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Vol. XXXIV, Number 2 N October 18, 2013 Fall Real Estate


Inside this issue















More than just

Fantasy Live Action Role Playing league offers kids a chance to explore their imaginations page 30

Transitions 16

Spectrum 18

Eating Out 25

Movies 27

Home 36

Puzzles 61

NNews City weighs funding for infrastructure

Page 5

NArts Film salutes ’82 nuclear-freeze campaign Page 22 NSports Girls golf success par for course Page 63

Page 2ÊUÊ"V̜LiÀÊ£n]ÊÓä£ÎÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊÜÜÜ°*>œÌœ"˜ˆ˜i°Vœ“

Open House | Sat. & Sun. | 1:30 – 4:30

27950 Roble Alto Drive, Los Altos Hills $3,650,000

Beds 5 | Baths 5.5 | Offices 2 | Garage 3 Car | Palo Alto Schools Home ~ 4,565 sq. ft. | Lot ~ 46,130 sq. ft. video tour | EXTENSIVE GREEN FEATURES x

Recently-installed insulation beneath the floors in most of the home and in the garage roof


All under-house water pipes and to the garage are insulated


220-volt line ready for electric car charger of choice


Home is on net metering so current owner pays for no electricity (monthly $7 connection fee); current owner's natural gas bill is less than $5 per month (used only for stove and outdoor spa)


8.96 kW (56 160-W BP 3160 panels) of solar panels with 3 GT 3.0; inverters from 2005


5.71 kW (24 238-W Sun power SPR-238E-WHT-D panels) of solar PV panels; Sun Power SPR-6000m inverter from 2011 (14.67 kW of PV panels total)


2 electric-powered air source heat pumps for air heating and air conditioning


Electric hot water heater


Solar hot water pre-heater and solar pool heater on roof


LED lighting throughout the house


Double paned windows; weather stripping




650-855-9700 BRE # 01413607

BRE # 01092400 ÜÜÜ°*>œÌœ"˜ˆ˜i°Vœ“ÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ"V̜LiÀÊ£n]ÊÓä£ÎÊU Page 3

Atherton Estate

147 Patricia Drive, Atherton Offered at $7,750,000 Bedrooms 6 | Bathrooms 5.5 Home ±5,765 sf | Lot ±1.07 Acres

Michael Dreyfus, Broker 650.485.3476

Summer Brill, Sales Associate 650.701.3263

Noelle Queen, Sales Associate 650.427.9211

BRE 01121795

BRE 01891857

BRE 01917593

Downtown Palo Alto

Sand Hill Road

728 Emerson Street, Palo Alto 650.644.3474

2100 Sand Hill Road, Menlo Park 650.847.1141


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Local news, information and analysis

Palo Alto races against the clock on infrastructure fixes City Council to consider next steps for 2014 ballot measure on Oct. 28 by Gennady Sheyner


hen Palo Alto officials began their journey nearly three years ago to refresh the city’s aged infrastructure, their expansive wish list included an upgraded Cubberley Community Center, street repairs and a host of bike improvements, including a new bike bridge over

U.S. Highway 101. The City Council’s plan, at the time, was to ask city voters to approve a bond in 2014 that would fund many of these improvements. On Oct. 28, when the City Council convenes to consider its next steps, the infrastructure outlook they will be looking at will be starkly differ-

ent than it did at the starting line. The city’s Cubberley lease with the Palo Alto Unified School District remains up in the air, making its inclusion in a bond measure unlikely; the cost of the new bike bridge has been largely covered by regional grants, and the new police building’s future remains loosely tied to Jay Paul Company’s proposed but not approved office development on Page Mill Road. At the same time, the city has more than doubled its expenditure

on fixing up cracked streets and sidewalks, addressing one of the major problems identified by the specially appointed Infrastructure Blue Ribbon Commission in 2011. Though many of these changes are positive developments, they have also created a problem for the council, which now finds itself quickly modifying its 2014 plans to keep up with political realities. Rather than preparing for a broad bond campaign of the sort that the city undertook in 2008 to

renovate local libraries, the city is still trying to figure out what exactly it wants to do. Despite more than a year of staff analysis, eight meetings of the council’s specially appointed committee and detailed polling, the city remains far from certain about what measure, if any, the voters will see next year. Rather than gelling into place, the plan for the 2014 election remains as uncertain as before. ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ʜ˜Ê«>}iÊ£Ó®


Stanford sued over worker’s death Man crushed between garbage truck and Dumpster by Eric Van Susteren

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There’s currently no sidewalk along West Bayshore Road, where cars travel fast and people who walk and bike have to brush up against shrubbery and trees.


Residents ask for safer West Bayshore Road Group wants Palo Alto to use developer’s penalty to fund bike lane or sidewalk by Sue Dremann


ore than 40 Palo Alto residents are petitioning the city to add a bike lane or sidewalk along a dangerous stretch of West Bayshore Road. The residents have asked the Palo Alto City Council to use a $94,200 penalty levied against the developer of Edgewood Shopping Center to pay for the improvements. City Council members voted on Oct. 7 to fine developer Sand Hill Property for demolishing a historic commercial Eichler building at the shopping center along Embarcadero Road. The building was to be moved to another location on the prop-

erty and renovated, but it was inadvertently destroyed. Sand Hill will rebuild the structure with new materials and will pay the fine. Palo Alto residents and members of Woodland Creek Homeowners Association in East Palo Alto said using the money for the sidewalk or bike lane would make West Bayshore safer and would be a benefit to the public. The winding freeway frontage road between Channing Avenue and the San Francisquito Creek Bridge does not have a sidewalk. Lined with trees and shrubbery, it has blind curves that pose hazards for motorists,

pedestrians and bicyclists, residents said. The bike lane or sidewalk is identified as a priority in the city’s Bicycle and Pedestrian Master Plan, East Palo Alto resident Heather Rosmarin stated in a letter to the council. The petition, which was submitted to the city on Oct. 7, was signed by residents with addresses throughout town. Liz Carson, a Palo Alto resident who lives near the shopping center, said she is concerned about the traffic being generated by the new market, ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ʜ˜Ê«>}iʣή

he mother of a sanitation worker who was killed at Stanford University while loading trash into his garbage truck last year is suing Stanford University and fraternity Phi Kappa Psi for negligence. Jonathan Dillon Marino, an employee of Peninsula Sanitary Services, was loading the oncampus fraternity’s Dumpster onto his garbage truck on March 9 when he was crushed between the Dumpster and the truck. The lawsuit contends that the layout of the garbage area at the fraternity house was unsafe and contributed to Marino’s death, according to Nikolaus W. Reed, attorney for Marino’s mother, Denise De Lappe. Reed said the garbage area was positioned in such a way that it couldn’t be accessed by truck and was particularly dangerous because of the incline that led up to it. The combination of these two factors caused Marino to lose control of the Dumpster, which he chased after by jumping out of the truck, Reed said. The truck then began to roll downhill, crushing Marino against the Dumpster, which had hit a parked car parked on the side of Santa Ynez Street. After hitting Marino, the truck continued down the hill across an intersection. “We’re pursuing the fraternity and Stanford who owned it for keeping the property in an unsafe condition,” Reed said. “Our position is that it should have arranged the Dumpster and parking area without having a steep incline that was a danger to him.” Thomas Ott, fleet manager

and safety officer for Peninsula Sanitary Services, said that investigations by his company, the California Highway Patrol and a local dealer that sells the truck determined that the accident was the result of operator error. As Marino noticed that the Dumpster was rolling toward a car and jumped out of the truck to grab it, he neglected to engage his parking brake, Ott said. “He was a good young man — very conscientious — and that’s unfortunately part of the reason the accident happened: He was going to stop the Dumpster from hitting that car,” he said. “It was just an unfortunate accident. He did the right thing but unfortunately didn’t follow the right procedure.” There were no witnesses to the accident, he said. Marino was transported for treatment to Stanford Hospital, where he stayed for weeks. Ott said he hadn’t been optimistic about Marino’s recovery until doctors began weaning him off his sedation medicine. “I rubbed his forearm and said, ‘I’ve got to go to work now,’ and he reached across his body with his right hand and shook my hand,” he said. “I thought he was going to make it, but when I went back that afternoon, they were trying to revive him.” Marino died the next morning after being taken off life support. Ott said that this is the first accident resulting in serious injury in his 20 years of experience with the company. “He was part of our family. We ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ʜ˜Ê«>}iʙ®

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


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

Know Knew Books

ADVERTISING SERVICES Advertising Services Manager Jennifer Lindberg (223-6595) Sales & Production Coordinators Dorothy Hassett (223-6597), Blanca Yoc (223-6596) DESIGN Design Director Shannon Corey (223-6560) Assistant Design Director Lili Cao (223-6562) Senior Designers Linda Atilano, Paul Llewellyn, Scott Peterson Designers Rosanna Leung, Kameron Sawyer EXPRESS, ONLINE AND VIDEO SERVICES Online Operations Coordinator Ashley Finden (223-6508) BUSINESS Payroll & Benefits Susie Ochoa (223-6544) Business Associates Elena Dineva (223-6542), Mary McDonald (223-6543), Cathy Stringari (223-6541) ADMINISTRATION Assistant to the Publisher Miranda Chatfield (223-6559) Receptionist Doris Taylor Courier Ruben Espinoza

GRAND OPENING IN LOS ALTOS OCTOBER 20 At our new home on State Street (across from Peet’s Coffee & Tea)

OPEN 9AM – 10PM EVERY DAY For our daytime friends, we will have Jamie McGee performing his world-class balancing act to entertain you. And for our evening friends, we will have the final installment of our monthly 2013 poetry series featuring Christine Rodgers — followed by open mic. (2014 poetry series will start January 19) Come check out our new look, feel and competitive prices

366 State Street, Los Altos

(650) 326-9355 Page 6ÊUÊ"V̜LiÀÊ£n]ÊÓä£ÎÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊÜÜÜ°*>œÌœ"˜ˆ˜i°Vœ“

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

The Palo Alto Weekly (ISSN 0199-1159) is published every Friday by Embarcadero Media, 450 Cambridge Ave., Palo Alto, CA 94306, (650) 326-8210. Periodicals postage paid at Palo Alto, CA and additional mailing offices. Adjudicated a newspaper of general circulation for Santa Clara County. The Palo Alto Weekly is delivered free to homes in Palo Alto, Menlo Park, Atherton, Portola Valley, East Palo Alto, to faculty and staff households on the Stanford campus and to portions of Los Altos Hills. If you are not currently receiving the paper, you may request free delivery by calling 3268210. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Palo Alto Weekly, P.O. Box 1610, Palo Alto, CA 94302. ©2013 by Embarcadero Media. All rights reserved. Reproduction without permission is strictly prohibited. The Palo Alto Weekly is available on the Internet via Palo Alto Online at: Our email addresses are:,,, Missed delivery or start/stop your paper? Call 650 223-6557, or email You may also subscribe online at Subscriptions are $60/yr.

SUBSCRIBE! Support your local newspaper by becoming a paid subscriber. $60 per year. $100 for two years. Name: _________________________________ Address: ________________________________ City/Zip: ________________________________ Mail to: Palo Alto Weekly, 450 Cambridge Ave., Palo Alto CA 94306

It’s going to kill some kid, and then people will pay attention. — Liz Carson, a Palo Alto resident, on why she’d like to see a bike lane or sidewalk along West Bayshore Road. See story on page 5.

Around Town

Stanford may be the most cost efficient, it’s picky — only 7 percent of applicants make it into the school — and even if the return on investment is the highest, the $117,960 in tuition may be hard to stomach. In case the stakes (or returns) weren’t high enough, the university also announced that it would be implementing a threeyear “joint program” with Stanford’s well-regarded Computer Science Department that allows applicants to get an MBA and an M.S. in computer science at the same time. It’s not Stanford’s only joint program. The Computer Science Department offers one other joint degree, a J.D./M.S. with the Stanford Law School.

THE HYPOCRITICAL OATH? ... For a guy who made his multibillion-dollar fortune getting people to share some of their most intimate details online, Facebook’s Mark Zuckerberg sure is concerned about his own privacy. Zuckerberg raised more than a few eyebrows at the beginning of the month when the Silicon Valley Business Journal reported that he had spent more than $30 million to buy three of the four houses that border his Crescent Park home — an outrageous sum even by Palo Alto standards. Some speculated that he would use property ownership to construct a massive compound to live in, but fears of a Palo Alto Xanadu were allayed last week, when an unnamed source close to the deals told the Mercury News that Zuckerberg had bought the properties to lease them back to the families who live there already. It turns out that a developer who bought a next-door house was going to build a huge home and market it as “the house next to Mark Zuckerberg,” according to the mystery source. By owning the properties near his house, Zuckerberg can control how they’re bought and how they’re marketed. For that, he’s gotten plenty of ribbing in the media, who point out the irony that Facebook this month announced that users could not shield themselves from Facebook’s Graph Search, which allows people to search for others based on where their personal information fits. But then again, the famous CEO has been the subject of at least one real-world stalker and had to get a restraining order against the obsessed man.

A-FLU-ENT COMMUNITY ... Palo Altans plan ahead, even when it comes to catching the flu. Palo Alto Medical Foundation announced the number of vaccines it’s administered have shot up, even before flu season starts. It’s calling it a “robust start” and has already administered 25,000 shots in the first two weeks of its clinics. Medical teams are poking 2,700 people with needles every day around the Bay Area. “Numbers of people getting the vaccine at the Palo Alto Medical Foundation may be up slightly, possibly related to the harsh flu season we had last year as well as interest in the new quadrivalent flu vaccines” (which protect against four flu strains), said Dr. Charles Weiss, chair of PAMF’s infectiousdiseases committee. “We are not anticipating any shortage of supply and will continue to receive shipments of vaccine throughout the flu season.”

THE BOTTOM LINE ... A pair of announcements related to Stanford’s Graduate School of Business is drawing some attention to the brainy business building. A Forbes report found that Stanford MBA holders have the highest return on investment for their degree nationwide. The report found that Stanford MBAs see an average five-year financial gain of $99,700 from their degree, giving them a median salary of $221,000 when they were five years out. Harvard, the previous winner, has fallen to No. 3 with an average five-year return on investment of $79,600. Ready to sign up? Not so fast. Although

PATCH DISPATCHED? ... The Palo Alto forecast for AOL’s Patch just got a bit patchier. The news company’s CEO Bud Rosenthal released a memo saying Patch will no longer staff bureaus outside its 14 “designated market areas” — Atlanta, Baltimore, Boston, Chicago, Detroit, Hartford, Los Angeles, Minneapolis, New York, Philadelphia, Providence, San Diego, San Francisco and Washington D.C. Unstaffed Patches will no longer have editors, Rosenthal wrote. But users of Patch, which brands itself as a platform for “communityspecific news” will “continue to receive daily posts from our central publishing team.” N


Planned Stanford housing means enrollment bump for schools


ith nearly 250 new units of family-friendly Stanford University housing on the horizon, Palo Alto school officials are puzzling over where to put the new kids come 2016, when people start moving in. One hundred eighty of the new units will be owner-occupied housing in upper College Terrace in the vicinity of the former Facebook headquarters, where California Avenue dead-ends into Amherst Street. Another 70 units, which will be for rent, will face El Camino Real just south of California Avenue, between the Wells Fargo Bank and Bank of America buildings. Stanford and school district officials met last week to discuss the planned developments, with school officials straining to predict how many new students the housing will generate. With Escondido Elementary School already the district’s second-largest elementary at 583 students, Superintendent Kevin Skelly seemed inclined to project the new enrollment for Nixon Elementary School (current enrollment 482), Terman Middle School and Gunn High School. But all agreed it’s a high priority to determine school boundaries for the new developments

by Chris Kenrick before groundbreaking occurs next year. “As soon as someone knows they’re living someplace they’re in our attendance office (trying to register their children),” Skelly said. The new housing in upper College Terrace will be a mixture of condominiums (112) and singlefamily houses (68), ranging from two-bedroom condos at 1,080 square feet to four- and a few fivebedroom houses of up to 2,700 square feet. The houses will average 2,150 to 2,200 square feet. Skelly asked Stanford officials to improve pedestrian and bicycle access to Nixon from upper College Terrace by seeking improvements to a steep, winding path that now links the area with Peter Coutts Road. “I can’t see any scenario where access to Peter Coutts isn’t important,” he said. Stanford hopes to use the new housing to help recruit faculty members. Sales will be restricted to faculty, with the office of Provost John Etchemendy determining which categories of faculty are eligible. “It’s hoped that (the new housing units) will help with recruitment but also with retention, and add to the overall supply,” said

Christopher Wuthmann, associate director of design and construction for Stanford’s real estate operations. The El Camino housing, on the other hand, will be rental units available to members of the general public whose salaries fall within low-income guidelines. There will be 24 each of oneand two-bedroom units and 22 three-bedroom units. Qualifying income levels were not specified and vary according to the program. They are sometimes expressed as up to 60 percent of Santa Clara County median income, which was $112,400 for a family of four as of May 2011. Sixty percent would be $67,440. Though Stanford plans to build the El Camino units using tax-advantaged financing available for low-income housing, the building ultimately will be managed by an affordable development company “to make sure people are qualified and that we’re renting to the right people,” Wuthmann said. Stanford currently generates 681 K-12 students in the Palo Alto school district, up from 603 in 2009-10. The increase is traced to recent Stanford housing developments such as Olmsted Terrace, off of Stanford Avenue adjacent to Escondido Village.


University, school officials ponder likely impact of family-friendly units

Nearly 250 units of new Stanford University housing are planned, including 180 in upper College Terrace and another 70 units facing El Camino Real. Both projects are expected to boost enrollment in local schools. The university and the school School District Liaison Commitdistrict have a long history of co- tee meeting, officials discussed operation, with five local schools potential effects of the Lucile located on land once owned by Packard Children’s Hospital exStanford. pansion on enrollment at the disThey are Palo Alto High trict-run Hospital School as well School, Gunn High School, Es- as use of the Paly parking lot for condido, Nixon and Menlo Park’s Stanford football games. Oak Knoll School. Representing Stanford were Paly was transferred to the McCown, Wuthmann and Larry school district by a grant deed Horton, a senior associate vicewith a reversionary interest that president and director of governprovides it comes back to Stan- ment and community relations for ford if ever not used for school the university. Representing the purposes. The other school lands school district were Skelly, Board were acquired by eminent domain of Education President Dana Tom condemnation that Stanford will- and member Heidi Emberling, and ingly accepted, according to Jean Ann Dunkin, the district’s chief McCown, a Stanford assistant technology officer who also deals vice-president and director of with enrollment projections. N Staff Writer Chris Kenrick community relations. In other business at the Oct. can be emailed at ckenrick@ 10 Stanford-Palo Alto Unified


Federal budget cuts raise affordable-housing rents Section 8 residents in Palo Alto feel the impact of sequester cuts


n July, a Palo Alto single mother of two who lives in affordable housing received a letter alerting her that the rent for her three-bedroom apartment was going to be increased from $71 per month to $808 as of Sept. 1. “I was thinking, ‘I need to do something,’” she said recently, tearing up as she recalled reading the letter. “And then I feel bad because where are we going to live?” she said, referring to her son and daughter. The mother, who will be referred to as Dolores for purposes of anonymity, lives in Section 8 housing, a federal housing-assistance program that provides vouchers for low-income families, the elderly and disabled. She is one of many Santa Clara County residents who felt the blow of federal sequester cuts that slashed $21 million from the Housing Authority of the County of Santa Clara’s

Section 8 funding in March. The housing authority, which provides affordable housing for more than 16,500 households through the federal Housing Choice Voucher (Section 8) program, came up with $6 million, leaving a $15 million gap to cover. Faced with the choice of raising rents or putting up to 1,000 residents out of their homes, the county agency chose the former, implementing rent hikes and other cost-saving changes to the housing program. As of Sept. 1, Section 8 residents are required to pay 35 percent of their gross monthly income towards rent, up from an average of approximately 27 percent, according to the county housing authority. Certain allowances that had previously been taken into account when calculating a resident’s rent, such as utilities and deductions for expenses like child care or health insurance, were eliminated.

The county housing authority also changed its voucher policy, adopting the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development’s minimum standard for how many bedrooms a Section 8 family can qualify for. Previously, a three-person family qualified for a three-bedroom unit. As of Sept. 1, the head of the household (including spouse or partner) receives one room, plus one additional room for every two people, regardless of age or gender. Georgina Mascarenhas, director of property management for the Palo Alto Housing Authority, said she believes “the greatest impact is to residents who the housing authority has determined actually qualify for a smaller unit size.” Dolores is one of those residents. Her options were minimal: Relocate, pay the different between the two rents or transfer to a smaller unit, provided there was one available (the Palo Alto


by Elena Kadvany

Nancy Medina sips her coffee while relaxing in her Palo Alto studio apartment, which she can afford to rent due to a federal Section 8 housing subsidy. Housing Corporation has long wait lists for all unit sizes, enough applicants to fill vacancies for the next five to seven years, Mascarenhas said, and waiting lists for Section 8 sites only open every five to seven years). Relocating is especially problematic for families with children who are in local schools, Mascarenhas said. Both of Dolores’ children attend high school in Palo Alto. Candice Gonzalez, the Palo Alto Housing Corporation’s executive director, said that residents forced to move also might try to

find housing at specific low-income housing complexes, which have been funded by the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD). That option is in contrast to using a housing voucher that can be transferable from apartment to apartment. With so-called “project-based” housing complexes, residents are only entitled to the assistance while they live at the specific property; the subsidy remains with that property and is provided to residents who live there, Mas­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ʜ˜Ê«>}iÊ£ä)

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(TENTATIVE) AGENDA – SPECIAL MEETING COUNCIL CONFERENCE ROOM MONDAY, OCTOBER 21, 2013 - 5:30 PM STUDY SESSION 1. Study Session with Senator Jerry Hill CLOSED SESSION 2. Cubberley Community Center CHAMBERS SPECIAL ORDERS OF THE DAY 3. Community Partner Presentation: Palo Alto Players at the Lucie Stern Community Theatre CONSENT 4. Approval of a Stewardship Agreement Between the City of Palo Alto and the Santa Clara County Fire Safe Council (FSC) in the Amount of $50,000 from the Public Works CIP PO-12003 for the Initial Year of Services for Treatment Work Indicated in the Foothill Fire Management Plan (FFMP) 5. Policy and Services Recommendation to Accept the City Auditor’s Office Fiscal Year 2014 Proposed Work Plan and Risk Assessment 6. Policy and Services Recommendation to Accept the Report on the Status of Audit Recommendations (June 2013) 7. Policy and Services Recommendation to Accept the Auditor’s Office Quarterly Report as of June 30, 2013 8. Requesting Authorization to Spend Approved Budget of $107,000 for the Utility SCADA Master Service & Work Station Replacement Project 9. Approval of Annual Report of Williamson Act Contracts Within the City of Palo Alto 10. Adoption of Resolutions Fixing the City of Palo Alto’s Healthcare Premium Costs Under the Public Employees’ Medical and Hospital Care Act (PEMHCA) for Palo Alto’s New Bargaining Units, Palo Alto Police Management Association and Utilities Managers and Professionals Association of Palo Alto 11. Council Direction on Selection of Voting Delegate and Alternate for Upcoming National League of Cities Conference ACTION ITEMS 12. PUBLIC HEARING: PARKING EXEMPTIONS CODE REVIEW: Review and Adoption of: Ordinance of the Council of the City of Palo Alto Amending Chapter 18.52 (Parking and Loading Requirements) of Title 18 (Zoning) of the Palo Alto Municipal Code to Eliminate the “Exempt Floor Area” Parking Exemption as Contained in Sections 18.52.060(a)(2) and 18.52.060(c) of the Palo Alto Municipal Code. Interim Ordinance of the Council of the City of Palo Alto to amend Chapters 18.18, Downtown Commercial (CD) District and 18.52, Parking and Loading Requirements, to Eliminate Certain Parking Exemptions within the Downtown Area. These actions are exempt from the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) under Section 15061 and 15301 of the CEQA Guidelines 13. PUBLIC HEARING: ADOPTION OF ORDINANCES FOR REVISIONS TO BUILDING CODES: Adoption of Eight Ordinances: (1) Repealing Chapter 16.04 of the Palo Alto Municipal Code and Amending Title 16 to Adopt a New Chapter 16.04, California Building Code, California Historical Building Code, and California Existing Building Code, 2013 Editions, and Local Amendments and Related Findings; (2) Repealing Chapter 16.05 of the Palo Alto Municipal Code and Amending Title 16 to Adopt a New Chapter 16.05, California Mechanical Code, 2013 Edition, and Local Amendments and Related Findings; (3) Adopting a New Chapter 16.06 of the Palo Alto Municipal Code, California Residential Code, 2013 Edition, and Local Amendments and Related Findings; (4) Repealing Chapter 16.08 of the Palo Alto Municipal Code and Amending Title 16 to Adopt a New Chapter 16.08, California Plumbing Code, 2013 Edition, and Local Amendments and Related Findings; (5) Repealing Chapter 16.14 of the Palo Alto Municipal Code and Amending Title 16 to Adopt a New Chapter 16.14, California Green Building Standard Code, 2013 Edition, and Local Amendments and Related Findings; (6) Repealing Chapter 16.16 of the Palo Alto Municipal Code and Amending Title 16 to Adopt a New Chapter 16.16, California Electrical Code, 2013 Edition, and Local Amendments and Related Findings; (7) Repealing Chapter 16.17 of the Palo Alto Municipal Code and Amending Title 16 to Adopt a New Chapter 16.17, California Energy Code, 2013 Edition, and Local Amendments and Related Findings; (8) Repealing Chapter 15.04 of the Palo Alto Municipal Code and Amending Title 15 to Adopt a new Chapter 15.04, California Fire Code, 2013 Edition, and Local Amendments and Related Findings 14. Approval of Contract for the Downtown Development CAP to Dyett & Bhatia Urban & Regional Planners in the Amount Not to Exceed $200,000 (Continued from 10/7/13) STANDING COMMITTEE MEETINGS The Council Appointed Officers Committee will meet in closed session on Wednesday, October 23, 2013 at 2:00 P.M. to discuss: ) City Manager’s Compensation, and 2) City Auditor Recruitment Process.

