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Vol. XXXV, Number 5 N November 8, 2013

Feds OK new school bullying policies Page 5

What’s next

after Measure D

Page 5

Pulse 18

Transitions 19

Spectrum 20

Movies 27

Puzzles 46

NArts SFMOMA takes exhibitions on the road

Page 23

NHome Skunked! Do you smell what I smell?

Page 29

NSports A football battle of undefeated teams

Page 48

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THANK YOU Jackie and Richard thank you for trusting us to help you achieve your Real Estate Success. M & J Abidari M & A Armsby D Atkinson H & D Axtell R & S Bachman Y Baur G Bomze A Borkovsky L & V Brannen B & L Bruce R Callaway T Carmack D & K Chen R & C Chen J Chen A & J Chu M Chubb B & B Cleveland M Clyde V & S Conrad M Cummings R Davidson D Degroff S Detering D Doherty A Drzewiecki O Efromova M & B Egbert A & M Eisenberg D & C Emmerson

S Farhadi J Feghhi G Friedman B Ghoorah D & B Graham H Green M & M Griffith D & A Hagan S Hirmanpour M Jacobson S & M Jados F Kashef K & J Kennedy R & M Kennedy S Khan V Komin C & A Koo M Kopell E Kuo N Laird K & K Lashkari L & A Lau B & D Lawson D Lesikar S Li J & K Linley C Magill S Mahoney M & A Maarleveld E & M Marth

L Martin P McBurney R Menager V Menager T Mock N Nadvornik L Naimark P & M Narth W Ng R Onizuka J Paul N & A Pedreiro A Peters L Portnoy S Puza R & T Quintana B Rhodes A Richards A Riley C Robinson J Rortveit L Rost T & B Sana S Sadjadi M Sarhaddi J Sasaki C Scal J Schneider B & A Schumacher I Shilov

L Shilova N Shokrani C Sholtz A Shook M Shull M & L Sims S Solum K Sonntag A & D Srivastava E Stock A Tabazadeh M Tabazadeh J & O Tarvin G & V Toney N Uy C & C Van Zandt P & N Wade A Wang R Ward K Washington J & C Whitty K Winer B & L Wingard M Wojtowicz S Wolff M Wozniak D Xu B & A Yatovitz W Young B Zaslow

Call Jackie and Richard for Your Free Home Consultation

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Jackie

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Upfront

Local news, information and analysis

After resounding defeat, the lessons of Maybell How will voters’ rejection of Measure D impact Palo Alto? by Gennady Sheyner

H

ousing advocates clashed with neighborhood preservationists in Palo Alto on Election Night. When the dust settled, it wasn’t even that close. For advocates of Measure D, which lost by nearly 2,000 votes (44 percent to 56 percent), the election results spelled a bitter

end to a project that promised to expand the city’s sorely needed supply of affordable housing for seniors. For opponents, who concluded their election party with hugs and clinks of champagne glasses, the result was a victory for democracy and a resounding statement against the growing

density of new buildings in residential neighborhoods. “It restores faith in democracy, that ordinary citizens in Palo Alto can make a difference,” said Jen Fryhling, one of the leaders of the “Vote Against D” campaign. In the near term, the consequences of the Measure D vote are fairly clear. The 2.46-acre orchard site on Maybell and Clemo avenues will retain its existing zoning despite the council’s effort in June to change it to a “planned

community.” The Palo Alto Housing Corporation, the nonprofit developer that was planning to build 60 apartments for low-income seniors and sell the rest of the land to a developer for 12 market-rate homes, will now likely look elsewhere in its Sisyphean effort to bolster the city’s stock of affordable housing. And the old apricot orchard will remain an old apricot orchard until a new development proposal is submitted to the city. But the emphatic victory of the

anti-Measure D campaign leaves plenty of lingering questions that won’t be answered for months, if not years. How will Measure D affect other dense developments on the city’s horizon? Will the City Council reform the infamous “planned community” process that continues to frustrate the community? How will the citizen rebellion against the council influence the 2014 council election? ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ʜ˜Ê«>}iÊn®

EDUCATION

New school district bullying policies given ‘green light’ by feds and state Final board decisions pending as committee examines remaining issues, options by Terri Lobdell

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Twins Antwon and Sean Chatman, facing, who are peer mentors for One East Palo’s Sponsored Employment Program, meet with Executive Intern James Childs at a newly opened One East Palo Alto building in August.

HOLIDAY FUND

Jobs and mentoring program sets youth on positive path Sponsored Employment Program gives high-risk young adults a chance to change their lives by Elena Kadvany

T

he Sponsored Employment Program is more than a summer job, participants and organizers of the East Palo Alto initiative say again and again. On paper, the program’s goal is to give disadvantaged East Palo Alto youth a summer job at local nonprofits, public agencies and private companies to teach them how to be professionals and stay off the streets. But the program’s supporters

testify that its work goes far beyond that. Take Claudia Gonzales, a 22-year-old with a 6-month-old daughter who graduated from this year’s program and was hired part-time by her summer employer. She’s from San Jose, where she became involved with gangs at a young age and soon had a criminal record. She didn’t finish high school, and only one person in her life — a cousin who moved to Idaho — ever support-

ed her or encouraged her to seek out a better life, she said. But because of the Sponsored Employment Program, she’s now employed part-time as an administrative assistant at TaxTime Solutions, an accounting firm in Menlo Park, and taking night classes to get her high school diploma. The Sponsored Employment Program “taught me about ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ʜ˜Ê«>}iʣȮ

fter spending 11 months working with federal and state agencies on developing new bullying policies and complaint procedures, the Palo Alto Unified School District could finally be poised to consider their adoption after receiving final approvals last week. If adopted, the new policies would bring the district into compliance with state anti-bullying laws that went into effect July 2012 and also meet requirements of a resolution agreement with the federal Office for Civil Rights in connection with the case of a middle school student bullied because of disability. The spotlight has been on the school district’s bullying policies ever since an investigation by the Office for Civil Rights, detailed in a report issued last December, revealed systemic shortcomings in Terman Middle School’s handling of a bullying complaint. The report documented a lack of organized inquiry, failure to interview witnesses, poor record-keeping, lack of familiarity with the law, inadequate training, piecemeal and ineffective measures to stop the bullying, and failure to adequately address the effects of the hostile environment created by the bullying. As a result of these findings and subsequent resolution agreement, the federal agency imposed corrective actions, which included updating district-level policies and procedures to guide school staff, parents and students in addressing complaints of bul-

lying. The goal of the updated policies, as described by school board members and district staff in board meetings in February, was a more standardized approach to investigating and resolving reports of bullying. “It is important for the community to know that we would like to see consistency across the district on this and that we are working towards that,” school board member Melissa Baten Caswell said at that time. Caswell also wrote in an email to Superintendent Kevin Skelly: “We need to make sure our staff understands (that new policies and regulations) are being created (and that) we expect them to use the processes that are contained in these documents.” The staff, parents and students have been waiting ever since for the new policies and procedures to emerge. Their development has taken longer than anyone expected, prompting city officials and others in recent months to express exasperation about the continued absence of promised rules to guide parents and students in the event of a bullying incident. “It would be helpful to have a clear policy,” Councilwoman Liz Kniss told school board members Caswell and Heidi Emberling at a City-School Liaison Committee meeting in September. “My sense of the community is there’s been an uneasiness about how it’s been handled in ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ʜ˜Ê«>}iÊ£Ó®

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Upfront 450 Cambridge Ave, Palo Alto, CA 94306 (650) 326-8210

QUOTE OF THE WEEK

PUBLISHER William S. Johnson (223-6505) EDITORIAL Editor Jocelyn Dong (223-6514) Associate Editor Carol Blitzer (223-6511) Sports Editor Keith Peters (223-6516) Express & Online Editor Eric Van Susteren (223-6515) Arts & Entertainment Editor Rebecca Wallace (223-6517) Assistant Sports Editor Rick Eymer (223-6521) Spectrum Editor Tom Gibboney (223-6507) Staff Writers Sue Dremann (223-6518), Chris Kenrick (223-6512), Gennady Sheyner (223-6513) Editorial Assistant/Intern Coordinator Elena Kadvany (223-6519) Staff Photographer Veronica Weber (223-6520) Contributors Andrew Preimesberger, Dale F. Bentson, Peter Canavese, Kit Davey, Tyler Hanley, Iris Harrell, Sheila Himmel, Chad Jones, Karla Kane, Kevin Kirby, Terri Lobdell, Jack McKinnon, Jeanie K. Smith, Susan Tavernetti Intern Kimberlee D’Ardenne ADVERTISING Vice President Sales & Advertising Tom Zahiralis (223-6570) Multimedia Advertising Sales Christine Afsahi (223-8582), Adam Carter (2236573), Elaine Clark (223-6572), Connie Jo Cotton (223-6571), Janice Hoogner (223-6576), Wendy Suzuki 223-6569), Brent Triantos (223-6577), Real Estate Advertising Sales Neal Fine (223-6583), Carolyn Oliver (223-6581), Rosemary Lewkowitz (223-6585) Inside Advertising Sales David Cirner (223-6579), Irene Schwartz (223-6580) Real Estate Advertising Assistant Diane Martin (223-6584) Legal Advertising Alicia Santillan (223-6578)

            

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It should be normal for us to have zero or one murders per year like any other community our size.

— Ron Davis, departing East Palo Alto police chief. See story on page 7.

Around Town

name and contact information and a short description of why the person is deserving. Contact Louise Pencavel at louise@midpenmedia.org or 650-494-8686, ext. 36. The deadline to submit is Friday, Nov. 22.

DIG THIS ... Palo Alto’s City Council meeting took a brief turn toward the bizarre this week when a giant penguin, a couple of pirates and a few construction workers in hard hats interrupted the meeting with a song. This wasn’t a Halloween parade, but an unscheduled public-service announcement from the Utilities Department. Led by their swashbuckling spokesperson Debra Katz, the group sang a song called “Call Before You Dig� to the tune of “Pirates of the Caribbean.� The lyrics were a bit of a bummer, but the message was clear: “If you hit a wire then you could expire — so call before you dig! And leaking gas can start a fire — so call before you dig. Yo-ho! Yo-ho! Call before you dig.�

BUSINESS Payroll & Benefits Susie Ochoa (223-6544) Business Associates Elena Dineva (223-6542), Mary McDonald (223-6543), Cathy Stringari (223-6541)

      Located within walking distance to top neighborhood schools, family-friendly parks, ”‡…”‡ƒ–‹‘Â?ÇĄĎ?‹Â?‡†‹Â?‹Â?‰ǥƒÂ?†•Š‘’’‹Â?‰Ǥ The Hampton, our largest model, is one of Laurel ‡™•ǯ„‡ƒ—–‹ˆ—ŽŽ›†‡•‹‰Â?‡†…”ƒˆ–•Â?ƒÂ?nj•–›Ž‡Š‘Â?‡•Ǥ Íś„‡†”‘‘Â?•ǥ͜Ǥ͡„ƒ–Š”‘‘Â?• Large basement for entertaining Čˆ’’”‘šǤ;ǥ͜ͺ͡•“—ƒ”‡ˆ‡‡– ČˆFrom $2 millions Čˆ Čˆ

EMBARCADERO MEDIA President William S. Johnson (223-6505) Vice President & CFO Michael I. Naar (223-6540) Vice President Sales & Advertising Tom Zahiralis (223-6570) Director, Information Technology & Webmaster Frank A. Bravo (223-6551) Major Accounts Sales Manager Connie Jo Cotton (223-6571) Director, Circulation & Mailing Services Bob Lampkin (223-6557) Circulation Assistant Alicia Santillan Computer System Associates Chris Planessi, Chip Poedjosoedarmo

The Palo Alto Weekly (ISSN 0199-1159) is published every Friday by Embarcadero Media, 450 Cambridge Ave., Palo Alto, CA 94306, (650) 326-8210. Periodicals postage paid at Palo Alto, CA and additional mailing offices. Adjudicated a newspaper of general circulation for Santa Clara County. The Palo Alto Weekly is delivered free to homes in Palo Alto, Menlo Park, Atherton, Portola Valley, East Palo Alto, to faculty and staff households on the Stanford campus and to portions of Los Altos Hills. If you are not currently receiving the paper, you may request free delivery by calling 3268210. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Palo Alto Weekly, P.O. Box 1610, Palo Alto, CA 94302. Š2013 by Embarcadero Media. All rights reserved. Reproduction without permission is strictly prohibited. The Palo Alto Weekly is available on the Internet via Palo Alto Online at: www.PaloAltoOnline.com Our email addresses are: editor@paweekly.com, letters@paweekly.com, digitalads@paweekly.com, ads@paweekly.com Missed delivery or start/stop your paper? Call 650 223-6557, or email circulation@paweekly.com. You may also subscribe online at www.PaloAltoOnline.com. Subscriptions are $60/yr.

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ADMINISTRATION Assistant to the Publisher Miranda Chatfield (223-6559) Receptionist Doris Taylor Courier Ruben Espinoza

Members of of the Palo Alto Utilities Department, dressed as pirates, penguins and construction workers, gave an impromptu sing-song public-service announcement at a City Council meeting Nov. 4. HOLDIN’ OUT FOR A HERO ... The Midpeninsula Media Center needs a hero — six, actually. The center, which produces videos and media online and on public-access channels in the Midpeninsula, is soliciting nominations for its 8th annual Local Heroes Awards. Six winners will be selected and short videos about their lives will appear on the local cable channels and on the Web. Know of a streetwise Hercules or a white knight on a fiery steed? It’s pretty simple to get them nominated: Just send the center your name and contact information, your hero’s

COMMUNITY BENCHMARK ... The mouth of the San Francisquito Creek at the Palo Alto Baylands will soon have a new spot for Palo Altans to try to spot elusive clapper rails or take a break while recreating on the Bay Trail. Friends of Palo Alto Parks are donating a bench and dedicating it to former city councilman and mayor Alan Henderson. “We are pleased to sponsor this new bench in honor of Alan Henderson and his civic involvement. Friends of the Palo Alto Parks hope that this bench, which affords a wonderful view of the Baylands, will provide a quiet spot for relaxation to the many Baylands’ visitors each year,� said Friends of the Palo Alto Parks President Liz Hogan. Henderson, who served on the Palo Alto City Council from 1971 to 1975 and from 1977 to 1981 and was mayor from 1979 to 1981, now resides at the Sequoias in Portola Valley. SOD BUSTERS ... Sudden Oak Death, a dreaded disease that has killed thousands of oak trees in California, is being closely monitored in Palo Alto thanks to the help of nonprofit group Canopy. In June, volunteers surveyed California bay trees, which are carriers of the disease. Volunteers took part in U.C. Berkeley’s SOD Blitz, which found that sudden oak death exists north of Woodside and east and west of Interstate 280. Eradication attempts in Atherton appear to be effective but require further monitoring. In Los Altos Hills, sudden oak death has spread eastward, however. None is currently in the residential areas from Atherton to Mountain View, according to Canopy. A disease-treatment training workshop takes place on Jan. 9, 2014, at 10 a.m. at Foothills Park in Palo Alto. Contact Sue Welch at sodblitz09@earthlink.net. N

Upfront COMMUNITY

Juana Run race could cross finish line Leader of school fundraising event to step down after nearly two decades by Sue Dremann

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ed “green teams” sorted the trash into recyclables. For several years, the Juana Run was part of the Palo Alto Grand Prix, a series of road races that consists of the Palo Alto Weekly Moonlight Run and Walk, Marsh Madness, Stanford Habitat for Humanity Home Run, Pacific THERx 5K4Play and the Agile Running of the Bulls. The races, which take place throughout the year, benefit medical, educational, sports and youth wellness programs and local nonprofit groups. Saxena said the race has changed over the years, evolving from a simple run to an event that includes a pancake breakfast, raffle, lunch and prizes. Barron Park Principal Magdalena Fittoria said Juana Run benefits the schools through community building, fitness and income. “This one event brings both (school) populations together. It’s a unifying event for two elementary schools in this area,” she said. Losing Juana Run means losing funding Karen Saxena for some afterschool programs. Income from the Juana Run is given to the PTAs, which provide grants for noontime activities and afterschool programs such as computer clubs and tae kwon do. Enriching campus activities contribute to how students feel, she added. “We are wondering what is going to happen,” Fittoria said. Juana Briones Principal Lisa Hickey credits the run with getting her back into the sport after a 10-year hiatus. “It’s a great little neighborhood run. Last year I did the Juana Run, and I did a half-marathon last month. Now I’m going to run a full marathon. I feel like the Juana Run inspired me,” she said. With her free time, Saxena might do more part-time work, she said. And although her kids are nearly all grown, she continues to coach after-school sports for Palo Alto’s middle schools. Saxena and her husband can’t do all the running they want to do anymore, she said. But if Juana Run survives, she just might be one of the first at the starting line. “I always love race day,” she said. N Staff Writer Sue Dremann can be emailed at sdremann@ paweekly.com.

A ‘hidden population’ in Palo Alto schools At least 18 students from 10 homeless families in district schools this year

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he details were hazy but the urgency was clear: A family with three Palo Alto schoolchildren was living in their car, with a parent seriously ill. Could anybody help? No solutions were forthcoming when the family’s plight was raised by Philip Dah, program director of the Opportunity Center, at an Oct. 10 meeting of Palo Alto’s Human Relations Commission. Dah said the school district had called him to see whether he knew of housing leads, but he had none. The three children are among 18 Palo Alto students, from 10 different families, known by the school district to be homeless this year, said Student Services Coordinator Brenda Carrillo. The children, she said, range from kindergartners to high school students. Some are living in cars or campers, others in shelters and others with friends or family members on a shortterm basis. Some of the families are newly homeless — thrown into crisis by a serious illness, separation or divorce — while a handful have been homeless for years, Carrillo said. “These are families that face extreme challenges,” she said. A 1987 federal law, the McKinney-Vento Homeless Assistance Act, enumerates rights of homeless children to continue at the school they attend when they first become homeless. It

by Chris Kenrick also ensures homeless children transportation to and from school free of charge. The Palo Alto school district issues bus or Caltrain passes to students living in homeless shelters outside the district if they choose to continue in local schools. In some cases, families will opt to switch to districts where the shelter is located, Carrillo said. The district also ensures that homeless students have backpacks, school supplies, laptop computers, tutoring if necessary and gifts for the holidays. For homeless children, the challenges are many. “There are the functional things like showering and food, and then the whole other arena of how they’re accepted in school, how they can fit in and the stigma that comes with being homeless,” Carrillo said. “That’s not something most of us would want others to know about, and we’re strategic in working with the families to find out what their comfort level is, and how they’d like us to serve them. “Some of the parents say, ‘Please don’t provide any services to my student on campus, but if there’s a backpack or a computer I’ll come to the district office and pick it up.’ “Other families are much more open about having the supports provided on campus — but this is certainly a hidden population.”

Carrillo said she did not know which member of the school district had called the Opportunity Center in search of housing for the car-dwelling family with three students. “We do work closely with the Opportunity Center, but it’s always a balance because our primary interest is in making sure children have access to the curriculum, are doing well and can participate in activities,” she said. “We’re not social workers or case managers, but if we can make a call to advocate on behalf of a family, we’ll definitely do that.” The number of documented homeless students in Palo Alto fluctuates — last year it was 15 children from eight families — and may not be complete. “There may be other families out there who would meet the legal definition but may not choose to come forward, may feel they’re managing on their own and don’t want folks to know about it or there may be cultural reasons,” Carrillo said. “But I don’t think we have all that many.” “People are often surprised to hear that we actually have homeless families in our community, but I think its important for people to understand that our schools are made up of a lot of diversity,” Carrillo said. N Staff Writer Chris Kenrick can be emailed at ckenrick@ paweekly.com.

EAST PALO ALTO

Departing police chief reformed department, but violence persists Ron Davis drew praise from East Palo Alto leaders for community-oriented strategies, fundraising

A

s East Palo Alto Police Chief Ron Davis leaves, he does so with only modest regrets — except for one. He wishes he had been able to increase the staffing and pay at his small department, but mostly he wishes he had seen a year with zero murders during his eight-year tenure with the city that became infamous for its crime rate in the early ‘90s. “When I first got hired, the benchmark was murder capital,” he said, referring to 1992, a particularly violent year in which the city suffered 42 reported murders and infamously had the highest per-capita murder rate in the U.S. “Now people get nervous when there are two or three shootings

by Eric Van Susteren in a week ... and the fact that peoples’ benchmarks are much lower reflects that their tolerance is much lower — that’s positive, but it needs to be much lower. It should be normal for us to have zero or one murders per year like any other community our size.” Since Davis East Palo Alto signed on to be Police Chief police chief of Ron Davis the 29,000-person town where violence has been a seemingly intractable issue, murders have fallen 63 percent,

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he 18-year run of a popular Palo Alto foot race that raised money for local schools could come to an end in February if its founder can’t find someone to fill her racing shoes. Karen Saxena, a longtime Palo Alto parent who started the Juana Run in 1997, is retiring as race coordinator, she confirmed Wednesday. The final race she’ll organize will be on Feb. 22. Saxena’s departure leaves the race’s future in limbo. The volunteers are fewer now, and her youngest daughter is graduating from Gunn High School this coming May. Saxena has grown weary of the hours of phone calls and emails to organize volunteers, she said. There could be hope for future runs, however, if the right person or persons take over. Saxena has received emails from two interested people. One is affiliated with the schools; the other might want to expand Juana Run as a broader venture, she said. Juana Run has offered something for everyone: a competitive 8K race on a USA Track and Field-certified course; races for elementary school students; and a 1-mile family race. “It’s a good way to raise money if you get involved in a volunteer activity and do something you like doing,” she said. Saxena had volunteered at school carnivals and other events, but in the late ‘90s, she sought something more. “I wanted to do something I could own,” she said. She and her husband, podiatrist Amol Saxena, are avid runners and had enjoyed a similar Los Altos family-oriented race called “Willy’s Road Race,” which benefited St. Williams’ School, they said in a 1997 interview with the Weekly. They launched the Juana Run when the Juana Briones Elementary School PTA was looking for a fundraiser. The Juana Run attracts about 1,000 people each year, she said. At first, it benefited the elementary school. Proceeds were later split between Juana Briones and Barron Park elementary schools. More schools, including Terman Middle School and Gunn High School, have benefited in recent years. Student runners who register garner $5 apiece for their schools if they promote the run on campus, she said. In the past four or five years, Juana Run has given a percentage to groups that help at the event. The Gunn girls basketball team took care of the burger booth last year, and environmentally orient-

EDUCATION

from 15 in 2005 to seven in 2012, and overall crime has fallen 33 percent, from 1,699 to 1,124 in the same time period, according to a police report to the City Council. Davis will officially leave Nov. 8 to accept a job as director of the Community-Oriented Policing Services Office in the U.S. Department of Justice. Davis, a 20-year veteran of the Oakland Police Department, joined the department with reform in mind, particularly regarding the police’s relationship with the community. He touted a communityoriented policing strategy, which sought to address the root problems at the core of crime and vio(continued on page £x)

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Upfront

Measure D

Measure D results by voting districts

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East Palo Alto

Election data and interviews with stakeholders help shed some light on these issues. Here are a few takeaways from Measure D’s defeat on Election Day.

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or years, “civic engagement” was one of the official priorities of the City Council, whose members often talk about the need for community outreach and just as often lament the lack of people in the council chambers when they’re discussing important issues like high-speed rail and the Comprehensive Plan. Just this week, the council was discussing ways to engage the public in identifying the city’s “core values” and approved an outreach process that involves giant touchscreens, a website called Open City Hall and a video made in conjunction with local students. Whether or not the city’s campaign proves successful, one of the lessons of Measure D is that local residents are far from apathetic when it comes to local government. The voter turnout (of about 38 percent of the city’s registered voters) was predictably mild given that there were no local, state or national races and that Measure D was the only issue up for a vote. The roughly 14,540 ballots that were counted as of Thursday afternoon were far fewer than the roughly 25,000 cast in 2010, when voters struck down a firefighter initiative to freeze staffing levels and changed local elections from odd to even years. The number was also slightly below the roughly 15,000 who voted in 2011 to “undedicate” a portion of Byxbee Park to allow for a potential facility that would convert waste into energy. Even so, the campaign was successful in both qualifying the issue for the ballot this summer and in getting the votes out. Opponents of Measure D had a strong message — “preserve neighborhood zoning” — and this message resonated far beyond the Barron

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Citizen engagement is alive and well

Green: Yes majority vote Orange: No majority vote

Planned communities could become a tougher sell

Measure D was defeated with 56 percent of the votes. Opponents held the majority all over the city, with the exception of downtown Palo Alto and neighborhoods including St. Francis, Triple El, Southgate, Evergreen Park and Charleston Gardens. The largest “no” majority was near the Maybell project. Park and Green Acres neighborhoods, ground zero for Maybell. Residents also formed a new group, Palo Altans to Preserve Neighborhood Zoning, whose members stressed Tuesday night that they will remain engaged in the city’s future zoning issues. Mayor Greg Scharff, who supported Measure D along with the rest of the council, nevertheless was quick to praise the victors on running a successful campaign. Though he said he was “disappointed with the results,” he added that he was pleased to see

democracy in action. “A large group of Palo Altans organized and did an excellent job on the campaigning. They got the message out and democracy prevailed,” Scharff told the Weekly in an interview. “I think that’s a good thing. That’s a positive thing.”

