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• It creates local jobs. Local businesses are the Local merchants know the best at creating higher-paying jobs for our community and are experts in neighbors. selecting merchandise that is based on what you like and want. Shop with • It helps the environment. Buying locally saves transportation fuel. Plus you get awareness. In a down economy with products that you know are safe and many businesses at risk, you are voting well made, because our neighbors stand with your dollars. If you value a diverse behind them. local economy, choose to support • It nurtures our community. Studies show these and other independent, locally that local businesses donate to community owned businesses.

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Upfront

READ MORE ONLINE

www.PaloAltoOnline.com A full version of The year in quotes and Oddities and ends — Palo Alto weird news of 2009 can be viewed at Palo Alto Online.

Local news, information and analysis

Newsmakers of the year: 2009

Outstanding individuals and groups leave their mark on the community during a trying year by Carol Blitzer, Sue Dremann, Chris Kenrick and Gennady Sheyner

Community of the year After suicides, Gunn High School walks a delicate line

G

unn High School’s wrestlers won a 32-team tournament last week. Some seniors got news of early college acceptances or rejections. The school earned a ranking on U.S. News & World Report’s 2010 list of America’s top 100 public high schools. Life goes on for the 1,898 students at Gunn even as they mourn the numbing loss of four classmates who died by suicide this year at the Caltrain tracks. For seven months, the Gunn staff has walked a fine line between maintaining the rigors and rich offerings

Shawn Fender

T

he Palo Alto Weekly’s Newsmakers of the Year have shaped and influenced Palo Alto’s residents, and the city itself, in 2009. They range from the most popular social-networking company in the history of the Internet to a highschool community that responded to tragedy with an outpouring of compassion. Theirs are the actions that created the news. Some stepped up to a challenge that was thrust upon them. Others sought to put their stamp on the world and carved out their own niche. They include Palo Alto’s new chief of police, a coalition-building city councilwoman and a controversial high-school principal. There are residents who took aim at fixing perceived wrongs. The newsmakers include developers, city workers, companies large and small, a nonprofit organization and students. Theirs are the impacts that are likely to last well into the future, from Bob Moss, whose private-streets initiative mandates future roads in Palo Alto be wide enough, to Yoriko Kishimoto, whose Peninsula Cities Coalition helped give local communities a voice on high-speed rail. Many other citizens, businesses and organizations generated news of various kinds and made significant contributions to the community, region or nation in the past year. People are welcome to make their own nominations on the Town Square forum linked to this newsmakers’ article. Here, then, are the Weekly’s nominations for the 13 Newsmakers of the Year.

Gunn High School student Mark Monroe, right, helps sell T-shirts with the slogan “Talk to me” in October, in response to a spate of recent suicides. of a top-ranked high school while making allowances for the deep personal grief felt by large numbers of students and staff members. Following the first suicide May 5, a stunned and distraught community sought expert help on how to respond, offering students and staff an array of counseling and mental health resources. Each subsequent Caltrain death (June 2, Aug. 21, Oct. 19) brought renewed grief, as well as mounting concerns about the documented phenomenon of “suicide contagion.” Parents, school leaders, medical experts, religious leaders and concerned citizens mobilized to offer what help they could. A loosely organized “community task force” representing up to 20 groups began meeting over the summer to develop an action plan. Their work is described on the City of Palo Alto’s website under “Project Safety Net” (www.cityofpaloalto.org/depts/ csd/community_and_family_resources/safetynet/default.asp). Members of Project Safety Net are looking at various methods for student mental health screening, organizing free assistance for those unable

to pay and educating media outlets on how to handle suicide coverage. “We do have a list of students that we’re watching and trying to support,” Carol Zepecki, district student-services director, said of the varied responses. Numerous panel discussions on adolescent mental health and depression were held by PTAs, counseling services, religious organizations as people struggled to understand the deaths — until the time to talk became a time to act. “We might have had enough community panels,” Zepecki said. A subgroup of Project Safety Net is considering the pros and cons of performing “psychological autopsies,” which Zepecki described as “reviewing the student deaths to try to find factors that suggest a pattern or inform in any way something the community might do differently.” Families of two of the students indicated they may be interested in pursuing this, she said. When short-term police monitoring of the Meadow Drive Caltrain crossing failed to prevent subsequent suicides, parents and neighbors took matters into their own hands.

Following the fourth death, parents and neighbors initiated “Palo Alto Track Watch,” which organizes volunteers to maintain a physical presence at the tracks during hours trains are running. Security guards were hired in late November by the Palo Alto Police Department to bolster the citizen patrols, possibly through the end of the school year. Police have supplied reflective vests and training to the volunteers. The volunteers have expanded the track-monitoring to other Caltrain crossings. In early December, Caltrain approved new lighting to illuminate the Meadow Drive crossing in an effort to dissuade potential suicides. Gunn students themselves have initiated some of the most touching responses to the deaths, trying to foster more open communication among their peers. Seniors Miles Mathews and Sam Zeif seized on their T-shirt-making hobby to create artful shirts featuring colorful human profiles with the words: “Talk to me.” “Sometimes we just need someone to talk to, so lend your ears and open

up,” the students said. “Be the change you wish to see at Gunn.” At $5 each, the shirts sold out immediately. Other students organized to become “The ROCK,” staffing a “ROCK” table in the library during their free periods for any student wishing to stop and talk about anything. ROCK stands for “reach out, care and know.” In late October senior Joyce Liu created the website “Henry M. Gunn Gives Me Hope,” modeled after a website called “Gives Me Hope.” It invites people to post stories about the good things, large and small, that transpire daily at the school. Last week a student posted the following: “A few weeks ago I finally told my friends that last year I battled depression and thoughts of suicide. I was halfway through thanking them for befriending me when they all tackled me at the same time. They all refused to stop hugging me for the next ten minutes. Henry M. Gunn Gives Me Hope.” The student signed off with the screen name, “Happy.” N — Chris Kenrick (continued on page 5)

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Upfront

EDITORIAL Jay Thorwaldson, Editor Jocelyn Dong, Managing Editor Carol Blitzer, Associate Editor Keith Peters, Sports Editor Tyler Hanley, Express™ and Online Editor Rebecca Wallace, Arts & Entertainment Editor Rick Eymer, Assistant Sports Editor Chris Kenrick, Gennady Sheyner, Staff Writers Sue Dremann, Staff Writer, Special Sections Editor Karla Kane, Editorial Assistant Veronica Weber, Staff Photographer Jeanne Aufmuth, Dale Bentson, Colin Becht, Peter Canavese, Kit Davey, Iris Harrell, Sheila Himmel, Kevin Kirby, Jack McKinnon, Renata Polt, Jeanie Forte Smith, Susan Tavernetti, Robert Taylor, Contributors John Squire, Editorial Intern Be’eri Moalem, Arts & Entertainment Intern

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Jury recommends death for Alberto Alvarez

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EMBARCADERO PUBLISHING CO. William S. Johnson, President Michael I. Naar, Vice President & CFO Walter Kupiec, Vice President, Sales & Marketing Frank A. Bravo, Director, Information Technology & Webmaster Connie Jo Cotton, Major Accounts Sales Manager Bob Lampkin, Director, Circulation & Mailing Services Alicia Santillan, Susie Ochoa, Circulation Assistants Chris Planessi, Chip Poedjosoedarmo, Computer System Associates Lisa Trigueiro, Assistant to the Webmaster The Palo Alto Weekly (ISSN 0199-1159) is published every Friday by Embarcadero Publishing Co., 450 Cambridge Ave., Palo Alto, CA 94306, (650) 326-8210. Periodicals postage paid at Palo Alto, CA and additional mailing offices. Adjudicated a newspaper of general circulation for Santa Clara County. The Palo Alto Weekly is delivered free to homes in Palo Alto, Menlo Park, Atherton, Portola Valley, East Palo Alto, to faculty and staff households on the Stanford campus and to portions of Los Altos Hills. If you are not currently receiving the paper, you may request free delivery by calling 326-8210. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Palo Alto Weekly, P.O. Box 1610, Palo Alto, CA 94302. Copyright Š2009 by Embarcadero Publishing Co. All rights reserved. Reproduction without permission is strictly prohibited. Printed by SFOP, Redwood City. The Palo Alto Weekly is available on the Internet via Palo Alto Online at: www.PaloAltoOnline.com Our e-mail addresses are: editor@paweekly.com, letters@paweekly.com, ads@paweekly.com. Missed delivery or start/stop your paper? Call 650 326-8210, or e-mail circulation@paweekly. com. You may also subscribe online at www.PaloAltoOnline.com. Subscriptions are $60/yr.

Emotional jurors say they deliberated hard before reaching unanimous verdict to do ‘the right thing’ by Sue Dremann lberto Alvarez should receive the death penalty for killing East Palo Alto Police Officer Richard May, jurors decided late Tuesday. The six-man, six-woman jury returned with the unanimous verdict at 5 p.m., before a packed San Mateo County courtroom in Redwood City. Several jurors wept as the verdict was read. Alvarez family members sat stunned and weeping, while May’s family members cried and rejoiced. Alvarez showed no emotion as the verdict was read, or when he was later led in chains from the courtroom, not looking back. If Superior Court Judge Craig Parsons agrees, Alvarez will be sent to San Quentin Prison, where he will await execution on Death Row during what could be a multi-year appeals process. Alvarez, who had admitted killing May but claimed it was in self-defense, was convicted of first-degree murder on Nov. 25. The second trial was to determine his sentence: death or life in prison. Jurors described to the Weekly the often emotional give-and-take of the deliberations as individual jurors evolved in their opinions, finally reaching unanimity. Jurors said Alvarez’ criminal history and apparent lack of remorse weighed heavily on their decision, along with his firing two final shots at May after the officer was wounded or near-death on the ground in the Jan. 7, 2006, shoot-out. After the verdict, Senior Deputy District Attorney Steve Wagstaffe hugged May’s wife, Diana, and other family members. In an adjacent courtroom, jurors met the May family and hugged Diana. “We feel like we’re family,� the jury forewoman said. Jurors asked not to be quoted by name. “You can tell from the tears during the roll call it wasn’t an easy thing. We spent many days coming to this decision,� a male juror said. The multi-racial jury did not take an immediate vote in early delibera-

A

tions and at first not everyone agreed on the death penalty, the forewoman said. At one point, the vote was 11 to 1 in favor of death. At different times, some jurors favored a life sentence, she added. “It changed hour by hour, day by day,� she said. Ultimately, jurors said they felt they came to the only logical conclusion. Jurors took just six hours on Nov. 25 to find Alvarez guilty of firstdegree murder with special circumstance, killing an officer. Jurors each had different reasons for voting for the death penalty, she said. “The strongest aggravating factor was his convicted-criminal history. First-degree murder was a matter of time,� she said of his lifelong trajectory of violence. One juror, a 49-year East Palo Alto resident, said she was not swayed by defense claims that community resources were not available to Alvarez or that he was exposed to trauma because of street violence when growing up in East Palo Alto. “Being a resident of East Palo Alto you know what’s available to people. ... (And) I’ve never seen a dead body on the street,� she said. She said at first she was sympathetic to Alvarez. “He’s caged in and starts firing,� she said. But “it really bothered me that I didn’t see any emotion on his face. ... The last two shots he fired, it really takes a cold-blooded person to do that.� “We did the best thing — the right thing,� she said. “There was a lot of frustration, a lot of tears. There were moments at the beginning when I thought we weren’t going to get there,� another female juror said. As jurors worked through the process, there was really only one verdict to come to, she said. Alvarez “didn’t show any remorse. Every day we were there, he was expressionless,� she said. “When he was on the witness stand he had the chance to say two words: ‘I’m sorry,’ and we didn’t hear him say that.� N

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Stabilizer of the year Police Chief Dennis Burns focuses on restoring community relations

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Shawn Fender

t’s been a long, hectic year for the Palo Alto Police Department. When Police Chief Lynne Johnson resigned in December 2008 under a storm of racial-profiling allegations, the job of repairing community relations fell to Assistant Chief Dennis Burns, a 27-year veteran of the Police Department. Burns, a college track star who made headlines in 2007 when he chased down a purse-snatcher in downtown Palo Alto, hit the ground running by holding workshops on racially impartial policing. As “interim chief,� he sought advice from racialprofiling expert Lorie Fridell, held monthly “Meet the Chief� meetings with the community and set up a citizen advisory board to advise the department on public outreach. Burns also had to deal with the equally daunting task of steering the 170-member department through a period of budget cuts and service reductions. In July, City Manager James Keene gave Burns his vote of confidence and named him the city’s ninth police chief, following a nationwide search that attracted more than 40 candidates. At his swearing-in ceremony in November, Burns pledged to provide the community with the highest level of service and to give his officers all the tools they need to do their jobs effectively. Now, Burns is looking ahead to another challenging year. The department has a leaner staff and a smaller budget. Community Outreach Coordinator Susie Ord retired at the end of the year and Burns said she may not be replaced. Popular programs such as Citizen’s Academy may also be cut. With more cuts on the way, Burns said the department would have to look for creative ways to maintain its scope of services. “Going forward, we will have to look at ourselves, be introspective and find ways to operate in an efficient manner,� Burns said. N — Gennady Sheyner

Dennis Burns shakes hands with former Secretary of State George Schultz, after being sworn in as Palo Alto’s new Police Chief. woman Yoriko Kishimoto brought some level-headedness to the debate by reaching out to the rail authority and by forming a coalition with four other Peninsula cities. In her final year on the council, the political veteran founded and served as chair of the Peninsula Cities Consortium — a group that includes Palo Alto, Menlo Park, Yoriko Kishimoto Atherton, Belmont and Burlingame. Kishimoto soaked up information, made connections with rail officials, organized community meetings on the project and used the combined political weight of the five member cities to wring concessions from the rail authority. Kishimoto was also a leading proponent of applying the inclusive, collaborative “context-sensitive solutions� approach to rail design. After extensive lobbying by the coalition, the rail authority agreed to the context-sensitive approach on the San Francisco-to-San Jose segment and mentioned the design approach in its newly released business plan. At a study session on high-speed rail Nov. 16, Kishimoto referred to the project as “transformative� and said the goal of the Peninsula coalition is make sure the project transforms the region in a positive way. “We always say, ‘We hang togeth-

er or we hang separately,’� Kishimoto said. “I’m glad at least enough of our Peninsula cities came together to share information and so that we have greater political leverage.� In 2010, Kishimoto may find herself better positioned to influence the state project, now estimated at $42.6 billion. After concluding her eighth year on the Palo Alto council, Kishimoto is now eyeing a new elective office — Ira Ruskin’s seat in the 21st Assembly District when he is termed out of office in January 2010. N — Gennady Sheyner

