interest or if they arent yet, it will
come to their attention when it goes to
trial before a judge. Regardless of the
outcome of any trial, that kid will
always be known as the cheater who
tried to get away with it. Not someone
most colleges would accept into their
schools.
Also, this father whos doing a great
disservice to his son is teaching him
that misdeeds can be negotiated away
or litigated. I dont consider that a life
lesson of value. Shame on him and his
questionable ethics.
Michael Vilain
Palo Alto
Lets dial back the bureaucracy
Editor,
Regarding Bill Silverfarbs story
Wash your car, go to jail? in the May
9 edition of the Daily Journal, tell me
that our regulated society is not totally
out of control. Tell Mother Nature (and
her co-conspirator GOD) that they bet-
ter not rain on any impervious surfaces
in the future.
What will be done about the varmints
that reside and defecate in the storm
drains? Jail time?
Look what San Francisco required
when, in the late 1960s, Interstate 280
was constructed through the Crystal
Springs watershed. Namely all
runoff from the freeway in the water-
shed be collected and pumped over the
hill (out of the watershed) and thus into
the Bay. Dont tell anybody the
Bureaucrats (idiots) might petition for
its treatment to drinking water quality
before discharge.
Lets dial back the bureaucracy (and
thus its hangers-on) and its idiocy
before it is too late.
Major F. Gates
El Granada
Mosquito district nances
Editor,
Nothing has been said about the legal
obligations board of trustees have to
discharge their duciary duties
(Mosquito district buzz grows in the
May 10 edition of the Daily Journal).
Twenty-one individuals, unengaged,
bobbing their heads up and down in
agreement? Give me a break! I am
sure they have certain degree of liabili-
ty and obligations to taxpayers. I am
surprised it does not appear the District
Attorneys Ofce is looking into this.
Who are the trustees? Are they going to
continue on their posts? How much do
we pay this Gang of 21? Twenty-one
people on a board is about 10 too many
anyway. When adding possible savings
by dissolving or merging the agency
we should not forget the possibility of
having better oversight by the county.
Oscar Lopez-Guerra
San Mateo
Impressed with Jackie Speier
Editor,
This letter is in response to Steve
Duncans letter, U.S. Rep. Jackie
Speier hard at work, in the May 7 edi-
tion of the Daily Journal. After moving
to the Bay Area, I would often read and
hear of Jackie Speiers interest and
involvement in state and local matters.
Since Jackie Speier became a member
of Congress, Ive been impressed with
her work ethic and especially encour-
aged by her intelligent approach to
domestic and international issues. But,
take hear, Steve Duncan of Burlingame.
Its not at all unusual to arrive at a very
incorrect conclusion after viewing a
few visuals.
Nancy Szczukowski
Belmont
Letters to the editor
People in
glass houses
S
tones were thrown. The Sequoia High School family
whose son was one of four caught cheating has been
the subject of overblown media hype. Heres what
happened. The student copied a homework assignment. The
school removed him from the International Baccalaureate
Program (IBP Sequoias substitute for advanced place-
ment classes). To be eligible for the IBP, students might sign
a pledge not to cheat. The father sued the school for a pun-
ishment he considered too harsh removing his son from a
prestigious program. As
word of the case went pub-
lic, the web went wild in a
national debate over ethics
and responsibility as the son
and his family were publicly
shamed and chastised. No
matter how the court rules,
the sons academic future
and reputation have been
damaged. The district has to
hire lawyers to defend itself,
money better spent else-
where.
It didnt have to happen
this way. The student
deserves a severe punish-
ment for plagiarism and breaking his pledge. His father, an
attorney, made the original transgression worse. After the
family complained, the principal offered to allow the student
back into the IBM program with a clear record but he could
not remain in the honors English class for the rest of the
year. For some misguided reason, the father did not accept
the compromise and pursued his case. The day after he led,
students arriving at Sequoia that morning were met with tel-
evision cameras surrounding the school.
***
Parents are wonderful but sometimes they create more
harm than good overprotective, helicopter parents who
dont trust their kids to learn from their own mistakes. Or at
the other extreme, parents who dont care or are too busy to
parent. When I was on the high school board, suspension and
expulsion hearings were the worst part of the job. Nine times
out of 10, the reasons for the students troubles were with the
parents or lack of parents. One time, a parent who refused to
attend a hearing (the law requires that a parent or guardian
be present at any expulsion review) when contacted on the
phone said she was afraid of her son and he was the districts
problem. As awful as some of these cases were, I always
sought ways to keep these students in school to continue
their education.
***
If you attend a public high school and are serious about
going to a good college or university including the Ivy
League, Stanford and the UC system, its wise to take
advanced placement courses or an appropriate substitute.
Sequoia offers the IBM program instead. Placement in
another so-called college prep course is not the same.
Students and parents know that. Thats why so many parents
make their kids take AP classes even though they dont take
the nal AP exams. Many kids at Sequoia sign up for the
IBM program but dont complete it. Its a rigorous program
which demands hard work.
***
When I was a child, my father told me a story I never for-
got. He had missed school one day to see a ball game and
had not done his English homework. So he did something
stupid. He copied a famous essay and handed it in as his
own. The teacher snarled at his plagiarism, approached him
with his metal ruler, and told my father to put his hands on
the desk. The teacher then beat my fathers knuckles till they
bled. My father never told his father (punishment at home
would likely be worse). Nobody complained or sued.
Nobody knew except the students in the classroom. My
father never plagiarized again.
***
We live in a time when cheating is all around us. Barry
Bonds and Roger Clemens on trial for lying about taking
drugs. Wall Street brokers lie to their clients, hurl the
nations and worlds economy into debt and are still at their
jobs. All of us take to the Internet to do research and pick up
on other peoples ideas, often without attribution. For educa-
tors, its a challenge to check a students work against
Google searches to see just how original it is. This case hit a
nerve because we want someone to be punished for all the
cheating around us or at the very least accept responsibility
for their acts (Unlike our sports heroes). The father should
have accepted mediation and maybe rapped some knuckles
at home. The media should have left the family alone. And
as for the kid, he should have gone on Facebook and said I
did something stupid instead of attacking his school. He
could have become a hero instead of a villain.
Sue Lempert is the former mayor of San Mateo. Her column
runs every Monday. She can be reached at sue@smdailyjour-
nal.com.
Follow us on Twitter and Facebook:
facebook.com/smdailyjournal
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Onlineeditionat scribd.com/smdailyjournal
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By Matthew Craft
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEW YORK It often pays to zig
when everybody else zags. If you were
brave enough to put cash into the stock
market three years ago and very few
small investors were youve doubled
your money.
European stocks have lost about 15
percent since mid-March. Renewed wor-
ries about the regions long-running debt
crisis have rattled markets. So it might
look like a chance to buy cheap.
The trouble, money managers say, is
that nobody knows when the crisis there
will end. Most of them predict it will get
worse, perhaps far worse, before it gets
better.
You cant pick the bottom, says
Martin Jansen, lead manager for interna-
tional equities at ING Investment
Management U.S. And if things get
worse in Europe, todays cheap wont
look so cheap anymore.
To hear Jansen and other money man-
agers tell it, a rule for shopping applies
for investing: Not everything that goes
on sale is a bargain.
If Greece drops out of the 17-country
euro currency group this year, as ana-
lysts worry it will, it could spread havoc
throughout the nancial system. And
Europes underlying problems slump-
ing economies, deep debt burdens and
ever-rising interest rates could take
years to x.
That doesnt mean its time to sell
everything connected to Europe. The
best approach, fund managers say, is to
divide the continent into struggling
countries and stronger ones.
Investors who take this approach keep
clear of Greek banks but favor German
giants. All European markets could get
hammered in a panic, but stocks in the
stronger countries stand a better chance
of bouncing back months, or maybe
years, later.
Put it this way: Are European mar-
kets a screaming buy? Jansen says.
No, right now its time to be cautious,
time to be selective.
Some questions and answers:
Q: Which European countries are in
better shape?
Among the 17 countries that use the
euro currency, Germany is an outlier. It
has the largest economy in Europe and
the fourth-largest in the world. But its
not just Germanys size that sets it apart.
Key measures of the German economy
make it look as if the country broke
away from the continent.
Unemployment across the euro coun-
tries has hit 10.9 percent, with Spain and
Greece above 20 percent. Eight of them
are in recession. Borrowing costs for
deeply indebted countries hover near
what economists consider unsustainable
levels. Spain and Italy have to pay slight-
ly less than 6 percent to borrow for 10
years.
By contrast, Germanys unemploy-
ment rate is 6.8 percent. Economists
expect the economy to expand nearly 1
percent this year. And Germany is a
bond-market darling, borrowing for 10
years at just 1.5 percent.
Sean Lynch, Wells Fargos global
investment strategist, says his rm is
leery of European stocks, except when it
comes to Germany. In money manager-
speak, Wells Fargos stock funds are
underweight Europe, but over-
weight Germany.
We need to stop thinking of Europe
as one entity, Lynch says. We like
Germany. Countries in the northern part
of Europe seem to be on much better
footing.
He mentions Sweden and Norway,
which dont use the euro.
Q: But companies in Germany sell to
customers in Portugal, Spain and other
shrinking economies. Isnt everyone on
the same troubled ship here?
German companies do depend on cus-
tomers elsewhere in Europe. Thats why
the next step for bargain-hunters is to
nd those companies in stable European
countries that lean on customers in
faster-growing markets across Asia and
Africa or even the U.S.
For some money managers, German
car makers t the bill. Volkswagen, for
instance, sold a record 8 million cars last
year, vaulting to the No. 2 spot world-
wide, behind General Motors.
German drivers bought one of every
four Volkswagens, but drivers in South
America and Asia bought slightly more.
Sales to India doubled. And VW stock
has a 2.4 percent dividend yield.
Europe not a safe bet
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
DUBLIN When voters in Greece
and France got the chance, they dealt a
resounding No! to parties backing aus-
terity measures. The Irish could be next
to give the European Unions austerity
plans a black eye.
A May 31 referendum here asks the
public to approve an EU treaty that aims
to control nations annual decits and
longer-term debts. But critics say the
treaty ignores the competing need to
stimulate growth.
Ireland, once staunchly pro-EU but
increasingly euroskeptical, is the only
member of the bloc putting the agree-
ment to a national vote. Analysts of the
eurozone crisis say an Irish rejection of
the treaty, combined with Francois
Hollandes victory in France and a hard-
left turn in Greeces elections, could
force the continent to shift in favor of less
cutting and greater investment in growth.
Irish pose next democratic test for EU austerity
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEW YORK Yahoo CEO Scott
Thompson left the company four months
into the job Sunday after more than a
week of scrutiny into inaccuracies on his
resume and in company lings.
The struggling Internet company had
hoped that Thompson, who became
CEO is January, would turn things
around. But he now becomes the fourth
CEO to leave Yahoo in ve years. He is
being replaced by Yahoos global media
head Ross Levinsohn.
Thompsons exit was encouraged by
Third Point, the activist hedge fund that
owns nearly 6 percent of Yahoo shares.
Third Point claimed that Thompson had
padded his resume with a degree in com-
puter science from Stonehill College.
Thompson did earn an accounting
degree from Stonehill, a Catholic school
near Boston, in 1979, a fact that Yahoo
correctly lists. But he did not earn a
computer science degree.
Third Points CEO, Dan Loeb, and
two of the hedge funds other nominees
will join the Yahoo board. Five directors
who had planned to leave later this year
will now leave immediately. Interim
CEO Levinsohn is someone that Loeb
had suggested for the job.
In a statement issued through Yahoo,
Loeb said he was delighted to join the
Yahoo board and promised to work col-
laboratively with our fellow directors.
Yahoo dumped its previous CEO,
Carol Bartz, in September, disappointed
that she hadnt been able to increase rev-
enue. When Thompson came on board,
he made big changes immediately. Co-
founder Jerry Yang left the board in
January. Thompson announced a reor-
ganization and plans to lay off 2,000
workers, or about 14 percent of the
workforce
But Third Point, which had pushed for
Yang to leave and applauded Bartzs dis-
missal, still wasnt happy. On May 3, it
issued a press release with what turned
out to be an explosive accusation:
Thompson had embellished his resume.
Privately, Thompson told his col-
leagues that he wasnt responsible for
the incorrect information. He blamed a
Chicago headhunting rm, Heidrick &
Struggles.
Yahoo names Levinsohn interim CEO
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEW YORK Three executives at
JPMorgan Chase, the largest bank in the
United States, are expected to leave their
jobs this week after a $2 billion trading
blunder, The Wall Street Journal report-
ed Sunday.
The Journal, citing people familiar
with the situation, reported that one of
the executives is Ina Drew, who for
seven years has run the risk-management
division at the bank responsible for the
loss.
A JPMorgan spokeswoman did not
immediately return a request for com-
ment from The Associated Press.
Earlier Sunday, NBC aired an inter-
view in which JPMorgan CEO Jamie
Dimon said that he was dead wrong
when he dismissed concerns about the
banks trading last month.
Dimon said he did not know the extent
of the problem when he said in April that
the concerns were a tempest in a
teapot. After the bank reported the trad-
ing loss, investors shaved almost 10 per-
cent off the banks stock price.
We made a terrible, egregious mis-
take, Dimon said in an interview that
was taped Friday and aired on NBCs
Meet the Press. Theres almost no
excuse for it.
The $2 billion loss came in the past
six weeks. Dimon has said it came
from trading in so-called credit deriva-
tives and was designed to hedge
against financial risk, not to make a
profit for the bank.
Dimon said the bank is open to
inquiries from regulators. He has also
promised, in an email to the banks
employees and in a conference call with
stock analysts, to get to the bottom of
what happened and learn from the mis-
take.
Dimon told NBC that he supported
giving the government the authority to
dismantle a failing big bank and wipe
out shareholder equity. But he stressed
that JPMorgan, the largest bank in the
United States, is very strong.
Lawmakers and critics of the banking
industry have seized on the $2 billion
loss to say that banks still take too much
risk more than three years after the nan-
cial crisis.
Report: 3 JPMorgan executives to resign
<< CSM baseball team has long weekend, page 13
MVP Lebron James leads Heat past Pacers, page 15
Monday, May 14, 2012
MLS: QUAKES TIE CHIVAS USA AT HOME >>> PAGE 16
REUTERS
The Manchester City team celebrate winning the English Premier League following their soccer match against Queens Park Rangers at the
Etihad Stadium in Manchester, northern England, Sunday.
By Julio Lara
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF
Sacred Heart Preps Tom Kremer
is a shark amongst Gators.
The swimmer whos in talks for
the London 2012 Olympic games
had himself a whale of a day the
Central Coast Section swimming
championships. He had a big fan in
helping SHP to a third place nish
the best for any local team at the
championships.
Burlingame High School boys
finished 12th followed by San
Mateo High School in 16th,
Junipero Serra in 18th and Terra
Nova High School in 19th.
The county got its rst real good
nish in the 200 yard individual
medley where Bret Hinrichs n-
ished sixth for Sacred Heart Prep.
It was a nice warm for the county
considering that in the 100 yard but-
tery, local swimmers conquered
the podium. Kremer, who a day
before broke the CCS record in the
fly, finished first. San Mateos
Ronald Chen took fth and Joshua
Yeager of Burlingame took eighth.
Chen jumped back into the pool
and picked up another fth place
nish in the 500 yard freestyle with
a time of 4:38.91. Terra Novas
Bryant Jacobs took seventh in the
same event.
In the 200 yard freestyle relay,
SHPs Kremer, Hinrichs, Scott
Jollymou, Mackey McGibben took
second place. Menlo-Athertons
Max Wilder, Alex Valiente, Jake
Bassin and Zach Deal took seventh.
Kremer was back to his record-
breaking ways in the 100 yard back-
stroke, where his time of 47.91 was
good for rst place and another
CCS record. Hinrichs took sixth in
the same event and Burlingames
Kawei Tan was seventh.
Serras Jo Jo Kmak took sixth in
the 100 yard breaststroke, the best
nish for a Padre in the champi-
onship.
The boy Gators capped off a
strong afternoon with a second
place nish in the 400 yard freestyle
relay. Burlingame finished sixth
behind Tan, Yeager, George Popovic
and Eric Bakar.
Speaking of Panthers, the PAL
champion girls team solidly repre-
sented their league in the CCS
nals.
In the 200 yard medley relay, the
Burlingame Bunch of Leah
Goldman, Naomi Thomas, Kristen
Brennand and Madison Gebhard
made good on the hype, taking the
gold with a 1:44.51, only .19 behind
the Central Coast Section record.
Sacred Heart Prep nished fourth
behind Selby Sturzenegger, Ally
Howe, Erica Myers and Erin
Sheridan.
Local swimmers went 1-2-4 in
the 200 individual medley with
Woodsides Alicia Grima taking
care of business in her nal CCS
Big day in pool for Gators, Panthers
See POOL, Page 12
Giants
clobber
Dbacks
By Bob Baum
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
PHOENIX Timely hitting has been a
rarity for the San Francisco Giants, until
Sunday anyway.
Melky Cabrera singled four times to extend
his hitting streak to 11 games, Gregor Blanco
drove in three runs with a pair of hits and San
Francisco beat Arizona 7-3 on Sunday.
After dropping nine in a row to the
Diamondbacks, the Giants won the last two of
the three-game series to leave town at .500
(17-17).
We had some good at-bats there, San
Francisco manager Bruce Bochy said. Guys
did a nice job on this trip bouncing back. This
has been a tough place for us.
Brett Pill hit a two-run homer and Barry
Zito (2-1) earned his rst win since his open-
ing start.
Jason Kubel went 3 for 4 with a pair of dou-
bles and drove in two runs for the
CSM softballers
eliminated, CCS
seedings in place
By Julio Lara
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF
It took them almost exactly a year to do it
and unfortunately for the College of San
Mateo softball team, it wouldnt have hap-
pened at a worse time.
Back in mid May of 2011, CSM lost back-
to-back games in the state tournament to end
their season. And on Saturday, as the host
school of the California Community College
Northern California Super Regional, the
Bulldogs did it again thus putting an end to a
superb season of softball.
In Saturdays rst game, CSM fell in heart-
breaking fashion on their nemesis, Ohlone
College, 3-2. The Renegades scored two runs
in the bottom of the seventh on a homerun by
Lauren Ermitano to win in walk-off fashion. It
was the second consecutive time Ohlone has
See GIANTS, Page 12
See CSM, Page 14
By Rob Harris
THE ASSOCIATED PESS
MANCHESTER, England In the clos-
ing moments of the Premier Leagues most
dramatic season, Manchester City had just
enough time for one nal, breathtaking twist.
With the clubs title hopes fading by the sec-
ond, its anguished fans in disbelief in the
stands, relegation-threatened Queens Park
Rangers clung to a one-goal lead after 90 min-
utes. City then threw all its attacking might
forward to produce one of English soccers
greatest comebacks.
Edin Dzeko and Sergio Aguero scored dur-
ing injury time in a 3-2 victory that gave City
its rst league title since 1968. City nished
ahead of crosstown rival Manchester United
on goal difference.
Its a crazy nish for a crazy season, City
manager Roberto Mancini said. Ive never
seen a nal like this.
No one had.
After a season in which the title race shifted
back and forth between the Manchester clubs,
City appeared to have thrown it all away on
the nal day. It let 10-man QPR rally from a
goal down to take the lead in the second half
while United completed a 1-0 victory at
Sunderland.
