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BABY FOUND IN TURKISH RUBBLE

WORLD PAGE 8

OCCUPY WALL STREET

ANTI-WALL STREET DEMONSTRATORS MARCH IN OAKLAND


STATE PAGE 7

FANG WINS GOLF TITLE


SPORTS PAGE 11

Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011 Vol XII, Edition 60

www.smdailyjournal.com

Watershed moment for rail


Updated high-speed rail business plan includes projections on cost,ridership
By Bill Silverfarb
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

The California High-Speed Rail Authority will release an update to its often criticized and recently delayed business plan next week that will include new projections on construction costs, ridership and passenger fares.

Joe Simitian

The business plan, first released in 2008, has been called awed by the rail authoritys detractors for containing lofty ridership projections and

unrealistic cost estimates. This is a watershed moment for high-speed rail, said state Sen. Joe Simitian, D-Palo Alto. After three years, the public is expecting some good answers to some obvious questions like what is the cost and how will it be paid. Multiple sources, including the states Legislative Analysts Ofce,

has pointed to aws in the authoritys original business plan. It lacked credibility from beginning to end, Assemblyman Jerry Hill, D-San Mateo, said about the 2008 business plan. Every estimate has been off, way off. If the update to the business plan is unsatisfactory, Hill said, it might be time to drop support for the project.

If the project has changed drastically in scope and magnitude, then voters may need to revisit it, he said. The 2008 business plan assumes the entire system will be completed by 2030 and initially called for a four-track system to be constructed from San Francisco to San Jose at a

See RAIL, Page 20

Murder defendant cannot delay trial


Millbrae man to defend himself in court,plans to claim insanity
By Michelle Durand
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

The Millbrae murder defendant recently named his own attorney will not be given more time to prepare for a trial in which he will argue to jurors he shot his friend in the head while insane. Judge Mark Forcum upheld an Oct. 31 trial start date for Teyseer Zaid Terry Najdawi, 28, after saying he had plenty of time to prepare by the time jury selection and evidence motions are done, said Chief Deputy District Attorney Karen Guidotti. When they grant the motion [allowing him to be his own attorney] it is with the Teyseer understanding he is ready to go, Guidotti Najdawi said. Before Najdawi begins trial Monday, though, he will rst ask Forcum on Friday to dismiss the entire case. Najdawi is charged with murder and the use of a gun in the July 8, 2008 death of Jack Chu, 27. Chus body was found slumped in a car at the intersection of Chula Vista and Sanchez avenues in Burlingame and connectJD CRAYNE/DAILY JOURNAL

Above:The Markegards,from left,Doniga,Larry and Lea holding hands,Quill and Erik holding Q.Dyani,back,with newly arrived Belted Galloway calves.Below:Larry Markegard walks to the chicken trailer to catch a chicken.

See NAJDAWI, Page 20

Where the cows run home


Markegard Family Farm runs sustainable grass-fed beef ranch
By Sally Schilling
DAILY JOURNAL CORRESPONDENT

Schools to decide if out of district students can stay


Board considers policy on fourth graders
By Heather Murtagh
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

Driving along the winding coastal highway south of Half Moon Bay, one can easily miss a tall towering ranch sign tucked between the hills in San Gregorio. Etched in the crossbar of the sign is the word TOTO, marking entrance to the Markegard family grassfed beef ranch. Horses greeted Erik Markegard as he

Allowing out-of-district children to continue to attend San Carlos schools has been a topic of interest for months and one the Board of Trustees will take up Thursday. San Carlos schools are facing enrollment issues. As a charter district, it previously welcomed students from other communities. That practice was stopped a few years back as enrollment issues became apparent. Since then, the debate has long been about fourth grade students. Should those children be allowed to attend the local middle schools? Superintendent

See FARM, Page 18

See SCHOOL, Page 20

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Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

FOR THE RECORD

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Thought for the Day


Without a song,each day would be a century.
Mahalia Jackson (1911-1972)

This Day in History

1861

The legendary Pony Express ofcially ceased operations, giving way to the transcontinental telegraph. (The last run of the Pony Express was completed the following month.) In 1774, the First Continental Congress adjourned in Philadelphia. In 1825, the Erie Canal opened in upstate New York, connecting Lake Erie and the Hudson River. In 1881, the Gunght at the O.K. Corral took place in Tombstone, Ariz. In 1911, The Queen of Gospel, singer and civil rights activist Mahalia Jackson, was born in New Orleans. In 1942, Japanese planes badly damaged the aircraft carrier USS Hornet in the Battle of Santa Cruz Islands during World War II. (The Hornet sank early the next morning.) In 1972, national security adviser Henry Kissinger declared, Peace is at hand in Vietnam. In 1979, South Korean President Park Chung-hee was shot to death during a dinner party along with his chief bodyguard by the head of the Korean Central Intelligence Agency, Kim Jaekyu, who was later executed. In 1980, Israeli President Yitzhak Navon became the rst Israeli head of state to visit Egypt. In 1994, Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin of Israel and Prime Minister Abdel Salam Majali of Jordan signed a peace treaty during a ceremony at the Israeli-Jordanian border attended by President Bill Clinton. Ten years ago: President George W. Bush signed the USA PATRIOT Act, giving authorities unprecedented ability to search, seize, detain or eavesdrop in their pursuit of possible terrorists. Former nurses aide Chante Mallard struck a homeless man, Gregory Biggs, with her car on a Fort Worth, Texas, highway; Biggs, who became lodged in the windshield, died after Mallard refused to seek assistance for him and instead enlisted the help of a friend and his cousin to dispose of his body after he died. (Mallard was later convicted of murder and sentenced to 50 years in prison.)

REUTERS

Colombias Javier Sandoval competes on the parallel bars during mens team gymnastics at the Pan American Games in Guadalajara,Mexico.
sic spring-loaded mousetrap that slams shut when a mouse takes the bait. *** The first patent ever issued for an animal went to Harvard University in 1988. The mouse, known as the oncomouse, had the oncogene added to its genetic makeup, which makes it susceptible to cancer and helps human cancer research. *** The symbol that represents the zodiac sign of Cancer is the crab. Do you know the animal symbols that represent the following astrological signs? Aries, Taurus, Pisces, Leo, Scorpio, Capricorn. See answer at end. *** After the assassination attempt on her husband in 1981 First Lady Nancy Reagan (born 1921) hired a personal astrologer to predict safe times for Ronald Reagan (1911-2004) to travel. *** When two court astrologers to the emperor of China failed to predict the eclipse in 2134 B.C. they were beheaded. Eclipses were considered evil omens and the emperor was upset at being caught unaware. *** A solar eclipse is caused when the shadow of the moon is cast on the Earth. A lunar eclipse is the shadow of the Earth cast on the moon. *** In the story of Peter Pan Peter loses his shadow. Tinkerbell helps him search for it and Wendy sews the shadow back on. *** The long running radio series The Shadow (1936-1954) always began with the line Who knows what evil lurks in the hearts of men? The Shadow knows! The invincible crime fighter could become invisible by his ability to cloud mens minds. His alter ego was Lamont Cranston, handsome young man-about-town. *** Vampires do not cast shadows, nor do they have reflections in mirrors. *** General Mills has a line of monster themed cereals. Chocolate flavored Count Chocula, blueberry flavored Boo Berry and strawberry flavored Franken Berry. Two other cereals that are no longer available were Yummy Mummy with vanilla marshmallows and Fruit Brute with lime flavored marshmallows. *** Answer: Aries ram, Taurus bull, Pisces fish, Leo lion, Scorpio scorpion, Capricorn goat. The symbols for the other signs are: Gemini twins, Virgo the virgin, Libra the scales, Sagittarius the archer, Aquarius water bearer.
Know It All is by Kerry McArdle. It runs in the weekend and Wednesday editions of the Daily Journal. Questions? Comments? Email knowitall@smdailyjournal.com or

Birthdays

Actor Jon Heder is Secretary of State Writer Seth 34. Hillary Rodham MacFarlane is 38. Clinton is 64. Former Sen. Edward Brooke III, R-Mass., is 92. Actress Shelley Morrison is 75. Actor Bob Hoskins is 69. Author Pat Conroy is 66. Actress Jaclyn Smith is 66. TV host Pat Sajak is 65. Singer Maggie Roche (The Roches) is 60. Musician Bootsy Collins is 60. Actor James Pickens Jr. (Greys Anatomy) is 59. Rock musician Keith Strickland (The B-52s) is 58. Actor D.W. Moffett is 57. Actress Rita Wilson is 55. The president of Bolivia, Evo Morales, is 52. Actor Dylan McDermott is 50. Actor Cary Elwes is 49. Singer Natalie Merchant is 48. Country singer Keith Urban is 44. Actor Tom Cavanagh is 43. Actress Rosemarie DeWitt is 40. Actor Anthony Rapp is 40.
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

A scorpion kills its prey with venom, using the stinger at the end of its tail. *** On average, a mouses tail is as long as its body. *** Minnie Mouses full name is Minerva Mouse. Her father is Marcus Mouse and her grandparents are Marshall and Matilda Mouse. *** Visitors to Disneyland can visit the home of Minnie Mouse in Toontown. Minnies refrigerator is stocked with cheese and she has a cake in the oven. *** The object of the game Mouse Trap, by Milton-Bradley, is to trap an opponents mouse-shaped game piece before they trap yours. The trap consists of miniature gears, a marble, a diving board and a bathtub that cause a chain reaction to drop the trap. *** British inventor James Henry Atkinson invented the Little-Nipper mousetrap in 1897. It is the prototype of the clas-

Lotto
Oct. 25 Mega Millions
13 33 40 44 46 8
Mega number

Local Weather Forecast


Daily Four
7 8 6 2

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

GLUHA
2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

Oct. 22 Super Lotto Plus


21 27 34 39 45 22
Mega number

Daily three midday


6 3 5

NEDID

Daily three evening


8 3 7

Fantasy Five
3 5 9 25 30

EEIDDF

The Daily Derby race winners are California Classic, No. 5, in rst place; Hot Shot, No. 3, in second place; and Gorgeous George, No. 8, in third place.The race time was clocked at 1:40.09.
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.

Wednesday: Sunny. Highs in the upper 60s. North winds 10 to 15 mph. Wednesday night: Clear. Lows in the lower 50s. North winds 5 to 15 mph. Thursday: Sunny. Highs around 70. Northeast winds around 5 mph...Becoming north in the afternoon. Thursday night: Clear. Lows in the lower 50s. North winds 5 to 10 mph. Friday: Sunny. Highs in the upper 60s. Friday night through saturday night...Partly cloudy. Lows near 50. Highs in the upper 60s. Sunday through Monday night: Mostly clear. Highs in the mid 60s. Lows in the lower 50s. Tuesday: Sunny. Highs in the upper 60s.

RUAOAR
The San Mateo Daily Journal 800 S. Claremont St., Suite 210, San Mateo, CA 94402 Publisher: Jerry Lee Editor in Chief: Jon Mays jerry@smdailyjournal.com jon@smdailyjournal.com smdailyjournal.com twitter.com/smdailyjournal scribd.com/smdailyjournal facebook.com/smdailyjournal Phone:. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (650) 344-5200 Fax: (650) 344-5290 To Advertise:. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ads@smdailyjournal.com Events: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . calendar@smdailyjournal.com News: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . news@smdailyjournal.com Delivery: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . circulation@smdailyjournal.com Career: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . info@smdailyjournal.com

Answer here:
Yesterdays (Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: MAMBO CLUNG BURROW TIGHTS Answer: Her eyes had become dry and itchy, but luckily the person next to her had this THE SOLUTION

Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble

As a public service,the Daily Journal prints obituaries of approximately 250 words or less with a photo one time on the date of the familys choosing.To submit obituaries,email information along with a jpeg photo to news@smdailyjournal.com.Free obituaries are edited for style,clarity,length and grammar.If you would like to have an obituary printed more than once,longer than 250 words or without editing,please submit an inquiry to our advertising department at ads@smdailyjournal.com.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

LOCAL

Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

Keeping kids drug-free


DAILY JOURNAL STAFF REPORT

Police reports
Cleaning up your act
A housekeeper found marijuana while cleaning a room at an inn on East Grand Avenue in South San Francisco before 3:18 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 13.

More than 200 people gathered for the 10th Annual NFL Alumni Red Ribbon Day Tuesday to warn children about the dangers of drugs and alcohol. Started by Chair Carolyn Hoskins, the program was inspired by the death of a Ralston Middle School student who overdosed on ecstasy. This years event featured former San Francisco 49er Eason Ramson who told the children about his past which included time at San Quentin State Prison from drug-related crimes. He has been drug free 12 years and is a tremendous inspiration to both children and adults. Ramson was one speaker who spoke with students about the perils of drugs and alcohol. Students from Sequoia High School in Redwood City, St. Pius in Redwood City, Nesbit School in Belmont, Henry Ford School in Redwood City and The MidPeninsula Boys and Girls Club were in attendance. The event coincides with Red Ribbon

REDWOOD CITY
Petty theft. A credit card was used fraudulently on Circle Way before 8:44 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 19. Suspicious activity. Someone reported possible gang activity on Redwood Avenue before 5:27 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 19. Petty theft. A license plate was taken from a vehicle on Lincoln Avenue before 1:24 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 19. Gunshots heard. Possible gunshots were heard on Flynn Avenue before 1:08 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 19. Threat. Someone reported receiving several threatening messages on their voicemail from an unknown person on Marshall Street before 11:57 a.m. Wednesday, Oct. 19. Robbery. Someone reported being knocked down by an unknown person and having their cellphone stolen on Shorebird Circle before 4:15 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 18.

ANDREW SCHEINER/DAILY JOURNAL

Eason Ramson, former 49er and Super Bowl champion, speaks to students at Henry Ford School in Redwood City about the dangers of drugs and alcohol.
Week, the nations oldest and largest drug prevention program reaching millions of Americans during the last week of October every year. By wearing red ribbons and participating in community anti-drug events, young people pledge to live a drug-free life.

Father of artificial intelligence dies


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SAN BRUNO
Stolen vehicle. A vehicle was stolen on the intersection of Colby Way and Pacic Heights Boulevard before 4:57 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 20. Hazard. A big truck knocked wires down at the intersection of City Park Way, Crystal Springs Road and Oak Avenue before noon. Thursday, Oct. 20. Burglary. A vehicles passenger-side window was smashed on the 200 block of San Bruno Avenue before 9:56 a.m. Thursday, Oct. 20.

PALO ALTO John McCarthy, a pioneer in articial intelligence technology and creator of the computer programming language often used in that eld, has died. He was 84. Stanford University, where McCarthy was a professor for four decades, announced McCarthys death Monday. The school said he died at his Palo Alto home but did not provide a cause. Tributes to McCarthy ooded into Twitter, where people mourned the loss of another Silicon Valley technology innovator. Apple Inc. co-founder Steve Jobs and C programming creator and UNIX co-developer Dennis

Ritchie died earlier this month. McCarthy was a leader in the articial intelligence eld, coining the term in a 1955 research proposal. He said every aspect of learning or any other feature of intelligence can in John McCarthy principle be so precisely described that a machine can be made to simulate it. He went on to create the MIT Articial Intelligence Lab and the Stanford Articial Intelligence Lab, serving as its director from 1965 to 1980.

In 1958, McCarthy invented the programming language Lisp, which paved the way for voice recognition technology, including Siri, the personal assistant application on the newest iPhone. McCarthy also developed the concept of computer time-sharing, which allowed multiple users to interact with a single computer. That lay the foundation for cloud computing today.

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LOCAL/STATE
the June 2009 death of Albert Korn, 88, or for allegedly attacking correctional ofcers while jailed after his arrest. Earlier this month, Hutchinson returned to San Mateo County after hospital doctors found him restored to mental tness. Tyler Prosecutors plan to Hutchinson actively argue that Hutchinson remain and progress with a preliminary hearing and possibly trial, said Chief Deputy District Attorney Karen Guidotti. The people whove been treating him nd him restored so were going to move forward with that and call witnesses to show that, Guidotti said. Hutchinson is charged with first-degree murder, robbery and special allegations in Korns death two weeks after allegedly encountering him in the mans Hallmark Drive home. Prosecutors say Hutchinson had entered a back window of the house and beat Korn before eeing with his wallet and jewelry in the mans car. Hutchinson was identied as the suspect after being arrested for similar home invasion robberies in West Sacramento. After being convicted in those crimes, he was transferred to the Maguire Correctional Facility where he allegedly attacked two officers providing security for a maintenance worker in his cell. If Hutchinsons competence is afrmed, prosecutors must convince a judge there is enough evidence to hold him to answer on the charges. They must also decide whether to seek the death penalty or life in prison without the possibility of parole. Hutchinson remains in custody without bail.
Michelle Durand can be reached by email: michelle@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 344-5200 ext. 102.

Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

Defense challenges beating suspects competency California panel


By Michelle Durand
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

A transient potentially facing Death Row for the fatal beating of an elderly Belmont man is not necessarily competent to stand trial, according to his court-appointed attorneys. At a court appearance to certify his return from a state mental hospital, the defense for Tyler Hutchinson, 23, asked for a hearing on the doctors conclusions to determine if hell be tried or institutionalized for further treatment. Defense attorney Jim Thompson declined to accept a press inquiry on the request. At Tuesdays appearance, another hearing was scheduled for Nov. 8. Unlike sanity, which is the mental state at a specic time, competency is the ability of a person to aid in his or her defense during trial. Hutchinson was sent to Atascadero State Hospital in April before he could be tried in

resumes clean energytax break


By Judy Lin
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Poplar interchange design options down to three


DAILY JOURNAL STAFF REPORT

The city of San Mateo has whittled down the list of possible design improvements for the dangerous Poplar Avenue interchange at Highway 101 and will forward the options to the citys Public Works Commission for review in November. One of the three options the commission will consider calls for a right-of-way acquisition, although it is unclear what properties may be affected by the purchase. Conditions at the interchange have been looked at for improvements for at least seven years now. A year ago, the city had 13 options on the table to solve trafc conditions at the interchange which were narrowed down to four this past June. Now the Public Works Commission has just three options to look at after the city has conducted several public workshops

on the matter. An increase in accidents prompted San Mateo city ofcials to look at changing the Highway 101 off-ramp at Poplar Avenue and Amphlett Boulevard in 2004. The city began to consider changes at the Poplar Avenue interchange once Caltrans approved the widening of the Peninsula Avenue overpass that divides San Mateo and Burlingame. The design options being looked at now include constructing a center median along Poplar through Idaho Street with a left-turn access at Amphlett Boulevard; closure of the Poplar off-ramp while maintaining the onramp; and closure of the Poplar ramps with construction of southbound on- and off-ramps at Peninsula. The center median along Poplar is considered to be the low-cost alternative that can be constructed quickly. Trafc conicts will be Marin County Deputy District Attorney Aicha Mievis tells the Marin Independent Journal that 47-year-old Kevin Joseph OConnell entered the plea on Monday to a charge of threatening a public ofcial. The charge was reduced to a misdemeanor in exchange for the plea.

reduced on Poplar, however this option increases traffic on Humboldt Street and requires Humboldt to become a truck route. Closing the Poplar off-ramp would increase trafc at the Third Avenue interchange at Highway 101, resulting in more trafc on Third and Fourth avenues in San Mateo. Closure of the Poplar ramps with construction of southbound on- and off-ramps at Peninsula, which involves a tight diamond design, is the most complex and costly of the options. It improves trafc safety on Poplar, but adds trafc to Peninsula and Humboldt. It is the only option that would require right-ofway acquisition. To learn more about San Mateos Poplar Trafc Safety Project and to sign up for email updates, call (650) 522-7334 or visit www.cityofsanmateo.org/poplar101.

SACRAMENTO A state panel voted Tuesday to resume a tax break program for clean energy manufacturers after lawmakers found the effort has been working as intended to help foster alternative energy in California. The California Alternative Energy and Advanced Transportation Financing Authority had temporarily suspended the program after awarding $25 million in sales tax breaks to the failed Fremont solar startup Solyndra. After a review of regulations, state Treasurer Bill Lockyer said he still believes in the program. Lockyer is chairman of the authority. We learned from the experience with Solyndras abrupt business failure that we can improve the way we evaluate applicants and enforce state requirements to accomplish that objective, Lockyer spokesman Joe DeAnda said in a statement. We will work with the Legislature and the states own policies and procedures to make the changes we need. Under legislation passed last year, the program allows qualied companies to waive the state sales tax when purchasing manufacturing equipment in California. It was intended to promote the growth of alternative energy manufacturing plants in the state and complement the states push for renewable energy. The state has approved 33 applicants for $104 million in sales tax exemptions, according to the treasurers ofce. Solyndra was among 11 companies that claimed some of those tax breaks. The company closed its doors Aug. 31 and has led for bankruptcy protection. It also is the subject of congressional inquiries because it received a $528 million federal loan that has become an embarrassment to the Obama administration. ple times by police was carrying a gold-painted toy gun in his waistband not a loaded rearm as ofcers had suspected, authorities said. It was the seventh ofcer-involved shooting this year involving the San Jose Police Department.

Man pleads guilty to threatening Sen. Boxer


SAN RAFAEL Prosecutors say a Northern California man has pleaded guilty to making death threats against Sen. Barbara Boxer.

