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VETERANS MEMORIAL WON’T BE FINISHED BY 11/11/11, BUT IT DOES GET APPROVAL FROM CAMPBELL CITY COUNCIL
It’s welcome news for board members who call it ‘a milestone for us’
By CASEY JAY
The board members of the Campbell Veterans Memorial Foundation may not be able to unveil a finished product on 11/11/11 as they’d originally hoped, but at least they will be a few steps closer. At the Campbell City Council meeting on Sept. 20, the foundation received approval to begin phase 1 of the creation of a veterans memorial in Campbell. As a CVMF board member, Vice Mayor Mike Kotowski had to recuse himself from the proceedings, and the remaining four members of the council were unanimous in their approval. Jim Free, president and CEO of the CVMF, spoke at the council meeting and afterward said the outcome was very welcome news. “It was really a milestone for us,” he said. “We’ve been looking forward to this day for a long time.” The project dates back to May 2007, when the city council first heard a presentation about the Campbell Veterans Memorial Committee. In the four-plus years since, the committee became a nonprofit organization, the memorial design was approved, the location of Orchard City Green was selected and construction bids were awarded. Unfortunately, the recession has stalled the actual building. The CVMF had initially set Veterans Day, Nov. 11, as the completion date for the project, but realized later it would have to settle for doing pieces of it at a time. “We were hoping we were going to have the funds in place for the whole thing, but with the economy the way it is we just weren’t able to do that,” Free said. But there may be a silver lining to the delay. By arranging for the work to be done in phases, Free and the other foundation board members believe more attention can be drawn to the project and that Campbell residents will get excited about the future memorial when they see its progress. “What we’re hoping is that when people see it, they can say, ‘Yes, this is real. It is happening,’ ” he said. “We’re hoping to generate more interest.” Free added that residents who have already donated by

Volume 11, Issue 39

181

www.community-newspapers.com

September 30, 2011

PHOTOGRAPH BY BILL GERTH

It was a clash of two local rivals, and Westmont came out on top of Prospect 28-7
page 16

Vets, page 11

Here Come the Brides: Third annual Trudys Wedding Faire

and Fashion Show returns to Pruneyard on Oct. 2..... page 6

Food and Fun: St. Lucy Parish School will host its 25th annual Food and Fun Fest ................................. page 9

Loves: P.E. and Harry Potter Doesn’t Love: Brocco li and

About Ben
taking down forts

Trying: Karate and four-square Parents’ Fervent Wish:

We’re getting a kick out of helping Ben ?nd his passions (and his backpack). Let us help your children ?nd their inner super heroes!

He’d eat more greens
Real students, real stor ies.

Warriors Win
Powerhouse running back Trevor Ross rumbles down the field in last Friday night’s 28-7 non-league win over local rival Prospect. Ross combined a solid offensive effort with a sensational defensive performance as a linebacker, leading the Warriors in tackles.

A NEWSPAPER

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At our house, “back to school” meant clothes shopping! I’ll never forget the year that we all got the same red dress from the sale rack - what a teasing we got from the kids at school. We looked like the Von Trapp Family Singers but without the great voices. When Mom was on a mission to make a buck go far, there was no stopping her. It is difficult for Mom now. I watch her struggle to write checks and balance her checkbook. She gets upset about the smallest tasks like following directions to her favorite cookie recipe, confused when driving or pulling together an outfit for church.The early signs of memory loss can be difficult to understand and more difficult to admit. If you have concerns, visit ?egis Living with your parent. We are the trusted senior living provider, specializing in memory care and assisted living. Our communities in the Northern California area provide the finest care given by the most committed staff.

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2 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

181

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CAMPBELL Private, fenced, 3bd/3ba home, contemporary new interiors. Hardwood floors. Great room with open living area, FP, dining area, new kitchen, new appliances. Family room with FP. Remodeled baths. Pool and spa. $725,000 CAMPBELL Fantastic 4 bedroom, 2 bath, 1600+/-sf home in an affordable quiet neighborhood. 6000+/-sf lot.

