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Contents

PACIFICA JUNE 2018

Features

10 Get caught in web of Pedro Point

App lets visitors experience headlands like never before BY VANITHA SANKARAN

16 A lifetime on the diamond

Hooper united families through baseball BY VANITHA SANKARAN

22 Beatles fans come together Music unites Pacifica fans and bands BY VANITHA SANKARAN

Departments Editor’s Note 4 Flashback 6 Upcoming 8 SeniorLiving 28 CoastalGarden 32 CoastalCanine 36 Real Estate 38

ON THE COVER: Bill Hooper is a legend on Pacifica baseball diamonds. Photo by Kyle Ludowitz / Pacifica Page 2 photo courtesy Stephen Johnson

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PACIFICA

Editor’s Note

JUNE 2018

Local volunteers make Pacifica a home

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his month, Pacifica historian Jerry Crow writes about two of the true pioneers of the city, the Rev. Herschell David Harkins and his wife, Bessie. The pair accepted a calling to move to Pacifica in 1943 and then built a congregation worthy of the assignment. Known to many as “the pastor of the Coastside,” Rev. Harkins retired in the mid-1960s and died about 10 years later, but not before making the Little Brown Church a hub of positive, community-building activity that went far beyond caring for the spiritual needs of his flock. It was the place Red Cross volunteers gathered, where mothers came for a well-baby clinic, where people met over civil defense and virtually anything else that was the talk of the community. Jerry writes that the Harkins’ awoke each day at 5 a.m. to read the Bible. There is surely something to be said for quiet reflection first thing in the morning. That is true whether you find your higher authority in the Good Book or a good morning stroll on the beach. Pacifica could fill the pews with good people like the Harkinses. Writer Vanitha Sankaran writes about another salt-of-the-earth volunteer in this month’s edition. It’s hard to know where the Pacifica National Little League would be without Bill Hooper. Recently, he was honored for his decades of service to the children in the community. We are all so busy these days, it’s easy to stay wound tight to your own affairs. This month, we honor a couple of local folks who looked beyond their daily lives and found purpose in helping others. It was a privilege to meet them in these pages.

SUBSCRIBE TO PACIFICA! If you’d rather have a copy arrive in your mail than pick one up around town, you can now subscribe. Just go to pacificamagazine.com and click subscribe. A 12-issue subscription is just $30.

EDITOR Clay Lambert clay@pacificamagazine.com WRITERS Vanitha Sankaran Clay Lambert

Comments, critiques or contributions? We’d love to publish your letters and photos. Send to our editor Clay Lambert. clay@pacificamagazine.com

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COPY EDITOR Julie Gerth PHOTOGRAPHER Kyle Ludowitz DESIGN Shari Chase CONTRIBUTOR Jerry Crow Cynthia Nations

2018

BUSINESS OFFICE Barbara Anderson ADVERTISING SALES Karin Litcher Randie Marlow randie@pacificamagazine.com

— Clay Lambert

CONTACT US (650) 726-4424 www.pacificamagazine.com SEND LETTERS AND PHOTOS Your contributions are welcome. Please send photos and letters for consideration to clay@pacificamagazine.com. ©2018, Pacifica Magazine Subscriptions are $30/year. Email circ@pacificamagazine.com


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Flashback Recalling Rev. Herschell Harkins, ‘Pastor of Coastside’ By Jerry Crow

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hen Presbyterians built three churches along the Coastside in anticipation of an Ocean Shore Railroad-induced boom, they had no regular pastor for these churches. In the 1930s, the pastor of a San Bruno congregation traveled on horseback to conduct services at each of the Presbyterian churches on successive Sundays. That intrepid pastor was the Rev. Herschell David Harkins. He was in his mid-40s having been born in Ashville, N.C., on Dec. 12, 1887. He saw much of the

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country during his youth as the family moved about for his father’s construction jobs. After he perceived an image of Christ while riding a freight train passing an olive grove in Southern California, he felt called to the ministry. He was


ordained a Methodist pastor after studying at the University of the Pacific and at San Jose. He assumed his first assignment in 1914 at Fall River Mills in Shasta County, an area that he covered on horseback. Over the next few years he built his congregation to 75 members, and in 1919 he married Elizabeth (Bessie) Bonner, a local schoolteacher. Other congregations followed in Cedarville, Gilroy, Live Oak, Dixon, Sunnyvale and San Bruno. He was popular as the itinerant pastor at the Little Brown Church, and in 1943 he was offered the chance to accept the full-time assignment. This required him to shift denominations from Methodist to Presbyterian. Although the regular attendees had declined to only five after the Ocean Shore Railroad failed, he built the congregation to 225 members by 1953, with 125 in Sunday school. He became widely respected as the “pastor of the Coastside� during those years. The Little Brown Church became a center for Red Cross volunteers, a well-baby clinic, civil defense, blood drives and teen activities. Typically, he and Bessie rose at 5 a.m. to begin the day by reading the Bible. They raised four children in their home on San Jose Avenue and loved walking along the beach and watching the sunsets. After formally retiring in 1965, he continued to conduct

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the 11 a.m. services for the rest of his life. Perhaps sensing that his time was growing short, Rev. Harkins celebrated his 90th birthday a little early on Dec. 4, 1977. He died less than two weeks later. In tribute, the city of Pacifica renamed the Pacifica Municipal Pier the Rev. Herschell Harkins Memorial Pacifica Pier on July 25, 1978.

Jerry Crow is the treasurer and archivist for the Pacifica Historical Society.

Want to know more? Visit pacificahistory.org to learn more about the Pacifica Historical Society and programs at the Pacifica Coastside Museum. Board meetings are at 7 p.m. on the second Tuesday of every month at the Little Brown Church museum, 1850 Francisco Blvd. JUNE

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Upcoming

Taste of Pacifica Local restaurants offer tasty treats for all those who purchase a passport for the evening. Music from High and Lonesome will accompany a silent auction and a lot of fun in this fundraiser for the Pacifica Chamber of Commerce. When: 12 to 3 p.m., June 2 Where: Pacifica Moose Lodge, 776 Bradford Way More info: pacificachamber.com. 8

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L I S T YO U R E V E N T Do you have an event that might be a good addition to our Upcoming page? Email Clay@pacificamagazine.com for consideration.

~ ‘The Crucible’ Travel back to 1692, into Salem, Mass., and see what happens when a group of young girls fall ill and the townspeople are left to search for sinister answers. Don’t miss Arthur Miller’s “The Crucible.” When: Through June 3 Where: 1050 Crespi Drive More info: pacificaspindriftplayers.org.