Around the Bay


Police: Suspect shot by officers had toy gun
SAN JOSE A man who was shot multi-

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Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

LOCAL/NATION

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Ruptured gas pipeline down for two weeks


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Voter registration likely up


Elections officials expecting low turnout for November election
By Michelle Durand
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

SAN FRANCISCO Pacific Gas & Electric Co. ofcials say a major natural gas transmission line that ruptured during a pressure test will be back in service in the next couple of weeks, and customers wont notice any service disruptions in the meantime. A six-foot section along the pipelines longitudinal seam blew during the test Monday on an exposed portion of the line running through a eld in a remote area of Bakerseld. The company says crews are cutting out the damaged section and will replace a 40-foot segment of the line, which was laid in 1950. The testing was part of the utilitys effort to assure regulators its gas system is safe in the wake of last years pipeline explosion in San Bruno, which killed eight people. T h e Belmont/San Carlos chapter of the Sierra C l u b announced its endorsement of Christine Wozniak for Belmont City Council and Dave Warden for Belmont city clerk.

Voter registration is on track to be up in San Mateo County but election ofcials say the lack of a presidential ballot in November likely means turnout wont be as high. As of Friday, just shy of the Monday registration deadline, the Elections Ofce reported 334,355 total voters and is expected to climb as post-marked applications are processed, said David Tom, deputy assessor-county clerk-recorder. Tom anticipates at least another 100,000 or 200,000 once the count is nished but called it a running number up until Election Day. But while the number of county residents registering is climbing, those actually participating in the Nov. 8 election is expected to be low. Election cycles tend to climb in

four-year cycles, hitting a high mark during presidential races before trending back down, Tom said. On average, a non-presidential fall contest brings 26 percent or 27 percent, he said. They are very low for these kind of elections. Were hoping 28 to 29 percent. That would be pretty good, he said. The lack of draw remains disappointing for Tom who said the local contests like city council and school bonds rather than the presidential race are the ones who really affect daily lives. Absentee ballots are requested by approximately 53 percent of voters and have slowed pace a bit more than in neighboring jurisdictions like Santa Clara County which Tom said was 68 percent. As of the Oct. 21 numbers, Democrats still outnumbered

Republicans 172,026 to 68,641 and 81,318 declined to state. With registration closed and the election around the corner, the next effort for the Elections Ofce is opening and processing mail-in ballots which starts Friday. The public is invited to watch and Mark Church, chief elections ofcer and assessor-county clerk-recorder said it will see a variety of activities including training, absentee ballot requests, verifying signatures and packing up equipment for the 208 polling places. This is a very exciting time to visit, said Church in a prepared statement. Right now, nearly every functional team responsible for election administration is fully engaged. The deadline to request an absentee ballot be delivered by mail is Nov. 1. After that point, ballots can

be had in person at either of the two election ofces. The San Mateo Elections Ofce located at 40 Tower Road, San Mateo is open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to Friday and Saturday, Nov. 5 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Redwood City Elections ofce located on the rst oor of 555 County Government Center is open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to Friday. Those interested in observing the process should contact Elections Supervisor Narda Barrientos at 3125365 or nbarrientos@smcare.org. More information about the election is available at www.shapethefuture.org
Michelle Durand can be reached by email: michelle@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 344-5200 ext. 102.

College prices up again as states slash budgets


By Justin Pope
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

As President Obama prepared to announce new measures Wednesday to help ease the burden of student loan debt, new gures painted a demoralizing picture of college costs for students and parents:

Average in-state tuition and fees at four-year public colleges rose an additional $631 this fall, or 8.3 percent, compared with a year ago. Nationally, the cost of a full credit load has passed $8,000, an alltime high. Throw in room and board, and the average list price for a state school now runs more than

$17,000 a year, according to the twin annual reports on college costs and student aid published Wednesday by the College Board. The large increase in federal grants and tax credits for students, on top of stimulus dollars that prevented greater state cuts, helped keep the average tuition-and-fees

that families actually pay much lower: about $2,490, or just $170 more than ve years ago. But the days of states and families relying on budget relief from Washington appear numbered. And some argue that while Washingtons largesse may have helped some students, it did little to hold down prices.

Virginia Carow
Virginia Carow died Monday Oct. 24, 2011 at her Belmont home of 35 years. She had cancer, and was under hospice care. She was the daughter of a Naval Officer. Virginia married aviator Arnold Carow before World War II. She loved sailing and cruising. Arnold and Virginia were members of the Coyote Point Yacht Club and St. Francis Yacht Club. Before moving to Belmont, she lived at a lagoon in Foster City and had a small sloop on her dock at the house. She loved to travel, and flew to many other countries.

Obituary
Virginia enjoyed being a member of various womens groups. She served as a regent of the Los Altos DAR. Virginia is survived by a son and a daughter. As a public service, the Daily Journal prints obituaries of approximately 250 words or less with a photo one time on the date of the familys choosing. To submit obituaries, email information along with a jpeg photo to news@smdailyjournal.com. Free obituaries are edited for style, clarity, length and grammar. If you would like to have an obituary printed more than once, longer than 250 words or without editing, please submit an inquiry to our advertising department at ads@smdailyjournal.com.

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STATE/NATION

Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

Patience tested at protest sites


By Meghan Barr
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK Fed up with petty crime, the all-night racket of beating drums, the smell of human waste and the sight of trampled owers and grass, police and neighbors are losing patience with some of the anti-Wall Street protests around the U.S. In Oakland police in riot gear red tear gas and bean bags before daybreak Tuesday to disperse about 170 protesters who had been camping in front of City Hall for the past two weeks, and 85 people were arrested. The mayor of Providence, R.I., is threatening to go to court within days to evict demonstrators from a park. And businesses and residents near New Yorks Zuccotti Park, the unofcial headquarters of the movement that began in mid-September, are demanding something be done to discourage the hundreds of protesters from urinating in the street and making noise at all hours. A lot of tourists coming down from hotels are so disgusted and disappointed when they see this, said Stacey Tzortzatos, manager of a sandwich shop near Zuccotti Park. I hope for the sake of the city the mayor does close this down. She complained that the protesters who come in by the dozen to use

her bathroom dislodged a sink and caused a ood, and that police barricades are preventing her normal lunch crowd from stopping by. In Philadelphia, city ofcials have been waiting almost two weeks for Occupy Philly to respond to a letter containing a list of health and safety concerns. City Managing Director Richard Negrin said ofcials cant wait much longer to address hazards such as smoking in tightly packed tents, camp layouts that hinder emergency access, and exposure to human waste. They just cant ignore us indenitely, Negrin said Tuesday. Every day that they havent addressed these public safety concerns simply increases the risk. Stephen Campbell, a protester in Boston, said the troublemakers are the minority. We have a policy here: no drugs, no alcohol, he said. Us occupiers really try to stick true to that. Other people who move in, who maybe have an alcohol problem or a drug problem, you know, were not fully equipped to handle things like that. City ofcials in Oakland had initially been supportive of the protesters, with Mayor Jean Quan saying that sometimes democracy is messy. But tensions reached a boiling point after a sexual assault, a severe beating and a fire were reported and paramedics were denied access to the camp, according to city ofcials.

Bad economic mood heading into holidays


By Anne DInnocenzio and Christopher S. Rugaber
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

REUTERS

Police arrest a man during an anti-Wall Street protest in Oakland,

Demonstrators march in Oakland


By Marcus Wohlsen
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

OAKLAND Under cover of darkness early Tuesday, hundreds of police swept into Oaklands Occupy Wall Street protest, ring tear gas and beanbag rounds before clearing out an encampment of demonstrators. In less than an hour, the 2-weekold, miniature makeshift city was in ruins. Scattered across the plaza in front of City Hall were overturned tents, pillows, sleeping bags, yoga mats, tarps, backpacks, food wrap-

pers and water bottles. Signs decrying corporations and police still hung from lampposts or lay on the ground. Later Tuesday, hundreds of protesters gathered at a library and marched through downtown Oakland. They were met by police ofcers in riot gear, and several small skirmishes broke out. The protesters eventually made their way back to City Hall for a game of cat-and-mouse as dusk approached. Police later threw ash bang canisters and red more tear gas as the crowd dispersed up the street.

NEW YORK Americans say they feel worse about the economy than they have since the depths of the Great Recession. And its a bad time for a bad mood because households are starting to make their holiday budgets. It might not be all doom and gloom, though. Sometimes what people say about the economy and how they behave are two different things. Consumer condence fell in October to the lowest since March 2009, reecting the big hit that the stock market took this summer and frustration with an economic recovery that doesnt really feel like one. The Conference Board, a private research group, said its index of consumer sentiment came in at 39.8, down about six points from September and seven shy of what economists were expecting. The reading is still well above where the index stood two and a half years ago, at 26.9. But its not even within shouting distance of 90, what it takes to signal that the economy is on solid footing. Economists watch consumer condence closely because consumer spending accounts for about 70 percent of U.S. economic activity.

CITY GOVERNMENT
The San Carlos City Council at Monday nights meeting agreed to include synthetic turf as part of the Crestview eld renovation plan and will discuss the cost as part of its next budget. Councilman Bob Grassilli recused himself from the vote and Councilman Matt Grocott voted no. The Council also asked for more specics on the cost of electronic information signs and approved redoing the roof of the adult community center. The Redwood City Council unanimously agreed to amend its existing massage ordinance to comply with state law.

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Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

NATION/WORLD
By Selcan Hacaoglu and Suzan Fraser

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Obama waits for Baby emerges from Turkish rubble GOP race to end Survivor-style
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

By Jim Juhnhenn
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SAN FRANCISCO President Barack Obama says hes waiting for the Republican presidential eld to narrow itself down Survivor-style before he starts paying attention to the contenders running to replace him. Im going to wait until everybody is voted off the island, Obama said, referring to the popular reality show in which contestants are voted off in each episode. Obama made the comment in appearance on NBCs Tonight Show, his second stop on Jay Lenos show as sitting president and fourth appearance overall. Obama

taped the appearance in Los Angeles Tuesday morning before heading to San Francisco to raise money for his re-election campaign. In excerpts Barack Obama released ahead of the shows airing Tuesday night, Obama also tackled more serious matters, including the killing last week of former Libyan leader Moammar Gadha. The president said Gadhafi had his chance to loosen his 40-year grip on power and peacefully transition to democracy.

Perry calls for sweeping tax cuts,benefit changes Gadhafi buried in secret site in Libyan desert
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ERCIS, Turkey After 48 hours, a miracle emerged from the rubble: a 2-week-old baby girl brought out half-naked but alive from the wreckage of an apartment building toppled by Turkeys devastating earthquake. Rescue workers erupted in cheers and applause Tuesday at sight of the infant and again hours later when her mother and grandmother were pulled out, their survival a ray of joy on an otherwise grim day. The death toll from Sundays 7.2magnitude quake climbed to at least 459 as desperate survivors fought over aid and blocked aid shipments. A powerful aftershock ignited widespread panic that turned into a prison riot in a nearby provincial city. With thousands of quake survivors facing a third night out in the open in near-freezing temperatures, Turkey set aside its national pride and said it would accept international aid offers, even from Israel, with which it has had strained relations.

REUTERS

Rescue workers carry a baby girl from a collapsed building in Ercis,near the eastern Turkish city of Van.
Tuesdays dramatic rescue of three generations of one family was all the more remarkable because the infant, Azra Karaduman, was declared healthy after being own to a hospital in Ankara, the Turkish capital. Television footage showed rescuer Kadir Direk in an orange jumpsuit wriggling into a narrow slit in the pile of concrete and metal, then sliding back out with Azra, clad only in a T-shirt. Praise be! someone shouted. Get out of the way! another yelled as the aid team and bystanders cleared a path to a waiting ambulance.

GRAY COURT, S.C. Republican presidential candidate Rick Perry proposed dramatic tax and spending changes Tuesday, saying he would let Americans choose between a 20 percent at tax and the current system, allow private Social Security accounts and slash government spending and regulation. Perry, seeking to regain the

momentum he enjoyed in late August, said his plan would signicantly spur e c o n o m i c growth. But analysts from the left and right said he would need draRick Perry conian federal budget cuts to avoid massive decits.

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

MISRATA, Libya Flamboyant and grandiose in life, Moammar Gadha was buried in secrecy and anonymity, laid to rest in an unmarked grave before dawn in the Libyan desert that was home to his Bedouin tribal ancestors. The burial ended the gruesome spectacle of Gadhas decaying

Moammar Gadha

corpse on public display in a cold storage locker at a Misrata warehouse for four days after he was killed in his hometown of Sirte on Oct. 20. The location of the brutal dicta-

tors grave site was not disclosed by the interim government for fear of vandalism by his foes and veneration by his die-hard supporters. Gadha, 69, was buried Tuesday along with his son Muatassim and former Defense Minister Abu Bakr Younis after the military council in the city of Misrata ordered a reluctant Muslim cleric to say the required prayers.

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The Daily Journal seeks two sales professionals for the following positions:
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We are looking for a telemarketing whiz, who can cold call without hesitation and close sales over the phone. Experience preferred. Must have superior verbal, phone and written communication skills. Computer prociency is also required. Self-management and strong business intelligence also a must.

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OPINION

Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

Galvin for San Carlos treasurer


or 24 years, Michael Galvin has served as treasurer for the city of San Carlos. In that time, he has yet to have a challenger for the position. Newcomer Harold Schuette is changing that with his run for the mostly behind-the-scenes position that keeps an eye on the citys nances. Schuette has a wide range of nancial experience, both in small business and working for nancial institutions. However, he acknowledges that Galvin is doing a good job and there is not much he would change about the ofce. So, when the city is facing a host of complicated nancial issues including pension obligations, new contracts for services like police and re and the possibility of state takeaways for redevelopment agencies, is now the right time to make a change in the position? We dont think so. Galvin has a solid grasp on the position and has constantly taken the time and provided his own nancial resources to obtain additional training. The job is to ensure the citys nancial investments are safe, expenditures are

Editorial
appropriate and that there are internal controls in place to avoid fraud. Galvin seems to have done that job well by providing oversight and perspective from an elected ofcials perspective. He has kept up on the countys investment policy and its changes since it lost millions in the Lehman Brothers bankruptcy. He also keeps a stern eye on the citys own investments to ensure the returns are solid and the funds are both safe and liquid enough to ensure access in an emergency. Schuette seems to be an apt nancier, but is it worth it to make a change to the person keeping an eye on the citys purse strings and create a new learning curve when the city itself is going through so much change? There may be a time in which the citys voters want to consider changing its policy to fold the elected treasurer into an appointed position as other cities have done. But that may be an issue to consider in the future. For now,

Endorsements
Previous Daily Journal endorsements San Mateo County Community College District Dave Mandelkern,Patricia Miljanich,Karen Schwarz Sequoia Union High School District Carrie Du Bois,Olivia Martinez,Lorraine Rumley San Mateo-Foster City Elementary School District Audrey Ng,Colleen Sullivan Hillsborough City Elementary School District Greg Dannis,Margi Power Redwood City Elementary School District Shelly Masur,Alisa Greene MacAvoy,Dennis McBride San Bruno Park Elementary School District Jennifer Blanco,Joseph Capote San Carlos Elementary School District Adam Rak,Seth Rosenblatt Belmont City Clerk Terri Cook Belmont City Council Eric Reed,Christine Wozniak Millbrae City Council Marge Colapietro, Robert Gottschalk, Lorrie KalosGunn Redwood City Council Alicia Aguirre,Ian Bain,Rosanne Foust,Barbara Pierce Foster City Council Art Kiesel,Steve Okamoto,Herb Perez Burlingame City Council Jerry Deal,Terry Nagel South San Francisco City Council Rich Garbarino,Kevin Mullin

Closing the gaps? O


ur progress as a nation can be no swifter than our progress in education. The human mind is our fundamental resource. John F. Kennedy. It was recently reported in the San Mateo County Times that only 75 percent of local graduates head to college. We are told that San Mateo County is on a par with the statewide statistics of public high school graduates who go on to college or university somewhere in this country. As I read this report, many questions came to mind. First, is this considered a good thing? Are they trying for 100 percent? Also, how many of those who enroll in a community college or university end up graduating? (The dropout rate in the rst year of community colleges is high). How much grant money is wasted and how much debt do students incur while they attend these institutions? How many of these kids would be better off if they were trained for a well-paying vocation and how to be a good employee no matter where they work? How many of those who dropped out of high school would have beneted from a high school experience that was relevant to them and would give them skills that might prevent them from inhabiting the streets? Added to this was the concern about the achievement gap that remains for racial and ethnic groups. The percentages enrolling in college: 60 percent Latinos, 66 percent black, 81 percent white and 83 percent Asian. Gary Waddell of the county Ofce of Education thinks that the achievement gap can be closed by getting more of those in the demographic groups in question to enroll and excel in rigorous courses in our secondary schools. Seems much is being overlooked. Has he considered that tightening the screws on those students who are not college material could very likely produce even more dropouts? The education hierarchy seems to be oblivious to the fact that not all teens want to or are able to attend college. And they seem to conveniently ignore the 25 percent who drop out of high school. But the achievement gap will not decrease until many of the cultural disadvantages that are holding such children back are improved. Expecting a child coming from a background of deprivation to be able to even use whatever abilities he may have to the utmost is unrealistic. We must remember that many of these kids may have parents who do not value education and may not speak English. Also, as Jeffrey Sachs explains in The Price of Civilization, When the child is born underweight; raised in a dangerous and stressful environment; subjected to environmental hazards of pollution, noise and other threats; and precluded by poverty from preschool and quality child care, the consequences can be disastrous, not just in childhood but for decades onward. The economic problems of our country and state will only make matters worse. Only four states spend less per pupil than California. Teachers are being laid off, programs cut and California schools have the most students per teacher. How many jobs will be available for college graduates many with huge loans to pay back? Where will well-trained workers come from for the trades and other important jobs that are essential to keep our nation going? Our educational hierarchy needs to get real as less and less money is available for our schools, more parents are unemployed and homelessness and hunger increase. Putting more pressure on children who have so much already going against them is not what they need most. But take heart. A new state law has created a small change in high school curricula. Students will be allowed to count one vocational type class as credit toward graduation. The idea is that this will help some students learn job-market skills, such as keyboarding, medical assisting and metal shop. Supporters say that this may help high schools get away from the one size ts all curricula and help more kids graduate. State Superintendent Tom Torlakson says the law is a move toward restoring relevancy. Opponents (who obviously dont live in the real world) say that all students should be prepared for college and they add that this will lead to two tiers of college prepared and unprepared students. We already have a two track system, said one backer. Its called college or nothing. With so much emphasis on college, many struggling students are falling by the wayside. Even more vocational classes and an alternative type of high school diploma might encourage more teens to stick around and at least get some kind of job training. Does the fact that three out of four high school graduates are headed to college say anything about our education system? Nothing, until a whole lot of questions are answered. This brings to mind one of Ashleigh Brilliants famous quips: All people are different. Thats why everybody should be treated the same. Since 1984, Dorothy Dimitre has written more than 500 columns for various local newspapers. Her email address is gramsd@aceweb.com.

the time Galvin has put in and the experience he has is the best bet to ensure the citys nancial stability.

Letters to the editor


No on Measure H
Editor, I nearly laughed when I read the 11x17, two-sided, four-color, glossy ier from the construction companies nancing Measure H. Truth in advertising laws must not apply. Go back six years to the previous $485 million bond. The bond measure said A YES vote on Measure A will complete the job of modernizing all existing college facilities. http://www.smartvoter.org/2005/11/08/ca /sm/meas/A/ Note the word complete. Did it? No. Because instead of doing what they promised, trustees have been demolishing buildings. In their place? A country club environment with lavish new buildings that provide a membersonly health club and rental facilities for everything from weddings to corporate parties. The extravagant costs for these new buildings are the reason theyre asking for another half a billion dollars. And whos paying for the glossy iers in your mailbox? The construction companies hired to do the work! Visit votenoonmeasureh.wordpress.com. And vote no on Measure Hoodwinked. the Oct. 13 edition of the Daily journal, challenger Ricardo Ortiz is stated as saying that, the city has often dragged its feet on large projects, like Safeway. I hope Mr. Ortiz is not suggesting that Burlingame should have simply rolled over and acquiesced to Safeways original, intrusive, big-box store plan. It was Safeways refusal to work with the community that caused the delays. Several citizen groups were formed to counter Safeways there is no plan B approach. It was due to their successful efforts that voters were informed about the toxic situation that existed on council and about how important it was to turn out the old, autocratic power elite. This allowed new candidates such as Terry Nagel, who has always had the true welfare of the city at heart, to win a seat on council. Hundreds of people were involved in the effort; it was difficult, and at times, agonizing. But it was a true demonstration of the democratic process at work. Safeway eventually relented and began to work with, and not against the community. The result is a project vastly superior to the original design; one that promises to be a benefit to both Safeway and the city it inhabits.

Adam Rak for San Carlos schools


Editor, We have an opportunity this election to bring new energy and ideas to the San Carlos Elementary School District board. Adam Rak is the right choice for the job. He has signicant experience working on policy issues and in business. He has been an active volunteer in the schools and also served on the successful Measure A committee to ensure critical funding for our schools. Adam understands the issues we are facing and I believe he can bring a thoughtful and balanced approach to the school board. His views on integrating technology and 21st-century learning into the classroom are smart and balanced and will help to enrich the learning experience for our children. We will face some serious challenges over the next few years, particularly the need to address the capacity issues at our schools. We need people on the school board who will work with all stakeholders to nd the right solutions to that and other challenges we will need to tackle. I believe that Adam is up to that task and is the right person to serve on the San Carlos school board.

