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‘No confidence’ vote for high-speed rail Page 3

What teens need Reflections of a veteran high school teacher page 14

MOONLIGHT RUN & WALK 3 WEEKS MOONLIGHT RUN&WALK TO GO

Movies 23

Eating Out 25

Home & Real Estate 31 NArts

Puzzles 36

Muralist brings scenic views indoors NShopTalk Swanky sports cars coming to town NSports Stanford football opens season Saturday

Page 20 Page 26 Page 28

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Upfront

1ST PLACE

BEST LOCAL NEWS COVERAGE

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Local news, information and analysis

Palo Alto committee: ‘No confidence’ on high-speed rail City Council members vow to fight project, barring ‘immediate’ improvements by Gennady Sheyner alo Alto took its most extreme cil “hereby declares that it has No step to date to oppose the state’s Confidence in the High Speed Rail proposed high-speed rail line Authority and in the High Speed Rail Thursday morning when a City Coun- Project as presently planned.” cil committee unanimously passed a The resolution calls for the Caliresolution declaring “No Confidence” fornia High-Speed Rail Authority in the project and its governing body. to “immediately” become more reThe resolution, which will go to the sponsive to local communities and to full council Sept. 13, states the coun- come up with a “viable” plan for the

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system’s design. “It’s time for us to recognize what the facts of life are and to act accordingly,” said Councilman Larry Klein, chair of the High-Speed Rail Committee. “We need to be proactive in defense of our community and our region, or else this will be just rammed down our throat and all the studies and alternative designs won’t make a bit of difference.” Klein, who authored the resolu-

tion, suggested the city take an even bolder stance against the controversial $45 billion rail project and immediately adopt the actions he listed in the document. The actions include encouraging federal and state officials to withhold funding from the project, urging Caltrain to sever its relationship with the rail authority; encouraging Union Pacific to “remain steadfast in its refusal to waive any of its rights to the HSR Authority,” and considering litigation

to protect the Palo Alto’s interests. Klein, who in 2008 joined the council in formally supporting Proposition 1A, which funded the nearly $10 billion down payment, also wrote a background document explaining the drastic change in the city’s position on high-speed rail. He said since 2008 “an overwhelming number of facts have been discovered or developed and events have (continued on page 6)

TRANSPORTATION

Bike path across 101 planned Residents want Adobe Creek crossing improved by Sue Dremann hen it comes to finding a place for an improved bike/ pedestrian path that will cross U.S. Highway 101 in south Palo Alto, more than 50 residents turned out Wednesday to tell the city one thing: Leave it where it is. Currently, bicyclists and pedestrians pass from one side of 101 to the other by way of an under-crossing along Adobe Creek. The path, however, is subject to flooding, including two episodes last winter when the path was covered by 2 feet of water, residents said. The current crossing is also too narrow and creates conflicts between bicyclists and pedestrians trying to negotiate passage, they said. Palo Alto city officials and consultants from Alta Planning and Design hosted Wednesday’s meeting to hear the public’s input on five alternatives for a freeway undercrossing or over-crossing. The year-round crossing would connect the city’s residential and commercial areas to the Palo Alto Baylands Nature Preserve, East Bayshore Road, San Antonio Road businesses and the regional Bay Trail network of bike trails. The project will be located north of the San Antonio/101 interchange. The five alternatives include: renovation of a Matadero Creek under-crossing; a West Bayshore over-crossing; an over-crossing at Loma Verde Avenue; an Adobe Creek over-crossing and renovation of the existing Adobe Creek undercrossing. The sites are compatible with the Palo Alto Bicycle Transportation Master Plan, Alta Planning Project

W Veronica Weber

Diego Bernaldez, left, Rachel Ho and Josie Bogel, all age 4, play the “Pizza Party” memory game with parent volunteer Lyzbett Bernaldez in their Young Fives classroom at Greendell School in Palo Alto.

EDUCATION

Becoming ‘kindergarten ready’ Social, emotional preparation paves way for academics by Chris Kenrick

K

indergarten nowadays is more academic than ever — but being ready for kindergarten is something else entirely. It’s not about knowing how to read, but knowing how to sit still in a circle on the carpet. It’s not about knowing your numbers, but knowing how to make a friend. That, at least, is the view of seasoned childhood educator

Sharon Keplinger, who last week welcomed Palo Alto’s 35th group of “Young Fives” to the first day of school on the Greendell campus near Cubberley Community Center. In an age of ramped-up academics from K-12, the Palo Alto school-district program for children on the immature side of 5 is as popular as ever with parents. Demand could increase if Gov.

Arnold Schwarzenegger signs a bill requiring kids to turn 5 by Sept. 1 in order to start kindergarten, instead of the current Dec. 2 birthday deadline. The bill, sponsored by State Sen. Joe Simitian, a former Palo Alto school-board member, promises new “transitional kindergarten” programs for children born between Sept. 2 and Dec. 2. Demand for Palo Alto’s Young Fives has held steady over the years, though it is slightly up recently, Keplinger said. Two classes of 22 began last week, and Keplinger said there’s typically a waiting list long enough to fill a third class. In Young Fives class, kids learn to cut paper, hold a pencil, tell a story and sit still — things they used to do in kindergarten, but now must master ahead of time.

Parent Donna Noyman’s son has a late October birthday. She heard about Young Fives when he was enrolled in Parents Nursery School. “In many ways he seemed ready to go (to kindergarten) but in other ways — right before I had to make up my mind — it was clear he could use a little extra time on the social-emotional things, so we made the decision to put him into Young Fives. “I’m so glad we did,” Noyman said. “He’s confident now. He knows what to expect, how to be with people socially — there’s no clinginess — knows how to behave in the classroom,” she said of her son, now a kindergartener at Ohlone School. For decades, admission to Young (continued on page 9)

(continued on page 8)

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Upfront

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Community Workshops on Palo Alto's Housing Element Update Building a Great Community Together The City of Palo Alto is in the process of updating the Comprehensive Plan Housing Element and wants to hear from you. This Housing Element will set forth the City of Palo Alto’s housing strategy for the 2007-2014 period. Please join the city staff and other community members in one of the interactive Housing Element Workshops and participate in shaping Goals and Policies, future Housing Needs, and other Key Issues facing the City. If you plan to attend, we ask you to please call Robin Ellner at (650) 329-2603 or e-mail her at robin.ellner@cityofpaloalto.org, by Friday, August 27th. When: Tuesday, August 31, 2010 Time: 6:30 -9:00 p.m. Where: Cubberley Gym B 4000 Middlefield Road When: Time: Where:

Tuesday, September 7, 2010 6:30 -9:00 p.m. Art Center Theater 1313 Newell Road

For additional information, contact Ron Babiera, Senior Planner (Housing), at (650) 329-2561 or ron.babiera@cityofpaloalto.org

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450 CAMBRIDGE AVE, PALO ALTO, CA 94306 (650) 326-8210 PUBLISHER William S. Johnson 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 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 Angela Chen, Ryan Deto, Robin Migdol, Georgia Wells, Editorial Interns DESIGN Shannon Corey, Design Director Raul Perez, Assistant Design Director Linda Atilano, Diane Haas, Scott Peterson, Paul Llewellyn, Senior Designers Gary Vennarucci, Designer PRODUCTION Jennifer Lindberg, Production Manager Dorothy Hassett, Samantha Mejia, Blanca Yoc, Sales & Production Coordinators ADVERTISING Walter Kupiec, Vice President, Sales & Marketing Judie Block, Esmeralda Flores, Janice Hoogner, Gary Whitman, Display Advertising Sales Neil Fine, Rosemary Lewkowitz, Real Estate Advertising Sales David Cirner, Irene Schwartz, Inside Advertising Sales Cathy Norfleet, Display Advertising Sales Asst. Diane Martin, Real Estate Advertising Assistants Alicia Santillan, Classified Administrative Asst. EXPRESS, ONLINE AND VIDEO SERVICES Rachel Palmer, Online Operations Coordinator Rachel Hatch, Multimedia Product Manager BUSINESS Penelope Ng, Payroll & Benefits Manager Elena Dineva, Mary McDonald, Cathy Stringari, Susie Ochoa, Doris Taylor, Business Associates ADMINISTRATION Amy Renalds, Assistant to the Publisher & Promotions Director Janice Covolo, Receptionist Ruben Espinoza, Courier EMBARCADERO MEDIA 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, Circulation Assistants Chris Planessi, Chip Poedjosoedarmo, Computer System Associates The Palo Alto Weekly (ISSN 0199-1159) is published every Friday by Embarcadero Media, 450 Cambridge Ave., Palo Alto, CA 94306, (650) 3268210. 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 ©2010 by Embarcadero Media. 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.

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QUOTE OF THE WEEK

‘‘

‘‘

We Make Vacations Better!

It’s time for us to recognize what the facts of life are and to act accordingly. — Councilman Larry Klein, chair of the HighSpeed Rail Committee, on a city council committee’s “no confidence” resolution on the project. See story on page 3

Around Town

THE CAPITAL TEAM ... They’ve come from every corner of Palo Alto to help city leaders with a daunting and mind-bending task: tackling that pesky infrastructure backlog, which officials estimate at more than $500 million. Once the City Council officially appoints the city’s newest commission on Sept. 13, an eclectic group of 14 citizens will join four appointed commissioners in analyzing the long list of capital projects, including damaged roads and obsolete facilities, and brainstorm ways to pay for them. The 28-member candidate pool for the Infrastructure Blue Ribbon Committee features many familiar names, including a former mayor (Leland Levy), a former vice mayor (Jack Morton), two prominent land-use attorneys (Robin Kennedy and William Ross), two advocates of the Palo Alto Airport (Ralph Britton and David Creemer), a recent Assembly candidate (Marc Berman), a recent City Council candidate (Corey Levens), a Human Relations Commission member (Ray Bacchetti), a library fundraiser (James Schmidt) and an economist (Stephen Levy). In their applications, both Levy and Morton play up their experiences on the council. “As a former member of the Finance Committee, I experienced the frustration of not having the flexibility to deal with two long-deferred maintenance projects or to have a clear indication of what items had the highest priority,” Morton wrote. A three-member council committee, composed of Vice Mayor Sid Espinosa, Gail Price and Greg Schmid, began interviewing the candidates this week and will conclude the interviews next week. YOU’RE JUST AWESOME ... Gunn High School graduate Zack Burt last week earned a mention in Time’s online NewsFeed for his new website, AwesomenessReminders.com. For a $10-a-month subscription, Burt — or one of his hired callers — will telephone you every day and tell you “how much you rock.” If you’re not around, they’ll leave a voicemail. The 2005 Gunn grad, who was a psych major at the University of Chicago, swears he’s serious. As of Tuesday, he had 524 “awesome” paying cus-

tomers. “We are fans of personal happiness and making people happier,” he said. A RUSH JOB? ... Is the California High-Speed Rail Authority rushing through the environmentalclearance process to meet deadlines for federal funds? Palo Alto Mayor Pat Burt said so at a recent meeting and apparently he’s not the only one who feels this way. The firm TY Lin International wrote in a recent report that the rail authority’s proposed work schedules are “very compressed” and that “regional consultants are struggling to keep pace.” The company is uniquely positioned to make this observation. TY Lin oversees the rail authority’s project manager, Parsons Brinckerhoff, which in turn oversees the regional contractors, who in turn oversee the smaller teams of subcontractors and consultants between San Francisco and Los Angeles. TY Lin’s report, released Thursday, states that while the environmental documents “may be submitted on schedule, it will be a significant challenge in the allotted time to advance them to the level of completeness, consistency and quality necessary for the Draft documents to be circulated and released for public review.” California’s budget impasse probably won’t help. Though Parsons Brinckerhoff reported that “all of the Authority’s prime consultants have agreed to work at risk without payment,” TY Lin pointed out that two subconsultant firms have “confirmed that they are stopping work until the state budget is passed.”

JUST SAY NO TO SPIKING ... State Senator Joe Simitian, DPalo Alto, earned a legislative victory this week in his battle against “pension spiking,” a practice in which a public employee, through various gimmicks, pads his finalyear salary to ensure greater pension payments. His proposal, Senate Bill 1425, cleared the state Legislature on unanimous votes and now awaits Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger’s signature. The bill establishes criteria for pension payments, and prohibits public workers from using one-time bonuses, end-of-career promotions and accrued vacation time to boost their pension payments. N

Upfront LAND USE

News Digest

Historic neighborhood debates home improvement

Police arrest burglary suspect after manhunt

Palo Alto board postpones decision on 405 Lincoln Ave. by Georgia Wells

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The couple works from home, has two children and needs accessibility for Akin’s disabled father. “If we couldn’t build something that could work for us, there was no sense in buying it,” Akin said. Preservationists fear that a domino effect will take hold in the neighborhood if the home is allowed to be replaced. Should it be demolished, “a precedent may be set for the demolition of other homes that are original to this historic district,” Palo Alto resident Mary Ojakian said in an open letter to the city. The structure, she said, is largely unchanged from its original design. Other residents, including Miriam Palm and Beth Bunnenberg (a member of the Historic Resources Board but speaking as a resident) brought up the significance of the house’s former owner and designer, the Duryea family, suggesting the structure should be considered more historical than its classification. Father John Duryea became nationally famous in 1976 for publicly announcing he had “done the one thing the (Catholic Church) institution will not tolerate. I have fallen in love,” according to a 2006 Palo Alto Weekly article. Palo Alto resident Susan Beall also spoke to the fears that the Professorville Historic District designation could be lost with the demolition and re-development, she said in an open letter to the city. “In the past, there have been demolitions in the neighborhood, and if this continues, the district will no longer meet the criteria of historic designation.” Akin and Arden, however, said they met with city planning and building staff before they bought the house, to ask whether the house could be demolished. They received

Courtesy of City of Palo Alto

hen longtime Palo Alto residents Allen Akin and Michelle Arden bought 405 Lincoln Ave. in 2007, planning to build a larger home for their growing family, they didn’t expect to still be bidding for the city’s approval three years and $500,000 dollars later. But their purchase in the Professorville neighborhood triggered a debate over property rights versus historic preservation. The neighborhood has been designated a Registered Historic District by the National Register of Historic Places, and their home — according to some people — contributes to that character. On Wednesday, the city’s Historic Resources Board met to review Akin and Arden’s plans and solicit comments from the public. No decision was made. The board will revisit the issue at its Oct. 6 meeting, when it will review more information about the proposed design’s compatibility with neighboring houses. The current home, which sits at the corner of Lincoln Avenue and Waverley Street, is a modest, single-story Spanish Colonial-Revival structure, dating back to 1923. Due to its location in the neighborhood, changes to the home required an environmental-impact review be conducted. “It was determined that the property is a contributor to the National Register, so the thrust of the environmental-impact report is to ensure that the replacement structure is designed in a manner that retains the integrity of the district,” consultant John Wagstaff said. Akin and Ardin explored a plan for adaptive re-use of the existing structure, but the resulting home would not be large enough for the family.

The owners of 405 Lincoln Ave., Palo Alto, are proposing replacing the 1923 structure with a new house.

both written and verbal assurances, they said, though they would not provide details or documents to the Weekly. The city did not return calls for comment. “Right now we’d much rather build a house than have a lawsuit,” Akin said. He sees no reason to worry about a domino effect if his demolition is approved. “If it goes through, I think it will be the last new house in Professorville — because nobody will be willing to go through this,” he said. Comments on the draft environmental-impact report will be taken through Sept. 9. A copy of the document can be found on the city’s website, www.cityofpaloalto.org. N Editorial Intern Georgia Wells can be reached at gwells@embarcaderopublishing.com.

COMMUNITY

A snip in time Roy Ruiz offers diplomacy and hair cutting on University Avenue since 1940s by Georgia Wells

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residential Barbershop owner Roy Ruiz, 90, has been cutting hair on University Avenue a long time. More than 60 years on the job, he’s survived the hippie movement and the fussy women; he’s seen tears; he’s had some tough customers and the little boy with the long curls was no exception. The boy, 7, sitting in the chair on a recent Saturday, golden ringlets falling past his shoulders, did not want his hair cut. To be fair, his hair was Little Lord Fauntleroy beautiful. But his father, perhaps understandably, had something else in mind. Something more like the

photo on his iPhone: not military, but short, with wispy bangs. “Jake hasn’t had a haircut since school started last September,” dad Rick Wallace said. Ruiz swirled the white cloth around Jake in one deft motion. Over the decades he’s practically seen it all. Ruiz got into the business after returning from World War II, where he’d served in a B24 bomber in the Aleutian Islands. “It was cold and miserable,” he said. By the end of the war, he was ready to return to his beloved California where he was born (in 1920), growing up around San Jose.

Coming home, Ruiz knew he didn’t want to be a laborer. He decided instead to go to barber school in Los Angeles, persuading his older brother Al to join him in the trade. He started cutting hair in the back of Rapp’s Shoe Store in the mid1940s, on University Avenue in Palo Alto. Shoes were sold in the store’s front; hair was cut in the back. “Palo Alto was a quiet, college town then,” Ruiz said, spritzing Jake’s curls. Ruiz bought the Presidential Barbershop and hired his brother Al, (continued on page 7)

A reported burglary-in-progress on the 100 block of Waverley Street in Palo Alto early Thursday morning (Sept. 2) has resulted in the arrest of one suspect and a continuing search for possibly others, according to Palo Alto police. The manhunt involved three police agencies (Palo Alto, Menlo Park and Stanford), according to Palo Alto police spokesman Max Nielepko. Police are looking into a possible connection between the burglars and a home-invasion robbery of a 78-year-old man on Morris Drive on Aug. 27 and a July 3 burglary on the 1500 block of Hamilton Avenue, he said. In the Hamilton Avenue case, burglars entered the home while a family of four slept and stole a 50-inch television, a camera, watch, cell phone and laptop computer, which they loaded into the family’s Toyota Sienna mini-van and drove away. Similarly, a man sleeping in his second-story bedroom on the 100 block of Waverley was awakened by noises downstairs at about 1:33 a.m. Thursday. The man’s wife and children were also asleep in the home, Nielepko said. The man called 911 and as police arrived, he still heard noises downstairs. A suspect ran from the residence and began jumping fences through neighboring yards, he said. Police set up a perimeter and searched for the suspect, who re-emerged a short time later and tried to walk out of the perimeter. Police arrested Sergio Fuentas, 22, of East Palo Alto. He was booked into Santa Clara County Jail in San Jose on one count of burglary, one count of vehicle theft, one count of possession of stolen property — all felonies — and one count of probation violation for a prior burglary conviction in San Mateo County, Nielepko said. If Fuentas is connected to the Hamilton Avenue and Morris Drive crimes, his arrest could be a breakthrough in a string of crimes that appear to be increasingly brazen and dangerous. N — Sue Dremann

Mosque proposal in Palo Alto wins architectural OK A Muslim group seeking to build a mosque on San Antonio Road has revised its plans for the proposed building in south Palo Alto. The new mosque would be located at 998 San Antonio Road, across the street from the recently built Oshman Family Jewish Community Center. The building, an old church, has been used as a mosque by the organization Anjuman-E-Jamali for the past six years. The group plans to demolish the existing building and construct a new 11,436-square-foot mosque with a prayer hall, a minaret, two residential units and a social hall. The city’s Architectural Review Board approved the project last year, but revisited it Thursday morning to review several modifications, including removal of an underground parking garage and reduced height in the social hall. The board unanimously approved the changes, though it asked the applicants to reconsider the material color for the new building. Under the new design, the new building would still provide 44 parking spaces. With the garage eliminated, 12 of these spots would be transferred through a parking agreement to a neighboring property at 1000 San Antonio Road, an office building owned by Indian Muslim Charities. According to the project architect, Abha Nehru of the Palo Alto firm Carrasco & Associates, the new changes also include an increase in height of the base flood elevation and addition of stone cladding on the prayer hall. Board members on Thursday praised the project, which has been in the planning stages since 2008. Board member Judith Wasserman even suggested a new name for the portion of San Antonio where the mosque will be built. “We should rename this piece of the street Brotherhood Way, like they have in San Francisco,” Wasserman said. N — Gennady Sheyner

Nearly 30 auto burglaries hit Palo Alto in 12 days Nearly 30 automobiles have been broken into in Palo Alto since Aug. 16, prompting the Palo Alto Police Department to warn car owners about keeping valuables in plain sight. Police are investigating 28 automobile break-ins that occurred between Aug. 16 and Aug. 27, primarily near downtown Palo Alto and the Stanford Shopping Center, police reported. Most of the items taken during the 12-day period have been electronic products such as GPS devices, cell phones and laptop computers, police said. A police statement warns people to “never leave valuables in vehicles” and that “any items left in plain view can be stolen by a thief in a matter of seconds.” Anyone who witnesses a break-in is urged to call 9-1-1 immediately. Suspicious activity can be reported through the department’s 24-hour phone line at 650-329-2413. N — Palo Alto Weekly staff LET’S DISCUSS: Read the latest local news headlines and talk about the issues at Town Square at www.PaloAltoOnline.com

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Upfront

CITY OF PALO ALTO RECREATION PRESENTS

THE 26TH ANNUAL – Palo Alto Weekly

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CityView A round-up of

Palo Alto government action this week

High-Speed Rail Committee (Aug. 30)

Alternatives analysis: The committee discussed the design alternatives for the Peninsula segment of California’s proposed high-speed rail line. The committee also discussed but did not vote on Larry Klein’s proposal to take a stance against the high-speed rail project. Action: None

Historic Resources Board (Sept. 1)

405 Lincoln Ave.: The board discussed but did not vote on a proposal to replace a single-family residence at 405 Lincoln Ave. Action: None

City/School Liaison Committee (Sept. 1)

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Enrollment, housing, mental health, traffic: City Council representatives Greg Schmid and Nancy Shepherd and Board of Education representatives Dana Tom and Camille Townsend discussed school enrollment, scheduling of the housing element of the city’s Comprehensive Plan, student mental health and school traffic concerns. Action: None

Planning and Transportation Commission (Sept. 1)

610 Los Trancos Road: The commission held a site and design review for 610 Los Trancos Road, a proposal for a new roof structure over an existing hockey and tennis facility. The committee voted to continue the item and review the project at a future date, on the consent calendar. Yes: Fineberg, Keller, Lippert, Martinez No: Garber, Tanaka, Tuma Green building: The commission discussed potential changes to the city’s Green Building code in light of CalGreen, a statewide building code that will go in effect in January. Action: None

Utilities Advisory Commission (Sept. 1) EXTREME

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Proposition 23: The commission voted to recommend that the City Council oppose Proposition 23, which would suspend Assembly Bill 32, “The Global Warming Solutions Act of 2006.� Yes: Unanimous Electricity acquisition: The commission approved a strategic plan for long-term electricity acquisition. The commission voted unanimously on most of the items in the electricity plan, but voted 4-3 on whether the city should evaluate the feasibility of building a local 25-megawatt to 50-megawatt generating facility in the city. Yes: Berry, Eglash, Melton, Waldfogel No: Cook, Foster, Keller Gas acquisition: The commission adopted new strategic plans for long-term gas acquisition. Yes: Berry, Cook, Eglash, Foster, Melton, Waldfogel No: Waldfogel

High-Speed Rail Committee (Sept. 2)

No confidence: The committee passed a resolution declaring “No Confidence� in the California High-Speed Rail Authority and the rail project as presently planned. Yes: Unanimous

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Architectural Review Board (Sept. 2)

Mosque revisions: The board voted to approve the applicant’s changes to the proposed mosque at 998 San Antonio Road. Yes: Unanimous

LET’S DISCUSS: Read the latest local news headlines and talk about the issues at Town Square at www.PaloAltoOnline.com

Public Agenda A preview of Palo Alto government meetings next week CITY COUNCIL ... The City Council has no meetings scheduled for this week. HIGH-SPEED RAIL COMMITTEE ... The City Council committee plans to continue its discussion of the proposed design for the Peninsula segment of California’s high-speed rail project. The meeting is scheduled for 4:30 p.m. on Tuesday, Sept. 7, in the Council Conference Room at City Hall (250 Hamilton Ave.). COUNCIL-APPOINTED OFFICERS COMMITTEE ... The City Council committee plans to review proposals from executive search firms related to recruitment for a new city attorney; and to consider a request for maternity leave from City Auditor Lynda Brouchoud and appointment of an interim auditor. The meeting is scheduled for 6 p.m. on Tuesday, Sept. 7, in the Council Conference Room at City Hall (250 Hamilton Ave.).