Measure D was never really about Maybell

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Lydia Koo, left, John Elman and Laszlo Tokes celebrate as election results start coming in showing a majority of votes against Measure D. Page 8ÊUÊ œÛi“LiÀÊn]ÊÓä£ÎÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊÜÜÜ°*>œÌœ"˜ˆ˜i°Vœ“

he election maps carry the same message as the list of people who contributed to the plucky, low-budget anti-D campaign: Rezoning is a citywide issue. Nearly every precinct outside of downtown, Palo Alto Hills and the neighborhood near the Taube-Koret Campus for Jewish Life on the southern edge of the city opposed Measure D, though the margins varied greatly. The three precincts near the Maybell site predictably had the widest gaps, with one of them opposing Measure D by a vote count of 483 to 193 and the other one voting 411 to 166 (in both cases, 71 percent against). The precinct by the orchard voted most overwhelmingly against the measure, 595 to 165 (78 percent opposition). Elsewhere, the margin was far closer. Most of the precincts leaning

contributors came from neighborhoods throughout the city. While the opposition was heavily outspent, its supporters included plenty of neighborhood leaders and watchdogs from outside Barron Park, including Fred Balin of College Terrace and Neilson Buchanan from Downtown North. The color maps also suggest that while the City Council was focusing on the technical specifics of the Maybell project — the number of cars it would add to each street around the orchard, the lot sizes of the proposed houses, potential alternative developments that could be built under existing zoning — many of the opponents were thinking in broader terms about issues such as “planned community” zoning and Palo Alto’s increasing traffic congestion and parking shortages. Cheryl Lilienstein, spokesperson for the Vote Against D campaign, said her group, Palo Altans to Preserve Neighborhood Zoning, will remain engaged in the city’s planning process as other rezoning proposals come online. The issue of protecting neighborhoods from increasing density, she said, is not limited to her neighborhood of Barron Park. “In doing this campaign, we have connected with other neighborhood groups who have concerns that overlap with ours, and we intend to support one another,” Lilienstein told the Weekly.

in favor of Measure D were clustered around University South, which includes the senior community of Channing House and the affordable-housing development Webster Wood. The precinct with the two facilities had 323 people voting in favor of the measure (69 percent) and 126 opposing it. Several adjacent neighborhoods tilted slightly in favor of Measure D. The color-coded map provided by the Santa Clara County Registrar of Voters shows Measure D opposition extending from nearly border to border. The color connoting precincts with a “no” majority dominates the map. Exceptions include the downtown cluster of precincts, the vast but sparsely populated Palo Alto Hills (where Measure D prevailed 40 to 34) and the precinct that includes the Saint Francis and Triple El neighborhoods near U.S. Highway 101. The latter supported Measure D by only four votes, 249 to 245, according to the registrar’s “semi-final” tally as of Thursday afternoon. In the south Palo Alto precinct that includes the seniorhousing community Moldaw Residences and the Charleston Gardens neighborhood, 181 votes out of the 322 supported the measure (56 percent). Paralleling the map, the Vote Against D campaign’s financial

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efore the Maybell election, many people complained about planned-community projects, which trade away zoning exemptions for “public benefits” negotiated between the city and the developer. The process has a checkered history, with the most recent controversies including two disappearing “public” plazas (one next to Saint Michael’s Alley restaurant and the other subsumed by Caffe Riace) and one disappearing supermarket (the “Save JJ&F” campaign succeeded in getting the College Terrace Centre development on El Camino Real approved but didn’t really save the venerable grocer, which departed soon after the approval). The Maybell project was different. Shepherded by the Palo Alto Housing Corporation, a nonprofit with a four-decade history of providing affordable housing, it sought to address one of the city’s greatest needs by building 60 apartments for lowincome seniors. In a city where rents are sky high and where nearly 20 percent of seniors live near the poverty level, affordable housing was widely seen as a legitimate benefit. Winter Dellenbach, a Barron Park resident who is one of the city’s staunchest critics of the planned-community process, fully supported the Maybell development. So did Councilwoman Karen Holman, one of the council’s lead-

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ing skeptics of new developments. Even so, the voters rallied behind the cry, “Preserve neighborhood zoning,” and defeated the project. The Election Day results thus beg two questions: If the voters can unify to defeat a plannedcommunity project with benefits so tangible they are almost oxymoronic (affordable housing in Palo Alto!), what can they do with more typical PC projects such as the office developments proposed by Jay Paul Company and Pollock Financial Group near El Camino and Page Mill Road? Also, how will it affect the city’s handling of planned-community applications? Not every council member was in a mood on Election Night to discuss the issue. When asked if he was surprised by the election results, Councilman Larry Klein declined to comment. Councilwoman Liz Kniss called it a “sad day” as she walked out of the “Yes on D” party shortly after the early results were announced. Holman, a former planning commissioner, called the results “instructive.” Scharff said the message that he heard from voters on Election Day is one he’s been hearing for months. Residents are concerned about too much traffic and not enough parking. They don’t want to see ugly architecture and outof-scale density. These positions are easy to understand and sympathize with, he said, and the council is already taking many actions to address them. In just the past few months, the council had eliminated a series of laws granting parking exemptions; unveiled its planned downtown “residential parking program”; begun a conversation about a transportationdemand management program that would get commuters out of their cars; and continued to look into new garages, which Scharff said cannot be built soon enough. The vote only reinforced the sentiments that the council is well aware of, he said. But at least one thing about Measure D changed his thinking regarding planned-community projects — the campaign’s focus on preserving the “neighborhood feeling.” Unlike most PC projects

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Maurice Green, center, an organizer for the Palo Altans to Preserve Neighborhood Zoning, smiles after results start coming in showing a lead for votes against Measure D at a post-election party on Nov. 5. that the council had been considering, the Maybell proposal was in a residential area, albeit bordered by two apartment complexes. This resonated with many residents, including Scharff. “I’d be much more hesitant frankly about a PC in a residential neighborhood,” Scharff said. He cited the concerns put forward by the Vote Against D campaign that residents will “have PCs pop up in your residential neighborhood.” “That’s unfortunate. I don’t think there’s a sense on the council that we’d do that. But I think we may need to provide reassurance on that point. ... One of the things that maybe we can do is simply say that we will not do PC in residential neighborhoods. Period.”

November 2014 should be very interesting

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alo Alto’s last City Council election was a humdrum affair, with just six candidates (including incumbents Pat Burt and Greg Schmid) fighting for four seats. The 2012 candidate pool was in fact the smallest since 1985. Measure D suggests November 2014 could be far more exciting. In the weeks leading up to this year’s Election Day, there was plenty of grumbling from the antiD camp about the council not listening to residents. At the election party Tuesday, some opponents of the rezoning decision talked about

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A Measure D opponent holds a sign during a post-election party.

replacing the current council and also reforming the city’s plannedcommunity process. The group Palo Altans to Preserve Neighborhood Zoning was planning to meet on Thursday to break down election results and consider next steps, Cheryl Lilienstein said. Members hope to get a better understanding of the PC process and also the way in which the city drafts an “impartial analysis” for referendums (the group has contended having the city’s attorney write an “impartial” analysis on an item in which the city is challenged poses an inherent conflict of interest). But the prospect of fielding council candidates also looms large, begging comparisons to the heated 1960s election battles between “the establishment” and “slow-growth residentialist” candidates. The analogy is far from ironclad. Most members of the current council, particularly Karen Holman, Greg Schmid and Pat Burt, already hold strong residentialist credentials and are cautious about new developments. There will be at least one new council member after the 2014 election, when Councilman Larry Klein will complete his second consecutive term. The big question now is how many people will enter the fray to take his seat and to challenge the other four incumbents — Mayor Greg Scharff, Vice Mayor Nancy Shepherd and councilmembers Holman and Gail Price — whose terms will expire and who will have the option of running again. That’s a question that neighborhood leaders will be wrestling with in the coming months. “I’d say from the beginning, because the City Council wasn’t listening to us, there has been a consistent undercurrent of challenging the incumbents,” Lilienstein told the Weekly. “That’s been a very strong message that has been internal to this organizational effort. “If we felt their decisions have been considering our concerns, I don’t think we’d feel there was a challenge necessary. It definitely feels that way now.” N Staff Writer Gennady Sheyner can be emailed at gsheyner@ paweekly.com.

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CITY OF PALO ALTO NOTICE OF A DIRECTOR’S HEARING To be held at 3:00 P.M., Thursday, November 21, 2013, 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. 995 Los Robles [13PLN-00414]: Request by Mircea Voskerician for review of a preliminary parcel map to subdivide one single parcel into two separate parcels. Environmental Assessment: Exempt from the provisions of the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) per CEQA Guidelines Section 15315 Minor Divisions of Land. Zone District: (R-1) (10,000). Hillary E. Gitelman Director of Planning and Community Environment

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Upfront RECREATION

Dish parking plan irks residents Proposal would shift parking from Stanford Avenue to Coyote Hill Road

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ith plans afoot to expand the trail network near the Stanford Dish, dozens of residents who frequent the scenic hiking hub are lashing out against one aspect of the plan — the transfer of parking spaces from Stanford Avenue to a site more than half a mile away from the

main entrance. More than 40 residents from around Stanford attended Monday night’s meeting of the City Council to raise concerns about the parking proposal, which is part of a plan by Palo Alto and Stanford University to expand the trail network near the

 

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campus and the nature preserve, which is on Stanford land. A handful spoke during the councilâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s joint meeting with Santa Clara Supervisor Joe Simitian. The Board of Supervisors last year authorized a grant to fund the trail project. Under the proposal currently on the table, 33 of the 60 parking spaces on Stanford Avenue, which leads up to the main gate of The Dish, would be shifted to Coyote Hill Road, about sixtenths of a mile away from the entrance. This shift has created consternation from some of the regular users of the popular destination, which attracts more than 600,000 visits a year. Stuart Klein, one of the speakers at Mondayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s meeting, argued that the parking plan would create a new barrier for the tens of thousands of community members who hike or run The Dish on a regular basis. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The proposal that Stanford has made to move the parking to Coyote Hill Road creates profound safety questions for crossing a five-lane road and creates major

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Stanford is proposing adding parking spaces more than half a mile away from the Stanford Avenue entrance to â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Dish,â&#x20AC;? which is visited more than 600,000 times each year. health and welfare questions regarding taking away an asset that is so prized by this community,â&#x20AC;? Klein said. Concerns about safety and access to the Dish are far from new. Simitian, who had previously served on the City Council and on the Board of Supervisors before going to Sacramento and then returning to the county, recapped on Monday some of the recent clashes surrounding the scenic preserve. Once an

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unfenced area that allowed visitors to enter from just about anywhere, the Dish became more restricted in the late 1990s, when Stanford decided to fence it in, limit visitors to a main walking path, and create a main gate on Stanford Avenue. This naturally resulted in more cars and people using Stanford Avenue, which prompted further changes, including a reduc-

Upfront EDUCATION

Palo Alto Chamber Orchestra

School board underwhelmed by new $2 million staffing proposal

Saturday, November 9, 2013 7:30 pm Palo Alto Chamber Orchestra Benjamin Simon, conductor

Members search for more â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;vision, contextâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; in plan to add teachers, staff

Yoonie Han, piano with The Music Animation Machine

by Chris Kenrick and allowing music teachers who travel from school to school to offer specialized sessions. Before a final vote on the additions, board members asked Skelly to return with a list of the board values theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d voted on earlier, as well as items restored in the budget last spring and information on what school staffing levels were prior to years of cuts that ended in 2012. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I have no reservations about the merits of these recommendations,â&#x20AC;? board member Barb Mitchell said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;What would be helpful would be to have some context.â&#x20AC;? Given the widely varying enrollment sizes of elementary

schools (Ohlone is the largest at 608 and Barron Park the smallest at 341), Mitchell also said new resource allocations should account for the variation. â&#x20AC;&#x153;These are not investments that will change something dramatically,â&#x20AC;? Caswell said of the proposal. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We talked earlier in the year about having some investments that would really make a difference, or at least having a vision around that, and I want to make sure thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s still an intent of thinking about that.â&#x20AC;? N Staff Writer Chris Kenrick can be emailed at ckenrick@ paweekly.com.

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FREE The Great Fugue The Grosse Fuge was an almost-crazy experiment in dissonance and disruption by the by-now-completely-deaf Beethoven. Called â&#x20AC;&#x153;repellentâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;incomprehensibleâ&#x20AC;? by his peers, Stravinsky considered it â&#x20AC;&#x153;an absolutely contemporary piece of music that will be contemporary forever.â&#x20AC;? Enjoy the â&#x20AC;&#x153;great fugueâ&#x20AC;? while you watch the incredible visual representations of the score produced by Stephen Malinowskiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Music Animation Machine projected onto a screen above the orchestra. Rising young piano star Yoonie Han makes her PACO debut with a late, great Mozart concerto and we prepare your ears for Beethoven with fugues by Mozart and Mendelssohn.

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alo Alto school board members appeared underwhelmed this week when presented with a plan to add nearly $2 million of new school staffing â&#x20AC;&#x201D; mostly new teachers. The districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s finance chief Cathy Mak said she had consulted with stakeholder groups, the districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s strategic plan and a previously voted-on set of board values in arriving at her recommendation to add nine new teaching positions, a new librarian, four new tech-support jobs and an additional 2.5 full-time-equivalent workers in the district office. But board members at Tuesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s meeting appeared to be searching for a greater sense of vision. â&#x20AC;&#x153;For me whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s missing here is the big picture,â&#x20AC;? board member Melissa Baten Caswell said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;xâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; amount of money that we can spend this year. It would be good to hear what are our biggest leverage points, and is that why these things were chosen? Are these our biggest leverage points? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Once you divide it up here, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s kind of like spreading peanut butter around.â&#x20AC;? Superintendent Kevin Skelly acknowledged â&#x20AC;&#x153;thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a bit of peanut butter in this workâ&#x20AC;? but said additions like allowing a high school library to stay open until 5 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x153;add real value.â&#x20AC;? New teachers will â&#x20AC;&#x153;provide more differentiation for students, and I know that additional reading specialists will lead to more students being able to read,â&#x20AC;? Skelly said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re giving sites some resources that are going to enable them to do this.â&#x20AC;? Consultations with principals, he said, had helped define the best â&#x20AC;&#x153;leverage pointsâ&#x20AC;? for the added money. The $1.9 million in additions amounts to slightly more than 1 percent of the districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s $170 million operating budget for 2013-14. The proposal would add 6.05 fulltime-equivalent teaching positions at the high school level; 1.55 FTEs at the middle school level and 1.8 FTEs in elementary reading specialists, amounting to 0.15 FTE for each of the 12 elementary schools, Mak said. Additionally, Mak proposed adding $135,000 for elementary campus supervision, one FTE for high school library staffing, four FTEs in technology support and an additional 2.5 FTEs for payroll and attendance in the district office. Several members questioned the level of investment in tech support, noting other areas of apparent need, such as reducing class sizes for elementary P.E.

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Upfront

Bullying ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ÊvÀœ“Ê«>}iÊx®

a policy direction, and I’ve said that as gently as I can.” Assistant City Manager Pam Antil, who participated in the meeting and who has two children at Jordan Middle School, said parents need clear guidelines on reporting bullying, which the district has failed to provide despite a barrage of information on other topics. “We get 25 emails about the dress code and how long shorts can be, but it’s very silent on what to do if my daughter is getting nasty messages from another person on social media.” At the meeting, Caswell, Emberling and district staff member Brenda Carrillo indicated that the policies were still “in development,” which has become a standard refrain. What the school district officials did not explain at the September meeting is that the Office

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for Civil Rights had signed off on a final draft of new bullying policies and procedures in early August, according to school district attorney Dora Dome. Instead of moving forward to adopt the new policies, however, the district decided to take the additional step of seeking state-level sign-off from the California Department of Education (CDE) and the California School Boards Association (CSBA), as requested in a letter dated Aug. 20, signed by Skelly and Dome and attaching the proposed policies. In seeking these additional state-level approvals for the new policies, Skelly explained: “We are trying to get as much input as we can and make sure that OCR, CDE and CSBA are comfortable and confident in this effort.” On Friday, the district received word that the state association and education department had reviewed the proposed policies, had no concerns about any of the provisions and would be issuing a joint letter to that effect this

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week, according to Skelly and to CSBA’s communications director, Suzanne Meraz, in an email to the Weekly. Still, these multiple endorsements may not be sufficient for the board to move forward to recommend adoption of the draft policies, according to Skelly. “I’m not sure that being OK will be strong enough for the board, but let’s wait until we get the letter,” Skelly wrote in an email to Dome. Skelly told the Weekly the next step in the process will be discussion at the board’s policy review committee, which Caswell and board member Camille Townsend serve on, scheduled to meet next on Nov. 13. “I can’t speak for the board, and until the BPRC (Board Policy Review Committee) is ready, we won’t bring it to the board,” Skelly said. “Nothing is decided yet.” As currently drafted, the policies would create a two-tier system for handling bullying complaints. Cases involving bullying based on “protected characteristic” (disability, race, sexual orientation, etc.) would be investigated and resolved using a district-level process called the Uniform Complaint Procedure (UCP), as required by law and the resolution agreement. Other cases of bullying, not involving “protected” characteristics, would be handled under a different set of rules at the school level, with fewer procedural protections. If adopted, the policy would result in different treatment for different types of bullying victims, which is allowed under current federal and state law but for which there is no clear model. Despite the federal and state OKs for Palo Alto’s policies, Skelly said that the school board may yet hesitate about moving ahead because of the policies’ lack of alignment with what the CSBA has recommended for its member districts. Neither the overall bullying policy, nor the updated Uniform Complaint Procedure (UCP), which the Office for Civil Rights substantially revised, match CSBA’s templates. N For the rest of this article, which includes details about the legal and practical concerns of the district and how the draft policies were developed, go to PaloAltoOnline.com. Links to the full texts of the proposed draft policies as well as other source documents are also posted there. Weekly Staff Writer Chris Kenrick contributed to this report. Contributing Writer Terri Lobdell can be reached at terri. lobdell@gmail.com.

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

News Digest Palo Alto named top ‘digital city’ When Palo Alto’s Chief Information Officer Jonathan Reichental began his tenure at City Hall nearly two years ago, he vowed to create the nation’s “leading digital city.” By the looks of things, it didn’t take him long to get there. This week, the Center for Digital Government named Palo Alto the top digital city in America among those with a population of 75,000 or less. The city joins Boston, Irving, Texas, and Avondale, Ariz. at the highest echelon of the digital frontier, according to the Center, which promotes government transparency and best practices in information technology. “We’re trying a lot of new things at City Hall, from experimenting with social collaboration to publishing important city data in open formats to engaging with communities online,” Reichental said in an announcement of the recognition. “There is still a lot to do, but our new technologies and capabilities are making a big difference in how we work on a daily basis with the community.” Recent digital initiatives included the PaloAlto311 phone app, which offers residents troves of government data and allows them to instantly report potholes and fallen branches from their smartphones and tablets; a broad “open data” website that allows users to browse budget documents and to download and map data on everything from trees to city permits; and numerous improvements to the city’s long-beleaguered website, which recently completed a major redesign. The city has introduced free, high-speed WiFi to Cogswell Plaza and it is looking to bring it to other public locations. It also flaunted its creative technophilic chops on June 1, when more than 5,000 people flocked downtown for the National Day of Hacking— the largest such event in the United States. N — Gennady Sheyner

Anne Warner Cribbs receives Athena Award It’s one thing to be crowned an Olympic goddess once in your life, but twice? That’s the story of Anne Warner Cribbs, who won gold in the 1960 Olympics and Wednesday was inducted as the 27th recipient of the Athena Award by the Palo Alto Chamber of Commerce. Now head of the business consultancy Cribbs & Company and the CEO of Bay Area Sports Organizing Committee, Cribbs was honored at the Garden Court Hotel for “excellence, creativity and initiative in her profession, contributing time and energy to improve the quality of life for others, and actively assisting women in realizing their full leadership potential.” “Who has been a trailblazer more than Anne?” longtime friend and colleague Gary Cavalli asked rhetorically as he introduced Cribbs, citing her parenting of nine children, graduation from Stanford University in her 30s and founding of the women’s American Basketball League. Cribbs’ swimming career started when she was 6 at Burgess Pool in Menlo Park. By the time she was 14 she won gold at the 1959 Pan American Games. A year later, she competed at the 1960 Olympic Games in Rome, and was a member of the gold medal-winning, 400-meter medley relay team. Cribbs’ professional career has focused on serving sports and the community, from co-founding the American Basketball League (ABL) to leading the San Francisco 2012 Olympic Bid. N — Jocelyn Dong

Caltrain trenching study wins green light Declining to stand idle while change arrives along the Caltrain corridor, Palo Alto officials on Monday agreed to commission a study that would evaluate the cost of digging a trench for trains in the southern half of the city. In a 7-2 vote, with Larry Klein and Karen Holman dissenting, the City Council voted to approve a contract with the engineering firm Hatch Mott MacDonald to evaluate the trenching of Caltrain between the city’s southern tip at San Antonio Road and Matadero Creek, just south of Oregon Expressway. The study would also look at the cost of building underpasses at Churchill Avenue, Meadow Drive and Charleston Road. The $127,550 study was prompted by a number of changes looming on the near- and long-term horizons for the roughly four-mile Caltrain corridor in Palo Alto. In the long run, the corridor is envisioned as a conduit for California’s highly controversial $68 million high-speed rail system, which under the current plan would share two tracks with Caltrain on the Peninsula. In the more near future, Caltrain is looking to convert from diesel to electric trains, a long-awaited change that would enable more trains to travel along the already busy corridor. Vice Mayor Nancy Shepherd said the study would provide the council with valuable information about which options, if any, are feasible for the potential future redesign of the Caltrain corridor. The study is also expected to address a common local concern about the Caltrain corridor — its effect as a barrier between east and west Palo Alto. N — Gennady Sheyner

Upfront

Do your feet need a treat?

Dish parking ­VÂ&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x2022;i`Ă&#x160;vĂ&#x20AC;Â&#x153;Â&#x201C;Ă&#x160;ÂŤ>}iĂ&#x160;£äŽ

tion in speed limit and a speed table to slow down cars. Still, for people like Jean Mayer, who has lived on Stanford Avenue since 1974, there were plenty of negative consequences. Mayer said the influx of people using Stanford has created a noise and at times a filthy environment near her home, with car alarms blaring at 6:15 a.m. and Dish visitors urinating and defecating near her fence. Most people, Mayer told the council that visitors donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think of the area around the Dish as a residential neighborhood. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Most hikers are oblivious to their surrounding,â&#x20AC;? Mayer said. She was the only speaker who said she would welcome the transfer of Dish parking from her street to the Coyote Hill site, further from residential areas. Ruth Lowy, another speaker at the meeting, sympathized with Mayerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dilemma but urged the city to find a middle ground between protecting residents and keeping access to the Dish unrestricted. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There should be some way to have a balance so that people are not restricted or terribly impeded from getting to the Dish by having parking very far away,â&#x20AC;? Lowy said. Stanford has already made some revisions to its parking plan. Initially, the proposal called for converting the parking spots on one side of Stanford from parallel to diagonal alignment, which would have required cars to back up over bike lanes as they exit. This plan was scrapped because of safety concerns. The university has already had two community meetings and revised its proposal to incorporate the Coyote Hill site. Jean McCown, Stanfordâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s vice president of communication, said that while thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the proposal currently on the table, there is still room for further adjustments. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It sounds like itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an open question,â&#x20AC;? McCown told the Weekly. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll continue to listen to people.â&#x20AC;? Simitian cited the changes that have already been made and urged the residents to remain engaged in the process. He noted that the compromise should be developed by the school and the city â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the official applicants for the trail project â&#x20AC;&#x201D; not the county. He said he found it encouraging that the controversy over the trail proposal is limited to just this one segment of the project. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think the process to date has actually provided some change in thinking,â&#x20AC;? Simitian said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I hope people will keep talking to the university and keep talking to the city.â&#x20AC;? N Staff Writer Gennady Sheyner can be emailed at gsheyner@ paweekly.com.

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Upfront Corrections The Nov. 1 story â&#x20AC;&#x153;Saving the Baylandsâ&#x20AC;? incorrectly stated that Save The Bay has removed invasive Spartina and planted cord grass plugs in Palo Alto. The group has planted native grasses. Also, the organization has worked with nonprofits and government agencies to restore wetlands; it has not restored them alone. The Weekly regrets the errors. To request a correction, contact Editor Jocelyn Dong at 650-223-6514, jdong@ paweekly.com or P.O. Box 1610, Palo Alto, CA 94302.

CityView A round-up

of Palo Alto government action this week

City Council (Nov. 4) Caltrain: The council authorized a study that would estimate the cost of building a trench for a 1.7-mile segment of the Caltrain Corridor and the cost of submerging three roads under the corridor. Yes: Berman, Burt, Kniss, Price, Scharff, Schmid, Shepherd No: Klein, Holman Values: The council authorized an outreach process for getting public feedback on the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;core values.â&#x20AC;? Yes: Unanimous

Board of Education (Nov. 5)

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Student achievement: The board heard a presentation on trends in SAT, ACT and AP test scores as well as broad results from a survey of alumni from the class of 2012. Action: None Bond spending: The board heard presentations from a citizens committee that oversees spending under the $378 million â&#x20AC;&#x153;Strong Schoolsâ&#x20AC;? facilities bond as well as a report on bond spending from an outside auditor. Action: None

Council Finance Committee (Nov. 5) Audit: The committee discussed and approved the audit of Utilities Departmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s contract oversight for trenching and installation of electric substructure. Yes: Unanimous

Historic Resources Board (Nov. 6) 1027 Bryant St.: The board approved proposed modifications to and rehabilitation of a multi-family building in the Professorville National Register Historic District. Yes: Bernstein, Bower, Bunnenberg, Kohler, Makinen, Wimmer Absent: DiCicco

Utilities Advisory Commission (Nov. 6) Renewable energy: The commission heard a report about the Utilities Departmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s requests for proposals for renewable-energy projects. Action: None

Architecture Review Board (Nov. 7) 429 University Ave: The board discussed a proposed four-story building with ground-floor retail, two floors of office and one floor of residential. Action: None

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Public Agenda A preview of Palo Alto government meetings next week CITY COUNCIL ... The council plans to go into closed session to discuss the status of the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s labor negotiations with the Service Employees International Union. The council will then publicly discuss proposed changes to the â&#x20AC;&#x153;percent for artâ&#x20AC;? program, which would require contributions from private developers for public art. The council will then go into closed session to discuss a liability claim against the city and potential litigation involving construction of the Mitchell Park Library and the Community Center. The hearing on the appeal of 240 Hamilton Ave. will be continued to a future date. The first closed session will begin at 6 p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 12. Regular meeting will follow in in the Council Chambers at City Hall (250 Hamilton Ave.). PLANNING AND TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION ... The commission plans to review the new Urban Forest Master Plan and discuss the proposed Matadero Bike Boulevard. The meeting will begin at 6 p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 13, in the Council Chambers at City Hall (250 Hamilton Ave.). COUNCIL REGIONAL HOUSING MANDATE COMMITTEE ... The committee plans to discuss the stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s density bonus law and potential changes to the Municipal Code pertaining to the law. The meeting will begin at 4 p.m. on Thursday, Nov. 14, in the Council Conference Room at City Hall (250 Hamilton Ave.). HUMAN RELATIONS COMMISSION ... The commission plans to hear a presentation from Shiloh Ballard, vice president of community and housing development for the Silicon Valley Leadership Group, and have a follow-up discussion on the â&#x20AC;&#x153;MadeIntoAmericaâ&#x20AC;? program. The meeting will begin at 7 p.m. on Thursday, Nov. 14. in the Council Conference Room at City Hall (250 Hamilton Ave.).

Upfront

Police chief ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ÊvÀœ“Ê«>}iÊÇ®

lence in the city rather than fighting only their symptoms, he said. Activities related to this strategy included California’s firstever, local-police-led prisoner reentry program; “call-in” meetings in which police and community members met with those involved in gangs, drugs or violence to propose alternatives; collaboration with nearby law enforcement agencies to target gang activity; and data analysis of the city’s Shotspotter acoustic gunshot-detection system. Of special importance was the idea of building better relationships between the police and community members, a connection that has historically been strained, City Manager Magda Gonzalez said. Gonzalez praised the chief for his efforts to strengthen relationships as well as his work professionalizing and improving his department reputation with the public. Not everyone in the community shares Gonzalez’ opinion of Davis’ success. Community activist Dana McKean said he felt Davis didn’t reach out to the community as much as he was given credit for. “I didn’t see a difference in how police treated people as far as actually seeing them getting out of their cars and talking to people,” he said. “Even at the events (they held) they could have done a lot more reaching out.” That sentiment was echoed by Johnnie Gray, the founder of the East Palo Alto Boxing Club. Gray, who runs the club primarily for the benefit of at-risk youth, said he often invited the chief to send police officers by his gym to meet the kids who trained there, a move he felt was an obvious step in bringing police closer to the community. He said officers never came. “If you’re trying to build relationships and solve crime, they should have come to the program,” he said. “The way these young people are around here they can watch someone get shot, and if the police pull up they’ll say: ‘I ain’t seen nothing.’ “Start being involved; start building a relationship. That’s how you’ll get some of these damned crimes solved. How’re you going to solve a crime without a relationship?” Gray said the police’s lack of interest in his gym reflected what he felt was favoritism for policeaffiliated and -sponsored programs, particularly in receiving funds from Measure C, a parcel tax that aimed to equally support police operations and violenceprevention programs. Gray said he felt Davis used his clout in the city to unfairly steer Measure C funds to police-affiliated violence-prevention programs like its re-entry program, leaving out other local organizations that serve at-risk youth, whom they felt deserved equal attention from the measure.

“What these kids need is afterschool activities; they need jobs. We’re really supposed to have that kind of stuff,” he said. “Every year like clockwork the police department got their money, but when it came down to getting that money to prevent violence it’s always a fight.” (Gray’s gym and the Drew Health Center Inc. received $60,000 in Measure C money aimed at supporting families of high and at-risk youth on Wednesday night.) Stewart Hyland, who serves on the city’s Measure C oversight committee and supports the idea of community-oriented policing, said he saw the chief as charismatic and idealistic about his policing strategy but felt that it was lost on many of the officers who were to carry it out. But some of the officers did get it, he said, and he credited the chief with always being open to at least hearing community members’ concerns at public meetings.