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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.

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181

SEPTEMBER 30, 2011 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS 3

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4 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

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BRIEFS
Town hall meeting with state senator
The Campbell Library, 77 Harrison Ave., will host a town hall meeting with State Sen. Joe Simitian on Oct. 12 from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Residents are invited to attend and bring questions, ideas and solutions regarding state legislative issues that affect the community. The meeting is free and will be held in the library’s community room. Call 408.277.9460.

CITY BEAT
Historic Campbell site is all new to Catapult
Company moves into ‘new’ building
any people today know downtown Campbell for its shops, restaurants and galleries, but decades ago the area looked nothing like it does now. It is hard to imagine the Orchard City in its early days, when the industry of fruit picking, drying and packing occupied much of the land and workforce. But for the employees of one local company, just coming to the office every day paints a pretty accurate picture. Tom Beck and Dennis Totah, co-presidents and CEOs of CatapultWorks, just moved their business into its new home at 300 Orchard City Drive in downtown Campbell’s Water Tower Plaza. The building used to be one of the largest prune-packing facilities in the world, and although their company has nothing to do with dried fruit, Beck and Totah say it’s the perfect place for their professional venture. Originally called Catapult Direct Marketing, the company was started 15 years ago by Beck, a Los Gatos High School graduate. In fact, Catapult’s first office was a 600-square-foot room in a basement near the large building it sits in now. In 2001, Beck joined forces with Totah, a Los Altos resident, and the two created a dual-pronged business focused on advertising, direct and telemarketing and data management. As the number of Catapult’s clients and employees began to grow, so did the need for a larger space, and the partners began searching for the right place to move their team. About five months ago, Beck and Totah found what they were looking for. The pair jumped at the chance to move into their current building, not wanting to repeat a mistake they made earlier in their careers. “We came and looked at this

Healthy snack, fitness class for parents, tweens
The Los Gatos, Saratoga and Campbell recreation departments are co-sponsoring a “Healthy Snacking & Fitness Class” that combines fitness, fun and snack-making. It runs on Thursdays from Oct. 13 through Dec. 8 from 3:30 to 5 p.m. at the Los Gatos Adult Recreation Center, 208 E. Main St. The class is designed to help parents and tweens learn simple ways to increase nutrient intake, reduce sugar intake and get moving. The cost is $199 for one parent and one child. Register at www.cityofcampbell.com or call 408.866.2104.

M

By CASEY JAY

PHOTOGRAPH BY GEORGE SAKKESTAD

Co-presidents and CEOs of CatapultWorks, Tom Beck, left, and Dennis Totah, just moved their company into its new home in downtown Campbell’s Water Tower Plaza. The building used to be one of the largest prune-packing facilities in the world, and Beck and Totah are excited to operate their business out of the historic space.

Panther pride to become peewee-sized
The Prospect High School cheerleading squads are gearing up for their annual Peewee Cheer Clinic fundraiser. The event is open to kids ages 4-12. Participants will receive a T-shirt, pom-poms and instruction on cheer skills. The clinic will be held Oct. 25-27 from 5 to 7 p.m. and the final performance will take place during halftime of the Prospect football home game on Oct. 28. The cost is $65. Sign-ups will be held on Oct. 6 from 6 to 7 p.m. in the quad at Prospect High School, 18900 Prospect Road. Email prospectcheerleading@gmail.com.
181

place about seven or eight years ago and we decided against it,” Totah said. “Now I come in like, ‘Wow, we’ve been missing this for all of these years.’ ” The CatapultWorks office is three levels of unique workspace. Modern cubicles and bright paint contrast with the brick walls and exposed rafters to provide an office setting and location that might make any non-employee a little envious. “Ideally, what we’re trying to do is give our employees central access to the greatness of downtown Campbell,” Beck said. Totah added that they aim to “provide an amazing work environment, something cool, creative and inspiring.” Both agreed, however, that when they moved in, it wasn’t pretty. “It was a great shell, but a little dated,” Totah said. “It looked like it did in 1950.”