Looking for something to do? Check out the Weekly’s Community Calendar for the Midpeninsula. Instantly ďŹ nd out what events are going on in your city!

Go to www.PaloAltoOnline.com/calendar

Rail

(continued from page 6)

occurred that lead us to believe that the only reasonable alternative is to stop the HSR project now.� These include the continued uncertainty over the validity of the authority’s ridership and revenue forecasts; the swelling cost estimates for the project; and a business plan that has been heavily criticized by state legislators and by the nonpartisan Legislative Analyst’s Office. Klein also accused the authority of trying to build the rail line “on the cheap� and pass on the true costs of mitigating the impact on local communities. “If we’re going to say it shouldn’t be done, then I think you have to take the actions I’m suggesting or else it’s going to be done to you, or done to us,� Klein said. Klein’s colleagues on the committee agreed with his “no confidence� position, but balked at adopting the actions in his resolution without further discussion. Councilwoman Gail Price characterized many of Klein’s recommended actions as “premature� and said they could undermine the city’s ongoing efforts to understand the impacts of the project. “It prejudges all the materials and resources that we’re investigating now,� Price said of Klein’s proposed resolution. Mayor Pat Burt said he shared Klein’s skepticism about the rail project but said committing to the actions in Klein’s resolution could handcuff the city in future negotiations and discussions with state and federal officials. Burt said the city should adopt a policy statement that defines the city’s stance without hampering its latitude to take whatever actions it deems necessary in the future. “I believe making this policy statement does have a substantial political impact as one additional city that is moving into a position of fundamental skepticism over the project,� Burt said. Burt and Councilwoman Nancy Shepherd also insisted the committee’s resolution underscore the city’s commitment to Caltrain, which is partnering with the rail authority on the Peninsula segment of the San Francisco-to-Los Angeles rail line. They added language to the resolution identifying Caltrain as the “indispensable backbone� of the local and regional transit system. Shepherd said recent letters and documents from the rail authority underscore the need for the city to take a position against the project. The documents include the rail authority’s recent application for federal funds, which outlines a backup plan in which high-speed rail would run through the Midpeninsula along the existing twotrack street-level system. “Until this can be looked at as a serious business project with serious plans I think we need to start to respond to Palo Alto’s interests and not the deadlines that the High-Speed Rail Authority has produced in order to move their project forward,� Shepherd said. N Staff Writer Gennady Sheyner can be e-mailed at gsheyner@ paweekly.com.

H ELLER I MMIGRATION L AW G ROUP

Upfront

Employment-based, Family/Marriage & Investor Visas

Veronica Weber

Barber Roy Ruiz, 90, trims James Mason’s hair at the President Barber Shop in downtown Palo Alto in late August.

Barber

(continued from page 5)

just as disaster struck the hair industry: Beatlemania. “Only five or six haircuts all day!” Ruiz said. While the Beatlemania craze no doubt affected the male haircutting business more than the female, Ruiz still prefers male customers. “Women are harder to please,” he said, as Jake’s golden ringlets began

to fall to the floor. The steady business these days usually keeps the four chairs full. His barbers, dressed in gray slacks and white button-ups, note the time by a wall-mounted clock with a backwards face — readable only in the mirror. Al died in 1998. After all these years, Ruiz says he still enjoys the job and his customers. “We talk about pretty women, Stanford sports and golf,” he said. He used to throw Christmas parties in his shop at which customers stayed for hours, gabbing. After years of haircuts, a few of Ruiz’s customers returned the party favor. A client of 50 years, Leo Ware, joined three friends to celebrate Ruiz’s 90th birthday in April. They sat in the antique green barber chairs and toasted him with a bottle of vodka. The men have aged together. “When I line up to get my hair cut, I find myself sitting with others

in their 80s and 90s,” longtime Palo Alto resident Ware said. “I have so little hair now, but he still charges me the same as a full head.” Eventually, Ruiz completed young Jake’s transformation. His handsome little face did indeed look a bit more manly. As to what led Jake to give in, it could have been peer pressure: His best friend got a haircut earlier in the day. But more likely, it was the $50 bribe that sealed the deal. His father shrugged: “He’s the better negotiator.” N Editorial Intern Georgia Wells can be reached at gwells@embarcaderopublishing.com.

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L U C I L E PA C K A R D

C H I L D R E N ’ S H O S P I TA L

Online This Week

These and other news stories were posted on Palo Alto Online throughout the week. For longer versions, go to www.PaloAltoOnline.com/news or click on “News” in the left, green column.

Stem-cell ruling threatens Stanford research Stem-cell research by Stanford University researchers could be terminated under a preliminary U.S. District Court ruling — even if stem cells are involved in only part of the research. Chief Judge Royce C. Lamberth issued a preliminary injunction Aug. 23 suspending federal funding for human embryonic stem-cell research. (Posted Aug. 31 at 5:47 p.m.)

Two arrested in Hotel California robbery A brazen late-night attack on a Palo Alto hotel worker in his room has ended with the arrest of two Menlo Park siblings. (Posted Aug. 31 at 11:24 a.m.)

Ten binge-drinking teens cited for intoxication Ten teens were detained by Palo Alto police and cited for public drunkenness following a Saturday-night binge-drinking party at Peers Park. Paramedics transported one youth to the hospital for treatment of alcohol poisoning, police reported. (Posted Aug. 31 at 11:32 a.m.)

Massive raw-sewage spill in Redwood Shores A ruptured underground pipe leaked about 48,000 gallons of raw sewage into the Redwood Shores Lagoon last week — nearly 10 times the amount originally estimated, Redwood City officials said Monday evening. (Posted Aug. 31 at 9:29 a.m.)

Caltrain likely to keep weekend service Caltrain is likely to keep weekend service and service to Gilroy, at least until next July, instead of cutting them as previously discussed to help close a $2.3 million budget gap, a Caltrain spokesman said.

Your Child’s Health University Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital offers classes and seminars designed to foster good health and enhance the lives of parents and children.

BREASTFEEDING SEMINAR While breastfeeding is natural, much can be learned to make the “dance” easier and more relaxed. Our certified lactation consultant provides tips for breastfeeding success as well as information on how partners can participate in the feeding process. - Thursday, October 14: 7:00 – 9:00 pm

HEART TO HEART SEMINAR ON GROWING UP Informative, humorous and lively discussions between parents and their pre-teens on puberty, the opposite sex and growing up. Girls attend these two-part sessions with their moms and boys attend with their dads. - For Girls: Mondays, October 18 & 25: 6:30 – 8:30 pm - For Boys: Tuesdays, November 30 & December 7: 6:30 – 8:30 pm

BRINGING BABY HOME A two-part workshop for expectant couples and new parents in their first postpartum trimester, this program designed by Drs. John and Julie Schwartz Gottman will assist you in making the transition to parenthood. - Sundays, October 24 & 31: 10:00 am – 3:30 pm

(Posted Aug. 30 at 12:25 p.m.)

Rail CEO: Peninsula design not ‘predetermined’ The California High-Speed Rail Authority has sent out a letter to Peninsula communities seeking to quash fears that the plans for the proposed high-speed rail line have already been determined. (Posted

INFANT SAFETY A room-by-room guide to preparing your home for a newborn and growing child. - Saturday, October 30: 1:00 – 3:00 pm

Aug. 30 at 9:41 a.m.)

Man, 78, assaulted in home-invasion robbery Palo Alto police are investigating a home-invasion robbery Friday afternoon during which a 78-year-old man was rushed by three men — one armed with an automatic weapon — punched in the face and bound while they ransacked his house in the 3100 block of Morris Drive. (Posted Aug. 27 at 6:32 p.m.)

Zumot’s lawyers press for documents Attorneys for the Palo Alto man charged with killing his girlfriend and setting their cottage on fire have asked the court to force the prosecution to release reams of reports, photos and recordings relating to the case. (Posted Aug. 27 at 9:52 a.m.) Want to get news briefs e-mailed to you every weekday? Sign up for Express, our new daily e-edition. Go to www.PaloAltoOnline.com to sign up.

Call (650) 723-4600 or visit www.calendar.lpch.org to register or obtain more information on the times, locations and fees for these and other courses.

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Manager Allan Calder said. But several had problems with existing power lines, estimated costs or the need to take private property. Both the existing Matadero and Adobe crossings can be improved to avoid flooding, Calder said. But he pointed to some benefits of a bridge over the freeway. “An over-crossing in Palo Alto, if elevated 20 feet over 101, would provide a view of the corridor that is spectacular. It could be iconic and a signature piece of infrastructure for the City of Palo Alto,� he said. He presented several designs of overpasses as examples of what such a crossing could look like: A bridge at Highway 101 and Matilda Avenue in Sunnyvale creates a large horseshoe over the freeway; a box bridge links Stevens Creek Trail in Mountain View; a dramatic archway graces a freeway in Berkeley. But residents overwhelmingly favored the Adobe Creek undercrossing. An over-crossing at the

site was the second most-favored choice. A crossing at Adobe Creek, whether elevated or sub-grade, seemed the most logical choice, since more than 249,000 bicyclists and pedestrians annually cross Highway 101, with 155,000 using the Adobe Creek route, Calder said. Most people at the meeting noted they live in the Palo Verde, Midtown and Meadow Park neighborhoods. Palo Alto City Council member Karen Holman said she was stunned by the numbers Calder provided. “There is a huge demand. It’s a wonderful opportunity to do something both creative and utilitarian,� she said. Residents said the Adobe crossing would address many of the growing population issues in south Palo Alto. A crossing there would provide access to Google, Microsoft and NASA campuses and it would be a good tie-in to a proposed Adobe Creek pathway. Cedric de LaBeaujardiere, Palo Alto Bicycle Advisory Committee,

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TAKES CARE OF THAT WEIRD MIDDLE SEAT AND NO SHOE THING. Let the adventure take you back in time as you experience the rush of seeing a vintage steam locomotive come to life and chug through scenic Niles Canyon. This weekend, grab your friends and family and come join us for a train ride. It’s the perfect choice for your group because there’s something for everyone. Come relive old memories while creating new ones too!

said an improved year-round bike/ pedestrian route would create many opportunities to reduce vehicle traffic and increase bicycle usage. It would also improve safety. Some people take San Antonio Road when the Adobe Creek underpass is closed, he said. “It’s a scary interchange. People do it once and won’t do it again,� he said. Jaime Rodriguez, Palo Alto’s chief transportation official, said costs for building a crossing will be worked out later and the city will take community input into the design. Funding for the feasibility and environmental studies are secured, but there is no money to build the crossing. But having that work completed could provide incentive for federal dollars, Rodriguez said. The City of Sunnyvale built two U-shaped crossings for a total of $8 million and the more elaborate Mary Avenue crossing cost $12 million, he said. As to the other alternatives presented Wednesday, Calder reviewed the challenges to and opportunities with each. The Loma Verde over-crossing would offer good bay views and ample space to accommodate ramps compliant with the Americans with Disabilities Act. But it might require taking private property, he said. The West Bayshore over-crossing — which residents resoundingly rejected — could potentially tie-in to the proposed Matadero Creek trail and a newly constructed trail on the Sterling Canal easement. It offers limited Baylands views, and the ramp might obscure the solar arrays at the city’s municipal-services center. The existing Matadero Creek under-crossing is currently subject, to flooding and improvements would require creek-channel widening to maintain water flow. Existing skylights would also be covered by a Highway 101 auxiliary lane that’s planned. It is also the northernmost location, Calder said. An over-crossing at Adobe would pass under PG&E power lines and could require negotiations to obtain private property for a ramp structure. Costs for building the overcrossing could be higher, according to Calder. The study will be presented in this fall to the Architectural Review Board, Parks and Recreation Commission and Planning and Transportation Commission. The City Council is expected to review the project next year. The study will be posted on the city’s website within the next few days at www. cityofpaloalto.org/101. N Staff Writer Sue Dremann can be e-mailed at sdremann@ paweekly.com.

With ticket prices starting at $25 for adults, $10 for kids and three convenient departures on both Saturday and Monday, our excursions are excellent options for all ages, from the young to the young at heart.

Use discount code H330 to save 15% on your tickets. Trains arrive and depart from the Sunol Depot located on SR-84 just west of I-680.

For more details or to purchase tickets visit ggrm.org.

Golden Gate Railroad Museum Services, equipment and offers are subject to change without notice. Complete details available at ggrm.org. This event is made possible through a partnership between the Golden Gate Railroad Museum and the Pacific Locomotive Association to continue to restore historic railway equipment and right-of-way for today’s and tomorrow’s generations.

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Corrections

An Aug. 27 article stated that plans for Edgewood Plaza would be reviewed by the Palo Alto Planning and Transportation Commission on Sept. 1. It will be reviewed on Sept. 15. To request a correction, contact Managing Editor Jocelyn Dong at 650-223-6514, jdong@paweekly. com or P.O. Box 1610, Palo Alto, CA 94302.

Upfront

Kindergarten

Both of Christine Hodson’s boys went through Young Fives. They are now in kindergarten and third-grade at El Carmelo School. “Even from the age of 1 it was something we were thinking about,� said Hodson, who first pondered Young Fives after reading blogs about it through the Parents Club of Palo Alto and Menlo Park. Her sons’ birthdays fall in September and October. “As the time got closer, it was clear he would benefit from one more year and having the opportunity to work on skills he was going to need for kindergarten — social skills and fine-motor skills, things you’re expected to do like cutting and writing.� “I feel really lucky that we had it,� she said. In addition to Young Fives, there are at least 20 privately run transitional programs on the Midpeninsula, according to Keplinger. N Staff Writer Chris Kenrick can be e-mailed at ckenrick@ paweekly.com.

(continued from page 3)

Fives was by lottery. Two years ago the program moved to an observationbased admission process, using what Keplinger said are now widely accepted criteria for kindergarten readiness. “Social-emotional development is more important than pre-academics because the pre-academics will come if they know how to regulate themselves, make a friend, how to share, open their lunchbox, hold a pencil,� Keplinger said. “We get kids into Young Fives who are reading, but it’s not about that. “It’s about ‘How do you behave in a classroom when you’ve got all these other kids, a teacher and an aide?’� When kids come in for observation, Keplinger and her team watch to see whether they know how to share toys, take turns, ask for help, join a group or put on a jacket. “I look at, ‘Do they know how to sit in a group and not completely shout out loud all the time? When they don’t get their way, do they know that crying isn’t the answer?’�

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HMR Weight Management Program 650-404-8260 Free orientation session. Tuesdays, noon – 1 p.m., and Thursdays, 5 – 6:30 p.m.

Lifesteps® Weight Management 650-934-7373 Nutrition and Diabetes Classes 650-853-2961 New Weigh of Life A diabetes prevention program well suited for overweight individuals. Palo Alto: Wednesdays starting Sept. 1 for 12 weeks, 6 – 7:15 p.m. Redwood City: Thursdays starting Sept. 23 for 12 weeks, 2 – 4:15 p.m. Free orientation on Thursday, Sept. 2, 2 – 3:30 p.m.

Bariatric Nutrition SMA First Tuesday of each month, 10:30 a.m. – noon Living Well with Diabetes Tuesdays, 4:30 – 7 p.m., or Fridays, 9:30 a.m. – noon Heart Smart Class Third and fourth Tuesday of every other month, 5:30 – 8:30 p.m.

Thursday, Sept. 30, 6 – 7:15 p.m. Gestational Diabetes Wednesdays, 2 – 4 p.m. Prediabetes First Monday of the month, 9 – 11:30 a.m., and third Wednesday of every other month, 4:30 – 7 p.m. Also in Redwood Shores, fourth Wednesday of every other month, 5:30 – 8 p.m.

Healthy Eating Type 2 Diabetes Third Wednesday of every other month, 5:30 – 8:30 p.m.

Adult Weight Management Group Thursdays, 5:30 – 7 p.m.

Living Well Classes 650-934-7373 Supermarket Wise Tuesday, Sept. 14, 2 – 4 p.m.

Nutrition and Diabetes Classes 650-934-7177 New Weigh of Life: Adult Weight Management Program (Pre-assessment required prior to starting class) Mondays starting Oct. 4 for 12 weeks, 6 – 7:15 p.m. Heart Smart Class Second Tuesday of each month, 3:30 – 5:30 p.m.

Post-Stroke Caregivers Workshop 650-565-8485

Diabetes Class (two-part class) Tuesdays, 9:30 a.m. – noon and Wednesdays, 2 – 4:30 p.m. Prediabetes Third Thursday of each month, 2 – 4 p.m. Fourth Tuesday of each month, 3 – 5 p.m. Sweet Success Gestational Diabetes Class Wednesdays, 9 a.m. – noon

Thursday, Sept. 9, 4 – 6 p.m.

Pregnancy, Breastfeeding & Child Care Classes

Pregnancy, Breastfeeding and Child Care Classes

Preparing for Birth 650-853-2960 Thursdays, Sept. 2 – Oct. 7, 7 – 9:15 p.m. Saturday/Sunday, Sept. 18 & 19, 9 a.m. – 4 p.m.

Moving Through Pregnancy Mondays, Sept. 13, 20 & 27, 7 – 9 p.m., 650-853-2960

Infant Emergencies and CPR Wednesday, Sept. 1, 15 or Oct. 6, 6 – 8:30 p.m.

Preparing for Birth – A Refresher Saturday, Sept. 25, 9 a.m. – 1 p.m., 650-853-2960

Baby Care Tuesday or Thursday, Sept. 1, 7, 16 or Oct. 5, 10:30 a.m. – noon.

Feeding Dynamics: Raising Healthy & Happy Eaters! (for parents of children aged 0 – 6) 650-853-2961 Introduction to Solids (ages 0 – 1) Feeding Your Toddler (ages 1 – 3) Feeding Your Preschooler (ages 3 – 6) Offered in Palo Alto and Los Altos, please call for dates.

Breastfeeding Your Newborn Monday or Tuesday, Sept. 7, 13, Oct. 4 or 5, 6:30 – 9 p.m.

Saturdays, Oct. 2, 9 & 16, 9 a.m. – 1 p.m. Wednesdays, Oct. 6 – Nov. 10, 7 – 9:15 p.m.

Breastfeeding: Secrets for Success Saturday, Sept. 11, 10 a.m. – noon, 650-853-2960 Preparing for Childbirth Without Medication Sunday, Sept. 12, 9:30 a.m. – 1 p.m., 650-853-2960

Support Groups Bariatric 650-281-8908 Cancer 650-342-3749

Diabetes 650-224-7872 Drug and Alcohol 650-853-2904

Healing Imagery for Cancer Patients 650-799-5512

Kidney 650-323-2225 Multiple Sclerosis 650-328-0179

Childbirth Preparation Two session, Sept. 16 three session Fridays/ Saturdays, Sept. 10 & 11, Oct. 1 & 2, 6 – 9 p.m.

Feeding Your Preschooler Tuesday, Sept. 7, 7 – 9 p.m. OB Orientation Wednesday or Thursday, Sept. 9, 15 or 23, 6:30 – 8 p.m. Preparing for Baby Tuesday, Sept. 14, 6:30 – 8:30 p.m. What to Expect with Your Newborn Tuesday, Sept. 21, 7 – 8 p.m. Feeding Your Toddler Tuesday, Oct. 5, 7 – 9 p.m. For all, register online or call 650-934-7373.

Free Appointments 650-934-7373 HICAP Counseling, Advance Health Care Directive Counseling, General Social Services (visits with our social worker)

Support Groups 650-934-7373 AWAKE

Bariatric Surgery

Breastfeeding

For a complete list of classes and class fees, lectures and health education resources, visit: pamf.org. *>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊÎ]ÊÓä£äÊU Page 11

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Menlo Park Aug. 25-31 Violence related Elder Abuse . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Theft related Fraud . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Petty theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3 Grand theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3 Shoplifting. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Residential burglary . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Vehicle related Suspended license . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7 Hit and run . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Vehicle accident/no injury. . . . . . . . . . . .5 Vehicle accident/minor injury . . . . . . . . .1 Auto theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Vehicle hazard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Alcohol or drug related Drunk in public . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Drunk driving . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Narcotics registrant . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Miscellaneous Disturbance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Disturbing/annoying phone calls. . . . . . .1 Found property. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Info. case . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5 Mental evaluation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3 Psych Subject. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Vandalism . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Warrant arrest. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7 Violation of court order . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Welfare check . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Prohibited weapons . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2

Atherton Aug. 25-31 Theft related Petty theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Grand theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Fraud . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Vehicle related Parking problem . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 Traffic hazard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 Auto theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Suspicious vehicle . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9 Vehicle code violation 3 Accident/minor injury . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Alcohol or drug related Drunk driving . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Miscellaneous Animal call. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9 Annoying phone calls . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Citizen assistance. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Disturbance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Fire call . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Found property. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Medical aid . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3

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Answers to this week’s puzzles, which can be found on page 36

Submitting Transitions announcements The Palo Alto Weekly’s Transitions page is devoted to births, weddings, anniversaries and deaths of local residents. Obituaries for local residents are a free editorial service. Send information to Obituaries, Palo Alto Weekly, P.O. Box 1610, Palo Alto, CA 94302, or fax to 326-3928, or e-mail to editor@paweekly.com. Please include the name and telephone number of a person who might provide additional information about the deceased. Photos are accepted and printed on a spaceavailable basis. The Weekly reserves the right to edit obituaries for space and format considerations.

Concerned about our Nation’s direction? Hear prominent speakers on important issues. Meet others who share your concern. Topic: Speaker:

When/Where:

“Public Employee Unions” Steve Greenhut, Director of Journalism Center at Pacific Research Institute September 7th at 7pm at the IFES Portuguese Hall, 432 Stierlin Road, Mountain View

The Conservative Forum of Silicon Valley www.theconservativeforum.com

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+5/ 7%),%% Kuo-Wei Lee, 85, retired University of Texas at Pan American professor, passed away peacefully on July 31, 2010 at his residence in Sunnyvale, California. In declining health, he was visited and surrounded by friends and family in his final days. Kuo-Wei was born a small town in Hunan China where all the Lee family lived. Most of his childhood and young adult years were the “war” years in China: the Sino-Japanese War in 1931, World War II in 1941, and the Communist Take-Over of China in 1949. He is quoted in an interview for a Texas newspaper, “I know what war is and how terrible it can be.” He left China during the Communist Take-over, earned his bachelor’s degree at the National Chengchi University in Taiwan, and worked as an interpreter and assistant to the Secretary of the Vice President and also served on President Chang Kai-Shek’s Committee to Recover Mainland China.