Neighborhood activist of the year

P

alo Alto officials scrambled throughout 2009 to keep up with the California’s controversial high-speed rail project. By the time the City Council became fully engaged in the project the California High-Speed Rail Authority had already decided that the rail line would stretch through the middle of the city, with elevated tracks listed as one possibility. Rumors circulated about a 20-foot-high wall dividing the city. Residents along the Caltrain tracks were unnerved to learn that the rail authority wields eminent-domain powers. With tempers flaring, Council-

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Coalition builder of the year Yoriko Kishimoto unites cities on high-speed rail

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will build nearly 40,000 square feet of office space, 5,580 square feet of additional retail and eight units of affordable housing in exchange for keeping the beloved JJ&F market by way of a rent subsidy. Balin opposed the zoning change from neighborhood commercial to planned community, which allows for denser development. But he and wife Ann led a successful citizen response to the California Avenue trees fiasco, when the city prematurely ordered 63 holly oaks cut down. The citizen response resulted in a more varied tree-planting plan and greater citizen involvement in future tree-replacement projects. The city had the trees cut down to make way for a more uniform look to California Avenue, as part of a “streetscape improvement” plan. Residents and some business owners were outraged, while citizens and arborists were concerned about planting only red maples. Balin organized two public meetings on California Avenue, including one with tree expert Barrie Coate, to come up with alternatives to the monochromatic tree-replacement plan favored by the California Avenue Area Development Association. The city took the citizens/arborists suggestions to heart, calling a meeting for community input. The City Council unanimously approved a proposal Nov. 16 to plant all the new trees before the end of February. In both cases, city departments and the council failed to lay out elements of each project “in relation to rules we have,” Balin said. That failure results in citizen action through “the blunt and imperfect instruments” available, such as lawsuits, referendums, initiatives — and elections — to express dissatisfaction, he said. “How many people voted against the business license tax because they just didn’t trust the city with any more money?” he asked. The response becomes, “You know, let’s starve the beast,” he said. N — Sue Dremann

School newsmaker of the year Paly Principal McEvoy, parents, students declare war over ‘egg wars’

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he consequences of an Oct. 27 egg fight among Palo Alto High School students continue to ripple through the community more than two months later. The “egg wars” between members of Paly’s junior and senior classes, an unauthorized tradition of the school’s annual Spirit Week, occurred this year on the Gunn High School campus rather than at its usual location in a Stanford eucalyptus grove. When Paly Principal Jacquie McEvoy learned of the gooey damage thousands of broken eggs wreaked on Gunn sports facilities, she began issuing five-day sus-

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Newsmakers ’09

Jacquie McEvoy pensions and threatened to cancel the remainder of Spirit Week activities. McEvoy quickly reduced the suspensions to one day and reinstated Spirit Week after she said she learned the egg fight had been less serious than she originally thought — but not before triggering a revolt by some Paly parents. Frustrated by what they saw as McEvoy’s hair-trigger discipline in the egg wars and an overall “punitive” style, some parents called for a probe of the school’s investigative procedures in the egg-wars incident. The investigation amounted to “nothing short of a terror campaign against the students to seek out and punish” those involved, parent and lawyer Megan Carroll said. McEvoy said she was drafting an explanation of her philosophy concerning student discipline. Meanwhile, she agreed to drop the suspensions from students’ permanent records if they stay on good behavior for the rest of the year. Overall, anywhere from 50 to 150 students participated in the egg fight. Twelve students received suspensions and community-service assignments, and another six got just community service, the school said. Gunn Principal Noreen Likins said the school was grateful that Paly students had accompanied McEvoy on an apology mission to Gunn, where they told Gunn students their prank had in no way been aimed at Gunn but occurred there after Stanford police shooed them away from the eucalyptus grove. Likins called in professional help to clean the eggs from Gunn’s new track, scoreboards and pool deck at a cost of $3,200, to be covered by Paly. “Eggs are a substance that really damage a lot of surfaces,” she said, explaining why she preferred professional cleaners to student volunteers. In the end, everyone seemed to agree that they wished they could turn back the clock to the day before the scheduled egg wars and try a rerun, a kind of mutual-regret truce ��� sort of like the proverbial walking on egg shells. N — Chris Kenrick

ne day in mid-September, 63 mature holly oaks along California Avenue mysteriously disappeared. Mysteriously because, as it turned out, no one except for a small group of business leaders from California Avenue Area Development Association got the memo that the city’s most dramatic clearcutting operation of the year would be taking place in the threeblock-long business district. Then the city announced that Public Works staff violated city policy by clearcutting the trees without going through a mandated waiting period. After a massive community protest, the city halted the streetscape project, hired new landscape consultants, held a series of community meetings, talked to a panel of arborists and offered a series of apologies for the “tree debacle.” Now, city officials say they are determined to right the wrongs of 2009 by adopting a more transparent process for replacing the felled trees and making other streetscape improvements on California Avenue. Replanting is scheduled to begin the end of January and stretch through February. “It’s new trees for a new year,” said Mike Sartor, assistant director of the Public Works Department. New process, as well. Streetscape improvements will now be thoroughly reviewed by city commissions and publicized beyond the immediate neighborhood. September’s mistakes notwithstanding, Sartor said the department is pleased with the way the community came together for the tree-replacement plan. “The good news that came out of this was the process conducted to select the replanting,” Sartor said. “The planning commission and the public came up with a collaborative effort to select the new trees.” N — Gennady Sheyner

Naysayers of the year Palo Alto’s small-business community relieved over business-tax failure

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n January, Councilman John Barton predicted that Palo Alto voters would see the city’s proposed business-license tax as a “slam dunk” and pass it with ease, thereby generating about $3 million in badly needed revenue for the city budget. Ten months later, city officials learned that it’s been a dismal decade for the term “slam dunk.” Small businesses rose up against the tax, voters rejected Measure A, and city officials found themselves staring at a swelling budget deficit with no end in sight. For small-business owners, the defeat of Measure A was a speck of good news in a bleak year. With downtown vacancies spiking and sales revenues plummeting, many business owners said a new business tax is the last thing the city needs.

Upfront

Activist of the year Bob Moss fights City Hall — and wins

B

arron Park resident Bob Moss couldn’t believe his ears: two more years before the City of Palo Alto could address a privatestreets ordinance. Meanwhile, higher and denser building developments with toonarrow streets were being approved that would impact the city’s neighborhoods, existing and new. Many residents of new developments and their neighbors had complained that the narrow streets posed hazards. Inadequate parking forced residents and visitors to spill into other neighborhoods, they said. Moss became concerned in February when he learned that private streets were being counted a part of an overall size of the property — which meant the buildings could be larger than if the streets were dedicated public streets. This constitutes a boon to developers at the expense of residents and the community, he said. Planning Director Curtis Williams told Moss that the city planning staff “can’t do anything about it for a couple of years,” Moss recalled. “I said, ‘This is ridiculous. We don’t have time to do it? I’ll do it.’” Moss formed a citizen’s group with a website for a name, “2narrow4safety.org,” and developed the Private Streets Initiative, which specifies that private streets should have uniform widths — 32 feet, with some exceptions. More than 2,303 Palo Alto voters signed the petition, which was filed July 13. The City Council adopted the ordinance Sept. 21. The ordinance will take effect after the city approves a technical definition of private streets. Moss’s approach sounds simple. “You understand the problem, you look for real solutions and you work on them. “If you are doing the job right, you listen to other people. You pick their brains and you come up with a project better than you started with in the

Weekly file photo

Harold “Skip” Justman, an attorney who led the campaign against Measure A, argued in the months before the November election that the measure was too vague, too intrusive and too onerous to win compliance from small businesseses. The voters, he said, recognized the burden Measure A would place on businesses and rejected the measure. Paula Sandas, chief executive officer of the Palo Alto Chamber of Commerce, said the vote proved that residents are committed to protecting and supporting Palo Alto’s small-business community. Sandas said the organization is open-minded about the city’s next business-tax proposal. The Chamber plans to work with the city and hopes to have a hand in shaping whatever tax proposal emerges from the next City Council. “We are trying to be proactive and looking for ways to be part of the process,” Sandas said. N — Gennady Sheyner

TJ GLIDDEN

Bob Moss first place,” he said, citing his work with city officials and citizens. N — Sue Dremann

Developers of the year Ellis Partners brings Town & Country Village back to life

W

hen the family-run Ellis Partners of San Francisco bought the ailing Town & Country Village five years ago, all options — including scraping the 55-year-old community icon — were on the table. “We took a very broad look at its potential future use,” Ellis Partners founder and Managing Principal Jim Ellis said. “We started a dialogue with the community and the City of Palo Alto. We realized this was a valuable kind of community gem, if you will, and we’re not interested in building projects that don’t have community and city support.” In the end it cost his firm more to revive Town & Country as a “community gathering spot” than to demolish and rebuild it as a retailresidential project, Ellis said. Ellis dispatched clipboard-clutching interviewers to the site, asking shoppers what they’d like to see happen at Town & Country. “We knew we needed to do some high-quality restaurants that were unique to Palo Alto — no chain restaurants, nothing like that,” Ellis said. Ellis Partners’ other projects include

redeveloping Oakland’s Jack London Square, office-retail buildings at 114 Sansome and 111 Sutter streets in San Francisco and EmeryTech, an office project in Emeryville. “We also knew we needed specialty retail and everyday service retail — dry cleaners and cobblers. And we did not want to see certain institutions, like the Village Cheese House, leave,” he said. Surveyors found that the mostrequested tenant was Trader Joe’s, “which in part was why we decided to chase them down and get them into the center,” Ellis said. “We took great pains to make that building look like the other ones. It was not an easy task. I hope it blends in well.” Ultimately the developer spent $30 million — triple the initial budget — for roofing, seismic and electrical retrofits and rebuilding the common areas and parking lots. Ellis admitted the renovations, temporary scarcity of parking — and unpopular decisions such as terminating the Cookbook restaurant — have “tried people’s nerves.” But the end result, culminating with the Dec. 4 opening of Trader Joe’s, is the community gathering spot he envisioned, he said. N — Chris Kenrick

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Legal eagles of the year Architectural Control Committee wins Edgewood Plaza compromise

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acing yet another dense mixed-use development of a neighborhood retail center, three residents sued the developer and won a compromise on Edgewood Plaza redevelopment. Calling themselves the Architectural Control Committee for Tract 1641, Diane Sekimura, Marin Yonke, Kim Fletcher and attorney Brandon Baum sued developer Sand Hill Property in August 2008, regarding plans to modify the historic Eichler retail center and build 24 two-story townhomes on the site. Edgewood Plaza is bounded by Embarcadero Road, St. Francis Drive, Channing Avenue and West Bayshore Road. Legendary developer Joseph Eichler build the original Edgewood Plaza (on four commercial proper(continued on page 9)

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MEXICAN The Oaxacan Kitchen 321-8003 Authentic Mexican Restaurant 2323 Birch Street, Palo Alto 1 ÊUÊ 

of the week

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also visit us at 6 Bay Area Farmer’s Markets www.theoaxacankitchen.com

PIZZA Pizza Chicago 424-9400

AMERICAN

CHINESE

Armadillo Willy’s 941-2922

Peking Duck 856-3338

1031 N. San Antonio Rd., Los Altos

2310 El Camino Real, Palo Alto

Range: $5.00-13.00

We also deliver.

Hobee’s 856-6124

Su Hong – Menlo Park

4224 El Camino Real, Palo Alto

Dining Phone: 323–6852

Also at Town & Country Village,

To Go: 322–4631

Palo Alto 327-4111

Winner, Palo Alto Weekly “Best Of”

Burmese

This IS the best pizza in town Spot A Pizza 324-3131 115 Hamilton Ave, Palo Alto Voted Best Pizza in Palo Alto

8 years in a row!

INDIAN

Green Elephant Gourmet

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Full Service – Fresh Fish Market

POLYNESIAN Trader Vic’s 849-9800 4269 El Camino Real, Palo Alto Dinner Mon-Thurs 5-10pm; Fri-Sat 5-11pm; Sun 4:30 - 9:30pm

(650) 494-7391

Darbar Indian Cuisine 321-6688

Burmese & Chinese Cuisine

129 Lytton, Downtown Palo Alto

3950 Middlefield Rd., Palo Alto

Lunch Buffet M-F; Open 7 days

(Charleston Shopping Center)

4115 El Camino Real, Palo Alto

Available for private luncheons Lounge open nightly Happy Hour Mon-Fri 4-6 pm

Janta Indian Restaurant 462-5903

Dine-In, Take-Out, Local Delivery-Catering

369 Lytton Ave., Downtown Palo Alto

CHINESE

Lunch Buffet M-F; Organic Veggies

Chef Chu’s (650) 948-2696

ITALIAN

1067 N. San Antonio Road

Spalti Ristorante 327-9390

on the corner of El Camino, Los Altos

417 California Ave, Palo Alto

2008 Best Chinese

ݵՈÈÌiÊœœ`ÊUÊ"ÕÌ`œœÀÊ ˆ˜ˆ˜}

MV Voice & PA Weekly

www.spalti.com

Jing Jing 328-6885

Pizzeria Venti 650-254-1120

443 Emerson St., Palo Alto

1390 Pear Ave, Mountain View

Authentic Szechwan, Hunan

www.MvPizzeriaVenti.com

Food To Go, Delivery

Fresh, Chef Inspired Italian Food

SEAFOOD Cook’s Seafood 325-0604

Award Winning Fish & Chips Restaurant Mon-Sat 11-8:30 pm Fri ‘til 9pm Market Mon-Sat 9-7 Closed Sunday

751 El Camino Real, Menlo Park Seafood Dinners from $6.95 to $10.95

751 El Camino Real, Menlo Park 650-325-0604 or 322-2231 www.cooksseafood.com

THAI Thaiphoon Restaurant 323-7700

www.jingjinggourmet.com

www.mings.com New Tung Kee Noodle House

Full Bar, Outdoor Seating www.thaiphoonrestaurant.com Best Thai Restaurant in Palo Alto

JAPANESE & SUSHI

3 Years in a Row, 2006-2007-2008

Fuki Sushi 494-9383

STEAKHOUSE

Ming’s 856-7700 1700 Embarcadero East, Palo Alto

543 Emerson St., Palo Alto

4119 El Camino Real, Palo Alto Open 7 days a Week

Sundance the Steakhouse 321-6798 1921 El Camino Real, Palo Alto

MEXICAN

Lunch: Mon-Fri 11:30 am-2:00pm

Voted MV Voice Best ‘01, ‘02, ‘03 & ‘04

Palo Alto Sol 328-8840

Dinner: Mon-Thu 5:00-10:00pm

Prices start at $4.75

408 California Ave, Palo Alto

Fri-Sat 5:00-10:30pm, Sun 5:00-9:00pm

947-8888

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www.sundancethesteakhouse.com

520 Showers Dr., MV in San Antonio Ctr.

Page 8ÊUÊ iVi“LiÀÊÓx]ÊÓää™ÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞ

Search a complete listing of local restaurant reviews by location or type of food on PaloAltoOnline.com