About four months were spent preparing the building for its new life as the hub of a modern company. The walls, carpets and utilities were upgraded, but the building itself still speaks to the past. “We just surfaced it,” Beck said. “We wanted to retain the old factory, funky feel of it.” If Catapult employees look up at the ceiling, they’ll find the names of past workers etched in chalk on the wooden beams. Some are dated more than 50 years ago. And above the doorway that leads into the building is a beautiful stained glass window that reads Company Store, one of the property’s past uses. But to find the best reminder of the building’s past, employees have to go outside, which they often do anyway to enjoy lunch in the courtyard. In large letters across the roof, the words Geo. E. Hyde & Co. are still visible, as they have

been for decades. “The sign outside on the building is really cool,” Totah said. George E. Hyde & Co. was a major canning operation and used to have several fruit processing facilities in the Campbell area. Beck and Totah have heard from other tenants in the Water Tower Plaza that after the orchard days, their building served as a flea market, a restaurant and a nightclub. Most recently, it was home to a software company before the two business partners decided to take a chance and breathe new life into the historic space with their creative marketing company. But the risk seems to have paid off in more ways than they ever could have hoped. “Everybody’s really positive about it,” Beck said of what the 60 CatapultWorks employees

Water tower, page 9

SEPTEMBER 30, 2011 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS 5

es of tain, All Typ , Moun s Road Bicycle Folding , BMX, Cruiser

NEWS

OOL SALE H CK TO SC BA
CTION HUGE REDU ARANCE ON ALL CLE BICYCLES:

Brides walk the runway in Wedding Faire
Trudys hosts its 3rd annual fashion show
By CASEY JAY

COME IN NOW WHILE SELECTION IS BEST!

While Supplies Last!

KIDS MOUNTAIN ROAD SAVINGS ON ALL BIKES
LAYAWAYS WELCOME
New Inventory Arriving Daily

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Joseph J. Walters, MD
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Saying “I do” might take only a few seconds, but planning for a wedding can take a lifetime. Sorting out the details of the venue, decorations, food and guest list can be enough to make anybody want to elope. But all brides, grooms and their friends and family are invited to take the stress out of preparing for their nuptials at the third annual Trudys Wedding Faire and Fashion Show on Oct. 2. Hosted and sponsored by Trudys Brides and Special Occasions, 1875 S. Bascom Ave. in the Pruneyard Shopping Center in Campbell, the fair has quickly become an area favorite. More than 700 people attended last year’s event, and the 2011 fair is expected to draw just as large a crowd, especially with some new additions to the program. From 1 to 5 p.m. on Main Street in the Pruneyard, guests can enjoy live music while they peruse the offerings of more than 50 local wedding professionals. Food and beverage vendors will provide some tasty samples of wedding cake bites, cupcakes, restaurant appetizers, wedding favors and wine. Brides- and grooms-to-be can also visit booths focused on event decor and table settings, linens and party rental, destination weddings, honeymoons, hotels, photo booths, photographers and invitations. The ladies’ health and beauty section will include hair and makeup techniques, tanning

PHOTOGRAPH COURTESY OF TRUDYS BRIDES AND SPECIAL OCCASIONS

A model walks the runway at last year’s Trudys Wedding Faire and Fashion Show in the Pruneyard Shopping Center in Campbell. Real Trudys customers will model 2012 designer dresses at the upcoming third annual installation of the event on Oct. 2.

and representatives from Bridal Boot Camp, a fitness program that helps brides get to their ideal wedding weight. Steven Blechman, marketing and operations director at Trudys, said the spa and beauty area is meant to give the bride and wedding party a way to pamper themselves and share in some pre-ceremony bonding. “It’s a way for the bride to celebrate with her friends,” he said. And the Wedding Faire isn’t just for the ladies this year. A new section called Men’s Alley will feature barbecue grilling demonstrations, golf demos, sports memorabilia, beer tastings, tequila education, cigar rolling and more. “I’m excited about the men’s area,” Blechman said. “It’s the first time we’re really focusing on these elements.”