But Dzeko headed in a tying goal in the sec-
ond minute of stoppage time to give City fans
hope. Aguero then clinched the title when he
slalomed through the QPR defense and blast-
ed the ball into the net. As Mancini raised his
hands and ran along the sideline, Aguero
the son-in-law of Diego Maradona tore his
shirt off in jubilation before he was mobbed
by teammates.
He was crying on the oor, City captain
Vincent Kompany said. All the guys were
pouring their eyes out. You dont see strong
personalities like that showing their emotion
so often.
Moments earlier, United completed its vic-
tory at Sunderland and was lingering on the
eld in northeast England, waiting for the
nal result of the City game and ready to start
celebrating title No. 20.
Instead, a party 44 years in the making burst
into life back in the blue half of Manchester as
fans ooded the City eld and exploded blue
smoke canisters.
Miracles do happen in Manchester,
Kompany said. This time its on this side of
the road.
Now United on the other side of the road
will have to live with the fact that the club
once dismissed by manager Alex Ferguson as
a noisy neighbor is now a serious threat to
its supremacy.
Id like to say, on behalf of Manchester
United, congratulations to our neighbors a
fantastic achievement to win the Premier
League, Ferguson said.
United had won 12 of its 19 titles since City
last won the English championship for just the
second time in 1968. City has since had to
climb back into the Premier League from the
depths of the third tier in 1999. But it became
a credible title challenger after a takeover by
Abu Dhabis Sheikh Mansour, who has invest-
ed more than $1 billion into the club over
City wins English Premier title
See TITLE, Page 14
SPORTS 12
Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
*Captioning service is free, standard long distance charges may apply.
swim meet and taking rst with a time of
1:58.52. SHPs Howe nished behind her and
Goldman was fourth. Menlo-Athertons
Kindle Van Lidge was eighth.
While not an event featured in the
Peninsula Athletic League, M-As Talbot
Paulsen (6th) and Aragons Sara Boushakra
(8th) had top 10 showings in the girls 1-
meter diving event.
Thomas was the countys best finisher in
the 100 meter butterfly with a fourth place
finish. Van Lidge was eighth.
Grima was back in the pool for the 500
meter freestyle and picked up a third place
finish with a time of 4:52.45.
In the 100 yard backstroke, all eyes were
on Howe and the sophomore did not disap-
point. Howe broke the CCS record in the
prelims with a 53.11 and came back with a
53.12 in the finals to easily take the podi-
ums top spot.
The Panthers had a 1-2 showing in the
100 breaststroke with Goldman and
Gebhard taking the top two spots.
Sacred Heart Prep and Burlingame had
top eight finishes in the 400 yard freestyle
relay.
The Panthers finished fourth in the team
competition. Sacred Heart Prep was eighth,
M-A took home15th and Woodside was
18th.
MENLO SWEEPS WBAL TRACKTITLES
The Menlo School girls and boys track and
field teams swept the West Bay Athletic
League nals Saturday at Westmoor in Daly
City.
The Knights finished the trials last
Wednesday with the boys needing four points
to take over No. 1 and the girls needing six.
The teams came through in the nals, marking
the rst time in league history that one school
won both the girls and boys events.
The Menlo girls - despite only elding eight
competitors - scored 79.5 points to edge Notre
Dame-San Jose with 78 and Mercy-
Burlingame at 73.5.
The Knights boys took rst with 126, beat-
ing second-place Sacred Heart Prep by six
points.
Laura Gradiska, Shannon Lacy, Matt
Myers, Maddy Price all had multiple victories
to boost the Knights.
A pair of quadruple-winners fueled the
Menlo girls victories. Price won the 800 in
2:23.51 and won the 400 in 57.81. Gradiska
won the 300 hurdles in 47.90 and the 100 hur-
dles in 16.90.
Price and Gradiska teamed on both of
Menlos winning relay teams. Ellie Still and
Shannon Lacy also ran a leg on the 4x100
relay, which Menlo won in a school-record
50.19. Lacy and Katie Keller joined Price and
Gradiska on the 4x400 relay, which crossed
the nish line rst in 4:09.94.
Sophomore Matt Myers ran the 1,600 in
4:35.30 to pace the boys. He also took home
the 800, winning in 2:04.44.
Continued from page 11
POOL
Diamondbacks, who nished their homestand
1-5.
It was a tough week, a tough homestand,
said manager Kirk Gibson, whose team was
swept by St. Louis before the Giants came in.
We didnt play well. We got our butts kicked.
Not very good execution again, anywhere.
San Francisco had a season-high 14 hits, 10
of them against starter Joe Saunders (2-3).
Zito allowed three runs and ve hits in six
innings. He struck out ve, walked three and
hit a batter with a pitch.
I was kind of in and out today. I got into
some jams but was able to pitch out, Zito
said. It wasnt a great day for me as far as
stuff goes, but the curveball bailed me out a
few times.
The left-hander entered with a 2.21 ERA
but, thanks mostly to a lack of offensive sup-
port, had not won since a 7-0 shutout at
Colorado on April 8. Zito has not given up
more than three runs in any of his seven starts.
Its been good, contributing the best I can
this year, Zito said. I dont feel like Ive
made any kind of statement and I wont until
the year is over. Ive got a lot of work to do.
Im off to a decent start but I cant take any-
thing for granted.
Cabrera hit .500 on the seven-game road
trip (13 for 26).
Hes on re, Bochy said, from both
sides. Hes a good hitter. He had a breakout
year last year and were excited to have him,
believe me. Hes a smart hitter, can go with
the pitch and he can hit the ball out of the ball-
park, too. He threw up some great at-bats
today, all series really.
Saunders had his second rough outing in a
row after a fast start to the season, giving up
six runs in ve innings.
I am making good pitches and they are just
hitting where we are not, Saunders said. It is
pretty frustrating. You see the frustration with
everybody right now. We are going through a
bad stretch.
The left-hander retired his rst seven batters
before running into trouble. Brandon
Crawford doubled, then with two outs consec-
utive singles by Blanco, Joaquin Arias and
Cabrera brought in two runs in the third
inning.
San Francisco scored two more in the fourth
on a two-out, bases-loaded single by Blanco
to make it 4-1. Angel Pagan and Hector
Sanchez started the inning with singles.
The Diamondbacks, up briefly 1-0 on
Kubels RBI single in the second, cut the
Giants lead to 4-3 in the fourth. Ryan Roberts
led off with a single, was sacriced to second
by Saunders bunt and scored when A.J.
Pollock doubled over the head of Blanco in
right. Kubel followed with his second double
of the game to bring home Pollock.
The Giants padded the lead their next time
up. Cabrera, whose four-hit game matched his
career best, led off the fth with a single, then
Pill hit the next pitch into the left-eld seats
and San Francisco led 6-3.
Continued from page 11
GIANTS
SPORTS 13
Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
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By Terry Bernal
DAILY JOURNAL CORRESPONDENT
SAN MATEO After falling to the losers
bracket of the Northern California Super
Regional playoffs Saturday, CSM staved off
elimination as long as it could.
Two stellar pitching performances in con-
secutive games kept the Bulldogs in the dou-
ble-elimination tourney until the nal game.
Then, the wheels came off, as CSM was top-
pled by Cosumnes River 13-3 in the nightcap
of yesterdays championship-round double-
header. CSMs 6-2 loss on Saturday also came
at the hands of Cosumnes.
Playing through the losers bracket, the
Bulldogs got consecutive pitching gems from
starters Dylan Nelson and Clay Bauer. Nelson
primarily CSMs closer throughout the
season went the distance in Saturdays
doubleheader nightcap for a 5-2 win over
Diablo Valley College. In yesterdays opener,
Bauer turned in his best start of the year to set
the stage for a dramatic 7-6 win over
Cosumnes in 11 innings.
It was two guys that really needed to step
up, CSM manager Doug Williams said.
They both wanted the ball. It hadnt been
going that well (for Bauer) and he stepped up
huge and did a fantastic job.
Bauer indeed has been and anomaly this
year. After pacing CSM with 12 starts in 2011
and tying for the team lead with a 6-2 record,
he struggled with command and depleted
velocity this season. He ultimately nished
with a 4-6 record, and was coming off a
dreadful outing in regional play last week
against Cabrillo, in which he got knocked out
in the second inning.
Yesterday was a different story. The tall
right-hander went 8 2/3 innings, yielding six
runs, though they were all unearned. Bauer
commanded a remarkable 157 pitches.
Entering the ninth inning with a 6-4 lead, he
seemed poised to finish it. When two
Cosumnes batters reached with two outs,
however, Williams opted to protect Bauer
from any further wear-and-tear.
Clays pitch count was up," Williams said.
"He could have nished it. He was strong. He
said he wanted to nish it. But, his arm is
more important than any game. So, I had to
pull him out there.
The fateful ninth inning seemed to be going
Bauers way. After allowing a leadoff single
to Bryan Case, Bauer set down the next two
batters on four total pitches. Then, with two
outs and a 2-2 count to Cosumnes sophomore
Will Gilliland, Bauer planted a sinking fast-
ball on the inside corner that could have been
called either way. The pitch was called a ball,
and two pitches later, Gilliland walked to
knock Bauer out of the game.
[Williams] told me that he cares more
about my health and my arm than what would
happen (in the game), Bauer said. I was just
trying to be aggressive and get after it. I
always want that last out.
The rollercoaster inning quickly went
against CSM, though, when Cosumnes soph-
omore Jake Schu greeted reliever Parker
Swindell with a game-tying single to send it
to extra innings.
The Bulldogs would go on to win it in the
11th inning on a walk-off suicide squeeze by
Paul Hernandez. Swindell notched the win to
improve his record to 1-0. The move to bring
him into the game altered CSMs game plan,
though, as Swindell would have started the
second game. Instead, the Bulldogs turned to
freshman right-hander Luke McCreesh to get
the ball rolling on a bullpen game.
CSM jumped out to a 3-0 lead in the rst
inning, but Cosumnes came racing back.
McCreesh lasted just one-plus inning, and
was one of four consecutive pitchers to yield
a crooked number to Cosumnes. The Hawks
scored one in the rst inning, then ve in the
second, and never looked back.
Cosumnes left-hander Nick Smart earned
the win, just two days after throwing 70 pitch-
es in a 10-4 win over Ohlone. Cosumnes man-
ager Tony Bloomfield said the plan was
always to go with Smart in the nightcap.
The whole year long weve always gone to
our best available guy, no matter where we
were, Bloomeld said. Thats what we did.
Thats what were going to do. And, whether
or not we match up down there with the big
boys well nd out.
With the three members of CSMs sopho-
more starting rotation all set to transfer at
years end, Nelson made the ultimate case
Saturday to pick up the mantle of staff ace
when theyre gone. The freshman was sensa-
tional in going the distance to earn the win,
upping his record to 6-0, just a day after earn-
ing the save with 2/3 innings of work to close
ace Danny Chavezs gem in the tourney open-
er.
The Bulldogs were understandably an emo-
tional group following yesterdays loss. The
traditional postgame powwow down the right-
eld line was short and sweet, but not without
an ocean of sentiment.
I told them theres a proud and long tradi-
tion here at CSM baseball, and that they have
upheld that, and they should feel very good
about themselves, Williams said.
Bauer was as somber, if not more so, than
anyone, after his rollercoaster day.
This team is one of the, if not the best team
Ive ever played with, Bauer said The cama-
raderie we have with this team is unreal. [For
the season to end] just shocks me. We tried to
compete but balls just werent falling.
Advancing to the state final four along
with Cosumnes will be Sierra, Orange Coast,
and Rio Honda. The round-robin state cham-
pionship tourney begins Friday in
Bakersfield.
CSM baseball falls in Super Regional
TERRY BERNAL/DAILY JOURNAL
Cheryl Bauer (right) on an emotional Mothers
Day rollercoaster as her son Clay battles into
the ninth inning of his start for CSM in yes-
terdays Super Regional championship
opener.
SPORTS 14
Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
three years hoping to build a power-
house.
It was really important to start
winning this championship,
Mancini said. Manchester City can
have a big future now.
City rose to the summit after over-
turning an eight-point lead United
held ve weeks ago.
We didnt deserve to lose, we
had a lot of chances and we
deserved to win the game and cham-
pionship, Mancini said. Its fan-
tastic for the club and the supporters
after 44 years.
It was the rst time the English
title was decided in such tense cir-
cumstances since 1989. Arsenal and
Liverpool had the same number of
points and same goal difference, but
Arsenal won the title on total goals.
I never stopped believing,
Kompany said. When Edin scored
that goal, it reminded me of so many
other moments during the season
when weve done this before. There
was no reason not to believe.
QPR entered the game having lost
six straight on the road and with the
worst road record in the league. Yet
City struggled to break down an
opponent that had been facing rele-
gation but survived in the top tier.
The QPR net was nally breached
in the 39th minute when goalkeeper
Paddy Kenny apped at Pablo
Zabaletas shot while on his knees
and palmed the ball over himself into
the net. A blunder by City then near-
ly led to them throwing away the title.
Joleon Lescott went to make a
simple headed clearance. Instead, he
knocked the ball backward and
Djibril Cisse seized on the defend-
ers mistake by driving a shot past
Joe Hart.
Citys task seemed to be made
easier when former player Joey
Barton lost his cool and threw an
elbow at Carlos Tevez as a cross
came into the penalty area from
Zabaleta. The QPR captain was
seething after receiving a red card
and kneed Aguero as he left the
eld. Both sides had to placate the
raging player, who was dragged to
the sideline.
Despite City enjoying the man
advantage, QPR went in front on a
rare counterattack. Armand Traore
was given space to go down the left
flank. Hen then picked out
unmarked Jamie Mackie in the
penalty area and he sent a down-
ward header past Hart in the 66th.
Half an hour later, though, City
emerged as 3-2 winners and cham-
pions of England.
beaten CSM. Even though the
Bulldogs did beat the Renegades
earlier this year to help propel them
to their first outright Coast
Conference title under Nicole Berg,
Ohlone got the ultimate revenge.
Brittany Wright, starting pitcher
for Ohlone, went the distance,
allowing two runs on six hits. She
walked no one and struck out 10.
The Renegades had eight hits.
Perhaps more damaging than the
actual loss, CSM could not shake
off the disappointment in time and
Sierra College took advantage, tak-
ing down and eliminating the
Bulldogs from the playoffs 6-4.
The Bulldogs nish their season
at 39-6 overall.
CENTRAL COAST
SECTION BASEBALL
The time has come for some play-
off baseball.
In the Central Coast Sections
Division I, the matchup to look up
right out of chute in the 15-2 game
which pits St. Francis-Mountain
View (No. 2) against Carlmont High
School (No. 15). The Scots pulled
off the biggest non-championship
win in the schools history when
they took down the Lancers as a No.
16 last year in the playoffs. Rest
assured, St. Francis hasnt forgot-
ten about that game.
Menlo-Atherton as a No. 11 seed
draws another West Catholic
Athletic League in No. 6
Archbishop Mitty. Sequoia, as the
PAL Ocean Division co-champion,
will travel to No. 3 San Benito for
their opening round game.
Junipero Serra, the WCAL tourna-
ment champion, will get on a bus
and go to Wilcox in the 10-7
matchup. The Padres are the No.
10 seed. Palo Alto is the No. 1 in
Division I.
In Division II, Burlingame, the
PAL Bay Division champion, drew
a No. 11 seed and will travel to
visit No. 6 Saratoga. Woodside,
the other half of the Ocean
Division championship, is the No.
16 seed and drew No. 1 Willow
Glen.
In Division III, Menlo School
will gun for the 3-peat as the No. 2
seed. Theyll take on No. 15
Thomas More. Terra Nova is in as
the No. 13 seed. Theyll travel to
No. 4 Soquel. Sacred Heart Prep
rounds out the local representation
as the No. 16 seed. The Gators go
all the way to Palma to take on the
top seed.
CENTRAL COAST S
ECTION SOFTBALL
In CCS Division I for girls soft-
ball, the bracket will be gunning for
a familiar face.
Carlmont drew the No. 1 as the
PAL Bay Division champions. The
Scots received a rst round by and
will take on either No. 8 Santa
Teresa or No. 9 Los Gatos. Sequoia,
the PAL Ocean Division champion,
is No. 10 in Division I. Theyll have
to travel to No. 7 Leland. In the
Cherokees are victorious, theyll
play No. 2 Wilcox.
A pair of PAL teams nd them-
selves in the middle of CCS
Division II. Hillsdale is the No. 9
seed and have a date with No. 8
Presentation. The winner gets No. 1
Mitty in the second round.
Burlingame at 13-13 nds itself as
the No. 10 seed. Theyll travel to
No. 7 Leigh. The winner of that
game gets No. 2 Westmont.
In Division III, Capuchino gets a
chance to defend its CCS title as the
No. 7 seed. Theyll host No. 10
Stevenson to start their run. Mercy-
Burlingame is in as the No. 12 seed.
They have a nice ride over to No. 5
Monterey. Half Moon Bay as the
No. 8 seed rounds out the local
teams. The Cougars host No. 9
Carmel.
Continued from page 11
CSM
Continued from page 11
TITLE
SPORTS 15
Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
By Tim Reynolds
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
MIAMI LeBron James was
promised some rest. It never came.
The MVP didnt care, not after he
and the Miami Heat struck the rst
blow against the Indiana Pacers.
James accepted his third MVP
trophy from Commissioner David
Stern before the game, then scored
26 of his game-high 32 points while
playing every second of the second
half adding a season-high 15
rebounds as well as the Heat sur-
vived some rough stretches to beat
the Pacers 95-86 on Sunday in
Game 1 of their Eastern Conference
seminal series.
I just looked at him straight in
the eyes and said, You can at-out
not get tired, period, Heat coach
Erik Spoelstra said. And he made
MVP plays on both ends of the
court.
Dwyane Wade
scored 29 points
for the Heat,
who won the
game but lost
Chris Bosh for
the second half
and possibly
longer. Bosh
scored 13 points
before leaving
late in the rst half with a lower
abdominal strain, with the team say-
ing he was being scheduled for an
MRI exam to determine the severi-
ty.
Hopefully (Monday) we get
good news, Wade said. We all just
want to make sure Chris is healthy.
So thats all we know right now. Our
brother is going to go (Monday) to
see if he can get back out there and
play with us. If not, then weve got
to have someone step up very big.
You cant ll Chris Boshs shoes,
but you can have a few guys step up.
So well see.
David West and Roy Hibbert each
scored 17 points and combined for
23 rebounds for the Pacers, who got
10 points each from Darren
Collison and George Hill. Indiana
controlled long stretches of the rst
half and didnt trail by more than
two points at any time until the
fourth quarter, when it was
outscored 25-16.
Indiana shot 50 percent in the rst
half, 30 percent in the second.
We started to get defensive
stops, James said. We started get-
ting things rolling.
Game 2 is Tuesday in Miami.
Were not just here to play.
Were here to win, Hibbert said.
We need to win Game 2 and come
back strong.
Playing one star down, James and
Wade raised their games according-
ly after halftime. They combined for
42 points in the third and fourth
quarters, four more than the entire
Indiana roster. The Pacers scored 16
in the fourth, and James had that
many alone.
We denitely let this one get
away, Indianas Paul George said.
It seemed like we werent sup-
posed to win this one. Everybody in
this room knew we had this game.