‘I bet you that 75 to 85 percent of the murders, we definitely know who did it. But if you want to bring a murder case to the DA, it’s tough without any witnesses.’ —Ron Davis, police chief, East Palo Alto However, he said a mentality within the department that the only people who are shot in East Palo Alto are the ones who are guilty has persisted, despite the strategy that focused in part on humanizing those involved in violence. All three men decried the lack of solved murders in a city so small, a fact which Davis was very familiar with, particularly in 2013, which he described as probably the second-most violent year in his tenure, with eight murders and nearly 100 assaults with a firearm so far. “I bet you that 75 to 85 percent of the murders, we definitely know who did it,” he said. “But if you want to bring a murder case to the DA, it’s tough without any witnesses.” He said he tried to address what he saw as the three core reasons for the “no-snitch mentality” that is pervasive in communities across the country. People’s fear of retaliation had a simple solution — offering methods of anonymously tipping the police such as text, email or phone message. But the deeper issues — that snitching is considered “the wrong thing to do” and the inherent distrust many community members feel for the police — were what he hoped to address with community-oriented policing. When asked about the success of the chief’s strategy in improv-

ing the community-police relationship, Gonzalez pointed to a 2012 survey commissioned by the former city manager ML Gordon in 2011 that queried 400 randomly selected residents by phone of their perceptions of various city issues, including public safety and police-community relationships. The survey found that 38 percent of respondents felt the relationship between the police and the community was better than it was five years ago, 44 percent stated the relationship was about the same, 3 percent said it was worse and 14 percent said they were unsure. The same survey found that 61 percent of respondents felt that the city had become a safer place to live than five years prior, 27 felt the same and 6 percent felt it was less safe. William Webster, a Measure C oversight commissioner and selfdescribed City Council watchdog, said one the areas the chief truly shined was in fundraising. A report by the police showed that over the years the department has raised $10.7 million to support various police programs, including a $3.5 million grant for parole re-entry, two federal grants to support community-oriented policing that add up to more than $1 million and $300,000 in funds raised from private donors and foundations. Hyland said this last figure is of particular note. Other police chiefs had won federal grants to support activities in cash-strapped East Palo Alto, but Hyland said Davis was unique in that he was able to successfully solicit donations and grants from private sources and foundations. The funds also helped Davis strengthen the department. According to a report by the chief, the department has hired six new officers in the last year, despite the fact that staffing and overtime expenditures at the department each have been reduced by 20 percent since the 2005-06 fiscal year. Ironically, as director of the Community-Oriented Policing Services Office, Davis will be responsible for issuing some of the federal grants that supported police activities in his own department. His goal at the department, he said, will be to expand the type of community-oriented policing that he says has worked in East Palo Alto and in other places and share it with other agencies. “We’ve done some innovative things and I don’t think we’re alone,” he said. “The key is to find those agencies and progressive leaders, to find the people that are dealing with the challenges and find out how they’re doing it so that the field can learn.” Hyland said he hopes the chief’s new position will put East Palo Alto on the map. “I really hope his advocacy doesn’t just go into pdfs that you can download off of a website,” he said. N Online Editor Eric Van Susteren can be reached at evansusteren@paweekly.com.

Online This Week

These and other news stories were posted on Palo Alto Online throughout the week. For longer versions, go to www.PaloAlto Online.com/news.

The other big project in downtown Menlo Park While attention has been focused on what Stanford University plans to build in Menlo Park, another developer has quietly acquired the long-empty site that used to be a Cadillac dealership at 1300 El Camino Real, along with the former Derry project site. Greenheart Land Company sat down with the Almanac to unveil “the other project” — the mixed-use development of office space, retail and apartments it plans to build there on its 7 acres. (Posted Nov. 7, 9:14 a.m.)

Menlo Park police look for DUI crash witness The Menlo Park Police Department announced Nov. 6 that it is seeking a specific witness who may have watched a grisly fatal drunken driving accident last month that claimed the lives of a Menlo Park couple out walking their dog. (Posted Nov. 7, 8:34 a.m.)

Gunn newspaper is national contest finalist Coverage of social inclusion issues on campus, potential closure of Palo Alto’s Buena Vista Mobile Home Park, last November’s election and school safety in light of the Sandy Hook Elementary School shootings has won Gunn High School’s student newspaper finalist status in a national journalism contest. (Posted Nov. 6, 9:41 a.m.)

Clifford Nass, Stanford professor, dies at 55 Clifford I. Nass, a communication professor at Stanford University known for his research on technology and multitasking, died Nov. 2 at Stanford Sierra Camp near South Lake Tahoe, collapsing at the end of a hike. (Posted Nov. 6, 8:40 a.m.)

Former 49er guilty in domestic violence case After a six-day trial, jurors found former San Francisco 49er offensive tackle and Palo Alto resident Kwame Harris guilty of multiple misdemeanors related to an assault of an ex-boyfriend at a Menlo Park restaurant. (Posted Nov. 5, 11:23 a.m.)

Dish parking plan irks residents With plans afoot to expand the trail network near the Stanford Dish, dozens of residents who frequent the scenic hiking hub are lashing out against one aspect of the plan — the transfer of parking spaces from Stanford Avenue to a site more than half a mile away from the main entrance. (Posted Nov. 5, 8:46 a.m.)

Man sentenced for 2011 police-chase death An East Palo Alto man who killed a motorcyclist in a head-on crash while fleeing police has received a prison sentence that will not make him eligible for parole until he is 105 years old, the San Mateo County District Attorney’s office said. (Posted Nov. 4, 9:55 a.m.)

Police seize weapons, arrest gang member East Palo Alto Police conducted a probation search of a 16-yearold gang member’s East Palo Alto residence on Wednesday, Oct. 30, seizing a loaded semi-automatic handgun, a stolen shotgun, an assault rifle, numerous firearm ammunition magazines and numerous cartridges of ammunition, according to a police department press release. (Posted Nov. 2, 9:45 a.m.)

Ruling clears way for California Avenue renovation Palo Alto’s plan to shrink California Avenue from four lanes to two cleared its final legal hurdle Thursday when a California Court of Appeals judge dismissed a lawsuit from critics. (Posted Nov. 1, 6:05 p.m.)

East Palo Alto announces interim police chief East Palo Alto City Manager Magda Gonzalez announced today that Cpt. Federico Rocha will succeed Police Chief Ronald Davis. (Posted Nov. 1, 3:38 p.m.)

Stanford tries to stem norovirus outbreak After a reported outbreak of norovirus infected 52 Stanford students, the university put its infectious disease protocols in place yesterday at one residential hall. (Posted Nov. 1, 9:20 a.m.) Want to get news briefs emailed to you every weekday? Sign up for Express, our new daily e-edition. Go to www.PaloAltoOnline.com to sign up.

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Upfront

Jobs program ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ÊvÀœ“Ê«>}iÊx®

school, like it’s never too late to go back to school,” Gonzales said. “And then they taught me that it’s never too late to follow up on your dreams. They told me to just push forward — don’t hold back and just push forward.” Gonzales and 76 other East Palo Alto youth, ages 14-24, took part in the program’s ninth season, which is organized by the nonprofit One East Palo Alto. The initiative is also a product of collaboration with

local job-placement nonprofit JobTrain, El Concilio of San Mateo County (a nonprofit coalition of groups that serve under-resourced communities in the county) and College Track, an after-school college-prep program in East Palo Alto. Sponsored Employment Program received a $5,000 grant from the Palo Alto Weekly Holiday Fund this year, which helped cover the costs for two program participants, Executive Director Faye McNair-Knox said. At a graduation ceremony at Costano Elementary School in August, the graduates filed in to

  

a standing ovation from friends, family and local officials such as Police Chief Ron Davis, City Council Member Lisa YarbroughGauthier and San Mateo County supervisors Rose Jacobs Gibson and Don Horsley. Faye McNair-Knox, executive director of One East Palo Alto, recalled the genesis of the Sponsored Employment Program. “We actually work year-round planning, fundraising, volunteering, recruiting, building the community of support that underlays this important initiative, started in 2005, when we thought East Palo Alto was going to be on its way, again, to that unfortunate distinction that we earned in ‘92 of being the No. 1 murder capital (in the U.S.). “And some of us felt that we were observing too much in the way of youth involvement in the spike in crime and violence at that time.” McNair-Knox and others held community meetings to discuss what she called a “pattern” plaguing the community. “Early in the conversation people said: ‘Where are the young people? Young people need to be a part of this conversation.’ So we regrouped and invited the young people to a first meeting, and then we decided to have a second meeting featuring the young people where they could talk and we could listen. And honestly, I still remember that hard conversation with young people who told us: ‘If you really cared about us ... you would get us a job.’” The Sponsored Employment Program not only gives youth jobs, it also provides workshops that participants must attend in order to get their paycheck. The workshops cover how to write a résumé, apply for jobs, apply to college and become successful. The workshops are led by program staff and peer mentors, a group of current college students from East Palo Alto. Being a peer mentor is a fulltime job in itself: They organize the workshops and other events throughout the summer, fill out paperwork for grants, make sure their mentees have correctly completed their time sheets and check to see if things are going smoothly at the job sites. “Even though the program stopped on our part, there’s a lot of stuff that you invest in when you start and it’s not just something you can drop when it ends,” said Mele Latu, who worked as a peer mentor this summer. Latu is in her last year at Johnson & Wales University in Florida. She’s still in touch with many of her mentees, one of whom was Gonzales. Latu “really helped me a lot actually,” Gonzales said. “She helped me move in and out of my house. She helped me get to places, like to work sometimes. She helped me pick up my daughter sometimes when I couldn’t find rides to go home. ... It was a friendship. She actually was the

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HOLIDAY FUND

‘Tis the season to give Palo Alto Weekly Holiday Fund supports family-focused organizations

T

he Palo Alto Weekly formally launched its annual Holiday Fund drive this week, with a goal of reaching $350,000, Publisher Bill Johnson announced. With a mission of helping nonprofits that serve families and children, the fund is supported by matching grants from local charitable organizations, including the Packard, Hewlett, Arrillaga and Peery foundations — meaning every dollar donated by an individual is matched, doubling the impact of the gift. “This is a wonderful opportunity to give to nonprofits that work directly in our own back yard,” Johnson said. “Our readers have been most generous in the past, and we’ve been able to continue to serve these tremendous organizations.”

one that motivated me the most because I’m like, ‘Wow, she came from this background.’ If she could do it, I could do it, too.” Gonzales, who left San Jose when she was 18 years old, moved to East Palo Alto by herself to “change her life around.” “As soon as (employers) look at my background, they won’t call me,” she said, describing her job search before joining the Sponsored Employment Program. “I’ll let them know too; I don’t like to lie. I like to let them know so they can know that I changed and that’s my past and I don’t want to be that person. I never got call backs. I applied, applied, applied, applied, applied, applied, applied, applied; called, called and called. Nothing. With that background, it’s hard.” Her boss, Carolyn Clarke, was also a young mother and understood that Gonzales needed someone to take a chance on her. “When she first came, she was just full of energy and just positive drive to succeed, and I saw that,” Clarke said. Clarke said that she couldn’t afford to let Gonzales go after the six-week program, so she hired her part-time. “I’m pretty impressed with myself,” Gonzales said of her job. “I really think this is my biggest accomplishment. “ Two other peer mentors this summer, Antwon and Sean Chatmon — twin brothers from East Palo Alto who are in their senior year at Whittier College in southern California — said that many

Last year the Holiday Fund offered grants, ranging from $1,500 to $25,000, to 55 local organizations, which focus on everything from literacy and hunger to teen counseling and job training. All gifts are taxdeductible and can be made online at siliconvalleycf.org/ paw-holiday-fund, or sent to Palo Alto Weekly Holiday Fund, c/o Silicon Valley Community Foundation, 224 W. El Camino Real, Suite 300, Mountain View, CA 94030. Nonprofits have until Jan. 10, 2014, to submit their applications for funding; guidelines can be found at www.PaloAltoOnline.com/ holiday_fund. Proceeds from the annual Palo Alto Weekly Moonlight Run and Walk in September also support the Holiday Fund. N — Carol Blitzer

youth simply need to see a different example for how to live their lives. “There’s a big fear in what’s unknown,” Antwon said, referring to families in which the young adult is the first to try to go to college. “So for them it’s tough to balance, especially when they’re younger they’re going to listen to their parents and their older siblings. And if their older siblings made nothing out of their lives, then they’re more likely to hold them down and do the same. So I think just showing them that it’s OK to be smart, it’s OK to go to school, it’s OK to not fit in necessarily with certain groups of people because at the end of the day, you’ll be successful.” At the August graduation ceremony, six peer mentors led the crowd in the “SEP Anthem,” a rhyming slogan sung to a beat that works in English, Spanish, Tongan and Samoan — representative of the different ethnicities present in the program. They went through it in each language, teaching the audience as they went. The last thing Gonzales had to say about the SEP program during her interview? She repeated the slogan. “SEP is the place to be; it’s more than a job — it’s community.” N Information about contributing to the Holiday Fund can be found on page 13. Editorial Assistant Elena Kadvany can be emailed at ekadvany@paweekly.com.

Support our Kids with a gift to the Holiday Fund. Last Year’s Grant Recipients 10 Books A Home . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Abilities United . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Ada’s Café . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$25,000 Adolescent Counseling Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$10,000 Art in Action . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Breast Cancer Connections . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 California Family Foundation. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 CASSY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$10,000 Cleo Eulau Center . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Collective Roots . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$7,500 Community School of Music & Arts. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Community Working Group . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Creative Montessori Learning Center . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Downtown Streets Team . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$10,000 DreamCatchers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$15,000 East Palo Alto Kids Foundation. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Environmental Volunteers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Family Connections. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$7,500 Family Engagement Institute. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$4,000 Foothill College Book Program . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$4,000 Foundation for a College Education. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$10,000 Friends of Palo Alto Junior Museum & Zoo . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Hidden Villa . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 InnVision Shelter Network . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$10,000 JLS Middle School . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Jordan Middle School . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Kara . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$15,000 Magical Bridge . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$25,000 Mayview Community Health Center . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$10,000 Music in the Schools Foundation. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 New Creation Home Ministries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 New Voices for Youth. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,500 Nuestra Casa . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 One East Palo Alto (OEPA). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Palo Alto Art Center Foundation. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Palo Alto Community Child Care. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$10,000 Palo Alto Housing Corporation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Palo Alto Humane Society. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,500 Peninsula Bridge Program . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$7,500 Peninsula College Fund . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Peninsula Youth Theatre . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Project WeH.O.P.E. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$10,000 Quest Learning Center . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Racing Hearts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,500 Raising A Reader. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Ravenswood Education Foundation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Silicon Valley FACES. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$7,500 South Palo Alto Food Closet . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,000 St. Elizabeth Seton School. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$7,500 St. Francis of Assisi Youth Club . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 St. Vincent de Paul . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$6,000 TheatreWorks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 YMCA . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000 Youth Community Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$10,000 Youth United for Community Action (YUCA) . . . . . . . . . . .$5,000

Non-profits: Grant application and guidelines at www.PaloAltoOnline.com/holiday_fund Application deadline: January 10, 2014

E

ach year the Palo Alto Weekly Holiday Fund raises money to support programs serving families and children in the Palo Alto area. Since the Weekly

and the Silicon Valley Community Foundation cover all the administrative costs, ever y dollar raised goes directly to support community programs through grants to non-profit organizations ranging up to $25,000. And with the generous suppor t of matching grants from local foundations, including the Packard, Hewlett, Arrillaga & Peery foundations, your tax-deductible gift will be doubled in size. A donation of $100 turns into

Give to the Palo Alto Weekly Holiday Fund and your donation is doubled. You give to non-profit groups that work right here in our community. It’s a great way to ensure that your charitable donations are working at home.

$200 with the foundation matching gifts. Whether as an individual, a business or in honor of someone else, help us reach our goal of $350,000 by making a generous contribution to the Holiday Fund. With your generosity, we can give a major boost to the programs in our community helping kids and families.

CLICK AND GIVE

Donate online at siliconvalleycf.org/ paw-holiday-fund

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Please make checks payable to: Silicon Valley Community Foundation Send coupon and check, if applicable to: Palo Alto Weekly Holiday Fund c/o Silicon Valley Community Foundation 224 West El Camino Real, Suite 300 Mountain View, CA 94040 The Palo Alto Weekly Holiday Fund is a donor advised fund of Silicon Valley Community Foundation, a 501 (c) (3) charitable organization. A contribution to this fund allows your donation to be tax deductible to the fullest extent of the law.

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Pulse

A weekly compendium of vital statistics

POLICE CALLS Palo Alto Oct. 29-Nov. 5

PALO ALTO CITY COUNCIL CIVIC CENTER, 250 HAMILTON AVENUE BROADCAST LIVE ON KZSU, FM 90.1 CABLECAST LIVE ON GOVERNMENT ACCESS CHANNEL 26 ***************************************** THIS IS A SUMMARY OF COUNCIL AGENDA ITEMS. THE AGENDA WITH COMPLETE TITLES INCLUDING LEGAL DOCUMENTATION CAN BE VIEWED AT THE BELOW WEBPAGE: http://www.cityofpaloalto.org/knowzone/agendas/council.asp

(TENTATIVE) AGENDA – SPECIAL MEETING – COUNCIL CHAMBERS MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2013 - 6:00 PM CLOSED SESSION 1. Labor Negotiations 2. Claim Against the City CONSENT CALENDAR 3. Approval of Construction Contract to D&M Traffic in the amount not to exceed $180,000 for Safe Routes to School Intersection Improvements at Various Locations 4. Recommendation that the City Council Adopt a Resolution Amending the City’s Renewable Energy Resources Procurement Plan in Compliance with the California Energy Commission’s Enforcement Procedures for the Renewables Portfolio Standard for Local Publicly Owned Electric Utilities 5. Approval of a Contract with Granite Construction Company in the Amount of $2,700,818 for the FY2014 Asphalt Paving Project, the 2nd of 2 Contracts in the FY2014 Street Maintenance Program Project (CIP-86070) 6. Approval of Professional Services Contract with Coalfire Systems, Inc. For Information Security Risk Assessment in the Amount of $200,448.00 7. Recommendation From the Council Appointed Officers Committee to Amend Sherry Lund’s Contract No. S13150951 by $10,000 and Use Funds From Council Contingency Fund 8. Second Reading: Recommendation that Council Adopt the Ordinance of the Community Facilities Closure Ordinance (Ordinance No. 5209), adding Section 9.06.020 to the Palo Alto Municipal Code – Overnight Use of Community Facilities Prohibited (First Reading; September 30, 2013, PASSED: 5-1-1 Holman no, Berman abstaining, Kniss, Price Absent) ACTION ITEMS 9. Policy and Services Committee Recommends Adoption of an Ordinance to Approve a Public Art Program for Private Development (CSD) 10. Public Hearing: Approval of a Mitigated Negative Declaration and Record of Land Use Action for an Architectural Review Approval for the Demolition of an Existing 7,000 square-foot, Two–story Commercial Building and the Construction of a four-story, 50-foot, Mixed-use Building with a New Floor Area of 15,000 square feet, Including a Non-appealed Variance to Encroach into the Required Seven-foot Special Setback along Hamilton Avenue and to Encroach into the Required Six-foot Special Setback along Ramona Street, on a Parcel Zoned CD-C(GF)(P) located at 240 Hamilton Avenue (STAFF REQUESTS THIS ITEM BE CONTINUED TO A DATE UNCERTAIN) 11. Public Hearing: Tefra Hearing Regarding Conduit Financing for the Gideon Hausner Jewish Day School Project Located at 450, 470, 490 And 560 San Antonio Road, Palo Alto, and Approving the Issuance of Revenue Bonds by the California Municipal Finance Authority for the Purpose of Financing and Refinancing the Acquisition, Construction, Improvement and Equipping of Various Educational Facilities and Certain Other Matters Relating Thereto STANDING COMMITTEE MEETINGS The Regional Housing Mandate Committee will meet on Thursday, November 14, 2013 at 4:00 P.M. to Review and Recommend Adoption of Ordinance for a New Chapter 18.15 (Residential Density Bonus) to Include in Title 18 of the Palo Alto Municipal Code to Implement Government Code Section

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NOTICE OF A PUBLIC MEETING of the City of Palo Alto Architectural Review Board (ARB) 8:30 A.M., Thursday, November 21, 2013 Palo Alto Council Chambers, 1st Floor, Civic Center, 250 Hamilton Avenue. Go to the Development Center at 285 Hamilton Avenue to review filed documents; contact Diana Tamale for information regarding business hours at 650.329.2144. 2209-2215 El Camino Real [13PLN- 00396]: Request by Karen Kim on behalf Tai Ning Trading & Innovations Co. for Major Architectural Review of a new 8,560 sq. ft. three story, mixed use development on a 5,392 square foot lot to replace an existing 3,803 sq. ft. restaurant and retail use. Environmental Assessment: Exempt from the provisions of the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) per CEQA Guidelines Section 15332. 4190 El Camino Real [13PLN-00338]: Request by Kevin Stong for minor board level Architectural Review to allow the construction of a new 3,024 sq. ft. service building for McLaren/ Volvo in the Service Commercial Auto Dealership ((CS)(AD)) zoning district. 777 Welch Rd. [13PLN-00417]: Request by Stoecker and Northway, on behalf of The Board of Trustees of the Leland Stanford Jr. University, for a Preliminary Architectural Review of a proposal to demolish a 3,046 sq. ft. building of a larger 14,142 sq. ft. three-building complex and construction of a new three-story 11,724 sq. ft. building for a new overall total of 22,820 sq. ft. Zone District: MOR (Medical Office and Medical Research). 500 University Avenue [13PLN-00391]: Request by Thoits Brothers Inc. for Major Architectural Review to allow the construction of a new 26,806 sq. ft. three-story office and retail building in the CD-C (GF) (P) zone district replacing the one-story 15,899 sq. ft. commercial building. Environmental Assessment: Exempt from the provisions of the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) per CEQA Guidelines Section 15332. Amy French Chief Planning Official The City of Palo Alto does not discriminate against individuals with disabilities. To request an accommodation for this meeting or an alternative format for any related printed materials, please contact the City’s ADA Coordinator at 650.329.2550 (voice) or by e-mailing ada@city ofpaloalto.org.

Violence related Battery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Domestic violence . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Family violence . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Strong arm robbery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Suicide . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Theft related Checks forgery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Commercial burglaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Fraud . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Grand theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Identity theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Petty theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Residential burglaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Shoplifting. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Counterfeiting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Vehicle related Abandoned auto . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Bicycle theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Driving w/ suspended license . . . . . . 10 Hit and run: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Misc. traffic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 Theft from auto . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 Vehicle accident/mnr. injury . . . . . . . . . 8 Vehicle accident/prop. damage 13 Vehicle stored . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Alcohol or drug related Drunk in public . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Possession of drugs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Miscellaneous Found property. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Lost property . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Other/misc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Outside assistance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Psychiatric hold . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Suspicious circumstances . . . . . . . . . . 3 Vandalism . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Warrant/other agency . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8

Menlo Park Oct. 29-Nov. 4 Violence related Domestic violence . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Robbery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Theft related Fraud . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Grand theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Petty theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Residential burglaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Theft undefined. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Vehicle related Auto recovery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Auto theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Driving w/ suspended license . . . . . . . . 6 Hit and run . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Suspicious vehicle . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Theft from auto . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Vehicle accident/mnr. injury . . . . . . . . . 4 Vehicle accident/prop. damage . . . . . . 2 Vehicle tow . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Alcohol or drug related Drug activity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Drunken driving. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Possession of drugs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Drug registration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Miscellaneous Coroner case . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Found property. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Info. case . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Juvenile problem. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Lost property . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Other/misc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Outside assistance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Probation violation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Property for destruction . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Psychiatric hold . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Resisting arrest. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Vandalism . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Verbal disturbance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Warrant arrest. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11

VIOLENT CRIMES Palo Alto Ramona Street, 11/1, 3:36 p.m.; Battery Vista Ave., 11/3, 1:46 p.m.; Family violence/battery 180 El Camino Real, 11/4, 8:15 p.m.; Battery

Transitions 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 space-available basis. The Weekly reserves the right to edit obituaries for space and format consid-

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erations. Announcements of a local resident’s recent wedding, anniversary or birth are also a free editorial service. Photographs are accepted for weddings and anniversaries. These notices are published as space is available. Send announcements to the mailing, fax or e-mail addresses listed above.

BIRTHS Michael and Corinne Burke, Menlo Park, Oct. 27, a boy.

Lasting Memories www.PaloAltoOnline.com/obituaries

Richard Thomas Burress December 22, 1922 – October 26, 2013 Resident of Stanford, CA Richard (Dick) was born and raised in Omaha, Nebraska. He graduated from the University of Nebraska, University of Iowa Law School, and received his masters in labor law at NYU. During WW II he became an officer in the Marine Corps and lead men as a Lieutenant during the historic battle of Iwo Jima. Upon graduation from Law School he joined the FBI and met his wife, Jan Eaton, in New York City. He was a dashing, young Federal Agent and she a singer on Sid Caesar’s Show of Shows. They lived in Honolulu, HI, for two years; and Dick always contended that John Wayne portrayed him in the movie Big Jim McClain. Dick later joined the NLRB in Washington, D.C., where both his daughters were born and raised. He worked under two House Minority Leaders, including Gerald Ford. He then moved on to work in the Nixon White House, Chair the National Renegotiation Board, and then back to the White House with President Ford.