Kuo-Wei received his PhD in Political Science from the University of Oregon where he specialized in comparative public administration, the political elites of new nations, and political behavior. He spent most of his career teaching political science at the University of Texas at Pan American in Edinburg, Texas. There he enjoyed mentoring students and lively political debates. He took particular pleasure in his work as the faculty advisor to the International Student Association. Kuo-Wei and his wife, Daisy, often hosted the international students for holiday dinners. He had numerous publications and four books. In 1988, he served as a panelist and consultant in the Republic of China’s National Development Seminar where he also dined with Taiwan’s Prime Minister. Kuo-Wei retired and moved to Sunnyvale, CA in 1999 where he enjoyed dancing and Tai-chi classes, visiting and travel with family and friends. He will be greatly missed by his wife of 49 years, Daisy Lee of Sunnyvale, his daughter, Diana Lee of Palo Alto, and his granddaughters Helena and Sabrina McDowell of Palo Alto. A memorial service will be held on Friday, September 3, 2010 at 10:30am in the old chapel at Alta Mesa Cemetery in Palo Alto, California. PA I D

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O B I T UA RY

'!9,%#!2,3-)4( Gayle Carlsmith was born in Hilo, Hawaii in 1946. She moved to Menlo Park in 1978 with her daughter, and eventually moved to Colfax, CA. Gayle began the next phase of her existence on June 27, 2010, of breast cancer. She is survived by her daughter, Katharine Carlsmith Harrison, and many cousins, nieces and nephews, and in-laws, including Kandy Carlsmith, Laura Carlsmith, Nelle Carlsmith, Annaliese Carvallo, Salli Sue Sammut, Nancy Winton, Marilyn Carlsmith, and Bobb Carlsmith. Gayle attended Riverside School, Punahou, Annie Wright School, Pitzer College, and Katherine Gibbs College, earning a Bachelor’s Degree in Literature. She started her business Gayle’s Details in the early 1980’s, continuing that enterprise to within weeks of her passing. Gayle’s energy and singular

capacity to organize pervaded all her endeavors. Gayle was an avid outdoorswoman, backpacking, camping, horseback riding, swimming, hiking, and exploring. She was a skilled gardener and landscaper, and her taste and vision transformed the landscape everywhere she lived, as well as many places she did not. “Every rock Gayle passed in her life is still imprinted with her voice.” Gayle’s laugh and footfall announced her arrival long before she came into view; her style and confidence could fill a room; her respect had to be earned, and was to be cherished, and her friendship was intense and devoted. Gayle’s personality was a particular constellation of superior independence, bravery, bluntness, irreverence, momentum, class, integrity, honor, service, professionalism, discretion, trustworthiness, reliability, resourcefulness, and efficiency. Her impact was always significant, and will be enduring. Please donate to the Gayle Carlsmith Scholarship Fund at Pitzer College: 877-357-7479 giving@pitzer.edu. PA I D

O B I T UA RY

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: e f i l l o o h c s High Editor’s note

Cover

To whom it

T

he essay that follows was initially submitted to the Weekly without intent of publication in order to provide insight into issues that the author, a teacher, observed among students at Gunn High School. With the teacher’s permission, the Weekly is publishing it because it presents a powerful perspective not normally heard by the public. It is presented anonymously in order for the focus to be on the content and issues raised. While the teacher writes about his experiences at Gunn, his observations apply to both Palo Alto high schools and to high schools in all high-achievement communities. In discussions with the author, school officials and others who have long been involved with Palo Alto teens, we found that the author is not alone in the perception of the issues and challenges facing our schools and community. Substantial efforts have been made at Gunn and in the Palo Alto Unified School District in the past 18 months to recognize and improve responses to students’ emotional needs and well-being. Individual students and teachers, administrators and parents have responded creatively and with great care in many important areas, from extending themselves personally to any teen who might need a listening ear to hosting youth forums and workshops with experts in adolescent development. Publishing this piece is not intended to minimize or ignore these efforts, which will be the subject of ongoing reporting in the future. The essay does present a clear picture of the magnitude of the challenge that remains, and of the importance of creating lasting changes in our community’s culture that will enhance the emotional balance of our teenagers. Next week the Weekly will publish responses to the essay from a panel of individuals who have been actively involved with Palo Alto schools and teens, to provide additional perspective and context. And we invite young persons themselves to comment on the issues raised in the essay and reactions to it. The voices of young persons are a vitally important component in this continuing dialogue that addresses the very roots of our lives and culture. N

TALK ABOUT IT

www.PaloAltoOnline.com

Page 14ÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊÎ]ÊÓä£äÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞ

Veronica Weber

What is your response to the issues raised in this essay? Share your thoughts on Town Square, the Weekly’s online discussion forum, at Palo Alto Online.

Story

may concern by an anonymous teacher

O

ne night last fall — in one of many similar conversations between Palo Altans that have taken place in the past year over dinner tables, in coffeehouses,

at neighborhood parties or community meetings or in supermarket aisles — I was talking to the mother of a teenage girl. Though I’m a teacher at Gunn, I didn’t know this family or the student. I wanted to know how things were going for them, during that difficult time.

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ust as some people, by luck of temperament, are better able to endure some of life’s harder tri-

als — poverty, illness, loss, neglect, injustice — so some young people are better able than others to endure the rigors of high school. And, while it’s a stretch, perhaps, to add passing through Gunn to this list of life’s hard trials, it’s not as much of a stretch as we would like it to be, I think. For one thing, at Gunn or anywhere else, it’s hard to be a teenager — with your body morphing out of control, your mind expanding at the speed of light, and the future seeming to rush toward you but taking forever to arrive. We all remember, or try to forget, how intense this time was. Nowadays when I have coffee with kids I taught 10 or 15 years ago and ask them how their lives at Gunn were, many exclaim, with a “whew” that conveys the immense relief of distance and hindsight: “Terrible! The worst time of my life!” They tell me of sacrificing their social lives to maximize their GPAs, of never feeling as if they were quite good enough, of having friendships that fractured — and they can’t recall finding any joy, or at least very little, in the work assigned them. Since those students graduated, however, it has become even harder for teenagers to make the trek through high school without feeling daunted. Things have changed and — again, with variations for individual temperament — things have r Ve

The mother, a short woman with dark hair, went to the heart of the matter. “My daughter doesn’t talk about it,” said the mom. “She stays in her room, studying mostly. But I notice that, when she knows I’m in the kitchen, she finds more reasons every so often to make a trip out to the refrigerator.” The mom looked at me as if that said it all, and it did. Knowing what a big deal it is to a teenager to signal a need for comfort from a grownup, and knowing how much parents long to know their kids’ feelings, I felt as if my concerns had been answered and that this family might struggle but would be fine. But the 11 months since then, last October till now, have felt more like two or three years, with all of us holding our collective breath. Our thoughts have been tugged from their usual moorings. We’ve worried aloud to each other in stiff public rituals that felt inadequate to our feelings; we’ve worried aloud in more private, bewildered tones to our friends and loved ones; and we’ve worried alone — and when all is said and done we’re really not sure we’ve come up with anything better than a house at night and a devoted grownup and a kitchen refrigerator. But we’ve all been thinking harder than ever about the well-being of our kids, and I, too, have studied them more closely and listened to them more carefully as they’ve trooped in and out of my classroom to learn and discuss, to razz me and, sometimes, to cry. Most striking of all in them, I thought — though this is one human emotion that is always hard to read in others — was an undertow of fear.

gotten worse, tougher to handle. The summit of achievement seems to be higher, the trails to reach it fewer, the crevasses more frightening, the blizzards thicker, the equipment more complex, and Sherpas (despite the added cost to mom and dad) required in greater number. And even to contemplate the race to the top is to squint upwards through the mists of higher rejection rates at universities and colleges and through the dimming dream of an inexpensive, state-sponsored higher education. To compete in this climb, more and more students feel they must take more and more APs, get better and better semester grades, better and better quarter grades, better

scores on this week’s psychology exam or the daily Spanish quiz. They feel they must take the SAT more times, take SAT preps, add more athletics and achievements and summer internships to their résumés, apply to a greater number of colleges, and make earlier requests (junior year, not senior) to teachers for letters-of-recommendation. They huddle with more college-prep

coaches and tutors, see less of their friends and family and spend less time simply being young and confused and enthralled and alive. And now, there’s to be no thawing of the ice cliffs even in summer. For the first time, the Palo Alto Unified School District offered not one semester-session per summer but two — enabling kids to raise coursegrades of B+ to grades of A and to get the lighter-weight academic requirements out of the way, all so that during the regular year they can pack in even more APs. It’s enough to make students want to curl up in their cl i m b e r s’ tents, all year long, and never come out! But as if coming out of their tent every morning to resume the trek of summiteering weren’t enough, when they look around for some ack nowledgement from the grownups of how worried and battered and daunted they feel, they find the first thing adults want to know is how far the student’s made it up the mountain. Even as our kids are making this climb — on ever less sleep — they’re packing technology that adds to the load. Every evening, worried that they might otherwise be left out of the social loop, many kids struggle to get off Facebook and get down to homework. Reading “A Tale of Two Cities” in their bedrooms is interrupted by the craving to instantmessage or e-mail or text. (The av-

erage modern teenager swaps 2,272 messages per month, according to a Nielsen survey.) And classmates are swapping not only the latest social news but each others’ GPAs and grades and SAT scores. At school the next day, one girl can’t concentrate on a documentary in social studies because of an upsetting text received during brunch from her boyfriend’s ex-girlfriend. For other students, carrying an exciting class discussion about the id and the super-ego out into the hallway during passing period isn’t even a consideration because the phone is blinking. Lingering after the bell to ask a teacher about a thorny line in Shakespeare isn’t possible because a student’s got to text her friends who are making an off-campus run for coffee. Participating in a classroom discussion at all is out of the question because, after feeling the cell phone vibrate, a teen asked for permission to “go to the bathroom.” And the exhausting feeling amid this blur of distractions — the same world the adults live in, the one they’re providing — is: You dare not miss a thing. So the climb of high school might be dizzying, or even depressing, or terrifying, or make one despair. Still, with a good sense of humor or a sense of proportion and somehow the sure knowledge that one is loved and trusted and believed in by someone, students do make it through. Any number of kids, in fact, have a natural resilience, an innately strong temperament, that offers them their own emotional safety net. But not every student has the support and resources he or she needs.

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e still don’t know, at least not yet, why five Gunn students ended their lives in one of the most violent ways possible. (More than five have tried to.) I stress this lack of knowledge, even with everything said above. I have no knowledge, none, of why these young people met this fate. Not knowing, we’ve tended to lean toward one of two convictions — either that the schools, Gunn in par(continued on next page)

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NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING of the City of Palo Alto Historic Resources Board Please be advised the Historic Resources Board shall conduct a meeting at 8:00 AM on Wednesday, September 15, 2010 in the Civic Center, Council Chambers, 1st Floor, 250 Hamilton Avenue, Palo Alto, California. Any interested persons may appear and be heard on these items. APPROVAL OF MINUTES: September 1, 2010 NEW BUSINESS Public Hearings 1.

2080 Channing Avenue, 2115 St. Francis Drive [10PLN-00198]: Request by Kenneth Rodriques and Partners, Inc. on behalf of Ho Holdings No. 1, LLC, for Preliminary Review of the preservation and rehabilitation of three existing retail buildings constructed in 1957-1958 (double height one-story building, formerly Lucky’s Market, and two one-story retail buildings at 2115 St. Francis Drive) and relocation of one existing retail building to a new location on the site of an existing Planned Community (PC) district, Edgewood Plaza, potentially eligible for listing on the California Register of Historical Resources, and the construction of ten new single family homes on the same site as part of an amended Planned Community zone. This PC amendment is scheduled for initiation before the Planning and Transportation Commission on September 15, 2010. Environmental Assessment: An Initial Study is being prepared in accordance with California Environmental Quality Act requirements. Zone District: PC-1643.

Questions. If interested parties have any questions regarding the above applications, please contact the Planning Division at (650) 329-2441. The files relating to these items are available for inspection weekdays between the hours of 8:00 AM to 12:00 PM and 1:00 PM to 4:00 PM and staff reports will be available for inspection at 2:00 PM the Friday preceding the hearing. 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. Steven Turner, Advance Planning Manager

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High school life (continued from previous page)

ticular, brought these deaths about, or that what brought these deaths about was mental illness. In a third, more temperate theory, many of us have settled on another explanation: that it’s not unlikely that suicide is joined to mental illness; and mental illness can be exacerbated (or at least not alleviated) by stress, anxiety, feeling overwhelmed by life’s demands; and that can come about in relation to school. This third theory is more inclusive and less hasty, but it’s still vague. In reality, we still don’t actually know. (Or, since suicide always remains, in part, a mystery: We haven’t come as close to knowing as we could.) So I breathed a sigh of relief at the announcement that our city’s Project Safety Net — an organization with a valuable, it-takes-a-village approach to developing a “mental health plan for overall youth wellbeing in Palo Alto” — in conjunction with the Stanford School of Medicine is embarking on “psychological autopsies” of the deaths. It

will release a report, “Investigation of Teen Deaths by Suicide in Palo Alto, 2009-2010,” in March. At last the question underpinning all of our conversations — “Why is this happening?” — is being acted upon. I encourage every one of us who knows a telling, useful detail to take part. The Stanford interviewer promises to consider “environmental” findings as well as “psychological” ones. So I have good hope that the interviewer will ask the question most germane to our purpose as educators: “Can you think of anything that the schools did, or didn’t do, that may have helped or hurt?” Venturing now, though, from stillunknown causes of the suicides to the ways in which we — the school district, Gunn and the community — have coped, I can make some observations. And I want to caution that it’s understandable we’ve been only human and imperfect in our responses. First, the attention at school to the day-to-day weight of grief and loss has been uneven: teachers sometimes encouraged to depart from business as usual, sometimes

not; workloads sometimes reduced, sometimes not; teachers coping on their own with situations for which nothing has prepared them: an empty desk suddenly present in the classroom but 20 or 30 students still assembling day after day, as if at a memorial service that cannot end. Second, our handling of the vexing problem of “drawing too much attention” to the suicides has been equivocal: students forbidden to congregate at school in sorrow (their chalked tributes, sometimes, hosed away) but permitted to decorate much of the campus with upbeat messages of hope; a leadership policy of “no comment” to the press, but with exceptions. Third, our stance toward youths’ mental troubles has been awkward: a wish to reach out to students with psychological problems but leaving it up to them to come to Adolescent Counseling Services on campus rather than having the counselors visit classrooms; a desire to help troubled students feel safe but without due attention to some students’ mockery of those who are absent from school due to personal

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PALO ALTO CITY COUNCIL CIVIC CENTER, 250 HAMILTON AVENUE BROADCAST LIVE ON KZSU, FM 90.1 CABLECAST LIVE ON GOVERNMENT ACCESS CHANNEL 26 (TENTATIVE) AGENDA-SPECIAL MEETINGCOUNCIL CONFERENCE ROOM SEPTEMBER 07, 2010 - 6:00 PM 1. Review Proposals from Executive Search Firms Related to the City Attorney Recruitment 2. Consideration of Request of City Auditor for Maternity Leave and Appointment of Acting City Auditor 3. 2010 - 2011 Compensation for City Manager, City Clerk and City Auditor

CITY OF PALO ALTO NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, pursuant to Article XIIID, section 6 of the California Constitution, that the City Council of the City of Palo Alto will hold a Public Hearing at its regularly scheduled meeting on Monday, September 20, 2010 at 7:00 p.m., or as near thereafter in the Council Chambers, City Hall, 250 Hamilton Avenue, Palo Alto, California. The Public Hearing will be held to consider changes to the City’s Refuse Rates, which, if adopted, will be effective October 1, 2010. Copies of the proposed Refuse Rate changes are available in the City Clerk‘s Office, 7th Floor, 250 Hamilton Avenue, Palo Alto, California, and online at www.cityofpaloalto.org/ refuserates. Weekly file photo

problems or to some teachers’ and coaches’ anger at and impatience with the suicides, as well as their discomfort in handling public reactions. I believe, too, that our hopes of “de-stigmatizing mental illness” are well-meant but misplaced. Every time “de-stigmatizing mental illness” has been linked to the problem of suicide, the stigma has been increased — since the unavoidable suggestion, especially in the minds of young people who know so little of such things, is that mental illness equals suicide. Happily, we know this is far from the case: Mental illnesses don’t usually end in death; they are mostly managed, cured and endured. Depression, certainly, doesn’t inevitably lead to taking one’s life. Yet, to the extent that our discussion has paired mental illness and suicide, this pairing has frightened teenagers and — in the difficult task of knowing their own mental health needs — rendered them much less likely to “go there,” both in their thinking and in action. Even if they can reckon with the imposing, adult-world sounds of

“psychologist” or “mental illness” or “Adolescent Counseling,” the walk to the door of professional help on campus feels like an awfully long and scary one, with all one’s friends and classmates, surely, looking on — and in one’s mind the thoughts drumming: “There must be something horribly wrong with me” or “My god, I won’t be able to do school.”

Because of the frenzied world our teenagers live in — swollen with overemphasis on external success — they more and more need the corrective of our caring. De-stigmatizing mental illness may, in fact, always elude us. When the mind falls ill, the causes and cures are more elusive than with other complaints. As Shakespeare wrote, “He suffers most who suf-

fers in the mind.” It is for this reason that the sufferers of mental illness deserve our most tender compassion and, especially if they’re teenagers, our dearest concern.

S

o what can we do? What can we do better? What can we do at all? There’s a basic truth of all our lives that we all sense, even if we can’t prove it on a spreadsheet. If we know someone loves us, we have a clue to loving ourselves. If somewhere someone cares about us in such a way as we can’t deny, we can care, too. If someone wants to listen to our feelings, we can begin to listen to them, too. Because of the frenzied world our teenagers live in — swollen with over-emphasis on external success — they more and more need the corrective of our caring. Rather than more grades and scores and achievements and playing time in sports and awards to tell them who they are, they need us to admire them for their humor, their strength of character, their trustworthiness, (continued on next page)

DONNA J. GRIDER, MMC City Clerk

City of Palo Alto ENVIRONMENTAL ASSESSMENT NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a Draft Negative Declaration has been prepared by the Palo Alto Department of Planning and Community Environment for the project listed below. In accordance with A.B. 886, this document will be available for review and comment during a minimum 20-day inspection period beginning September 3 through September 23, 2010 during the hours of 8:00 A.M. and 4:00 P.M. at the Development Center, 285 Hamilton Avenue, Palo Alto, California. This item will be considered at a public hearing by the Planning and Transportation Commission on Wednesday, September 29, 2010 at 6:00 PM. in the Palo Alto City Council Chambers on the first floor of the Civic Center, located at 250 Hamilton Avenue, Palo Alto, California. Written comments on the Negative Declaration will be accepted until 5:00 PM on September 23, 2010 in the Planning and Community Environment Department Civic Center offices on the fifth floor of City Hall. 3208 Alexis Drive [10PLN-00164]: Request by Suzman & Cole Design Associates, on behalf of Open Space LLC, for Site and Design Review and Conditional Use Permit to allow a new 8,897 sq. ft. private recreational facility (tennis court) associated with an existing residence in the Open Space Zoning District. Environmental Assessment: A Draft Negative Declaration has been prepared for public review and comment. Curtis Williams, Director of Planning and Community Environment In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990, listening assistive devices are available in the Council Chambers and Council Conference Room. Sign language interpreters will be provided upon request with 72 hours advance notice.

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High school life (continued from previous page)

reliability and creativity. They need affirmation of their resourcefulness, idealism, patience, insight into themselves, and ability to care for themselves and others. They need especially to be granted a hearing for their very justified anger, irritation, boredom and fear. They don’t need more curricula about how to be healthy or happy; they need to be heard. (Exhort a typical Gunn teenager to “Think positively,” and she is apt to make the mistake of despising herself for her depression or anger, or he is apt to try to outperform his friends by expressing only upbeat thoughts!) They need to be seen less in the light of our fears and dreams for their future and more for who they are now. Teenagers spend the lion’s share of their school day with other teenagers and with their teachers. Packed in rooms where a single adult is running the show for a solid hour, these

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young people rightly expect that the people in charge will not only teach but care about them. It’s the tangible signs that the teacher cares for the student — for his or her passion to learn, to grow and master, as well as for the student’s day-to-day moods — from which the young person extracts a sense that he or she counts and has capabilities. Yes, teenagers need their friends to affirm this too, but their friends aren’t custodians of the keys to the future; we grown-ups are. It is best that these teachers care deeply — and that the school structures its day, arranges its studentloads and class-sizes, respects teachers’ time, removes administrative burdens and rigmarole, gives them supportive counsel, and grants them classroom freedom, all so that they can care. What our young people need most of all is to be listened to and heard and treasured by their parents. And right now if parents are asking themselves, in a bit of a panic, “My god, what is it in my son or daughter that I should be treasuring, listening to, hearing?” — then, good news:

City of Palo Alto NOTICE OF DIRECTOR’S HEARING To be held at 3:00 p.m., Thursday, September 16, 2010 in the Palo Alto City Council Conference Room, 1st Floor, Civic Center, 250 Hamilton Avenue, Palo Alto, California. Go to the Development Center at 285 Hamilton Avenue to review filed documents; contact Alicia Spotwood for information regarding business hours at 650-617-3168. 1837 Bret Harte [10PLN-00189]- Request by Roger Kohler on behalf of Jeff & Alane Seife for Individual Review and Home Improvement Exception for additions onto an existing two-story single family home, including 95 sq.ft. above the maximum floor area. Zoning: R-1. Environmental Review: Exempt from CEQA Curtis Williams Director of Planning and Community Environment

PUBLIC NOTICE FORMER NAVAL AIR STATION MOFFETT FIELD Restoration Advisory Board Meeting  



The next regular meeting of the Restoration Advisory Board (RAB) for former Naval Air Station (NAS) Moffett Field will be held on: Thursday, September 9, 2010, from 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. at: Mountain View Senior Center Social Hall 266 Escuela Avenue Mountain View, CA 94040-1813 The RAB reviews and comments on plans and activities about the ongoing environmental studies and restoration activities underway at Moffett Field. Regular RAB meetings are open to the public and the Navy encourages your involvement. To review documents on Moffett Field environmental restoration projects, please visit the information repository located at the Mountain View Public Library, 585 Franklin St., Mountain View, CA 94041, (650) 903-6337. For more information, contact Ms. Kathy Stewart, Navy Base Realignment and Closure Environmental Coordinator at (619) 532-0796 or kathryn.stewart@navy.mil. Visit the Navy’s website: http://www.bracpmo.navy.mil/basepage.aspx?baseid=52&state=California&name=moffett Page 18ÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊÎ]ÊÓä£äÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞ

You’re in the most terrible and most wonderful moment of your parenting career. Terrible, because you ought to know and don’t. Wonderful, because you’re asking just the right question.