~ Learn the Uke Bring that ukulele you got for Christmas and learn to play. The Sanchez Library hosts lessons on strumming, chord progressions and some popular songs. When: 6:30 to 7 p.m., June 11 Where: 1111 Terra Nova Blvd. More info: smcl.org/locations/1Z

~ Hear local poets Celebrate the magic of poetry the last Saturday of every month at Florey’s bookstore. There are always featured poets and an open mic. Share your words or just listen for inspiration. When: 7:30 to 9:30 p.m., June 30 Where: 2120 Palmetto Ave. More info: Floreysbooks.blogspot.com

~ Ride like the devil The annual Devil’s Slide Ride features bike rides of varying lengths as well as runs, a “pup walk” and even a discussion of whales. All of the events benefit, Parca, which helps San Mateo County residents with developmental disabilities. When: June 30 Where: Starts at Pacifica Community Center, 540 Crespi Drive More info: devilsslideride.org.

Photo courtesy Bradley Wittke

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Get caught in web of Pedro Point By Vanitha Sankaran Photos courtesy Stephen Johnson

APP LETS VISITORS EXPERIENCE HEADLANDS LIKE NEVER BEFORE

Breathtaking photos like this affirm the importance of the natural treasure in Pacifica’s backyard. JUNE

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“THERE’S NO POINT IN HAVING IT IF IT’S NOT MOBILEREADY, BECAUSE THE WHOLE POINT IS TO WALK AROUND WITH YOUR CELLPHONE.” STEPHEN JOHNSON, PACIFICA LAND TRUST BOARD MEMBER

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nyone who has been out to Pedro Point Headlands is aware of the breathtaking vistas of rugged cliffs overlooking sharp blue waves and a stunning range of terrain, from coastal prairies to forests of eucalyptus and Monterey pine to bluffs open to the ocean air. The area is home to a reported 89 species of birds, deer, coyote and bobcat. But, for those who can’t make it out to the Point, and for those who want an augmented visit, the Pacifica Land Trust’s Virtual Pedro Point project offers deeper knowledge of the area with tools optimized for use on a mobile phone or tablet. It’s the beauty of nature and the power of technology joined in the perfect way. The project was created by photographer Stephen Johnson, as an outgrowth of his longtime involvement with the trust. He first became involved during the community’s efforts to save Mori Point. Johnson and his ex-wife, a graphic designer, put together a flyer to reach out to people in support of bidding for Mori Point so the land could be restored and preserved. They printed 800 flyers by hand on his large inkjet printer. “The PLT mailed them out, raising roughly $80,000 in a couple of weeks, which was a measure of the community’s commitment,” says Johnson. “We were quite fortunate that we were able to keep bidding before the developers ran out of gas. They didn’t know it at the time, but we were nearly out of gas ourselves. But the community managed to acquire it.” Johnson made a striking photo of Mori Point to help promote the restoration. The panorama was intended to be part of documenting the area, but also became part of Johnson’s lauded National Park photos. “It’s the ideal scenario,” he says, “to use photography to try and portray national lands for the preciousness that they are.” The photos made an impact around town, and Johnson was subsequently asked to join the PLT board. Since then, he has been involved with other PLT projects, including the effort to save the San Pedro Creek Estuary and to preserve the Sweeney Trail area from development. “It was very natural for the board to start taking the Pedro Point issues more seriously,” Johnson notes. The plan had always been for the park service to take over the area once the restoration work was completed. But, as Johnson says, “it was becoming harder to know if the park service was going to be able to take the land. With the deep efforts of a lot of people on the board, especially Kathy Kellerman, we got grants from the state for some restoration work, which was just marvelous. (They came) from the Coastal Conservancy and the state’s off-road vehicles fund, because of all

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“GOOGLE EARTH ALSO LETS YOU DO A TRAIL PROFILE, SO PEOPLE CAN SEE THE ELEVATIONS.” STEPHEN JOHNSON, PACIFICA LAND TRUST VIRTUAL PEDRO POINT COLLABORATOR

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the damage up there from motorcycles, which was horrendous.” At the time, Johnson didn’t know the Pedro Point Headlands very well, so he and colleagues Michael Black and Mike Vasey took a walk up there. They realized how unknown the headlands were to the community, and how the place would be perfect for a virtual interpretative project. As they worked to get the right tools and funds, they lost Black to a hit-and-run accident in Santa Rosa. “In fact, his funeral was the day this project got birthed,” says Johnson. He later applied for a grant called Explore the Coast from the Coastal Conservancy that focused on building out interpretative programs to increase California coastal appreciation and use of the state parks system. “We did a rough budget and applied for the grant. We asked for $50,000 to do the entire headlands, but we got $25,000,” says Johnson. “Which meant we had to scale back what we intended to do, and all the while mourning that Michael Black wasn’t with us on this project.” Together with project manager Fiona McDonnell and videographer Jon Plutte, they put together a prototype of an interpretive app. “From the very beginning we knew it had to be a mobile-savvy app or page,” Johnson explains. “There’s no point in having it if it’s not mobile-ready, because the whole point is to walk around with your cellphone.” The team initially explored the area using iPhones for video, later moving to larger video cameras. “This is before we even got the grant,” says Johnson. “Because it seemed like if we were going to present what we had in mind, we had to prototype it.” The app currently features a wealth of information on the trails, science, history, and restoration efforts, along with videos from interpreters and other experts. There’s also a series of learning stations that offer more in-depth information. Although the

original plans for the learning stations had to be scaled back for cost, Johnson and his team have filled in the gaps with existing tools. “We managed to get the basics of (what we wanted) done. And so we have the maps and trail as an interactive preview of what the place is like. Then I found you could drop all sorts of other things with it as well.” Johnson pulls up a video of a Google Earth fly-through of the area, which he plans to rebuild now that they are capturing higher resolution imagery. “Google Earth also lets you do a trail profile, so people can see the elevations.” The team was keen on highlighting the land’s different ecocommunities. For example, the coastal prairie on the headlands “is apparently very rare for unadulterated coastal prairie on the coast,” says Johnson. “And so that was part of the ecological resources we were definitely interested in preserving.” He credits local naturalist Paul Donahue with providing video on the local wildlife for the app. “There’s so many species out there that we could spend quite a bit of time filling all these gaps.” Johnson has added photographs and other information where possible but sees that as one aspect of the app that could be explored much more. However the state decides to proceed in terms of stewardship of the land, Johnson and his team are dedicated to expanding the app where they can. They’ve recruited a host of volunteers who have provided rich detail on the geology, hydrology, weather and history of the land. “It’s still just a scratch on the surface of what it could be,” says Johnson. “Everybody’s got more opportunity than time. I’m grateful for the help that we got.” As he rattles off a list of all the people who’ve volunteered their skills and time, it’s clear it does take a whole community to preserve the richness of the coastal spaces that make Pacifica the treasure that it is. For more information on the app, and on how to volunteer, visit http://www.vppt.org. PACIFICA

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A lifetime on the diamond HOOPER UNITED FAMILIES THROUGH BASEBALL By Vanitha Sankaran Photos by Kyle Ludowitz

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Bill Hooper has been helping Pacifica kids play baseball for more than four decades.

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“FATHERS I USED TO COACH ... ARE COACHES NOW.”