Everything was undecided until
the nal moments. Hill made a 3-
pointer with 4:51 left, getting
Indiana within 86-85. But the
Pacers missed their nal nine shots
of the game, James had a dunk in
transition to make it 90-85 with
4:10 left, and his jumper with 31.8
seconds remaining wrapped up the
Heat win.
Its a battle and we know, regard-
less of being at home, being away,
who were playing, what round, its
tough to win in the playoffs and you
have to ght for every single pos-
session, Spoelstra said. And thats
what it was.
From his seat a few rows above
the court, it was like Stern knew
what was coming long before it
happened.
Stern was on hand to present
James with his MVP trophy in a
pregame ceremony. Later, in a tele-
vised in-game interview, Stern told
ABC that James is just warming
up with three MVPs, a total that
only seven other players have
reached.
Hes a great player, Stern said.
He is so strong and so athletic and
so determined when he decides to
take over a game, hes extraordinary
to watch.
Before Sunday, the last time
someone had as many as 32 points,
15 rebounds, ve assists and two
steals in a playoff game was Vince
Carter in May 2006, according to
STATS LLC.
MVP James gets 32, Heat top Pacers
Lebron James
16
Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
SPORTS
By Teresa M. Walker
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
MEMPHIS, Tenn. The Los
Angeles Clippers refused to let a
third chance to knock the Memphis
Grizzlies out of the playoffs slip
away.
Kenyon Martin scored seven of
his 11 points in the fourth quarter,
and the Clippers advanced to the
Western Conference seminals with
an 82-72 win over the Memphis
Grizzlies in Game 7 on Sunday.
Thats why its seven games,
Martin said. If you dont do it
before, you get another chance. So
they did what they had to do, they
came and stole home court back on
our oor. ... We had a chance to
close it out. We
knew we let it
go, an opportu-
nity get away.
The Clippers
blew an eight-
point lead in the
fourth quarter
Friday night. So
Martin huddled
the Clippers
together at the start of the fourth
quarter Sunday, and the veteran led
the bench in outscoring the
Grizzlies 25-16. Chris Paul had the
only bucket by a starter in the nal
12 minutes, and the Clippers bench
outscored the Memphis reserves 41-
11 overall.
Our bench was our MVP,
Clippers guard Randy Foye said.
They realized what they had to do.
We had a lot of guys hurt, so we just
continued to grind.
Now, the Clippers have their third
postseason series win in 41 years
and their second since relocating to
Los Angeles. They last beat Denver
in 2006. The Clippers also avoided
becoming the ninth NBA team to
blow a 3-1 lead in a best-of-seven
series in moving on to play the top-
seeded Spurs starting Tuesday night
in San Antonio.
I want the guys to enjoy this, and
then well regroup tomorrow and
focus in on that, Clippers coach
Vinny Del Negro said. But obvi-
ously another big challenge for us.
Paul scored 19 points despite
playing with a strained right hip
exor. Nick Young had nine of his
13 off the bench in the fourth as the
Clippers nished off the series with
their biggest margin of victory. Paul
was so confident of victory he
bought plane tickets for his wife and
son to San Antonio on Saturday.
I felt like we should have won
earlier, Paul said. But it doesnt
matter. As long as you win, I think it
is a step in the right direction for our
franchise.
Rudy Gay and Marc Gasol each
had 19 for Memphis, which lost a
Game 7 at Oklahoma City a year
ago in the second round of the play-
offs. Zach Randolph had a game-
high 12 rebounds.
Unfortunately, no one on the
bench stepped up and helped us,
Memphis coach Lionel Hollins said.
The Clippers, who trailed 56-55
after three quarters, took control by
opening the fourth with an 11-2 run
started by a jumper by Martin. He
tipped in a shot for a 66-58 lead
with 8:41 left. Mo Williams
matched the Clippers biggest lead
to that point at 10 with a 3-pointer
pushing it to 71-61 with 7:04 left in
a 16-5 spurt to open the quarter.
They hit shots in a hurry, Gay
said of the Clippers. They made
plays off our turnovers, and they
just converted, something we
werent doing at that time.
Los Angeles nished off the win
by hitting 9 of 10 free throws in the
nal 3:26.
Clippers advance with win over Grizzlies
Kenyon Martin
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SANTA CLARA Alan
Gordons goal in the 89th minute
salvaged a 1-1 tie for the San Jose
Earthquakes against Chivas USA on
Sunday.
Gordon, a substitute in the 57th
minute, headed in a perfectly placed
cross pass off the left wing from
rookie midelder Sam Garza to tie
it. San Jose (7-2-2) moved into sole
possession of second place in the
Western Conference, three points
behind Real Salt Lake.
Chivas USA (3-6-1) withstood
San Joses pressure for nearly the
entire afternoon, trying to make a
goal by rookie forward Jose Correa
in the fourth minute stand up for the
winner.
Correa, a 19-year-old Colombian
signed by Chivas USA last month,
curled a shot to the far post from 7
yards out for his rst career MLS
goal. Miller Bolanos set James
Riley free down the right sideline,
where Riley crossed in for Correa to
nish.
Lineup
San JoseJon Busch, Ramiro
Corrales, Justin Morrow, Jason
Hernandez, Steven Beitashour,
Simon Dawkins, Rafael Baca (Sam
Garza, 60th), Khari Stephenson,
Tressor Moreno (Alan Gordon,
57th), Chris Wondolowski, Steven
Lenhart (Sercan Guvenisik, 75th).
Gordon helps Quakes tie Chivas USA
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SANTA ROSA Peter Sagan
overcame a punctured back tire in
the nal ve miles to chase down
the eld and capture the rst stage
of the Tour of California on Sunday.
The Liquigas-Cannondale team
rider lost about 20 seconds during a
mechanical change in the last sprint.
Sagan survived a crash ahead of him
and masterfully guided through a tech-
nical descent in serene Sonoma wine
country to nish just ahead of Heinrich
Haussler and Fred Rodriguez.
The stage victory was Sagans
fourth in the Tour of California.
The 115.9-mile opening stage of
North Americas most prominent
cycling race began the eight-day,
733.5-mile journey that ends in
downtown Los Angeles.
Sagan wins 1st stage
of Tour of California
SPORTS 17
Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL


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THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
OAKLAND The Oakland Athletics
hardly resembled the same team that
pounded the Detroit Tigers the two pre-
vious days.
With only four regulars in the lineup,
how could they? Especially with Tigers
ace Justin Verlander making things even
more difcult.
Verlander struck out eight to win his
fourth straight decision despite leaving
after seven innings with a bleeding cal-
lus on this thumb, and the Tigers beat the
ailing As 3-1 on Sunday to salvage a
series split.
He looked good. He mixed it up. Hes
an ace for a reason, said Daric Barton,
one of Oaklands starters who is healthy.
He pitched a great game today. He
throws 99 for one thing and pitches well
to location. You think one thing and get
something else. Sometimes you even get
the pitch youre looking for and still
cant do anything with it.
Verlander doesnt expect the tiny blis-
ter near the knuckle of his thumb to
affect him, other than being an annoy-
ance. He might try using more moistur-
izer between starts to keep the area from
drying out.
Miguel Cabrera hit a pair of RBI sin-
gles and Austin Jackson drew a bases-
loaded walk in the sixth to put Detroit
ahead, helping Verlander (4-1) win his
13th straight road decision dating to July
10.
I really dont know what happened.
Its kind of been happening for me all
season long and Ive been trying to deal
with it and gure it out, Verlander said.
Obviously I want to go back, but the
risk-reward, seventh inning ... theres no
point in going out there and risking it
and maybe something serious happens.
If I could, I would. Maybe if its the
World Series Id have gone back out
there, who cares.
Verlander easily worked through
Oaklands order for the rst time, toss-
ing three perfect innings on 42 pitches.
Josh Reddick hit a sharp single to cen-
ter with two outs in the fourth for the
rst baserunner against Verlander, who
then threw wildly trying for a pickoff
and wound up with a two-base error and
Reddick on third. But Jonny Gomes
struck out swinging as Verlander
escaped unscathed.
Seth Smith hit a tying solo homer to
start the fth and As starter Jarrod Parker
(1-1) retired the rst two batters of the
sixth, getting a huge lift from ll-in sec-
ond baseman Eric Sogards leaping, lung-
ing stop of a high liner by Alex Avila.
As cant get to Verlander
Kuchar comes up clutch at Sawgrass
PONTE VEDRA BEACH, Fla. Matt Kuchar looked
beyond the edge of the 16th green at a scene packed with enough
stress it could wipe away even his smile. Across the water was
an island green that was awaiting him Sunday in The Players
Championship. The guy dressed all in orange and pumping his
rst was Rickie Fowler after making a 20-foot birdie putt on the
par-3 17th to cut Kuchars lead to two shots. Kuchar stepped
over his 15-footer and answered with a birdie just as big.
Yeah, absolutely I saw the putt, Kuchar said. Watched
the thing disappear and he gave a big st pump. I knew it got
him to within two shots and he could birdie 18 to bring it
within one.
Sports brief
18
Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
SPORTS
BASEBALL
AmericanLeague
BALTIMOREORIOLESSelected the contract of
OF Xavier Avery from Norfolk (IL). Optioned RHP
Stu Pomeranz to Norfolk.
BOSTONREDSOXPlaced OF Darnell McDon-
ald on the 15-day DL, retroactive to May 12.
Selected the contract of 1B Mauro Gomez from
Pawtucket (IL). Transferred OF Jacoby Ellsbury to
the 60-day DL.
NEWYORKYANKEESSelected the contract of
LHP Andy Pettitte from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL).
Optioned RHP Cody Eppley to Scranton/Wilkes-
Barre.Transferred RHP Mariano Rivera from the 15-
to the 60-day DL.
National League
PITTSBURGHPIRATESReinstatedRHPJoel Han-
rahanfromthebereavement list.PlacedRHPDaniel
McCutchen on the 15-day DL.
SANFRANCISCOGIANTSActivatedLHPJeremy
Affedlt from the 15-day DL. Designated LHP Travis
Blackley for assignment. Optioned INF Conor
Gillaspie to Fresno (PCL). Recalled INF Charlie Cul-
berson from Fresno.
ST.LOUISCARDINALSActivated1BLanceBerk-
man off the 15-day DL. Optioned OF Shane
Robinson to Memphis (PCL).
WASHINGTON NATIONALSPlaced C Wilson
Ramos on the 15-day DL. Selected the contract of
C Sandy Leon from Double-A Harrisburg.
EasternLeague
ALTOONA CURVEAnnounced LHP Kris John-
son was promoted to Indianapolis (IL).
TRENTONTHUNDERAnnounced INF Yadil Mu-
jicawasassignedtotheteamfromScranton/Wilkes
Barre (IL).
AmericanAssociation
AMARILLO SOXReleased OF Danny Gallinot
and C Chris Hannick.
LAREDOLEMURSSigned OF Luis Uribe.
LINCOLNSALTDOGSReleased C Michael Derr
and RHP Jeremy Brewer.
Can-AmLeague
QUEBEC CAPITALESSigned C Patrick DAoust,
RHPJohnMariotti,INFJoshColafemina,RHPTJStan-
ton,OFBobbyWagner andRHPGuillaumeDuguay.
TRANSACTIONS
East Division
W L Pct GB
Atlanta 22 13 .629
Washington 21 13 .618 1/2
New York 19 15 .559 2 1/2
Miami 18 16 .529 3 1/2
Philadelphia 16 19 .457 6
Central Division
W L Pct GB
St. Louis 20 14 .588
Cincinnati 17 16 .515 2 1/2
Pittsburgh 16 18 .471 4
Houston 15 19 .441 5
Milwaukee 15 19 .441 5
Chicago 14 20 .412 6
West Division
W L Pct GB
Los Angeles 23 11 .676
San Francisco 17 17 .500 6
Arizona 15 20 .429 8 1/2
Colorado 13 20 .394 9 1/2
San Diego 12 23 .343 11 1/2

SaturdaysGames
Milwaukee 8, Chicago Cubs 2
N.Y. Mets 9, Miami 3
Pittsburgh 5, Houston 2
San Diego 2, Philadelphia 1
Washington 2, Cincinnati 1
Atlanta 7, St. Louis 2
San Francisco 5, Arizona 2
L.A. Dodgers 2, Colorado 1
SundaysGames
Miami 8, N.Y. Mets 4
Cincinnati 9,Washington 6
Pittsburgh 3, Houston 2, 12 innings
Philadelphia 3, San Diego 2
Chicago Cubs 8, Milwaukee 2
Atlanta 7, St. Louis 4
L.A. Dodgers 11, Colorado 5
San Francisco 7, Arizona 3
NL STANDINGS
East Division
W L Pct GB
Baltimore 22 13 .629
Tampa Bay 21 14 .600 1
New York 19 15 .559 2 1/2
Toronto 19 16 .543 3
Boston 15 19 .441 6 1/2
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Cleveland 18 16 .529
Detroit 17 17 .500 1
Chicago 16 19 .457 2 1/2
Kansas City 13 20 .394 4 1/2
Minnesota 10 24 .294 8
West Division
W L Pct GB
Texas 22 12 .647
Oakland 18 17 .514 4 1/2
Seattle 16 20 .444 7
Los Angeles 15 19 .441 7

SaturdaysGames
L.A. Angels 4,Texas 2
N.Y.Yankees 6, Seattle 2
Baltimore 5,Tampa Bay 3
Boston 4, Cleveland 1
Kansas City 5, Chicago White Sox 0
Toronto 2, Minnesota 1
Oakland 3, Detroit 1
SundaysGames
Seattle 6, N.Y.Yankees 2
Boston 12, Cleveland 1
Tampa Bay 9, Baltimore 8
Kansas City 9, Chicago White Sox 1
Minnesota 4,Toronto 3
Detroit 3, Oakland 1
L.A. Angels at Texas, late
AL STANDINGS
EASTERN CONFERENCE
W L T Pts GF GA
New York 7 3 1 22 23 16
Kansas City 7 3 0 21 13 7
D.C. 5 4 3 18 20 16
Chicago 4 2 3 15 11 10
New England 4 6 0 12 12 13
Montreal 3 5 3 12 12 16
Houston 3 3 2 11 8 9
Columbus 3 4 2 11 8 11
Philadelphia 2 6 1 7 7 12
Toronto FC 0 8 0 0 6 18
WESTERN CONFERENCE
W L T Pts GF GA
Real Salt Lake 8 3 2 26 19 12
San Jose 7 2 2 23 22 12
Seattle 7 2 1 22 13 4
Vancouver 5 3 2 17 10 11
Colorado 5 5 0 15 15 12
FC Dallas 3 6 3 12 11 18
Los Angeles 3 5 2 11 12 15
Chivas USA 3 6 1 10 6 12
Portland 2 5 2 8 9 13
NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie.
Saturdays Games
Montreal 1, Los Angeles 1, tie
Houston 1, D.C. United 0
Columbus 2, FC Dallas 1
New England 4, Vancouver 1
Chicago 2, Sporting Kansas City 1
Real Salt Lake 1, Seattle FC 0
Sundays Games
New York 3, Philadelphia 2
San Jose 1, Chivas USA 1, tie
Tuesday, May15
Portland at Houston, 5:30 p.m.
MLS STANDINGS
Cardinals
12:45p.m.
CSN-BAY
5/17
@Giants
7:15p.m.
NBC
5/18
@K.C
1:30p.m.
NBC
5/27
@Rapids
6:30p.m.
CSN+
6/20
@RSL
6p.m.
CSN-CAL
6/23
vs.Galaxy
7p.m.
ESPN2
6/30 5/13
vs.Crew
7:30p.m.
CSN-CAL
5/19
Cardinals
7:15p.m.
CSN-BAY
5/16
Rockies
7:15p.m.
CSN-BAY
5/14
Rockies
7:15p.m.
CSN-BAY
5/15
Athletics
7:15p.m.
NBC
5/18
@Galaxy
7:30p.m.
CSN-CAL
5/23
@Rangers
11:05a.m.
CSN-CAL
5/17
@Angels
7:05p.m.
CSN-CAL
5/15
@Rangers
5:05p.m.
CSN-CAL
5/16 5/12 5/13
@Angels
7:05p.m.
CSN-CAL
5/14
5/12 5/13
Rockies walk 10 in loss to Dodgers
LOS ANGELES Colorados pitching staff
walked 10 batters, all during a span of ve
innings, and six of them scored. Without those
runs, the Rockies might have avoided a three-
game sweep by the Los Angeles Dodgers.
Alex White issued consecutive walks in the
fth to load the bases and Bobby Abreu fol-
lowed with a three-run double, chasing the
right-hander and putting the Dodgers ahead to
stay. Matt Reynolds walked another later that
inning, and A.J. Ellis made him pay with a
three-run homer that helped Ted Lilly send the
Rockies to an 11-5 loss on Sunday.
Theres no way of saying it nicely. Thats
awful, said Rockies manager Jim Tracy.
Theres not a whole lot else to say. You walk
nine guys from the fth inning on, I dont care
where you play, youre going to lose.
Sports brief
DATEBOOK 19
Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Visit DoodyCalls.com
for a free quote or
sign up for service or
contact us at:
1.800.366.3922
W
hy do dogs hate when you blow
in their face, yet they will gladly
stick their head out the window
of a moving car? I wouldnt suggest trying
the rst especially with a dog you dont
know and will admit to the second.
Murray loves to smell the world going by
from my back seat. On the same general
subject, a reader suggested its a good time
for a reminder about dogs in hot cars. Many
residents arent sure how to respond when
they see a dog panting inside a car. Should
they take action or simply wait nearby and
make sure the dogs owner returns? A dog
left alone in a car even one parked in the
shade with ventilation from slightly rolled
down windows can be in danger very
quickly. The temperature inside a car can
reach deadly levels in minutes. Last week,
we found a dog inside a parked car, tested
the cars interior temperature, and knew we
had to act quickly. The dog was ne and the
owners were grateful. But, we took the
extreme action of breaking the window.
During heat waves, our organization
receives two or three calls daily, with reports
of dogs left inside parked cars.
Generally, the owner has returned and
driven off by the time we arrive, but not
always. And, sadly, there have been times
when dogs could not be saved. The penalty
for leaving a dog inside a hot vehicle could
be hundreds of dollars. Our ofcers use lan-
guage in the municipal code and the state
penal code when citing owners. But, the
much steeper penalty for any owner is
knowing their carelessness caused harm to a
loved pet. Dont chance it; that short trip
inside the bank or convenience store could
turn into 15 minutes, which could be the dif-
ference that causes a heat stroke.
Scott oversees PHS/SPCAs Adoption,
Behavior and Training, Education,
Outreach, Field Services, Cruelty
Investigation, Volunteer and Media/PR pro-
gram areas and staff from the new Tom and
Annette Lantos Center for Compassion.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
LOS ANGELES The
Avengers is taking a page out of
Supermans comic book ying
faster than a speeding bullet to the
billion-dollar mark at the box ofce.
The superhero blockbuster took
in $103.2 million to lead for a sec-
ond-straight weekend, raising its
domestic total to $373.2 million,
according to studio estimates
Sunday.
With $95.4 million more over-
seas, The Avengers lifted its inter-
national receipts to $628.9 million
and a worldwide haul of just over $1
billion, only 19 days after it began
rolling out in some markets.