Upfront

Newsmakers ’09

lawsuits between Page Mill and the city and conclude the city’s long and bitter battle over rent control. N — Gennady Sheyner

(continued from page 7)

Page Mill Properties’ EPA operation raises rents, gets sued, implodes

T

he war between Page Mill Properties and its tenants in East Palo Alto hit two key turning points in September. First,

Numbers say it all for Palo Alto-based Facebook

P

Martin Yonke, left, Diane Sekimura, Kim Fletcher and Brandon Baum, who won a compromise to preserve Edgewood Plaza’s Eichler architecture, stand in front of the former Papasitos Restaurant. a San Mateo County judge barred the Palo Alto-based property management firm from raising rents at its apartment complexes in East Palo Alto. Then, a week later, the company briefly abandoned the East Palo Alto apartments, leaving trash cans overflowing, fire alarms malfunctioning and residents wondering what to do with their rent checks. When the dust settled, the situation looked bleak for the largest landlord in East Palo Alto. After months of raising rents (in some cases by more than 50 percent), suing East Palo Alto and lobbying San Mateo County officials to break off the Woodland Park neighborhood from the city’s sphere of influence, the company found itself on the defensive and struggling to pay its bills. By the second half of the year, the company that East Palo Alto officials had long accused of “predatory� tactics now found itself prey

International School of the Peninsula

to the Great Recession. In August, Page Mill missed a $50 million payment to Wells Fargo Bank. A judge then upheld an injunction by tenants against Page Mill, barring the company from “collecting or enforcing any rent increases� at its properties. The Palo Alto Police Department even got involved: It hired a private investigator to look into Page Mill’s hiring of a Palo Alto officer to moonlight as its security consultant. That investigation is ongoing. Page Mill’s financial woes hit their climax in September, when the company was forced to cede control of its 1,700-plus units to a court-appointed receiver, Wald Realty Advisors. Now, as the company’s apartments slog toward foreclosure, tenants are anxiously waiting to see what will happen to the properties. Meanwhile, East Palo Alto officials and Wald Realty are contemplating a deal that would settle the ongoing

alo Alto social networking giant Facebook’s leadership in 2009 perhaps can be best quantified in lay terms by its move to Stanford Research Park from its 10 downtown Palo Alto offices. The exponentially growing company moved most of its then-800 employees to the research park in May. The company moved into the former 132,780-square-foot Agilent facility at 1601 S. California Ave., which can hold a maximum 1,446 employees. Facebook says it now has about 1,000 employees. The company’s phenomenal growth led it to rent an additional 265,000 square feet in December

(continued on page 11)

Veronica weber

Fiscal crisis of the year

Company of the year

Veronica weber

ties) and 86 homes in Tract 1641 in 1956. They are bound by a “Declaration of Restrictions, Conditions, Covenants, Changes and Agreements� (CC&Rs). Such declarations can restrict changes or uses of properties. The CC&Rs limit residences to onestory detached homes and restrict two Edgewood Plaza lots for retail, restaurant, office and similar commercial uses. The declaration requires that construction plans must be approved by a three-person Architectural Control Committee, plaintiffs said. Committee members and Sand Hill reached a settlement Oct. 29. The settlement could clear the way for redevelopment of the dilapidated, 53-year-old shopping plaza, whose future has long been under contention. The agreement includes reducing the number of new homes to 10, adding a 10,400-square-foot (0.25 acre) public space and preservation of two original Eichler retail buildings and a grocery-store building. Neighborhood leaders and most residents have expressed satisfaction with the outcome at public meetings. “We were really fortunate to have the legal backup of the CC&Rs to help level the playing field. In negotiations with a powerful developer, you have to have some place to stand,� Sekimura said. N — Sue Dremann

in the research park, at 1050 Page Mill Road. Spokesman Larry Yu said Facebook went from 150 million users in January to 350 million by early December. And officials expect even more explosive growth in the near future. The company implemented Facebook Connect in December 2008, a viral sharing loop that allows 60 million users every month to visit, comment, rate and share websites with others. So far about 80,000 websites have used the tool, including many businesses, he said. Facebook scored $200 million in investment funds in May from Digital Sky Technologies, its first big financial injection since 2007. In October, Facebook was awarded a $711 million judgment against a prolific spammer, a coup that would keep others from abusing the site, Yu said. The company “didn’t expect the level of consternation� to changes

Ashoke Chakrabarti, left, and fellow members of the User Operations team at Facebook work at their new office on South California Avenue in December.

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( CLICK AND GIVE

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Last Year’s Grant Recipients

Support our Kids

with a gift to the Holiday Fund. E

ach year the Palo Alto Weekly Holiday Fund raises money to support Give to the Palo Alto Weekly Holiday Fund and programs ser ving families and children in the Palo Alto area. Since your donation is doubled. You give to non-profit the Weekly and the Silicon Valley Community Foundation cover all the groups that work right here in our community. administrative costs, every dollar raised goes directly to support community It’s a great way to ensure that your charitable programs through grants to non-profit organizations ranging from $1,000 to donations are working at home. $25,000.

Adolescent Counseling Services .... $10,000 Art in Action .......................................... $5,000 Baby Basics of the Peninsula, Inc. ... $1,200 Bread of Life.......................................... $5,000 Breast Cancer Connections ............... $5,000

Non-profit grant application and guidelines at www.PaloAltoOnline.com

California Family Foundation .............. $2,500 Cleo Eulau Center................................. $5,000 Collective Roots.................................. $10,000 Community Legal Services in EPA .... $7,500

267 donors through 12/21/09 totalling $73,617 with match $147,234 has been raised for the Palo Alto Weekly Holiday Fund

Community Working Group, Inc......... $7,500 Downtown Streets, Inc. .................... $10,000 East Palo Alto Children’s Day Committee ..................................... $5,000 East Palo Alto Kids Foundation ........ $10,000 East Palo Alto Youth Court .................. $7,500 Environmental Volunteers .................. $3,000 EPA.net................................................... $5,000 Foothill-De Anza Foundation .............. $7,500 Foundation for a College Education .. $5,000 Hidden Villa ........................................... $5,000 InnVision .............................................. $10,000 Jordan Middle School PTA................. $5,000 Kara ...................................................... $10,000 Midpeninsula Community Media Center ........................................ $5,000 Music in the Schools Foundation ...... $5,000 New Creation Home Ministries ......... $7,500 Nuestra Casa ...................................... $10,000 Opportunity Health Center ................ $10,000 Palo Alto Art Center Foundation ........ $5,000 Palo Alto Drug and Alcohol Community Collaborative (PADACC) .................... $10,000 Palo Alto YMCA .................................. $10,000 Reading Partners ............................... $25,000 St. Elizabeth Seton School.................. $7,500 St. Vincent de Paul Society ................ $6,000 TheatreWorks ....................................... $5,000 Youth Community Service ................... $7,500

CHILD CARE CAPITAL GRANTS

Children’s Center .................................. $5,000 Family Service Agency........................ $5,000 The Children’s Pre-School Center ..... $5,000

And with the generous support of matching grants from local foundations, including the Packard and Hewlett foundations and the Peery & Arrillaga family foundations, your tax-deductible gift will be doubled in size. A donation of $100 turns into $200 with the foundation matching gifts. Whether as an individual, a business or in honor of someone else, help us beat last year's total of $260,000 by making a generous contribution to the Holiday Fund. With your generosity, we can give a major boost to the programs in our community helping kids and families.

** Eric Keller ** Hahn Family 19 Anonymous 4675 George & Ruth Chippendale 250 Michael & Nancy Hall 1000 & Janice Bohman Marian Adams 100 David Labaree 250 ** Sue Kemp 300 Ben & Ruth Hammett Ed & Margaret Arnold ** & Diane Churchill Richard Kilner ** 100 Phil Hanawalt Tom & Annette Ashton 200 Marc & Margaret Cohen 500 ** Larry Klein ** & Graciela Spivak Bob & Corrine Aulgur ** Frank & Donna Crossman ** 2500 Hal & Iris Korol ** Havern Family Greg & Anne Avis 250 Robyn H. Crumly 50 ** Art Kraemer ** Walt & Kay Hays Larry Baer & Stephanie Klein ** John & Pat Davis ** 100 Tony & Judy Kramer Bob & Anne De Busk 100 Alan Henderson Richard Baumgartner 75 ** Mark Kreutzer 200 Vic & Norma Hesterman & Elizabeth Salzer 300 M. Dieckmann ** 225 Karen Krogh ** Richard & Imogene Hilbers Lovinda Beal ** Ted & Cathy Dolton 100 Donald & Adele 200 Patricia Hoehl Vic Befera 100 Attorney Susan Dondershine 200 ** Langendorf 200 Roland Hsu & Julia Noblitt Mary Beltrami 100 Eugene & Mabel Dong 100 100 Patricia Levin Tom & Ellen Ehrlich ** Sam & Leslie Huey Kenneth Bencala 500 100 Susan Levy ** Rajiv & Sandy Jain & Sally O’Neal 100 Jerry & Linda Elkind ** 1000 Stephen & Nancy Levy ** Donna James Tatyana Berezin 100 Hoda Epstein 500 25 Harry & Marion Lewenstein 250 Fernanda Januario Bonnie Berg ** Leif & Sharon Erickson ** ** Robert & Constance Loarie ** Jon & Julie Jerome Sherie L. Berger 200 Stanley & Betty Evans ** 100 Mandy Lowell 300 Zelda Jury Lucy Berman 1000 Russ & Alice Evarts ** 1000 Edward Kanazawa Al & Liz Bernal ** Steven & Helen Feinberg 100 250 Michael & Marcia Katz Gerry & Harriet Berner ** Solon Finkelstein (continued on next page) ** Roy & Carol Blitzer ** Gerry & Ruth Fisher Donate online at PaloAltoOnline.com 50 Steve & Linda Boxer ** Debbie Ford-Scriba 500 Enclosed is a donation of $_______________ Braff Family 250 Mike & Cathie Foster Make checks payable to ** Name __________________________________________________ Palo Alto Weekly Holiday Fund Richard & Carolyn Brennan ** Chet & Pat Frankenfield 100 Business Name __________________________________________ and send to: Eileen Brennan 250 David & Betsy Fryberger PAW Holiday Fund ** Address ________________________________________________ Mae Briskin ** John & Florine Galen 450 Cambridge Ave. Palo Alto, CA 94306 500 Allan & Marilyn Brown 500 Gregory & Penny Gallo City/State/Zip ___________________________________________ ** Sallie I. Brown ** Robert & Betsy Gamburd E-Mail __________________________________________________ Phone ______________________ Gloria Brown 200 Matt Glickman 200 Q Credit Card (MC or VISA) _______________________________________ Expires ______________ Chet & Marcie Brown ** & Susie Hwang 100 Signature _______________________________________________________ Richard Cabrera ** Dean Goldberg Carolyn Caddes ** Paul Goldstein I wish to designate my contribution as follows: Q In my name as shown above 50 – OR – Q In name of business above Q In honor of: Q In memory of: Q As a gift for: Bruce Campbell ** & Dena Mossar ** Leon & Abby Campbell ** Margot Goodman ** _____________________________ (Name of person) Bob & Micki Cardelli ** Wick & Mary Goodspeed 500 Q I wish to contribute anonymously. Q Please withhold the amount of my contribution. Barbara Carlisle ** Diane Greenberg 250 The Palo Alto Weekly Holiday Fund is a fund of Silicon Valley Community Foundation. All donations will be George Cator ** Richard & Lynda Greene by mail and are tax deductible as permitted by law. All donors will be published in the Palo Alto 125 acknowledged Daniel Chapiro 200 Anne Gregor Weekly unless the coupon is marked “Anonymous.” For information on making contributions of appreciated stock, contact Amy Renalds at (650) 326-8210.

Page 10ÊUÊ iVi“LiÀÊÓx]ÊÓää™ÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞ

Upfront

Newsmakers ’09 (continued from page 9)

Holiday Fund (continued from previous page) Gwen Luce & Family Harold Luft John & Claude Madden Mimi Marden Chris & Beth Martin Jody Maxmin Pam Mayerfeld Drew McCalley & Marilyn Green Hugh O. McDevitt John & Eve Melton Elizabeth L. Miller Don & Bonnie Miller David & Lynn Mitchell Stephen Monismith & Lani Freeman Diane Moore Les Morris 2200-2300 block Webster St. Neighbors Jeremy Platt & Sondra Murphy David & Virginia Pollard Joe & Marlene Prendergast Don & Dee Price Milk Pail customers Bill & Carolyn Reller Amy Renalds Jerry H. Rice Susie Richardson Teresa L. Roberts Mitchell & Sandra Rosen Dick & Ruth Rosenbaum Peter & Beth Rosenthal Paul & Maureen Roskoph Norman & Nancy Rossen Don & Ann Rothblatt Al & JoAnne Russell Ferrell & Page Sanders Darrell Duffie & Denise Savoie John & Mary Schaefer Stan Schrier & Barbara Klein Ken Schroeder & Fran Codispoti Jeanette Schroyer Mark & Nancy Shepherd Martha Shirk Richard & Bonnie Sibley Bob & Diane Simoni Andrea Smith H. & H. Smith Art & Peggy Stauffer Charles & Barbara Stevens Shirley F. Stewart Robert & Susan Tilling David & Nehama Treves Tony & Carolyn Tucher Marian Urman Kellie & Dana Voll Jerry & Bobbie Wagger Leonard & Jeanne Ware Roger & Joan Warnke Ted & Jane Wassam David R. Wells Ralph & Jackie Wheeler Wildflower Fund Mark Wilkens Ron Wolf Doug & Susan Woodman John E. Woodside Mark Krasnow & Patti Yanklowitz Yasek Designs George & Betsy Young Steven Zamek

In Honor Of Nixon School Nicole Barnhart Warren Cook Family

** 100 ** ** ** ** 100 100 250 500 ** ** ** 50 300 200 125 ** 150 200 ** 902 ** ** 100 ** 250 50 ** 300 100 ** ** 200 100 ** 100 ** 250 ** ** 500 ** 200 100 100 500 ** ** ** 200 ** 300 ** ** ** ** 250 50 350 ** ** 50 250 ** ** 100 ** 100 100 200 ** **

Dana, Ian, Max, Kristen & Harry 300 Talented tutor Peter Hughes ** Godson Charlie Hughes ** King/Brinkman Family ** Longstreth Family ** Laura Martinez ** Elizabeth Mc Croskey ** Mr. Dave Miller ** Mathematician Maureen Missett ** Paul Resnick & Joan Karlin 100 Mr. Lew Silvers ** Superintendent Skelly ** Joy Sleizer ** Sandy Sloan 100 Marjorie Smith 50 Super Second Graders in Rooms 6, 8 & 10 @ Briones School ** Marilyn Sutorius 100 Sallie Tasto 100

In Memory Of Helene F. Klein Arlee R. Ellis Fred Eyerly Bernard G. Leonard Steve Fasani Florence Kan Ho Maria Harden Bob Donald Helen Rubin Max & Anna Blanker Irving & Ivy Ruben August King Nancy Ritchey Nancy S. Kirk Josephine Abel Carl W. Anderson Carol Berkowitz John D. Black Leo Breidenbach Patty Demetrios Stan Dixon Bob Dolan Steve Fasani Mary Floyd Sally Hassett Bob Henshel Alan Herrick Al Jacobs Bertha Kalson Mae & Al Kenrick Bill Land Emmett Lorey Theresa McCarthy Betty Meltzer Ernest J. Moore Kathleen Morris Fumi Murai Al & Kay Nelson Al Pellizzari, our Dad Thomas W. & Louise L. Phinney Florence Radzilowski Pomona Sawyer Eloise B. Smith Robert Spinrad Jack Sutorius Yen-Chen Yen Dr. David Zlotnick Irma Zuanich

** ** ** ** ** ** 50 50 150 150 150 ** ** ** ** ** ** 400 ** 1500 150 1000 ** ** ** ** ** 100 ** 1000 ** ** ** ** 200 2500 ** ** ** ** ** 250 30 ** 100 250 200 100

As A Gift For Ro & Jim Dinkey Frank & Terry Brennan The Lund Family

50 250 100

Businesses & Organizations Harrell Remodeling No Limit Drag Racing Team

** 25

NOTICE OF A PUBLIC MEETING of the City of Palo Alto Architectural Review Board (ARB)

in its terms-of-service agreement in February, which granted Facebook irrevocable and perpetual license on any and all content, even after a user quits the site. Facebook backtracked days later after a storm of protest, instituting a Facebook Bill of Rights and Responsibilities, to give users input in how terms are changed. The company announced positive cash flow for the first time in September, ahead of 2010 projections, he said. N — Sue Dremann

Please be advised that Thursday, January 7, 2010, the ARB shall conduct a public hearing at 8:30 AM in the Council Chambers, 1st Floor, 250 Hamilton Avenue, Palo Alto, California. Any interested persons may appear and be heard.