BILL HOOPER, PACIFICA NATIONAL LITTLE LEAGUE VOLUNTEER

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Pacifica National Little League treasurer Kathy Johnson poses with longtime league volunteer Bill Hooper.

amed baseball player Yogi Berra once said, “Little League baseball is a very good thing because it keeps the parents off the streets.” Bill Hooper would likely agree with that humorous truism. He is the oldest resident who played in the first Pacifica National Little League team and a stalwart who was recently honored by the PNLL for his 41 years of volunteer service. Hooper grew up in Pacifica and identifies his love of baseball with his father, a ballplayer himself in San Francisco. “He taught me, and got me on my first team,” says Hooper, recalling they didn’t have much in the way of a formed league in those days. “When Little League started here — when I started playing here — there were no fields. We had a backstop, that’s it. And rocks. It started off slowly and we’ve come a long way.” Indeed, the once small group run by fathers in their spare time has grown into two leagues locally — the American and National leagues. Hooper got into coaching back in 1976 after serving in combat infantry through two tours in Vietnam, where he was awarded four Purple Hearts. He went to work for Rogers Trucks and Equipment and met his wife, Elaine. Once a player agent, Elaine Hooper was also deeply involved with the PNLL, serving on the board, acting as team mom, and doing what Little Leaguers do best: bringing the whole family into the sport. With both a son and a daughter playing baseball, Hooper was keen on coaching kids as his father had once coached him. Over the years, he’s racked up an impressive number of wins for the PNLL, including three city championships from 1981 through 1983 and six district championships played against 18 other teams. He also had the first female all-star in the state of California on his team. When asked on how coaching Little League has changed over the years, Hooper focuses on how much better the coaches have gotten. “Most of the time, fathers wanted to coach their kids but they didn’t really know the game,” he says. “But it’s gotten a lot better, I’d say in the last 15 years. You can see a big difference.

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“WHEN LITTLE LEAGUE STARTED HERE — WHEN I STARTED PLAYING HERE — THERE WERE NO FIELDS. WE HAD A BACKSTOP, THAT’S IT. AND ROCKS. IT STARTED OFF SLOWLY AND WE’VE COME A LONG WAY.” BILL HOOPER, PACIFICA NATIONAL LITTLE LEAGUE VOLUNTEERVOLUNTEER

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Bill Hooper helped Pacifica National Little League get off the ground and has coached hundreds of kids.


These are guys that have played before.” Last month the PNNL honored Hooper at the Moose Lodge, the league’s oldest sponsor from its inception in the 1950s, with a proclamation from the city of Pacifica. The league has also named the entrance to Fairway Park, where the teams play, ‘HOOP DOG WAY!’ and will erect a sign commemorating the new name in June. A plaque on the Pacifica Sports Hall of Fame at the Pacifica Community Center also celebrates Hooper’s achievement, reading “Without a doubt no one has been more dedicated to Pacifica National Little League than Bill Hooper!” Kathy Johnson, PNNL’s treasurer for the past nine years, emphasizes the impact Hooper has had on baseball in Pacifica. “I started with Little League because I was at the Moose Lodge and Bill was there for a meeting. He said we need a treasurer, and there I was.” She first supported PNLL when her son started playing at age 5. “Now my son is 42,” she says, “and I have three grandchildren.” Hooper coached them, too. In fact, having coached an estimated 545 kids through 725 games, not including the All Stars, Hooper has taught many generations of families how to play ball, and play it well. Some of Pacifica’s players have gone on to successful baseball careers, with familiar names such as Bob McClure, Rich Morales and World Series champion Keith Hernandez heading the list. Hernandez’s father coached in the early days of PNLL, too. That sense of family, fathers and mothers supporting their children through baseball is something Little League actively promotes. “It starts out as, ‘Hey, come out to the game. Can you help the coach? Can you help at the Snack Shack? We need a team mom ...’” Johnson says with a laugh. The league hosts opening and closing parties, fundraisers, “thank you” dinners and an annual hit-a-thon, all to support the teams and create a greater sense of community. “We appreciate everyone who makes this happens.” While being celebrated for his years of dedicated service was something Hooper enjoyed, retiring from coaching brought on its own challenges, namely how to replace him. “He didn’t want to let go until he knew he had the right person,” Johnson explains. Luckily, they found someone who had just as much baseball in his family and in his blood as Hooper in new PNLL president Mike Williams. Hooper couldn’t be more pleased, recalling he used to play with Williams’ father back in the day. He still goes by the field to watch sometimes. “I know some of the kids, and their fathers,” he says. “Fathers I used to coach, that are coaches now.” It’s all come full circle. PACIFICA

Origins of Little League Little League Baseball began in 1939 in Williamsport, Pa. Carl Stotz envisioned it as a way to give his nephews and the neighborhood boys teams and a field to play on. Three local businesses stepped up to each sponsor a team. Stotz managed Lycoming Dairy while brothers George and Bert Bebble managed Lundy Lumber and Jumbo Pretzel, respectively. Over the next several years, the league expanded across Pennsylvania to New Jersey, and beyond. In 1948, Little League had its first World Series. Though girls were not officially allowed to play until 1974, one enterprising child named Kay Johnston-Massar played as a boy under the name Tubby. Though she was forced to quit a year later, she reportedly had the support of her coach and teammates. Though Stotz eventually left the organization over philosophical differences, Little League now has over 2 million players all over the world, and its own congressional charter.

PLAYBALL! To learn more about the Pacifica National Little League, visit pnllbaseball.com. Pacifica American League Baseball can be found at pallball.org.

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Beatles fans come together MUSIC UNITES PACIFICA FANS AND BANDS By Vanitha Sankaran Photos courtesy Jeannine Menger

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t’s 1 p.m. on a beautiful, sunny Saturday at the Chit Chat Cafe. The coffee is strong, the pastry delicious, and outside a light breeze skims over foam-crusted waves. Inside, the B2s band is already setting up, warming their instruments, checking the sound, chatting about the song list. Thirty minutes before their 2 p.m. start, people start streaming in to get their favorite spots on the couch or by the window. Coffee, sandwiches and cold drinks are ordered and called out from the counter. Old friends greet each other while newcomers wonder about the fuss. “It’s Sing the Beatles,” says Jeannine Menger, leader of the band. She holds up both hands in what looks like dual peace signs. Actually, she’s reminding folks The B2s perform at 2 p.m. at the Chit Chat Cafe the second Saturday of every month. But the peace symbol is a good metaphor for the easygoing, friendly vibe. Five minutes to go and the cafe is standing room only. Most of the people packing the place are regulars and come armed with sheet music and song lyrics. Nearly everyone is smiling. And when the band opens up with “Good Day Sunshine,” nearly everyone is singing, as they do through the two-plus hours of the show. Sing the Beatles came out of Menger’s childhood love of the group. She recalls a memory of her sisters from November or December of 1963. “My older sister calls us into her room, which was very unusual, and she shows us this Beatles album with the picture of the guys, and this hair, and she says, ‘This is the biggest thing from England. They’re huge in Europe. You’re gonna love them.’” Menger laughs. Her sister put the music on but Menger didn’t like it, at first. “My sister told us the Beatles were going to be on Ed Sullivan in a few months. By then, we were riveted.” Her love of Beatles music got her through singing in front of 400 classmates in elementary school and through an experience decades later when she was in West Virginia at an open mic event. “I had been practicing the second side of ‘Abbey Road’ on an acoustic guitar,” she recalled. She played the 17- to 18-minute series up on stage. “The kids were angry. They just wanted to hear their friends play,” Menger says, “and a bunch of them stormed out of the room.” But a couple of people stayed. “One sat and kept moving forward as I played. His friends wanted to leave, but he said, ‘She’s playing the whole thing. She’s playing the whole second side of ‘Abbey Road,’ by herself.” His friends left, but that sole listener stayed to hear it all. “I realized with him,

