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Inside this issue:

Info Palo Alto resource guide

page 31

Experts discuss how to foster emotionally healthy teens – Part 2

MOONLIGHT RUN & WALK 2 WEEKS MOONLIGHT RUN&WALK TO GO

Spectrum 14

Movies 38

Arts 35

Eating Out 42

Puzzles 72

NNews Palo Alto preps for disaster

Page 3

NSports Stanford receiver catches on as big-play guy Page 24 NTitle Pages ‘Hero Found’ tells of famous escape

Page 47


Pediatric Emergency Department

Orthopedic and Plastic Hand Surgeons

Pediatric Anesthesiologists

Occupational Therapists

Stanford School of Medicine

TOGETHER THE RIGHT TEAM SAVED A RIGHT HAND.

www.lpch.org

A broken window almost closed the door on Alexandre Acra’s use of his right hand. The accident severed two major nerves and a tendon in Alexandre’s wrist. Having one of the best pediatric hand surgeons in the world right in the neighborhood came in, well, handy. After surgery, a cast and a splint, and several weeks of rehabilitation, Alexandre’s back in full force: giving two thumbs up to his team at Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital. Visit www.lpch.org to see more success stories.

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Upfront

1ST PLACE

BEST LOCAL NEWS COVERAGE California Newspaper Publishers Association

Local news, information and analysis

Palo Alto embarks on disaster preparations City assesses its emergency readiness with series of events by Sue Dremann alo Alto is not prepared for a should be, we’re probably a 3. It major disaster, but it’s better means all of us are under-prepared,” prepared than most cities. Burt said recently. That, at least, is the opinion of Emergency preparation is one of Mayor Pat Burt, a view echoed by the city’s top five priorities for 2010, other city officials. the City Council decided in Janu“By comparison to other cit- ary. September has been declared ies, Palo Alto is an 8. To where we emergency-preparedness month.

P

Part 1 in a series In the coming months, community groups and city officials will explore just how prepared — or unprepared — Palo Alto really is for disaster. The council has scheduled a study session on the topic Monday (Sept. 13). A series of community events have been planned for Septem-

ber and October to raise public awareness and help focus neighborhoods and schools prepare for a disaster. On Saturday (Sept. 11), Barron Park residents will participate in a tent-city drill, called “Quakeville,” in Juana Briones Park. The 18-hour event will test people’s abilities to cope in the aftermath of a disaster. If a major earthquake were to strike, various city systems — elec-

trical power, water, communications and the emergency-operations center — could be rendered either inoperable or minimally operable for days or weeks, according to police and city officials. “People should plan to be on their own not for three days but for two weeks. In a real catastrophe, police and fire aren’t going to be there,” Police and interim Fire Chief Den(continued on page 9)

LAW ENFORCEMENT

Auditor’s report details Taser firings Recent Taser deployments would have violated police department’s new guidelines

tion. He would’ve been at the press conference in solidarity. He believed so deeply in our tradition that God is a God of love; Jesus is a prince of peace. There is no room for hatred; there is no room for bigotry; there is no room for the kind of prejudice we’ve been seeing. It’s really appalling that it comes from Christians,” he said. Another minister reminded participants that in the 18th century Baptists were a persecuted group who supported the First Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, Mixon said. “What goes around comes around,” Mixon added. “Those of us who have known oppression should stand with those being oppressed.” El-Bakri said his hope was for people to build the “twin towers of

by Gennady Sheyner ncidents in late 2009 and early 2010 in which Palo Alto police officers fired their Tasers at suspects would have violated the city’s new policy for deployment of the controversial stun guns, Independent Police Auditor Michael Gennaco has concluded in his new report. The report details five recent incidents of Taser use, including one in which an officer fired a Taser at a “young” burglary suspect who tried to run away from the officer. Some of the Taser deployments would have been appropriate under the previous department policy, which permits Taser use when suspects are “actively resisting,” which includes such actions as “tensing” or “bracing” to resist arrest. The new policy, adopted by the police department earlier this year, created a stricter standard and requires that the suspect “pose an immediate threat of physical injury before firing a Taser is appropriate.” In the case of the unnamed “young man,” the officer who fired the Taser appears to have violated even the original, less strict, policy. The officer fired the weapon after the young man ignored an officer’s order to stop and then began to run away. The officer missed, but the man, hearing the sound of the Taser, stopped running, lay down on the ground and allowed police to handcuff him. He had a small knife and a screwdriver in his pocket and was arrested for possession of burglary tools, according to the auditor’s report. Though a police supervisor initially determined the officer’s use

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I

Galen Stolee

Something to chew on Goats graze on dry grass just off East Bayshore Road in Palo Alto Wednesday. The city brought them in as a fire-prevention method.

COMMUNITY

Faith leaders speak up for Muslims Multifaith group convenes in Palo Alto to take a stand by Sue Dremann

C

hristian, Jewish and Muslim faith leaders spoke out Wednesday in Palo Alto against rising bigotry toward Muslims and a plan (aborted on Thursday) by a small, nondenominational Christian group in Florida to burn the Quran, Islam’s most holy book, on Sept. 11. About 15 leaders gathered at First Baptist Church in Palo Alto to express their support for the Muslim

community and to ask people of all faith groups to practice tolerance. The leaders said they are concerned with opposition to building a mosque near where the Twin Towers in New York City were destroyed on Sept. 11, 2001. They decried the planned “International Burn a Koran Day” by the 50 or so followers of Dove World Outreach Center Pastor Terry Jones in Gainesville, Fla.

Jones has called Islam the “religion of the devil” and has written a book entitled “Islam is of the Devil.” Among the speakers at the Wednesday press conference were Rev. Randle (Rick) Mixon, First Baptist Church of Palo Alto; Imam Aladdin El-Bakri of the West Valley Muslim Association in Saratoga; Samina Sundas, founding executive director of the American Muslim Voice; and Rabbi Sheldon Lewis, rabbi emeritus of Congregation Kol Emeth in Palo Alto. “I just got back from 10 days in Boise, Idaho, where I grew up and was visiting my family and my 92year-old mother,” Mixon said in a separate interview. “It stirred memories of my own father, who was a Baptist minister in the conservative, evangelical tradi-

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Upfront

Invites you to their TH

20

ANNIVERSARY

Exclusive Art Show & Sale

450 CAMBRIDGE AVE, PALO ALTO, CA 94306 (650) 326-8210 PUBLISHER William S. Johnson EDITORIAL Jay Thorwaldson, Editor Jocelyn Dong, Managing Editor Carol Blitzer, Associate Editor Keith Peters, Sports Editor Tyler Hanley, Express™ and Online Editor Rebecca Wallace, Arts & Entertainment Editor Rick Eymer, Assistant Sports Editor Chris Kenrick, Gennady Sheyner, Staff Writers Sue Dremann, Staff Writer, Special Sections Editor Karla Kane, Editorial Assistant Veronica Weber, Staff Photographer Dale Bentson, Colin Becht, Peter Canavese, Kit Davey, Iris Harrell, Sheila Himmel, Kevin Kirby, Jack McKinnon, Renata Polt, Jeanie Forte Smith, Susan Tavernetti, Robert Taylor, Contributors Angela Chen, Ryan Deto, Robin Migdol, Georgia Wells, Editorial Interns DESIGN Shannon Corey, Design Director Raul Perez, Assistant Design Director Linda Atilano, Diane Haas, Scott Peterson, Paul Llewellyn, Senior Designers Gary Vennarucci, Designer

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PRODUCTION Jennifer Lindberg, Production Manager Dorothy Hassett, Samantha Mejia, Blanca Yoc, Sales & Production Coordinators ADVERTISING Walter Kupiec, Vice President, Sales & Marketing Judie Block, Esmeralda Flores, Janice Hoogner, Gary Whitman, Display Advertising Sales Neil Fine, Rosemary Lewkowitz, Real Estate Advertising Sales David Cirner, Irene Schwartz, Inside Advertising Sales Cathy Norfleet, Display Advertising Sales Asst. Diane Martin, Real Estate Advertising Assistants Alicia Santillan, Classified Administrative Asst. EXPRESS, ONLINE AND VIDEO SERVICES Rachel Palmer, Online Operations Coordinator Rachel Hatch, Multimedia Product Manager BUSINESS Penelope Ng, Payroll & Benefits Manager Elena Dineva, Mary McDonald, Cathy Stringari, Susie Ochoa, Doris Taylor, Business Associates ADMINISTRATION Amy Renalds, Assistant to the Publisher & Promotions Director Janice Covolo, Receptionist Ruben Espinoza, Courier EMBARCADERO MEDIA William S. Johnson, President Michael I. Naar, Vice President & CFO Walter Kupiec, Vice President, Sales & Marketing Frank A. Bravo, Director, Information Technology & Webmaster Connie Jo Cotton, Major Accounts Sales Manager Bob Lampkin, Director, Circulation & Mailing Services Alicia Santillan, Circulation Assistants Chris Planessi, Chip Poedjosoedarmo, Computer System Associates The Palo Alto Weekly (ISSN 0199-1159) is published every Friday by Embarcadero Media, 450 Cambridge Ave., Palo Alto, CA 94306, (650) 3268210. Periodicals postage paid at Palo Alto, CA and additional mailing offices. Adjudicated a newspaper of general circulation for Santa Clara County. The Palo Alto Weekly is delivered free to homes in Palo Alto, Menlo Park, Atherton, Portola Valley, East Palo Alto, to faculty and staff households on the Stanford campus and to portions of Los Altos Hills. If you are not currently receiving the paper, you may request free delivery by calling 326-8210. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Palo Alto Weekly, P.O. Box 1610, Palo Alto, CA 94302. Copyright ©2010 by Embarcadero Media. All rights reserved. Reproduction without permission is strictly prohibited. Printed by SFOP, Redwood City. The Palo Alto Weekly is available on the Internet via Palo Alto Online at: www.PaloAltoOnline.com Our e-mail addresses are: editor@paweekly.com, letters@paweekly.com, ads@paweekly.com. Missed delivery or start/stop your paper? Call 650 326-8210, or e-mail circulation@paweekly. com. You may also subscribe online at www.PaloAltoOnline.com. Subscriptions are $60/yr.

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QUOTE OF THE WEEK

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‘‘

WHERE PICTURE FRAMING IS AN ART .

We know we can live together peacefully. —Rabbi Sheldon Lewis, rabbi emeritus of Congregation Kol Emeth, who joined leaders of different faiths this week in decrying bigotry against Muslims. See story on page 3.

Around Town

A TALE OF TWO TIGERS ... There are many brown-and-gray tabby cats in the world, but only one Tiger Samson. And if he could talk, he’d have quite a tale to tell. Tiger, a nearly 2-year-old tomcat belonging to the Samson family of Palo Alto, embarked on a weeks-long adventure when he escaped from Palo Alto’s Classic Pet Grooming on Arastradero Road in early August — where he was to stay while his human family was on vacation. When Mark Samson and his kids, Emma and Craig, ages 10 and 6, returned to pick up Tiger, they were presented with one who looked similar to Tiger. But the Samson children insisted he was not their beloved pet. Besides, he was growling at the family. At first, Samson said the owner of Classic Pet Grooming said it was indeed their cat, but she eventually admitted that Tiger had escaped his kennel and disappeared shortly after arriving. The impostor cat turned out to belong to a neighbor. He was found in the yard to which the real Tiger had escaped and was presumed to be the right cat, the owner said. “We had hardly seen Tiger because he had been in his carrier and then escaped so quickly,” she said of the mistaken identity. An opening in the ceiling through which Tiger escaped has now been sealed off to prevent any future escapes, she added. She apologized, waived the boarding fee and put up lost-cat posters in the area. Then, a miracle: After 21 days of “heartache, tears and several false leads,” Samson said, a Mr. Sakazaki of Los Altos called the Samsons. He had recognized Tiger as a cat he’d seen hanging around his neighborhood, taken a photo of the “lost cat” poster with his iPhone to compare it, and tracked down the Samsons. A short trip to Los Altos later, with Sakazaki leading the way and Samson’s wife and children calling Tiger’s name, the wayward feline was joyfully reunited with his family and is now back home. Sakazaki has earned the Samsons’ gratitude — and a $200 reward. “He’s a hero,” Samson said of Sakazaki. MEN OF INFLUENCE ... He has conquered the world of social media and united 500 million people under his banner. It’s no wonder then that Facebook CEO

Mark Zuckerberg now tops Vanity Fair’s list of 100 most influential people of the Information Age. In anointing Zuckerberg as its “new Caesar” this month, the magazine alludes to a toga party he threw two years ago, when the company attracted its 100 millionth user, and mentions his sweaty, uncomfortable June interview with Wall Street Journal columnists over privacy issues. Zuckerberg isn’t the only notable local presence on the magazine’s 16th annual list, the Vanity Fair 100. Palo Alto resident and Apple CEO Steve Jobs is second on the list, while Google founders Sergey Brin and Larry Page (who met at Stanford University and had their office in Palo Alto before moving into the company’s current Mountain View headquarters) share third spot with the company’s CEO Eric Scmidt. In its introduction, the magazine acknowledges Palo Alto’s prominent role in the Information Age and calls the city “the Rome of our nascent millennium.” WANTED: A CLEAN, WELLLIGHTED PLACE ... It’s been a rough month for Friends of the Palo Alto Library, a group of volunteers that sells books and raises money for the city’s library system. On Aug. 9, a fire damaged the group’s headquarters at Cubberley Community Center, scorching walls, singeing thousands of books and leaving the group scrambling to find a new place for its book sales. Despite the setback, the plucky group will proceed with its monthly book sale, which will be held this Saturday and Sunday. The group announced that its main sale area would now be located next to the temporary Mitchell Park Library at Cubberley. In addition to this “main” room, the Friends group will also be selling books from the Children’s Room and the Bargain Room. Meanwhile, the group is seeking a permanent headquarters to accommodate future sales. Friends want the new place to be about 4,000 square feet, to have parking and to be located near Cubberley so that books and volunteers could be easily transferred between sales locations. Anyone with knowledge of such space is asked to e-mail info@friendspaloaltolib. org. N


Upfront LAND USE

Palo Alto shifts housing strategy City looks to transit corridors, mixed-use buildings to meet housing needs by Gennady Sheyner

P

alo Alto, a city with a reputation for affluence and astronomical property values, is banking on small apartments scattered near rail stations and bus corridors to meet its daunting “fair share� requirement for affordable housing. The city is in the process of putting together its Housing Element, a state-mandated document that lays out the city’s housing needs and its strategies for meeting those needs. The document also has to address what many city leaders agree is an impossible task: finding room for 2,860 units of new housing in a city that officials say has almost no land to spare. City planners discussed this dilemma with residents at a Tuesday evening workshop on the new Housing Element, which they hope to complete by early next year and which covers the period between 2007 and 2014. Though the final details are still being hashed out, planning officials indicated the new document would

concentrate new housing near Caltrain stations, within a quarter mile of El Camino Real and in mixed-use buildings. The strategy is a far departure from the city’s current Housing Element (1996 to 2006), which calls for the city to develop non-residential lands as residential and mixed use. It also calls for the city to “aggressively pursue a variety of housing opportunities that enhance character, diversity and vitality of the City� but does not dictate where this housing would be built. One reason for the city’s change in strategy is the recent mushrooming of dense, multi-family housing developments, particularly in south Palo Alto. Between 1996 and 2006, the city approved 1,713 units of housing, 316 more than its “fair share,� as determined by Association of Bay Area Governments (ABAG). Of these new units, 1,372 were built for residents of “above moderate� income. Since then, many residents

        

        

                  

              

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COMMUNITY

Faith groups lobby for teen ‘connectedness’ Following suicides, local congregations worry about kids who ‘fall through the cracks’ by Chris Kenrick

P

alo Alto’s religious congregations have taken an active role in community discussions about the social and emotional health of local teens in the past year. Amid a multitude of plans to address teen mental health in the wake of five student suicides, faith-community representatives are insisting that programs be structured in such a way that no student can fall through the cracks. Beyond services in which students can participate on a voluntary basis, they are pushing for programs, such as JLS Middle School’s Panther Camp, that reach all kids, particularly those who never sign up for anything. “We think it’s fantastic that the (school) district is putting ‘student connectedness’ at the top of the agenda,� parent Greg Smitherman told the Board of Education recently. “We want to make sure the result is systematic, that it reaches every kid — especially the kid who’s not going to raise his hand and volunteer to be part of athletics, choir or a school team.� Smitherman is one of a group of

St. Mark’s Episcopal Church members who have met regularly since last October. The Midtown neighborhood church long has had an active youth program that welcomes teens from across the community. But, shaken by the suicides, a group of up to 30 St. Mark’s parishioners, from young parents to seniors, gathered to go beyond what was traditional. Their meetings evolved into a research-and-discussion forum about how to better support teens. Similar concerns were raised in other local congregations, including All Saints Episcopal Church, Congregation Beth Am, First Presbyterian Church, Iglesia Fuente de Vida, St. Bede’s, St. Thomas Aquinas, Our Lady of the Rosary and Unitarian Universalist Church of Palo Alto. Once the St. Mark’s group satisfied itself that immediate concerns about suicide prevention were being addressed by others, members turned their attention to research on overall youth well-being. “When you looked through all

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Upfront

Multifaith

(continued from page 3)

love and compassion” and spoke of how many times in the Quran that Moses, Abraham, Isaac, Jacob and Jesus are mentioned in positive ways. Mohammad is mentioned only four times, he said. When burning the Quran, people are really burning the teachings of the Judeo-Christian traditions as well, he said. Lewis noted that Jews have experienced the burning of their sacred texts many times, including during the Nazi era. “I hope the result (of standing together) will be that we learn to relish each others’ sacred texts,” said Lewis, who said he planned to read the Quran again. He also said that rising anti-Islamic sentiment has spurred groups to “join hands with one another and to come to a new resolve about how important interfaith relations are and ... how much we (should) relish the diversity in community.” “In some ways, Muslims are newcomers in terms of their public presence and increasing number,” Lewis said. But Muslims are “just the kind of people we want. We share core values.” Extremism, however, can be found in all religious groups, he said. “Every faith tradition is capable of distortions, usually from extreme elements. It’s true in the Jewish tradition. It’s true in the Christian tradition. And it’s true in the Islamic tradition,” he said. “But the much larger moderate middle, the community of devoted adherents — we know we can live together peacefully.” He said his involvement in interfaith groups over the years has been

“a blessing.” “I can’t express how I’ve been blessed by the dialogue and by working together in so many ways,” said Lewis, who added that he found the press conference profoundly moving. Samina Sundas, founding executive director of American Muslim Voice, said that she believes most Americans are compassionate, kind and open-minded people and they don’t feel the same as Jones. “I believe that these groups (of extremists) are few and far between but they are loud and funded by special-interest groups. Write letters; speak. And join the human family,” she said. An interfaith rally will take place on Friday (Sept. 10) at James McEntee Plaza, 70 West Hedding St., San Jose, from 5 to 6:30 p.m. Sundas said she hopes Palo Alto residents will attend. Multifaith Voices is hosting an Interfaith Witness for Peace gathering on Sept. 19 at Heritage Park on Channing Avenue in Palo Alto from 3 to 5 p.m. The World Peace Village, an inter-generational event where families and individuals can walk through six centers representing a center of worship for different faiths, will be on display at the park. At 4 p.m., an interfaith peace service at will be held at St. Thomas Aquinas Church, 751 Waverley St., Palo Alto, with music, prayers and speakers from Palestine/Israel, Iraq and Afghanistan. Wednesday’s press conference was organized by The Santa Clara Council of Churches, Interfaith Council on Economics and Justice and was endorsed by dozens of interfaith and inter-community groups. N Managing Editor Jocelyn Dong contributed to this report.

Online This Week

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

Is San Antonio shopping center revamp ahead? After being “underwhelmed” by the plan in May, a majority of the Mountain View City Council did not entirely reject revised plans to revamp a major portion of San Antonio shopping center at a study session on Tuesday. (Posted Sept. 9 at 10:05 a.m.)

Multi-vehicle crash cleared on Highway 101 A multi-vehicle crash snarled traffic on southbound Highway 101 at San Antonio Avenue Wednesday afternoon. (Posted Sept. 8 at 4:46 p.m.)

Palo Alto ‘Airport Day’ to be held Saturday The Palo Alto Airport Association is holding its biennial Airport Day event this Saturday, Sept. 11, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the airport on Embarcadero Road. Admission is free. (Posted Sept. 8 at 11:34 a.m.)

Power restored in downtown Palo Alto Power was restored to the 1,290 customers in downtown Palo Alto whose homes and businesses went dark for about 3 hours Tuesday night. (Posted Sept. 7 at 8:30 p.m.)

Coroner identifies Sept. 2 plane crash victims

10 AM to 4 PM

The third victim from Thursday’s plane crash into the Redwood Shores lagoon that killed all three passengers aboard has been identified by the San Mateo County Coroner’s office as 73-year-old William Heinicke of San Francisco. (Posted Sept. 7 at 8:48 a.m.)

Three Palo Alto fire engines heading for Oaxaca Some firefighters in Oaxaca, Mexico, will soon jump on El Marinaro to race to a fire. That will be the new designation — named for retired Palo Alto Fire Chief Nick Marinaro — for one of three older fire engines being transferred to Oaxaca in a bargain sale by the City of Palo Alto. (Posted Sept. 6 at 12:42 p.m.)

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Housing strategy (continued from page 5)

and city officials have criticized the new developments for increasing neighborhood traffic, providing inadequate parking and forcing local schools to accommodate more children. Others have lamented the transformation of local institutions such as the Hyatt Rickey’s and Palo Alto Bowl into housing developments. Though the bowling alley continues to operate, the city last year approved a proposal to build a hotel and townhouses on its land. Planning Director Curtis Williams said the influx of dense housing developments over the past decade, particularly in areas far from transit corridors, encouraged city planners and City Council members to be more selective about housing locations in the current Housing Element. The last Housing Element was much more “scattered” than the one staff is currently working on, he said. City Planner Ron Babiera said the city’s approach now is not to rezone sites from commercial to residential and to consider smaller units in mixed-use developments near major transit corridors, as the City Council had directed in May. The council specifically requested the city evaluate possible housing locations within areas that are “well-serviced by transit or are likely to be well-served.” The Santa Clara Valley Transportation Authority (VTA) is eyeing El Camino Real as one of several corridors on which it could launch its Bus Rapid Transit service. The city isn’t required to build the new housing but merely plan to accommodate it. Some residents at Tuesday’s workshop said they were skeptical about the prospect of more housing along El Camino Real, which they said isn’t particularly transit friendly. If the busy corridor doesn’t see an improvement in transit, the new housing could further worsen the driving and parking conditions in nearby neighborhoods, they said. “We feel real transit can lead to certain housing, not potential or theoretical transit,” said College Terrace resident Doria Summa, who participated in one of two “break-out groups” that discussed the city’s housing needs and challenges. “We agreed that it would be a mistake to base (housing) on some theoretical transit.” Babiera said the city faces a series of steep obstacles to meeting the “fair share” quota, including an existing shortage of affordable housing, limited available land and high property values. It’s not uncommon for people to spend five to seven years on the waiting list to get into one of Palo Alto’s existing affordable-housing facilities, he said. Palo Alto has been working on the new Housing Element for more than three years. In 2008, the state granted the city a two-year extension. Babiera said the city hopes to have a draft of the Housing Element approved by the council in December. N Staff Writer Gennady Sheyner can be e-mailed at gsheyner@ paweekly.com.


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Upfront

Connectedness (continued from page 5)

these studies — from the Gates Foundation, CDC (Centers for Disease Control and Prevention), the Youth Community Survey and others — the one consistent thing they found was that being connected and building community was consistent with well-being,� Smitherman said. “If you have some sort of systemic program that would better connect kids with other kids, and kids with adults, there’s absolutely no downside to it. “Being connected makes kids feel better, relieves stress and ironically — even though in theory it’s taking time from academics — they actually do better academically. It can also help alleviate other risky behaviors, drinking, drugs, sex too early — all those other things you don’t want to have happen.� St. Mark’s, working with other congregations through the coalition Peninsula Interfaith Action, drew 175 people, including two school board members, to a May meeting, to discuss ways to boost support for vulnerable teens. Faith-community representatives have since become regulars in school board discussions of student social-emotional health. When the board considers the final version of the district’s “focused goals� for 2010-11 Tuesday (Sept. 14), the faith representatives will push for a “systematic and measurable� approach to “student connectedness.� “We need to make sure the programs capture all the kids, with none falling through the cracks,� parent and St. Mark’s member Carrie LeRoy told the board at its last meeting Aug. 24. While not pushing for any particular program, LeRoy said, “We are advocating some measurement and assessment� of effectiveness. Smitherman points to JLS Middle School’s Panther Camp as a model for the kind of program his group is seeking. “For the first couple of days of sixth-grade they break kids into groups of 30, do team-building exercises, learn about the school, where things are. They make new friends, meet the teachers. Suddenly, this new school that seemed really scary coming from elementary school becomes a wonderful place. “It’s the kind of thing that doesn’t have to cost a lot of money and pulls in all the kids. It’s critical that you can’t have something kids can opt out of.� Smitherman and LeRoy believe the students they’re concerned about represent “a fairly large group.� “They’re not the kids that are easily identified as having real issues. It’s the large group in between, oftentimes quiet, who sit in the back of the classroom, don’t raise their hand and feel completely disconnected,� Smitherman said. The Developmental Assets Program recently adopted by the school district to foster student emotional health is “a good starting point,� Smitherman said. N Staff Writer Chris Kenrick can be e-mailed at ckenrick@paweekly.com.


Upfront

    

Disaster prep



nis Burns said. A 2007 city emergency-preparedness overview found that fire fighters would only be able to take on two structural fires at any given time. Only eight to 10 patrol officers are on duty simultaneously and could have to manage a daytime population of more than 120,000. The city’s systems were most recently tested in February, when a twin-engine Cessna knocked out all three electrical conduits to Palo Alto, causing a crippling power outage. The power failure affected about 27,000 homes and many of the city’s 18,000 businesses, cutting off or limiting communications, cellphone and Internet service, snarling traffic and threatening to shut down the city’s water supply. The event caused city and emergency-operations officials to scrutinize their disaster preparedness. Some glaring problems remain. The city continues to be vulnerable to power outages. All electrical lines into the city feed in from the east; no such lines run from a power station to the west, a fact that became clear on Feb. 17, Burt said. The city’s emergency-operations center — the nerve center in a disaster — is housed in the basement of City Hall and doesn’t meet state seismic-integrity standards for operational facilities, Burns said. An underground water reservoir planned for El Camino Park won’t be completed until 2013, according to Linda Clerkson, communications manager in the city manager’s office. Yet Palo Alto has some key infrastructure projects in the pipeline. Nearly all of the emergency waterpumping stations are completed. Most overpasses and bridges are retrofitted, according to utilities and public works officials. A new multi-million-dollar mobile emergency-operations command vehicle — a communications- and-strategy-center on wheels — was recently delivered to the city and became operational. The vehicle will be unveiled at Quakeville and on Oct. 21 at City Hall during an event to honor emergency-preparedness volunteers, according to Kenneth Dueker, the city’s coordinator of homeland security and public outreach. It will take many years of planning, coordination — and money — to reach all of the city’s goals, Burt said. Even then, preparation will remain ongoing. “Emergency prep is like a big spider web,� said Kelly Morariu, assistant to the city manager. Beginning Sept. 17, the Weekly will explore Palo Alto’s disaster readiness with a series of articles on the city’s infrastructure, neighborhood preparedness, hospitals and profiles of key players who are working to make — and keep — Palo Alto safe. N Staff Writer Sue Dremann can be e-mailed at sdremann@ paweekly.com.

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Upfront

News Digest Palo Alto contractor awarded $5.75 million

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Palo Alto rail committee considers new studies

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A panel of arbitrators has ordered Woodside homeowner and venture capitalist Jeff Drazan and his wife, Stacy, to pay Palo Alto housing contractor Vance Brown Corp. $5.75 million in a dispute over a construction project on an $18 million home on Bridle Lane in Woodside. The three arbitrators concluded, after 51 days of hearings, that the couple’s excessive number of changes to the home’s design and failure to pay costs associated with those changes was a “material breach� of a contract, according to a Sept. 7 statement from contractor Loren Brown. While the case actually concluded in February, Brown said he was waiting for the dust to settle before making news of the award. The Drazans’ attorney, Dan Alberti of Palo Alto-based McDermott, Will & Emory, said the Drazans “desperately needed to be in front of a jury� but that Vance Brown fought for two years to keep the case out of a courtroom. An appellate court panel of three judges eventually ordered the case into arbitration, overturning a recommendation for a jury trial on two occasions in San Mateo County Superior Court and once by an earlier and different three-judge appellate panel, Alberti said. The award included payment of $2.5 million for Vance Brown’s attorney fees, about $2.5 million spent by the contractor that the Drazans “refused to pay for,� and another $663,300 in attorney fees during the years that the case was in court, said Vance Brown attorney Gregg Dulik of the San Francisco law firm Sedgwick, Detert, Moran and Arnold. The couple have paid “every penny,� Dulik said. The couple’s own outlay for attorneys was about $4.4 million for the arbitration period, and that was on top of what they paid during the court proceedings, Dulik said. N — Dave Boyce, Almanac staff

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Engineering help for reviewing high-speed rail reports? $120,000. Determining property values along the Caltrain corridor? $40,000. Studying potential economic impacts of a local high-speed rail station? Another $40,000. Having a lobbyist in Sacramento to push Palo Alto’s agenda and keep local officials abreast of rail-related legislation? $30,000 every six months. Figuring out how the state’s proposed $45 billion high-speed rail system will affect Palo Alto? Priceless. That, at least, is the view of the Palo Alto’s disillusioned and datahungry High-Speed Rail Committee, which last week declared a “no confidence� position on the voter-approved high-speed rail. This week, the committee considered funding the new studies to evaluate possible impacts of the rail line, which under the present plans would stretch from San Francisco to Los Angeles and pass through Palo Alto along the Caltrain tracks. Mayor Pat Burt said the property-valuation study is particularly important because the California High-Speed Rail Authority hasn’t provided any information on the topic. Other members agreed, though Councilman Larry Klein balked at spending money on evaluating a local high-speed rail station, a project that would require the city to provide 3,000 parking spots for rail riders. “The facts are in and the station is a bad idea,� Klein said at the Sept. 7 meeting. Burt said he shared Klein’s skepticism about the new station but argued that the new study would bolster the credibility of the committee’s position. “An individual study that would be done by an expert has more force than merely our opinions,� Burt said. The committee voted unanimously to renew the lobbyist contract with the firm Capitol Advocates and asked staff to return later this month with the scope for the new studies. The full City Council, meanwhile, is scheduled to discuss the rail project Monday (Sept. 13). N —Gennady Sheyner

HP sues Hurd, ‘John Does’ to block Oracle hiring HP’s fired President Mark Hurd knows too much about the inner workings of HP to be allowed to go to work for competitor Oracle Corporation, HP claims in a civil lawsuit filed Tuesday to block Hurd’s taking a new job. The action seeks injunctive relief and a jury trial and lists up to 25 “John Doesâ€? as codefendants. “HP is informed and believes and thereon alleges that Hurd has put HP’s most valuable trade secrets and confidential information in peril,â€? the lawsuit states. Hurd served as chairman of the board, CEO and president of HP prior to his firing in early August following disclosure of a sexual-harassment complaint by a female marketing consultant. The brief states that Hurd agreed: “If I accept a position with a Competitor at any time within twelve months following termination of my employment with HP, I will promptly give written noticeâ€? to the senior human-resources manager with a copy to HP’s general counsel. “Hurd’s failure to provide such notice before it was publicly announced by Oracle, gives rise to a reasonable inference that he is violating his trade secret protection agreements with HP,â€? the lawsuit states. N —Jay Thorwaldson Page 10ĂŠUĂŠ-iÂŤĂŒi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£äÊUĂŠ*>Â?ÂœĂŠÂ?ĂŒÂœĂŠ7iiÂŽÂ?Ăž


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Upfront

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20

EDUCATION

11

20

Palo Alto district, agencies launch youth well-being program

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Developmental Assets model focuses on â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;essential elementsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; for health, resilience by Chris Kenrick

9@=<=A ?C/@B3B E32<3A2/G!=1B=03@ The Grammy-winning Kronos is joined by Cantabile Youth Singers in Awakening: A Meditation on 9/11.

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ommunity members are invited to get educated about â&#x20AC;&#x153;Developmental Assets,â&#x20AC;? a youth well-being program recently adopted by Palo Alto schools, the city and a variety of local agencies that serve youth. The program was developed by the Minneapolis-based Search Institute and focuses on the â&#x20AC;&#x153;essential elements for supporting the health, resiliency and overall well-being of youth.â&#x20AC;? About half of the 41 assets are classified as â&#x20AC;&#x153;external,â&#x20AC;? such as â&#x20AC;&#x153;positive family communicationâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;caring school climate.â&#x20AC;? The others are classified as â&#x20AC;&#x153;internal assets,â&#x20AC;? such as â&#x20AC;&#x153;bonding to schoolâ&#x20AC;? and social competencies including â&#x20AC;&#x153;planning and decision-makingâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;interpersonal competence.â&#x20AC;? In the wake of five student suicides in Palo Alto last year, school and community leaders chose the Developmental Assets model after surveying youth well-being programs nationwide. Upcoming events to explain Development Assets to Palo Altans are planned for Sept. 16, Sept. 22 and Oct. 9. In addition, a six-week â&#x20AC;&#x153;Palo Alto Asset Champion Training Seriesâ&#x20AC;?