Nonprofit of the year

340 University Avenue [09PLN-00262]: Request by Bohlin Cywinski Jackson on behalf of Elizabeth Wong for Minor Architectural Review of exterior building improvements including a new front facade, roof, and minor changes to the rear facade of an existing retail building. No new floor area will be added to the building. Environmental Assessment: Exempt from the provisions of CEQA, 15301 (Existing Facilities

New Jewish community center embraces whole community t was almost beyond my wildest dreams,” Carol Saal said about the grand opening of the Oshman Family Jewish Community Center on the Taube Koret Campus for Jewish Life in south Palo Alto in October. “That’s the point of the campus, bringing people into Jewish life, who have no other connections, but feel they need to be part of something in the Jewish community. “It was much bigger than I ever imagined,” said Saal, as she spotted both familiar and unrecognized faces in the crowd that day. Saal was instrumental in raising more than $140 million over eight years for the center, which is open to the whole community. About half of the fitness club membership is estimated to be not Jewish, according to Alan Sataloff, chief executive officer. The center, which replaced Sun Microsystems at the corner of Charleston and San Antonio roads, promises to transform life in that section of the city. It includes a state-of-the-art fitness center with indoor and outdoor pools, a preschool, classrooms and lounges, rooms for nonprofit group meetings, a 350-seat theater, a cafe and a gift shop. The center replaces the old Albert L. Schultz Jewish Community Center, which was located at the then-closed Terman Middle School and later temporarily moved to the Cubberley Community Center. In addition, the larger campus includes the Moldaw Family Residences and a branch of the Stanford Health Library. With a goal of attracting 12,000 annual members, the center is designed as an urban village, where one can drop kids off at preschool, work out, visit grandparents, have a cup of coffee, go to a meeting — all without moving the car. Built out to the edges of the 8.5acre property, outdoor spaces are visible — and usable — from inside the complex, rather than from the street. Buildings form the backdrop for “outdoor rooms,” including a town square that can be used for big events, such as concerts. N — Carol Blitzer

“I

Public Agenda CITY OF PALO ALTO … The city has no meetings scheduled for this week.

El Camino Real and Stanford Avenue Intersection Improvements [09PLN-00305]: Request by the Transportation Division, on behalf of the City of Palo Alto, for Architectural Review for streetscape improvements for the El Camino Real and Stanford Avenue intersection. Project includes bulbouts, enhanced pedestrian crosswalks, enlarged landscape median, street furniture and other improvements.

The City of Palo Alto does not discriminate against individuals with disabilities. To request accommodations to access City facilities, services or programs, to participate at public meetings, or to learn more about the City’s compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 (ADA), please contact the City’s ADA Coordinator at 650.329.2550 (voice) or by e-mailing ada@ cityofpaloalto.org. Amy French Manager of Current Planning

CITY OF PALO ALTO NOTICE TO DESTROY WEEDS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on December 14, 2009, pursuant to the provisions of Section 8.08.020 of the Palo Alto Municipal Code, the City Council passed a resolution declaring that all weeds growing upon any private property or in any public street or alley, as defined in Section 8.08.010 of the Palo Alto Municipal Code, constitute a public nuisance, which nuisance must be abated by the destruction or removal thereof. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that property owners shall without delay remove all such weeds from their property, and the abutting half of the street in front and alleys, if any, behind such property, and between the lot lines thereof as extended, or such weeds will be destroyed or removed and such nuisance abated by the city authorities, in which case the cost of such destruction or removal will be assessed upon the lots and lands from which, or from the front or rear of which, such weeds shall have been destroyed or removed; and such cost will constitute a lien upon such lots or lands until paid, and will be collected upon the next tax roll upon which general municipal taxes are collected. All property owners having any objections to the proposed destruction or removal of such weeds are hereby notified to attend a meeting of the Council of said city, to be held in the City Chamber of the City Hall in said city on January 11, 2010, at seven o’clock pm., when and where their objections will be heard and given due consideration. FIRE CHIEF CITY OF PALO ALTO

*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ iVi“LiÀÊÓx]ÊÓää™ÊU Page 11

Pulse A weekly compendium of vital statistics

Palo Alto Dec. 15-21 Violence related Other/misc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Theft related Checks forgery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Grand theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7 Identity theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Residential burglaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3 Petty theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Shoplifting. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Other/misc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Vehicle related Abandoned auto . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Driving w/ suspended license . . . . . . . .6 Hit and run . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3 Theft from auto . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 Vehicle accident/mnr. injury . . . . . . . . . .2 Vehicle accident/prop. damage . . . . . . .7 Vehicle tow . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Misc. traffic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Alcohol or drug related Drunk in public . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6 Drunken driving. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8 Possession of drugs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3 Possession of paraphernalia . . . . . . . . .1 Miscellaneous Animal call. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Found property. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Lost property . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Noise ordinance violation . . . . . . . . . . . .8 Psychiatric hold . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Other/misc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Suspicious circumstances . . . . . . . . . . .2 Vandalism . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3 Warrant/other agency . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11

Robbery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Vehicle related Driving w/ suspended license . . . . . . . . .6 Driving w/o license . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Hit and run . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Vehicle accident/injury . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Vehicle accident/prop damage. . . . . . . .4 Vehicle stop . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Vehicle tow . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Other/misc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Alcohol or drug related Drug activity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Drunken driving. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Possession of a controlled substance . .1

Registrant . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Miscellaneous Disturbance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Found property . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Info. case . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Lost property . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Property for destruction . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Vandalism . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 Warrant arrest. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6 Other/misc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3

Atherton Dec.15-21 Vehicle related Hit and run . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1

Suspicious vehicle . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6 Vehicle accident/ prop damage . . . . . . .1 Vehicle code violation . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Other/misc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5 Miscellaneous Citizen assist. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Disturbance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Juvenile problem. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Medical aid . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3 Meet citizen . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Outside assistance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Suspicious circumstances . . . . . . . . . . .2 Suspicious person . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6 Vandalism . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1

â€œâ€ŚIn this Season of giving‌â€? Dr. Brown, Peter Dr. Cousins, Heather Dr. Humphries Sheila Dr. Lau, George Dr. Lin, Andrew Dr. Machello, Rhonda Dr. Magallanes,June Dr. Nauenberg, Teresa

Dr. Navarro, Minerva Dr. Nichols, Stephen Dr. Sahai, Namita Dr. Selvan, Parimala Dr. Shah, Khaliq Dr. Van Egeren, Alison Dr. Vetsa, Surekha Dr. Warshal William

on, Grant Cuesta Sub-Acute Los Altos Sub-Acute & Rehabilitati -Acute & Rehabilitation has & Rehabilitation and Palo Alto Sub sicians and has made joined with the above attending phy es to the following charities: charitable contributions in their nam

Menlo Park Dec. 16-22 Violence related Attempted suicide. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Battery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Theft related Fraud . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Grand theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Petty theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6 Residential burglaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2

Page 12ĂŠUĂŠ iVi“LiÀÊÓx]ÊÓää™ÊUĂŠ*>Â?ÂœĂŠÂ?ĂŒÂœĂŠ7iiÂŽÂ?Ăž

e Breast Cancer

Susan B. Komen for the cur Second Harvest Food Bank

3&-)("&iation American Diabetes Assoc

Serving our local community for over 35 years

Welfare check . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Other/misc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4

VIOLENT CRIMES Palo Alto El Camino Real, 12/15, 3:20 p.m.; family violence/misc. Parkinson Avenue, 12/16, 12:17 p.m.; elder abuse/self neglect.

Menlo Park Ravenswood Avenue and Middlefield Road, 12/16, 12:18 p.m.; battery. 600 Block Willow Road, 12/17, 12:25 p.m.; attempted suicide.

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Answers to this week’s puzzles, which can be found on page 24

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Cover Story

Veronica Weber

Above, New Century dancers rehearse “The Nutcracker,” which was performed in January in honor of Chinese New Year. Right, a rainy day on University Avenue was captured through a car window in October.

Look-back images of 2009 Palo Alto Weekly photographers capture memories of a challenging year

2

009 was a year of extreme emotions — from celebrating the first African-American president’s inauguration to mourning the deaths of teenagers. A year of economic belt-tightening brought heightened consciousness of how close to the margin so many in our community are living.

But there was joy as well as sorrow, volunteering or competing in the Senior Games at Stanford University and beyond, or simply enjoying a stroll in the much-needed rain. Here are a few of the images that reflect the roller-coaster ride of 2009. — Carol Blitzer

Dana Ullman

Page 14ÊUÊ iVi“LiÀÊÓx]ÊÓää™ÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞ

Shawn Fender

Veronica Weber

Top, on a chilly day in January, visitors to Washington prepare to witness President Barack Obama’s Inauguration. Above left, Margaret Allen examines Richard Nicholson at Ravenswood Family Health Clinic’s mobile unit in June. Above right, local residents wait to hear Congresswoman Anna Eshoo speak on the status of national health reform at Spangenberg Theatre at Gunn High School in September.

Learn the Guitar this Winter Carol McComb's "Starting to Play" workshop includes the FREE use of a Loaner Guitar for the duration of the classes.* Regular cost is just $160 for nine weeks of group lessons, and all music is included. *"Starting to Play" meets for one hour each Monday night for nine weeks beginning January 4th. Students are encouraged to bring their own guitar, but both nylon-string and steel-string loaner guitars are available. Other classes at more advanced levels are also offered. A full brochure is available at Gryphon.

Stringed Instruments Since 1969

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A Guide to the Spiritual Community Veronica Weber

Veronica Weber

First United Methodist Church of Palo Alto

Dana Ullman

Veronica Weber

Above, Lt. Don Morrissey of the Santa Clara County Sheriff’s Office holds up a seized marijuana plant found growing in the foothills south of Palo Alto. Left, Krishna Kopell finishes up an oil painting of the Palo Alto baylands in February, under overcast skies. Right, Rafael, who sends money home to his family in Mexico, lives in a shanty, with room for just a bed and bookshelves, in East Palo Alto’s baylands.

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Stanford Memorial Church University Public Worship Stanford Memorial Church Sundays, 10:00 am There will be no 10:00 am UPW services on December 20th, December 27th and January 3rd UPW will resume Sunday, January 10th Happy Holidays from Stanford Office for Religious Life http://religiouslife.stanford.edu

    

  

Veronica Weber

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We Invite You to Learn and Worship with Us.

Veronica Weber

Veronica Weber

Far left, Darrell McNenny sprints across the finish line during the Senior Games in August. Top left, Bakari Holmes, a Gunn High School physics teacher, sings during the celebration of Jean-Paul Blanchard’s life in May. Bottom left, Audrey Blabon contemplates losing her home at Casa Olga, an intermediatecare facility in Palo Alto that closed in September.

FPCMV welcomes our new Pastor Timothy R. Boyer. Biblically based Sermons and Worship Service 10:30 AM. www.fpcmv.org 1667 Miramonte (Cuesta at Miramonte) 650.968.4473

*>Â?ÂœĂŠÂ?ĂŒÂœĂŠ7iiÂŽÂ?ÞÊUĂŠ iVi“LiÀÊÓx]ÊÓää™ÊU Page 15

Today’s news, sports & hot picks

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Sports Shorts

ON THE AIR Tuesday Men’s basketball: James Madison at Stanford, 7 p.m.; XTRA Sports (860 AM); KZSU (90.1 FM)

Wednesday Women’s basketball: Stanford at Fresno St., 7 p.m.; KZSU (90.1 FM)

Thursday College football: Stanford vs. Oklahoma in Sun Bowl, 11 a.m., CBS (5); XTRA Sports (860 AM); KZSU (90.1 FM)

SPORTS ONLINE For expanded daily coverage of college and prep sports, please see our new site at www.PASportsOnline.com

Stanford senior quarterback Tavita Pritchard (14) had the attention of head coach Jim Harbaugh (right) as Pritchard worked out this week with his teammates at Palo Alto High while preparing for next Thursday’s Brut Sun Bowl game in El Paso, Texas. Pritchard has taken over for the injured Andrew Luck.