Donna Bischoff San Mateo

Foot dragging?
Editor, In the article Three vying for two seats on Burlingame City Council, in

Kent Lauder Burlingame

Ted Lempert San Carlos The letter writer is a member of the San Mateo County Board of Education.
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10

Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

BUSINESS

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Dow 11,706.62 -1.74% Nasdaq 2,638.42 -2.26% S&P 500 1,229.05 -2.00%

10-Yr Bond 2.1280% -0.1060 Oil (per barrel) 92.74 Gold 1,702.10

Steep drop for stocks


By Stan Choe and David K. Randall
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Wall Street
president at EisnerAmper Wealth Planning. The Dow fell 207 points, or 1.7 percent, to close at 11,706.62. 3M fell 6.3 percent, the largest drop among the 30 stocks that make up the Dow average. The Standard & Poors 500 index fell 25.14, or 2 percent, to 1,229.05. The Nasdaq dropped 61.02, or 2.3 percent, to 2,638.42. The losses turned the Nasdaq negative for the year once again. A rally Monday left the index up 1.8 percent for 2011. Small company stocks fell far more than the broader market, a sign that investors were shunning assets perceived as being risky. The Russell 2000, an index of small companies, plunged 3 percent, reversing a gain of 3.3 percent Monday. Prices for assets seen as stable stores of value rose. The yield on 10-year Treasury notes fell to 2.14 percent from 2.23 percent late Monday. Bond yields fall when investors send their prices higher. Gold rose 2.9 percent. The latest headlines from Europe cast doubt over whether leaders there can agree on a comprehensive solution for the regions debt crisis in time for a summit Wednesday.

Big movers
Stocks that moved substantially or traded heavily Tuesday on the New York Stock Exchange and Nasdaq Stock Market: NYSE 3M Co.,down $5.14 at $77.04 The maker of Post-its, Scotch tape and touch screens, lowered its earnings expectations for the year on slowing oversea imports. Under Armour Inc.,up $3.82 at $80.15 The sports clothing and footwear maker said its third-quarter net income climbed 32 percent, thanks to sales of new products. Ethan Allen Interiors Inc.,up 51 cents at $20.13 The home furniture seller said its scal rstquarter net income jumped nearly 80 percent on higher sales at its stores. Unisys Corp.,up $6.28 at $26.30 The information technology service provider said third-quarter net income more than doubled on strong demand for mainframe computers. Quest Diagnostics Inc.,up $5.52 at $56.50 The medical laboratory operator said its thirdquarter net income fell 13 percent,and said that its chief executive is leaving the company. Reynolds American Inc.,down $1.33 at $38.04 The maker of Camel brand cigarettes said thirdquarter prot fell about 4 percent on charges related to legal cases and other costs. Lexmark International Inc.,down $2.05 at $29.22 The printer maker reported a 7 percent decline in third-quarter net income due to higher tax expenses and restructuring costs. Nasdaq Netix Inc.,down $41.47 at $77.37 The online movie rental company said it lost about 800,000 subscribers since June, larger that the 600,000 the company had expected.

NEW YORK Stocks closed with steep losses Tuesday after disappointing corporate earnings and reports that a key meeting of European nancial ministers had been canceled. Assets that tend to hold their value in a weak economy like U.S. government debt and gold rose. The Dow Jones industrial average lost 207 points. It had gained 409 points over the previous three days. Manufacturing conglomerate 3M cut its 2011 earnings forecast, and U.S. Steel warned that demand for its products could slow. Netix Inc. plunged 35 percent after the company cut its prot forecast and said it is losing subscribers following a price increase in July. After the market closed, Amazon Inc. plunged 17 percent after its earnings came in far below Wall Streets forecasts. The market was also pulled lower by a report that consumer condence plunged in October to the lowest level since March 2009. The Conference Board index measures how shoppers feel about business conditions, the job market and their outlook for the next six months. Its hard to parse this data and nd any way that you can glean something positive about it, said Tim Speiss, vice

Netflix shares tank amid backlash


By Barbara Ortutay
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK Netflix shares plunged Tuesday after the one-time Wall Street favorite revealed a massive departure of subscribers angered by price increases and other questionable changes at the rental service that was created to make entertainment a snap. Netix revealed late Monday that it ended September with 23.8 million U.S. subscribers. Thats down about 800,000 from June and worse than what the company had hinted at before. In September, the company predicted it will lose about 600,000 U.S. customers. And it may get worse. Netix said it expects more defections in coming months. The exodus began after the company raised its prices by as much as 60 per-

cent in July and split up its streaming and DVD rental services. Its website was ooded by comments from angry customers. Many people also canceled service, especially on the DVD-by-mail side. The company is betting that its future is in streaming video, and CEO Reed Hastings has said he expects Netixs DVD subscriptions to steadily decline, much like what has happened to AOL Inc.s dial-up Internet service. But Netix bungled a spin off its DVD-by-mail service, giving it the name Qwikster and creating separate accounts for people who wanted both DVDs and movie streaming. By doing so, the company created what many perceived as a more complicated rental process at a company that began its meteoric rise with a new, easier way of searching for and nding entertainment effortlessly. Netix shares fell $41.34, or 34.8 percent, to $77.50 in late morning trading

Tuesday. The stock is down from more than $300 just 3 1/2 months ago. The last time the stock was trading so low was in April 2010, but that was during its steep ascent. The results prompted a downgrade to Neutral from Buy from Citi Investment Research analyst Mark Mahaney on Tuesday, who also slashed his target price on the stock to $95 from $220. The analyst called the price increase and the abandoned plan to separate Netixs DVD business two major execution errors. Netflix Inc. did report better-thanexpected nancial results for the third quarter, but that was drowned out by the din of subscriber cancellations, expense controls and a one-time tax benet, said Wedbush analyst Michael Pachter. Pachter cut his target price to $82.50 from $110 on Netixs stock and kept his rating at Neutral.

Amazon third quarter net income sinks


By Rachel Metz
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SAN FRANCISCO Online retailer Amazon is spending a lot to grow its business, and while this will eventually help its bottom line its currently costing the company on Wall Street. The Seattle-based companys earnings fell short of analyst expectations Tuesday, sinking 73 percent despite revenue growth as Amazon built sales fulllment centers at a rapid clip this year. And its revenue outlook for the current quarter failed to impress investors. Its

stock fell nearly 18 percent in afterhours trading. Amazon.com Inc. earned $63 million, or 14 cents per share, in the third quarter. This compares with $231 million, or 51 cents per share, a year earlier. Analysts polled by FactSet had hoped for much more: 24 cents per share in net income. Revenue climbed 44 percent to $10.9 billion, in line with the nearly $11 billion analyst were looking for. The companys media business, which includes products like books, CDs and DVDs, saw revenue rise 24 percent to $4.2 billion. Amazons revenue from

electronics and other general merchandise rose 59 percent to $6.3 billion. But Amazons operating expenses also climbed, rising 48 percent to $10.8 billion. The increase came mainly from a higher cost of sales. This is the third consecutive quarter in which Amazons expenses have cut into its bottom line. To support its growing business, Amazon has built more than a dozen fulllment centers this year. This ensures that the company can keep up as more people order everything from stuffed animals and power tools from the online retailer.

IBM names its first female CEO


SAN FRANCISCO IBM Corp. ushered in Virginia Rometty as the companys rst-ever female CEO on Tuesday, as Sam Palmisano stepped down from the position. Palmisano, who turned 60 this year, has been CEO for nearly a decade. He Virginia will stay on as chairRometty man. Virginia

Business briefs
Ginni Rometty, 54, is in charge of IBMs sales and marketing, and has long been whispered about by industry watchers as Palmisanos likely heir. With Romettys appointment, effective Jan. 1, women will be in charge of two of the worlds largest technology companies. Last month, Meg Whitman was named CEO of Hewlett-Packard Co. Whitman joined eBay Inc. when it was a edgling startup during the dot-com boom and guided it to become an Internet auction powerhouse and later ran for California governor.

Sony appoints Longworth as PlayStation marketer


FOSTER CITY Sony Corp.s PlayStation video game console division said Tuesday that it had appointed veteran consumer marketer Guy Longworth as senior vice president, marketing and PlayStation Network. Longworth will report to Jack Tretton, Sony Computer Entertainment Americas president and CEO. He starts on Oct. 31. Longworth has more than 20 years of consumer marketing experience at companies such as Procter & Gamble, Kraft Foods and Kelloggs.

CANT SHAKE THE SHAKE: EVEN WITH A WEEK OFF HARBAUGHS POST-GAME TIFF STILL A TOPIC OF CONVERSATION >>> PAGE 12
Wednesday, Oct. 26, 2011

<< Sharks finding their groove, page 12 Pacquiao in the zone training for Marquez, page 13

Aragon freshman takes PAL golf title


By Nathan Mollat
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

Its amazing how quickly fortunes can turn on the golf course. Kelly Fang, a freshman at Aragon, had three birdies shot a 35 on the front nine at Poplar Creek during the Peninsula Athletic Leagues girls individual championship Tuesday and had a six shot lead over Menlo-Athertons Xin Fang, the two-

time defending PAL individual champion. By the time the rst foursome nished the 14th hole, Xin Fang had made up the six-shot decit and Kelly Fang was wobbling. Kelly Fang, however, pulled it together. She made birdie on the par-3 15th and Xin Fang bogeyed the hole. Xin Fang got a stroke back at the 16th, but Kelly Fang made the one-shot lead hold as she captured the PAL championship with an 18-hole score of 76.

I met my standards, Kelly Fang said. It wasnt excessively good or bad. I wanted to shoot under 75, (but) Ill take it (76) any day. Kelly Fang and Xin Fang (no relation) were two of three golfers to qualify for the Central Coast Section tournament next week in Carmel. Any individual who shot 90 or better qualied. Burlingames Allie Economou red a 87 to also earn the trip to the CCS tournament. San Mateos Lisa Sasaki shot an 82, but she had already qual-

ied with the San Mateo team, which captured the PAL team title by going 10-0 this season. Xin Fang followed up her 41 on the front with a 36 on the back. I was surprised to play that bad (on the front 9), Xin Fang said. Thats like the worst Ive shot on the front in a long time. Xin Fang picked up three shots alone on the

See GOLF, Page 14

Schreck shines at Mt. SAC Panthers pummel


By Julio Lara
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

Athlete of the Week

The Carlmont cross country program is known for its exceptional talent. The 2011 squad is no exception. And at the forefront of the team, and apparently of everyone else in the Central Coast Section, is Sarah Schreck. The senior proved that shell be a forced to be reckoned with once the CCS meet comes around with her performance at the Mt. SAC Cross Country Invitational. In one of the largest meets in the nation, Schreck set a new personal best time in the 2.93 mile varsity Division I Yellow heat with a time of 18:31. Sarah is always prepared, said a chuckling Carlmont head coach Jennifer Randazzo when asked about her runners mindset going into the meet. She doesnt need much talking to. She pretty much focuses on her races. She has high expectations for herself (and) shes pretty good at reaching her expectations. In a pool of over 600 runners, Schreck posted the fourth-fasted time in Division I, and was the top nisher of any runner representing the Central Coast Section. According to Randazzo, her time of 18:31 was 15 seconds faster than her performance last season. For her efforts, Schreck is the Daily Journal Athlete of the Week. I just wanted her to keep progressing like she has each year, Randazzo said. And the times shes been running this year have shown that she was able to get another time at this meet that was better than last year. Which she did do. Schreck is a varsity veteran. But that doesnt mean there wasnt some things her coach wanted her to improve on. I wanted to see her helping her team out and working to score as a team not just focusing on her, but placing as a team because cross country is a team sport. She was able to accomplish that. Shes been on varsity for the past few years so she pretty much knows what to do and Im condent that she does do it, she said. And it shows in her races. She has a very strong mind and that really helps her in her races. She knows exactly what she needs to do and shes going to do what she wants to do. Shes good at setting goals for herself.
MARGARET GALLAGHER

Carlmont
By Julio Lara
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

With only a handful of dates on the Peninsula Athletic League water polo schedule, every single game takes on added signicance. The top three spots in the Bay Division advance to the Central Coast Section playoffs, with the fourth place team forced to play the rst place team in the Ocean Division for the PALs last spot. The Burlingame Panthers took a major step in ensuring their season would be extended, picking up their third straight league win in a convincing 17-9 victory over visiting Carlmont. The win was a byproduct of a rst half in which the Panthers outscored the Scots 13-5. And while Carlmont played noticeably better in the games latter half, the eight-point decit was much too high to overcome. When our boys played well, executed the plays and controlled the ball, they had a very nice offense, said Burlingame coach Randy Kalbus. When Carlmont took away the lanes and forced some bad passes, that was the difference in the second half. When we kept control of (the ball), we played well. It seemed that every time the Panthers touched the ball in the rst half, they were good for a score. Less than 30 seconds into the match, Burlingames leading scorer Eric Baker found the back of net for his rst of six goals on the afternoon. A minute after that Alex Snyder would tally his rst of the game as well. Carlmont got to within one but back-toback goals by Baker would foreshadow the kind of half it would be for the Scots defense. Time and time again, the Panthers found themselves with relatively easy goals on the transition. With 2:26 left in the quarter, Conor Kemp would convert a 5-meter shot before Callahan Nathan would score on a floater for Carlmonts second goal. The boys have worked really hard this season to get faster, Kalbus said of his teams transition game. And its starting to show as

Carlmonts Sarah Schreck had the highest nish by a Peninsula runner,and the fourth-fastest See AOTW, Page 15 time from any in CCS,at the Mt. SAC Invitational last weekend.

See POLO, Page 14

Impressive win sets up showdown with CCSF


By Nathan Mollat
DAILY JOURNAL STAFF

The College of San Mateo football teams rst-team defense allowed its rst touchdown since its season-opening loss to Fresno when Foothill nally scored Saturday. Turns out it didnt mean much as the

Bulldogs drilled their rivals 42-10. That was a big win, said CSM safety Alex Hubbard, who had an interception. Its been ve, six years since we beat them. The 10 points allowed was the most the Bulldogs have allowed since they gave up 14 to Reedley in Week 2. Offensively, CSM continues to roll. Since a

9-7 win over Chabot Oct. 1, which saw the Gladiators score their only touchdown on a punt return, the Bulldogs are averaging 47 points per game. Were connecting (offensively and defensively), Hubbard said. (Against Fresno) it was hit and miss, hit and miss. After that, we made a vow to bring everyone together.

The Bulldogs (2-0 NorCal Conference, 6-1 overall) will need everyone on the same page as they prepare for their biggest test of the season Saturday when City College of San Francisco visits CSM, although the Bulldogs are trying to treat it as just another game.

See CSM, Page 15

12

Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

SPORTS
Sharks 3, Predators 1
Rinnes stick for his second goal of the season. After being held without a goal in his first five games this season, last seasons runner-up for the Calder Trophy has goals in back-to-back contests. Havlat missed San Joses Joe Pavelski rst four games of the season with an upper-body injury, but has posted one assist in each of his rst three games as a Shark. The Sharks held that lead until Smith tied the game at 13:12 of the third with a powerplay goal. In the right faceoff circle, Smith corralled the rebound of Shea Webers shot from the slot and slipped a backhand low to the stick side of screened San Jose goaltender Antti Niemi. San Jose had an 36-20 shot advantage in the game. Nashville has been outshot by their opponent in each of their eight games this season. By Janie McCauley
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Sharks beat Predators The Shakestill wont go away


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NASHVILLE, Tenn. Joe Pavelski scored twice to lead the San Jose Sharks to a 3-1 victory over the Nashville Predators Tuesday night. Logan Couture also scored for the Sharks. Rookie Craig Smith had the lone Nashville goal. The Sharks started the season with just one victory in their rst four games but have now won two in a row. Nashville has lost ve of their last six. Just 57-seconds after Smith tied the game at one, Pavelski grabbed a loose puck behind the Nashville goal and stuffed it just inside the right post of Predators goaltender Pekka Rinne. Couture scored the games rst goal at 14:22 of the opening period. Pavelski added an empty net goal at 18:48 of the third to account for the nal scoring margin. With the Predators on a power play, Martin Havlat carried the puck down the right side and cut to the middle. His shot from the high slot was turned aside by Rinne, but Couture collected the rebound and ipped it high over

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PIGSKIN Pick em Contest


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SANTA CLARA Donte Whitner gures he elded 20 questions last week from family and friends about Jim Harbaughs antics. Vernon Davis went home to Washington, D.C., and got grilled by his buddies for any and all details on San Franciscos red-up head coach. Same for Ricky Jean Francois during a visit to South Florida. The Handshake is still a big hit a week later. Across the nation, no less. Its still a hot topic, especially when they show it so many times on ESPN and all these places, Whitner said Tuesday. Davis assured his crew that Harbaugh isnt crazy, just downright spirited. Whitner, who traveled to his native Cleveland and Miami last week, eventually came up with a standard response. You think you know everything but I actually didnt see it until I watched TV, Whitner said. After hearing about it and talking to different people about it you gure out what went on. I dont really see it as a big deal, but everybody else sees it as a big deal, so my entire family and everybody wants to know. I probably had to answer that question 20 times. So then Id just get to the point where Id tell them it was a misunderstanding. Harbaughs NFC West-leading 49ers (5-1) returned to practice and work Tuesday in preparation for Sundays home game against the Cleveland Browns. Many were still talking about Harbaughs infamous rm handshake and backslap with Jim Schwartz that infuriated the Lions coach. The men had to be separated as they left the eld following the 49ers 25-19 comeback victory Oct. 16 at Ford Field. Nobody denies that the hype around this franchise largely stems from the man in charge, the former NFL quarterback who is nding immediate success in his rst season as a professional head coach. The rst thing they said to me, Your coach is crazy, Davis recalled of conversations with his

pals last week. I was like: Harbaugh, no hes not crazy, hes a great guy. He just has a lot of energy. They also talked about our record, how were 5-1, Youre all rollin, youre rollin. Im like, Yeah, but Im not worried about that, Im not thinking about that. I cant think about 5-1. We still have 10 more games to nish. Once we nish that, then Ill get excited. Davis hopes that means a trip to the playoffs at last for a team that has failed to do so or post a winning record since 2002. These players believe it can happen with the emotional Harbaugh leading the way. Hes going to be the talk of the country for a good while, Francois said. I wouldnt be surprised if hes at the ESPYs for that handshake. Wide receiver Braylon Edwards returned to practice for the rst time since sustaining a right knee injury early in a Week 2 overtime loss to Dallas and then undergoing surgery. Wearing a protective sleeve on the troublesome knee, Edwards ran well and worked on cuts to either side during warmups. He has targeted this Sundays game for his return against his former team. Edwards spent his rst ve NFL seasons in Cleveland before playing the past two years with the New York Jets. Braylon adds big-play ability. Hes a long receiver, tall, big, physical and he wants to have some success, Davis said. So, hes very motivated. We dont have to worry about that. Hell help us out tremendously in the receiving game. We look forward to having him back. Whitner, too, has plenty of motivation to play well this weekend. He was born and raised in Cleveland and his entire family still cheers for the Browns except, maybe, this Sunday. His uncle, Greg, insists he wont alter his allegiances just because Whitner is on the other side. Theres some debating. Theres a few people but the majority want me to win, Whitner said. I have an uncle named Greg. Hes pretty much the only one. He said he wants me to play well but he wants Cleveland to beat us. He called me on the phone and sent me a couple text messages.

TIEBREAKER: San Diego @ Kansas City __________


How does it work? Each Monday thru Friday we will list the upcoming weeks games. Pick the winners of each game along with the point total of the Monday night game. In case of a tie, we will look at the point total on the Monday night game of the week. If theres a tie on that total, then a random drawing will determine the winner. Each week, the Daily Journal will reward gift certicates to Raymonds Sourdough and The Vans Restaurant. The Daily Journal Pigskin Pickem Contest is free to play. Must be 18 or over. Winners will be announced in the Daily Journal. What is the deadline? All mailed entries must be postmarked by the Friday prior to the weekend of games, you may also drop off your entries to our ofce by Friday at 5 p.m. sharp. Send entry form to: 800 S. Claremont Street, #210, San Mateo, CA 94402. You may enter as many times as you like using photocopied entry forms. Multiple original entry forms will be discarded. You may also access entry entry forms at www.scribd.com/smdailyjournal

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We are not responsible for late, damaged, illegible or lost entries. Multiple entries are accepted. One prize per household. All applicable Federal, State & Local taxes associated with the receipt or use of any prize are the sole responsibility of the winner. The prizes are awarded as is and without warranty of any kind, express or implied. The Daily Journal reserves the right in its sole discretion to disqualify any individual it nds to be tampering with the entry process or the operation of the promotion; to be acting in violation of the rules; or to be acting in an unsportsmanlike manner. Entry constitutes agreement for use of name & photo for publicity purposes. Employees of the Daily Journal, Raymonds Sourdough and the Vans are not eligible to win. Must be at least 18 years of age. Call with questions or for clarication (650) 344-5200. Each winner, by acceptance of the prize, agrees to release the Daily Journal, Raymonds Sourdough and the Vans from all liability, claims, or actions of any kind whatsoever for injuries, damages, or losses to persons and property which may be sustained in connection with the receipt, ownership, or use of the prize.