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and with other audiences, sometimes the audience is listening more than you think and sometimes you’re making more of a connection than you realize.” It’s a connection Menger has felt many times since, playing Beatles music with the SF Folk Music Club or in introducing musicians in such places as Macchu Picchu and Norway to the Beatles via their hit song “I’ve Just Seen a Face.” She’s strived to create that same connection at the Chit Chat with her monthly singalongs, which began seven years ago. Menger lived nearby and visited the cafe, appreciating both the atmosphere and the local music on offer. She asked to speak with owner Amy Kukielka and pitched her vision. “I wanted it to be low key, family-oriented, a singalong with acoustic guitar. And Amy made it happen.” Over the years the act went from a one-person show to a full-fledged Beatles-like band. Some of the musicians came and went ,while others, namely Kylie Mc Knight and Kit Nelson, were mainstays. These days the band has a totally different lineup, including Jamie Muntner and J.D. Smith, who are members of another Beatles group, the Plastic Onion Band, that plays at the cafe. “We call this place the Cavern Club — with jazz and country and rock, originals and covers,” says Menger. “But that’s why I do it, this idea of connecting to people, especially through Beatles music, which meant a lot to me and others who grew up in the times.” Scott Holiday, who heads the Plastic Onion Band, says he got into playing Beatles covers because of a similar appreciation of the music. “I loved their tunes and used to listen to them all the time, partly because they were fun to play and sing and partly because they were an exercise in songwriting. You take apart those songs and they were such fantastic songwriters. It’s like a college course in songwriting, and in the musical parts they played.” About 10 years ago, Holiday decided he wanted to play with the songs in a full band. “A lot of the music is beat-oriented, and harmonies are a big deal. With the Beatles, especially the vocal harmonies, if you can get the vocal harmonies, you really set yourself up as a band.” He credits Muntner for getting the guitar tones just right. “That’s probably the biggest thing for our band, getting those tones down, then getting the baseline and the vocals right. We try to approximate the records as best we can, but with some songs, we just make them our own. And that’s OK.” The band has recently started doing more British invasion music to augment the Beatles repertoire and to get more gigs. “We play stuff from all the other


Victor Suiquitan plays Paul McCartney’s parts on the double bass.

“‘THIS IS THE BIGGEST THING FROM ENGLAND. THEY’RE HUGE IN EUROPE. YOU’RE GONNA LOVE THEM.’” JEANNINE MENGER, RECALLING THE WORDS OF HER SISTER IN 1963

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Kylie McKnight adds harmonies to music many know by heart. The band has developed a loyal following around town.

WITH THE BEATLES, ESPECIALLY THE VOCAL HARMONIES, IF YOU CAN GET THE VOCAL HARMONIES, YOU REALLY SET YOURSELF UP AS A BAND.” SCOTT HOLIDAY, PLASTIC ONION BAND

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bands that came up in that time frame, from the same area — the Mersey beat, they call it,” says Holiday, ticking off the Kinks, the Yardbirds, the Animals, Dave Clark Five, and the Rolling Stones. “Those are a lot of fun, and typically easier than the Beatles.” Last year, the band went through a shakeup in performers as different members quit for various reasons. The newly gathered performers expect to play at the Chit Chat for the first time together in late May and typically will perform at the Chit Chat every third Fridaty at 7:30-9:30 p.m. They also have a big upcoming summer show at the Belmont Summer Concert Series, from 1 to 4 p.m. on July 15. “We’ve done that one before and it’ a lot of fun for families. It’s in a big open park,” Holiday said. “Sometimes we play Fog Fest. We love to do parties. We’re blessed because of the energy. People come here to listen, and they came back. That makes us push up the entertainment value. It’s a labor of love.”

Menger certainly agrees. Her Sing the Beatles show, she believes, exists because of an energy inside her. She’s speaking specifically of her life as a transgendered person. Menger recalls living the first 37 years of her life being afraid that people would see what was inside of her. “I had spikes to keep people at a distance,” she says. After the change, she found she didn’t need or want those spikes anymore. “I needed to let people in. But I just had a hard time dropping the walls. What helped me was the music and the community singalong. To stand in front of people and sing in my voice, my voice.” Her voice, and the music of the Beatles, helps her connect, and helps her listeners connect back. “That’s what I’m doing up there, a community rescuing each other from loneliness, and disease, and plenty of other issues.” Singing together brings people together, and the audience keeps coming for more. PACIFICA

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SeniorLiving Rotary Club of Pacifica

Rotary Club of Pacifica, along with the American Legion Post 238 and the Pacifica chapter of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, have sponsored a 5K Walk/ Run 4 Vets for the past three years on Linda Mar Blvd. in Pacifica on the Sunday of Memorial Day weekend. Most of the donated proceeds go to The Pathway Home, whose mission is to help American combat veterans with multiple tours in Iraq and Afghanistan who suffer from Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) re-enter their lives through counseling and emotional support. Despite the tragedy that occurred at The Pathway Home, when the Executive Director and two therapists were shot and killed by one of the troubled veterans they were trying to help, The Pathway Home is continuing their mission and they need our financial help now more than ever. Patrick Hall,

Vietnam Vet, Past-President, Rotary Club of Pacifica, Member American Legion and VFW. Rotary Club of Pacifica https://www.facebook.com/ PacificaRotary 901 Park Pacifica Ave, Pacifica, CA 94044 Phone: (650) 355-3284

Sterling Court

Since 1990, locally owned and operated, Sterling Court is a full service, active, independent retirement community. We are located just two blocks from downtown Burlingame and only a short drive from Half Moon Bay. We offer apartment rentals with a rare combination of independence, security and comfort. All apartments are available on a monthly basis, which makes moving

in easy. No purchase, buy-in or long term contracts are ever required. Relax in our spacious, elegant and newly renovated common areas. Enjoy twice-weekly social hours with a wide variety of entertainment and a rich and varied activity program that offers much to do. Our chef-prepared gourmet meals, peaceful courtyard with friendly and professional staff create a warm and personal environment. One visit and you will see the Sterling Court difference! We invite you to drop in for a brief tour, to join us for lunch, dinner or any of our next exciting events. The Community for Seniors. Sterling Court 850 N. El Camino Real, San Mateo (650) 344-8200 www.sterlingcourt.com