He helped put the 25th Amendment in action by steering Ford’s journey to the Vice Presidency and, subsequently, Nelson Rockefeller’s nomination process into the same office. His next career move brought him to Stanford, CA. where he became the Associate Director of the Hoover Institution. He remained affiliated with Hoover until his death. He wrote and produced numerous historic “reading plays” for the Bohemian Club. He was a member of the Palo Alto Fellowship Forum as well. Along his life’s journey he was a true friend, a student of American History, and loving husband, father, grandfather, and great-grandfather. He is preceded in death by his wife Jan. He is survived by his two daughters, Bonny Valente (Louis) and Lee Duboc (Robert); three grand children, Kristen Thome (Craig), Cathy Doxsee (John), and Richard Duboc; and two great-grand daughters, Cora and Madelyn. PA I D

Norma Louise Donofrio

Vivian Pigg McMillan

May 14, 1938 – November 4, 2013 Menlo Park Resident for 55 years

March 3, 1917-Aug. 29, 2013

Passed quietly at home Monday afternoon. Survived by loving husband Frank, and children: Michael, Kelly (Donofrio) Kearney; Kathleen Donofrio and Douglas Donofrio Loving Grandmother to Ruby Skye Wood, Michaela Donofrio, Nichole Donofrio, Kylie Donofrio & Madison Dorothy Donofrio. Norma enjoyed a 28 year career with Pacific Bell in the Bay Area. She will be sorely missed. Services to be held on Friday, Nov 8th at Noon at Nativity Church in Menlo Park, all are welcome. PA I D

OBITUARY

Sam Gordon May 9, 1935 – November 4, 2013 Sam Gordon of Portola Valley, CA passed away from pancreatic cancer on November 4, at the age of 78. From the beginning, Sam accepted cancer and lived a fuller life because of it. Sam is survived by his loving wife of 30 years, Ann O’Hara Gordon of Portola Valley, CA, his brother Joseph Gordon of New York, seven children, and four grandchildren. Born on May 9, 1935 in Larchmont, NY, Sam was the second son of Frances and David Gordon. After graduating from the Wharton School of Business at The University of Pennsylvania in 1956, he served in the US Navy and was part of the Polaris Missile Project. Following a brief stint in the electronics industry, Sam become a stock broker in 1974 with EF Hutton and served 35 years under its many successor firms. Sam was an avid traveler, photographer, runner, volunteer, and a lifelong learner. Among his many volunteer efforts, Sam was most proud of his association with Ronald McDonald House, Stephenson House, and The Opportunity Center. A memorial service was held on Thursday, November 7, at Temple Beth Am in Palo Alto. Donations may be made to stevensonhouse.org. PA I D

OBITUARY

OBITUARY

Vivian Maxine Pigg McMillan age 96 died in rent to Stanford students. There were many her sleep August 29, 2013 in Eureka, California. who rented and found that their lives were She was born March 3, 1917 in Chester, Iowa, changed as a result of Vivian’s hospitality and daughter of Laura (Latcham) Smith and Walter they became part of her extended family. Clarke Smith. She lived in there until her family She is preceded in death by her parents, her moved to Monona, Iowa at age 13. She graduated two husband’s Kenneth and Alan, her brothers from Monona High School. Russell and Bob, one sister Grace and her In 1941 her high school friend Lillian Tickner youngest son Roger who died at his home in encouraged her to move to Vallejo, California Paradise, CA December 19, 2011. where she eventually met and married Kenneth She is survived by her sister JoAnn Schadek of Leland Pigg. They were Madison, Wisconsin, son married in San Francisco Gary and his wife Pamela of on October 17, 1942. They Fresno, California; daughter lived in Vallejo, California and caretaker Joyce Lowrey where their first son Gary and her husband Leon of Leland Pigg was born in Eureka, California; step1943. In 1944 their daughter daughter Geri and husband Joyce Lorraine Pigg was Tony Madrid of Livermore, born in Paso Robles, CA California. while Kenneth was in the Seven grandchildren: Army stationed at Camp Dr. Alexandra Sherman Roberts. After WWII the and her husband Dr. couple moved back to Joshua of Brooklyn, New Vallejo where their second A Thanksgiving Toast by Vivian McMillan York, Jesse Pigg Jensen of son Roger Kenneth was 2011 & 2012 Chico, California, Josh and born in 1948. In 1951 they Brandi Pratt of Livermore, moved into a post-war Eichler tract home in California, Summer and Matt Cogan of Palo Alto, California where Vivian raised her Summerville, South Carolina, Joyce and Donald “three little Piggs”. Reinhart of Eureka, California and Travis Rail of Vivian loved being a homemaker and was Vallejo, California, Nick and Marthe Lowrey of famous for her hospitality and cooking. After Corvallis, Oregon. Seven great-grandchildren: her separation from Kenneth in 1963, she worked Jordan Roger Sherman, Ryan Spaulding , Devinfor a short time at Bergmann’s Department Store Marie and Casey Lowrey, Riley and Timmy Pratt, then began a long career as an Assistant and then Jersey Cogan and one great-great-grandchild, Office Manager for Dr. Shirl S. Fox, DDS until Oshen Spaulding. his death and then for Dr. Peter Hansen until her No public services are planned. The family retirement at age 75. will remember her privately in Eureka, She enjoyed dancing and golf and as a result met California. Remembrances in-lieu of flowers and married Alan McMillan on June 15, 1974. may be sent to the Alzheimer’s Association or They played golf extensively around the country to the donor’s favorite charity. and enjoyed each other until Alan’s death. “Here’s to it and from it and to it again. If you Vivian completed a studio apartment that don’t do it, when you get to it, You may never had been planned for in 1951. She listed it for get to it to do it again.” PA I D

OBITUARY

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Editorial Next steps with Maybell Searching for meaning in decisive defeat of Measure D

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n a stunning rejection of the City Council’s judgment and approval of a complex zoning change so a senior housing project could be built in Barron Park, Palo Alto voters decided by a large margin Tuesday it was time to hit the reset button. The outcome stemmed from the convergence of two motivated sets of voters: one group that believes the specific proposal is flawed and unfair to the neighborhood, and another group that at a broader level is unhappy with the City Council’s handling of development proposals, zoning, traffic congestion and parking issues. The Palo Alto Housing Corporation, a nonprofit that has consistently enjoyed strong support from city councils and the community, chose to run an expensive mail campaign that attempted to deflect the concerns of both of these groups and instead focus on the underlying value of their project: providing affordable senior housing. It followed the lead of Mayor Greg Scharff, who inadvisedly and unsuccessfully tried to cast Measure D simply about the community’s support for low-income seniors. But the issue for most Palo Altans was never whether creating affordable housing for seniors was a good or bad idea, but who should pay what price — financial and otherwise — for building that housing. For the measure to be successful and the project approved, voters needed to be persuaded that the project was the best that was possible, better than the alternative and that it respected the neighborhood. The “Yes on D” campaign failed at all three, as did the City Council. It is unprecedented for voters to reject a unanimous action of the City Council in a referendum — by a 12-point margin no less — and the repercussions will surely extend to next fall’s council race. The election outcome’s message was neither subtle nor trivial; Palo Altans are not happy with how their elected officials and city staff are addressing development of all kinds in the community. Unfortunately for the Housing Corporation, this project and ballot measure became a focal point for that discontent. How the City Council responds to Measure D’s defeat is now a critical test of its leadership, and of its commitment to salvaging a senior housing project out of this train wreck. We hope the Housing Corporation does not abandon hope that a viable project is still possible, and will give the city a chance to quickly bring forth a plan for working with the neighborhood to address traffic, parking and the number and size of the market-rate homes. In spite of all the other concerns that have been thrown out during the campaign by opponents, these are the key issues around which a way forward can be found. For its part, the City Council should immediately form an ad hoc committee of Council members to work with its staff, neighbors and the Housing Corporation to explore the possible outlines of a modified project that adds parking and reduces the number of market-rate homes, and require them to conform to R-2 zoning and building limitations, conduct a new traffic study and develop a traffic-mitigation plan that reflects the current and expected future problems. To give the Housing Corporation some confidence that a successful alternative plan is financially possible, the City Council needs to agree conceptually that the city is open to funding any “gap” due to the Housing Corporation reducing the density of the market-rate portion of the development. The effect of this would be to shift some of the responsibility for making this project work to the city as a whole, rather than impose the entire cost on the neighborhood. All of this will be futile, however, if the city planning staff cannot produce alternative plot plans that show the various ways the property could be developed by a for-profit developer under the current zoning. Only with that information will neighbors, the broader community and the City Council be able to clearly see the value of reaching agreement on a project similar to what was proposed by the Housing Corporation. It should have been done months ago, but it is essential if there is hope for a compromise. Finally, the Housing Corporation must be much more transparent about its financial plan. It is not enough to state that the plan approved by the City Council is its bottom line in terms of financial feasibility. Share the projections that led to that conclusion, and the analyses that show what the funding gap might be if the development was scaled back in different ways. For their part, Measure D opponents must now hit their own reset button, put aside the campaign rhetoric and show their interest in working quickly to forge a compromise. The Housing Corporation cannot remain in limbo for long with this property and needs strong indications that the neighborhood is serious about a compromise to avoid what all can agree is the worst outcome: sale to a private, for-profit real-estate developer.

Spectrum Editorials, letters and opinions

LARP: not a good game Editor, I find the idea of Live Action Role Playing Games, and in particular the battle scenes shown in your article of 10/18, distressing. We have gone from the simulation of killing on a computer screen to physically acting it out. What’s next? Saying that the games teach about the consequences of actions seems pretty hollow when after the game, the “dead” get up and walk away. Under those circumstances, what’s the harm in killing a few people? I don’t believe there is any entertainment value in simulating or acting out the taking of life. People who think there is, and who allow their kids to think so too, should look in the mirror and ask themselves why they feel that way. Robert Plummer Greenwood Avenue, Palo Alto

Growing parking woes Editor, The parking woes now besetting many cities hereabouts range from hoary old ones from Castilleja School neighborhood, Palo Alto, to the iconic one planned by Apple in Cupertino. We have witnessed the spectacle of Castilleja, the pricey, all-girl prep school in a residential area being fined $300,000 for violating enrollment limits. It was established with 66 students in 1907 in the open outskirts of town when students arrived by horse and buggy. With the advent of automobiles and unchecked enrollment inflated to 448, the school largely uses neighborhood streets for parking, robbing residents of parking spaces and causing huge traffic headaches. Apple’s mammoth “Spaceship” headquarters in residential Cupertino will have 14,200 employees, but only 11,000 parking spaces. Guess where extra motorists and guests will be parking? Industry, office, housing and retail must provide “internalized” parking for every employee and visitor. Residential streets belong to residents. Vic Befera High Street, Palo Alto

Education ... or football? Editor, Can anyone doubt that each autumn major universities are operated primarily for the benefit of football: the fans, the team and the money? Today I was told to cancel my evening class on Thursday, Nov. 7 to make room for the ticket revenue and the traffic that will be generated by the StanfordOregon game scheduled for 6 p.m. kickoff that evening. More solid evidence that universities are run for the benefit of their football teams and fans. This

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is unbelievable, but I will comply. Hank Riggs Sand Hill Road, Palo Alto

Racial profiling here Editor, I am sorry to say that racial profiling by the Palo Alto Police is alive and (un)well in our town. On Saturday, Oct. 26, I witnessed an incident downtown that made me feel ashamed to be a white Palo Alto resident. Just before a board retreat for a local nonprofit organization, I was letting colleagues in the door when I observed a PAPD police car, lights flashing and siren on, pull over a car driven by one of our board members — a middleaged African-American woman with her son and nephew in the car. Two more police cars arrived and the officers appeared to be interrogating the driver and her passengers. We watched with disbelief and dismay as the interchange continued for more than a half-hour before she was released. PAPD officers have been accused of racial profiling before, and in the past I have noticed numerous examples of black and brown drivers being pulled over by local police. I am ashamed of and angry with these representations of my community. Before we

began the retreat, we talked about what we had just seen. AfricanAmerican colleagues understood that we had witnessed a consequence of what is known as DWB (driving while black), an experience that is painfully familiar to our black friends and neighbors but unknown to those of us who are white. These differing points of view and life experiences of people of color and white people confirm that we are by no means living in a post-racial society. When are we ever going to move beyond this shameful reality? Michael Kass Cowper Street, Palo Alto

Offended by ‘alert’ Editor, Add my name to the list of those offended by the Pancake Breakfast “alert.” Unfortunately, this incident is just the latest example of improper use of the AlertSCC system. The phone and text messages are quite frequent and often lengthy. Most warnings provide inconsequential information such as nonemergency weather conditions and traffic patterns. Palo Alto Fire Chief Eric Nickel insists that recipients voluntarily ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ʜ˜Ê«>}iÊÓÓ)

WHAT DO YOU THINK? The Palo Alto Weekly encourages comments on our coverage or on issues of local interest.

What in Palo Alto’s infrastructure needs fixing? Submit letters to the editor of up to 250 words to letters@paweekly.com. Submit guest opinions of 1,000 words to editor@paweekly.com. Include your name, address and daytime phone number so we can reach you. We reserve the right to edit contributions for length, objectionable content, libel and factual errors known to us. Anonymous letters will generally not be accepted. Submitting a letter to the editor or guest opinion constitutes a granting of permission to the Palo Alto Weekly and Embarcadero Media to also publish it online, including in our online archives and as a post on Town Square. For more information contact Editor Jocelyn Dong or Editorial Assistant Eric Van Susteren at editor@paweekly.com or 650-326-8210.

Check out Town Square! Hundreds of local topics are being discussed by local residents on Town Square, a reader forum sponsored by the Weekly on our community website at www.PaloAltoOnline.com. Post your own comments, ask questions, read the Editor’s blog or just stay up on what people are talking about around town!

On Deadline Palo Alto’s Maybell senior-housing rejection will have lasting reverberations by Jay Thorwaldson he trouncing by voters this week of Measure D, the Maybell Avenue seniorhousing proposal, will almost certainly reverberate throughout Palo Alto’s political spectrum, probably for years. Some observers are already comparing the defeat of the 60 units of low-income senior housing and 12 market-rate homes that would help fund it to the 1963 “Oregon Expressway” citywide vote. That is an unlikely sounding link on the surface, especially since voters narrowly approved the expressway to replace the traffic-clogged two-lane Oregon Avenue. But the two elections have much in common. The main commonality is that they served to coalesce and unify neighborhoodlevel pockets of concern and resistance to what to many seemed to be out-of-control growth spurred and dominated by developers. The fact that the Maybell project was promoted by the nonprofit Palo Alto Housing Corporation seemed to get lost in the angry pre-election exchanges. Or rather it was deemed irrelevant to the bigger issue of out-of-scale developments in other areas of town. Among the hottest of those other neighborhoods are the residential areas flanking the downtown Palo Alto and California Avenue commercial areas — where overflow parking by employees of businesses has spilled further and further into the neighborhoods, saturating curbside parking.

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There are other areas where developments have generated local concern and opposition. But none of those seemed to catch fire as a citywide issue the way the Maybell plan did. And none developed the intensity of feeling that turned into name-calling and questioning of motives. The larger, longer-lasting outcome of the Oregon Expressway vote was that a crop of community activist leaders emerged to take on the “establishment-dominated” City Council, then at 13 members in a sizereduction program from 15 on the way to the present nine members. By 1965, boosted by an initiative to dedicate all city parks and parklands, the slow-growth “residentialist” faction of the council had grown to six members. Last July I posted a blog on the Palo Alto Weekly’s www.PaloAltoOnline.com raising the question of whether the neighborhoodlevel concerns might coalesce into a citywide revolt against decades of city policies and decisions that have exacerbated traffic and parking problems. (See http://tinyurl. com/mko3ybj.) The Maybell vote bolsters that probability. Longtime community critic/watchdog Bob Moss teamed up with former planning commissioner Joe Hirsch and some relative newcomers to citywide politics to conduct a high-energy successful No on D campaign. The size of the defeat caught a number of council veterans and observers completely by surprise. Was it a vote against low-income housing for seniors, or low-income housing in general? Few are interpreting it that way, so far. But for some voters it may well have been. The goodness of the cause simply did not have the sway over the concerns about overdevelopment and loss of faith in city

planning and approval processes to regulate development appropriately. The overwhelming rejection of D was more the result of a high-energy campaign that framed the issue as a citywide stand against excessive development, traffic and parking impacts of increased intensity. Years of approval of “planned community” (PC) projects that exceeded zoning limits and then forgetting to enforce so-called “public benefits” promised by the project developers has undermined confidence in the entire planning process. A number of persons are calling for a moratorium on new PC zones until a full review and revision of policies and guidelines for such zoning are developed to replace the current “negotiation” model for the zone. Reestablishing confidence in zoning will be a major challenge for the city’s new planning director, Hillary E. Gitelman, former director of planning, building and environmental services for Napa County, who took office this month. But the questions really are: Can confidence be rebuilt? Or will the anti-growth concerns re-energized by Measure D dominate the political and community field? Part of the answer will be in the collective lap of the City Council members, who unanimously supported the Maybell project, and who clouded the approval with an earlier loan to the Housing Corporation to enable it to buy the site for the project. The fact that this council is made up of nine mostly independent thinkers could make a cohesive city response more difficult to arrive at. There are strengths in independent thinking, especially as opposed to a voting-bloc split council as in past years. But Ben Franklin’s adage about not watching sausage or policies (he said laws) being made may come into play sooner than later

at City Hall. Can the city come up with a cohesive response at all, one might ask? Measure D opponents successfully framed the issue in a simple yet compelling matrix of overdevelopment out of scale with the neighborhood, and linked it to other developments around the city, both past and proposed. What easily understood answer to that perception can city leaders formulate? Clearly, “we need more affordable housing” didn’t fill the bill this time around. And the undermined perception of the city’s zoning policies and approval procedures makes it hard to rally support. The irony, of course, is that a vast majority of residents, as shown by polls over many years, absolutely love Palo Alto, its schools, its climate, its quality of life. It is rated one of the best places to live in America, and city services consistently get high marks. Its well-to-do liberality shows up in strong volunteerism and financial support for nonprofit social-service agencies across the board. Its support for open space in the foothills and baylands is a huge factor in that — even though saving the hills and baylands has exacerbated a jobs-housing imbalance that has made real estate and housing costs soar over the past four decades. Bridging the perceptual gap between loving Palo Alto and fearing for its future may well be an impossible dream, a bridge too far for community leaders who still seem in some denial about the depth of concern out there in the neighborhoods. N Former Weekly Editor Jay Thorwaldson can be emailed at jthorwaldson@paweekly.com with a copy to jaythor@well.com. He also writes blogs at www.PaloAltoOnline.com (below Town Square).

Streetwise

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Spectrum

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requested this information on the AlertSCC web site. This is not the case; some of us made no active solicitation for these notices. In any event, the AlertSCC system does not adhere to even the most basic of modern communication standards. The web site provides a way to sign-up but not to opt-out. There is no way for citizens to choose only those topics of personal interest, for example, â&#x20AC;&#x153;True Emergenciesâ&#x20AC;? vs. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weather and Trafficâ&#x20AC;? vs. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Local Events,â&#x20AC;? etc.

While the rest of us live in the heart of the Silicon Valley, local government remains planted in the backwoods of technology. Jaclyn Schrier Alma Street, Palo Alto

Parking problems Editor, I have never met a downtown employee who does not have difficulty with parking. Employees have to find a different parking zone every two hours and hope that they can re-park within the time allotted for their break. Often they get back to their car with more than one ticket. Most employees

(are paid) $9-$10/hour! Why not give them a significant discount for a parking pass and dedicate the High Street parking garage? As the High Street parking garage is the â&#x20AC;&#x153;farthest away,â&#x20AC;? I find that is pretty empty. Employees may be able to write parking passes off their taxes (verify with the IRS). This way, people who are shopping/using services downtown will have the parking on streets and/or parking garages downtown. San Francisco has an app for real-time information where parking is available. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m sure that we can as well. Thea Sewell Forest Avenue, Palo Alto

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

road

on the

SFMOMA brings exhibitions to Stanford and the streets of Los Altos by Rebecca Wallace

Jessica Stockholder’s 2013 “Study for Cross Hatch” is her artistic take on the intersection of Fourth and State streets in Los Altos.

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OMA is on the move. Los Altos, where “Project Los Altos: Just as the Palo Alto Art SFMOMA in Silicon Valley” brings works Center did two years ago, by nine contemporary artists to 10 indoor the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art and outdoor spots beginning this Saturday. has closed for renovations and is taking its Much of the art was created as site-specific art on the road. While hammers bang away responses to the character of the downon the museum’s expansion project through town; other pieces were already in exisearly 2016, SFMOMA is sending traveling tence. The unusual endeavor explores Los exhibitions, outdoor art and new commis- Altos’ evolution over the decades from an sioned works around the Bay Area. orchard-filled village to a boutiquey downThis month, town that is very two of those much immersed endeavors come in tech culture. to the MidpenVideo is a mainsula. Starting jor element of the Nov. 13, Stanproject, including ford’s Cantor the “Winchester” Arts Center is video trilogy by hosting “Flesh the late artist and Metal: Jeremy Blake, Body and Mawhich examines chine in Early the odd history 20th- Centur y of the Winchester Art,” an exhiMystery House bition of about with the aid of 70 works from vintage ads and the San Franphotos. The piece cisco museum’s is on view at 242 collection. The State St. paintings, phoLos Angeles tos, sculptures, Alec Soth’s 2013 inkjet print “Quick Fix artist Mike Mills drawings, prints Computer Sales & Services, Mountain View.” also uses video and illustrated in his three-part books are exwork “A Mind amples of how Forever Voyaging artists in Europe and the Americas looked Through Strange Seas of Thought Alone: at issues of mechanization and humanity Silicon Valley Project” (the title quotes between the 1910s and the early ‘50s. the Isaac Newton quotation used in Apple Art also hits the streets in downtown Computer’s first logo). The work combines

the past, present and future, reaching back to incorporate the documents from Apple’s formation and looking ahead with video interviews with kids whose parents work in high-tech. The work can be seen at 169 State St. Chicago artist Jessica Stockholder took the call to bring art to the streets of Los Altos seriously. In “Cross Hatch,” she gives her artist’s interpretation of a specific intersection: the place where Fourth and State streets meet. She overlaid a Google Earth image with a geometric drawing that looks like a crazy quilt of farm fields, if farmers typically grew crops of orange, purple and black. Then she painted her drawing directly onto the pavement at said intersection. Passers-by can stand and look, or perch on bleachers set up for the installation. “She’s transformed the intersection with color and form,” said Jenny Gheith, assistant curator of painting and sculpture at SFMOMA. “People walk through it. They become part of that composition.” Stockholder has transformed intersections before. In 2011, her “Color Jam” did the same for a crossroads in downtown Chicago. She said in an artist’s statement, “The corner is canvas, stage, pedestal and frame against which the public can view a parade of shifting color relationships.” Other media in “Project Los Altos” include photography, painting and inflatable sculpture. All of the curatorial departments at SFMOMA took part in choosing the artists, Gheith said. The artists spent as much time in Los Altos as was practical, getting to know the area.

Salvador Dalí’s 1932/1975 sculpture “Surrealist object that functions symbolically — Gala’s Shoe” is part of a new exhibition at the Cantor Arts Center. The person who came from the farthest away is spending the most time here. Katerina Seda, a Czech artist, is creating a collaborative work called “Everything Is Perfect”: a sort of local “Guiness Book of World Records” to spotlight local accomplishments — but the everyday ones. As the artist puts it on her website, everythingisperfect.org: “Do you think you have the longest beard in Los Altos or Los Altos Hills? Send in an application!” Seda has spent time walking downtown and will be around again for three weeks getting to know people in the community, Gheith said. Another artist hopes to meet up with (continued on next page)

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Arts & Entertainment

A video still from Mike Mills’ “A Mind Forever Voyaging Through Strange Seas of Thought Alone: Silicon Valley Project,” in which he looks at the future of the valley by interviewing the children of techies. ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ÊvÀœ“Ê«ÀiۈœÕÃÊ«>}i®

Los Altans he knew decades ago. Charles Garoian’s project looks back at the performance art he did with students while teaching art at Los Altos High School from 1969 to 1986. Photos on display at 359 State St. show some of the projects, including “Watermelon Sculpture” (1972), in which students arranged melons and then carefully cut them smaller and smaller to see the shapes that emerged. “Some of his students went on to be artists or art historians,” Gheith said. As viewers wander through and observe, seeing their familiar downtown in a new way, the more traditional “Flesh and

Metal” exhibition will be at the Cantor through March 16. Artists represented include Salvador Dalí, Margaret Bourke-White, Marcel Duchamp, Piet Mondrian and Man Ray. The man-and-machine theme flourished in art in the early years of the 20th century as artists looked at the ways that industrialization helped and harmed society. Was the machine world sleekly efficient, to be praised for helping poor laborers advance, or did it sap the warmth of human society? How did mechanization affect creativity? These questions and others are explored. As part of the collaboration between the Cantor and SFMOMA, Stanford students helped design

the exhibition in a class taught by Stanford’s Hilarie Faberman and Nancy J. Troy, two of the show’s curators. They will talk about the experience in a panel discussion on Nov. 13 at 4:30 p.m. in the museum auditorium. Several other free events are also planned. At 5:30 p.m. Nov. 14, University of Chicago art history professor Wu Hung will speak at Stanford’s Annenberg Auditorium on ritual, social member and political discourses and how they relate to visual forms. Stanford arts and humanities professor Alexander Nemerov will speak at 5:30 Nov. 21 in the Cantor auditorium on the links between John F. Kennedy and the Thomas Eakin painting “Swimming.” Later talks and a poetry reading are also planned. N Info: “Project Los Altos” is in indoor and outdoor locations around downtown Los Altos from Nov. 9 through March 2. For more, go to sfmoma.org and click on “Exhibitions + Events.” “Flesh and Metal” is at the Cantor Arts Center at Stanford University from Nov. 13 through March 16. The museum is open Wednesday through Sunday from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Thursdays until 8. Go to museum.stanford.edu or call 650-723-4177.

“The Vexations of the Thinker,” a 1915 oil painting on canvas by Giorgio de Chirico, is in the Stanford exhibition “Flesh and Metal: Body and Machine in Early-20th-Century Art.”

PENINSULA

Inspirations a guide to the spiritual community

Discover the best places to eat this week!

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AMERICAN

Ming’s

This Sunday: A Temple, a Dome and a Mosque

Armadillo Willy’s

856-7700 1700 Embarcadero East, Palo Alto www.mings.com

Rev. Dr. Eileen Altman preaching

941-2922 1031 N. San Antonio Road, Los Altos www.armadillowillys.com

The Old Pro 326-1446 541 Ramona Street, Palo Alto www.oldpropa.com

New Tung Kee Noodle House 947-8888 520 Showers Drive, Mountain View www.shopmountainview.com/luunoodlemv INDIAN

ITALIAN

Janta Indian Restaurant

Cucina Venti

462-5903 369 Lytton Ave. www.jantaindianrestaurant.com

254-1120 1390 Pear Ave, Mountain View www.cucinaventi.com CHINESE

Chef Chu’s 948-2696 1067 N. San Antonio Road www.chefchu.com

An Open and Affirming Congregation of the United Church of Christ We celebrate Marriage Equality!

Read and post reviews, explore restaurant menus, get hours and directions and more at ShopPaloAlto, ShopMenloPark and ShopMountainView

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Inspirations is a resource for ongoing religious services and special events. To inquire about or to reserve space in Inspirations, please contact Blanca Yoc at 223-6596 or email byoc@paweekly.com

Arts & Entertainment

Etiquette explosion Social niceties are lost when the affluents clash in ‘God of Carnage’ by Karla Kane

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he Tony Award-winning play “God of Carnage” (by Yasmina Reza, translated from the French by Christopher Hampton), Palo Alto Players’ latest offering, bills itself as a comedy of manners “without the manners.” It’s an apt description for this humorous poke at the artifice of upper-middle-class social graces and modern family life. Corporate lawyer/workaholic Alan Raleigh (Scott Solomon) and his seemingly mild-mannered second wife, “wealth manager” Annette (Melissa O’Keefe), are the parents of 11-year-old Benjamin, who broke two of peer Henry Novak’s teeth by bashing him with a stick during an altercation. Henry’s parents, cultured writer Veronica and blustery wholesale businessman Michael (Betty Kruse Craig and Todd Wright), invite the Raleighs to their home to discuss the incident and propose how to deal with their sons. At first, the visit is awkward but reasonably genial, with the couples engaging in small talk and highbrow refreshments, the very model of mature civility in the face of childhood savagery. However, the conversation quickly becomes

/ / ,Ê, 6 7 Info: “God of Carnage” is at the Lucie Stern Theatre at 1305 Middlefield Road in Palo Alto through Nov. 17, Thursday through Saturday at 8 p.m. and Sundays at 2 p.m. Tickets are $23-$45. Go to paplayers.org or call 650-329-0891.

strained, then heated, and the adults increasingly unhinged and histrionic, as all pretenses of politeness are quickly stripped away. The irritating — yet relatable — characters are well written and well portrayed across the board, each with distinct quirks and recognizable personality types. Alan is unapologetic about his preference for his job (and beloved mobile phone) to the demands of fatherhood, marriage and social niceties. Wife Annette, trying hard to keep up appearances, is initially contrite and embarrassed by her son’s act of violence but can maintain her conciliatory facade for only so long. Meanwhile, Veronica, the strongest personality on stage, carefully cultivates her sanctimonious, artistic and high-minded image but

loses her cool when challenged. She’s the parent most upset by the incident between the children, seeing her injured son as a victim of brutality, and is not pleased when it’s suggested he may bear some responsibility for the situation as well. Michael, perhaps the oddest of the four, at first appears jovial and easygoing but quickly reveals a surprising dark side, complete with neuroses, depression and a cruel streak. As the play goes on, the foursome’s alliances shift, often pitting Raleighs against Novaks but morphing into a battle of the sexes as strains in both marriages come to light. The wordy, but sharp and clever, script provides plenty of laughs at everyone’s expense. It also forces viewers to consider how they’d react if their own

children were involved in such a conflict. Can anyone really hope to remain calm and civil for long when their loved ones and ways of living are under (be it physical or social) attack? This production places the action in Palo Alto, a very fitting choice. Audiences will delight in hearing references to Rinconada and Mitchell parks, Hoover Tower and other local landmarks, and Palo Alto’s reputation for a population of educated and affluent overachievers makes it the perfect setting from which these characters could arise. With only four actors and the entire play taking place in one room/ set of costumes, “God of Carnage” would seem a simple show to helm and outfit, but kudos are due to director Jeanie K. Smith (a Weekly theater critic) for keeping the momentum going with creative blocking; set designer Kuo-Hao Lo for creating a believable representation of a well-to-do, tasteful modern couple’s living room; and costume designer Shannon Maxham.