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SPORTS

Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

13

Palmer: Raiders debut learning experience


By Josh Dubow
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ALAMEDA As bad as Carson Palmers three-interception debut with the Oakland Raiders looked, he views it as a valuable teaching tool. Palmer took the eld Tuesday for his rst practice since that debacle to start what promises to be a learningintensive bye week. Palmer had just three practices with the Raiders before making his debut in Sundays 28-0 loss to Kansas City. So the task this week will be to learn the offense, build a rapport on and off the eld with his receivers and get back into football shape after more than

nine months away from the game. This bye week may be the most valuable to me of anybody in the league, other than a guy who is really hurt or nursing a serious injury, Palmer said. Thats because Palmer arrived in Oakland just a week ago after spending training camp and the rst six weeks of the season in retirement at home in Southern California. That ended when Jason Campbell broke his collarbone and the Raiders traded a 2012 rst-round pick and a conditional second-rounder in 2013 to Cincinnati for Palmer. Palmer got about 20 percent of the rst-team snaps during the week

before being sent in to replace Kyle Boller in the third quarter against the Chiefs with the Raiders trailing 21-0. Palmer completed his rst pass in more than nine months but there wasnt much positive. He nished 8 of 21 for 116 yards and threw three interceptions, including one that Brandon Flowers returned for a touchdown. Palmer nished with his third-worst completion percentage, tied for his second-most interceptions and his 17.3 passer rating was the second lowest of his career. It was kind of like a preseason game just to get my feet wet, call a play in the huddle, throw a ball in live

action and make errors and make mistakes, he said. Its much easier to learn from a mistake or an error than it is to learn from doing it right. ... Its always a negative thing to lose and lose the way we did. But I think theres a lot more good than people outside this building would recognize that well learn from and improve on and move on from. The to-do list for Palmer is extensive, starting with learning protections and terminology, calling plays in the huddle, working on snap counts, reading defenses, changing plays and getting a feel for the skill position players. When all of that is done, Palmer can

start preparing for the next game against Denver on Nov. 6, which the Raiders hope will be a much more successful day than his debut was. I put him in a very tough situation, but it was a situation he was willing to go in and compete in, coach Hue Jackson said. I understood what the situation was. I knew that those things could happen. I knew it could go really well. I knew it could go really bad, and obviously it went the latter. We dont want that to happen again. Thats why were out here practicing like were practicing. Were going to get ourselves ready to play big-time football the way we know how to play.

Pacquiao makes it personal in 3rd Marquez fight


By Greg Beacham
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

LOS ANGELES Manny Pacquiao never takes his ghts personally. The pound-for-pound kings opponents are usually quite respectful of his throne, and the easygoing Pacquiao shrugs off any stray insults with a smile. Not this time. Not in his third ght with Juan Manuel Marquez, the closest thing to an archrival for this unrivaled eight-division champion. Pacquiaos trainers are sensing an unsettling edge in the Filipino congressman, who started an all-out training regimen with pre-dawn runs and lengthy gym workouts before the ght was even announced. The steady stream of bloody, beaten sparring partners leaving the Wild Card Gym testies to a focus that nobody in

Pacquiaos camp has ever seen. Im not upset, but I get excited because hes claiming that he won the ghts, Pacquiao said while wrapping his hands in the broom closet that serves as his dressing room at Manny trainer Freddie Pacquiao Roachs gym in Hollywood. Thats why I train hard, because I want to end this, all the doubts. This is our last ght. Pacquiao admits hes insulted by Marquezs boastful insistence that he won their rst two ghts, which ended in a draw in 2004 and a split decision for Pacquiao in 2008. Marquez even traveled to the Philippines to plead his

case to the public, wearing a T-shirt emblazoned with: We Were Robbed. In truth, both bouts were dazzling displays of style and heart, with Pacquiaos aggression and toughness matching Marquezs counterpunching and combinations for 24 fascinating rounds. Pacquiao knocked down Marquez three times in the rst round of the rst ght, and he oored Marquez once in the rematch, but Marquez rallied both times to even the bouts, doing more damage to Pacquiao than any opponent in the past decade. It seems personal to him because he talks too much, and he needs to prove it, said Pacquiao, who will meet Marquez at the MGM Grand Garden in Las Vegas on Nov. 12. He talks a lot, and its not good for a ghter to talk a lot without action. Me, I dont talk a

lot. I just do some action. Pacquiao is sparring more aggressively and running more miles than he usually does at this point in his preparation for a ght, Roach said. Hes also training smarter, with strength trainer Alex Ariza nally selling him on the benets of an occasional day off to rejuvenate the calf muscles that cramped against Marquez. I dont think Ive seen him more focused, and I think its because its personal, for sure, Ariza said shortly before Pacquiao knocked another palooka through the Wild Card ropes twice in the same sparring round. When something is personal, its a lot different. He knows that he has to make a statement in this one. With everyone having questions about the rst two, he has to make sure in this one that theres no doubt. ... Were going through sparring partners like you change underwear. Im surprised

that these guys are still coming back. Even with his stellar career in full bloom over the past two years, Pacquiao has been generous to a fault with his recent opponents. He noticeably let up on Joshua Clottey and Antonio Margarito when they couldnt match him last year, and he irked many fans by constantly touching gloves with over-the-hill Sugar Shane Mosley last May, even hugging Mosley before the 12th round. I dont see Manny even touching gloves (with Marquez), Ariza said. He has a disdain for the guy, and Ive never known him to dislike anyone. ... Manny is still a nice guy and everything, but theres something very Third World about him when he wants to be. He can be merciless. Ive seen it, and its been a long time since Ive seen that. Usually he lets guys off the hook. He isnt letting anybody off the hook.

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Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

SPORTS
Sports briefs
As release RHP Wuertz, claim 2 from Padres
OAKLAND The Oakland Athletics have released right-handed reliever Michael Wuertz and claimed right-hander Evan Scribner and outelder Cedric Hunter off waivers from the San Diego Padres. The 32-year-old Wuertz went 0-0 with a 6.68 ERA in 39 relief appearances for the As last

THE DAILY JOURNAL


season, which he started on the disabled list with a strained left hamstring. Wuertz had a $3.5 million team option and is due a $250,000 buyout. Scribner, who began the season at Triple-A Tucson, posted a 7.07 ERA in 10 appearances over two stints with San Diego in his injuryshortened rookie season. Hunter made San Diegos opening day roster before being optioned to Tucson on April 9. He batted .255 with two home runs and 33 RBIs in 81 games before going on the DL on July 17 for the rest of the year with a strained right groin. tle slow, we were watching the ball get stolen while they were already three, four strokes down the pool. They came out and were more ready than us. I think once we identied their main players, we were kind of able to stay with them ... and make those kind of adjustments, keep a body on them (and) not give us those easy goals. Unfortunately for the Scots, Baker and Synder werent Burlingames only weapons Wednesday. Nicholas Bauer got in on the action and Jake Vikoren scored as well. When the water settled at the end of the half, Burlingame had a 13-5 lead. But as Wolfe mentioned, the Scots were able to make some adjustments in half number two, enough to stay even with the Panthers the rest of the way. Lavanchy Julien scored for the Scots and Fecher Adam found the twine with under a minute in the third quarter. Julien led all Carlmont scorers with three goals. Nathan had two goals and three assists.

GOLF
Continued from page 11
14th hole when she made birdie and Kelly Fang lost a ball in the water en route to a 7. Kelly Fang quickly recovered on the next hole, knocking her drive to within two feet of the cup. Xin Fangs drive came up short of the green. Her second shot got her within eight feet and her par attempt lipped out and she had to settle for a bogey. Just like that, Kelly Fang had a two-shot lead. She stumbled again on the 16th as she chunked her drive and her second shot ew the green. She scrambled for a double bogey, but maintained her lead when Xin Fang managed only a bogey on the hole. Xin Fang had a chance to pick up that stroke on the par-3 17th, but her birdie attempt slid agonizingly by the hole and she tapped in for par. Kelly Fang had some work to save par, but nailed a knee-knocking eight footer to keep her a stroke ahead going to the 18th. Both Fangs nished with a par on the nal hole. [Kelly Fangs] such a doggone competitor, said Aragon coach Guy Oling. [Her 35 on the front] was her best nine of the season and its her rst season. She enjoys the game. Its a pleasure to have her part of our golf team. The San Mateo team will be making its rst appearance at CCS since coach Jimmy Ikeda took over the program ve years ago, thanks to a undefeated PAL season. I was surprised, Ikeda said. This is the rst time the San Mateo girls have won a league

POLO
Continued from page 11
the season is coming to an end. Its been a problem for us the entire season, said Carlmont coach Zachary Wolfe. We had a problem staying with them in the rst quarter. Often times, its like we try too hard, we kind of try to force the ball in there a little too much. I think it takes us a while to get into it, so I think thats kind of typical of our team this year. The Panthers stayed hot to begin the second quarter, with Synder scoring the rst two goals and Baker tallying another to make give the Panthers a 9-2 advantage. The Burlingame guys were denitively quick to react, Wolfe said. Denitely quicker than us at that point. So, credit to them and their ability to get down there. We were a litNATHAN MOLLAT/DAILY JOURNAL

Aragons Kelly Fang tees off on the 14th hole at Poplar Creek during the PAL championships.Fang shot a 76 to win the title.
championship. The Bearcats are anchored by a pair of seniors, Michelle Wong and Karen Wu, along with junior Kristin Kanaya and sophomore Diana Brewer. Theyve steadily improved every year, Ikeda said. What put the Bearcats over the top was the addition of Sasaki, a freshman. She was a super addition, Ikeda said.

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SPORTS
Womens water polo
the Bulldogs have two regular season games left before the Coast Conference tournament and two wins will help their outside chances of earning a wild-card berth into the Northern California tournament. While Saturdays match at Santa Rosa is a non-conference game, coach Randy Wright will be putting all his focus on Ohlone in the Coast Conference regular-season finale Friday afternoon in Fremont. Its very clear what has to be done. Beat Ohlone and do what you can in the conference tournament, Wright said. Its going to take a wild nish. We have to beat Ohlone to be tied for third. The difference between third and fourth place means the difference between having the play top-seeded Merced in the seminals (fourth-place finish) or the championship match (third-place nish). Even if we dont nish in the top-6 (in Northern California, which would earn a spot in the Nor Cal tournament), seventh isnt bad, Wright said. We were knocking on the door.

Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

15

CSM
Continued from page 11
Were carrying the same thought: its Week 8, Hubbard said. It just happens to be City. The Rams are ranked No. 1 in Northern California, No. 1 in the state and No. 1 in the nation, according to JCFootball.com. I didnt even know, Hubbard said. The Rams-Bulldogs rivalry goes back to 1932 and it hasnt been that close. CCSF has beaten CSM 19 of the last 20 times the teams have met, with the lone Bulldogs win coming in 2009, 30-24. Were going to see if theyre really the No. 1 team, said Tim Tulloch, CSM defensive coordinator and assistant head coach. For us, well nd out where we are at the end of the (game). Whatever team wins this game will have the inside track to the conference title. CCSF (2-0, 7-0) lead the state in scoring, averaging 57 points per game and are coming off a 56-10 win over Laney last weekend. Offensively, they have some very talented skill guys, Tulloch said. They know how to put points on the board. The Rams are led by quarterback Turner Baty, who led Menlo-Atherton to the Central Coast Section Large School title in 2008. Baty is averaging 226 yards passing per game and has tossed 19 touchdowns. The Rams are equally adept at running the ball as they are passing. They average 250 yards per game on the ground. Defensively, the Rams are allowing less than 10 points per game, having given up a total of 57 points this year. Well see how good they are Saturday, Tulloch said. We just focus on playing our game. If people are red up and think theyre the top team good for them.

AOTW
Continued from page 11
Having those goals paid off. And her willingness to be a team player garnered the Scots a third place nish in Division I. Well, weve worked hard all year and when youve been doing the workouts that theyve been doing, it pays off, Randazzo said. So, I dont look at success as how you place, I look at it as how everyone is doing and everyone is steadily improving. Thats how I view success. And, based on how their workouts were (going), I knew they were going to do well including Sarah in her race. Shes getting there, Randazzo said of Schrecks status as a team leader. Shes start-

ing to take the role by being, competitionwise, the leader of the group. So, she taken that role on recently to go out strong and build condence in the races with the girls by showing them that shes a strong competitor. The end of the cross country season is right around the corner. And there is still plenty to accomplish for Schreck as she winds down her career as a Scot. We have PAL nals next week and Im expecting her to finish in the Top 3, Randazzo said. And we have CCS in a couple of weeks after that and I want her to just keep improving on her time at Crystal Springs. This will be our fourth time racing at Crystal Springs this year so I just want to see her time steadily go down so that shell be ready for the state meet.

Cross country
The CSM cross country team will be participating in the Coast Conference nals today at Golden Gate Park and will host the Nor Cal nals at Crystal Springs Nov. 5. In other cross country news, CSMs Kelly Claire was named to the 2010 California Community College All-Academic womens cross country team.

Baseball
Although the start of the 2012 baseball season is still four months away, pre-season polls were released Tuesday. CSM earned a preseason rank of No. 5 in the state and No. 2 in Northern California. Caada was ranked No. 18 in Nor Cal, while Skyline came in at No. 20.

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Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011


10/30
vs.Browns 1 p.m. CBS

SPORTS
11/20 11/24 12/4 12/11

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11/6
@Wash. 10 a.m. FOX

11/13

WHATS ON TAP
WEDNESDAY GIRLSGOLF WBAL Championships at Poplar Creek,12:30 p.m. GIRLSWATER POLO Sequoia at Menlo-Atherton, 2 p.m.; Sacred Heart Prep vs.Notre Dame-Belmont at Serra,3:30 p.m. BOYSWATER POLO Sequoia at Menlo-Atherton,Priory at Aragon,4 p.m. GIRLSVOLLEYBALL Mercy-SF at Menlo School, 5:45 p.m.; Dame-Belmont at Sacred Heart Cathedral,6:30 p.m. THURSDAY GIRLSTENNIS PAL Team Tournament Ocean champion at Bay Division second-place nisher; Bay Division fourth-place nisher at Bay Division third-place nisher,3:30 p.m. Sacred Heart Prep at Crystal Springs,Notre DameSJ at Menlo School, Notre Dame-Belmont at St. Ignatius,3:30 p.m. GIRLSVOLLEYBALL Menlo-Atherton at Carlmont,Burlingame vs.Mills at Peninsula High,San Mateo at Half Moon Bay,Woodside at Aragon, El Camino at Capuchino, Jefferson at Terra Nova, Hillsdale at Westmoor, South City at Sequoia,5:15 p.m. BOYSWATER POLO Aragon at Mills,2 p.m.;Hillsdale at San Mateo,3 p.m.; Menlo School at Woodside,Terra Nova at Priory, 4 p.m.; Serra at Sacred Heart Prep,6 p.m. GIRLSWATER POLO Half Moon Bay at Woodside, 2 p.m.; Terra Nova at Mercy-Burlingame, 3:30 p.m.; Carlmont at Mills, 4 p.m.; Hillsdale at San Mateo,5 p.m. FRIDAY FOOTBALL Capuchino at Carlmont,Hillsdale at Mills,San Mateo at El Camino,3 p.m.;Burlingame at Jefferson,Kings Academy at Terra Nova,Sacred Heart Prep at MenloAtherton, Menlo at Aragon, Seuqoia at Half Moon Bay,Woodside at South City, Serra at Bellarmine, 7 p.m. GIRLSTENNIS PAL Team Tournament Championship match,seminal winner at home of higher seed,3:30 p.m. SATURDAY FOOTBALL City College San Francisco at College of San Mateo, 1 p.m.

NHL STANDINGS
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division W Pittsburgh 7 Philadelphia 5 New Jersey 4 N.Y.Rangers 3 N.Y.Islanders 3 Northeast Division W Toronto 5 Buffalo 5 Ottawa 4 Boston 3 Montreal 1 Southeast Division W Washington 7 Florida 5 Tampa Bay 4 Carolina 3 Winnipeg 2 L OT Pts 2 2 16 2 1 11 2 1 9 2 2 8 4 0 6 L OT Pts 2 1 11 3 0 10 5 0 8 5 0 6 5 2 4 L OT Pts 0 0 14 3 0 10 3 2 10 3 3 9 5 1 5 GF 33 27 16 14 14 GF 26 23 27 19 18 GF 30 20 29 24 17 GA 22 21 16 14 17 GA 27 17 36 19 26 GA 14 19 30 30 27 East

NFL STANDINGS
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
New England Buffalo N.Y.Jets Miami South Houston Tennessee Jacksonville Indianapolis North Pittsburgh Baltimore Cincinnati Cleveland West San Diego Oakland Kansas City Denver W 5 4 4 0 W 4 3 2 0 W 5 4 4 3 W 4 4 3 2 L 1 2 3 6 L 3 3 5 7 L 2 2 2 3 L 2 3 3 4 T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 Pct .833 .667 .571 .000 Pct .571 .500 .286 .000 Pct .714 .667 .667 .500 Pct .667 .571 .500 .333 PF 185 188 172 90 PF 182 112 84 111 PF 151 155 137 97 PF 141 160 105 123 PA 135 147 152 146 PA 131 135 139 225 PA 122 83 111 120 PA 136 178 150 155

vs.Giants vs. Arizona 1 p.m. 1:05 p.m. FOX FOX

@ Ravens vs.St. Louis @ Arizona 1:05 p.m. 5:20 p.m. 1 p.m. FOX NFLN FOX

10/23
vs.Chiefs 1:15 p.m. CBS

11/6

11/10

11/20

11/27
vs. Chicago 1:05 p.m. FOX

12/4
@ Miami 10 a.m. CBS

12/11
@ Packers 10 a.m. CBS

vs.Broncos @ Chargers @ Vikings 5:20 a.m 10 a.m. 1:15 p.m. CBS CBS CBS

10/28
@ Detroit 4:30 p.m. CSN-CAL

10/29

10/31

11/3
vs.Pens 7:30 p.m. CSN-CAL

11/5
vs.Preds 7:30 p.m. CSN-CAL

11/10
vs.Wild 7:30 p.m. CSN-CAL

11/12
vs.Phoenix 7:30 p.m. CSN-CAL

@ Islanders @ Rangers 4 p.m. 4 p.m. VERSUS CSN-CAL

LOCAL SCOREBOARD
GIRLSGOLF PAL championships Top 10 1) Kelly Fang (Aragon) 76;2) Xin Fang (Menlo-Atherton) 77; 3) Lisa Sasaki (San Mateo) 82; 4) Allie Economou (Burlingame) 87; 5) Nichole Gedman (Burlingame) 88; 6) Alicia Avalo (Burlingame) 92; T7) Kristin Kanaya (San Mateo) 94, T7) Ashley Utz (Menlo-Atherton) 94; T10) Greer Chrisman (Burlingame) 100, T10)Cheena Sakona (Aragon) 100. Final PAL standings San Mateo 10-0;Burlingame 8-2;Aragon 5-4-1;Menlo-Atherton 3-6-1;Mills 3-7; Capuchino 0-10. GIRLSTENNIS Aragon 5,Hillsdale 2 SINGLES Liu (H) d.Ishikawa 6-2,6-0;Iinuma (H) d.Wong 6-0, 6-0; Ma (A) d. Ota 6-1, 6-3; Jiang (A) d. Alfajara 6-1,6-1.DOUBLES Hsu-Ozorio (A) d.Palisoc-Holmstrom 6-2,6-3;Yip-Ahn (A) d.Bahn-Shajo 6-0, 6-0; Kuo-Ulrich (A) d. Wong-Brantin 6-0, 6-1. Records Aragon 11-3 PAL Bay,15-5 overall;Hillsdale 4-10. Burlingame 7,San Mateo 0 SINGLES Tsu (B) d.Oka 6-0,6-0;Davidenko (B) d. Siegle 6-3,6-1;Harrigan (B) d.Toshiba 6-1,6-1;Sinatra (B) d. Pantuso 6-3, 6-0. DOUBLES M. Patel-Fregosi (B) d. Gore-Luk 6-3, 6-4; Murphy-Hu (B) d.Dai-he-Bindal 6-0,6-1;L.Patel-Delehenty (B) d. Poploc-Duran 6-3,6-2.Records Burlingame 140 PAL Bay,16-3 overall. Menlo-Atherton 7,Woodside 0 SINGLES LaPorte (MA) d. Wong 6-2, 6-0; Diller (MA) d.Nicolet 6-0,6-1;Andrew (MA) d.Hennefarth 6-1,6-3;LaPlante (MA) d.Chanda 6-0,6-3.DOUBLES Rehlaender-Capelle (MA) d.Houghton-Kitaura 6-0,6-4;Roat-Shumway-Aebi (MA) d.Barriga-Mendoza 6-0, 6-0; Lees-Scandalios (MA) d. Chipault-McMahon 6-1,6-1. Sacred Heart Prep 5,Notre Dame-SJ 2 SINGLES Nordman (SHP) d. Bartel 6-0, retired; Nguyen (ND) d. Hemm 6-1, 6-4; Bokman (SHP) d. Rijj 6-4, 6-2; Schulz (SHP) d. Cortez 6-1, 6-0. DOUBLES E. Knapper-H. Knapper (ND) d. Marshall-Sarwal 7-5,6-3;K.Ackley-L.Ackley (SHP) d. Foltz-Cashman 6-3,7-6(1);Casey-Jones (SHP) d.TienGupta 6-3, 2-6, 6-2. Records Sacred Heart Prep 15-5 overall. GIRLSWATER POLO Woodside 19,San Mateo 1 Woodside 5 5 5 4 19 San Mateo 0 0 0 1 1 Goal scorers:W Bordy 8;York 4;Adams 2;Touhey, Alejandra,Wride,Becker,Arshakimi.SM Grimes. GIRLSVOLLEYBALL Sacred Heart Prep def. Mercy-SF 25-20, 25-19, 19-25, 25-21 (Highlights: SHP Daschbach 27 kills;Ebner 14 kills;Bertolacci 23 digs).Records Sacred Heart Prep 8-0 WBAL,18-5 overall. Terra Nova def.Westmoor 25-17,25-17,25-19

WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central Division W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 5 1 2 12 27 20 Detroit 5 2 0 10 20 18 St.Louis 4 4 0 8 22 24 Nashville 3 4 1 7 16 23 Columbus 1 7 1 3 21 30 Northwest Division W L OT Pts GF GA Colorado 6 2 0 12 26 20 Edmonton 4 2 2 10 16 14 Minnesota 3 2 3 9 18 20 Vancouver 4 4 1 9 24 26 Calgary 2 4 1 5 15 2 Pacic Division W L OT Pts GF GA Dallas 7 2 0 14 22 17 Los Angeles 5 2 1 11 17 13 Anaheim 4 3 1 9 18 20 San Jose 4 3 0 8 21 17 Phoenix 3 3 2 8 22 25 Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss or shootout loss. Tuesdays Games Ottawa 3,Carolina 2,SO Pittsburgh 3,N.Y.Islanders 0 Columbus 4,Detroit 1

NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
N.Y.Giants Dallas Washington Philadelphia South New Orleans Tampa Bay Atlanta Carolina North Green Bay Detroit Chicago Minnesota West San Francisco Seattle Arizona St.Louis

W 4 3 3 2
W 5 4 4 2 W 7 5 4 1 W 5 2 1 0

L 2 3 3 4
L 2 3 3 5 L 0 2 3 6 L 1 4 5 6

T 0 0 0 0
T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0

Pct .667 .500 .500 .333


Pct .714 .571 .571 .286 Pct 1.000 .714 .571 .143 Pct .833 .333 .167 .000

PF 154 149 116 145


PF 239 131 158 166 PF 230 194 170 148 PF 167 97 116 56

PA 147 128 116 145


PA 158 169 163 183 PA 141 137 150 178 PA 97 128 153 171

Mondays Game Jacksonville 12,Baltimore 7 Sunday,Oct.30 Indianapolis at Tennessee,10 a.m. New Orleans at St.Louis,10 a.m. Jacksonville at Houston,10 a.m.