FOURTH ANNUAL

MEMORIAL WEEKEND WALK/RUN XNLV382712

FOR VETS

Raising money to help VETS with Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD)

Sunday May 27, 2018 • 9:00-11 :00 AM Rotary Plaza • 1220 Linda Mar Blvd

Please join us! You can sign-up at www.PacificaRotary.com or mail check to Rotary Club of Pacifica, PO Box 1051, Pacifica, CA 94044 • Entry Fee: $25 • 2/3 of the net proceeds will go to The Pathway

Home to help Veterans recover from their Iraqi and Afghan combat. • 1/3 of the net proceeds will go to the Pacifica Rotary Endowment Fund to support the Pacifica community and other outreach programs around the world. 28

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SPONSORED BY: Recology of the Coast • The Jonas Family • Marilyn St. Germain-Hall, Realtor • Law Offices of Patrick • Chapel by the Sea Talbot Hall • American Legion, Post 238 • Susan Hsu, O.D. Veterans of Foreign Wars, • Nick’s Family Restaurant Post 10245 • Kenny’s Cafe • Rod Muscio Electric

2018

Have you been considering a change in lifestyle? What if you could enjoy all the comforts of home in a community designed especially for independent seniors?

We have 1 & 2 bedroom, Jr. Suite and Studio apartments

Call for a tour today!

650 344-8200

Sterling Court, The Community For Seniors

850 N. El Camino Real, San Mateo • sterlingcourt.com


Time is our most precious commodity and yet so many people are willing to waste it. With the amount of conflicting information available online, it’s easy to get overwhelmed and confused. How do we know? We receive phone calls and emails regularly from frustrated people who’ve spent countless hours trying to plan a vacation. Many times, the questions perplexing travelers are ones that our team can answer promptly, thanks to our years of experience. No matter how much you prepare, sometimes unexpected events occur while you’re on vacation. When you plan with Bay World Travel, we are with you every step of the way. We are your personal advocate. If you run into any issues, we can make calls and fix the situation so you don’t have to waste valuable vacation time problem solving.

At Bay World Travel, we have firsthand experience and knowledge that will change a typical vacation into a memorable experience that lasts a lifetime. 225 Cabrillo Hwy S, Half Moon Bay, CA 94019 (650) 726-7345 www.bayworldtravel.com

San Carlos Elms

San Carlos Elms is a non-profit, locally owned and operated, senior living community offering the finest in senior living services including: Independent, Assisted Living, Respite Stay, Memory Care, and Hospice. The beautiful surroundings of the San Carlos Elms senior living community are complemented by high quality personalized care and a dedicated staff.

The Elms is within walking distance of charming downtown shops and restaurants, as well as churches, the library and Adult Community Center. The Elms requires no lease and has month-tomonth rentals of 89 private studios, one and two bedroom apartments. Come visit our award winning community by calling 650-595-1500 or visit www.sancarloselms.com San Carlos Elms 707 Elm Street, San Carlos (650) 595-1500 www.sancarloselms.com PACIFICA

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Bay World Travel

What’s On Your Bucket List? Visiting the Norwegian Fjords? Sailing in Bali? Viewing Wildlife in Africa? Whatever it may be — we are here for YOU Before, During and After your Travel!

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“ Travel is the only thing you can buy that makes you richer.”

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BigShot

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Run aground

Sailors got caught in high surf last month and had to abandon their vessel. It eventually ran aground at Linda Mar Beach on April 30. No one was badly injured in the incident, though some members of a salvage crew suffered bumps and bruises trying to keep it from beaching. At this writing, salvage crews were working with Pacifica police to work on removing the vessel. Photo courtesy Bradley Wittke

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CoastalGarden

J

TIME TO WEED BEFORE THEY GO TO SEED By Susan Kornfeld

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une is the time to clear out those late-spring weeds before they go to seed. What is the old expression? One year’s seeds is nine years’ weeds… It’s work, for sure, but there are a few techniques that make it easier for you and better for your garden. Hand weeding and hoeing are often gardeners’ first line of defense, but without care, can bring up and disperse weed seeds and disturb soil structure. Instead, use one or two specialty hoes designed to cut and scrape off weeds at or just below the soil line. Look for sharp-bladed hand hoes such as gama hoes, weeding sickles, or Cape Cod weeders. For taller hoes, scuffle (hula, or stirrup) and diamond styles are easy and versatile. Whatever hoes you use, sharpen them frequently so they sever roots easily even under gravel and mulch. While one pass of a sharp hoe takes care of typical annual weeds, a couple of seasons might be needed to starve out big perennials. It’s best to scrape them up when they are young. To eliminate weeds before planting, try the “water, wait then cultivate” technique. Clear out existing weeds from your planting bed, then water it until new weeds pop up. Scrape them gently away and repeat the process to get rid of the second crop of weeds. Now you’re ready to plant!


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Small weeds can be killed with minimal disruption by using a flamer – a handheld rod with a propane-generated flame. These are useful in weedy patches, landscape rocks, and sidewalks and driveways. One or two seconds’ flame per weed is enough — and avoid flammable materials. A smothering layer of mulch will eliminate most weeds and protect the soil. In addition, wood or arborist chips do a great job of nourishing it. How thick the mulch needs to be to block light from weed seeds depends on how coarse the material is. For fine materials (sawdust or grass clippings), two or three inches will do. For bark, chips, or straw, four to six inches are needed. Keep mulch away from stems and trunks, however. Solarization can kill both weeds and pathogens if you have a month or two and if your planting bed is at least two feet wide and in a sunny location. First, clear and level the bed, then wet the soil

DELICIOUS PACIFICA

Now Open!

(*We know… we had the name before the location)

COMING in JUNE!

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LIVE MUSIC, FOOD POPUPS …and of course BEER! BRING DAD BY FOR FATHER’S DAY Open Tuesday through Sunday 55A Bill Drake Way • Pacifica • 650-735-5813

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Learn more at our Facebook page www.facebook.com/pedropointbrewing or by signing up at our website: www.pedropointbrewing.com


We love your pet almost as much as you do

NOW OPEN MONDAY - FRIDAY FOR IN-HOUSE AND MOBILE APPOINTMENTS

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Medicine • Surgery & Dentistry for Dogs • Cats • Exotics • Large Animals Dr. Susan Maclnnes • Dr. Richard Meisels

s NOW OFFERING: LASER THERAPY e puff * crèm s i e l FOR ANTI-INFLAMMATORY o m n è n * cr s * ca nnoli s c l a i rTREATMENT. a é c s AND PAIN i * l * o i ann airs c o tt XNLV380740

at least a foot deep. Cover it carefully with two layers of 1-mil clear plastic, separating the layers a few inches with PVC pipe or cans. Make sure the bottom layer is flat against the ground and all edges are buried or pinned down. Solarization is achieved when the top six inches of soil gets to 110–125 degrees. In our cool and cloudy climate, August through September is the best time to try this technique. Herbicides are decidedly a last resort, but, if you must, first identify the weeds, then follow the directions scrupulously. Believe it or not, with good tools and a good plan, weeding can be easy and enjoyable. Susan Kornfeld is a University of California master gardener and lives in Half Moon Bay where she enjoys working as a fine gardener. Edited by Cynthia Nations. PACIFICA