I especially enjoyed Maxham’s choices for Annette and Veronica. Annette’s neatly tailored, figure-hugging business look contrasts perfectly with Veronica’s Bohemian-yet-expensive upscale Earth-mother style. But each sport similar red and purple hues, even down to their similar hair colors. The show, with its acceleration from simmering, subtle animosity to full-blown screwball hysterics (including gross-out humor), clocks in at under 90 minutes with no intermission. Though brief, the play, like the visiting Raleighs, still outlasts its welcome a bit by the end, as the plot doesn’t really lead anywhere conclusive and the characters are well established by then. Nonetheless, “God of Carnage” is an overall success and should give Palo Alto audiences a pleasurable dose of laughter and schadenfreude as they peek into the dysfunctional lives of families who could easily be their friends, neighbors or even — God forbid — themselves. N

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 30-day inspection period beginning November 8 through December 9, 2013 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, Wednesday, December 11 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 Initial Study/Negative Declaration will be accepted until 5:00 PM on December 9, 2013 in the Planning and Community Environment Department Civic Center offices on the fifth floor of City Hall. 441 Page Mill Road [13-PLN-00307]: Request for Site and Design Review of the demolition of four existing single story, singlefamily residences (at 423,433,441, and 451 Page Mill Road) and the construction of a new building containing 35,537 square feet (s.f., a net gain of 8,611 sq.ft. of new floor area). The three story building would be 40’ feet tall, include 10 rental apartment units, 3,559 s.f of retail space, 15,675 s.f. of office space with surface and underground parking spaces (89 parking spaces in total) on a 0.62 acre site. Zone District: Service Commercial with a Site and Design Combining District (CS (D)). Environmental Assessment: A draft Initial Study/ Mitigated Negative Declaration has been prepared for public review and comment. *** Hillary E. Gitelman, 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.

Lung Cancer Awareness COMMUNITY TALK Early detection of lung cancer saves lives! Join us to learn about new lung cancer screening guidelines for former heavy smokers, the increasing incidence of lung cancer in non-smokers and the latest approaches to lung cancer treatment including minimally invasive surgery, targeted medical therapies and highly precise radiation therapy. Speakers Ann N. Leung, MD

Arthur W. Sung, MD

Bill W. Loo, Jr., MD, PhD

Heather A. Wakelee, MD

Joseph B. Shrager, MD TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19 1 6:30PM – 8:00PM Sheraton Palo Alto (Reception Room) 625 El Camino Real 1 Palo Alto, CA Parking validated

Free and open to the public. To register call 650.736.6555 or register online at stanfordhospital.org/events

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22 nd

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Call for Entries

22nd Annual Palo Alto Weekly Photo Contest The Palo Alto Weekly Photo Contest is open to anyone who lives, works or attends school full-time in Palo Alto, Menlo Park, Woodside, Atherton, Stanford, Portola Valley, Mountain View, Los Altos, Los Altos Hills and East Palo Alto*. Three categories:

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places or things as subjects. country or during travel abroad. May also include photos that do not fit into either of the two categories above. Two judging divisions: Adult and Youth (under 17 as of 1/3/14) Prizes include cash and gift certificates from our sponsors. Reception and exhibit at Palo Alto Art Center in March. $25 entry fee per submission. Youth entry fee is $15. Limit of one entry per category. (For complete rules and entry procedures, visit PaloAltoOnline.com/photo_contest

ENTRY DEADLINE January 3, 2014 Entry fees: Adult $25 per image Youth $15 per image One entry per category

For more information, visit

PaloAltoOnline.com/photo_contest or contact Miranda Chatfield at mchatfield@paweekly.com or call 650.223.6559

Judges: Angela Buenning Filo, David Hibbard, Brigitte Carnochan, Veronica Weber. See judges' bios on website. Entry deadline: January 3, 2014 at 11:55 p.m. Page 26ÊUÊ œÛi“LiÀÊn]ÊÓä£ÎÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊÜÜÜ°*>œÌœ"˜ˆ˜i°Vœ“

*Palo Alto Weekly employees, sponsors and their employees, and freelancers are not eligible to participate.

Movies

COMMUNITY MEETING

Safe Routes to School for Palo Alto High School

MOVIE TIMES

All showtimes are for Friday – Sunday only unless otherwise noted. For other times, reviews and theater addresses trailers, go to PaloAltoOnline.com/movies.

12 Years A Slave (R) (((1/2 Century 20: 12:40, 3:45, 7, 10:05 p.m. Palo Alto Square: 2:30, 4, 5:30, 7, 8:30 p.m. Fri also at 1 & 10 p.m. Sat also at 11:30 a.m. & 10 p.m. Sun also at 11:30 a.m.

Review and comment on Draft Walk and Roll Maps and Route Improvements NOTE NEW DATE AND LOCATION

About Time (R) (( Century 16: 10:05 a.m. & 1:05, 4:05, 7:10, 10:05 p.m. Century 20: 11:05 a.m. & 1:55, 4:50, 7:40, 10:35 p.m. All Is Lost (PG-13) (((1/2 Century 20: 11:10 a.m. & 1:50, 4:30, 7:05, 9:45 p.m. Guild Theatre: noon & 2:45, 5:30, 8:15 p.m.

Thursday, November 14, 7:00-9:00 PM

Captain Phillips (PG-13) ((( Century 16: 12:30, 3:50, 7:05, 10:10 p.m. Century 20: 1:10, 4:10, 7:25, 10:25 p.m.

Library - Social Science Resource Center (SSRC) 50 Embarcadero Road

Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs 2 (PG) Century 16: 2:15, 4:50, 7:20 p.m. In 3D 11:45 a.m., 9:50 p.m. Century 20: 11:15 a.m. & 4:20, 6:55 p.m. In 3D 1:40, 9:15 p.m. The Counselor (R) (1/2 Century 20: 11:30 a.m. & 2:15, 5, 7:55, 10:40 p.m.

Century 16: 10:35 a.m. & 1:25, 4:30, 7:25, 10:15 p.m. Century 20: 6:45 p.m. Fri-Sat also at 1:45 p.m.

Diana (PG-13)

Ender’s Game (PG-13) Century 16: 10 & 11:25 a.m. & 12:55, 2:25, 3:55, 5:25, 7, 8:25, 9:55 p.m. Century 20: 11:35 a.m. & 1, 2:20, 3:50, 5:10, 6:40, 8:05, 9:30, 10:45 p.m. Enough Said (PG-13) (((

Aquarius Theatre: 2:30, 5, 7:30 p.m.

Free Birds (PG) Century 16: 10:20 a.m. & 3:10, 7:55 p.m. In 3D 12:45, 5:35, 10:20 p.m. Century 20: 11 a.m. & 1:30, 4, 6:50, 9:10 p.m. In 3D 12:10, 2:40, 5:20, 7:45, 10:10 p.m. Gravity (PG-13) (((1/2 Century 16: 10:10 a.m. In 3D 12:30, 3, 5:25, 7:50, 10:25 p.m. Century 20: 10:55 a.m. & 8:25 p.m. In 3D noon & 1:20, 2:30, 3:40, 4:50, 6, 7:20, 9:40, 10:45 p.m. (No noon on Sat.) Guild Theatre: 1, 4, 7, 9:55 p.m.

Great Expectations (PG-13)

Stanford Theatre: 5:50, 9:15 p.m.

Gun Crazy (1950) (Not Rated)

The Palo Alto Safe Routes to School program is documenting suggested routes to school and identifying opportunities for engineering improvements and enforcement which, when combined with safety education and promotion activities, will encourage more families to choose alternatives to driving to school solo. More info: Contact Sylvia Star-Lack at saferoutes@cityofpaloalto.org or (650) 329-2156

Stanford Theatre: 7:30 p.m. Sat-Sun also at 4:05 p.m.

In a Lonely Place (1950) (Not Rated)

Jackass Presents: Bad Grandpa (R) Century 16: 11 a.m. & 1:30, 4:15, 7:15, 9:40 p.m. Century 20: 10:40 & 11:25 a.m. & 1, 3:20, 4:25, 5:45, 8:10, 9:25, 10:35 p.m. Kill Your Darlings (R) (((1/2

Aquarius Theatre: 9:45 p.m. Century 16: 11:40 a.m. & 3:30, 7:30 p.m.

Krrish 3 (Not Rated)

Last Vegas (PG-13) ((( Century 16: 10:15 & 11:20 a.m. & 12:50, 2:20, 3:45, 4:55, 7:10, 8, 9:45, 10:35 p.m. Sun no 2:20 p.m. Century 20: 11:20 a.m. & 2, 4:40, 7:15, 9:50 p.m.

Peter Travers,

“A game-changinG

movie event.”

Century 20: Wed 6:30 p.m.

The Met: Tosca (Not Rated)

Century 16: Sun 2 p.m. Wed 2, 7 p.m.

Risky Business (1983) (R) Century 20: Fri 2 p.m. Sat 2 p.m. Sun 2 p.m. Mon 2 p.m. Tue 2 p.m. Rush (R) ((

Century 20: 2:10, 7:30 p.m.

Thor: The Dark World (PG-13) Century 16: 10:45 a.m. & 12:15, 1:45, 6:15, 7:45, 10:45 p.m. In 3D 10 & 11:30 a.m. & 1, 2:30, 3:15, 4, 5:30, 7, 8:30, 9:15, 10 p.m. Century 20: 10:30 a.m. & 1:20, 2:45, 4:15, 7:10, 8:35, 10 p.m. In 3D 11:50 a.m. & 12:35, 3:30, 5:40, 6:25, 9:20 p.m. In XD 2, 4:55, 7:50, 10:45 p.m.

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ON THE WEB: Up-to-date movie listings at PaloAltoOnline.com

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Century Theatres at Palo Alto Square Fri 11/8

12 Years a Slave - 1:00, 2:30, 4:00, 5:30, 7:00, 8:30, 10:00 Saturday 11/9 12 Years a Slave - 11:30, 2:30, 4:00, 5:30, 7:00, 8:30, 10:00 Sunday 11/10 12 Years a Slave - 11:30, 1:00, 2:30, 4:00, 5:30, 7:00, 8:30 Mon, Tues, & 12 Years a Slave - 1:00, 2:30, 4:00, Thurs 11/11, 5:30, 7:00, 8:30 11/12, 11/14 Weds 11/13 12 Years a Slave - 1:00, 2:30, 4:00, 7:00

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Tickets and Showtimes available at cinemark.com

Palo Alto Weekly

10 T H A N N U A L

DINE FOR KIDS

THURSDAY

NOVEMBER 14 ONLIN AUCTIO E N

Nov 7

- Nov 2 Brow 1 www.bid se and bid a t: dingforg ood/pa ccc

Annual Photo Contest DEADLINE Jan. 3

Call Today for Appointment 650.853.8889

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Enter online at PaloAltoOnline.com

Insurance Accepted

Eat, laugh and have a good time! Support the children and families of Palo Alto by dining out on Nov. 14. Participating restaurants will donate a portion of your food tab to help provide quality childcare to low-income working families. Dine for Kids sponsored by:

Infant Massage Workshop

 

     

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Infant & Child CPR

 

 

 

   

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Comfort Techniques for Labor

 

    

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Grandparents Seminar

 

   

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Call (650) 724-4601 or visit calendar.lpch.org to register or obtain more information on the times, locations and fees for these and other courses.

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Al & Joanne Russell, Avid Bank, Boston Private Bank & Trust Company, Burr Pilger Mayer, Dr. S. Brian Liu D.D.D, M.S., Kawakita Graphics, Kiwanis Club of Palo Alto, Palo Alto Chamber of Commerce, Palo Alto FireďŹ ghters Charitable Fund, Pasternak Patent Law, SpoLoan Mortgage Banking

For more information and the list of participating restaurants, please visit: www.pacc.org/dine_for_kids

Home&Real Estate Home Front FREE FABRIC ... The next FabMo free fabric distribution event is Friday, Nov. 8, 8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Saturday, Nov. 9, 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Appointments are required, to help manage the crowds (Email gather.fabrix@me.com with preferred date and time), but some drop-in hours are included. The distribution, with a requested donation, takes place at 2423 Old Middlefield Way, Mountain View. Volunteer greeters and sorters are also needed. Information: www. fabmo.org TREE WALK ... An arborist will lead a tree walk through Old Palo Alto from 10 a.m. to noon on Saturday, Nov. 9, beginning at the Churchill Avenue parking entrance to Gamble Garden, 1431 Waverley St. Expect to see samples of Canary Island pine, flowering pear, giant sequoia, mayten, western redbud and more. Information: www. canopy.org WINTER GARDEN BASICS ... UC Master Gardeners will offer a couple of free talks on Saturday, Nov. 9: “Master Gardener Winter Plant Clinic” will be offered from 9 to 11 a.m. at Gamble Garden, 1431 Waverley St., Palo Alto. Come with questions on protecting plants from freezing, dormant sprays, planting a winter vegetable garden, soils, fertilizers, mulches and pests (plant or pest samples must be sealed in plastic). Bring photos. “Backyard Fruit Tree Basics,” from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Mountain View Library Community Room, 585 Franklin St., Mountain View, will cover the basics of choosing, planting and caring for fruit trees. Information: Master Gardeners at 408-282-3105, between 9:30 a.m. and 12:30 p.m., Monday through Friday or http://mastergardeners. org ENERGY EFFICIENCY ... Staff from Acterra will lead a hands-on workshop called “Do It Yourself: Home Energy Efficiency Workshop” from 7 to 9 p.m. on Thursday, Nov. 14, at Palo Alto High School, Room 1706, 50 Embarcadero Road, Palo Alto. Tips from Acterra’s Green@ Home program include installing energy-saving devices, learning how to use a Kill-a-Watt meter and how a “Smart Strip” can reduce the cost of a home-entertainment system. Cost is $35, which includes a workbook with room-by-room recommendations; devices that can be taken home are available for $40. Information: 650-329-3752 or www.paadultschool.org N

Also online at PaloAltoOnline.com

What is that

Ousting skunks and racoons is a challenge in Palo Alto yards by Kimberlee D’Ardenne ecently, Kris Newby and her family unknowingly hosted uninvited visitors in their Palo Alto home: a family of skunks. Wildlife such as skunks can be a nuisance and cause property damage, according to Russell Parman, district manager at Santa Clara County Vector Control. The district’s first priority is to teach residents how to make their properties unappealing to wildlife, he said, which encourages animals to live elsewhere. Newby first noticed one skunk a year ago, when she saw it walking down her driveway and through her yard at night. “This year, (the skunk) dug a hole under our outbuilding,” Newby said. Soon after, there was more than just the one skunk. “You can smell them in the (outbuilding),” Newby added. “The smell was unbearable, especially when the babies were born.” Newby said she learned that skunks emit little “poofs” of gas continuously, as a way of announcing their presence to others. “Then there is the angry spray,” she said. She and her husband, as well as the family dog, experienced a skunk’s angry spray firsthand. The dog would chase the skunks at night. Once, the dog caught a baby skunk and after playing with it, killed it. “Then (the dog) got sprayed,” Newby said. “My husband was trying to take the skunk away, and he got sprayed.”

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Being sprayed by a skunk did not deter the dog, she said. “Just a couple of weeks later, he was sprayed again.” To combat the smell on her dog, Newby said she tried storebought remedies, but washing the dog with a solution of hydrogen peroxide, baking soda and dish-washing soap worked the best. Even so, it was “at least a month before he was bearable,” she said. Newby’s dog and husband were not the only ones affected by the skunk smell. “We had to remove all my son’s clothes from the (outbuilding),” she said. “(My son) went to work the first day and people noticed the smell.” For help, Newby contacted Santa Clara County’s Vector Control, which provides free assistance in dealing with wildlife to county residents. “There are techniques you can use to discourage animals from being on your property in the first place,” Parman said, “and to ... make it miserable for (animals) to approach humans.” Most importantly, he said, “limit the food, water and shelter that your property makes available to animals.” But when animals either take up residence or become a health threat, vector control will trap them, Parman added. Josh, Cooper and Paul Newby wash their dog with hydrogen peroxide and baking soda, after his second “close encounter of the skunk kind.” ÀˆÃÊ iÜLÞ

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 email cblitzer@paweekly.com. Deadline is one week before publication.

OPEN HOME GUIDE 43

(continued on page Σ)

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Smell “Relocation of animals is not legal; California Fish and Game does not allow it,” Parman said. Trapped animals must be put down by law. To combat Newby’s skunk problem, staff from vector control showed her how to make the nest uninhabitable and the yard uninviting. Plugging the hole where the nest was located was not an option, Newby said, because then the skunks would die and they would deal with another terrible odor. Skunks are sensitive to smells, so vector control stuffed the skunk’s nest with pepper-sprayed newspaper, Newby said. Vector control also identified the route that the skunk was using across the Newby property. Though the pepper-sprayed newspaper from vector control lasted only a day — the mother skunk shredded it to get to her babies — Newby said she did not give up. “We kept doing the pepper-spray newspaper thing for three weeks,” she said. “Then the skunk just got impatient and left.” To keep the skunk from returning to her yard, Newby said they made the entrance to the nest impassible with a strategically placed flowerpot. They also plugged other holes in their yard. Because skunks typically use multiple dens along a circuit, Newby said the problem might have just been pushed down the road. Skunks are not the only wildlife that might visit local yards. In Santa Clara County, “the big four are raccoons, possums, skunks and coyotes,” Parman said. While skunks are destructive — with their spray and hole digging — he said raccoons also cause large amounts of damage. “Raccoons can literally roll up lawns” to get at bugs living underneath, he said. “Depending on one’s philosophy about pesticides,

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Kris Newby’s dog wanders along a path between her house and backyard fence where a family of skunks burrowed to nest under the house. there are products you can use to get rid of grubs and joyed having the skunks around, Newby said. make the lawn unattractive,” he said. “Raccoons are “He is disappointed they are gone,” wrote Newby in known for ripping siding off mobile homes, tearing an email. “He had so much fun chasing them. Now he shingles off roofs to get in.” plays with his stuffed skunk.” N Editorial intern Kimberlee D’Ardenne can be Parman added that there is no one easy solution for emailed at kdardenne@paweekly.com. co-existing with wildlife. “For the long term, people need to make sure their property doesn’t have holes or nooks and crannies for wildlife to take advantage of,” he said. “There are variREAD MORE ONLINE ous kinds of tricks, like keeping wood piles at least www.PaloAltoOnline.com 18 inches off the ground, keeping shrubs and trees trimmed away from structures, and trees trimmed away READ MORE ONLINE from your roof, to make it difficult for animals to acFor more Home and Real Estate news, visit www. cess your structure.” paloaltoonline.com/real_estate. The dog was the only member of the family who en-

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Home & Real Estate

Garden Tips

An important skill: learning to i.d. plants by Jack McKinnon

T

his month the garden tips will be about how to learn plant identification. I think it is the single most important skill any gardener can have. With a working knowledge of a hundred plants the possibilities are enormous for having a unique and exciting garden. Design skills, how to care for your plants and personal stories make for a lifetime of wonderful interactions with other gardeners and friends. Here are the tips: 1. Get a good plant encyclopedia. Each one has strengths and weaknesses. What is important is a good description of each plant, its sun and shade tolerance and a good photograph or an accurate drawing. 2. Divide and conquer your learning. Know first the differences between trees, shrubs, ground covers, annuals and perennials. With this information you narrow down your identification search significantly. 3. Try to learn at least two new plants a week, ideally five. This gives you a goal and will increase your plant

knowledge by hundreds of plants a year. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t worry about learning all of them, there are tens of thousands. 4. When you find a plant new to you, take its picture. Take at least three photos of each plant â&#x20AC;&#x201D; one of the whole plant, one of a leaf close up and one of the fruit. This will help you remember the plant better when you file it. 5. Start your own plant-identification file. In this file be sure to have the Latin name of the plant (Genus and species), a common name or two, some identifying characteristics, sun and water requirements and your photos. 6. Exercise what you have learned. Take someone for a garden walk and see how many plants you can identify. If there are some you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know then these can be added to your next list. I advise doing these walks in an arboretum or garden where the plants have accurate name tags. 7. Start with the plants at hand. Learn the names of plants in your yard or on your block first. If you have a community garden you can learn what is being grown in all of the plots. If you are there when one of the gardeners is there they are usually happy to identify all of their plants and their neighborâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s as well.

HOME SALES

SALES AT A GLANCE Los Altos

Mountain View

Total sales reported: 13 Lowest sales price: $625,000 Highest sales price: $2,598,000

Total sales reported: 8 Lowest sales price: $412,000 Highest sales price: $1,810,000

Los Altos Hills

Palo Alto

Total sales reported: 4 Lowest sales price: $1,375,000 Highest sales price: $5,270,000

Total sales reported: 7 Lowest sales price: $1,325,000 Highest sales price: $4,500,000

Menlo Park

Redwood City

Total sales reported: 3 Lowest sales price: $500,000 Highest sales price: $3,565,000

Total sales reported: 15 Lowest sales price: $530,000 Highest sales price: $2,928,000 -Â&#x153;Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x20AC;Vi\Ă&#x160; >Â?Â&#x2C6;vÂ&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2C6;>Ă&#x160;, Ă&#x192;Â&#x153;Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x20AC;Vi

Home sales are provided by California REsource, a real estate information company that obtains the information from the County Recorderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office. Information is recorded from deeds after the close of escrow and published within four to eight weeks.

Los Altos 38 3rd St. #107 Green Trust to R. Schroer for $1,398,000 on 10/11/13; previous sale 9/03, $890,000 2085 Crist Drive D. Carelli to Loretz Construction for $1,405,000 on 10/10/13 78 Cuesta Drive J. & K. Lyon to A. Crook for $1,270,000 on 10/16/13; previous sale 7/12, $1,075,000

8. When you learn a new plant, learn something memorable or unique about it. This kind of focus will help you remember each plant better. I have forgotten more plants than most people ever learn but the ones I remember have memorable characteristics. 9. With colder weather here and more time indoors it is really nice to have a library of gardening books. I usually get mine used and have more than I will ever finish reading. Of course the best books are new with hard covers and a good jacket. These can be passed on from generation to generation. 10. Lastly, there is no better way to learn and know plants than to grow them oneself. Buy healthy plants at your local nursery, plant them according to directions in your encyclopedia or other books on that genus and care for it on into maturity. The rewards are priceless and quite memorable. Good gardening. N Garden coach Jack McKinnon can be reached at 650-879-3261, by email at jack@jackthegardencoach. com. Visit his website at www.jackthegardencoach. com. 5100 El Camino Real #303 Adams Trust to Wang Trust for $879,000 on 10/11/13 1161 Lammy Place Ahrens Trust to B. Wilson for $2,598,000 on 10/11/13; previous sale 7/04, $1,205,000 1252 Lisa Lane J. & P. Gardner to M. & Q. Cammarano for $1,870,000 on 10/16/13; previous sale 5/75, $88,000 35 Los Altos Square J. Drake to N. Walsh for $1,117,000 on 10/11/13; previous sale 1/03, $579,000 538 Sequoia Drive Pauline Trust to Netzel Trust for $1,700,000 on 10/16/13 743 Thorsen Court Mcsweeney Trust to J. & R. Wunderling for $2,235,000 on 10/16/13; previous sale 8/76, $204,500 1461 Topar Ave. P. Manners to

T. & N. Hinrichs for $2,400,500 on 10/16/13; previous sale 7/97, $1,004,000 591 Torwood Lane Dunn Trust to A. Kadiyala for $2,016,000 on 10/11/13 487 Tyndall St. #3 Flood Trust to Y. Tsai for $625,000 on 10/10/13; previous sale 9/04, $478,000 2015 Victoria Court J. & R. Wunderling to R. & L. Benzion for $1,560,000 on 10/15/13; previous sale 8/07, $1,295,000

Los Altos Hills 27296 Byrne Park Lane R. & B. Odea to Lenoski Trust for $2,800,000 on 10/11/13; previous sale 8/11, $2,288,500 25500 Crescent Lane Weimar Trust to A. & M. Ahuja for $3,565,000 on 10/11/13; previ-

Michael Repka

Experience 0OFNPSFSFBTPOUPDIPPTF#BOLPG"NFSJDB )PNF-PBOTGPSZPVSIPNFĂĽOBODJOHOFFET

Vicki Svendsgaard Senior Mortgage Loan Officer NMLS ID: 633619 650.400.6668 vicki.svendsgaard@bankofamerica.com

$SFEJUBOEDPMMBUFSBMBSFTVCKFDUUPBQQSPWBM5FSNTBOEDPOEJUJPOT BQQMZ5IJTJTOPUBDPNNJUNFOUUPMFOE1SPHSBNT SBUFT UFSNTBOE DPOEJUJPOTBSFTVCKFDUUPDIBOHFXJUIPVUOPUJDF#BOLPG"NFSJDB  /" .FNCFS'%*$ &RVBM)PVTJOH-FOEFSÂŞ#BOLPG "NFSJDB$PSQPSBUJPO%"31$

Before you select a real estate agent, meet with Michael Repka to discuss how his real estate law and tax background beneďŹ ts Ken DeLeonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clients. Managing Broker DeLeon Realty JD - Rutgers School of Law L.L.M (Taxation) NYU School of Law

(650) 488.7325 DRE# 01854880 | CA BAR# 255996

michaelr@deleonrealty.com www.deleonrealty.com

Knowledge and Experience. Applied.

Residential real estate expertise for the mid-peninsula.