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THE DAILY JOURNAL

FOOD

Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

17

Chilly nights call for a bowl of soup


eeding a warming bowl of chicken soup and having the time you need to make it too often dont coincide. Which is why I came up with this quick and easy way to get a steaming bowl of chicken noodle soup on the table in under 30 minutes. The trick is to use mostly prepped ingredients, such as rotisserie chicken, frozen peas, carrots and corn, and prepared broth. You can even buy the onion already diced if that helps. With little effort youll be curled up on the couch slurping your soup in no time. This soup also can be partly prepped ahead in batches to make your weeknight soup needs even easier to handle. Simply buy several rotisserie chickens and double or triple the veggies needed. Fill zipclose freezer bags with some of each ingredient, add your seasonings, then freeze. When you need a soup x, just toss the frozen prepped soup in a saucepan with broth, bring to a simmer and add the pasta. For an especially nice touch, serve this soup with crusty sour-

dough bread topped with fresh mozzarella and popped under the broiler for a minute. Its great for dunking.

Organic foods not always safe


By Mary Clare Jalonick
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SPEEDY CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP


Start to nish: 30 minutes Servings: 6 2-pound rotisserie chicken 2 tablespoons olive oil 1 teaspoon garlic powder 1/2 teaspoon cumin 1/2 teaspoon smoked paprika 1 teaspoon dried thyme 1 medium yellow onion, diced 1 pound frozen blend of peas, carrots and corn kernels 2 quarts chicken broth 1 cup elbow pasta Salt and ground black pepper 1/2 cup chopped fresh parsley Remove the meat from the chicken, then use your ngers to pull any large pieces into bite-size chunks. Set aside. In a large saucepan over medium-high, heat the oil. Add the garlic powder, cumin, paprika and thyme. Heat the seasonings for 30 seconds, then add the onion. Saute for 5 minutes, then add the frozen vegetables. Saute for another 5 minutes. Add the broth and bring to a simmer. Add the pasta and cook for 7 to 8 minutes, then add the chicken meat and return to a simmer. Season with salt and pepper, then stir in the parsley.

J.M. HIRSCH

By using mostly prepped ingredients, such as rotisserie chicken, frozen peas,carrots and corn,and prepared broth,you can cut prep time down.

WASHINGTON Shoppers nervous about foodborne illnesses may turn to foods produced at smaller farms or labeled local, organic or natural in the hopes that such products are safer. But a small outbreak of salmonella in organic eggs from Minnesota shows that no food is immune to contamination. While sales for food produced on smaller operations have exploded, partially fueled by a consumer backlash to food produced by larger companies, a new set of food safety challenges has emerged. And small farm operations have been exempted from food safety laws as conservatives, farmers and food-lovers have worried about too much government intervention and regulators have struggled with tight budgets. The government has traditionally focused on safety at large food operations including farms, processing plants, and retailers because they reach the most people. Recent outbreaks in cantaloupe, ground turkey, eggs and peanuts have started at large farms or plants and sickened thousands of people across the country. While its critical that food processors be regularly inspected, there is no way the Food and Drug Administration would ever have the

See ORGANIC, Page 18

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Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

LOCAL/FOOD
cow. He would come home with a check and be done. The problem with this, he said, is you dont know the future of the calves. Instead of keeping them for eight months, they now keep calves for two years, raising them and bringing them to Petaluma for butchering. to an endangered species of red-legged frogs thriving in their stock pond.

THE DAILY JOURNAL


On distribution day, theyre like kids in a candy store, sorting out let mignons at the price of ground beef, said Erik. Aside from the herd shares, there is also the buying club which allows people to pick up customized orders regularly.

FARM
Continued from page 1
drove into TOTO ranch, bringing his 9-year old daughter Lea, the oldest of his four children, home from school. When he pulled up to the ranch house in his truck that runs on vegetable oil, he was met by two excited Australian shepherds and his smiling 4-yearold son Larry. Over fresh raw milk from their Jersey cows, Erik and his wife Doniga made it clear they were not in the ranching business to make a quick buck. Rather, they explained that their goal is to create an example for others of practices that are healthy for humans and the environment. Part of the inspiration is from having kids of your own, said Doniga, adding that you never know where your cheap milk at the grocery store is really coming from. To afford healthy food, weve got to do it ourselves, she said. And the kids are happy to be their helpers. When Larry starts to look grumpy, Erik cheers him up by telling him they can go out and sort calves later. Our kids dont see it as work. They do what we do, said Erik. There is no 9 to 5. This is life. Sporting a black cowboy hat and walking with a limp from rodeo injuries, Erik is a sixth generation rancher. He grew up just over the hill from TOTO ranch on Broken Arrow Ranch, where his father had leased land for raising cattle. He only recently switched to grass-fed cattle when he moved to TOTO ranch with his family in 2006. Erik used to have a cow-calf operation. He would raise calves and sell them at a public auction as soon as they were weaned from the

Caring for animals


Erik described the moment when he realized the necessity for good treatment of animals. At an auction, he watched a man bring in his calves in what he called a disgusting rusty trailer. It seemed evil to him. He realized that there is a right way and a wrong to treat animals and the behavior of his animals reect that difference. When I honk the horn on my truck, every animal we own comes running to us, said Erik. Along with cattle, they raise sheep, horses, pigs, chickens and dairy cows. They dont hide their kids from the reality of life and death, said Doniga. Lea loves to take care of the pigs. I let her bond with certain ones, said Erik. And others, I tell her that ones bacon and that ones pork chops.

Land stewardship
The move to grass-fed was inspired by Donigas background in nature awareness. She became passionate about sustainable practices when she learned about land stewardship. She realized that Eriks cattle ranching was a perfect opportunity to use her knowledge of holistic management to improve the quality of the land. She and Erik were the rst people in the area to raise grassfed beef, she said. They have an average of around 300 cows, calves and yearlings on about 3,000 acres. Surprisingly, the Markegards do not own any of the land. They lease ve ranches in San Mateo and Sonoma counties. The biggest challenge for them is nding affordable land, said Erik. They lease TOTO ranch from the Peninsula Open Space Trust. There is plenty of dormant grassland in the area, added Doniga, but wealthy individuals and state parks are not willing to lease to agriculture. Making the switch to grass-fed was not easy. Theres a saying that we arent cattle ranchers, were grass farmers, laughed Erik. He rotates the cattle about every two weeks to enhance the soil and grasslands. After the cattle move on to the next section of grassland, chickens are brought in a portable coup, made from a converted horse trailer, to feed on what is left behind. Caring for that land has brought back much of the natural biodiversity, said Doniga. She noticed species from bobcats and quail last week after six cases of salmonella poisoning were linked to the farms eggs. A new food safety law President Barack Obama signed earlier this year exempts some small farms as a result of farmers and local food advocates complaining that creating costly food safety plans could cause some small businesses to go bankrupt. The exemption covers farms of a certain size that sell within a limited distance of their operation. Food safety advocates unsuccessfully lobbied against the provision, as did the organic industry. Christine Bushway of the Organic Trade Association, which represents large and small producers, says food safety comes down to proper operation of a farm or food company, not its scale. How is the farm managed? How much effort is put into food safety? she asks. If you dont have really good management, it doesnt matter.

Activism
Doniga said she is proud yet worried about her family farm. Its scary times for small farmers, even though local food is trendy, she said. Farmers need to be activists. She recently spoke on a panel in San Francisco on issues that small farmers are having with food regulators. Her grandmother grew up on a milk farm in Montana. Doniga is revisiting these practices by inviting families to have a share in her milk cows. She also trades her milk for produce from other farmers. As a result, she is visited by regulators who are concerned about her lack of dairy certication. She said she cannot afford the thousands of dollars it would cost to get certied for her small-scale operation. She said this kind of regulation enforcement has lead to the shutdown of many local family farms. Im not anti-regulation, she said. We just need a different level of regulation. Erik agreed. I understand Safeway products having these regulations, but we are the opposite of them, said Erik. We encourage people to be involved in the process. She has talked with the California Department of Agriculture about exempting small farm operations from their one-sizets-all dairy and meat regulations and is now working on passing a resolution in San Mateo County. A similar resolution has already passed in Santa Cruz County. For more information visit www.markegardfamily.com grounds where they are roaming. So what can a consumer do? Experts say to follow the traditional rules, no matter what the variety of food. Cook foods like eggs and meat, and make sure you are scrubbing fruit and cleaning your kitchen well. Do your part, and hope for the best, the experts say. Labels like organic or local dont translate into necessarily safer products, says Caroline Smith DeWaal of the Center for Science in the Public Interest. They are capturing different values but not ensuring safety. Bushway of the Organic Trade Association says one of the best checks on food safety is the devastating effect a recall or foodborne illness outbreak can have on a companys bottom line. Its just good business to make sure you are putting the safest products on the market, she says.

Feeding the local community


For beef, the Markegards sell herd shares of Angus and Belted Galloway. What inspired them to sell herd-shares of their beef was their involvement in a community-supported agriculture program. They bought a share in a farm and in return received regular produce packages. Doniga realized they could be selling their beef to the local community this way. In purchasing a whole, half or split-half of an animal from Markegard farm, customers receive many different cuts of beef. They want to offer their meat and eggs to local families at affordable prices. A half animal share is approximately 160 pounds of beef priced at $6.05 per pound. The meat is good for a whole year. They encourage families to go in on herd shares together or to buy a deep freezer, which many of their returning customers have done. Smaller farms do have some obvious food safety advantages. Owners have more control over what they are producing and often do not ship as far, lessening the chances for contamination in transport. If the farm is organic, an inspector will have to visit the property to certify it is organic and may report to authorities if they see food being produced in an unsafe way. Customers may also be familiar with an operation if it is nearby. But those checks arent fail-safe. The FDA has reported at least 20 recalls due to pathogens in organic food in the last two years, while the Agriculture Department, which oversees meat safety, issued a recall of more than 34,000 pounds of organic beef last December due to possible contamination with E. coli. Egg safety is equally ambiguous. While many people like to buy cage-free eggs, those chickens may be exposed to bacteria on the

ORGANIC
Continued from page 17
resources to check every farm in the country, nor are we calling for that, says Erik Olson, a food safety advocate at the Pew Health Group. Unfortunately, there are regulatory gaps, with some producers being completely exempt from FDA safeguards. The FDA, which oversees the safety of most of the U.S. food supply, often must focus on companies that have the greatest reach. A sweeping new egg rule enacted last year would require most egg producers to do more testing for pathogens. Though the rule will eventually cover more than 99 percent of the countrys egg supply, small farms like Larry Schultz Organic Farm of Owatonna, Minn., would not qualify. That farm issued a recall

THE DAILY JOURNAL

FOOD

Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

19

By Alison Ladman

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Fall stir-fry with potatoes McRib makes McComeback


By Christina Rexrode
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Traditional stir-fries typically are served over rice or noodles. But we decided to think outside the wok. Instead we went for another favorite autumnal starch mashed potatoes. The result is a quick and easy stir-fry thats a bit like shepherds pie (though jammed with way more vegetables). We also stuck with autumn as our inspiration and used produce and seasonings appropriate to the season. But mashed potatoes go so well with so many things, theres no reason not to mix it up a bit and add whatever produce you crave or happen to have.

FALL STIR-FRY WITH MASHED POTATOES


For a simple mashed potato, in a large saucepan combine 1 1/2 pounds new potatoes with enough cool water to cover. Bring to a boil and cook until tender. Drain, return the potatoes to the saucepan, then mash with milk, butter, salt and pepper according to taste. Start to nish: 25 minutes Servings: 6 8 ounces bacon 12 ounces pork tenderloin, cut into thin strips 1 medium red onion, sliced 1 teaspoon dried sage 1/2 teaspoon cinnamon 1 pound carrots, peeled and cut in 1/2inch chunks 1 pound Brussels sprouts, quartered 1/2 cup chicken broth 1/2 cup dried cranberries Salt and ground black pepper, to taste Mashed potatoes, to serve In a large, deep skillet over mediumhigh, cook the bacon until crisp, about 5 minutes. Use a slotted spoon to transfer

NEW YORK The McRib, the elusive sandwich that has inspired a cult-like following, is back. McDonalds Corp. announced Monday that the boneless barbecue pork sandwich, usually available in only a few stores at a time, will be sold at all U.S. locations through Nov. 14. Most of the time, its up to local franchises to determine when and if they want to sell the McRib except in Germany, the only place where its available perennially. But McDonalds said the response was so great last November when it made the McRib available nationally for about three weeks that it decided to bring it back this year. The company, which previously hadnt sold the McRib nationally since 1994, declined to give specic sales numbers. The sandwich, which is dressed with onions, pickle slices and barbecue sauce, was introduced nationally in 1982. With 500 calories and 26 grams of fat, its slightly trimmer than the Big Mac, which has 540 calories and 29 grams of fat. And just like the Big Mac, the McRib has become a popular McDonalds offering. There are Facebook groups like Bring Back the McRib!!! There are Twitter tags, where posts range from Lucky me, the McRib is back to If you eat McRibs, you need to re-evaluate what it is you actually want in life. Last year, the guy who won McDonalds $1 million Monopoly grand prize was ordering you guessed it a McRib. Earlier this month, former Playmate Jenny McCarthy contacted the McRib Locator website for help nding a McRib in southern California: She got one in Fountain Valley.

Mashed potatoes go so well with so many things, theres no reason not to mix it up a bit and add whatever produce you crave or happen to have.
the bacon to a paper towel-lined plate to drain, leaving the fat in the skillet. Over medium-high, add the pork strips and sear to brown, about 2 minutes. It does not need to cook through. Transfer the pork to a plate and set aside. Lower the heat to medium and add the onion, sage and cinnamon. Cook for 5 minutes, or until the onions begin to brown at the edges. Add the carrots and Brussels sprouts and saute for 5 to 6 minutes, or until starting to brown. Add the broth, then cover and cook for 10 minutes. Return the pork to the pan, add the cranberries, then cook, uncovered, for another 5 to 6 minutes, or until the pork is cooked. Season with salt and black pepper. Serve over mashed potatoes, crumbling the bacon on top.

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20

Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

DATEBOOK

THE DAILY JOURNAL


2030, according to the 2008 business plan. But the states Legislative Analysts Ofce has pointed out many inadequacies and aws in the business plan and its subsequent updates since 2008. The LAO found the business plan to be at risk of not realizing the forecasted ridership, revenues or costs and that federal funding expectations are highly uncertain. A report by the University of California Berkeley Institute of Transportation Studies also slammed the business plan as being unreliable and impossible to predict whether the project will be successful or lead to severe revenue shortfalls. If the new business plan is unsatisfactory, it could effect the Legislatures willingness to support the project, Gordon said. The Legislature is going to have to make some funding decisions next year, he said. If the plan flawed, the Legislature will not be willing to open the purse strings. Gordon chairs the Budget Subcommittee on Resources and Transportation in the Assembly and plans to hold a special hearing on high-speed rail funding sometime in November after the updated business plan is released. The Nov. 1 publication of the business plan will commence a 60-day public comment period, which includes public meetings to be scheduled in November and December. The authority currently has access to about $6.3 billion, enough to construct the rst phase of the project in the Central Valley, with construction expected to get under way next year. The state Legislature must approve the plan by Jan. 1, 2012. The plan will include new projections on construction costs, ridership and passenger fares. In another report expected next month, the authority also is supposed to identify the sources of money to build the system. The California High-Speed Rail Authority board meets 10 a.m., Thursday, Nov. 3, City Hall, Sacramento, 915 I St., Sacramento.
Bill Silverfarb can be reached by email: silverfarb@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 344-5200 ext. 106.

Calendar
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 26 Honoring Steve Jobs. The San Mateo County History Museum has made a new addition to the permanent exhibit San Mateo County History Makers: Entrepreneurs Who Changed the World. The new exhibit features an original 1988 NeXT Computer and will discuss NeXT, Inc. $5 for adults. $3 for seniors and students. Free for children 5 and under. For more information visit historysmc.org or call 299-0104. Gateway California Executive Luncheon. Workshops 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Exhibit Hall Hours 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. International Export/Import Executive Luncheon 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. South San Francisco Conference Center, 255 S. Airport Blvd., South San Francisco. Keynote speaker Dr. Glenda Humiston, California director, U.S. Department of Agriculture, Rural Development will discuss the steps California must take to increase its export capabilities. For more information visit GatewayCA.org. Employment Roundtable. 10 a.m. to noon. San Bruno Veterans Memorial Recreation Center, 251 City Park Way, San Bruno. A chance to meet with growing Bay Area employers. Phase2Careers will feature several employers, including Caltrans, Edward Jones, Farmers Insurance, Optimedica and Randstad Finance and Accounting. Free. For more information email events@phase2careers.org. San Mateo Event Center Farmers Market. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. San Mateo County Event Center, West Lot, 1346 Saratoga Drive, San Mateo. Free admission. For more information call 574-3247. Peninsula Volunteers, Inc: Mothers and Women Focus Group. 10 a.m. to 11:30 Peninsula Volunteers, Inc., 800 Middle Road, Menlo Park. Seeking input from busy moms, women and active seniors to learn about and preview a new application designed to help and safely nd as well as foster meaningful friendships at every stage of their life. Kiwanis Club. 12:10 p.m. Poplar Creek Grill, Municipal Golf Course, 1700 Coyote Point Drive, San Mateo. Nonprofit Organization for Underprivileged Children. For more information call (415) 309-6467. City Talk Toastmasters Club Open House. 12:30 p.m. to 1:30 p.m. Redwood City Main Library Community Room, 1044 Middleeld Road, Redwood City. Improve communication and leadership skills. Free. For more information email johnmcd@hotmail.com or call (202) 390-7555. Jazz, Politics and Wine. 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. 1061 San Reymundo Road, Hillsborough. The San Mateo County Republican Party is holding their monthly jazz, politics and wine reception. The event will begin at 6 p.m. with guest speaker conservative comedian, writer and blogger Eric Golub. Tickets to the event can be purchased at www.SMGOP.org or by phone call to 931-4596. $35 for tickets or $20 for young Republicans. For more information email deyanb@smgop.org. Pathways Through the Holidays workshop. 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. 395 Oyster Point Blvd., Suite 128, South San Francisco. The workshop encourages discussion in a safe environment and will provide tips on how to manage the mixed emotions grief can bring, especially during the holiday season. Free. To register visit pathwayshealth.org. Club Fox Blues Jam. 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. The Club Fox, 2209 Broadway, Redwood City. Attend the Club Fox halloween costume party with performers Steve Lucky and Carmen Getit who perform blues, swing, jazz, and rare gems inspired by the 30s, 40s and 50s. $5. For more information visit www.rwcbluesjam.com. Homeowner Workshop: Energy Savings and Rebates. 7 p.m. Redwood City Council Chambers, 1017 Middlefield Road, Redwood City. Homeowner Workshop to learn how an energy-upgrade can help to improve comfort in your home, lower your utility bill and protect the environment by saving energy. Free. RSVP at http://euc-redwoodcityeorg.eventbrite.com. For more information email mgreeneld@ecoact.org. Argentina Tango Lesson and Practice. 7 p.m. Boogie Woggie Ballroom, 551 Foster City Blvd., Suite G, Foster City. Lesson and dance party $16, dance only $8. For more information call 627-4854. THURSDAY, OCT. 27 Become a Better Job Seeker: Oneon-One Job Search Assistance. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Burlingame Public Library, 480 Primrose Road, Burlingame. Peninsula Works T.O.O.L.S provides one-on-one assistance for job seekers. Free. For more information call 588-7400 or 802-3343. Maharaja: Splendor of Indias Royal Courts. Millbrae Library. 1 p.m. Maharaja: Splendor of Indias Royal Courts Objects on exhibition from the Victoria and Albert Museum and Asian Art Museum. Free. For docent program information call 6977607. For more information email smco-pr@plsinfo.org. Burlingame Then and Now: A Photographic Comparison lecture. 7 p.m. Burlingame Public Library, Lane Room, 480 Primrose Road, Burlingame. Russ Cohen presents a photographic comparison of Burlingame: Then and Now. Free. For more information call the conference desk at 558-7444, ext. 2. Marleys Ghost. 8 p.m. Club Fox, 2209 Broadway, Redwood City. Come listen to Marleys Ghost. Ages 21 and up. Doors open at 7 p.m. $15. For more information email jennifer@dancingcat.com. Philharmonia Baroque Orchestra presents Philharmonia Baroque Orchestra Arias for Farinelli. 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. The Center for Performing Arts, 555 Middlefield Road, Atherton. Vivica Genaux performs arias from various collections. Cost is $90, $77, $64, $51 or $25. For more information call (415) 2521288. FRIDAY, OCT. 28 Goblin Walk. 4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. The 600 to 800 blocks of Laurel Street, San Carlos. Wear your halloween costume and trick or treat at more than 35 Laurel Street businesses displaying the Goblin Walk Stop sign. This event is for children up to 7 accompanied by a parent or adult. Presented by the city of San Carlos Parks and Recreation Department and the San Carlos Chamber of Commerce. Free. For more information visit www.cityofsancarlos.org/news/displaynews.asp?NewsID=599&targetid=1. Slither and Squeak Unmask the Science Behind Spooky Halloween. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Uncover the science behind spooky sounds, eerie optical illusions and crawly critters. Adult members: $10 Adult, $5 ages 2 to 17, Free under 2. Non-members: $15 Adults, $10 ages 2 to 17, Free under 2. For more information visit CuriOdyssey.org. San Mateo County Women Lawyers Section annual Halloween Costume Party fundraiser event. 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. Crowne Plaza, 1221 Chess Drive, Foster City. Silent auction, great food, cash bar and prizes for the best Halloween costumes. The foundation is partnering with the Bars Diversity Committee to raise additional funds to award at least one scholarship to a minority, or diverse, student historically underrepresented in the legal community. Tickets are $65 per person (includes dinner) or $480 for a table of eight. For further information call 593-3117 or email ljn@adcl.com. The Redwood City Fun After Fifty Club presents: ballroom dancing. 7:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. Veterans Memorial Senior Center, 1455 Madison Ave., Redwood City. Live music by the Fun After Fifty 10-piece band led by Dennis Berglund. There will be prizes, food and soft drinks as well as free punch, water and coffee. $5 for members. $7 for non-members. For more information call 747-0264. For more events visit smdailyjournal.com, click Calendar.