What our young people need most of all is to be listened to and heard and treasured by their parents. And if you’re puzzled over what comes next, just ask your teen: “What do you want me most to know, right here and now, about you?” If your child says not a word and stalks away, then just remember that adolescents are rightly, proudly protective of their deepest selves (just as all of us are), and for them, sometimes, distance is the only port in the developmental storm. If, on the other hand, your offspring answers you by saying, “Ohmigod what a stupid question!” consider yourself well-trusted to have heard such an honest feeling and say, “Can you help me out then, perhaps, with a less stupid question to ask?” And if your teen shoots back, “Ohmigod, you’re two for two!” then be proud of your young person’s nimble, silver-tongued, sarcastic wit and say, “Ah, got it! — right now you most want me to know that you think I’m an idiot!” Then go apart somewhere, take a walk and try to remember what it was like for you to be a teenager. If your memory fails you, as it may, and the grim and ecstatic turmoil of that time refuses to yield itself up, then return to contemplate again — knowing now how much you don’t know — this singular teenage mystery in your household. However if, in the first instance, your teen responded simply — and there have been actual reported cases of this! — “Mom, Dad, I want more than anything to grow up to be a good person” — then just go get the pizza, go buy the ice-cream and celebrate without ceasing.

R

ecently Project Safety Net released a 68-page report filled with myriad recommendations for helpful steps and discussing stress, resiliency, coping, anxiety, adult-student ties and developmental assets. In terms of the mountain of high school that I earlier evoked, they thankfully proposed Red Crosses, rescue sled teams, extra layers of insulation, and experts with binoculars. But to complement these measures, we need a vision to reconfigure the whole mountain, lower the summit, make the climb less steep — reducing our kids’ ascent to a human, not super-human, scale. Let me offer my own personal list, then, of Things We Ought To Do. In no special order: s 3TART THE SCHOOL DAY LATER ON Thursday so that kids can catch an extra hour of sleep; s(AVETHE!DOLESCENT#OUNSELING staff visit classrooms to say “hi”; s 2ESTRICT THE USE OF CELL PHONES

and other devices on campus during school hours; s (OST A ONCE A MONTH SCHOOL wide evening potluck so parents, teachers, students, administrators and counselors can mingle and hobnob; s%MPHASIZETONEWTEACHERS AND enshrine in our culture, the immense worth of moment-to-moment affirmation of students (as expressed in Project Cornerstone’s “40 Ways Teachers Can Show Students That They Care”); s 5NPLUG THE ROUND THE CLOCK online feature that enables teachers to post, and students and parents to track, grades on tests, quizzes, homework and papers on a 24/7 basis; s#HANGESUMMER SCHOOLCURRICU la back from two semesters to only one (students’ GPAs and AP course loads — and most importantly, the kids themselves — will survive); s 2EQUIRE PARENTS OF A STUDENT registering for more than two AP classes to sign a form acknowledging that this course load may result in detrimental losses of sleep, time with friends and time with teachers and may lower their child’s resiliency, increase his or her anxiety and affect mental health; s3CUTTLETHEh4ITAN0ROFILESvFROM morning televised announcements. These portraits of achievement are sometimes agreed to in order to please an adult but can also discourage our kids most affected by depression; s-OVETHECOUNSELORSPRESENTA tion on how to approach college applications from junior year back to senior year; s!DDATECHNOLOGYTHATMONITORS students’ total nightly homework (with a function that gives teachers feedback on how long their assignments are actually taking) to the technology that tracks attendance and grades; s )NSTITUTE POLICIES THAT REQUIRE special attention to homework loads in the immediate wake of any campus trauma (and require deferment of disturbing learning materials such as films or books that deal with genocide, war or torture); s3URVEYSTUDENTSTORATEALLTEACH ers and coaches and administrators on how approachable they are (with the results communicated to the educators only upon request, in complete confidentiality, and with follow-up support and guidance or coaching made available); s&AIRLYANDCONSISTENTLYENFORCE and clearly communicate, rules against academic dishonesty so that our kids’ anxieties about whether the academic playing-field is level are allayed; s+EEPTEACHERSFULL TIMELOADSAT five classes rather than, as was proposed this past year, adding a sixth, once-a-week class period in which faculty are expected to bond with 20 more students and facilitate group discussions of personal issues; s#OMMITTOTHESMALLESTREASON able class sizes so that teachers’ energies are husbanded and every student has a maximum chance to be heard, recognized and valued. These are my Things We Ought To Do, and I believe they would do much.

Cover Story

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W

hen all’s said and done, although the solutions to our problems sound complicated, they aren’t, really. We must remember a simple truth about our kids, one they insist upon — which glimmers like gold from Project Safety Net’s report. Findings from three sessions of a recent Youth Forum include the following, gleaned from more than 100 students: “Perhaps most germane to the work of PSN was the strong expression by youth that, in times of need or concern, they will only (italics mine) reach out to adults with whom they are familiar.” Outside of school this might of course be a parent — though I’ve spoken with many students who have parents who are, physically or emotionally, “missing in action.” Or it might be an uncle or aunt, neighbor, music teacher or religious leader. Within school — though the kids from time to time see administrators, nurses, counselors — this could be a coach (not in the off-season, though) but most certainly can be a teacher. A sane, healthy life can be lived at Gunn if teachers can take the time to notice a student’s downcast look and find a discreet moment, perhaps while passing papers back, to kneel and murmur something such as, “You look a little sad ... or a little tired, I can’t tell which,” and then have the time to listen (perhaps step together outside the classroom or stay after the bell) when, as often happens at such moments, the student bursts into tears.

Youth … in times of need or concern … will only reach out to adults with whom they are familiar. And, by the same token, a sane, healthy life can be lived at Gunn if students can take the time — amid exchanging texts and e-mails and phone calls, writing essays, solving math problems, playing on a team that has practices at 6 a.m. or in Sacramento on weekends, working an after-school job, helping with family transportation, keeping up on Facebook, studying for quizzes, reading assigned chapters, researching a project online, keeping track of grades, managing binders and a day-planner, painting a canvas or studying three hours for a chemistry test, trying to talk a friend out of cheating, scribbling English homework while hiding out in the back row in art history, writing college-application essays, and generally spending hour after hour in classrooms and at home mastering five, six or seven different subjects — to approach a favorite teacher and say, “Just came by to chat — tell you my cool news — is that OK?” And to find the teacher dropping everything, everything on his or her mind, everything in the world, to say, “Sure it is. I’d like nothing more.” The ensuing conversations will build the immune system that — guarding against our students’ germs of self-doubt and viruses of loneliness and open cuts of lost friendship or family pain — will go a long way to helping keep our kids whole. N On the cover: Designed by Shannon Corey. Photograph by Veronica Weber.

2010

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Off the wall MURALIST

TRANSFORMS PALO ALTO BATHROOM INTO ROLLING HILLS, REDWOOD FOREST Top: Bathroom walls and a door open up into a lush landscape. Above: Artist Erin Tajime Castelan pauses while creating her mural.

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by Robin Migdol photographs by Veronica Weber

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ainting with broad, bright strokes, muralist Erin Tajime Castelan is transforming a plain wall into a scene straight out of the rolling, tree-dotted Palo Alto hills. Where there was just a moment ago a blank space, there is now a majestic oak tree, its wavy branches reaching several feet in every direction and growing as Castelan dips her brush in her paints again and again. When it’s finished, Castelan’s mural will be enjoyed by a select audience: retired teachers Mary and Jerry Martinson, and any guests who venture up to the second-floor bathroom of the Martinsons’ Palo Alto home. It’s here that the Martinsons commissioned Castelan to paint a continuous mural of the native Peninsula landscape, covering all walls, ceilings and doors. Castelan, a Palo Alto massage therapist, former tech support and marketing specialist and lifelong artist with a background in chalk street paintings, has painted her realistic yet dreamy murals in public buildings and private homes. Locations include the Avalon Art & Yoga Center in Palo Alto, St. Joseph’s School of

the Sacred Heart in Atherton, and the Aaron Brothers art and framing store in San Mateo. The Martinsons were massage clients of Castelan’s and were inspired when she showed them pictures of a landscape mural she had recently painted in her father’s bathroom. “They were very familiar with my artwork and were looking around their house for a place to have me do something,” Castelan said. “When I completed my dad’s bathroom and showed them pictures they said, ‘We want you to do this bathroom.’ I was like, ‘You’re kidding.’” While Castelan’s father’s bathroom was small and relatively uncomplicated, the Martinsons’ poses many challenges. The ceiling is 14 feet high at its peak and is angled at different points. A stone shower, hot tub and double sink occupy separate walls. In total, roughly a dozen walls of different sizes would need to be painted in order to create the 360-degree, panoramic landscape that the Martinsons envisioned. The Martinsons saw a mural as the perfect way to incorporate art into a space not ideal for hanging paintings or family photos. “We don’t have any other place (to paint a mural) in our house and it seemed appropriate,” Mary Martinson said. “What do you do to decorate a bathroom?” Inspired by the hills around Page Mill Road, the Martinsons narrowed down Castelan’s library of more than 500 paintings and photographs to 50 of their favorite images. From their choices of oak trees, a redwood forest, a stream and gently rolling hills, Castelan crafted nine “scenes” that flow from wall to wall around the bathroom. “We were able to collaborate with Erin and feel part of what she’s doing,” Mary said. “It was wonderful sitting down, the three of us, deciding what we wanted and what worked.” After the images were selected, Castelan taped off the doorways and windows and scrubbed and primed the walls. Though she often drafts mock-ups of designs before painting, this time Castelan jumped right in, only marking horizons and other limits lightly with chalk before taking her brush to the walls. Castelan’s free-form style allowed the Martinsons to be heavily involved in the design of the mural even after painting began in June. Rather than exactly copy the photographs the Martinsons chose, Castelan customized the scenes according to the couple’s wishes. “When we came up with the waterfall wall, Mary said, ‘I want the waterfall, but I want the water to flow towards me.’ In the picture it flows away,” Castelan said. “I had also done a painting that she really liked called ‘My Favorite Tree,’ of

California poppies take center stage in one section of the mural. an oak tree at the Stanford Dish, and she wanted to incorporate it into the painting. But we’re changing it — it’s not going to have another oak tree behind it, so it’ll stand out more.” Castelan hasn’t always been so comfortable with her painting skills. After majoring in art at UC Santa Cruz, she began a successful career as a graphic artist, tech engineer and marketing specialist. But when a health crisis left her temporarily unable to talk or keep up with the fast-paced corporate lifestyle, she became a massage therapist and began participating in local streetpainting festivals.

“I found doing street paintings very healing. The conditions are tough; sometimes the chalk is so hot you can barely touch it. But I’d get so much energy doing it,” Castelan said. When admirers of her street chalk paintings began asking if she made any permanent art, Castelan decided to improve her painting skills and started doing murals in homes and businesses. In 2006, she painted six murals in the pediatric waiting rooms at Kaiser Permanente San Jose Medical Center. The peaceful murals depict underwater scenes, beaches and lakes, complete with animals and people.

She said murals allow people to enjoy nature and other unexpected scenes while indoors. “I think there’s something magical about it. You don’t expect it,” Castelan said. “The spirit gets an impression inside of it, like when you walk into someplace and you’re like, ‘Oh, I’m outside.’ And yet, if you’re in a bathroom, it’s completely climatecontrolled: You’re not camping; there are no bears. But you get to enjoy something natural.” N Info: For more about Erin Tajime Castelan’s art, go to tajime.com.

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THEATER REVIEW

Dramatic stakes are lower in this â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Piazza,â&#x20AC;&#x2122; but production sounds and looks gorgeous by Jeanie K. Smith

â&#x20AC;&#x153;T

he Light in the Piazza,â&#x20AC;? with its lush, lyrical score by Adam Guettel and smart, witty book by Craig Lucas, is set to charm audiences in an attractive production by TheatreWorks. Winner of six Tonys in 2005, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Piazzaâ&#x20AC;? deserves attention, not only for its gorgeous contemporary sound, but also for its heartfelt message of love and redemption. Based on the 1960 novella by Elizabeth Spencer, the musical focuses on Margaret (Rebecca Eichenberger), a middle-aged woman from North Carolina; and her 26-year-old daughter, Clara (Whitney Bashor). The pair are traveling in Italy in 1953, retracing the path that Margaret took on her honeymoon with her husband, Roy (Richard Frederick). In a piazza in Florence, a chance encounter with a young Italian man, Fabrizio (Constantine Germanacos), alters destiny. Romance blossoms between Clara and him, in spite of Margaretâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s objections. Apart from the usual reservations a mother might have about her daughter being wooed by a stranger in a strange land, Margaret has a secret about Clara that she believes should keep any real relationship from happening. An accident has rendered Clara forever childlike, leaving her with the mental capacity of a 12year-old in a young womanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s body. Should Margaret tell Fabrizio and his well-meaning parents, the Nacarellis (Martin Vidnovic and Caroline Altman)? Should she just take Clara and run in the opposite direction, in spite of her daughterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s growing affection for the young man? The dilemma and Claraâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s burgeoning relationship heighten Margaretâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s awareness of her own failing mar-

Tracy Martin

¸Free Weights

A lyrical â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Lightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;

Constantine Germanacos and Whitney Bashor. riage, and the journey she takes to regain her faith in the promise of love. The story gives us love in different stages and ages â&#x20AC;&#x201D; young, old, new, waning, stagnant, hopeful â&#x20AC;&#x201D; reflecting its many faces, joys and disappointments. Fabrizio and Clara, Signor and Signora Nacarelli, Fabrizioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s brother Giuseppe (Nicolas Aliaga) and his wife, Franca (Ariela Morgenstern), and even Margaret and Roy, all have stories to share about the thorny complexity of relationship. Ultimately, Margaretâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s story takes her to a place of redemption, a vision of possibility that has been renewed by love. The story rests heavily on the fact that Clara is compromised, presum-

ably incapable of a mature relationship; on that lies much of Margaretâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s agonizing, and it accounts for her initial determination to keep Clara from Fabrizio. However, in this production Clara is an ordinary girl: a little petulant, perhaps, but otherwise quite normal. The lack of any sign of oddness from her makes Margaret seem a little nutty â&#x20AC;&#x201D; why is she worrying at all? Director Robert Kelleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s unconventional choice to interpret Clara as a more normal girl negates much of the story sense, turning it into a rather mundane romance. It lowers the dramatic stakes, and makes those unfamiliar with the story wonder what all the fuss is about. It also refocuses the plot more on Clara and Fabrizio and less on Margaret, something brought home still farther by the restaging of the end of the show. That being said, there is still much to appreciate in this production. Germanacosâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; gorgeous vocals as Fabrizio, for one. This is clearly a young man to watch. The bravado aria of Act One was matched by the simple beauty of the love song in Act Two, and his scenes with Clara had the requisite sweetness and innocence of young love. The whole Nacarelli family was enjoyable. Vidnovic (Signor) had a suave demeanor and impeccable grooming, while Altman (Signora) was gracious and a bit resigned, with a short solo perfectly rendered. Morgenstern as Franca delivered a superb solo, although the bit of staging with Clara that played for laughs in the middle of the song was distracting. Aliaga, as Giuseppe, was the epitome of the charming rogue. Bashor has played Clara before at other venues nationally, and has all the right stuff for the role: stunning voice, blonde good looks, an easy physicality and naturalness on stage. We should be hearing more of her in the future. Eichenberger has a mammoth job as Margaret, and is mostly up to the challenge, although her vocals wavered a little â&#x20AC;&#x201D; perhaps just the strain of intense rehearsals leading up to opening night. Her manner aptly suited the character, but she didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t effectively dominate the landscape of the play, which again may have been a directorial choice. The set and light designs, by J.B. Wilson and Pamila Z. Gray, work beautifully together, with soaring heights and warm Tuscan tones. Costumes by Fumiko Bielefeldt carry out the palette further, using 1950s tailoring to good effect. Music Director William Liberatore gets a wonderful, big sound from his small ensemble orchestra. Altogether a lovely eveningâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s entertainment. N What: â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Light in the Piazza,â&#x20AC;? with book by Craig Lucas and music by Adam Guettel, presented by TheatreWorks Where: Mountain View Center for the Performing Arts, 500 Castro St. When: Through Sept. 19, with shows at 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays and Wednesdays, 8 p.m. Thursday through Saturday, 2 p.m. on Saturdays and Sundays, and 7 p.m. Sundays Cost: Tickets are $27-$67. Info: Go to theatreworks.org or call 650-463-1960.

Movies

           



MOVIE TIMES

 

     

The American (R) ((

Century 16: 11 a.m.; noon, 1:40, 2:40, 4:20, 5:20, 7:10, 8:05 & 9:50 p.m.; Fri.-Wed. also at 10:40 p.m. Century 20: 11:20 a.m.; 12:35, 1:55, 3:10, 4:30, 5:45, 7:15, 8:25 & 9:50 p.m.

Animal Kingdom (R) (((1/2

Century 16: 1:30 & 7:05 p.m.

Avatar: Special Edition 3D (PG-13) (((

Century 16: 11 a.m.; 2:35, 6:20 & 9:55 p.m. Century 20: 11:35 a.m.; 3:05, 6:45 & 10:15 p.m.

Bells Are Ringing (1960)

Stanford Theatre: Fri. at 7:30 p.m.

Cairo Time (Not Rated) (((

Guild Theatre: 2:30, 4:45, 7 & 9:15 p.m.

The Dark Mirror (1946)

Stanford Theatre: Sat.-Tue. at 5:55 & 9:20 p.m.

Despicable Me (PG) ((1/2

Century 20: In 3D at 11:20 a.m.; 1:40, 4:10 & 6:40 p.m.

Eat Pray Love (PG-13) ((1/2

Century 16: 12:30, 3:45, 7:15 & 10:20 p.m. Century 20: 10:20 p.m.; Fri.-Wed. also at 12:50, 4 & 7:10 p.m.

The Expendables (R) (Not Reviewed)

Century 16: 11:40 a.m.; 2:10, 4:45, 7:35 & 10:10 p.m. Century 20: 12:30, 3, 5:30, 8:05 & 10:35 p.m.

  

                  

      

    

            



Get Low (PG-13) (((

Aquarius Theatre: 2, 4:30, 7 & 9:30 p.m.

Going the Distance (R)

Century 16: 11:15 a.m.; 1:55, 4:40, 7:40 & 10:15 p.m. Century 20: 11:40 a.m.; 2:20, 4:55, 7:30 & 10:05 p.m.

((



  

  

  

Grease Sing-Along (PG-13)

Century 16: Fri.-Mon. at 11:20 a.m.; 4:35 & 10 p.m.

Inception (PG-13) (((1/2

Century 16: 11:30 a.m.; 3, 6:40 & 10:05 p.m. Century 20: 11:45 a.m.; 3:25, 7 & 10:15 p.m.

The Kids Are All Right (R) ((((

Century 16: 12:50, 3:50, 7 & 9:35 p.m.

The Last Exorcism (PG-13) (Not Reviewed)

Century 16: 12:10, 2:30, 5, 7:30 & 9:45 p.m. Century 20: 11:55 a.m.; 1:10, 2:30, 3:40, 4:45, 6, 7:05, 8:15, 9:20 & 10:40 p.m.

Machete (R) (Not Reviewed)

Century 16: Fri.-Mon. at 11:10 a.m.; 1:50, 4:30, 7:25 & 10:10 p.m.; Tue.-Thu. at 11:10 a.m.; 1:50, 4:30, 7:20 & 10:10 p.m. Century 20: 11:15 a.m.; 12:20, 1:45, 2:50, 4:15, 5:20, 6:50, 8, 9:25 & 10:35 p.m.







      

   

  

          

          

Maoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Last Dancer (PG) ((

Aquarius Theatre: 3, 5:45 & 8:30 p.m.

Mesrine: Killer Instinct (R) (Not Reviewed)

Palo Alto Square: 1:45, 4:35 & 7:20 p.m.; Fri.-Sun. also at 10 p.m.

Mesrine: Public Enemy No. 1 (R) (Not Reviewed)

Palo Alto Square: 1:25, 4:20 & 7:15 p.m.; Fri.-Sun. also at 10:10 p.m.

Nanny McPhee Returns (PG) ((1/2

Century 16: Fri.-Mon. at 2 & 7:20 p.m. Century 20: 11:10 a.m.; 1:50, 4:25, 7:05 & 9:40 p.m.

The Other Guys (PG-13) (((

Century 16: 11:35 a.m.; 2:15, 4:50, 7:55 & 10:30 p.m. Century 20: 12:05, 2:40, 5:15, 7:55 & 10:25 p.m.

Piranha (R) (Not Reviewed)

Century 16: 11:10 a.m.; 3:30 & 8 p.m. Century 20: In 3D at 9:10 p.m.

Resident Evil: Afterlife (R) (Not Reviewed)

Century 16: In 3D Thu. at 12:01 a.m. Century 20: Thu. at 12:03 a.m.; In 3D Thu. at 12:01 a.m.

The Rocky Horror Picture Show (R) (Not Reviewed)

Guild Theatre: Sat. at midnight.

Salt (PG-13) ((1/2

Century 20: 12:25, 3:20, 5:50, 8:15 & 10:40 p.m.

Scott Pilgrim vs. The World (PG-13) (((1/2

Century 16: 11:25 a.m.; 2:05, 4:55, 7:45 & 10:25 p.m. Century 20: Noon, 2:35, 5:10, 7:50 & 10:30 p.m.

Shall We Dance (1937)

Stanford Theatre: Wed. & Thu. at 7:30 p.m.

The Skyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the Limit (1943)

Stanford Theatre: Wed. & Thu. at 5:50 & 9:30 p.m.

The Solid Gold Cadillac (1956)

Stanford Theatre: Fri. at 5:40 & 9:50 p.m.

The Switch (PG-13) (((

Century 16: 11:05 a.m.; 4:15 & 9:50 p.m. Century 20: 11:50 a.m.; 2:20, 4:50, 7:25 & 9:55 p.m.

Takers (PG-13) (Not Reviewed)

Century 16: 11:45 a.m.; 2:20, 5:05, 7:50 & 10:35 p.m. Century 20: 11:30 a.m.; 12:45, 2:15, 3:30, 5, 6:10, 7:35, 8:45 & 10:10 p.m.

Toy Story 3 (G) ((((

Century 20: In 3D at 11:15 a.m.; 1:45, 4:20 & 6:55 p.m.

Vampires Suck (PG-13) (Not Reviewed)

Century 16: 1:25, 5:45 & 10:35 p.m. Century 20: 9:30 p.m.

The Woman in the Window (1944) Stanford Theatre: Sat.-Tue. at 7:30 p.m.; Sat. & Sun. also at 4:05 p.m.