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A ladder for workers on the bottom rung Stipends open community college door for local laborers, housekeepers by Chris Kenrick


midcareer “failure” for a Palo Alto woman sparked a new trajectory that’s helping local housekeepers, gardeners, waiters and home health aides to go to community college. Elizabeth Weal left the hightech world in her 40s to get a teaching credential, but “was not a success” as a fifth-grade teacher at Garfield Elementary School in Menlo Park. However she quickly found a niche at a school across the street — the Sequoia Adult School — teaching evening classes in English as a Second Language. “These were amazing people, and I got this incredible sense that this is where I belonged,” Weal said in an interview this week. “It was totally the opposite of the fifth graders, who were the children of these people I was enamored with.” Weal fell in love with the work and with her students. Ultimately, she wrote and self-published a series of simple, basic English grammar and writing textbooks after realizing her students needed guidance in their native Spanish and nothing was to be had. Friendships with her students — nearly all of them low-wage workers — then led her to a new step: raising funds to help them take classes in community college. This fall, 69 of them are enrolled at Canada College with small stipends from her recently registered nonprofit, Sequoia Adult School Scholars. “These are people who really have no extra money,” she said. “My idea was that if we can make this free, people would go.” Since most of the students have day jobs, they’re not going to school full-time, just taking a class or two. Weal hopes some of them will complete the ESL



While teaching English as a Second Language, Elizabeth Weal wrote and self-published English grammar textbooks written in Spanish. Now she offers scholarships so her students can attend community college. sequence and work toward a certificate. “One guy is a construction worker going for a certificate in kitchen and bath design,” Weal said. “Another works at the counter at The Cheesecake Factory and wants to be a preschool teacher.” Weal recalled taking her Sequoia ESL students on a field trip to Canada College: “It was a gorgeous campus, and people were walking around with their mouths open — ‘I can go here? This is for me?’ It was a real eye-opening experience.” A grant from the Silicon Valley Community Foundation provides a part-time adviser at the adult school to help students apply for community college, and Weal’s group offers $64-a-month bus passes or parking passes and help with textbooks. East Palo Alto resident Nely Perez worked full time — often seven days a week — in a Burlingame car wash in her 12 years since arriving from Mexico,

VIDEO: First Person: David Winsberg, East Palo Alto Farmer David Winsberg talks with Lisa Van Dusen about what it’s like to operate one of the last commercial farms in East Palo Alto. Son of a Florida pepper farmer, during his “bachelor days” in 1980, he started Happy Quail Farms. Watch the video by Lisa Van Dusen and Veronica Weber at

where she was a secretary in a law office. While working 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. at the car wash, Perez said, “I didn’t have time to study. I never attended school, but in January I said, ‘No, I need to prepare. I need to go to school. I like to study.’” Her husband, a construction worker, encouraged her and, with a parking pass and textbooks paid for by Sequoia Adult School Scholars, Perez is taking three English classes at Canada. She wants to be able to help her 8-year-old daughter with her homework. “The only thing I need is somebody with whom I can speak English because at home everybody speaks Spanish,” Perez said. After speaking English all day at work and school, her husband and daughter prefer to speak Spanish at home, she said. Weal continues to sell her $10 textbooks — 11,000 of them so far — through and out of her garage, and she’s no longer losing money. “Obviously I’m not supporting myself in Palo Alto with these books, but more and more the sales are going up,” she said. “I am making money — not a lot of money.” She’s found a market in neighborhood organizations, churches and groups with names like Adelante Mujeres (Forward Women), where ESL classes are taught. “People send in money orders for a book,” she said. “One guy from East Palo Alto came to my house with cash for a book.” Weal stores 1,500 books in her garage and Amazon prints them on demand, which she calls “a pretty unsexy way to print books. “My husband says, ‘Aren’t you sick of packing boxes of books?’ and I say ‘No, I’m incredibly happy to do this.’ “It’s great to be making books that make a difference.” N Staff Writer Chris Kenrick can be emailed at ckenrick@



by Samia Cullen


Fire department defends pancake-breakfast alert Helicopter landing prompted emergency notice, Palo Alto chief says


hen 27,000 Palo Alto residents received an emergency alert last week telling them about an upcoming fire department pancake breakfast, some questioned whether the alert system should be used to promote events. The Palo Alto Fire Department sent the AlertSCC message on Friday, Oct. 11, about the next day’s pancake breakfast in Rinconada Park, which raised money for Project Safety Net, the group aimed at fostering teenagers’ well-being. The text message read: “AlertSCC: Palo Alto Firefighters will be hosting a Community Pancake Breakfast Saturday October 12th, please find us on Facebook and Twitter for more details.” A minute later, recorded phone messages went out. Several residents voiced their disapproval on Palo Alto Online’s Town Square: “I was at a meeting when this occurred, and several phones rang. I opened mine thinking it was an emergency. If this continues, we will start ignoring the messages, and like the boy who called wolf, we won’t know when there is a real emergency,” a resident wrote. “Maybe them pancakes are really, really good?” quipped another. The issue has caused Fire Chief Eric Nickel to review procedures, he said. “One of our concerns was that we were landing a helicopter at Walter Hays Elementary School in a residential neighborhood on a Saturday. We were concerned that we would get lots of calls to 911 that would jam up the lines. We thought that we would do the alert on Friday to not wake people up,” he said. In the past when helicopters or fire trucks were used for events or trainings and alerts did not go out,

by Sue Dremann 911 lines did get jammed by curious callers, he said. But this time, there were no calls to 911 asking about the helicopter. “It’s the first time that has occurred,” he said. The 27,000 notifications generated 13 complaints, he said. Nickel said he understands why

sending it out, since there are two separate databases for AlertSCC: one for local events and emergencies, and a separate “reverse 911” database that is restricted to emergencies only. But messages from both databases arrive with the header AlertSCC, making it impossible for people to distinguish between the two. The city’s public-safety leaders and the City Manager’s office have reviewed the procedure. “We have learned there are other technologies to use for event notification, such as Facebook, Twitter and Nixel. We had that conversation, and if we did this tomorrow, we would use those other community-communications technologies,” Nickel said. The pancake breakfast, with food prepared by Facebook chefs, was a success, Nickel said. More than 1,000 people attended, he said, including Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer and Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg. N Staff Writer Sue Dremann can be emailed at sdremann@

‘We have learned there are other technologies to use for event notification, such as Facebook, Twitter and Nixel.’ —Eric Nickel, fire chief people thought the message was an inappropriate use of the system. If he had it to do over again, the alert would state in the opening sentence that a helicopter would be landing at the site, he said. Some residents said the alert came across as a promotional announcement, but Nickel pointed out there was nothing wrong with

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Palo Alto Weekly & Palo Alto Online are a small company, and he was a great young man — what I like to call a throwback — a gentleman in all aspects,” he said. “A lesser person probably wouldn’t have reacted like he did.” Stanford spokesperson Lisa Lapin told the Weekly that, from the university’s perspective, it had no involvement in what she called “a tragic accident.” Phi Kappa Psi could not immediately be reached for comment on this story. N Online Editor Eric Van Susteren can be emailed at

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THE RISK OF SELLING WITHOUT A REAL ESTATE PRO When real estate markets are on the upswing and demand is high, sellers may wonder if they should sell their home by themselves in order to avoid paying a realtor commission. Following are some of the many considerations that you should take into account before you decide to sell your own home. 1. Pricing your home. Pricing a home is an important component of the selling process. A connected local agent has information that is not yet available to the public and has the expertise to avoid pricing mistakes. According to the National Association of Realtors, in 2012 homes sold using an agent sold for 20% more than those sold by the owner. 2. Marketing your home. Having a marketing plan and properly executing that plan is more crucial than ever to get the best price when selling a home. An agent will advise you on what needs to be done to make your home appeal to the broadest group of potential buyers and maximize the sale price.

Statistics show that 90 percent of homebuyers used the Internet during their home search in 2012. Without a savvy listing agent, your property will not appear on the top sites where buyers search, thereby greatly limiting your pool of potential buyers. 3. Handling the transaction. A good agent knows how to navigate the legal requirements and other issues related to selling a home and help protect you from being sued after the deal closes. The agent can also help you evaluate the offers that you receive, negotiate the terms of the contract and make sure that the transaction stays on track until escrow closes. 4. Time commitment. Sellers with busy schedules may be hard pressed to find the time needed to respond to buyer inquiries effectively. A dedicated professional agent has the ability to timely respond to potential buyers. Selling a home is a big undertaking. Homeowners should fully investigate and understand what it is involved before deciding to sell their home on their own.

If you have a real estate question or would like a free market analysis for your home, please call me at 650-384-5392, Alain Pinel Realtors, or email me at For the latest real estate news, follow my blog at

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FOOTHILL-DE ANZA Community College District Board of Trustees seeks applicants for its Measure C Citizens’ Bond Oversight Committee Candidates appointed to the independent, volunteer Measure C Citizens’ Bond Oversight Committee review and report to the public on the district's Measure C bond expenditures. Applicants must reside in the district’s service area, which includes the cities of Cupertino, Los Altos, Los Altos Hills, Mountain View, Palo Alto, Sunnyvale and portions of San Jose, Santa Clara and Saratoga. Applicants may not be an employee, contractor, consultant or vendor of the district. The Citizens’ Bond Oversight Committee bylaws are available at or by calling (650) 949-6100. Currently, four committee members are needed for two-year terms in the following categories: s4AXPAYERSASSOCIATIONREPRESENTATIVE s!T LARGEREPRESENTATIVE s"USINESSORGANIZATIONREPRESENTATIVE s&OOTHILL $E!NZAAUXILIARYORGANIZATIONREPRESENTATIVE This committee is responsible for reviewing expenditures related to the district's $490,800,000 general obligation bond, Measure C, approved by the voters on June 6, 2006. Interested applicants should submit a resume and cover letter detailing their qualifications, and noting which of the above categories they would represent, to any of the following: E-mail: Mail: Office of the Chancellor Foothill-De Anza Community College District 12345 El Monte Road, Los Altos Hills, CA 94022 &AX (650) 941-6289 Completed applications must be received by 5 p.m. Friday, Nov. 15. For more information, please call (650) 949-6100 or email

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Gideon Hausner Jewish Day School

Inspiring Minds... Creating Community

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Primary Grades Thursday, November 21, 2013 7:00 - 8:30pm

Middle School Sunday, November 3, 2013 1:00 - 3:30pm

Are you getting the service you deserve? We answer our phones.

For more information and to RSVP: Aileen Mitchner, Director of Admission 650-494-4404 | 450 San Antonio Road, Palo Alto, CA 94306

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Housing ­VÂœÂ˜ĂŒÂˆÂ˜Ă•i`ĂŠvĂ€ÂœÂ“ĂŠÂŤ>}iÊǎ

carenhas explained. Residents using housing vouchers would have to give them up in order to live in a project-complex. “This definitely displays the need for project-based subsidy affordable housing in Palo Alto,� Gonzalez said. Dolores and her children were lucky; a resident living in a twobedroom unit had recently given notice to vacate, so Dolores’ request to transfer to the smaller unit with cheaper rent was quickly approved. She’s now paying $134 per month and gave her son and daughter the bedrooms. She said she either sleeps on a mattress in a small living area — propped against a wall during the day — or with her daughter. Currently unemployed due to the need to care for her daughter, who has ongoing medical problems, her only source of income is child support, so Dolores applied for financial assistance from InnVision Shelter Network, a Bay Area organization that provides housing services and support, and other organizations that offer onetime emergency assistance funds to help cover the unpaid balance from her previous unit. She met with a job coach this week with the goal of finding a job. If the two-bedroom unit hadn’t opened up, what would she have done? “I don’t want to think about it because I don’t know,� she said. There are 291 residents in Palo Alto Housing Corporation units receiving Section 8 housing vouchers, 39 of which were affected by the federal sequester-induced cuts made this spring, Mascarenhas said. Rent hikes ranged from $6, the lowest, to $877. Nancy Medina, who lives alone in a studio in the Palo Alto Housing Corporation’s Tree House Apartments on West Charleston Road, is toward the lower end of that range. Her rent, which was $26 when she moved in two years ago, went up $30 on Sept. 1. “It did go up at the time I wasn’t working, so either way, it would have been a lot for me,� she said. “But now I have a job at least to keep me going and help out with PG&E, rent, telephone — which is important. “It’s a blessing,� she said of her Tree House studio. “It has been really a blessing for me.� Medina is able to get to her job as a caregiver in Hillsborough thanks to a Tree House Apartment program, which provides residents a free transportation pass from the Santa Clara Valley Transportation Authority. “Every little bit counts,� Medina said. “It really does. I’m just grateful that I’m able to go from point A to point B for work in order to continue paying for my rent or whatever that’s needed in the home.� Federal budget cuts were felt county-wide, with about half (1,125 out of 2,670 units) of 30 developments owned by the county hous-

Upfront ing authority occupied by Section 8 tenants, said Alex Sanchez, the authority’s executive director. However, only 3.6 percent of county residents couldn’t pay their September rent on time — 97 households out of the 2,670 total units, according to the county agency. Twelve of those notices were sent to Section 8 voucher holders, less than 1.1 percent of all properties. As of Oct. 8, six remaining Section 8 households had yet to pay rent. Sanchez said he has been “surprised” by Congress’ lack of consensus on a federal program that has had bipartisan support for years. “It is a major shift,” he said. “I think it’s not necessarily going in the right direction.” In anticipation of more residents not being able to afford higher rent, the Housing Authority of the County of Santa Clara is in the process of establishing the Sequester Eviction Prevention Program, which would provide emergency financial assistance to households facing eviction as a result of the Section 8 funding cuts. The program is currently in the fundraising phase; the authority itself has contributed $500,000; the County of Santa Clara, $1 million; the City of San Jose, $250,000; and Finally Home (a pool for Sunnyvale and City of Santa Clara funds), $70,000. Dolores and Medina repeatedly stressed their appreciation for af-

fordable housing in costly Palo Alto. Both said they love the area: It’s safe; they like their neighborhoods; there are good schools. “I want to tell you, this program for housing, I think it’s wonderful for everybody that really needs

it,” Dolores said. “It’s helping me to help my family. I bless God for it because ... for a single mother, it’s very hard to pay rent.” N Editorial Assistant Elena Kadvany can be emailed at

David Ramadanoff Conducts the Master Sinfonia Chamber Orchestra Ravel

Le Tombeau de Couperin Pamela Martin, conductor


Concerto for Oboe in C major Laura Griffiths, soloist

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This Sunday: Make Some Noise! Rev. David Howell preaching An Open and Affirming Congregation of the United Church of Christ We celebrate Marriage Equality!

Beethoven Symphony No. 6, “Pastoral”

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Michael Repka Before you select a real estate agent, meet with Michael Repka to discuss how his real estate law and tax back-ground benefits Ken DeLeon’s clients.

Online This Week

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

Coroner names Menlo Park teen killed by train The San Mateo County coroner has released the identity of the 16-year-old Menlo Park boy killed by a train on Monday afternoon. (Posted Oct. 16, , 3:45 p.m.)

‘Poor schools endanger U.S. prosperity’ Managing Broker DeLeon Realty JD - Rutgers School of Law L.L.M (Taxation) NYU School of Law

Though academic achievement of U.S. students is improving, it still ranks poorly compared to other developed countries and is not catching up, Stanford University education economist Eric Hanushek told a room full of students Tuesday. (Posted Oct. 16, 9:54 a.m.)

Parents for ‘climate committee’ sought (650) 488.7325 DRE# 01854880 | CA BAR# 255996

The Palo Alto school district is seeking parents to apply for membership on a new District Climate Committee, to help in “creating clear channels of communication” to the community on efforts to promote “safe and welcoming schools.” (Posted Oct. 15, 9:35 a.m.)


Stanford solar car takes fourth in world race Stanford University’s 375-pound, panel-covered solar car took fourth in an international solar car race that stretches across 2,000 miles of the Australian outback. (Posted Oct. 15, 9:34 a.m.)

CityView A round-up

of Palo Alto government action this week

City Council The council did not meet this week.

Architecture Review Board (Oct. 17) 405 Curtner Ave.: The board approved the design for a proposed three-story, six-unit residential condominium complex. Yes: Gooyer, Lippert, Malone Prichard, Popp No: Lew 636 Waverley St.: The board approved a proposal by Hayes Group Architects for a four-story, mixed-use building with commercial uses of the first and second floors and two residential units on the third and fourth floors. Yes: Gooyer, Lippert, Malone Prichard, Popp No: Lew

The impassioned music of Verdi, Puccini, Donizetti, and more

Sandra builds her work day around daily discussions and interactions with students, teachers, and parents. She sees the energy generated between these groups leading to growth and a dynamic school program. Our students are given opportunities to bring ideas forward and we at Priory listen and act upon them. Sandra says, “My office door is always open and it’s a rare day when I am in there alone.”

Schola Cantorum presents

A Festival of Italian Opera Choruses Toast Giuseppe Verdi’s 200th birthday with the drinking song “Libiamo.”

When Sandra isn’t helping students, she loves to hike, cook, travel and spend time with her family. ONE OF THE MANY REASONS TO SEND YOUR CHILD TO: Woodside Prior y School Admissions Office 302 Portola Road, Portola Valley, CA 94028 650/851-8223 ■


Enjoy the “Chorus of the Hebrew Slaves,” “Gloria all’Egitto”, and many more of the greatest choruses from Italian opera!

for Prospective Students and Families

Saturday, November 23rd at 10am Saturday, December 7th at 10am Wednesday, December 11th at 7pm (Information evening only) For information and to R.S.V.P. contact Admissions at 650.851.8223

Sat, Nov. 2, 7:30 pm First Congregational Church of Palo Alto Sun, Nov. 3, 3:00 pm Oshman Family JCC, Palo Alto

$25 in advance, $30 at the door (650) 254-1700

Infrastructure ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ÊvÀœ“Ê«>}iÊx®

After eight meetings spanning from March to Oct. 1, the four-member council committee charged with recommending a possible ballot measure instead recommended more polling and further exploration of various revenue options. Some council members, including Vice Mayor Nancy Shepherd, remain enthusiastic about a 2014 bond to fund the needed publicsafety improvements, but they also recognize that they are now racing against the clock. “We’re beginning to run out of time for the November 2014 ballot,” Councilman Larry Klein said at the Oct. 1 meeting, after the committee authorized more polls and analysis. Specifically, the city is now looking at five different options for raising revenues for infrastructure, most of which were not on the radar two years ago: an assessment fee to pay for new parking garages, through the creation of Mello-Roos districts; a oneeighth-cent sales-tax increase; raising the hotel tax by either 2 or 3 percent; a general-obligation bond to pay for public-safety facilities; and a general-obligation bond to pay for transportation improvements. Pending the council’s approval on Oct. 28, staff and the city’s polling company will also consider how voters would react to these revenue-raising measures in the context of city’s revision of utility-users-tax methodology. The polling will be conducted in November and December, after which time the council is expected to decide whether or not to pursue a 2014 infrastructure measure. The biggest wildcard in the conversation remains the police building. In 2011, the citizens committee argued that the project has been “dangerously deferred” and recommended floating a bond to pay for it “as soon as possible.” But in June, the council learned that such a vote would be far from a slam dunk. According to a poll commissioned by the council, only 60 percent of the respondents to the poll gave high marks to “providing police officers with the facilities and resources needed to investigate and prosecute crimes committed in our community” and only 52 percent said they would support spending “$57 million to buy land and construct the public-safety building,” well short of the needed two-thirds threshold needed (by contrast, things like bike improvements and fire-station upgrades received more than 70 percent support). Another option for paying for the new police station also now looks shakier than it once did. The proposal by Jay Paul to build a new police building for the city in exchange for permission to construct 311,000 square feet of office space at 395 Page Mill Road has recently encountered a few technical and ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ʜ˜Ê«>}iÊ£{®

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Jim Clark, former Stanford University professor and founder of several well-known Silicon Valley companies, has donated $60 million to support interdisciplinary research at Stanford. Clark announced the donation earlier this month at an opportune time and location: the 10th anniversary of the James H. Clark Center for Biomedical Engineering and Sciences, a building he funded with a $90 million gift in 1999. Bio-X, a cross-disciplinary research initiative that focuses on biology and medicine, is housed within the Clark Center. Clark’s donation also coincided with another Bio-X achievement. The Nobel Prize in chemistry was awarded to Michael Levitt, a Bio-X faculty member and professor in structural biology, on the morning of Clark’s announcement. Levitt was recognized for his interdisciplinary work, combining computer science, biology and quantum physics to model the chemical processes of molecules. Clark comes from a physics and computer science background and taught electrical engineering at Stanford in the early 1980s. In 1982, he founded Silicon Graphics, which manufactures highperformance computing solutions. He went on to found Netscape in the early 1990s and then Healtheon, an attempt to streamline the U.S. Health care system, and MyCFO, a wealth-management company for wealthy Silicon Valley greats. — Elena Kadvany

Family says teacher breached son’s privacy A family has sued the Palo Alto school district, saying they suffered embarrassment, humiliation, medical issues and financial cost after a teacher allegedly disclosed private medical information about the family’s son. In a complaint filed in September in U.S. District Court, James and Jennifer Chadam are seeking unspecified damages as well as recoupment of attorneys’ fees from their October 2012 lawsuit against the district, which was settled in their favor. In the new lawsuit, the family contends that the breach led to a painful ordeal. The family had sued last year to block their son’s removal from Jordan Middle School after district officials ordered his transfer, saying his genetic condition, which makes him at risk for cystic fibrosis, posed a threat to Jordan students who have cystic fibrosis. In a November 2012 settlement, the Chadams’ son was permitted to stay at Jordan provided protocols to avoid cross-infection among cystic-fibrosis patients are followed. The Chadams maintained their son had never been clinically diagnosed with cystic fibrosis and that his genetic condition posed no threat of cross-infection to students with the disease. In the new lawsuit, the Chadams say the school district violated the federal right to privacy and the Americans with Disabilities Act when one of their son’s teachers allegedly passed along private health information about him to another family in September 2012. The Chadams had disclosed the information in school health forms filed the month before, shortly after arriving in Palo Alto from their previous residence in Singapore. The privacy breach led to a determination by the district a week later that the Chadam boy must transfer to Terman Middle School, 3.5 miles from their home, the new lawsuit said. School district representatives declined to comment on this claim. — Chris Kenrick

TALK ABOUT IT Would you support the use of the Edgewood Plaza penalty for improvements to West Bayshore Road? Discuss the topic on Town Square, the community forum on


Entrepreneur donates $60 million to Stanford

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A clerk at the 7-Eleven in Midtown Palo Alto was held up at gunpoint and punched in the face early Tuesday morning by three men wearing masks. The robbers entered the store at around 2:20 a.m., pointed a rifle or shotgun at the clerk and demanded money, according to police. The clerk complied and gave the men the money from the register. One of them then punched the clerk in the face and took his wallet while the other two stole miscellaneous items from the store before fleeing on foot, police stated. Officers responding to the scene at 708 Colorado Ave. were unable to locate the robbers. The man bearing a long-barrel firearm was about 270 pounds and 6-foot-3-inches tall, wearing a black hooded sweatshirt, blue jeans, black gloves and a white mask. The second suspect was about 180 pounds and 5-foot-11-inches tall and wore a black hooded sweatshirt with stripes on the shoulders and sleeves, black pants, black gloves and a white mask. The third suspect was light-skinned and about 5 feet 8 inches tall and 180 pounds. He was wearing a gray jacket, black pants and a black mask. Police are asking anyone with information to call the 24-hour dispatch center at 650-329-2413. Anonymous tips can be emailed to or sent via text message or voice mail to 650-383-8984. — Eric Van Susteren

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which will only increase as more stores are opened. “My grandkids live at that condo (Woodland Creek) and I don’t like my grandkids riding their bikes in the street. My concern is that there is not enough parking at the condos, and a lot of people park along West Bayshore. People have to walk out into the street. It’s going to kill some kid, and then people will pay attention. It seems more logical to me to build a sidewalk than to have no parking from 2 to 5 a.m. It’s much more of a safety issue to me. It’s keeping the little ones safe,” she said. The Woodland Creek Homeowners Association also sent a letter in support of the improvements on Oct. 1. The association represents East Palo Alto residents living in 90 single-family homes about 0.2 miles north of the shopping center. Residents raised safety concerns about West Bayshore during the environmental review of the Edgewood redevelopment, and they have sent correspondence to the city in the past, noted Brenda Erwin, association president. “West Bayshore Road in Palo Alto is particularly hazardous for children walking or biking to the planned new neighborhood park and other attractions at Edgewood Plaza,” she wrote. Residents of both cities use West Bayshore as a key corridor between University Avenue and Embarcadero Road. The increase of pedestrian and bicycle traffic to and from the shopping center has already exacerbated the risk of collisions with motorists, she said. “Many residents ... have witnessed a number of near collisions between vehicles and pedestrians and bicyclists,” she noted. “There is also a serious risk of motorist-motorist collisions as drivers swerve to avoid pedestrians and bicyclists who are traveling on the road.” Jaime Rodriguez, Palo Alto’s chief transportation official, stated in an email to the Weekly that the sidewalk design and construction cost exceeds $94,000. Staff plans to return to the City Council within 3 months with a more refined construction cost estimate. “We need to explore what other impacts the sidewalk construction may have (drainage, tree removal, etc.) so that an informed decision can be made,” he stated. When the Planning and Transportation Commission discussed the project in September, it re-

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Palo Alto residents are asking the city to provide a safer way to bike or walk along West Bayshore Road, en route to Edgewood Plaza. quested that staff survey residents on Edgewood Drive, behind West Bayshore, prior to the October council meeting, but there wasn’t enough time before the submittal of staff reports to the council, he said. Caltrans is planning to rebuild the San Francisquito bridge at West Bayshore in 2014 as part of a flood-control project along

the creek. The temporary closure of that stretch of West Bayshore could provide a window of opportunity to construct the sidewalk/bike lane without rerouting traffic, the Woodland association stated in its letter to the city. N Staff Writer Sue Dremann can be emailed at sdremann@

Public Agenda A preview of Palo Alto government meetings next week CITY COUNCIL ... The council plans to hold a study session with state Senator Jerry Hill. The council then plans to go into closed session to discuss property negotiations over Cubberley Community Center, 4000 Middlefield Road, and the Ventura School site, 3990 Ventura Court. The council will then consider eliminating parking exemptions, updating the city’s building code and approving a contract for the “downtown development cap” study. The session with Hill will begin at 5:30 p.m. on Monday, Oct. 21, in the Council Conference Room at City Hall (250 Hamilton Ave.). After the closed session, the regular meeting will resume at 7:30 p.m. in the Council Chambers. BOARD OF EDUCATION ... The board will hear a report from the Calendar Advisory Committee and discuss a process, timeline and “values” for determining the district-wide academic calendar for 2014-15 and beyond. The board also will discuss summer-school options for 2014 and hear a report on implementation of the Common Core State Standards. The meeting will begin at 6:30 p.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 22, in the boardroom of school-district headquarters (25 Churchill Ave.). PARKS AND RECREATION COMMISSION ... The commission plans to hear an update on the Regional Water Quality Control Plant landscaping project; review the initial draft of the Urban Forest Master Plan; and hear an update on the renovation of the Palo Alto Municipal Golf Course. The meeting will begin at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 22, in the Council Conference Room at City Hall (250 Hamilton Ave.). COUNCIL APPOINTED OFFICERS COMMITTEE ... The committee plans to hold a closed session to discuss labor negotiations pertaining to the city manager’s position. The meeting will begin at 2 p.m. on Wednesday, Oct. 23, at City Hall (250 Hamilton Ave.). LIBRARY ADVISORY COMMISSION ... The commission plans to hear an update on library-building projects and plans for operational services; consider renaming the Main Library; and consider library publicity and marketing strategies. The meeting will begin at 7 p.m. on Thursday, Oct. 24, in the Council Conference Room at City Hall (250 Hamilton Ave.).

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

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Upfront Palo Alto Unified School District

Infrastructure ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ÊvÀœ“Ê«>}iÊ£Ó®

Notice is hereby Given that proposals will be received by the Palo Alto Unified School District for bid package: Contract Name: Gunn High School Miranda Avenue Drop-Off Contract No. GMD-13 DESCRIPTION OF THE WORK: The work includes, but is not limited to: Demolition of existing road; protection, modification, removal, and addition of underground utilities; earthwork and grading; supply and installation of asphalt and concrete. Contractor shall follow strict guidance of District’s tree protection plan. Bidding documents contain the full description of the work. There will be a mandatory pre-bid conference and site visit at 11:00 a.m. on October 17, 2013 at the Administration Office Located at 780 Arastradero Road, Palo Alto, California 94306 Bid Submission: Proposals must be received at the District Facilities Office Building D, by 1:00p.m. on November 7, 2013.

political setbacks. In April, the council’s Infrastructure Committee agreed to expedite the review process for the dense new development, with the hope of having a traffic analysis in place by this fall. Instead, planning staff saw some problems with the preliminary traffic analysis, prompting delays. Staff is now working with traffic consultants to refine its methodology and looking at the traffic data associated with San Mateo’s new police station, according to project

PREVAILING WAGE LAWS: The successful Bidder must comply with all prevailing wage laws applicable to the Project, and related requirements contained in the Contract Documents.

planner Jodie Gerhardt. The report now isn’t expected to be completed until December, she said. At the same time, the “planned community” zone that Jay Paul is seeking remains as controversial as ever. The last such zone change that the council approved — to enable a 60-unit apartment complex for low-income seniors and 12 market-rate homes on an orchard site at Maybell and Clemo avenues — sparked a referendum petition that voters will decide upon on Nov. 5. For many opponents of this project, the fight is as much a referendum on “planned communities” in general. On Oct. 1, Shepherd

You’ve put down roots.