RAIL
Continued from page 1
cost of roughly $4.2 billion. Simitian and Assemblyman Rich Gordon, D-Menlo Park, however, have called for a blended rail approach on the Peninsula that will minimize cost and reduce property takings through eminent domain. Simitian is not sure if the updated business plan will address the blended rail request, which also called for the rail authority to scrap plans for an environmental impact report for the full buildout of the system on the Peninsula, which originally called for constructing a fourtrack aerial viaduct, soaring 60 feet above ground. The blended system calls for highspeed trains to mostly share Caltrains current two-track system, with the addition of about nine miles in passing tracks to be constructed, likely south of San Mateo. The rail authority requested the state Attorney Generals Ofce to determine whether the blended rail request is legal, based on Proposition 1A, the voterapproved bond measure that got the project off the ground. The Attorney Generals Ofce has yet to respond to that request, however, Simitian said. U.S. Rep. Anna Eshoo, D-Palo Alto, joined Simitian and Gordon in their request for a blended system, saying it will get high-speed trains into San Francisco quicker and at less cost than the full buildout of the system. It is a level-headed approach that will bring down costs dramatically for the Peninsula section of the project, Gordon told the Daily Journal yesterday. The 2008 business plan estimated the capital costs of constructing the 800-mile system from Los Angeles to San Francisco to be roughly $33.6 billion but that number has since swelled to past $43 billion and new estimates calculate the overall cost to be more than $66 billion and climbing. Hill is hoping to see a credible cost estimate in next weeks update to the business plan, which was supposed to be released earlier this month but pushed back to Nov. 1, two days before the rail

authoritys next board meeting in Sacramento. Whatever the cost, Gordon said, the plan needs to show the public how the project will be paid for. If the project cost is $100 billion then they need to identify how to pay for it, Gordon said. The business plan was required to be put in place by the state before voters decided whether to approve a bond measure to fund the project. With the passage of Proposition 1A in November 2008, Californians pledged more than $9 billion in bond proceeds toward the project based on information in the initial business plan. The 2008 business plan targeted up to $16 billion in support from federal sources, up to $3 billion in local nancial support and up to $7.5 billion in private sector money. With private investment, there will be a trade-off, Gordon said. There has been lots of talk about private investment, Gordon said. But how realistic is it to secure private funding? No private individual is going to give us free money. The plan estimated, with ticket fares priced at 50 percent of airfares, highspeed trains would carry about 55 million trips in 2030 and generate $2.4 billion in ticket revenue, $735 million of that coming directly from direct trips from Los Angeles to San Francisco. The plan estimates that 4.8 million passengers alone will use the system annually between San Francisco and San Jose that will generate about $54 million annually for the rail authority. Operation and maintenance costs are estimated to be $1.3 billion annually by grade student, not allowing the older child to attend the local middle school would split families into different districts, Baker said. At a previous meeting, during which one trustee was absent, trustees indicated a willingness to let the children remain enrolled within the district in the upcoming school year. Thursdays discussion will allow that decision to be discussed hopefully with a full board. At the same meeting, the board will discuss the process for lling a possible vacancy. Currently three people are running for two seats on the board. Board President Tom Quiggle is not running for re-election, but Trustee Seth Rosenblatt, technology executive Adam Rak and civil engineer Peter Tzifas are running. At the same time, sitting trustees Carrie Du Bois and Mark Olbert are both running for different positions. Du Bois is running for the Sequoia Union High School District while Olbert is pursuing a seat on the San Carlos City Council. After the Nov. 8 election, the district Najdawi is also charged with felony fraud for allegedly stealing his brothers credit card for use the night of the murder and while evading police afterward. While awaiting trial at the Maguire Correctional Facility, he allegedly attacked his cellmate, leading to an attempted murder charge. Before he could stand trial previously, Najdawi was found incompetent and institutionalized at Napa Sate Hospital. He was deemed t earlier this year and returned to San Mateo County. Najdawi was appointed an attorney but recently decided to defend himself and enter a second plea of not guilty by

SCHOOL
Continued from page 1
Craig Baker is recommending the kids stay put for the coming year a conversation the board will take up Thursday. About 200 of the districts more than 1,200 students are from other areas, according to a staff report. Of those children, only 30 are possibly advancing to middle school next year. The board realizes those 30 students are not going to impact the greater enrollment issues, Baker said. Not allowing the children would create other issues for families. Baker noted many out-of-district families previously lived within the district limits and simply wanted to keep their children at the same school. Also, once accepted, the district allows children to stay enrolled at the same school. So if a family currently has a kindergartner and a fourth-

will not only have a new trustee but it could need to ll up to two vacancies. New San Carlos trustees will ofcially take ofce Dec. 8. Those elected to other seats which could be Du Bois or Olbert will have to resign from the district board. At that time, the board will decide if it wants to hold a special election or appoint people to ll the positions. Appointing a person to the board is a cheaper option for the district but is one that is sometimes criticized by those who see the process as not democratic. Alternatively, if the board doesnt make a decision between appointing or holding an election within 60 days, San Mateo County Superintendent Anne Campbell can call an election to ll the vacancy. The board meets 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 27 at the Central Middle School library, 828 Chestnut St., San Carlos.
Heather Murtagh can be reached by email: heather@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 344-5200 ext. 105.

NAJDAWI
Continued from page 1
ed to an early-morning shooting reported July 8, 2008 in Millbrae. Chu reportedly had been in the drivers seat when shot nearly a dozen times in the head. Authorities assume the shooter pushed Chus body aside and drove the car away. Authorities say the men had been drinking together that night but further motive remains unclear. A week later, police apprehended Najdawi at a Redding motel.

reason of insanity. A pair of doctors will return evaluations used for that portion of trial, if necessary, on Nov. 8. Najdawi is allowed to be his own attorney because he is now considered competent. He can also enter a plea of not guilty by reason of insanity because that refers to his mental state at the time of the alleged crime and not his current ability to understand courtroom proceedings. He remains in custody without bail.
Michelle Durand can be reached by email: michelle@smdailyjournal.com or by phone: (650) 344-5200 ext. 102.

THE DAILY JOURNAL

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10-26-11 2011, United Features Syndicate

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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Wednesday, Oct. 26, 2011 scORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- You dont want to be wasteful or foolish with any of your possessions or resources. You may have to say no to someone who is a friend but is known to have trouble handling funds. saGIttaRIUs (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Should you start to lose your position in a partnership arrangement, its time to bow out. Once it becomes one-sided, it will be valueless. caPRIcORn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Theres a chance that an endeavor that has been rather fortunate for you is now starting to lose some of its luster. When its promise begins to outweigh what it can deliver,

its time to call it quits. aQUaRIUs (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- If you start searching for faults in others, others will suddenly examine you closely, as well. When dealing with friends or family, more tolerance and understanding is required. PIsces (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Taking charge of a situation that is beginning to flounder is clearly the best thing to do, but carrying things to extremes is asking for more trouble. Recognize the difference. aRIes (March 21-April 19) -- If you think you can pick apart another persons opinion and not be challenged, youre in for a big surprise. Youd be smart to simply accept what others have to say. taURUs (April 20-May 20) -- Dont leave something

in the hands of another that, if handled poorly, could cost you a bundle of money. Indifference to this matter will have you paying the proverbial piper. GeMInI (May 21-June 20) -- More strain than usual could arise in a valued relationship over an issue that each party believes affects him or her personally. Both of you will be more protective than cooperative. canceR (June 21-July 22) -- Unless you have a good attitude about your work, it isnt likely youll do a good job. The end result of an assignment you resent doing will reflect your malice. LeO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Instead of trying to be the center of attention or making sure the spotlights centered on you, relax and let your friends showboat

a bit. They will like you more if you give them a chance to strut their stuff. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- If everything turns out great, you could be the first one to step up and take a bow. Conversely, if things go wrong, youre likely to be the first one pointing a finger. LIBRa (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Do not embellish the facts about what youve accomplished recently just because youre in the presence of a known achiever. Its likely to produce the opposite impression of the one youd like to make. COPYRIGHT 2011 UNITED FEATURE SYNDICATE, INC.

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Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

THE DAILY JOURNAL

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

106 Tutoring

107 Musical Instruction


Music Lessons Sales Repairs Rentals

110 Employment
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

110 Employment NEWSPAPER INTERNS JOURNALISM


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

203 Public Notices


FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #246947 The following person is doing business as: 1) West Face Financal And Insurance Services, LLC 2) Westface College Planning, LLC, 303 Twin Dolphin Dr., #600, REDWOOD CITY, CA 94065 is here by registered by the following owner: Paceline, LLC, CA. The business is conducted by a Limited Liablity Company. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on 09/26/2011 /s/ Beatrice Schultz / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 09/29/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/05/11, 10/12/11, 10/19/11, 10/26/11). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #246981 The following person is doing business as: Assured Chemical Company, 504 Park Blvd, MILLBRAE, CA 94030 is here by registered by the following owner: Zhihong He, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on 11/1/2006 /s/ Zhihong He / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 09/30/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/05/11, 10/12/11, 10/19/11, 10/26/11). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #246491 The following person is doing business as: Herbal Organics, 538 El Camino Real #A, SAN CARLOS, CA 94070 is here by registered by the following owner: Alice Tan, 20279 Stevens Creek Blvd, Cupertino CA 95014 and Shirley Lee, 1110 Outrigger Ln, Foster City CA 94404. The business is conducted by a General Partnership. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Shirley Lee, Alice Tan/ This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 08/31/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/05/11, 10/12/11, 10/19/11, 10/26/11). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #246979 The following person is doing business as: Common Room Coffee, 359 Beach Rd, BURLINGAME, CA 94010 is here by registered by the following owner: Vanessa Gray, 1948 Edinburgh St, San Mateo CA 94403. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Vanessa Gray / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 09/30/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/05/11, 10/12/11, 10/19/11, 10/26/11). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #247048 The following person is doing business as: Barkapalooza, 1919 Alameda De Las Plugas #130 SAN MATEO, CA 94403 is here by registered by the following owner: Tracy Beecher, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on 09/28/2011 /s/ Tracy Beecher / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 10/06/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/12/11, 10/19/11, 10/26/11, 11/02/11). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #246900 The following person is doing business as: Taqueria Los Temos, 1714 El Camino Real, Redwood City, CA 94063 is here by registered by the following owner: Laura I. Rodriguez, 1491 E. Bayshore, E. Palo Alto, CA 94303. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on N/A. /s/ Laura I. Rodriguez / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 09/27/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/12/11, 10/19/11, 10/26/11, 11/02/11). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #247029 The following person is doing business as: Second Opinion Services, 515 Highland Ave., San Mateo, CA 94401 is here by registered by the following owner: Dean Knopp, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Dean Knopp / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 10/04/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/12/11, 10/19/11, 10/26/11, 11/02/11). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #246875 The following person is doing business as: Certified Plumbing & Rooter, 721 West Orange Ave., South San Francisco, CA 94080 is here by registered by the following owner: Jesse Suarez, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Jesse Suarez / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 09/23/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/12/11, 10/19/11, 10/26/11, 11/02/11).

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106 Tutoring

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Good pay and benefits

180 Businesses For Sale


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 LIQUOR STORE - BUSY Liquor Store in Pacifica, great lease, asking $285K, call Steve (650)817-5890

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The best career seekers read the Daily Journal.
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203 Public Notices


FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #246588 The following person is doing business as: Quality Tree Service1933 E. Bayshore Rd. #43, REDWOOD CITY, CA 94063 is hereby registered by the following owner:Leonel Chavez, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Leonel Chavez / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 09/07/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/05/11, 10/12/11, 10/19/11, 10/26/11). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #246750 The following persons are doing business as: Wardrobe Cleaners, 335 E. 4th Ave., SAN MATEO, CA 94401 is hereby registered by the following owners: Eui Sang Cheon & Eun Young Cheon, same address. The business is conducted by a Husband & Wife. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Eui Sang Cheon / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 09/19/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/05/11, 10/12/11, 10/19/11, 10/26/11).

110 Employment

110 Employment

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

110 Employment

110 Employment

110 Employment

110 Employment

110 Employment

HELP WANTED

SALES
EVENT MARKETING SALES
Join the Daily Journal Event marketing team as a Sales and Business Development Specialist. Duties include sales and customer service of event sponsorships, partners, exhibitors and more. Interface and interact with local businesses to enlist participants at the Daily Journals ever expanding inventory of community events such as the Senior Showcase, Family Resource Fair, Job Fairs, and more. You will also be part of the project management process. But rst and foremost, we will rely on you for sales and business development. This is one of the fastest areas of the Daily Journal, and we are looking to grow the team. Must have a successful track record of sales and business development.

The Daily Journal seeks two sales professionals for the following positions:
TELEMARKETING/INSIDE SALES
We are looking for a telemarketing whiz, who can cold call without hesitation and close sales over the phone. Experience preferred. Must have superior verbal, phone and written communication skills. Computer prociency is also required. Self-management and strong business intelligence also a must.

To apply for either position, please send info to

jerry@smdailyjournal.com or call

650-344-5200.

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203 Public Notices
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #247095 The following person is doing business as: Colorbox Photobooth, 1055 Galley Lane, Foster City, CA 94404 is here by registered by the following owner: Melitta Hon, 1235 Westbury Dr., San Jose, CA 95131. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on 10/06/2011. /s/ Melitta Hon / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 10/11/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/12/11, 10/19/11, 10/26/11, 11/02/11).

Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011


203 Public Notices
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #247161 The following person is doing business as: Vienna Gems, 213 Morton Dr, DALY CITY, CA 94015 is hereby registered by the following owner: April Warner-Moga, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ April Warner-Moga / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 10/12/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/19/11, 10/26/11, 11/02/11, 11/09/11). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #247181 The following person is doing business as: Needo Designs, 121 Corona Way, Portola Valley, CA 94028 is hereby registered by the following owner: Stewart Charley Ventures, LLC, CA. The business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Michael Charley / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 10/14/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/19/11, 10/26/11, 11/02/11, 11/09/11). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #246933 The following person is doing business as: Catering by Sisters, 822 Neptune Court, San Mateo, CA 94404 is hereby registered by the following owner: Myra Galloway, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Myra Galloway / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 09/28/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/19/11, 10/26/11, 11/02/11, 11/09/11). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #247308 The following person is doing business as: Walmart eCommerce Cafe, 850 Cherry Ave, SAN BRUNO, CA 94066 is hereby registered by the following owner: Compas Group USA, DE. The business is conducted by a Corporation. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on 11/7/11 /s/ Cherry Chui/ This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 10/24/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/26/11, 11/02/11, 11/09/11, 11/16/11). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #247328 The following person is doing business as: The Pickled Hutch, 1606 S. El Camino SAN MATEO, CA 94402 is hereby registered by the following owner: Lisa Ann Wilson, 3901 Cesar Chavez St, San Francisco CA 94131. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Lisa A. Wilson / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 10/25/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/26/11, 11/02/11, 11/09/11, 11/16/11).

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294 Baby Stuff


BABY JOGGER STROLLER - Jeep Overland Limited, black, gray with blue stripes, great condition, $65., (650)7265200

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Tundra

296 Appliances
BISSELL UPRIGHT vacuum cleaner clear view model $45 650-364-7777 CHOPPERS (4) with instructions $7/all. (650)368-3037 ELECTRIC HEATER - Oil filled electric heater, 1500 watts, $30., (650)504-3621 ELECTRIC HEATER - Oil filled electric heater, 1500 watts, $30., (650)504-3621 MICROWAVE OVEN counter top/office size white finish clean condition $25. SOLD! RADIATOR HEATER, oil filled, electric, 1500 watts $25. (650)504-3621 REFRIGERATOR - white dorm size. Great for college, bar or rec room. $45. SOLD! REFRIGERATOR WOODGRAIN dorm size. Great for college, bar or rec room $35. 650-358-0421 SHOP VACUUM rigid brand 3.5 horse power 9 gal wet/dry $40. (650)591-2393 SUNBEAM TOASTER -Automatic, excellent condition, $30., (415)346-6038 VACUUM CLEANER excellent condition $45. (650)878-9542 VACUUM CLEANER Oreck-cannister type $40., (650)637-8244 WHIRLPOOL WASHING MACHINE used but works perfectly, many settings, full size top load, $90., (650)888-0039

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #247012 The following person is doing business as: Sparrow Cards, 26 Muirwood Drive, Daly City, CA 94014 is here by registered by the following owner: Esther Yoon Ping Mok, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Esther Y. Mok / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 10/04/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/12/11, 10/19/11, 10/26/11, 11/02/11). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #247113 The following persons are doing business as: Fetsch Wellness, 75 Loma Vista Dr., Burlingame, CA 94010 is here by registered by the following owners: Glenn Paul Fetsch & Cynthia Ann Gill, same address. The business is conducted by Husband & Wife. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on N/A. /s/ Glenn Fetsch / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 10/11/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/12/11, 10/19/11, 10/26/11, 11/02/11). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #247093 The following person is doing business as: AA Taxi, 435 N. San Mateo Dr., #4, San Mateo, CA 94401 is hereby registered by the following owner: Santiago Miranda Adolfo, same address. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on N/A. /s/ Santiago Miranda Adolfo / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 10/11/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/19/11, 10/26/11, 11/02/11, 11/09/11). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #247141 The following person is doing business as: Just for Optical, 200A 2nd Avenue, San Mateo, CA 94401 is hereby registered by the following owner: Randa Chdid, 1973 Shoreview Ave., San Mateo, CA 94401. The business is conducted by an Individual. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on 08/01/2011. /s/ Randa Chdid / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 10/12/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/19/11, 10/26/11, 11/02/11, 11/09/11). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #247007 The following person is doing business as: Zabu Zabu San Mateo, 98 E. 3rd Avenue, San Mateo, CA 94401 is hereby registered by the following owner: Mattak Enterprise Inc., CA. The business is conducted by a Corporation. The registrants commenced to transact business under the FBN on /s/ Tak F. Tam / This statement was filed with the Assessor-County Clerk on 10/03/2011. (Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, 10/19/11, 10/26/11, 11/02/11, 11/09/11).

Over the Hedge

Over the Hedge

Over the Hedge

299 Computers
DELL XP 2000 / 15 " Monitor ExCond. $75, Monitor only $30. FCRT123@att.net HP PRINTER Deskjet 970c color printer. Excellent condition. Software & accessories included. $30. 650-574-3865

203 Public Notices

203 Public Notices

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.