( Skip it (( Some redeeming qualities ((( A good bet (((( Outstanding Aquarius: 430 Emerson St., Palo Alto (266-9260)

Guild: 949 El Camino Real, Menlo Park (266-9260)

Century Cinema 16: 1500 N. Shoreline Blvd., Mountain View (800-326-3264)

Stanford: 221 University Ave., Palo Alto (324-3700)

Century 20 Downtown: 825 Middlefield Road, Redwood City (800-326-3264)

Internet address: For show times, plot synopses, trailers and more information about films playing, go to Palo Alto Online at http://www.PaloAltoOnline.com/

CinĂŠArts at Palo Alto Square: 3000 El Camino Real, Palo Alto (493-3456)

OPENINGS Cairo Time ---

(Guild) The romance of travel got a big-screen, big-budget push a few weeks ago from â&#x20AC;&#x153;Eat Pray Love.â&#x20AC;? But quietly waiting in the wings was a better film about self-examination in a foreign land: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Cairo Time.â&#x20AC;? Written and directed by Ruba Nadda, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Cairo Timeâ&#x20AC;? has made its rounds on the festival circuit, winning over audiences with its genteel version of the archetypal â&#x20AC;&#x153;forbidden loveâ&#x20AC;? romance-novel plot. Patricia Clarkson plays Juliette Grant, a Canadian in Cairo. Her United Nations-employed husband Mark (Tom McCamus) has been held up at the refugee camp he runs in Gaza,

leaving vacationing magazine editor Juliette in a holding pattern. By long distance, Mark arranges for old friend Tareq Khalifa (Alexander Siddig of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Syrianaâ&#x20AC;?) to look after Juliette. A retired policeman and current coffee-shop owner, Tareq knows the city like the back of his hand. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a chivalrous breath of fresh air for Juliette, whoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s unaccustomed to being the object of Cairoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sometimes brusque public sexism. The picturesque romantic travelogue that follows is as obvious but elegant as the bit of symbolism that ends it (Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll leave that for you to discover for yourself). The plot consists of two middle-aged people strolling around Cairo, each becoming more and more attuned to the attractiveness and uniqueness of the other.

The plot points are seldom more dramatic than a game of chess or a stop for coffee and hookah, but an intimacy develops apace. The demands of the multiplex make films like â&#x20AC;&#x153;Cairo Timeâ&#x20AC;? more welcome than ever. With an emphasis on male-female talk (Ă  la â&#x20AC;&#x153;Before Sunriseâ&#x20AC;?) and the Egyptian scenery, Nadda takes her film at a healthy walking pace. The visual style noticeably leans toward old-Hollywood glamour (when she dons a lemoncolored dress, Clarkson seems ready for a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Cosmoâ&#x20AC;? shoot). The filmâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most obvious downside is a simplistic outsiderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s view of Cairo thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s only slightly mitigated by Tareq. At times, the script can be a little (continued on next page)

The Highly Anticipated New Thriller From Director

Screenplay By

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Movies (continued from previous page)

clunky, as in the early moment when someone says: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Oh, Juliette. Like Juliet and Romeo. How beautiful.â&#x20AC;? But Nadda proves capable enough of selling sincerity while also knowingly undercutting the storyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s conventions (Tareqâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tongue-in-cheek line â&#x20AC;&#x153;I suppose we are destined to never see each other againâ&#x20AC;?). Given her stature, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hard to believe that Patricia Clarkson has never headlined a feature before, but â&#x20AC;&#x153;Cairo Timeâ&#x20AC;? corrects that injustice. Clarkson gives her emptynester a palpable sense of longing as she seeks out the next chapter of her life. Sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s perfectly matched by the long-underestimated Siddig; when

not tossing out casually charming lines, he fixes his attentive eyes on Clarkson, demonstrating that he knows job one in acting is listening. Together, the two make this secondchance romance a destination worth visiting. Rated PG for mild thematic elements and smoking. One hour, 30 minutes. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Peter Canavese

The American --

(Century 16, Century 20) Style is a tricky thing. If a director lays on the atmosphere too thick, a film can unintentionally slide into self-parodic territory. Sober and slightly silly, Anton Corbijnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Americanâ&#x20AC;?

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Lee Bailey, EURWEB.COM

resembles that remark. For those making throwback, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;70s-styled paranoid thrillers, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clear by now that George Clooney is the go-to guy. But one should have a good reason (and a good script) to go there, and the spare â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Americanâ&#x20AC;? sets off ill-equipped. Based on Martin Boothâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s novel â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Very Private Gentleman,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Americanâ&#x20AC;? concerns Jack (or is it Edward?), an aging contract killer who finds out the hard way that heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s become a target. Jackâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s boss Pavel (Johan Leysen) instructs him to hide out in an Italian village and busy himself with his next job, custom-building a weapon for another assassin. Though Pavel warns him: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t make any friends, Jack. You used to know that,â&#x20AC;? Jack succumbs to the unwelcome advances of prying Father Benedetto (Paolo Bonacelli), one of those movie priests who can just smell the sin on a man. Then there are the women, the more mysterious, the better. Jackâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new client Mathilde (Thekla Reuten) likes his style, but Jack only has eyes for Clara (Violante Placido), the prostitute heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been seeing exclusively in his off hours. And there you have it: See Jack run, see Jack build a custom rifle, see Jack bed a prostitute, see Jack suspect everyone. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tempting to call â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Americanâ&#x20AC;? an â&#x20AC;&#x153;inaction movie,â&#x20AC;? but it does have one action sequence for each of its three acts (see inept people try to kill Jack). Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nothing wrong with a deliberate pace as long as we feel weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re getting somewhere. But â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Americanâ&#x20AC;? is so spare as to be empty: What is here is simply laughable

Fri, Sat & Sun ONLY 9/3-9/25 Mesrine: Killer Instinct - 1:45, 4:35, 7:20, 10:00 Mesrine: Public Enemy #1 - 1:25, 4:20, 7:15, 10:10 Mun thru Thurs 9/6-9/9 Mesrine: Killer Instinct - 1:45, 4:35, 7:20 Mesrine: Public Enemy #1 - 1:25, 4:20, 7:15

 

      

                 

       

in its platitudinous portentousness. Jack is plagued by reminders that heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an American (like â&#x20AC;&#x153;Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re an American. You think you can escape historyâ&#x20AC;?... snap!), which contrast with the annoying scene in which â&#x20AC;&#x153;Once Upon a Time in the Westâ&#x20AC;? plays on a bar TV. Quoth the bartender: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sergio Leone â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Italiano.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Nuff said? Of course, Jack lives by his own moral code, so itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s OK to feel for this killer. Should he get out for good, giving him more time to study butterflies? (I wish I were kidding.) Or is it too late: Will the â&#x20AC;&#x153;endangered speciesâ&#x20AC;? that is Jack go extinct? Can Jack get past his defining paranoia to accept redemptive love, or might that be his greatest mistake? Does anyone care? Corbijn proved he had a good eye with â&#x20AC;&#x153;Control,â&#x20AC;? and he confirms it here, but the pretty, well-framed Italian settings (and Clooneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s magnetism) only go so far. Despite the Leone reference, â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Americanâ&#x20AC;? skews to the languors of Antonioni. So if itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s half-baked Italian modernism youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re after, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve come to the right place. Rated R for violence, sexual content and nudity. One hour, 43 minutes. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Peter Canavese

Going the Distance --

(Century 16, Century 20) Extra! Extra! Hip People with Cool Jobs Have Relationship Problems! Or so we â&#x20AC;&#x153;learnâ&#x20AC;? in â&#x20AC;&#x153;Going the Distance,â&#x20AC;? the debut fiction feature from documentarian Nanette Burstein (â&#x20AC;&#x153;American Teenâ&#x20AC;?). Sarcasm aside, the raison dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ĂŞtre of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Going the Distanceâ&#x20AC;? is exploring long-distance relationships. What a shame, then, that it has nothing much to say on the subject that isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t completely obvious. Still, the ever-charming Drew Barrymore puts a winning face on this romantic comedy as Erin, a 31-year-old intern nearing the end of her run at the New York Sentinel. The high-scorer on a watering holeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Centipedeâ&#x20AC;? arcade game, Erin meets cute fellow â&#x20AC;&#x153;Centipedeâ&#x20AC;? buff Garrett (Justin Long) and the two drink some beers, share a bong and hook up. Since Erin is scheduled to re-

turn to the Left Coast to finish her grad-school studies at Stanford, the pair agree to keep it light. But when the time comes to split, neither one wants to give up what they have going, romantically speaking. Problem: They donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to give up what they have going professionally, either. Erinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not going to abandon her studies, and Garrettâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s unwilling to give up New York City and his job at a record label (after all, Erin hopes to make things permanent at the Sentinel). Well, the course of true love never did run smooth. But the devilâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s in the details. Firsttime screenwriter Geoff LaTulippe busies himself with the romantic comedy genreâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s requisite trumpedup plot complications, head-scratching character choices designed to drive a wedge between the lovers for plot purposes. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s as hard to believe one loverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s inexplicably jerky selfishness as it is to believe the otherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s inexplicable hiding of an important career development. What two people serious enough about each other to go for a long-distance relationship behave this way? This is why romantic comedies have to be so good at sleight-of-hand and misdirection. Bursteinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s distractions include Garrettâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s comically insensitive buddies â&#x20AC;&#x201D; played by Jason Sudeikis (â&#x20AC;&#x153;SNLâ&#x20AC;?) and the hilarious Charlie Day (â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Always Sunny in Philadelphiaâ&#x20AC;?) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Christina Applegate and comedian Jim Gaffigan as Erinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sister and brother-in-law, and cameos from Ron Livingston, Rob Riggle and Kristen Schaal. Appreciative of the idea of bonding over shared pop-culture references, the target audience of thirtysomethings will probably be more forgiving of the filmâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s weaknesses. And Barrymore is so darn likeable, turning a drunk scene that someone with her tabloid past might have thought twice about into one of the movieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s comic highlights. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Going the Distanceâ&#x20AC;? isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t terribly unpleasant, but it is awfully conventional. Unlike its characters, the movie never takes flight. Rated R for sexual content including dialogue, language, drug use and brief nudity. One hour, 43 minutes. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Peter Canavese

          



      

  

       

      

     

      

      

      

 

        

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Eating Out

Scott‘s LobsterFest One-Pound Live Maine Lobster $24.95 Served daily while supplies last. (650) 323-1555

RESTAURANT REVIEW

Michelle Le

#1 Town & Country Village, 855 El Camino Real www.scottsseafoodpa.com

Savory’s sampler with beef papaya salad, fresh rolls, spring rolls and temple rolls with dipping sauces.

Cool and soothing Savory Modern Vietnamese cuisine satisfies sweet and savory cravings at serene spot by Sheila Himmel

M

ountain View’s downtown Castro Street has the good fortune to be bookended by modern Vietnamese restaurants: Xanh at the train station end and Savory up near El Camino Real. The two could hardly be more different. Xanh is hip, loud and large. Savory seats only 48 people, in a storefront that chef/owners Polly and Janie Tran have transformed into a spa-like oasis, with cool blue walls and soothing background music. Previously, it was a Filipino restaurant with a karaoke stage. At Savory, diners can get an easy introduction to Vietnamese food. Business meetings and book groups find a good venue. The Trans are third-generation restaurateurs. Both went to college and had high-tech careers, but they grew up working at their parents’ restaurants in San Jose, and always wanted to run their own show. They also learned to cook from their grandmother, who had a restaurant in Saigon. Specialties include juicy tamarind prawns on a bed of crisp rice noodles ($18) and tender shaking beef ($18). At a steakhouse, you’d pay more, and have

to cut it yourself. The cubes of beef go well with fresh spinach and cherry tomatoes. On weekends, the Trans try out intriguing new dishes. For $12, the lunch combination features the spring roll of your persuasion (fresh, fried, vegetarian), an entrée with rice or vermicelli, and an ample green salad with a satisfyingly spicy dressing. If you’d rather go à la carte, it’s no problem. Most of the dinner menu also is available at lunch. Among starters, the tiger prawn mixed green salad ($9) offers four char-grilled prawns, good-sized and sweet. Fresh rolls ($7 with poached shrimp or vegetarian) could use a snappier peanut sauce. Savory’s dipping sauces are a weak spot. The special rice in clay pot, which we tried on the lunch combo, similarly lacked oomph. The chicken was a little dry. There was a lot of ginger in the background, but flavors didn’t come together. However, grilled aubergine ($8) was spectacular. Two Japanese eggplants, peeled but still whole, were utterly creamy, in a chili soy sauce that sweetened when charred. Other vegetarian

dishes include mixed vegetables with mushrooms, and lemongrass tofu. Also excellent, the garlic crab noodles ($15) were redolent of lemongrass, with garlic in the background. Flecked with crab, the airy glass noodles got more satisfying the more you ate. Among the char-grilled options, I’d take beef over chicken ($12 each). The latter was three very lean boneless thighs that could have used more marinating or a more noticeable dipping sauce. Also thin and lean, pieces of beef were rolled around green onion and then grilled, so you get a taste of both in each bite. Savory is very strong in the dessert and beverage departments, from refreshing ice tea to a small but well-selected wine list that offers notes about which foods might go with the wine. For dessert, the fried banana ($7) must be shared. Creamy and hot inside, four good-sized slices are coated in a thin, not puffy, crispy crust. They come with a big scoop of ice cream and shredded fresh coconut. A perfect ending. N

Savory 873 Castro St., Mountain View 650-691-9999. Lunch: Weekdays 11:30 a.m.2:30 p.m. Dinner: 5-9 p.m. Mon.-Thurs., 5-10 p.m. Fri.Sat.

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Eating Out

ShopTalk by Daryl Savage

SWANKY SPORTS CARS COMING ... Palo Alto has been chosen as one of only 10 showrooms in the U.S. to launch a new, high-end sports car. McLaren Automotive, the British race-car brand, will soon produce a street-legal version of the vehicle. Although the car wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be available until next summer, the buzz has already arrived. McLaren will take over the former Carlsen Volvo spot at El Camino Real and Arastradero Road. The swanky two-seater, with an estimated retail cost of $225,000 to $250,000, will be represented by Tom Price of Price Family Dealerships. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are very excited to be selected as one of the first retailer candidates worldwide by McLaren,â&#x20AC;? Price said. Palo Altoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s McLarenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s showroom will be about 4,500 square feet. The cars, all handmade in the U.K., will feature clam-shell doors, which open up and out. A second Palo Alto showroom is planned at the same location. This one, also at 4,500 square feet, will focus on another upscale brand â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Fisker Automotive. The Fisker Karma is billed as

â&#x20AC;&#x153;the first luxury plug-in hybrid,â&#x20AC;? with a starting price of $87,900. Both showrooms are expected to open next spring. Other signs that Palo Alto may have turned the corner in its concern about losing car dealerships (and salestax revenues) include expansions of major dealerships: Magnussen Toyota at San Antonio and Middlefield roads, and Anderson Honda (1766 Embarcadero Road), in addition to expansions of Park Avenue Motors (3290 Park Blvd.) and Carlsen Volvo (4180 El Camino Real). Magnussen Toyota held a ribbon-cutting ceremony Tuesday evening for a big expansion across Middlefield from its present site. HOTELS DELAYED; ECONOMY BLAMED ... The one-month-old Pattaya Thai restaurant, adjoined to Palo Alto Bowl at 4329 El Camino Real, is the first clue that the bowling alley has been given a temporary reprieve from demolition â&#x20AC;&#x201D; as in a reported 4-year lease extension. Pattaya has replaced the old Thai Garden restaurant, and construction plans are now on hold for the planned

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four-story hotel that was to be built on that site. Seems the economy needs to show some strength in the hotel segment before building will begin, according to hotel-industry sources. Also on hold are plans to turn Mingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Restaurant at 1700 Embarcadero Road in Palo Alto into a hotel. The original project, which was recently approved by the City Council, called for a smaller restaurant and a 147-room hotel. Planning and subsequent construction are expected to resume once the economy bounces back, Mingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s owner Vicky Ching said. She added that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s difficult for banks to see their way to finance hotels, which are struggling, but that the city approvals are good for several years. â&#x20AC;&#x153;So for now weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to concentrate on the restaurant.â&#x20AC;? HELLO, VINCE; GOODBYE, ARTHUR ... The luxury clothing store with a great-sounding name is coming to Stanford Shopping Center this month. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Vinceâ&#x20AC;? will open its 14th boutique as part of a major retail expansion. Known for cashmere and leather contemporary clothing, Vince goes for the â&#x20AC;&#x153;casual chicâ&#x20AC;? look and is big on comfort. A farewell to Arthur Beren, the designer shoe store in the middle of the mall that closed last month. Arthur Beren in San Franciscoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Union Square will remain open. And one more shoe store recently closed at Stanford: The Walking Company is gone. Storefront windows are blacked out. No word yet on what will replace it.

Heard a rumor about your favorite store or business moving out, or in, down the block or across town? Daryl Savage will check it out. She can be e-mailed at shoptalk@paweekly.com.

Are you a twin? And are you interested in getting a free flu shot? The Twin Research Registryâ&#x201E;˘ at SRI International seeks healthy fraternal and identical twins* (especially identical twins aged 70-100) to participate in a flu vaccine study led by Stanford University and sponsored by the National Institutes of Health.

Call 1-800-SRI-TWIN (1-800-774-8946) E-mail: twin@sri.com or sign up at www.sri.com/twin. Receive a free flu vaccine and help scientists develop better vaccines at the same time. * Age groups and types of twins include: 8-17 identical; 18-30 fraternal or identical; 40-59 fraternal or identical; 70-100 identical. Volunteers will receive compensation and a free flu shot at Stanford, and will be required to return for two to three follow-up visits. The study offers the licensed, approved vaccine that will be given to the public this flu season, which covers both the seasonal and the H1N1 flu. SRI International is a world-leading nonprofit research organization based in Menlo Park, CA. www.sri.com

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MEXICAN The Oaxacan Kitchen 321-8003 Authentic Mexican Restaurant 2323 Birch Street, Palo Alto 1 ÊUÊ  ,ÊUÊ/ Ê"1/ÊUÊ / ,  also visit us at 6 Bay Area Farmer’s Markets www.theoaxacankitchen.com

of the week

PIZZA Pizza Chicago 424-9400 4115 El Camino Real, Palo Alto This IS the best pizza in town

AMERICAN

CHINESE

Armadillo Willy’s 941-2922

Peking Duck 321-9388

1031 N. San Antonio Rd., Los Altos

151 S. California Avenue, 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

8 years in a row!

INDIAN

SEAFOOD

(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 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

www.jingjinggourmet.com

JAPANESE & SUSHI

Ming’s 856-7700 1700 Embarcadero East, Palo Alto www.mings.com New Tung Kee Noodle House 520 Showers Dr., MV in San Antonio Ctr.

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

Green Elephant Gourmet

(Charleston Shopping Center)

Spot A Pizza 324-3131 115 Hamilton Ave, Palo Alto Voted Best Pizza in Palo Alto www.spotpizza.com

Fuki Sushi 494-9383 4119 El Camino Real, Palo Alto Open 7 days a Week

MEXICAN

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

Palo Alto Sol 328-8840

Prices start at $4.75

408 California Ave, Palo Alto

947-8888

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Cook’s Seafood 325-0604 751 El Camino Real, Menlo Park Seafood Dinners from $6.95 to $10.95 Scott’s Seafood 323-1555 #1 Town & Country Village, Palo Alto Open 7 days a week serving breakfast, lunch and dinner Happy Hour 7 days a week 4-7 pm Full Bar, Banquets, Outdoor Seating www.scottsseafoodpa.com

THAI Thaiphoon Restaurant 323-7700 543 Emerson St., Palo Alto Full Bar, Outdoor Seating www.thaiphoonrestaurant.com Best Thai Restaurant in Palo Alto 3 Years in a Row, 2006-2007-2008 Siam Orchid 325-1994 496 Hamilton Ave, Palo Alto Organic Thai Free Delivery to Palo Alto/Stanford 4-6p.m. 25% off menu price M-F

STEAKHOUSE Sundance the Steakhouse 321-6798 1921 El Camino Real, Palo Alto Lunch: Mon-Fri 11:30 am-2:00pm Dinner: Mon-Thu 5:00-10:00pm Fri-Sat 5:00-10:30pm, Sun 5:00-9:00pm www.sundancethesteakhouse.com

Siam Orchid is an organic fine dining Thai restaurant offering modern Thai fusion. We provide dine-in, private parties, pickup, delivery and catering. 496 Hamilton Ave. Palo Alto, CA 94301 Phone: 650.325.1994 Fax: 650. 325.1991

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

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SOCCER NOTES . . . Stanford sophomore Adam Jahn scored the first goal of the season in the 17th minute, but the 13th-ranked Cardinal men’s soccer team never found the back of the net again in a 2-1 loss to host Vermont in a nonconference contest Wednesday. The Catamounts, who outshot Stanford 11-8, finished 1-10-5 last season, with the victory over a ranked opponent. Stanford heads to Harvard for another nonconference match Saturday . . . Menlo College opens its men’s season with a 2-2 draw with visiting UC Santa Cruz on Wednesday. Ian Craig scored the equalizing goal in the final 15 minutes for the Oaks. Craig, who assisted Alex Vukic to give the Oaks a 1-0 lead at the 1:26 mark, took a pass from Fermin Martinez and buried the ball into the back of the net at the 77:22 mark.

ON THE AIR Saturday Women’s volleyball: Marquette at Stanford, 2 p.m.; live stats at gostanford. com Football: Sacramento St. at Stanford, 3:30 p.m.; Comcast Sports Net Bay Area; KNBR (1050 AM); KZSU (90.1 FM)

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

by Rick Eymer

W

Stanford senior two-way player Owen Marecic, here blocking for Toby Gerhart last season, will reprise that role for a new group of running backs this season in addition to seeing action at linebacker for the Cardinal.

hile most observers may think the Stanford running game left when Toby Gerhart departed for the NFL draft, many others believe the Cardinal retains the ability to run the football well enough to keep pressure off redshirt sophomore quarterback Andrew Luck, a pretty good runner in his own right. A number of things factor into run production and the only thing missing this year — as Stanford prepares for its season opener Saturday against Sacramento State at 3:30 p.m. — is a back with Heisman Trophy-type credentials. The offensive line returns four of five starters and fifth-year senior Derek Hall won the battle with an experienced James McGillicuddy for the other starting job. Andrew Phillips, Chase Beeler, Jonathan Martin and David DeCastro opened holes for Gerhart. There will be a new starting tight end, but plenty of experience in Coby Fleener and Konrad Reuland. Redshirt freshman Levin Toilolo, a 6-foot-8 talent, has beaten out both returners. (continued next page)

STANFORD WATER POLO

WATER POLO

Ex-prep rivals hope to bring Cardinal success

Coaching eras begin for Villa and Minnis

by Rick Eymer hey’re all on the same side now, though Sacred Heart Prep grads Paul Rudolph and Tim Norton still kid Menlo School grads Scott Platshon and Alex Avery about results from Central Coast Section water polo championship games. Platshon and Avery can counter with their own salvos. After all, the two schools met for the CCS title all four years the Stanford sophomores were in high school. Menlo won twice and Sacred Heart Prep won twice. These days they are all on the same page, looking for Stanford’s first men’s water polo national title since 2002. The Cardinal opens its season Saturday against PomonaPitzer at the UCI Invitational in Irvine. The four locals are part of a larger picture that could lead the Cardinal and coach John Vargas to the Final Four, which will be held at California this year. Stanford hosts the Mountain Pacific Sports Federation tournament. “I think we will be more balanced this year than we have been,” Vargas said. “We’ll be able to spread the ball around a little more because we have a lot of weapons on offense.”

by Keith Peters wo water polo coaching careers, and perhaps the beginning of two eras, will get under way this weekend on America’s far-reaching coasts. The first begins on Friday night when three-time USA Olympian Brenda Villa makes her head-coaching debut when she guides Castilleja in its season opener against St. Francis (Sacramento) at the Stanford Aquatic Center at 7:45 p.m. The other gets under way Saturday when former Castilleja coach Ted Minnis and his Harvard men’s team takes on Boston Metro Elite in the opening round of the MIT Invitational in Cambridge, Mass. Villa and Minnis forever will be linked through their connections with Castilleja and Stanford. Villa starred for the Cardinal from (2001-2003) while Minnis coached with the Stanford Water Polo Club. The two, who are friends, are embarking upon uncharted territory. Villa, 31, has never been a head coach in water polo while Minnis, 41 and a veteran high school coach, is getting his feet wet for the first time in the college ranks. Both had interesting introductions to their new

T

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(continued on next page)

T

Keith Peters

READ MORE ONLINE

Marecic’s blocking, defense leads Cardinal into season opener

David Gonzales/Stanford Photo

SOCCER HONORS . . . Palo Alto High grad Teresa Noyola, a junior midfielder at Stanford, is the Pac-10 Women’s Soccer player of the Week. Also, senior forward Christen Press was among 16 players nationwide selected as one of collegesoccer360.com’s Primetime Players of the Week. Noyola scored two important goals and assisted on a gamewinner to help second-ranked Stanford to a victory and a draw against nationally ranked opponents at the Carolina Nike Classic in Chapel Hill, N.C. last weekend. In a rematch of last year’s NCAA Women’s College Cup final, Noyola put Stanford ahead, 2-1, in the 60th minute against No. 1 North Carolina when she connected on a far-post header. Against No. 25 Duke on Sunday, Noyola ignited a Stanford rally from a 1-0 secondhalf deficit. First, she answered Duke’s goal fewer than two minutes later with a goal of her own to switch the momentum. She later set up the winner by taking possession at midfield, running at the defense, and finding Press with a perfectly timed through pass that Press converted for the winning goal, in the 75th minute. Stanford (2-0-2) will return to action on Sept. 10 against Georgia in the first round of the Stanford Nike Invitational at 7 p.m.