STANFORD FOOTBALL

It’ll be a uniform effort at Sun Bowl

Gerhart and offensive line have one more job ahead of them as Cardinal takes on Sooners by Rick Eymer hris Marinelli and the rest of the Tunnel Workers Union have their work cut out for them one more time. Toby Gerhart made sure to add to their wardrobe for the occasion. Stanford’s offensive line have symbolically worn their hard hats all year in clearing the way for the Gerhart Express. There’s one more wall to punch through in the form of Oklahoma’s defensive front and now they can wear T-shirts given them by the nation’s rushing yardage and scoring leader. “They have a cool logo on them,” Marinelli said of the shirts that feature a face mask, a hard hat and a pick with the words “Tunnel Workers Union, Stanford offensive line 2009” emblazoned on the front. No. 19 Stanford (8-4) and Okla-

C

homa (7-5) meet on the final day of the year at the Brut Sun Bowl in El Paso at 11 a.m. (PT) on CBS, and the Cardinal wants to finish this improbable season on a good note. “It’s a great football venue against a great team,” Marinelli said. “This is something we have battled for as a team. There’s a great group of senior leaders who expects nothing but greatness.” Gerhart may have been on his own in New York during the Heisman Trophy activities, but he carried his ‘union’ buddies around with him in some form. “We were living it with him,” Marinelli said. “Of course we feel there’s no better person deserving of the award than him. He’s an allaround good guy. He takes home ev(continued on page 18)

Keith Peters

RECORD SWIMS . . . It has been a remarkable year already for Stanford senior Julia Smit and we haven’t even got into the heart of the spring swim season yet. Smit put the finishing touches on 2009 with two world records during the Duel in the Pool in Manchester, England, last weekend. Swimming short-course meters in a made-for-TV event, Smit first broke the world record in the 400-meter individual medley with a time of 4:21.04. That broke Kathryn Meaklim’s previous world mark of 4:22.88, set in Singapore earlier this year at the World Cup. Smit also broke her own U.S. record, previously set in Toronto in 2008, at 4:25.87. Smit came back on Saturday and broke the 200 IM world mark, as well. Smitís time of 2:04.60, broke the nine-day record of Hungaryís Evelyn Verraszto (2:04.64), set on Dec. 10.

Keith Peters

MAKING WAVES . . . Palo Alto Stanford Aquatics (PASA) swam off with another team title at the California/Nevada Winter Sectional in Southern California this past weekend at Belmont Plaza Pool in Long Beach. Palo Alto High sophomore Jasmine Tosky highlighted PASA’s combined team title by winning high-point honors in the women’s meet. Tosky, 15, won the 400-yard individual medley in 4:11.47 for her lone individual victory. She also placed second in the 200 fly (1:55.63), second in the 200 IM (2:00.15) and second in the 100 fly (54.56). Tosky also swam a leg on the winning 400 free relay team (3:24.25) and led off the third-place 800 free relay squad with a fast 1:48.57 200 free leg. She also finished seventh in the 200 back (2:01.34) and ninth in the 100 breast (1:03.62). Teammate Ally Howe was seventh in the 100 back (56.12) in addition to swimming on the two relays. In the men’s meet, PASA’s Tom Kremer from Sacred Heart Prep was second in the 200 free (1:38.23), third in the 100 fly (49.83), fourth in the 1000 free (9:18.94), fourth in the 100 back (50.51) and 10th in the 200 back (1:51.50). Teammate Young Tae Seo was third in the 200 IM (1:51.49), fourth in the 500 free (4:31.78), fourth in the 200 fly (1:48.55) and fourth in the 400 IM (3:54.30). Adam Hinshaw of PASA was second in the 500 free (4:30.28) for his best finish.

Heisman Trophy runnerup Toby Gerhart (7) went through his paces on Tuesday as the Cardinal prepared to face Oklahoma in the Sun Bowl.

Stanford men could be right in middle of Pac-10 hoop race by Rick Eymer ust how will the Stanford men’s basketball team fare in the dyslectic Pac-10 Conference? It’s open to interpretation. Washington and Washington State are looking more like the class of the conference, but both teams have struggled at times. In fact, some of the early results have been mystifying, to say the least, for every team. Stanford, which dropped a 10087 nonconference decision to host Texas Tech on Tuesday, has been one of the prime examples. The

J

Cardinal (5-6) took No. 3 Kentucky to overtime, played the 23rd-ranked Red Raiders to a standstill for all but the final few minutes, beat Virginia, and had trouble with San Diego. Stanford has a week off before returning to the court next Tuesday with a nonconference home game against James Madison at 7 p.m. The Cardinal hopes to end a threegame losing streak before opening Pac-10 play at California on Jan. 2. The WCC must be wondering where the beef is in the Pac-10. Portland, coached by Menlo School

and Stanford grad Eric Reveno, has as good wins over USC and UCLA but ut did lose to Washington. The Red Raiders went 3-0 against st the Pac-10 in nonconference, beatting Washington by nine and Oregon State by four. The Beavers beat Cal State Bakersfield by 35, but lost at home to Sacramento State. The Bruins are in worse shapee than Stanford these days, having lost st to Long Beach State and Cal State te

For results of the Stanford-UConn women’s basketball game on Wednesday, go to www.PASportsOnline.com

(continued on page 18)

Palo Alto Weekly • December 25, 2009 • Page 17

Sports

Stanford football (continued from page 17)

ery award and he’s the most humble guy on the team.” Marinelli is the lone senior among the starters on the offensive line. He’s joined by junior center Chase Beeler, junior guard Andrew Phillips and redshirt freshmen Jonathan Martin and David DeCastro. “I was uncomfortable with all the attention,” Gerhart said of his Heisman trip. “Everywhere I went there were people with cameras, and autograph seekers. When I got back to campus it was back to work. That’s where I feel comfortable and where I want to be.” The game will feature strength against strength, with Stanford’s prolific offense taking on Oklahoma’s stubborn defense. The Sooners rank eighth in the nation in rushing defense, allowing 88.58 yards a game. Gerhart averaged 144.7 yards per game on his own. Oklahoma ranks seventh in scoring defense, giving up 13.50 points a game. Stanford averaged 20.24 points in the first half alone. Stanford’s offensive line not only produced big gains, but was firmly entrenched when protecting the quarterback. The Cardinal allowed six sacks all season, second in the nation. The Sooners’ defense got to the quarterback 37 times, fifth in the nation. “A lot of this game will be up front,” Stanford coach Jim Harbaugh said. “We have to be tougher and rougher on defense; we have to hold onto to the ball. Special teams are going to be an all-out fight. It will be a clash.” Chris Owusu was among the national leaders in kickoff returns, averaging 32.5 yards per return. Oklahoma is among the national leaders in limiting such returns. “They have a good defense,” Gerhart said. “Gerald McCoy is a beast. He’s a lot like Bryan Price at UCLA and demands a lot of attention.”

Men’s basketball (continued from page 17)

Fullerton in addition to the Pilots. So far, no one has been exempt from troubling questions, so perhaps this is one year where it’s better to throw the names of the schools in a hat in order to predict. The media poll predicted California to win the title, followed by Washington, UCLA, Arizona, Oregon State, Oregon, Arizona State, Washington State, USC and Stanford. The Bears, Huskies and Bruins all received first-place votes. “It really does not mean anything,” Washington coach Lorenzo Romar said. “In 2006-07, we had come off of two consecutive Sweet 16 years and three consecutive NCAA tournament years. In one of those years we were a No. 1 seed in the tournament and we had a really good recruiting class, and were ranked in the top 10 in the preseason and we did not make the NCAA tournament.” Heading into play Wednesday, the top five chosen teams have combined for a 28-22 nonconference

Price was the only defensive player to stop Gerhart for a loss with a solo tackle during the course of the season. “He doesn’t come out; he’s relentless on every play and he moves around,” Gerhart said. “He’ll make his plays. They have one of the top defensive lines in the country. Their linebackers and cornerbacks are fast and run sideline to sideline well. But I feel like we’ve faced quite a few good defenses.” Marinelli has also been impressed

watching film of the Sooners. “They have an incredible pass rush and two lock down corners,” he said. “If you have two terrific defensive ends, that will win a couple of extra games for you. Stats aside, they have great individual players and there will be one-on-one challenges. We’ve faced good defenses already and this is another chance to prove what we can do.” Marinelli said preparing for a bowl game seems like “light years” from his earlier, not-so-funny days at Stanford, winning once in 12 contests one year. “In my first start, I think we gained 52 yards of total offense against Arizona at home,” Marinelli said. “The team had a lot of young guys and had minimal success. After coach took over it didn’t seem so far away. We knew it was an attainable goal and this wasn’t our final goal by any means. “Especially for the fifth year guys, having the opportunity to extend the season is awesome,” he added. “To be part of that, to make it here is a great opportunity.” Gerhart said that the whole experience is like enjoying Christmas every day. “It’s more like a professional atmosphere; staying in a hotel, school is out and it’s 100 percent football,” Gerhart said. “Normally we’re at home this time of the year watching bowl games on television. We’re enjoying it all.” Even with seniors like offensive lineman Allen Smith and linebacker Clinton Snyder on the sideline with injuries, the experience is special. “Things get emotional anyway but it was particularly hard for him,” Marinelli said of Snyder. “A player of that magnitude, who was steady and never missed anything, it was painful to go through that with him. He’s got NFL potential and I hope he rebounds from his injury. He’s been great. He’s always around the locker room and at meetings. He’s helping the young guys set a foundation. Clint has been a catalyst for all that.” ■

record, while the bottom half have combined to go 37-19. “I think Johnny is going to have a great team,” Cal coach Mike Montgomery said of Stanford coach Johnny Dawkins at the conference media day. “Johnny is in the process of having a very good recruiting class. It’s just a matter of time before he gets the players he wants. It’s hard to sustain year after year. Lute Olson did it at Arizona and Ben Howland is doing it at UCLA now.” Of Stanford’s six losses, four have been by fewer than 10 points. The Toreros and Red Raiders are the only teams with double-digit wins over the Cardinal, and both won by 13. Perhaps the most galling are the two home losses. Oral Roberts won on a buzzer beater and Oklahoma State won when a Stanford shot at the final horn went awry. As Dawkins keeps pointing out, it’s all a process. Landry Fields scored 27 points, one off his career high, and grabbed 11 rebounds in the loss to Texas Tech. Jeremy Green added a careerhigh 24 points to go with eight rebounds. Fields, who became the first Stan-

ford player to score at least 20 points in seven straight games in nearly 17 years, recorded his fifth doubledouble on the year but it wasn’t enough to overcome a sluggish start to the second half. Former NBA star Adam Keefe, in 1992-93, recorded seven consecutive games of at least 20 points for the Cardinal. Fields scored to tie the game at 38-all heading into the final minute of the first half. The 23rd-ranked Red Raiders then scored the final four points of the half and opened a 14-point early in the second half. The Cardinal committed 34 fouls on the heels of 28 fouls against Northwestern earlier in the week. Jack Trotter, Green and Andrew Zimmerman each fouled out against Texas Tech. The Red Raiders (10-1) took their biggest lead at 85-67 when Díwalyn Roberts hit a layup with 4:30 remaining. The Cardinal cut the led to 9587 when Elliott Bullock stole the ball from Darko Cohadarevic and Gabriel Harris hit a 3-pointer with 1:01 left. That was as close as Stanford got. ■

SUN BOWL FACTS What: 76th Annual Brut Sun Bowl Who: Stanford (6-3 Pac-10, 8-4 Overall) vs. Oklahoma (5-3 Big 12, 7-5 Overall) When: Thursday, Dec. 31, 2009, 11 a.m. (PT) Where: Sun Bowl, El Paso, Texas TV: CBS, with Craig Bolerjack (playby-play), Steve Beuerlien (analyst) and Sam Ryan (sidelines) calling the action. Radio: XTRA Sports 860 AM with Dave Flemming (play-by-play), Todd Husak (analysis) and Mike McLaughlin (sidelines) handling the broadcast duties. SportsUSA Radio Network with Dan Fouts and John Robinson calling the action. KZSU 90.1 FM with David Lombardi calling the action. Bowl history: Stanford is making its 21st bowl appearance and first since the 2001 Seattle Bowl. The Sooners will be making their 43rd bowl appearance and 11th under head coach Bob Stoops. Heisman Hype: Oklahoma quarterback Sam Bradford won the Heisman Trophy in 2008; Stanford running back Toby Gerhart finished second in the Heisman Trophy voting in 2009. The QBs: Stanford senior Tavita Pritchard replaces redshirt freshman Andrew Luck (finger) as starter for the game; Redshirt freshman Landry Jones took over for Bradford (shoulder) in the third game of the season. Oklahoma defense: The Sooners rank eighth in the nation in rushing defense, allowing 88.58 yards a game; seventh in total defense (273.50), seventh in scoring defense (13.50), fifth in sacks (3.08), eighth in tackles for a loss (7.83) and 10th in pass efficiency defense (100.15). Stanford offense: The Cardinal ranks 10th nationally in scoring offense (36.2), 10th in total offense (444.1), 11th in rushing offense (224.3), eighth in time of possession (32:21), second in sacks allowed (0.50).

Page 18 • December 25, 2009 • Palo Alto Weekly

ATHLETES OF THE WEEK

Drew Edelman

Nick Ortiz

Menlo School

Palo Alto High

The freshman center scored 59 points and grabbed 39 rebounds during a 2-1 basketball finish that earned the Knights second place in the San Lorenzo Valley tourney, where she was named to the all-tournament team.

The sophomore wrestler went 5-0 during the week, getting a pin in a dual-meet victory over Saratoga before going 4-0 (with two pins) while winning the 112-pound title as the No. 5 seed at the two-day Coast Classic.