You never think that it can happen
this quickly, said Dave Hollis, head
of distribution for Disney, whose
Marvel Studios unit produced the
ensemble lm after a long buildup in
its solo superhero outings. You hope
you can get to this day, and the fact
that it is happening this early is a tes-
tament to a lot of work that went in on
the Marvel side over the last six years
to get us to a place where people want-
ed to see the Avengers assemble.
The Avengers easily fended off
Johnny Depp and Tim Burtons vam-
pire romp Dark Shadows, which
had a so-so domestic start of $28.8
million to nish a distant No. 2.
Thats far below such past Depp-
Burton collaborations as Alice in
Wonderland, which opened with
$116.1 million, and Charlie and the
Chocolate Factory, which debuted
with $56.2 million.
Dark Shadows added $36.7 mil-
lion in 42 overseas markets for a
worldwide total of $65.5 million.
The Avengers was the rst movie
ever to pull in more than $100 million
domestically in its second weekend,
passing the previous best of $75.6 mil-
lion for Avatar. The lm also topped
$300 million domestically Saturday
after just nine days in release, beating
the previous record set by The Dark
Knight, which hit that mark in 10
days.
Already the years biggest hit world-
wide, The Avengers is on the verge
of passing The Hunger Games at
$386.9 million to become the top-
grossing lm domestically for 2012.
Revenue for The Avengers was
off just 50 percent from the lms
domestic debut of $207.4 million the
previous weekend, a remarkable hold
given how big it started.
A round-up of such Marvel idols as
Iron Man (Robert Downey Jr.), the
Hulk (Mark Ruffalo), Captain
America (Chris Evans) and Thor
(Chris Hemsworth), The Avengers
has shot past the revenues that its solo
superhero predecessors took in for
their entire runs. The best of those
domestically was Iron Man with
$318.4 million.
Avengers add $103.2M in sprint to $1 billion
1.The Avengers,$103.2 million
($95.4 million international).
2.Dark Shadows,$28.8 million
($36.7 million international).
3.Think Like a Man,
$6.3 million.
4.The Hunger Games,$4.4 mil-
lion ($2.4 million international).
5.The Lucky One,$4.1 million
6.The Pirates! Band of Mists,
$3.2 million
7.The Five-Year Engagement,
$3.1 million ($1.7 million inter-
national).
8. The Best Exotic Marigold
Hotel,$2.7 million
9.Chimpanzee,$1.6 million.
10.Girl in Progress,$1.4 million.
Top 10 movies
20
Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Collision Repair, Renishing, Restorations, Metalwork,
Fiberglass www.qualitycoachworks.com
650-280-3119
Mention this ad for 10% off Bodywork Labor
411 Woodsi de Road Redwood Ci t y
Quality Coachworks
AUTOBODY & PAINT
Advanced Registration: Children $17, Adults $27
Race Day: Children $20, Adults $30
Register online at www.active.com
or www.sancarlosrotaryusa.org
Reservations Recommended - 650.342.6358 - Downtown San Mateo
#1 Transit Way - Next to CalTrain Station - www.meltingpot.com
4 Course Fondue Feast & Wine
Come in Monday - Friday to The San Mateo Melting Pot for a 4
course fondue feast with a bottle of house wine/bubbly for only
$98. Enjoy a melted cheese fondue, salad, entree with succulent
meats and veggies ending with a decadent chocolate fondue with
fruit and pastries. Regular price is $126. Please mention
The Daily Journal when booking your reservation.
Birth announcements:
Jason and Sarah Watson, of
Redwood City, gave birth to a baby
boy at Sequoia Hospital in Redwood
City on May 3.
Tuan Nguyen and Amy Wong, of
San Carlos, gave birth to a baby girl
at Sequoia Hospital in Redwood City
on May 3.
Joseph Durairaj, Satheesh
Kumar and Ananthi Kaliraman, of
Foster City, gave birth to a baby girl
at Sequoia Hospital in Redwood City
on May 3.
Maksim Kamenetsky and
Patricia Sitnitsky, of Palo Alto,
gave birth to a baby boy at Sequoia
Hospital in Redwood City on May 4.
Gloria Zaizar, of Redwood City,
gave birth to a baby boy at Sequoia
Hospital in Redwood City on May 4.
Francesco and Jennifer Fagini,
of Menlo Park, gave birth to a baby
boy and a baby girl at Sequoia
Hospital in Redwood City on May 5.
The Belmont Parks and Recreation Department worked with the Belmont
Rotary Club to improve the Buckeye Picnic Area in Twin Pines Park last
week. The Belmont Rotary offered to buy new serving tables for the pic-
nic area and have a work day to improve the appearance of the site
including staining the picnic tables and improving the landscaping.
TWIN PINES CLEANUP
EDUARDO PRETELL
Choirs and musical groups from six places of worship sang inspirational
songs of peace and understanding at an Interfaith Songfest April 15,
hosted by St.Peters Episcopal Church in Redwood City and organized by
the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Redwood City. Among those
whose groups participated were (left to right) Rev. Julia Older (UUFRC),
Rev. Thomas Fisher (Second Baptist Church), Rev. Anna Lange (El Buen
Pastor Episcopal), and Ms. Kay Kleinerman, (Congregation Beth Am).
Groups also came from Insight Meditation Center and St.Charles Catholic
Church.
INTERFAITH SONGFEST
21
Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
By Paul Larson


MILLBRAE I
recently attended a
family funeral in
Southern California.
The burial took
place at a long
established Catholic
Cemetery which
later decided to build a Mortuary facility on
their property. I knew from past experience
that this cemetery was well maintained and
had a good reputation. The immediate
family had other loved-ones buried at the
cemetery and wished to return this time too.
With the knowledge that this cemetery had a
Mortuary on the grounds they trusted it to be
convenient and decided to have this facility
handle the funeral arrangements.
Prior to the funeral I had some phone
contact with the Mortuary staff and saw
nothing out of the ordinary. But soon after I
spoke to family members who relayed
troubling details such as higher than average
costs, questionable service and other
apprehensions that raised a red-fag. I
listened carefully taking into consideration
that funerals and arrangements may be
conducted differently in Southern California
(as compared to here on the Peninsula).
Later though I discovered that these
concerns and others were all valid as I
experienced them myself during the funeral.
Coming from the background of owning
a family run and community supportive
funeral home I was embarrassed at what I
saw as a production line process with little
compassion or time to care for the families
this Mortuary is supposed to be serving.
I wondered how the Catholic Church
could allow this Mortuary to operate in such
a manner? Well, I did some research and
discovered that the Archdiocese of Los
Angeles has mortuaries located on a
number of their cemetery properties, but
does not operate them. According to the
Funeral Consumers Alliance of Southern
California the Archdiocese has an
arrangement with Stewart Enterprises
which is a New Orleans based mortuary
corporation. Stewart Enterprises runs a
website called Catholic Mortuaries.com
giving a misleading impression to many that
the Catholic Church operates these facilities.
When patronizing one of these
mortuaries on Catholic cemetery grounds
most families assume that they will be
receiving a level of comfort as they would
from their local church or parish priest.
None of this was evident during my
experience of extremely high costs
(compared to what was received) and the
dis-interested service provided by the
mortuary staff. I dont see this as a failing
of the Catholic cemetery, but of those in
charge of running this mortuary.
The point Im trying to make is to do
your homework and shop for a Funeral
establishment you are comfortable with.
Just because a Mortuary is located on
cemetery property doesnt mean they are
your only choice or that they offer fair costs
or give better quality ofservice. You have
the right to select what ever funeral home
you wish to conduct the arrangements. Talk
to various funeral directors, and ask friends
and families who they would recommend.
If you ever wish to discuss cremation,
funeral matters or want to make pre-
planning 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:
www.chapelofthehighlands.com.
Advertisement
(Left to right) Mike Coffaro,Julie Lanesey,Deanne Reynolds,Fernando Bravo,and Danika Stanley were among those in the 2012
San Carlos ChickensBall, Belles of the Barbary Coast.The biennial variety show, which started in 1940, raises funds for the San
Carlos Elementary School District.
CHICKENS BALL
Karen Leonardini and Friar Mike Healy, Pastor at St.
Bartholomew Parish in San Mateo, were among those in
attendance May 3 at the Society of St. Vincent de Paul of
San Mateo Countys signature fundraiser,the Eat Your Heart
OutDinner and Auction at Viognier Restaurant in Draegers
Market. The event honors the legacy of Frank and Mary
Draegers generous support of the St.Vincent de Paul Food
Fund.
ST. VINCENT DE
PAUL FUNDRAISER
22
Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL




















































































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San Mateo: 177 Bovet Rd. #150 San Mateo, CA 94402 (in the NeuroLink offces) 650-231-4754
Campbell: 420 Marathon Dr., Campbell, CA 95008 408-866-0300 www.BayAreaBackPain.com
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Free visit cannot be used with Medicare or
Federal Insurance Plans.
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LOCAL/STATE 23
Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
MONDAY, MAY 14
Burlingame Music Clubs musical
program. 1 p.m. 241 Park Road,
Burlingame. The program includes
student musicians followed by Cabrillo
Trio, Robert Shultz, piano; Bruce Yu,
violin; Charles Calvert, cello. Free. For
more information visit
burlingamemusicclub.net.
Zombie Plushies. 3:30 p.m. Belmont
Library, 1110 Alameda de las Pulgas,
Belmont. Celebrate Zombie
Appreciation Month by making your
own zombie plushie! All materials
provided, while suplies last. For ages
12-19. Free. For more information email
conrad@smcl.org.
DanceConnection. Music by Nob Hill
Sounds with a theme of Happy
Mothers Day. Free dance lessons 6:30
p.m.-7 p.m., with open dance 7 p.m.-
9:30 p.m. Admission $8 members, $10
guests. Male dance hosts needed, free
entry every dance. Still time to join the
club for the new year for $20. Light
refreshments, mixers and raffles.
Burlingame Womans Club, 241 Park
Road, Burlingame. For more
information call 342-2221 or email
dances4u241@yahoo.com.
American Smooth Viennese Waltz
Dance Class. 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. Boogie
Woogie Ball Room, Suite G, 551 Foster
City Blvd., Foster City. Drop in cost
is $16. For more information call 627-
4854 or visit
www.boogiewoogieballroom.com.
Lindy Class. Boogie Woogie
Ballroom, 551 Foster City Blvd., Suite G,
Foster City. Come learn some basic
Lindy steps. $16 drop-ins, $12.50 to $15
with BWB Class Card. For more
information call 627-4854.
American Rhythm Bolero Dance
Class. 8 p.m. to 9 p.m. Boogie Woogie
Ball Room, Suite G, 551 Foster City Blvd.,
Foster City. Drop in cost is $16. For more
information call 627-4854 or visit
TUESDAY, MAY 15
Tickets for the 2012 Educational
Garden Tour go on sale. Tour will be
held June 23, 2012. $20. For more
information and tickets visit SMSF-
MasterGardeners.ucanr.org.
Food Addicts in Recovery
Annoymous. 9:30 a.m. to 11 a.m.
Sequoia Wellness Center, 749 Brewster
Ave., Redwood City. FA is a free Twelve
Step recovery program for anyone
suffering from food obsession,
overeating, under-eating or bulimia.
For more information call 1-800-600-
6028.
SanMateoCountyNewcomers Club
Luncheon. Noon. Green Hills Country
Club, 500 Ludeman Lane, Millbrae.
Speaker Cary Sweeney will talk about
the new Traveling Adventure Group.
Payment deadline was May 8. $25. For
more information call 286-0688.
League of Women Voters: How
would you balance Californias
budget? 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Silicon Valley
Community Foundation, 1300 El
Camino Real, San Mateo. Speakers will
include Noel Perry, founder of Next 10.
Free. For more information call 342-
5853 or go to ncsmc.lwvnet.org.
Eye on the Wild Childrens Book
Launch. 4 p.m. Reading Bug, 785 Laurel
St., San Carlos. Bay Area award-winning
photographer Suzi Eszterhas will
launch her new childrens book series
which follows baby animals from birth
to adulthood. Recommended for ages
four to adult. Book signing to follow
presentation. A portion of the
proceeds from book sales will be
donated to the Wildlife Conservation
Network. Free. For more information
visit suzieszterhas.com.
Home Buyer Seminar. 6:30 p.m. to 8
p.m. 1819 Trousdale Drive, Burlingame.
The seminar will be on todays real
estate market, specics on how short
cales and REOs work and more. Free.
For more information and to register
call 227-8815.
College Financial Planning Night.7
p.m. to 8 p.m. Sequoia High School,
Room 50, 480 James Ave., Redwood
City. Free college financial planning
workshop covering nancial aid and
funding strategies. For more
information call 383-5359.
West Coast Swing Group Classes.
7:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. Boogie Woogie
Ball Room, Suite G, 551 Foster City Blvd.,
Foster City. Luis Crespo teaches West
Coast Swing on Tuesdays. Beginning
from 7:30-8:30 PM, Intermediate from
8:30-9:30 PM, Practica 9:30-10:30 PM.
Drop-in cost is $16 for one class, $23
for both classes, $8 for Practica. For
more information call 627-4854 or visit
www.boogiewoogieballroom.com.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 16
FreeKnitting Class. 12:15 p.m. to 2:30
p.m. Foster City Recreation Center,
Senior Wing, 650 Shell Blvd., Foster City.
Beginners to experienced knitters are
welcome. Experienced knitters should
bring their projects. All ages welcome.
Tecaher available for assistance. Free.
For more information call 286-3380.
Magical Fun-due atTheMelting Pot.
6 p.m. to 9 p.m. The Melting Pot, 2 N. B
St., San Mateo. SeeLiveMagic.coms
own David Miller will be performing
sleight-of-hand and close-up magic.
This event is free to restaurant patrons.
For more information visit
www.seelivemagic.com.
Social Media Safety. 7:30 p.m.
Belmont Library, Taube Room, 1110
Alameda de las Pulgas, Belmont.
Parents-only slide presentation on
social media safety. For more
information call 595-7400.
THURSDAY, MAY 17
California Native Plants Plant
Workshop.9 a.m. to noon.This hands-
on workshop will develop a
community demonstration garden
while teaching you how to design and
create your own California Native
landscape. Registration required. To
register call 349-3000 or visit
bawsca.org.
Writers presentation. 9:30 a.m. to
noon. San Bruno Senior Center, 1555
Crystal Springs Road, San Bruno. Free.
For more information call 616-7150.
2012Senior Informational Fair. 10:30
a.m. to noon. Pacific Community
Center, 540 Crespi Drive, Pacica. Free.
For more information call 738-7353.
Water Awareness Festival. 4 p.m. to 7
p.m. Cal Water Customer Center, 341
North Delaware St., San Mateo. Free.
BBQ hot dogs, face painting and
information on water quality,
construction projects, rates,
conservation and environmental
affairs. For more information call 558-
7800.
Magical Fun-due atTheMelting Pot.
6 p.m. to 9 p.m. The Melting Pot, 2 N. B
St., San Mateo. SeeLiveMagic.coms
own David Miller will be performing
sleight-of-hand and close-up magic.
This event is free to resteraunt patrons.
For more information visit
www.seelivemagic.com.
Arrowsmith Program info night. 7
p.m. Associated Learning and
Language Specialists, Inc., 1060 Twin
Dolphin Drive, Redwood City. The
Arrowsmith Program is now offered
through the ALLS Cognitive Center.
Based on neuroscience research, The
Arrowsmith Program can help improve
reading, math, attention, listening and
more. Seats must be reserved. For more
information go to allsinc.com or call
631-9999.
FRIDAY, MAY 18
StepOut For Seniors.8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
San Bruno Senior Center, 1555 Crystal
Springs Road, San Bruno. Join us for a
Step Out For Seniors walk event. For
more information call 616-7150.
Lunch event. 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. San
Bruno Senior Center, 1555 Crystal
Springs Road, San Bruno. Join us for
lunch, dancing and karaoke. For tickets
and more information call 616-7150.
Norwegian Holiday Celebration.
6:30 p.m. Highland Community Club,
1665 Fernside St., Redwood City.
Vigeland Lodge, Sons of Norway,
invites the public to a celebration of
Syttende mai, Norways national
holiday. Dinner at 7 p.m.There will also
be Norwegian music. $20 for adults.
$7.50 for students. For more
information and reservations call 851-
1463.
SATURDAY, MAY 19
African American Community
Health Advisory Committee Soul
Stroll For Health & Resource Fair. 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. Coyote Point Park, 1701
Coyote Point Dr., San Mateo. Enjoy a 1,
3, and 5 mile course and a Health and
Screening Resource Fair to promote
healthy lifestyles. Activities for all ages.
For more information call 696-4378.
Calendar
For more events visit
smdailyjournal.com, click Calendar.
before voters in November. Without it,
districts will face mid-year cuts, which
they need to budget for now. That budg-
et plan could change today with revised
state budget numbers released.
In San Mateo County, a number of dis-
tricts are sending out notices to two
employee groups. Temporary employees
are often rst-year teachers only offered
a one-year contract. Certificated
employees most often refers to tenured
employees who will be receiving a
notice. With seniority, certificated
employees may have an opportunity to
be reassigned in the district.
The Redwood City Elementary School
District and the Redwood City Teachers
Association reached a contract agree-
ment in April that includes a contin-
gency for reduction of days and/or salary
following the adoption of the 2012-13
state budget if there is a decrease in the
projected funded base revenue limit per
average daily attendance, said Chief
Business Ofcial Raul Parungao. As a
result, the district was able to rescind 6.8
full-time equivalent positions of the 10.8
FTE layoff notices issued in March. In
terms of temporary teachers, the district
previously sent notices to 25.4 full-time
equivalent positions, representing 30
people. Should the budget situation
change, those employees may be asked
to stay with the district, said Parungao.
In March, the San Mateo-Foster City
Elementary School District Board of
Trustees voted to send notications to
people lling 20.03 full-time equivalent
positions such as administrators, and
those who help with math, art, curricu-
lum, music and social studies. Earlier
this month, the board approved a lower
teacher to student ratio for the next
school year, from 26 to 1 to 24 to 1. The
district expects to be able to bring all the
teachers back, said Molly Barton, assis-
tant superintendent for student services.
The Millbrae Elementary School
District is planning for an estimated
$838,790 loss if the November ballot
measures do not pass, Superintendent
Linda Luna said previously. With that in
mind, the district is sending out notica-
tions to 8 FTEs.
The Hillsborough City School District
was also able to reduce its layoffs.
Originally it was looking at laying off
two teachers due to increasing class
sizes, an English language learner spe-
cialist, two Spanish teachers, a 12-hour
per day computer specialist program and
1.5 positions at Crocker connected to
electives. Superintendent Anthony Ranii
said the total number has been reduced.
In March, the San Bruno Elementary
School District Board of Trustees dis-
cussed sending notices to 17 full-time-
equivalent employees which was low-
ered to 13 last week.
The Sequoia Union High School
District sent notices in March to one
administrative position, 1.6 full-time-
equivalent probationary teaching posi-
tions, 53.8 temporary teaching positions
and 30 temporary adult school teachers,
most part time.
We have begun the process of hiring
back some of the temporary teachers as
openings have been identied at our
schools. This process will continue into
June when we hope to have all stafng
completed, said Jim Lianides, superin-
tendent of the Sequoia Union High
School District.