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again Saturday, Oct. 9, from 9 a.m. to noon in the Lucie Stern Ballroom at the same address. The event will be hosted by Project Cornerstone, a San Jose organization that promotes the developmental assets. The Sept. 22 panel presentation at school district headquarters, 25 Churchill Ave., will feature Superintendent Kevin Skelly as well as representatives from the city, the Palo Alto Chamber of Commerce, the nonprofit Youth Community Service and Project Cornerstone. It will start at 7 p.m. The event is sponsored by the Palo Alto Council of PTAs. The six-week â&#x20AC;&#x153;Palo Alto Asset Champion Training Seriesâ&#x20AC;? will be offered Wednesdays at 7 p.m. starting Oct. 13 at the Palo Alto Family YMCA, 3412 Ross Road. A second session will be offered in 2011. Information is available from Anne Ehresman, executive director of Project Cornerstone, anne@ projectcornerstone.org or 408-3516424. Information about the survey is available from Amy Drolette, coordinator of student services for the school district, at adrolette@pausd. org or 650-833-4202. N

CITY OF PALO ALTO RECREATION PRESENTS THE 26TH ANNUAL â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Palo Alto Weekly

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begins Oct. 13. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Research done by the Search Institute has confirmed that the more of these assets kids have, the better they do in school and life,â&#x20AC;? according to a statement from Palo Alto Project Safety Net. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Therefore, in this community that cares so much about youth and education, we are asking everyone in the community who interacts with youth or cares about teens to become an asset builder.â&#x20AC;? The Developmental Assets approach officially has been adopted by the Board of Education, the City Council, the Chamber of Commerce, the YMCA and a variety of other youth-serving local agencies. A survey of Palo Altoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s high school students, as well as fifth- and seventh-graders, is planned to serve as a â&#x20AC;&#x153;benchmark for our community showing how well we support the healthy development of youth and teens and a signpost toward areas that need to be improved.â&#x20AC;? For a student to take the survey, parent or guardian consent is required. The Sept. 16 event will take place from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the Fireside Room at Lucie Stern Community Center, 1305 Middlefield Road; and

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Upfront

CityView A round-up of

Palo Alto government action this week

High-Speed Rail Committee (Sept. 7)

Property values: The committee agreed to conduct a study on property values along the Caltrain corridor in Palo Alto and the potential effect of a high-speed rail system on these property values. The committee directed staff to return with a scope for this study later this month, after which time the city would hire a consultant to conduct the study. Yes: Unanimous

Council Appointed Officers Committee (Sept. 7) City Attorney: The City Council committee voted to interview three executive search firms for assistance in recruiting a new city attorney. The firms are Avery Associates, Bob Murray & Associates, and Ralph Anderson & Associates. The full council is scheduled to interview executives from the three firms on Sept. 21. Yes: Unanimous Salaries: The committee voted not to change the compensation for the city manager, city clerk and city auditor in the fiscal year 2010-11. Yes: Unanimous

Public Agenda A preview of Palo Alto government meetings next week CITY COUNCIL ... The City Council plans to hold a closed session to discuss labor negotiations; appoint members for the Infrastructure Blue Ribbon Task Force; hold a study session on emergency preparedness; hear a presentation on high-speed rail from Californians Advocating Responsible Rail Design; and consider a policy to eliminate newspaper publication of City Council agendas. The closed session will begin at 6 p.m. on Monday, Sept. 13. Regular meeting will follow at 7:30 p.m. or as soon as possible thereafter in the Council Chambers at City Hall (250 Hamilton Ave.). BOARD OF EDUCATION ... The board is scheduled to vote on the school district’s “focused goals” for the 2010-2011 school year and to discuss proposed renovations to Fairmeadow Elementary School. A closed session will begin at 5:30 p.m. on Tuesday, Sept. 14. Regular meeting will follow at 6:30 p.m. in the board room of school district headquarters (25 Churchill Ave.). POLICY AND SERVICES COMMITTEE ... The committee plans to discuss Project Safety Net, the community’s effort to promote youth well-being. The meeting is scheduled for 7 p.m., on Tuesday, Sept. 14, in the Council Conference Room at City Hall (250 Hamilton Ave.). HISTORIC RESOURCES BOARD ... The board plans to hold public hearings on 2080 Channing Ave. and 2115 St. Francis Drive (Edgewood Plaza), a proposal by Kenneth Rodriques and Partners to preserve and rehabilitate three retail existing buildings and relocate one existing retail building within Edgewood Plaza and to construct 10 new single-family homes on the site as part of an amended planned community (PC) zone. The meeting is scheduled for 8 a.m., on Wednesday, Sept. 15, in the Council Chambers at City Hall (250 Hamilton Ave.). PLANNING AND TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION ... The commission plans to discuss initiating a planned community (PC) zoning project at 2800 Channing Ave. The project, Edgewood Plaza, includes renovating the existing shopping center and adding 10 singlefamily homes. The commission also plans to continue reviewing a proposed roof structure over an existing hockey and tennis sport court at 610 Los Trancos Road. The meeting is scheduled for 6 p.m., on Wednesday, Sept. 15, in the Council Chambers at City Hall (250 Hamilton Ave.). PUBLIC ART COMMISSION ... The commission plans to elect officers and discuss relocation of the Filaree statue to Greer Park and maintenance of the city’s collections. The meeting is scheduled for 7 p.m., on Wednesday, Sept. 15, in the Council Conference Room at City Hall (250 Hamilton Ave.). ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW BOARD ... The board plans to review a renovation of a storefront facade at 219 University Ave.; consider a request by Adam Simms on behalf of Wells Fargo to remodel and build an addition to an existing auto dealership at 4190 El Camino Real; and discuss a request by Chamberlain Group for a review of four proposed new homes on Packard Court. The meeting is scheduled for 8:30 a.m., on Thursday, Sept. 16, in the Council Chambers at City Hall (250 Hamilton Ave.). N

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

Taser

(continued from page 3)

of the Taser fell within the department’s policy, Police Chief Dennis Burns had “misgivings” about the incident and ordered a new review. That investigation concluded the officer failed to comply with the existing policy because the officer had minimal evidence at the time about the suspect’s intent to burglarize and because the suspect’s flight did not constitute “exigent circumstances” or “active resistance or active aggression.” The auditor agreed with the review’s findings, and the officer was forced to undergo new training and receive counseling. In other cases, officers appeared to have followed the department’s previous Taser policy (which was in effect at the time of the incidents) but would not have been in compliance with the revised policy. In one case, officers tried to handcuff a male suspect who appeared “angry, intoxicated and agitated” and who became “verbally confrontational.” Two officers grabbed the man’s hands and bent him forward; a third officer, under direction from his supervisor, fired a Taser at the man’s back. Though the supervisor said the suspect in this case was “actively resisting” by “tensing” during the arrest, both Gennaco and managers in the department had “significant concerns” about the incident. They concluded the Taser deployment was “minimally within the original policy” but would have been in violation of the new policy. Gennaco reached a similar conclusion in another case, in which a suspect hit a police patrol vehicle with his car, ran a red light and hit three parked cars and a light post before stopping his car. He then tried to run away, but officers soon apprehended him. The officer whose car was hit caught up to the suspect while the other officers were handcuffing him. Though one hand was already in a handcuff, the suspect’s “muscles tightened” while officers were trying to secure his left arm. The officer whose car was hit then fired a Taser at the suspect, who was arrested without further incident. After reviewing the incident, the department and Gennaco concluded that “had this Taser deployment been undertaken under the new revised policy, the application would have been out of policy.” Gennaco wrote that the police department’s revised policy also provides guidance on “multiple cycling” of the Taser. Under the new policy, an officer must re-evaluate the circumstances and consider whether the suspect still poses an “immediate threat” before a Taser is fired for a second time. “The new policy restricts use of the Taser to more appropriate situations that are consistent with recent legal opinions,” Gennaco wrote. “Now that the revised policy has been issued, the Department has begun to provide the necessary training to familiarize officers with the new requirements.” The report also mentions an inci-

dent in which an officer’s firing of the Taser appeared to be “timely, appropriate and in compliance with the Department’s policy, then and now.” This case involved two brothers, one of whom the police knew had a history of mental illness (his mother told the police he was “possibly violent, suicidal and delusional”). After leaving his vehicle, the older brother approached a female officer and “raised his arms over his head.” The female officer pulled his hands down and other officers moved in to try to restrain him, but he began to wrestle with them. At this point, the female officer

fired a Taser at his back, but the darts “made insufficient contact and were ineffectual.” The younger brother joined the fray but was quickly pulled away by an officer. Other officers arrived and tried to place the older brother into the police vehicle but could not do so. Ultimately, paramedics and firefighters arrived, secured the older brother to a gurney and took him to a hospital in an ambulance. Gennaco said he reviewed tapes of the entire incident and was “impressed by the officers’ calm professionalism during the incident and their patience in dealing with a mentally disturbed individual.” N

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Editorial

Schools, community face a crucial test Palo Alto schools, city and community together must improve our response to emotional needs and well-being of our young persons

T

he needs of adolescents and the appropriate supporting roles for teachers, parents and professionals may finally be getting the attention they deserve in this high-achievement community.

In a powerful teacher essay published last week, and in a round-table follow-up discussion this week, the Weekly presents several perspectives of the challenges teens face — including the overriding message that all young people need to feel cared for as individuals and to see themselves as worthy in their own right, not just as a reflection of their academic standings. The panelists’ conclusions, plus scores of thoughtful, supportive responses to the essay in the online Town Square forum (www.PaloAltoOnline.com), comprise a forceful statement that the teacher is not alone in the observations in the essay. There have been significant strides this year in the immensely difficult task of re-examining the roots of our high-achievement culture in Palo Alto, asking, “Have we gone too far?” Do we need to correct our course and seek a better balance? The issues raised with eloquence in the essay and discussion do not belong to the schools or school district alone. They are community issues, and they require a community-wide response. Such a response is beginning to take shape. The Project Safety Net group is taking an overview position to help coordinate and suggest areas needing attention. Community volunteers have spent many hours seeking answers, sponsoring forums and outreach efforts, and even volunteering with Track Watch. The community response includes professional counselors and medical organizations. It involves scores of students, parents, teachers, administrators and community leaders. The spirit of caring collaboration has been strong. Both the city and school district have established the well-being of young persons as top priorities, a solid step. Yet unless there is a continuing effort — and organizational backup — the priorities will be only hollow words that sound good but lack substance. One such initiative relates to the “Developmental Assets” for young people, which is being implemented (see below). Another potential resource is the “Challenge Success” program, developed by Denise Clark Pope and others at the Stanford School of Education. This locally grown program is being used in schools nationally — but not effectively in Palo Alto, where it was pioneered more than a half dozen years ago. Building that substance will entail making some hard decisions on school start times and testing times. It will require strong leadership and commitment from school administrators and community leaders, especially from members of the Board of Education. It is a test as important as any academic test administered to our students. It is a test we must not fail.

Building on our assets n important component of assuring the well-being of our youth is about to take place. It is a way for Palo Altans to learn more about ourselves and how we are doing in providing a solid base for our young people.

A

The tool is student survey on “Developmental Assets.” With parental consent, it will be given to all 5th and 7th graders and high school students. The survey is intended to measure how well our community is doing in terms of fulfilling 41 assets that years of research show determine behavioral and emotional outcomes of young persons. “Assets” are common-sense items such as family support and communications, connections to other adults, even a feeling that the community values its youth. Research shows that young persons with more than 30 assets do better in life and school than those with fewer. The survey is a collaborative effort of the city, schools and community-based agencies. “It will be a huge milestone” if there is enough participation, according to Greg Hermann, a management specialist in the city manager’s office and coordinator of the “Developmental Assets Initiative.” An overview of the assets is at http://www. projectcornerstone.org/html/assets/index.htm . Parental approval for the survey is required because some federal grant funding is involved — approval that is administratively hard to get. Yet a poor response to the survey will undermine results and hamper the community’s ability to design programs to strengthen its existing assets. Broad participation is key to getting this vital baseline information. If you’re a parent of an eligible student, please return the consent form promptly. Page 14ÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£äÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞ

Spectrum Editorials, letters and opinions

Charter school Editor, While we at Stanford University are pleased that Chris Kenrick reported on our improved scores at East Palo Alto Academy Elementary School (“East Palo Alto school test results soar — too late,” Aug. 23), we want to clarify some important points for your readers. First, we would like to correct the record regarding the votes of Ravenswood trustees about our charter renewal. Trustees John Bostic and Marcelino Lopez voted to renew the charter initially, and trustees Sharifa Wilson and Larry Moody voted to renew the charter with modifications when it was returned to the board for consideration. We are grateful for their support of this important work. Second, we want to be clear that the Ravenswood School Board decision in no way dampens our resolve to work cooperatively with the trustees and other organizations to offer high-quality education for the students of East Palo Alto. We wish we could have had more time to show what we could accomplish with our students in the lower grades. But we are pleased that the district saw gains in its test scores this year, and we are proud to be part of that accomplishment. EPA students deserve the best possible learning opportunities and Stanford will partner with Ravenswood in whatever way we can to make sure that happens. Deborah Stipek Stanford University School of Education

High-speed rail Editor, While I’m a strong supporter of public transportation, I enjoyed Mr. Barnby’s column on the high-speed rail (Aug.20). I don’t need to see any studies or surveys to see that this project is doomed even before it is being built. If the average American citizen would be willing to take public transportation, they would take it. We do have an excellent bus system called SamTrans. I do take it occasionally but the few who exit at the airport seem to be working there, not air-passengers. Now, why would a person about to go on a two-day business or pleasure trip to Los Angeles take the plane but not even take the bus to get to the plane? So then why would the average person switch from hopping on a plane to getting on board the train, especially since ticket-prices are virtually the same? Even though flying has lost the appeal it once had, it still is the preferred method of many to get around for long distances. It’s un-

realistic to think, “Let’s build the trains, and the passengers will come.” It certainly has not happened for the BART extension to the airport. So, what exactly is the point of this train? As Mr. Barnby points out, much of the labor involved, plus most likely all the material will bring revenue to foreign countries but not to the people this train is supposed to move around. As I see it, the only reason to build a train is to cut on air-pollution. However, with that much money spent on high tech/ high maintenance project, millions of solar panels could be installed; particularly on the roofs of shopping malls, etc. So even if there might be a 20 percent increase in airplane traffic in the future, pollution in California could be reduced greatly by other energy-projects. The gain for the environment would be gigantic, and the cost minimal. The train just seems to be a project for dreamers and is not helping anyone. Dieter Hurni 8th Avenue Redwood City

Alma Street and rail? Editor, The High Speed Rail Authority is trying to scare Palo Alto into accepting the aerial alternative by claiming the trench (Alternative B1) will force closing of two lanes of Alma Street. Poppycock! I’ve checked the situation at the Churchill/Alma choke point. There is a perfectly straightforward engineering solution that will allow the trenched rail line and a widened Alma Street to co-exist within the 125-foot available width. Temporarily close two lanes of Alma Street while constructing the 80-foot wall-to-wall trench to accommodate four parallel tracks. Then add a shelf about 30 feet wide at the top of the east wall of the trench to support a widened Alma Street, a bike trail and a landscaping strip. This kind of construction is used for streets and highways all over the world. William H. Cutler Park Boulevard Palo Alto

YOUR TURN The Palo Alto Weekly encourages comments on our coverage or on issues of local interest.

What do you think? Do you have any plans to improve your family’s readiness for a disaster during Disaster Preparedness Month? Submit letters to the editor of up to 250 words to letters@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. You can also participate in our popular interactive online forum, Town Square, at our community website at www.PaloAltoOnline.com. Read blogs, discuss issues, ask questions or express opinions with you neighbors any time, day or night. Submitting a letter to the editor or guest opinion constitutes a granting of permission to the Palo Alto Weekly and Embarcadero Publishing Co. to also publish it online, including in our online archives and as a post on Town Square. For more information contact Editor Jay Thorwaldson or Online Editor Tyler Hanley 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!

Guest Opinion Californians must save themselves by Scott Carlson

W

alk around pleasant Palo Alto and you may not know that California has had a nervous breakdown But around the state the symptoms are there: perennial budget “crises”; suffering public schools; aging infrastructure; overflowing prisons. California has never been far from crisis, but this time feels different say Joe Mathews and Mark Paul in their new book, “California Crackup: How Reform Broke the Golden State and How We Can Fix It” (University of California Press). What makes this crisis seem different is that “at the heart of (this) civic moment is the fear that California lacks even a language, and an understanding, equal to its calamity.” But their under 200-page book offers just that: to their children and to “other vexed parents ... a narrative and a language to understand California’s crisis; a set of ideas to meet it; and our optimism that, if not our children, then some other sons and daughters of California will rise to the moment.” California’s government has never quite worked, Mathews and Paul contend. But we’ve always had a kind of luck — a steady inflow of people and cycles of wealth creation, so that “by the time anyone bothered to suggest how to fix the state, [it] had become a larger, newer, and richer state.” But that luck is about to change. Our population will still grow, but primarily by the maternity ward, not in-migration. If “trends

hold, by the year 2040 a majority of California’s middle-aged citizens will be native to their state.” In other words, “California must find some way to govern itself, because, for the first time, Californians must save themselves.” To explain our calamity, Mathews and Paul begin broadly: We have three systems of government operating on two contradictory principles. They are: (1) a Legislature sometimes operating by majority rule; (2) a Legislature required by a “constitutional web of rules” to operate by supermajority (two-thirds) on the most “polarized” subjects — taxes and spending; and (3) an initiative process (“Propositions”) operating by majority rule to override the supermajority principle. The result is “political schizophrenia.” It’s not that our government isn’t working — it’s that it can’t. There’s no simple answer to how we got into this mess, but a key cause has been our famous Proposition 13, which in 1978 gave us the “two-thirds rule” for the Legislature (and local governments) to increase revenue. This, combined with a flood of other propositions, has undermined the Legislature’s ability to decide our biggest issues. The result is a vicious “cycle of contempt” — the public sees the Legislature as ineffective so it passes more and more propositions, which in turn make the Legislature even more ineffective. As a former state senator described it: We tie the hands of legislators then complain that they’re acting as if their hands are tied, so we punish them by tying their hands tighter. Proposition 13’s greatest damage might have been to local governments — gutting their taxing and spending authority and shifting power to Sacramento, an irony that

conservative opponents of “big government” came to accept only because they hated taxes even more. This defies common-sense principles of government: the duty to run a program should be assigned to the proper level of government, and with the duty should come the revenue needed to run it. Yet another irony was Proposition 13’s role in growing the now-outsized influence of public-employee unions: centralizing power in Sacramento gave the unions convenient “one-stop shopping” for lobbying and negotiating. But Proposition 13 remains a sacred cow. Conservatives cry “Murder!” at proposals to change it, ending any conversation. Yet Proposition 13 was many things: a uniform property-tax rate; a cap on assessment increases; a ban on real-estate transfer taxes. Mathews and Paul believe that “It is possible to have the best of Prop. 13 — the insurance policy to keep inflation from driving up property taxes beyond homeowners’ ability to pay — while changing the ... system that has weakened local control” and shackled the Legislature. What is the fix? On the ballot this fall will be more initiatives, some of them an attempt at reform. They would tinker with the budget process and grant local governments more control over local money. But these, Mathews and Paul think, would do little to change our government’s three-headed system of contradictions. What’s really needed is structural, systemic reform, what they call a “Great Unwinding.” True structural reform would integrate our three systems into one that is responsive to voters and clearly accountable for results.

This would include changing the way we choose a legislature: rather than winnertake-all elections in single-member districts, we could have a proportional representation system that would be much more responsive to voter choice (See www.newamerica.net/ publications/policy/remapping_nation_without_states). Rather than gridlock-causing supermajority rules for budget and tax decisions, we could have a system that “allows for risk taking and prompt governance.” And in place of an initiative process that recklessly circumvents the Legislature, we could have a redesigned one that still preserves citizen “say” and puts pressure on legislators. (See www.latimes. com/news/opinion/la-oe-mathews19-2009oct19,0,6083414.story). Obviously, all of this is a very heavy lift. And probably the only way to do it is through a constitutional convention, which is another discussion. Early this year the Bay Area Council’s push for a convention went far but ran out of steam (money). For the moment the convention “movement” is leaderless, but there are people and groups around the state ready to band together for another push. Some may think this is quixotic tilting at windmills. But doing nothing is not an option — Palo Alto and California won’t be lucky forever. As Carey McWilliams wrote, California needs citizens who can “see beyond its mountains [and] realize that, as with all good things, there comes a time when the gold runs out.” N Scott Carlson is a freelance writer who lives in Palo Alto’s Lincolnville (LincolnMelville) neighborhood with his wife and two children. He can be e-mailed at sdcarlson1218@sbcglobal.net.

Streetwise

What would you do if you found a burglar in your home? Asked at Town and Country Village in Palo Alto. Interviews by Ryan Deto. Photographs by Georgia Wells.

Jim Sutherland

Retired Engineer Midtown Palo Alto “Think of my own safety.”

Shannon Scordella

Owner of Tootsie’s cafe Welch Road, Palo Alto “My alarm system is always on so if they got by it I would have a heart attack.”

Peter Cassell

Graphic Artist Mills Park, San Bruno “I would call 9-1-1. I do have a machete in my closet, but more seriously I would call 9-1-1.”

Nicholas Quach

Palo Alto High School Student Emerson Street, Palo Alto “I would call the police, then walk away slowly. Maybe run.”

Peter C.

Stanford Student Stanford University campus “Once I actually thought there was a burglar in my place. It was really dark and I confronted him. It just turned out to be my housemate.”

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$/2/4(9!..3()%,$3 Dorothy Ann Shields, 83 of Hopewell, died Monday, August 31, 2010 and is in the presence of our Heavenly Father. She was a native of Palo Alto, CA. Mrs. Shields served as a volunteer at John Randolph Medical Center, and the Shepherds Place. She was a member of Wesley United Methodist Church. Mrs. Shields was preceded in death by her parents, Corbett and Lillian Woolsey Lockett., her husband, Charles J. Shields and her son, Todd L. Shields. She is survived by a son, Brent J. Shields and his wife Donna of Amelia, VA, two grandchildren, Kelsey L. Shields of Amelia and Faith D. Kent of Clarksville, VA. A memorial service will be held Saturday, September 11, 2010 at 11:30 AM in Wesley United Methodist Church with the Rev. Wayne Rickman, pastor ofďŹ ciating. The family will receive friends following the service. Interment will be private. The family is being served by the Hopewell Chapel of J.T. Morriss & Son Funeral Home and Cremation Service.

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Todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s news,

O B I T UA RY

They enjoyed their home on the end of Finley Point, Flathead Lake, which they built in 1973-4 although it may be that Tuck liked it better than Chuck After Tuckâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s death in February 2007 Charlie lived with his son and daughter in law in their guest house in Woodside, California. He deďŹ nitely enjoyed that stay. Charles was and always will be loved, adored and honored by his friends, relatives and business acquaintances as one of those great, kind, quiet men that we see emerging from their generation. Survivors include his son, Chuck; daughter in law, Jean; granddaughter, Kelly of Los Angeles; and sister, Borghild of Moraga, California. His nieces Barbara Callaghan and Cindy Chumrau, both of Missoula, were like daughters to him and his brother in law, Wally Tucker of Missoula, like his brother. A Memorial will be held at the Garden City Funeral Home at Mullin and Broadway, Missoula, Montana on October 2, 2010 at 11:00 am. This will not be a religious service but if you wish to say a few words about Charlie please do. A reception will follow. In lieu of ďŹ&#x201A;owers the family asks that you donate to your favorite charity or your local Elks Club. PA I D

O B I T UA RY

an athletic coach and teacher at Jordan Junior High School from 1952 to 1986. During those years he also worked in the wood shop at Hewlett Packard. He was known locally as a basketball referee and entertainer. He entertained at childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s parties making balloon animals, and at retirement homes with his musical whistling program. He is survived by his son, Mike Christine, and daughter, Patti Christine, both Cubberley High School graduates and residents of Chandler, Ariz.

MEMORIAL SERVICEs Milton Van Dyke, longtime professor of aeronautical and mechanical engineering, died at his home on the Stanford Campus May 11. A â&#x20AC;&#x153;celebration of lifeâ&#x20AC;? memorial will be held at the Stanford Faculty Club Sunday, Sept. 19, from 2 to 5 p.m. George E. Wentworth, 89, died Aug. 21 in his Palo Alto home. A memorial service will be held at Grace Lutheran Church, 3149 Waverley St., Palo Alto, on Sunday, Sept. 12 at 3 p.m. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to any of the following organizations: Grace Lutheran Church, St. Cloud State University (www.stcloudstate.edu/foundation/ waystogive/default.asp) or The Michael J. Fox Foundation for Parkinsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Research (www.michaeljfox.org/about.cfm).

Pulse

A weekly compendium of vital statistics Sept. 2-7

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Mark Christine, 88, a former resident of Palo Alto, died in his sleep from heart failure Aug. 18. He had been living in Chandler, Ariz., for the past two years with his son Michael and daughter-in-law Bobbie. He lived in the Greenmeadow neighborhood of Palo Alto until his recent move to Arizona. After service in the Navy in World War II, he enrolled in Stanford University. Following graduation he was

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Charles, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Charlieâ&#x20AC;?, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Chuckâ&#x20AC;?, A. S. Rigg, the good looking one, passed away on Tuesday, August 10, 2010, at the VA Hospice in Palo Alto, Ca. of natural causes in the company of his son and daughter in law. He was born on February 24, 1920, in Hingham, Montana to Caroline and Peter Rigg. He and his twin brother, Peter, did the best they could to tame the Highline before they settled in at the University in Missoula, Montana. It was there that Chuck found Helen Tucker, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Tuckâ&#x20AC;?, of Lolo before he went off to ďŹ ght WWII and the Battle of the Bulge. They married on 1/23/43. During his stay in Europe Charlie, as a Second Lieutenant, won a bronze star, a silver star, 4 purple hearts, 4 Campaign stars and 1 Presidential citation. He later became a Captain. After the war he returned to Missoula and worked with Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Toole Insurance, Commercial Credit, 1st National Bank of Missoula and 1st Interstate where he retired as Senior Vice President and a member of the Board. He did have brief stints in South Carolina (war), Georgia (war) and Kalispell (Conrad Bank).

Transitions

Violence related Armed robbery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Battery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Domestic violence . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Family violence . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Theft related Commercial burglary . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3 Grand theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Identity theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Petty theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6 Residential burglaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Shoplifting. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Vehicle related Abandoned auto . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Auto theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Suspended license . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Driving without license . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Hit and run . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Lost/stolen plates . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Misc. traffic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4

Theft from auto . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3 Vehicle accident/minor injury . . . . . . . . .8 Vehicle accident/property damage. . . . .9 Vehicle tow . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6 Alcohol or drug related Drunk in public . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 Drunken driving. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Miscellaneous Casualty/fall . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Fall . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Disobey court order . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Disturbing/annoying phone calls. . . . . . .1 Found property. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Gun disposal. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Lost property . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Prowler . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Psych. subject . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5 Suspicious circumstances . . . . . . . . . . .4 Unattended death. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Vandalism . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7 Warrants/other agency . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6

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COMING SOON!

David Olerich 650.543.1059

Palo Alto — Stunning new home on a quiet cul-de-sac near good schools in a great neighborhood. 3000 sqft home on 8400sqft lot. 5bdrms, 3.5baths. top quality finishes.

$2,400,000

dolerich@apr.com

Grace Wu 650.543.1086

Palo Alto — New custom home is located in quiet midtown location. 4bd, 3ba, splendid kitchen opens to family rm and nook, finest amenities. Close to schools and park.

gwu@apr.com

Alan Dunckel 650.543.1074 adunckel@apr.com SOLD

Lisa Liu 650.380.0460

Los Altos — Beautifully rebuilt and expanded 4bd/3ba home with open, flowing floor plan and newly landscaped landscaped 10,234+/-sf lot. Represented buyer. $2,195,000

lliu@apr.com

Palo Alto — Excellent Evergreen Park location Derk Brill 650.543.1117 dbrill@apr.com

near Stanford, close to California Ave. shops and Caltrain. This beautiful 5 bd, 4.5 ba home on 3 levels is ideal for a large family. Pool, office, detached garage. $2,195,000

SOLD

Denise Simons 650.269.0210 dsimons@apr.com

Palo Alto — Stunning 4bd/3ba Spanish style home in sought after Community Center. SOLD in one week with multiple offers above the list price. Call me for more info about the sale of this lovely home.

Leslyn Leong 650.388.8980

Palo Alto — Rare large 5 bedroom, 3.5 bath home. Gourmet kitchen, Great Room & large backyard perfect for entertaining. Get your dream home at the best possible price. Represented buyer.

$2,100,000

lleong@apr.com

Nancy Mott 650.255.2325 nmott@apr.com SOLD

Palo Alto — 4 bedroom, 2 bath traditional Jennifer Buenrostro 650.224.9539 jbuenrostro@apr.com

home on a wonderful 7500+/- sq ft lot. Beautiful trees and perfect location in Prime Old Palo Alto. Call for price.

Colleen Foraker 650.543.1043

Menlo Park — Inviting and well maintained 3bd, 2ba ranch home with a beautifully cultivated front garden, on one of West Menlo’s most desirable streets. Represented buyer.

cforaker@apr.com

apr.com | PALO ALTO OFFICE 578 University Avenue 650.323.1111 APR COUNTIES | Santa Clara | San Mateo | San Francisco | Alameda | Contra Costa | Monterey | Santa Cruz Page £nÊÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£ä


apr.com Ther e is a spirit tha t distinguish e s u s . To g e th e r we s e e k b o l d i n n ov a ti o n s i n t he way w e m a nage te chnology, o r ga n i ze o u r c o mp a ny and advance the standards of o u r i n d u s tr y.

Shari Ornstein 650.814.6682 sornstein@apr.com

Greg Celotti 650.740.1580 gcelotti@apr.com

Palo Alto — Gorgeous 2 years new home in prime north Midtown cul-de-sac! 4 beds (incl 3 master suites) beautiful hardwood floors, & high ceilings throughout this single level property.

Woodside — Serene and Private, one + level Ellen Ashley 650.888.1886 eashley@apr.com

acre with attractive 3 bed/ 3 bath contemporary home. Beautiful property offers room for expansion. $1,895,000

SOLD

Jenny Teng 650.245.4490 jteng@apr.com

Los Altos — Spectacular design, 4 bd and 3 full ba. Dramatic formal living room with high ceiling and a grand fireplace. Separate formal dining room with a wall of windows for plenty of sunlight. $1,865,000

Julie Tsai Law 650.799.8888

Los Altos —Excellent location in North Los Altos. Remodeled 4 bedrooms, 2 bathroom home. Listed for $1,695,000, sold in one week over the asking price! $1,825,000

julie@julietsailaw.com

Lisa Liu 650.380.0460 lliu@apr.com SOLD

Michael Hall 650.465.1651

SOLD

Palo Alto — Beautifully maintained and updated Southgate home features elegant architecture and spacious rooms upgraded for today’s modern family. $1,795,000

mhall@apr.com

Wendy Kandasamy 650.380.0220 wkandasamy@apr.com

Palo Alto — Enchanting 1930 two-story, Englishstyle 4 bd/2 ba home plus bonus Studio & bath, designed by Birge Clark. Spectacular garden on 13,400sf lot in a beautiful old campus area. Represented buyer. $1,795,000

Nick Granoski 650.269.8556 ngranoski@apr.com COMING SOON!

Palo Alto — Classic Craftsman style in Suzie Provo 650.465.3800 sprovo@apr.com

Midtown- built 3 years ago this 4bd 3.5ba is warm and welcoming with a gourmet kitchen and top appliances. $1,748,000

Sandy Harris 650.323.1111

Palo Alto — Barron Park. Build your dream home, 13,000 +/- lot. Located near Bol Park at end of quiet cul-de-sac. Gunn high school area.

$1,699,000

sharris@apr.com

apr.com | PALO ALTO OFFICE 578 University Avenue 650.323.1111 APR COUNTIES | Santa Clara | San Mateo | San Francisco | Alameda | Contra Costa | Monterey | Santa Cruz *>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£äÊU Page 19


apr.com Ther e is a spirit tha t distinguish e s u s . To g e th e r we s e e k b o l d i n n ov a ti o n s i n t he way w e m a nage te chnology, o r ga n i ze o u r c o mp a ny and advance the standards of o u r i n d u s tr y.

SOLD

COMING SOON!

Julie Tsai Law 650.799.8888

Palo Alto — Situated on a beautiful tree-lined street in Green Gable! Over 2000 sq.ft. home with over 8000 sq.ft. lot. 3 beds, 2 baths.

julie@julietsailaw.com

Anna Park 650.387.6159

Palo Alto — Fabulous 4bd/3ba home in desirable Palo Alto neighborhood. Open and space conscious floor plan with hardwood floors and high ceilings. $1,710,000

apark@apr.com

SOLD

Ling Lau 650.269.6809 llau@apr.com

Menlo Park — Pride of ownership 4-unit apartment building located in dwntwn Menlo Park. Good size 2bd/1ba and 2-car garage for each unit with fenced yard/balcony. Award winning schools. $1,675,000

Anna Park 650.387.6159

Palo Alto — An Interior Designer’s home

Palo Alto — Totally remodeled 4BR/2BA home in

Lynne Mercer 650.543.1000

Palo Alto — Amazing opportunity! 4 bedroom,

remodeled to perfection. Spacious floor plan, exquisitely remodeled bathrooms & beautiful grounds. Represented Buyer. $1,590,000

apark@apr.com

Alan Dunckel 650.543.1074 adunckel@apr.com

Derk Brill 650.543.1117 dbrill@apr.com

Green Gables w/Duveneck School. Large master suite, contemporary kitchen, lushly landscaped yard. 4th bd converted to a den/family room, and can be re-converted upon request. $1,599,000

2 bath home on 1700 SF, located just steps from Terman middle school field and close to Gunn high school. $1,399,000

Lmercer@Lmercer.com

Jeff Stricker 650.823.8057 jstricker@apr.com COMING SOON!