Three-time Olympian Brenda Villa will make her high school coaching debut with Castilleja on Friday night.

(continued on page 30)

Stanford football (continued from previous page)

Senior Jeremy Stewart, sophomores Stepfan Taylor and Tyler Gaffney plus redshirt freshman Usua Amanam may not have ‘Heisman Trophy candidate’ written all over them, but they are serviceable backs. They have 948 career rushing yards among them. Perhaps the biggest factor, though, is senior fullback Owen Marecic, maybe the best blocking fullback in the nation. How much of a toll playing linebacker will take on him is open for discussion, but there’s no questioning his abilities to ignite the running game without ever touching the ball. His offensive stats are so misleading you’d think he didn’t know what a football looked like. A three-year starter at fullback, he has gained just 21 career yards on 13 carries. Marecic’s real offensive stats, however, are contained in numbers like 3,522 and 44. Those are Gerhart’s career rushing yards and career touchdowns with the Cardinal. It doesn’t stop there. Anthony Kimble enjoyed a career year running behind Marecic, gaining 717 yards and scoring six touchdowns in 2008. Kimble gained 1,226 yards in the two years he shared the field with Marecic. Marecic is a three-time all-Pac-10 honorable mention choice and now he’s going to try and bring that same fierceness to the defense. “Owen is the one guy who can do it,” Stanford nose tackle Sione Fua said. “He’s in the best physical shape of anyone on the team. He’ll take a pounding, but he knows how to recover and he takes care of his body.” Marecic the fullback thinks he’d

Water polo

(continued from previous page)

With the loss of Menlo School grad Jimmie Sandman to graduation, Vargas feels the defense will be a key this season. “We were a little spoiled with Jimmie,” Vargas said. “He was the best goalie in the country the past few years. Now we have to pick up the defense and do a better job.” Redshirt junior Brian Pingree enters the season as the starting goalie, with Platshon behind him. Seniors Alex Pulido, Jeffrey Schwimer and Sage Wright also will play vital roles as the Cardinal looks to solidify the defense. Rudolph became one of Stanford’s most dependable players last year and Vargas thinks he’s ready to take another step forward. “He is just so explosive, so strong and so quick,” Vargas said. “He’s getting better the more he learns. He was one of the top freshmen last year and he could be even better this year.” Rudolph came to water polo relatively late, turning in his soccer cleats for a polo cap in the seventh grade. He’d always been a swimmer and when a friend of the family suggested he try water polo, the sport made quite a splash on Rudolph. While attending Stanford had always been a dream for Rudolph, he didn’t give playing water polo there

2010 SCHEDULE Date Sept. 4 Sept. 11 Sept. 18 Sept. 25 Oct. 2 Oct. 9 Oct. 23 Oct. 30 Nov. 6 Nov. 13 Nov. 20 Nov. 27

Opponent Time vs. Sacramento St. 3:30 p.m. at UCLA 7:30 p.m. vs. Wake Forest 8:15 p.m. at Notre Dame 12:30 p.m. at Oregon 8:15 p.m. vs. USC 5 p.m. vs. Washington St. 2 p.m. at Washington TBA vs. Arizona TBA at Arizona St. TBA at California 12:30 p.m. vs. Oregon St. TBA

have the edge over Marecic the inside linebacker if they were to butt heads on the football field; based solely on experience. After all, Marecic has been one of the top fullbacks in the Pac-10 the previous three years and there’s no reason to think differently this time around. Marecic was in on a handful of defensive plays last year and then was asked if he’d like to become a full-time starter on both sides of the ball. Can you really save 15 percent on your car insurance? Will Stanford win another Director’s Cup? Give Marecic the choice; he’d probably like to spend his entire waking hours slamming into anything that moved on a football field. “I like being on the field,” Marecic understated. “You get into the rhythm of the game a little bit faster, like in high school.” He was Oregon’s Defensive Player of the Year as a senior at Jesuit High in Portland. He was also a second team all-state pick as a running back. This is no one-game experiment. Stanford coach Jim Harbaugh thinks Marecic will not only contribute but

2010 SCHEDULE Date Saturday

Opponent Time vs. Pomona-Pitzer at UCI 10:20 a.m. Sunday vs. Redlands at UCI 10:20 a.m. Sept. 18 at NorCal Invite (at Cal) TBA Sept. 19 at NorCal Invite (at Cal) TBA Oct. 2 at SoCal Invite TBA Oct. 3 at SoCal Invite TBA Oct. 9 vs. USC TBA Oct. 15 at UCLA 7 p.m. Oct. 17 at UC Santa Barbara noon Oct. 24 at Pepperdine noon Oct. 29 at Santa Clara 6 p.m. Nov. 6 vs. Long Beach St. TBA Nov. 7 vs. UC Irvine noon Nov. 12 at UC Davis 6 p.m. Nov. 14 vs. Pacific noon Nov. 19 at California 7 p.m. Nov. 26-28 MPSF Tournament* TBA Dec. 4-5 NCAA Tournament** TBA *at Stanford ** at Cal

much thought until recruiters started paying attention to him. “I really didn’t start to excel until high school,” Rudolph said. “I have been surrounded by great mentors since I started playing. Once coaches started talking, I paid more attention to recruiting.” Rudolph was one of five players to score at least 30 goals for the Cardinal last season. Stanford (21-4 in 2009) remained in postseason contention until the final game of the MPSF tournament.

thrive in his new role. Marecic has yet to meet an opposing football player he wouldn’t want to knock down. “Owen has handled becoming a two-way player exceptionally well,” Harbaugh said. “He’s the face of this team. I don’t know if anybody could have made a better football player than Owen.” Marecic seems uncomfortable talking about himself, nervously rubbing his fingers against each other in a clinched fist. He looks you in the eye while answering, his voice nearly a whisper. His answers appear somewhat calculated. There’s no mistaking the intensity in his eyes though. It’s as though he’s sizing you up as a tackling dummy. This mild-mannered student turns into the Tasmanian devil once he reaches the gridiron. Marecic spent most of last spring learning to play linebacker after being used in goal-line stands and short yardage situations last season. “I just have to maintain focus and mental discipline,” he said. “When it comes time to play I’ll find a groove to do it.” Marecic deflected attention away from himself when the topic of leadership came up. Being the ‘face of the team’ as Harbaugh put it doesn’t seem to make much of an impression on him. “You can look all over the field, especially the seniors, for leaders like that,” he said. Fua said the defensive players want to create an identity for themselves this season. Marecic could go a long way in helping that happen. It starts in practice. “We’ll never take it easy on each other,” Fua said. “We give it our all.” Just make sure Marecic gets somebody to knock down. N

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“We were so close,” Rudolph said. “It’s too bad the season ended prematurely; it adds more fuel to the fire this year. It’s motivating and makes us even hungrier.” Schwimer scored 24 goals at the 2-meter position last year and Pulido added 15 goals. Wright missed the season following knee surgery but he was third on the team with 39 goals in 2008. Driver Jacob Smith leads a quality junior class. Smith recorded 37 goals on the season and is joined by Peter Sefton, Eric Clapper and Ryan Kent. In addition to the four local sophomores, there’s also Travis Noll and his 32 goals scored, Porter Kalbus, Ryan Brown and Andrew LaForge. Everybody on the roster played in the Under-20 or senior nationals. The younger club won the national title while the senior team finished fourth. “It’s great to be able to play at that level and win,” Vargas said. “Every top school had a team in the senior nationals.” As for Rudolph, knowing what to expect makes a difference. “You just imagine all the best high school players without the guys who are just playing to get out of P.E.,” Rudolph said. “Everything is more competitive, practices and games. I really started to notice it at the NorCal tournament last year. I just suddenly thought, ‘whoa, this is different.’ It was great to be exposed to that.” N *>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊÎ]ÊÓä£äÊU Page 29

Sports

Polo coaches

Gunn, Menlo kick off season with openers Friday

T

he 2010 high school football season gets under way this weekend for three teams that made the Central Coast Section playoffs last season and one that missed out in 2009 but has goals for a return. Kicking things off Friday night will be Gunn and Menlo School, both of which enjoyed long-awaited success in ‘09. The Titans visit Yerba Buena while the Knights travel to Hillsdale, both at 7 p.m. Gunn went 7-4 last season, advancing to the CCS playoffs for only the third time in school history. By going 5-1 and tying for the SCVAL El Camino Division title, Gunn was promoted to the tougher SCVAL De Anza Division this season. Thus, winning nonleague games will be crucial to Gunn’s success this season. The Titans will be led by senior quarterback Anthony Can-

non, senior running back Josh Jackson, senior running back/receiver Henry Ayala and a big offensive line that features Keenan Venuti (6-5, 235) and Inoke Lui (6-4, 280). The defense is anchored by seniors Jim Hinton, Matt Mertz and Elias Baker, among others. Menlo won its first-ever CCS playoff game last season and didn’t stop there until reaching the CCS Small School Division finals, finishing 9-4. The Knights lost senior QB Danny Diekroeger, who set all kinds of passing records with 4,187 yards and 35 touchdowns. Senior Robert Wickers replaces Diekroeger and will have returnee Beau Nichols in the backfield and returning receivers Tim Benton and Jordan Williams to throw to. Mafileo Tupou (6-4, 230) anchors the defense along with Brad Eckert and Nathan Rosenblum. N

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(continued from page 28)

surroundings. Minnis arrived in Boston a few weeks back with some luggage, clothes and a laptop. Greeting him was an empty apartment. “My boxes hadn’t arrived yet,” Minnis explained. “The first couple of days I was sitting in an empty apartment. I thought to myself, ‘What did I get myself into?’ “ Minnis found a local store and bought himself an air mattress, camping chair, a little camp stove, pot and some utensils. Essentially, he camped out indoors until his possessions arrived. Once he got over the initial shock, Minnis settled in quickly. “I did that for the first week, but now it feels like home,” he said. “I love the Boston area. For me, it’s been great. Everyone has been so supportive. The weather hasn’t been horrible. There are a lot of Castilleja kids here in Boston and at Harvard. I’m going to go see Taylor Docter play volleyball on Friday night.” Villa, meanwhile, didn’t have the housing problem that Minnis did. She was set up with a guest house before departing for a month-long trip with the U.S. Women’s National Team that ended with Team USA winning the gold medal at the FINA World Cup in Christchurch, New Zealand. It was women’s team first such medal since 1979. Five days after that triumph, Villa drove up to Castilleja on August 24 for her first meeting with her team and practice. Later that day, the Castilleja players called Minnis and sang “Happy Birthday” to him. Villa saw the Gators play for the first time on Saturday during some scrimmages. This week has been her first full one with the team. For Villa and Minnis, their respective moves have provided similar challenges. For Villa, she has had to make the mental transition

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Keith Peters

PREP FOOTBALL

Former Castilleja water polo coach Ted Minnis will make his college coaching debut Saturday with the Harvard men’s team. from player to coach. For Minnis, he has gone from a coach and middle school athletic director to just coaching water polo full time. It has taken both some time to get used to their new roles. “The girls appreciate me being a current player,” Villa said. “They’re always asking when I’m going to get in the water and show them how to do it.” Villa has yet to do that, but said that day is coming soon. “I always said I wouldn’t coach,” Villa said. “I thought I needed to step away from the sport long enough to have a different mentality. But, I have had great coaches, not only at Stanford but with the National Team.” Villa also has a wealth of experience to draw on, which includes Olympic Games in 2000, ‘04 and ‘08. She has been playing internationally since 1995. Perhaps equally important was the transition Villa experienced when long time U.S. coach Guy Baker was replaced by Adam Krikorian a few years ago. There were obvious concerns with a new coach and that he might do things differently. Villa weathered that storm and now can apply what she learned to her current situation. “Communication is important,” she said. “I’m going to do things differently (than Minnis). Any concerns should be dealt with quickly. I hope to create a good, open line of communication with them. The path that we take has been thought out.” Villa said that communication is extremely important because “they (her players) have this image or perception of me as a player.” Villa, however, said that first and foremost she is their coach. Minnis doesn’t have that kind of situation at Harvard, but can relate to Villa’s concentration on communication. He, after all, is the new guy in town and has been working hard to earn his players’ respect. “I just need to keep my emotions in check and do the things that got me here,” Minnis said. “The chal-

lenge (at Harvard) is that they’ve come so far and they’ve gotten so much better. I need to make sure they can see that.” Minnis also has to balance dealing with the out-of-season duties for his Harvard women’s team, which will play in the spring. He also has to find a way to overcome the loss of three of his six freshman, all lost to season-ending injuries. “That’s rough,” he said. “They’re all out for the year. But, I’m used to small numbers at Castilleja.” Moreover, this is a job that Minnis has sought for a long time and he’ll take the good with the bad. “This is definitely something I wanted to for a very long time,” he said. “I’m doing what I was put here to do.” Minnis inherits a Harvard men’s team that went 7-16 last season. He has only three seniors. His underclassmen include junior goalie Alexander Popp from Menlo-Atherton. “We want to build on where we were last year as a group,” Minnis said, “and just get better every . . . We want to win (Collegiate Water Polo Association) Northerns, get into the Eastern (Conference playoffs) and hopefully play in the NCAAs (at Cal).” That possible path begins this weekend and continues with upcoming matches at the Princeton Invitational (Sept. 11-12) against the Tigers and Santa Clara University. The latter will reunite Minnis with former Menlo School coaching rival Keith Wilbur. “That’s going to be a lot of fun,” Minnis said. So, too, will be following the exploits of Castilleja and Villa. “She’s so well-respected by everyone in the water polo world,” Minnis said of Villa. “I’m glad they (the Gators) have such a great person leading them. Hey, after all, those are my girls!” Minnis is hoping to get a score of Castilleja’s first match on Friday night, before he goes to bed. Villa, most certainly, would like it to be good news. N

HOME & REAL ESTATE

WATER-WISE PLANTS ... UC Master Gardeners will talk about “Arboretum All Stars: Proven Winners for Your Garden,” a collection of locally successful water-wise plants, on Saturday, Sept. 4, from 10 to 11 a.m. at the Palo Alto Demonstration Garden, 851 Center Drive, Palo Alto. A searchable database of Arboretum All-Stars can be found at http://arboretum. ucdavis.edu/arboretum_all_stars. aspx. The free workshop is followed by a tour of the Water Wise and Edibles gardens, which demonstrate vegetable beds interplanted with flowers that attract good insects; espalier and three-in-a-hole fruit trees; container plantings; and compost and worm bins. Information: Master Gardeners at 408-282-3105, between 9:30 a.m. and 12:30 p.m., Monday through Friday or http:// mastergardeners.org.

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A WALKABLE, WELL-DEFINED NEIGHBORHOOD

AUTUMN COLOR ... Mimi Clarke will teach a hands-on class on “Autumn Color Maintenance” Saturday, Sept. 11, from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., at Filoli, 86 Cañada Road, Woodside. Fall gardening practices covered include selecting and planting bulbs and annuals, pruning, mulching and composting. Fee is $45 for nonmembers, $35 for members. Information: 650-364-8300 or www.filoli.org. GREENING BAY AREA LANDSCAPES ... The Bay-Friendly Landscaping and Gardening Coalition is hosting a sustainable landscaping conference, “Transforming Urban Landscapes to Protect Our Water Resources,” Friday, Sept. 17, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. at St. Mary’s Event Center, 1111 Gough St., San Francisco. The conference is aimed at landscape professionals, as well as government officials and urban gardening enthusiasts. Topics include storm-water and graywater use, pest management and designing water- and energyefficient landscapes. Information: www.bayfriendlycoalition. org/2010Conference.shtml or info@BayFriendlyCoalition.org. MEDITERRANEAN DIET ... Cindy Roberts will teach a cooking class called “Mediterranean by the Sea,” featuring three fish entrees with accompanying couscous and mushroom side dishes, on Monday, Sept. 13, from 6:30 to 9 p.m. at Palo Alto High School, Room 103, 50 Embarcadero Road, Palo Alto. Cost is $50. Information: 650-329-3752 or www. paadultschool.org. N Send notices of news and events related to real estate, interior design, home improvement and gardening to Home Front, Palo Alto Weekly, P.O. Box 1610, Palo Alto, CA 94302, or e-mail cblitzer@paweekly.com. Deadline is Thursday at 5 p.m.

by Georgia Wells photographs by Galen Stolee

T

he former orchard that is Southgate was owned by the Stanfords until the 1920s, when they sold and subdivided it. Lucile Lauren has lived in Southgate so long she still has the 1923 documents that banned alcohol and poultry from the neighborhood, as well as “any person of African, Japanese or Chinese descent.” The neighborhood has changed. Southgate, bordered by El Camino Real, Park Boulevard, the Caltrain tracks and Churchill Avenue, has dense leafy foliage, little gas-lamp-style streetlights and a

NEIGHBORHOOD SNAPSHOT “hidden” walkway that connects Sequoia Avenue and El Camino Real. The little houses — increasingly bigger — are laid out in culde-sac-esque geography that deters commuting drivers, and attracts bicyclists and walkers. Besides adding to its pedestrian feel, Southgate’s geographically defined boundary adds to its neighborhood identity. “There’s no question about who lives in Southgate,” legal consultant and Southgate resi-

The architecture varies, as homes are modified on streets such as Castilleja Avenue, top, and Escobita Avenue, bottom. Left, Martha Klein and John Grant stand outside their Castilleja Avenue home, and right, bicyclists ride down Castilleja Avenue.

(continued on page 33)

*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊÎ]ÊÓä£äÊU Page 31

Home & Real Estate

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136 Aster Way New Century Home Equity to X. Li for $349,500 on 7/20/10 2442 Fordham St. B. Carr to M. Godinez for $346,000 on 7/23/10; previous sale 12/09, $375,000 2247 Terra Villa St. Working Dirt Limited to M. & A. Gutierrez for $340,000 on 7/21/10; previous sale 6/06, $652,000 472 Wisteria Drive Ing Bank to Strand Reo Fund One for $240,000 on 7/23/10; previous sale 8/05,

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32 Arrowhead Lane SC Property Management to S. Szeto for $395,000 on 7/23/10; previous sale 3/05, $637,000 955 Fremont St. J. Holtzman to C. & C. Hawkins for $1,213,000 on 7/22/10; previous sale 12/86, $255,000 44 Hesketh Drive Stevan Trust to Hedges-Sharman Trust for $1,636,000 on 7/28/10; previous sale 3/93, $765,000 1441 Modoc Ave. Option One Mortgage to X. Wang for $240,000 on 7/28/10 665 Monte Rosa Drive #925 D. Dostal to Delphis Trust for $560,000 on 7/20/10; previous sale 9/05, $625,000 1555 Santa Cruz Ave. Evans Trust to Olson Trust for $1,350,000

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3 Bedrooms 3421 Orinda St Sun Coldwell Banker 21 Roosevelt Ci Sat 1-4 Coldwell Banker 335 Middlefield Rd Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 210 Maclane St Sun Coldwell Banker 1675 Middlefield Rd Sun Coldwell Banker 903 E Meadow Dr Sun Coldwell Banker 3130 Emerson St Sun Coldwell Banker 836 Southampton Dr Sun Coldwell Banker 768 Montrose Av Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

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REDWOOD CITY 3 Bedrooms 3402 Devon Wy Sat/Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker 61 Oakwood Dr Sat/Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker 810 Shepard Wy Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker 1358 Edgewood Rd Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

$699,000 558-4200 $699,000 558-4200 $1,059,000 323-7751 $1,124,950 596-5400

4 Bedrooms 2034 Poplar Av Sun Cashin Company 637 Lombardy Wy Sun 1-4 Cashin Company 461 Myrtle St Sat/Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker 2245 Roosevelt Av Sun Coldwell Banker

$968,800 614-3500 $2,196,000 614-3500 $899,000 328-5211 $997,500 851-2666

5 Bedrooms 439 Lakeview Wy Sun 1-4 Cashin Company

$2,285,000 614-3500

Studio - Condominium 1614 Hudson St #118 Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

$155,000 596-5400

WOODSIDE 2 Bedrooms

$1,599,000 323-1111 $1,075,000 941-7040 $1,350,000 462-1111

5 Bedrooms 2783 Randers Ct Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker 885 Clara Dr Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 792 Los Robles Ave Sat/Sun Patrick Farris Realtors 562 Pena Ct Sun Coldwell Banker

Coldwell Banker

$3,680,000 325-6161 $2,400,000 323-1111 $2,395,000 888-4701 $2,150,000 324-4456

149 Creek Tl Sun 1-4

Coldwell Banker

$649,000 323-7751

3 Bedrooms 746 Woodside Dr Sun Keller Williams Palo Alto 475 Woodside Dr Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$1,799,000 454-8510 $1,895,000 529-1111

4 Bedrooms 1 Echo Ln Sun Coldwell Banker 115 Laning Dr Sun Coldwell Banker 61 Oak Haven Wy Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,175,000 851-2666 $2,999,000 851-2666 $1,799,000 558-4200