Palo Alto Unified School District will maintain a Labor Compliance Program (LCP) for the duration of this project. In bidding this project, the contractor warrants they are aware and will follow the Public Works Chapter of the California Labor Code comprised of labor code sections 1720 – 1861. A copy of the Districts LCP is available for review at 25 Churchill Avenue, Building D, Palo Alto, CA 94306. 1. A pre-job conference shall be conducted with the contractor or subcontractors to discuss federal and state labor law requirements applicable to the contract. 2. Project contractors and subcontracts shall maintain and furnish to the District, at a designated time, a certified copy of each payroll with a statement of compliance signed under penalty of perjury. 3. The District shall review and, if appropriate, audit payroll records to verify compliance with the Public Works Chapter of the Labor Code. 4. The District shall withhold contract payments if payroll records are delinquent or inadequate. 5. The District shall withhold contract payments as described in the LCP, including applicable penalties when the District and Labor Commissioner establish that underpayment of other violations has occurred.

So why move? Avenidas Village helps you stay independent & active, safe & connected, in the home that you love.

Bidders may examine Bidding Documents at Facilities Office, Building “D”. Bidders may purchase copies of Plans and Specifications for $100.00 at ARC Document Solutions, 1100 Industrial Road Unit 13, San Carlos, CA 94070, Phone Number (650) 517-1895.

Learn how at a free Open House! Mon., Oct. 28, 2 pm Thurs., Oct. 31, 2 pm

All questions can be addressed to: Palo Alto Unified School District 25 Churchill Avenue, Building D Palo Alto, CA 94306-1099 Attn: Bryant Truong Phone: (650) 329-3971 Fax: (650) 327-3588

Your life, your way, in your home Space is limited so RSVP today at (650) 289-5405 or email

SALT. TRUNK SHOW Sat. October 26



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suggested that given the current political climate, the city should take another poll to gauge public opinion on the police building and stressed the need to continue to work toward a 2014 bond. “I think the needle might have changed because of the publicity around Jay Paul and the density in Palo Alto,” Shepherd said when urging a fresh poll for a policebuilding bond. “We’d have better indication about the seriousness I have about having to get this public-safety building built. The council needs to get some direction from the community about how we’re going to do this, whether it’s through a PC or through this (tax increase).” The resurgence of parking as a top issue has also changed the game. While new parking garages didn’t factor into the discussion in 2011 or 2012, the council now sees them as one of the city’s top priorities. At the Oct. 1 meeting, Mayor Greg Scharff observed that parking has become a “really high-profile issue,” with many Professorville residents appealing to him to pursue more parking garages. As a result, the city is looking at creating Mello-Roos assessment districts to fund parking garages. “I think this may have moved,” Scharff said, referring to residents’ willingness to pay for more garages. “Every newspaper article in Palo Alto is talking about parking problems and what we’re going to do about it. I bet the numbers have moved up.” With the clock ticking and so many questions unanswered, the council’s Infrastructure Committee also tossed out another idea: Rather than rushing toward a 2014 bond for the new police building, waiting to see how the Jay Paul project shakes out and, if it falls through, asking the voters to pass a bond in 2016. N



A weekly compendium of vital statistics



POLICE CALLS Palo Alto Oct. 8-15 Violence related Battery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Assault w/ a deadly weapon. . . . . . . . . 1 Domestic violence . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Theft related Commercial burglaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Grand theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Identity theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Petty theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Residential burglaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Vehicle related Auto recovery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Bicycle theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 Driving w/ suspended license . . . . . . . 7 Hit and run: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Misc. traffic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 Theft from auto . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Vehicle accident/mnr. injury . . . . . . . . . 4 Vehicle accident/prop. damage . . . . . 12 Abandoned bicycle. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Attempted auto burglary. . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Bicycle/safekeeping . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Alcohol or drug related Drunk in public . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Possession of drugs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Miscellaneous Disturbing/annoying phone calls. . . . . . 1 Found property. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Misc. penal code violation . . . . . . . . . . 2 Missing person . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Other/misc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Lost property . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Psychiatric hold . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Suspicious circumstances . . . . . . . . . . 2 Vandalism . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Warrant/other agency . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Resisting arrest. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Outside investigation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2

Menlo Park Oct. 8-14 Violence related Battery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Theft related Commercial burglaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Fraud . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Grand theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Petty theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Vehicle related Driving w/ suspended license . . . . . . . . 9 Driving without license . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Hit and run . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Theft from auto . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Vehicle accident/mnr. injury . . . . . . . . . 3 Vehicle accident/prop. damage . . . . . . 6 Vehicle tow . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Alcohol or drug related Drug activity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Drunk in public . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Druken driving. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Possession of drugs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Miscellaneous Coroner case . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Found property. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Indecent exposure . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Info. case . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Located missing person . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Lost property . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Missing person . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Probation violation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Psychiatric hold . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Vandalism . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Warrant arrest. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 CPS referral . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Threats . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Returned missing juvenile . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Resisting arrest. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Assist outside agency. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1



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Oct. 8-14 Theft related Petty theft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Prowler . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Residential burglaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Vehicle related Suspicious vehicle . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Theft from auto . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Vehicle accident/prop. damage . . . . . . 1 Vehicle code violation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Vehicle/traffic hazard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Miscellaneous

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Leon Luis Eymil December 29, 1942 – September 30, 2013 Former Palo Alto High School teacher, Leon Eymil, passed away on Sept. 30. He was born in Los Angeles, and settled in Los Altos. He was a linguist in the Army before attending Stanford and earning a BA and an MA in Russian Language and Literature. A celebration of his life is planned for Oct. 20 at 2:30 P.M., at PBC, 3505 Middlefield Rd, Palo Alto. In lieu of flowers, gifts can be made in his memory to LPFCH, 400 Hamilton Ave, Ste 340, Palo Alto, CA 94301. PA I D


Transitions Births, marriages and deaths

Peter Hom Peter Hom, of Palo Alto, died on Oct. 3. He was 82. A Menlo Park native, he received a B.S. in accounting from U.C. Berkeley. After serving in the U.S. Army in the Korean War, he went to law school and received a J.D. from the University of the Pacific, McGeorge Law School. He later married Gloria, who

During his 15-year stint with RCA, various projects involved moves to Massachusetts, New York and New Jersey—areas blasted by brisk Nor’easters. Bill affirmed that he both loved developing new products, and disliked winter. When David Packard of HewlettPackard called in 1960, he moved the family to sunny California. Bill would work for HP for a decade. In 1973 he joined SRI International. He retired from SRI in 1990 as the senior director and vice president of the International Business Consulting Group. In the time between HP and SRI, Bill travelled and consulted, including a position as a volunteer executive helping small companies overseas. Both Marian and Bill were civic minded, Marian as a den mother and president of the Palo Alto PTA, Bill as a member of the Palo Alto Planning Commission and a board member of more than 10 civic organizations including the Kidney Foundation of Northern California, Neighbors Abroad, Kiwanis, Avenidas, and the Cardiac Therapy Foundation. They were an active, engaged pair. Bill’s greatest sorrow in life came in October of 1970, when cancer claimed 47-year-old Marian. He eventually found peace and companionship with one of the couple’s longtime acquaintances, Jane Wilbur. He and Jane married in 1985, and proceeded to travel the world together, setting foot on all seven continents. Bill will be remembered as a loving, supportive father who accepted both of his son’s major life choices and took pride and joy in their successes; for his great sense of humor and generosity; for his delight in grandchildren Trevor and Christina; and for his talent of single-handedly devouring banana splits for dinner. He is survived by wife Jane Wilbur Bloom (nee: Sybil Jane Deskins) of Palo Alto; sons David (Kathi), Richard (Becky), and grandson Trevor, all of Jackson Hole, Wyoming; and granddaughter Christina, presently attending graduate school in New Zealand. Many, many friends, two step-children and two step-grandchildren are also left to mourn his passing. Contributions in his memory may be sent to the Cardiac Therapy Foundation, 4000 Middlefield Road, Suite G8, Palo Alto, CA, 94303-4761 PA I D

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trees in his backyard. He was an active member of the First Congregational Church of Palo Alto, where he enjoyed the community and music. He is survived by his three daughters: Patricia Hoo and Jennifer Lai of Menlo Park and Leslie Hom of San Francisco. He is also ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ʜ˜Ê˜iÝÌÊ«>}i®

Betty Ann Swezey

A. William “Bill” Bloom Long-time Palo Alto resident A. William “Bill” Bloom, retired senior director and vice president of SRI International, died October 7 at the Vi at Palo Alto’s skilled nursing center from complications of a stroke. He was 90. Bill was a blazingly smart intellectual and practical man who knew how to focus on the keys issues necessary to take technology from invention to finished product. He came to Silicon Valley when it was becoming Silicon Valley, playing a role in shaping the world we live in, whether we live in Silicon Valley or not. Bill was born in Providence, Rhode Island, on June 23, 1923, to Manuel Bloom and Esther Sydney Bloom. His father was a high school science teacher who exerted quite an influence on Bill—not only in drawing him to the sciences, but in successfully teaching tolerance for those of different faiths, ethnicity and financial status. Bill grew up in Providence alongside his brother, Benjamin, and sister, Cyrille. He was but six-years-old when the stock market crash of 1929 set off the Great Depression, further shaping his world view. It is not surprising that he became a saver with an eye always on his family’s financial security. His keen intellect surfaced early. Bill graduated from high school at age 16 and the University of Rhode Island three years later. With a degree in chemical engineering in hand, the 19-year-old barely had time to don his interview suit when the United States entered World War II. He served his country in the U.S. Navy, becoming part of the fast diminishing “Greatest Generation.” Bill’s civilian life began as an engineer for RCA in Chicago. There he met Marian Forner, a sparkling young woman from Ohio who held an electrical engineering certificate from Purdue University. Bill broke both the rules and strong convention by marrying within the same corporation and outside of the Jewish faith. The passionate young couple married in 1945 and were blessed with the birth of David in 1948 and Richard in 1952. Juggling the demands of his job and a young family, Bill earned a master’s degree from Stevens Institute of Technology in 1952 and an MBA degree from the Harvard Business School in 1954, while Marian secured a BA degree in history from Brooklyn College.

survives him. They lived in Palo Alto and celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary this year. He practiced law for almost 40 years in Santa Clara County, where he was one of the first Chinese attorneys. He was also a fisherman, card player and sports fan. He loved spending time with family and friends, traveling the world, and harvesting the fruit


September 10, 1921 – October 3, 2013 Betty Ann (Bischoff) Swezey, loving wife, mother, grandmother, and great-grandmother and a Palo Alto resident for over 65 years, passed peacefully on Oct. 3, 2013, at the age of 92. Born on Sept. 10, 1921, in Brooklyn, N.Y., the child of an immigrant nurse and grocer, her childhood and life values were shaped by the Great Depression, President Roosevelt’s fireside chats, and the inspiration of Eleanor Roosevelt. She attended and graduated from Middletown High School where she was valedictorian, and Cornell University (with tuition made possible by scholarships) where she earned degrees in French and sociology from the College of Arts and Sciences. She was one of two Cornell freshmen to be cited by Mortar Board based on highest cumulative scholastic average. At Cornell she also met her future husband, Charles Lawrence Swezey of Goshen, N.Y., and they married on June 11, 1944. Following Lawrence’s service in the U.S. Army, the couple moved to Palo Alto in 1946, where Lawrence attended Stanford Law School and, except for a short stint in Burbank, Calif., they resided until her death. Betty Ann loved the ocean and changing seasons, holidays, poetry, languages and travel. In one remembrance she wrote about her early childhood living on a farm in Bloomingburg, N.Y. She said, “No doubt my memories are pierced with nostalgia, special nostalgia of childhood looked back upon, but I won’t give up the magic of my memories.” She was an avid doll collector and known for throwing amazing birthday parties and making holidays magical. She took many train trips over the years to visit family and friends across the country, as well as occasional trips (including a cross-Atlantic trip on the QE2) to Europe and Germany to visit relatives. But her greatest love was her family. She was always concerned about whether each was warm enough, had eaten yet, or was doing too much. In addition to raising her own children, she sponsored several foster children, and later doted on her grandchildren. She also never missed the opportunity to vote, often working the polling stations on election days. For the last seven years, she resided at the Sunrise Assisted Living Center in Palo Alto, which along with Patti Yanklowitz and her team at Palo Alto Medical Foundation, the family wishes to thank for loving care. She is survived by her husband of 69 years, Charles Lawrence Swezey, and her nine children and their families: Tim West of Novato, Calif.; Kirk Swezey of Palo Alto; Sean Swezey of Corralitos, Calif.; Blair Swezey of Healdsburg, Calif.; Erin (Dede) Swezey of Seattle, Wash; Adam Swezey of Mountain View, Calif.; Rory Swezey of Palo Alto; Megan Swezey Fogarty of Palo Alto; and Tanya Swezey Stabinsky of Tempe, Ariz.; as well as 21 grandchildren and one greatgrandchild. A celebration of her life will be held at the First Congregational Church of Palo Alto on Tuesday, Dec. 24 at 10 a.m. In lieu of flowers, gifts of remembrance can be made to Ecumenical Hunger Program, Abilities United, or Adolescent Counseling Services. PA I D




survived by his five grandchildren: Elizabeth, Peter, Timothy, Gloria Paige and Samantha. In lieu of flowers, please send donations to the First Congregational Church in Palo Alto. A memorial service will be held at 11 a.m. on Oct. 19 at at the First Congregational Church in Palo Alto.

BIRTHS Jaclyne and Jonathan Vincent Menlo Park, Sept. 28, a girl. Julia and Joerg Launer Palo Alto, Oct. 3, a boy.

Pauline Brown

­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ÊvÀœ“Ê«>}iÊ£x® Fire call . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Juvenile problem . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Medical aid . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Suspicious circumstances . . . . . . . . . . 6 Suspicious person . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Town ordinance violation . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Warrant arrest. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Citizen contact . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1

VIOLENT CRIMES Palo Alto Seneca St., 10/8, 8:44 p.m.; battery Oak Creek Dr., 10/12, 3:27 a.m.; domestic violence/battery 875 University Ave., 10/12, 12:45 a.m.; assault w/ a deadly weapon

Menlo Park 1200 block Madera Ave., 10/8, 9:39 p.m.; battery Willow Rd./Middlefield Rd., 10/14, 7:41 p.m.; battery


Lasting Memories An online directory of obituaries and remembrances. Search obituaries, submit a memorial, share a photo. Go to:

Pauline Brown, a resident of Channing House in Palo Alto, passed away at Stanford Hospital on Sept. 16, 2013, two weeks before her 94th birthday. A native Californian, she came to the Bay Area to attend Stanford from which she received both a B.A. and an M.A. Pauline began her lifelong career in education as a primary grades teacher at Addison School in the Palo Alto Unified School District. She moved to Green Gables (now Duveneck) when it opened in 1951 and later taught at Cubberley High School. At this point she left Palo Alto to attend Boston University, from which she received a doctorate in education. Returning to California she was a professor of elementary education at Cal State University in Hayward from which she retired in 1984. In retirement Pauline’s interest in art led her to the Canter Museum where she was an active member of the Committee for Art and served as a docent. She was also an avid reader, world traveler and bridge player. A private memorial gathering was held at Channing House. As she requested, Pauline was interred with her parents at the Santa Maria Cemetery in Santa Maria, California. Arrangements were under the direction of Dudley-Hoffman Mortuary, Crematory and Memory Gardens. (805) 922-8463 PA I D

Saturday, October 26, 2013 10:00 am to 2:30 pm 555 Lytton Avenue, Palo Alto

If you are considering divorce, have recently gone through a divorce, or are still aching from the effects of a divorce, join us for an informative & supportive seminar. 'raZinJ from some of our area·s Ànest professionals, we will help to guide you through the process, as we consider the legal, Ànancial and emotional landscape of divorce. In addition, we will be addressing the aspects of career transition, helping your children cope, and Ànding resources that will help you to heal. The seminar is free, but registration is required. Please call us at 650/473-0664 to RSVP now. For more information, visit our website:

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March 2, 1914 – August 2, 2013


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Melba Card

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Melba Card, 99, of Colorado and Palo Alto, passed away surrounded by many of her loving family on Friday, Aug. 2, near her home in Longmont, Colo. Melba was born to the late William and Dora Lowe, March 2, 1914, in Las Animas, Colo. Melba graduated from Las Animas High School in 1932. Melba had a sister, Inez, and brothers: Paul, Walter, Orville, Glenn and Gordon. She married the late William Card and moved to Palo Alto in 1946. Melba continued to live in Palo Alto until she moved to the Bridge Assisted Living in Longmont in 2011. Melba was chief operator for Mountain Bell Telephone Company in Las Animas for 13 years. She was employed by Pacific Bell, later AT&T, as a supervisor for 40 years. Melba was an active member of Sequoia Christian Church in Redwood City, and delighted in caring for children in the church nursery for many years. She belonged to the Eastern Star

in Palo Alto and had received the Rob Morris Award for her special work while in the Palo Alto Chapter. Melba was known for her caring ways with people, and often visited those who were sick and in need of assistance. Melba was a great San Francisco Giants fan and enjoyed watching the Giants win the World Series. Melba is survived by many nieces and nephews: Betty Lusk, Bob Lowe, Sharon Marcum, Jean Decker, Jack Lowe, Janet Catlin, Karen Lowe, Kay Lowe-Wendling and Glenn Lowe. Melba was loved by her many friends and family in both California and Colorado. A memorial service for Melba will be at 2 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 19, at Sequoia Christian Church, 233 Topaz St., Redwood City. The Rev. Barry Willbanks will be presiding at the service. Donations may be made to one of Melba’s favorite places, Mount Hermon (Christian Camp and Conference Center). PA I D

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Spectrum Editorials, letters and opinions


No on Measure D Zoning changes approved by City Council to enable Maybell senior housing project strike wrong balance and should be overturned


t is never good when election campaigns become so heated and emotional that instead of issues becoming clearer as election day nears, they become more muddled and confused. That is where most voters find themselves today with Measure D, a referendum on whether zoning changes requested by the Palo Alto Housing Corporation, should be adopted so it can construct a four-story, 60-unit affordable-housing apartment complex for seniors. The Weekly has provided extensive coverage on the issue and the disagreements, including a cover story last week, and we encourage readers to review those stories and past editorials for all the details. As we have previously stated, we believe this proposal was mishandled from the start by both the Housing Corporation and the city staff, prompting a neighborhood reaction that at times itself has been misguided and unproductive. And when finally debated under deadline time pressures by a City Council perceived by many as out of touch with its constituents on development issues, the resulting train wreck was almost inevitable. The smart decision for the City Council would have been to rescind its approval when Measure D qualified for the ballot with more than 4,000 signatures back in August. That would have allowed for a fresh start and a chance for a modified proposal that would address the neighborhood’s most legitimate concerns: the dense, market-rate housing. But under time pressure again, this time for getting the measure on the November ballot, the Council never considered alternatives. Unfortunately, there is now so much inflammatory rhetoric and misinformation circulating about this issue that even an informed voter will struggle to get beyond a simple knee-jerk reaction based on their preconceived views on affordable housing, the Housing Corporation and overall development in our city. The opponents have not helped themselves by slinging exaggerated accusations of fraud and deception, or impugning the motives of those in support of the project. Similarly, those supporters who disrespectfully resort to characterizing opponents as mere NIMBYs show they aren’t listening or acknowledging legitimate concerns. There are no villains here. It is possible to be a strong supporter of affordable housing and also believe this project is an overreach. And it is possible to sympathize with the neighbors but believe the need for this type of housing outweighs the problems of higher density development. Peeling away all the acrimony, here are the basic facts, none in dispute: s4HE(OUSING#ORPORATIONHADARAREOPPORTUNITYTOBUYACRESOFLANDNEARTHE corner of Maybell and Clemo avenues, across the street from Briones Park and directly behind the eight-story Tan Apartments on Arastradero Road. A large orchard and four old ranch-style homes occupy the land, which along Maybell was zoned for singlefamily homes (with the ability for a small granny or cottage unit) and on the remainder OFTHEPROPERTYFORUNITSPERACRE s4HELANDWASPURCHASEDINFORMILLION WITHTHEHELPOFAMILLION LOANFROMTHECITYLATERSUPPLEMENTEDBYANOTHERMILLIONLOAN WHICHCAMEBEFORE the project itself was approved, creating the appearance of a conflict. s &OR THE FIRST TIME IN ITS  YEAR HISTORY INSTEAD OF RELYING ENTIRELY ON THE CITYS housing fund and other sources for funding, the Housing Corporation decided it would sell off about half the land to a developer for market-rate housing to help pay for the senior housing. It is this market-rate housing that is the key issue, in our opinion, not the senior apartments.

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


s4OMEETITSFINANCIALGOALS THE(OUSING#ORPORATIONNEEDEDACHANGEINZONING TOALLOWFORGREATERDENSITYANDEXCEPTIONSTOOTHERDEVELOPMENTRULES&OREXAMPLE instead of a minimum lot size of 6,000 square feet and side yard setbacks of 10 feet for the homes to be developed, the Housing Corporation asked, and received approval for, LOTSIZESOF   FEETANDSETBACKSOFJUSTFEET s4HE#ITY#OUNCILMADESOMEIMPORTANTMODIFICATIONSTOTHEPROPOSALINTHEFACE of neighborhood protests, including reducing the number of market-rate homes from TO LIMITINGTHEHOMESON-AYBELLTOTWOSTORIESTHREEON#LEMO ANDREQUIRING varying front-yard setbacks on Maybell. In essence, the Housing Corporation and the City Council opted to have the immediate neighborhood absorb the negative impacts of a dozen homes that exceed allowable density in order to subsidize the development of the apartment building for low-income seniors. If Measure D passes, the City Council’s zoning changes will take effect and the Housing Corporation will be able to proceed with its plans (subject to possible legal challenge by opponents). If Measure D fails, the zoning will remain as it has been, and the Housing Corporation will need to decide whether to revise its concept or sell the entire property, presumably to a development company that would then either create a plan that meets the zoning or make its own attempt to obtain increased density by asking for approval of a planned community (PC) zone. A critical and, oddly, contested question in the campaign is what actually could be developed on the property under the current zoning if Measure D fails. In making its decision to place Measure D on the ballot, the City Council vociferously relied upon city staff assertions that the existing zoning allows for a more intense development than what is proposed by the Housing Corporation. One after another, council members expressed bewilderment that anyone would want that, and it was clearly the basis for the unanimous vote to back the project. Remarkably, however, there remains disagreement on what can or would be built under the current zoning. And given the controversy on this point, the city planning staff could have helped immensely by producing examples of hypothetical plot plans and renderings that supported its conclusions and that could have then been critically evaluated by opponents and the public. No one wants the outcome of this controversy to be the sale of the entire property to a developer who will maximize profits on the site, and we don’t believe that is the likely outcome if Measure D fails. With real estate values soaring since the land was purchased, we see no reason why the single-family homes cannot be developed more in conformance with the CURRENTZONINGANDYIELDMOST IFNOTALL OFTHEMILLIONPROCEEDSTHE(OUSing Corporation says it needs. And if it doesn’t, city housing funds can fund the shortfall. We reject the notion that Measure D is a vote on whether the senior housing project should be developed on the property. The Housing Corporation and the city made a miscalculation and asked for too much out of the market-rate portion of this development, mistakenly viewing it as an easy way to generate funding while only impacting the immediate neighborhood. That part of the project was wrong, is inconsistent with the goals of the Comprehensive Plan and in our opinion can be fixed without jeopardizing the viability of the senior housing. Palo Alto can be proud of its record of providing subsidized affordable housing, and we support and applaud the Housing Corporation’s continuing efforts to expand the supply. But this project missed the mark by overreaching and not meeting the neighborhood’s concerns half-way. There is a still a chance for a win-win with this project, but only through a fresh start after the defeat of Measure D.