Julia Keady 650.543.1078

Menlo Park — Artistic home - large pie shaped lot coming on the market in September. 3 BR and large living room, pool and spa. Los Lomitas schools.

jkeady@apr.com

Palo Alto — Charming Crescent Park home has Steve TenBroeck 650.450.0160 stenbroe@apr.com

many recent upgrades. Three inviting bedrooms and one full bath. Permit-ready plans to create a second bath are available. $1,500,000

apr.com | PALO ALTO OFFICE 578 University Avenue 650.323.1111 APR COUNTIES | Santa Clara | San Mateo | San Francisco | Alameda | Contra Costa | Monterey | Santa Cruz Page ÓäÊÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£ä


apr.com Ther e is a spirit tha t distinguish e s u s . To g e th e r we s e e k b o l d i n n ov a ti o n s i n t he way w e m a nage te chnology, o r ga n i ze o u r c o mp a ny and advance the standards of o u r i n d u s tr y.

COMING SOON!

Julia Keady 650.543.1078

Palo Alto — COMING SOON!!!! Rare, Professorville duplex Great Lot, Great rentals. Could be converted to single family dwelling.

jkeady@apr.com

Nadr Essabhoy 650.543.1124

Palo Alto — Beautiful, updated, sunny Eichler in Greenmeadow. 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, including 2 master suits and separate family room. $1,460,000

nessabhoy@apr.com

SOLD

Julie Tsai Law 650.799.8888

Palo Alto — Excellent location in South Palo Alto. Huge lot over 10,000 sq.ft. Remodel or rebuild. Listed for $1,275,000, sold in one week for $1,350,000

julie@julietsailaw.com

SOLD

Umang Sanchorawala 650.543.1033

Palo Alto — Wonderful light filled remodeled home in popular Midtown location with 3bd/2ba, 10,000+/-sf lot. Contact Umang to learn about the Palo Alto market. Represented buyer. $1,325,000

usanchor@apr.com

SOLD

Desiree Docktor 650.291.8487

Palo Alto — Updated and expanded 4

The O’Brien’s 650.833.8636

Menlo Park — Designer’s own Sharon Heights

ddocktor@apr.com

theobriens@apr.com

bedroom, 3 1/2 bath Eichler. Great open floor plan perfect for entertaining. Easy access to shopping and commute routes. Palo Alto Schools. $1,298,000

3/3 Townhome, completely renovated with top materials & appliances. 1/2 block to shopping & Las Lomitas Schools. $1,230,000

Anna Park 650.387.6159

Palo Alto — The clean lines, open floor plan

Karen Lemcke 650.387.4856

Palo Alto — Ideal Midtown location cul-de-

and use of glass in this spacious 3bd/2ba home truly define this California Modern Eichler. Represented Buyer. $1,246,000

apark@apr.com

sac. Ranch style 3bd 2ba near Mitchell Park & little league. Convenient to PA Elem & Middle schools. Hardwood floors. $1,200,000

klemcke@apr.com

apr.com | PALO ALTO OFFICE 578 University Avenue 650.323.1111 APR COUNTIES | Santa Clara | San Mateo | San Francisco | Alameda | Contra Costa | Monterey | Santa Cruz *>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£äÊU Page 21


apr.com Ther e is a spirit tha t distinguish e s u s . To g e th e r we s e e k b o l d i n n ov a ti o n s i n t he way w e m a nage te chnology, o r ga n i ze o u r c o mp a ny and advance the standards of o u r i n d u s tr y.

Charlene Chang 650.543.1108

Palo Alto — Great opportunity to own a home in downtown Palo Alto! Remodeled 3 bedroom, 2 bath Craftsman home with landscaped backyard, deck. 2-car detached garage.

$1,099,000

cchang@apr.com

The O’Brien’s 650.833.8636

Menlo Park — Charming Sharon Heights Single Level Townhome – 2 master suites. Hardwood floors, plantation shutters & large closets. Close to shopping & Schools.

$989,000

theobriens@apr.com

SOLD

Colleen Foraker 650.543.1043

Palo Alto — Enchanting English storybook

Johanna Dolan 650.450.0659

Menlo Park — Remodeled 3bd/2ba rancher,

style home with lushly planted, whimsical gardens and classic architectural details, located close to downtown.

cforaker@apr.com

jdolan@apr.com

SOLD

Arti Miglani 650.804.6942

Palo Alto — Charming home located in Leland

Mahnaz Westerberg 650.543.1010

Palo Alto — Living rm plus sep work shop w/

Mahnaz@apr.com

$975,000

Michael Johnston 650.533.5102

Menlo Park — Remember growing up, how we used to play in the streets with all the other kids until it was time for dinner? Thought there was no place like that on the Peninsula? Think again. $895,000

Manor across from Rinconada Park. 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath, 2 car garage with a Sunroom. Beautiful front and back yard. Represented buyer.

amiglani@apr.com

1430 sf living space; 7125 lot size; new kitchen w granite countertops; travertine tiles, recessed lighting, marble surround fireplace; 2 decks & patio, new landscaping. $998,000

sep/dining rm, light and bright w/open floor plan. Wood burning fireplace. Large laundry space, artist studio, large private lush backyard.

SOLD

Ling Lau 650.269.6809 llau@apr.com

Sunnyvale — Ranch style 4 bedrooms 2 baths with 8142 s.f. lot. Beautiful backyard with mature trees. Excellent schools: West Valley Ele; Cupertino Middle and Homestead High. Represented buyer

mjohnston@apr.com

apr.com | PALO ALTO OFFICE 578 University Avenue 650.323.1111 APR COUNTIES | Santa Clara | San Mateo | San Francisco | Alameda | Contra Costa | Monterey | Santa Cruz Page ÓÓÊÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£ä


apr.com Ther e is a spirit tha t distinguish e s u s . To g e th e r we s e e k b o l d i n n ov a ti o n s i n t he way w e m a nage te chnology, o r ga n i ze o u r c o mp a ny and advance the standards of o u r i n d u s tr y.

SOLD

Supriya Gavande 650.380.4948

Palo Alto — Rarely available Palo Alto twnhm in quiet location. Gunn High, 2bd, 2.5ba, approx 1375 sq ft, attached garage, backyard, balcony, pool. A must see! $848,000

sgavande@apr.com

Supriya Gavande 650.380.4948

Redwood City — Beautifully remodeled one story Farm Hill home. Close to Roy Cloud sch (K-8). 4bd, 2.5ba, approx 1890 sqft, 8610 lot, fam rm, new roof. Represented buyer.

sgavande@apr.com

Wendy Kandasamy 650.380.0220 wkandasamy@apr.com

Denise Simons 650.269.0210

dsimons@aapr.com

Redwood City — Welcome to this charming updated 3bd/2ba home on a quiet cul-de-sac on the west side with easy access to shopping, restaurants, schools, parks and commute routes. $799,000

Palo Alto — Sharp contemporary in quiet Kathleen Wilson 650.543.1094 kwilson@apr.com

Midtown location. Near Fairmeadow, JLS Middleschool and Mitchell Park Library! Gunn High! Enjoy oversized cook’s kitchen with gas stove, granite, subzero fridge and more!

COMING SOON!

Jeremy Robinson 650.543.1053

Atherton

jrobinson@apr.com

Prestige 3 story home in quiet, secure complex. Lush gardens. 3bd each with ba en suite. Loft br has sitting rm- perfect office. Underground parking. $729,000

John James 650.218.4337

Redwood City — Woodside Plaza charmer with inviting front porch. 2bd/1ba plus large family room. 6,600 sq. ft. lot approximately 1,419 sq. ft., large backyard. $689,000

John.James@apr.com

Pam Page 650.400.5061

Los Altos — Rare light and bright one story, two bedroom/two bathroom Toyon Farms home. Freshly painted and new flooring. Quiet yet near everything.

Lizbeth Rhodes 650.722.3000

Mountain View — Charming 2bd/2.5ba townhome in village Woods. 1,180sf w/ 2 master suites, gas fireplace, hardwood floors, dual pane windows & 1-car garage. $539,000

ppage@apr.com

lrhodes@apr.com

apr.com | PALO ALTO OFFICE 578 University Avenue 650.323.1111 APR COUNTIES | Santa Clara | San Mateo | San Francisco | Alameda | Contra Costa | Monterey | Santa Cruz *>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£äÊU Page 23


1ST PLACE

STANFORD FOOTBALL

BEST SPORTS COVERAGE

Jumping at the chance

California Newspaper Publishers Association

Sports Shorts

After a year in shadows, Baldwin emerges again

GRID HONOR . . . Menlo College senior running back Payton Bell was named NAIA Independent Offensive Player of the Week on Tuesday. Bell had a breakout performance in the Oaks’ seasonopening 42-25 victory over highlyregarded Occidental. He finished with 202 total yards and scored three touchdowns. Bell rushed for 189 yards on 34 carries, the second highest single-game rushing total in Menlo history. The Oaks trailed, 17-14, entering the fourth quarter before Bell scored the goahead touchdown run with 14:19 remaining. He also recorded the game’s final points with 1:27 to play. Bell came within 10 yards of Oaks’ all-time leading rusher, Duane Miller, who accumulated 198 yards against Whittier on Oct. 4, 2003. Menlo hosts Chapman at noon Saturday in its home opener.

OF LOCAL NOTE . . . Recent Princeton women’s water polo graduate Phoebe Champion (2010), a three-time All-American and two-time Southern Most Valuable Player, has signed with Plebiscito Padova in the Italian A1 league for the upcoming season. Champion, who graduated from Palo Alto High, was a member of the U.S. Junior National Team and went on to a stellar Princeton career that saw her score 181 career goals and add 93 assists, ranking her fifth all-time at Princeton in goals and second in assists. She a four-time All-Southern honoree.

ON THE AIR Friday Women’s volleyball: Stanford vs. Texas, 5:30 p.m.; KZSU (90.1 FM); live stats at gostanford.com

Saturday Football: Stanford at UCLA, 7:30 p.m.; ESPN; KNBR (1050 AM); KZSU (90.1 FM)

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

Doug Baldwin, who caught four passes for a career-high 111 yards and two touchdowns in Stanford’s seasonopening 52-17 football victory over Sacramento State last week, likely is hoping for a similar performance Saturday at UCLA.

(continued on page 28)

GIRLS’ PREP VOLLEYBALL

PREP ROUNDUP

Tourney title is just the start for Palo Alto

Palo Alto gets football season under way

by Keith Peters alo Alto girls’ volleyball coach Dave Winn has never ended the season with a victory. That, of course, would mean only one thing — a state championship. Winn was three victories away from achieving that goal last season. The only stumbling block was the division the Vikings were playing in. Palo Alto played in Division II, which featured nationally No. 1-ranked Mitty. Thanks to an increased enrollment this season, the Vikings have moved up to Division I. “Moving up to D1 definitely opens up postseason possibilities beyond what’s expected in D2,” Winn said. Paly no longer has to play perennial powers like Mitty or St. Francis — teams that usually knock the Vikings out of the Central Coast Section playoffs. Last season’s CCS Division I entrants in the NorCal playoffs were Salinas and Menlo-Atherton. Thus, the door is open for Palo Alto to perhaps accomplish something never before achieved in program history. “The biggest challenge (now) is to focus on just getting better every day and not try-

Page 24ÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£äÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞ

Menlo-Atherton senior Paige Keating agonizes during her three-set loss at No. 1 singles during a 7-0 season-opening (continued on page 26) setback to Menlo on Wednesday .

by Keith Peters is team is a little smaller than in previous years and perhaps not as dominant on the offensive line. He doesn’t have a breakaway threat in the backfield, either. Yet, Palo Alto High football coach Earl Hansen is conceding nothing this season. In fact, the Vikings may have the potential to be even better than in 2009 when they went 4-0-2 and won the SCVAL De Anza Division title while reachingt the CCS Open Division playoffs and finishing 7-2-2 overall. A lot of things have to happen, of course, starting with a victory over host Burlingame on Friday night (7 p.m.) to start the season. “We are really ready for a game,” Hansen said. Palo Alto returns eight offensive starters and five on the defensive side. The key returnee, however, is senior Christoph Bono, who missed six games with shoulder injury after leading the Vikings to a 4-1 start while throwing for 1,087 yards and 14 touchdowns. Bono is healthy and ready to lead once

H

P

Keith Peters

READ MORE ONLINE

D

John Todd/Stanfordphoto.com

SOCCER NOTES . . . Stanford grad and reigning national college Player of the Year Kelley O’Hara was one of six rookies called up for a training camp with the United States women’s soccer team by coach Pia Sundhage on Wednesday. The camp begins Sept. 30 and will include two matches against China that will serve as preparation for the CONCACAF tournament for the 2011 Women’s World Cup. Among the veterans expected to compete are Stanford grads Nicole Barnhart and Rachel Buehler, both teammates of O’Hara’s on the FC Gold Pride of the WPS.

by Rick Eymer oug Baldwin possesses the heart of a 6-foot-10 power forward jammed into the body of a 5-11 wide receiver. The combination has proved potent for Stanford football’s offense. Baldwin got the chance to shine because of an undisclosed injury to receiver Chris Owusu. He didn’t disappoint, catching four passes for a career-high 111 yards and two touchdowns in the Cardinal’s season-opening 52-17 football victory over Sacramento State last Saturday. He hopes to continue that kind of success this Saturday when the 25thranked Cardinal (1-0) travels to the Rose Bowl to meet UCLA (0-1) in the Pac-10 Conference opener for both teams at 7:30 p.m. (ESPN). If Baldwin had his druthers, though, he’d be playing for Johnny Dawkins and the Stanford basketball team. “Basketball has always been my first love,” he said. “Unfortunately I was not good enough to do anything with it.” His basketball skills were certainly transferable to both football

(continued on page 27)


Sports

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Keith Peters

Menlo-Atherton junior running back Cameron Moody (4) led the Bears with 83 yards on 16 carries and had four receptions for 37 yards in a 34-20 season-opening loss to visiting Wilcox last Saturday. Gunn 39, Yerba Buena 0 One year removed from earning only its third CCS playoff berth, Gunn is taking steps for a repeat. The Titans got their 2010 season off to a good start with a rousing nonleague victory over host Yerba Buena last Friday night in San Jose. The Titans played well in the opening half, during which they charged out to a 36-0 lead. The second half was a different story as Gunn made numerous mental mistakes on penalties that cost the Titans three more touchdowns. Gunn senior quarterback Anthony Cannon completed five of seven passes for 103 yards and three touchdowns â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 30 yards to Josh Jackson, five yards to Miles Sturken and 35 yards to JJ Strnad. Henry Ayala added a 25-yard TD run, Matt Mertz scored from one yard out and Travis Breir tackled the Yerba Buena punter in the end zone for a safety after a bad snap. Jim Hinton and Skylar Larson were among the defensive standouts for Gunn. Sacred Heart Prep 24, SLV 7 The Gators opened their season on the road and with a big victory as senior quarterback John Geary threw for 174 yards on 14 of 21 completions and ran for two touchdowns on Saturday. Colin Terndrup led the SHP rushing attack with 87 yards on 20 carries in addition to catching six passes for another 64 yards. Bryan Munks had five receptions for 95 yards as the Gators began to establish themselves with the pass, in addition to gaining 203 rushing yards. Tyler McCool and Pedro

Robinson combined for 100 yards on the ground. Sacred Heart Prep also came up big on defense as it held San Lorenzo Valley to just 33 yards rushing while the secondary picked off three passes. Wilcox 34, M-A 20 The negatives outweighed the positives for the Bears, who suffered seven turnovers in a seasonopening loss to the visiting Chargers.

T he crucial sequence came to start the second half, with M-A trailing by only 14-7. The kickoff, however, was fumbled away by the Bears and Wilcox scored two players later. Wilcox kicked off again and the Bears ran two plays before fumbling again. On their first play from scrimmage, the Chargers got a 48-yard touchdown run for a 27-7 lead. In just 57 seconds, the Bears had gone from trailing by seven to falling behind by 20. To Menlo-Athertonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s credit, it battled back. The Bears took a third kickoff in the third quarter and put together a 10-play drive that culminated in a two-yard touchdown run by junior Cameron Moody, who led the Bears with 83 yards on 16 carries. M-A later recovered one of three

fumbles by the Chargers and junior quarterback Willy Fonua hit senior Stas Della Morte on a 19-yard scoring play and M-A was back in business, trailing by only 27-20. The Bearsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; defense got fired up and forced Wilcox to punt for the first time in the game with 6:44 left to play. Unfortunately for M-A, the punt was fumbled away and Wilcox took over on the Bearsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; 21. Five plays later, Wilcox scored for the final margin. Hillsdale 13, Menlo 9 Menlo School senior Robert Wickers stepped onto a football field for the first time as a starting quarterback and his statistics were sparkling as he completed 21 of 33 passes for 253 yards and a touchdown. However, Wickers also threw three interceptions. Still, Wickers gave Menlo every possible chance to win. The game went down to the final play, when a final pass floated agonizingly long in the end zone. Wickers completed his first three passes, which included an eightyard touchdown pass to Tim Benton about 90 seconds into the contest. Benton caught seven of those passes for 85 yards. Phil Anderson made six receptions for 53 yards. The Knights finished with negative rushing yards (actually, just one) but thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s misleading. Wickers rushed for nearly 70 yards when he wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t getting sacked. A couple of snaps that got away also put an extra burden on the rushing attack. Menloâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s defense, with seniors Jordan Williams, Brad Eckert and Mafileo Tupou leading the way, held Hillsdale to 113 total yards, 49 coming on one scoring play.N

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The League of Women Voters of Palo Alto and Los Altos/Mountain View present

A Candidates Forum for the November 2 Election United States Representative District 14 California State Assembly District 21 Saturday, September 25, 2 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 4 p.m. Unitarian Universalist Church of Palo Alto 505 E. Charleston Road, Palo Alto A free public meeting Co-Sponsors

This space donated as a community service by the Palo Alto Weekly and Palo Alto Online

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Sports

Prep volleyball

The Vikings opened the season 2-3 and then won 33 straight before losing to Mitty in the CCS Division I ing to compare this season to any finals. A loss to St. Francis (Sacother,” Winn said. “We’ll need to ramento) in the NorCal semifinals harness all the experience we have ended Paly’s season. from returning players and really The Vikings got a chance to seize this year’s opportunity. I’d avenge that loss to St. Francis by like to think our theme is ‘carpe beating the Troubadors in the semiseason.’ “ finals on Saturday, 25-18, Palo Alto is off to a great 15-25, 15-11. Paly then start in seizing the season soundly defeated Ripon after going 9-0 and win(Modesto), 25-6, 25-15, ning the 36-team High Sifor the title. erra Classic last weekend Palo Alto junior middle in Reno. No Paly volleyblocker Melanie Wade and ball team in history ever senior libero Megan Colestarted as well after the man were named to the first week. That means the all tournament team. The Vikings will not be over6-foot-5 Wade had 85 kills, looked this season. hit .511, served 10 aces and “We’ve been good the Megan Coleman had 19 blocks. Coleman past few years, but someadded 14 aces and 99 digs how we managed to avoid in the nine matches. radar detection until midseason,” Junior outside hitter Maddie Winn said. “This year, there’s no Kuppe had 57 kills with nine aces, doubt we start the season with a tar- five blocks and 35 digs. She hit .336. get on our back.” Senior outside hitter Trina Ohms Palo Alto’s performance in Reno provided 52 kills, seven aces and 38 just made the target that much larg- digs while junior Caroline Martin er. had 22 kills and hit.391. Junior set“I was thoroughly impressed with ter Kimmy Whitson contributed 21 how well our girls did on serve re- kills (.457 hitting) with 167 assists ceive and by minimizing errors this and five aces while junior middle early in the season,” said Winn, blocker Jackie Koenig added 19 whose players hit .383 as a team for kills while hitting .359. the whole tournament. “It’s good to The Vikings will open their home know we’re starting off this season season on Tuesday against Gunn in with the same high expectations that a nonleague match at 6:45 p.m. we ended with last season.” Palo Alto bypassed the annual Palo Alto went 36-5 last season, Spikefest I tournament, which was the most victories in school history. held Saturday at Milpitas and Inde-

(continued from page 24)

ANNOUNCING T H E T W E N T Y- F I F T H ANNUAL PA L O A L T O W E E K L Y

ENTRY DEADLINE:

pendence highs. The local area still they showed us that we’re right in was well-represented. the thick of it and can only get betSacred Heart Prep had the best ter. “ local finish, taking seventh with a Castilleja (5-1 overall) went 4-1 in 3-2 record. After opening with 2-1 the Spikefest and won the Red Divivictories over Cupertino and Sacred sion, but finished 17th overall after Heart Cathedral, the Gators (4-2 losing its opening match to Notre overall) dropped a tough two-game Dame-Belmont in two games. The match to Mitty and a three-game Gators then beat San Mateo (2-1), match to Notre DameMilpitas (2-0), BurlBelmont. Sacred Heart ingame (2-1) and Menlo rebounded to win its finale School (2-1). over Carlmont, two games “We passed well and hit to one. well,” said Castilleja coach Sacred Heart Prep was Tracie Meskell. “We won led by Sarah Daschbach our games executing the with 31 digs and 43 kills little things like passing, while Sonia Abuel-Saud serving, controlling the contributed 25 kills and ball during rallies and 29 digs. Hanna Elmore set broken plays. I am very up the hitters with 63 aspleased with the team and sists and was supported by Hannah Boland feel we have a great founAmelia Alvarez, who adddation to start from for the ed 59 assists while Oliva rest of the season.” Bertolacci finished with 42 digs. Standout players for Castilleja Menlo-Atherton had the next-best were Lindsey Wang (defense and local finish as the Bears finished serving) and Laura Rose and Han15th overall out of 32 teams despite nah Bolland (hitting and blocking). going 2-3. Menlo-Atherton beat Menlo School went 3-2 in the Menlo School (22-25, 25-23, 15-13) tourney at Independence High and and downed Valley Christian (25- finished 18th overall. 21, 27-25). In between, the Bears “Overall, our girls did a lot of very lost to Clovis West, Los Gatos and good things, and really started the Westmont. season off on the right foot,” said “It was a tough day, but we learned Menlo coach Chris Crader. Gunn a lot of lessons that we can build also went 3-2 at the Spikefest. The from and improve upon already,” Titans lost their opener to Presentasaid M-A second-year coach Jen tion (25-17, 25-10) but bounced back Wilson. “It was a great chance for to beat Van Nuys (16-25, 25-12, 15-6 us to test out some lineups and work behind Julia Magioncalda’s eight through some kinks. Although the kills. After the loss to Menlo, Gunn close losses were tough to swallow, downed San Benito (25-11, 25-16)

JUDGES: ADULT/YOUNG ADULT

and defeated Los Altos (25-16, 2927) as Kiana Choroski had 13 kills combined in the two victories. Gunn (5-2) jumped back into action Tuesday night and rallied for a thrilling 24-26, 23-25, 25-15, 2522, 15-6 nonleague triumph over visiting Homestead. Junior outside hitter Adrienne Thom sparked the Titans with 17 kills and 27 digs, while sophomore Molly McAdam contributed 12 kills and junior Julia Li contributed 28 digs for the match and junior Alyn Shen had 49 assists after coming off the bench. In other nonleague action: Sacred Heart Prep handed host Hillsdale a 25-18, 25-11, 25-10 defeat as Sarah Daschbach provided 11 kills and five digs for the Gators (5-2). Teammate Jesse Ebner added nine kills and four block assists while Hanna Elmore had 18 assists, five digs and two aces. At Los Altos Hills, Pinewood opened its season with a 25-18, 25-9, 25-17 victory over visiting Liberty Baptist. Lizzy Fields had seven kills and hit .500 to lead the Panthers. Gabriel Wainwright contributed three kills in a reserve role while setter Adrienne Whitlock provided 20 assists and libero Kandace Korver added six digs. Pinewood (2-0) remained unbeaten despite some early deficits and pulled out a 25-22, 20-25, 25-19, 2519 nonleague win over Drew Prep in San Francisco on Wednesday. Whitlock had 17 assists, Korver added 19 digs and Fields produced 12 blocks to lead Pinewood.N

PRIZES

FOR ADULTS: $500 Cash - FIRST PLACE Tom Parker, Award winning novelist and short story writer, $300 Cash - SECOND PLACE UC Extension and Foothill College Instructor and former $200 Cash - THIRD PLACE Stanford Instructor Ellen Sussman, Ellen Sussman’s new novel, French Lessons, FOR YOUNG ADULT/CHILDREN/TEEN: will be published by Ballantine in May, 2011. She is the $100 Gift Certificate - FIRST PLACE author of On a Night Like This, Dirty Words: A Literary $75 Gift Certificate - SECOND PLACE Encyclopedia Of Sex and Bad Girls: 26 Writers Misbehave. $50 Gift Certificate - THIRD PLACE Her website is www.ellensussman.com. Certificates are from co-sponsoring Keith Raffel, A product of Palo Alto public schools, keeps area bookstores. busy these days writing his mysteries and thrillers in a local Bell’s Books (*ages 15-17) cafe. The national bestseller Smasher: A Silicon Valley Thriller Kepler’s (*ages 12-14) is his latest. Linden Tree (*ages 9-11) CHILDREN/TEEN *age as of entry deadline Katy Obringer, Former supervisor of Palo Alto Children’s Library Caryn Huberman Yacowitz, Playwright and Children’s book author Nancy Etchemendy, Children’s book author

All Writers: October 1, 2010, 5:30 p.m.

All adult winners and first place young winners in each category will be announced in the Palo Alto Weekly in December 2010. All winning stories will be published online at www.PaloAltoOnline.com

CONTEST RULES

1. The contest is open to anyone who lives, works or attends school full-time in Palo Alto, Menlo Park, Atherton, Stanford, Portola Valley, Woodside, Mountain View, Los Altos, Los Altos Hills, and East Palo Alto. 2. Limit of one entry per person. 3. Stories must be typed, double-spaced. Maximum 2,500 words. Longer stories will be disqualified. 4. $15 entry fee, along with hard copy, for all ADULT stories; $5 entry fee for YOUNG WRITERS under 18. Make checks payable to “Palo Alto Weekly.” 5. Entries may not have been previously published. 6. Signed entry form must accompany story. Author’s name should NOT appear anywhere on pages of story. 7. All winners are required to email their story to the Palo Alto Weekly in a Microsoft Word Document as an attachment. Mail manuscripts to: Palo Alto Weekly Short Story Contest, P.O. Box 1610, Palo Alto, CA 94302 or they can be dropped off at 450 Cambridge Ave., Palo Alto Questions: email Amy Renalds at arenalds@paweekly.com Page 26ÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£äÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞ


Sports

City of Palo Alto Recreation Presents

PROJECT

26th Annual PALO ALTO WEEKLY

ATHLETES OF THE WEEK

MENLO PARK

MOONLIGHT RUN & WALK Friday September 24 2O1O REGISTER NOW! www.PaloAltoOnline.com

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Melanie Wade

John Geary

Palo Alto High

Sacred Heart Prep

The junior middle blocker produced 85 kills while hitting .511, had 10 aces and added 19 blocks as the Vikings opened their volleyball season 9-0 and captured the championship of the 36-team High Sierra Classic in Reno.

The senior quarterback guided the Gators to a 24-7 season-opening football victory by completing 14 of 21 passes for 174 yards. He also ran for two short touchdowns to spark a ground game that totaled 203 rushing yards.

Honorable mention Hannah Boland

Anthony Cannon

Castilleja volleyball

Gunn football

Megan Coleman

Matt Mertz

Palo Alto volleyball

Gunn football

Sarah Daschbach

Cameron Moody

Sacred Heart Prep volleyball

Menlo-Atherton football

Maddie Kuppe

Bryan Munks

Palo Alto volleyball

Sacred Heart Prep football

Natasha von Kaeppler

Colin Terndrup

Castilleja water polo

Sacred Heart Prep football

Kimmie Whitson

Robert Wickers

Palo Alto volleyball

Menlo football

ON THE WEB: Up-to-the-minute local sports headlines at www.PaloAltoOnline.com

Prep roundup (continued from page 24)

again. Getting off to a solid start not only will do wonders for Bono, but for the Vikings as a team â&#x20AC;&#x201D; especially with a showdown against highly ranked Mitty looming the following Friday. In other nonleague football games this Saturday: Priory will open its season by visiting Alma Heights in Pacifica at 1 p.m.; Menlo-Atherton (0-1) will host Los Gatos at 2 p.m.; Sacred Heart Prep (1-0) will host Riordan at 3 p.m., and Menlo School (0-1) will take on Carmel at Woodside High (7 p.m.) in a rematch of last seasonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s CCS Small School Division title game. Girlsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; tennis Four freshmen took the court for Menlo on Wednesday, but they didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t play like first-year players as the Knights cruised to a 7-0 nonleague victory over host MenloAtherton. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have a lot of good freshmen who did very well in their first match,â&#x20AC;? said Menlo coach Bill Shine. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t show a lot of

jitters.â&#x20AC;? Freshmen Kristy Jorgensen and Christine Eliazo made their Menlo debuts at No. 2 and 3 singles, respectively. Jorgensen handed Julia Sommer a 6-2, 6-0 loss and Eliazo defeated Erin LaPort, 6-3, 6-1. Paulina Golikova, another freshman, teammed with senior Lauren Robinson at No. 2 doubles for a 6-2, 3-6, 6-3 triumph while freshman Jackie Fancher joined with senior Madeline Berry for a 6-1, 6-1 win over Keiko Aebi and Vivian Jones at No. 3 doubles. In another nonleague match Wednesday, Gunn lost all four singles matches but swept the doubles while falling short of victory in a 4-3 loss at Milpitas. Gunnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Peying Lee gave the Titans some hope for an upset when she won her opening game in a 7-6 (8-6) tiebreaker. Her opponent, however, rallied to win the next two games, 6-1, 6-3, to complete the singles sweep. Boysâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; water polo John Holland McCowan scored six goals and Nick Hale added three to pace Menlo School to a 12-7 nonleague victory over visiting Serra on Wednesday. N

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Sports

CITY OF PALO ALTO NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

Stanford football (continued from page 24)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, pursuant to Article XIIID, section 6 of the California Constitution, that the City Council of the City of Palo Alto will hold a Public Hearing at its regularly scheduled meeting on Monday, September 20, 2010 at 7:00 p.m., or as near thereafter in the Council Chambers, City Hall, 250 Hamilton Avenue, Palo Alto, California. The Public Hearing will be held to consider changes to the Cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Refuse Rates, which, if adopted, will be effective October 1, 2010. Copies of the proposed Refuse Rate changes are available in the City Clerkâ&#x20AC;&#x2DC;s OfďŹ ce, 7th Floor, 250 Hamilton Avenue, Palo Alto, California, and online at www.cityofpaloalto.org/ refuserates. DONNA J. GRIDER, MMC City Clerk

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on the hardcourt while playing for Gulf Breeze High in Florida. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I played all five positions in high school and I was usually the guy who could jump the highest,â&#x20AC;? Baldwin said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I like to play defense.â&#x20AC;? He was pretty good at blocking shots and mixing it up for rebounds, and for slamming the ball through the hoop. In track and field he achieved a height of 6-4 in the high jump and a length of 21-10 in the long jump. His skills coalesce on the gridiron, where he can run, jump, grab the ball and mix it up downfield, much like a high jumping power forward. He was a quarterback at the Pop Warner level â&#x20AC;&#x153;but I ran the ball most of the time.â&#x20AC;? Baldwin was limited to four catches (three in one game alone) for 78 yards total in seven games last year after seeing significant action his first two years. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There were a lot of things going on,â&#x20AC;? Baldwin said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My mental state was in shambles, I was dealing with injuries, and I had more of a negative attitude.â&#x20AC;? Baldwin was Stanfordâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most versatile big-play threat two years ago, gaining at least 35 yards on a play a team-high six times â&#x20AC;&#x201D; two receiving, two rushing and two on punt returns. His 61-yard touchdown reception against Washington was the season high. The 81-yard touchdown pass he caught from Andrew Luck against the Hornets last Saturday stands a good chance of being the longest play from scrimmage this season. Owusu emerged as a deep threat last year, meaning Baldwin was pushed to the back burner. Not that he minded so much. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s always exciting to make big plays,â&#x20AC;? Baldwin said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Chris is an amazing asset and we miss him. I just wanted to step in and hopefully the offense doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t miss a beat. We have Andrew Luck, Owen Marecic. Those guys make me happy even without all the wide receivers.â&#x20AC;? Producing a career-high in his first game of the season â&#x20AC;&#x153;means everything to me,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;As long as I could stand in there I had faith it would come put positive at the other end.â&#x20AC;? It also means a lot to the Cardinal, which hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t always had a deep receiving corps. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s always been a good competitor for us,â&#x20AC;? Stanford coach Jim Harbaugh said of Baldwin. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In 2008, we had Baldwin and (Ryan) Whalen from start to finish and there were no other receivers. They both played tough, through things and have been valuable members of the team.â&#x20AC;? Notes: Menlo School grad Jerry Rice, Jr. is in his second year as a walk-on at UCLA. The redshirt freshman is listed on the depth chart for Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s game. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s still seeking his first collegiate reception . . . The Bruins have won 23 of the past 32 games played at the Rose Bowl while Stanford has a seven-game losing streak inside the Pasadena landmark, the last six to UCLA and the 2000 Rose Bowl to Wisconsin. Stanford is 4-11 overall at the Rose Bowl. N


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City of Palo Alto Recreation Presents – 26th Annual

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

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

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

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

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

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

MOONLIGHT

RUN&WALK

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

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

PALO ALTO GRAND PRIX Road Race Series — Moonlight Run, 9/24; Marsh Madness, 10/23; Home Run 11/14, for more information go to www.paloaltogp.org. BENEFICIARY Palo Alto Weekly Holiday Fund. A holiday-giving fund to benefit Palo Alto area non-profits and charitable organizations. In April 2010, 43 organizations received a total of $240,000 (from the 2009-2010 Holiday Fund.)