Home & Real Estate on 7/23/10; previous sale 8/99, $895,000

Mountain View 505 Cypress Point Drive #280 T. Pato to Thompson Trust for $280,000 on 8/5/10; previous sale 6/05, $345,000 201 Granada Drive C. Leon to B. & T. Ta for $550,000 on 8/10/10 821 Montgomery St. A. Li to B. Viswanathan for $517,000 on 8/6/10; previous sale 10/97, $235,000 355 Snyder Lane M. Bhandarkar to E. & R. Gild for $708,000 on 8/3/10; previous sale 7/04, $625,000 593 Tami Way S. & S. Gupta to J. & B. Turner for $960,000 on 8/5/10; previous sale 6/04, $841,000 191 Thompson Square Arreola Trust to J. Forster for $865,000 on 8/4/10; previous sale 3/88, $230,000

Palo Alto 2330 Carmel Drive Poncedeleon Trust to K. Khodi for $1,048,000 on 8/9/10 978 Loma Verde Ave. W. & H. Leichter to C. & C. Mousseau for $1,275,000 on 8/5/10 4257 Los Palos Ave. J. Liu to Y. Fang for $1,385,000 on 8/6/10; previous sale 10/04, $911,000

Portola Valley 90 Iroquois Trail Wong Trust to M. & A. Armsby for $2,000,000 on 7/23/10; previous sale 10/86, $300,000

Redwood City 1675 Alameda De Las Pulgas Kelley Trust to B. Younger for $569,000 on 7/27/10 601 Baltic Circle K. & H. Hoo to L. Lin for $570,000 on 7/22/10; previous sale 6/08, $700,000 527 Beech St. JP Morgan Chase Bank to H. Lee for $228,500 on 7/22/10; previous sale 5/04, $534,000 964 Blandford Blvd. Mason Trust to Miller Trust for $1,695,000 on 7/27/10; previous sale 6/07, $769,000 7 Captain Lane H. Sardesai to L. Ochoa for $620,000 on 7/22/10; previous sale 10/04, $675,000 132 Duggan Road M. & B. Kussoy to J. Holtzman for $1,125,000 on 7/23/10 168 Finger Ave. Downey Savings to Templeton Trust for $1,830,000 on 7/23/10; previous sale 11/05, $1,499,000 1672 Kansas St. J. Simoncini to Kansas Street Limited for $900,000 on 7/23/10; previous sale 5/94, $430,000 320 Oakdale St. Parsons Trust to F. Street for $1,445,000 on 7/27/10 2074 Oregon Ave. Merrill Lynch to C. Tordoff for $718,000 on 7/28/10; previous sale 8/00, $700,000 1921 Poplar Ave. GMAC Mortgage to L. Watkins for $418,000 on 7/28/10; previous sale 6/05, $599,000 1227 St. Francis St. Versus Trust to T. Crumby-Beckloff for $605,000 on 7/22/10

Southgate

(continued from page 31)

dent since 2006 Martha Klein said. With Stanford, Palo Alto High School, the Caltrain, California Avenue, University Avenue, and Town & Country Village all within walking-distance, residents love the location. “For teens, it’s perfect,” Irina Gorelik, a mother of four and Southgate resident since 2007, said. Southgate reminds Klein of the North Carolina of her childhood, when kids played in the street after dinner. Of course in the 1960s Southgate kids also played in the park after dinner. Lauren, who’s lived in Southgate since 1945, remembers telling her kids she’d meet them in the park when she finished eating. “I see a daily procession of people with dogs, women with babies, fathers taking the twins to Peers Park, and of course lots of bikers,” Klein said, lifting a snoozing cat from her couch. “This cat isn’t mine — probably a neighbor’s. This is how cozy Southgate is,” Klein said. Stuart Sailer, father of two, moved to Southgate in 2005. He fell in love with the sense of community — the number of people walking on the street and the small scale of the neighborhood. “It was even more friendly than we’d expected.” The neighborhood holds annual Memorial Day block parties and toy drives. Individual blocks sometimes organize parties and picnics. Neighbors arrange folding chairs in the middle of the street, and spend the evening eating and talking. Southgate has seen a lot of construction in the last two years. Gorelik estimated that since she moved in at least five or six former cottages have become sizeable homes with added second floors. When she arrived in Southgate, Gorelik knew her house was too small for her family, but the location was too perfect to pass up. She is now working on expanding her own home as well. Palo Alto High School teacher and Southgate resident since 1996 Kate McKenzie also noticed the trend to make over small houses. “I don’t want to criticize people who build bigger houses, but it has changed the face of the neighborhood,” McKenzie said. The proposed high-speed rail that would link San Diego to San Francisco has become the biggest issue in the community. “We all wanted it, but it’s a bummer to have it go through your neighborhood. It could possibly rip up a whole street of houses. It is going to make a pastoral neighborhood louder,” McKenzie said. Lauren worried that the high-speed rail may take out her garage. The rail project, however, could take more than a decade to organize and construct, Lauren said. Her house’s inheritors will likely have to deal with the high-speed rail, “but at my age, I’m not too worried that it will impact me.” N Editorial Intern Georgia Wells can be reached at gwells@ embarcaderopublishing.com.

CHILDCARE AND PRESCHOOLS (NEARBY): Casa dei Bambini, 457 College Ave.; Escondido Kids’ Club, 890 Escondido Road; Walter Hays Kids’ Club, 1525 Middlefield Road FIRE STATION: No. 6, 711 Serra St. on the Stanford Campus LIBRARIES: Main Library, 1213 Newell Road; and College Terrace branch, 2300 Wellesley St. LOCATION: bounded by El Camino Real, Park Boulevard, the railroad tracks and Churchill Avenue NEIGHBORHOOD ASSOCIATION: Jim McFall, wmjmcfall@yahoo.com, 650-327-4428 PARK: Alexander Peers Park, 1899 Park Blvd. POST OFFICE: Cambridge, 265 Cambridge Ave. PUBLIC SCHOOLS: Escondido and Walter Hays elementary schools, Jordan Middle School, Palo Alto High School. SHOPPING: Town & Country Village; California Avenue

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

APPROXIMATE 2500 SQUARE FOOT HOME AVAILABLE FOR LESS THAN $900,000

SHORT SALE

READ MORE ONLINE For more Home and Real Estate news, visit www.paloaltoonline.com/ real_estate.

BUILDING PERMITS

Are you interested in moving to a substantial home in charming San Carlos? This beautiful townhome is just what you are seeking. As one of about 45 units situated in a desirable location, this superbly designed two story townhome offers an exceptional amount of INDOOR AND OUTDOOR SPACE.

Palo Alto 823 Sycamore Drive M. Yip, new two-story residence with attached one-car garage, $462,000 2700 Ramona St. J. Huang, new two-story residence, $489,431 546 Madison Way A. Haq, 1,226sq.-ft. single-story addition, $315, 200 2286 Louis St. F. Ignacio, new cottage/second unit, $145,530 1500 Bryant St. M. Lane, first and second-story residential addition, remodel, new basement, $700,000 977 Embarcadero Road M. Zhang, one-story addition, $79,880 816 Embarcadero Road A. Giakoumis, convert attic space to living space with master bedroom, $126, 935 2498 Bryant St. P. Seiler, new two-story home, $398,000 820 Colorado Ave. C. Rand, addition of garage, $232,490 4042 Second St. Q. Cheng, build 1,229 sq. ft. living space with new attic furnace, $212,797

FACTS:

Amenities include:

Have a Happy Labor Day

-Romantic master bedroom with remodeled bathroom, and access to upstairs -Remodeled kitchen with granite countertop, great storage and breakfast terrace seating area -Two additional bedrooms upstairs, one with access to upstairs terrace

-Huge living room with fireplace and separate dining room

-Upstairs laundry room and abundant closets

-Large outside fenced areas - front and back - for al fresco entertaining 2775 Middlefield Rd, Palo Alto Èxä°ÎÓ£°£x™ÈÊUÊÜÜÜ°“ˆ`̜ܘ«>œ>Ìœ°Vœ“ DRE#00849721

-Two car garage

For information contact:

Chris Taelemans, M.B.A.

650 799-2859 D.R.E. 01139598

Chris.Taelemans@cbnorcal.com www.christaelemans.com

*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊÎ]ÊÓä£äÊU Page 33

REALTORS® to Offer Multicultural Homeownership Seminar Free to Public On Saturday, September 25, the Silicon Valley Association of REALTORS® (SILVAR) will host a free Multicultural Homeownership Seminar for the public, from 12:30 to 4 p.m. at the Sunnyvale Senior Center, 550 E. Remington Drive, Sunnyvale. The seminar is open to prospective home buyers and sellers who would like to learn more about the home buying/selling process in the current market environment. SILVAR’s Multicultural Homeownership Seminar, entitled “How to Be a Smart Buyer/Seller,” is a community outreach program offered to the public by SILVAR members and affiliates. The seminar will include separate presentations tailored for buyers and sellers. There will be four 45-minute sessions - two topics for prospective home buyers and two topics for prospective home sellers. A third presentation will be 90-minutes in length on short sales from both buyers’ and sellers’ perspectives. Here is the program line-up: How to Be A Smart Buyer How to Improve/Fix Your Credit Score - 12:30 - 1:15 p.m. How to Qualify for a Loan - 1:30 - 2:15 p.m. How to Be A Smart Seller Moving Up in This Market - 12:30 - 1:15 p.m. How to Be a Smart Seller - Selling Strategies 1:30 - 2:15 p.m. Myths and Misconceptions about Distressed Properties (Tips for Buyers and Sellers) - 2:30 - 4 p.m. The seminar is spearheaded by SILVAR’s

Equal Opportunity Committee and made possible by a Diversity Initiative Grant from the National Association of REALTORS®. “Despite the recent downturn the economy has experienced, the American dream of homeownership continues to endure. The market is currently in transition and it’s a challenging time for both home buyers and sellers,” said Tess Crescini, chair of the SILVAR’s Equal Opportunity Committee. “As REALTORS®, we feel it’s our obligation to provide information that might help both buyers and sellers understand our local market. The information we provide can then prepare them should they decide to buy or sell their home in the near future.” Wells Fargo Home Mortgage (Palo Alto) is a major sponsor of the event. Special booth sponsors include Referral Realty (Cupertino), Innovae Designs Home Staging - Sejal Parekh, Keller Williams (Palo Alto & Cupertino), and Proficio Mortgage Ventures. The City of Sunnyvale, neighboring cities and the Housing Trust of Santa Clara County will also be on hand to provide information on programs that can assist home buyers and sellers. For more information about this special event, please contact Equal Opportunity Committee Chair Tess Crescini at (408) 781-0948, or SILVAR Public Affairs Director Rose Meily at (408) 200-0100 or e-mail rmeily@silvar.org. INFORMATION

PROVIDED IN THIS COLUMN IS

SILICON VALLEY ASSOCIATION OF REALTORS®. SEND QUESTIONS TO ROSE MEILY AT RMEILY@SILVAR.ORG. PRESENTED BY THE

City of Palo Alto Recreation Presents – 26th Annual

PALO ALTO WEEKLY MOONLIGHT RUN & WALK Friday, September 24, 2O1O

TIME & PLACE PlEASE NOTE NEW WALK TIME: 5K walk 7:00pm, 10K run 8:15pm, 5K run 8:45pm. Race-night registration 6:15 to 8:00pm at City of Palo Alto Baylands Athletic Center, Embarcadero & Geng Roads (just east of the Embarcadero Exit off Highway 101). Parking — go to PaloAltoOnline.com to check for specific parking locations. COURSE 5K and 10K loop courses over Palo Alto Baylands levee, through the marshlands by the light of the Harvest Moon! Course is flat, USAT&F certified (10k run only) on levee and paved roads. Water at all stops. Course map available at www.PaloAltoOnline.com.

REGISTRATIONS & ENTRY FEE Pre-registration fee is $25 per entrant (postmarked by September 17, 2010) and includes a

long-sleeve t-shirt. Late/race-night registration is $30 and includes a shirt only while supplies last. A scantron card must be filled out at race-night registration. FAMILY PACKAGE: Children 12 and under run free with a registered parent. A completed entry form for each child must be submitted with adult registration. Please indicate on form and include $15 for an adult small t-shirt. No confirmation of mail-in registration available. Registration also available online at www.PaloAltoOnline.com. Refunds will not be issued for no-show registrations and t-shirts will not be held.

SPORTS TEAM/CLUBS: Pre-registration opportunity for organizations of 10 or more runners; contact Amy at (650) 223-6508 or arenalds@paweekly.com.

MINORS: If not pre-registered Minors under 18 MUST bring signed parental/waiver form (below) on race night to participate. In addition scantron card must be completely filled out at race-night registration.

MOONLIGHT

RUN&WALK

DIVISIONS Age divisions: 9 & under; 10-12; 13-19; 20-29; 30-39; 40-49; 50-59; 60-69, and 70 & over with separate divisions for male and female runners in each age group. Race timing provided for 5K and 10K runs only; not 5K walk. COMPUTERIZED RESULTS by A Change of Pace Race results will be posted on the Internet at www.PaloAltoOnline. com 10am on 9/27. Registration forms must be filled out completely and correctly for results to be accurate. Race organizers are not responsible for incorrect results caused by incomplete or incorrect registration forms.

AWARDS/PRIZES/ENTERTAINMENT Top three finishers in each division. Prize giveaways and refreshments. DJ Alan Waltz. Prerace warmups by Noxcuses Fitness, Palo Alto

PALO ALTO GRAND PRIX Road Race Series — Moonlight Run, 9/24; Marsh Madness, 10/23; Home Run 11/14, for more information go to www.paloaltogp.org. Stanford

BENEFICIARY Palo Alto Weekly Holiday Fund. A holiday-giving fund to benefit Palo Alto area non-profits and charitable organizations. In April 2010, 43 organizations received a total of $240,000 (from the 2009-2010 Holiday Fund.) MORE INFORMATION Call (650) 463-4920, (650) 326-8210, email MoonlightRun@paweekly.com or go to www.PaloAltoOnline.com. FLASHLIGHTS/HEAD LIGHTS RECOMMENDED For safety reasons, no dogs allowed on course for the 5K and 10K runs. They are welcome on the 5K walk only. No retractable leashes! Please bring your own clean-up bag. Jogging strollers welcome in the 5K walk or at the back of either run. First aid service and chiropractic evaluations provided by K. Skinner, R.N., D.C. Sports and Spinal Injury Specialist

Register online at www.PaloAltoOnline.com GOT OLD SHOES? Give them to Meb! We’ll be collecting gently worn athletic shoes to go to those in need in war-zones and postconflict areas. Bring your shoes to the Project Active booth on the baseball diamond and support your sport by giving back. Go to www.GiveMebYourShoes.com for more information about the cause.

Page 34ÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊÎ]ÊÓä£äÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞ

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405 Beauty Services Brazilian Blowout Hair Treatment

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Š2008 Jonesinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Crosswords

Answers on page 13

Across 1 â&#x20AC;&#x153;If I ___ so myself...â&#x20AC;? 6 Peace symbol 10 Capital dating back to 1000 AD 14 Pet personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s org. 15 Law professor Dershowitz 16 Nighttime bird call 17 Part 1 of a question 19 Cigar leftover 20 Delhi wrap 21 â&#x20AC;&#x153;In ___ of flowers...â&#x20AC;? 22 Knife brand used for crafts 23 Part 2 of the question 26 Famous naked horse rider 29 National Hamburger Month 30 Got up 31 Bangkok residents 34 Ruin 37 Wearing enough layers 38 Part 3 of the question 39 Like some essentials 40 Airline to Amsterdam 41 In a playful way 42 Passe 43 Go after a zit 44 Coffeehouse orders 45 Part 4 of the question 51 Group of cheerleaders 52 Extremely 53 Sound of being hit with a newspaper 57 Expresses disapproval, in a way 58 Answer to the question 60 Give an X to, perhaps 61 Ski slope site 62 â&#x20AC;&#x153;___ I may...â&#x20AC;? 63 Late host Ken of MTVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Remote Controlâ&#x20AC;? 64 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Casablancaâ&#x20AC;? character 65 Take in a stray Down 1 ___ Butler (voice of Yogi Bear) 2 Workplace-watching org. 3 Practice box

4 Trying to change society 5 Side-to-side movement 6 Spinoff of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Beavis and Butt-Headâ&#x20AC;? 7 Bygone, like days 8 Liechtensteinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s capital 9 Roxy Music ex-member Brian 10 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Chantilly Laceâ&#x20AC;? exclamation 11 Sans ___ (without worry) 12 Lenya of â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Threepenny Operaâ&#x20AC;? 13 Preminger and Klemperer 18 Gymnast Korbut 22 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Do not open â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;til ___â&#x20AC;? 24 Mitochondrial ___ (descendant of all living humans) 25 Leave off 26 Hang around too long to stare 27 Of a certain Freudian fixation 28 Place to crash on campus 31 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Love ___ neighborâ&#x20AC;? 32 â&#x20AC;&#x153;2001â&#x20AC;? computer 33 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Press ___ key to continueâ&#x20AC;? 34 Class with divisions 35 Neighborhood 36 1981 Warren Beatty epic 38 Imitate 39 The wrong way 41 Like some softball teams 42 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Back to the Futureâ&#x20AC;? inventor, familiarly 43 It may be set to â&#x20AC;&#x153;stunâ&#x20AC;? 44 Poet Angelou 45 Houston player 46 Young pigeon 47 Mozartâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Cosi fan ___â&#x20AC;? 48 Miss Lavigne 49 Blue-green shades 50 Syllables sung while skipping 54 Ed McMahon catchphrase 55 Take ___ (rest) 56 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hey, over here!â&#x20AC;? hiss 58 Letters near 4 on a keypad 59 ___ standstill

Hernia Repair? Did You Receive A COMPOSIX KUGEL Mesh Patch Between 1999-2008? If the Kugel patch was removed due to complications of bowel perforation, abdominal wall tears, puncture of abdominal organs or intestinal fistulae, you may be entitled to compensation. Attorney Charles Johnson 1-800-535-5727. (Cal-SCAN)

Jobs 500 Help Wanted Aircraft Refueler For Palo Alto Airport. $9/hr. Valid CA lic. and clean DMV. Will train. Must be 21. Hours vary. 650-227-3937, Jeremy Cafe Borrone Voted Best Cafe in the 2010 Almanac Readersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Choice awards, is bustling and we are seeking friendly, enthusiastic, hardworking individuals with great personalities to enrich the experience of staff and customers. Flexible full- and part-time positions available. Weekends are mandatory. No experience needed - just a love for people, food, and hard work. Please apply in person, 1010 El Camino Real, Menlo Park. Cook For parish rectory in Palo Alto. P/T, 15-18 hours/week. Please email your resume to Chuck Tully at business@ paloaltocatholic.org or fax to the Pastoral Center at 650/494-3780. Crossing Guards MV and LA elementary schools. Perm. P/T, $9/hour, no nites or weekends. Seniors welcome. Marsha, 650/229-4990

550 Business Opportunities Management Intâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;l Marketing Firm expanding in the Bay Area. Seeking 5 top level Managers. We will train you to earn a Six Figure Income. Call 888/770-4182.

$$$HELP WANTED$$$ 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) $$$HELP WANTED$$$ 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) 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 1-888-304-2847. (Cal-SCAN) Drivers New Trucks arriving! Solo OTR Drivers and Team Drivers. West states, exp. hazmat end, great miles and hometime. ANDRUS TRANSPORTATION 1-800888-5838 or 1-866-806-5119 x1402. (Cal-SCAN) Drivers - Regional If you live on I-5, we have the Job for You! Regional Drivers Wanted! More Hometime! Top Pay! Up to $.41/mile! Heartland Express 1-800-441-4953. www.HeartlandExpress.com (Cal-SCAN) Drivers - ASAP! New Pay Increase! 37-43 cpm. Fuel Bonus - up to 4cpm! Need CDL-A and 3 months recent OTR. 1-877-258-8782. www.MeltonTruck.com (Cal-SCAN) Drivers - Flatbed and heavy haul. SLT - $2,000 bonus. Owner Ops needed Up to 78% of load Pay. Owners with trailers a plus. 1-800-835-8471. Drivers - Gordon Trucking Drive for the best! Immediate Openings!! Teams - All the miles you can log! Regional and OTR openings. Full Benefits, 401k, Regular Hometime. We have the Freight! Talk to a recruiter live! www.TeamGTI.com 1-888-832-6484 EOE. (Cal-SCAN) Drivers - Regional Runs Driver - SOLOS, TEAMS, EXPRESS Lots of miles! Daily or weekly pay. New Equipment. Healthcare Benefits. CDL-A, 6 months OTR experience. 1-800-4149569. www.DriveKnight.com (Cal-SCAN) EARN $75 - $200 HOUR Media Makeup Artist Training. Ads, TV, Film, Fashion. One week class. Stable job in weak economy. Details at http:// www.AwardMakeUpSchool.com 310-364-0665 (AAN CAN) EMT Training Free plus pay, benefits, vacation, regular raises. HS grads ages 17-34. Help others. Gain financial security. Call MonFri 1-800-345-6289. (Cal-SCAN) MOVIE EXTRAS earn up to $150/day to stand in backgrounds of major film. Experience not required. CALL NOW! 1-888-664-4621 (AAN CAN)

Truck Drivers CDL training. Part-time driving job with Full-time benefits. Get paid to train in the California Army National Guard. Up to $12,500 bonus. www.NationalGuard. com/Truck or 1-800-GO-GUARD. (Cal-SCAN) Garden/Household help Need excellent & reliable help at your house? Available 2 days a week: an excellent groundskeeper and handyman.Ă&#x201A; Ă&#x201A; If interested: call (650) 851-7408

Business Services 604 Adult Care Offered Licensed LVN Caregiver 30 + years exp., int.med., cardio., geri., fam., pract., private duty, HIV educat. Avail., for FT/PT AM/PM. 650.568.1540 PRIVATE DUTY EXP CNA CAREGIVER EXP CNA LIVE IN/ OUT DRIVE SENSIBLE, HONEST DEPENDABLE EXCELLENT WORKER 650-492-0253

619 Consultants K. Stewart Consulting Experienced Consultant for Business and Nonprofits: Please contact me for my rates and additional information. (646) 245-5230/stewartk@gmail.com.

624 Financial Cash Now! Get cash for your structured settlement or annuity payments. High payouts. Call J.G. Wentworth. 1-866-SETTLEMENT (1-866-738-8536). Rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau. (Cal-SCAN) crosetti funding CASH NOW we offer fast cash for your mortgage note, annuity, and business note call 1 800 391 4032

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Afternoon Nanny Wanted/Palo Alto

4

Driver for kids in the afternoon Part-time childcare needed

9

345 Tutoring/ Lessons

8

Chess Lessons for kids and adult French ,Spanish Lsns. 6506919863

5

2

9

330 Child Care Offered

3

4 4

7 8 9

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Answers on page 13

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Advertise Online In a network of 140-plus newspaper websites. Border to Border with one order! $10 cost per thousand impressions statewide. Minimum $5,000 order. Call for details: 916/288-6010. www.CaliforniaBannerAdNetwork.com (Cal-SCAN) Classified Advertising in 240 Cal-SCAN newspapers for the best reach, coverage, and price. 25-words $550. Reach over 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

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

Home Services 703 Architecture/ Design Design/Permits One stop for your remodel/design needs. Comp. plans incl structural engineering and energy compliance (T-24). ADW 650-969-4980

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

715 Cleaning Services

Asuncion Yanet House Cleaning ! !!       