Letters Unplanned community Editor, I read the arguments for and against Measure D in the Oct. 4 Weekly with interest. Despite conflicting claims, I’m forming an opinion, although I’m not yet sure which way I will vote. One point I am clear on is that Measure D is about one single project in one single neighborhood. It is not, as Mayor Greg Scharff claims, a referendum on support for affordable housing for

senior residents. If Mayor Scharff and the City Council want to hold a referendum on senior housing, they should draft a city-wide plan to address the issue and present this to voters. Instead, Mr. Scharff confabulates this one project as the solution to a much larger issue. Whether 60 senior units are built after re-zoning, or 41 units without re-zoning, this one project does not address all of Palo Alto’s senior housing needs. I might suggest that a plan for affordable senior housing should be part of Palo Alto’s Comprehen-

sive Plan, but that appears to be a sham document. Rather than a design for the future of Palo Alto, the Comprehensive Plan appears ignored. Instead, Palo Alto’s character seems to be driven on a piecemeal and inconsistent projectby-project basis, with each new project evaluated in isolation and receiving waivers from requirements that are less convenient or less profitable to the developer. Many of these projects receive exemptions using the ironically ­VÂœÂ˜ĂŒÂˆÂ˜Ă•i`ĂŠÂœÂ˜ĂŠÂ˜iĂ?ĂŒĂŠÂŤ>}iÂŽ

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Guest Opinion

Catastrophic illness and educational catastrophe by Elijah and Leslie King


alking onto the Ohio campus last winter, Elijah celebrated the realization that his life was merging back toward the journey he had dreamed of and relentlessly pursued. A dream so ordinary for Gunn High School students, but for him, it was like a rainbow that moved out of reach for four years of high school, because of late diagnosed IBD, Crohn’s disease. At that moment, achievement took on a whole new meaning. Without a doubt, the physical and mental health of our children is paramount. And what becomes critical during illness is normalcy and constancy wherever they can be found. Along with family and community, children find normalcy in education. Children yearn to be at school, to be part of the culture of learning, socializing and growing. It is natural that our son’s education became a key part of his ability to see his life beyond his illness. For most of his years at Gunn High School, Elijah suffered unpredictable flares of gut-wrenching pain and debilitating symptoms caused by a severe, chronic disease, eventually diagnosed as Crohn’s disease. This caused repeated, short hospitalizations and went from weeks to months of inability to be at school. Per federal law supporting the rights of disabled students, he had a 504 plan. However, it contained vague suggestions for flexibility, extra time and independent study. And despite

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named Planned Community process. This has resulted in Palo Alto becoming an Unplanned Community, with ill-considered and unattractive buildings, while we continue to ignore persistent issues of inadequate parking, congested or neighborhood traffic, and other issue with Palo Alto infrastructure. Mayor Scharff and the City Council appear to support rezoning the Maybell site less based on the merits of the proposed development, than because they lack a plan to address affordable senior housing on a city-wide basis. I am disappointed, although not surprised, since they appear to lack plans to address other infrastructure issues, such as employee and resident parking, traffic, affordable housing, and other problems which face our community. Michael Eager Park Boulevard, Palo Alto

A moral issue Editor, Why should YOU care about Palo Alto’s Measure D? Zoning? Planned Community (PC) ap-

help from devoted individuals, the general implementation was fragmented. He had barely five hours a week of low-quality academic support, and no one from Gunn or the Palo Alto school district was coordinating his complex situation. Sadly, we know from talking to teachers and parents of sick children that our son is not alone in this experience in the district. It was left to our family to coordinate and advocate as if we were the first family to face this challenge. Although we have experience in advocating for healthcare and education, nothing prepared us for this overwhelming situation. We were focused on Elijah’s medical crises, education and working full-time jobs. We naturally looked to Gunn for guidance, resources and advocacy. After three years of fragmented support, Elijah felt it was time for him to speak directly to the Gunn administration. In Elijah’s own words: “Sitting in the Gunn principal’s office, 2012, the summer before what was supposed to be my senior year, I felt more lost than ever. For 30 minutes the principal politely listened as my mom and I listed the problems and obstacles to my education. “We reminded her that federal law and my 504 entitled me to educational services that would provide me with an equitable education. We asked for her help to improve the services from Gunn and keep me on track to graduate with my friends. I fully expected the principal to help me, advocate for me, take an interest and ask the district for increased help. “This help could start with improving the quality and quantity of home-based instruction from five hours to 10 hours. We asked that the math software program be replaced with current, reliable software with expla-

nations. We asked for funds to help pay for a private physics class already pre-approved by the Gunn physics coordinator. “After all of this, she calmly explained that if I wanted all of these things then I should look into “alternatives” to Gunn. She stated that if a kid needs more help then they should be on campus and in the classroom. The fact that I was chronically ill and unable to attend class on a regular schedule was given little consideration. She made it clear that the district had nothing different from the past three years to offer me. My hopes to share the graduation stage with my friends disappeared.” Gratefully, Chris Kenrick’s recent Weekly article (“Arduous educational journey”), shed light on this painful journey. In the article, the PAUSD public-relations response simply listed the options they provide, but did not address the quality of services, outcomes or Elijah’s personal experience. We invite the district to meet with us and hear our full story. Because education of the chronically ill is a complex issue, it cannot be fully covered in this 1,000-word opinion piece. Therefore, our focus is to ask the district to learn from experience and improve its services to its medically fragile population. Being a leader in education, the Palo Alto district could utilize its ample financial, medical and academic resources to do the following and much more: s(IREACOORDINATORTOCREATEANINTEGRATED program charged with designing and implementing individualized educational plans for each of its medically fragile students. s 0ARENTS WHO DESPERATELY NEED SOMEone with knowledge of the system and the power to implement solutions would have someone to talk to and guide them.

s7HENACHILDORHOSPITALREPORTSTOTHE home school, the district would direct them to the coordinator who has knowledge of the student’s medical accommodations, with full access to teachers, tutors, independent study, the Hospital School at Lucile Packard and private school options. s4HESTUDENTCOORDINATORWOULDINFORM families of their rights and options. With full consideration of the student’s circumstances, they would set up school-based, home-based, Hospital School-based education or some combination thereof. s 4HE 0ALO !LTO COORDINATED PROGRAM would provide paid instructors for up to 15 hours per week at home, school or hospital and be available by phone if necessary. s4HE0ALO!LTOCOORDINATORWOULDTRACK the student’s progress towards graduation, facilitate communication and connection to the educational community. s )F NEEDED THE DISTRICT WOULD ACQUIRE funding for students to take courses at private institutions, when their illness prevents them from fulfilling graduation or college requirements. Possessing the key elements, the Palo Alto district is in position to build an exemplary program, to serve as a model to other districts and to inspire future state funding for such programs. We hope this article results in expeditious improvement of services to this minority of our valuable students. This is their childhood and there is little time to waste. If you agree, please call or write to encourage the district, the board, your local school and write the Palo Alto Weekly. N Elijah King is a freshman at Ohio University, Patten School of Education with a special ed emphasis; Leslie King is his mother.

plication? Not an issue that will get many of us to the polls this Nov. 5. But it should! This is a battle for what Palo Alto will become, a fully urban city or a more suburban residential community. Already our office space to homes ratio is one of the highest in the country, causing traffic and parking issues everywhere. Our elected officials need to ask themselves: Must we rezone? What if instead we gave our zoning teeth? Measure D is a moral issue. At its heart it’s dealing with a Tragedy of the Commons. Our public infrastructure — our streets, our schools, our green spaces, our safety and our beauty is being sold little by little to developers willing to pay their way out of building restrictions. Chipped away, project by project, the corrupting influence of big money is destroying our common resources. These scarce common benefits need to be protected by reasonable rules that apply to all — the traditional role of government. The good news is we have those rules in the Comprehensive Plan. We as citizens must push back against the greed and insist the rules be followed. Vote Against Measure D. After the election, add your voice to the chorus calling for a moratorium on PC projects, regard-

less of the bribe offered to tempt us to trade away our common interests. The next project may be in your neighborhood. We need to stand together! Tom DuBois South Court, Palo Alto

public servants to live in our community. PC zoning is meant to ease development restrictions in exchange for intrinsic public benefits. Low-income senior housing qualifies as a public benefit. That’s one reason why zoning for the Maybell project was unanimously approved by the City Council after a nine-month review. The PC process actually worked here. No on D advocates want the neighborhood to stay physically the same. They don’t care who lives here. They don’t have a plan for making Palo Alto affordable. Vote Yes on Measure D. Monica McHenney Los Robles Avenue, Palo Alto

Maybell’s traffic impact Editor, For anyone considering voting yes, I suggest you drive or walk Maybell from El Camino to Coulombe. Be aware that this is a route to at least four schools to which kids walk and bike. Arastradero is also a traffic nightmare. Ruth Kaufman Glenbrook Drive, Palo Alto

Zoning worked; vote Yes Editor, Are NIMBYs driving the No on Measure D campaign? Scott Herhold (San Jose Mercury News, 10/13/13) thinks so. NIMBYism keeps Palo Alto “safe for millionaires.” Is this the community we want? Market forces have created wealth for homeowners. Market forces have pushed out those whose value to the community must be measured in other ways. I want teachers, seniors and

Help seniors stay Editor, Opponents of Measure D try to confuse the public by claiming that the measure is not about needed housing, but rather fighting bad ABAG requirements and plannedcommunity zonings (PCs). There may be reasonable outrage at some PCs, particularly commercial ones with illusory, unenforced public benefits. However, the May(continued on next page)

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bell zoning has benefits that are clear, enforceable and essential; namely, (1) It will provide badly needed affordable senior housing that requires this rezoning and can’t be built elsewhere. (2) It will have less impact on the neighborhood than the current zoning. On point (1), opponents magically assert, without any knowledge or experience with affordable housing, that such senior housing could be built either at this location under the current zoning or somewhere else. However, the Housing Corporation is composed of intelligent, dedicated people who have developed expertise in the difficult financing requirements for affordable housing and know from experience that no other suitable sites currently exist and that affordable housing can’t be on the Maybell site without the

PC zoning. On point (2), the City’s website (search Frequently Asked Questions — Maybell) notes, as two of several examples, that traffic on Maybell is nonexistent outside of commute hours, and those few seniors who do drive can easily avoid those times. The PC zoning would also leave no driveways onto Maybell, whereas the current zoning would allow 34-46 regular homes, most if not all containing commuters, including 8-10 with driveways onto Maybell. Help our seniors remain in the city. Vote YES on Measure D. Walter Hays Parkside Drive, Palo Alto

Stop over-development Editor, It was so nice to read a piece of real in-depth investigative journalism in Friday’s Weekly. This is rarely seen anymore. The story by Gennady Sheyner presented both sides of the Measure D debate accurately and fairly and answered, or at least explained, many of the

questions I had. I will be voting no on Measure D. I see a no vote as a message to stop the rampant aggressive overdevelopment that is driven by greedy developers and, if not with a colluding city council and planning department, then certainly with them as active participants. Zoning codes are being ignored and increased density is sold off to the highest bidder via “planned community” designation while quality of life is being degraded throughout the city. It certainly looks like the city is pocketing the extra loot from up-zoning and overdeveloping while the residents are left to bear the costs in terms of ugly high-rise buildings, overcrowded streets, schools, parks and lack of infrastructure. I would suggest that this is only the beginning of the battle where residents start to defend their quality of life against mass urbanization of the Peninsula. Tina Peak Palo Alto Avenue, Palo Alto

A preferable alternative Editor, I urge Palo Alto voters to support Measure D. There is a desperate need for affordable housing in Palo Alto, and the need is particularly acute among seniors. Measure D would provide 60 units of low-income housing for seniors. To make this financially feasible, the project also includes 12 single-family homes, which will be sold at market rates. Measure D is a vote on whether to authorize this project. If it passes, the nonprofit Palo Alto Housing Corporation will build the project described above. If it is defeated, the land will most probably be sold to for-profit developers who will be able to build up to 46 units there under current zoning. This is all that is on the ballot. Despite opponents’ claims, nothing else is at issue. All of the senior units being proposed are one-bedroom, but a commercial developer would squeeze in as many bedrooms as possible. So the likely alternative to the pro-

posed project would probably be higher density, measured in bedrooms, and hence would generate more traffic. In short, the proposed project is preferable on all counts. Vote Yes on Measure D! Tom Wasow Barron Avenue, Palo Alto

Support senior housing Editor, I’ve read a lot of comments where Maybell opponents say they support affordable senior housing; they just think it should only be 41 units without any market-rate homes. This seems a little disingenuous to me. Firstly, this would eliminate 19 units of desperately needed affordable senior housing — 32 percent of the proposal. Secondly, I learned at an early age that money doesn’t grow on trees. Land in Palo Alto is exorbitantly expensive. Senior affordable housing projects don’t get created out of thin air, and construction companies won’t build them for free. The 12 market-rate homes help offset some of the costs of the project, for land acquisition and construction. The 60 units of senior affordable housing help PAHC qualify for state tax credits. Removing anything from this project eliminates any chance at building senior affordable housing there. Support affordable housing for seniors. Vote yes on Measure D. Raul Rojas Sheridan Avenue, Palo Alto

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Editor, Palo Alto was a great place to live. It was blessed with a pleasant climate and a world-class university. Early city governments invested in utility services, parks and open space. Our excellent public schools attract attention around the world. Citizens volunteered thousands of hours to zone city land to balance business, development and residential interests. Over the years, “proponents of rezoning” have tilted that balance toward development and away from residents. Providing low-cost senior housing such as that proposed for Maybell Avenue can be achieved without sacrificing residential neighborhoods. City Council could stop skimming off millions in utility profits every year and set them aside for senior housing. After years of citizen complaints, City Hall awoke recently and exclaimed, “There’s a parking and traffic problem. Let’s hire a consultant to study it.” Then they defined the scope of the study leaving out a critical development proposal in the study area, 27 University Ave. They talk of the jobs/ housing imbalance with far more jobs than housing, yet they continue to rezone land to approve more and more job sites. The very soul of Palo Alto as a tranquil place to live is at risk. Use your vote AGAINST Measure D this Nov. 5 to send City Hall this message: Protect residential neighborhoods. Bob Roth Middlefield Road, Palo Alto

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“When I do an interview, there’s almost always a moment when I’m moved to tears or am excited or angry, and I track that moment and build the film around it,” Menlo Park filmmaker Dorothy Fadiman, above left, says. Above right are stills from her new film “World Peace is a Local Issue,” showing some of the protestors from the U.S. nuclearfreeze movement in the ‘80s.

World peace on the grassroots level Film salutes a 1982 Palo Alto campaign to support a nuclear freeze by Rebecca Wallace


bout 300 determined people packed the Palo Alto City Council chambers on the night of April 19, 1982. The issue at hand wasn’t one of parking or development. It was the small matter of world peace. Councilwoman Ellen Fletcher had introduced a resolution endorsing a bilateral nuclear freeze, but the measure wasn’t going over well with her colleagues. Most said they felt the issue was well outside a local governmental body’s jurisdiction. But then came the 40 public speakers, there to make the case that a global issue can be local and that one person’s decision can resonate far and wide. Some were young, like Palo Alto High School student Robbyn Kenyon, who presented a petition with

1,000 Paly signatures and said, “We feel that without this reduction (in nuclear arsenals), our future is in jeopardy.” On the other end of the spectrum was Frank Spencer, about to turn 89, who told the council, “I’m afraid I’m going to live as long as you do, because we’ll all be wiped out at the same time.” Also in the crowd was Dorothy Fadiman. Today she’s a respected filmmaker; that night she was using a camera for the first time. When the council made a dramatic reversal and approved the nuclear-freeze motion to a cheering crowd, the camera was rolling. Now that drama is the center of a newly edited Fadiman documentary called “World Peace Is a Local Issue.” The film, about

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15 minutes long, depicts the Palo Alto events of April 19 and highlights other nuclear-freeze efforts: from grassroots meetings all the way up to legislation authored by U.S. Rep. Ed Markey, D-Mass. The documentary premieres Oct. 25 at a Palo Alto event that also salutes other local political enterprises on the Midpeninsula. At the event, called “Democracy in Action,” other presenters will include East Palo Alto activist Isaiah Phillips, who will show videos on citizen efforts including “The Weeks Neighborhood Plan”; and Erika Escalante, who will speak on the work to keep residents of Palo Alto’s Buena Vista Mobile Home Park from losing their homes. The evening will be part of the United Nations Association Film

Festival. It will also serve as a memorial tribute to Fletcher and to Gary Fazzino, who was on the City Council that night in 1982 and said the speakers inspired him to support the nuclear-freeze resolution. Both died in 2012. That one vote change, the emotion in Kenyon’s voice, the steadfastness in Spencer’s: They’re all why Fadiman makes films. Her art, she says, is one of moments. Points in time that are rich with meaning. “When I do an interview, there’s almost always a moment when I’m moved to tears or am excited or angry, and I track that moment and build the film around it,” she told the Weekly. Over the years, the Menlo Park filmmaker has found inspiration in a world of topics. As she says

on her website, “Our films document stories of individuals and communities working toward social justice, human rights and personal growth.” The 20-plus movies include a series of four films on reproductive rights (one, “When Abortion Was Illegal,” was nominated for an Academy Award for best short film); and a five-film series on HIV/AIDS in Ethiopia. When Fadiman went to the council chambers in 1982, she had already made the 1978 inspirational film “Radiance: The Experience of Light,” about the symbolism of light across cultures. “World Peace Is a Local Issue” would be her first documentary. Camera in hand, she witnessed ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ʜ˜Ê˜iÝÌÊ«>}i®

Arts & Entertainment ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ÊvÀœ“Ê «ÀiۈœÕÃÊ«>}i®

the meeting and the peace rally that came before. It truly felt like witnessing history, she said. One aspect of the day that Fadiman still remarks on is the respectful level of debate. “Nobody who spoke to the council attacked them. They were eloquent; they were poignant; they were wellinformed,” she said. At the time, reporter Don Kazak wrote in the Weekly: “The politics of persua- A still from “World Peace is a Local Issue” sion won out.” depicting two peace advocates. After the meeting, Fadiman Coyote, who has been busy in remade an early version of the cent years narrating documentafilm. Though it lacked today’s ries. This is his third project with technology, it played at the Var- Fadiman. sity Theatre and won first prize “He’s just wonderful,” Fadiman in a local film festival of the day. said with a broad smile. “He has a What thrilled her the most was very warm resonance. ... He makes that Markey, together with U.S. it safe to listen to something you senators Ted Kennedy and Mark don’t necessarily believe in.” Hatfield, showed “a very rough Fadiman is quick to credit the version” in Congress, she said. other members of her filmmakYears later, Fadiman decided ing team, which for this project to make a new version, inspired also included Owen Tomlins, the in part by the ongoing efforts of film’s main editor. Teamwork is Markey, now a U.S. senator. He important to her, as is sharing the recently introduced a bill intend- lessons she’s learned over three ed to cut lingering nuclear expen- decades of making movies. ditures that he saw as relics of the To that end, in 2008 she pubCold War. lished a book, “Producing With The heart of the new film is still Passion: Making Films that the Palo Alto grassroots effort, Change the World.” She describes only now the documentary has a it as a guide designed to help even new soundtrack by Larry Rosen- fledgling artists see a project all thal and narration by actor Peter the way through, undaunted by

A captivating ‘Tosca’ West Bay Opera stages Puccini’s three-act masterpiece with an outstanding cast by Renee Batti


talian grand opMy fears were "* ,Ê, 6 7 groundless, era isn’t known because for happy endSkinner is only one ings. Death is as important a in a cast of stand-out lead performcharacter as the opera’s star sing- ers. Stacey Stofferahn as Floria ers, often stalking one or more of Tosca, a celebrated singer, and Dathem until he coaxes from their vid Gustafson as her lover, the artlips their last sweet, tragic song. ist Mario Cavaradossi, carry Act It’s all part of the fun. III to a rousing conclusion, with When I find myself regretting Gustafson delivering a glittering the demise of a truly odious char- “E lucevan le stelle,” and the duo acter — as I did in the case of the enthralling the audience with “Ah! Baron Scarpia in the West Bay Franchigia a Floria Tosca” and “O Opera production of “Tosca” now dolci mani”: a captivating display at the Lucie Stern Theatre — I of sweet passion preceding their know something extraordinary is own demise. Death, the silent cast taking place. Composer Giacomo member, doesn’t rest in this specPuccini kills off his villain at the tacle of passion, deceit and fury. end of Act II in this magnificent Although Stofferahn seemed three-act opera, but so extraordi- a bit unsteady in certain vocal nary are the voice and stage pres- registers on opening night, her ence of Philip Skinner in the role singing in general is richly colof Scarpia, Rome’s evil chief of ored and powerful, and her Tosca police, that I feared Act III could throbs with vitality. Gustafson only be a let-down. and Skinner electrify with their

funding worries or lengthy edits. “My book is about how to keep your vision intact at every step along the way,” she said. “There are many books that tackle one topic, like grant-writing. This is a coaching book.” The project itself is an example of teamwork. When Fadiman noticed that one of her interns, Tony Levelle, was taking extremely detailed notes on everything she said, she asked him to write the book with her. He got co-author credit, too. The hope that the book will help people “brings me so much joy,” Fadiman said. “That’s what keeps me keeping on.” N

Suzanne Riedel is an international speaker and practitioner and teacher of Christian Science healing. Immediately healed in an emergency, she found a closeness to God she’d been searching for which radically altered her view of spiritual possibilities. Ms. Riedel is a member of The Christian Science Board of Lectureship.

What: “Democracy in Action,” an event highlighting local grassroots efforts, features the premiere of “World Peace Is a Local Issue” and presentations by East Palo Alto activist filmmaker Isaiah Phillips; Erika Escalante, president of the Buena Vista Residents Association; Mountain View community advocate John Rinaldi, who will speak on the Day Worker Center; and James Lee, secretary of Save Pete’s Harbor. Where: Lucie Stern Community Center ballroom, 1305 Middlefield Road, Palo Alto When: Friday, Oct. 25, 7 to 10 p.m. Cost: The event is free. Info: For more information, go to The event is expected to fill up, so attendees are asked to RSVP to info@ (Fadiman says that free DVDs of the film will be given to anyone who comes to the event and can’t get in, and to people who RSVP after the event is full.)

performances of two men circling the beautiful Tosca, one simmering with love, the other, lust. In minor roles, Carl King as Sagrestano offers the perfect comic touch to the first scene without tipping into the buffoonery that some singers bring to the role. William O’Neill as the fugitive Angelotti, Nadav J. Hart as Spoletta, and Mathew Pierce as Sciarrone add solid singing and acting. West Bay has typically attracted talented singers to its chorus, and this production is no exception. Following a scene in the Church of Sant’Andrea della Valle in which Scarpia deceives — and blatantly lusts for — Floria Tosca, the chorus joins the malevolent police chief in a luscious “Te Deum” to end Act I. With Tosca and her desired conquest still on his mind, Scarpia remembers only late in the hymn that he’s in a church, and sings in rich bass-baritone sleaziness, “Tosca, you make me forget God!” The current production of this verismo masterpiece, which pre­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ʜ˜Ê˜iÝÌÊ«>}i®

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Arts & Entertainment

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1(800)442-0989 Sponsored by myoscience, Inc The Aesthetics Research Center(TARC) 1600 Seaport Blvd. North Lobby, Suite 450 Redwood City, California 94063 >ÀŽÊˆÌ>œŽ> Political strategist Nathan Berkshire (played by Robert Sicular, left) shoots the breeze with up-and-coming candidate Julius Lee (Pun Bandhu) in “Warrior Class.”

Pedantic politics ‘Warrior Class’ warms but never heats up the stage by Jeanie K. Smith


OPEN HOUSE Saturday, November 2nd - 10 a.m.

laywr ight two men chat / / ,Ê, 6 7 the Kenneth Lin endlessly about focuses his stuff that sounds newest work, “Warrior Class,” on vaguely important: Julius’ orithe smarmy backroom of politics, gins, his immigrant parents, how where deals are made and careers a Chinese-American candidate smashed or launched. It’s a timely might need to be even “cleaner” topic, albeit a “given” in this day than his opponents, the choice of and age, and TheatreWorks has which committee to serve on to mounted a handsome production. boost his career. But it’s all delivThe 2012 play purports to ex- ered in such a casual way that it’s pose the extent of such backroom hard to follow: all talk, no action, dealings in the context of one and all in a conversational monoyoung Chinese-American’s politi- tone. In the last few minutes of cal ambitions. But, just as with the the long scene, Berkshire brings character’s career, there’s a fun- up his meeting with Holly, finally damental disconnect and the play connecting a few dots and suggestfails to deliver on its promise. ing a deal for Julius to approve. Charismatic young state assemThe drama unfolds from there blyman Julius Weishan Lee (Pun by incremental degrees, taking Bandhu), known as the “Republi- lengthy scenes to deliver relatively can Obama” to his fans, is being small bits of information. Ultivetted for a potential run for the mately, there are revelations from House, and experienced “consul- all three characters, but they feel tant” Nathan Berkshire (Robert anticlimactic after long stretches of Sicular) comes on board to vet, inaction, eroding the impact of the coach and advise. We learn this overall theme. We all know (don’t somewhat obliquely in the first we?) that every politician must pay scene, which pairs Berkshire and a to play, and that integrity may be woman named Holly Eames (Delia forced to take a back seat to expeMacDougall). As Berkshire ques- dience and alliance. We know poltions Holly about her connection iticians must be adept at warding with Julius, we learn how Holly off attacks on character and spucan presumably hurt his career rious suggestions of misdeeds. If because of what she knows about the suggestions prove true, public his past. The scene suggests some- pillories can undo a great career, or thing wildly inappropriate exists lead constituents to try and defend in Julius’ history, and ends with a a candidate in spite of “issues.” We cryptic remark by Berkshire. can lament this state of affairs, but In Julius’ kitchen in New York, it’s real, and sometimes works for

Tosca s Alt




C hr






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miered in Rome in 1900, is West Bay Opera’s sixth. In addition to treating the ears, this production features fine acting befitting the high-octane theatricality of the story, based on a work by French playwright Victorien Sardou. The team leading this dynamic production is made up of West Bay Opera’s general director,

José Luis Moscovich, who conducts the orchestra, and stage director Richard Harrell. The opera is sung in Italian, with English supertitles. Jean-François Revon is responsible for the splendid set. And in an innovation for the opera company, Revon co-designed, with Frederic O. Boulay, set-enhancing video-projected images. West Bay, based in Palo Alto, proves over and over again that you don’t have to go to San Fran-

the good when relevant misdeeds are exposed. Lin’s play adds little to the debate about political deal-making or character-bashing and surprisingly next to nothing about the perils of being “ethnic” in American politics. It feels like a one-act drawn out to full length at the cost of action and interest. The more intriguing plot threads — is Holly unbalanced, or is Julius? potential suicide real or imagined? marital strife and its stresses? — are never developed. The ending is vague and undramatic; it feels like there’s a scene missing. And why the piano? An homage to Hedda? So many loose ends and, in the long run, inconsequential, a slight blip in the political landscape. Erik Flatmo’s revolving set is quite attractive, but slows the action even further, and forces movement in the kitchen to be quite flat and forward. Lighting by Steven B. Mannshardt adds interesting texture and depth, and Noah Marin’s costumes help define characters well. Brendan Aanes’ sound design creates a backdrop of political speechifying, but it’s just muffled enough that one can’t hear if it’s the rhetoric of scandal or not. Director Leslie Martinson has assembled a fine cast, each actor well-suited to the character, but the play’s inaction weighs them all down and masks their capabilities. The better scenes occur between Holly and either of the men, where it feels like there is more conflict fueling the tension, but even those are dragged out. Lin obviously has credible skills in dialogue, and has justifiably grabbed the attention of the theater world. This play, however, feels like it was rushed into production before it had a chance to fully develop, perhaps because of the timely topic. N What: “Warrior Class” by Kenneth Lin, presented by TheatreWorks Where: Mountain View Center for the Performing Arts, 500 Castro St. When: Through Nov. 3, with 7:30 p.m. shows TuesdayWednesday, 8 p.m. ThursdaySaturday, 7 p.m. Sunday, and 2 p.m. matinees Saturday and Sunday. Cost: Tickets are $23-$73. Info: Go to or call 650-463-1960.

cisco to see superbly staged opera. To opera lovers — and those who are curious about this enchanting art form — Tosca calls. N Info: Remaining performances of West Bay Opera’s “Tosca” are at 8 p.m, Oct. 19 and 2 p.m. Oct. 20 at the Lucie Stern Theatre, 1305 Middlefield Road, Palo Alto. Tickets: $40$75. Go to or call 650-424-9999.


Eating underground

the Art Institute of California in Sunnyvale, catering and working retail as culinary manager at Sur La Table in Palo Alto — but grew disillusioned with the lack of creativity involved with the latter two. “How it all started was, I did a lot of catering but got really bored with the menu,” she said. “It was time for an evolution and time for something new. I’ve always wanted to try different dishes out on people — something constantly changing from month to month, would that be something interesting?” So she went for it, launching her first dinner in 2012. “The first dinner was everything I just wanted to make, that I’d been dying (to make),” she said. Twelve diners, mostly past Sur La Table customers or friends, met at a home in Los Altos Hills for an international affair, din-

Monthly dinners, secret locations, themed menus by Elena Kadvany



A lamb shank with a potato gratin brick drizzled with blood-orange cognac sauce and served with greens was one of the dishes created by chef Gale Tan for a recent “fall forager” dinner at SV Underground.

t’s underground, secretive, clandestine. A group of strangers are sent locations just days before they’re supposed to meet — and eat. They’ll gather once a month to dine on themed menu items. Last month, Julia Child was celebrated with a bouillabaisse à la Marseillaise and beef bourguignon served next to a deconstructed herbed potato gratin. This month, it’s “Night of the Living Fed” with devils on horseback, maple-lacquered duck breast with a blood orange sauce and death by white chocolate mousse. These are SV Underground dinners: themed multi-course pop-up


Cucina Venti Happy


AY! D Y R E 4-7 EV

meals put on once a month at different locations in Silicon Valley. Each dinner is devised and executed by Gale Tan, a California transplant from the Philippines who’s really, really into food. Tan, born in Manila, has been cooking since she was 8 years old, when she learned how to make paella — her grandfather loved Spanish food. She came to the United States in the early 1990s and ended up at the California Culinary Academy in San Francisco, where she learned how to cook everything from Italian to French to African cuisine. She went on to get her hands dirty at various levels of the industry — washing dishes, serving, teaching culinary school at

(continued on next page)

Recipe from Harry’s Bar in Venice Harry’s Bar opened in 1931 when Giuseppe Cipriani, an enterprising bartender at the Hotel Europian Venice, got some financial assistance from a rich, young American from Boston named Harry Pickering. According to Cipriani company history, Pickering had been a customer at the Hotel Europa for some time, suddenly stopped frequenting the hotel bar. Cipriani saw Pickering one day and asked why he no longer patronized the bar. Pickering was broke, he explained to the bartender — his family cut him off when it was discovered he had not curtailed his recklessness and fondness for drinking. So, Cipriani loaned his patron a chunk of cash — about 10,000 lire, or $5,000 U.S. Two years later, Pickering walked back into the Hotel Europa, ordered a drink at the bar, handed 10,000 lire to Giuseppe Cipriani — he then handed Cipriani more. “Mr. Cipriani, thank you. Here’s the money. And to show you my appreciation, here’s 40,000 more, enough to open a bar. We will call it Harry’s Bar.” Located on Calle Vallaresso, close to the Piazza San Marco, the bar — as the Cipriani’s have always called it — was first conceived as a hotel bar, serving no food, and later transformed into a restaurant.