California schools and community
colleges have had more than $20 million
in funding cuts and deferrals over the
past four years, according to the
California Teachers Association.
Heather Murtagh can be reached by email:
heather@smdailyjournal.com or by phone:
(650) 344-5200 ext. 105.
Continued from page 1
SCHOOLS
Ortiz explained the partnership started
before the economic meltdown when
recruiting was a challenge. For the hotel,
the partnership helped with recruiting.
With a transformation in the travel
industry, Ortiz has noted other benets
for students who decide to take part in
the program. For one, they are intro-
duced to a variety of aspects of the hotel
industry like finance and operations.
Students who work banquets also get a
brieng about the group prior to an
event, Ortiz said, adding that further
expands their exposure to job possibili-
ties after high school.
Its also a chance to intern somewhere
that could lead to a rst job.
Many people think their rst job
needs to be really undesirable with noth-
ing to offer in terms of a career path,
Ortiz said, adding the program helps
break students from that belief. Were
giving an opportunity to the next gener-
ation to take over our business. Its a
great thing for San Mateo County.
Students involved agree taking part
has been both a wonderful and life-
changing experience.
Galdamez, for example, still hasnt
stayed in a hotel but he has his rst job.
He enjoys what hes doing, and it will
allow him the chance to work while
studying the industry and deciding what
hed like to do.
Nineteen-year-old Christina Osai,
from San Mateo, was told to take the
class by a counselor. She was hesitant at
rst but really enjoyed Vizenor.
Now she has her rst job at the South
San Francisco Embassy Suites. Shes
planning to move out of state for school
and is currently looking for hotels in the
area where she can work.
Heather Murtagh can be reached by email:
heather@smdailyjournal.com or by phone:
(650) 344-5200 ext. 105.
Continued from page 1
TEENS
state the next few years before the tax
hikes sunset if voters approve them in
November.
Its troubling that revenue is coming
in below projections as budget talks pick
up, said Assemblyman Jerry Hill, D-
San Mateo. Theres going to be more
service cuts but we have to ensure that
we protect the most vulnerable, educa-
tion and services like child care.
Brown has pledged the temporary
taxes will only be spent on funding edu-
cation.
The stark truth is that without some
new taxes, damaging cuts to schools,
universities, public safety and our courts
will only increase, Brown wrote in a
statement following the release of the
state budget in January.
If the tax initiatives do not pass,
Gordon said, the state will be further in
a hole.
The state ended last scal year with an
$8.2 billion decit and the combined
current-year cash decit stands at $19.2
billion, according to Chiangs ofce.
The decit is being covered with $12.8
billion in internal borrowing, temporary
loans from special funds, and $6.4 bil-
lion of external borrowing, according to
Chiangs ofce.
The decit could climb even higher,
Gordon said.
Rumors are the current decit could
be $12 billion to $15 billion, Gordon
said. There is even talk, he said, that the
governor will propose to reduce the pay
for state employees.
The shortfall in tax revenue burdens
the state, Chiang said.
The task of crafting a credibly-bal-
anced budget has been made more dif-
cult by a nine-month revenue shortfall of
$3.5 billion. Without a timely, nance-
able budget plan, the state will be unable
to access the working capital needed to
pay its bills later this year, Chiang
wrote in a statement Tuesday.
Year-to-date through April, total rev-
enue was down $3.5 billion, 5.1 percent,
from estimates in Browns proposed
budget, according to Chiangs ofce.
Leading that disparity was income tax,
down $2.7 billion, or 6.2 percent. Sales
tax missed estimates by $411 million, or
2.7 percent, and corporate tax receipts
were down $464 million, or 7 percent,
according to Chiangs ofce.
Gordon is on the Assembly Budget
Committee and a special hearing has
been called Tuesday to discuss Browns
budget revisions.
Bill Silverfarb can be reached by email: sil-
verfarb@smdailyjournal.com or by phone:
(650) 344-5200 ext. 106.
Continued from page 1
BUDGET
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SAN DIEGO Police searched
Sunday for a drive-by shooter who
gunned down the president of a San
Diego motorcycle club as he worked in
the clubhouse driveway, while members
of the group he led mourned and paid
tribute to the man they called Wild
Dogg.
Detectives havent identied a motive
for the killing of Clyde Thompson Jr.,
51, president of the original chapter of
the nationwide Black Sabbath
Motorcycle Club, police said.
Thompson was working on his bike
alongside a friend Friday night when an
SUV pulled up and a passenger opened
re, San Diego police Lt. Ernie Herbert
said. Thompson was pronounced dead at
a hospital.
Black Sabbath
Motorcycle Club
mourned what it
called Wild
Doggs martyr-
dom in a post
on the groups
Facebook page.
We continue to struggle to cope with
the sobering reality that despite four
decades of peaceful, non-violent exis-
tence, the post said, we awake this
Mothers Day Sunday having suffered
the cowardly, brutal assassination of a
Black Sabbath M.C. President, Wild
Dogg.
It goes on to call Thompson a respon-
sible brother with big shoulders. He was
simply a very nice person who did not
deserve to be shot down in the street like
a rabid dog.
The club was founded in 1972 by
seven black men who liked to ride on
Sundays, the groups website said. The
Mighty Black Sabbath M.C. Nation has
since become a multicultural club head-
quartered in Atlanta with 17 chapters
nationwide.
Late last year, Thompson took over
what is known as the mother chapter
in San Diego.
John, Black Dragon Bunch, the
groups national president who lives in
Georgia, said members have historically
been servicemen and tradesman
adopting nicknames to avoid misunder-
standings with employers.
We dont have a motorcycle club that
has a reputation for trouble, Bunch said.
Search on for shooter of biker club leader
MONDAY, MAY 14, 2012
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Regardless of all the re-
strictive conditions that seem to be surrounding you,
from time to time youll fnd a way to break loose and
have a little fun.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- In your own special
way, youll have an air of authority that will enable
you to take command of a situation at just the right
time without shaking everybody up.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Each and every fact
can be pertinent, so take ample time to carefully sift
through all the available information before making a
judgment call.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- When youre required to
make a fnancial or business commitment, proceed
cautiously. If you believe you are in need of some an-
swers, ask plenty of questions before moving forward.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- You should take extra
pains to be tolerant of those with whom you have
dealings. Going the extra mile by showing kind-
ness and understanding will greatly help you build
stronger bonds.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- If you have a desire to
make a big splash, stick to creative spheres. Projects
where you can put your imagination to work should
prove to be especially rewarding.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Because of your strong,
natural desire to be helpful to everybody, friends who
are already fond of you are likely to be even more
enamored than usual.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Any project where
you can put your keen imagination into play will
prove to be especially rewarding. Focus as much as
you can on artistic projects.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Dont be timid about
tackling any kind of problem that might confront you.
Once you put your mind to it and meet obstacles
head-on, youll fnd that nothing is too tough for you
to handle.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Youre not a person
who is stingy with your possessions, but if there
is something youd rather not loan out, there is no
reason why you shouldnt say no.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Certain leadership
qualities you posses will be quite evident to others,
if and when you choose to use them. Dont take a
backseat when everyone is telling you that youre
needed up front.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Dont let any restrictive
conditions disturb your blithe spirit. You should be
able to fnd all kinds of fun and exciting activities that
will bring out the best in you.
COPYRIGHT 2012 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.
COMICS/GAMES
5-14-12
WEEkENDS PUZZLE SOLVED
PREVIOUS
SUDOkU
ANSWERS
Want More Fun
and Games?
Jumble Page 2 La Times Crossword Puzzle Classifeds
Tundra & Over the Hedge Comics Classifeds
kids Across/Parents Down Puzzle Family Resource Guide


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.
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ACROSS
1 Not barefoot
5 Confer knighthood
8 LP speed
11 Franklins fier
12 Indigo dye
14 Yale athlete
15 Character
17 -- Salvador
18 In these times
19 Finale
21 Dashiells peer
23 TV warrior Princess
24 Child
27 Struggles
29 Wheel buy (2 wds.)
30 Rowdiest
34 Japanese city
37 Grande or Bravo
38 Fish Magic artist
39 Faust, e.g.
41 Quartet minus one
43 Soapdish actress
45 Dwarf opposites
47 Speak
50 Duped
51 Slopes
54 Baseball stat
55 Ancient colonnade
56 Stadium section
57 Listeners need
58 Ave. crossers
59 Cartoon shrieks
DOWN
1 Slalom gear
2 Helpful tip
3 Beetle Bailey dog
4 Signed over
5 Actress -- Hannah
6 One, in combos
7 Quick meal
8 Amber
9 Preferred strategy (2 wds.)
10 Flash Gordon villain
13 Wildcats
16 Big steel town
20 He loved Lucy
22 Calls to mind
24 Auntie Ems st.
25 -- -- jiffy
26 Mr. Hammarskjold
28 Sundial numeral
30 Lassies refusal
31 Prior to
32 Caines title
33 Done -- -- turn
35 Similar
36 Slow ones
39 Scoreboard datum
40 Dainty
41 Ball headwear
42 Tornado fnder
44 Kauai dances
45 Clarifed butter
46 Warms a bench
48 Adams or McClurg
49 Smell really bad
52 House site
53 AARP members
DILBERT CROSSWORD PUZZLE
fUTURE SHOCk
PEARLS BEfORE SWINE
GET fUZZY
24 Monday May 14, 2012
THE DAILY JOURNAL
25 Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
DELIVERY DRIVERS
VARIOUS ROUTES
SAN MATEO COUNTY
PENINSULA
Wanted: Independent Contractor to provide deliv-
ery of the Daily Journal six days per week, Mon-
day thru Saturday, early morning. Experience
with newspaper delivery required. Must have
valid license and appropriate insurance coverage
to provide this service in order to be eligible.
Papers are available for pickup in San Mateo at
3:00 a.m. or San Francisco earlier.
Please apply in person Monday-Friday only, 10am
to 4pm at The Daily Journal, 800 S. Claremont St
#210, San Mateo.
GOT JOBS?
The best career seekers
read the Daily Journal.
We will help you recruit qualified, talented
individuals to join your company or organization.
The Daily Journals readership covers a wide
range of qualifications for all types of positions.
For the best value and the best results,
recruit from the Daily Journal...
Contact us for a free consultation
Call (650) 344-5200 or
Email: ads@smdailyjournal.com
104 Training
TERMS & CONDITIONS
The San Mateo Daily Journal Classi-
fieds will not be responsible for more
than one incorrect insertion, and its lia-
bility 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 sub-
mitted within 30 days. For full advertis-
ing conditions, please ask for a Rate
Card.
106 Tutoring
TUTORING
Spanish,
French,
Italian
Certificated Local
Teacher
All Ages!
(650)573-9718
110 Employment
ASSISTANT JEWELRY MANAGER
REDWOOD CITY LOCATION
Top Pay, Benefits, Bonus, No Nights
650-367-6500 FX:650-367-6400
jobs@jewelryexchange.com
CAREGIVERS
Were a top, full-service pro-
vider of home care, in need of
your experienced, committed
care for seniors.
Prefer CNAs/HHAs with car,
clean driving record, and
great references.
Good pay and benefits.
Call for Alec at
(650) 556-9906 or visit
www.homesweethomecare.com
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
MARKETING/SALES POSITION
Insurance restoration contractor located
in Belmont looking for a marketing rep for
SF Peninsula to promote its services.
Part time to start. Reliable car a must.
$12-$15/hr plus expenses. Please
fax resume to: (650)631-1302
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
110 Employment
NEWSPAPER INTERNS
JOURNALISM
The Daily Journal is looking for in-
terns to do entry level reporting, re-
search, updates of our ongoing fea-
tures and interviews. Photo interns al-
so 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 in-
terns have progressed in time into
paid correspondents and full-time re-
porters.
College students or recent graduates
are encouraged to apply. Newspaper
experience is preferred but not neces-
sarily required.
Please send a cover letter describing
your interest in newspapers, a resume
and three recent clips. Before you ap-
ply, 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 reg-
ular mail to 800 S. Claremont St #210,
San Mateo CA 94402.
PROCESS SERVER (deliver legal
papers) car and insurance, reliable,
swing shift, PT, immediate opening.
(650)697-9431
VAN CLEANER
San Carlos
Sun. 8 hrs, $12/h, Physically fit,
clean DMV, legally work in CAL,
long term. Send resume To:
Manager@smilindogs.com
203 Public Notices
CASE# CIV 513034
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR
CHANGE OF NAME
SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA,
COUNTY OF SAN MATEO,
400 COUNTY CENTER RD,
REDWOOD CITY CA 94063
PETITION OF
Claudia Arruda Oliveira
TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS:
Petitioners, Claudia Arruda Oliveira filed
a petition with this court for a decree
changing name as follows:
Present name: Claudia Arruda Oliveira
Proposed name: Claudia Cristina Oli-
veira Larrora
THE COURT ORDERS that all persons
interested in this matter shall appear be-
fore this court at the hearing indicated
below to show cause, if any, why the pe-
tition for change of name should not be
granted. Any person objecting to the
name changes described above must file
a written objection that includes the rea-
sons for the objection at least two court
days before the matter is scheduled to
be heard and must appear at the hearing
to show cause why the petition should
not be granted. If no written objection is
timely filed, the court may grant the peti-
tion without a hearing. A HEARING on
the petition shall be held on May 25,
2012 at 9 a.m., Dept. PJ, Room 2E, at
400 County Center, Redwood City, CA
94063. A copy of this Order to Show
Cause shall be published at least once
each week for four successive weeks pri-
or to the date set for hearing on the peti-
tion in the following newspaper of gener-
al circulation: Daily Journal
Filed: 04/19/2012
/s/ Beth Freeman/
Judge of the Superior Court
Dated: 04/19/2012
(Published 04/23/12, 04/30/12, 05/07/12,
05/14/12)
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME
STATEMENT #249623
The following person is doing business
as: Xin Li Do Beauty Spa, 1812 A Mag-
nolia Ave., BURLINGAME, CA 94010 is
hereby registered by the following owner:
Na Liu, 2286 Deborah Dr. #3, Santa
Clara, CA 95050. The business is con-
ducted by an Individual. The registrants
commenced to transact business under
the FBN on
/s/ Na Liu /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 03/26/2012. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
04/23/12, 04/30/12, 05/07/12, 05/14/12).
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME
STATEMENT #250061
The following person is doing business
as: TM Design, 1207 Lincoln Ave., BUR-
LINGAME, CA, 94010 is hereby regis-
tered by the following owner: Terence
Lui, same address. The business is con-
ducted by an Individual. The registrants
commenced to transact business under
the FBN on N/A.
/s/ Terence Lui /
This statement was filed with the Asses-
sor-County Clerk on 04/20/2012. (Pub-
lished in the San Mateo Daily Journal,
04/23/12, 04/30/12, 05/07/12, 05/14/12).
210 Lost & Found
FOUND AT Chase Bank parking lot in
Burlingame 3 volume books "temple" and
others CLAIMED!
26 Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Tundra Tundra Tundra
Over the Hedge Over the Hedge Over the Hedge
LEGAL NOTICES
Fictitious Business Name Statements, Trustee Sale
Notice, Alcohol Beverage License, Name Change,
Probate, Notice of Adoption, Divorce Summons,
Notice of Public Sales, and More.
Published in the Daily Journal for San Mateo County.
Fax your request to: 650-344-5290
Email them to: ads@smdailyjournal.com
BURLINGAME SCHOOL DISTRICT
INVITATION TO BID
DISTRICT-WIDE RELOCATION AND MOVING SERVICES
1. Notice is hereby given that the governing board (Board) of the Burlingame School District
(District) will receive sealed bids for District-Wide Relocation and Moving Services.
2. Sealed Bids will be received until 2:00 p.m., May 22, 2012, at the District Office, 1825 Trous-
dale Drive, Burlingame, CA 94010, at or after which time the bids will be opened and publicly
read aloud. Any bid that is submitted after this time shall be non-responsive and returned to the
bidder.
3. The Relocation Services and Move Management consists of:
Moving and relocation of multiple classrooms and administrative areas
through planned phases at the following Districts Schools:
Burlingame Intermediate School
Franklin Elementary School
Lincoln Elementary School
McKinley Elementary School
4. All bids shall be on the form provided by the District. Each bid must conform and be respon-
sive to all pertinent documents provided to Contractor. All bidders shall hold appropriate permits
from the California Public Utilities Commission.
5. If some of the work to be performed requires the payment of prevailing wages, the Contractor
and all Subcontractors under the Contractor shall pay all workers on all work performed pur-
suant to this Contract not less than the general prevailing rate of per diem wages and the gener-
al prevailing rate for holiday and overtime work as determined by the Director of the Department
of Industrial Relations, State of California, for the type of work performed and the locality in
which the work is to be performed within the boundaries of the District, pursuant to sections
1770 et seq. of the California Labor Code. Prevailing wage rates are also available from the
District or on the Internet at: <http://www.dir.ca.gov>.
6. A mandatory pre-bid conference and site visit(s) will be held on May 15, 2012, at 3 p.m. at
McKinley Elementary School, 701 Paloma Avenue, Burlingame, California 94010. All par-
ticipants are required to sign in at the Main Office at McKinley Elementary School. The Site Vis-
it is expected to take approximately one (1) hour. Failure to attend or tardiness will render a bid
ineligible.
7. Contract Documents are available starting May 8, 2012, at Dreiling Terrones Architecture,
1103 Juanita Ave, Burlingame, CA.
Questions regarding this Invitation to Bid must be addressed in writing to Laurie Futrell at Dreil-
ing Terrones Architecture. (650) 696 1200
8. The Board reserves the right to reject any and all bids and/or waive any irregularity in any bid
received. Unless otherwise required by law, no bidder may withdraw its bid for ninety (90) days
after the date of the bid opening.
9. The District shall award the Contract, if it awards it at all, to the lowest responsive responsible
bidder based on: the base bid amount only.
Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, May 8 and 15, 2012.
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 - Small Love Bird, birght green
with orange breast. Adeline Dr. & Bernal
Ave., Burlingame. Escaped Labor Day
weekend. REWARD! (650)343-6922
LOST: SMALL diamond cross, silver
necklace with VERY sentimental
meaning. Lost in San Mateo 2/6/12
(650)578-0323.
LOST: Center cap from wheel of Cadil-
lac. 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.
294 Baby Stuff
B.O.B. DUALLIE STROLLER, for two.
Excellent condition. Blue. $300.
Call 650-303-8727.
REDMON WICKER baby bassinet $25
OBO Crib Mattress $10 650 678-4398
295 Art
6 FRAMED colored modern art pictures
36" by 26" $90 for all or $15 each
(650)345-5502
296 Appliances
DRYER HEAVY Duty electric, like new,
Roper, all instructions $40.00.
BURLINGAME. (650)344-6565
HEATER, ELECTRIC Radiator, top per-
fect $15.00 (650)344-6565 Burlingame
ICE CREAM Maker, Electric, Perffect, all
instructions $10 Burlingame,
(650)344-6565
JACK LA LANNE JUICER NEVER
USED $20 (650)458-8280
LARGE REFRIGERATOR works good
$70 or B/O SOLD!