650.766.6325 tpaulin.com

NICKGRANOSKI Page 32Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160; Â&#x153;Ă&#x203A;iÂ&#x201C;LiĂ&#x20AC;Ă&#x160;n]Ă&#x160;Ă&#x201C;ä£Ă&#x17D;Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;*>Â?Â&#x153;Ă&#x160;Â?Ă&#x152;Â&#x153;Ă&#x160;7iiÂ&#x17D;Â?Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;Ă&#x153;Ă&#x153;Ă&#x153;°*>Â?Â&#x153;Â?Ă&#x152;Â&#x153;"Â&#x2DC;Â?Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;i°VÂ&#x153;Â&#x201C;

Broker Associate Alain Pinel Presidentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Club DRE #00994196

www.NickGranoski.com

ngranoski@apr.com 650/269â&#x20AC;&#x201C;8556

Home & Real Estate ous sale 1/06, $2,425,000 24802 Olive Tree Lane A. Truong to Grau-Jones Trust for $2,000,000 on 10/11/13 22548 Ravensbury Ave. R. Todd to D. & M. Zaumeyer for $1,375,000 on 10/11/13

Menlo Park 325 6th Ave. M. Blanchard to R. Chao for $615,000 on 9/23/13; previous sale 1/09, $507,000 2198 Clayton Drive C. & M. Morken to Griffin Trust for $3,300,000 on 9/25/13; previous sale 5/11, $2,925,000 1354 Sevier Ave. Oliver Trust to M. Azimi for $575,000 on 9/25/13

Mountain View 505 Cypress Point Drive #52 Gribaldo Trust to Y. & S. Hu for $412,000 on 10/11/13 413 Del Medio Ave. I. & C. Quiles to S. Shankar for $950,000 on 10/16/13 809 Leong Drive M. & D. Gokhaie to S. Dinh for $680,000 on 10/16/13 550 Ortega Ave. #B330 J. Kim to M. Dickey for $758,000 on 10/16/13; previous sale 7/00, $395,000 228 S. Rengstorff Ave. L. Perera to H. Ho for $808,000 on 10/16/13; previous sale 8/92, $187,000 550 Sierra Ave. M. Potts to Kazemi Trust for $1,650,000 on 10/15/13; previous sale 3/04, $720,000 1191 Solana Drive Fiegl Trust to J. Gainsley for $1,520,000 on 10/15/13; previous sale 6/03, $750,000 968 Trophy Drive Richma Trust to J. Hayes for $1,810,000 on 10/11/13

Palo Alto 407 Ferne Ave. Mcfadden Trust to E. Kuhl for $1,960,000 on 10/15/13 800 High St. #215 Leonoudakis Trust to Darling Trust for $1,325,000 on 10/11/13; previous sale 5/06, $992,000 3185 Kipling St. N. Buzi to Palo Alto Kipling Street Trust for $4,500,000 on 10/15/13; previous sale 3/78, $99,900 4010 Manzana Lane ManzanaMB Limited to Manzana Limited for $2,600,000 on 10/15/13; previous sale 7/00, $1,598,000 3080 South Court Lewis Trust to J. Buzi for $1,550,000 on 10/16/13 821 Thornwood Drive Zamvil Trust to O. Cohen for $2,300,000 on 10/16/13 1511 Waverley St. L. Kee to G. Huang for $3,250,000 on 10/16/13

Redwood City 1112 17th Ave. A. Tkachuk to Tkachuk Trust for $700,000 on 9/25/13; previous sale 7/03, $405,500 641 Clinton St. A. Higgy to J. Laefer for $908,000 on 9/23/13; previous sale 7/00, $527,000 39 Edgewood Road R. & P. Fisk to K. Rothgery for $810,000 on 9/26/13 503 Fox Court #W W. & E. Richarson to R. & L. Merslich for $1,250,000 on 9/26/13; previous sale 1/05, $1,270,000 50 Horgan Ave. #14 M. Chavez to D. Julien for $550,000 on 9/24/13; previous sale 7/94, $250,000 472 Jeter St. Battaglia Trust to H. Stamper for $840,000 on 9/26/13; previous sale 4/01, $550,000 198 King St. D. & S. Woods to Wesley Trust for $1,300,000 on 9/23/13; previous sale 6/10, $829,000 24 Meadow Lane G. & L. Garcia to S. & L. Ramirez for $530,000 on 9/25/13; previous sale 8/07, $500,000 900 Nob Hill Road Lehrer Trust to D. & C. Cristiani for $2,928,000 on 9/26/13; previous sale 3/00, $1,627,000 1416 Oxford St. E. McKinney

to J. Windsor for $795,000 on 9/26/13; previous sale 10/10, $606,000 542 Quartz St. Love Trust to M. & J. Schmidt for $1,034,000 on 9/26/13 546 Shorebird Circle #26204 R. Allendorf to A. Banerjee for $620,000 on 9/25/13; previous sale 10/10, $512,000 1204 Sierra St. G. Vigil to B. Woodworth for $651,000 on 9/26/13; previous sale 3/02, $450,000 641 Turnbuckle Drive #1701 One Marina Homes to D. Chernyukhin for $695,000 on 9/25/13 641 Turnbuckle Drive #1707 One Marina Homes to A. Kumar for $635,500 on 9/24/13

FORECLOSURES Foreclosures are provided by California REsource, a real estate information company that obtains the information from the County Recorder’s Office. The date is the recorded date of the deed when the lender took title to the property. †The price is what the lender paid for it (usually the mortgage balance plus foreclosure fees). †Each property is now owned by the lender and is for sale, or will be for sale soon, individually or through public auction. Individuals should contact a Realtor for further information.

Los Altos Hills 26459 Taaffe Road US Bank, 9/20/13, $2,125,000, 2,304 sf, 4 bd

Menlo Park 3816 Fair Oaks Ave. Moab Investment Group, 9/25/13, $n/a, 1,430 sf, 4 bd

Woodside 1650 Bear Gulch Road US Bank, 9/11/13, $1,210,322, 2,390 sf, 4 bd 505 Moore Road US Bank, 9/27/13, $4,031,306

BUILDING PERMITS Palo Alto 3085 Alexis Drive partial demo of roofline at front to create new entry porch, $35,000 2443 Emerson St. revise plans to include expand bathroom, $n/a 2073 Princeton St. remove second-story deck from plan, keep balcony as is, add covered patio to main level, $n/a 240 Kellogg Ave. shorten and replace roofline due to tree falling, $15,000 2475 Hanover St. tenant improvement: provide separate exit/entrances, lobby, two conference rooms, $50,000

3469 Bryant St. re-roof, $10,000 1359 Martin Ave. re-roof, $9,000; re-roof garage, $2,500 580 Madison Way re-roof, $40,000 882 Chimalus Drive re-roof, $9,000 4122 Thain Way replace five windows and five doors, $12,400 185 University Ave. Sam’s Chowder House: tenant improvement, $n/a 2255 Oberlin St. remodel bathroom, $4,800 861 Chimalus Drive rooftop PV system, $n/a 360 Everett Ave., Unit 1A remodel bathroom, $12,128 2115 Bowdoin St. re-roof, $13,000 964 N. California Ave. re-roof, $14,500 661 Seale Ave. revise garage foundation plan, footings instead of piers, $n/a 3085 Louis Road replace waterdamaged plywood under bathtub, replace tub, $1,500 2154 Staunton Court replace three windows, $n/a 945 Laurel Glen Drive remodel kitchen, $60,000 101 University Ave., Suite 400 Equifax Personal: tenant improvement, $15,750 2671 South Court roof-mounted PV system, $n/a 2170 W. Bayshore Road four illuminated signs, $n/a 160 Webster St. re-roof, $23,000 117 University Ave. tenant improvement, $45,000 3500 Deer Creek Road install full-height walls to create new work space, $25,000 155 California Ave., Unite G202 and G204 repair water damage, $7,607 3160 W. Bayshore Road illuminated wall sign, $n/a 525 University Ave. tenant improvements for Suite 103, $45,000 159 Melville Ave. re-roof, $n/a 560 Center Drive remove window, door to create larger door opening, $n/a 820 Bruce Drive re-roof, $n/a 4317 Silva Ave. remove portion of library and utility room to create parking space on side of house, reconfigure library, $10,500 586 N. California Ave. replace eight windows, $13,907 3506 Emerson St. rooftop PV system, $n/a 302 Grant Ave. replace stucco and 12 windows, $22,000 552 Forest Ave. replace gas fireplace, $n/a 2320 Tasso St. remodel kitchen, bath, $28,478 1030 Parkinson Ave. replace shower pan in master bathroom, re-tile shower, $5,000 901 Newell Road replace 13 windows, $26,699 2154 Staunton Court replace three windows, $n/a 4135 Maybell Way re-roof, $3,950

Who Is Number 1? You Are!!! When you hire Jan as your realtor

ACT NOW for Special Bonus!

JAN STROHECKER, SRES

655 High St. H&R Block: tenant improvement: create two office spaces, $7,000 1585 Madrono Ave. re-roof garage, $3,500 610 Wildwood Lane remodel bathroom, replace four windows and door, $60,000 3000 Hanover St. Hewlett Packard: commercial re-roof, $1,094,267 701 E. Meadow Drive re-roof, $19,011 928 Scott St. replace six windows, $2,468 3500 Deer Creek Road Tesla: electrical work, $30,000 564 University Ave. exterior hand rail, $n/a 3738 Ortega Court re-roof, $17,000 2475 South Court repair water damage to bathroom, remove dry rot, $11,000 2109 Hanover St. re-roof, $16,000 3550 Emerson St. re-roof, $5,260 2791 Emerson St. addition to enclosed porch in rear yard, $60,120 3085 Alexis Drive partial demo of roofline at front to create new entry porch, $35,000 2443 Emerson St. revise plans to include expand bathroom, $n/a 2073 Princeton St. remove second-story deck from plan, keep balcony as is, add covered patio to main level, $n/a 240 Kellogg Ave. shorten and replace roofline due to tree falling, $15,000 2475 Hanover St. tenant improvement: provide separate exit/entrances, lobby, two conference rooms, $50,000 3469 Bryant St. re-roof, $10,000 1359 Martin Ave. re-roof, $9,000; re-roof garage, $2,500 580 Madison Way re-roof,

$40,000 882 Chimalus Drive re-roof, $9,000 4122 Thain Way replace five windows and five doors, $12,400 185 University Ave. Sam’s Chowder House: tenant improvement, $n/a 2255 Oberlin St. remodel bath-

room, $4,800 861 Chimalus Drive rooftop PV system, $n/a 360 Everett Ave., Unit 1A remodel bathroom, $12,128 2115 Bowdoin St. re-roof, $13,000 964 N. California Ave. re-roof, $14,500

PALO ALTO :3 0 - 4 : SAT 1 N E OP

30

Rare opportunity - Land value $1,150,000 www.3224Emerson.com

MOUNTAIN VIEW

www.49ShowersDr-H446.com Classic Old Mill Charmer! Inside unit - shows beautifully! 3 bed, 2 1/2 baths Large 2-car garage attached Private patio $790,000

Francis i C. ROLLAND

Sr. Consultant - Coldwell Banker - Since 1985 Direct: 650-947-2259 Francis@Frolland.com www.Frolland.com

CAPITOLA BEACH VILLAS

LAST PHASE AVAILABLE NOW!! 1066 41ST AVENUE,CAPITOLA XST:NOVADRIVE FOURTH PHASE VILLAS OFFERED BETWEEN

369,000-$545,000

$

CALL NOW 831-477-5845 OR 831-345-8040 This is your chance to own a piece of paradise! LAST phase is available now, 39 units sold… only 16 units left! Perfect for first time home buyers as well as retirees. Single level units and an elevator. Located in the heart and soul of Capitola’s BEST!

OPEN HOME TOUR SATURDAY AND SUNDAY 12-3 PM UNTIL SOLD OUT!

“Experience Counts 28 years”

CAPITOLA BEACH VILLAS SALES TEAM

650.906.6516

PATTI BOE & BOB HENKEL

janstrohecker@yahoo.com DRE00620365

DRE#00946318 & #00413405

831-345-8040, 831-477-5845 www.capitolabeachvillas.com • www.coastalbayrealestate.com ÜÜÜ°*>œÌœ"˜ˆ˜i°Vœ“ÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ œÛi“LiÀÊn]ÊÓä£ÎÊU Page 33

861 Matadero Avenue, Palo Alto

Located in the popular Barron Park neighborhood with a gorgeous park-like setting, this retro ranch style home boasts an expansive 11,520 square foot lot. The functional floor plan is enhanced with rich interior elements of richly hued hardwood flooring and picturesque views of the grounds and pool. Possibility to expand, remodel or build your dream home.

Open House Saturday & Sunday, 1:30-4:30pm

■ 3 bedrooms, 1.5 bathrooms ■ Approximately 1,642 square feet of living space (buyer to verify) ■ Welcoming living/dining room is highlighted by floor-to-ceiling windows capturing views and sliding door access to backyard oasis ■ Beautiful outdoor grounds are professionally landscaped including a sparkling pool and mature fruit trees ■ Additional amenities include fresh interior/exterior paint and ample storage space ■ Attached 2-car garage ■ Close proximity to Bol Park and bike paths and trails. ■ Outstanding Palo Alto Schools (buyer to verify enrollment and availability)

Desiree Docktor REALTOR, QSC, SRES

650.291.8487 ddocktor@apr.com www.DesireeDocktor.com License #01808874 Page 34ÊUÊ œÛi“LiÀÊn]ÊÓä£ÎÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊÜÜÜ°*>œÌœ"˜ˆ˜i°Vœ“

Information deemed reliable but not guaranteed.

Offered at $1,998,000

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PROPERTY OVERVIEW Close proximity to Los Altos Village Short distance to Lincoln & Shoup Park MDA: 40,050; MFA: 16,020 if property is used as one parcel WĹ˝Ć&#x161;Ä&#x17E;ĹśĆ&#x;Ä&#x201A;ĹŻĆ&#x161;Ĺ˝Ć?ĆľÄ?Ä&#x161;Ĺ?Ç&#x20AC;Ĺ?Ä&#x161;Ä&#x17E;Ĺ?ĹśĆ&#x161;ŽώĆ&#x2030;Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x152;Ä?Ä&#x17E;ĹŻĆ? Ć&#x2030;Ć&#x2030;Ć&#x152;Ĺ˝Ç&#x2020;Ĺ?ĹľÄ&#x201A;Ć&#x161;Ä&#x17E;ĹŻÇ&#x2021;ĎŽÍ&#x2DC;ϲϳÄ&#x201A;Ä?Ć&#x152;Ä&#x17E;ĹŻĹ˝Ć&#x161;Ć?Ä&#x17E;ĆŤĹśĹ? SCHOOL OVERVIEW SCHOOLS

ĆĄÂ&#x2021;Â&#x201D;Â&#x2021;Â&#x2020;Â&#x192;Â&#x2013;Í&#x201A;Í&#x2122;ÇĄÍ&#x2014;Í&#x153;Í&#x153;ÇĄÍ&#x201D;Í&#x201D;Í&#x201D;

2013 API SCORES

Gardner Bullis Elem Egan Junior High Los Altos High

947 976 895

(Buyer To Verify Enrollment Eligibility)

PAM PAGE Realtor

650.400.5061

ppage@apr.com Ç Ç Ç Í&#x2DC;WÄ&#x201A;ĹľWÄ&#x201A;Ĺ?Ä&#x17E;WĆ&#x152;Ĺ˝Ć&#x2030;Ä&#x17E;Ć&#x152;Ć&#x;Ä&#x17E;Ć?Í&#x2DC;Ä?Žž BRE# 00858214

(650) 218.4337 Member of Presidentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Roundtable

For a full virtual experience of this property, please visit:

Â&#x2122;Â&#x2122;Â&#x2122;ǤÍ&#x2022;Í&#x2014;Í&#x161;Í&#x2122;Í&#x2022;Â&#x2014;Â&#x201D;Â?Â&#x2021;ǤÂ&#x2026;Â&#x2018;Â?

www.JOHNFORSYTHJAMES.com john.james@apr.com BRE# 01138400

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460 El Capitan Place, Palo Alto WOW! Fabulous remodeled and expanded Eichler home of 2389 sq. ft. +/- set on an extraordinary 9940 sq. ft. lot+/-(per county records). Located on a quiet cul-de-sac in the coveted Greenmeadow neighborhood within walking distance to shops, schools and Mitchell Park Community Center. sBEDROOMS BATHS s3PACIOUSANDVERSATILEFAMILY ROOMSERVESAMULTITUDEOF PURPOSES INCLUDINGTHEOPTION OFBEINGAthENSUITEBEDROOM

s3EPARATEDININGROOMIDEAL FORSMALLORLARGEGATHERINGS s%LEGANT LIGHTlLLEDLIVINGROOM WITHWALLOFDOUBLEPANED WINDOWSANDDOORSOPENTO PROFESSIONALLYLANDSCAPED mAGSTONEPATIOANDGARDEN

s3TYLISHAWARDWINNING CUSTOMDESIGNEDKITCHEN s'ORGEOUSNEWMASTERBATH BY)RIS(ARRELLFEATURES FEATURESSILESTONECOUNTERS MULTIPLESKYLIGHTS GRANITE IRRIDESCENTANDPORCELAINTILE COUNTERS STUNNINGINNOVATIVE TILEBACKSPLASH SLEEK s%XPANSIVESUNNYYARDWITH CONTEMPORARYCABINETS AND SPACEGALOREFORVEGETABLE ABUNDANTSTORAGE GARDENINGANDFAMILYACTIVITIES

This is the home youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been waiting for!! Not on the market for 45 years.

Offered at $2,169,000 WWWELCAPITANCOM

Suzanne Jonath 650- 400-4036 sjonath@cbnorcal.com BRE#00629272

Rare Three Bedroom Top Floor Home in the Woodmark 325 Channing Ave, #302 Palo Alto Classic two level condo in the desired Woodmark. Downstairs, near 2000 sq ft of living space. Flawless Maple flooring, soaring ceilings and huge windows light up the spacious, Living/Family room (w/fireplace), the Separate Dining Room (opening to a private balcony), and the great Kitchen (granite surfaces, top appliances). There is also a Master Suite (opening to a private balcony) and a second bedroom (or office) and a second full bathroom downstairs. Upstairs is a large Guest Suite plus a bonus work or relaxation space adjacent. All of this a stroll away from Heritage Park, Whole Foods and Downtown Palo Alto and a few minutes away from Stanford.

Offered at $2,549,000 OPEN HOUSE Sat. & Sun. 1:30-4:30pm Victor Spicer BROKER ASSOCIATE LIC#1119425

(650) 255-5007 vic@bestofpaloalto.com Virtual Tour www.tourfactory.com/1072237

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A Luxury Collection.  Introducing Prestigio by Intero Real Estate Services, purveyor of fine and prestigious homes throughout the world.

A Prestigio home is given an elevated level of exposure through its carefully crafted  marketing portfolio set up to showcase your home to relevant markets locally, nationally and globally.  Customized to the unique style of each luxury property, Prestigio will expose your home through the most influential mediums reaching the greatest number of qualified buyers wherever they may be in the world.

If you are interested in more information about listing your home with the Intero Prestigio program, please call your local Intero Real Estate Services office.

See the complete collection online at www.InteroPrestigio.com

®

®

Woodside 1590 Cañada Lane Woodside, CA 94062 650.206.6200 Page 40ÊUÊ œÛi“LiÀÊn]ÊÓä£ÎÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊÜÜÜ°*>œÌœ"˜ˆ˜i°Vœ“

Menlo Park 807 Santa Cruz Avenue Menlo Park, CA 94025 650.543.7740

Los Altos 496 First Street, Ste. 200 Los Altos, CA 94022 650.947.4700

A Luxury Collection.  Prestigio by Intero Real Estate Services, purveyor of fine and prestigious homes throughout the world.

7292 Exotic Garden, Cambria

250 Atherton Avenue, Atherton

5 Betty Lane, Atherton

$58,000,000

$27,400,000

$22,800,000

Listing Provided by: Dana Cappiello BRE# 01343305

Listing Provided by: David Kelsey, Tom Dallas, BRE#01242399, 00709019,

Listing Provided by: David Kelsey, Tom Dallas, Greg Goumas BRE#01242399, 00709019, 01878208

19 Prado Secoya, Atherton

707 Westridge Drive, Portola Valley

24680 Prospect Avenue, Los Altos Hills

$15,500,000

$13,000,000

$10,500,000

Listing Provided by: David Kelsey, Tom Dallas, BRE#01242399, 00709019

Listing Provided by: Dana Cappiello, BRE#01343305

Listing Provided by: Renuka Ahuja, BRE#01783141

25 Oakhill Drive, Woodside

10800 Magdalena, Los Altos Hills

96 Heather Drive, Atherton

$8,250,000

$8,000,000

$7,500,000

Listing Provided by: Dana Cappiello, BRE#01343305

Listing Provided by: Cutty Smith, Melissa Lindt, BRE#01444081, 01469863

Listing Provided by: Dominic Nicoli, BRE#01112681

187 Atherton Avenue, Atherton

451 Portola Road, Portola Valley

$6,895,000

5721 Arboretum Drive, Los Altos

$4,995,000

$4,498,000

Listing Provided by: David Kelsey, Tom Dallas, BRE#01242399, 00709019

Listing Provided by: Linda Hymes, BRE#01917074

Listing Provided by: Liz Blank, Jane Dew, BRE# 01887904, 01887812

12861 Alta Tierra Road, Los Altos Hills

25349 La Rena Lane, Los Altos Hills

2331 Crest Lane, Menlo Park

$4,488,800

$4,249,000

$3,983,222

Listing Provided by: Greg Goumas, BRE#01878208

Listing Provided by: David Troyer, BRE#01234450

Listing Provided by: Greg Goumas, BRE#01878208

See the complete collection: www.InteroPrestigio.com 2013 Intero Real Estate Services, Inc. All rights reserved. The logo is a registered trademark of Intero Real Estate Services, Inc. Intero Prestigio is a division of Intero Inc. Information deemed reliable but not guaranteed. This is not intended as a solicitation if you are listed with another broker.

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PALO ALTO WEEKLY OPEN HOMES EXPLORE OUR MAPS, HOMES FOR SALE, OPEN HOMES, VIRTUAL TOURS, PHOTOS, PRIOR SALE INFO, NEIGHBORHOOD GUIDES ON www.PaloAltoOnline.com/real_estate UNLESS OTHERWISE NOTED, ALL TIMES ARE 1:30-4:30 PM

ATHERTON

EXPLORE OUR WEB SITE

3 Bedrooms 140 Selby Ln $4,999,000 Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 941-1111

4 Bedrooms 79 Normandy Ln Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

$2,998,000 323-7751

187 Atherton Av Sun Intero-Woodside

$6,895,000 206-6200

1 Encino Rd Sun 2-4 Coldwell Banker

$4,995,000 324-4456

1900 Birch St Sat/Sun 1-4 Deleon Realty 385 Parkside Dr Sun Midtown Realty

$6,795,000 323-7751

73 Nora Wy Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

$2,688,000 323-7751

26 Wilburn Av Sat/Sun 1-4 Pacific Union

$1,995,000 394-7271

50 Santa Maria Av Sun Coldwell Banker

131 N Castanya Wy Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,695,000 324-4456

$785,000 947-4700

$398,500 323-7751 $1,995,000 323-7751

5 Bedrooms $3,750,000 323-7751

572 California Wy Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,295,000 851-2666

2098 Cedar Av Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

3 Bedrooms $399,000 324-4456

LA HONDA 3 Bedrooms $1,195,000 851-2666

3 Bedrooms $1,799,000 851-1961

LOS ALTOS HILLS

2160 Monterey Av $2,495,000 Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 462-1111 742 Live Oak Av Sun 2-4 Coldwell Banker

$1,995,000 324-4456

2050 Gordon Av Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

$2,749,000 323-7751

2025 Santa Cruz Av $2,238,000 Sat 2-4:30/Sun 12-3 Alain Pinel Realtors 462-1111 1816 Santa Cruz Av Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

$3,095,000 324-4456

2331 Crest Ln Sun Intero-Woodside

$3,983,222 206-6200

10 Arbol Grande Ct Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,995,000 325-6161

140 Royal Oaks Ct $3,888,000 Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 462-1111

3 Bedrooms $3,300,000 941-7040

2160 Cedar Av Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

$699,000 325-6161

2 Bedrooms 1251 Orange Av $1,499,000 Sat/Sun Keller Williams Palo Alto 454-8500 430 Arbor Rd Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,439,000 323-7751

3 Bedrooms - Condominium 14 Mansion Ct #714 Sun Coldwell Banker

50 Big Pine Rd Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$1,775,000 529-1111

166 Grandview Dr Sun Deleon Realty

$1,898,000 543-8500

2 Bridle Ln Sun Coldwell Banker

$4,850,000 851-2666

2145 Ward Wy $2,849,000 Sat/Sun 1-4 Alain Pinel Realtors 462-1111 2154 Stockbridge Av Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

$2,769,000 324-4456

6+ Bedrooms $7,775,000 324-4456

$2,799,000 324-4456

Miles McCormick 650.400.1001 HomesofthePeninsula.com

1 Bedroom - Condominium $488,000 324-4456

3 Bedrooms - Townhouse

2 Bedrooms - Condominium 2140 Santa Cruz Av #C302 Sun Coldwell Banker

WOODSIDE

“With more than $1 billion in Residential Real Estate sales since 1995 and the #1 ranked team at Keller Williams nationally out of 75,000 agents, I know what works. The Palo Alto Weekly is an integral part of my marketing campaigns and custom tailored presentations of homes in the mid-peninsula. In any price range, my clients deserve a first-class presentation. With its high integrity, the Palo Alto Weekly provides this.”

MOUNTAIN VIEW 725 Mariposa 305 Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

MENLO PARK

$469,950 206-6200

“The Palo Alto Weekly is THE best vehicle to highlight my real estate practice in the mid-peninsula.” – Miles McCormick

5 Bedrooms - Land 13651 Burke Rd $5,388,000 Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 323-1111

2191 Jamaica Wy Sat/Sun Intero-Woodside

$1,625,000 323-7751

5 Bedrooms

LOS ALTOS

$1,350,000 323-7751

140 Eleanor Dr Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

1975 Valparaiso Av $1,628,000 Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 462-1111

EAST PALO ALTO

1808 Mcniff Pl Sat/Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

3100 Woodside Rd $3,850,000 Sat 1-4/Sun 1:30-4:30 Coldwell Banker 851-2666

620 W California Wy Sat/Sun 1-5 Coldwell Banker

10 Zachary Ct Sun Coldwell Banker

4 Bedrooms

4 Bedrooms

3 Bedrooms

19876 Beckman Pl $875,000 Sun Keller Williams - Palo Alto 454-8500

$829,000 324-4456

3 Bedrooms $2,788,000 323-7751

1240 Woodside Rd #12 Sun Coldwell Banker

CUPERTINO

25700 Bassett Ln Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

$4,995,000 206-6200

2 Bedrooms - Condominium

2 Bedrooms

1567 Siesta Dr Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

451 Portola Rd Sat/Sun Intero-Woodside

REDWOOD CITY

CAMPBELL

12465 La Honda Rd Sun Coldwell Banker

3 Bedrooms

271 Gabarda Wy Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

73 Amador Av $9,800,000 Sun 2-5 Alain Pinel Realtors 462-1111

451 Larkspur Dr Sat Coldwell Banker

$1,798,000 851-1961

5 Bedrooms

4 Bedrooms

$2,799,000 206-6200

SAN JOSE 1982 Mcdaniel Av Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

2 Bedrooms

FIND YOUR NEW HOME PaloAltoOnline.com/real_estate

3 Bedrooms - Townhouse

2819 Eaton Av Sat/Sun Intero-Woodside

3 Bedrooms

PORTOLA VALLEY

6+ Bedrooms

142 Memory Ln Sat/Sun 1-4 Intero Real Estate

$2,595,000 321-1596

677 Driscoll Ct $2,698,000 Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 323-1111

s)NTERACTIVEMAPS s(OMESFORSALE s/PENHOMES s6IRTUALTOURS s0RIORSALEINFO ANDMORE

SAN CARLOS 4 Bedrooms

5 Bedrooms

5 Bedrooms 76 Lilac Dr Sun 2-4 Coldwell Banker

$2,798,000 543-8500

$2,495,000 851-2666

3 Bedrooms 1985 Oak Av Sun 2-4 Coldwell Banker

$1,899,000 324-4456

460 El Capitan Pl Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,169,000 325-6161

2545 W Middlefield Rd $895,888 Sat/Sun 10-6 Classic Communities 367-0779

PALO ALTO 3 Bedrooms 861 Matadero Ave $1,998,000 Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 323-1111 3224 Emerson St Sat Coldwell Banker

$1,150,000 941-7040

3 Bedrooms - Condominium 325 Channing Ave 302 $2,549,000 Sat/Sun Keller Williams - Palo Alto 454-8500

4 Bedrooms 4301 El Camino Real $1,558,888 Sat/Sun 10-6 Classic Communities 367-0779

1ST PLACE

GENERAL EXCELLENCE California Newspaper Publishers Association

We will work to help your business grow! For Advertising information, please call Tom Zahiralis, Vice President Sales & Marketing at (650) 223-6570. ÜÜÜ°*>œÌœ"˜ˆ˜i°Vœ“ÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ œÛi“LiÀÊn]ÊÓä£ÎÊU Page 43

Coldwell Banker

#1 IN CALIFORNIA

Atherton $33,000,000 By Appointment Only Extremely rare opportunity to own 3.8 flat acres on prime West Atherton Street. 5 BR/6.5 BA Susie Dews & Shena Hurley CalBRE #00781220 650.325.6161

Atherton $5,250,000 Historic Atherton Beauty! Renovated 5+ bedroom home w/custom accents, charming landscape & guest house. 5 BR/4 full BA + 2 half Susie Dews & Shena Hurley CalBRE #00781220 & 01152002 650.325.6161

Atherton Sun 2 - 4 $4,995,000 1 Encino Rd Lindenwood. Opulent gardens stretch across this sprawling .9 ac+-property on a private cul-de-sac. 4 BR/4.5 BA Lyn Jason Cobb CalBRE #01332535 650.324.4456

Atherton Sun 1 - 4 $2,688,000 73 Nora Way 4 BR/ 2.5 BA Gorgeous Remodeled One Story Home in West Atherton Keri Nicholas CalBRE #01198898 650.323.7751

LADERA Price Upon Request Panoramic views from this upper Ladera cul-de-sac loc. Private tranquil setting,min.to 280 4 BR/2.5 BA Kathie Christie, John Matlock CalBRE #00809775, 00561058 650.851.1961

Menlo Park Sun 1:30 - 4:30 $2,995,000 10 Arbol Grande Court Great floor plan. 2 suites up + main lvl bd & bth. Kit opens to great room. Formal LR & DR 5 BR/4 BA Nancy Goldcamp CalBRE #00787851 650.325.6161

Menlo Park Sun 2 - 4 $1,995,000 742 Live Oak Ave Allied Arts. Brand new construction in the heart of downtown MP. Custom high-end finishes & appliances. 4 BR/2.5 BA Billy McNair CalBRE #01343603 650.324.4456

Menlo Park Sat/Sun 1:30 - 4:30 $1,439,000 430 Arbor Road Charming home w/ remodeled kitchen. Centrally located close to parks & downtown! 2 BR/2 BA John Alexander CalBRE #00938234 650.323.7751

Menlo Park Sun 1:30 - 4:30 $699,000 2140 Santa Cruz Av Welcome Home To This Beautiful Top-Floor Penthouse Unit. Just Spectacular! 2 BR/2 BA Brendan Callahan CalBRE #01397059 650.325.6161

Palo Alto $2,399,000 5 bdrm 3 ba home near downtown. Hdwd floors,skylight, fam kit opens to private back yard! Ken Morgan & Arlene Gault CalBRE #00877457 & 01242236 650.328.5211

Palo Alto Sat/Sun 1:30 - 4:30 $2,169,000 460 El Capitan Place Fabulous expanded 2389sqft Eichler on a 9940sqft lot Quiet Greenmeadow cul-de-sac location 4 BR/3 BA Suzanne Jonath CalBRE #00629272 650.325.6161

Portola Valley Sat/Sun 1:30 - 4:30 $1,695,000 131 N. Castanya Wy Las Lomitas Schools. Beautifully remodeled & updated home, located on a quiet Ladera cul-de-sac. 3 BR/3 BA Hugh Cornish CalBRE #00912143 650.324.4456

Redwood City Sat/Sun 1 - 5 $1,995,000 620 West California First time ever on market! This home offers panoramic bay views and privacy galore! 3 BR/2.5 BA Sam Anagnostou CalBRE #00798217 650.323.7751

Woodside $12,500,000 Central Woodside Spectacular English Tudor Estate on top of a private 8 acre knoll. 3BD gsthse & log cabin. 7 BR/6.5 BA Scott Dancer CalBRE #00868362 650.851.2666

Woodside Sun 1 - 4 $2,769,000 2154 Stockbridge Av Must see! Unpretentious front leads to unexpected surprises. Beautifully remodeled home! 4 BR/3.5 BA Cindy Liebsch CalBRE #01324217 650.324.4456

Page 44ÊUÊ œÛi“LiÀÊn]ÊÓä£ÎÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊÜÜÜ°*>œÌœ"˜ˆ˜i°Vœ“

Marketplace PLACE AN AD ONLINE fogster.com

E-MAIL ads@fogster.com

P HONE

650/326-8216 Now you can log on to fogster.com, day or night and get your ad started immediately online. Most listings are free and include a one-line free print ad in our Peninsula newspapers with the option of photos and additional lines. Exempt are employment ads, which include a web listing charge. Home Services and Mind & Body Services require contact with a Customer Sales Representative. So, the next time you have an item to sell, barter, give away or buy, get the perfect combination: print ads in your local newspapers, reaching more than 150,000 readers, and unlimited free web postings reaching hundreds of thousands additional people!!