Tagliolini with shrimp and zucchini from Harry’s Bar (TAGLIOLINI CON I GAMERI E LA ZUCCHINA DALLA HARRY’S BAR) s s s s s

½ lb fresh young zucchini cut into 1 inch by ¼ inch strips 1 lb (about 30) medium shrimp, shelled, deveined and cut in half 3 tablespoons olive oil 2 garlic cloves, crushed 1/8 teaspoon dried red pepper flakes

s s s s

salt 1 lb dried tagliolini or fettuccine or fresh tagliatelle (egg pasta) 2 tablespoons unsalted butter, softened Splash of dry white wine

To cook:

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Bring a large pot of water to boil before preparing the sauce. If using dry pasta salt boiling water and add pasta. Heat the oil in a large skillet over medium heat. Add the garlic, let it cook until golden, about 30 seconds, and discard it. Add the zucchini and cook for two minutes. Add the shrimp, the pepper flakes, and some salt, the wine and cook for three minutes, tossing constantly, until the shrimp are bright pink and firm to the touch. Reserve 1/4 cup of the mixture for garnish. Set aside. If using fresh pasta, salt the boiling water, add the pasta, and cook until “al dente” (about 2-3 minutes). Drain well in a colander, Toss the pasta with the zucchini and shrimp mixture, add the butter and the Parmesan, and toss well. Transfer. ÜÜÜ°*>œÌœ"˜ˆ˜i°Vœ“ÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ"V̜LiÀÊ£n]ÊÓä£ÎÊU Page 25

Eating Out

ing on truffle mac and cheese, Japanese egg custard, paella and more. Since then, she’s hosted six dinners in the Peninsula area. Diners can purchase tickets online or via phone (the price varies, but it’s usually around $100 per person). They’ll know the theme and menu, but won’t know where they’re eating until they receive an email about four days beforehand. The dinners always include multiple appetizers and a choice of entrees and dessert, all made from seasonal, local, sustainable ingredients and prepared in a Health Depa r tment-inspected and -licensed commercial kitchen that Tan rents. The dinners are B.Y.O.B., as Tan serves only non-alcoholic drinks. George Brandetsas and his wife, Karen Learn, went to their first SV Underground dinner two years ago. Brandetsas said his wife heard about the dinners from one of the many local restaurant and chef blogs she follows. “It was fantastic,” he said, recalling that diners made their own pizzas and baked them in a wood-fired oven on site. He and his vegetarian wife, who live in Sunnyvale, also attended the September Julia Child dinner (their third). “The food was unique,” he said. Other menu items included

a double-baked cheese soufflé with parmesan cream, topped with greens (foraged by Tan in undisclosed local places) and edible flowers; and individual Queen of Sheba chocolate cakes, topped with seasonal fruit and vanilla creme. “Obviously there are some things you don’t like because your tastes don’t run that way but overall the food was terrific,” Brandetsas said. “I think the bouillabaisse was the best I ever had.” One of Tan’s past culinary students, Shari Levin, also attended the September dinner, which was her first. She said she loved the polenta, one that Tan chose for its rarity. The heirloom Floriani red flint corn was once a staple crop in northern Italy but died out about 250 years ago. The grain, recently brought back and grown in the United States, is earthier, nuttier than typical polenta. “It’s just not the usual thing,” Tan said of the food she serves. Past dinner themes have included A5 wagyu beef (A5 being the highest meat grade), Don Quixote (Spanish cuisine) and a “Spring Forager’s Feast.” At the dinners, all of the diners — most of whom don’t know each other — are seated together at community tables. Tan walks them through the menu and answers any questions they might have. Previous culinary students

and her two daughters often help out behind the scenes. “One of the fun things about that is you meet a lot of people,” Brandetsas said. “You’re at a community table, you have a good time, everybody brings their own wine, (we) did some wine tasting with some of the other folks’ wine that they brought.” Tan is looking forward to the October dinner’s Halloween theme, so she can serve “all the crazy stuff” she likes (braised ox tongue, for instance) but also plenty of easy-to-stomach dishes (creepy creamy carrot, chestnut and butternut squash soup; poached franken fish; blood-curdling midnight risotto). The next dinner will be on Saturday, Oct. 26, from 7 to 9 p.m. Tickets are $114; a cheaper-priced ticket has already sold out. November’s dinner, “The Hunger Games: Tributes Feast at the Capitol,” is inspired by the science-fiction series and shaped by seasonal fall ingredients. There will be lamb stew (sourced from a New Zealand ranch), Dungeness crab salad, wild mushroom soup and apple cinnamon tartlettes with lavender, honey and goat cheese. Though ticket prices are high and many menu items high-end, neither Tan nor SV Underground are highfalutin’. The dinners are meant to be casual, bringing together those who love food the most and launching them on


monthly underground gastronomical adventures. N Editorial Assistant Elena Kadvany can be emailed at

Info: The next SV Underground dinner, called “Halloween: Night of the Living Fed,” is scheduled for Oct. 26 from 7 to 9 p.m. at a still-undisclosed location in Palo Alto. Go to



Gale Tan devises and creates the SV Underground “pop-up meals” each month.

Serving Fine Chinese Cuisine in Palo Alto since 1956 A Great Place for Get-togethers Happy Hour s Catering s Gift Certificates Private Dining s Meeting s Banquet Rooms

Discover the best places to eat this week! AMERICAN


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The Old Pro 326-1446 541 Ramona Street, Palo Alto

New Tung Kee Noodle House 947-8888 520 Showers Drive, Mountain View INDIAN


Janta Indian Restaurant

Cucina Venti

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254-1120 1390 Pear Ave, Mountain View CHINESE

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Good for Business. Good for You. Good for the Community.


OPENINGS A.C.O.D. --(Century 20) Stu Zicherman has some issues. And the co-writer/director would like to share them with you in his filmmaking debut, “A.C.O.D.� That stands for “Adult Children of Divorce,� a demographic big enough to ensure this indie comedy a wide audience. Of course, it doesn’t hurt when your first film — a dry-witted comedy — stars Adam Scott, Richard Jenkins, Catherine O’Hara, Amy Poehler and Jane Lynch, among others. Scott plays Carter, a 40-pushing fella who

Adam Scott in “A.C.O.D.�

remains more screwed up by his parents’ divorce than he’s willing to admit to himself or anyone else. But it’s hard to stay in denial when you discover that your “therapist� (Lynch) isn’t a therapist at all, but a researcher who used you as a case study in a bestselling pop-psychology book: “Children of Divorce: A National Epidemic, A Broken Generation.� Smelling a lucrative sequel, Dr. Judith hatches “Adult Children of Divorce� and begins needling her now-grown subjects (also includ(continued on next page)


City of Palo Alto

-Claudia Puig, USA TODAY



NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a Special Election is to be held on Tuesday, November 5, 2013, at the speciďŹ ed polling places:



Polling Place-Name

Cross Street


Palo Alto High School

Off El Camino Real Near Churchill

50 Embarcadero Rd

PCT 2043 S

Feldman Residence

Off Santa Rita Ave.

2121 Waverley St

PCT 2046

Gamble Garden Center - Carriage House

Between Cowper & Waverley

1431 Waverley St

PCT 2049

Walter Hays Elementary School - Room 16

Near Embarcadero Road

1525 MiddleďŹ eld Rd

PCT 2056 C

Channing House - Board Room

Near MiddleďŹ eld Road Off Channing Ave

850 Webster St

PCT 2061

Lytton Gardens Court Yard - Lounge

Between Bryant St And Waverley St

330 Everett Ave

PCT 2065

First Palo Alto United Methodist

Parking Lot Off Byron St & Hamilton Ave

625 Hamilton Ave

PCT 2068

Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Church

Near Embarcadero Rd Off Melville Ave

1295 MiddleďŹ eld Rd

PCT 2075

Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Church

Near Embarcadero Rd Off Melville Ave

1295 MiddleďŹ eld Rd

PCT 2108 S

Palo Alto Fire Station # 02

At Page Mill Rd

2675 Hanover St

PCT 2078

Kartchner Residence

Patricia Ln @ Hamilton Ave

577 Patricia Ln

PCT 2090 C

Palo Alto Buddhist Temple

Near Amarillo Ave

2751 Louis Rd

PCT 2096

First Congregational Church - Narthex

Off Embarcadero Road

1985 Louis Rd

PCT 2098

Palo Alto Buddhist Temple

Near Amarillo Ave

2751 Louis Rd

PCT 2101 C

Friends Meeting Of Palo Alto

Between Louis Rd At Greer Rd

957 Colorado Ave

PCT 2112

Cubberley Community Center - Room H1

@ Montrose Ave

4000 MiddleďŹ eld Rd

PCT 2004

The Children's Health Council

Resource Center - Off Sand Hill Road

650 Clark Way

PCT 2005 S

University Lutheran Church - Sanctuary

Off Bowdoin St

1611 Stanford Ave

PCT 2006 C

Palo Alto Fire Station # 05

Off Clemo Ave

600 Arastradero Rd

PCT 2010 S

Palo Alto Community Childcare Center

Off El Camino Real

3990 Ventura CT

PCT 2013 C

St. Andrews United Methodist Church

Between Ferne Ave At Greenmeadow Way

4111 Alma St

PCT 2019

Fairmeadow Elementary School - Mp Room

Between Waverly St And Cowper St

500 E Meadow Dr

PCT 2026

First Church Of Christ, Scientist

Between El Carmelo Ave And Gary Ct

3045 Cowper St

PCT 2034

Grace Lutheran Church

Off Loma Verde Avenue

3149 Waverley St

PCT 2110 C

Unity Palo Alto Community Church

Btwn E Meadow and Loma Verde

3391 MiddleďŹ eld Rd

PCT 2115 S

Barron Park School - Multi Purpose Room

Barron Ave & El Centro St

800 Barron Ave

PCT 2118

Palo Alto Church Of Christ Multipurp Rm

Between E. Meadow And Loma Verde Ave

3373 MiddleďŹ eld Rd

PCT 2122 C

Palo Alto Christian Reformed Church

Near Georgia Ave

687 Arastradero Rd




Alec Baldwin

Cate Blanchett

Bobby Louis C.K. Cannavale

(Highest Rating)


Written and Directed by Woody Allen



Filmed in San Francisco

CINÉARTS@PALO ALTO SQUARE 3000 El Camino Real, Palo Alto (800) FANDANGO




Claudia Puig,


Dated October 18, 2013

Sally Michael Peter Hawkins Sarsgaard Stuhlbarg



1555 Berger Drive, Building 2, San Jose, commencing at 8:00 p.m., Tuesday, November 5, 2013.

Andrew Dice Clay

“Grade A. Powerful and Enthralling.�

PLEASE NOTE **This list is subject to change** Notice is also given that the ballots casts at said election will be centrally counted at the Registrar of Voters OfďŹ ce,







Palo Alto Weekly


"6 Ê/ -


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

A.C.O.D. (R) ((( Palo Alto Square: 1, 3:15, 5:30, 7:45 p.m. Fri-Sat also at 10 p.m. Blue Jasmine (PG-13) ((( 9:30 p.m.

Palo Alto Square: 2, 4:30, 7 p.m. Fri-Sat also at

Gravity (PG-13) (((1/2 Century 16: 11:20 a.m. & 4:20, 9:40 p.m. In 3D 10:30 a.m. & 1, 1:50, 2:40, 3:30, 5:10, 6, 7, 7:50, 8:40, 10:20 p.m. Century 20: 11:30 a.m. & 1:50, 6:40, 9:05 p.m. In 3D 11:55 a.m. & 1:20, 2:15, 3:40, 4:15, 6, 7:15, 8:25, 10:45 p.m. In XD 12:40, 3:05, 5:25, 7:50, 10:15 p.m.

Captain Phillips (PG-13) ((( Century 16: 10:50 a.m. & 12:30, 2:10, 3:50, 5:30, 7:10, 8:50, 10:15 p.m. Century 20: 11:35 a.m. & 1:05, 2:40, 4:10, 5:45, 7:20, 8:50, 10:25 p.m.

I’m in Love With a Church Girl (PG) Century 20: 11:20 a.m. & 2:10, 5, 7:50, 10:40 p.m.

Carrie (R) Century 16: 10:30 & 11:55 a.m. & 1:15, 2:35, 4, 5:20, 7, 7:55, 9:45, 10:35 p.m. Century 20: 11:25 a.m. & 12:30, 1:55, 3, 4:25, 5:30, 7, 8:05, 9:35, 10:45 p.m.

Instructions Not Included (PG-13)

Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs 2 (PG) Century 16: 11:45 a.m. & 9:50 p.m. Fri-Sat also at 4:50 p.m. In 3D 7:15 p.m. FriSat also at 2:15 p.m. Century 20: 11:15 a.m. & 4:20, 6:50 p.m. In 3D 12:35, 3, 5:40, 8:05, 10:25 p.m.

The Matrix (1999) (R) ((1/2 Century 16: Sun 2 p.m.

Don Jon (R) (( Century 16: 10:35 a.m. & 12:55, 3:20, 5:40, 8, 10:25 p.m. Century 20: 2:45, 7:55 p.m. Enough Said (PG-13) ((( Century 20: 12:05, 2:25, 4:45, 7:25, 9:45 p.m. Guild Theatre: 2:30, 5, 7:30 p.m. Fri-Sat also at 9:55 p.m. Escape Plan (R) Century 16: 10:55 a.m. & 1:45, 4:45, 7:45, 10:40 p.m. Century 20: 11:15 a.m. & 2, 4:45, 7:35, 10:30 p.m. The Fifth Estate (R) (( Century 16: 10:40 a.m. & 1:35, 4:30, 7:35, 10:30 p.m. Century 20: 1:10, 4:10, 7:10, 10:10 p.m. Force of Evil (1948) (PG)

Stanford Theatre: 5:50, 9:25 p.m.

Aquarius Theatre: 4:30 & 9:30 p.m.

Inequality For All (PG)

Century 20: 11:50 a.m. & 5:05, 10:20 p.m.

Machete Kills (R) Century 16: 11:10 a.m. & 2, 4:55, 7:40, 10:20 p.m. Century 20: noon & 2:35, 4:35, 5:15, 8, 9:40, 10:40 p.m. Prisoners (R) ((1/2

Century 20: Sun 2 p.m.

Century 16: noon & 3:45, 7:05, 10:25 p.m.

Pulling Strings (Not Rated) Century 16: 11 a.m. & 1:55, 4:40, 7:25, 10:10 p.m. Century 20: 11:40 a.m. & 2:20, 5, 7:40, 10:30 p.m. Ramayya Vasthavayya (Not Rated)

Century 16: 12:20, 4:15, 8:15 p.m. Century 20: 1:35, 9:10 p.m.

Romeo and Juliet (PG-13) Runner Runner (R) ((

Century 20: 12:50, 3:10, 5:35, 8:10, 10:35 p.m.

Rush (R) (( Century 16: 10:45 a.m. & 1:40, 4:35, 7:30, 10:25 p.m. Century 20: 11:10 a.m. & 4:50, 7:45, 10:35 p.m. Fri-Sat also at 2 p.m. The Snitch Cartel (R)

Century 20: 11:45 a.m. & 2:20, 4:55, 7:35, 10:15 p.m.

The Treasure of the Sierra Madre (1948) (Not Rated) Stanford Theatre: 7:30 p.m. Sat-Sun also at 3:10 p.m. Aquarius Theatre: 2 & 7 p.m.

Wadjda (PG)

Introducing Your Style, Your

NEIGHBORHOOD Our Apartment Homes.

Welcome to Webster house, Palo Alto’s most gracious senior living community, now a member of the not-for-profit organization that owns and operates Canterbury Woods, Los Gatos Meadows, Lytton Gardens, San Francisco Towers, Spring Lake Village, and St. Paul’s Towers. Here, you’ll enjoy the rare combination of ideal location, dedicated staff, amenities, and services, all within walking distance of downtown Palo Alto, where you’ll find a mix of shops, restaurants, and art galleries. You’ll also find peace of mind and a welcoming community offering the advantages of continuing care. To learn more, or for your personal visit, please call 650.838.4004.

ing a don’t-mess-with-me Jessica Alba) for juicy details of their interpersonal issues. Carter remains determined to prove he has none: To clear the air for the wedding of his kid brother Trey (Clark Duke), Carter tricks his mortal-enemy parents (Jenkins and O’Hara) into a summit meeting. The results — and Carter’s ever-more-awkward commitment-phobic floundering with girlfriend Lauren (Mary Elizabeth Winstead) — only compound his neuroses. Zicherman and co-screenwriter Ben Karlin (“The Daily Show with Jon Stewart”) make plenty of hay from divorce damages, beginning with a film-opening flashback to Carter’s core trauma: the ninth-birthday party at which the cops arrived to break up his parents’ fighting. “You have turned a nine-year marriage into a hundred-year war,” the son tells his parents. Scott’s withering remarks and deadpan reactions recall Michael Bluth of “Arrested Development,” though part of the fun here is seeing Scott tangle with his “Parks and Recreation” co-star Poehler, who plays Jenkins’ second wife and mother to two future “A.C.O.D.”s. Restaurateur Carter becomes reduced to asking his kitchen staff, “Am I living in a shell of insecurity and approval-seeking?” It’s not a rhetorical question, but it might as well be. “A.C.O.D.” hums along nicely as it diagnoses what Dr. Judith calls “the least-parented, least-nurtured generation — ever.” It’s funny without being broad, thanks to a fine ensemble (O’Hara is particularly funny at being cluelessly offensive), and Zicherman cultivates a hip, if not hipster, tone abetted by Nick Urata’s score and an NPR-friendly Sarah Vowell cameo. Rated R for language and brief sexual content. One hour, 30 minutes. — Peter Canavese


To read Weekly critic Peter Canavese’s review of “The Fifth Estate,” go to PaloAltoOnline. com/movies. He gives the film two stars, praising star Benedict Cumberbatch’s “commanding performance” but calling the script flawed.

Century Theatres at Palo Alto Square Fri and Sat 10/18 – 10/19 A.C.O.D – 1:00, 3:15, 5:30, 7:45, 10:00 Blue Jasmine - 2:00, 4:30, 7:00, 9:30

Your style, your neighborhood.

401 Webster Street, Palo Alto, CA 94301

Sunday thru Thursday 10/20 – 10/24 A.C.O.D. – 1:00, 3:15, 5:30, 7:45 Blue Jasmine - 2:00, 4:30, 7:00

A non-denominational, not-for-profit community owned and operated by Episcopal Senior Communities. License No. 435294364 COA #246. EPWH654-01AA 042613

Tickets and Showtimes available at

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We believe you deserve the right doctor. That’s why doctors at the Palo Alto Medical Foundation, part of Sutter Health, make you their No. 1 priority, whether it’s in person or online. It’s one more way we plus you. During open enrollment, make sure you choose a health plan that gives you access to Palo Alto Medical Foundation doctors. 1-888-398-5677

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Cover Story

Philip Caodillo, 12, and other players in the Palo Alto Junior LARP League, charge the field while playing in the battle league at Mitchell Park.


More than just fantasy Local LARP league offers kids a chance to explore their imaginations Photos and story by Veronica Weber

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Cover Story

LARP players Kim Taylor, left, and Thomas Hogan survey the scene before their next battle at Mitchell Park.

Sarah Ward, left, helps her sister Michelle exit the field during a battle. The league enforces a strict rule called “fumbling”: When a player is hit too hard or hurt, the striker must sit out the game with the injured player.

FanWar game master Christopher Melville explains the rules and guidelines of their next battle to players of the Palo Alto Junior LARP League.

‘But there’s this whole world that I can participate in and I can change things, and I have the power to do something and defend something that I want to save.’ — Kim Taylor, 20 (continued on page ÎÓ)

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Cover Story

Rowan Artemoff-Meyerson, left, Wyatt Dunkerly and Lucas Tabachnick prepare to enter into battle at Mitchell Park on Oct. 5.

LARP league ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ÊvÀœ“Ê«>}iÊΣ®

‘Fantasy sort of forces people to think outside of the simple possibility of things and think in a more creative mode.’ — Chris Melville, founder of FanWar

Richard Callan, who has been a LARP player for more than six years, talks with newcomers during a break in play.

Page 32ÊUÊ"V̜LiÀÊ£n]ÊÓä£ÎÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊÜÜÜ°*>œÌœ"˜ˆ˜i°Vœ“

Cover Story

Children and adults act out a battle scene between the high elves of Andianion (in purple) and the humans of Temnor (in orange) while playing in the Palo Alto Junior LARP League at Mitchell Park.

Best Of Palo Alto Winners Directory BEST AUTO CARE


Larry’s AutoWorks

Garden Court Hotel

2526 Leghorn St., Mountain View 650.968.5202

520 Cowper St., Palo Alto 650.322.9000



Health Logic

Mid-Peninsula Orthodontics

633 Menlo Ave., Menlo Park 650.853.1800

965 High St., Palo Alto 650.328.1600


Watercourse Way 165 Channing Ave., Palo Alto 650.462.2000

511 Byron St., Palo Alto 650.323.1381 BEST HAIR SALON HALL OF FAME: BEST MEN’S HAIRCUT

Hair International 232 Stanford Shopping Center Palo Alto 650.324.2007

Shady Lane 441 University Ave., Palo Alto 650.321.1900 BEST FRAME SHOP

University Art 267 Hamilton Ave., Palo Alto 650.328.3500



Terrone 448 S. California Ave., Palo Alto 650.847.7577 BEST OUTDOOR DINING




The Old Pro

Whole Foods Market

541 Ramona St., Palo Alto 650.326.1446

774 Emerson St., Palo Alto 650.326.8676



Mid-Peninsula Animal Hospital


1125 Merrill St., Menlo Park 650.325.5671

1067 N. San Antonio Rd, Los Altos 650.948.2696



Books Inc. Town & Country Village 855 El Camino Real, Palo Alto 650.321.0600

Chef Chu’s

La Bodeguita Del Medio 463 S. California Ave., Palo Alto


Caffe Riace 200 Sheridan Ave., Palo Alto 650.328.0407

430 Forest Ave., Palo Alto 650.798.3200


Palo Alto Dental Group


Calafia Café & Market A Go Go Town & Country Village 855 El Camino Real #130 Palo Alto 650.322.9200


LYFE Kitchen 167 Hamilton Ave., Palo Alto 650.325.5933 BEST PIZZA

Patxi’s Chicago Pizza 441 Emerson St., Palo Alto 650.473.9999 BEST DIM SUM

Ming’s Chinese Cuisine and Bar 1700 Embarcadero Rd., Palo Alto 650.856.7700


The Prolific Oven 550 Waverly St., Palo Alto 650.326.8485

Congratulations to all the 2013 Best Of winners

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H A L L O W E E N C A R N I VA L - C O L O R I N G C O N T E S T S p o n s o r e d b y t h e P a l o A l t o We e k l y

To enter the contest you must color the picture and complete the application form below. Entries must be submitted to the Palo Alto Weekly, 450 Cambridge Ave, Palo Alto CA 94306 or Blossom Birth Services, 299 S. California Ave, Palo Alto CA 94306 by 5pm on Wed October 23. Winners’ artwork will be on display (for you to take photos) at the Halloween Parade on Sunday October 27.

BE CREATIVE Draw/color in your own bats, tombstones, pumpkins etc. Dress up the scarecrow, add your own style to your drawing, and have fun doing it!! There will be 1 winner in each category: Category 1: Under 4

Category 2: Ages 5-8

Category 3: Ages 9-12

Childs Name*: _____________________________________________________________Age*: _____ (Please print clearly)

Parents Name*: ___________________________Daytime Phone # *:___________________________ (Please print clearly) (*Must be completed) Contest judging will be conducted by the staff of the Palo Alto Weekly & Blossom Birth Services ejc 2013

pure barre


pilates, ballet, small weights & yoga


View class schedule online at 299 s california ave | palo alto 650.798.4048

Mask Contest Masks will be on display from Oct. 20 thru Nov. 2 Categories: &UNNIESTs3CARIEST Most Creative Judge: Barbara Clark

19th Annual

Trick or Treat and

Halloween Carnival Sunday October 27th 10am-2pm Don’t forget to bring your camera!



STATIONERS MENLO PARK PALO ALTO 719 Santa Cruz Ave. 310 California Ave. 650.321.6920 650.326.7970

LOS ALTOS 222 Main St. 650.941.9600

oooooots! o B So many choices... Its SCARY

FREE ADMISSION Great for kids 0-12 years

Carnival 10am-2pm Art Supplies & Custom Framing

392 S. California Ave. Palo Alto | 650.424.1044

‘tisthe Halloween seasonfor style


saving celebration


Save $100* or more with rebates

with qualifying purchases of Hunter Douglas window fashions.

Costume Parade Led by Stanford Band Andy Z Costume Contest Trick or Treat with Cal Ave Merchants

360 California Ave. Palo Alto, CA 650-326-9285


410 California Ave., Palo Alto 650.323.0409

Blossom Birth Services a nonproďŹ t organization supporting new and expectant families.

299 S. California Ave, suite 120, Palo Alto 650.321.2326

Home&Real Estate Home Front

SAVE WATER ... Sherri Osaka of Sustainable Landscape Design will offer a free, hands-on workshop for the City of Palo Alto on “Creating a Water Efficient Sustainable Garden” from 9 a.m. to noon on Saturday, Oct. 19, at Palo Alto City Hall, 250 Hamilton Ave., Palo Alto. Osaka will focus on designing a garden space, preparing soil, selecting and placing plants and irrigation. Attendees are asked to bring sturdy working shoes, gloves, hats, sunscreen and water and to participate in relandscaping a main planter area at City Hall. Information (and preregistsration): 650-329-2241 or


NATIVE PLANT SALE ... The California Native Plant Society, Santa Clara Valley Chapter, will hold its Fall Native Plant Sale from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 19, at Hidden Villa, 26870 Moody Road, Los Altos Hills. The sale includes hard-to-find plants, seeds and bulbs, as well as nativeplant books, posters and note cards. Experts will be on hand to offer advice on native perennials, wildflowers and grasses. Bring boxes for carrying purchases home; 10 percent of sales benefit Hidden Villa. Cash or check only. Information: or 650-941-1068

Corrections The Fall Real Estate special section (Oct. 18) article “What’s happening at the high end?” incorrectly stated that Tom Dallas sold a $52.5 million Woodside property this year. The property was sold in 2000. The Weekly regrets the error. To request a correction, contact Editor Jocelyn Dong at 650-223-6514, or P.O. Box 1610, Palo Alto, CA 94302.

Also online at

A quiet enclave next to Stanford University

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HOLIDAYS ON A HIGH NOTE ... will be celebrated at a luncheon (themed “Over the Top”), with tablescapes and floral artworks, boutiques and guest speaker Ron Morgan, a renowned floral designer and author, from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. on Monday, Oct. 21, at the Menlo Circus Club, Atherton. The event is a fundraiser for Peninsula Family Service. Tickets are $115, including luncheon. Information (and required advance reservations): Eileen Sullivan at

Send notices of news and events related to real estate, interior design, home improvement and gardening to Home Front, Palo Alto Weekly, P.O. Box 1610, Palo Alto, CA 94302, or email Deadline is one week before publication.