MIROMATIC PRESSURE cooker flash
canner 4qt. $25. 415 333-8540
RADIATOR HEATER, oil filled, electric,
1500 watts $25. (650)504-3621
SHOP VACUUM rigid brand 3.5 horse
power 9 gal wet/dry $40. (650)591-2393
SMALL SLOW cooker. Used once, $12
(650)368-3037
SUNBEAM TOASTER -Automatic, ex-
cellent condition, $30., (415)346-6038
TOWER FANS Lasko, like new, 2 availa-
ble. $25, Burlingame (650)344-6565
VACUUM CLEANER Eureka canister
like new $49, (650)494-1687
VACUUM CLEANER excellent condition
$45. (650)878-9542
VIKING STAINLESS STEEL stove,
beautiful! $1,200/obo. (650)627-4560
WINDOW A/C, still in box. Soleus 6200
BTU $75, (650)344-6565
297 Bicycles
BIKE RACK - Roof mounted, holds 4
bikes, $65., (650)594-1494
298 Collectibles
1936 BERLIN OLYMPIC PIN, $99.,
(650)365-1797
2 FIGURINES - 1 dancing couple, 1
clown face. both $15. (650)364-0902
3 MADAME ALEXANDER Dolls. $30
each or best offer.(650)589-8348
ARMY SHIRT, long sleeves, with pock-
ets. XL $15 each (408)249-3858
BAY MEADOWS bag - $30.each,
(650)345-1111
BEANIE BABIES in cases with TY tags
attached, good condition. $10 each or 12
for $100. (650) 588-1189
COLLECTIBLE CHRISTMAS TREE
STAND with 8 colored lights at base / al-
so have extra lights, $50., (650)593-8880
COLLECTIBLE FUFAYAWA / Arita Jap-
anese pattern dinnerware set for 8 great
price $100, SOLD!
COLLECTIBLES: RUSSELL Baze Bob-
bleheads Bay Meadows, $10 EA. brand
new in original box. (415)612-0156
COLORIZED TERRITORIAL Quarters
uncirculated with Holder $15/all,
(408)249-3858
DECORATIVE COLLECTOR BOTTLES
- Empty, Jim Beam, $8. each, (650)364-
7777
DEP GLASS - Black cloverleaf 36
pieces, will split. Prices vary. Large ash-
tray @ $125., SOLD!
GAYLORD PERRY 8x10 signed photo
$10 (650)692-3260
JACK TASHNER signed ball $25. Ri-
chard (650)834-4926
JOE MONTANA signed authentic retire-
ment book, $39., (650)692-3260
MARK MCGUIRE hats, cards, beanie
babies, all for $98., (650)520-8558
ORIGINAL SMURF FIGURES - 1979-
1981, 18+ mushroom hut, 1 1/2 x 3 1/2,
all $40., (650)518-0813
299 Computers
HP PRINTER Deskjet 970c color printer.
Excellent condition. Software & accesso-
ries included. $30. 650-574-3865
300 Toys
BILINGUAL POWER lap top
6 actividaes $18 650 349-6059
302 Antiques
1912 COFFEE Percolator Urn. perfect
condition includes electric cord $85.
(415)565-6719
ANTIQUE ITALIAN lamp 18 high, $70
(650)387-4002
CHINA CABINET - Vintage, 6 foot,
solid mahogany. $300/obo.
(650)867-0379
VINTAGE 50s Motorola hi-fi phono-
graph, it works $100 obo (650)589-8348
302 Antiques
VINTAGE 50S RCA victor black and
white TV, $50 obo (650)589-8348
VINTAGE FISHING LURES - (10) at be-
tween $45. & $100. each, CreekChub,
Helin Tackle, Arbogast, some in original
boxes, SOLD!
303 Electronics
3 SHELF SPEAKERS - 8 OM, $15.
each, (650)364-0902
32 TOSHIBA Flat screen TV like new,
bought 9/9/11 with box. $300 Firm.
(415)264-6605
46 MITSUBISHI Projector TV, great
condition. $400. (650)261-1541.
BIG SONY TV 37" - Excellent Condition
Worth $2300 will Sacrifice for only $95.,
(650)878-9542
FLIP CAMCORDER $50. (650)583-2767
SAMSUNG 3G PHONE - Boost mobile
telephone, touch screen, paid $200.,
$100.obo, SOLD
SONY TRINITRON TV, 27 inch, Excel-
lent picture Quality, Picture in Picture,
video outlet, remote, $60.00,
(650) 578 9208
TOSHIBA 42 LCD flat screen TV HD in
very good condition, $300., Call at
SOLD!
304 Furniture
2 DINETTE Chairs both for $29
(650)692-3260
2 END Tables solid maple '60's era
$40/both. (650)670-7545
ARMOIRE CABINET - $90., Call
(415)375-1617
BREAKFAST NOOK DINETTE TABLE-
solid oak, 53X66, $19., (650)583-8069
CAST AND metal headboard and foot-
board. white with brass bars, Queen size
$95 650-588-7005
CHANDELIER WITH 5 lights/ candela-
bre base with glass shades $20.
(650)504-3621
COFFEE TABLE - 30 x 58, light oak,
heavy, 1980s, $40., (650)348-5169
COUCH-FREE. OLD world pattern, soft
fabric. Some cat scratch damage-not too
noticeable. 650-303-6002
DINING ROOM SET - table, four chairs,
lighted hutch, $500. all, (650)296-3189
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
DRUM TABLE - brown, perfect condi-
tion, nice design, with storage, $45.,
(650)345-1111
DUNCAN PHYFE Mahogany china
cabinet with bow glass. $250, O/B.
Mahogany Duncan Phyfe dining room
table $150, O/B. Round mahogany side
table $150, O/B. (650)271-3618
304 Furniture
END TABLES (2) - One for $5. hand
carved, other table is antique white mar-
ble top with drawer $40., (650)308-6381
END TABLES (2)- Cherry finish, still in
box, need to assemble, 26L x 21W x
21H, $100. for both, (650)592-2648
FOAM INCLINER for twin bed $40
650-692-1942
FOLDING LEG TABLE - 6 x 2.5, $25.,
(415)346-6038
FOLDING PICNIC table - 8 x 30, 7 fold-
ing, padded chairs, $80. (650)364-0902
HAND MADE portable jewelry display
case wood and see through lid $45. 25 x
20 x 4 inches. (650)592-2648.
LOUNGE CHAIRS - 2 new, with cover &
plastic carring case & headrest, $35.
each, (650)592-7483
MADE IN ITALY, 7pc. Dining Set. Inlaid
with burlwood with 2 extensions. Must
sell, $700 obo, (415)334-1980
MODULAR DESK/BOOKCASE/STOR-
AGE unit - Cherry veneer, white lami-
nate, $75., (650)888-0039
OFFICE LAMP, small. Black & white with
pen holder and paper holder. Brand new,
in the box. $10 (650)867-2720
PAPASAN CHAIRS (2) -with cushions
$45. each set, (650)347-8061
PEDESTAL DINETTE 36 Square Table
- $65., (650)347-8061
RECLINER CHAIR very comfortable vi-
nyl medium brown $70, (650)368-3037
ROCKING CHAIR - Traditional, full size
Rocking chair. Excellent condition $100.,
(650)504-3621
STEREO CABINET walnut w/3 black
shelves 16x 22x42. $30, 650-341-5347
STORAGE TABLE light brown lots of
storage good cond. $45. (650)867-2720
TEA CHEST , Bombay, burgundy, glass
top, perfect cond. $35 (650)345-1111
TRUNDLE BED - Single with wheels,
$40., (650)347-8061
VANITY ETHAN Allen maple w/drawer
and liftup mirror like new $95
(650)349-2195
VINTAGE UPHOLSTERED wooden
chairs, $50 each or both for $80. nice
set. (650)583-8069
VINTAGE WING back chair (flowery pat-
tern) great condition $100 (650)853-8069
WOOD PLANT stand, unused, 45 inch
wide, 22 high, 11 deep, several shelves
$15.00, (650) 578 9208
306 Housewares
"PRINCESS HOUSE decorator urn
"Vase" cream with blue flower 13 inch H
$25., (650)868-0436
28" by 15" by 1/4" thick glass shelves,
cost $35 each sell at $15 ea. Five avaial-
ble, Call (650)345-5502
CANDLEHOLDER - Gold, angel on it,
tall, purchased from Brueners, originally
$100., selling for $30.,(650)867-2720
CEILING FAN multi speed, brown and
bronze $45. (650)592-2648
306 Housewares
DRIVE MEDICAL design locking elevat-
ed toilet seat. New. $45. (650)343-4461
LAMPS - 2 southwestern style lamps
with engraved deer. $85 both, obo,
(650)343-4461
PERSIAN TEA set for 8. Including
spoon, candy dish, and tray. Gold Plated.
$100. (650) 867-2720
SOLID TEAK floor model 16 wine rack
with turntable $60. (650)592-7483
SUSHI SET - Blue & white includes 4 of
each: chopsticks, plates, chopstick hold-
ers, still in box, $9., (650)755-8238
307 Jewelry & Clothing
BRACELET - Ladies authentic Murano
glass from Italy, vibrant colors, like new,
$100., (650)991-2353 Daly City
GALLON SIZE bag of costume jewelry -
various sizes, colors, $100. for bag,
(650)589-2893
LADIES GOLD Lame' elbow length-
gloves sz 7.5 $15 New. (650)868-0436
308 Tools
CIRCULAR SAW, Craftsman-brand, 10,
4 long x 20 wide. Comes w/ stand - $70.
(650)678-1018
CLICKER TORQUE Wrench, 20 - 150
pounds, new with lifetime warranty and
case, $39, 650-595-3933
CRAFTSMAN 3/4 horse power 3,450
RPM $60 (650)347-5373
CRAFTSMAN ARC-WELDER - 30-250
amp, and accessories, $275., (650)341-
0282
DAYTON 15 HP motor - runs fine, $80.,
SOLD!
DAYTON ELECTRIC 1 1/2 horse power
1,725 RPM $60 (650)347-5373
DAYTON ELECTRIC 1 1/2 horse power
3,450 RPM $50 (650)347-5373
DELTA 15 amp. 12" Compound meter
saw excellent condition $95
(650)704-0434
LAWN MOWER reel type push with
height adjustments. Just sharpened $45
650-591-2144 San Carlos
MEDIUM DUTY Hand Truck $50
650 593-7553
TABLE SAW 10", very good condition
$85. (650) 787-8219
309 Office Equipment
ELECTRIC TYPEWRITER Smith Corona
$60. (650)878-9542
OFFICE LAMP new $7. (650)345-1111
310 Misc. For Sale
1 PAIR of matching outdoor planting pots
$20 (650)871-7200
10 PLANTS (assorted) for $3.00 each,
(650)349-6059
100 SPORT Books 70's thru 90's A's,
Giants, & 49ers $100 for all
650 207-2712
100 SPORT Photo's A's, Giants, & 49ers
$100 for all 650 207-2712
12 DAYS of Christmas vintage drinking
Glasses 1970 Color prints Prefect
condition original box $25 (650)873-8167
310 Misc. For Sale
2 TODDLER car seats, hardly used.
Both for $75.00. (650)375-1246
21 PIECE Punch bowl glass set $55.,
(650)341-8342
21-PIECE HAIR cut kit, home pro, Wahl,
never used, $25. (650)871-7200
29 BOOKS - Variety of authors, $25.,
SOLD!
3 CRAFT BOOKS - hardcover, over 500
projects, $40., SOLD!
30 ADULT Magazines, 18 Adult VHS
movies & $ Dvds $40., also 50 Computer
Game Magazines $40., SOLD!
30 DISNEY Books $1.00 each
SOLD!
3D MOVIE glasses, (12) unopened,
sealed plastic, Real 3D, Kids and adults.
Paid $3.75 each, selling $1.50 each
(650)578-9208
4 IN 1 stero unit. CD player broken. $20
650-834-4926
5 CUP electric coffee marker $8.00
SOLD!
5 PHOTOGRAPHIC CIVIL WAR
BOOKS plus 4 volumes of Abraham Lin-
coln books, $90., (650)345-5502
6 BASKETS with handles, all various
colors and good sizes, great for many
uses, all in good condition. $15 all
(650)347-5104
7 UNDERBED STORAGE BINS - Vinyl
with metal frame, 42 X 18 X 6, zipper
closure, $5. ea., (650)364-0902
9 CARRY-ON bags (assorted) - extra
large, good condition, $10. each obo,
(650)349-6059
AMERICAN HERITAGE books 107 Vol-
umes Dec.'54-March '81 $99/all
(650)345-5502
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
ARTS & CRAFTS variety, $50
(650)368-3037
BABY CAR SEAT AND CARRIER $20
(650)458-8280
BARBARA TAYLOR BRADFORD hard-
back books. 4 at $3.00 each or all for
$10., Call SOLD!
BARBIE BEACH vacation & Barbie prin-
cess bride computer games $15 each,
(650)367-8949
BBQ SMOKER BBQ Grill, LP Coleman,
Alaskan Cookin Machine, cost $140 sell
$75. 650-344-8549
BBQ SMOKER, w/propane tank, wheels,
shelf, sears model $86 SOLD!
BEADS - Glass beads for jewelry mak-
ing, $75. all, (650)676-0732
BEAUTIFUL LAMPSHADE - cone shap-
ed, neutral color beige, 11.5 long X 17
wide, matches any decor, never used,
excellent condition, Burl, $18.,
(650)347-5104
BOOK "LIFETIME" WW1 $12.,
(408)249-3858
BOOK - Fighting Aircraft of WWII,
Janes, 1000 illustrations, $65.,
(650)593-8880
BOOK NATIONAL Geographic Nation-
al Air Museums, $15 (408)249-3858
BOOK SELECTION, 200 Mystery, sus-
pense, romance, fiction, many famous
authors, hardback and soft, 50 cents
each OBO, (650) 578 9208
BRUGMANSIA TREES in old grove pots
$15 ea (650)871-7200
CAMPING EQT - Eureka Domain 3
dome tent, med sleeping bag, SOLD!
CANDLE HOLDER with angel design,
tall, gold, includes candle. Purchased for
$100, now $30. (650)345-1111
CEILING FAN - Multi speed, bronze &
brown, excellent shape, $45.,
(650)592-2648
COLEMAN TWO Burner, Propane, camp
stove. New USA made $50 Firm,
(650)344-8549
ELECTRONIC TYPEWRITER good con-
dition $50., (650)878-9542
27 Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
ACROSS
1 Manitoba native
5 Seat at a bar
10 Mallorca or
Menorca, por
ejemplo
14 The War of the
Worlds
broadcast,
notably
15 __ dOr: Cannes
award
16 Gush forth
17 Swimming stroke
20 Major tractor
manufacturer
21 Welsh dog breed
22 DJs stack
23 Egyptian viper
25 Vampire
vanquisher
27 Intense emotions
32 Bigwig
35 Genetic carrier
36 Persona non __
38 Paleozoic and
others
39 Often-booed
baseball play
43 Popular faucet
brand
44 Hawaiian porch
45 State with a
peninsula: Abbr.
46 Traffic cones
49 Playful marine
mammal
51 Exams for future
attys.
53 __ Balls: Hostess
treats
54 Sports
Illustrated
named him
Sportsman of the
Century in 1999
56 Voice above
baritone
59 Secretly tie the
knot
63 1861 or 1862
Civil War conflict
66 Tied
67 Empty of liquid
68 Abbr. on a
cornerstone
69 Hang in there
70 Sound judgment
71 Colon
components
DOWN
1 Paper ballot
punch-out
2 Scoundrel
3 Allay, as fears
4 Theyre more than
whats needed
5 Hotel amenity
6 Rash soother
7 This and that
8 Actors Epps and
Sharif
9 Inseam
measurement
10 Netanyahus
land: Abbr.
11 Mariner 4 or
Voyager 2
12 Indecent
13 Beltmaking tools
18 Step down
19 Arrivederci!
24 Ocean liners
destination
26 Was familiar with
27 Groom carefully
28 Bug
29 Phobos and
Deimos, to Mars
30 Hammers target
31 Greek walkways
33 Berry of
Monsters Ball
34 Schindler of
Schindlers List
37 Queen Boleyn
40 Baseballs
Slaughter
41 Very small
batteries
42 Big name in
small trains
47 MLB league
48 Knights horses
50 Rang, as a bell
52 Sound asleep?
54 Genesis victim
55 Etnas outpouring
57 In the blink __
eye
58 Stats for sluggers
60 Words of
approximation
61 Miniature golf
stroke
62 Objectives
64 Explosive stuff,
briefly
65 Arles article
By David Poole
(c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
05/14/12
05/14/12
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
xwordeditor@aol.com
310 Misc. For Sale
DOOM (3) computer games $15/each 2
total, (650)367-8949
GAME "BEAT THE EXPERTS" never
used $8., (408)249-3858
GEORGE Magazines, 30, all intact
$50/all OBO. (650)574-3229, Foster City
GOLF CART Pro Kennex NEVER USED
$20 (650)574-4586
HARLEY DAVIDSON black phone, per-
fect condition, $65., (650) 867-2720
JAMES PATTERSON BOOKS - 3 hard-
back @$3. each, 5 paperbacks @$1.
each, (650)341-1861
JANET EVANOVICH (4) hardback
books $3/each (8) paperback books
$1/each 650-341-1861
JEWELRY DISPLAY CASE - Hand-
made, portable, wood & see through lid
to open, 45L, 20W, 3H, $65.,
(650)592-2648
LARGE PRINT. Hard Cover. Mystery
Books. Current Author. (20) $1 each
SOLD!
LIMITED QUANTITY VHS porno tapes,
$8. each, (650)871-7200
MANUAL WHEECHAIRS (2) $75 each.
650-343-1826
MEN'S ASHTON and Hayes leather
briefcase new. Burgundy color. $65 obo,
SOLD!
MIRROR, ETHAN ALLEN - 57-in. high x
21-in. wide, maple frame and floor base,
like new, $95., (650)349-2195
MOTHER'S DAY Gift, Unopened, Plate
set of 4 William Sonoma white/black/red
$12.00 (650) 578 9208
MOTHER'S DAY Gift, Unused, Hard
covered Recipe book, marinades, cook-
ing, BBQ, over 500 pages $12.00, paid
$30 (650) 578 9208
NALSON DE Mille Hardback books 5 @
$3 each, (650)341-1861
TIRE CHAINS - brand new, in box, never
used, multiple tire sizes, $25., (650)594-
1494
310 Misc. For Sale
NATURAL GRAVITY WATER SYSTEM
- Alkaline, PH Balance water, with anti-
oxident properties, good for home or of-
fice, brand new, $100., (650)619-9203.
NEW LIVING Yoga Tape for Beginners
$8. 650-578-8306
OLD 5 gal. glass water cooler bottle $50
(650)593-7553
PICTORIAL WORLD History Books
$80/all (650)345-5502
PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES, sealed
book Past Campaigns From Banners to
Broadcasts, insight on politics, $10.00
(650) 578 9208
SESAME STREET toilet seat excellent
condition $12 650 349-6059
SF GREETING Cards (300 w/envelopes)
factory sealed $20. (650)207-2712
SHOWER DOOR custom made 48 x 69
$70 (650)692-3260
SLIDING GLASS doggy door fits medi-
um to large dog $85 SOLD!
SONY PROJECTION TV Good condtion,
w/ Remote, Black $100 (650)345-1111
SPEAKER STANDS - Approx. 30" tall.