Stanford

MORE INFORMATION Call (650) 463-4920, (650) 326-8210, email MoonlightRun@paweekly.com or go to www.PaloAltoOnline.com. FLASHLIGHTS/HEAD LIGHTS RECOMMENDED For safety reasons, no dogs allowed on course for the 5K and 10K runs. They are welcome on the 5K walk only. No retractable leashes! Please bring your own clean-up bag. Jogging strollers welcome in the 5K walk or at the back of either run. First aid service and chiropractic evaluations provided by K. Skinner, R.N., D.C. Sports and Spinal Injury Specialist

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

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Cover Story

part2of2

What teens need

HEALTH AND EDUCATION EXPERTS OFFER THEIR PERSPECTIVES ON THE LOCAL EDUCATIONAL SYSTEM AND HOW TO FOSTER EMOTIONALLY HEALTHY TEENS photographs by Veronica Weber

T

Phillipe REY

Roni GILLENSON

Becky BEACOM

Barbara SPRENG

HE PALO ALTO WEEKLY CONVENED A PANEL OF LOCAL HEALTH AND EDUCATION PROFESSIONALS ON AUG. 30 TO DISCUSS WHAT LOCAL TEENAGERS NEED IN ORDER TO LIVE HEALTHY, BALANCED LIVES.

The basis for the discussion was an essay by a Gunn High School teacher, “High school life: To whom it may concern,” published Sept. 3 in the Weekly. In the essay, the teacher observes that the academic environment has become increasingly competitive over the years, resulting in students feeling more and more pressure to achieve success. The teacher recommends several steps the Palo Alto Unified School District, teachers, parents and students themselves can take to help teenagers cope with a faster-paced and more distracted 21st-century lifestyle. The panel, moderated by Palo Alto Weekly Publisher Bill Johnson, included Becky Beacom, health-education manager at the Palo Alto Medical Foundation; Roni Gillenson, program director for on-campus counseling at the nonprofit Adolescent Counseling Services, which serves Palo Alto schools; Philippe Rey, executive director of Adolescent Counseling Services; Barbara Spreng, past president of the Santa Clara County-wide PTA and longtime community volunteer; and Palo Alto Weekly Editor Jay Thorwaldson.

Palo Alto Weekly: Our hope is to find what community members can take away from some of the observations made by this teacher. The most powerful thing about this type of piece is that it reflects somebody who’s not a parent, who spends a lot of time with a lot of kids in our community and who takes the kids’ perspective. You could take almost everything said here to any achievement-oriented community similar to Palo Alto. What’s your reaction to the overall portrait drawn by this piece? Becky Beacom: One of the things most important to my work is to try and give voice to all those kids, and this piece does that. The power of this piece was very moving to me. In the Youth Forum last year, we kept hearing, loud and clear, ‘Who’s listening? Nobody’s listening.’ When I started in this role at the Palo Alto Medical Foundation 15 years ago we went to a “stressbusters fair” at Paly. This is not new, but I think it has got-

ten worse. It’s been heightened even though we’ve been trying to work on these issues. Philippe Rey: There’s nothing new in this text that we haven’t heard. We usually send out a survey to parents and students at beginning of year. Because our 35th anniversary is coming up, we recently went through some of the archives and found the exact same thing. Kids feel stress and pressure; there’s nobody to talk to, to listen. Barbara Spreng: I think my gut reaction when I read it was, ‘What’s it going to take for this community to start paying attention to this and be willing to make some bold changes to address things?’ I’m profoundly disappointed that our community hasn’t been able to be more on the leading edge of how to teach our kids, give them the tools they need to handle the pressures they’re under. When I talked to people — all very caring, committed people — they shared my concern, but we have this

dynamic. If you’re talking to somebody in the school district, it’s all the pressure we get from parents to keep test scores up, or it’s about the funding, or ‘that’s just the world of college applications. What are we going to do — not let our kids do well enough to get into the top-tier schools?’ Then parents turn around and say, ‘It’s that darn school district, that darn school board or those darn teachers who just don’t care enough.’ People are just chasing their tails around this. And yet everybody knows there’s so much research out there now about human development, the effects of stress and some of the things you can do. If you isolate the college application process — people have identified it as a very significant contributor to the ramping up of the pressure with a feeling that you have to be a superstar athlete, a superstar academic — we probably can’t really effect a significant change in that process. But maybe (continued on next page)

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Cover Story

Teens (continued from previous page) we can help our kids develop more inner resources to cope with it. And then there are probably some things we could change: class schedules starting a little later, changing the calendar so we have finals before break. I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to give up and say, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;We can just give our kids a booster shot.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Roni Gillenson: Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been the site director at Gunn for three years and was there during the recent suicides. What was impressive was the reaction of the student community, how they rose to the occasion to support each other. This was not surprising to me. (The level of stress) is one of those things thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s frustrating and just goes on and on and on. There are so many pieces to it â&#x20AC;&#x201D; parents, students, teachers, the community, mental health services. I continue to be struck by the pressures within the students themselves. A 4.0 isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t good enough any more. A 4.5 is OK. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s difficult because there are pieces of this article pointing fingers at different parts, but it is really every part working together. You can take this article and match it to any other highly academic institution. I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s just the parents or just the teachers or just the colleges. Even though I think the students are very supportive of one another, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s this competitiveness within themselves too. They are driven by this college application process and, ultimately, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s where they all want to be. And who has the power to change that? Becky Beacom: Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s only so much we can do to thicken their skin when the environment continues to be about summiteering. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s only so much we can do before we start looking at changing the pond water a little bit. I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t see this article as pointing fingers at any school, just stating what is right now. We ask kids, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;What gives you stress?â&#x20AC;&#x2122; And kids say, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;I do it to myself.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Many years ago I heard something very powerful at my sonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s orientation to the Young Fives program. The director at that time, Eleanora Jadwin, said, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Children wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t question the expectation; theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll question themselves.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not only true of 4- and 5-year-olds; thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s true of teenagers. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the pond water they grew up in. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s our responsibility to say, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;What can I do to help my community? What can I do to help kids? What can we do and what can we do fast?â&#x20AC;&#x2122; It looks simple enough to say, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Change some of these things,â&#x20AC;&#x2122; but itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s big for the district if we talk about school structures. We can talk about community structures, too.

Palo Alto Weekly: What about the role of teachers as caring adults? Roni Gillenson: Some teachers are more comfortable than others being that trusted adult or available person. ACS is the on-campus counseling program, and thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s where we try to come in, and also the guidance counselor. Where itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s too much for a teacher, they refer them out. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the system we try to have going. It can happen as quickly as a teacher calling a guidance counselor, or a teacher walking a student over to us. This author is saying that

students need more trusted adults to talk to, and teachers need to be open to that. Barbara Spreng: Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the same difference you find among human beings all over the place. Some people have a natural interest or the gift of understanding. Some people, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s just not their personality type to do that. If you look around the general population, some people are insightful, empathetic, comfortable asking and reaching out, and some are not. Teachers are just like everybody else. But because of their unique position of working with kids each day, they could benefit from staff development to give them some tools to use in that environment. Becky Beacom: In the Youth Forum last year, students said, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;You want us to go to adults, but if we donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know them, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not going to go to them.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; They said, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Get to know us in times when things are going OK and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re more likely to come to you when theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s about relationships and connections, formal and informal. The kids werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t saying, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;We want you around all the time.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; They said, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Just show us you care.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; I think there are a lot of teachers out there who do notice (when a student is having problems), and theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re getting burned out. Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re fighting for some of these changes. The late start and the new block schedule at Paly is a perfect example of teachers mobilizing and trying to get it done. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll see if it works, but kids finally can say, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;They listened.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Now the kids will have more time with their teachers, maybe theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll have more interactions. These things are structural. They mean a lot. They arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t just symbolic. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a big change at that school.

Palo Alto Weekly: When there is a tragedy, to what extent should the administration allow grieving to occur on campus? Roni Gillenson: At Gunn, the administration was very supportive not only of the students but of the teachers. There was a message of, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;We need to deal with this, talk about it, provide support.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; It wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;We need to move forward.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; We provided groups both for teachers and students; KARA (a grief counseling agency) came in for both. We made lots of things available. Whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s difficult is that we canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t walk every student and walk every teacher over to the group. It was something (Gunn) provided. Even when teachers and students didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t come in, there was a space for it. Everyone handles grief in a different way, but the Gunn administration went above and beyond in making things available. Some ACS interns and I went into the classrooms where the kids had been because the teachers didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know how to handle it and were themselves traumatized by losing a student in their class. The idea of not giving it attention is more for memorials, fear of sensationalizing it, (and encouraging) the copycat effect. We provided ongoing therapy and care and encouraged teachers and students to continue to talk about it. Philippe Rey: Project Safety Net is one of the best things thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s happened to this community. (A suicide) happened once. It happened twice. All of us were just flying, thinking, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;What can we do? Have we not done

enough? What can we do more?â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Then Project Safety Net happened and it all gelled in one week. From one group, there were instructions coming down and plans of action: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Research shows that glorification, memorials, may create copycats so, schools, donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t do it. ACS, you do this. PAMF, you do thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and so on. This was the most organized, best thing that could happen. How do you talk to the press? All of a sudden, all of us got instructions â&#x20AC;&#x201D; â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s develop a clear message.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; That box of Project Safety Net is crucially important. Becky Beacom: The HEARD Alliance (Health Care Alliance for Response to Adolescent Depression) with Lucile Packard, Stanford, PAMF, Santa Clara County Mental Health, ACS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the whole mental health, physical health meeting that happened in June â&#x20AC;&#x201D; very concrete things came out of that. And Project Cornerstone â&#x20AC;&#x201D; yes, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a momentum that should be celebrated, definitely.

Palo Alto Weekly: How could the community be more pro-active about these things ahead of time? Roni Gillenson: At Menlo-Atherton High School at the beginning of every school year, they have Challenge Day. They break freshmen into small discussion groups and later come back for larger group discussions. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an opportunity for kids to bond with their fellow freshmen and also to say, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s talk about whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not talked about. Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s deal with whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going on.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; The school stuff is left outside the room. Whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dealt with is whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going on with you: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s talk about your issues,â&#x20AC;&#x2122; and thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no stigma because thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re there to talk about. ... Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an open forum for dealing with being an adolescent. Challenge Day is a national organization. They go all over the country and come in and do their thing for two days. Some teachers and parents participate. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a completely different philosophy and culture of talking about mental health. Last year we got 80 to 90 referrals of critical cases that happened because of Challenge Day. Becky Beacom: To devote resources to it, I can see that a school really would have to have good metrics and a belief that it works. You start off the school year and kids think, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Yes, this does matter to my school.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Philippe Rey: The parent involvement with Challenge Day is huge. Even some of the board members get involved. Palo Alto Weekly: What is it about the M-A culture thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s given rise to that approach? Is it the parents, the principal, the faculty? What makes M-A oriented in that direction? Roni Gillenson: M-A brought someone in from San Francisco, where most of the schools actually have wellness centers dealing with health, mental health and overall wellness of students. Sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s now the coordinator of student support services at M-A. Several community organizations are involved, whether itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s physical health, housing, jobs for kids, food bank or mental health, and ACS is part of that. So thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an emphasis on, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;This is part of


Cover Story school; this is what we do.’ It’s kind of like case management for kids who need it, so there’s more of an emphasis on that. Becky Beacom: It’s really hard for us to say how the school districts are different. This is a very different community than some other communities, different than Mountain View, different than Menlo Park. Barbara Spreng: In any large organization — any large, complicated collection of human beings — there’s a culture that gets developed. Apple is different from HP. The culture is just different. It’s hard sometimes to dissect that and figure out exactly why the culture is different. There is leadership, a sense of what the leaders want. We’re all chasing our tails around this. Teachers could easily point fingers at parents and say, ‘Parents are not involved enough,’ or ‘Parents are pushing too hard,’ or ‘We have to do this because that’s what the parents want,’ and to some extent they’d be absolutely right. But it’s not everybody. We could turn around and say, ‘It’s because the teachers just aren’t paying enough attention to this.’ We’d be right in some cases, and in other cases not. So I think it’s really hard to single out any one group or anything. A lot of people are really sensitive to this issue and sometimes just feel overwhelmed by the complexity of it and the interconnectedness. A lot of parents tell their kids to be happy, do as well as they can, it’s not about the grades, not about how other kids are doing, that it’s about their personal effort

and finding a college that’s a good fit. But then the kids come back convinced they’re not going to get into a certain college, and it’s like, ‘Game over.’

Palo Alto Weekly: When it gets right down to it, there are certain levers we as a district could do by fiat that would automatically have an immediate impact on some of this. ... Limiting the number of AP classes a student could take is probably the most dramatic example. There would be a segment of the community who would scream like crazy, and another that would say, ‘Hallelujah, it’s about time.’ How do we move toward common consensus on this type of cultural issue? Becky Beacom: That dialogue has been going on for years with people right across the street at Stanford, and it actually has turned into action in other communities. Clearly I’m representing health care here, but what I’ve learned by being part of these efforts — because this is a health issue — is there’s a fear. Our formula has been pretty good so far. We get kids into colleges, and we don’t want to mess with that. But what’s coming out of Stanford — the Challenge Success program — is that not only can you reduce stress, but you can increase engagement and learning. That’s the point. A lot of people forget that. The point was not just about reducing stress but about falling back in love with school and creativity and passion. Other districts have made changes. Even if you took the recent tragedies

off the table, this teacher could still write this same article based on lots and lots of kids who are turned off of school, who say, ‘I’m not playing that game, I can’t even start to play that game,’ and their life takes a different trajectory. Philippe Rey: There’s a reason all of us come here to Silicon Valley — we know it’s competitive, the brains are here, the careers and so forth. Maybe it’s something we all accept as a package. We come here; it’s going to be competitive. What we’re hearing now from the kids we heard 20 years ago. We need to develop systems where we can better identify the loner, the quiet one, the one who doesn’t fit the mold in order to help them meet their dreams and aspirations. But we’re not going to stop technology; we’re not going to stop progress. It’s going to get even more competitive.

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Palo Alto Weekly: Isn’t there a certain element that says, if there’s something a student can do to be successful, if there’s another thing they can do to move forward, they’re going to do it? Isn’t that what we’re seeing? The mountain’s getting higher; more and more Sherpas are needed? Becky Beacom: If you build it, they will come. It is worrisome. We’re trying to elevate the role of primary care (medicine) in this. The fact that people already have a medical home — their pediatrician, family medicine doctor, inter(continued on next page)

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Cover Story

Teens (continued from previous page)

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nist â&#x20AC;&#x201D; that relationship is going to be relied upon in terms of (mental health) screening. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to be automatic to talk to (patients) about how theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re feeling, doing some screening â&#x20AC;&#x201D; actual depression screening. The concept is, how can primary care be the ones that really start this conversation and actually begin treatment, if necessary. Some people are more comfortable doing that than taking that walk down to psychiatry or behavioral health. Barbara Spreng: I think there needs to be a huge, communitywide commitment to taking a really hard look and having the courage to take some risks and make changes â&#x20AC;&#x201D; fundamental, holistic, systemic changes â&#x20AC;&#x201D; in the way we deliver education around here. This community as a whole, whether weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re talking about the city or school district â&#x20AC;&#x201D;how much real creativity, innovation, risk-taking has either one of those institutions been willing to take in the last 15 or 20 years? Right across the street at Stanford, Denise Clark Pope has done groundbreaking research into the whole issue of student stress, and Palo Alto is one of the last and slowest to adopt any of that. It seems to me a tragedy that weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not embracing that more. Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s one really simple thing. The state of California has K-12 education standards in a bunch of different subject areas. They actually have K-12 standards in physical and social-emotional health. Who would Commitment To Excellence

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know? Because they donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get tested. There are comprehensive standards, but they leave it up to the school district how to meet them. Becky Beacom: Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a move afloat in Palo Alto â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and I think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to be really interesting to watch â&#x20AC;&#x201D; driven by the faith community, to amplify the voices of what they believe are the majority of parents who really support socialemotional approaches in schools. There may be a perception by the leadership that thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s more support for the current system than for a lot of attention to social emotional well-being, so we need the community to really be clear about what it values. Some parents may assume that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s happening. Structure means something. Whether you start your year off with Challenge Day â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a structure thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s created that allows things to be revealed. It says something. Hopefully some of the measures that have been taken in the past year will catch people earlier, whether itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s in primary care, reaching out to parents, making ACS more familiar and accessible. So hopefully people wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t hit that bottom and will get help earlier. N A full transcript of this panel discussion has been posted at www.PaloAltoOnline.com.

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Arts & Entertainment A weekly guide to music, theater, art, movies and more, edited by Rebecca Wallace Palo Alto native James Franco can act, direct, write — and, in his upcoming Ginsberg biopic, howl by Peter Canavese ark Twain once turned over Socrates’ famous chestnut thusly: “The unexamined life may not be worth living, but the life too closely examined may not be lived at all.” Local-boy-made-good James Franco has puzzled over this conundrum in his own way. With impressive drive, the Palo Alto High School graduate has striven over the last 15 years to be a modern Renaissance man: a scholar, essayist, fiction writer, screenwriter, film director and producer, artist and actor. His success as an actor has made him something else entirely: a star, with all attendant scrutiny from press, paparazzi and fans. Still, Franco hasn’t let living under a microscope cramp his style. In recent years, he has become particularly adept at making the media work for him, precisely because of his refusal to be pigeonholed. Take his recent stints on the long-

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running daytime soap “General Hospital.” Playing Franco, a multimedia artist with a show at Los Angeles’ Museum of Contemporary Art, James Franco simultaneously held his own show at the same museum. Then, lest he be misinterpreted, the star of “Spider-Man,” “Pineapple Express” and “Milk” wrote an article for The Wall Street Journal explicating his daytime-acting experiment as performance art. It’s obvious that Franco speaks with a unique voice amongst his generation of actors. Franco’s disdain for boundaries and love of literature dovetail with his latest role as Allen Ginsberg in the independent drama “Howl,” which comes to movie theaters later this month. Rob Epstein and Jeffrey Friedman’s prismatic look at the famous poem “Howl,” its attendant controversy, and its creator finds Franco recreating the poem’s initial public reading in 1955 San Francisco, as well as giving an intimate interview with a reporter for Time Magazine. And so it is that interviewing Franco about “Howl” is tantamount to joining him in a hall of mirrors. As to tackling the poem’s volume of words, Franco admits in a recent interview in San Francisco: “I’d never done a film performance that had required that of me. But I’ve

done plenty of interviews, right? I’m doing that now, so I know what it is to give an interview. “And I know what it’s like to read poems aloud and prose aloud. I’ve done a fair amount for girlfriends and also in front of audiences. So I kind of had that experience. But the trick was then ... in the interview scenes, to say those scripted lines as naturally as I’m just saying this, off the cuff.” We wander deeper into the labyrinth when I suggest that the investigation required of acting is much like journalism, which Franco first practiced as a writer for Paly’s Campanile newspaper. “Very much so,” Franco agrees. “And I imagine, like, one of the things you must love about being a journalist is — at least when you get to work on stories that you’re interested in — you get to go and learn about them. All the topics that you want to learn about. And you get to do research about it. “And it’s the same thing as an

actor, but here’s one of the reasons that I went back to school (to several graduate programs),” Franco says. “When I was only an actor, I’d put tons of work into the roles. Sometimes I’d sign to a movie ... nine, 10 months in advance. I would prepare every day for 10 months for a role. Now the problem with that is ... a film role is never going to be able to utilize every bit of research that you do. Not that a story could either, but as a journalist ... in, I guess, the ideal case, you get to choose the arc of the story, what you’re going to include, what you’re going to focus on, how you’re going to shape it. “As an actor, you’re serving a bigger film, and so there might be like a really juicy bit of research that you found or something that you practiced that you’re really good at,

so you can ride on a horse standing up while it’s galloping or something. But there’s no place in the movie for that! It’s not gonna happen. So I would do all this research, and then it felt to me like 80 percent of it was always just like ending up nowhere ... And then I’d see someone else come on a few days before, and they’d get the same kind of reviews that I got.” With so much he wants to do, Franco has learned to manage his time more wisely. “I work very hard on the roles now,” he explains, “but I’m very clear about the kind of preparation I do. I wanna do what’s necessary, so with Ginsberg, I’ve studied his whole life, but I knew that it was his life up to a certain age, so that’s what I’m going to focus on. I’m not gonna worry so much about what he was thinking about when he was 70.” With the time he’s saved by not making himself crazy with re(continued on page 37)

From top: Julia Roberts cozies up to James Franco in “Eat Pray Love”; Franco with Aaron Tveit in “Howl”; Franco (at left) with Danny McBride and Seth Rogen in “Pineapple Express”; Franco in “Howl.”

A modern

Renaissance man

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Arts & Entertainment

Making connections

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New talks look at links between art and science, found objects and fine art by Rebecca Wallace scientist can explain an environmental issue in a myriad of ways, but sometimes a person just needs to see it. Enter the artist. San Francisco photographer Robert Dawson, for example, turns a lens on the planetâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s water shortages and politics. He captures vivid images of dams, dried-up rivers, homeless people huddled around a water pipe. In Palo Alto, Linda Gass explores water matters in her stitched silk paintings. The rippling, detailed map-quilts include â&#x20AC;&#x153;Wetlands Dream Revisited,â&#x20AC;? in which Gass imagines what Bair Island near Redwood City would look like if its salt ponds were restored to wetlands. Sometimes decision-makers call in artistic eyes. Last year, the San Francisco Bay Conservation and Development Commission held a design competition for new ideas on shoreline design in the face of sealevel rise, a result of global warming.

A

Veronica Weber

Joyce Goldschmid

into havens for painters, sculptors and other artists. Gass painted her walls and floor in bright blues and greens that set off her art as though theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re part of it. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rare that a city provides studio space at reasonable rents, Gass said, and so she and other Cubberley artists started the series to give back to the community. They planned interdisciplinary panels that could spark talks about links: between art and science, between different types of artists, and between different ways of storytelling.

Veronica Weber

September 10-26, 2010 Lucie Stern Theater, Palo Alto 650.329.0891 Paplayers.org

Patricia Hannaway pauses in her Palo Alto studio with her drawings, which sometimes spark animation projects and sometimes become fine-art paintings.

Linda Gass in her Palo Alto studio with her stitched-silk paintings â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sanitary?â&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Refined?â&#x20AC;?

CITY OF PALO ALTO RECREATION PRESENTS

THE 26TH ANNUAL â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Palo Alto Weekly

MOONLIGHT RUN & WALK MOONLIGHT

RUN&WALK

SEPTEMBER 24, 2O1O Register at www.PaloAltoOnline

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The creativity in the 130 entries included building floating structures and â&#x20AC;&#x153;putting a temporary inflatable curtain across the Golden Gate to stop high tides,â&#x20AC;? BCDC executive director Will Travis said. One proposal included using lasers to illustrate for the public where sea levels could rise to. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s so often hard to conceptualize an idea,â&#x20AC;? Travis said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When we say we need sustainable development, what does that mean? ... Once you see something, you can riff off that.â&#x20AC;? On Sept. 16, Dawson, Gass and Travis will meet at the Palo Alto Art Center for an evening of discussion on how their worlds intertwine. The free talk is titled â&#x20AC;&#x153;San Francisco Bay: Where Environment, Art and Science Meet.â&#x20AC;? The event is the first in a new speakersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; series organized by the Cubberley Artists, who rent studios from the city of Palo Alto at Cubberley Community Center. The old classrooms have been transformed

The Oct. 14 panel discussion, for instance, focuses on different techniques of animation. Cubberley artist Patricia Hannaway, who was senior animator for the character of Gollum in filmâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers,â&#x20AC;? will share the podium with fellow animator James Buckhouse. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re really trying to get a younger audience in,â&#x20AC;? said Gass, optimistic that students might be drawn to a talk on animation. The Oct. 21 talk, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Synergy: Artists Collaborating Across Disciplines,â&#x20AC;? focuses on artists doing interdisciplinary projects in such media as sound design, painting and film. Artists set to speak are Guillermo Galindo, Fernando Hernandez, Robin Lasser, Adrienne Pao and Nora Raggio. The series concludes on Nov. 18 with â&#x20AC;&#x153;Transformed: Turning Found Objects into Fine Art.â&#x20AC;? Six Cubberley artists will speak: Peter Foley, Inge Infante, Marianne Lettieri, Julia Nelson-Gal, Michael Pauker and Christina Velazquez.

While the BCDCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Will Travis has never spoken on a panel with artists before, heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s used to working with architects and other creative people who bring ideas to visual life. And Gass has been an environmentalist for as long as she can remember, drawing inspiration from her love of the land and scientific curiosity. On Sept. 16, sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll most likely speak about her latest trio of art quilts: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Treatment?â&#x20AC;?, an aerial view of the Palo Alto Regional Water Quality Control Plant; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sanitary?â&#x20AC;?, a view from above of Newby Island Sanitary Landfill in Milpitas; and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Refined?â&#x20AC;? an aerial view of the Chevron Refinery in Richmond. Gass got inspired by a talk given by the poet and environmental activist Gary Snyder, in which he asked the audience where their water comes from and goes. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I realized that although Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m an environmentalist I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know,â&#x20AC;? Gass said. Pointing to each of her three new artworks in turn, the Los Altos resident said: â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is where my sewage goes. This is where my garbage goes. This is where my gasoline gets refined.â&#x20AC;? She laughed. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I got very personal and I got dirty.â&#x20AC;? In accompanying artistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s statements, Gass pondered issues that came up while she was researching â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and in some cases, touring â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the sites. After water is treated, how does discharging it into the Bay affect the salinity? How vulnerable is groundwater to contamination by landfills? How is the Bayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s water quality affected by having a refinery next to it? When people view her art, Gass says she always tries to leave them with positive suggestions, such as ideas for personal water conservation. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I try to do it in this appealing, gentle way,â&#x20AC;? she said with a smile. Nearby, animator Patricia Hannaway is also thinking ahead to her upcoming panel talk. In her Cubberley studio, sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s surrounded by her drawings of people who step and sway on the paper. Some lend themselves to animation; others become fine-art paintings. Either way, â&#x20AC;&#x153;everything is about composing and energy and movement,â&#x20AC;? she said. Hannaway, a contractor who also teaches as a visiting professor at Stanford University, is quick to say that for her animation is not fueled (continued on page 37)


Arts & Entertainment

Connections (continued from page 36)

by the computer. The machine is a tool; it’s the artistic skill and deepdown character creation that counts, she said. In Hannaway’s talk, she’ll have plenty of characters to draw upon: Besides working on J.R.R. Tolkien’s literary character of Gollum, the Disney-trained artist also worked on the film “Mulan” and is now creating a short film called “The Storm.” She points to a storyboard from the film, and emotional “expression sketches” for the character of Flame. “It’s a love story between a dancing candle (Flame) and a raindrop on a window pane,” Hannaway said. “She paints with wax and he paints with raindrops.” The two communicate without voices, connecting through art. Ultimately, Hannaway plans to submit “The Storm” to film festivals. When creating a character, Hannaway feels like an actor, studying gestures, expressions and idiosyn-

James Franco (continued from page 35)

search, Franco has launched a multipronged thematic investigation into the mysteries of adolescence and, in particular, boyhood. Franco’s multimedia art show “The Dangerous Book Four Boys” is on now in New York, and includes items from his boyhood bedroom. In October, Scribner will publish Franco’s first book, “Palo Alto: Stories,” inspired in part by tales culled from Paly students in a couple of 2007 return visits. In addition, Franco has revealed his hopes of penning a children’s book. Paly English teacher Kaye Paugh helped to organize her former student’s class visits. Currently transitioning into retirement, Paugh has nothing but fond memories of the boy she taught (then known as Ted) and high regard for the man he has become. “He’ll usually say in interviews that he was kind of quiet and withdrawn,” Paugh says. She had no idea that Franco had an interest in drama until he appeared in a campus production of Dostoyevsky’s “The Idiot” in his senior year. “I came in just a little bit late, and there was James on stage. And I have never been so astounded in my life. He was just incredible. And I didn’t even know that he was interested in acting. ... You felt like there was something special on stage.” Franco credits then-Paly drama teacher Ron Williamson for bringing a shy young man out of his shell and onto the stage. Paugh taught all three of the Franco brothers, remembering Tom, Ted and Dave as “fun, adventurous young men” who kept their writerartist mother Betsy and businessman father Doug on their toes. As the author of more than 80 books for young readers, Betsy has inspired and encouraged James’ writing and been inspired in return by his and Dave’s acting and Tom’s success as an illustrator and sculptor. Paugh says her own son singled out his classmate Ted as “a deep

cracies, she says. With Gollum, she and the other animators also had a real actor. Andy Serkis voiced Gollum, and his movements were recorded through motion-capture technology, then combined with animation. The character of Gollum is so obsessed with the ring that Hannaway saw him as an addict. “I spent time in a hospital watching people detox, and ... I read about addiction,” she said. “That showed in his gestures, his moments of desperation.” She added: “You have to know a character’s background. ... You’re creating a performance.” N What: “Connecting Art,” a new panel series by Cubberley Artists and other speakers Where: Palo Alto Art Center, 1313 Newell Road, Palo Alto When: Thursdays at 7 p.m.: Sept. 16, Oct. 14 and 21, Nov. 18 Cost: Free Info: No reservations are required. For more information, call the art center at 650-329-2366 or go to cubberleyartists.com.

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thinker.” James Franco has only grown more committed to mulling meaning. Asked to consider Ginsberg’s “Howl” as a coming-out manifesto providing an example to others in the public eye, Franco grows especially contemplative. “Hm.” He laughs. “You’re using Ginsberg as a leaping-off place. I mean, it was very hard for him and very brave of him to write this poem, I think. Especially because people were still getting shock therapy for being gay. And especially because he was expelled from Columbia for being gay. It’s one of the first coming-out manifestos, you can call it that. But here’s the other thing ...” He takes a long pause. “As far as we’ve come, the press is still so hetero-normative. If any straight actor plays a gay role or any gay actor plays a straight role, that’s the issue ... straight magazines and gay magazines talk about that! And if somebody came out, both the straight press and the gay press would talk about it, as if it’s like this real big thing.” Franco added: “It’s a big moment in one’s life to come out, but in the public eye it’s something else. ... I imagine you would have to answer for it and keep talking about it. And it becomes part of your identity. Just being a straight actor isn’t necessarily something that you would talk about all the time.” “Howl” is one of four films being released this year that feature Franco, the others being “Date Night,” “Eat Pray Love” and “127 Hours.” In the last of the four, he will play trapped mountain climber Aron Ralston for Oscar-winning director Danny Boyle (“Slumdog Millionaire”). Franco is also a voracious grad student, whose alma maters include UCLA, Columbia University’s MFA writing program, NYU’s Tisch School of the Arts, Brooklyn College and Warren Wilson College. Next are the Rhode Island School of Design and Yale University, where he’ll pursue a Ph.D. in English. It’s all a part of the search, for one who examines and is examined. N

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Redwood City - San Mateo - San Jose

Movies

MOVIE TIMES

Times for the Century 16 and 20 theaters are only through Wednesday, except where noted. The American (R) ((

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

Anna Karenina (1935) (Not Rated) (Not Reviewed)

Stanford Theatre: Sat.-Tue. at 7:30 p.m.; Sat. & Sun. also at 3:55 p.m.

Cairo Time (PG) (((

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

Despicable Me (PG) ((1/2

Century 20: 11:20 a.m.; 1:40, 4:10, 6:40 & 9 p.m.

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

Century 16: 12:30, 3:40, 7:15 & 10:20 p.m. Century 20: 12:50, 4, 7:10 & 10:20 p.m.

The Expendables (R) (Not Reviewed)

Century 16: 11:40 a.m.; 2:10, 4:45, 7:35 & 10:10 p.m.

Get Low (PG-13) (((

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

Going the Distance (R) ((

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

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

Century 16: 11:30 a.m.; 3, 6:40 & 10:05 p.m. Century 20: 11:45 a.m.; 3:25, 7 & 10:15 p.m. The Kids Are All Right (R) (((( Century 16: 12:50, 3:50, 7 & 9:35 p.m.

Ladies and Gentlemen: Century 16: Thu. at 7:30 p.m. Century 20: Thu. at 7:30 p.m. The Rolling Stones Flashback to 1972 (Not Rated) (Not Reviewed)

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

Century 16: 12:10, 2:25, 5, 7:30 & 9:45 p.m. Century 20: 1:10, 3:40, 6, 8:20 & 10:35 p.m.

Machete (R) (Not Reviewed)

Century 16: 11:10 a.m.; 1:50, 4:30, 7:20 & 9:55 p.m. Century 20: 11:15 a.m.; 12:20, 1:45, 2:50, 4:15, 5:20, 6:50, 8, 9:25 & 10:35 p.m.

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

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

Mesrine: Killer Instinct (R) (Not Reviewed)

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

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

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

Nanny McPhee Returns (PG) ((1/2

Century 16: 12:20, 3:30 & 6:30 p.m. Century 20: 11:20 a.m.; 1:50, 4:20, 7:05 & 9:40 p.m.

The Other Guys (PG-13) (((

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

Queen Christina (1933) (Not Rated) (Not Reviewed)

Stanford Theatre: Sat.-Tue. at 5:40 & 9:15 p.m.

Resident Evil: Afterlife (R) (Not Reviewed)

Century 16: 11:50 a.m.; 2:30, 5:10, 8 & 10:40 p.m.; In 3D at 11 a.m.; 12:40, 1:30, 3:20, 4:10, 6:10, 7, 9 & 9:40 p.m. Century 20: 12:10, 2:35, 5:05, 7:35 & 10:05 p.m.; In 3D at 11:35 a.m.; 12:45, 1:20, 2, 3:10, 3:50, 4:30, 5:40, 6:20, 7, 8:10, 8:50, 9:30 & 10:40 p.m.