Honorable mention Felicia Anderson

Ty Cobb

Eastside Prep basketball

Takara Burse

Sacred Heart Prep basketball

Alex Peyser

Eastside Prep basketball

Whitney Hooper

Woodside Priory basketball

Ethan Plant

Menlo basketball

Palo Alto soccer

Emma Paye

Max Simon

Menlo basketball

Palo Alto wrestling

Natasha von Kaeppler Castilleja basketball

Gabor Somogyi Woodside Priory basketball

Eve Zelinger*

Stefan Weidemann*

Castilleja basketball

Gunn wrestling * previous winner

To see video interviews of the Athletes of the Week, go to www.PASportsOnline.com

PREP ROUNDUP

Basketball teams need some momentum heading into 2010

L

ocal high school teams have one more week to gather some momentum before heading into 2010. Right now, things aren’t looking too merry for such prospects. It appears 2009 will be ending with more of a whimper than a bang, with no basketball tournament titles won. The Menlo girls and Palo Alto boys have come the closest with runnerup finishes, with Paly accomplishing that twice. The most recent tournament to conclude was the Nike Tournament of Champions in Arizona, where the Pinewood girls went just 1-3. The Panthers (6-4), who have been hit hard by season-ending injuries, did get 64 points and 35 rebounds in the four games from junior Hailie Eackles. The Gunn boys’ basketball team finished seventh at the annual Fremont/Sunnyvale Holiday Tournament with a 61-39 win over Wilcox on Tuesday night. The Titans (6-4) got 17 points from senior forward

Simon Hauser in the final game. Gunn went 2-2 in the tourney. The Sacred Heart Prep boys played for third place in the Scattini Memorial Tournament at Palma High in Salinas after dropping a 4933 decision to Buchanan (Fresno) during Tuesday’s semifinals. Reed McConnell tossed in 14 points but the Gators (5-4) had one of their poorest offensive showings. The Menlo boys fell to 1-2 overall after dropping a 69-39 to host Bellarmine in the D.J. Frandsen Memorial Tournament on Tuesday night. Perhaps the last hope for any local basketball team to grab momentum into the new year will come from Castilleja, which opens the Head Royce Holiday Classic on Monday morning. The Gators are 8-1 heading into their opener and have been playing some exciting ball this season. Also playing well has been the Eastside Prep girls’ basketball team, which is 7-2 heading into the West Coast Jamboree starting Dec. 28. ■

Arts & Entertainment A weekly guide to music, theater, art, movies and more, edited by Rebecca Wallace

AN EXONEREE’S STORY CONTINUES

Veronica Weber

Local TV premiere for film about Rick Walker’s legislative struggles after being cleared of murder

Above: Rick Walker in a Weekly photo from last year. Below: Walker stands between filmmakers Mark Ligon and Gwen Essegian after an emotional three-and-a-half-hour interview for the movie. (Walker has a tissue in his left hand.)

by Rebecca Wallace

S

ix-and-a-half years after Rick Walker’s release from prison, where he had served 12 years for a murder he didn’t commit, two filmmakers are continuing to spread his story. Mark Ligon and Gwen Essegian have seen their documentary “$100 a Day” air on TV and win awards at film festivals. On Sunday, Dec. 27, it will have its KQED television premiere. When the holidays are over, they hope to arrange screenings in local classrooms. They’ve always hoped the film could be a teaching tool. “Rick gave it the best compliment when he called it a civics lesson,” Essegian says. Walker’s story has been widely told: how at the age of 35 in 1991, the East Palo Alto man was convicted of killing 34-year-old Lisa Hopewell. He was released in 2003 after being proved, as the court put it, “factually innocent,” following a long campaign by his relatives and Palo Alto’s Tucher family, especially attorney Alison Tucher. What many people don’t know about is another struggle Walker faced after prison. Under state law, Walker, having been exonerated, was entitled to receive $100 for each day he spent falsely imprisoned. Yet the payment required special legisla-

tive approval, and the bill affecting him got mired in partisan wrangling during a late-night legislative session in September 2003. Much of “$100 a Day” focuses on the drama on the state Assembly floor, and on the major role played by State Sen. Joe Simitian, D-Palo Alto, who was then an assemblyman. Making use of Assembly footage of the proceedings, the film shows Simitian working to win his colleagues’ votes. “When Mr. Walker was arrested, he had a good job as a self-employed mechanic. ... Today he has no home, no job, no income and no assets,” Simitian says at one point. “During the 12 years that he was incarcerated, his son grew up, and his father died. It is very rare on this floor of this house, members, that we have an opportunity to set a wrong right.” The film builds drama, jumping from the legislative scene to later interviews with other representatives and Sacramento Bee reporter Jim Sanders. Finally, at 3:30 a.m., the bill passes. Walker will ultimately get $421,000 from the state to recompense him for the 12 years. (In 2007, Walker also won $2.75 million (continued on next page)

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from a lawsuit against Santa Clara County.) When Essegian worked for Simitian in 2004, his staff members were still talking about Walker. As

a filmmaker, she was intrigued. Essegian and Ligon run onTopix Productions in Santa Cruz, where they make corporate, arts and educational videos as well as documentaries. In 2007, they started working on “$100 a Day�; they took Walker to lunch to see if they could arrange

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an interview. They were taken with his story and his passion, Ligon says. “You just never know what kind of interview people will be. Rick is very open,� he says. At one point in the film, Walker speaks quietly about his early days in prison, behind the doors and locks, immersed in the noise behind bars. “And then at 10 o’clock at night,� he says, “there was this eerie silence.� Others interviewed are Alison Tucher and other attorneys — including George Kennedy, who was Santa Clara County’s district attorney when Walker was convicted, and calls the conviction “one of the worst things of my life.� The filmmakers decided to focus on the Sacramento segment of Walker’s story in part, as Ligon says, “to explore what it looks like when these two monolithic systems of our government — judicial and legislative — meet a real person.� The two also hoped to make a film that could spark classroom discussion. They have an educational distributor, Films Media Group in New Jersey, and have sent DVDs to social-studies teachers throughout Santa Clara, San Mateo and Santa Cruz counties. They are also interested in screening the film at prisons, and may continue to focus on judicial issues. The pair may make a future film about science and politics colliding, Essegian says, adding, “Advancements in DNA helped prove Rick’s innocence.� “$100 a Day� has also been making the film-festival rounds. It’s won awards including the Most Socially Engaging Documentary (Short) from the Eugene International Film Festival in Oregon, and the Jury and Audience Award for Best Documentary (Short) at the Sacramento Film and Music Festival. Ligon and Essegian have appeared at screenings, sometimes with Walker. Responses have varied. One viewer said they were too easy on the D.A.’s office; another congratulated them on getting the D.A. to admit to the huge mistake. The filmmakers say the mix of responses shows they’re doing their jobs. They say they seek to paint a broad picture rather than taking sides. Still, it was hard not to feel for Walker, Ligon says. “$100 a day isn’t enough ... and to have to struggle to get that meager amount is sort of shocking and woefully wrong.� Ultimately, Ligon says he finds the film has an uplifting note. Institutions locked up Walker, but they also freed him. The film also shows Simitian and Alison Tucher — who started working on the case back when she was a law student — as heroes. Of Tucher, Ligon says, “She can’t get enough credit, ever.� N Info: “$100 a Day� will be shown at 2:30 p.m. on Sunday, Dec. 27, on KQED channel 9HD. For more, go to www.ontopix.com. Rick Walker was featured in a Weekly cover story last year. Go to www.PaloAltoOnline.com, click on “Palo Alto Weekly� and go to the Oct. 10, 2008, issue.

Movies

OPENINGS

Jude Law, left, and Robert Downey Jr. in “Sherlock Holmes.”

Sherlock Holmes ---1/2

(Century 16, Century 20) Sir Arthur Conan Doyle’s legendary sleuth gets a cinematic adrenaline shot for this wildly entertaining and action-packed mystery. British director Guy Ritchie (“Snatch”) makes a welcome return to quality filmmaking after several flops, revitalizing Holmes and his steadfast sidekick Dr. Watson for a new generation of filmgoers. Holmes (Robert Downey Jr.) is the private investigator du jour in turn-of-the-century England. The often eccentric but always brilliant Holmes works alongside his colleague Dr. John Watson (Jude Law) to solve

unsolvable crimes. Case in point: Convicted killer Lord Blackwood (Mark Strong) seems to have cheated death through the use of dark magic, and his unexplainable powers have forced the populace into a frenzied panic. Blackwood isn’t Holmes’ only concern. Holmes’ old flame and former adversary Irene Adler (Rachel McAdams) resurfaces with a request to find a missing man. As Holmes desperately tries to stave off his feelings for Adler, he begins to realize the two cases are linked. Furthermore, Watson’s forthcoming nuptials may spell the end of his partnership with Holmes. And a mysterious, manipulative professor

lurks in the shadows. As a longtime fan of Doyle’s tales, I’ll admit I was initially skeptical about this actionoriented rendition. Sherlock Holmes is my favorite literary character and I worried that he would suffer in the hands of an American actor and an inconsistent director. But my fears were quashed in the first five minutes. Downey Jr. is exceptional as the iconic detective and Law comfortably fills the shoes of Dr. Watson. The two make a perfect pair, rivaling some of the best big-screen buddies of the past two decades. This Holmes is an adept fighter, skills Doyle only alluded to in print. Holmes’ unparalleled deductive-reasoning abilities and knowledge of human anatomy enable him to anticipate punches and quickly neutralize attackers. The on-screen combat — a proven strength of Ritchie’s — is a welcome addition and helps energize and accelerate the story. Ritchie and company are careful not to stray too much from Doyle’s original vision, perfectly depicting Holmes’ observation and deductive-reasoning prowess and ensuring that his familiar pipe is never out of reach. The music by Oscar magnet Hans Zimmer is tremendous. The only slippery slope for

“Sherlock” is that it feels somewhat akin to a superhero flick. The plot is a little generic and although Strong makes a good villain, his Lord Blackwood is too one-dimensional. Clues sprinkled throughout the film lead to an exciting climax — “Sherlock” is well worth investigating. Rated PG-13 for violence and action, startling images and a scene of suggestive material. 2 hours, 14 minutes. — Tyler Hanley

Nine -1/2

(Century 20) Rob Marshall (of “Chicago” fame) lays a big Christmas goose-egg with this frazzled and frenetic adaptation of the 1982 stageplay of the same name. Daniel Day-Lewis does his charming best to carry this misogynist tale, based on Fellini’s classic “8½,” as famous — and infamous — film director Guido Contini who has a disabling case of writer’s block. His new film “Italia” will star Italian bombshell Claudia (Nicole Kidman), but it’s anyone’s guess over the advent of a script, a story or a start date. While juggling the cosmic complexities of cinéma vérité, Guido semi-balances a hefty love life that includes ex-leading lady and cur-

Local movie times and locations, along with links to trailers, are on Palo Alto Online. Go to www.PaloAltoOnline.com/ movies.

(continued on next page)

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Movies are so often mired in gloomy agony — and the man can carry a tune of sorts. Cruz brings a refreshing fire to her neglected lover and Cotillard does her level best as the scorned wife who describes her wayward mate in one damning phrase: “an appetite.� Kidman is wasted, her uncomfortably slinky sashay distracting. Dench adds grace but the part is all wrong for her soberly brilliant gifts. The scripting is tired and repetitive, the migraine-inducing music lacks magic (hello, it’s a musical!) and the narrative structure’s a mess. What should have been one of the best films of the year is one of the worst — color me bummed.

(continued from previous page)

rent wife Luisa (Marion Cotillard), neurotic mistress Carla (PenĂŠlope Cruz) and the aforementioned starlet with whom Guido has had relations. Add the sultry ghost of his beloved mother (Sophia Loren), a kittenish Vogue reporter (Kate Hudson) and voice-of-reason costume designer Lilli (Judi Dench) and you’ve got yourself one exacting harem. The petulant philanderer attempts to get his mojo back and put the “Maestroâ€? back on top while the rest of us are subjected to a series of strident, overwrought dance numbers with little in the way of catch or class. The project looks luscious — with fantastically cluttered sets and the casual cool of 1960s Rome — but the insecurities of a worldclass alley cat are more superficially disconcerting than entertaining. I confess to enjoying Day-Lewis’ smile — his tortured anti-heroes

Rated PG-13 for some sexuality and adult themes. 1 hour, 58 minutes. — Jeanne Aufmuth

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CRITICS’ CHOICE MOVIE AWARD NOMINEES

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“‘THE YOUNG VICTORIA’ HAS IT ALL.� –Thelma Adams,

“EMILY BLUNT MAKES VICTORIA IRRESISTIBLE.� –Roger Ebert,

    

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A Single Man ----

(Aquarius) Little actually happens in “A Single Man,� fashion designer Tom Ford’s debut film about a gay British expatriate living in Santa Monica in 1962. And yet everything happens in one day in the life of George Falconer (Colin Firth): grief, love, remembrance, work, fear ... Jim (Matthew Goode), George’s longtime lover, has been killed in an accident, and George sees little reason to continue living. But he goes through the motions, teaching at the college where he works, visiting his best friend, Charley (Julianne Moore), letting himself be pursued by a student who wants to confide in him, and perhaps more. Much of the film is shot in closeups, and Colin Firth, restrained and seemingly cool, betrays passion in subtle ways. The shots of his face when he hears the news of his lover’s death, via telephone, should be a lesson in battened-down shock and grief for any acting student. Eduard Grau’s cinematography is sensual without being explicit, and Polishborn Abel Korzeniowski’s musical score — lots of strings, some piano — is lush but not overpowering. Being a “single man� — or, as George’s neighbor puts it, “light in his loafers� — in 1962, the era of bouffant hairdos and the Cuban missile crisis, was a very different matter than it is today, at least in Santa Monica. Ford’s script, from a novel by Christopher Isherwood, captures not only the pain, both hidden and overt, of one gay man, but also some of the repressive spirit of the time just before the sexual revolution changed everything. In two respects “A Single Man�

is untrue to its subject. No college professor could afford to live in a gorgeous, modern glass-and-wood house like George’s; and, even in 1962, he would never go to work in beautifully tailored suits and highly polished shoes. Rated R for nudity, some disturbing images and sexual content. One hour, 39 minutes. — Renata Polt

Broken Embraces ---

(Guild) For some time, Spanish director Pedro AlmodĂłvar has been on a winning streak, his handsome and comfortably budgeted films garnering critical praise and strong box-office from the art-house crowd. The streak continues with “Broken Embraces,â€? though with less force. Even in all its media-fueled mania, “Broken Embracesâ€? cultivates the sense that its writer-director isn’t working at the full creative capacity represented by his turn-of-thecentury hat-trick: “All About My Mother,â€? “Talk to Herâ€? and “Bad Education.â€? AlmodĂłvar’s narrative for “Broken Embracesâ€? resembles that of his best films, like a mountain road with hairpin turns. The Madrid-set tale begins in 2008, then bounces back and forth from the early 1990s. The constant is the protagonist, Harry Caine (LluĂ­s Homar), a blind screenwriter still troubled by the events that led to his blindness and, with it, the abandonment of his film-directing career. The blindness is, of course, also symbolic of the insecurity of “Harryâ€? — real name Mateo — in dealing with his reality and his art.

   

   

  Shawn Edwards, FOX-TV



       

      +     



          

Rated R for sexual content, language and some drug material. Two hours, eight minutes.

                                         !"

— Peter Canavese

Other movie reviews For the Weekly’s reviews of “It’s Complicated� (three stars) and “The Young Victoria� (threeand-a-half stars), go to www. PaloAltoOnline.com/movies.

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In the present, Harry has created for himself a comfortably safe existence, enabled by his onetime producer/now assistant Judit (Blanca Portillo) and her teenage son Diego (Tamar Novas). A screenwriter calling himself “Ray Xâ€? (RubĂŠn Ochandiano) arrives out of the blue and won’t take “noâ€? for an answer to his request for Harry’s help penning “a son’s revenge on his father’s memory.â€? “Ray Xâ€? turns out to be the son of the man responsible for Harry’s current miseries, which we learn as AlmodĂłvar flashes back to 1992 and then 1994. Here, we watch as Mateo makes a film — starring gorgeous discovery Lena (PenĂŠlope Cruz) — that will turn out to be the figurative death of him. For “Harry Caineâ€? has, consciously or not, named himself after the hurricane, the powerful wind of fate that blew his life off course and makes him empathetic to survivors. Director of photography Rodrigo Prieto and costume designer Sonia Grande aid and abet AlmodĂłvar’s lush visual style, which — along with the elements of mystery and torrid sex — gooses “Broken Embracesâ€? through its generous 128minute running time. This isn’t the first time AlmodĂłvar has explored cinema and its power to change lives, but for all its colorful visuals and narrative sophistication, the story feels more insular than ever. One could not be blamed for asking of this new art-house piece, “What does any of this have to do with real life?â€? One could say the same of the exaggerated but artistically exciting noir thrillers and Douglas Sirk melodramas that inspire AlmodĂłvar, but at least most of those didn’t compound their insularity by being about film directors. At times “Broken Embracesâ€? seems like expensive art therapy for its maker. As the director’s surrogate Harry puts it: “Everything’s already happened to me. All I have left is to enjoy life.â€? “Broken Embracesâ€? is enjoyable enough, but all the same, AlmodĂłvar would do well to emulate his own protagonist and move further out of his safety zone.