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h re mo s do o cr ug cc e ia ta s tc o * i bcrutc ch mo n cacc icacccciaia ** sosoururdoé c l a i r Dl i s * c rpoleleononss ** mu much sdutc h ttca h *i*edu utchh ** i ta liau tt e r c ughk uffs s occa doug sdutc* mo napol tchh cr urdo sour *rerec*a*nfofoca èm napo much breires*c*ofofo T* c r è irs m e *pca off mo ffss ** na r smo ss **cmu *rereb** fofocacacccciaiab**uso pu ch*mo oli si p u f f s * U c a s i o ndu ttffiffs*s ** nanapopoleleonon a ich mu ch nnol e r c o onapopoleleononosso**kmu s enenpu s a l c cann o crc e tt èm n o i * c cr O mo * o s é * i s i mo l ch pu s * la ol i e irs i s * e l s mu éc ch pu nn la ol i * b e èm e cann *èmee pupuffffss ** natt e r c s lottiti ** éc crèm oscot r èsm irs ** ca ttottii ti ** écéclalairs nsc ffs ooncssc*a* mu oot for a nn ac*k a*nbibi cao lleon nn *sisiconon sbicscsc si isi os *n*scrcrèm é c l asi r* bubutte u ot ti ** écéclalairs okT koliolei ssi s *** cr ies a lle s caca irs ** ca s ** r i co *ies cnnaolol cnn ème pu ioc* * **i bi 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crutc lia oncncbrbr *doug shh*** du ay, sp ttmo i ta lia urdo nug l a l ty s o so eaddss ** we dutctchh cr ur o i hr**ai ta l e * brea e so i c h utc c i k tt * br ia s s cr utc e u k cc a i ia mo h a cr do ug p ca cc tc b o c b ch h ur c do fo o s ca du much sour * fo e r c o c * du tck e s f * , * mu * * so * h s * re ty * o * s * y * ia ug ff h s l re on mo s s cc pu ia s a do ug ff le l a on mo ch e ca ur cc n pu e po do l i le d fo mu ch èm e so i ca ur na o po crèm ileononss ** mu eccciaia ** so s * nak re ** fo a sle conas ** mu more puff oli si s ** cr scapcc ch mo b i r th nnol cnaapopo fo ty *nnolboliusitt , ca much èmee pu cann fo lpo crèm scann apo effrs c* o o scotottiti ** écéclalairs irs ** ca e s f oi rs ** crcrèm ina s ** cr s lfflsso**cna leleon ies ** i o*n* ca aff okies sirs c a kca b u tt r th d a y cook sspse**c na airs tterr co * r co oere pupu oli s e s fèm butte ypu, ffff cécclala nnol llaty stte èm nn ies ** bibisc ala cr èm til**oéc nbu iéc okies onss ** bu deae pu ng, bi otti cook o irs ** ca i c scot **i cr l casision i th bi irs e k sc d oc tte r ca a s * r bi p l a oc * d éc a * al s l * ies bu ti c r * lty e r b s c al ot ok * ies , ti fo o r on sc s , c co ot eciaialty w sion y bisc r co ok k e s f spec ty kess fo o g ca si * a bi tte r y, l sp ca ke oc ca n bu * tte da y, l d l ies ca a i oc lty * bu al i l da ok rth l ies ia s lty * r d bi th al co ok rth c a ec on ia s fo r r spec e cacasision ir tter co kesss fo cy,aspececiaialty butte ddining,g, bi day,y, sp cake bu wed wedd rthda for lty ca ,allslpococ fo l ty rryal n g , b ec eaddss ** we a a i e h ** brea ddining,g, bibirth keth ss fo i sp d n h utc ca k br we dd ke d da y, c cr n lia * utc ca we a lty da d rth e h ta s cr i lia * ia bi d tc c lty e rth r p h ta s * eads * i ea ia du g, i bi d tc h spec n g , b brea utch * ,ddsining, ty crutc day,y, sp ughh ** du liann br lutc ydd doug rthda i talia acr awe urdo s **dwe dutctchh cr dsth s * wbibirth sour i du chhi cr eaidr hh ** i ta h45 utc **years! brea eFamily dutc ug h4 pFamily owned and operated for over 2 years! cciaia ** so doug lianngbr tc ch Family owned and operated for over 4 2 cacc ur do i talia du tc much foca so ur owned and operated for over years!muchch mo bread w e dcr so re ** fo onss ** mu ahyh *, *sdu cciaia ** more doug utc hh ** i ta cacc dug poleleon i n , fobcacacccciaia **, soso foca napo ur s*** dutctchh cr th du re ** fo rdo alian d dre ffss ** na iur a d444 more onss ** mu puff emo leon b e mo Manor Plaza, Pacifi ca, CA, e ch pu po le r w èm e mu ch na * po fo cr * b èm mu g * na * re s * cr * s * * n irs ** s on s mo * i n ff i la irs oli s 442 Manor Plaza, puff s ch s écla poleleon d e nn ol pu ia * mu ch na éc po d ca èm e nn Pacifica l d ti * * * mu na * cr ca a ot èm s s e ti * * * * cr sc on ta e ot ff s irs s s bi le * i i w pu sc la on r oli sMon-Sat écla irs ble(650) 557-0841 a d snnol 650.355.1007 Mon-Sat6am-7pm, 6am-7pm,Sun Sun6am-6pm 6am-6pm nnol èmee pu ff ies ** bi * cann 650.355.1007 crèm okies npopo * cr cook scotottiti ** éc irs ** ca i anana tterr co la irs tc h * écla butte oc-ies ** bibisc all l oc okies onss ** bu cook irs forr al scotottiti ** éc b r*e* cacann oli si s * casision tterr co * i ta l bibiscscotottitita kess fo occa butte cake ies ** bibisc alanlairs all l oc **léc lty ca iéc okies onss ** bu forr al cook eciaialty casision spec kess fo tterr co r u tc h occa paisanospacifica.com caca i butte ke l oc mazzettisbakery.com 101 Manor Drive, Pacifi ca c day,y, sp * bu ca al l lty www.thegreenenchilada.com s mazzettisbakery.com 101 Manor Drive, Pacifi r da rth * ia al * lty on bi h s fo r ec rth ia si s on g, bi sp fo ec h ca si ke in tc s y, g, sp oc ca ca ke dd in u day, wedd lty ca rthda eciaialty spec c r u tc cacakekess foforr alall l oc eaddss ** we ddining,g, bibirth brea day,y, sp wedd rthda liann br J U N E 2 0 1 8 PAC I F I CA 35 i talia eaddss ** we brea d u tc h ddining,g, bibirth utchh ** i ta wedd crutc liann br i talia dutctchh cr eaddss ** we brea utchh ** i ta crutc ughh ** du doug ough * ta liann br tc h cr

Fresh, Sustainable and Delectable!