Salt (PG-13) ((1/2

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

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

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

EQTQ

Shall We Dance (1937) (Not Rated) (Not Reviewed)

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

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The Skyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the Limit (1943) (Not Rated) (Not Reviewed)

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

The Switch (PG-13) (((

Century 16: 9:30 p.m. Century 20: 11:50 a.m.; 2:20, 4:50, 7:25 & 9:55 p.m.

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Sign up today at www.PaloAltoOnline.com

Takers (PG-13) (Not Reviewed) Century 16: 11:45 a.m.; 2:20, 5:05, 7:50 & 10:35 p.m. Century 20: 11:30 a.m.; 2:15, 5, 7:40 & 10:10 p.m. Toy Story 3 (G) ((((

Century 20: 11:25 a.m.; 1:55, 4:25, 6:55 & 9:30 p.m.

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

Alto (493-3456)

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

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

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

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

CinĂŠArts at Palo Alto Square: 3000 El Camino Real, Palo

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

NOW PLAYING The following is a sampling of movies recently reviewed in the Weekly:

SCREEN GEMS DAVIS FILMS/IMPACT PICTURES INC. CONSTANTIN FILM INTERNATIONAL GmbH PRESENT A CONSTANTIN FILM INTERNATIONAL GmbH/DAVIMUSIC S FILMS/IMPACT PICTURESBASEDINC.UPONPRODUCTION A FILM BYASSOCIATE PAUL W.S. ANDERSON MILLAEXECUTIVE JOVOVICH ALI LARTER â&#x20AC;&#x153;RESIDENT EVIL: AFTERLIFEâ&#x20AC;? KIM COATES SHAWN ROBERTS MI L LER SERGIO PERIS-MENCHETA SPENCER LOCKE WITH BORIS KODJOE AND WENTWORTH BY TOMANDANDY CAPCOMâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S VIDEOGAME â&#x20AC;&#x153;RESIDENT EVILâ&#x20AC;? PRODUCER HIROYUKI KOBAYASHI PRODUCERS MARTIN MOSZKOWICZ VICTOR HADIDA PRODUCED WRITTEN AND BY JEREMY BOLT PAUL W.S. ANDERSON ROBERT KULZER DON CARMODY BERND EICHINGER SAMUEL HADIDA DIRECTED BY PAUL W.S. ANDERSON STARTS FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10. CHECK LOCAL LISTINGS FOR THEATERS AND SHOWTIMES. Page 38Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;-iÂŤĂ&#x152;iÂ&#x201C;LiĂ&#x20AC;Ă&#x160;£ä]Ă&#x160;Ă&#x201C;ä£äĂ&#x160;UĂ&#x160;*>Â?Â&#x153;Ă&#x160;Â?Ă&#x152;Â&#x153;Ă&#x160;7iiÂ&#x17D;Â?Ă&#x17E;

The American -(Century 16, Century 20) For those making throwback, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;70s-styled paranoid thrillers, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clear by now that George Clooney is the go-to guy. But one should have a good reason (and a good script) to go there, and the spare â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Americanâ&#x20AC;? sets off ill-equipped. Based on Martin Boothâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s novel â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Very Private Gentleman,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Americanâ&#x20AC;? concerns Jack (or is it Edward?), an aging contract killer who finds out the hard way that heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s become a target. And there you have it: See Jack run, see Jack build a custom rifle, see Jack bed a prostitute, see Jack suspect everyone. Rated R for violence, sexual content and nudity. One hour, 43 minutes. P.C. (Reviewed Sept. 3, 2010) Cairo Time --(Guild) Patricia Clarkson plays Juliette Grant, a Canadian in Cairo. Her United Nationsemployed husband Mark (Tom McCamus) has been held up at the refugee camp he


The Kids are All Right ---(Century 16) Annette Bening plays Nic, biological mother of Joni (Mia Wasikowska), a student about to leave for college. Her partner, Jules (Julianne Moore), biological mom of 15-year-old Laser (Josh Hutcherson), has stayed home with the kids and tried a variety of careers. Laser, who excels at sports, is â&#x20AC;&#x153;exploringâ&#x20AC;?: trying drugs, maybe a little gay sex with his buddy. What Laser is really curious about, though, is his biological father, and with Joniâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s help, he finds him. Paul (Mark Ruffalo), the sperm donor, is a restaurateur and organic farmer. Everything about Paul is cool, the kids find. But not so fast. Nic resents Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s apparent assumption that heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s part of the family. Will he be a father, or an interloper? Rated R for sexual content, nudity, language and drug and alcohol. One hour, 44 minutes. R.P. (Reviewed July 23, 2010)

Leonardo DiCaprio and Ellen Page in â&#x20AC;&#x153;Inception.â&#x20AC;? runs in Gaza, leaving vacationing Juliette in a holding pattern. Mark arranges for old friend Tareq Khalifa (Alexander Siddig) to look after Juliette. A retired policeman and current coffee-shop owner, Tareq knows the city like the back of his hand. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a chivalrous breath of fresh air for Juliette, whoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s unaccustomed to being the object of Cairoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sometimes brusque public sexism. The picturesque romantic travelogue that follows is as obvious but elegant as the bit of symbolism that ends it. The plot consists of two people strolling around Cairo, each becoming more and more attuned to the attractiveness and uniqueness of the other. Rated PG for mild thematic elements and smoking. One hour, 30 minutes. P.C. (Reviewed Sept. 3, 2010) Eat Pray Love --1/2 (Century 16, Century 20) Julia Roberts plays Liz Gilbert, a writer who tells her astonished husband (Billy Crudup) she doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to live in unhappiness anymore. In a twink, sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s taken up with a younger lover (James Franco), but their affair also slumps into unhappiness. Realizing her problem is internal, Liz thinks of Ketut (Hadi Subiyanto), a medicine man she met in Bali on a journalism assignment. And so she hatches a plan to go to Italy and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Eat,â&#x20AC;? visit an ashram in India and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pray,â&#x20AC;? and return to Indonesia where, if Ketutâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s palm reading was right, she just may find â&#x20AC;&#x153;Love.â&#x20AC;? Rated PG-13 for brief strong language, some sexual references and male rear nudity. Two hours, 20 minutes. P.C. (Reviewed Aug. 13, 2010) Get Low --(Guild) â&#x20AC;&#x153;Get Lowâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; set in 1930s Tennessee â&#x20AC;&#x201D; fits snugly into the traditions of Southern literature, particularly the tensions between the community and the individual, and man and God. The plot finds Duvallâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Felix Bush leaving his cabin to put his affairs and funeral plans in order. His refusal to ask forgiveness makes him a poor candidate for a church burial, but heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s willing to entertain the offer of services from funeral director Buddy (Lucas Black). When Lucasâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; boss Frank (Bill Murray) feels the tug of a big fish, he involves himself in Felixâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s crackpot plan of a funeral at which he will be the guest of honor. All other guests will be required to share a story about Felix, in exchange for a chance to inherit his 300 acres. Rated PG-13 for some thematic material and brief violent content. One hour, 40 minutes. P.C. (Reviewed Aug. 6, 2010) Going the Distance -(Century 16, Century 20) Extra! Extra! Hip People with Cool Jobs Have Relationship Problems! Or so we â&#x20AC;&#x153;learnâ&#x20AC;? in â&#x20AC;&#x153;Going the Distance,â&#x20AC;? the debut fiction feature from documentarian Nanette Burstein. Sarcasm aside, the raison dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;etre of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Going the Distanceâ&#x20AC;? is exploring long-distance relationships. What a shame, then, that it has nothing much to say on the subject that isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t completely obvious. Drew Barrymore and Justin Long are likeable as the star-crossed lovers but Unlike its characters, the movie never takes flight. Rated R for sexual content including dialogue, language, drug use and brief nudity. One hour, 43 minutes. P.C. (Reviewed Sept. 3, 2010) Inception ---1/2 (Century 16, Century 20) Leonardo DiCaprio headlines as Cobb, an enigmatic fellow whose expertise is accessing someoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s subconscious through his or her dreams and stealing information. Cobb is also a troubled man, hunted by shady government agents and haunted by memories of his wife (Marion Cotillard). When a businessman (Ken Watanabe) offers Cobb a chance to clear his record, he embraces the opportunity. But the task is far from simple. Cobb and his team (which includes â&#x20AC;&#x153;point manâ&#x20AC;? Joseph Gordon-Levitt, â&#x20AC;&#x153;architectâ&#x20AC;? Ellen

Page and â&#x20AC;&#x153;forgerâ&#x20AC;? Tom Hardy) are to enter the dreams of soon-to-be tycoon Robert Fischer Jr. (Cillian Murphy), and plant an idea, an act known as â&#x20AC;&#x153;inception.â&#x20AC;? While the group dives deeper, threats emerge, forcing each member to face the possibility of a mental limbo they may never wake from. Rated PG-13 for violence and action. 2 hours, 22 minutes. T.H. (Reviewed July 16, 2010)

the Houston Ballet. Stevenson singles out Li (Chi Cao) as a diamond in the rough. Thanks to a cultural exchange program, Li wins the chance to spend a few months in America under Stevensonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tutelage. Rated PG for a brief violent image, sensuality, language and smoking. One hour, 57 minutes. P.C. (Reviewed Aug. 20, 2010) Nanny McPhee Returns --1/2 (Century 16, Century 20) As in the first film, the bulbous-nosed, bucktoothed, Nanny

McPhee (Emma Thompson) spirits into the life of a needy family. Again, she imparts five lessons to unruly English moppets, her superficially unattractive features fading away to reveal Thompsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s natural beauty. But this time McPhee visits the Green family on their Deer Valley Farm: mother Isabel (Maggie Gyllenhaal) and kids Megsie (Lil Woods), Norman (Asa Butterfield) and Vincent (Oscar Steer). A war means that Mr. Green is away and in danger; thus, tensions are running

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Lee Bailey, EURWEB.COM

Maoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Last Dancer -(Aquarius) The film begins with an 11-yearold Li (Wen Bin Huang) being plucked from rural Shandong Province by a couple of Madame Maoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cultural aides to attend the Beijing Dance Academy. The child becomes a teenager (Chengwu Guo) in tune with a quietly rebellious teacher who prioritizes the aesthetic of dance over its potential to be a propaganda tool. When his teacher fails to hold the tide of Communist influence, Liâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mentorship gap is filled by Ben Stevenson (Bruce Greenwood), the artistic director of

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;A MESMERIZING BLEND OF DANCE, DRAMA AND ROMANCE.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;&#x2122; - Chet Nagel, THE DAILY CALLER

6

AUDIENCE AWARDS!

SAO PAULO INTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;L FILM FESTIVAL PROVINCETOWN INTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;L FILM FESTIVAL MAINE INTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;L FILM FESTIVAL ASIAN FILM FESTIVAL OF DALLAS TORONTO INTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;L FILM FESTIVAL SEATTLE INTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;L FILM FESTIVAL

 ! A MAGICAL EXPERIENCE â&#x20AC;&#x153;

YOU MUST NOT MISS.â&#x20AC;?

- Rex Reed, THE NEW YORK OBSERVER

maoslastdancer-movie.com

NOW PLAYING!            





  

  

  

SCREEN GEMS PRESENTS A RAINFOREST FILMS PRODUCTION IN ASSOCIATION WITH GRAND HUSTLE FILMS â&#x20AC;&#x153;TAKERSâ&#x20AC;? MATT DILLON PAUL WALKER IDRIS ELBA JAY HERNANDEZ MICHAEL EALY TIPEXECUTIVE â&#x20AC;&#x153;T.I.â&#x20AC;? HARRIS WITH CHRIS BROWN AND HAYDEN CHRISTENSEN MUSICBY PAUL HASLINGER PRODUCERS GLENN S. GAINOR GABRIEL CASSEUS CHRIS BROWN MORRIS CHESTNUT PRODUCED BY WILL PACKER TIP â&#x20AC;&#x153;T.I.â&#x20AC;? HARRIS AND JASON GETER WRITTEN BY PETER ALLEN & GABRIEL CASSEUS AND JOHN LUESSENHOP & AVERY DUFF DIRECTED BY JOHN LUESSENHOP

 

CHECK LOCAL LISTINGS FOR THEATERS AND SHOWTIMES

     

  

                  

      

    

â&#x20AC;&#x153;!

GRIPPING!â&#x20AC;?

ROGER EBERT, CHICAGO SUN-TIMES

Mitchell Park Bowl, Palo Alto Saturday, September 18th 4:00â&#x20AC;&#x201C;7:30 pm Free for kids and PAMP members, $5 for adults Free GOODIES: mooncakes, tea, lanterns and more! Free GAMES: gyroscope, jianzi, tangram and more! Fantastic PERFORMANCES: kung fu, dance, storytelling and more!

NOW PLAYING EVERYWHERE

This space donated as a community service by the Palo Alto Weekly.

CHECK LOCAL LISTINGS FOR THEATRE LOCATIONS AND SHOWTIMES SPECIAL ENGAGEMENTS NO PASSES OR DISCOUNT COUPONS ACCEPTED

!-.(-20),'/6 '30 2)0(4-1.$0- #



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Movies

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2010

BEST FRAME SHOP University Art 267 Hamilton Ave, Palo Alto 650.328.3500 www.universityart.com

BEST DENTIST Palo Alto Dental Group 511 Byron Street, Palo Alto 650.323.1381 www.paloaltodentalgroup.com

BEST DRY CLEANER AJ’s Quick Clean Center 3175 Middlefield Road, Palo Alto 650.494.1550 www.ajsquickcleaners.com

AJ’s Green Cleaners

BEST BOUTIQUE, BEST GIFT STORE, AND BEST JEWELRY STORE Shady Lane

550 Hamilton Ave., Palo Alto 650.325.5600 www.cardoza.com

BEST CALIFORNIA CUISINE AND BEST VEGETARIAN RESTAURANT

BEST HAIR SALON AND BEST MEN’S HAIRCUT Hair International

BEST EYEWEAR

Palo Alto Ross Road YMCA

1805 El Camino Real, Palo Alto 650.324.3937 www.luxpaloalto.com

520 Cowper St. Palo Alto 650.543.2211 www.gardencourt.com

BEST PLUMBERS Dave’s Custom Plumbing 650.323.3112 www.davescustomplumbing.com

BEST SKIN CARE Skin Spirit 701 Emerson Street, Palo Alto 650.324.9600 www.skinspirit.com

BEST BEAUTY SUPPLY Peninsula Beauty Supply 250 University Ave, Palo Alto 650.327.1454 www.peninsulabeauty.com

Fraiche

Cardoza-Bungey Travel

BEST TRAVEL AGENCY

BEST GYM AND BEST FITNESS CLASS

Garden Court Hotel

BEST YOGURT 644 Emerson, Palo Alto 650.566.0055 www.fraicheyogurt.com

395 S. California Ave, Palo Alto 650.494.1550 www.ajsquickcleaners.com

BEST HOTEL

House of Bagels 526 University Ave Palo Alto 650.322.5189

441 University Ave., Palo Alto 650.321.1099 www.shadylanegallery.com

232 Stanford Shopping Center, Palo Alto 650.324.2007 www.hairintl.com

3412 Ross Rd, Palo Alto 408.351.6443 www.ymcasv.org/paloalto

BEST BAGELS

Lux Eyewear

BEST THAI RESTAURANT Thaiphoon 543 Emerson St., Palo Alto 650.323.7700 www.thaiphoonrestaurant.com

BEST INDIAN RESTAURANT Amber India 2290 El Camino Real, #9, Mountain View 650.968.7511 www.amber-indian.com

BEST MARTINI/COCKTAIL LOUNGE AND BEST LATIN AMERICAN CUISINE La Bodeguita Del Medio 463 S. California Ave 650.326.7762 www.labodeguita.com

Calafia 855 El Camino Real, Palo Alto 650.322.9200 www.calafiapaloalto.com

BEST CHINESE RESTAURANT Chef Chu’s 1067 North San Antonio Road, Los Altos 650.948.2696 www.chefchu.com

BEST MEXICAN RESTAURANT The Oaxacan Kitchen 2323 Birch Street, Palo Alto 650.321.8003 www.theoaxacankitchen.com

BEST NEW RESTAURANT Howie’s Artisan Pizza 855 El Camino Real # 60, Palo Alto 650.327.4992 www.howiesartisanpizza.com

BEST SPORTS BAR The Old Pro 541 Ramona Street, Palo Alto 650.326.1446 www.oldpropa.com

BEST STEAKHOUSE Sundance The Steakhouse 1921 El Camino Real, Palo Alto 650.321.6798 www.Sundancethesteakhouse.com

BEST BURGERS The Counter 369 S. California Ave., Palo Alto 650.321.3900 www.thecounterburger.com

BEST ICE CREAM

★ ★ ★ HALL OF FAME ★ ★ ★

Rick’s Ice Cream 3946 Middlefield Road, Palo Alto (650) 493-6553 www.ricksicecream.com

high. So high that the arrival of rich cousins Cyril (Eros Vlahos) and Celia (Rosie TaylorRitson) Gray, sent to the country to dodge a London blitz, triggers a civil war between the Green and the Gray. Thompson is after a lesson in harmony for adults and kids. Rated PG for rude humor, language and thematic elements. One hour, 49 minutes. P.C. (Reviewed Aug. 20, 2010) The Other Guys --(Century 16, Century 20) As detectives Allen Gamble and Terry Hoitz, Will Ferrell and Mark Wahlberg play unlikely partners. The mousy Allen is happy sitting behind his computer doing accounting for the New York City Police Department, while triggertempered Terry itches for battle. When, in the course of his computer work, Allen discovers a humongous case of fraud, the two go into action, with Terry mocking the reluctant Allen all the way. Will the two form a bromantic bond? Stay tuned.Rated PG13 for crude and sexual content, violence, some drug material and language. One hour, 47 minutes. R.P. (Reviewed Aug. 6, 2010) Salt --1/2 (Century 20) Suddenly on the run, Angelina Jolie’s highly trained operative Evelyn Salt must contend with two problems: eluding the full force of the CIA and tracking down her beloved husband (a German arachnologist played by August Diehl), who’s likely a victim of kidnap or worse. For the audience, there’s a larger question: Whose side is Salt on? “Salt” is a wild ride, crazy-ridiculous, predictable to anyone who’s ever seen a big-budget spy picture, but also pleasingly stunt-happy. Rated PG-13 for intense sequences of violence and action. One hour, 40 minutes. — P.C. (Reviewed July 23, 2010) Scott Pilgrim vs. The World ---1/2 (Century 16, Century 20) Rock-music, videogame and comic-book sensibilities collide for a refreshing blend of action and comedy. The quirky story centers on likable loser Scott Pilgrim (Michael Cera), the bass player for garage band Sex Bob-omb. Scott’s strange love life — the 22-year-old is dating a schoolgirl five years his junior, and his exgirlfriend is a tempestuous singer — gets an adrenaline boost when he meets the enigmatic Ramona Flowers (Mary Elizabeth Winstead). Scott and Ramona enjoy a chemistry that leaves Scott on cloud nine, until Ramona drops some unsettling news. If the two are to be together, Scott must defeat Ramona’s “seven evil exes.” Rated PG-13 for stylized violence, sexual content, language and drug references. 1 hour, 53 minutes. — T.H. (Reviewed Aug. 13, 2010) The Switch --(Century 16, Century 20) Neurotic New Yorker Wally Mars (Jason Bateman) enjoys a friendship with best pal Kassie Larson (Jennifer Aniston). Although Wally has long harbored deeper feelings for Kassie, years of inaction have forced him into the friend zone. Kassie confides in Wally that she is anxious for offspring and plans to be artificially inseminated, despite Wally’s effusive disapproval. Kassie’s friend Debbie (Juliette Lewis) throws her a pregnancy party during which Wally meets sperm donor Roland (Patrick Wilson) and drinks himself into an inebriated daze. When Wally stumbles into a bathroom where Roland’s donation cup waits and accidentally spills it, he refills it with a donation of his own. Flash forward seven years. Kassie returns to New York with her 6-year-old son, Sebastian (Thomas Robinson), in tow. Kassie and Wally re-spark their friendship and Wally begins to realize that Sebastian has some very recognizable qualities. Rated PG-13 for mature thematic content, sexual material, drugs and language. 1 hour, 41 minutes. — T.H. (Reviewed Aug. 20, 2010)

THERE WAS A TIME WHEN THE WORLD ASKED ORDINARY MEN TO DO EXTRAORDINARY PLUMBING THINGS.

N O W S H O W I N G AT PaloAltoOnline.com P Page 2 40ÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£äÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞ  ÓÇ Óä£ä *   7 Ž

Fri, Sat & Sun ONLY 9/10-9/11 Mesrine: Killer Instinct - 1:45, 4:35, 7:20, 10:00 Mesrine: Public Enemy #1 - 1:25, 4:20, 7:15, 10:10 Sun thru Thurs 9/12-9/16 Mesrine: Killer Instinct - 1:45, 4:35, 7:20 Mesrine: Public Enemy #1 - 1:25, 4:20, 7:15


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

of the week

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

AMERICAN

CHINESE

Armadillo Willy’s 941-2922

Peking Duck 321-9388

1031 N. San Antonio Rd., Los Altos

151 S. California Avenue, Palo Alto

Range: $5.00-13.00

We also deliver.

Hobee’s 856-6124

Su Hong – Menlo Park

4224 El Camino Real, Palo Alto

Dining Phone: 323–6852

Also at Town & Country Village,

To Go: 322–4631

Palo Alto 327-4111

Winner, Palo Alto Weekly “Best Of”

Burmese

8 years in a row!

INDIAN

SEAFOOD

(650) 494-7391

Darbar Indian Cuisine 321-6688

Burmese & Chinese Cuisine

129 Lytton, Downtown Palo Alto

3950 Middlefield Rd., Palo Alto

Lunch Buffet M-F; Open 7 days Janta Indian Restaurant 462-5903

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

369 Lytton Ave., Downtown Palo Alto

CHINESE

Lunch Buffet M-F; Organic Veggies

Chef Chu’s (650) 948-2696

ITALIAN

1067 N. San Antonio Road

Spalti Ristorante 327-9390

on the corner of El Camino, Los Altos

417 California Ave, Palo Alto

2008 Best Chinese

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MV Voice & PA Weekly

www.spalti.com

Jing Jing 328-6885

Pizzeria Venti 650-254-1120

443 Emerson St., Palo Alto

1390 Pear Ave, Mountain View

Authentic Szechwan, Hunan

www.MvPizzeriaVenti.com

Food To Go, Delivery

Fresh, Chef Inspired Italian Food

www.jingjinggourmet.com

JAPANESE & SUSHI

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

POLYNESIAN Trader Vic’s 849-9800 4269 El Camino Real, Palo Alto Dinner Mon-Thurs 5-10pm; Fri-Sat 5-11pm; Sun 4:30 - 9:30pm Available for private luncheons Lounge open nightly Happy Hour Mon-Fri 4-6 pm

Green Elephant Gourmet

(Charleston Shopping Center)

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

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

MEXICAN

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

Palo Alto Sol 328-8840

Prices start at $4.75

408 California Ave, Palo Alto

947-8888

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Siam Orchid is an organic fine dining Thai restaurant offering modern Thai fusion. We provide dine-in, private parties, pickup, delivery and catering.

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

496 Hamilton Ave. Palo Alto, CA 94301 Phone: 650.325.1994 Fax: 650. 325.1991

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

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

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

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Eating In

Buy 1 entree and get the 2nd one

with coupon (Dinner Only)

,UNCH"UFFET- &s/RGANIC6EGGIESs2ESERVATION!CCEPTED

369 Lytton Avenue Downtown Palo Alto 462-5903

Yes, they can

Family owned and operated for 15 years

w w w. j a n t a i n d i a n r e s t a u r a n t . c o m

The Brands rands you only find at Safeway... Safew

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EXTREME

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Freshly canned pickled beets bring a colorful tangy sweetness to Rosalie Shepherd’s Palo Alto kitchen.

Look inside today’s insert for savings!

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Gluten-Free Pizza Now Available! Some restrictions apply.

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1001 El Camino Real, Menlo Park (650) 324-3486 www.applewoodpizza.com Page 42ÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£äÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞ

by Robin Migdol

T

he thought of canning, or preserving fruits and vegetables in glass jars, may bring to mind a bygone era of life on the family farm and women cooking over a hot stove all day long. But in a modern Palo Alto kitchen simmering with the sights and smells of pickled beets, it’s clear that canning is not quite a lost culinary art. “Beets are something people don’t enjoy at all if they’re plain,” says lifetime home canner Rosalie Shepherd as she prepares the reddish-purple vegetable for canning. “You can pack them in water, but pickling adds flavor.” Shepherd is part of a dedicated community of canners, made up of home cooks, gardeners, foodies and people who think it’s just plain fun to preserve their favorite fruits and vegetables as jams, jellies and sauces. For those who prefer their food to be of the least-processed variety, canning offers the enticing option to prepare

Veronica Weber

NC

Veronica Weber

As home canning enjoys a surge in popularity, devotees say it’s not hard to make pickled veggies, jams and jellies

The pickling solution used here for beets is a mixture of vinegar, sugar, cloves, cinnamon and other spices.

even staple items such as green beans and applesauce at home. Canning has enjoyed a surge in popularity in recent years, as baby boomers and young families have shown an increasing interest in the homemade foods of their parents’ and grandparents’ times. Jill Rakestraw of Mountain View, who makes jams and jelly, and cans tomatoes, said that she is no longer alone in her love of canning. “I started canning five years ago. I would just do it on my own, but now all my girlfriends want to learn how to can — one had her mom mailing cans from Texas,” Rakestraw said. “People’s moms did it and now they want to go back to it.” Recipes instruct cooks to boil jars and lids to sterilize them, then combine their fruit or vegetable on the stove with other ingredients, such as spices, pectin for jellies, pickling salt or sugar. The mixture is then poured carefully into the jars and the lids twisted on. The jars are submerged in more boiling water or a pressure canner to ensure that they are completely sealed. Preserves can then be stored for anywhere from several months to a year. Though canning has been done for generations, it’s often stuck with a reputation for being a long, laborious process that only an experienced cook, or one with a lot of time on his or her hands, could perform. Canning recipes found in cookbooks and blogs warn cooks of the risks of botulism from unsterilized jars, lids not sealed properly, using water that hasn’t reached the correct temperature and a host of other potential problems. “If you’ve never seen it done it can be scary to take it on. There’s hot steam involved and it can seem dangerous,” said Mark Delman of Palo Alto, who writes a canning and gardening blog called “Planter Tomato.” “I always put canning off to the side because I had no experience, but I decided last June I needed to try it. It


Eating In

Veronica Weber

In her Palo Alto kitchen, Rosalie Shepherd spoons beets and pickling liquid into jars, which she will then place into a bath of boiling water.

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is so easy itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ridiculous.â&#x20AC;? Foster City resident Jennifer Wong agreed that canning is not as labor-intensive as it is often made out to be. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s become a lot simpler. You donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to have fancy equipment,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You can just make small batches and it doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to take two days.â&#x20AC;? Experts recommend that new canners start out conservatively, with fruits and vegetables that most everyone likes. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I always tell people to grow and can the thing they like to eat the most,â&#x20AC;? Delman said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Tomatoes are usually a good choice. Everyone loves them, they preserve beautifully, and you have a lot of flexibility â&#x20AC;&#x201D; you can make chili, pasta and more.â&#x20AC;? Sue Cannon of Santa Cruz, who cans artichokes, pickles and jam, said berries are good for beginners because they already contain pectin, which creates the thick texture characteristic of jams and jellies. She said itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s important to be organized throughout the process. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Try to come up with an assembly

line so that everything remains hot,â&#x20AC;? Cannon advised. The canning process invariably includes sharing oneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s goods with others. Many canners say that one of the aspects they enjoy most about their craft is connecting with families, friends and communities through food. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My grandma had always given us jars of jelly every year when we would come to visit her. Every one of our holiday meals included canned green beans with bacon in it and she always made her own pickles,â&#x20AC;? Cannon said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I thought (canning) connected me with my family.â&#x20AC;? Steve Rasmussen, owner of the Milk Pail Market in Mountain View, said he enjoyed making applesauce once with his family. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We peeled the apples and cored them, put it on the stove, added cinnamon and mashed it up. As a homegrown experience it was great, and the kids loved it,â&#x20AC;? Rasmussen said. Santa Clara Countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Village Harvest, which harvests unwanted fruit and donates it to charitable food or(continued on next page)

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We are pleased to once again offer our annual publication covering the local needs and interests of the 50-plus market. For infomation on advertising in the 2011 Living Well please contact Connie Jo Cotton Sales Manager ccotton@paweekly.com (650) 326-8210 x5671 or your sales representative or call 650.326-8210. Deadline to advertise is October 6th.

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Eating In

Canning

(continued from previous page)

Info: Websites with more information on canning include: UÊÊw ww.plantertomato.com: Mark Delman’s blog, with product reviews and tips for canning and gardening UÊÊw ww.freshpreserving.com: The website for Ball, which sells canning supplies UÊÊw ww.pickyourown.org: Lists of you-pick farms, along with canning directions and crop calendars Veronica Weber

ganizations and hunger programs, makes preserves for fundraising. Canning groups also host exchanges so friends can share each other’s creations. In the end, it’s all about the food. Canners say grocery-store produce simply can’t compare with the taste of freshly preserved fruits and vegetables. Delman said the lack of fresh garden produce in supermarkets is a major reason why many have turned to canning at home. “Even tomatoes at a good grocery

market don’t taste like tomatoes out of a garden because they’re bred for longevity and ability to be transported, not flavor,” he said. “People are frustrated that they can’t get goodquality food.” For those willing to learn and experiment with canning, the literal fruits of their labor seem well worth the effort. Wong said the best part of the process for her is admiring the pleasing aesthetic of her work. “The fruit tastes fresher and the texture is more intense,” she said. “I love putting the finished jars in a line on the counter and seeing how pretty they are. The colors are incredible.” N

Beets are boiled until soft; later, they’ll be combined with the pickling mixture.

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Goings On The best of what’s happening on the Midpeninsula

For more events go to www.PaloAltoOnline.com/calendar Community Events

10th Annual Midori Kai Boutique Midori Kai celebrates its 10th annual boutique with a variety of handmade Asian American arts and crafts including jewelry, pottery, clothing, food and more. The first 200 guests will receive a free Midori Kai recyclable Shopping bag. Sat., Sept. 11, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Free. Mountain View Buddhist Temple Gym, 575 N. Shoreline Blvd., Mountain View. Call 925-596-1770. www.midorikai.com 39th Annual Mountain View Art & Wine Festival A celebration of 600 professional arts and craftmakers, with food, music and more. Sat, Sept. 11, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Free. Downtown Mountain View, Castro Street, Mountain View. www.miramarevents.com/mountainview Fiestas Patrias This event features music by Sonora Santanera, live mariachi music, dancers, hands-on art for kids, Mexican food, a flag ceremony and more. Thu., Sept. 16, 5-8 p.m. Free. Courthouse Square, 2200 Broadway St., Redwood City. www.redwoodcity.org/events/fiestaspatrias.html

Live Music

Hargis/O’Dette Duo Soprano Ellen Hargis and lutenist Paul OíDette will perform

“Wait! I’m singing now” with cantatas and chitarrone solos from 17th century Venetian and Roman composers. Fri., Sept. 10, 8 p.m. $28. First Lutheran Church, 600 Homer St., Palo Alto. Call 510-5281725, . www.sfems.org The Shants at Red Rock Coffee Indie band The Shants will perform at Red Rock Coffee. Fri., Sept. 10, 8 p.m. - 10 p.m. Free. Red Rock Coffee, 201 Castro St., Mountain View. www.redrockcoffee. org

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“Alice in Wonderland” In this outdoor production of “Alice in Wonderland,” the audience follows Alice down the rabbit hole, across the pool of tears and more. Weekends through Sept. 19, 1-4 p.m. $10-$20. Theatre in the Woods, 2170 Bear Gulch Road West, Woodside. http:// www.atmostheatre.com/theatreinthewoods/aliceinwonderland/ “Love Song” by John Kolvenbach This is an off-beat romantic comedy that provides an examination of who is insane or what defines insanity. Thursday through Saturdays at 8 p.m. and Sundays at 2 p.m. $18 - $30 The Dragon Theatre, 535 Alma St., Palo Alto. Call 650-493-2006. www.dragonproductions.net

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Bird’s-eye view “Morning Raptor” is among the mixed-media paintings and drawings by Palo Alto artist Naomi Mindelzun on display through Sept. 26 in Los Altos. The artist paints on canvas, paper and wood, using such materials as oil and acrylic paint, and wax. The gallery is at 143 Main St., open from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday and from noon to 4 p.m. Sundays. Call 650-941-7969 or go to gallery9losaltos.com. *>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£äÊU Page 45


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Sacred Heart Schools welcomes the community to an open house to tour the beautifully renovated, Preschool & Kindergarten building. Open House Information October 16, 2010, 10:30 a.m. - noon, 150 Valparaiso, Atherton (Preschool/Kindergarten Building, Emilie Avenue Entrance)

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Book Talk

ON GRANDPARENTING ... A poem by Palo Altan Pearl Karrer, who also edits the California Quarterly poetry journal, called “She Convalesces in a Chair by the Window,” will be included in an anthology on grandparenting — “Child Of My Child: Poems and Stories for Grandparents” — to be published in September. You may have caught one of her recent poems, “Foothill Trail, Early February,” when it was featured in “30 Poems in 30 Days,” a contest by the Arts Council, Silicon Valley, honoring April as Poetry Month. Information: The anthology, which costs $14.95, can be ordered from Gelles-Cole Literary Enterprises, P.O. Box 341, Woodstock, NY 12498, or online at www. ChildOfMyChild.weebly.com. BOOK SALE ... Friends of the Palo Alto Library holds its monthly book sale on Saturday, Sept. 11, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday, Sept. 12, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Cubberley Community Center, 4000 Middlefield Road, Palo Alto. The main sale will be held in the patio area outside the Mitchell Park Library’s temporary location at Cubberley. (Please note that the Main Room is closed until further notice due to fire.) Proceeds benefit the Palo Alto Library.