COLUMBIA PICTURES PRESENTS IN ASSOCIATION WITH RELATIVITY MEDIA A CASTLE ROCK ENTERTAINMENT/BANTER FILMS PRODUCTION MARY STEENBURGEN ELISABETH MOSS PRODUCED MICHAEL KELLY WILFORD BRIMLEY SAM ELLIOTT “DID YOU HEAR ABOUT THE MORGANS?� MUSIC COEXECUTIVE BY MARTIN SHAFER LIZ GLOTZER BY THEODORE SHAPIRO PRODUCER MELISSA WELLS PRODUCERS ANTHONY KATAGAS RYAN KAVANAUGH WRITTEN AND DIRECTED BY MARC LAWRENCE

Weds ONLY Me and Orson Welles 1:50, 4:35, 7:15, 9:55 12/23 The Road 2:00, 4:40, 7:20, 10:00

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Fri thru Thursday The Young Victoria 2:15, 4:45, 7:20, 9:50 12/25-12/31 Nine 1:45, 4:30, 7:15, 10:00

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INDEX N BULLETIN

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355 Items for Sale

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350 Preschools/ Schools/Camps Holiday Horseback Riding Camps ÜÜÜ°ÜiLLÀ>˜V…ˆ˜V°Vœ“Ê ­Èxä®nx{‡ÇÇxxÊiÃܘÊ"vvˆVi 6* -Ê"«i˜ÊœÕÃi]Ê>˜Õ>ÀÞÊ£È

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Are you looking for a nanny? Advertise in the Weekly’s Kids’ Stuff section and reach over 90,000 readers!

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Western Boots - $55-$100

250 Musical Instruments Epiphone SG Guitar, Rogue Bass - $225 Kawaii RX-6 grand piano - $18,000.00

260 Sports & Exercise Equipment Dive Mask - $27.00 Dive Weight Belt - $8.00 German Hiking Boots (Men) - $45.00 OBO Locker Bag - Ogio - $45.00 OBO Sleds, Scooters, and Boogy Brds. under $10 Snorkel by Dacor - $17.00 Swim Fins - $12.00

69 Blender magazineâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s #1 song (by Usher and Ludacris) on the 100 Best Songs of 2004 Down 1 Donkey noise 2 Mining deposit 3 They play dead really well 4 It was once divided into East and West: abbr. 5 Heads of monasteries 6 Young bucker? 7 Twitter dispatch 8 Lou who played the Incredible Hulk 9 From the top 10 Volcanic outputs 11 90%, perhaps 12 Is unobliged to 13 Forever and ever 18 â&#x20AC;&#x153;...___ time in the old town tonightâ&#x20AC;? 22 Comedy offering 24 Late Ledger 27 Grp. for the Montreal Alouettes 28 ___ Speedwagon 30 Move like a bunny 33 Tennis star Graf 34 Like winter roads, maybe 35 Katmanduâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s land 37 â&#x20AC;&#x153;___ was I supposed to know that?â&#x20AC;? 38 Not-so-noble protagonist 39 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Eh, I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t mindâ&#x20AC;? 40 Major time period 41 Kind of fingerprint 44 Spotted 45 In a meager way 46 Broadway belter Ethel 48 Low-budget flick 49 Face spots 51 Mazda model 53 Trombone part, mostly 56 Broccoli bit 57 Letter-shaped fastener used in woodworking 59 Lanchester of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bride of Frankensteinâ&#x20AC;? 60 Remini of â&#x20AC;&#x153;The King of Queensâ&#x20AC;? 63 Creeping plant

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Healthy Spray Tan Make-up Application/Instruction

Jobs 500 Help Wanted Business Hewlett-Packard Company, is accepting resumes for Manager, PSS Life Cycle Marketing in Cupertino, CA. (Ref #CUPMPS11). Manage the PSS (products, services and solutions) life cycle. Utilize understanding of customer needs to provide initial product/service/solution design, pricing, value proposition, messaging, and whole product strategies, including packaging, warranty, service and support. Please mail resumes with reference number to: Ref. #, Hewlett-Packard Company, 19483 Pruneridge Avenue, MS 4206, Cupertino, CA 95014. No phone calls please. Must be legally authorized to work in the U.S. without sponsorship. EOE. RN Director of Health Services F/T to replace retiring director. Avenidas Rose Kleiner Senior Day Health Center, Mtn. View. Nonprofit Adult Day Health Center. Qualifications: Current CA RN license; recent clinical or home care exp. ADHC nursing exp. and/or familiarity with Title 22 ADHC requirements preferred. Ability to work with frail seniors and as a member of an interdisciplinary team. Min. computer skills. Send cover letter and resume to lparks@avenidas.org

540 Domestic Help Wanted Housekeeper Seeking meticulous Housekeeper for full-time, permanent position Atherton. Must speak good English. Email resume to hnchef@yahoo.com

www.sudoku.name

550 Business Opportunities

Able to Travel? Over 18? Earn Above Average $$$ with Fun Successful Business Group! No Experience Necessary. 2wks Paid Training. Lodging, Transportation Provided. 1-877-646-5050. (Cal-SCAN) Computer Work Work from anywhere 24/7. Up to $1,500 Part Time to $7,500/mo. Full Time. Training provided. www. KTPGlobal.com or call 1-800-330-8446. (Cal-SCAN) Drivers Need a Career? Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll train you to Drive our Trucks. North American Trucking Company looking to Hire inexperienced drivers. Call Now to Apply. 1-866-881-1538. (Cal-SCAN) Heavy Equipment Training Learn to operate bulldozer, backhoe, loader, motor grader, excavator. Job placement assistance. Call 888-2104534. Northern California College of Construction. www.HEAVY4.com promocode: NCPA1. (Cal-SCAN) Petroleum Supply Keep the Army National Guardâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Watercraft, Aircraft, Trucks & Tanks rolling! Expand skills through paid career training. Part-time work. Full-time benefits. www.NationalGuard.com/careers or 1-800-GO-GUARD. (Cal-SCAN) Newborn Baby Photographer Our365 has an opening for a strong sales & customer service oriented person to take babies' first official photos at Lucille Packard Children's Hospital. Must be 18. Apply online at http://jobsour365.icims.com/jobs/6436/jobEOE. Part Time Job Offer As part of our expansion program,NorthWest Resources LLC is in need of people to work as part time account managers,payment and sales representatives,it pays a minimum of $3000 a month plus benefits and takes only little of your time.Please contact us for more details...Requirements -Should be a computer Literate.2-3 hours access to the internet weekly.Must be Honest and Loyal.Must be Efficient and Dedicated.If you are interested and need more information,Contact John H Churchill,Email : nwestresourcesllc@gmail.com

Business Services 601 Accounting/ Bookkeeping

743 Tiling

Tax Relief! Do You Owe Over $15,000 in BACK TAXES? Need to Settle State, Business, Payroll Tax Problems, Eliminate Penalties, Interest Charges, Wage Garnishments, Tax Liens! Call American Tax Relief 1-800-496-9891. FREE, Confidential, No obligation, consultation. (Cal-SCAN)

645 Office/Home Business Services Classified Advertising In 240 Cal-SCAN newspapers for the best reach, coverage, and price. 25-words $550. Reach 6 million Californians! FREE email brochure. Call (916) 288-6019. www.Cal-SCAN.com (Cal-SCAN) Display Advertising In 140 Cal-SDAN newspapers statewide for $1,550! Reach over 3 million Californians! FREE email brochure. Call (916) 288-6019. www.Cal-SDAN.com (Cal-SCAN) News Release? Cost-efficient service. The California Press Release Service has 500 current daily, weekly and college newspaper contacts in California. FREE email brochure. Call (916) 288-6010. www. CaliforniaPressReleaseService.com (Cal-SCAN)

All Animals Happy House Pet Sitting Services by Susan Licensed, insured, refs. 650-323-4000

Home Services Cabinetry-Individual Designs Precise, 3-D Computer Modeling: Mantels * Bookcases * Workplaces * Wall Units * Window Seats. Ned Hollis, 650/856-9475

Complete Yard Service

Fenc rkRepairDeckRepair Retainin  llRepairHa   rdCleaupRaingutterCleaning

Scott Hutts 408.722.8724 Beckys Landscape Weekly/periodic maint. Annual rose/fruit tree prune, clean ups, irrigation, sod, planting, raised beds. Demolition, excavation. Driveway, patio, deck installs. Power washing. 650/493-7060

CEJAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S HOME & GARDEN LANDSCAPE         

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Jesus Garcia Garden Service Maintenance - Sprinklers - New Fences. (650)366-4301 or (650)346-6781 ask for Jesus or Carmen

Jody Horst

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Emily's Cleaning Services Housecleaning Available 18 years exp. Excellent refs. Good rates, own car. Maria, (650)679-1675 or (650)207-4609 (cell) Navarro Housecleaning Home and Office. Weekly, bi-weekly. Floors, windows, carpets. Free est., good refs., 15 years exp. 650-853-3058; 650-796-0935

Orkopina Housecleaning â&#x20AC;&#x153;The BEST Service for Youâ&#x20AC;?

856-9648 $ Consult $DrSprayIrrigation $ Maintenance $La!RocGardens $EdibGardensV Boxes Lic. #725080

Jose Gaeta

GARDEN SERVICE

        Weed Remo    20 Years Experience

650-722-0564 408-254-3352 Leo Garcia Landscape/ Maintenance Lawn and irrig. install, clean-ups. Res. and comml. maint. Free Est. Lic. 823699. 650/369-1477.

Since 1985

$Housecleaning $Laundry,Linens $    #W $"Cleaned $WWCeilings $ ! !  Clean-up Lic. 020624

Alex Electric Lic #784136. Free Est. All electrical. Alex, (650)366-6924 Electrical Services Repair, trouble shoot, new install CA lic. 833594. 650/918-7524 angel@newsystemelectrical.com Hillsborough Electric Small jobs welcome. 650/343-5125. Lic. #545936. Call, relax, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s done!

TM

Ashley Landscape Design & Garden Service

715 Cleaning Services

730 Electrical

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748 Gardening/ Landscaping

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ASC Associates Tax Preparation services. ASC Associates 650-965-2359 www.asclosaltos.com

T.A.C. Tile and Stone Owner operator, 25 years exp. All calls answered. Small jobs and repairs welcome. Lic. #C594478. 408/794-8094

650 Pet Care/ Grooming/Training

(650) 962-1536

All Cash Vending Be Your Own Boss! Your Own Local Vending Route. Includes 25 Machines and Candy for $9,995. MultiVend LLC, 1-888-625-2405. (Cal-SCAN)

Todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s news, sports and hot picks

624 Financial

PBM Electric Local Licensed Contractor Since 1985. Tenant improvement, all work Quality as per code. Complete electrical Services. Small jobs welcome. Lic#514961 Paul (650)269-7734

Maintenance Clean up, trim, pruning, stump removal/tree service, rototilling, aeration, landscaping, drip and sprinkler. Roger, 650/776-8666 Marioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Gardening Maintenance, clean-ups. Free est. 650/365-6955; 995-3822

ORKOPINA CONCRETE/GARDENING !  ! ! !T !     !

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TOTAL LANDSCAPE Irrigation Flagstone  Lawn Concrete Driveways Decks

 Bricks Pavers Fences Garden Maint.

www.totallandscapes.net      

    

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405 Beauty Services

Private Chef looking at Atherton

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560 Employment Information $$$HELP WANTED$$$ Extra Income! Assembling CD cases from Home! No Experience Necessary! Call our Live Operators Now! 1-800405-7619 EXT 2450 http://www. easywork-greatpay.com (AAN CAN)

Š2008 Jonesinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Crosswords

Answers on page 13

Across 1 Merriam-Webster Onlineâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s #1 word of 2004 5 Take to the stage 8 Former nightclub entertainer Lola 14 Hitchcockâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first Technicolor film 15 Gift adornment 16 Paint store option 17 So cute it hurts 19 Go over 20 Poll response 21 Richard Roeperâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s #1 pick in his Best Movies of 2004 list 23 It can measure anywhere from 20 to 50 ml 25 ___ chi 26 Eastern sch. with a Buffalo campus 27 Salad oil pourers 29 â&#x20AC;&#x153;How disgustingâ&#x20AC;? 31 Holy men: abbr. 32 Disaster relief org. 33 Get into an account 36 TV moment that made Wiredâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Best Tech Moments of 2005 list 42 Beekeeperâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s offerings 43 Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s NSFW material (unless your store sells it) 44 Nightmarish street 47 â&#x20AC;&#x153;That canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be!â&#x20AC;? Internet abbr. 48 Petting zoo noises 50 Give the impression 52 â&#x20AC;&#x153;...___ and buts were candy and nuts...â&#x20AC;? 54 1151, in Rome 55 Dogpile.comâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s #1 most searched celebrity of 2005 58 Tooth polish variety 61 Person with conviction? 62 Win over with flattery 64 One who makes people happy 65 Drinkerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s police blemish 66 Charge option 67 Powerhouse 68 Summer in la cite

Salon Chair Rental Chair Rental available in Boutique Salon Convenient Menlo Park location Private off street parking Seeking stylist with established clientele Professional standards a must Pamper your clients with espresso, fine teas, organic juice, artisan waters Creative and tranquil environment Professionally designed interior Elegant glass display case to retail your own products Contact owner at 650-346-7219

    

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Best of the Decade, Part 3â&#x20AC;?--this week: 2004-05. by Matt Jones

MARKETPLACE the printed version of

THE PENINSULA’S FREE CLASSIFIEDS WEBSITE TO RESPOND TO ADS WITHOUT PHONE NUMBERS GO TO WWW.FOGSTER.COM 751 General Contracting

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650-868-8492

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CONSTRUCTION SERVICES Just one call, because we do it all. Visa, MC, and PayPal accepted

Mike @650-906-7574 and Rick @650-481-5767

HANDYMAN AND MORE Repair    

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Serving the Peninsula since 1975/Owner-Operated!