At 3 p.m., guests will want to grab a seat for the highlight of the fair: the fashion show. More than 50 dresses made by Trudys’ top designers will be displayed, and while the wedding and party gowns are sure to impress, the audience may be even more surprised by the models. “It’s an exciting show and a really cool feature is that we use real brides,” Blechman said. “These aren’t just models. We’re showing real curves.” These past and present Trudys customers will showcase dresses from several 2012 designer collections. “This will be the first time they’re seen in the United States,” Blechman said of the looks that will be featured in the show. TheWedding Faire and Fashion Show has become a Prune-

yard institution, and Blechman added that it reflects the family customs Trudys has developed. “Trudys has been in the Pruneyard since 1974, and one of the cool things is how much of a tradition it is,” he said. “So many mothers have gotten their dresses with us; now their daughters are getting their dresses. It’s a huge family gettogether when they come to our store.” But whether guests are already a part of the Trudys family or new to the boutique, they are all invited to enjoy a free day of wedding-themed fun at the upcoming event. One lucky guest will win a $20,000 dream wedding, but preregistration is required. For more information and to register for the contest, visit www.trudysbrides.com.

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(408) 253-4806

K9 Cancer Walk at Vasona Park is for the dogs
By JUDY PETERSON
Vasona Park is going to the dogs on Oct. 9 when the second annual “K9 Cancer Walk” wags its way through the park to raise money for the Morris Animal Foundation’s Canine Cancer Campaign. The program raises funds for research into preventing canine cancer, test new treatments and train scientists specializing in cancer research. “Participating in the walk is a great way to memorialize a beloved dog lost to cancer and create a brighter tomorrow for your current companion,” organizer Lisa Dowell said. “By supporting the K9 Cancer Walk, participants help their best friends live longer, healthier lives.” Dowell,whosedogwastreated for bone cancer at the Sage Centers for Veterinary Specialty & Emergency Care in Campbell, says that half of all dogs will be affected by cancer. The Sage Centers and The Whole Pet Vet of Los Gatos are among the groups that are sponsoring teams for the canine walk. Sponsors hope to raise as much as $90,000. Registration for the walk opens at 9 a.m., with festivities expected to continue past noon. The cost is $35 and includes bandanas for the dogs and T-shirts for their people. To pre-register, visit http:// tinyurl.com/LGK9cancer2011.
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Call today to advertise: 408.200.1000

6 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

NEWS

Los Gatos, Campbell considering consolidation of their 911 centers
By JUDY PETERSON
Los Gatos and Campbell are exploring the idea of consolidating their 911 emergency dispatch centers, with plans in the works to hire a consultant who would help determine if consolidation is feasible. The consultant’s report would be due early next year, with a final decision made after that. “Shortly after the first of the year, we’ll have the report that will identify costs, opportunities and challenges, along with cost savings,” Los Gatos-Monte Sereno Police Chief Scott Seaman said. Campbell Police Chief Greg Finch said cost savings are a priority. “If the economy weren’t an issue I’d probably say, ‘Stay with my own dispatch center.’ But we’re trying to exercise good governance,” Finch said. “If there’s no savings I won’t want to do it.” Campbell has eight full-time and one part-time dispatchers, while Los Gatos-Monte Sereno has seven full-time and one part-time dispatchers. A few dispatchers have already cross-trained and are able to work at either center when there are staff shortages because of vacations or sickness. “I feel comfortable that both departments have a pretty consistent view of treating people fairly,” Finch said. “We work well with Los Gatos.” One issue that needs to be explored is equipment. Los Gatos is in the process of upgrading its dispatch equipment, while Campbell’s equipment is three to four years away from being upgraded. And the equipment the departments use is different. “Not having systems that talk to each other would make it difficult. Simplistically, you’d say put them in the same room and let them work together,” Finch said. Seaman agrees. “One way to think about it is who has the facilities and space within existing buildings,” Seaman said. “We have space for two positions and Campbell has space for three positions.” Logisitics aside, cost sharing may be difficult to gauge since the number of 911 calls handled by the communities differs widely. “We have double the calls for service,” Finch said. “We handle the highest number of calls per officer in the county.” Finch said Campbell averages 408 calls per year, per officer. The county-wide average is 300. Last year, approximately 16,000 emergency calls were made in Campbell, while Los Gatos handled about 8,900. The consolidation talks were already under way when the Santa Clara County Civil Grand Jury issued a report in June, “Can You Hear Me Now,” that recommended all municipalities in the county consider consolidating their dispatch centers with neighboring cities. The grand jury also suggested that since radio equipment is not standardized, county-wide communication and dispatch is impeded. That question is being addressed by the Silicon Valley Regional Interoperability Authority, a working group that is chaired by Seaman. The bottom line, both chiefs say, is ensuring public safety. “I think the most significant point is we need to be thoughtful and deliberate,” Seaman said. “The dispatchers are the first contact a victim has with the police department,” Finch said, “so we’d have to see what we’d gain from consolidation.” He called the possibility of consolidation a new reality given the economic times.