Black. $50 for the pair, (650)594-1494
STUART WOODS Hardback Books
2 @ $3.00 each. (650)341-1861
TIRE CHAINS - used once includes rub-
ber tighteners plus carrying case. call for
corresponding tire size, $20.,
(650)345-5446
TOTE FULL of English novels - Cathrine
Cookson, $100., (650)493-8467
VASE WITH flowers 2 piece good for the
Holidays, $25., (650) 867-2720
VICTORIAN DAYS In The Park Wine
Glasses 6 count. Fifteenth Annual
with Horse Drawn Wagon Etching 12 dol-
lars b/o (650)873-8167
VIDEO CENTER 38 inches H 21 inches
W still in box $45., (408)249-3858
VINTAGE TV /RADIO TUBES - 100 of
them for $100. total, SOLD!
310 Misc. For Sale
VOLVO STATION Wagon car cover $50
650 888-9624
WALKER - never used, $85.,
(415)239-9063
WALL LIGHT fixture - 2 lamp with frost-
ed fluted shades, gold metal, great for
bathroom vanity, never used, excellent
condition, $15., Burl, (650)347-5104
WALNUT ARMOUR with 2 drawers on
bottom and brushed gold knobs. Good
condition for $85. Kim Pizzolon
(650)455-4095
WATER PITCHER Royal Blue Wal-
greens Brand Top 2 Quart New in Box
$10 Ea use all brand Filters 650-873-
8167
WELLS FARGO Brass belt buckle, $40
(650)692-3260
WORLD BOOK ENCYCLOPEDIA - ex-
cellent condition, 22 volumes, $45.,
(415)346-6038
311 Musical Instruments
2 ORGANS, antique tramp, $100 each.
(650)376-3762
3 ACCORDIONS $110/ea. 1 Small
Accordion $82. (650)376-3762.
ELECTRIC STARCASTER Guitar
black&white with small amplifier $75.
SOLD!
HAMMOND B-3 Organ and 122 Leslie
Speaker. Excellent condition. $8,500. pri-
vate owner, (650)349-1172
HOHNER CUE stick guitar HW 300 G
Handcrafted $75 650 771-8513
PIANO DARK MAHOGANY, spinet $400
(415)334-1980
PIANO ORGAN, good condition. $110.
(650)376-3762
312 Pets & Animals
HAMSTER HABITAT SYSTEM - cage,
tunnels, 30 pieces approx., $25.,
(650)594-1494
312 Pets & Animals
SMALL DOG wire cage; pink, two doors
with divider $50.00 (650) 743-9534.
315 Wanted to Buy
GO GREEN!
We Buy GOLD
You Get The
$ Green $
Millbrae Jewelers
Est. 1957
400 Broadway - Millbrae
650-697-2685
316 Clothes
2. WOMEN'S Pink & White Motocycle
Helmet KBC $50 (415)375-1617
A BAG of Summer ties $30
(650)245-3661
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
BOOTS - purple leather, size 8, ankle
length, $50.obo, (650)592-9141
EUROPEAN STYLE nubek leather la-
dies winter coat - tan colored with green
lapel & hoodie, $100., (650)888-0129
HARDING PARK mens golf dress shirts
(new) asking $25 (650)871-7200
HAT: LADIES wide brim, Leghorn
straw, pouf/bow, pink/red velvet vintage
roses. From Hats On Post, SF-- orig.
$75. Yours for $25. OBO.
SOLD!
HAT: LADIES black wool felt Breton
with 1 grosgrain ribbon above broad
brim. Sophisticated--fin the Easter Pa-
rade! $18., SOLD!
LADIES 3 PC. SEERSUCKER, (shorts,
slacks, jacket (short sleeves), blue/white
stripe. Sz 12, Excellent condition. $12.
all, SOLD!
LADIES COAT Medium, dark lavender
$25 (650)368-3037
LADIES DOWN jacket light yellow with
dark brown lining $35. SOLD!
LADIES FAUX FUR COAT - Satin lining,
size M/L, $100. obo, (650)525-1990
LADIES JACKET size 3x 70% wool 30%
nylon never worn $50. (650)592-2648
LEATHER JACKETS (5) - used but not
abused. Like New, $100 each.
(650)670-2888
LEVIS MENS jeans - Size 42/30, well
faded, excellent condition, $10.,
(650)595-3933
MEN'S SUIT almost new $25.
650-573-6981
MENS DESIGNER ties in spring colors,
bag of 20 ties $50 (650)245-3661
MENS DRESS SHOES - bostonian cas-
ual dress tie up, black upper leather, size
8.5, classic design, great condition,
$60.,Burl., (650)347-5104
MENS SEARSUCKER suit size 42 reg.
$30 650 245-3661
316 Clothes
MENS PANTS & SHORTS - Large box,
jeans, cargos, casual dress slacks,
34/32, 36/32, Burl, $85.all,
(650)347-5104
MENS SHIRTS - Brand names, Polos,
casual long sleeve dress, golf polo,
tshirts, sizes M/L, great condition, Burl,
$83., (650)347-5104
NANCY'S TAILORING &
BOUTIQUE
Custom Made & Alterations
889 Laurel Street
San Carlos, CA 94070
650-622-9439
NEW BROWN LEATHER JACKET- XL
$25., 650-364-0902
PICTURE HAT: Leghorn straw, pouf
bow, vintage red/pink velvet roses. Fem-
inine Easter Bonnet! From: Hats On
Post, SF @ $75. Steal at $20., SOLD!
REVERSIBLE, SOUVENIR JACKET
San Francisco: All-weather, zip-front,
hood. Weatherproof 2-tone tan.; Inner:
navy fleece, logos SF & GG bridge.
$15.00 (650)341-3288
SNOW BOOTS, MEN'S size 12. Brand
New, Thermolite brand,(with zippers),
black, $18. (510) 527-6602
VINTAGE CLOTHING 1930 Ermine fur
coat Black full length $35 650 755-9833
VINTAGE LIGHT beige mink coat $99
SOLD!
317 Building Materials
PROFESSIONAL, STEEL Lumber
Racks for 8 foot bed. Will go over camp-
er shell for $85.00. Mike Pizzolon
(650)455-4095
WHITE STORM/SCREEN door. Size is
35 1/4" x 79 1/4". Asking $50.00. Call
(650)341-1861
318 Sports Equipment
"EVERLAST FOR HER" Machine to
help lose weight $40., (650)368-3037
13 ASSORTED GOLF CLUBS- Good
Quality $3.50 each. Call (650) 349-6059.
BASKETBALL RIM, net & backboard
$35/all 650-345-7132 Leave message.
BOYS BOXING gloves $8. 341-8342
COLEMAN "GLO-MASTER" 1- burner
camp stove for boaters or camping. Mint
condition. $35.00 (650)341-3288
COLEMAN "GLO-MASTER" 1- burner
camp stove for boaters or camping. Mint
condition. $35.00 (650)341-3288
DARTBOARD - New, regulation 18 di-
meter, Halex brand w/mounting hard-
ware, 6 brass darts, $16., (650)681-7358
EXERCISE MAT used once, lavender
$12, (650)368-3037
GOLF BALLS (148) $30 (650)341-5347
GOLF BALLS - 600+, $100. per dozen,
(650)766-4858
318 Sports Equipment
GOLF BALLS in new carton Dunlop,
Wilson, & Top Flight $9.00 650 341-8342
PING CRAZ-E Putter w/ cover. 35in.
Like New $75 call(650)208-5758
THULE BIKE rack. Fits rectangular load
bars. Holds bike upright. $100.
(650)594-1494
TREADMILL - PROFORM Crosswalk
Sport. 300 pounds capacity with incline,
hardly used. $450., (650)637-8244
TWO YOGA Videos. Never used, one
with Patrisha Walden, one by Rebok with
booklet. Both $6 (650)755-8238
WATER SKI'S - Gold cup by AMFA Voit
$40., (650)574-4586
YOUTH GOLF Bag great condition with
six clubs putter, drivers and accessories
$65. SOLD!
320 Spas & Hot Tubs
SUNDANCE SPAS HOT TUB - Cameo
model, 5-6 people, purchased 2000, new
cover, new motor in 2010, runs great,
$3000/obo, 650-401-8224
322 Garage Sales
GARAGE SALES
ESTATE SALES
Make money, make room!
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
335 Garden Equipment
POTTED PLANTS (7) $5/each
650-207-0897
TABLE - for plant, $25., perfect condi-
tion, (650)345-1111
340 Camera & Photo Equip.
CANON 35MM CAMERA - Various B/W
developing items and film, $75. for all,
(415)680-7487
SONY CYBERSHOT DSC-T-50 - 7.2 MP
digital camera (black) with case, $175.,
(650)208-5598
345 Medical Equipment
FOUR WHEEL walker with handbrakes,
fold down seat and basket, $50.
(650)867-6042
General Dentistry
for Adults & Children
DR. ANNA P. LIVIZ, DDS
324 N. San Mateo Drive, #2
San Mateo 94401
(650)343-5555
379 Open Houses
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
380 Real Estate Services
HOMES & PROPERTIES
The San Mateo Daily Journals
weekly Real Estate Section.
Look for it
every Friday and Weekend
to find information on fine homes
and properties throughout
the local area.
440 Apartments
BELMONT - prime, quiet location, view,
1 bedroom $1450. 2 bedroom $1795.,
New carpets, new granite counters, dish-
washer, balcony, covered carports, stor-
age, pool, no pets. (650) 591-4046
470 Rooms
HIP HOUSING
Non-Profit Home Sharing Program
San Mateo County
(650)348-6660
ROOM FOR RENT $750 per Month,
(650) 245-4988, Furnished
28 Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
470 Rooms
Rooms For Rent
Travel Inn, San Carlos
$49-59 daily + tax
$294-$322 weekly + tax
Clean Quiet Convenient
Cable TV, WiFi & Private Bathroom
Microwave and Refrigerator
950 El Camino Real San Carlos
(650) 593-3136
Mention Daily Journal
ROOMS FOR RENT
Weekly/Monthly
Shared bath, close to public transpo-
ration, cable TV, microwave, freezer,
WiFi, no pets.
Rates: $175. & up per week
Burlingame Hotel
287 Lorton Ave., Burlingame
(650)344-6666
620 Automobiles
Dont lose money
on a trade-in or
consignment!
Sell your vehicle in the
Daily Journals
Auto Classifieds.
Just $3 per day.
Reach 82,500 drivers
from South SF to
Palo Alto
Call (650)344-5200
ads@smdailyjournal.com
CADILLAC 93 Sedan $ 4,000 or Trade
Good Condition (650)481-5296
620 Automobiles
BMW 530 95 WAGON - Moon Roof,
automatic, Gray/Black, 165K miles,
$3,850 (650)349-0713
CHEVY HHR 08 - Grey, spunky car
loaded, even seat warmers, $9,500.
(408)807-6529.
HONDA 10 ACCORD LX - 4 door se-
dan, low miles, $19K, (650)573-6981
HONDA 2000 CIVIC LX, 4 door air con.
All power, 1 owner, $3,900
(650)346-6326, (650)966-1552
MERCEDES 06 C230 - 6 cylinder, navy
blue, 60K miles, 2 year warranty,
$18,000, (650)455-7461
625 Classic Cars
1979 CLASSIC OLDS CUTLASS SU-
PREME. 81K orginal miles, new paint,
excellent condition. $4500 OBO
(650)868-0436 RWC.
DATSUN 72 - 240Z with Chevy 350, au-
tomatic, custom, $4900 or trade.
(415) 412-7030
NISSAN 87 Centura - Two door, man-
ual, stick shift, 150K miles. Clean title,
good body, $1,250., SOLD!
PLYMOUTH 72 CUDA - Runs and
drives good, needs body, interior and
paint, $8,000 /obo, serious inquiries only.
(650)873-8623
SUBARU LOVERS - 88 XT original, 81K
miles, automatic, garaged, $2,700.,
(650)593-3610
635 Vans
1995 FORD Cargo Van 130K
6 Cylinder, good condition, $1100, OBO,
(650)634-9542
NISSAN 01 Quest - GLE, leather seats,
sun roof, TV/DVR equipment. Looks
new, $15,500. (650)219-6008
640 Motorcycles/Scooters
BMW 03 F650 GS, $3899 OBO. Call
650-995-0003
640 Motorcycles/Scooters
HARLEY DAVIDSON 83 Shovelhead
special construction, 1340 ccs,
Awesome! $5,950/obo
Rob (415)602-4535.
VARIOUS MOTORCYCLE parts USED
call for what you want or need $99
(650)670-2888
645 Boats
BANSHEE SAILBOAT - 13 ft. with ex-
tras, $750., (650)343-6563
PLEASURE BOAT, 15ft., 50 horsepow-
er Mercury, $1,300.obo SOLD!
PROSPORT 97 - 17 ft. CC 80 Yamaha
Pacific, loaded, like new, $9,500 or trade,
(650)583-7946.
650 RVs
RV. 73 Chevy Model 30 Van, Runs
good, Rebuilt Transmission, Fiberglass
Bubble Top $2,000. Will finance, small
downpayment. Call for appointments.
(650)364-1374
670 Auto Service
HILLSDALE CAR CARE
WE FIX CARS
Quailty Work-Value Price
Ready to help
call (650) 345-0101
254 E. Hillsdale Blvd.
San Mateo
Corner of Saratoga Ave.
MB GARAGE, INC.
Repair Restore Sales
Mercedes-Benz Specialists
2165 Palm Ave.
San Mateo
(650)349-2744
670 Auto Service
MERCEDES BENZ REPAIR
Diagnosis, Repair, Maintenance.
All MBZ Models
Elliott Dan Mercedes Master Certi-
fied technician
555 O'Neil Avenue, Belmont
650-593-1300
QUALITY COACHWORKS
Autobody & Paint
Expert Body
and
Paint Personalized Service
411 Woodside Road,
Redwood City
650-280-3119
SAN CARLOS AUTO
SERVICE & TUNE UP
A Full Service Auto Repair
Facility
760 El Camino Real
San Carlos
(650)593-8085
670 Auto Parts
2 SNOW/CABLE chains good condition
fits 13-15 inch rims $10/both San Bruno
650-588-1946
67-68 CAMERO parts, $85., (650)592-
3887
94-96 CAPRICE Impala Parts, headlight
lenses, electric fan, radiator, tyres and
wheels. $50., (650)574-3141
ACCELL OR Mallory Dual Point Distribu-
tor for Pontiac $30 each, (650)574-3141
CARGO COVER, (black) for Acura MDX
$75. 415-516-7060
670 Auto Parts
CAMPER/TRAILER/TRUCK OUTSIDE
backup mirror 8 diameter fixture. $30.
650-588-1946
CHEVY SMALL Block Chrome Dressup
Kit. 1 timing chain cover, 1 large air
cleaner and a set of valve covers. $30.,
SOLD!
HEAVY DUTY jack stand for camper or
SUV $15. (650)949-2134
HONDA CIVIC FRONT SEAT Gray Col-
or. Excellent Condition $90. San Bruno.
415-999-4947
SHOP MANUALS 2 1955 Pontiac
manual, 4 1984 Ford/Lincoln manuals, &
1 gray marine diesel manual $40 or B/O
(650)583-5208
THULE CAR rack load bars, with locking
feet. $100 (650)594-1494
TRUCK RADIATOR - fits older Ford,
never used, $100., (650)504-3621
672 Auto Stereos
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
2001 Middlefield Road
Redwood City
(650)299-9991
680 Autos Wanted
Dont lose money
on a trade-in or
consignment!
Sell your vehicle in the
Daily Journals
Auto Classifieds.
Just $3 per day.
Reach 82,500 drivers
from South SF to
Palo Alto
Call (650)344-5200
ads@smdailyjournal.com
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
Contractors
RISECON
NORTH AMERICA
General Contractors / Building
& Design
New construction, Kitchen-Bath Re-
models, Metal Fabrication, Painting
Call for free design consultation
(650) 274-4484 www.risecon.com
L#926933
Cleaning
MENAS
Cleaning Services
(650)704-2496
Great Service at a Reasonable Price
16+ Years in Business
Move in/out
Steam Carpet
Windows & Screens
Pressure Washing
www.menascleaning.com
LICENSED & INSURED
Professional | Reliable | Trustworthy
Cleaning
Cleaning
Concrete
Construction
BELMONT
CONSTRUCTION
Residential & Commercial
Carpentry & Plumbing
Remodeling &
New Construction
Kitchen, Bath,
Structural Repairs
Additions, Decks,
Stairs, Railings
Lic#836489, Ins. & Bonded
All work guaranteed
Call now for a free estimate
650-766-1244
Kevin@belmontconstructionca.com
Construction
Decks & Fences
MARSH FENCE
& DECK CO.
State License #377047
Licensed Insured Bonded
Fences - Gates - Decks
Stairs - Retaining Walls
10-year guarantee
Quality work w/reasonable prices
Call for free estimate
(650)571-1500
29 Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Doors
30 INCH white screen door, new $20
leave message 650-341-5364
Electricians
ALL ELECTRICAL
SERVICE
650-322-9288
for all your electrical needs
ELECTRIC SERVICE GROUP
ELECTRICIAN
For all your
electrical needs
Residential, Commercial,
Troubleshooting,
Wiring & Repairing
Call Ben at (650)685-6617
Lic # 427952
Gardening
ANGEL TRUMPET VINE - wine colored
blooms, $40., SSF, Bill (650)871-7200
GARDEN PLANTS - Calla lilies, princess
plant, ferns, inexpensive, ranging $4-15.,
much more, (415)346-6038
Flooring
DHA
WOODFLOORING
Wood Flooring
Installation & Refinishing
Lic.# 958104
(650)346-2707
Gutters
ESTATE SHEET METAL
Lic.# 727803
Rain Gutters,
Service & Repairs
General Sheet Metal,
Heating,
Custom Copper Work
Free Estimates
(650)875-6610
O.K.S RAINGUTTER
Gutter Cleaning - Leaf Guard
Gutter & Roof Repairs
Custom Down Spouts
Drainage Solutions
10% Senior Discount
CA Lic# 794353/Insured
(650)556-9780
Handy Help
DISCOUNT HANDYMAN
& PLUMBING
Carpentry Plumbing
Kitchens Bathrooms
Dry Rot Decks
Priced for You! Call John
(650)296-0568
Free Estimates
Lic.#834170
HONEST HANDYMAN
Remodeling, Plumbing.
Electrical, Carpentry,
General Home Repair,
Water Damage,
New Construction
No Job Too Small
Lic.# 891766
(650)740-8602
RDS HOME REPAIRS
Quality, Dependable
Handyman Service
General Home Repairs
Improvements
Routine Maintenance
(650)573-9734
www.rdshomerepairs.com
SENIOR HANDYMAN
Specializing in Any Size Projects
Painting Electrical
Carpentry Dry Rot
40 Yrs. Experience
Retired Licensed Contractor
(650)201-6854
Hardwood Floors
KO-AM
HARDWOOD FLOORING
Hardwood & Laminate
Installation & Repair
Refinish
High Quality @ Low Prices
Call 24/7 for Free Estimate
800-300-3218
408-979-9665
Lic. #794899
Hauling
AM/PM HAULING
Haul Any Kind of Junk
Residential & Commercial
Free Estimates!
We recycle almost everything!
Go Green!
Call Joe
(650)722-3925
Hauling
CHEAP
HAULING!
Light moving!
Haul Debris!
650-583-6700
Interior Design
REBARTS INTERIORS
Hunter Douglas Gallery
Free Measuring & Install.