The architecture of Southgate homes, some dating back to the 1920s and 1930s, varies from the tile-roofed, stucco and arched Spanish (top and bottom) to English cottage-style (middle).

by Kimberlee D’Ardenne photos by Veronica Weber


ush, fragrant vegetation and lazily oscillating rope swings characterize Southgate, where life is quiet and relaxing. Birds are audible and so are the happy sounds of play in adjacent Alexander Peers Park. Trees provide ample shade and, when the season is right, fruit. Residents David and Anne Kramer have lived in Southgate with their son for the past nine years. “Life in Southgate is vibrant,” Anne said. “There is a vitality to the neighborhood because of the changing demographic, with younger families moving in.” Longtime resident Jim Cornett shares similar feelings. “Southgate renews itself,” he said. “Our children are grown, but there are lots of young chil­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ʜ˜Ê«>}iÊÎn)

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Home & Real Estate Craftsman homes like the Kramers’ and cottage-style houses. Residents say they take pride in their homes. “I learned how to do stucco work to be able to work on my own home,� Cornett said. Nidhi Pai moved to Southgate from Cupertino with her family in November 2012. Pai said she prioritized leaving her 1927 English cottage-style home as unchanged as possible. “We had to renovate it, unfortunately,� she explained. “I was cooking one day and water came

raining down on my head.â€? She said that an investigation ­VÂœÂ˜ĂŒÂˆÂ˜Ă•i`ĂŠvĂ€ÂœÂ“ĂŠÂŤ>}iĂŠĂŽĂˆÂŽ revealed that the home’s plumbing as well as electrical needed to be dren now.â€? updated. The renovations needed Renewal is visible in the ongoing were so extensive, Pai said, that the construction work, which includes family had to move into a rental both renovations and the building home. of new homes. The oldest South“I’m not changing anything gate homes date to the 1920s and about the outside of my house,â€? she many still possess distinctive hissaid. “I do not want to change the torical details. The architectural feel. I just fixed whatever needed style of the neighborhood is varied to be fixed.â€? and includes new, modern homes; Because her dental practice is loSpanish-style homes with stucco cated near the California Avenue exteriors and terra cotta roofs; business district, Pai said she knew for many years that she wanted to settle in Southgate with her family. She recounted how she pursued Southgate homes for 10 years before finally purchasing her beloved cottage-style home. “I walked in the living room and the first bedroom, and I knew I wanted the house,â€? she said. Both Pai and the Kramers said they consider their neighborhood to be a tightknit, family-friendly community. There are block parties twice a year in Southgate, including a Fourth of July celebration. Every home in the Southgate neighborhood, including this one on Madrono “All the kids were on Avenue, has its own distinctive architecture.


bikes, and everyone was dressed up with flags,� said Pai of this year’s event. “There was a parade with the kids and a potluck event. Someone played drums and the parade went around the neighborhood. My kids loved it.� Pai and Cornett observed that Southgate’s layout, with definite neighborhood boundaries, smaller lots, and pathways between neighbor’s home, fosters friendships among neighbors. “People are outside, walking dogs. Kids are outside, and people are gardening,� Pai said. Though life in Southgate is generally laid-back, there remains the potential for changes to the neighborhood from the proposed highspeed railway. Past high-speed rail proposals included the removal of neighborhood homes to make

space for an elevated train track. “High-speed rail is a pall that is cast over Southgate,� Anne Kramer said. “It casts a dark cloud that comes and goes, depending on where it is on the radar of California.� She added that property values in Southgate affected by high-speed rail concerns seem to be recovering recently, with the increases in sales prices of homes that would be affected by the rail. N Editorial intern Kimberlee D’Ardenne can be emailed at READ MORE ONLINE READ MORE ONLINE For more Home and Real Estate news, visit

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


1414 Harker Avenue OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY & SUNDAY October 19 & 20, 1:30 – 4:30 pm 2 *+%%!% %-#/ ($&# &$ -!*

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Home & Real Estate

Positively Green

Natural resources vs. human resources by Iris Harrell


hose of you who are regular readers of “Positively Green” know that I typically write about green building and construction, and living a green lifestyle. One of the main concerns of the green movement is how to conserve our natural resources for this and future generations. As a former school teacher, I see another connection between natural resources and our human resources when it comes to improving the environment and the conditions of life on earth. Last year New York Times columnist Thomas Friedman wrote an interesting article about the relationship of countries that have a shortage of natural resources and their better optimization of human resources when no other options were available (San Jose Mercury News, 3/11/12). His best example was Taiwan, which is his favorite country other than America. When asked why, he pointed out that Taiwan has no natural resources like gold or oil, but the education and skill level of its 23 million people makes it have the fourth largest financial reserves on the planet. Taiwan’s geographical make-up consists

of barren rock in seas with reoccurring typhoons. Taiwan even has to import gravel and sand for its construction projects ... yet it is “rich”! How can a country without diamonds and forests, without iron ore or oil and very little coal or natural gas, be “rich”? Taiwan was forced early on in its economic development to rely on enlarging knowledge and skills of its people, since it had almost nothing in the ground to mine. Therefore education became a top priority for its economic growth. And fortunately education is one of those sustainable resources that “keeps on giving” without relying on finite and scarce natural resources. Last year the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) completed a study that tested science, math and reading-comprehension skills of 15-year-olds in 65 countries, posted against their country’s total income from natural resources as a GDP percentage. In summation, how well the high school students of these countries did on science and math was measured in relation to how much oil was pumped or diamonds dug in each country. The relationship was very revealing. These PISA (Program for International Student Assessment) exams reveal a global pattern that is worth learning from. Which begs the question:

Would standardized green education in public schools (science curriculum) help conserve resources or possibly reduce pollution or climate change? The countries with high PISA scores and few natural resources are doing incredibly well (Finland, Japan, South Korea, Turkey, Hong Kong, Singapore). Yet many countries with high natural resources have lower PISA scores — Saudi Arabia, Kuwait, Qatar, Kazakstan, Iran, Syria, Brazil, Mexico and Argentina, to name a few. There are a few countries that have both high natural resources available and still score well on the PISA educational skills scores. Norway, Australia and Canada have government policies of high savings from the money made from extracting their natural resources. These countries have realized that their human resources are as valuable as their natural resources and that when they deplete all of the extractions from the ground, the human-resource investment is the sustainable one that will keep on giving high standard of living benefits to their citizens. Friedman’s whole point is that in the 21st century, how a country is going to really thrive is going to be measured from the number of highly effective teachers Los Altos Hills


27901 Altamont Circle I. Gray to Pajeg Trust for $2,700,000 on 9/19/13; previous sale 10/98, $1,775,000 23215 Mora Glen Drive B. Trost to Trost Trust for $744,500 on 9/19/13

Los Altos

Mountain View

Total sales reported: 6 Lowest sales price: $1,245,000 Highest sales price: $3,650,000

Total sales reported: 10 Lowest sales price: $635,000 Highest sales price: $2,000,000

Los Altos Hills

Palo Alto

Total sales reported: 2 Lowest sales price: $744,500 Highest sales price: $2,700,000

Total sales reported: 1 Lowest sales price: $1,815,000 Highest sales price: $1,815,000

91 Loyola Ave. Graul Trust to T. & B. Pai for $1,450,000 on 9/6/13

Menlo Park

Redwood City

Total sales reported: 1 Lowest sales price: $1,450,000 Highest sales price: $1,450,000

Total sales reported: 6 Lowest sales price: $428,000 Highest sales price: $1,010,000

1759 Begen Ave. Parry Trust to S. Fazilat for $1,333,500 on 9/20/13 77 Church St. Kuramoto Trust to Springsky Investment for $1,050,000 on 9/20/13 1354 Dale Ave. #14 J. & S. Sun to C. Watanabe for $700,000 on 9/19/13 2149 Junction Ave. #2 A. & K. Chin to A. Aparadh for $800,000 on 9/20/13; previous sale 7/01, $480,000 2504 Katrina Way Runge Trust to J. & S. Brennan for $1,605,000 on 9/24/13 292 Leslie Court #B R. & C. Ramos to M. Spear for $850,000 on 9/20/13; previous sale 8/04, $595,000

Menlo Park

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HOME SALES 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.

Los Altos 124 2nd St. #3 Grady Trust to Palermo Trust for $1,425,000 on 9/25/13; previous sale 7/06, $1,295,000 1346 Bellwood Court S. & A. Chatterji to D. Cheng for $1,800,000 on 9/20/13; previous sale 10/01, $925,000 1475 Country Club Drive Meyer Trust to T. & K. Surdey for

$2,650,000 on 9/25/13 10549 Creston Drive Spinella Trust to M. Tan for $1,245,000 on 9/20/13 196 Merritt Road B. & K. Erickson to B. Lewis for $3,650,000 on 9/24/13; previous sale 10/04, $1,533,000 131 San Juan Court Mohamadi Trust to A. Kuruganti for $2,202,000 on 9/20/13; previous sale 1/88, $375,000

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

Mountain View

and committed students they have, not by their oil reserves or gold and diamond mines. Education is the 21st-century predictor for a country’s wealth and improved societal outcome. When money is flowing because oil is flowing out of the ground, there is not as much effort required for a country’s economic survival. This often leads to overlooking human resource development as the real winning hand for long-term success. Those countries that realize they must live and survive by their skills and knowledge have given great emphasis to the quality of their national education systems. If America would recommit to improving our educational systems and making them more affordable for all of its citizens, we would be able to demonstrate like some of the other more advanced nations that human resources are our best sustainable and self-renewing resource. The founder of Silicon Valley’s Bloom Energy, KR Sridhar said it best. “When you don’t have resources, you become more resourceful.” How green is that! N Iris Harrell is CEO and president of Harrell Remodeling, Inc. in Mountain View ( She can be reached at 650-230-2900 or

1198 Maria Privada Laffen Trust to Sullivan Trust for $1,083,000 on 9/19/13; previous sale 8/07, $950,000 330 Moffett Blvd. Knab Trust to Krishna Mountain View for $635,000 on 9/20/13 530 Oak St. R. Howery to E. & N. Rublee for $2,000,000 on 9/23/13; previous sale 2/07, $1,068,000 452 Pettis Ave. Hall Trust to SHL Properties for $1,045,000 on 9/20/13

Palo Alto 374 Tioga Court M. Leavitt to G. Foldes for $1,815,000 on 9/20/13

Portola Valley 931 La Mesa Drive T. Dinh to A. Rao for $1,675,000 on 9/4/13; previous sale 4/02, $1,250,000

Redwood City 453 Cork Harbour Circle #E C. Kim to M. Stefani for $440,000 on 9/6/13; previous sale 3/03, $318,000 1671 Hampton Ave. J. Lee to C. Sweetland for $1,010,000 on 9/6/13; previous sale 10/12, $571,000 704 Maple St. Shoreline Assets

Group to B. & J. Fernandez for $660,000 on 9/5/13; previous sale 10/97, $211,640 190 Northumberland Ave. S. Evans to B. Younger for $629,000 on 9/6/13; previous sale 4/11, $420,000 528 Shorebird Circle #8102 E. Bakker to Lohnberg Trust for $718,000 on 9/4/13; previous sale 7/94, $270,000 2626 Westmoreland Ave. L. Barajas to M. Ruescher for $428,000 on 9/5/13; previous sale 5/09, $235,000

BUILDING PERMITS Palo Alto 2236 Saint Francis Drive remodel kitchen/bath, master bedroom, $118,366; new detached carport, $6,711 3795 Redwood Circle repair shower in master bath, $2,175 555 Washington Ave. install electric vehicle SE, $n/a 2050 Channing Ave. replace wood trellis with three shade structures and pole supports, $n/a 1178 Hamilton Ave. change

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Residential real estate expertise for the mid-peninsula.

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


Broker Associate Alain Pinel President’s Club DRE #00994196 650/269–8556

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Home & Real Estate

Permits ­VÂœÂ˜ĂŒÂˆÂ˜Ă•i`ĂŠvĂ€ÂœÂ“ĂŠÂŤ>}iÊɎ outdoor fireplace to firepit, remove deck and trellis, replace concrete patio, $n/a 267 University Ave. Infinite Beauty: tenant improvement, personal services and retail firm, $50,000; new illuminated halo sign, $n/a 1804 Embarcadero Road Stanford Medical Center: tenant improvement, $990,909 3125 Ross Road, Apt. B new

dwelling unit with covered porch at rear of property, $126,000 1449 University Ave. re-roof, $13,000 560 Center Drive remodel two bathrooms, $33,000 331 Creekside Drive re-roof, $21,000 1890 Guinda St. install roofmounted PV system, $n/a 250 Hamilton Ave. City of Palo Alto: remodel officees on 6th and 7th floors, $300,000 1501 Page Mill road remove lobby, $n/a 655 Seale Ave. demo cottage, $n/a

A blog dedicated to UNreal events in Real Estate Voted #1 for Best Realtor & Best Broker

WHAT DO YOU LOOK FOR IN A REALTOR? __ Local Experience ✔ __ ✔ Quality References __ ✔ Professional Integrity __ ✔ Market Knowledge __ Great Hair


For buying or selling a home in the Palo Alto area, John King has everything you want. Almost.

1410 Arcadia Place install EVSE, $n/a 927 Colorado Ave. new twostory house with attached garage and covered porch, $419,000 667 Marion Ave. install roofmounted PV system, $n/a 3000 Hanover St. remodel electric equipment room, $100,000 838 Loma Verde Ave. rebuild house, addition, $323,174 3160 Emerson St. new twostory house with attached garage, $500,000 2371 Greer Road new accessory structure with half bath, $19,400 3427 South Court addition, remodel, $45,000 2248 Park Blvd. re-roof, $18,123 830 Melville Ave. replace three shearwalls, $n/a 356 Coleridge Ave. new attached storage space at rear of cottage, $4,000 1205 Forest Ave. remodel kitchen, powder room, two bathrooms, loft, $72,565 4224 Suzanne Drive demo house, $n/a; new one-story house with attached garage, $400,000 3725 El Centro St. new twostory house with attached garage, $368,535; demo house and garage, $n/a 3921 Fabian way JCC: install roof-mounted PV system, $n/a 2445 Faber Place Stanford Hospitals & Clinics: convert office space to a cafe, $450,000 3721 Starr King Cirle install electric-vehicle charger receptacle, $n/a 563 Suzanne Court re-roof, install power ventilators, $49,000 4093 Ben Lomond Drive install acrylic portable spa, $n/a

970 Matadero Ave. new twostory house, ???; pool house with tankless water heater, $n/a 1525 Walnut Drive remodel hall and master bathroom, $24,000 354 College Ave. re-roof, $9,250 1451 Greenwood Ave. remodel bath, $9,700 350 College Ave. re-roof, $8,115 1251 Clark Way install electric charging station on pedestal, $n/a 499 University Ave. Sprint store: remodel, $155,000 625 El Camino Real install two wall-mounted electric charging stations, $n/a 873 Marshall Drive two-story addition, new attached garage, $500,000 3436 Rambow Drive create master bedroom, remodel studio into master closet and bath, $138,862 914 Matadero Ave. new rooftop flush-mounted PV system, $n/a 537 Addison Ave. demo house, $n/a; new one-story house with attached garage, $182,000 889 La Para Ave. demo house, $n/a 1174 College Ave. interior remodel, re-roof, new exterior stucco, $65,000 1154 College Ave. interior remodel, new exterior stucco, new roof tiles, $45,000; new detached carport, $15,000 784 Alester Ave. electric vehicle charger in carport, $n/a 3110 Greer Road re-roof garage, $3,290 275 N. California Ave. re-roof, $4,000; install two skylights, $3,000 1430 Middlefield Road re-roof, $10,498

3412 Ross Road YMCA: replace rooftop A/C units and ductwork to exercise room, $n/a 474 Ferne Ave. replace windows in two bedrooms, $1,640 4136 Briarwood Way remodel kitchen, relocate two skylights, $24,999 178 Ely Place re-roof, $8,600 415 California Ave. interior demo, $n/a 1284 Forest Ave. replace patio doors and retile roof deck, $2,500 3125 Alma St. re-roof, $12,000 2303 Amherst St. remodel kitchen, $21,200 2340 Tasso St. re-roof, $24,500 550 Lytton Ave. Quartzy, Inc.: tenant improvement, $5,200 1018 Cowper St. re-roof, $18,880 417 College Ave. remodel three bathrooms, $15,600 281 Creekside Drive remodel bathrooms, $18,000 3185 Kipling St. new outdoor cooking area with trellis, $n/a; EV station in garage, $n/a 951 Shauna Lane remodel master bathroom and hall bathroom, $18,000 1966 Edgewood Drive install new sewer line for washing machine, $n/a 1501 Page Mill Road renovate server lab, $15,000 4344 Silva Ave. add recessed lights in living room and bedroom, add dimmer, $n/a 1837 Bryant St. re-roof, $5,100 461 Alger Drive re-roof, $8,317 721 Ensign Way remodel master bedroom and bath, $21,780 1972 Ivy Lane re-roof, $20,000 580 Suzanne Court re-roof, $24,000 1459 Hamilton Ave. run

gasline to firepit, $n/a 628 Wellsbury Way remodel, addition (~800 sf), $140,000 3178 Manchester Court remodel kitchen, $17,000 4150 Mackay Drive re-roof, $11,625 2141 Princeton St. re-roof, $6,048 4176 Hubbartt Drive replace windows, sliding doors, $11,000 568 Bryson Ave. remodel kitchen, $23,000 795 Seale Ave. remodel kitchen, dining room, study/ bedroom, $65,000 309 El Verano Ave. re-roof, $12,307 329 Ramona St. replace windows, $18,000 4094 Nelson Drive replace windows, $768 436 High St. replace pavers due to leak, $3,000 3945 Louis Road replace tub with hydromassage walk-in tub, $n/a 1890 Guinda St. resize door openings and windows, $n/a 564 University Ave. remove all interior nonbearing walls, $n/a 3850 Magnolia Drive replace four windows, $2,642 532 Georgia Ave. replace window in living room, $794 742 Alester Ave. electrical vehicle charging station in garage, $n/a 647 Fairmede Ave. remodel kitchen and bath, $30,477 250 Cambridge Ave. Alticecale: tenant improvements including new telephone rooms, new break room and remodel office area, $35,000 350 Campesino Ave. emergency repair to holes in roof due to tree fall, $2,000 180 El Camino Real, Suite 830 Bare Minerals: three LED illuminated signs, $n/a

Palo Alto isn’t our branch ofďŹ ce ‌ it’s our home!

2895 Emerson Street, Palo Alto Wonderful Midtown Location Open Sat & Sun 1:30 – 4:30












Offered at $1,799,000 Listed By: Jane Volpe Realtor, MBA Realtor of the Year DRE/BRE #01330133   sJANE MIDTOWNPALOALTOCOM Page 40ĂŠUĂŠ"VĂŒÂœLiÀÊ£n]ÊÓä£ÎÊUĂŠ*>Â?ÂœĂŠÂ?ĂŒÂœĂŠ7iiÂŽÂ?ÞÊUĂŠĂœĂœĂœÂ°*>Â?ÂœÂ?ĂŒÂœ"˜Â?ˆ˜i°Vœ“

Midtown Realty, Inc.

2775 MiddleďŹ eld Rd., Palo Alto, CA 94306 Phone: (650) 321-1596 Fax (650) 328-1809


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Shown by Appointment Only Open Sunday, 1:30–4:30


OFFERED AT $3,995,000

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West Atherton

62 Ridge View Drive, Atherton | Sand Hill Road 2100 Sand Hill Road, Menlo Park 650.847.1141 )EGL3J½GIMW-RHITIRHIRXP]3[RIH ERH3TIVEXIH

Offered at $5,995,000 Bedrooms 5 | Bathrooms 4.5 Home ±4,577 sf | Lot ±1.0 Acre

Jennifer Liske, Sales Associate 650.646.4665 | BRE 01847627

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Just Listed ~ Charming Allied Arts Cottage OPEN HOUSE Saturday & Sunday, October 19th & 20th, 1:30-4:30pm

Allied Arts

490 Yale Road, Menlo Park |

Sand Hill Road 2100 Sand Hill Road, Menlo Park 650.847.1141 (DFK2IÀFHLV,QGHSHQGHQWO\2ZQHG DQG2SHUDWHG

Offered at $1,495,000 Bedrooms 3 | Bathrooms 2 Home ±1,455 sq.ft. | Lot ±6,500 sq.ft.

Jennifer Bitter Liske Sales Associate 650.646.4665 | BRE 01847627

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IN L OS A LTOS H ILLS Open House Saturday & Sunday, 1:00 – 6:00pm 27569 Samuel Lane, Los Altos Hills Grand and luxurious with 5 bedroom suites, office, bonus room, and amazing great room; ~4,900 sq ft on just over 1 acre; Palo Alto schools $4,180,000

27577 Samuel Lane, Los Altos Hills Wonderful floor plan with 5 bedroom suites, office, loft and separate au pair unit; ~5,433 sq ft on ~1.07 acres; Palo Alto schools $4,780,000

27573 Samuel Lane, Los Altos Hills Spacious and absolutely beautiful with 5 bedroom suites, office with bath, loft, and full bar in family room; ~5,152 sf on ~1.03 acres; Palo Alto schools $4,380,000

For more information, contact:

Diane Downend

BRE# 01707018

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ig Enough to Deliver,

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Square footage, acreage, and other information herein, has been received from one or more of a variety of different sources. Such information has not been verified by Alain Pinel Realtors. If important to buyers, buyers should conduct their own investigation.

a p r. c o m | A L A I N P I N E L R E A LT O R S 1 2 7 7 2 S a r a t o g a - S u n n y v a l e R o a d ĂœĂœĂœÂ°*>Â?ÂœÂ?ĂŒÂœ"˜Â?ˆ˜i°VÂœÂ“ĂŠUĂŠ*>Â?ÂœĂŠÂ?ĂŒÂœĂŠ7iiÂŽÂ?ÞÊUĂŠ"VĂŒÂœLiÀÊ£n]ÊÓä£ÎÊU Page 45



‡ No carving or puncturing - rotting pumpkins will be thrown out ‡ Decorate your own small pumpkin, or pick up a complimentary pumpkin at one of our offices ‡ 3 age groups: toddler, early elementary, late elementary ‡ All contestants will receive a gift ‡ One grand prize per age group will be awarded


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Paint! Glue! Glitter!


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Carving Piercing Puncturing

ALL ENTRIES MUST BE DROPPED OFF BY MONDAY, OCTOBER 28 TH 369 S. San Antonio Rd. Los Altos (650) 947-2900 M-F 9am-5pm, S-S 11-4 Page 46ÊUÊ"V̜LiÀÊ£n]ÊÓä£ÎÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊÜÜÜ°*>œÌœ"˜ˆ˜i°Vœ“

258 High Street Palo Alto (650) 323-1900 M-F 9am-5pm

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Open this Saturday and Sunday :30 – 4:30pm...

Beautifully Crafted Eichler Home in Desirable Palo Alto

*UHHU5RDG Palo Alto

Bedrooms: 3

Bathrooms: 2

Living: +/-1,356 sq ft

Lot: +/- 6,600 sq ft




c: 650-269-8556 e: DRE #00994196


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759 East Meadow Drive, Palo Alto t


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S T U N N I N G 10 -Y E A R E N G L I S H T U D O R 5,337 sq.ft home sits on a approx. 10,400 sq.ft. lot features 7 bedrooms, 7 ½ baths, recreation room and wine cellar. Artfully constructed with striking architectural features, designer materials and impeccable workmanship. High-end custom finishes & fixtures include aristocratic solid Eucalyptus hardwood floors throughout ; natural stone in all bathrooms; high ceilings, crown molding, craftsman frame molding in all windows; 7”-wide base moldings; 48” Viking stainless steel appliances; ample custom-built cabinetry; large picture windows; skylights operable via remote control; central vacuum system; central

air conditioning; room-to-room intercom, CAT-5 network wiring; ready for home theater; prewired for security & surround sound system; and laundry chute. The secluded backyard with its lush, expansive lawn, blooming garden, and border of beautiful mature trees, creates a sense of serenity and well-being. The moment you step into this exquisite home, you’ll be overcome by its subtle loveliness and comfort. Elegant, welcoming, and perfect in every way, this home is a rare gem and a timeless delight.

Offered at $4,850,000 Please view virtual tour of this home on or


650-380-2000 650-380-8888 BRE#01272874

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Lush Los Altos Home

Come and Enjoy Complimentary Catered Lunch & Refreshments at the Open House!