650-906-7712 or 650-630-3279

Beautiful House Franciscaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Deep Housecleaning Experienced, Refs. 650-669-0628 or 650-701-0703

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BE A ROCK STAR Camp Bradbury House Montessori Fall classes now forming. Student and teacher ratio 1:6. Ages 2.9 - 6 y/o. Info, 650/703-7313 Horseback Riding Camps & Lessons www.webbranchinc.com (650)854-7755 Lesson Office Young Life Christian Preschool

355 Items for Sale 18 mon/2y/3y/4y BOY clothes 2TVan Heusen black suit Barbie,bratz,dolls,girltoys$10 BOY comforter/blankets $25 Boy VHS videos BOYS Jackets6mon-3years

Are you looking for mature Nanny

Mandarin Immersion Day Care Learn Chinese through music, art, dance, and games. Wonderful environment, fun-loving teacher, 2-5 yr olds, in Sunnyvale. lingsdaycare@yahoo.com

Child Care opening in San Carlos

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Math tutor

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Violin lessons & Voice Lessons

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STUFF ANIMALS AT APT SALE 9/4 /5

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Nanny/Preschool Experience

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350 Preschools/ Schools/Camps

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1

Licensed childcare in San Carlos

645 Office/Home Business Services

650.224.5535

Afternoon babysitter

5 3

7

Sales - Life Agents Earn $500 a Day. Great Agent Benefits. Commissions Paid Daily, Liberal Underwriting. Leads, Leads, Leads. Life Insurance License Required. Call 1-888-713-6020. (Cal-SCAN)

After school sitter/driver

6

3

Reefers Drivers Experienced drivers and Class A commercial students welcome! Our Incredible Freight network offers plenty of miles! 1-800-277-0212. www.PrimeInc.com (Cal-SCAN)

340 Child Care Wanted

This weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s SUDOKU

1

THE PENINSULAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S FREE CLASSIFIEDS WEBSITE. TO RESPOND TO ADS WITHOUT PHONE NUMBERS GO TO WWW.FOGSTER.COM

After School Care/Driver Avail

Disney Costumes - $25.00 Each

guitar/piano/voice

Dutalier Glider and Ottoman - $100.00

High School Math/Science tutor

Fireman outfit pants/jacket 4-7 y

Math Instructor offers lessons

Infant Life Jacket - $20.00

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(408) 532-8020 Olga’s Housecleaning ,iÃ°É œ“°Ê7ŽÞɓœ°ÊœÜÊ,>ÌiÃ°Ê œV>Ê,ivÃ°Ê Ý«½`°ÊEÊÀˆi˜`Þ°ÊʏœÛiÊ ÞÊœLtʘðʭÈxä®În䇣{äÈÊ

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Since 1985

Insured

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Socorro’s Housecleaning

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730 Electrical Alex Electric ˆVʛÇn{£ÎÈ°ÊÀiiÊ ÃÌ°Ê ÊiiVÌÀˆV>°Ê iÝ]Ê­Èxä®ÎÈȇșÓ{

741 Flooring/ Carpeting Aladdin Carpet and Floors ->iÃ]ʈ˜ÃÌ>Ã]ÊÀi“œ`iÃÊ>˜` «>ˆ˜Ìˆ˜}ÊvœÀÊ̅iʅœ“i°ÊÀii iÃ̰ʈV°Ê£ÓÎÈÊ-œ°ÊLiÊ-Ì°]ʈ«ˆÌ>Ã°Ê /œ˜Þ]Ê{än‡ÓÈ·£™nn°

748 Gardening/ Landscaping Beckys Landscape 7iiŽÞÉ«iÀˆœ`ˆVʓ>ˆ˜Ì°Ê˜˜Õ>ÊÀœÃiÉvÀՈÌÊ ÌÀiiÊ«À՘i]ÊVi>˜ÊÕ«Ã]ʈÀÀˆ}>̈œ˜]ÊÜ`]Ê «>˜Ìˆ˜}]ÊÀ>ˆÃi`ÊLi`Ã°Ê i“œˆÌˆœ˜]ÊiÝV>Û>̈œ˜°Ê ÀˆÛiÜ>Þ]Ê«>̈œ]Ê`iVŽÊˆ˜ÃÌ>Ã°Ê *œÜiÀÊÜ>ň˜}°ÊÈxäÉ{™Î‡ÇäÈä CANADAS USA LANDSCAPING i˜iÀ>Ê>ˆ˜Ìi˜>˜Vi]Ê i>˜ÊÕ«Ã]Ê>ܘ]Ê i˜ViÃÊ],iÌ>ˆ˜ˆ˜}Ê7>Ã]Ê-«Àˆ˜ŽiÀÃ]Ê

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Jody Horst

Artist

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New

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Horizon Landscape

Residential & Commercial Maintenance, Fences, New Lawns, Retaining Walls, Tree removal, Concrete & More

IN THIS ECONOMY WE DO MORE FOR LE$$$

650-793-5392

Lic#052258

Ray’s Landscaping ˆV°Ê-ˆ˜ViÊ£™nä°ÊÊÞ>À`ÊܜÀŽ]ʈ˜V°Ê Ã̜˜iÊ>˜`ÊVœ˜VÀiÌi]Êvi˜ViÃÊ>˜`Ê«>̈œÃ°Ê {änÉxäLJ£ä£{ Uriel’s Gardening >ˆ˜Ì°]ʅ>Տ]Ê«œˆÃœ˜Êœ>Ž]ÊVi>˜ÊÕ«]ÊvÀiiÊ iÃÌ°ÊÈxäÉnÈӇ£ÎÇnÊ1Àˆi

751 General Contracting NOTICE TO READERS: It is illegal for an unlicensed person to perform contracting work on any project valued at $500.00 or more in labor and materials. State law also requires that contractors include their license numbers on all advertising. Check your contractor’s status at www.cslb. ca.gov or 800-321-CSLB (2752). Unlicensed persons taking jobs that total less than $500.00 must state in their advertisements that they are not licensed by the Contractors State License Board

30 Years in family

Ya       Tree triming & removing, including P   

650.814.1577  650.283.7797

Gaeta's Landscape Complete Garden Maintenance Pavers, flagstone, brick work, BBQs, sprinkler, retaining walls/fences, lighting, Free Estimate!

(650) 368-1458 GARDENING & LANDSCAPE 7œœ`ܜÀŽÉi˜Vˆ˜}]ÊÀÀˆ}>̈œ˜]Ê iÀ>̈œ˜]Ê-ÌՓ«ÊÀˆ˜`ˆ˜}]/ÀiiÉ-…ÀÕLÊ /Àˆ““ˆ˜}]Ê,œÌœÌˆˆ˜}Ê i>˜ÊÕ«Ã]Ê,œÃiÉ ÀՈÌÊ/ÀiiÊ*À՘ˆ˜}° ,œ}iÀ\Èxä‡ÇÇȇnÈÈÈÊ

GARDENING MAINTENANCE

             Jose Martinez

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AB WEST CONSTRUCTION $ $ $$ !#$  $ !$" $! www.ABWESTConstruction.com Call E. Marchetti    "

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757 Handyman/ Repairs

ABLE HANDYMAN FRED CompleteHomeRepair Maintenanc  emodelin ProfessionalPainting Carpentr Plumbing Electrical CustomCabineDesign Deckence  AnMuchMore 30 Years Experience

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650-327-HAUL 415-999-0594

cell:

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AAA Danny’s Haul Away ,iÈ`i˜Ìˆ>Ê>˜`ÊVœ““iÀVˆ>ÊÜ>ÃÌi°Ê ÈxäÉÈș‡Ó{Çä CLINT’S HAULING SERVICE ˆÃV°ÊÕ˜Ž]ʜvvˆVi]Ê>««ˆ>˜ViÃ]Ê }>À>}i]ÊÃ̜À>}i]ÊiÌV]ÊVi>˜‡Õ«Ã°Ê "`ÊvÕÀ˜ˆÌÕÀi]Ê}Àii˜ÊÜ>ÃÌiÊ>˜`ÊÞ>À`Ê Õ˜Ž°ÊˆVi˜Ãi`ÊEʈ˜ÃÕÀi`°Ê, Ê -// -ÊÈxäÉÎÈn‡nn£ä Frank’s Hauling

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767 Movers Armandos Moving œ“iÃ]Ê«>À̓i˜ÌÃ]Ê-̜À>}i°ÊՏÊ -iÀۈViʓœÛiðÊ-iÀۈ˜}Ê̅iÊ >ÞÊ Ài>ÊvœÀÊÓäÊÞÀðʈVi˜Ãi`ÊEʘÃÕÀi`°Ê À“>˜`œ]ÊÈxä‡ÈÎä‡ä{Ó{°Ê ‡ /£™äÈÎÓ

SHMOOVER

MOOVERS LICENSE CAL. T-118304

Serving the Peninsula since 1975/Owner-Operated!

327-5493 768 Moving Assistance 7iÊ>˜>}iÊ9œÕÀÊ ˜ÌˆÀiÊœÛiʇÊÀiiÊ

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Since1990!

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS          

650-322-7930 PL/PD STATE LIC# 608358

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775 Asphalt/ Concrete Mtn. View Asphalt

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810 Cottages for Rent

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NOTICE OF A PUBLIC MEETING of the city of Palo Alto Architectural Review Board (ARB) 8:30 A.M., Thursday, September 16, 2010 Palo Alto Council Conference Room, 1st Floor, Civic Center, 250 Hamilton Avenue. Go to the Development Center at 285 Hamilton Avenue to review filed documents; contact Alicia Spotwood for information regarding business hours at 650-617-3168. 1. 219 University [10PLN-00253] - Request by Joel Shulman on behalf of Dane Hantz for minor board level Architectural Review of a facade renovation to the storefront at 219 University Avenue. Environmental Assessment: Exempt from the provisions of the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) per 15301. Zone District: CD-C(GF)(P) 2. 4190 El Camino Real [10PLN-00284] - Request by Adam Simms on behalf Wells Fargo for minor board level Architectural Review of the remodel of and addition to an existing auto dealership. New 2,500sq.ft. addition for new automobile showroom. Environmental Review: Exempt from CEQA per 15301. Zone District: CS(AD). 3. 797 Matadero [10PLN-00244] – Request by the Chamberlain Group for major Architectural Review of four new homes on four parcels on Packard Court. Environmental Review: A Negative Declaration has been prepared. Zone District: R-1. Amy French Manager of Current Planning

NOTICE OF PUBLIC REVIEW AND COMMENT PERIOD FOR PALO ALTO’S CONSOLIDATED ANNUAL PERFORMANCE AND EVALUATION REPORT FOR THE PERIOD JULY 1, 2009 TO JUNE 30, 2010 Notice is hereby given that the City of Palo Alto has completed a draft performance report for the Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) Program for fiscal year 2009/10. The Draft Consolidated Annual Performance and Evaluation Report (CAPER) is available for public review and comment prior to its submittal to the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. The CAPER provides a summary of the programmatic accomplishments in affordable housing and community development during the 2009-2010 fiscal year. It describes the status of actions taken during the year to implement the strategies and objectives described in the City’s Consolidated Plan for the period July 1, 2005 to June 30, 2010, and the progress made in addressing identified priority needs and objectives. Public Review and Comment Period: The draft CAPER will be available for public review and comment for a 15-day period, beginning on Friday, September 3, 2010 and concluding at 5:00 p.m. on Friday, September 17, 2010. Written comments may be submitted during the review period and should be sent to the City of Palo Alto, Department of Planning and Community Environment, Attention: Suzanne Bayley, 250 Hamilton Avenue, 5th Floor, Palo Alto, CA 94301; 650/329-2428; e-mail Suzanne. bayley@cityofpaloalto.org. To Obtain a Copy of the CAPER: Copies are available at the Planning Department reception desk, City Hall, 250 Hamilton Avenue, 5th Floor, the Development Center located at 285 Hamilton Avenue during regular business hours on the City website at www.cityofpaloalto.org/depts/pln/cdbg or by calling 650/329-2603. Persons with disabilities who require auxiliary aids or services in using City facilities, services or programs, or who would like information on the City’s compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) of 1990, may contact: ADA Coordinator, City of Palo Alto, 650-329-2550 (Voice) ada@cityofpaloalto.org *>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊÎ]ÊÓä£äÊU Page 39

CASHIN COMPANY MENLO PARK (650) 614-3500 PALO ALTO (650) 853-7100

N/PENBY!PPOINTMENTs!THERTON!VE

PORTOLA VALLEY (650) 529-2900 WOODSIDE (650) 529-1000 LOS ALTOS (650) 948-8050 SAN CARLOS (650) 598-4900 SAN MATEO (650) 343-3700 BURLINGAME (650) 340-9688

ATHERTON

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â&#x2013; 

3OUTH#Ts/PEN3AT3UN  For real comforts, see this 3-bedroom Ranch. This enticing stucco home highlights fireplace. Gas heat. Garage, covered patio, essential automatic sprinkler system. Meet a perfect set-up for an especially nice lifestyle.

Offered at $2,995,000

Offered at $6,688,000

BELMONT

â&#x2013; 

2556 Belmont Canyon Rd Fantastic 3/2.5 home in a serene setting w/canyon views! Vaulted beamed ceilings in LR, wood burning fireplace w/ granite, kitchen w/Corian countertops, sub zero refrigerator. Spacious FR w/built-in cabinets fplc & recessed lights.

Susan Berry

N /PEN3UNDAY0- 0-s!LMENDRAL

Offered at $1,050,000

(650) 614-3500

Convenient condo retreat located high in The Belmont. Situated in a peaceful seventh-floor end unit. Updated 2 Bedrooms and 2 Baths. This charming condominium unfolds with simple, yet functional design and high-up views.

Enayat Boroumand

Offered at $410,000

(650) 529-2900

Elizabeth Daschbach

Offered at $5,195,000

(650) 614-3500

N /PENBY!PPOINTMENTs4USCALOOSA!VE

FOSTER

â&#x2013; 

Offered at $899,950

PORTOLA

â&#x2013; 

CITY

â&#x2013; 

4600 Alpine Rd This mid-century modern 3BD/2.5BA home has been remodeled & updated. Ready for you to customize the wall colors, flooring and appliances to suit your lifestyle. Portola Valley School District.

Steven Gray

Offered at $1,650,000

REDWOOD

â&#x2013; 

Laura N. Caplan

Offered at $499,888

Tata Vahdatpour

Offered at $2,285,000

(650) 614-3500

Sally Kwok

ALTOS

â&#x2013; 

â&#x2013; 

REDWOOD SHORES

422 E Evelyn Ave. #204

Elizabeth Daschbach

592 Manzanita Ave

Offered at $3,450,000

MENLO

PARK

â&#x2013; 

Offered at $2,495,000

(650) 614-3500

1056 Ringwood Av Gorgeous Updated Charmer in Great MP neighborhood on tree-lined street. Updated kitc w/granite counters, farmhouse sink, garden window, well appointed bathroom, f'place in LR, great floorplan, lush & private backyard w/hot tub.

Meryle Sussman

Offered at $815,000

(650) 614-3500

Best value in MP! Immaculate, 2bd/2ba condo in desirable complex w/beautiful park like grounds. Updated kit w/all new quality appl's. Spacious & light LR & DR w/new carpet & paint. Low dues. Close to Stanford, I-280, shopping & MP schools.

Offered at $498,000

(650) 614-3500

MOUNTAIN

Offered at $2,249,000

â&#x2013; 

Offered at $899,950

SUNNYVALE

Paul Skrabo

â&#x2013; 

Offered at $1,099,000

N /PENBY!PPOINTMENTs#ENTER$R

(650) 529-2900

This 2 BR/1BA Ranch style home w/brick in front. Deck is to be takes AS-IS cond. Eat-in kit w/white cabnts, Formica cntrs, free stand elect range w/self clean oven. Living/ dining rm combo w/f/p, dbl paned slider to deck & lrg backyd.

Rachel J. Siress

Offered at $425,000

(650) 948-8050

Bonnie M Kehl

PALO ALTO... Magnificent updated home in the heart of Crescent Park! This 4BR/3.5 BA home is close to Pardee Park and offers refined architectural details and well designed floor plan.

Kristin Cashin

Newly converted condos in Sunnyvale. Cherry Chase School & Homestead High. Recently totally remod eat-in kit, BA, dbl pane wndws, central A/C, laundry inside, close to bus stop, shops, hospital, schls, fwys, & parks.

Offered at $3,195,000

(650) 614-3500

N /PEN3UNDAY0-TO0-s,OMBARDY7Y

Offered at $379,000 ea

(650) 948-8050

WOODSIDE

â&#x2013; 

23 Skylonda Dr The home features 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, plus a fam room. Large kitchen w/pantry & breakfast bar. Separate DR has big sliding doors that open out to expansive decks & garden. The living room has wood burning fireplace & tall ceilings.

Dana Cappiello

Dana Cappiello

Offered at $312,000

Suzanne Scott

Offered at $579,950

This 1 bed condo has a large liv rm, sep dining, an efficient kitc & lg bathrm. The private patio has a small gardening section & access to the pool area. The complex features pools, tennis crts, a workout facility & a small lake. (650) 529-1000

MENLO PARK... Price Reduced! Beautifully upgraded & exquisitely maintained, this 3Br/2.5Ba, 2 level home has gorgeous gardens & charming patio. Walk to your favorite shops & restaurants. MP Schools! Attached 2 car garage. (650) 614-3500

Offered at $1,249,000

(650) 529-1000

(650) 529-2900

Selling Northern California's Finest Properties Page 40Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;-iÂŤĂ&#x152;iÂ&#x201C;LiĂ&#x20AC;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x17D;]Ă&#x160;Ă&#x201C;ä£äĂ&#x160;UĂ&#x160;*>Â?Â&#x153;Ă&#x160;Â?Ă&#x152;Â&#x153;Ă&#x160;7iiÂ&#x17D;Â?Ă&#x17E;

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Spacious 3BR, 3BA condo located in Downtown Sunnyvale. Individual Bedroom suites. 5 years old with upgrades.

â&#x2013;  VIEW

505 Cypress Dr #197

Tammy Cole

Joann T Bedrossian

1293-1299 Parkington Ave

675 Sharon Park Dr #201

Elizabeth Daschbach

MENLO PARK... Felton Gables 4BR/3.5BA Remodeled gourmet kitchen, vaulted ceilings & hardwood flrs. Family & Living rm w/fireplaces. Private backyard w/ pool/spa and cottage.

N /PEN3UNDAY0-TO0-s(OOVER3T

â&#x2013; 

(650) 614-3500

(650) 614-3500

â&#x2013; 

Offered at $1,358,000

(650) 948-8050

3 Bedroom 2.5 bath Beacon Shores Beauty...must see! First time on market. Wood floors, fireplace in living room, plantation shutters, HOA pool.

135 Camp Bello Ln Exceptional 5 BD/4 ½ BA comp remodeled hm on great West MP c-d-s. Incredible gourmet kit; 2 fam rmsâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;1 upstairs, 1 dwnstrs; elegant liv'g & din'g rms; luxurious mstr ste; large sep guest/au-pair suite w/ kitchenette; Las Lomitas Schls.

N /PEN3AT3UN0-TO0-s!RDEN2D

Hazel Anker

704 Newport Ci

Guy Mongillo

(650) 529-1000

MENLO PARK... Beautiful 2 story, 3BR/2BA stand alone home in 5 home development. Move-in condition! 3 fireplaces, cathedral ceiling in LR, granite kit, custom entertainment center in FR. Close to town, restaurants, shops & train.

Offered at $968,800

Meryle Sussman

Offered at $2,495,000

N /PEN3UNDAY0-TO0-s6ALPARAISO!VE

An amazing Emerald Hills location with the finest quality materials & great floor plan. Stunning new custom home with phenomenal peninsula views. Spacious 5 bedroom 5.5 bath home with office. Detached 3-car garage.

ATHERTON.. Larger than it appears, this 5 BR/5 + BA home is situated on a level lot w/mature Oak & Redwood trees. Features formal entry, eat-in kit w/brkfast nook, bay windows, a frplc in MB & LR, Den/study, Bonus room, high ceilings & wet bar.

Dana Cappiello

Offered at $1,849,999

(650) 614-3500

(650) 614-3500

LOS

Majestic, the residence stuns within a Cape Cod exterior. Grand foyer, gourmet cookâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s kitc, great rm, formal DR, sun room, family/entertainment rm, all bedroom suites, 3 ofc's, lush landscaping, lawns, patios, trickling waterfalls & ponds.

MENLO PARK... This lovely 5bd/4.5ba home with separate cottage, is beautiful & private. Arched doorways lead to a formal dining rm & then into the kitchen with large island, granite counters & updated appliances.

Michelle Englert

,AKEVIEW7Ys/PEN3UNDAY 

This lovely Mediterranean home shows like new! 4BD/3BA w/cathedral ceilings & fireplace in LR, spacious kitchen w/granite counters & SS appliances. Ground level bedroom for gst/au pair. Backyard w/artist studio, fountain, patio w/pavers.

â&#x2013; 

MENLO PARK... Updated 2bed/3ba home w/spacious master suite, den, living room, dining room, eat-in kitchen, wet bar, gleaming hardwood floors & more. Beautifully manicured grounds and trellised rear patio.

â&#x2013; 

0OPLAR!Vs/PEN3UNDAY 

941 Berry Ave

N /PENBY!PPOINTMENTs0LACITAS!V

CITY

Spacious, light & serene. Ground-floor end unit next to park-like green area. Features include granite counters, bamboo floors, plantation shutters, 2-car tandem garage, fireplace. 2 BD/2 BA & bonus room/office. Great schools.

â&#x2013; 

(650) 948-8050

â&#x2013; 

671 Portofino Ln

(650) 614-3500

Offered at $1,579,000

VALLEY

(650) 529-1000

400 Davey Glen Rd #4726

ATHERTON... Charming home on gorgeous lot in sought after W. Atherton neighborhood. 4bd/3.5ba main hse w/ elegant living & dining rms; gourmet kit; lrg fam rm. 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; ceilings, frch drs, hrdwd flrs. Sep guest hse.4 FPâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. Pool, tennis crt, expansive lawns.

Bonnie M Kehl

N /PEN3UNDAY0-TO0-s,ASSEN$R

(650) 948-8050

â&#x2013; 

(650) 529-1000

â&#x2013; 

Gorgeous, gated Mediterranean 4bd/4ba home in Lloyden Park neighborhood completed in '08. Separate living room, dining room, eat-in kitchen, three fireplaces. Basement with theatre room, game room, wine cellar, office & more. (650) 614-3500

Steven Gray

ALTO

65 Fairfax Ave

Barbara Silverberg

ATHERTON... Masterfully designed this estate home is an artful blend of sophisticated interiors. 4 level main house including 5 br suites & 10 ba's. Features media theater, exercise room, game room, wine cellar, 3 car gar, pool & 1 bd/1ba guesthouse.

PALO

â&#x2013; 

REDWOOD CITY... It's rare to have Awesome views & huge level yard fully landscaped. This 4/5.5 home custom built 8 yrs ago is in a prime location. Elegant living room, formal dining room, gourmet kitchen. Attached 3 car garage.

Tata Vahdatpour

Offered at $2,196,000

(650) 614-3500

cashin.com


Palo Alto Weekly 09.03.2010 - Section 1