247 California Dr., Burl.
(650)348-1268
990 Industrial Blvd., #106
SC (800)570-7885
www.rebarts.com
Landscaping
Moving
Bay Area
Relocation Services
Specializing in:
Homes, Apts., Storages
Professional, friendly, careful.
Peninsulas Personal Mover
Commercial/Residential
Fully Lic. & Bonded CAL -T190632
Call Armando
(650) 630-0424
Painting
CRAIGS PAINTING
Interior & Exterior
Quality Work
Reasonable Rates
Free Estimates
(650)553-9653
Lic# 857741
JON LA MOTTE
PAINTING
Interior & Exterior
Pressure Washing
Free Estimates
(650)368-8861
Lic #514269
Painting
MTP
Painting/Waterproofing
Drywall Repair/Tape/Texture
Power Washing-Decks, Fences
No Job Too Big or Small
Lic.# 896174
Call Mike the Painter
(650)271-1320
Plaster/Stucco
JK PLASTERING
Interior Exterior
Free Estimates
Lic.# 966463
(650)799-6062
Plumbing
$69 TO CLEAN
ANY CLOGGED DRAIN!
Sewer trenchless
Pipe replacement
Replace sewer line without
ruining your yard
(650) 898-4444
Lic#933572
Tile
CUBIAS TILE
Marble, Stone & porcelain
Kitchens, bathrooms, floors,
fireplaces, entryways, decks, tile
repair, grout repair
Free Estimates Lic.# 955492
Mario Cubias
(650)784-3079
Window Washing
Notices
NOTICE TO READERS:
California law requires that contractors
taking jobs that total $500 or more (labor
or materials) be licensed by the Contrac-
tors State License Board. State law also
requires that contractors include their li-
cense number in their advertising. You
can check the status of your licensed
contractor at www.cslb.ca.gov or 800-
321-CSLB. Unlicensed contractors taking
jobs that total less than $500 must state
in their advertisements that they are not
licensed by the Contractors State Li-
cense Board.
Accounting
FIRST PENINSULA
ACCOUNTING
Benjamin Lewis Lesser
Certified Public Accountant
Tax & Accounting Services
Businesses & Individual
(650)689-5547
benlesser@peninsulacpa.com
Attorneys
* BANKRUPTCY *
Huge credit card debt?
Job loss? Foreclosure?
Medical bills?
YOU HAVE OPTIONS
Call for a free consultation
(650)363-2600
This law firm is a debt relief agency
FAMILY LAW/DIVORCE
30 Year Experienced
Top Quality Attorney
Offers Reduced Rates
For New May Clients.
1840 Gateway Drive, 2nd Floor,
San Mateo
Ira Harris Zelnigher (Ira Harris), Esq.
(650) 342-3777
Beauty
Let the beautiful
you be reborn at
PerfectMe by Laser
A fantastic body contouring
spa featuring treatments
with Zerona

,
VelaShape IIand
VASER

Shape.
Sessions range from $100-
$150 with our exclusive
membership!
To find out more and
make an appointment call
(650)375-8884
BURLINGAME
perfectmebylaser.com
Dental Services
DR. SAMIR NANJAPA DDS
Family Dentistry &
Smile Restoration
UCSF Dentistry Faculty
Cantonese, Mandarin &
Hindi Spoken
650-477-6920
320 N. San Mateo Dr. Ste 2
San Mateo
Divorce
DIVORCE CENTERS
OF CALIFORNIA
Low Cost
non-attorney service
UNCONTESTED
DIVORCE
650.347.2500
520 So. El Camino Real #650
San Mateo, CA 94402
www.divorcecenters.com
Se habla Espaol
I am not an attorney.
I can only provide self help services
at your specic directions
Food
AYA SUSHI
The Best Sushi
& Ramen in Town
1070 Holly Street
San Carlos
(650)654-1212
BROADWAY GRILL
Express Lunch
Special $8.00
1400 Broadway
Burlingame
(650)343-9733
www.bwgrill.com
FIND OUT!
What everybody is
talking about!
South Harbor
Restaurant & Bar
425 Marina Blvd., SSF
(650)589-1641
Food
GOT BEER?
We Do!
Holiday Banquet
Headquarters
Steelhead Brewing Co.
333 California Dr.
Burlingame
(650)344-6050
www.steelheadbrewery.com
Grand Opening
RED CRAWFISH
CRAVING CAJUN?
401 E. 3rd Ave. @ S. Railroad
San Mateo 94401
redcrawfishsf.com
(650) 347-7888
GULLIVERS
RESTAURANT
Early Bird Special
Prime Rib Complete Dinner
Mon-Thu
1699 Old Bayshore Blvd. Burlingame
(650)692-6060
30 Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
Food
JACKS
RESTAURANT
Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
1050 Admiral Ct., #A
San Bruno
(650)589-2222
JacksRestaurants.com
NEALS COFFEE
SHOP
Breakfast Lunch Dinner
Senior Meals, Kids Menu
www.nealscoffeeshop.com
1845 El Camino Real
Burlingame
(650)692-4281
SUNDAY CHAMPAGNE
BRUNCH
Crowne Plaza
1221 Chess Dr., Hwy. 92 at
Foster City Blvd. Exit
Foster City
(650)570-5700
SUNSHINE CAFE
Breakfast Lunch Dinner
1750 El Camino Real
San Mateo
(Borel Square)
(650)357-8383
THE AMERICAN BULL
BAR & GRILL
19 large screen HD TVs
Full Bar & Restaurant
www.theamericanbull.com
1819 El Camino, in
Burlingame Plaza
(650)652-4908
THE MELTING POT
Dinner for 2 - $98.
4 Course Fondue Feast &
Bottle of Wine
1 Transit Way San Mateo
(650)342-6358
www.melting pot.com
Fitness
DOJO USA
World Training Center
Martial Arts & Tae Bo Training
www.dojousa.net
731 Kains Ave, San Bruno
(650)589-9148
Furniture
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
Health & Medical
BACK, LEG PAIN OR
NUMBNESS?
Non-Surgical
Spinal Decompression
Dr. Thomas Ferrigno D.C.
650-231-4754
177 Bovet Rd. #150 San Mateo
BayAreaBackPain.com
SLEEP APNEA
We can treat it
without CPAP!
Call for a free
sleep apnea screening
650-583-5880
Millbrae Dental
STRESSED OUT?
IN PAIN?
I CAN HELP YOU
Sessions start from $20
Call 650-235-6761
Will Chen ACUPUNCTURE
12220 6th Ave, Belmont
www. willchenacupuncture.com
TOENAIL FUNGUS?
FREE Consultation for
Laser Treatment
(650)347-0761
Dr. Richard Woo, DPM
400 S. El Camino Real
San Mateo
Insurance
AARP AUTO
INSURANCE
Great insurance
Great price
Special rates for
drivers over 50
650-593-7601
ISU LOVERING
INSURANCE SERVICES
1121 Laurel St.,
San Carlos
BARRETT
INSURANCE
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Massage Therapy
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Redwood City
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633 Veterans Blvd., #C
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667 El Camino Real, Redwood City
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1205 Capuchino Ave.
Burlingame
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2608 S. El Camino Real
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2305-A Carlos Street
Moss Beach
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(650)563-9771
SUNFLOWER MASSAGE
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1482 Laurel St.
San Carlos
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951 Old County Road
Suite 1
Belmont
650-654-2829
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FORECLOSURE
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LOCAL 31
Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
more than 8,000 remains were moved to
Colma. Many of these bodies were remains of
the poor and indigents without families. Their
remains were many times not respected and
dumped in mass graves in Colma. At the
Colma Museum on Hillside Boulevard, there
is a stone monument of a man who is buried
in a mass grave in Woodlawn Cemetery.
When BART was constructing its tracks along
the old Southern Pacic right-of-way parallel
to El Camino Real, this monument was found.
Apparently, it had either fallen off of the train
that was delivering remains of the San
Francisco cemetery or it was dumped so it
didnt need to be transported to the mass
grave where monuments were not allowed.
The triangular property along F Street was
developed with a number of streets: San
Antonio, San Francisco, San Felice and San
Pietro avenues laid out to use the maximum
amount of space. The entrance on F Street led
to the rst one-story brick ofce that is still on
the site although new ofces have been built
on F Street. The association and a ower shop
have entrances on F Street also. At the
entrance, an old bell still hangs that alerted
the workers to change into proper clothes as a
funeral procession was due in 30 minutes.
Needless to say, the placement of a ceme-
tery in Colma attracted businesses that could
supply statuary, monuments, tombstones and
vaults. The Botti brothers, Gaetano and
Leopoldo, worked at their trade for many
years in Colma. Gaetano Botti arrived in the
1890s and had two main buildings on Mission
Street one across from Home of Peace
Cemetery and the other across from Holy
Cross Cemetery. His brother Leopoldo
opened a competitive shop named L. Botti
and Sons that was west of F Street. In 1921,
Valerio Fontana started his monument busi-
ness across from the cemetery. He also estab-
lished a ofce on Mission Street. These two
families are responsible for making the major-
ity of vaults and tombs in the cemetery.
Rediscovering the Peninsula by Darold Fredricks
appears in the Monday edition of the Daily
Journal.
Continued from page 3
HISTORY
form conclusions, but Mayor Pete
DeJarnatt is dead set against out-
sourcing, and believes residents
might prefer the proposed half-cent
sales tax increase.
I dont like the idea of outsourcing
our police department, he said. My
sense is the voters probably dont like
it either. The Sheriffs [Ofce] has
demonstrated they do good work, but
I just dont think its appropriate for
Pacica. Were geographically differ-
ent from those other cities, which are
generally not that difcult to navigate;
weve got three separate valleys that
are isolated from each other.
While two Pacica police ofcers
recently sat in the Bay Coffee
Company cafe on Palmetto Avenue,
their conversation was interrupted
twice by citizens asking about the
proposal. Pacica Police Ofcers
Association President Josh McPhall
said similar interactions have
become increasingly common.
I work patrol, and am approached
daily by citizens who are concerned
about whether service levels and
stafng will be affected, he said.
Although Pacicas police ofcers
would be invited to join the Sheriffs
Ofce as deputies, McPhall said it was
too soon for him to render an opinion.
Our citys been tight-lipped about
the process, and its hard to comment
without seeing what the terms of a
proposed contract would be, because
there are a lot of variables that affect
our jobs and safety, he said.
McPhall does, however, see
potential benets for the ofcers he
represents.
Our ofcers are at a point where
the citys been facing years of nan-
cial turmoil and they just want to get
stability for their lives, and if we
remain our own police department,
Im sure well be facing cuts in pay
and benets, he said, adding there
might be a community benet in
working with the Sheriffs Ofce.
The Sheriffs [Ofce] is an excellent
organization, and has a great deal of
available resources, from trafc units
to its School Resources Program, its
Narcotics Task Force and other things
we havent had for decades.
The city of Millbrae began contract-
ing with the Sheriffs Ofce for police
services in March. Millbrae Mayor
Marge Colapietro said it has been pos-
itive so far and residents have even
said they havent seen so many police
cars on the street in years.
Its very difcult for a city to have
the kind of resources the Sheriffs
[Ofce] has, she said. If they need a
helicopter, they get a helicopter. If they
need a boat, they get a boat. If they
need a bomb squad, theyve got a
bomb squad.
Millbrae expects to see its policing
expenses reduced by $1 million in the
rst year of their ve-year contract,
with the savings coming from changes
in retirement plans and the fact that the
Sheriffs Ofce has enough personnel
to avoid overtime expenses.
In addition to Millbrae, the cities of
San Carlos and Half Moon Bay have
also recently replaced their police
departments with County Sheriff
patrols. Like Colapietro, Half Moon
Bay Mayor Allan Alifano is pleased
with the arrangement.
When a rare gang shooting occurred
in August, the Sheriffs Ofce provid-
ed something almost as rare for Half
Moon Bay: air support. Though he
was impressed with the helicopter,
Mayor Alifano was even more
impressed with the manpower.
The sheriff said If you need detec-
tives, Ive got a team of 30 I can bring
over. The resources they brought to
bear were phenomenal, he said.
Prior to the Sheriffs Ofce con-
tract, Half Moon Bays budget con-
straints had reduced its police depart-
ment to eight ofcers.
We feel like we have a much greater
law enforcement presence now; the
level of service has been much better
than what you could expect from just
eight ofcers, he said.
Sheriff Greg Munks does point
out that Half Moon Bays transition
was especially smooth, because the
town is surrounded by unincorpo-
rated areas where the Sheriffs
Ofce already had a strong pres-
ence. Pacicas situation is more
like San Carlos and Millbraes, but
Munks said he is condent about his
ability to serve all of these commu-
nities though he could not discuss
specic details because he is still in
negotiations with Pacica ofcials.
All three situations are working
out remarkably well. All three cities
were looking at cutting essential
services and now they dont have to.
In all three cases its been very suc-
cessful and resulted in the cities
being able to restore and improve
essential services, Munks said.
Pacica has 33 ofcers familiar
with and experienced in the city.
Munks said the entire police depart-
ment will be absorbed but not all
will remain in the city.
What we do is keep one half of a
citys existing workforce and rotate
existing sheriffs employees into the
other half. This allows us to maintain
local knowledge without creating an
us versus them situation within the
department, he said, adding that it
broadens career prospects for local
ofcers. Sometimes there are of-
cers who want to work somewhere
else. In Half Moon Bay, weve already
promoted one guy. It strengthens our
organization, picking up a lot of new,
experienced, quality people, so its a
win-win for everybody.
Mayor DeJarnatt said there are still
many unanswered questions when it
comes to the proposal and the possi-
bility of assimilating current ofcers
into the Sheriffs Ofce.
The Sheriffs [Ofce] is a lot
bigger entity, and Id just prefer to
stick with our Police Department
theyve been doing such a great
job, he said.
Mayor Pro Tem Len Stone, how-
ever, wants to explore those unan-
swered questions.
There certainly are a lot of vari-
ables, but that can be worked out. We
need to nd the answers to those ques-
tions. Other cities have gone through
that lengthy process and found those
answers, and we need to do that work
too, he said. Weve had two major
taxes rejected in the last two years, and
I think we have a responsibility to the
public to see whether this can work in
Pacica. If we just say We dont want
to do it, without looking at the facts
and doing the research, thats not very
responsible.
There is not yet a time frame for
when the city will make a decision,
and it is expecting a similar propos-
al from the South San Francisco
Police Department, said Pacifica
City Manager Stephen Rhodes.
Continued from page 1
POLICE
WORLD 32 Monday May 14, 2012 THEDAILYJOURNAL
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Gunman kills member of
Afghan peace council
KABUL, Afghanistan A gun-
man in a car assassinated a former
high-ranking Taliban ofcial work-
ing to end the decade-long war in
Afghanistan, dealing a powerful
blow Sunday to the fragile, U.S.-
backed effort to bring peace to the
country.
Arsala Rahmani, a top member of
the Afghan peace council and a sen-
ator in Parliament, was killed a week
before a key NATO summit and just
hours before President Hamid
Karzai announced the third stage of
a ve-part transition that is supposed
to put Afghan security forces in con-
trol of their country by the end of
2014.
Deal looks near to end
Palestianian hunger strike
JERUSALEM Egyptian and
Palestinian officials said Sunday
they were close to reaching a deal
with Israel that would end a mass
hunger strike by Palestinians in
Israeli jails.
Some 1,600 Palestinian prisoners
are on strike, most for a month, but
three have refused food for more
than 70 days. They launched the
strike to press their demands for bet-
ter conditions and an end to deten-
tion without trial.
An Egyptian-drafted proposal
calls for Israel to move prisoners
currently held in solitary conne-
ment to regular cells.
World briefs
By George Jahn
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
VIENNA A drawing based on
information from inside an Iranian
military site shows an explosives
containment chamber of the type
needed for nuclear arms-related
tests that U.N. inspectors suspect
Tehran has conducted there. Iran
denies such testing and has neither
conrmed nor denied the existence
of such a chamber.
The computer-generated drawing
was provided to the Associated
Press by an ofcial of a country
tracking Irans nuclear program
who said it proves the structure
exists, despite Tehrans refusal to
acknowledge it.
That ofcial said the image is
based on
i nformat i on
from a person
who had seen
the chamber
at the Parchin
military site,
adding that
going into
detail would endanger the life of
that informant. The ofcial comes
from an IAEA member country that
is severely critical of Irans asser-
tions that its nuclear activities are
peaceful and asserts they are a
springboard for making atomic
arms.
A former senior IAEA ofcial
said he believes the drawing is accu-
rate. Olli Heinonen, until last year
the U.N. nuclear agencys deputy
director general in charge of the
Iran le, said it was very similar
to a photo he recently saw that he
believes to be the pressure chamber
the IAEA suspects is at Parchin.
He said even the colors of the
computer-generated drawing
matched that of the photo he had but
declined to go into the origins of the
photo to protect his source.
After months of being rebuffed,
IAEA and Iranian ofcials meet
starting Monday in Vienna, and the
IAEA will renew its attempt to gain
access to the chamber, allegedly
hidden in a building. Any evidence
that Iran is hiding such an explo-
sives containment tank, and details
on how it functions, is signicant
for IAEA investigations.
Beyond IAEA hopes of progress,
that two-day meeting is being close-
ly watched by six powers trying to
persuade Iran to make nuclear con-
cessions aimed at reducing fears
that it may want to develop atomic
arms as a mood-setter for May 23
talks between the six and Tehran in
Baghdad.
Warnings by Israel that it may
attack Irans nuclear facilities eased
after Iran and the six the United
States, Russia, China, Britain,
France and Germany met last
month and agreed there was enough
common will for the Baghdad
round. But with the Jewish state
saying it is determined to stop Iran
before it develops the capacity to
build nuclear weapons, failure at the
Iraq talks could turn such threats
into reality.
Irans nuke work questioned
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
MONTERREY, Mexico
Forty-nine bodies with their heads,
hands and feet hacked off were
found Sunday dumped on a north-
ern Mexico highway leading to the
Texas border in what appeared to be
the latest carnage in an escalating
war between Mexicos two domi-
nant drug cartels.
Local and federal authorities dis-
covered the bodies before dawn
lying in a pool of blood at the
entrance to the desert town of San
Juan, on a highway leading from the
metropolis of Monterrey to the bor-
der city of Reynosa. A white stone
arch welcoming visitors was spray-
painted with black letters: 100%
Zeta.
Nuevo Leon state security
spokesman Jorge Domene said at a
news conference that the 43 men
and six women would be hard to
identify because of the lack of
heads, hands and feet. The bodies
were being taken to a Monterrey
auditorium for DNA tests.
The victims could have been
killed as long as two days ago at
another location, then transported to
San Juan, a town in Cadereyta
municipality about 105 miles (175
kilometers) west-southwest of
McAllen, Texas, and 75 miles (125
kilometers) southwest of the Roma,
Texas, border crossing, state
Attorney General Adrian de la
Garza said.
De la Garza said he did not rule
out the possibility that the victims
were U.S.-bound migrants.
But it seemed more likely that the
killings were the latest salvo in a
gruesome game of tit-for-tat in
ghting among brutal drug gangs.
This is the most denitive of all
the cartel wars, said Raul Benitez
Manaut, a security expert at
Mexicos National Autonomous
University.
49 headless bodies dumped on north Mexico highway