INDEX N BULLETIN

BOARD 100-155 N FOR SALE 200-270 N KIDS STUFF 330-390 N MIND & BODY 400-499 NJ OBS 500-560 NB USINESS SERVICES 600-699 NH OME SERVICES 700-799 NFOR RENT/ FOR SALE REAL ESTATE 801-899 NP UBLIC/LEGAL NOTICES 995-997 The publisher waives any and all claims or consequential damages due to errors Embarcadero Media cannot assume responsibility for the claims or performance of its advertisers. Embarcadero Media right to refuse, edit or reclassify any ad solely at its discretion without prior notice.

fogster.com

TM

THE PENINSULA’S FREE CLASSIFIEDS WEB SITE Combining the reach of the Web with print ads reaching over 150,000 readers!

fogster.com is a unique web site offering FREE postings from communities throughout the Bay Area and an opportunity for your ad to appear in the Palo Alto Weekly, The Almanac and the Mountain View Voice.

Bulletin Board

152 Research Study Volunteers

115 Announcements Did You Know that Ten Million adults tweeted in the past month, while 164 million read a newspaper in print or online in the past week? Advertise in 240 California newspapers for one low cost. Your 25 word classified ad will reach over 6 million+ Californians. For brochure call Elizabeth (916)288-6019. (Cal-SCAN) Pregnant? Thinking of adoption? Talk with caring agency specializing in matching Birthmothers with Families Nationwide. Living expenses paid. Call 24/7 Abby's One True Gift Adoptions. 866-4136293. Void in Illinois/New Mexico/ Indiana Bay Area e.T.c.’s Oliver! IFES Society Crab Cioppino

Having Sleep Problems? If you are 60 years or older, you may be eligible to participate in a study of Non-Drug Treatments for Insomnia sponsored by the National Institutes of Health, and conducted at the Veterans Affairs Palo Alto Medical Center. Participants will receive extensive sleep evaluation, individual treatment, and reimbursement for participation. For more information, please call Stephanie at (650) 8490584. (For general information about participant rights, contact 866-680-2906.)

original ringtones

For Sale

substitute pianist available Woodside Nursery 40th Bash

BMW X5 2013 Sports Activity / M Sports Package 2013 X5 xDrive35i Sports Activity / M Sports & Performance Package in Black Sapphire Metallic at $980 per month for the 2 year lease. PURCHASE OUTRIGHT FOR $59,850. Lease end date - 01/19/2016 - Annual Mileage 10,000 per yr. Current Mileage 5,900 - Residual: $40,602 Please contact me via 4086466033 Mini 2010 Cooper S - $3000

German language class

Pontiac 2002 Trans A - $2100

Instruction for Hebrew Bar and Bat Mitzvah For Affiliated and Unaffiliated George Rubin, M.A. in Hebrew/Jewish Education 650/424-1940

toyota 2001 highlander - $11,000

202 Vehicles Wanted Cash for Cars Any Car/Truck. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid. We Come To You! Call For Instant Offer: 1-888-420-3808 www. cash4car.com (AAN CAN)

133 Music Lessons Christina Conti Private Piano Instruction (650) 493-6950

Donate Your Car Fast Free Towing 24 hr. Response - Tax Deduction. United Breast Cancer Foundation. Providing Free Mammograms and Breast Cancer Info 888-792-1675 (Cal-SCAN)

Hope Street Music Studios In downtown Mtn.View. Most Instruments voice. All ages & levels 650-961-2192 www. HopeStreetMusicStudios.com

203 Bicycles

Piano Lessons in Palo Alto Call Alita at 650.838.9772

2 bikes - $75: $175

210 Garage/Estate Sales

135 Group Activities C.J. Olson’s Annual Food & Gift

Mountain View, Flea Market, 433 Sylvan Ave., Sat. Nov 9th, 8am-2pm

145 Non-Profits Needs

Palo Alto, 385 Oregon Ave, Nov 9, 11-3PM Garage Sale and Freestuff: toys,furniture, TV, computer

DONATE BOOKS/HELP PA LIBRARY Moms/Daughters- $ Stanford

Palo Alto, 50 Embarcadero Road, 9:00-3:00

WISH LIST FRIENDS PA LIBRARY

150 Volunteers Fosterers Needed for Moffet Cats FRIENDS OF THE PALO ALTO LIBRARY Moms/Daughters- $ Stanford

New Wine & Cheese Tote - $50

215 Collectibles & Antiques ANTIQUE SACRISTY ARMOIRE - $ 620Bonsai Sales and Service Contemporary Nude Oil Painting - $550

MARKETPLACE the printed version of

fogster.com

TM

Kid’s Stuff 330 Child Care Offered Exp. Nanny Available Infant to 5 years. Monday-Thurs, 8-1 or Wednesday anytime. Exp., refs., CDL. Meal prep., pet care OK. 650/556-3408 EXPERIENCED NANNY

345 Tutoring/ Lessons English Writing/SAT Tutor

355 Items for Sale 0-6monBoyClothesNewColderSeason

small dresser - $200.00

3DVDs3+Yrs,LittlePeope,TravelAdv

TV hutch - $35.00

3DVDsBlues CluesX2,Max&Ruby

twin trundle bed - $400.00

3DVDsBobTheBuilder,Thomas,Sesame

245 Miscellaneous

DisneyDVDsSingAlongSongs$10

AT&T U-verse for just $29/mo! BUNDLE & SAVE with AT&T Internet+Phone+TV and get a FREE pre-paid Visa Card! (Select plans). HURRY, CALL NOW! 800-319-3280 (Cal-SCAN)

Pumpkin dressup 3-12 months 2pc

Cable TV-Internet-Phone Satellite. Save! You`ve Got A Choice! Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! CALL Today. 888-706-4301. (Cal-SCAN)

130 Classes & Instruction

Airline Careers begin here - Get trained as FAA certified Aviation Technician. Housing and Financial aid for qualified students. Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance, 877-492-3059 (AAN CAN)

240 Furnishings/ Household items

dresser and mirror - 200.00

Stanford music tutoring

Airline Careers begin here - Get FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Technician training. Job placement and Financial assistance for qualified students. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888-242-3382 (Cal-SCAN)

Pre-1975 Comic Books WANTED: Pre-1975 Superhero Comic Books, sports, non sports cards, toys, original art & celebrity memorabilia especially 1960’s. Collector/Investor, paying cash. Call Mike: (800)273-0312, mikecarbo@gmail.com (Cal-SCAN)

Drapery Rod Sets (RH) Estate ORB $125

Ford 2011 F-250 Super Duty - 14400

Spring Down Holiday Horse Camp

Cash for Diabetic Test Strips CA$H PAID FOR DIABETIC STRIPS!! Don't throw boxes away-Help others. Unopened /Unexpired boxes only. All Brands Considered! Call Anytime! 24hrs/7days (888) 491-1168 (Cal-SCAN)

Dining Table -Iron Work & Glass - $575

201 Autos/Trucks/ Parts

Moms/Daughters- $ Stanford

235 Wanted to Buy

DirecTV Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month. Call Now! Triple savings! $636 in Savings, Free upgrade to Genie and 2013 NFL Sunday ticket free!! Start saving today! 1-800-291-0350 (Cal-SCAN) DISH TV Retailer Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) and High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) Save! Ask About Same Day Installation! Call Now! 1-800-357-0810 (Cal-SCAN) Reduce Your Cable Bill Get an All-Digital Satellite system installed for Free and programming starting at $24.99/mo. FREE HD/DVR upgrade for new callers, so CALL NOW! (877)366-4509 (Cal-SCAN) Fire Extinguisher New Kidde - $10

Jobs 500 Help Wanted Newspaper Delivery Route Immediate Opening Route available on Fridays to deliver the Palo Alto Weekly, an awardwinning community newspaper, to homes and businesses in Palo Alto. Newspapers must be picked up between 6AM and 8AM in Palo Alto and delivered by 5PM. Pays approx. $100 per day (plus $20 bonus for extra large editions). Additional bonus of approx. $200 following successful 13 week introductory period. Must be at least 18 y/o. Valid CDL, reliable vehicle and current auto insurance req’d. Please email your experience and qualifications to Jon3silver@yahoo.com. Or call Jon Silver, 650-868-4310

Italian Ceramica CheeseSet - $30 Pet Tote Bag Carrier Sherpa - $35

Piano Full size Baldwin grand. Like new. Full classical music library incl. Estate sale. 650/854-2387

Nike Soccer Cleats sz 13 - $20 Weights 2.5lb Velcro Wrap On - $8 pair

270 Tickets Donate Your Car, Truck, Boat to Heritage for the Blind. Free 3 Day Vacation, Tax Deductible, Free Towing, All Paperwork Taken Care Of. 888-902-6851. (Cal-SCAN)

560 Employment Information Driver: Regional LTL Runs $1500 SIGN-ON Bonus, home every week; Great PAY; Full BENEFITS; STABLE Freight CDL-A req’d. EEOE/ AAP. 866-323-7875 www.driveFFE.com (Cal-SCAN) Drivers: CDL-A Train and Work for Us! Professional, focused CDL trainingavailable. Choose Company Driver, Owner Operator, Lease Operator or Lease Trainer. (877) 369-7126 www. CentralTruckDrivingJobs.com (Cal-SCAN) Drivers: Owner Operators Dedicated Home Weekly! Solos up to $175,000/year, $2500 Sign-on Bonus! Teams up to $350,000/year, $5000 Sign-on Bonus! Forward Air 888-652-5611 (Cal-SCAN) Drivers: Top 1% Pay and Home Xmas! Exp Pays - up to 50 cpm. Full Benefits + Quality Hometime CDL-A Req 877-258-8782 www.addrivers.com (Cal-SCAN)

250 Musical Instruments

260 Sports & Exercise Equipment

ONLINE EDITOR Embarcadero Media’s East Bay Division is seeking an online editor. The online editor maintains the DanvilleExpress.com and SanRamonExpress.com websites, push email products, is active in marketing the sites' content in social media and assists with the production of the Pleasanton Weekly community newspaper. Maintenance of the sites includes: updating the pages with fresh, compelling content; writing, editing, and producing online features; creating and coordinating editorial, image, video and multimedia assets; overseeing all production and managing projects from conception to launch; facilitating interaction with groups directly involved in site production; producing interactive features; and conceptualizing new ways to present content. The editor will need to make sound choices about content based on the site audience and its interests. The online editor must have a solid grounding in the basic principles of packaging, editing and writing for the Web; have excellent news judgment; and demonstrable headline writing, image selection and content packaging skills. The editor must be currently active on social media sites like Twitter and Facebook, a passion for social media, news and have thorough knowledge of the industry. Send resume and letter of interest to gallen@embarcaderomediagroup. com.

Support Local Business The online guide to Palo Alto businesses ShopPaloAlto.com

Paid in Advance! Make up to $1000 a week mailing brochures from home! Helping home workers since 2001! Genuine opportunity! No experience required. Start immediately! www.process-brochures.com (AAN CAN) Sales: Insurance Agents Earn $500/day. Leads, no cold calls; commissions paid daily; lifetime renewals; complete training; health/dental insurance; Life license required. Call 1-888-713-6020 (Cal-SCAN)

Business Services 615 Computers My Computer Works Computer problems? Viruses, spyware, email, printer issues, bad internet connections - FIX IT NOW! Professional, U.S.-based technicians. $25 off service. Call for immediate help. 1-888-865-0271 (Cal-SCAN)

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636 Insurance Answers on page 47

Š2012 Jonesinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Crosswords

64 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Law & Order: SVUâ&#x20AC;? actor B. D. ___ 65 Like professors emeritus: Abbr.

Across 1 Pipe type 4 1901, in Roman numerals 8 Seattle forecast, often 12 Famed infielder, to fans 14 Eagle claw 15 With the bow, to a cellist 16 Architect Ludwig Mies van der ___ 17 1990s candidate ___ Perot 18 Feline remark 19 Rap/country collaboration with the album â&#x20AC;&#x153;Defying Gravity with Dr. Octagonâ&#x20AC;?? 22 Grand ___ (sporty Pontiacs) 23 Cries at moments of clarity 24 London lavatory 25 Big name in hummus 27 â&#x20AC;&#x153;M*A*S*Hâ&#x20AC;? extras 28 Burger holder 31 Rap/country collaboration with an extremely crunk version of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ring of Fireâ&#x20AC;?? 35 World Series unit 37 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Boyz N the Hoodâ&#x20AC;? actress Long 38 Adam and Eveâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s second son 39 Rap/country collaboration with the hit â&#x20AC;&#x153;Konvict in Tight Fittinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Jeansâ&#x20AC;?? 44 Part of a cookware set 45 â&#x20AC;&#x153;I Will Follow ___â&#x20AC;? (1963 #1 hit) 46 Elliott of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Get Ur Freak Onâ&#x20AC;? 48 â&#x20AC;&#x153;___ blimey!â&#x20AC;? 49 Jessica of â&#x20AC;&#x153;7th Heavenâ&#x20AC;? 51 Weed-attacking tool 53 Rap/country collaboration with a Dirty South version of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Whatcha Gonna Do with a Cowboyâ&#x20AC;?? 57 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Perry Masonâ&#x20AC;? star Raymond 58 Changed the decor of 59 Give this for that 60 Brand owned by Kelloggâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 61 Dementieva of tennis 62 Giga- times 1000 63 Come to judge

Down 1 Heavy coat 2 Loud noises from racing engines 3 Silvery fish around the Pacific Northwest 4 â&#x20AC;&#x153;West Side Storyâ&#x20AC;? role 5 Coagulates 6 Dance in a pit 7 Pharmacy supply 8 â&#x20AC;&#x153;First Bloodâ&#x20AC;? hero 9 For a rectangle, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s length times width 10 Clickable symbol 11 Like, immediately 13 Actor Benicio ___ Toro 14 1984 Leon Uris novel 20 Lagerfeld of fashion 21 Like Santaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cheeks 26 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Tres ___â&#x20AC;? 27 Attack a chew toy 28 Mom-to-beâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s party 29 â&#x20AC;&#x153;___ only as directedâ&#x20AC;? 30 Nashville Predatorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; org. 32 Suffix after ant- or syn33 Smack 34 Musical with meowing 35 Word after age or gender 36 Rap sheet letters 40 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hold everything!â&#x20AC;? 41 Flight staff 42 Marcos who collected shoes 43 Mah-jongg piece 47 Big song for Lionel Richie 48 Its D stands for â&#x20AC;&#x153;discâ&#x20AC;? 49 Obamaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s right-hand man 50 B.B. Kingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Why ___ the Bluesâ&#x20AC;? 52 Person living abroad for good 53 Winter Olympics event 54 Reckless yearning 55 Change of address, to a realtor 56 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Spring aheadâ&#x20AC;? letters 57 Flower garden

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Classified Advertising The business that considers itself immune to advertising, finds itself immune to business. Reach Californians with a Classified in almost every county Over 270 newspapers! ComboCalifornia Daily and Weekly Networks. Free Brochures. elizabeth@cnpa.com or (916)288-6019. (Cal-SCAN) Display Business Card Ad Many a small thing has been made large by the right kind of advertising - Mark Twain. Advertise your business card sized ad in 140 California newspapers for one low cost. Reach over 3 million+ Californians. Free brochure elizabeth@cnpa.com (916)288-6019. (Cal-SCAN)

Home Services

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LANDAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S GARDENING & LANDSCAPING *Yard Maintenance *New Lawns *Clean Ups *Tree Trimming *Rototilling *Power Wash *Irrigation timer programming. 17 years exp. Ramon 650-576-6242 landaramon@yahoo.com LAWN MOWING SERVICE - NO CHARGE Leo Garcia Landscape/ Maintenance Lawn and irrig. install, clean-ups. Res. and comml. maint. Free Est. Lic. 823699. 650/369-1477. R.G. Landscape Yard Clean-ups, maintenance, installations. Call Reno for free est. 650/468-8859 Shubha Landscape Design Inc. Tired of Mow, Blow and Go? Owner operated, 40 years exp. All phases of gardening/landscaping. Ref. Call Eric, 408/356-1350

751 General Contracting A 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 contractorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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. CDL Construction 408-310-0355 Lic 781723B

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REDWOOD PAINTING Serving the peninsula over 15 years Residential / Commercial Apartments, drywall retexturing and repair, window cleaning, pressure washing, and more... Bonded & Insured

650.271.7344

Lic# 15030605

STYLE PAINTING Full service painting. Insured. Lic. 903303. 650/388-8577

775 Asphalt/ Concrete Mtn. View Asphalt Sealing Driveway, parking lot seal coating. Asphalt repair, striping. 30+ yrs. family owned. Free est. Lic. 507814. 650/967-1129 Roe General Engineering Asphalt, concrete, pavers, tiles, sealing, new construct, repairs. 35 yrs exp. No job too small. Lic #663703. 650/814-5572

779 Organizing Services End the Clutter & Get Organized Residential Organizing by Debra Robinson (650)941-5073

Real Estate 801 Apartments/ Condos/Studios Mountain View, 2 BR/2 BA - $2,600 PA: 1BR/1BA In 4 plex. Wooded, creekside setting. Hardwood floors. Gardener. N/P. $1395 mo, lease. Contact Arn Cenedella, Agent, 650/566-5329 Sunnyvale - $2300/month

803 Duplex

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

Redwood City, 2 BR/1 BA - $2,500.00

805 Homes for Rent Mountain View, 3 BR/2.5 BA - $4200 Menlo Park, 3 BR/1 BA - $2900

715 Cleaning Services House Cleaning in the BAY!!! Mariaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Housecleaning Service 19 years exp., excellent refs. Good rates, own car. Maria, 650/207-4709 Navarro Housecleaning Services Apartments and homes. Carpets and windows. 20 years exp., good refs. Call for free est. 650/853-3058; 650/796-0935 Olga's Housecleaning Res./Com. Wkly/mo. Low Rates. Local Refs. 25 years Exp. & Friendly. I Love My Job! Ins. (650) 380-1406

Orkopina Housecleaning Dependable, Trustworthy, Detailed

650-962-1536

Owens Construction Thank you SF Bay area for a great 25 years of building! www.OwensConstruction.biz CA Lic 730995

757 Handyman/ Repairs !CompleteHome ABLE Repair HANDYMAN!! modelin Professional inting !Carpentr  FRED 30 Years Experience !Plumbing !Electrical 650.529.1662 !CustomCabinets 650.483.4227 !Decknces

Credit Cards Accepted Bonded & Insured | Lic. 20624

730 Electrical

5

J. Garcia Garden Maintenance Service Free est. 20 years exp. (650)3664301 or (650)346-6781

710 Carpentry

OrkopinaCleaningService.com

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645 Office/Home Business Services

Full Service & Move In/Move Out

6

5 8 1

Auto Insurance Save $$$ from the major names you know and trust. No forms. No hassle. No obligation. Call Ready for My Quote now! Call 1-888-706-8325. (Cal-SCAN)

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This weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s SUDOKU

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Clarence Electric Co.

Residential Specialist Troubleshooting Experts Sr/Mil Disc/CC accept Live Response!

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Call 650-690-7995

748 Gardening/ Landscaping Beckys Landscape Weekly/periodic maint. Annual rose/fruit tree pruning, clean-ups, irrigation, sod, planting, raised beds. Power washing. 650/444-3030 Citiscapes I have landscaped here for over 30 years. Free consultation. Ken MacDonald 650-465-5627 Lic# 749570

www.sudoku.name

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759 Hauling J & G HAULING SERVICE Misc. junk, office, garage, furniture, mattresses, green waste yard debri and more... Lic. &Ins. FREE estimates. 650-743-8852 (see my Yelp reviews) Johnston Hauling 100% Recycle Junk Removal Best Rates * Local Since 1985 650/327-HAUL; 415/999-0594 Insured - PL/PD

767 Movers BAY AREA RELOCATION SERVICES Homes, Apartments, Storage. Full Service moves. Serving the Bay Area for 20 yrs. Licensed & Insured. Armando,650-630-0424. CAL-T190632

771 Painting/ Wallpaper Glen Hodges Painting Call me first! Senior discount. 45 yrs. #351738. 650/322-8325

Palo Alto It doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get better and the opportunity to rent a home like this is RARE! Executive stunning home steps from downtown Palo Alto while on a quiet residential street. Never stress about parking again, as you stroll to town, the farmerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s market or to the movies. This beautiful and updated 4 BD, 3 full bath home is a spacious 2,600 square feet and displays exceptional quality at every level. Indoor highlights include: seperate formal dining room, chefâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s spacious kitchen, bar/ entertaining area (with 500 bottle wine fridge...start collecting!), large bonus/media room, master bedroom has high ceilings and balcony. Outdoors, a private lush garden with outdoor sink, BBQ and fridge and outdoor heat ceiling lamps. It is every entertainerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dream home. If you love the downtown Palo Alto lifestyle, there is no better home. Schools: Addison Elementary, Jordan and Palo Alto High School (PALY) Please email Olenka with questions or to schedule your appointment to see it: os94301@gmail.com

Palo Alto Home, 4 BR/2 BA - 4900.. mont Palo Alto, 3 BR/2 BA - $5500

825 Homes/Condos for Sale Mountain View, 2 BR/2 BA - 139000

840 Vacation Rentals/Time Shares Orlando, FL Vacation Six days. Regularly $1,175.00. Yours today for only $389.00! You SAVE 67 percent. PLUS One-week car rental included. Call for details. 1-800-9856809 (Cal-SCAN)

850 Acreage/Lots/ Storage Shasta County 1 acre. Trees, view, dirt road. $1,900 down. $398.34 mo. ($35,900 cash price.) Also 2 acres on paved road. OWC. Owner, 530/605-8857.

855 Real Estate Services Roommates.com All area. Browse hundreds of online listings with photos and maps. Find your roommate with a click of the mouse! Visit: http://www.Roommates.com. (AAN CAN)

Public Notices 995 Fictitious Name Statement iElite Forum iEliteForum.com FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 583796 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as: 1.) iEliteForum, 2.) iEliteForum.com, located at 530 Lytton Ave., 2nd Fl. Palo Alto, CA 94301, Santa Clara County. This business is owned by: A Limited Liability Company. The name and residence address of the owner(s)/registrant(s) is(are): LINGUAM CONNECT LLC 530 Lytton Ave., 2nd. Fl. Palo Alto, CA 94301 Registrant/Owner began transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed above on N/A. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Santa Clara County on October 15, 2013. (PAW Oct. 18, 25, Nov. 1, 8, 2013) White Peak Entertainment FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 583855 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as: White Peak Entertainment, located at 3130 Alpine Road Ste. 288-608, Portola Valley, CA 94028, Santa Clara County. This business is owned by: An Individual. The name and residence address of the owner(s)/registrant(s) is(are): ROBERT PEAK 3130 Alpine Rd 288608 Portola Valley, CA 94028 Registrant/Owner began transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed above on 10/01/2013. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Santa Clara County on October 16, 2013. (PAW October 18, 25, Nov. 1, 8, 2013) 101LOAN FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 583956 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as: 101Loan, located at 555 College Avenue, Palo Alto, CA 94306, Santa Clara County. This business is owned by: A Corporation. The name and residence address of the owner(s)/registrant(s) is(are): OPES ADVISORS, INC. 555 College Avenue Palo Alto, CA 94306 Registrant/Owner began transacting business under the fictitious business name(s) listed above on N/A. This statement was filed with the County Clerk-Recorder of Santa Clara County on October 17, 2013. (PAW Nov. 1, 8, 15, 22, 2013)

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PREP FOOTBALL

It’s a battle of unbeatens for the Bay

A recap of Thursday night’s Pac-12 football showdown between No. 2 Oregon and No. 6 Stanford can be found at www.pasportsonline.com as the game kicked off after press deadlines.

SHP hosts Terra Nova in a CCS marquee matchup for first place

Sports Shorts

ON THE AIR Friday Men’s basketball: Bucknell at Stanford, 7 p.m.; Pac-12 Bay Area; KNBR (1050 AM) Prep football: Menlo at MenloAtherton, 7 p.m.; KCEA (89.1 FM)

Saturday Women’s basketball: Stanford at Boston College, 10 a.m.; KZSU (90.1 FM)

Sunday Women’s volleyball: Stanford at Utah, 11 a.m.; Pac-12 Networks

Monday

READ MORE ONLINE

www.PASportsOnline.com For expanded daily coverage of college and prep sports, visit www.PASportsOnline.com

Sacred Heart Prep senior running back Andrew Segre (34) scored four TDs in a 33-3 win over Sequoia last week and will play a key role against unbeaten Terra Nova on Friday.