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

300 Toys
CLASSIC CAR model by Danbury Mint $99 (650)345-5502 WWII PLASTIC aircraft models $50 (35 total) 650-345-5502

298 Collectibles
1982 PRINT "A Tune Off The Top Of My Head" See: http://tinyurl.com/4y38xld 650-204-0587 $75 2 BEAUTIFUL figurines - 1 dancing couple, 1 clown face. both for $20. (650)3640902 49ER REPORT issues '85-'87 $35/all, (650)592-2648 ARMY SHIRT, long sleeves, with pockets. XL $15 each (408)249-3858 BAY MEADOWS UMBRELLA - Colorful, large-size, can fit two people underneath. $15 (650)867-2720 BAY MEADOWS bag & umbrella $15.each, (650)345-1111 COLLECTIBLES: RUSSELL Baze Bobbleheads Bay Meadows, $10 EA. brand new in original box. (415)612-0156 COLORIZED TERRITORIAL Quarters uncirculated with Holder $15/all, (408)249-3858 GAYLORD PERRY 8x10 signed photo $10 (650)692-3260 JOE MONTANA signed authentic retirement book, $39., (650)692-3260 MERCHANT MARINE, framed forecastle card, signed by Captain Angrick '70. 13 x 17 inches $35 cash. (650)755-8238 POSTER - framed photo of President Wilson and Chinese Junk $25 cash, (650)755-8238 WOOD SHIP MODELS (2)- Spanish Gallen and Cutty Shark clipper ship 1969, 28 x 20 $95.obo, SOLD

302 Antiques
1912 COFFEE Percolator Urn. perfect condition includes electric cord $85. (415)565-6719 ANTIQUE STOOL - Rust color cushion with lions feet, antique, $50.obo, (650)525-1410 CHINA CABINET - Vintage, 6 foot, solid mahogany. $300/obo. (650)867-0379 LARGE SELECTION of Opera records vinyl 78's 2 to 4 per album $8 to $20 ea. obo, (650)343-4461

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

304 Furniture
DINETTE CHAIRS (2) - Both for $29., (650)692-3260 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, 650245-3661 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 condition, nice design, with storage, $45., (650)345-1111 EA CHEST , Bombay, burgundy, glass top, perfect cond. $35 (650)345-1111 END TABLE marble top with drawer with matching table $70/all. (650)520-0619 END TABLES (2)- Cherry finish, still in box, need to assemble, 26L x 21W x 21H, $100. for both, (650)592-2648 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER - Oak wood, great condition, glass doors, fits large TV, 2 drawers, shelves , $100/obo. (650)458-1397 FOAM INCLINER for twin bed $40 650-692-1942 FOLDING PICNIC TABLE - 8 x 30 and 7 folding, 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 MATCHED PAIR, brass/carved wood lamps with matching shades, perfect, only $12.50 each, 650-595-3933 MATTRESS TOPPER chrome full size $15., (650)368-3037 MIRROR/MEDICINE CAB. 3 dr. bevel glass 30X30" $35 (650)342-7933 MIRROR/MEDICINE CABINET 26" $10 (650)342-7933 MIRROR/MEDICINE CABINET 16" X 30" $20 (650)342-7933 16" X

304 Furniture
SOFA (LIVING room) Large, beige. You pick up $45 obo. 650-692-1942 SOFA- BROWN, Beautiful, New $250 650-207-0897 SONY MUSIC system with built in speakers. Has am/fm stereo-C.D.player. Cassette tape. Works well $55. SOLD STEREO CABINET walnut w/3 black shelves 16x 22x42. $35, 650-341-5347 STORAGE TABLE light brown lots of storage good cond. $45. (650)867-2720 TWO BAR STOOLS, with back rests foot rests & swivels. $25 ea. (650)347-8061.

303 Electronics
21 INCH TV Monitor with DVD $45. Call 650-308-6381 3 SHELF SPEAKERS - 8 OM, $20. each, (650)364-0902 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 COLOR TV - Apex digital, 13, perfect condition, manual, remote, $55., (650)867-2720 FLIP CAMCORDER $50. (650)583-2767 PANASONIC TV 21 inch $25., (650)637-8244 TV 25 inch color with remote $25. Sony 12 inch color TV, $10 Excellent condition. (650)520-0619 TV SET Philips 21 inch with remote $40., (650)692-3260 VINTAGE SEARS 8465 aluminum photo tripod + bag. Sturdy! $25 See: http://tinyurl.com/3v9oxrk 650-204-0587

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: Center cap from wheel of Cadillac. Around Christmas time. Chrome with multi-colored Cadillac emblem in center. Small hole near edge for locking device. Belmont or San Carlos area. Joel 650-592-1111.

306 Housewares
"PRINCESS HOUSE decorator urn "Vase" cream with blue flower 13 inch H $25., (650)868-0436 BRINKMANN - 2 burner gas barbeque grill, used 3 times, $50.,SOLD CEILING FAN multi speed, brown and bronze $45 650-592-2648 DRIVE MEDICAL design locking elevated toilet seat. New. $45. (650)343-4461 HAMILTON BEACH buffet purcolator up to 35 cups, $30.,SOLD LAMPS - 2 southwestern style lamps with engraved deer. $85 both, obo, (650)343-4461 NORITAKE CHINA -Segovia Pattern. 4 each of dinner , salad and bread plates. like new. $35., SOLD PERSIAN TEA set for 8. Including spoon, candy dish, and tray. Gold Plated. $90. (650) 867-2720 SALAD SPINNER - Never used, $7.00, (650)525-1410 SOLID TEAK floor model 16 wine rack with turntable $60. (650)592-7483 STANDUP B.B.Q grill lamp 5ft tall. Never used. $75 obo, (650)343-4461 TOASTER/OVEN WHITE finish barely used $15. 650-358-0421

203 Public Notices

203 Public Notices


NOTICE INVITING SEALED BIDS FOR

203 Public Notices

304 Furniture
2 DINETTE Chairs (650)692-3260 both for $29

CRESTMOOR (GLENVIEW) NEIGHBORHOOD RECONSTRUCTION PHASE 1 SANITARY SEWER REPLACEMENT PROJECT Project 10002 A CITY OF SAN BRUNO, CALIFORNIA The City of San Bruno (the City) will receive sealed bids on the proposal forms furnished by the City on or before Tuesday, November 8, 2011 at 10:00AM by the Office of the City Clerk, located at 567 El Camino Real, San Bruno, California 94066. The work includes, but is not limited to, excavation and demolition, including shoring; diversion of the sewerage during the construction operation; removal and disposal of existing 8 CIP from an existing 16 steel casing; insertion of new 10 HDPE pipe inside the existing 16 steel casing, including skids, filling it with sand, and end caps; Installation of new manhole; and, surface restoration, including all backfill operations. A alternative item of 131 lf of bore and jack new 16-inch steel casing is also included. All work items shall be constructed in accordance with the contract documents and specifications. Bidding Documents contain the full description of the Work. All work under this contract shall be completed within 25 calendar days from the Notice to Proceed effective date. A California Class A contractors license is required to bid on this contract. Engineers estimate for this is $95,000. Joint ventures must secure a joint venture license prior to award of this Contract. MANDATORY PRE-BID SITE CONFERENCE: The City will conduct a mandatory Pre-Bid Conference on Friday, October 28, 2011 at 10:00 AM at City Hall 567 El Camino Real. Please RSVP to 650-616-7065. The Pre-Bid Conference is estimated to last approximately one hour. Only those contractors who attend the Pre-Bid Conference will be allowed to submit bids for this project. Bidders may obtain bidding documents starting October 20, 2011 from the Public Services Department, Engineering Division, located at 567 El Camino Real, San Bruno, California 94066, for the cost of sixty five dollars ($65), or seventy five dollars ($75.00) if mailed. Call (650) 6167065 for more information. Published in the San Mateo Daily Journal, October 19 and 26, 2011.

2 END Tables solid maple '60's era $40/both. (650)670-7545 4 DRAWER COLE FILE CABINET -27 Deep, Letter Size dark beige, $70., SOLD! 42" ROUND Oak Table (with 12") leaf. Clean/Great Cond. $40. 650-766-9553. ARMOIRE CABINET (415)375-1617 $90., Call

BASSET LOVE Seat Hide-a-Bed, Beige, Good Cond. Only $30! 650-766-9553 BEDSIDE STANDS - beautiful Birch wood Single drawer with shelf below. Like New. Both for $90 (650)364-5319 BREAKFAST NOOK DINETTE TABLEsolid oak, 55 X 54, $49., (650)583-8069 CAST AND metal headboard and footboard. white with brass bars, Queen size $95 650-588-7005 CHANDELIER WITH 5 lights/ candelabre base with glass shades $20. (650)504-3621 CHILDREN BR - Wardrobe with shelf. bookcase and shelving. attractive colors. $99. (650)591-6283 COFFEE TABLE 62"x32" Oak (Dark Stain) w/ 24" side Table, Leaded Beveled Glass top. - $90. 650-766-9553 COUCH - Baker brand, elegant style, down 6 cushions, some cat damage, $95. obo, (650)888-0039 DESK STURDY, in good condition. Has 4 drawers + file drawer, Free 650 630-2329

307 Jewelry & Clothing


bevel 49ER'S JACKET (650)871-7200 Adult size $50.

MODULAR DESK/BOOKCASE/STORAGE unit - Cherry veneer, white laminate, good for home office or teenagers room, $75., (650)888-0039 OFFICE DESK with computer capabilities. Keyboard tray, Printer shelf. Solid Oak. Size 67Lx32Wx30H. $75. obo (650)364-5319 RECLINING LOUNGE CHAIR - brand new, 15 lbs., $25., Sold ROCKING CHAIR - Traditional, full size Rocking chair. Excellent condition $100., (650)504-3621 SEWING CABINET- walnut. Great for a seamstress ery good condition. $35 or BO. (650)364-5319 SEWING MACHINE console style,uses very little space. Older singer model. Very well made, good condition Free! 650 630-2329

GALLON SIZE bag of costume jewelry various sizes, colors, $80. for bag, (650)589-2893 LADIES BRACELET, Murano glass. Various shades of red and blue $100 Daly City, no return calls. (650)991-2353 LADIES GOLD Lame' elbow lengthgloves sz 7.5 $15 New. (650)868-0436

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 CLICKER TORQUE Wrench, 20 - 150 pounds, new with lifetime warranty and case, $39, 650-595-3933

24

Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011


308 Tools 310 Misc. For Sale
29 BOOKS - Variety of authors, $25., (650)589-2893 3 CRAFT BOOKS - hardcover, over 500 projects, $40., (650)589-2893 4 IN 1 stero unit. CD player broken. $20 650-834-4926 4 IN 1 stero unit. CD player broken. $20 650-834-4926 5 PHOTOGRAPHIC civil war books plus 4 volumes of Abraham Lincoln war years books $90 B/O must see 650 345-5502 7 UNDERBED STORAGE BINS - Vinyl with metal frame, 42 X 18 X 6, zipper closure, $10. ea., (650)364-0902 9 CARRY-ON bags (assorted) - extra large, good condition, $10. each obo, (650)349-6059 AMERICAN HERITAGE books 107 Volumes Dec.'54-March '81 $99/all (650)345-5502 ANGEL WITH lights 12 inches High $12. (650)368-3037 ART BOOKS hard Cover, full color (10) Norman Rockwell and others $10 each 650-364-7777 ARTIFICIAL FICUS Tree 6 ft. life like, full branches. in basket $55. (650)269-3712 BARBARA TAYLOR BRADFORD hardback books. 4 at $3.00 each or all for $10., Call (650)341-1861 BARBIE BEACH vacation & Barbie princess bride computer games $15 each, (650)367-8949 BATH TOWELS - Full size, white, good quantity, $4. each, a few beach towels, SSF, (650)871-7200 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 $86 650-344-8549

THE DAILY JOURNAL


310 Misc. For Sale
BEADS - Glass beads for jewelry making, $75. all, (650)676-0732 BOOK "LIFETIME" (408)249-3858 WW1 $12.,

310 Misc. For Sale


LARGE BOWL - Hand painted and signed. Shaped like a goose. Blue and white $45 (650)592-2648 LARGE CYMBIDIUM Orchid Plant. Had 4 big spikes this year Beautiful green color. Price $ 35. (650)364-5319 MACINTOSH COMPUTER complete with monitor, works perfectly, only $99, 650-595-3933 MACINTOSH COMPUTER complete with monitor, works perfectly, only $99, 650-595-3933 MANUAL WHEECHAIRS (2) $75 each. 650-343-1826 MEN'S ASHTON and Hayes leather briefcase new. Burgundy color. $95 obo, (650)343-4461 NEW LIVING Yoga Tape for Beginners $8. 650-578-8306 NICHOLAS SPARKS Hardback Books 2 @ $3.00 each. (650)341-1861 PACHIRA PLANT 3ft. H. (Money plant) with decorative Pot $30. (650)592-2648 PADDED FOLDING MASSAGE TABLE - $30., SOLD PERSIAN KLIN CARPET - 66x39, pink and burgandy, good condition, $90., (650)867-2720 PICTORIAL WORLD $80/all (650)345-5502 History Books

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

318 Sports Equipment


GOLF BALLS (325) $65 (650)341-5347 MORRELL TODD Richards 75 Snowboard (Good Condition) with Burton Boots (size 6 1/2) - $50. 650-766-9553 PROGRAMMABLE TREADMILL with Power Incline. Displays time, distance, speed and calories. $85. SOLD. SKI BOOTS - Nordica 955 rear entry, size Mens 10, $25., (650)594-1494 TENNIS RACKET - Oversize with cover and 3 Wilson balls, $25., (650)692-3260 TENNIS RACKET oversize with cover and 3 Wilson Balls $25 (650)692-3260 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. 650-358-0421

CRAFTSMAN 3/4 horse power 3,450 RPM $60 (650)347-5373 CRAFTSMAN JIG saw cast iron stand with wheels $25 best offer650 703-9644 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 DIE HARD Battery Charger with alternator tester, SOLD! ENGINE ANALYZER & TIMING LITE Sears Penske USA, for older cars, like new, $60., (650)344-8549 leave msg. LAWN MOWER reel type push with height adjustments. Just sharpened $45 650-591-2144 San Carlos NEW, FULL size, 2 ton, low profile floor jack still in box. $50 650-3692242. TABLE SAW 10", very good condition $85. (650) 787-8219 TOOLS MISC powertools & new nuts and bolts with case (650)218-8677

BOOK - Fighting Aircraft of WWII, Janes, 1000 illustrations, $65., (650)593-8880 BOOK NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC NATIONAL AIR MUSEUMS $15 (408)249-3858 BOXES MOVING storage or office assorted sizes 50 cents /each (50 total) 650-347-8061 BRUGMANSIA TREE large growth and in pot, $50., (650)871-7200 CYMBIDIUM ORCHID plants yellow/gold color Must sell. $ 10. (650)364-5319 DOOM (3) computer games $15/each 2 total, (650)367-8949 DUFFEL BAGS - 1 Large Duffel Bag ,1 Xtra Lg. Duffel w Wheels, 1 Leather week-ender Satchel, All 3 at $75., (650)871-7211 ELECTRIC TYPEWRITER Smith Corona $60 650-878-9542 ELECTRONIC TYPEWRITER good condition $50., (650)878-9542 ELVIS PRESLEY poster book $20. (650)692-3260 FOLDING WHEELCHAIR - no leg rests, $30.,SOLD FRAMED PAINTING - Girl picking daisies, green & white, 22x26, $50., (650)592-2648 GAME "BEAT THE EXPERTS" never used $8., (408)249-3858 GM CODE reader '82-'95 $20 650-583-5208 JANET EVANOVICH (4) hardback books $3/each (8) paperback books $1/each 650-341-1861

650-697-2685

316 Clothes
3 BAGS of women's clothes - Sizes 912, $30., (650)525-1410 49ER SWEATSHIRT with hood size 8 extra large $100 obo. (650)346-9992 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 LADIES WINTER COAT - tan colored with hunter green lapel & hoodie, $100., (650)888-0129

322 Garage Sales

THE THRIFT SHOP


SALE: WOMEN'S TOPS
Open Thurs. & Fri 10-2:00 Sat 10-3:00 Episcopal Church 1 South El Camino Real San Mateo 94401

309 Office Equipment


CALCULATOR - (2) heavy duty, tape Casio & Sharp, $30/ea, (650)344-8549

310 Misc. For Sale


(15) GEORGE Magazines all intact $50/all OBO. (650)574-3229, Foster City 10 PLANTS (assorted) for $3.00 each, (650)349-6059 1970 TIFFANY style swag lamp with opaque glass, $59., (650)692-3260 1ST ISSUE of vanity fair 1869 frame caricatures - 19 x 14 of Statesman and Men of the Day, $99.obo, (650)345-5502 2 COLOR framed photo's 24" X 20" World War II Air Craft P-51 Mustang and P-40 Curtis must see $99.00 (650)345-5502

FINO FINO
A Place For Fine Hats Sharon Heights
325 Sharon Heights Drive Menlo Park

(650)344-0921

RUBBER STAMPS 30 Pieces. Christmas, Halloween and Easter images, $50/all.SOLD! SEWING CABINET- walnut. 2 drawers, 2 fold out doors for thread and supplies Shelf for Sewing supplies and material. Very good condition Asking $ 50. SOLD SHOWER DOOR - Custom made, 48 X 69, $70., (650)692-3260 SHOWER POOR custom made 48 x 69 $70 (650)692-3260 SPORTS BOOKS, Full of Facts, All Sports, Beautiful Collection 5 Volumes, $25. 650 871-7211 STUART WOODS Hardback Books 2 @ $3.00 each. (650)341-1861 SUITCASE - Atlantic. 27 " expandable. rolling wheels. Navy. Like new. $ 45. SOLD TEA CHEST from Bombay store $35 perfect condition 650-867-2720 TIRE CHAINS - brand new, in box, never used, multiple tire sizes, $25., (650)5941494 VERIZON CAR charger, still in sealed factory package, $10, 650-595-3933 VIDEO CENTER 38 inches H 21 inches W still in box $45., (408)249-3858 VR3 CAR back-up camera VR3 car back-up censor both in boxes never used $75.00 for both 650 754-1464 leave message WALKER - never used, $85., (415)239-9063 WALKER. INVACARE model 6291-3f, dual release walker. Fixed 3" wheels & glider tips. Adj height for patients 5'3 thru 6'4. Brand new, never used, tags still attached. $50.00, (650)594-1494

650-854-8030
GENUINE OAKELY Sunglasses, M frame and Plutonite lenses with drawstring bag, $65 650-595-3933 LADIE'S TAN suede shirt jacket, fully lined, size small, never worn. Beautiful quality. $45 obo. (650)627-9452(eves). LADIES DOWN jacket light yellow with dark brown lining $35. (650)868-0436 LADIES JACKET size 3x 70% wool 30% nylon never worn $50 650-592-2648 LADIES ROYAL blue rain coat with zippered flannel plaid liner size 12 RWC $15. (650)868-0436 LANE BRYANT assorted clothing. Sizes 2x-3x. 22-23, $5-$10/ea., brand new with tags. (650)290-1960 LARGE MEXICAN (650)364-0902 sombrero, $40., Brown.

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

610 Crossword Puzzle

610 Crossword Puzzle

610 Crossword Puzzle

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle


Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
ACROSS 1 Finish using TurboTax, say 6 They have scales and keys 10 Avon lady, e.g.? 14 Pitch man? 15 Little bit of everything 16 Tip-top 17 Latitude between the South Frigid Zone and South Temperate Zone 20 Surfboard fin 21 Native of Lima 22 Novelist Kesey 23 Hindquarters 25 Arms treaty subjects, briefly 27 Tried something out 32 Cleaned ones plate 33 Indian megalopolis 34 Copious 38 Agent under M 40 Highways and byways 42 Chimney sweepings 43 Lipstick mishap 45 Springs, in a way 47 Refs decision 48 Test-drove, with in 51 Environmental activist Jagger 54 Copyeditors catch, hopefully 55 Commentator Coulter 56 16th-century Spanish fleet 60 Science fiction prize 63 Macroeconomic theory to explain inflation 66 Faded in the stretch 67 Dust Bowl migrant 68 Denoting a loss, as on a balance sheet 69 Every twelve mos. 70 Unites 71 Napoleon, ultimately 39 Rosy-fingered 52 . . . the bombs DOWN 1 Guesstimates at time of day, per bursting __ . . . Marylands BWI Homer 53 California pro 2 Name on a 41 Counting Sheep 57 Karaoke prop dictionary mattresses 58 Stomach product 3 Involve oneself 44 Postgame 59 Unenviable 4 Roughly three rundown grades miles 46 I just had an idea! 61 Highlands native 5 Push the wrong 49 __-minded 62 Merrie __ button, e.g. 50 Egyptian with a England 6 Candlelight 64 Joseph of ice riddle visitor? 51 Like some cream fame 7 Et __: and others limericks 65 Diner dessert 8 Trillionth: Pref. 9 Youre not the ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: only one! 10 Block 11 Is way cool 12 Coastal area 13 The Wonder Years years 18 Whirlybird 19 Prefix with mural 24 Near the center 26 Shady group? 27 Ties up the line 28 Element element 29 High, as a kite 30 Quay 31 Pitcher Nomo 35 Jeopardy! category 36 Mischief-making Norse god 10/26/11 37 Henry VIs school xwordeditor@aol.com

335 Rugs
WOOL AREA RUG - Multi-green colors, 5 X 7, $65. obo, (650)290-1960

MANS SUEDE-LIKE jacket, New, XXLg. $25. 650 871-7211 MEN'S SUIT almost new $25. 650-573-6981

335 Garden Equipment


(2) GALVANIZED planter with boxed liners 94 x 10 x 9 $20/all, (415)346-6038 (30) BAMBOO poles 6 to 8 Ft $15/all, (415)346-6038 FLOWER POTS many size (50 pieces) $15/all, (415)346-6038 POTTED PLANTS (7) $5/each 650-207-0897

MOTORCYCLE JACKET black leather Size 42, $60.obo, (650)290-1960

NANCY'S TAILORING & BOUTIQUE Custom Made & Alterations 889 Laurel Street San Carlos, CA 94070 650-622-9439
NEVER USED full size low profile floor jack still in box -$50 SOLD NEW BROWN LEATHER JACKET- XL $25., 650-364-0902

340 Camera & Photo Equip.


SONY CYBERSHOT DSC-T-50 - 7.2 MP digital camera (black) with case, $175., (650)208-5598 VINTAGE SUPER 8MM CAMERA - Bell & Howell, includes custom carrying case, $50., (650)594-1494

311 Musical Instruments


2 ORGANS, antique tramp, $500 for both. (650)342-4537 3 ACCORDIONS $110 ea. 1 Small Accordion $82. 2 Organs $100 ea (650)376-3762 ELECTRIC STARCASTER Guitar black&white with small amplifier $75. 650-358-0421 PIANO VINTAGE - Upright, Davis & Sons, just tuned, $600., (650)678-9007

345 Medical Equipment


NEVER USED Siemen Hearing aid $99 call Bobby (415) 239-5651

317 Building Materials


WHITE STORM/SCREEN door. Size is 35 1/4" x 79 1/4". Asking $75.00. Call (650)341-1861

379 Open Houses

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.