Ken DeLeon


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

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

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

See the complete collection online at



Woodside 1590 Cañada Lane Woodside, CA 94062 650.206.6200

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

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

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

Page 54ÊUÊ"V̜LiÀÊ£n]ÊÓä£ÎÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊÜÜÜ°*>œÌœ"˜ˆ˜i°Vœ“

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

250 Atherton Avenue, Atherton

19 Prado Secoya, Atherton

5 Betty Lane, Atherton




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

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

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

707 Westridge Drive, Portola Valley

24680 Prospect Avenue, Los Altos Hills

25 Oakhill Drive, Woodside




Listing Provided by: Dana Cappiello, BRE#01343305

Listing Provided by: Renuka Ahuja, BRE#01783141

Listing Provided by: Dana Cappiello, BRE#01343305

10800 Magdalena, Los Altos Hills

96 Heather Drive, Atherton

187 Atherton Avenue, Atherton




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

Listing Provided by: Dominic Nicoli, BRE#01112681

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

451 Portola Road, Portola Valley

12861 Alta Tierra Road, Los Altos Hills

25349 La Rena Lane, Los Altos Hills




Listing Provided by: Linda Hymes, BRE#01917074

Listing Provided by: Greg Goumas, BRE#01878208

Listing Provided by: David Troyer, BRE#01234450

2331 Crest Lane, Menlo Park

23121 Mora Glen Drive, Los Altos Hills

12171 Hilltop Drive, Los Altos Hills




Listing Provided by: Greg Goumas, BRE#01878208

Listing Provided by: David Troyer, BRE#01234450

Listing Provided by: David Troyer, BRE#01234450

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

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OPEN HOMES ATHERTON 1 Bedroom - Condominium 3421 El Camino Real #7 Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

$524,000 324-4456

3 Bedrooms 140 Selby Ln $4,999,000 Sun 2-4 Alain Pinel Realtors 941-1111 30 Middlegate St $1,595,000 Sun Coldwell Banker 323-7751

4 Bedrooms 79 Normandy Ln Sun Coldwell Banker 187 Atherton Av Sun Intero-Woodside

$2,998,000 323-7751 $6,895,000 206-6200

5 Bedrooms 76 Lilac Dr Sun Coldwell Banker 73 Nora Wy Sun Coldwell Banker

$6,795,000 323-7751 $2,780,000 323-7751

LOS ALTOS 3 Bedrooms 1567 Siesta Dr Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,850,000 851-1961

4 Bedrooms 1720 Parkhills Av $1,898,000 Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 941-1111 287 Alta Vista Ave $1,998,000 Sat/Sun 11-5 Intero Real Estate 947-4700 308 Ramon Dr $1,698,000 Sat/Sun 1-5 Deleon Realty 543-8500

5 Bedrooms 1380 Holly Av $2,498,000 Sat/Sun Deleon Realty 543-8500 1942 Churton Av $2,685,000 Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 941-1111

LOS ALTOS HILLS 4 Bedrooms 10695 Eloise Ci $5,475,000 Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 941-1111


27464 Altamont Rd $4,196,000 Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 941-1111 25779 Josefa Ln $2,295,000 Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 941-1111 25630 Darling Ln $3,995,000 Sun Sereno Group 323-1900

5 Bedrooms 27950 Roble Alto Dr Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

$3,650,000 324-4456

MENLO PARK 3 Bedrooms 929 Valparaiso Av $1,698,000 Sun Deleon Realty 543-8500 1985 Oak Av $1,899,000 Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker 324-4456 211 Lexington Dr $1,489,000 Sat 2-4/Sun 1:30-4 Alain Pinel Realtors 462-1111

4 Bedrooms 10 Zachary Ct Sun Coldwell Banker 2059 Palo Alto Wy Sun Coldwell Banker 1160 Deanna Dr Sun Coldwell Banker 745 Stanford Av Sat/Sun Deleon Realty 5 Zachary Ct Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker 2098 Cedar Av Sat/Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker 515 Encina Av Sat/Sun 1-5 Deleon Realty 2014 Camino de los Robles Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker

$3,750,000 323-7751 $2,550,000 323-7751 $2,549,000 324-4456 $1,798,000 543-8500 $3,495,000 328-5211 $1,699,000 323-7751 $1,888,000 543-8500 $1,775,000 324-4456

140 Royal Oaks Ct $4,295,000 Sun 2-4 Alain Pinel Realtors 462-1111

271 Gabarda Wy Sun Coldwell Banker



4 Bedrooms 3994 Sutherland Dr Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker 3445 Louis Rd Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker 1414 Harker Ave Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 3181 Emerson St Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker 1298 Hamilton Ave Sun Sereno Group 2491 Greer Rd Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 757 Colorado Ave Sun 1-5 Alain Pinel Realtors 723 Mayfield Av Sat/Sun Alain Pinel Realtors

$2,349,000 324-4456 $1,895,000 324-4456 $2,495,000 323-1111 $1,998,000 328-5211 $4,395,000 323-1900 $1,398,000 323-1111 $1,828,000 323-1111 $2,300,000 462-1111

5 Bedrooms 1820 Bryant St Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 424 Homer Av Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker 3377 Ross Rd Sat/Sun Deleon Realty 385 Parkside Dr Sun Midtown Realty 2895 Emerson St Sat/Sun Midtown Realty

$3,895,000 462-1111 $2,399,000 328-5211 $2,998,000 543-8500 $2,595,000 321-1596 $1,800,000 321-1596


$2,788,000 323-7751

2 Bedrooms - Condominium 1240 Woodside Rd #31 Sun Coldwell Banker

$389,000 325-6161

464 Clinton St #208 Sun Coldwell Banker

$399,000 324-4456

4 Bedrooms 531 Beresford Av Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,395,000 323-7751

254 Alexander Av Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

$1,175,000 324-4456

5 Bedrooms 17 Colton Ct Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,999,000 851-2666

572 California Wy Sun Coldwell Banker

$2,295,000 851-2666

WOODSIDE 3 Bedrooms 26 Big Tree Rd Sun 12:30-3 Intero-Woodside

$1,349,000 206-6200

52 Morse Ln Sun Coldwell Banker

$1,595,000 851-2666

4 Bedrooms 2 Bridle Ln Sun Coldwell Banker

$4,850,000 851-2666

190 Escobar Rd $2,828,000 Sun 1-4 Alain Pinel Realtors 941-1111 6 Hawkview St $2,195,000 Sun Coldwell Banker 324-4456

3100 Woodside Rd Sun Coldwell Banker

$3,850,000 851-2666

5 Bedrooms

4 Bedrooms

2331 Crest Ln $3,983,222 Sun Intero-Woodside 206-6200 2179 Clayton Dr $3,595,000 Sun Landmark Properties (408) 739-5446 10 Arbol Grande Ct $3,150,000 Sat/Sun Coldwell Banker 325-6161

451 Portola Rd $4,995,000 Sat/Sun Intero-Woodside 206-6200 30 Zapata Wy $5,850,000 Sun 1-4 Alain Pinel Realtors 529-1111

185 Harcross Rd $2,049,000 Sun Alain Pinel Realtors 462-1111

3 Bedrooms

2145 Ward Wy $2,849,000 Sun 2-4 Alain Pinel Realtors 462-1111

8 Skyline Dr Sun 1-4 Coldwell Banker

$1,288,000 323-7751

5 Bedrooms

5 Bedrooms

707 Westridge Dr $13,000,000 Sun Intero-Woodside 206-6200

580 Eleanor Dr $4,300,000 Sun Keller Williams Palo Alto 454-8500




   "!!!   Nestled on a cul-de-sac in a prime Midtown location, this 2,220 square foot home has been currently used as two fully separate units. This property has been in one family for three generations! Nicely cared for and expanded in the 1990s, this property is surrounded by newer constructed homes and features high vaulted exposed beam ceiling, oversized bedrooms and plenty of natural sunlight. Moments to shopping, cafes, public transportation, commute routes, and schools. tCFESPPNT CBUISPPNT QMVTBCPOVTSPPN t4JUVBUFEPOB Âą sq. ft. lot (per county records) t&M$BSNFMP&MFNFOUBSZ +-4.JEEMFBOE1BMP"MUP)JHI (buyer to verify enrollment and availability) Page 56Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;"VĂ&#x152;Â&#x153;LiĂ&#x20AC;Ă&#x160;ÂŁn]Ă&#x160;Ă&#x201C;ä£Ă&#x17D;Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;*>Â?Â&#x153;Ă&#x160;Â?Ă&#x152;Â&#x153;Ă&#x160;7iiÂ&#x17D;Â?Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;Ă&#x153;Ă&#x153;Ă&#x153;°*>Â?Â&#x153;Â?Ă&#x152;Â&#x153;"Â&#x2DC;Â?Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;i°VÂ&#x153;Â&#x201C;



  650.207.2017 LIC. # 00902501 Information deemed reliable but not guaranteed.

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   %%% ! "  ÜÜÜ°*>œÌœ"˜ˆ˜i°Vœ“ÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ"V̜LiÀÊ£n]ÊÓä£ÎÊU Page 57

Coldwell Banker


Menlo Park $3,495,000 Appointment only Tropical resort like living! Cul-de-sac of Luxury homes. Sun-lit open floor plan. 4 BR/4 BA

Menlo Park $3,150,000 Great floor plan. 2 suites up + main lvl bd & bth. Kit opens to great room. Formal LR & DR 5 BR/4 BA 650.325.6161

Woodside $2,895,000 Lovely 1 level home on quiet cul-de-sac in a private setting. Gracious home w/lrge rooms. 4 BR/3 BA Lisa Schumacher/Chris Isaacson BRE #00799335/01754233 650.851.2666

Wendi Selig-Aimonetti

Nancy Goldcamp

Portola Valley $2,788,000 Sun 1:30 - 4:30 271 Gabarda Way Elegant L/R. formal D/R, gourmet kitchen. Exquisite master suite, Las Lomitas schools! 5 BR/4.5 BA Keri Nicholas BRE #01198898 650.323.7751

Palo Alto $2,399,000 Sun 1:30 - 4:30 424 Homer Av 5 bdrm 3 ba home near downtown. Hdwd floors,skylight, fam kit opens to private back yard!

Menlo Park $2,299,000 Las Lomitas Schools! Spacious tastefully renovated home in University Heights, Menlo Park. 3 BR/2 BA

Maria Arlene Gault

DiPali Shah

Palo Alto $1,998,000 Sat/Sun 1:30 - 4:30 3181 Emerson Street Beautiful, spacious, updated Midtown 2-story. Plus office. Light and bright! 4 BR/3.5 BA

Menlo Park $1,899,000 Sat/Sun 1:30 - 4:30 1985 Oak Ave New listing! Lovely ranch on large lot with fenced pool. Stanford land lease with 48 years remaining. 3 BR/2.5 BA Lyn Jason Cobb BRE #01332535 650.324.4456

Palo Alto $1,895,000 Sat/Sun 1:30 - 4:30 3445 Louis Rd Just listed! Completely remodeled Eichler with the finest of finishes. Zen-inspired gardens. 4 BR/2 BA Hanna Shacham BRE #01073658 650.324.4456

Menlo Park $1,775,000 Sat/Sun 1:30 - 4:30 2014 Camino de los Robles New listing! Flair and function in wonderful prime west Menlo location. 4 BR/2 BA Karen Fryling/Rebecca Johnson BRE #01326725/01332193 650.324.4456

Atherton $1,595,000 Sun 1:30 - 4:30 30 Middlegate Wonderfully livable and charming bungalow in sought after West Atherton. 3 BR/2 BA

Atherton $524,000 Sat/Sun 1 - 4 3421 El Camino Real #7 New listing! Very desirable 1-level end unit in best location in Atherton Place complex. 1 BR/1 BA Chris McDonnell/Kelly Griggs BRE #00870468/01812313 650.324.4456

Mountain View $498,000 Sat/Sun 1:30 - 4:30 278 Monroe Dr #24 Charming end unit townhouse. Vaulted ceilings, pvt patio, spacious balcony. L.A. Schools. 2 BR/1 BA Kathie Christie & John Matlock BRE #00809775, 00561058 650.851.1961

Ken Morgan

BRE #01001476

BRE #00877457



Menlo Park $1,800,000 Gorgeous remodeled 3 BR/2 BA home in highly sought after Linfield Oaks. Walk to Palo Alto! 3 BR/2 BA Suzanne Scott

BRE #01386007


Palo Alto $1,200,000 Courtyard entrance. Light & bright w/ floor-to-ceiling windows. HW floors. Master Suite. 4 BR/2 BA Dan Ziony

BRE #01380339


Page 58ÊUÊ"V̜LiÀÊ£n]ÊÓä£ÎÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊÜÜÜ°*>œÌœ"˜ˆ˜i°Vœ“

BRE #00787851

BRE #01242236


Tim Kerns

BRE #01249165

BRE #01800770



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Stanford music tutoring

130 Classes & Instruction Airline Careers begin here - Get trained as FAA certified Aviation Technician. Housing and Financial aid for qualified students. Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-492-3059 (AAN CAN) Airline Careers begin here - Get FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Technician training. Job placement and Financial assistance for qualified students. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888-242-3382 (Cal-SCAN) Airline Careers begin here. Get FAA approved Maintenance training. Financial aid for qualified students. Housing available. Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-804-5293 (Cal-SCAN)

Media Makeup Artisits Earn $500/day. For: Ads - TV - Film - Fashion Train & Build Portfolio in 1 week. (AAN CAN)

Instruction for Hebrew Bar and Bat Mitzvah For Affiliated and Unaffiliated George Rubin, M.A. in Hebrew/Jewish Education 650/4241940

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

202 Vehicles Wanted Cash for Cars Any Car/Truck. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid. We Come To You! Call For Instant Offer: 1-888-420-3808 www. (AAN CAN) Donate Your Car Fast Free Towing 24 hr. Response - Tax Deduction. United Breast Cancer Foundation. Providing Free Mammograms and Breast Cancer Info 888-792-1675 (Cal-SCAN)

210 Garage/Estate Sales LA: 655 Magdalena Ave., 10/18, 10-5; 10/19, 10-4 United Methodist Church Harvest Crafts Faire. 70 artisans plus garden and gourmet shops, coffee, snacks, lunch. At Foothill Expy Mountain View, 184 Espinosa Lane, M - Sun, 9-6

Need Class A CDL Training? Start a career in trucking today! Swift Academies offer PTDI certified courses >˜`ʜvviÀʸ iÃ̇˜‡ >ÃøÊÌÀ>ˆ˜ˆ˜}°ÊU iÜÊV>`i“ÞÊ >ÃÃiÃÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ œÊ œ˜iÞÊ œÜ˜ÊœÀÊ Ài`ˆÌÊ …iVŽÊU Certified Mentors Ready and Available UÊ*>ˆ`Ê­7…ˆiÊ/À>ˆ˜ˆ˜}Ê7ˆÌ…Êi˜ÌœÀ®ÊUÊ ,i}ˆœ˜>Ê>˜`Ê i`ˆV>Ìi`Ê"««œÀÌ՘ˆÌˆiÃÊUÊ Ài>ÌÊ >ÀiiÀÊ*>̅ÊUÊ ÝVii˜ÌÊ i˜ivˆÌÃÊ Package Please Call: (520) 226-4362 (Cal-SCAN) German language class

WindSport 2008 RV 23,000 miles. Excellent condition inside and out. Full body Paint.

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

Become a Paralegal Immigration or Bankruptcy. $395 incl. certificate, Resume and 94% placement in all 58 CA counties. For more information or Call 626-552-2885 and 626-918-3599 (Cal-SCAN)

Jacuzzi spa - FREE

Piano Lessons in Palo Alto Call Alita at 650.838.9772

13th Annual Race Against PH Moms/Daughters- $ Stanford

560 Employment Information

230 Freebies

PA: 843 Ross Court, 10/19, 9-4 x-Ross Road. Furn., steamer trunk, dresser, toys, prints. Some freebies Palo Alto, 2094 Princeton Street, Oct. 19th 9-2 Garage sale! Downsizing homes, everything must go. 9am - 2pm! Redwood City, 908 Round Hill Rd., Oct. 19 & 20 Garage sale from 8am - 12pm French antiques included. RWC: 1228 Douglas Ave., 10/18, 11-2; 10/19, 9-1 BIG RUMMAGE SALE benefits Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital (just south of Woodside Rd. bet. Broadway and Bayshore Fwy. CASH ONLY 650/497-8332 or during sale 650/568-9840

425 Health Services

AT&T U-verse for just $29/mo! BUNDLE & SAVE with AT&T Internet+Phone+TV and get a FREE pre-paid Visa Card! (Select plans). HURRY, CALL NOW! 800-319-3280 (Cal-SCAN) Cable TV-Internet-Phone Satellite. Save! You`ve Got A Choice! Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! CALL Today. 888-706-4301. (Cal-SCAN) DirecTV Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month. Call Now! Triple savings! $636 in Savings, Free upgrade to Genie and 2013 NFL Sunday ticket free!! Start saving today! 1-800-291-0350 (Cal-SCAN) DISH TV Retailer DISH TV Retailer. $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) and High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) Save! Ask About Same Day Installation! Call Now! 1-800-357-0810 (Cal-SCAN) Reduce Your Cable Bill Get an All-Digital Satellite system installed for Free and programming starting at $24.99/mo. FREE HD/ DVR upgrade for new callers, so CALL NOW!(877)366-4509 (Cal-SCAN) Scooter New Pride Go-go Ultra X 3-wheel scooter for sale.

Kid’s Stuff

475 Psychotherapy & Counseling Bette U. Kiernan, MFT Counseling Services Mental Research Institute clinics offer low cost counseling services by appointment for individuals, couples, families and children in English, Spanish, and Mandarin. Location: 555 Middlefield Rd, Palo Alto. For information, call 650/321-3055

330 Child Care Offered EXPERIENCED NANNY

340 Child Care Wanted Nanny/Cook/Houskeeper Menlo Park Seeking housekeeper/cook/nanny in Menlo Park. Must be experienced (5+years) and have references. Please call 650-619-0198. Nanny Needed Live in, F/T or P/T. 2 children, ages 4 & 8. Exp., CDL reqd., refs. PA location. 530/321-0624

345 Tutoring/ Lessons

500 Help Wanted Administrative Manager, Hume Center for Writing and Speaking

Newspaper Delivery Route Immediate Opening Route available on Fridays to deliver the Palo Alto Weekly, an awardwinning community newspaper, to homes and businesses in Palo Alto. Newspapers must be picked up between 6AM and 8AM in Palo Alto and delivered by 5PM. Pays approx. $100 per day (plus $20 bonus for extra large editions). Additional bonus of approx. $200 following successful 13 week introductory period. Must be at least 18 y/o. Valid CDL, reliable vehicle and current auto insurance req’d. Please email your experience and qualifications to Or call Jon Silver, 650-868-4310 Turn Your Spare Bedroom into Cash - Host an International Student $1200 per month Part Time Home Based Income;Host an international student.Apply online today. www.

English Writing Tutor 6-12 th

355 Items for Sale 0-6monBoyClothesNewColderSeason 3DVDs3+Yrs,LittlePeope,TravelAdv 3DVDsBlues CluesX2,Max&Ruby 3DVDsBobTheBuilder,Thomas,Sesame Airplane Rocking “Horse” DisneyDVDsSingAlongSongs$10

540 Domestic Help Wanted Homemailer Program Make extra money in our free ever popular homemailer program, includes valuable guidebook! Start immediately! Genuine! 1-888-292-1120 (AAN CAN)

Pumpkin dressup 3-12 months 2pc


Drivers: CDL-A Train and Work for Us! Professional, focused CDL training available. Choose Company Driver, Owner Operator, Lease Operator or Lease Trainer. (877) 369-7126 www. (Cal-SCAN) Help Wanted! Make up to $1000 a week mailing brochures from home! Helping home workers since 2001! Genuine opportunity! No experience required. Start immediately! (AAN CAN) Sales: Earn $500/Day Insurance Agents needed; Leads, no cold calls; commissions paid daily; lifetime renewals; complete training; health/dental insurance; Life license required. Call 1-888-713-6020 (Cal-SCAN)

Business Services


Hiring Chess teachers


Weight Loss Earn big $$’s while losing weight! We challenge you to lose up to 50 pounds and get paid for it! Special limited offer. Call Now! 1-800-973-3271 (AAN CAN)

General Help GOODWILL Stores in Palo Alto and Mtn. View are hiring. If interested, apply in person at the store location where you want to work. Mtn. View Store: 855 El Camino Real. Palo Alto Store: 4085 El Camino Way. No phone calls, please

215 Collectibles & Antiques Bonsai Sales and Service

Drivers: 12 Pro Drivers needed! $$$ Up to 50 cpm $$$. Full benefits + quality hometime. CDL-A Required. Call 877-258-8782 www. (Cal-SCAN)

Restaurant: Sous Chef and Genl. Manager. Min. 2 years exp. Popular Woodside restaurant. Send resume to

615 Computers My Computer Works Computer problems? Viruses, spyware, email, printer issues, bad internet connections - FIX IT NOW! Professional, U.S.-based technicians. $25 off service. Call for immediate help. 1-888-8650271 (Cal-SCAN)

624 Financial Credit Card Debt? Get free of credit card debt now! Cut payments by up to half. Stop creditors from calling. 888-416-2691. (Cal-SCAN) Guaranteed Income For Your Retirement. Avoid market risk and get guaranteed income in retirement! CALL for FREE copy of our Safe Money Guide Plus Annuity Quotes from A-Rated companies! 800-375-8607 (Cal-SCAN) Student Loan Payments? Cut your student loan payments in HALF or more even if you are Late or in Default. Get Relief FAST Much LOWER payments. Call Student Hotline 855-589-8607 (Cal-SCAN)

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

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

go to to respond to ads without phone numbers Page 60ÊUÊ"V̜LiÀÊ£n]ÊÓä£ÎÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊÜÜÜ°*>œÌœ"˜ˆ˜i°Vœ“

“A Little Diversion”--be careful when you hear these. Matt Jones

Home Services 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 House Cleaning in the BAY!!!

Answers on page 62

©2012 Jonesin’ Crosswords

Across 1 Gavel-banging shout 5 Word repeated before “hey” or after “Yo” 10 “This Is Spinal ___” 13 Three with close harmony, e.g. 14 Forester automaker 15 Aboriginal food source 16 Diversion tactic #1 18 “... a borrower ___ a lender be” 19 “Baloney!” 20 Heavy unit 21 Magazine edition 23 Diversion tactic #2 28 Toy advertised with the slogan “but they don’t fall down” 30 Speak eloquently 31 “Buffy” spinoff 32 Without a date 33 Physical measurement, for short 36 Diversion tactic #3 40 Furtive 41 Stub ___ (stumble) 42 Backwoods type 43 African language family 45 Unit named for a French physicist 46 With 56-across, diversion tactic #4 50 Hits the ground 51 To the ___ degree 52 Artist’s concern 55 Bank feature 56 See 46-across 61 Born, in a bridal bio 62 Like, yesterday 63 Flat-topped formation 64 Prime meridian setting: abbr. 65 Girl Scout cookie with caramel 66 Advanced writing degs. Down 1 Recipe instruction 2 “___ I’ve been told” 3 Upstart business, casually

4 Cartoon cringe catchphrase 5 Organic fertilizer 6 Group formed by Duane and Gregg, for short 7 “Anna and the King” actress ___ Ling 8 “Cold outside today!” 9 German two-door sportscar 10 Angst-ridden 11 “My Cherie ___” (Stevie Wonder song) 12 Blender button 14 Add fuel to the fire 17 Bikini and others 22 “___ Done Him Wrong” (1933 Mae West film) 24 “Remote Control” host Ken 25 Oust the incumbent 26 Get rid of a voicemail 27 Newman’s Own rival 28 ___ and means 29 Hydroxyl compound 32 ___ voce 33 Person who pedals stolen goods? 34 Harlem ___ (Central Park lake) 35 Doing nothing 37 Just chill 38 Mythological deities 39 “___ the mornin’ to ya!” 43 Letters on undies 44 “___ Fables” 45 “The Jetsons” dog 46 When doubled, essential oil used in shampoo 47 Hall colleague 48 Like some goals 49 Palindromic 1996 New York City Marathon winner ___ Catuna 53 Major in astronomy? 54 Greek letters 57 Shooting org. 58 ___ Kippur 59 “Bed-in for Peace” participant 60 “I’m thinking...”


MARKETPLACE the printed version of

Navarro Housecleaning Services Apartments and homes. Carpets and windows. 20 years exp., good refs. Call for free est. 650/853-3058; 650/796-0935 Olga's Housecleaning Res./Com. Wkly/mo. Low Rates. Local Refs. 25 years Exp. & Friendly. I Love My Job! Ins. (650) 380-1406

Orkopina Housecleaning Since 19 8 5 Full Service & Move In/Move Out

Dependable, Trustworthy, Detailed

650-962-1536 Credit Cards Accepted Bonded & Insured | Lic. 20624

LAWN MOWING SERVICE - NO CHARGE Leo Garcia Landscape/ Maintenance Lawn and irrig. install, clean-ups. Res. and comml. maint. Free Est. Lic. 823699. 650/369-1477. R.G. Landscape Yard Clean-ups, maintenance, installations. Call Reno for free est. 650/4688859 Shubha Landscape Design Inc. Tired of Mow, Blow and Go? Owner operated, 40 years exp. All phases of gardening/landscaping. Ref. Call Eric, 408/356-1350

751 General Contracting

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

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

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

CDL Construction 408-310-0355 Lic 781723B


Lic# 15030605

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

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

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

Call 650-690-7995

748 Gardening/ Landscaping

783 Plumbing Middlebrook’s Plumbing/Radiant

Beckys Landscape Weekly/periodic maint. Annual rose/fruit tree pruning, clean-ups, irrigation, sod, planting, raised beds. Power washing. 650/444-3030 Citiscapes I have landscaped here for over 30 years. Free consultation. Ken MacDonald 650-465-5627 Lic# 749570 J. Garcia Garden Maintenance Service Free est. 20 years exp. (650)3664301 or (650)346-6781 LANDA’S GARDENING & LANDSCAPING *Yard Maintenance *New Lawns *Clean Ups *Tree Trimming *Rototilling *Power Wash *Irrigation timer programming. 17 years exp. Ramon 650-576-6242

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

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

815 Rentals Wanted Lovely rental wanted Looking for a 1 bedroom apt. starting Dec. 1, Stanford Hospital employee, quiet, considerate, clean w/2 cats. Excellent references. Linda, 650-704-7008.

825 Homes/Condos for Sale Los Altos - $799000 Menlo Park, 3 BR/2 BA - $1099000 Palo Alto, 3 BR/2 BA - $899000 Redwood City, 3 BR/2 BA - $599000 Sunnyvale, 3 BR/2 BA - $599999 Woodside, 3 BR/2 BA - $1099000

775 Asphalt/ Concrete

779 Organizing Services

Sr/Mil Disc/CC accept Live Response!

Palo Alto, 4 BR/2 BA Home located near midtown, excellent schools. Hardwood floors,sliding glass doors,large garden,deck, washer/dryer in garage, garden service included, $5,200/month with year lease. Contact:

REDWOOD PAINTING Serving the peninsula over 15 years

Bonded & Insured

Residential Specialist Troubleshooting Experts


767 Movers

Residential / Commercial Apartments, drywall retexturing and repair, window cleaning, pressure washing, and more...

730 Electrical

Clarence Electric Co.