327-5493 771 Painting/ Wallpaper

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ASHLEY ENTERPRISES

Since 1976

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MOOVERS

Interior - Exterior “No job too small” – also – "  w  "T!e Work Good re " ep

757 Handyman/ Repairs

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THE PENINSULA’S FREE CLASSIFIEDS WEBSITE. TO RESPOND TO ADS WITHOUT PHONE NUMBERS GO TO WWW.FOGSTER.COM OR 20 FEET, NORTH 85°40` EAST, FROM THE ORIGINAL 6’’ X 6’’ POST MARKED ‘’B.46` WHICH IS AT THE MOST NORTHWESTERLY CORNER OF LOT 19 OF SAID SUBDIVISION; THENCE AT A RIGHT ANGLE NORTH 4°20` WEST, 0.305 CHAINS, OR 20 FEET, TO A POINT; THENCE AT A RIGHT ANGLE SOUTH 85°40` WEST, 0.28 CHAINS TO A POINT WHICH BEARS NORTH 0°25` WEST, 0.303 CHAINS OR 20 FEET FROM THE ORIGINAL CORNER ‘’B.46’’ AFORESAID; THENCE SOUTH 89°35` WEST PARALLEL TO THE SOUTHERLY BOUNDARY OF THE A. C. JOHNSTON (FORMERLY LACY) 200 ACRE TRACT, 4.397 CHAINS TO A POINT DISTANT 0.303 CHAINS OR 20 FEET FROM THE WESTERLY BOUNDARY OF SAID A. C. JOHNSTON (FORMERLY LACY) TRACT THENCE NORTH 0°40` WEST, PARALLEL TO AND DISTANT 20 FEET EASTERLY FROM THE WESTERLY BOUNDARY OF SAID A. C. JOHNSTON TRACT, 4.447 CHAINS TO A POINT; THENCE AT A RIGHT ANGLE SOUTH 89°20` WEST, 0.303 CHAINS OR 20 FEET, TO A POINT ON THE WESTERLY LINE OF SAID A. C. JOHNSTON TRACT, SAID LINE BEING ALSO THE EASTERLY LINE OF THE PAGE MILL ROAD; THENCE ALONG SAID WESTERLY LINE OF SAID A. C. JOHNSTON 200 ACRE TRACT SOUTH 0°40` EAST, 4.75 CHAINS TO THE ORIGINAL SOUTHWESTERLY CORNER ‘’B.47’’ OF SAID A. C. JOHNSTON (FORMERLY LACY) TRACT; THENCE NORTH 89º35` EAST, ALONG THE SOUTHERLY BOUNDARY OF SAID A. C. JOHNSTON TRACT, 4.70 CHAINS TO THE ORIGINAL CORNER OF 6’’ X 6’’ POST ‘’B.46’’ OF THE TAAFFE PARTITION AFORESAID; THENCE NORTH 85°40` EAST 0.303 CHAINS OR 20 FEET TO THE PLACE OF BEGINNING. PARCEL THREE: AN EASEMENT FOR INGRESS AND EGRESS OVER THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED PARCEL OF LAND: BEGINNING AT A POINT ON THE NORTHERLY LINE OF LOT 19, SAID LINE BEING ALSO THE SOUTHERLY LINE OF A 20 ACRE PIECE OWNED BY JERREY SMITH AND ELIZABETH SMITH, DISTANT ALONG SAID LINE NORTH 85°33` 30’’ EAST 20 FEET FROM THE MOST WESTERLY CORNER OF SAID LOT 19, SAID LOT BEING AS SHOWN UPON THAT CERTAIN MAP ENTITLED, ‘’MAP OF SUBDIVISION OF LOT 2 AND PART OF LOT 1 OF THE TAAFFE PARTITION’’ FILED IN THE OFFICE OF THE RECORDER OF THE COUNTY OF SANTA CLARA, STATE OF CALIFORNIA, IN BOOK ‘’H’’ AT PAGES 76 AND 77; THENCE FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING ALONG SAID NORTHERLY LINE NORTH 85°33` 30’’ EAST 67.22 FEET; THENCE NORTH 48°30` WEST 27.83 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 85°33` 30’’ WEST 47.87 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 4°26` 30’’ EAST 20 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. Amount of unpaid balance and other charges: $1,727,515.97(estimated) Street address and other common designation of the real property: MIDDLEFORK LANE LOS ALTOS HILLS, CA 94024 APN Number: 182-10-050 The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. The property heretofore described is being sold “as is”. DECLARATION PURSUANT TO CALIFORNIA CIVIL CODE SECTION 2923.54 Pursuant to California Civil Code Section 2923.54, the undersigned loan servicer declares as follows: 1. It has obtained from the commissioner a final or temporary order of exemption pursuant to Section 2923.54 that is current and valid on the date the notice of sale is filed; and 2. The timeframe for giving notice of sale specified in subdivision (a) of Section 2923.52 does not apply pursuant to Section 2923.52 or Section 2923.55. DATE: 12-24-2009 CALIFORNIA RECONVEYANCE COMPANY, as Trustee (714) 730-2727 or www. fidelityasap.com (714) 573-1965 or www.priorityposting.com Deborah Brignac CALIFORNIA RECONVEYANCE COMPANY IS A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. DEBORAH BRIGNAC, VICE PRESIDENT 9200 OAKDALE AVE MAILSTOP N110612 CHATSWORTH, CA 91311 ASAP# 3374631 PAW 12/25/2009, 01/01/2010, 01/08/2010 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE Title Order No.: 203407 Trustee Sale No.: 67162 Loan No.: 9042027649/001 APN: 153-37-089 You are in Default under a Deed of Trust dated 11/17/2005. Unless you take action to protect your property, it may be sold at a public sale. If you need an explanation of the nature of the proceedings against you, you should contact a law-

yer. On 01/07/2010 at 10:00AM, DSL Service Company as the duly appointed Trustee under and pursuant to Deed of Trust Recorded 11/23/2005 Instrument # 18691465 of official records in the Office of the Recorder of Santa Clara County, California, executed by: Anita Maharaj An Unmarried Woman, as Trustor Downey Savings and Loan Association, F.A., as Beneficiary WILL SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTION TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER FOR CASH (payable at time of sale in lawful money of the United States, by cash, a cashier’s check drawn by a state or national bank, a check drawn by a state or federal credit union, or a check drawn by a state or federal savings and loan association, savings association, or savings bank specified in section 5102 of the Financial Code and authorized to do business in this state). At the North Market Street entrance to the County Courthouse, 190 North Market Street, San Jose, CA, all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County, California describing the land therein: As more fully described in said Deed of Trust. The property heretofore described is being sold “as is”. The street address and other common designation, if any, of the real property described above is purported to be: 928 Wright Avenue 207, Mountain View CA 94043. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made, but without covenant or warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances, to pay the remaining principal sum of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust, with interest thereon, as provided in said note(s), advances, if any, under the terms of the Deed of Trust, estimated fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, towit: $651,772.33 (Estimated) Accrued interest and additional advances, if any, will increase this figure prior to sale. The beneficiary under said Deed of Trust heretofore executed and delivered to the undersigned a written Declaration of Default and Demand for Sale, and a written Notice of Default and Election to Sell. The undersigned caused said Notice of Default and Election to Sell to be recorded in the county where the real property is located and more than three months have elapsed since such recordation. Regarding the property that is the subject of this notice of sale, the "mortgage loan servicer" as defined in California Civil Code § 2923.53(k) (3), declares that it has obtained from the Commissioner a final or temporary order of exemption pursuant to California Civil Code section 2923.53 and that the exemption is current and valid on the date this notice of sale is recorded. The timeframe for giving a Notice of Sale specified in Subdivision (a) of Section 2923.52 does not apply to this Notice of Sale pursuant to California Civil Code Sections 2923.52 or 2923.55. Date: 12/10/09 For: DSL Service Company, as Trustee By: FCI Lender Services, Inc., as Agent 8180 East Kaiser Blvd., Anaheim Hills, CA 92808 U.S. Bank National Association, Customer Service Department (949) 798-6002 For Trustee Sale Information log on to: www.rsvpforeclosures.com or call: 925-603-7342. Vivian Prieto, Vice President FCI Lender Services, Inc. is a debt collector attempting to collect a debt. Any information obtained will be used for that purpose. (RSVP# 181328) (PAW 12/18/09, 12/25/09, 01/01/10) NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF: PATRICIA RYAN MOSBACHER aka PATRICIA R MOSBACHER Case No. 1-09-PR 166150 To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both, of: PATRICIA RYAN MOSBACHER aka PATRICIA R MOSBACHER. A Petition for Probate has been filed by: RICHARD BRUCE MOSBACHER in the Superior Court of California, County of: SANTA CLARA. The Petition for Probate requests that: RICHARD BRUCE MOSBACHER be appointed as personal representative to administer the estate of the decedent. The petition requests the decedent’s will and codicils, if any, be admitted to probate. The will and any codicils are available for examination in the file kept by the court. The petition requests authority to administer the estate under the Independent Administration of Estates Act. (This authority will allow the personal representative to take many actions without obtaining court approval. Before

MARKETPLACE the printed version of TM

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taking certain very important actions, however, the personal representative will be required to give notice to interested persons unless they have waived notice or consented to the proposed action.) The independent administration authority will be granted unless an interested person files an objection to the petition and shows good cause why the court should not grant the authority. A HEARING on the petition will be held on February 1, 2010 at 9:00 a.m. in Dept. 3 of the Superior Court of California, County of Santa Clara, located at 191 North First Street, San Jose, CA 95113. If you object to the granting of the petition, you should appear at the hearing and state your objections or file written objections with the court before the hearing. Your appearance may be in person or by your attorney. If you are a creditor or a contingent creditor of the decedent, you must file your claim with the court and mail a copy to the personal representative appointed by the court within four months from the date of first issuance of letters as provided in Probate Code section 9100. The time for filing claims will not expire before four months from the hearing date noticed above. You may examine the file kept by the court. If you are a person interested in the estate, you may file with the court a Request for Special Notice (form DE-154) of the filing of an inventory and appraisal of estate assets or of any petition or account as provided in Probate Code section 1250. A Request for Special Notice form is available from the court clerk. Attorney for Petitioner: /s/ Myron G. Sugarman (41127) Sandra Price (91624) Cooley Godward Kronish LLP 101 California Street, 5th Floor, San Francisco, CA 94111-5800 (415)693-2019 (PAW Dec. 25, 2009, Jan. 1, 8, 2010) NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR CHANGE IN OWNERSHIP OF ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGE LICENSE Date of Filing Application: December 21, 2009 To Whom It May Concern: The Name(s) of the Applicant(s) is/are: FISCHER ROBERT SCOTT The applicants listed above are applying to the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control to sell alcoholic beverages at: 180 EL CAMINO REAL 2A PALO ALTO, CA 94304 Type of license(s) applied for: 41 - ON-SALE BEER AND WINE - EATING PLACE (PAW Dec. 25, 2009) NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO SELL ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES Date of Filing Application: December 7, 2009 To Whom It May Concern: The Name(s) of Applicant(s) is/are: WALGREEN CO The applicants listed above are applying to the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control to sell alcoholic beverages at: 2605 MIDDLEFIELD RD PALO ALTO, CA 94306-2516 Type of license(s) Applied for: 20 - OFF-SALE BEER AND WINE (PAW Dec. 25, 2009, Jan. 1, 8, 2010) NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO SELL ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES Date of Filing Application: December 7, 2009 To Whom It May Concern: The Name(s) of Applicant(s) is/are: WALGREEN CO The applicants listed above are applying to the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control to sell alcoholic beverages at: 4170 EL CAMINO REAL PALO ALTO, CA 94306-4008 Type of license(s) Applied for: 20 - OFF-SALE BEER AND WINE (PAW Dec. 25, 2009, Jan. 1, 8, 2010) NOTICE TO CREDITORS OF BULK SALE (Secs. 6104, 6105 U.C.C.) 12-11-2009 Notice is hereby given to creditors of the within named seller that a bulk sale is about to be made of the assets described below. The names and business addresses of the seller are: Hon Thanh Tran and Rui Fang Su 3890 El Camino Real, Palo Alto, CA 94306 The location in California of the chief executive office of the seller is: Same as above As listed by the seller, all other business names and addresses used by the seller within three years before the date such list was sent or delivered to the buyer are: NONE

The names and business addresses of the buyer are: Chio Ung Aut Cai, 3890 El Camino Real, Palo Alto, CA 94306 The assets to be sold are described in general as: All Fixtures and Equipments, Machines and Appliances, Licenses and Permits, Business Goodwill and Other Intangibles of that Restaurant Business and are located at: 3890 El Camino Real, Palo Alto, CA 94306 The business name used by the seller at that location is: L & L Hawaiian Barbecue. The anticipated date of the bulk sale is Jan 8, 2010 at the office of LAW OFFICES OF GERALD LAM. This bulk sale is subject to California Uniform Commercial Code Section 6106.2. If so subject, the name and address of the person with whom claims may be filed is LAW OFFICES OF GERALD LAM, 1407 Webster St., #216, Oakland, CA 94612, and the last date for filing claims shall be 1/7/2010, which is the business day before the sale date specified above. Dated: 12/11/2009 Chio Ung Aut Cai, Buyer 12/25/09CNS-1763870# PALO ALTO WEEKLY

PALO ALTO WEEKLY OPEN HOME GUIDE EAST PALO ALTO 3 Bedrooms

2026 Poplar Av Sun 1-4

Coldwell Banker

323-7751

LOS ALTOS 5 Bedrooms

290 Stratford Place

Sat/Sun Beemer Properties 948-7100

$2,195,000

MENLO PARK 2 Bedrooms - Townhouse

2357 Sharon Oaks Dr Sun 1-4 4 Bedrooms

1080 Deanna Dr Sun

Coldwell Banker

Alain Pinel Realtors

$1,089,000 941-7040

$1,649,000

323-1111

MOUNTAIN VIEW 3 Bedrooms - Townhouse

30 Wellington Ct Sun

Coldwell Banker

$648,000 948-0456

REDWOOD CITY 3 Bedrooms

2014 El Prado St Sun

553 Topaz St Sun 1-4

Cashin Company Coldwell Banker

$1,200,000

614-3500

$749,000 596-5400

PALO ALTO 5 Bedrooms

3182 Fallen Leaf St. Daily 10-5pm 4 Bedrooms

Galen Carnicelli

115 Tahoe Lane $1,019,950 Daily 10-5pm 2 Bedrooms

Galen Carnicelli

1128 Tahoe Lane $704,950 Daily 10-5pm

About those ads without phone numbers...Ads in the paper without phone numbers are free ads posted through our fogster.com classified web site. Complete information appears on the web site. The person placing the ad always has the option of buying lines for print in the newspaper. Many do, some do not – it is their choice. These free lines in print are meant to share with you a little of a lot that is available online. We offer it as an added bonus. Hopefully, you will be encouraged to check out fogster.com

$469,075

Galen Carnicelli

$1,319,950 251-0001

251-0001

251-0001

SUNNYVALE 1 Bedroom - Townhouse

763 Carmel Av Sun 10-1

Coldwell Banker

$398,000 948-0456

Peace on Earth 2775 Middlefield Road, Palo Alto, CA 94306

Trusted Local Mortgage Expert Vicki Svendsgaard 650.400.6668 vicki.svendsgaard@bankofamerica.com

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Palo Alto Wekkly 12.25.2009 - Section1