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

312 Pets & Animals


BIRD CAGE 14x14x8 ecellent condition $25 Daly City, (650)755-9833 PET CARRIER - medium/small pet carrier, good condition, $20., (650)871-7200

2 GOLF CLUBS - Ladies, right handed, putter & driver $5/each (650)755-8238 BASKETBALL RIM, net & backboard $35/all 650-345-7132 Leave message. BICYCLE TRAINER. Convert bike to stationary trainer. SOLD!

315 Wanted to Buy

315 Wanted to Buy 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.

386 Mobile Homes for Sale


REDWOOD CITY
1 Bedroom Mobile Home, Washer Dryer, New stove $25,000 (650)341-0431

440 Apartments
BELMONT - prime, quiet location, view, 1 bedroom $1495, 2 bedrooms $1850. New carpets, new granite counters, dishwasher, balcony, covered carports, storage, pool, no pets. (650) 592-1271

By James Sajdak (c)2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

10/26/11

THE DAILY JOURNAL


440 Apartments
REDWOOD CITYStudio, close to downtown, $875./month, plus $600 deposit. (650)361-1200.

Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011


620 Automobiles
EMERGENCY LIVING RV. 73 GMC Van, Runs good, $3,500. Financing available. Call for appointments. (650)364-1374 HONDA 10 ACCORD LX - 4 door sedan, low miles, $19K, (650)573-6981

25

620 Automobiles SUTTON AUTO SALES Cash for Cars


Call 650-595-DEAL (3325) Or Stop By Our Lot 1659 El Camino Real San Carols

655 Trailers
PROWLER 01 Toy carrier, 25 ft., fully self contained, $5k OBO, Trade SOLD ROYAL 86 International 5th wheel 1 pullout 40ft. originally $12K reduced $10,900. Excelent condition. (408)807-6529

670 Auto Service


QUALITY COACHWORKS

672 Auto Stereos

470 Rooms
1 BEDROOM Furnished, cable and all utilities included. Looking for single female. $600/month. (650)799-5425 HIP HOUSING Non-Profit Home Sharing Program San Mateo County (650)348-6660

& Paint Expert Body and Paint Personalized Service


411 Woodside Road, Redwood City 650-280-3119

Autobody

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

IDEAL CARSALES.COM
Bad Credit No Credit No Problem We Finance!
2001 Ford Mustang Conv, automatic, loaded, #11145, $5,950. 1999 BMW 328I Conv., 2 dr., extra clean, must see, #11144, $6,995. 2001 Ford Focus ZST, 4 dr., automatic, leather, #11143, $4,950. 2007 Chevrolet Ave05, 4 dr., auto., gas saver, #11141, $6,950 2003 Toyota Sienna, loaded, family van, #11135, $7,850. 2004 Nissan Sentra, automatic, loaded, gas saver, #11136, $6,850.

670 Auto Service 625 Classic Cars


DATSUN 72 - 240Z with Chevy 350, automatic, custom, $5800 or trade. (650)588-9196 MERCURY 67 Cougar XR7 - runs better than new. Needs Body Paint $7,500 (408)596-1112 NISSAN 87 Centura - Two door, manual, stick shift, 150K miles. Clean title, good body, $1,250., (415)505-3908 OLDSMOBILE 50 Coupe - Art Morrison Chassis Aluminum 348 4 speed, $100 SOLD

BUDGET TOW SERVICE

Tows starting at $45


Go anywhere, Jump starts

SAN CARLOS AUTO SERVICE & TUNE UP


A Full Service Auto Repair Facility

Room For Rent


Travel Inn, San Carlos

$49 daily + tax $294-$322 weekly + tax


Clean Quiet Convenient Cable TV, WiFi & Private Bathroom Microwave and Refrigerator 950 El Camino Real San Carlos

Fast Service Call Geno (650)921-9097


Cash & Free Towaway for Junkers Repair shops, body shops, car dealers, use us!

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 AUTO PARTS 327 cu. in. Chevy & Compound 4 speed with PTO $200 (650)218-8677

2001 Middlefield Road Redwood City (650)299-9991

(650) 593-3136
Mention Daily Journal

HILLSDALE CAR CARE


WE FIX CARS Quailty Work-Value Price Ready to help

680 Autos Wanted Dont lose money on a trade-in or consignment! Sell your vehicle in the Daily Journals Auto Classifieds.

620 Automobiles
49 FORD coupe no engine no transmission 410 positraction $100 650 481-5296

PLYMOUTH 72 CUDA - Runs and drives good, needs body, interior and paint, $12k obo, serious inquiries only. (650)873-8623 PLYMOUTH 87 Reliant, Immaculate in/out, Runs Great, Garaged. SOLD!

call (650) 345-0101 254 E. Hillsdale Blvd. San Mateo


Corner of Saratoga Ave.

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

(650)365-1977
1930 El Camino Real Redwood City

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

CADILLAC '97 factory wheels & Tires $100/all. SOLD CAMPER/TRAILER/TRUCK OUTSIDE backup mirror 8 diameter fixture. $30. 650-588-1946 CARGO COVER, (black) for Acura MDX $75. 415-516-7060 DENALI WHEELS - 17 inches, near new, 265-70-R17, complete fit GMC 6 lug wheels, $400. all, (650)222-2363 FORD 73 Maverick/Mercury GT Comet, Drive Train 302 V8, C4 Auto Trans. Complete, needs assembly, includes radiator and drive line, call for details, $1250., (650)726-9733. HEAVY DUTY jack stand for camper or SUV $15. (650)949-2134 HONDA CIVIC FRONT SEAT Gray Color. Excellent Condition $90. San Bruno. 415-999-4947 TRUCK RADIATOR - fits older Ford, never used, $100., (650)504-3621

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

2165 Palm Ave. San Mateo

Just $3 per day.


Reach 82,500 drivers from South SF to Palo Alto

INFINITI 94 Q45 - Service records included. Black & tan, Garaged, $5,500 obo, (650)740-1743 MERCEDES 03 C230K Coupe - 52K miles, $12,000 for more info call (650)576-1285 MERCEDES 05 C-230 66k mi. Sliver, 1 owner, excellent condition, $14,000 obo (650)799-1033 MERCEDES 06 C230 - 6 cylinder, navy blue, 60K miles, 2 year warranty, $18,000, (650)455-7461 MERCEDES 97 E420 - loaded 4 dr sedan. Silver, black leather. Immaculate condition. Serviced by Mercedes 69K original miles Best offer, SOLD!

640 Motorcycles/Scooters
BMW 03 F650 GS, $3899 OBO. Call 650-995-0003 HARLEY DAVIDSON 83 Shovelhead special construction, 1340 ccs, Awesome!, $5,950/obo. Rob (415)602-4535. HONDA 1969 CT Trail 90. Great Shape, Runs good. $1000.00 (650)369-4264

(650)349-2744
MERCEDES BENZ REPAIR Diagnosis, Repair, Maintenance. All MBZ Models Elliott Dan Mercedes Master Certified technician 555 O'Neil Avenue, Belmont 650-593-1300

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

Call (650)344-5200
ads@smdailyjournal.com
CADILAC 93 Brougham 350 Chevy 237k miles, new radials, paint, one owner, 35 mpg. $2,800 OBO (650)481-5296 CHEVY '87 Box van rebuilt no title $100. SOLD

645 Boats
BANSHEE SAILBOAT - 13 ft. with extras, $750., (650)343-6563 PLEASURE BOAT, 15ft., 50 horsepower Mercury, $1,300.obo (650)368-2170 PROSPORT 97 - 17 ft. CC 80 Yamaha Pacific, loaded, like new, $9,500 or trade, (650)583-7946.

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

Cabinetry

Cleaning

Concrete

Construction

Decks & Fences

Doors
30 INCH white screen door, new $20 leave message 650-341-5364

MENAS
Cleaning Services

(650)704-2496
Great Service at a Reasonable Price 16+ Years in Business

NORTH FENCE CO.


Lic #733213

Electricians

Specializing in:

ALL ELECTRICAL SERVICE

Move in/out Steam Carpet Windows & Screens Pressure Washing www.menascleaning.com LICENSED & INSURED
Professional | Reliable | Trustworthy

Redwood Fences Decks Retaining Walls

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

650-756 0694
WWW N O R T H F E N C E C O .COM

E A J ELECTRIC
Residential/Commercial

Construction

M & S MAINTENANCE
Residential & Commercial Cleanup New Lawn Tree Service Wood Fences Free Estimates

650-302-0728
Lic # 840752
ELECTRICIAN For all your electrical needs
Residential, Commercial, Troubleshooting, Wiring & Repairing Call Ben at (650)685-6617
Lic # 427952

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)296-8089 Cell (650)583-1270


Lic.# 102909

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

Contractors
GENERAL CONTRACTOR Concrete, decks, sidings, fence, bricks, roof, gutters, drains.
Lic. # 914544 Bonded & Insured

650-766-1244
Kevin@belmontconstructionca.com

Gardening
J.B. GARDENING SERVICE
Maintenance, New Lawns, Sprinkler Systems, Clean Ups, Fences, Tree Trimming, Concrete work, Brick Work, Pavers, and Retaining Walls.

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

Call David: (650)270-9586

Free Estimates Phone: (650) 345-6583 Cell: (650) 400- 5604

Gutters

Free Estimates 20 Years Experience


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

O.K.S RAINGUTTER
Gutter Cleaning - Leaf Guard Gutter & Roof Repairs Custom Down Spouts Drainage Solutions 10% Senior Discount
CA Lic# 794353/Insured

(650)921-3341 (650)347-5316

(650)556-9780

26

Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Handy Help

Hardwood Floors

Hardwood Floors

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

Painting

Roofing

ALL HOME REPAIRS


Carpentry, Cabinets, Moulding, Painting, Drywall Repair, Dry Rot, Minor Plumbing & Electrcal & More! Contractors Lic# 931633 Insured

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

ABBY ROOFING
All Types of Roofs, Repairs, Reroofing, Gutters!

(650)302-0379

Call Mike the Painter

(650)271-1320

(650)697-2014
Tile

HANDYMAN REPAIRS & REMODELING


Carpentry Plumbing Kitchens Bathrooms Dry Rot Decks Priced for You! Call John

Hauling

Hauling

Landscaping

PROFESSIONAL PAINTING
Interior & Exterior
Pressure Washing Free Estimates

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

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

(650)533-9561
Plaster/Stucco

Mario Cubias (650)784-3079

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

MENA PLASTERING
Residential / Commercial
Specializing in window patch, new additions & new contruction

Window Washing

(650)740-8602
PAYLESS HANDYMAN
Kitchen & Bathroom Remodels Electrical, All types of Roofs. Fences, Tile, Concrete, Painting, Plumbing, Decks All Work Guaranteed

Free estimates (415)420-6362 Lic #625577 Moving ARMANDOS MOVING


Specializing in: Homes, Apts., Storages Professional, friendly, careful. Peninsulas Personal Mover Commercial/Residential

Plumbing

$69 TO CLEAN
ANY CLOGGED DRAIN! Sewer trenchless Pipe replacement Water heater installation, and more!

(650)771-2432

ACTIVE HAULING
RDS HOME REPAIRS
Quality, Dependable Handyman Service
General Home Repairs Improvements Routine Maintenance
GENERAL JUNK REMOVAL

Fully Lic. & Bonded CAL -T190632

Call Armando (650) 630-0424

Commerical & Residential In and Out Free Estimates Call Bill

(650)461-0326
Windows

(650)722-0600 AM/PM HAULING


Haul Any Kind of Junk Residential & Commercial Free Estimates! We recycle almost everything! Go Green!

(650)573-9734
www.rdshomerepairs.com

STANLEY S. Plumbing & Drain


Only $89.00 to Unclog Drain From Cleanout And For All Your Plumbing Needs (650)679-0911 Lic. # 887568

R & L WINDOWS
Certified Marvyn installer All types and brands 30 years experience Senior discount available

SENIOR HANDYMAN
Specializing in Any Size Projects

Painting

Bob 650-619-9984
Lic. #608731 Notices
NOTICE TO READERS: California law requires that contractors taking jobs that total $500 or more (labor or materials) be licensed by the Contractors State License Board. State law also requires that contractors include their license number in their advertising. You can check the status of your licensed contractor at www.cslb.ca.gov or 800321-CSLB. Unlicensed contractors taking jobs that total less than $500 must state in their advertisements that they are not licensed by the Contractors State License Board.

Painting Electrical Carpentry Dry Rot


40 Yrs. Experience Retired Licensed Contractor

Call Joe (650)722-3925

CRAIGS PAINTING
Interior & Exterior Free Estimates Quality Work Guaranteed Reasonable Rates

Remodeling

(650)201-6854

(650)553-9653

Construction
O% Interest Remodels

Brady
CALL BRADY

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

Lic# 857741

Honest and Very Affordable Price


Excellent References Free Written Estimates Top Quality Painting (650)471-3546 (415)895-2427
Lic. 957975

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

ROBS HAULING
SAME DAY SERVICE Free estimates Reasonable rates No job too large or small

JON LA MOTTE

PAINTING
Interior & Exterior Pressure Washing Free Estimates

All Jobs, Anywhere, Anytime The Can Do Spirit

36 YEARS - Hands On

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

Kitchens Additions Baths Dry-rot ~ Carpentry Roofing and More


PATBRADY1957@SBCGLOBAL.NET License # 479385

Bookkeeping

(650)995-3064

(650)368-8861
Lic #514269

650 868-8492

The California Bookkeeper, LLC


Bookkeeping Tax Planning and Preparation Family Trust Management Small Business Marketing Migration Services Small Business Audit REASONABLE ECONOMIC RATES

Attorneys

Beauty

Beauty

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

KAYS HEALTH & BEAUTY


Facials, Waxing, Fitness Body Fat Reduction Pure Organic Facial $48. 1 Hillcrest Blvd, Millbrae (650)697-6868

Let the beautiful you be reborn at PerfectMe by Laser


A fantastic body contouring spa featuring treatments with Zerona, VelaShape II and VASERShape. Sessions range from $100$150 with our exclusive membership! To find out more and make an appointment call (650)375-8884

SCHEDULE APPOINTMENT "Go To Meeting " available


OFFICE: CELL : SKYPE: WEBSITE:
www.thecaliforniabookkeeper.net

650 299-9940 650 575-7279 Stephen.Sexton77

YOU HAVE OPTIONS


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

E-MAIL: sdssexton@pacbell.net

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

Dental Services

A BETTER DENTIST
Cost Less! New Clients Welcome Why Wait!

1-800-LAW-WISE (1-800-529-9473)
www.800LawWise.com

BURLINGAME perfectmebylaser.com

Dr. Nanjapa DDS (650) 477-6920

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

27

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

Food

Food THE AMERICAN BULL

Health & Medical

Legal Services LEGAL DOCUMENTS


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

Massage Therapy

GOT BEER? We Do!


Holiday Banquet Headquarters

TOENAIL FUNGUS?
FREE Consultation for Laser Treatment

BAR & GRILL


14 large screen HD TVs Full Bar & Restaurant
www.theamericanbull.com

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

TRANQUIL MASSAGE
951 Old County Road Suite 1 Belmont 650-654-2829 Needlework

Call Now To Get Your Free Initial Implant Consultation

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


www.steelheadbrewery.com

1819 El Camino, in Burlingame Plaza

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

(650)652-4908
Insurance Fitness

General Dentistry for Adults & Children


DR. ANNA P. LIVIZ, DDS 324 N. San Mateo Drive, #2 San Mateo 94401

Grand Opening

RED CRAWFISH
CRAVING CAJUN?
401 E. 3rd Ave. @ S. Railroad
San Mateo 94401

DOJO USA
World Training Center
Martial Arts & Tae Bo Training

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

(650)343-5555
--------------------------------------------------(Combine Coupons & Save!).

redcrawfishsf.com

$69 Exam/Cleaning
(Reg. $189.)

(650) 347-7888 GULLIVERS RESTAURANT


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

www.dojousa.net
731 Kains Ave, San Bruno

(650)589-9148

$69 Exam/FMX
(Reg. $228.)
New Patients without Insurance Price + Terms of offer are subject to change without notice.

Furniture

GOUGH INSURANCE & FINANCIAL SERVICES


www.goughinsurance.com

We handle Uncontested and Contested Divorces Complex Property Division Child & Spousal Support Payments Restraining Orders Domestic Violence

Low Cost Divorce

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

(650)571-9999
Pet Services

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

(650)342-7744
CA insurance lic. 0561021 HEALTH INSURANCE
Paying too much for COBRA? No coverage? .... Not good! I can help.

Peninsula Law Group


One of The Bay Areas Very Best!

BOOMERANG PET EXPRESS


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

Divorce

(650)692-6060 HOUSE OF BAGELS SAN MATEO

DIVORCE CENTERS OF CALIFORNIA


Low-cost non-attorney service for Uncontested Divorce. Caring and experienced staff will prepare and le your forms at the court.
Registered and Bonded

OPEN EVERYDAY 6:30AM-3PM Bagels,Santa Cruz Coffee, Sandwiches, Wifi, Kids Corner Easy Parking

680 E. 3rd Ave & Delaware

Health & Medical

(650) 903-2200
Marketing

Same Day, Weekend Appointments Available Se Habla Espaol

(650)989-8983
Real Estate Loans
REAL ESTATE LOANS
We Fund Bank Turndowns!
Direct Private Lender Homes Mixed-Use Commercial Based primarily on equity FICO Credit Score Not a Factor PURCHASE, REFINANCE, INVESTOR, & REO FINANCING Investors welcome Loan servicing since 1979

(650)548-1100

BAY AREA LASER THERAPY


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

John Bowman (650)525-9180


CA Lic #0E08395

JACKS RESTAURANT
Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner 1050 Admiral Ct., #A San Bruno

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

(650)212-1000 (415)730-5795
Blurry Vision? Eye Infections? Cataracts? For all your eyecare needs.

Se habla Espaol

(650)589-2222
JacksRestaurants.com Jewelers

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

650.347.2500
The Bay Areas very best Since 1972
We are not attorneys. We can only provide self help services at your specic direction.

www.divorcecenters.com

NEALS COFFEE SHOP


Breakfast Lunch Dinner Senior Meals, Kids Menu www.nealscoffeeshop.com

PENINSULA OPHTHALMOLOGY GROUP


1720 El Camino Real #225 Burlingame 94010

Massage Therapy

KUPFER JEWELRY We Buy Coins, Jewelry, Watches, Platinum, & Diamonds.


Expert fine watch & jewelry repair. Deal with experts. 1211 Burlingame Ave. Burlingame www.kupferjewelry.com

(650) 697-3200

ASIAN MASSAGE
$48 per Hour
New Customers Only Open 7 days, 10 am -10 pm 633 Veterans Blvd., #C Redwood City

Food AYA SUSHI The Best Sushi & Ramen in Town 1070 Holly Street San Carlos (650)654-1212

1845 El Camino Real Burlingame

(650)692-4281

HAPPY FEET MASSAGE


2608 S. El Camino Real & 25th Ave., San Mateo

(650)556-9888

Seniors

ST JAMES GATE
Irish Pub & Restaurant
www.thegatebelmont.com Live Music - Karaoke Outdoor Patio

(650)638-9399
$30.00/Hr Foot Massage $50.00/Hr Full Body Massage

GRAND OPENING! ASIAN MASSAGE


$50 for 1 hour $5 off for Grand Opening!

AFFORDABLE
24-hour Assisted Living Care located in Burlingame

1410 Old County Road Belmont 650-592-5923

FIND OUT!
What everybody is talking about! South Harbor Restaurant & Bar
425 Marina Blvd., SSF

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

(650) 347-7007

Angel Spa
667 El Camino Real, Redwood City

(650)363-8806
7 days a week, 9:30am-9:30pm

Mills Estate Villa & Burlingame Villa


- Short Term Stays - Dementia & Alzheimers Care - Hospice Care

SUNDAY CHAMPAGNE

BRUNCH

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

MAYERS JEWELERS
We Buy Gold! Bring your old gold in and redesign to something new or cash it in!
Watch Battery Replacement $9.00 Most Watches. Must present ad.

(650)697-3339
SLEEP APNEA We can treat it without CPAP! Call for a free sleep apnea screening 650-583-5880 Millbrae Dental

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

(650)589-1641

(650)570-5700

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

GODFATHERS Burger Lounge


Gourmet American meets the European elegance ....have you experienced it yet? Reservations & take out

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

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

Jewelry & Watch Repair 2323 Broadway Redwood City

LASTING IMPRESSIONS ARE OUR FIRST PRIORITY

(650)364-4030

1482 Laurel St. San Carlos


(Behind Trader Joes) Open 7 Days/Week, 10am-10pm

(650)508-8758

Cypress Lawn 1370 El Camino Real Colma (650)755-0580 www.cypresslawn.com

Video

Video

28

WE B BUY
Wednesday Oct. 26, 2011

THE DAILY JOURNAL

Coins

Dental Gold

Jewelry

Watches

Platinum

Diamonds

Any Condition!
Expert Fine Watch & Jewelry Repair

$50
OFF ANY
ROLEX SERVICE OR REPAIR
MUST PRESENT COUPON. EXPIRES 11/30/11
Not affiliated with any watch company.
Only Authentic ROLEX Factory Parts Are Used

Deal With Experts Quick Service Unequal Customer Care Estate Appraisals Batteries