0 pm to 10.3 .30pm 0.30 pm .7–4 am to 1 o 6pm Fri. Oct .30 . 8 – 10 – 12 noon t at. Oct S t. 9 Sun. Oc

25

th Annual Community Festival – FUN
for the entire family!

Three days of great food, carnival rides, games, silent & live auction, and amazing live music and entertainment.

YOU ARE ALL INVITED AND ADMISSION IS FREE.
See the glow of the Ferris Wheel. Hear the screams from The Ranger and the laughter from the Super Slide. Smell the BBQ, feast on Fried Calamari and Homemade Apple Pie among other treats! Featuring Midway of Fun carnival rides, games, silent auction, and amazing gourmet food!
PARKING AND TRANSPORTATION Don’t stress about parking – Take VTA! St. Lucy School is located right next to the Winchester VTA stop in Campbell – It coudn’t be easier!!

Several food programs can help the county’s low-income seniors
By MARY GOTTSCHALK
The so-called Golden Years are somewhat tarnished for many Silicon Valley seniors dealing with a bad economy, stock market losses and rising medical costs, which is why Second Harvest Food Bank is reaching out with its More Than a Meal campaign. “Many local seniors are strugglingjusttogetbyatatimewhen they should be able to relax and enjoy their golden years,” says Kathy Jackson, CEO of Second Harvest Food Bank. “We understand that these older adults need more than just a meal; they need our compassion and support. That’s what
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Live entertainment all weekend! Come out and dance...
Fri Sat 5:30pm The Twinge – Modern rock covers & originals 8:00 pm The Brotherhood – Classic 80’s rock 2:00pm Headphone Union – Lake Tahoe’s finest jam band 5:15pm St Lucy School Choir – Spiritually Uplifting Music 8:00pm GravyBoat – Variety of great music from the 50’s to today

we offer through our Brown Bag program.” Jackson says Second Harvest is currently serving close to 30,000 seniors each month with Operation Brown Bag and other programs and services. These numbers will increase as the number of people over 60 is expected to double locally over the next 10 years. Started in 1975, the Brown Bag program distributes nutritious groceries to those over 60, as well as those over 55 with a disability, at 78 sites throughout Santa Clara and San Mateo counties. Participants volunteer in the program, helping with packing and distribution. Surveys show that Brown

Bag recipients have an average household income of just $1,050 a month, a sum that has to cover housing, medications and food. The survey also shows that 81 percent of participants say that as a result of the program they now have more food at each meal; 87 percent are eating more fresh produce; 75 percent are hungry less often; and 69 percent now have more money to spend on medicine and rent. Jackson encourages seniors who might benefit from the Brown Bag program and those who know someone in need to call the Second Harvest hotline at 800.984.3663 between 8:30 a.m.and 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. Operators speak English, Spanish and Vietnamese.

Sun Noon Ike Cosse – Blues & Easy Listening 2:00pm Gina & The Lemon Garfunkel Experience – Top 40 hits from yesterday and today 4:00pm John Enghauser Band – Originals and your favorite cover songs Alumni and Alumni Parents are welcome to the Alumni Reception Friday at 5:00 PM.