LOCAL VIGNETTES ...Firstperson narratives by Albine Bech and Laurie (Lawrence) Naiman of Palo Alto; Molly Agras and Joy Scott of Stanford; and Kenneth Lajoie of Menlo Park are included in the recently published “Portraits of Creative Aging: Living Longer and Better” by Joan Kadri Zald. Zald’s book grew out of her “personal search for positive role models of aging” and deals with men and women in their “retirement years who are engaged in creative and productive endeavors.” Information: The $19.95 paperback can be ordered through www.corbypublishing.com. AUTHOR AUTHOR ... Upcoming authors at Keplers, 1010 El Camino Real, Menlo Park, include William Gibson, “Zero History” (Sept. 10, 7 p.m.); David Kessler, “The End of Overeating: Taking Control of the Insatiable American Appetite” (Sept. 14, 7 p.m.); Melanie Thernstrom, “The Pain Chronicles: Cures, Myths, Mysteries, Prayers, Diaries, Brain Scans, Healing, and the Science of Suffering” (Sept. 15, 7 p.m.); Liz Wiseman and Greg McKeown, “Multipliers: How the Best Leaders Make Everyone Smarter” (Sept. 16, 7 p.m.). Information: www.keplers.com. MORE TALKS ... Upcoming authors at Books Inc. at Town & Country Village in Palo Alto include N.H. Senzai, “Shooting Kabul” (Sept. 11, 5 p.m.) and; and Joyce Robins, “Aunt Lydia’s Trousseau” (Sept. 15, 7 p.m.); Ariel Balter, “The Maternity Labyrinth” (Oct. 5, 7 p.m.). Information: www.booksinc.net. N

Title Pages A monthly section on local books and authors, edited by Gennady Sheyner

How a brash Navy pilot orchestrated Vietnam War’s most famous escape

FLIGHT OF TERROR

“Hero Found: The Greatest POW Escape of the Vietnam War,” by Bruce Henderson; HarperCollins, New York; 320 pp.; $27.99 by Gennady Sheyner rowing up cold and hungry in 1940s Germany, Dieter Dengler learned to lie, cheat and scrounge through trash for his next meal. He fantasized about flying as a child, while watching a fighter plane blast past his house, and soon followed his dream to America, where he enlisted in the Navy, embraced Bay Area’s hippie culture and became a rule-breaking, carousing “vagabond on wheels.” As a young cadet, Dengler made a name for himself as both a social charmer and a skilled survivor. While going through the Navy’s sixday survival, evasion, resistance and escape (SERE) course, he frustrated his superiors and twice escaped from the mock POW camp. His legend quickly spread. All these skills served Dengler well in 1966, the year the scrappy, free-spirited vagabond found himself bound, beaten, malnourished and surrounded by enemy soldiers deep inside a Laotian jungle. Dengler is the title character in “Hero Found: The Greatest P.O.W. Escape of the Vietnam War,” the latest offering by Menlo Park resident and Stanford University professor Bruce Henderson. For Henderson, whose previous books covered naval, space and North Pole voyages, “Hero Found” hits close to home. A former

G

Navy man, he served with Dengler on the aircraft carrier “Ranger” off the coast of North Vietnam and befriended him after both men concluded their Navy service. The main story takes a while to launch. The famous escape that Henderson teases in the subtitle doesn’t occur until the second half of the book. Before that, Henderson serves up heaps of details about Dengler’s scrappy childhood in Calw, Germany, where he relied on his stealth and wits to get his next meal; his voyage to America; his frivolous youth in the Bay Area and his enlistment in the U.S. Navy. Along the way, Henderson takes detours to give readers “Top Gun”style scenes of pilots in training and describes in great detail the Navy’s facilities, ships and planes, including the Ranger and the A-1 Skyraider, a powerful but slow-moving plane commonly referred to as the “Spad.” His tone is invariably respectful and his descriptions occasionally border on wistful, as when he describes the giant Spad as having the “deep, throaty sound of a World War II plane.” “Being a holdover from another time and place was part of the plane’s charm, contributing to tradition and nostalgia — not only for Dieter but for the other pilots who signed up to fly Spads and the crews who maintained them,” Henderson writes. But Henderson saves his most nostalgic descriptions for the men who flew these planes.

PALO ALTO CITY COUNCIL CIVIC CENTER, 250 HAMILTON AVENUE BROADCAST LIVE ON KZSU, FM 90.1 CABLECAST LIVE ON GOVERNMENT ACCESS CHANNEL 26

(TENTATIVE) AGENDA-SPECIAL MEETING COUNCIL CHAMBERS SEPTEMBER 13, 2010 - 6:00 PM 1. Acceptance of $275,000 Donation from Palo Alto Library Foundation 2. Appointment of Members to the Infrastructure Blue Ribbon Committee 3. Selection of Candidates to be Interviewed for the Public Art Commission 4. Update on City and Community Emergency Preparedness Activities 5. Adoption of an Ordinance Amending the Budget for the Fiscal Year 2011 to Provide an Additional Appropriation of $30,000 to Capital Improvement Program (CIP) Project PD-08000, Crime Scene Evidence Collection Vehicle 6. Recommendation from the Finance Committee to Preliminarily Approve Fiscal Year 2010 Reappropriation Requests to be Carried Forward into Fiscal Year 2011 7. Finance Committee Recommendation to Accept the City Auditor’s Office Fiscal Year 2011 Work Plan 8. Finance Committee Recommendation to Accept the City Auditor’s Office Quarterly Report as of June 30, 2010 9. Adoption of a Resolution Approving an Amendment to the Northern California Power Agency Green Power Project Third Phase Agreement to Allocate Shares from Existing Participants to an Additional Member, City of Gridley 10. Approval of a Term Contract with Okonite Company in the Not to Exceed Annual Amount of $1,313,356 for a Three Year Period for the as Needed Purchase of Four Types of Medium Voltage Cable in Support of Utility Department. Maximum Value of Contract for the Three Year Term of the Agreement would be $3,940,068 11. Adoption of Budget Amendment Ordinance for Fiscal Year 2011 to Provide Additional Appropriations of $275,000 for Estimated Election Costs for the Firefighters Charter Amendment and the Switch to Even Numbered Years for Council Elections Measures 12. Approval of Utilities Advisory Commission Recommendation to Defer any Action on Trading the City’s Excess Individual Water Supply Guarantee Until at Least January 2011 and Approval of the City’s Position that San Francisco Should Use the Individual Water Supply Guarantee to Establish the Interim Water Supply Allocation 13. High Speed Rail Presentation on Background and History by Californians Advocating Responsible Rail Design (CARRD) (Continued from 7/19/10) 14. Report from High Speed Rail Standing Committee on Recent Activity and Request for Council Direction 15. Adoption of an Ordinance Amending Section 2.04.010, Relating to Notice of Regular Meetings, and Section 2.04.070, Relating to Notice of Agendas, of Chapter 2.04 of Title 2 of the Palo Alto Municipal Code to Eliminate the Publishing of the Council Agendas in the Newspaper and Updating the Language for the Council Regular Meetings and Agenda Sections of the Municipal Code (Continued from 7/19/10) 16. Council Direction to Voting Delegate Council Member Klein for 2010 League Conference Regarding City’s Position on Proposed Six Resolutions

STANDING COMMITTEE MEETINGS The Policy and Services Committee Meeting will be held on Tuesday, September 14, at 7:00 p.m. regarding 1) Project Safety Net The High Speed Rail Committee Meeting will be held on Wednesday, September 15 @ 6:00 p.m. regarding 1) Discuss further the “No Confidence in the California High Speed Rail Authority” draft resolution, 2) Discuss the scope of the HSR Economic Analysis and 3) Discuss other additional agenda items

(continued on next page)

*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£äÊU Page 47


Title Pages

Flight of terror

(continued from previous page)

“A ‘typically cocky Spad jockey’ possessed an abundance of ‘style and derring-do,’ and became accustomed to landing at a new base, shutting

down the roaring engine that drove a 14-foot propeller and smelled of burning oil, only to have gawkers who saw ‘sleek jets every day and couldn’t care less’ come over and stare at the A-1 asking endless questions,’” Henderson wrote, citing

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Navy Magazine. As a Navy insider, Henderson has no problem perpetuating the popular characterization of ace pilots as smooth daredevils who don’t always play by the rules but whose intransigence should be forgiven because of the heroism inherent in their job description. He acknowledges in his introduction that his heroes have always been pilots and, throughout the book, interrupts his main narrative to describe episodes in which Navy pilots get killed on duty in the early days of the Vietnam War. The crafty and confident Dengler perfectly embodies the Navy-pilot mystique. In the first half of the book, he is outwitting his superiors, juggling girlfriends and stealing gasoline and automobile parts from cars parked on the street. But when faced with extreme adversity in the second half of the book, he rises to the challenge and orchestrates an improbable escape from a Laotian POW camp. The book, as the title suggests, ends well, though Dengler’s gruesome plight is not for the squeamish. Surviving both inside and outside the prison camp proves a tall order even for the master escapist. After his Spad is shot down and he finds himself captured by the Communist group Pathet Lao (and later by North Vietnamese soldiers), Dengler endures forced marches and bouts of malaria, routine beatings and starvation. Once in enemy custody, he and his fellow prisoners (including two American soldiers and civilian pilots from Thailand and China) are forced to subsist on putrid meat, often cov-

ered in maggots. They pry a rat from the jaws of a snake, scrape undigested grasses from the intestines of a dead deer, and stash away what little rice they get from their captors. Things don’t get easier when Dengler and his exhausted camp mates flee the enemy camp. Wounded, starving and increasingly disheartened, he and a fellow fugitive roam the jungle of Laos, float on a makeshift raft and get lost and demoralized. Dengler rummages for food, battles jaundice, malaria and hepatitis and flees from hostile villagers who are armed with rifles and machetes. By the time he is rescued and brought back to the Ranger, he weighs 98 pounds and, according to doctors, one day away from death. Henderson was one of hundreds of shipmates aboard Ranger who welcomed an emaciated Dengler with a roaring ovation. The emotion of that moment, in July 1966, has apparently stayed with Henderson, whose own uncle went missing more than two decades earlier as a pilot in the U.S. Army Air Corps. Henderson never questions his protagonist’s status as a “hero” or judges any of Dengler’s actions, before or after the capture. The young German’s years of cheating, scheming, lying and carousing don’t reflect any character flaws; they merely serve to prepare him for the terrifying journey ahead. Not surprisingly then, “Hero Found” reads more like a tribute to Dengler and, more broadly, to Navy pilots, than a dispassionate account of his escape. Henderson channels his experience in the Navy and his

admiration for pilots into a gripping and compassionate war story, one that displays in gory details the horrors of 20th-century warfare. When Dengler returns to the Ranger, he is welcomed as a hero both for surviving an impossible trek through the Laotian jungle and for bringing hope to a group of soldiers who are just coming to terms with the danger of their mission. Dengler’s survival emerged a bright light amid the darkness and confusion of the early Vietnam War — a fact that wasn’t lost by the Navy’s public-relations machine. Shortly after he returns, Dengler collects medals, earns a standing ovation from a group of U.S. Senators, and tours classrooms, military groups and civic clubs to talk about his journey. For Henderson, the story can’t be told often enough. After leaving the Navy, he became a journalist, reconnected with Dengler and wrote a newspaper story about Dengler’s escape — a story that he expands in the new book. He acknowledges that Dengler was “but one lost pilot and hero found,” but points out that “for his fellow fliers and shipmates, and for me personally, his story of unending optimism, innate courage, loyalty, and survival against overwhelming odds remains our best and brightest memory of our generation’s war.” N Staff Writer Gennady Sheyner can be e-mailed at gsheyner@ paweekly.com.

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B E AU T I F U L . G R E E N . F O R E V E R .


HOME & REAL ESTATE

PLANT CLINIC ... UC Master Gardeners are offering a free, walk-inwith-your-questions Autumn Plant Clinic on Saturday, Sept. 11, from 9 to 11 a.m., at Gamble Garden, 1431 Waverley St., Palo Alto. The Master Gardeners are prepared to talk about which vegetables to plant, diseases and pests, watering, and attracting beneficial insects. They’ll also talk about bareroot roses and native plants. Information: Master Gardeners at 408282-3105, between 9:30 a.m. and 12:30 p.m., Monday through Friday or http://mastergardeners.org.

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COLLEGE TERRACE TREE WALK ... An arborist will lead a free tree walk through the College Terrace neighborhood on Saturday, Sept. 11, from 10 a.m. to noon. Information (and where to meet): sharon@canopy.org or www.canopy. org/pages/about-trees/canopytree-walks.php.

Designers find low-tech solutions to recharging life’s necessities

Clockwise from top left: Los Altos interior designer Joseph Hittinger designed this hidden power strip behind a drawer front. Open, it’s an easy place to plug in the laptop; closed, it looks like just another drawer. Palo Alto architect Carl Hesse designed this docking station for his own family, with a power strip along the back of open shelves, a drawer for keys and room for family shoes. Built-in outlets are spread out to fit various charger sizes, from iPod to Bluetooth device.

Veronica Weber

MORE NEW CLASSES ... Palo Alto Adult School is offering several home-related classes this fall, including “Upholstering: Basic Techniques” (Tuesdays, Sept. 14-Nov. 16 or Thursdays, Sept. 16-Nov. 18, 9 a.m.-2:30 p.m., Marjorie DuBois, Ann Laveroni, Kathleen Koenig and Ann Rose, $195); “Woodworking - Beginning: Build a Shaker Table” (mostly Thursdays, Sept. 23-Dec. 1, 6:309:30 p.m., Rayan Ghazal, $180); “Woodworking - Intermediate: Joinery for Furniture” (Tuesdays, Sept. 14-Nov. 16, 6:30-9:30 p.m., Marcus Miller, $180); “Woodworking: Mixed Levels” (Wednesdays, Sept. 15-Nov. 17, 6:30-9:30 p.m., Roy Williams, Rayan Ghazal, $180). Locations vary. Information: 650-329-3752 or www.paadultschool.org. N

Veronica Weber

NEW TO EXHIBITING? ... FabMo volunteers are offering a “How to Exhibit” workshop on Sunday, Sept. 12, at 2 p.m. at the FabMo Creativity Center, 2423 Old Middlefield Way, Mountain View, in preparation for the upcoming Oct. 23 Second Annual Textile Art Boutique at the Quadrus Conference Center in Menlo Park. One doesn’t need to be an exhibitor at the boutique to attend, but RSVP’s are required. The workshop will include presentations, a Q&A and information on sales-tax permits. Information: E-mail Holly at fabmotab@gmail.com for exact time.

Dean Birinyi

NATIVE PLANTS ... Del McComb, an ornamental horticulturist who manages large private estate gardens, will teach a class on “Using Native Plants in the Garden: A Deeper Perspective” on Saturday, Sept. 11, from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Common Ground Education Center, 599 College Ave., Palo Alto. Topics include how Native Americans used plants as food sources, dyes, medicines and fiber and how they shaped California’s landscape. Cost is $31. Information: 650-493-6072 or www.commongroundinpaloalto. org or http://usingnativeplants. eventbrite.com.

by Carol Blitzer ven in a wireless world, gadgets need recharging. That means finding a convenient, easily accessible yet non-messy place to juice up cell phones, cameras or video games. Whether it’s an iPhone, iPad or cell phone, “everyone in the family has one,” Joseph Hittinger, Los Altos interior designer, said. “If you can give them a place in the house where they come in, they can plug in. It helps keep them organized.” Hittinger calls these designed areas “touchdown zones,” which could be as simple as a counter top with drawers.

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“We try to hide the electrical if we can,” he said, describing putting outlets inside drawers. When designing home offices, Hittinger has clients asking him to simplify the wiring. He suggests putting outlets and data ports at worksurface height, instead of below, because they’re easier to plug in. That extends beyond the home office to the living room or kitchen, as people tend to use their laptops in nearly every room of the house, he said. Another trend he’s seeing that affects wiring is the move towards smaller children’s bedrooms.

“Parents don’t want children to be in their rooms anymore,” Hittinger said. “There’s no longer a push to make bedrooms (where kids used to play video games, sleep or play) bigger. Parents want kids out in the house with them. They can still be doing their homework, chatting with friends online, but interacting with family as well.” That means the kitchen, family room or great room needs to be appropriately wired. One way is through a linear power strip attached to the wall, with multiple plugs in it. Burlingame architect Marc Pearcy recently (continued on page 51)

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cashin.com


Home & Real Estate

Power

(continued from page 49)

replaced appliance garages (roll-top cabinets that hid the toaster and coffee maker and their outlets) in a Palo Alto kitchen with a continuous plug strip, which looks like a 45-degree wedge, with one side abutting the underside of the upper cabinet and another side abutting the wall. “The big thing about that was the (family) wanted to get rid of the clutter; it gets a little messy, especially when you want to show off glass tile in the backsplash,” Pearcy said. And, said architect Carl Hesse, of square three designs, Palo Alto, “It looks nice. Some argue that you see the cords hanging down, but I still think it’s a good detail. Setting that plug strip on a 45-degree angle is the key to the functionality.” Hesse recalled mounting a plug strip flat 10 or 15 years ago. “It was a little difficult to bend over and get the plug in there. At the 45-degree angle, it works,” he said. Hesse finds his clients making very generic requests, noting that they know what they don’t want to see. “Everybody struggles with the chaos of cell phones and cameras and all that stuff that needs to be recharged. Where do you put it? Store it?” he said. His firm has been refining details on a “docking station niche,” which is usually located in or near the

kitchen or in a mudroom. The niche is usually set in a thickened wall, six to eight inches deep, so one can leave the camera recharger plugged in, ready to connect the camera. The idea is to put all the outlets together in one designated place. “The first time we did that, we put in a couple of fourplex outlets in a recessed niche. That works, but a lot of those chargers are just big enough that you can’t use the other half of the receptacle. Now we use plug strips — hardwired, linear plug mold,” Hesse said, describing them as “single receptacles in a linear bar, spaced about six inches apart.” At his home, Hesse designed what he called a docking station, a recessed wall cabinet with shelves for storing kids’ shoes, cubbies for miscellaneous kids’ personal items, a drawer for overflow keys, two open shelves with plug strips for gadget charging, and cabinet doors with more shelves and another plug strip for overflow recharging. “We have three cameras, three phones. My son has a video game that has a charge. The docking station is intentionally shallow, so nothing gets lost in it,” Hesse said. The challenge is keeping it from becoming a dumping station, since car keys, wallet and phones all get dropped into the 6-inch-deep space. Hesse finds clients with hiddenpower issues in the master bathroom as well, with the need to plug in hair dryers or electric razors. “We’ve done details where we’ll

put a receptacle inside a drawer or a cabinet. From the drawer to the wall there’s a flexible cord, so when the drawer opens, the cord can stretch out and still function as it should. You can plug in the razor or hair dryer in the drawer, use it and put it back,” he said. Pearcy also created a quad outlet specifically for charging cell phones when he added a wall in one home. Pearcy is currently working on a house in Portola Valley, with a personal charging station for each of the five members of the family. The stations consist of lockers without doors, with a shelf for gadgets to sit on while they’re charging. “Each person has their own slot. They can let things sit there overnight,” he said. Describing the family as “very technology-oriented,” Pearcy acknowledged that it might have been the wife who thought of the charging station. “I don’t have all of that stuff and probably wouldn’t have thought of it. “There’s only going to be more of that stuff as time goes on,” he said. N Associate Editor Carol Blitzer can be e-mailed at cblitzer@ paweekly.com.

READ MORE ONLINE

www.PaloAltoOnline.com For more Home and Real Estate news, visit www.paloaltoonline.com/real_estate.

Garden tips for September Lessons learned from the Lanes at Sunset by Jack McKinnon

T

he time I spent as an estate gardener at Sunset Magazine was, for me and many of my peers, the peak of my profession. Sunset quite literally wrote the book on western gardening. Remembering Bill Lane gives me great pride to have been a part of that publishing company while he was still there. I was told that if I lasted 90 days that I would likely last 30 years. It was like family there and the buildings were called the “Adobe Womb.” In the winter, I would start a big fire in the fireplace of the “North Building” so Mel would see it when he came in. When I told Bill that I was starting a landscape consulting business he enthusiastically encouraged me and said, “There is a great demand for that service.” Both Bill and Mel Lane left a legacy that we all can benefit from. This month’s tips will be on some of the examples they left. 1. Lead from the front. If you want something done then be the first to get going on this. The Lanes were some of the first publishers to voice warnings about harmful pesticide over use. This meant that they lost advertisers but their example made all of us safer.

2. Take care of those around you. Both of the Lanes and their families were and are active in many organizations that preserve parks, open spaces, natural resources and the use of public land for all. We have much to be grateful for. Caring for our public lands by volunteering and donating to worthy causes is a good way to express that gratitude. 3. Get others involved. Both Bill and Mel Lane would make donations to worthy causes and then get on the phone and get others to join in the cause. Another lead from the front example but this time with their own money. A lot of money. 4. Work hard, play fair and stick to it until the job or game is done. Both of the Lanes expected highquality work from the people who worked for them. When the work was finished though, they would throw a party that everybody was invited to. We gardeners knew because we had to make the place look really good before every party. And there were a lot of them. This is a good example for your garden too. (continued on next page)

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Home & Real Estate

Garden tips

HOME SALES

(continued from previous page)

Do that extra detail work before the holidays or special occasions and the festivities will be all the more special. 5. Practice all the big Western traditions in style and with enthusiasm. Good food, a stylish and fresh-looking place to live, travel far and wide and growing a beautiful garden makes for a rich life. Remember that size does not matter but doing all of these makes for a great life. 6. Help out someone that is coming up. Give someone an opportunity who might not otherwise have one. I saw the Lanes do this many times and they were rewarded with loyalty and continuation of that generosity to others. 7. Don’t be afraid to make a statement when it is called for. When Bill Lane called for the fire fall from the 3,000-foot cliffs of Yosemite, they could hear him all the way up on top. If Bill was asked to give a speech, he gave a speech and a good one. 8. Honor those who have retired. The retirement parties at Sunset kept people in contact with each other. Stories would be told, friendships refreshed and comfort, support and encouragement shared. 9. Use your garden as you use your home. When the weather is good, go outside and enjoy it. Invite friends over and eat on the patio or the porch. Sit on your deck and watch the sunset, get up and sprinkle your flowers in the morning. If you have a gardener, say hello when you see them. Have a little chat, just for the sake of being human. 10. Stick together, join a walking group, or a lunch set or a posse. Garden clubs are a great way to stay in touch and possibly learn a new plant or two. Try sharing meals and comparing techniques. Talk about your travels, share your adventures. Good Gardening. N Jack McKinnon worked in the Sunset Magazine gardens for 12 years and is now a garden coach. He can be reached at 650-879-3261, 650-455-0687 (cell) or by e-mail at jack@ jackthegardencoach.com.

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

Atherton 3421 El Camino Real #35d L. Sterritt to R. Byers for $710,000 on 7/30/10; previous sale 2/05, $745,000

East Palo Alto 108 Gardenia Way Morgan Stanley to S. & S. Nock for $285,000 on 7/29/10; previous sale 11/06, $705,000 2768 Georgetown St. US Bank to L. & I. Villanueva for $210,000 on 8/2/10; previous sale 9/04, $455,000

Los Altos 714 Del Centro Way V. Bahl to F. & D. Atassi for $1,735,000 on 8/12/10; previous sale 1/02 5100 El Camino Real #104 T. Withers to J. Tucker for $122,000 on 8/13/10; previous sale 2/08, $119,000 1589 Gilmore St. Panunzio Trust to Currivan Trust for $950,000 on 8/18/10; previous sale 11/84, $190,000 141 Pepper Court Glathe Trust to J. Clarke for $1,650,000 on 8/18/10; previous sale 4/99, $925,000 354 Solana Drive Owen Signature Homes to J. Chang for $3,300,000 on 8/18/10; previous sale 9/08, $1,850,000 547 Tyndall St. D. Hoffman to J. Zhang for $515,000 on 8/17/10 740 Vista Grande Ave. Rennick Trust to A. & N. Morokutti for $2,600,000 on 8/13/10; previous sale 3/96, $600,000

Menlo Park 1531 Laurel Place Lohmann Trust to M. Haddad for $1,700,000 on 7/30/10; previous sale 3/00, $975,000 110 Linfield Drive Taylor Morrison of California to P. Tanaka for $1,150,500 on 8/2/10; previous sale 7/09, $274,000 48 Loyola Ave. A. McKendrick to C. & J. Teramoto for $715,000 on 7/30/10; previous sale 5/96, $395,000 550 Market Place HSBC Bank to A. Vargas for $570,000 on 7/30/10;

SALES AT A GLANCE Atherton

Total sales reported: 6 Lowest sales price: $775,000 Highest sales price: $1,512,000

Los Altos

Portola Valley Total sales reported: 2 Lowest sales price: $730,000 Highest sales price: $1,400,000

Menlo Park

Redwood City

Total sales reported: 4 Lowest sales price: $570,000 Highest sales price: $1,700,000

Total sales reported: 14 Lowest sales price: $150,000 Highest sales price: $1,175,000 Source: California REsource

previous sale 3/05, $769,000

Mountain View 1572 Bonita Ave. F. Chiu to D. Roseman for $990,000 on 8/18/10; previous sale 2/03, $675,000 2025 California St. #12 Federal Home Loan Mortgage to S. Kam for $238,000 on 8/18/10; previous sale 6/04, $298,000 242 Carmelita Drive S. Manning to K. Stoy for $1,150,000 on 8/16/10; previous sale 7/07, $1,290,000 454 Dell Ave. Fiance Trust to M. Halleck for $735,000 on 8/13/10 1856 Fordham Way Crick Trust to L. & M. Winawer for $1,250,000 on 8/12/10 1552 Lilac Lane T. Harrison to M. Rajamma for $603,000 on 8/13/10; previous sale 6/95, $234,000 1940 Mt. Vernon Court #5 V. Hammer to A. Kada for $240,000 on 8/18/10 342 Nita Ave. HamburgerWeinswig Trust to Nguyen Trust for $770,000 on 8/12/10; previous sale 7/04, $695,000

Palo Alto 953 Colonial Lane Mitchell Trust to H. Chen for $1,130,000 on 8/17/10 1110 Guinda St. Fenerin Trust to X. Gao for $1,206,000 on 8/18/10 1700 Guinda St. Jaworowski Trust to M. & N. Krishnan for $1,195,000 on 8/13/10; previous sale 7/92, $445,000 774 Marion Ave. M. & R. Smith to

Ming Xi, VP & General Mgr Applied Materials

* Seller/Buyer Advantage Program: Sellers: Sell for as low as 3.88% total commission. FREE professional home staging service. Buyers: Get a rebate up to 1.5% of purchase price * Restrictions apply, call for details.

LOT WITH SPECTACULAR BAY VIEWS! $1,285,000

Recently Sold 350 Sequoia Palo Alto,

3/2

1146 Miramonte Mt. View, 3/2.5

300 THIRD ST. SUITE 9, LOS ALTOS, CA 94022

Palo Alto

Total sales reported: 7 Lowest sales price: $122,000 Highest sales price: $3,300,000

“Tony is the best agent we’ve worked with.”

(650) 948-0811

Total sales reported: 8 Lowest sales price: $238,000 Highest sales price: $1,250,000

East Palo Alto Total sales reported: 2 Lowest sales price: $210,000 Highest sales price: $285,000

Smart People Make Smart Choices

Incredible Value and Opportunity! 1.42 Acres at End of Private Cul-de-Sac in a Gated Community Close to Downtown Los Altos.

Mountain View

Total sales reported: 1 Lowest sales price: $710,000 Highest sales price: $710,000

A. Chang for $1,512,000 on 8/17/10 1120 Middlefield Road G. Oller to C. Liu for $775,000 on 8/13/10 715 Webster St. C. Chou to T. Pierce for $800,000 on 8/17/10

Portola Valley 120 Bear Gulch Drive Washington Mutual Bank to G. Sampson for $1,400,000 on 7/30/10; previous sale 4/06, $1,650,000 271 Gabarda Way Gabarda Limited to P. Choy for $730,000 on 7/27/10

Redwood City 3 Bremerton Circle KB Home to N. Joseph for $734,500 on 7/30/10 5 Bremerton Circle KB Home to S. & P. Sun for $675,000 on 7/30/10 11 Bremerton Circle KB Home to A. Poon for $662,000 on 7/30/10 17 Bremerton Circle KB Home to L. & L. Ibasco for $759,000 on 7/29/10 76 Eddystone Court T. Basarsky to B. Malikaew for $445,000 on 7/30/10; previous sale 2/99, $277,000 502 Lichen Lane Jepsen Trust to R. & T. Bradley for $1,175,000 on 7/29/10; previous sale 2/99, $655,000 325 Lowell St. D. & G. Wood to M. Williams for $676,000 on 7/30/10; previous sale 10/07, $772,500 430 Luff Lane Daniels Trust to M. Khorraminejad for $900,000 on 7/30/10 253 Oak Ave. #202 Q. Garcia to D. Aviel for $250,000 on 7/30/10; previous sale 8/98, $237,000 546 Osprey Drive H. & S. Cheng to M. Pribadi for $910,000 on 7/30/10; previous sale 4/03, $738,501 806 Palm Ave. Bank of America to J. Gau for $602,000 on 7/30/10; previous sale 9/04, $660,000 134 Positano Circle Fairbairn Trust to J. Chen for $576,000 on 7/29/10; previous sale 8/04, $575,000 1102 Ruby St. Skoglund Trust to K. Skoglund for $150,000 on 7/30/10 23 Spinnaker Place J. Grasilli to R. Patterson for $675,000 on 7/30/10; previous sale 9/00, $652,000

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.

Menlo Park 220 Market Place Bank of America, 8/02/10, $250,090, 910 sf, 3 bd 220 Market Place Bank of America, 8/02/10, $250,090, 910 sf, 3 bd 176 Stone Pine Lane Wells Fargo Bank, 7/27/10, $1,035,091, 2,400 sf, 2 bd

East Palo Alto 2735 Fordham St. Federal National Mortgage, 7/26/10, $481,389, 1,060 sf, 3 bd 2324 Glen Way Wells Fargo Bank, 7/29/10, $207,601, 710 sf, 2 bd 2234 Ralmar Ave. Working Dirt Limited, 7/27/10, $132,309, 730 sf, 2 bd 2330 University Ave. #300 First Franklin Mortgage, 8/04/10, $272,248, 1,402 sf, 2 bd 1532 Ursula Way Federal Home Loan Mortgage, 7/26/10, $386,575, 1,100 sf, 3 bd

Mountain View 181 Del Medio Ave. #210 Federal National Mortgage, 8/19/10, $389,581, 936 sf, 2 bd 152 Holly Court Bear Stearns, 8/19/10, $666,100, 1,013 sf, 3 bd 905 W. Middlefield Road #941 Skyway Investments, 8/06/10, $300,100, 998 sf, 2 bd

Sunnyvale 680 Alberta Ave. #C JP Morgan, 8/20/10, $500,362, 975 sf, 2 bd 880 E. Fremont Ave. #609 Federal Home Loan Mortgage, 8/13/10, $211,887, 733 sf, 1 bd 317 Greenlake Drive First Boston, 8/19/10, $380,000, 1,000 sf, 3 bd 1005 Helen Ave. #4 Bayfront Realty, 7/22/10, $330,000, 1,347 sf, 2 bd 1269 Poplar Ave. #202 Federal National Mortgage, 8/13/10, $447,689, 1,033 sf, 2 bd 1117 Reed Ave. #A Federal Home Loan Mortgage, 8/09/10, $289,950, 1,084 sf, 3 bd

Redwood City 601 Baltic Circle Ace Securities, 7/19/10, $585,939, 1,625 sf, 3 bd

BUILDING PERMITS

Tony Cheung 650.387.8830

Sign up today at www.PaloAltoOnline.com Page 52ÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£äÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞ

tc.mainstreet@gmail.com DRE#01707636

Palo Alto 395 Page Mill Road Whisman Ventures, install new computer equipment and electrical paint and flooring, $241,000 300 Hamilton Ave. Barnes & Noble, new tenant improvement with more space, $835,000


1956 Alford Avenue Los Altos 



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S HERRY B UCOLO 650.207.9909 sbucolo@apr.com 650.454.8510 anneking@kw.com www.AnneKingonline.com

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Light and bright Eichler on fantastic treelined street. Enjoy the best of contemporary living in this stunning Eichler - this spacious home features: â&#x20AC;˘ Four bedrooms â&#x20AC;˘ Two bathrooms â&#x20AC;˘ Family room (or 5th bedroom) â&#x20AC;˘ Breakfast bar â&#x20AC;˘ Beautiful landscaping â&#x20AC;˘ Extra parking for recreational vehicle â&#x20AC;˘ New carpet and ďŹ&#x201A;ooring â&#x20AC;˘ Fresh paint inside and out â&#x20AC;˘ Living area 1,955 square feet (per paid vendor) â&#x20AC;˘ Lot size 6,300 (per county) Outstanding Palo Alto Schools: Palo Verde, JLS, and Gunn (buyer to verify)

Sharon Witte Coldwell Banker International Presidentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Circle

Cell: 650.269.6700 sharon.witte@cbnorcal.com www.sharonwitte.com Page 54Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;-iÂŤĂ&#x152;iÂ&#x201C;LiĂ&#x20AC;Ă&#x160;£ä]Ă&#x160;Ă&#x201C;ä£äĂ&#x160;UĂ&#x160;*>Â?Â&#x153;Ă&#x160;Â?Ă&#x152;Â&#x153;Ă&#x160;7iiÂ&#x17D;Â?Ă&#x17E;


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More photos and Virtual Tour at: www.SteveBellumori.com *Square footage obtained from sources deemed reliable but not verified by either Seller or Broker.