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PREP CROSS COUNTRY

PREP GOLF

Gunn’s Robinson runs the Titans to a league title

NorCal finish puts Paly girls in the state finals

by Ari Kaye unn senior runner Sarah Robinson capped off her league cross-country career with her best performance ever on the rolling 2.95-mile Crystal Springs layout in Belmont on Tuesday. Robinson finished first in the El Camino Division of the girls’ SCVAL Cross County Championships with a time of 17:04, helping her varsity team win the overall league crown. Including Robinson, three Gunn girls placed in the top 10 and the team scored 41 points to win by a comfortable 16-point margin over second-place Mountain View. Palo Alto finished third with 72 points. The Gunn and Paly boys tied for second place with 89 points apiece, with the Titans earning a tiebreaker to get that spot. First-place Los Altos placed an astonishing six runners in the top 10 and won easily with 26 points. Paly junior runner Lucas Matison led the way in the boys’ race, taking first with a 15:30 time. It was Robinson, however, who shined brightest on the warm afternoon as she remained unbeaten in seven races this season.

by Keith Peters

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Women’s basketball: Stanford at Connecticut, 4 p.m.; ESPN2; KZSU (90.1 FM) Men’s basketball: BYU at Stanford, 8 p.m.; Pac-12 Networks; KNBR (1050 AM)

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PREP NOTES . . . Palo Alto girls’ tennis coach Andy Harader has mentioned more than once that his No. 1 singles player, senior Aashli Budhiraja, was the best in the Central Coast Section. While that has yet to be proven, Budhiraja can be called the top player in the SCVAL De Anza Division following her singles championship on Wednesday at the division’s individual tournament. Budhiraja defeated Juliette Martin of Los Altos in the title match, 6-3, 6-0, after knocking off Martin’s teammate, Carina Burdeck in the semifinals, 6-1, 4-6, 6-2. The singles title is Budhiraja’s second straight. . . . In water polo, the Menlo School boys and Menlo-Atherton girls wrapped up undefeated league seasons with solid wins on Wednesday in the PAL Bay Division. The M-A girls finished off an 10-0 devision season with a 14-10 triumph over host Burlingame. The Bears (16-8 overall) got six goals from senior Jessica Heilman with Sofia Caryotakis adding three. Francesca Gilles came up with 10 saves for M-A, which has lost starting goalie Sierra Sheeper for the remainder of the season. She suffered a broken ankle in a Powder Puff football game a few weeks ago. The Menlo boys, meanwhile, completed a 10-0 league season with a 20-6 water polo win over host Sequoia. The Knights (21-3 overall) wrapped up sole possession of first place while securing its 20th title in 21 years. This year’s Menlo team is hoping to become the fourth in school history to finish the season with three or fewer losses. Nick Bisconti led the Knights with six goals while Chris Xi added four as eight Menlo players scored.

by Ari Kaye ne of the marquee Central Coast Section high school football games of the year will take place Friday afternoon in Atherton, as Sacred Heart Prep (3-0, 8-0) welcomes Terra Nova (4-0, 8-0), in a matchup of the only remaining unbeaten PAL Bay Division teams. “This is our biggest game this year,” Sacred Heart senior running back Andrew Segre said of the showdown. “We need to get ready for it.” Part of the reason that Friday’s game (kickoff is 2:45 p.m.) means so much for Sacred Heart is because of the result of last year’s matchup. The Gators had a phenomenal 2012 season, racking up a 12-1 record on their way to a CCS Division IV championship. The only blemish for that dominant squad came in an early season 20-13 road loss to Terra Nova, which ended up finishing with a record of just 6-5 after losing in the first round of the CCS Open Division. Despite last year’s loss, Sacred Heart Prep head coach Pete Lavorato emphasized that his Gators would only be focusing on the game ahead of his team. “There’s no revenge on our mind,” Lavorato said. “Terra Nova’s a good football team. They played hard last year and beat us fair and square. It’s a new year, so we’ll see what happens.” Perhaps the biggest difference for the Gators this season is the person now under

Gunn senior Sarah Robinson stayed unbeaten by winning the El Camino title.

he day didn’t start out well for Palo Alto junior Michelle Xie, but it ended much better as the Vikings continued their historic golf season at the 2013 NCGA/CIF Girls NorCal Championships on Monday. Xie bogeyed the first, second and third holes before stopping the damage with a par-4 on the fourth hole. Then, things turned around big time as Xie aced the 144-yard par-3 fifth. She went on to birdie back-to-back par-5s at No. 8 and 9 to shoot 1-under on the front side. Xie had two birdies on the back nine, finishing with an even-par 73 at the Spring Creek Golf and Country Club in Ripon to earn medalist honors and lead the Vikings to a second-place finish with 429 strokes. “Michelle’s hole-in-one was big for her after starting out with three bogeys,” said Paly coach Doyle Knight. “She even said it changed her attitude quickly.” Palo Alto, which captured the Central Coast Section team title last week, was one of three teams Monday earning berths into the CIF State Championships on Nov. 20 at ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ʜ˜Ê«>}iÊx£®

WOMEN’S BASKETBALL

Any Stanford success starts with Ogwumike How far the Cardinal advances in NCAA tournament will depend upon the improvement of her teammates by Rick Eymer hiney Ogwumike faces her final season at Stanford with as much excitement and passion as she brought when she first arrived. There’s no question Ogwumike is one of the top women’s basketball players in the nation, if not the best one. She averaged a double-double last year, was named a first team All-American, named Pac-12 Defensive Player of the Year and conference player of the year. None of that matters to Ogwumike. What matters is helping the Cardinal win, as in making a championship run. “I want to be a better leader for my team,” Ogwumike said. “I love to compete and whatever that brings is what I’ll do, whether it’s becoming a better passer or perimeter player. I’m down for any challenge.” Stanford faces quite a challenge in its opening weekend. The thirdranked Cardinal (33-3 last year) travels to Boston College for a game Saturday before moving on to meet defending national champion and top-ranked Connecticut on Monday. “We’re just jumping into the deep end of the pool,” said Stanford coach Tara VanDerveer, who is six wins away from 900 for her career. “Let’s find what we need to work on right off the bat.” The Cardinal returns four starters from the team that was upset by Georgia in the third round of last year’s NCAA tournament. In addition to Ogwumike, seniors Sara James and Mikaela Ruef, and junior Amber Orrange also return. James has missed practice due to a calf injury but is “doing fine,” according to VanDerveer. Redshirt sophomore Alex Green has replaced her in the starting lineup for the time being. Juniors Bonnie Samuelson and Taylor Greenfield, each of whom have been starters in the past, also have been banged up, limiting their playing time. The 6-foot-3 Samuelson, who is joined by her little sister, 6-0 Karlie, this year, is back practicing. Greenfield has

a stress reaction and likely will miss a few more weeks. Junior forward Erica Payne also has missed action following knee surgery, but is expected to join a rotation with Ogwumike and Ruef. “She’s working hard and learning from both Chiney and Mikaela,” VanDerveer said. “They are showing her the way.” Freshman 6-3 foward Kailee Johnson, a McDonald’s AllAmerican and Oregon’s 6A Player of the Year, has been thrown into the starting lineup because of the various aches and pains. She did not have a backup for most of training camp. Sophomores Tess Picknell and Jasmine Camp are also in the mix, giving Stanford plenty of depth. In addition to Samuelson, a WBCA All-American, and Johnson, Erica McCall, 5-7 Lili Thompson and 5-7 Briana Roberson came in as one of the top freshman classes in the nation. McCall is a veteran of the United States national youth teams, Thompson received All-American honorable mention and Roberson is a two-time CIF Southern Section selection. “I tell them to be aggressive and don’t back down,” Ogwumike said of advice she gives the freshmen. “They need to leave it all on the court. We have a lot of upside with five freshmen who are eager to learn and play. We’ll be a completely different team in a month, and the month after that. It will be exciting to see how we evolve.” Ogwumike made strides again during the offseason. Her constant attention to detail has put her in successful situations more often. She’ll set the tone for the season. Stanford was picked to win the Pac-12 title despite sharing the regular-season crown with California last year. The Golden Bears also beat Georgia in the Elite Eight to advance to their first Final Four in school history. Last year ended Stanford’s run of five straight visits to the Final Four. A return is a realistic goal this season. N

Cross country

in 17:49. “I’m pretty happy about the time,” a smiling Robinson said afterward. “I brought myself out at a decent pace, not too fast. I started to push towards the end of the race, and that was pretty much the strategy today.” Even Robinson’s coach, Stanford grad and Olympian PattiSue Plumer, could not help but marvel at Robinson’s impressive feat. “It’s remarkable; it’s hard to understand how good that (time) is,” Plumer said. “I’m just lucky to get to coach her.” Plumer was also impressed how

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Her time was a personal best on the course and established an El Camino Division meet record, breaking the 17:31 by former Gunn standout Tori Tyler in 2004. Robinson’s time also is the ninth-fastest ever on the course and makes her the No. 8 all-time girls’ performer. She finished the race with no other runner in sight, as the nextfastest time came from Lauren Jacob of Los Altos, who finished

STANFORD WOMEN’S BASKETBALL

MEN’S BASKETBALL

For Cardinal seniors, it’s now or never

Date Opponent Time Saturday at Boston College 10 a.m. Monday at UConn 4 p.m. Nov. 15 vs. Cal Poly 7 p.m. Nov. 17 vs. UC Davis 2 p.m. Nov. 23 at Texas 10 a.m. Nov. 26 vs. Purdue* 2 p.m. Nov. 27 vs. Florida GC* 2 p.m. Nov. 28 vs. S.D. State* 2 p.m. Dec. 14 vs. Gonzaga 2 p.m. Dec. 16 vs. New Mexico St. 7 p.m. Dec. 21 vs. Tennessee 1:30 p.m. Dec. 22 at Fresno St. 6 p.m. Jan. 3 vs. Oregon 6 p.m. Jan. 5 vs. Oregon St. 2 p.m. Jan. 10 at Utah 5 p.m. Jan. 12 at Colorado 2 p.m. Jan. 17 at Arizona 6 p.m. Jan. 20 at Arizona St. 4 p.m. Jan. 24 vs. UCLA 8 p.m. Jan. 27 vs. USC 6 p.m. Jan. 30 vs. California 8 p.m. Feb. 2 at California 1 p.m. Feb. 7 at Washington St. 6 p.m. Feb. 9 at Washington 12:30 p.m. Feb. 14 vs. Arizona St. 7 p.m. Feb. 16 vs. Arizona noon Feb. 21 at USC 6 p.m. Feb. 23 at UCLA 4 p.m. Feb. 27 vs. Washington 8 p.m. March 1 vs. WSU 7:30 p.m. March 6-9 at Pac-12 Tournament

Getting to the NCAA Tournament is the immediate goal, something that has eluded this talented class by Rick Eymer or seniors such as Dwight Powell, Josh Huestis and Aaron Bright, there’s a feeling of unfinished business. They came to Stanford with dreams of championship trophies and NCAA tournament bids. While it hasn’t quite worked out they way they envisioned, the Cardinal men’s basketball team has seen its share of good days. There’s the NIT championship two years ago and an overall record of 60-42 through the seniors’ first three seasons. When Stanford opens its season Friday night, hosting Bucknell in a nonconference game at 7 p.m., Cardinal players will be playing for something that has evaded them until now. “The sole focus is to be successful and go deep into the NCAA tournament,” Powell said. “We feel we can accomplish more than we have.” Powell has accomplished quite a bit at Stanford. He had a huge impact on the program last year, earning the Pac-12’s Most Improved Player Award and first team All-Pac-12 honors. He averaged a team-leading 14.9 points and was second with 8.4 rebounds. In addition, he played with the Canadian National Team over the summer, comprised largely of American collegiate players. Powell was a starter for the team that won the Four Nations Cup, winning all nine of its games. “I was able to work on things and see immediate results,” Powell said of the experience. “That helped me work on specific things and being able to test them.” It was also an experience that carried over to Stanford, where he will be expected to be a vocal leader. He and Huestis were named Cardinal team captains. “We spent a lot of the offseason on the little things,” Powell said. “Like team dynamics, communication and a focused set of goals.” Powell and Huestis worked well together last year. Huestis was named to the Pac-12 All-Defensive team. He blocked 71 shots

last year and scored 10.5 points a game to go with his 9.0 rebounds per game. “The NCAA tournament is the goal we all came here with,” Huestis said. “We are not going to be satisfied unless we can make a deep run into the tournament.” Huestis also spent his summer in extra-curricular activities. Along with junior guard Chasson Randle, Huestis was invited to try out for the U.S. Junior National Team. Although neither made the team, Huestis said it was a valuable experience. Huestis spent the majority of the summer at Stanford, working out with his teammates. He likes the commitment and desire. “We can see the potential of this team and we’re tapping into that,” he said. “It’s definitely very positive. This could be a special season.” The season could very well be defined by how quickly Bright and Randle can find their rhythm. Randle scored 37 points, on 13 of 16 from the field, in Stanford’s exhibition win over Seattle Pacific last weekend. Center John Gage and guard Robbie Lemons complete a senior class that gives Stanford its most experienced group in some years. Perhaps the biggest addition this season is the return of redshirt junior Anthony Brown, who missed last season with an injury. “He’s huge for us,” Dawkins said. “He can score, he defends and he gives us depth.” Redshirt junior 6-foot-11 center Stefan Nastic, who started against Seattle Pacific, also will be important for Stanford. The Cardinal will be without sophomore guard Christian Sanders for the season following hip surgery. Sophomore forward Rosco Allen remains on the injured list with a stress fracture. Sophomore center Grant Verhoeven returns as a backup at the post. Guard Marcus Allen played 14 minutes in the exhibition, most by a freshman. Along with twin brother Malcolm, they are part of a strong freshmen class that Dawkins hopes can fit right in. N

her individual win was certainly made sweeter by the success of her fellow teammates. “It’s just really fun,” Robinson said of the collective victory. “Everyone can do well individually knowing they are helping the team.” Freshman Claire Hu finished fifth overall for Gunn with a time of 19:01, and sophomore Gillian Meeks finished eighth with a 19:39 mark. Sophomore Bryn Carlson was the lone Paly girl in the top 10, finishing with a solid 18:54 time. Her teammate, junior Katie Foug,

finished in 11th place, posting a 20:08 time. In the boys’ race, Gunn was led by Thomas Rasmussen, who finished 11th with a 16:39 time. Antonio Puglisi and Noah Krigel both finished in the top 20, as well, finishing 17th and 18th with times of 17:14 and 17:16, respectively. For the Paly boys, Matison’s first-place effort was the main propeller of the team, with a 16th-place finish from Aaron Chandler and a 20th-place finish from freshman Kent Slaney, who ran despite battling a painful hip flexor injury. N

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* at Puerto Vallarta, Mexico

STANFORD MEN’S BASKETBALL Date Opponent Time Friday vs. Bucknell 7 p.m. Monday vs. BYU 8 p.m. Nov. 14 vs. Northwestern 8 p.m. Nov. 17 at Denver 11 a.m. Nov. 21 vs. Texas Southern 7 p.m. Nov. 25 vs. Houston* 6:30 p.m. Nov. 26 vs. TBA* 4 p.m. Dec. 1 vs. S.D. State 5 p.m. Dec. 14 vs. UC Davis 5 p.m. Dec. 18 at UConn 6 p.m. Dec. 21 vs. Michigan* 5 p.m. Dec. 29 vs. Cal Poly 4 p.m. Jan. 2 vs. California 6 p.m. Jan. 9 at Oregon St. 7 p.m. Jan. 12 at Oregon 2 p.m. Jan. 15 vs. WSU 7 p.m. Jan. 18 vs. Washington 8 p.m. Jan. 23 at UCLA 8 p.m. Jan. 26 at USC 2 p.m. Jan. 29 vs. Arizona 6 p.m. Feb. 1 vs. Arizona St. 1 p.m. Feb. 5 at California 6 p.m. Feb. 12 at Washington 6 p.m. Feb. 15 at WSU 4 p.m. Feb. 20 vs. USC 8 p.m. Feb. 22 vs. UCLA 3 p.m. Feb. 26 at Arizona St. 5 p.m. March 2 at Arizona 5 p.m. March 5 vs. Colorado 6 p.m. March 8 vs. Utah 11:30 a.m. March 12-15 at Pac-12 Tournament * at Brooklyn, N.Y.

well Robinson, and all of her runners, were able to perform, despite the less-than-ideal racing conditions. “It’s one thing to run on a cool day where it’s misty,” Plumer said. “But to do it when it’s in the mid70s and dusty . . . that really says something.” Robinson estimated that she had run the course five or more times in the past, and said the win was made more satisfying because she was unable to compete in the SCVAL championship last season. As a result, Gunn finished fourth. Robinson also explained that

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Sports Palo Alto Unified School District

Prep football ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ÊvÀœ“Ê«>}iÊ{n®

Notice is hereby: Given that Palo Alto Unified School District is inviting bidders to submit a request to be included in the District’s Bidders Book for 2013-2014. Trade categories include but may not be limited to: Asbestos Abatement, Audio-Visual, Commissioning, Concrete, Demolition, Doors, Electrical, Energy Management, Fences, Fire Protection, Flooring, Frames, Furniture,General Contractor, Inspection & IOR Services, Landscape, Mechanical, Modular Buildings, Moving, Paving, Phone/Data, Photovoltaic, Plumbing, Roofing, Testing, Trenching, Windows, Window Coverings Request Submission no later than December 15, 2013 Send all information to: Palo Alto Unified School District 25 Churchill Avenue, Building D Palo Alto, CA 94306-1099 Attn: Ron Smith Phone: (650) 329-3927 Fax: (650) 327-3588

center. Sophomore Mason Randall has taken over the starting quarterback duties, replacing the graduated Kevin Donahoe. Although Donahoe had a lot of success for Sacred Heart, Randall has been statistically his superior, completing a higher percentage of his throws (66 percent to 53 percent), averaging a higher yardper- pass-attempt ratio (15.3 to 9.6) and delivering a better overall QB rating (124 to 118). “Randall does such a good job for a sophomore,” Lavorato said. “He’s very poised back there.” SHP has had a lot of success offensively this season, averaging 38 points a game behind a strong offensive line and ground attack that pounds out an average of 261 rushing yards per game. On the flipside, Terra Nova’s defense has been great at stopping the run this season, holding good rushing schools such as

TODD TURNER TODD EARNED HIS B.A. FROM UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON AND HIS B.E. AND TEACHING CERTIFICATION FROM BROCK UNIVERSITY. Todd says, “We have amazing kids who are nice, have a desire to learn, and perform to the best of their ability. They keep me coming back every year. We have a strong community and I am proud to be a part of it.” When he isn’t teaching Computer Science or coaching, Todd loves to motorcycle across the United States and to Canada. He also plays hockey and loves to watch local pro teams. He also played baseball for the Huskies and was on the All-Tournament Team in the NorthPac-10 Tournament.

ONE OF THE MANY REASONS TO SEND YOUR CHILD TO: Woodside Prior y School Admissions Office 302 Portola Road, Portola Valley, CA 94028 650/851-8223 ■ www.PrioryCa.org

OPEN HOUSE

for Prospective Students and Families

Saturday, December 7th at 10am Wednesday, December 11th at 7pm (Information evening only) For information and to R.S.V.P. contact Admissions at 650.851.8223

Menlo-Atherton and Sequoia to well under their season averages in rushing yards. Terra Nova has a really good defense, they’ve always been good,” Randall said. “But on offense, I feel like if we just do our thing, we’ll do alright.” Defensively, the Gators will have their hands full with one of the best passing attacks in the CCS, as junior quarterback Aaron Gordon already has thrown for 2,507 yards and 22 touchdowns on the season, with a 71 percent completion rate. Sacred Heart’s secondary will have to cover a bevy of receiving targets that Gordon has at his disposal, including senior wide receivers Jaylen Jones and Domenic Ortisi, both of whom have caught over 50 balls already this year. If the passing game wasn’t dominant enough for the Tigers, it is also complemented by a very stout rushing attack, led by senior running back John Wallace, who averages 142 rushing yards per game. He rushed for 275 with five

COMMUNITY MEETING Review the proposed design for Scott Park Improvements

Thursday, November 21st, 2013, 6:30– 8 PM Avenidas 450 Bryant Street, Palo Alto, CA 94301 The City of of Palo Alto seeks the community’s input on the proposed plans. For more information visit www.cityofpaloalto.org/gov/depts/csd/parks/projects.asp Meeting hosted by City of Palo Alto Community Services, (650) 496-5916

TDs against Menlo School a few weeks ago. To stop the multi-faceted Terra Nova offensive attack, the Gators will need a big performance out of their star defender, junior linebacker Ben Burr-Kirven (94 tackles on the season), as well as the other leaders of its defense, such as senior defensive lineman Nic Collazo (3 tackles for loss) senior defense back Noah Kawasaki (3 interceptions) and junior linebacker JR Hardy (4 caused fumbles). “Our defense has done a great job all year,” Randall said. “We know we just need to score 20 or more points in a game and our defense will stop (the opponent).” With so much at stake, as well as the history between the two teams, the game figures to be a heated affair. “We want to want to beat them really bad,” Segre said. Segre scored four touchdowns and rushing for 129 yards in the Gators’ 33-3 win over visiting Sequoia last week. Ricky Grau added 117 rushing yards and Randall completed 10 of 15 passes for 190 yards and two touchdowns. Defensively, Sacred Heart received big efforts from junior linebackers Hardy and BurrKirven. Hardy picked off two of the Cherokees’ four pass attempts, while Burr-Kirven set the tone for the Gators on defense and special teams, racking up a number of bone-crushing tackles while finishing with 24, 17 of them solo. In other games Friday: In the SCVAL De Anza Division, Palo Alto (3-2, 4-4) will continue to play for a postseason berth when the Vikings host Los Gatos in a crucial game for both teams at 7:30 p.m. Paly is com­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ʜ˜Ê˜iÝÌÊ«>}i®

PUBLIC NOTICE FORMER NAVAL AIR STATION MOFFETT FIELD Restoration Advisory Board Meeting November 2013 The next regular meeting of the Restoration Advisory Board (RAB) for former Naval Air Station (NAS) Moffett Field will be held on:

Thursday, November 14, 2013, from 7:00 to 9:15 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 Mr. Scott Anderson, Navy Base Realignment and Closure Environmental Coordinator at (619) 532-0938 or scott.d.anderson@navy.mil. Visit the Navy’s website: http://www.bracpmo.navy.mil/basepage.aspx?baseid=52&state=California&name=moffett

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Quail Lodge Golf Club in Carmel Valley. “It would have been nice to have won, but I was happy to move on to States,” Knight said. Xie, who was the CCS individual champion, now has won back-to-back titles and has the first-year Vikings heading to their first state finals. “Michelle’s score was big today,” Knight said. “She played the best out of all the other number ones by a minimum of seven strokes. Usually it comes down to

my 5 and 6 scorer.” Joining Palo Alto will be NorCal team champ St. Francis (Mountain View)m which shot 423, and Amador Valley, which finished third at 444. Gunn, which finished third at the CCS finals, wound up fifth with 449 strokes — giving the CCS three teams among the top five. Freshman Emily Hwang shot 84 to help Paly advance. Senior Annie Chen shot 88 for the Vikings while senior Audrey Horn added an 89 and freshman Elise Kiya shot 95. Also advancing to the state finals as an individual was Gunn senior Jayshree Sarathy. She shot 80

and was among nine individuals not on qualifying teams to move on. Gunn junior Anna Zhou just missed out joining her teammate after finishing with an 82. Zhou won last year’s CCS title with a 68 on the same course. “Tough day for everyone out there —windy and fast greens,” said Knight. “I truly believed it would be us, Gunn and St Francis moving on. Anna (Zhou) didn’t shoot very well, so Amador slide in past them.” In addition to Sarathy and Zhou, the Titans got a 91 from Tiffany Yang, a 93 from Lianna McFarlane-Connelly and Sandra Herchen’s 103. N

THE BEST OF TWO WORLDS LEARNING IN GERMAN AND ENGLLISH

Michelle Xie

Jack Heneghan

PALO ALTO HIGH

MENLO SCHOOL

The junior golfer shot a 3-under-par 69 to win individual honors and lead the Vikings to their first Central Coast Section team title in the sport and a firstever berth in the CIF NorCal Championships.

The senior quarterback completed 27 passes for 391 yards and a career-high seven touchdowns as the Knights kept their PAL Bay Division football title hopes alive with a 48-22 win over South San Francisco.

Honorable mention Caroline Anderson Gunn water polo

Devin Joos Menlo-Atherton volleyball

Kelly Moran Sacred Heart Prep water polo

Sarah Robinson* Gunn cross country

Becca Raffel* Palo Alto volleyball

Caitlin Stuewe Sacred Heart Prep water polo

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OPEN HOUSE, Mountain View Saturday, November 16, 2013 from 11am to 1pm

Ben Burr-Kirven Sacred Heart Prep football

tHigh-standard FMPMRKYEPIHYGEXMSREPGSRGITXXLEXJSWXIVWholistic and individual development t7EJIERHRYVXYVMRKPIEVRMRK IRZMVSRQIRXWEXthree locations MRXLI7ER*VERGMWGS&E]%VIE

Keller Chryst Palo Alto football

Phone: 650 254 0748 | Web: www.gissv.org | Email: office@gissv.org

Brian Keare* Menlo-Atherton football

James McDaniel* Priory football

People with passion and dreams can change the world. By seeing the importance of preserving our open spaces, improving our schools and strengthening our global giving, we can make this world a better place.

Andrew Segre Sacred Heart Prep football

Anthony Zunino Gunn water polo * previous winner

Watch video interviews of the Athletes of the Week, go to PASportsOnline.com

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ing off a 41-0 dismantling of host Mountain View last week that saw senior QB Keller Chryst complete seven of 10 passes for 228 yards. He rushed for two touchdowns and passed for two more, one a 95-yard strike to Keesean Johnson, who caught three passes for 123 yards and two touchdowns. In the PAL Bay Division, Menlo-Atherton (2-2, 5-3) will host Menlo School (2-1, 6-2) at 7 p.m. The Bears are coming off a 5727 loss to Terra Nova while the Knights defeated host South San Francisco, 48-22. M-A senior quarterback Brian Keare completed 21 of 32 passes for a career-high 324 yards and accounted for three touchdowns, including an 82-yard scoring strike to Isiah Nash. Keare’s oneyard TD plunge got M-A to within 28-21 at halftime before turnovers proved costly for M-A in the second half. Ryan Roberts had eight receptions for 119 yards and Nash had three for 107. Nash gained 64 yards rushing on 20 carries but the Bears managed just a total of 117 on the ground.

In South SF, Menlo senior quarterback Jack Heneghan threw a career-high seven touchdown passes and completed 27 of 50 passes for 391 yards. Will King caught nine balls for 118 yards and two TDs with Jack Marren catching four for 93 and one score. Peter Bouret gained 85 yards on six receptions, also catching a TD pass. Travis Chambers had 15 tackles for Menlo, 12 of them solo. In the Mission Trail Athletic League, first-place Priory (6-0, 8-0) will host second place Pinewood (5-1, 6-1) in a battle for the eight-man league title at 2:30 p.m. Priory is coming off a 36-0 romp over North Valley Baptist as senior James McDaniel rushed 31 times for 251 yards and scored twice. Priory won its 15th straight game over two seasons by holding NVB to 63 total yards. Pinewood is coming off a 50-23 win over Palo Alto Phoenix Academy as quarterback Kevin Tracy completed 8 of 13 passes for 151 yards and five touchdowns — two each to Wilson Fields and Aidan Lucero. Tracy also ran for a TD. In nonleague action, Gunn (1-7) will host Aptos at 7:30 p.m. N

Silicon Valley Community Foundation donors gave $130 million to Bay Area causes in 2012, making us the largest single grantmaker to local nonprofits. They also awarded $15 million to charitable organizations around the world. No matter how big your philanthropic dreams, we at SVCF can turn them into reality. Possibilities start here.

siliconvalleycf.org

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$398,500 J HICKINGBOTHAM IV 1240 WOODSIDE RD #12 Wonderful & bright top floor unit. Move right in w/ 650.804.4196 j@jhickingbotham.com newer carpeting, crown molding & granite counter CalBRE #01203333 tops in the kitchen & bthrms. Close to amenities!


2013 11 08 paw section1