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i lia urdo dutc h sour i ta ughh ** du cciaia ** so doug cacc urdo foca sour re ** fo cciaia ** so more cacc ch mo foca much e ** fo mo orre nss ** mu le on

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Mazzetti’s Bakery Bakery Mazzetti’s


Coastal Canines

Onyx Age: 3 years Breed: German shepherd Onyx came to Sandra Cardenas when he was only 4 months old, and helped heal a deep wound in his new mom’s heart. Named for his deep black fur, Onyx bears a color uncommon in German shepherds. He joined Cardenas from a breeder in Clovis in remembrance of her late daughter, who had a beloved German shepherd of her own that she wanted to breed for her mother. Sadly, Cardenas’ daughter died before that could happen, but she wanted to honor her daughter’s wishes. “She loved her dog so much,” says Cardenas, “and she wanted me to have one.” Cardenas added Onyx to her home shortly after her daughter passed. “He saved my life. He’s my best friend. We’re inseparable. He’s like my child, and my therapy.” Onyx is happiest when he’s swimming. “He loves to swim in the ocean; he loves to swim in mud puddles.” Cardenas explains that he delights just being in water and once he’s in, if she doesn’t have a leash on him she’s not getting him out. Luckily, Onyx lives close to the beach and his mom is happy to indulge him, with swims and with his favorite food — chicken. Like most shepherds, Onyx is obsessed with balls and with what Cardenas calls “his babies,” stuffed animals that he gathers in his paws and snuffles beneath his nose. “It’s like he’s nursing them or something,” says Cardenas. “He just loves them so much.” — Vanitha Sankaran

36

PAC I F I CA

JUNE

2018


A unique dog ranch nestled in a secluded coastal valley. Open space on 200 acres, fresh air,and a quiet serene setting.

Family Owned & Operated Since 1943 founded on the love of pets

GROOMING

“I enjoy working with a variety of breeds and behaviors. I believe patience and love are key factors to a relaxing spa visit.” -Gina, Groomer

For the Ultimate Spa experience for your four- legged friends, look no fuuurther!

e Pet Ser vices than Ever! M or • Comfortable inside boarding areas with access to the outdoors. • Expert training & puppy classes • Complete grooming services • DOG SOCIALS – First Saturday of every month

XNLV381331

650.359.1627 | www.shamrockranchkennels.com | Shamrock Ranch, Pacifica

Small hospital with compassionate care

• We welcome your family’s dogs, cats, rabbits, guinea pigs & pocket pets • In-house lab, Digital X-ray, and Pharmacy

JEREMY GROSSBARD, DVM

650-359-VETS XNLV360134

XNLV378652

225 Carmel Ave Pacifica 94044

www.allcarepetpacifica.com JUNE

2018

PAC I F I CA

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RealEstate RECENT SALE

Address 217 Roberts Road, Pacifica Home Size 1,620 sq. ft. Lot Size 2,049 sq. ft. Bedrooms 2 Bathrooms 2 Built 1984 Sale Price $1,200,000

LESLIE MACARIO, ALAIN PINEL REALTORS, HALF MOON BAY

Million Dollar Townhouse View

Once in the front door, you are greeted with the awe-inspiring view that only a few Coastal homes can offer. Watch the whales play off Linda Mar beach while relaxing and enjoying a warm fire. Two-bedroom suites offer the same “please pinch me” ocean view. There is also an office and bonus room downstairs with a 2 Car Garage.

PA C I F I C A S N A P S H OT

Median home sales price

$1,070,000

TRULIA.COM MARKET TRENDS

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2018


RealEstate

Providing Experience and Service Exceeding Client Expectations

Select recent Pacifica transactions Property

Buyer

Amount

George R. and Cecillia Pickerrell, et. al.

land

Rockaway Business Park LLC

$3,200,000

Michael A. and Roxanne J. Mitchell

9 Humboldt Court

Lucinda S. and Monica Green

$1,400,000

Antonia Marie Moe, trustee

8 Vega Court

Robert A. and Carrie Lawrence

$885,000

Erik Nymann, trustee

703 Lundy Way

Charmain L. Cortez, et. al.

$905,000

Christopher M. Hoepper, trustee

1269 Glacier Ave.

Matthew Nieve

$1,200,000

William F. and Jennifer L. Nevin

268 Lauren Ave.

Soo Mei Lee and Cham Yin Fung

$935,073

Barbara B. Williams, trustee

758 Rockaway Beach Ave.

Christopher L. McWherter

$600,000

Robert W. Hamblin Jr. and Satomi M. Hamblen

427 Glascow Dr.

Kenny C. Kan and May An Quang

$700,000

Joy C. Raymondi

1320 Terra Nova Blvd.

Michelle W. and Jeffrey P. Knobel

$700,000

Karl A. and Eileen A. Baldwin, trustees

111 Olympian Way

Anne K.D. Gelger, trustee

$2,010,000

Nancy S.N. McGwire, trustee, et. al.

264 Milagra Dr.

Erik Homsapaya

$765,000

Suzanne Kosh

1367 Terra Nova Blvd.

Wangshu Zhang and Yiki Zhao

$630,000

Crystal B. Dispo

207 Eastridge Circle

Janessa R. and Michael G. Chin

$1,0530,000

Thomas E. Siering and Michael Durkin, et. al.

1336 Adombe Dr.

A5 Properties

$3,950,000

Victoria A. Serrano and Michae D. Adams

451 Faralloon Ave.

Punit Aggarwal

$1,525,000

Todd B. Dubinicoff and Kelly Bryant, trustees

940 Corona Dr.

Ronald and Laura Martorana, trustees

$1,030,000

Consult Design Build Inc.

521 Brighton Road

Tiffany J. Woolf, trustee, et. al.

$1,525,000

Jennifer L. and Daryl S. Ching

711 Lockhaven Dr.

Christopher and Heidi C. Lee

$840,000

William F. Heid and JoAnn D. Volinski, trustees

465 Robert Road

Maria E.C. Cruz

$1,025,000

Michael V. and Christine M. Bell, trustees

1 Carmel Ave.

Min Qiu

$2,200,000

Equity Growth Asset Management

210 Golden Bay Dr.

Giovanni R. B. Periz and Kelly M. Perez

$880,000

Alex S. Chang and Ellen S. Ishikawa

744 Moana Way

Michael D.S. and Mary M.Y. Brum

$1,125,000

CA BRE: 01187747

Marilyn S. Hall PROPERTY MANAGEMENT REALTOR, NOTARY Realtor since 1993

I make it happen. You make it home!

Marilyn S. Hall Pacific Coast Real Estate 1005 Terra Nova Blvd., Pacifica, CA 650-787-1407 mshrealtor.com marilynstgermainhall@gmail.com

PACIFIC COAST REAL ESTATE

Put My Experience To Work For You

• Realtor since 1990 • Selling Homes for Over 25 Years! • Realtor of the Year 2007 • President San Mateo County Association of Realtors 2011

With an emphasis on service and unparalleled support, Roseann plays an active role in the success of her clients’ real estate transactions. Her level of professionalism, knowledge of the market and ability to take the broad view makes her a valued and trusted resource to buyers and sellers alike.