STEVE BELLUMORI

International Presidentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Premier Top 1% Coldwell Banker - Worldwide





   

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SteveBellumori.com

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JUST LISTED Light, bright and charming, this home offers an exceptional opportunity to live in desirable Suburban Park â&#x20AC;Ś s Three bedrooms, one bath; ďŹ replace; spacious garage with storage sHardwood ďŹ&#x201A;oors; freshly painted; new wall furnaces; new kitchen ďŹ&#x201A;oor; new bath vanity and ďŹ&#x201A;oor sDelightful neighborhood, central to park, schools, shopping, transportation

201 Hedge Road, Menlo Park Call

650 s 833 s 1337

www.yarkinrealty.com Yarkin Realty s 152 Homer Avenue s Palo Alto, CA 94301

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License #00673086


JIM BYRNES Presents...

Tranquil Oasis in Central Menlo

440 Lemon Street, Menlo Park sBEDROOMSANDBATHROOMS s&RESH AIRSUNROOMWITHDOORSTOTHE arranged over a single level pool and garden s,IGHT lLLEDLIVINGROOMWITHA s3ECLUDEDREARGROUNDSWITHTALLSHADE lREPLACEANDACCESSTOTHEGROUNDS trees, level lawns, and a sparkling pool s)NVITINGDININGROOMWITHSLIDING s%XCELLENT#ENTRAL-ENLOLOCATIONAND glass doors to the deck schools s5PDATEDKITCHENWITHGRANITESLAB Listed at $1,638,000 COUNTERTOPSANDTOP QUALITYAPPLIANCES

/PEN3UNDAY 

22 Mansion Court Menlo Park SALE PENDING

Jim Byrnes 650.464.4848 jbyrnes@kwrpa.com www.jimbyrneshomes.com DRE #01222542

145 Pineview Lane Menlo Park SALE PENDING

www.440Lemon.com

1970 Oakdell Drive Menlo Park SOLD

“Helping You Make Your Best Real Estate Decisions” Your Local Real Estate Expert *>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£äÊU Page 57


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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

FEATURED

3 Bedrooms 20 Lane Pl Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 51 Winchester Dr Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,095,000 462-1111 $2,595,000 324-4456

1 Bedroom - Condominium

HOME OF THE WEEK

3215 Alameda De Las Pulgas Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 985 Lassen Dr Sun 2-4 Cashin Company 11 Athlone Ct Sat/Sun Keller Williams

$1,449,000 948-8050 $1,495,000 325-6161 $2,400,000 558-4200

610 Gilbert Av #20 Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 675 Sharon Park Dr #313 Sat Coldwell Banker

$2,695,000 462-1111 $2,085,000 851-2666

22395 DIERICX CT., MOUNTAIN VIEW OPEN SUNDAY 1:30-4:30

6+ Bedrooms 212 Selby Ln Sun

Coldwell Banker

$1,629,000 323-7751

2615 Hastings Dr Sun Coldwell Banker

$925,000 752-0709

3BR/2BA home with amazing kit + HW floors. 11,000+/- sf lot. Top-rated Huff Elem. Schl. Offered at $1,329,000 22395DIERICXCOURT.com

BELMONT 3 Bedrooms

Sheri Hughes Judy Bogard-Tanigami

EAST PALO ALTO 4 Bedrooms 1208 Beech Sun 1-4 Alain Pinel Realtors

2 Bedrooms - Condominium 671 Portofino Ln Sun Cashin Company 1151 Compass Ln #201 Sun 1-4 Cashin Company

$499,888 614-3500 $489,000 340-9688

3 Bedrooms - Townhouse 842 Andromeda Ln Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$648,000 323-1111

4 Bedrooms 1125 Blythe St Sun 2-4 Cashin Company

$1,120,000 343-3700

LOS ALTOS 1 Bedroom - Condominium 1 W Edith Av #A201 Sun 2-4 Alain Pinel Realtors

$530,000 325-6161 $1,250,000 941-7040 $1,125,000 941-1111 $1,579,000 941-7040 $795,000 941-1111 $898,000 941-7040

4 Bedrooms 23991 Spalding Av Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 76 Higgins Av Sun Coldwell Banker 1584 Kathy Ln Sun 1-4 Alain Pinel Realtors 1395 Grant Ct Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$1,798,000 941-1111

985 Hayman Pl Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$1,598,000 941-1111

747 Vista Grande Av Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,539,000 941-7040

5 Bedrooms 664 Jay St Sun

Alain Pinel Realtors

$3,395,000 941-1111

530 Magdalena Av Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$2,295,000 462-1111

455 E Edith Av Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,589,000 941-7040

6+ Bedrooms

3 Bedrooms - Condominium 78 Los Altos Sq Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 5100 El Camino Real #212 Sat/Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

861 Hierra Ct Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$699,000 323-7751

3 Bedrooms 688 Berry Av Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 355 Waverly Ln Sat Coldwell Banker

$2,395,000 941-1111

$725,000 941-1111

2 Bedrooms - Townhouse 575 Tyndall St #7 Sun Coldwell Banker 59 Bay Tree Ln Sun Coldwell Banker

594 Springer Te Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

6 Bedrooms

2 Bedrooms - Condominium 470 Gabilan St #4 Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

209-1608

$480,000 323-1111

FOSTER CITY

$1,398,000 941-1111 $1,995,000 941-7040 $1,398,000 941-1111 $1,895,000 941-1111

$499,000 324-4456 $749,000 462-1111 $1,849,999 614-3500 $615,000 454-8510

2 Bedrooms - Condominium

5 Bedrooms 88 Sutherland Dr Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 76 Wilburn Av Sun Coldwell Banker

2160 Santa Cruz Av #18 Sun Coldwell Banker

2 Bedrooms

4 Bedrooms 6 Tuscaloosa Av Sun 1-4:30 Cashin Company 85 Watkins Av Sun Coldwell Banker 118 Heather Dr Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

2059 Santa Cruz Av $1,995,000 Sun Keller Williams Palo Alto 454-8510

MENLO PARK

1956 Alford Av Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 126 S Clark Av Sun Campi Properties

$1,650,000 323-1111 $2,895,000 941-4300

LOS ALTOS HILLS 4 Bedrooms 25829 Springhill Dr Sun Campi Properties

$2,985,000 941-4300

25725 Altamont Rd Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,098,000 941-7040

27930 Roble Blanco Dr Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$2,475,000 941-1111

26000 Rancho Manuella Ln Sun Campi Properties

$2,895,000 941-4300

26680 Saint Francis Dr Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$2,398,000 941-1111

5 Bedrooms 12790 Camino Medio Ln Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,500,000 325-6161

25620 Elena Rd Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,495,000 941-7040

25620 Elena Rd Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,495,000 941-7040

6+ Bedrooms 13914 Mir Mirou Dr Sun Campi Properties

Page 60ÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£äÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞ

$6,450,000 941-4300

$479,000 462-1111 $539,000 324-4456

1350 Sherman Av Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,095,000 325-6161

2168 Clayton Dr Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,050,000 323-7751

1020 Sherman Av Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,295,000 325-6161

440 Lemon St $1,638,000 Sun Keller Williams Palo Alto 454-8500 620 Hobart St Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$2,650,000 462-1111

1161 Valparaiso Av Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,885,000 324-4456

5 Bedrooms 559 Placitas Av Sun Cashin Company

$2,495,000 529-1000

1370 Sherman Av Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,299,000 323-7751

823 Valparaiso Av Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,100,000 323-7751

2 Maywood Ln $2,325,000 Sun Coldwell Banker 324-4456 1056 Ringwood Av $799,000 Sun Cashin Company 614-3500 565 Encina Av $1,385,000 Sun Keller Williams Palo Alto 454-8500 1140 Saxon Wy $1,595,000 Sun Coldwell Banker 323-7751 929 Siskiyou Dr $1,745,000 Sun Coldwell Banker 324-4456 845 College $1,378,000 Sun Richard Cottrell Realtor 321-4944 2615 Alpine Rd $998,000 Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 323-1111 2002 Mills Av $1,329,000 Sun Cashin Company 614-3500 937 Lee Dr $1,230,000 Sun Coldwell Banker 324-4456 61 Callie Ln $895,000 Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 323-1111 300 Sherwood Wy $1,595,000 Sun 1-4 Redwood Properties, LLC 477-6520 11 Athlone Ct $615,000 Sat/Sun Keller Williams Palo Alto 454-8510 201 Hedge Rd $725,000 Sat/Sun Yarkin Realty 322-1800 915 Timothy Ln $1,288,000 Sat/Sun Keller Williams Palo Alto 796-9345 526 Sandhill Cir $975,000 Sun Clay Herman Realtor, Inc. 342-1141 167 E Creek Dr $1,560,000 Sun Coldwell Banker 851-1961 701 Fremont St $1,195,000 Sun Coldwell Banker 323-7751

130 Gloria Ci Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$2,825,000 323-1111

1040 Hermosa Wy Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

$3,995,000 323-7751

3 Bedrooms - Condominium

2 Bedrooms - Townhouse 2416 Sharon Oaks Dr Sun 1-4 Alain Pinel Realtors

$989,000 323-1111

3 Bedrooms

1155 Merrill St #101 Sun Coldwell Banker

$855,000 596-5400

3 Bedrooms - Townhouse 506 Sand Hill Ci Sun Coldwell Banker 190 E Okeefe St #15 Sun Coldwell Banker 710 Sand Hill Ci Sun Coldwell Banker

$988,000 324-4456 $579,000 324-4456 $895,000 323-7751

4 Bedrooms 685 San Mateo Dr Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 324 Arden Rd Sun Cashin Company 1364 Sherman Av Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 680 Lemon St Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 60 Gloria Ci Sun Coldwell Banker 10 Spiros Wy Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,595,000 462-1111 $2,249,000 529-2900 $1,998,000 462-1111 $1,795,000 462-1111 $2,595,000 324-4456 $1,795,000 323-7751

6+ Bedrooms 2100 Sharon Rd Sun 2-4 Coldwell Banker

$1,698,000 323-7751

150 Royal Oak Ct Sun 2-4:30 Cashin Company

$3,495,000 343-3700

MOUNTAIN VIEW 1 Bedroom - Condominium 500 W Middlefield Rd #179 Sun Coldwell Banker

$333,000 325-6161

505 Cypress Point Dr #197 Sun Cashin Company

$312,000 529-1000

2 Bedrooms - Condominium 1910 Mount Vernon Ct #8 Sat 1-4 Coldwell Banker

$350,000 596-5400

723 Sierra Vista #3 Sat/Sun Keller Williams Palo Alto

$448,000 333-0592

2 Bedrooms - Townhouse 252 Andsbury Av Sun Coldwell Banker

$525,000 324-4456

700 Chiquita Av #24 Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$539,000 323-1111

108 Hilary Av Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$617,000 941-1111

119 Flynn Av #b Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$399,000 941-1111

1354 Dale Av #1 Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

$538,000 941-7040

1469 Tyler Park Wy Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

$649,000 941-7040

3 Bedrooms 1777 Latham St Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$998,000 941-1111

22395 Diericx Ct Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$1,329,000 941-1111

1426 Todd St Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$939,500 941-1111

3 Bedrooms - Townhouse 987 Lane Av #4 Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$649,000 941-1111

18 Tyrella Ct Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$699,000 941-1111

5 Bedrooms 1561 Glen Una Ct Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$1,529,000 941-1111

PALO ALTO 1 Bedroom 957 Channing Av Sun Coldwell Banker

$749,000 324-4456


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 1 Bedroom - Condominium 115 Greenmeadow Wy Sun Coldwell Banker

$449,000 325-6161

2 Bedrooms 1560 Mariposa Av Sun Coldwell Banker 380 Colorado Av Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 1613 Mariposa Av Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,495,000 325-6161 $975,000 323-1111 $1,075,000 325-6161

2 Bedrooms - Condominium 4250 El Camino Real #B114 Sun 1-4 Sean Virtue Real Estate

$575,000 326-6395

296 Waverley St #1 Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

$679,000 558-4200

640 Forest Av #e Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$699,000 462-1111

4137 Thain Wy Sun Coldwell Banker

$739,000 325-6161

292 Waverley St Sat/Sun Keller Williams Palo Alto

$679,000 454-8500

217 High St Sun

$949,000 400-1001

Miles McCormick

2 Bedrooms - Townhouse 683 Waverley St Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,095,000 325-6161

3 Bedrooms 3421 Orinda St Sun Coldwell Banker

$818,000 325-6161

21 Roosevelt Ci Sat 1-4 Coldwell Banker

$1,148,000 328-5211

335 Middlefield Rd Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$1,099,000 323-1111

354 Embarcadero Rd Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,079,000 325-6161

1675 Middlefield Rd Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,998,000 325-6161

371 Duluth Cr Sun

$1,149,950 326-4656

Lynde Assoc.

1881 Fulton St Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,195,000 328-5211

768 Montrose Av Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$1,048,000 323-1111

210 Maclane St Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

$799,000 941-7040

1026 Webster St $1,198,000 Sat/Sun Keller Williams Palo Alto 454-8500 2230 Ramona St $1,399,000 Sun Morgan Lashley Properties 326-5700

380 W Meadow Dr Sun Coldwell Banker 3466 Kenneth Dr Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

5 Bedrooms 1476 Hamilton Av $2,600,000 Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 462-1111 2783 Randers Ct $3,680,000 Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker 325-6161 885 Clara Dr $2,400,000 Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 323-1111 805 Colorado Av $2,198,000 Sun Coldwell Banker 328-5211 750 Lincoln Av $2,750,000 Sun Zane, Macgregor & Company 323-5305 175 Island Dr $4,850,000 Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 323-1111 562 Pena Ct $2,150,000 Sun Coldwell Banker 324-4456 685 Georgia Av $2,799,001 Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker 324-4456

1762 Maryland St $699,000 Sat/Sun 1-4:30 Redwood Properties, LLC 477-6520

3 Bedrooms - Townhouse 1501 Chelsea Wy Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker 3568 Highland Av Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 3827 Hamilton Wy Sun 2-4 Cashin Company 461 Myrtle St Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker 2245 Roosevelt Av Sun 2-4 Coldwell Banker

$1,675,000 529-1111 $1,248,000 598-4900 $899,000 328-5211 $997,500 851-2666

5 Bedrooms 439 Lakeview Wy Sun Cashin Company

$2,285,000 614-3500

REDWOOD SHORES

PORTOLA VALLEY

SAN CARLOS

$899,950 614-3500 $1,198,800 596-5400

3 Bedrooms

250 Alamos Rd Sun Coldwell Banker 102 Tynan Wy Sun Coldwell Banker 4600 Alpine Rd Sun 2-4 Cashin Company 260 S Balsamina Wy Sun Coldwell Banker 290 Gabarda Wy Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$3,995,000 851-1961 $999,000 851-2666 $1,650,000 529-1000 $1,595,000 324-4456 $1,698,000 323-1111

4 Bedrooms 254 Corte Madera Rd Sun Coldwell 45 Prado Ct Sun Coldwell 30 Antonio Ct Sun Coldwell 147 Los Trancos Ci Sun Coldwell 321 Dedalera Dr Sun Coldwell

Banker Banker Banker Banker Banker

$1,699,000 851-1961 $1,595,000 324-4456 $2,739,000 851-1961 $1,189,000 851-1961 $1,589,000 324-4456

5 Bedrooms 220 Golden Hills Dr Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,999,995 321-1596

877 Aspen Wy Sat/Sun Midtown Realty

$1,095,000 321-1596

REDWOOD CITY

3960 Nelson Ct Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,299,000 941-7040

268 Alexander Av Sun Coldwell Banker

1006 Webster St Sat/Sun Keller Williams

$1,198,000 454-8500

2 Bedrooms

1895 Park Blvd Sat/Sun Keller Williams

$1,198,000 454-8500

$2,950,000 851-1961

817 Hemlock St Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker 8 Ensenada Rd Sun Coldwell Banker

$899,999 596-5400 $795,000 752-0709

4 Bedrooms 364 Devonshire Bl Sun 1-4 Coldwell 3366 Melendy Dr Sun 1-4 Coldwell 2520 Melendy Dr Sun 1-4 Coldwell 202 Timothy Dr Sun Coldwell

Banker Banker Banker Banker

$1,498,000 596-5400 $1,148,000 596-5400 $1,250,000 596-5400 $1,299,000 596-5400

SUNNYVALE 2 Bedrooms - Condominium 609 Arcadia Te #302 Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$410,000 941-1111

3 Bedrooms 1136 Viscaino Av Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker 541 N Bayview Av Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

3 Bedrooms - Condominium 422 E Evelyn Av #X204 Sun Cashin Company

$579,950 529-2900

3 Bedrooms - Townhouse 525 Porpoise Bay Te #A Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$649,000 941-1111

591 Blackwood Te Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$598,950 323-1111

4 Bedrooms 839 San Mateo Ct Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

$519,000 941-7040

854 Durshire Wy Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$949,000 941-1111

1118 Kelsey Dr Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$938,000 941-1111

WOODSIDE

3 Bedrooms

601 Melville Av $5,500,000 Sun Zane, Macgregor & Company 323-5305

3 Bedrooms

$698,000 596-5400

4 Bedrooms

704 Newport Ci Sun Cashin Company 746 Newport Ci Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

6+ Bedrooms

2081 Byron St Sat/Sun Midtown Realty

$959,000 917-4281 $528,000 941-7040

3 Bedrooms 275 Josselyn Ln Sun Coldwell Banker

$9,900,000 851-2666

2 Fremont Wy Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,198,000 851-2666

345 Harcross Rd Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,895,000 324-4456

272 Eleanor Dr Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$2,585,000 462-1111

475 Woodside Dr Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$1,895,000 529-1111

20 Stadler Dr Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,569,000 851-1961

335 Harcross Rd Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

$1,400,000 596-5400

4 Bedrooms 23 Skylonda Dr Sun Cashin Company

$1,249,000 529-1000

35 Ranch Rd Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,399,000 851-1961

115 Laning Dr Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,999,000 851-2666

265 Eleanor Dr Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,975,000 324-4456

6 Bedrooms 31 Eugenia Ln Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,795,000 324-4456

1 Bedroom

1105 Oak Av Sun 1-4

Coldwell Banker

$473,000 752-0709

Open HOMES

Homes for SALE

Interactive MAPS

Prior Sale INFO

Neighborhood GUIDES

and MORE

$519,000 596-5400

3 Bedrooms

3 Bedrooms - Townhouse 4206 Rickey’s Wy #A Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$869,000 325-6161 $1,098,000 752-0775

$1,170,000 462-1111

4 Bedrooms 647 Glenbrook Dr Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$1,399,000 323-1111

530 E Crescent Dr Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$6,475,000 529-1111

3979 Bibbits Dr Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,349,000 324-4456

3065 Greer Rd Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

$1,025,000 941-7040

3481 Kenneth Dr Sun Midtown Realty

$1,325,000 321-1596

557 Rhodes Dr Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,598,000 324-4456

1160 S California Av Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$1,350,000 462-1111

1857 Kentucky St Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker 608 Myrtle St Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 755 Paradise Wy Sun 2-4 Alain Pinel Realtors 200 St Francis St Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 532 Buena Vista Av Sun Coldwell Banker 2414 Oregon Av Sun 1-4 Alain Pinel Realtors 1358 Edgewood Rd Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker 220 St Francis St Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 319 Jeter St Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

$898,000 851-2666 $948,000 323-1111 $1,269,000 323-1111 $739,000 529-1111 $1,195,000 324-4456 $749,000 941-1111 $1,124,950 596-5400 $885,000 529-1111 $969,000 324-4456

EXPLORE OUR REAL ESTATE SITE PaloAltoOnline.com/real_estate *>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£äÊU Page 61


MillionDollar Views

All Properties Open Sunday 1:00-4:00pm

2615 Hastings Drive, Belmont "REATHTAKINGVIEWSOFTHE"AY PARTIALVIEWSOF3&AND

s4HREEBEDROOMS INCLUDING huge master suite.

amazing views of the Peninsulaâ&#x20AC;Ś. all from this immaculate,

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downstairs and out to the large Brazilian hardwood deck.

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New granite in kitchen and downstairs powder room. Grand

s4WOCARGARAGE

staircase leads the way to upstairsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; bedrooms.

Priced to sell at

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8 Ensenada Road, San Carlos

s4HREEBEDROOMSONEISCURRENTLY used as a den)

s'RAVITYHEATFURNACE

Amazing property with incredible views across the Bay and down the Peninsula! Come for the home and stay for the views! Remodeling this home will

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s$INING!REAOVERLOOKSLARGEDECK views!

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268 Alexander Avenue, Redwood City Adorable cottage in very desirable neighborhood, adjacent to Atherton. Kitchen and bath have been remodeled to a level that you would expect in higher end homes. Kitchen has Viking stove, granite counters, Cherry cabinets and stainless steel appliances. Bathroom has been tastefully remodeled with tile in shower over tub and pedestal sink.

$473,OOO

/FFEREDAT

Arvada Darnell W W W. A R VA D A D A R N E L L . C O M

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Top 2% Coldwell Banker Nationwide

(650) 752.0709 adarnell@cbnorcal.com

This gem is oozing with charm and appeal. The perfect alternative to condo living.


apr. c om Go to open.apr.com for the Bay Area’s only complete online open home guide. MENLO PARK OFFICE

650.462.1111

OPEN SUNDAY MENLO PARK 685 San Mateo Dr Remodeled 4 bedroom home with fabulous great room on large lot. Menlo Park schools. $2,595,000

LOS ALTOS OFFICE

650.941.1111

OPEN SATURDAY AN D SU N DAY LOS ALTOS HILLS 26680 Saint Frances Rd Stunning 4bd/3.5ba home plus office, offers the best of indoor and outdoor living. $2,398,000

LOS ALTOS OFFICE

650.941.1111

OPEN SATURDAY AN D SU N DAY LOS ALTOS 985 Hayman Pl Delightful 4bd/2.5ba home with separate FR and DR. Desirable cul-de-sac location. $1,598,000

WOODSIDE OFFICE

650.529.1111

B Y APPOINTMEN T MOUNTAIN VIEW Stunning 7-year old bright contemporary 3bd/3.5ba, 2000+/-sf home close to downtown. $815,000

MENLO PARK OFFICE

650.462.1111

B Y A P P O I N T ME N T MENLO PARK Stunning custom designed 6-year old home; ideal floor plan with large media room. $2,495,000

PALO ALTO OFFICE

650.323.1111

O P E N S AT U R D AY A N D S U N D AY PALO ALTO 265 Tennyson Ave Delightful 2-story, French Traditional in desirable Old Palo Alto. 3bd/3ba plus office and 2-car garage. $2,095,000

PALO ALTO OFFICE

650.323.1111

O P E N S U N D AY PALO ALTO 768 Montrose Ave Great 3bd/2ba Eichler in Charleston Gardens, move-in condition with beautiful 1-year old kitchen. $1,048,000

PALO ALTO OFFICE

650.323.1111

O P E N S U N D AY PALO ALTO 2201 St. Francis Dr Amazing 3bd/2ba updated home located in North Palo Alto. Hardwood floors and 2-car garage. $699,000

PA L O A LT O 6 5 0 . 3 2 3 . 1 1 1 1 l M E N L O PA R K 6 5 0 . 4 6 2 . 1 1 1 1 l W O O D S I D E 6 5 0 . 5 2 9 . 1 1 1 1 l L O S A LT O S 6 5 0 . 9 4 1 . 1 1 1 1 APR COUNTIES l Santa Clara l San Mateo l San Francisco l Marin l Sonoma l Alameda l Contra Costa l Monterey l Santa Cruz

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F O R S A L E I N C R E S C E N T PA R K

758 C e nte r D riv e , Palo Alto - #%"% #'"&#(''% %&"'%

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6503191270 kcashin@cashin.com kcashingroup.com

Kristin Cashin  

Shane Stent Frankie Stamey

Are you staying current with the changing real estate market conditions? We offer the one online destination that lets you fully explore: s)NTERACTIVEMAPS s(OMESFORSALE s/PENHOUSEDATESANDTIMES s6IRTUALTOURSANDPHOTOS s0RIORSALESINFO s.EIGHBORHOODGUIDES s!REAREALESTATELINKS sANDSOMUCHMORE /URCOMPREHENSIVEONLINE GUIDETOTHE-IDPENINSULA REALESTATEMARKETHASALL THERESOURCESAHOMEBUYER AGENTORLOCALRESIDENTCOULD EVERWANTANDITSALLINONE EASY TO USE LOCALSITE Agents: 9OULLWANTTOEXPLOREOURUNIQUEONLINEADVERTISINGOPPORTUNITIES#ONTACTYOURSALES REPRESENTATIVEOR7ALTER+UPIEC 603ALES-ARKETINGAT  X ORWKUPIEC PAWEEKLYCOMTODAYTOlNDOUTMORE

Explore area real estate through your favorite local website: TheAlmanacOnline.com MountainViewOnline.com PaloAltoOnline.com And click on â&#x20AC;&#x153;real estateâ&#x20AC;? in the navigation bar.

4HE!LMANAC/NLINECOM

-OUNTAIN6IEW/NLINECOM

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FALL REAL ESTATE IS COMING 'BMM3FBM&TUBUF 4QSJOH3FBM&TUBUF A

PUBLICATION

OF THE ALMANAC AND

20 10

PA L O A LT O W E E K LY

Spring market is warming up Page 6 Putting on a happy face Page 18 Looking up at mid-high end Page 33 Any houses under a million dollars? Page 41

Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t miss this great opportunity to promote yourself or your listings. Space reservation: Sept. 22 Advertising copy due: Sept. 23

PUBLICATION DATES: Oct 13 Almanac Oct 15 Palo Alto Weekly Oct 15 Mountain View Voice

Fo r m o r e i n f o r m a t i o n , c o n t a c t : Neal Fine (650) 223-6583 or Rosemary Lewkowitz (650) 223-6585 *>Â?Â&#x153;Ă&#x160;Â?Ă&#x152;Â&#x153;Ă&#x160;7iiÂ&#x17D;Â?Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;-iÂŤĂ&#x152;iÂ&#x201C;LiĂ&#x20AC;Ă&#x160;£ä]Ă&#x160;Ă&#x201C;ä£äĂ&#x160;U Page 65


OPEN SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 12 1:30-4:30 P.M.

530 E. CRESCENT DRIVE | PALO ALTO

One of a Kind! sBEDROOMSANDBATH ROOMSPLUSANATTACHED GUESTAUPAIRSUITE s#IRCACLASSIC %NGLISH4UDORDESIGNED BY#HARLES3UMNER s3TUNNINGCHEFSKITCHEN EXTENDSTOFAMILYROOM WITHlREPLACE

s  SQFTLOT ONE OFTHELARGESTIN0ALO!LTO s*ACK3TAFFORD DESIGNED LANDSCAPINGWITHA MAGNIlCENTROSEGARDEN s3PARKLINGPOOL SPAAND YOUROWNTENNISCOURT COMPLETETHISUNIQUEAND SPECIALPROPERTY

Offered at $6,475,000 SFPENINSULAPROPERTIES.COM PRESENTED BY

QXXQZ

SFPENINSULAPROPERTIES.COM

650.888.1886 SFPENINSULAPROPERTIES.COM DRE# 01364212

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Square footage and/or acreage information contained herein has been received from seller, existing reports, appraisals, public records and/or other sources deemed reliable. However, neither seller nor listing agent has veriďŹ ed this information. If this information is important to buyer in determining whether to buy or the purchase price, buyer should conduct buyerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s own investigation. Photography by Dave Edwards ŠMarketing Designs, Inc. 650.802.0888 marketingdesigns.net


*No slogan needed

Private Offerings Old Palo Alto Professorville Crescent Park Lindenwood Linfield Oaks The Willows

342 Hawthorne Avenue, 561 Center Dr., Palo Palo Alto Alto Open Sunday Available

217 High St., Palo Alto Open Sunday

342 Hawthorne Palo Alto 470 Santa RitaAvenue, Ave., Palo Alto Available Open Sunday

Miles McCormick HomesO fPaloAlto.com DRE 01184883

Attention iPhone Lovers ____________________________ Once you download the free QR Reader from the App Store, simply use your phone to take a picture of one of the barcodes above. You will then be able to view these exceptional properties.

650-400-1001 *>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£äÊU Page 67


356 Coleridge Avenue, Palo Alto

A welcoming front porch leads to this inviting light-filled traditional home with vintage architectural

details. Situated on desirable Coleridge Avenue in the heart of prestigious Old Palo Alto. 356 Coleridge is sited on a rare 110’ x 150’, 16,500 sq. ft. lot with private, peaceful gardens. Separate guest quarters.

K By Appointment Only Offered at $4,995,000

www.356ColeridgeAve.com

T :: 650.543.1195 F :: 650.462.1199

E :: carolandnicole@apr.com Carol Carnevale and Nicole Aron DRE #s: 00946687, 00952657

1550 El Camino Real

Menlo Park, CA 94025

Information deemed reliable, but not guaranteed.

www.CarolAndNicole.com Page 68ÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£äÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞ


day Sun n e Op

day Sun n e Op

MENLO PARK

5BR |

823 VALPARAISO AVENUE

2.5BA $2,100,000

Circa 1927 with exceptional character and style, two stories with beautiful oak floors, vintage details, classic millwork, well proportioned rooms with lots of light, just 2 blocks to downtown. Tom LeMieux 650.323.7751

day Sun n e Op

MENLO PARK

3BR |

2 MAYWOOD LN

2.5BA $2,325,000

Carmel setting offers an enchanting escape. 3BR/2.5BA home with 19,000 SQ FT lot on exclusive drive. Updated kitchen, sun-room and more! Blooming gardens. Sue Crawford 650.324.4456

y nda n Su Ope

PALO ALTO

5BR |

2281 BYRON ST

5.5BA

PALO ALTO

4BR |

ATHERTON LUXURIOUS NEW HOME $9,900,000 5 BR 5 BA Luxurious New Home in the Heart of West Atherton Tom LeMieux/Hossein Jalali 650.329.6645 ▲ 51 WINCHESTER DR $2,595,000 3 BR 2.5 BA Circus Club location. Approximately half an acre. John & Janet Dore 650.324.4456 ▲ 76 WILBURN AV $2,085,000 5 BR 3 BA One level home with perfect floorplan. Helen Miller 650.851.2666 ▲ 85 WATKINS AVE $1,495,000 4 BR 3 BA Fabulous, sparkling Atherton home. Feels like new! Janie & John Barman 650.325.6161

EAST PALO ALTO TONS OF SPACE TO LOVE $374,999 3 BR 1 BA 1,430 sq ft w/ newer kitchen/bath, bonus rm & A/C Clara Lee 650.328.5211

LOS ALTOS ▲ 470 GABILAN ST. #4 $699,000 2 BR 1.5 BA Spacious condo in downtown. Hossein Jalali 650.323-7751 ▲ 575 TYNDALL ST. #7 $530,000 2 BR 2 BA Upgraded single story TH. Close to LA amenities Leannah Hunt & Laurel Robinson 650.325.6161

LOS ALTOS HILLS ▲ 12790 CAMINO MEDIO LN $2,500,000 5 BR 2 BA Build your dream home on this mostly flat lot Dorothy Gurwith 650.325.6161

MENLO PARK ▲ 1040 HERMOSA WAY $3,995,000 5 BR 4 BA Villa "Hermosa"- Menlo Park's most beautiful home. Maya & Jason Sewald 650.323.7751 SHARON HEIGHTS ESTATE! $3,485,000 4 BR 4.5 BA Premier estate in best location with views! Maya & Jason Sewald 650.323.7751 ▲ 1161 VALPARAISO AV $2,885,000 4 BR 3.5 BA Fabulous Spanish inspired hm in tranquil location. Natalie Comartin 650.323.7751 ▲ 60 GLORIA CIR $2,595,000 4 BR 3 BA New price! Best value in Vintage Oaks! Bonnie Biorn 650.324.4456 ▲ 1350 SHERMAN AV $2,095,000 4 BR 3 BA Location and House! move right in. Nancy Goldcamp 650.325.6161

2.5BA $869,000

Vintage Home on Huge Lot. Opportunity knocks with this classic home. Big living room and dining room with hardwood floors. Two downstairs and two upstairs bedrooms. Kitchen w/view of rose garden. Pat Jordan 650.325.6161

Indicates Home Will Be Open Saturday

SIndicates Home Will Be Open Sunday

▲ 929 SISKIYOU DR $1,745,000 3 BR 2.5 BA Spectacular bay views! Las Lomitas schools. Steve Bellumori 650.324.4456 ▲ 1140 SAXON WAY $1,595,000 3 BR 2.5 BA Fabulous home in prime location! MP schools. Keri Nicholas 650.323.7751 ▲ 167 EAST CREEK DRIVE $1,560,000 3 BR 2.5 BA Park-like setting,hdwd flrs,new carpet,Best loc.! Barbara Piuma 650.851.2666 ▲ 1020 SHERMAN AV $1,295,000 4 BR 2 BA Cheery home in tranquil setting Dante Drummond 650.325.6161 ▲ 937 LEE DR $1,295,000 3 BR 2 BA Charming bungalow plus cottage near downtown. Rebecca & Karen 650.324.4456 ▲ 701 FREMONT STREET $1,195,000 3 BR 2.5 BA Walk to downtown, Menlo Park schools. Keri Nicholas 650.323.7751 ▲ 506 SAND HILL CIR $988,000 3 BR 2.5 BA New price! Light & bright end unit on golf crs. Deanna Tarr 650.324.4456 REMODELED MP HOME $699,950 3 BR 2 BA Remodeled 2 story home with character. Hossein Jalali 650.323.7751 ▲ 190 E OKEEFE ST #15 $579,000 3 BR 2.5 BA End unit townhome w/huge rear & side yards. Arn Cenedella 650.324.4456 ✜ 675 SHARON PARK DR #313 $539,000 2 BR 2 BA Rarely available Sharon Hts top flr corner unit. James Milton 650.324.4456 ▲ 2160 SANTA CRUZ AVE #18 $499,000 1 BR 1 BA New price! Wonderful condo w/new paint and carpet! John Nelson 650.324.4456