Real Estate 801 Apartments/ Condos/Studios

830 Commercial/ Income Property DAY SPA TREATMENT ROOM

840 Vacation Rentals/Time Shares Cabo San Lucas: $399 All Inclusive Special - Stay 6 Days In A Luxury Beachfront Resort With Unlimited Meals And Drinks For $399! 888-8262141 (Cal-SCAN) Orlando, FL Vacation Six days. Regularly $1,175.00. Yours today for only $389.00! You SAVE 67 percent. PLUS One-week car rental included. Call for details. 1-800-985-6809 (Cal-SCAN) 1-3month home rental

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

890 Real Estate Wanted 1 BDRM/1 BA IDEAL Location

Mountain View, 1 BR/1 BA - $1545

803 Duplex

Sign up today to get

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

805 Homes for Rent Palo Alto Home, 4 BR/2 BA - 4900.. mont


Palo Alto, 3 BR/2.5 BA - $4350

This week’s SUDOKU



8 2


9 6 3 2 4 6 1 3 5 9 7 8 4 2 8 4 6 7 8 3 7 Answers on page 62

The online guide to Palo Alto businesses


Good for Business. Good for You. Good for the Community. Visit today ÜÜÜ°*>œÌœ"˜ˆ˜i°Vœ“ÊUÊ*>œÊÌœÊ7iiŽÞÊUÊ"V̜LiÀÊ£n]ÊÓä£ÎÊU Page 61

MARKETPLACE the printed version of

Public Notices ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ÊvÀœ“Ê«>}iÊx™®

997 All Other Legals NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO SELL ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES Date of Filing Application: -i«Ìi“LiÀÊÓÎ]ÊÓä£Î /œÊ7…œ“ÊÌÊ>ÞÊ œ˜ViÀ˜\Ê /…iÊ >“i­Ã®ÊœvÊ««ˆV>˜Ì­Ã®ÊˆÃÉ>Ài\Ê  --Ê/Ê"/ -Ê °Ê /…iÊ>««ˆV>˜ÌÃʏˆÃÌi`Ê>LœÛiÊ>ÀiÊ>««Þ‡ ˆ˜}Ê̜Ê̅iÊ i«>À̓i˜ÌʜvʏVœ…œˆVÊ iÛiÀ>}iÊ œ˜ÌÀœÊ̜ÊÃiÊ>Vœ…œˆVÊ LiÛiÀ>}iÃÊ>Ì\ {ÎÓ™Ê Ê >“ˆ˜œÊ,i> *>œÊÌœ]Ê ʙ{Îäȇ{{äÇ /Þ«iʜvʏˆVi˜Ãi­Ã®Ê>««ˆi`ÊvœÀ\ {£Ê‡Ê" ‡- Ê ,Ê Ê7 Ê‡Ê / Ê PLACE ­*7Ê"VÌ°Ê{]Ê££]Ê£n]ÊÓä£Î® NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE /-Ê œ°Ê䙇ääÇÇä£xÊ œVÊ Ê ›äää£ÇÈn™näxäÓääx Ê/ˆÌiÊ"À`iÀÊ œ°Êä™äΙ£{ÎnʘÛiÃ̜ÀɘÃÕÀiÀÊ œ°Ê £ÇÈn™näxäÊ* Ê œ°Ê£ÓLJ{{‡ä{™‡ääÊ YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED "Ê/,1-/]Ê / Ê£äÉÓ{ÉÓääÇ°Ê UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO *,"/ /Ê9"1,Ê*,"* ,/9]Ê/Ê9Ê BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THE NATURE OF THE PROCEEDING  -/Ê9"1]Ê9"1Ê-"1 Ê " / /Ê Ê79 ,°Ê œÌˆViʈÃʅiÀiLÞÊ}ˆÛi˜Ê ̅>ÌÊ, " /,1-/Ê "* 9]Ê °°]Ê >ÃÊ`ՏÞÊ>««œˆ˜Ìi`ÊÌÀÕÃÌiiÊ«ÕÀÃÕ>˜ÌÊÌœÊ Ì…iÊ ii`ʜvÊ/ÀÕÃÌÊiÝiVÕÌi`ÊLÞÊ"- Ê "Ê/1]Ê Ê  Ê/Ê/1]Ê 1-  Ê Ê7 Ê-Ê" /Ê /  /-]Ê`>Ìi`Ê£äÉÓ{ÉÓääÇÊ>˜`Ê ÀiVœÀ`i`Ê£äÉÎäÉÓääÇ]Ê>ÃʘÃÌÀՓi˜ÌÊ

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Sports Shorts

ON THE AIR Friday Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s volleyball: Stanford at Washington St., 6 p.m.; Pac-12 Networks

Saturday Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s water polo: UCLA at Stanford, 10 a.m.; Pac-12 Networks Football: UCLA at Stanford, 12:30 p.m.; ABC; ESPN2; KNBR (1050 AM); KZSU (90.7 FM)

READ MORE ONLINE For expanded daily coverage of college and prep sports, visit

Castilleja, SHP, Gunn, Palo Alto, M-A and Menlo all enjoying winning years heading into postseason by Keith Peters hen Donn Levine took over the Castilleja golf program this season, he had some very specific ideas on how he wanted the season to turn out. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When I took over the team, my stated goal was to win it all, not just WBAL,â&#x20AC;? Levine said of his high expectations. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The first was accomplished. Now we need to focus more on what is going to make us even better.â&#x20AC;? Castilleja wrapped up its seventh league title with a 207-228 victory over host Harker in a West Bay Athletic League dual match Tuesday at Los Lagos Golf Course in San Jose. The Gators (9-1, 9-2) were led by junior Chloe Sales, who shot a 1-over 35 to earn medalist honors. Junior Nicole Mitchell (39) and her twin, Danielle (42), also defeated their opponents as

did sophomore Paris Wilkerson (43) and freshman Risa Yang (48). Castilleja is now 63-3 in league play since the 2007 season, the start of its string of league titles. The Gators bounced back nicely from Mondayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 202-209 loss to second-place Sacred Heart Prep, a setback that ended a streak of 29 straight league victories. SHP also ended a Castilleja streak of 22 straight league wins in 2010. Prior to that, Castillejaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s previous loss came to Harker in 2008. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was a big win,â&#x20AC;? SHP coach Mark Dowdy said of Mondayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s win, which avenged an earlier fourstroke loss to Castilleja. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The tie does hurt us, though. It was kind of a perfect storm when we had the tie. We had three matches that week and


Castillejaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Chloe Sales

(continued on page 65)



Playoff pressure for Rice

First loss offers a challenge

by Mark Soltau

(continued on page 66)

by Rick Eymer t has been a year since Stanford football coach David Shaw has had to prepare his team for a game following a loss. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s approaching it just like he would any other week. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve said all along letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s play the season and see how it turns out at the end,â&#x20AC;? Shaw said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If we deserve to be in a bowl game, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll go wherever they send us.â&#x20AC;? Junior Kevin Hogan prepares for a game as quarterback after experiencing his first loss as a starter. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s probably following Shawâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s example and preparing just like he would any other week. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to be just fine,â&#x20AC;? Cardinal senior center Khalil Wilkes said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It might hurt him a little bit inside but heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s competitive, and heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ready to step up to the challenge.â&#x20AC;? Nationally No. 13-ranked Stanford (3-1 in the Pac-12, 5-1 overall) hosts No. 9 UCLA (2-0, 5-0) on Saturday at 12:30 p.m. and the Cardinal suddenly finds itself looking up at both Oregon State



tanford professor Condoleezza Rice knew college football needed a playoff system in 1966, when as a little girl, she and her late father John listened to a Michigan StateNotre Dame game on the radio. The contest ended in a 10-10 tie, both teams finished 9-0-1, and shared a controversial national title. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been trying to get this right for a long time,â&#x20AC;? Rice said Wednesday during a national conference call with reporters. While some have questioned why the former Secretary of State was named to the 13-member College Football Playoff selection committee, a group that includes former Stanford head coach Tyrone Willingham, and Oliver Luck, the athletic director at West Virginia, and father of former Cardinal All-American Andrew Luck, Professor Rice is more than up for the challenge. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been a college football fan all my life,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think the

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Sunday Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s soccer: Stanford at Cal, 2:30 p.m.; Pac-12 Networks Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s volleyball: Stanford at Washington, 4:30 p.m.; Pac-12 Networks

Success is par for the course

Keith Peters

OF LOCAL NOTE . . . Jesse Ebner and Sarah Daschbach once were volleyball teammates at Sacred Heart Prep. In fact, they helped the Gators reach the CIF Division IV state championship match in 2010. This past Saturday, however, the former teammates were rivals â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Daschbach playing for Princeton and Ebner for Yale. Ebner came out on top as the Bulldogs took a bite out of the Tigers, 25-21, 16-25, 25-14, 25-15 to remain unbeaten (5-0) in Ivy League action. Ebert played in three of the four sets and managed six kills while hitting .545 as Yale improved to 11-3 overall. Daschbach played in every set and had nine digs with an ace as Princeton dropped to 2-3 in league (6-9 overall). Earlier in the weekend, Yale defeated Penn, 2518, 25-14, 25-27, 25-21, as Ebner contributed 12 kills on 23 swings for .522 hitting. Ebner was the reigning Ivy League Player of the Week. In other college volleyball action on the weekend: Palo Alto High grad Melanie Wade helped Washington to a pair of Pac-12 victories as the Huskies moved to No. 6 nationally in the American Volleyball Coaches Association Top 25 poll. Wade had four kills and hit .333 in a sweep of No. 16 Arizona State and had six kills and five block assists in a 3-1 win over Arizona. Wade also had three kills Wednesday night in a sweep of visiting Cal as the Huskies moved to 6-1 in conference (14-1 overall) . . . In Stockton, Paly grad Kimmy Whitson was busy in a pair of West Coast Conference matches for Pacific. In a 3-1 win over Loyola Marymount, Whitson had 42 assists, six kills, seven digs and three blocks. Earlier, in a loss to Pepperdine, Whitson finished with 49 assists and 12 digs. The Tigers are 3-4 in league (10-8 overall) . . . At Connecticut College, Menlo School grad Anelise Hohl and Paly grad Caroline Martin helped the Camels sweep Bates College on Saturday. Hohl had eight kills, three block assists and hit .500 while Martin added eight kills and five digs . . . In Naperville, Ill., Palo Alto grad Shelby Knowles helped Wheaton College go 4-0 and win the Tiffany Robinson Memorial Tournament.


Stanfordâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ty Montgomery (7) is the national leader in kickoff returns this season and averages 196.5 yards in returns per game.

(continued on page 67)

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Homecoming weekend keeps Cardinal busy Tennis teams head into ITA Regionals; womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s soccer and menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s water polo will take on conference opponents at home by Rick Eymer he menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tennis programs will be in action over the weekend at the USTA/ITA Northwest Regional Championship. The Stanford women hosts for the seventh straight year while the Cardinal men venture over to St. Maryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s in Moraga. The tournament opens Friday. For the women, Kristie Ahn, Taylor Davidson, Caroline Doyle, Krista Hardebeck, Amelia Herring, Lindsey Kostas, Ellen Tsay and Carol Zhao will compete in singles and/or doubles. As a freshman last year, playing in her second collegiate tournament, Hardebeck won the ITA Northwest Regional Championships singles crown, outlasting fourth-seeded Annett Schutting of California 6-3, 4-6, 7-6 (4). Hardebeck completed an impressive tournament run, dropping only two sets over a five-day stretch. In the 2012 doubles final, the Cardinalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s top-seeded duo of Stacey Tan and Ellen Tsay defeated Californiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s team of Tayler Davis and Annie Goransson 8-4. Tan and Tsay repeated as doubles champions, breezing through five matches while surrendering four games or less in each contest. On the menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s side, Menlo School grad Jamin Ball, Yale Goldberg, Daniel Ho, John Morrissey, Nolan Paige, Maciek Romanowicz, Robert Stineman, Trey Strobel and Anthony Tsodikov are slated to compete for Stanford.




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Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s volleyball Seventh-ranked Stanford (12-3, 5-1 Pac-12) travels to the Pacific Northwest this weekend to take on Pac-12 foes Washington State (15-4, 2-4 Pac-12) and Washington (14-1, 6-1 Pac-12). The Cardinal face the Cougars on Friday at 6 p.m. in Pullman before playing the sixth-ranked Huskies on Sunday at 4:30 p.m. in Seattle. Stanford got back on track last week, sweeping Utah and Colorado in Maples Pavilion. Ten of the Cardinalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 12 wins this season have been sweeps. Senior middle blocker Carly Wopat was named the Pac-12 Offensive Player of the Week after hitting .529 in the two matches (20-1-34). Junior libero Kyle Gilbert led the defense with 5.83 digs per set, including a match-high 19 against Utah. Stanfordâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s team blocks per set mark of 3.03 is the best in the nation. Wopat leads the conference and is 13th nationally with 1.40 blocks per set, while sophomore Inky Ajanaku is third in the Pac12 and 30th in the nation with 1.31 blocks per set. Wopat recently eclipsed the 500 block plateau,

while Ajanaku tallied the 200th of her career against Colorado on Oct. 12. Stanford setter Madi Bugg has controlled the offense this season, ranking second in the Pac-12 and fifth in the nation with 11.88 assists per set. Five Cardinal players are averaging at least 2.33 kills per set: Wopat (3.26), Rachel Williams (3.00), Brittany Howard (2.86), Jordan Burgess (2.45) and Ajanaku (2.33). Gilbert has led the defensive side of the ball for the Cardinal this season and ranks second on the Pac-12 charts with 4.70 digs per set. Field hockey No. 13 Stanford heads to North Carolina this weekend for a pair of top-25 matchups, taking on No. 14 Wake Forest and No. 8 Duke. The Cardinal opens Friday at 4 p.m. (PT) against Wake Forest (8-5) before heading to Duke (10-3) Sunday at 9 a.m. Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s soccer No. 10 Stanford attempts to halt a rare three-match losing streak when it plays host to Utah on Friday at 7 p.m. to conclude a five-match conference-opening homestand. This also is Homecoming Weekend at Stanford, and the womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s soccer program will honor its alumnae at halftime; more than 60 are expected to attend. Stanford (9-3-1 overall, 2-3-0) is out to end a slump that has caused the Cardinal to drop eight spots in the NSCAA/Continental Tire rankings in two weeks. Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s golf After winning its last tournament, in Wisconsin, Stanford will take to the course again beginning Friday at the United States Collegiate Championship in Alpharetta, Ga. Cross country The Stanford menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s teams are participating in the Pre-National meet on Saturday in Terre Haute, Ind., the site of the NCAA championships next month. Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s soccer Stanford travels to California for a Pac-12 Conference match against the top-ranked Bears on Sunday at 2:30 p.m. Stanford (6-3-2, 1-2-1 Pac-12) lost to UCLA in overtime and tied San Diego State, 3-3, last weekend. Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s water polo Nationally No. 4-ranked Stanford hosts No. 1 UCLA on Saturday at 10 a.m. N

Sports / / -Ê"Ê/ Ê7 

Victoria Garrick (L), Natalie Marshall SACRED HEART PREP Garrick, a junior outside hitter, had 80 kills and 67 digs while Marshall, a junior setter, had 167 assists as the Gators went 5-2 in volleyball, including a 4-1 finish and championship in the Aragon tourney.

Isiah Nash MENLO-ATHERTON HIGH The senior two-way player carried 27 times for 232 yards and scored two touchdowns in addition to intercepting a pass and returning it 47 yards for another score in a 31-19 PAL Bay Division season-opening win over South San Francisco.

Honorable mention Caroline Anderson Gunn water polo

Devin Joos Menlo-Atherton volleyball

Becca Raffel* Palo Alto volleyball

Chloe Sales Castilleja golf

Katya Scocimara Castilleja golf

Michelle Xie Palo Alto golf

Nick Bisconti Menlo water polo

Keller Chryst Palo Alto football

Will Latta Priory football

Michael Swart* Sacred Heart Prep water polo

Kevin Tracy Pinewood football

Coby Wayne Gunn water polo * previous winner

Watch video interviews of the Athletes of the Week, go to

Girls golf

scores from their freshmen. Hard cluding three in a row on holes to believe they were tied by NDSJ No. 6-8. She also made birdie on ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ÊvÀœ“Ê«>}iÊÈή recently. Not much to say about us the par-5 opening hole. This was except many (Castilleja players) her seventh round shooting par that really sets the kids back in didn’t perform to their usual high or better this season in 14 rounds school, so we had to go deeper standards.” played. into the roster. Sales and Nicole Mitchell each Gunn junior shot an even-par “To compound matters, Maddy shot 40 to pace Castilleja. Senior 34. She had a nice bounce back (Ellison) missed the match due to Ellie Zales contributed a 43 after from a double-bogey six on the illness and one of the NDSJ play- not scoring in the first match. second hole, with a birdie on No. ers shot their career low score. It’s Danielle Mitchell also shot 43 6 and an eagle on the par- 4 eighth sports, those things happen. Hope- along with Wilkerson. SHP held hole, where she drove the green. fully we’ll continue the strong a four-stroke lead with the final Gunn also got a 41 from Margaret play next week and earn one of foursome still to finish. Redfield, a 42 from Lianna Mcthe at-large CCS team entries.” In the WBAL on Wednesday, Farlane-Connelly and a 44 from Sacred Heart Prep (8-1-1, Sacred Heart Prep wrapped up Tiffany Yang 44. 8-2-1), which had its title hopes second place with a 232-264 vicGunn and Palo Alto will comruined with a 232-232 tie with tory over host Mercy-Burlingame pete in the SCVAL Tournament Notre Dame-San Jose on Oct. 7, at Poplar Creek. The Gators were on Tuesday at Santa Teresa Golf wrapped up its regled by Koenig’s Course in San Jose. ular season with a 2-over 38 and a The winner auto232-264 victory over solid 41 by Elmatically advances Mercy-Burlingame lison. to the CCS Chamat Poplar Creek, site In other WBAL pionship. of next Wednesday’s action, Menlo “It’s between league tournament. closed its regular Gunn and us,” said The one-day event season with backDoyle Knight, who qualifies individuals to-back victories has guided his firstto the section tourto even its league year Vikings to a nament. A total of record to 5-5. The near-perfect record 23 individuals from Knights wrapped (only one loss to the various league things up with Gunn). “Whoever events will advance Jessica Koenig a 245-249 vic- Jayshree Sarathy wins represents our to CCS, along with tory over Notre league in CCS. The four at-large teams. SHP is hoping Dame-San Jose after Erin Brod- other team has to get in as an atto be one of those teams. erick saved par on the last hole large. We both should get in, but I Castilleja won the tournament at Palo Alto Hills Country Club. really want to get in as the league last season with Sacred Heart Menlo’s Lauren Yang was medal- rep.” Prep finishing third. SHP showed ist with a 44. Jessie Rong shot a 46 In PAL Bay Division action, on Monday, however, that Cas- and Nicole Henderson 48. freshman Naomi Lee shot a 1-over tilleja can be beaten. In the Santa Clara Valley Ath- 37 to pace Menlo-Atherton to a Ellison, a sophomore, led SHP letic League, senior Jayshree pair of victories at Poplar Creek with a 4-over 39, with junior Jes- Sarathy made the most of her fi- GC in San Mateo. The Bears shot sica Koenig and freshman Cami nal match at Palo Alto Muni by 241 to defeat both Capuchino Steppe adding 40s. Lauren von shooting a 2-under-par 32 to pace (316) and Mills (255). M-A ranks Thaden shot 41 and fellow fresh- Gunn to a 193-221 victory over third in the division behind Araman Sinead Haley a 42. Los Gatos on Wednesday. gon and San Mateo. Ellison played in the second The Titans improved to 12-1 in Menlo-Atherton will compete group and Steppe in the third. It league (13-2 overall) and remained in the 18-hole PAL Individual was Steppe low match score of tied for first place with Palo Alto Tournament on Tuesday at Poplar the season. She didn’t even figure with one match remaining yester- Creek, starting at noon. The Bears in the scoring the first time the day. Both teams were expected to will send Lee, junior Ashley Utz, teams met. win easily and share the league’s sophomore Margaret Sten and “Sacred Heart played really regular-season title. freshmen Christina Park, Abigail well,” said Levine. “Lots of great Sarathy had four birdies, in- Pederson and Angie Yang. N


enlo-Atherton continued its fine girls’ season by running away with team and individual titles at the PAL’s third league-wide meet of the season on Wednesday at Crystal Springs in Belmont. Sophomore Madeleine Baier captured individual honors as she raced over the 2.95-mile course in 18:48 on the exceedingly warm afternoon. It was Baier’s third victory of the PAL season. M-A sophomore Katie Beebe was second in 19:27 as the Bears totaled 24 points to hold off runner-up Half Moon Bay (33 points). “The potential is there to do something big,” said M-A coach Eric Wilmurt. “The the question is, will we be able to put it all together for the post season?” M-A senior Annika Roise was sixth in 20:25, sophomore teammate Cat DuPuy was seventh in 20:34 and senior Taylor Fortnam

finished eighth in 20:37. Half Moon Bay ran 3-4-5-10-11 while M-A went 1-2-6-7-8 to win its third league race of the season. In the boys’ varsity race, MenloAtherton finished third with 104 points while trailing Carlmont (28) and Half Moon Bay (50). Zach Plante led the Bears with a fifth-place finish of 16:14. Teammate Kevin Conrad was 20th in 17:35. Boys water polo Menlo School continued its winning ways with a convincing 15-6 victory over host Burlingame in PAL Bay Division action Wednesday. The Knights (7-0, 15-2) got four goals from Chris Xi and jumped out to a 7-0 lead. Seven different players scored for Menlo and seven had steals, with Andreas Katsis getting a game-high five. He also scored two goals.

Also in the PAL Bay Division, Menlo-Atherton (5-2, 8-5) defeated host Carlmont, 15-6, as Evan McClelland and Matt Baszucki each tossed in four goals. In the West Catholic Athletic League, Nelson Perla-Ward tossed in five goals and Sacred Heart Prep remained in first place with a 16-7 dunking of visiting Serra. Michael Swart and Harrison Enright each scored three times as the Gators improved to 4-0 in league (15-2 overall). Senior goalie Philippe Marco came up with 18 saves for SHP. Elsewhere, Gunn held on to first place in the SCVAL De Anza Division with a 7-5 victory over host Los Altos. Coby Wayne and Justin Cooper each tallied twice for the Titans (8-0, 11-6), who pulled away in the fourth quarter by outscoring the Eagles, 3-1. Meanwhile, host Palo Alto remained two games back of first

John Hale

Menlo-Atherton girls run to another team title in PAL cross country

M-A’s Madeleine Baier (left) was first in 18:48 and Katie Beebe was second in 19:27 while leading the Bears to the team title on Wednesday. place with a 14-9 victory over Lynbrook. Sam Kelley tallied five goals to pace the Vikings (6-2, 16-4). Girls water polo Gunn held on to first place in the SCVAL De Anza Division with a 13-4 romp over the host Eagles. Senior Caroline Anderson

tallied seven goals for the Titans (8-0, 12-4) while Lauren Johnson, Rachel Wong and Natasha Batista all tallied twice. Also in the De Anza Division, Palo Alto grabbed a 4-2 halftime lead and rolled to a 9-6 victory over visiting Homestead. The Vikings (3-5, 5-11) got four goals from junior Olivia Scola. N

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Rice ­Vœ˜Ìˆ˜Õi`ÊvÀœ“Ê«>}iÊÈή


opportunity for a college football playoff that properly balances all of the factors, including academic schedule, the need for head-tohead competition, and the bowl traditions is exactly the right step, and I’m just delighted to try and make it work.” Willingham coached at Stanford from 1995-2001 and compiled a 44-36-1 record. He was a twotime Pac-10 Conference Coach of the Year, and led the Cardinal to the Rose Bowl in 1999, its first appearance since 1971. The selection committee will pick four teams to compete in the College Football Playoff following the 2014 regular season. Rice was first approached about serving on the committee by Pac-12 Commissioner Larry Scott. Later, she had a conversation with Bob Bowlsby, the Big 12 Commissioner and former athletic director at Stanford.

Stanford Professor Condoleezza Rice “When I was approached, I said, ‘Well, tell me what you think I can bring to this committee?’ ‘’ Rice said. “First of all, people thought

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that it was important to have diversity of experience. There’s a reason that corporate boards are not all CEOs. You want people who have diversity of experience. “Secondly, they said we want people who will make critical judgments and do that under pressure. But they also said they want people who love college football, and I absolutely fit into that category. “As Provost at Stanford, athletics reported to me for six years, so I understand the game from the administrative side, too. I hired Ty Willingham, and indeed, all the way back in 1988, served on the committee that brought Denny Green to Stanford as coach. So I’ve been in and around the game quite a lot. But I think what I can hopefully bring to this committee is critical judgment, a willingness to work hard with some very fine people to put the best four teams on the playing field to try and decide the national champion.” Rice knows some have questioned her credentials to serve on the committee, but is unfazed. “I’ve been in enough positions to respect people who have different views,” she said. “You could say, ‘You should have played football to be on this committee.’ But of course, not everyone on this committee, including me, played football. I’m a student of the game and I believe I will work very, very hard reviewing as much film as I possibly can to try and make a good judgment.” Rice was also asked if she was selected to give women a voice. “I don’t feel that I’m carrying a banner for anyone except those of us who love college football,” said Rice. “And by the way, that includes a lot of women, too. But for me, this is trying to get the college football playoff system right.” Not that she will need a sounding board, but Rice can always consult with close friend Gene Washington, a standout wide receiver at Stanford (1966-68) and with the San Francisco 49ers. When he was enshrined in the 2012 Bay Area Sports Hall of Fame, she was his presenter. One thing seems certain: If the committee has to make tough choices narrowing the College Football Playoff to four teams, she can handle the pressure. “I think I’ve experienced plenty of heat in my life,” she said. And her father would be proud. “I suspect that my father would be awfully glad that this college playoff system is going to head-tohead competition,” said Rice. “He was always frustrated as a fan that we didn’t have head-to-head competition. I think a lot of fans have felt that way. And now, through a semifinal and ultimately a final, you enhance the possibility for the best teams selected to go head-tohead. That’s gotta be good for college football and I think he would have appreciated that.”N Mark Soltau writes for Stanford Athletics/


Stanford football ­VÂ&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x2022;i`Ă&#x160;vĂ&#x20AC;Â&#x153;Â&#x201C;Ă&#x160;ÂŤ>}iĂ&#x160;Ă&#x2C6;Ă&#x17D;ÂŽ

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and Oregon in the Pac-12 North Division standings. Stanford, favored by 5 1/2 points, will have its hands full with the Bruins, who feature one of the top offensive players in the nation in quarterback Brett Hundley and one of the top defensive players in the nation in Anthony Barr. The Cardinal continues to hang on to hopes of repeating as conference champion, which makes this weekendâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s game somewhat of a must-win. Second-ranked Oregon is not expected to lose any time soon and it would be prudent to remain within reach. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Almost every game this year we see something different than what is on film,â&#x20AC;? Shaw said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have to adjust to different blitzes, different looks.â&#x20AC;? Hogan gets most of the attention, though Shaw reaffirmed that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not always on the quarterback. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Kevin has not played great the past couple of weeks but he has done great things,â&#x20AC;? Shaw said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There are always mitigating factors. After this game, in my opinion, he will no longer be a freshman.â&#x20AC;? Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a reference to the redshirt sophomore Hogan making only his 12th start this weekend. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been pretty good so far and is facing a little adversity for the

Stanfordâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Tyler Gaffney, here scoring against Utah last weekend, rushed for more than 100 yards for the fourth time this season. first time. Not able to rally the team to a late win last week, he may be under more scrutiny this time around. Hogan still has Ty Montgomery and Tyler Gaffney, both of whom did their best to lift Stanford during its 27-21 loss to Utah last weekend. Gaffney rushed for more than 100 yards for the fourth time, and scored a touchdown in his fifth contest. He did not score in Stanfordâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s win over Washington State, which was the Cardinalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s highestscoring game of the season. Gaffney has 570 rushing yards this season, already a career best. Montgomery recorded season

highs of eight catches for 131 yards, though his only touchdown was a 100-yard kickoff return. He recorded 296 all-purpose yards against the Utes and is the national leader in kickoff returns. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also third nationally, averaging 196.5 yards a game. Shaw credits health and his growth as an athlete. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He knows the offense,â&#x20AC;? Shaw said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s still building, still growing, still learning. He will be a superstar.â&#x20AC;? Montgomery also had career highs in receiving (31), receiving yards (514) and all-purpose yards (1,179). Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 84 yards shy of matching his career high for

kick return yardage. Stanford will need more than offense to get past UCLA. The Bruins rank second in passing efficiency, second in scoring (at 45.8 points a game), second in scoring defense (18.2), second in total offense (547.0) and fourth in total defense (344.8). â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have to play better on offense and we have to play better on defense,â&#x20AC;? Cardinal cornerback Jordan Richards said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s about as simple as that.â&#x20AC;? Hundley ranks third in passing efficiency, just ahead of Hogan. Hundley has thrown for 1,459 yards and 12 touchdowns, compared to Hoganâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 1,178 yards and 12 touchdowns. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been in their system and heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a big, strong kid,â&#x20AC;? Richards said of Hundley. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s athletic and he can throw the rock.â&#x20AC;? Gaffney ranks fourth in rushing with 95 yards a game, just ahead of UCLA junior Jordan James, who is currently listed as doubtful. Paul Perkins started in his place in UCLAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 37-10 win over California last weekend. The Bruins will be looking for their first win over Stanford since 2008. Stanford has won the past five meetings, including twice last year. UCLA senior outside linebacker Anthony Barr, a second team All-American last year when he ranked second in the nation in sacks, began his career as a fullback with the Bruins. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been

far more successful as a linebacker. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The kid is unbelievable,â&#x20AC;? Shaw said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s as good as he was last season, if not better. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s quick, explosive and powerful. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the best defensive player Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve seen in the conference for the past few years.â&#x20AC;? Including UCLA, Stanfordâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s next three opponents are a combined 8-0 in conference play, 16-1 overall. In addition, California is the only team left on the schedule who has a losing record. It would be a good idea for Stanford to get back on the winning track. NOTES: Placekicker Jordan Williamson reportedly tweaked one of his legs during practice on Wednesday and could be sidelined for the UCLA game. If Williamson sits, redshirt freshman Conrad Ukropina would steart. Ukropina has attempted, and converted, only one extra point this season. Williamson is 25 of 26 on PATs and is 9 for 12 on field goals. His 36-yard field goal in last seasonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pac-12 Championship game against UCLA lifted Stanford to a 27-24 victory . . . tight end Luke Kaumatule has been moved back to defensive end to help shore up an area plagued by injuries. The defensive line showed weaknesses during last weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s loss to Utah, primarily a lack of depth that the 6-foot-7, 267-pound Kaumatule will help strengthen.N


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2013 10 18 paw section1  
2013 10 18 paw section1