"I want to thank Paul for the hard work he did in helping me purchase my first house in Pacifica. I appreciated the fact that he was a good listener and explained the home buying process in detail. His knowledge of the market was impressive and his strategy in making our offer in a competitive environment paid off. Paul was easy to communicate with and very professional. I wouldn't hesitate to refer Paul." ~Sarah M.

Roseann’s goal is to give you the very best experience you could possibly have when it comes to the sale or purchase of one of your most valuable assets – your property!

XNLV374843

Sue Vaterlaus

ROSEANN GARZA

CA BRE: 00858866

CA BRE: 01077482

XNLV381378

Seller

Roseann Garza Realtor BRE # 01228971 Pacific Coast Real Estate 1005 Terra Nova Blvd., Suite 5 Pacifica, CA. 94044 Cell 650-440-3115 Email roseannpacificcoastrealestate@gmail.com

Call Roseann for all of your Real Estate needs!

XNLV365733

JUNE

2018

PAC I F I CA

39


HERE’S MY CARD ... for Pacifica and Half Moon Bay

CUSTOM GREEN-FRIENDLY DECKS, DOCKS, FLAGSTONE PATIOS

FREE ESTIMATES

XNLV381705

SERVICE DIRECTORY

Custom Decks 415-416-2006

Design, Build, Replace, or Repair, Sand & Seal Existing Structure, Trex and Timbertech Composite Certified builder. Featured 7 years in Sunset Magazine. Local References.

TREX & TimberTech

Call Dave 415-416-2006 CA License # 648063

Meeting Space 415-710-0746

An Affordable Meeting Space

The Yellow House

Psychic 660-696-0032

• Free WIFI • 55” Smart TV for Power Point and video presentations • Tables and seating for 36 • Standing room for 48 • Catering is available • Available 8am-10pm 7 days a week • Rates $35 per hour

415.710.0746 | theyellowhousehmb@gmail.com www.TheYellowHouseMeetingSpace.com

Psychic Eye Mention this ad to receive a

$20 SPECIAL! XNLV379368

Offer Good Until 6/30/2018

650-696-0032

Monday-Friday 10am-9:30pm Saturday & Sunday 12pm-7pm

To add your business card, just send to randie@pacificamagazine.com. Easy, affordable and effective. 40

PAC I F I CA

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2018

SPEC367520

Located in beautiful Half Moon Bay, CA


650-359-5360

www.muscioelectric.com

• Foreign and domestic

650-359-0416

Butler Brothers HMB Auto Repair

S

ER

VICE

149 Main Street, Half Moon Bay | 650-726-0711 www.halfmoonbayautorepair.com

Quality Tree Service www.TreeButler.com

XNLV342521

coastsidetechnical@coastside.net serving the coast since 1988

with this coupon on regular smog

Valid on Mon-Fri. only. Please present coupon upon arrival

HMB Auto Repair

Member of Bay Area Arborist Cooperative Inc. • Lic # 707545

The Coastside’s Quality Consignment Auto Dealer

Bob Kay

XNLV343006

Auto Detailing 650-726-8220

Auto Consignment 650-726-8220

Bob Kay

650.726.8220 650.726.8223 415.710.0746

bkmotors.com bob@bkmotors.com

Marketing 650-726-4424

Send us your card! Add your standard size (3.5” x 2”) business card to this directory. Submit once and reach thousands of readers every month! Email to randie@pacificamagazine.com

XNLV343008

(Next To McDonald’s) 108 & 112C N. Cabrillo Hwy Half Moon Bay, CA 94019

• Oil changes & transmission services • Body, fender & paint work • Muffler service & welding • Alignment • Tires, brakes & batteries • RV repairs • Senior Citizen labor 10% off (ask up front) • 30/60/90,000 mile service Insurance work...and more!

STAR CERTIFIED SMOG TEST & REPAIR STATION

ASTSI

DE

CO

Habla Español!

! Certifed Arborist WE-7279A

TECHNICAL S

650-712-0100

We service diesels & hybrids too!

OUR SERVICES INCLUDE:

Peter Butler

Furnaces/Water Heaters/Appliances Restaurant Equipment/Refrigeration

323 Princeton Avenue Halfmoon Bay, CA 94019-4040

650-726-0711

SENIOR CITIZEN LABOR 10% OFF (ASK UP FRONT)

Arborist 650-359-0416

Sales Service Repair

License 923106

includes certificate

149 Main Street, Half Moon Bay | www.HalfMoonBayAuto.com

Technical Services 650-712-0100

Owner/Operator

Habla Españo

regular smog

FULL SERVICE AUTO REPAIR We service diesels & hybrids too!

C10/C7 Lic. #309056 | ACO Lic. #3696

James R. Holsman

$50.00

XNLV365000

24 HOUR MONITORING

HALF MOON BAY AUTO REPAIR Habla Español!

• Burglar, Fire & Smoke Alarms • CCTV Surveillance Systems • Card Access Systems • UL Listed • Residential & Commercial

XNLV381863

XNLV343067

MUSCIO SECURITY ALARM SYSTEMS

STAR CERTIFIED SMOG TEST & REPAIR STATION !

!

PROTECTED BY

PACIFICA

HMB Auto Repair

Auto Repair 650-728-0711

Alarm Systems 650-359-5360

650.726.8220 650.726.8223 415.710.0746 (Next To McDonald’s) 108 & 112C N. Cabrillo Hwy Half Moon Bay, CA 94019

bkmotors.com bob@bkmotors.com

Photo Department 650-726-4424

Photo Reprints! Images from Pacifica Magazine and Half Moon Bay Magazine available online at halfmoonbayreview.pixieset.com

JUNE

2018

PAC I F I CA

41


Photo provided by Andersen Corporation. “Andersen” and all other marks where denoted are trademarks of Andersen Corporation.

The Folding Outswing Door from the Andersen family of big doors offers custom heights up to 10’ and custom widths up to 48’. There are a variety of wood species, choices of three painted interiors and eleven exterior colors. If you choose the E-Series, you have 50 exterior aluminum clad colors. The top hung Window & Door Showroom in Walnut Creek. Lumber & Home Improvement Centers in Concord & Pinole.

DolanLumber.com

42

PAC I F I CA

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2018

system allows for easy operation and Andersen’s high-performance glass means superb energy performance. Come visit us. Watch our MiniMovie and find out about other big door configurations like pocketing, corners and curves. Custom Weiland big doors can be as high as 16’ and as wide as 60’. Window & Door Showroom in Burlingame. 1410 Broadway, Burlingame 94010 650-401-3500 Open Mon - Sat

800-936-5267

Pacifica Magazine June 2018  

Pacifica Magazine June 2018

Pacifica Magazine June 2018  

Pacifica Magazine June 2018