MOUNTAIN VIEW ✜▲ 1535 LLOYD WY $999,000 3 BR 2 BA Don’t miss this 3 / 2 charmer w/Los Altos Schools Brendan Callahan 650.325.6161 ▲ 500 W MIDDLEFIELD RD #179 $333,000 1 BR 1 BA No one above or below, updated kitchen, lg patio Greg Stange 650.325.6161 ✜▲ 1033 CRESTVIEW DR #301 $248,000 1 BR 1 BA Updated kitch/bath & flrs, inside W/D, secure bldg Rod Creason/Carolyn Lott 650.328.5211 SPACIOUS, GREAT LOCATION $98,500 2 BR 2 BA Beautiful mobile hm, 55+ Park, Custom features. Deborah Greenberg 650.328.5211

PALO ALTO ✜▲ 2783 RANDERS CT $3,680,000 5 BR 5 BA 3 floors, Midtown loc. www.2783randerscourt.com Drew Doren 650.325.6161 ✜▲ 685 GEORGIA AV $2,799,001 5 BR 5 BA Premier Barron Park location. Lyn Jason Cobb 650.324.4456 ▲ 805 COLORADO AV $2,198,000 5 BR 3.5 BA Beautifully designed new hm in prime Midtown PA Teresa Lin 650.328.5211 GORGEOUS MEDITERRANEAN! $2,195,000 3 BR 2 BA One Level Hm on Christmas Tree Lane! Secret Garden Ann Anni Chu 650.328.5211 ▲ 562 PENA CT $2,150,000 5 BR 3 BA Beautiful home on cul-de-sac. John Spiller 650.324.4456 ▲ 1675 MIDDLEFIELD RD $1,998,000 3 BR 3 BA Remodeled architectural jewel in North PA. Suzanne Jonath 650.325.6161 QUALITY BUILT, A RARE GEM $1,768,000 3 BR 2.5 BA 3-year new home w/storybook charm, quality built! Judy Shen 650.328.5211 ▲ 557 RHODES DR $1,598,000 4 BR 3 BA Green Gables gem! Bright & lovely; 2 master stes. Sarah Elder 650.324.4456 MODERN LIVING DOWNTOWN $1,549,000 2 BR 2 BA Award winning Architecture by David Solnick Rod Creason 650.325.6161 ▲ 1560 MARIPOSA AV $1,495,000 2 BR 2 BA Updated home near Stanford and Palo Alto High. Pooneh Fouladi 650.325.6161 ✜▲ 1499 COWPER ST $1,495,000 3 BR 2.5 BA Explore options! 7k SF lot in Old PA facing park! Clara Lee/Judy Decker 650.328.5211 ▲ 3979 BIBBITS DR $1,349,000 4 BR 2 BA PA light-filled Eichler living at its best! Siobhan O'Sullivan 650.324.4456 ▲ 382 CHRISTOPHER CT $1,189,000 3 BR 2 BA A world of possibilities on a 10,000+ sq. ft. lot. Barbara Sawyer 650.325.6161 ✜ 21 ROOSEVELT CI $1,148,000 3 BR 2 BA Lovely home with bonus areas & sparkling pool Joanne Shapiro 650.328.5211 ✜▲ 3466 KENNETH DR $1,098,000 4 BR 2 BA Eichler w/family rm. Near schools & shopping! Sharon Witte 650.325.6161

MORTGAGE SERVICES 800.558.4443

4BR |

1020 SHERMAN AVE

2BA

$1,295,000

Stepping stones & towering trees create a tranquil setting for this charming home near Downtown Menlo Park. Second story addition designed by PA architect David Solnick. Barbara Sawyer 650.325.6161

y nda n Su Ope

$4,450,000 380 MEADOW DR

New 5,695 square foot home features gourmet kitchen, attached family room with fireplace, separate office, master suite has a walk-in closet. Full basement with media room. Debbie Nichols 650.3235.6161

MENLO PARK

REDWOOD CITY

4BR |

461 MYRTLE ST

3BA $899,000

Fantastic opportunity on this rare 9800sf level lot! Located on a pretty treelined street in the desirable Mount Carmel neighborhood. Nicely landscaped front yard, Freshly painted. Wendi Selig-Aimonetti 650.328.5211

SIndicates Home Will Be Open Saturday & Sunday ▲ 683 WAVERLEY ST $1,095,000 2 BR 2.5 BA Remodeled downtown townhome w/two master suites Tim Trailer 650.325.6161 ▲ 354 EMBARCADERO RD $1,079,000 3 BR 2 BA Potential galore, Must see! Alan & Nicki Loveless 650.325.6161 ✜▲ 1613 MARIPOSA AV $1,075,000 2 BR 2 BA Remodeled Beauty near Play H.S. w/ Bonus Room. Celia Bella 650.325.6161 PREMIUM DOWNTOWN TOWNHOME $899,000 2 BR 2.5 BA Unique light-filled unit! Updated throughout. Maha Najjar 650.325.6161 ▲ 3421 ORINDA ST $818,000 3 BR 2 BA Charming bungalow. Fresh paint, prof. landscaping. Jon Anderson 650.325.6161 ▲ 957 CHANNING AV $749,000 1 BR 1 BA Charming cottage in Crescent park! Hanna Shacham 650.324.4456 ▲ 115 GREENMEADOW WAY $449,000 1 BR 1 BA Contemporary 1 level w/ colorful garden patio. Barbara Sawyer 650.325.6161

PORTOLA VALLEY ▲ 250 ALAMOS RD $3,995,000 3 BR 3 BA Extensive remodel on approx. 3.8 acres. Celeste Henzel 650.851.1961 ▲ 148 GOYA RD. $3,600,000 2 BR 2 BA On 2.6 private acres with panoramic views. Berdine Jernigan & Sally Lau 650.851.2666 ▲ 30 ANTONIO CT $2,739,000 4 BR 3.5 BA Rare single-level on flat ac w/ Windy Hill views. Tim Blake 650.851.1961 ▲ 254 CORTE MADERA RD $1,699,000 4 BR 3 BA plus cottage & pool, and views of Western Hills. Ginny & Joe Kavanaugh 650.851.1961 ▲ 45 PRADO CT $1,595,000 4 BR 2 BA Price slashed! Serene setting & views! Elaine White 650.324.4456 ▲ 321 DEDALERA DR $1,649,000 4 BR 3 BA Wonderful home in on of Ladera's best location. Karen & Rebecca 650.324.4456 ▲ 147 LOS TRANCOS CI $1,189,000 4 BR 3 BA Spacious & updated with view on almost 1/2 acre. Chris Isaacson 650.851.1961 ▲ 102 TYNAN WY $999,000 3 BR 2 BA Beautifully landscaped, near open space trail. Jean & Chris Isaacson 650.851.2666

REDWOOD CITY LOVELY VIEWS $1,995,000 5 BR 3 BA Emerald Hills home on large lot w/a 2 bdrm gsthse. Erika Demma 650.851.2666 MT CARMEL COLONIAL $1,799,000 4 BR 4 BA A beautiful home thoroughly renovated. Denis Morrissey 650.325.6161 ▲ 2245 ROOSEVELT AV $997,500 4 BR 2.5 BA Huge level lot with new 1br/1ba/1 car guesthouse. Francis Hunter 650.851.2666 ▲ 1857 KENTUCKY ST. $898,000 3 BR 3 BA Remod Cape Cod style hm behind white picket fence. Diane Rothe 650.851.2666 ▲ 268 ALEXANDER AV $473,000 1 BR 1 BA Adorable cottage. Stunning remodel in kit & bath. Doris Messina 650.325.6161

WOODSIDE ▲ 275 JOSSELYN LN. $9,900,000 4 BR 4 BA Private Woodside Estate on 8.9 acres. Erika Demma 650.851.2666 ▲ 115 LANING DR. $2,999,000 4 BR 3 full BA + 2 half Central WDS Location. 3 stall barn & pool. 1 acre. Margot Lockwood 650.851.2666 ▲ 265 ELEANOR DR $2,975,000 4 BR 4 full BA + 2 half William Wurster home with Thomas Church garden. Hugh Cornish 650.324.4456 ▲ 31 EUGENIA LN $2,795,000 6 BR 6.5 BA Woodside address with Las Lomitas schools! Billy McNair 650.324.4456 ▲ 0 SKYLINE BL $2,500,000 40 Acre Estate Property. RSVP for Tours Gordon Ferguson 650.328.5211 ▲ 345 HARCROSS RD $1,895,000 3 BR 3 BA Best value in Woodside! Remodeled home on 1.3 acres. Chris McDonnell/Kelly Griggs 650.324.4456 ▲ 20 STADLER DR $1,569,000 3 BR 2.5 BA Remodeled, horse facility & trail access. Jan Grube 650.851.1961 ▲ 35 RANCH RD $1,399,000 4 BR 2.5 BA Just listed! Grt flr plan,level land,Bay view! Christie/Matlock 650.851.1961 ▲ 2 FREMONT WY. $1,198,000 3 BR 4 BA 2400 sf located in the gorgeous Redwoods. Judy Byrnes 650.851.2666

©2009 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker® is a registered trademark licensed to Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity. Each Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage Office Is Owned And Operated by NRT LLC. DRE License # 00313415

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Midtown Realty presents... 2081 BYRON ST., PALO ALTO

Open Sat & Sun 1:30 - 4:30

“The Heart of Old Palo Alto”

This wonderful home is loaded with charm and an abundance of natural light. U Spacious living room with catherdral ceilings U Formal dining room with gabled ceilings and

French Doors. U Light and bright eat-in-kitchen U Beautiful hardwood floors U Wonderfully landscaped grounds

3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms 1,505 sq.ft. of living space | 7,370 sq.ft. lot

Listed by: Tim Foy and Tom Foy ˆÃÌi`Ê>Ì\Êf£]™™™]™™x

877 ASPEN WAY, PALO ALTO

Open Sat & Sun 1:30 - 4:30

“Light, bright and excellent condition” Beautifully maintained and updated with wonderful outdoor living spaces. U Walls of windows overlooking spacious,

private grounds U Gleaming hardwood floors U Updated bathrooms U Freshly painted throughout

3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms 1,389 sq.ft. of living space | 7,064 sq.ft. lot

Listed by: Tim Foy and Tom Foy ˆÃÌi`Ê>Ì\Êf£]ä™x]äää

3481 KENNETH DR. PALO ALTO

Open Sunday 1:30 - 4:30

“Contemporary, Artistically Remodeled Eichler” With stunning Eichler appeal, the interiors and exteriors of this home flow into a cohesive indoor/outdoor space. Living room, dinning room, and kitchen take on the New York loft feeling. U Chef’s kitchen with Caesarstone counter tops, stainless steel appliances and contemporary maple cabinetry U Copper piped radiant heat and skylights throughout U Backyard boasts three separate seating areas and room to play; front yard with modern landscape and inviting entryway U Quiet street in a nice neighborhood U Palo Verde Elementary, JLS Middle School, and Gunn High School (Buyer to Verify)

Listed by: Tim Foy

4 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms 1,713 sq.ft. of living space | 7200 sf. lot

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;I ? NYâ&#x20AC;?--whereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the love? by Matt Jones

MARKETPLACE the printed version of TM

fogster.com

Drivers - Regional Runs If you live on I-5, We have the Job for You! More Hometime! Top Pay! Up to $.41/mile! Heartland Express 1-800441-4953. www.HeartlandExpress.com (Cal-SCAN)

245 Miscellaneous Elk Hunts ELK HUNTS - DURANGO COLORADO. No License Required. Cows $850/ Manage Bulls $3900. Trophy Bulls $10,000-$15,000. 1500 Acres Prime Habitat. www.ElkQuest.com 970-749-4647. (Cal-SCAN) Sawmills New Norwood LumberMate-Pro handles logs 34â&#x20AC;? diameter, mills boards 28â&#x20AC;? wide. Automated quick-cycle-sawing increases efficiency up to 40%! www. NorwoodSawmills.com/300N 1-800661-7746 ext. 300N. (Cal-SCAN) Plots for Sale in Palo Alto! Three plots available at Alta Mesa. 650.938.4834 3pr Levi 505s - $30 3pr Levi 505s - $30 Š2008 Jonesinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Crosswords

Answers on page 16

3 4 5 6

Turned oneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s neck Rooâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mom Bee: pref. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Un ___ Dunâ&#x20AC;? (2007 fantasy novel set in a mirror version of the UK) 7 Not so cheap 8 Tough-to-hit note 9 Some pregnancy tests, for short 10 Bad actor 11 â&#x20AC;&#x153;___ making myself clear?â&#x20AC;? 12 Spy novelist Deighton 13 Clearasil competitor 19 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Drinks are ___!â&#x20AC;? 21 Martini garnish 24 Ruler pre-1917 25 Leave off 26 Sells back 27 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Son of ___!â&#x20AC;? 28 Prying 29 RB stat 33 For the birds? 34 Section of a race 36 â&#x20AC;&#x153;New Jack Hustlerâ&#x20AC;? rapper 37 Annoying people 38 â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Sopranosâ&#x20AC;? actress de Matteo 39 Ditch instead of hitch 40 Enlighten 41 â&#x20AC;&#x153;All Things Consideredâ&#x20AC;? reporter Shapiro 44 In need of GPS 45 Actors Hawke and Suplee 47 Request at the concertâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s end 48 Advil competitor 49 Cicely and Mike 51 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fiddler on the Roofâ&#x20AC;? star 52 Play ___ (skip class) 53 Did some diamond appraisal? 56 Mensa nos. 57 Org. protested in the 1999 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Battle of Seattleâ&#x20AC;? 58 Sound from a kennel 59 Codebreaking govt. org. 60 Zip 61 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s get milkshakes!â&#x20AC;? response

Across 1 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Saved by the Bellâ&#x20AC;? stud 5 Lead male or female 10 Glowing ring 14 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Four Leaf Cloverâ&#x20AC;? folk-rocker Moore 15 Holiday changed to Thanksgiving in â&#x20AC;&#x153;For Your Considerationâ&#x20AC;? 16 Alternative to Visa or MC 17 Drescher with a distinctive laugh 18 Humiliating way to live 20 T as in transmission? 22 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Leading with My ___â&#x20AC;? (Jay Leno book) 23 Original makers of Rubikâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Cube 30 Diploma alternative 31 End of a belief? 32 Neptune, for one 33 To no ___ 35 Squeamish person 36 Rare postage stamp with an upside-down airplane 41 Exotic berry in some diets 42 Crossword parts 43 Throw a party for 46 Director Roth 47 Chow down 50 Comment after a lame joke others are laughing at 54 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Beat it!â&#x20AC;? 55 Athletic centers that got renamed in 2010 56 Hackneyed birthday girlâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s request 62 A little, in sheet music 63 Football game divs. 64 Finnish mobile phone maker 65 Brockovich played by Julia Roberts 66 Living room furniture 67 In a sneaky way 68 TV rooms Down 1 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pleasingly plump,â&#x20AC;? according to Merriam-Webster 2 Get grating

Alta Mesa Crypt Back Pack - Jansport - $30.00 Canon 35 MM Camera - $40.00 Crutches Aluminium like a new - $20 CRUTCHES: Aluminum Adjustable - $10 Electropedic Bed Single, extra long. Excel. cond. $150/ BO. 650/854-0139 Equine Oat Hay Locally grown. $15/bale or $20 bale delivered. 650/747-9743 Fabric Fabric $2 per yd. 650-968-2413 FREE FIREWOOOD & MULCH Mixed Firewood-Seasoned & Split $150.00 Pre-Teen Girls Clothing - $2.00 or L Radial Arm Saw. Multiple Blades. - $100 Stetson Western Hats - $35.00 Superlight Mobility Scooter - 500 Telephoto Camera Case - $25.00 TV - $100 Western Boots - $55-$100

250 Musical Instruments PIANO Baldwin 1975 grand piano, 5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;6â&#x20AC;?, excellent condition $8,000 Call 650-988-9402 Piano 1950 Wurlitzer spinet. Little recent use. Recently tuned. 650-529-1635 Piano-Baldwin Excel Tone - 2,250.00 Violins Yamaha Keyboard - $100

260 Sports & Exercise Equipment Brunswick Billard Piano - Best Offer German Hiking Boots (Men) - $45.00 OBO NordicTrack Bike - $200.00

405 Beauty Services Brazilian Blowout Hair Treatment

Jobs 500 Help Wanted Cafe Borrone Voted Best Cafe in the 2010 Almanac Readersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Choice awards, is bustling and we are seeking friendly, enthusiastic, hardworking individuals with great personalities to enrich the experience of staff and customers. Flexible full- and part-time positions available. Weekends are mandatory. No experience needed - just a love for people, food, and hard work. Please apply in person, 1010 El Camino Real, Menlo Park. Crossing Guards MV and LA elementary schools. Perm. P/T, $9/hour, no nites or weekends. Seniors welcome. Marsha, 650/229-4990

560 Employment Information $$$HELP WANTED$$$ Extra Income! Assembling CD cases from Home! No Experience Necessary! Call our Live Operators Now! 1-800405-7619 EXT 2450 http://www. easywork-greatpay.com (AAN CAN) Computer Work Work from anywhere 24/7. Up to $1,500 Part Time to $7,500/mo. Full Time. Training provided. www. KTPGlobal.com or call 1-888-304-2847. (Cal-SCAN) Drivers ASAP! New Pay Increase! 37-43 cpm. Fuel Bonus - up to 4cpm! Need CDL-A and 3 months recent OTR. 1-877258-8782. www.MeltonTruck.com (Cal-SCAN) Drivers New Trucks arriving! Solo OTR Drivers and Team Drivers. West states, exp. hazmat end, great miles & hometime. ANDRUS TRANSPORTATION 1-800888-5838 or 1-866-806-5119 x1402. (Cal-SCAN) Drivers - Regional More Hometime! Top Pay! Excellent Benefits! Newer Equipment! Up to $.41/mile company drivers! Heartland Express 1-800-441-4953. www. HeartlandExpress.com (Cal-SCAN)

2 7

8

Drivers -SLT $2,000 BONUS. Flatbed and heavy haul. Owner Ops needed Up to 78% of load Pay. Owners with trailers a plus. 1-800-835-9471. (Cal-SCAN) Firefighter Paid training to join elite U.S. Navy team. Good pay, medical and dental, promotions, vacation. HS grads ages 17-34. Call Mon-Fri 1-800-345-6289. (Cal-SCAN) MOVIE EXTRAS earn up to $150/day to stand in backgrounds of major film. Experience not required. CALL NOW! 1-888-664-4621 (AAN CAN)

Business Services 604 Adult Care Offered PRIVATE DUTY EXP CNA CAREGIVER EXP CNA LIVE IN/ OUT DRIVE SENSIBLE, HONEST DEPENDABLE EXCELLENT WORKER 650-492-0253

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

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

NOTE SALE

Secured Note & Deeds of Trust â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Nationwide DISCOUNTED VidaCapitalgroup@gmail.com

650.224.5535

Need a nanny?? VLS Multicultural,Bilingual.

340 Child Care Wanted

6

5

Drivers - Work for the Best! Gordon Trucking, Inc. Immediate Openings!! Teams - All the miles you can log! Regional and OTR openings. Full Benefits, 401k, Regular Hometime. We have the Freight! Talk to a recruiter live! www.TeamGTI.com 1-888-832-6484 EOE. (Cal-SCAN)

NANNY/PERSONAL & FAMILY ASSIST

This weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s SUDOKU

3

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

1 2 4 9 9 8 7 1 7 1 2 6 5 6 3 2 7 9 1

Answers on page 16

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www.sudoku.name

330 Child Care Offered

Fun,Loving, Trustline Nanny ISO: NANNY SHARE FAMILY :)

$500-$700 Full board, pvt. stables, 11 flat acres. No riding. 650/851-1796

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

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

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

715 Cleaning Services

Asuncion Yanet House Cleaning ! !!       

650-906-7712 or 650-630-3279

350 Preschools/ Schools/Camps BE A BROADWAY STAR Camp BE A ROCK STAR Camp

Young Life Christian Preschool

355 Items for Sale

Part-time childcare needed

Barbie,bratz,dolls,girltoys$10

345 Tutoring/ Lessons

BOY comforter/blankets $25

Chess Lessons for kids and adult guitar/piano/voice

Debbieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Family Day Care - RWC EXCELLENT BABYSITTER AVAILABLE!

Nanny for infants or toddlers

One-to-One Tutoring Service

EXCELLENT NANNY AVAILABLE!

Nanny Seeks â&#x20AC;&#x153;Warm-Loving Fam.â&#x20AC;?

Stanford-Educated Expert Tutors

exel. mother helper!!

Nanny/Baby Nurse Available Excel. local refs. 650/233-9778

Violin lessons & Voice Lessons

Child Care opening in San Carlos

648 HorsesBoarding/Training

P/T Motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Helper/Nanny Wanted Los Altos, 20-25 hr/wk, M-F. Cooking, laundry, school pick up. CDL required. Call 650-440-2148.

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

Are you looking for mature Nanny

Display Advertising In 140 Cal-SDAN newspapers statewide for $1,550! Reach over 3 million Californians! FREE email brochure. Call (916) 288-6019. www.Cal-SDAN.com (Cal-SCAN)

Nanny Jobs in Peninsula

French ,Spanish Lsns. 6506919863

After School Care/Driver Avail

Classified Advertising In 240 Cal-SCAN newspapers for the best reach, coverage, and price. 25-words $550. Reach over 6 million Californians! FREE email brochure. Call (916) 288-6019. www.Cal-SCAN.com (Cal-SCAN)

Afternoon Nanny Wanted/Palo Alto

Licensed childcare in San Carlos

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Warm Loving Familyâ&#x20AC;? needed :)

Advertise Online In a network of 140-plus newspaper websites. Border to Border with one order! $10 cost per thousand impressions statewide. Minimum $5,000 order. Call for details: 916/288-6010. www.CaliforniaBannerAdNetwork.com (Cal-SCAN)

Bradbury House Montessori Fall classes now forming. Student and teacher ratio 1:6. Ages 2.9 - 6 y/o. Info, 650/703-7313

Afternoon babysitter

3

645 Office/Home Business Services

High School Math/Science tutor Math Instructor offers lessons Math tutor

18 mon/2y/3y/4y BOY clothes 2TVan Heusen black suit

Boy VHS videos BOYS Jackets6mon-3years Dutalier Glider and Ottoman Fireman outfit pants/jacket4-7 y Infant Life Jacket - $20.00 Leap FrogAlphabetPalCaterpillar play huts w/ crawl tubes set $15 STUFF ANIMALS AT APT SALE 9/4 /5 Tinkerbell Costume


MARKETPLACE the printed version of

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

bradley

Franciscaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Deep Housecleaning Ă?ÂŤiĂ&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;iÂ&#x2DC;Vi`]Ă&#x160;,ivĂ&#x192;°Ă&#x160;Ă&#x2C6;xäÂ&#x2021;Ă&#x2C6;Ă&#x2C6;Â&#x2122;Â&#x2021;äĂ&#x2C6;Ă&#x201C;nĂ&#x160;Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x160; Ă&#x2C6;xäÂ&#x2021;Ă&#x2021;ä£Â&#x2021;äĂ&#x2021;äĂ&#x17D; Marcelinaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s House Cleaning Service Ă&#x201C;äĂ&#x160;Ă&#x17E;i>Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;vĂ&#x160;iĂ?°Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;Â&#x153;`Ă&#x160;Ă&#x20AC;ivĂ&#x192;°]Ă&#x160;Ă&#x20AC;i>Ă&#x192;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2021; >LÂ?iĂ&#x160;ÂŤĂ&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;ViĂ&#x192;]Ă&#x160;}Ă&#x2022;>Ă&#x20AC;>Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;ii`Ă&#x160;Ă&#x153;Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x17D;°Ă&#x160; Ă&#x2C6;xäÂ&#x2021;Ă&#x2021;x{Â&#x2021;Ă&#x17D;xÂŁxĂ&#x160;Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x2C6;xäÂ&#x2021;Ă&#x2021;Ă&#x201C;äÂ&#x2021;äĂ&#x201C;Ă&#x2021;Â&#x2122; Olgaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Housecleaning ,iĂ&#x192;°Ă&#x2030; Â&#x153;Â&#x201C;°Ă&#x160;7Â&#x17D;Â?Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x2030;Â&#x201C;Â&#x153;°Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;Ă&#x153;Ă&#x160;,>Ă&#x152;iĂ&#x192;°Ă&#x160; Â&#x153;V>Â?Ă&#x160;,ivĂ&#x192;°Ă&#x160; Ă?½`°Ă&#x160;EĂ&#x160;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;iÂ&#x2DC;`Â?Ă&#x17E;°Ă&#x160;Ă&#x160;Â?Â&#x153;Ă&#x203A;iĂ&#x160; Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;LtĂ&#x160;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x192;°Ă&#x160;­Ă&#x2C6;xäŽĂ&#x17D;näÂ&#x2021;ÂŁ{äĂ&#x2C6;Ă&#x160;

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CONSTRUCTION ENTERPRISES

650-575-1924

J. L. GARDENING SERVICE $  $ !##" $!$    25 Years of Exp.

Since 1985

www.JLGARDENING.COM

Jody Horst

Artist

Insured

$Housecleaning $Laundry, Linens $WW"Blinds $ !  ! Clean-up $ "Wash $ Work

(650)962-1536- Lic. 020624

www.orkopinacleaningservice.com

Socorroâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Housecleaning

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719 Remodeling/ Additions Domicile Construction, Inc.

General Contractor T 415 999-3143 650 366-8335 www.domicileconstructioninc.com since 1990 lic #627843

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& GARDEN Cejaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s HOME LANDSCAPE

30 Years in family

Ya       Tree triming & removing, including P   

650.814.1577  650.283.7797

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

(650) 368-1458 GARDENING & LANDSCAPE 7Â&#x153;Â&#x153;`Ă&#x153;Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x17D;Ă&#x2030;iÂ&#x2DC;VÂ&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}]Ă&#x160;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;}>Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;]Ă&#x160; iĂ&#x20AC;>Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;]Ă&#x160;-Ă&#x152;Ă&#x2022;Â&#x201C;ÂŤĂ&#x160;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;`Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}]/Ă&#x20AC;iiĂ&#x2030;-Â&#x2026;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x2022;LĂ&#x160; /Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x201C;Â&#x201C;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}]Ă&#x160;,Â&#x153;Ă&#x152;Â&#x153;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Â?Â?Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}Ă&#x160; Â?i>Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x2022;ÂŤĂ&#x192;]Ă&#x160;,Â&#x153;Ă&#x192;iĂ&#x2030; Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x2022;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x160;/Ă&#x20AC;iiĂ&#x160;*Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x2022;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}° ,Â&#x153;}iĂ&#x20AC;\Ă&#x2C6;xäÂ&#x2021;Ă&#x2021;Ă&#x2021;Ă&#x2C6;Â&#x2021;nĂ&#x2C6;Ă&#x2C6;Ă&#x2C6;Ă&#x160;

Lic. #842550

      

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

Kitchens Baths Doors & Windows Dry Rot & Termite Specialists Small Jobs Welcome Multi-Unit Buildings Full Service Construction

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

Since1990!

GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS          

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

www.cjtigheconstruction.com

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Landscape

RooďŹ ng, Water ProoďŹ ng, Decks and other Services.

(408) 532-8020 Lic#770948-B&C39

30%Off

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

IN THIS ECONOMY WE DO MORE FOR LE$$$

650-793-5392

Lic#052258

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751 General Contracting NOTICE TO READERS: It is illegal for an unlicensed person to perform contracting work on any project valued at $500.00 or more in labor and materials. State law also requires that contractors include their license numbers on all advertising. Check your contractorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s status at www.cslb.ca.gov or 800-321CSLB (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.

AB WEST CONSTRUCTION

757 Handyman/ Repairs

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

650.529.1662 3.27

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759 Hauling A

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650-327-HAUL cell: 415-999-0594

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(650) 799-5521

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             Jose Martinez

767 Movers

(650) 271-4448

fogster.com

MOOVERS LICENSE CAL. T-118304

Serving the Peninsula since 1975/Owner-Operated!

327-5493 768 Moving Assistance

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South Lake Tahoe: $100/wknt! Ă&#x201C; Ă&#x2030;Ă&#x201C; ÂłÂ?Â&#x153;vĂ&#x152;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x192;Â?ÂŤĂ&#x192;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x2021;°Ă&#x160;-Â&#x2026;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x2030;}Ă&#x160;/iĂ&#x20AC;Â&#x201C;\Ă&#x160; Ă&#x203A;Ă&#x20AC;LÂ&#x153;°VÂ&#x153;Â&#x201C;Ă&#x2030;ÂŁĂ&#x17D;äÂ&#x2122;Ă&#x2021;Ă&#x2C6;Ă&#x2020;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x2C6;xäÂ&#x2021;Ă&#x2021;ÂŁ{Â&#x2021;Ă&#x2021;Ă&#x2021;xx

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855 Real Estate Services "* Ă&#x160;-1 9Â&#x2021;Ă&#x160; "Ă&#x160;*,Ă&#x160; - ""-Ă&#x160;Â&#x2021;Ă&#x160;fĂ&#x2021;Ă&#x17D;Â&#x2122;]äää

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Pressure Washing

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890 Real Estate Wanted

795 Tree Care

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Palo Alto

TREE SERVICE

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TM

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story?’

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PaloAltoOnline.com *>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£äÊU Page 75


PALO ALTO

PALO ALTO

SHOWN BY APPOINTMENT $10,888,000

Lyn Jason Cobb

Magnificent 3-story Tuscan style home is located in Palo Alto Hills over-looking the PAHCC golf course. 4BR/5 full+2 half baths. Pool, spa, more! Approximately 1.3 acres.

lynjason.cobb@cbnorcal.com

Must see!

650.464.2622

OPEN SAT & SUN 3960 Nelson Ct

$1,299,000

Light-filled, airy Eichler home in desirable Greenmeadow Community. Rare cul-de-sac location. Close to schools, library, park and shopping. Great floor plan. Large lot. High ceilings.

MENLO PARK

Elena Talis 650.714.4784

www.TalisRealEstate.com

PALO ALTO ING LIST W E N

OPEN SUNDAY 929 Siskiyou Drive

$1,745,000

Spectacular bay views! Lovely Sharon Heights 3BR/2.5BA home w/ award-winning Las Lomitas and M-A High Schools. Updated kitchen opens to the adjoining family room. Private back yard.

Steve Bellumori 650.752.0826

sbellumori@cbnorcal.com

OPEN SAT & SUN 1:30-4:30 1613 Mariposa Ave

$1,075,000

2 BR 2 BA Remodeled Beauty near Paly H.S. w/bonus office/ bedroom, granite kitchen, vaulted ceilings, open floor plan, skylights, marble bath, 2 car garage, built-in speakers, hardwood floors.

MENLO PARK

Celia Bella 650.464.6666

celia.bella@sbcglobal.net

MOUNTAIN VIEW ING LIST W E N

ON MARKET 9/21! Menlo Towers!

Call for price

Sought-after Menlo Towers building! Very spacious, 3 bedroom, 2 bath condominium. Eastern exposure. Call for appointment/ showings.

Steve Bellumori 650.752.0826

sbellumori@cbnorcal.com

OPEN SAT & SUN 1535 Lloyd Way

$999,000

Welcome home! Adorable 3 bed 2 bath home is truly a gem in the best Mountain View neighborhood. Contemporary and remodeled kitchen and bathrooms, plus gleaming hardwood floors.

MENLO PARK

Brendan Callahan 650.387.2535

Brendan.Callahan@cbnorcal.com

PALO ALTO ING LIST NEW

PENDING - 7 OFFERS IN 2 DAYS! 2155 Ashton Avenue

$948,000

3BR, 2.5BA Classic west Menlo. Recently remodeled kitchen, master bath and half bath. Dual paned windows and doors, bonus room/ family room/office. Menlo Park schools.

Sean Foley 650.207.6005

sfoley@cbnorcal.com

LOS ALTOS

1,695,000

Fabulous remodel with hi ceilings-new kitchen & baths, windows. Open floor plan.Neighborhood pool-just steps away.Serene views. Ideal Natural landscaping. Close to downtown location.

Terri Couture 650.917.5811

terri.couture@cbnorcal.com

MENLO PARK . EL CAMINO 650. 324.4456 PALO ALTO . LYTTON 650. 325.6161 MENLO PARK . SANTA CRUZ 650. 323.7751 PALO ALTO . MIDDLEFIELD 650. 328.5211

Page 76ÊUÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£ä]ÊÓä£äÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞ

$1,495,000

3 BR 2.5 BA Bring your contractor! Explore options for 7,000 SF lot in Old PA facing Lawn Bowling Green Park/Gamble Gardens. Close to Walter Hays Elem/Paly/Castilleja.

Clara Lee 650.566.5787

Clara.Lee@cbnorcal.com

PALO ALTO

OPEN SAT & SUN 9 Cypress Court

OPEN SAT & SUN 1499 Cowper Street

OPEN SUNDAY 683 Waverley Street

$1,050,000

2 BR 2.5 BA Wonderfully remodeled townhouse with two master suites located just steps from University Ave Shopping and downtown Palo Alto. Large private patio, attached garage. ©2009 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker® is a registered trademark licensed to Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity . Each Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage Office Is Owned And Operated by NRT LLC. DRE License # 00313415

Tim Trailer 650.333.3833

ttrailer@cbnorcal.com

MORTGAGE SERVICES 800.558.4443


Palo Alto Weekly 09.10.10 - Section 1