For more event information, including pre-sale ticket information and the full entertainment schedule call the school office at 871-8023. You can also visit us online at www.stlucyschool.org

St. Lucy Parish School
(Corner of Winchester & Budd) ? Campbell

408.871-8023
www.stlucyschool.org
SEPTEMBER 30, 2011 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS 7

Montalvo Arts Center presents

Chefs Tasting Salons with Montalvo Culinary Fellow Andrea Blum and award-winning chefs!
HAUTE CUISINE WITH JOSEPH HUMPHREY
Thursday, October 6, 6:30 - 9:30pm, Historic Villa
$75 General; $65 Members Two-Michelin-starred Humphrey’s culinary approach celebrates the region’s local, sustainable, and organic farms, ranches, and artisans. In collaboration with Andrea Blum, the demonstration will be followed by a seated tasting and conversation with the chefs.

Learn to Ballroom Dance with Lesley McIntosh
The Wedding & Social Dance Specialist
Fun & Easy Dance Instruction for Busy Brides, Daring Grooms, and Folks with Two Left Feet
Call Lesley Today!

Call today to advertise:

408.200.1000
www.mercurynews.com/

(408) 394-4210
www.lesleydance.com

my-town

POP UP CAFE

WITH

ANDREA BLUM

Friday, October 28, 7:30pm, Historic Villa
$50 General; $40 for Members Andrea Blum will host a Pop-Up Cafe, turning the historic Villa into a unique dining experience. The prix-?x menu will transport you to a place of abundant creativity, with each course embodying a story and the tastes of Montalvo!

TASTING SALONS: Receive hands-on instruction from a renowned chef and enjoy a taste of their talents!

Tickets: Montalvo Box Office
(408) 961-5858, M-F, 10 am - 4 pm, montalvoarts.org 15400 Montalvo Road, Saratoga, CA 95070

Silicon Valley Community Newspapers: Read us online!

www.mercurynews.com/my-town

W Have A Histo y I Y ur N ighb h d!
Let us know what is important to you. . .

Availa e!
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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.

ap r.com | S AR ATO G A 12772 Sa ratoga-Sun nyvale Road

8 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

181

NEWS

Downtown Campbell

St. Lucy Food and Fun Fest is a real family, community event
By CASEY JAY
More than one month into the school year now, parents and children may have long forgotten the carefree days of summer and settled into a comfortable routine. But St. Lucy Parish School in Campbell invites all families to break free of their boredom and shake things up a bit at the 25th annual St. Lucy Food and Fun Fest Oct. 7-9. The festival has been a local favorite for years, and principal Jennifer Martin said the St. Lucy community is excited about the major milestone the event has reached this year. “It’s really thrilling to see that this big event that involves hundreds of volunteers has been around for this long,” she said of the Food and Fun Fest’s 25th anniversary. Martin has been to seven St. Lucy festivals as principal and said she attended them with her children even before she was working at the school. She added that the best part about the event is how it seems to turn thousands of people into one big family as St. Lucy alumni young and old mingle with each other and fellow area residents. “I really enjoy seeing people here from so any different classes,” Martin said. “Just seeing everybody come back together and sharing this with other members of the wider Campbell community.” As guests enjoy each other’s company they can stop by the rides, games and snack booths that make the Food and Fun Fest so popular. Thrill seekers will want to check out the Ranger and the Super Slide for an adrenaline rush, and those looking for a little less heart pounding can take a whirl on the classic Ferris Wheel. The festival also promises to live up to the “food” part of its title. The smells of traditional carnival fair will mix with gourmet options like fried calamari and homemade pies to create an aroma and menu sure to please any palate. “A lot of people come for the food,” Martin said. “There’s a really good barbecue booth, an Italian booth, people even come back so happy saying ‘I was hoping you would be doing those sandwiches again.’ ” Food and Fun Fest attendees can also feel good knowing that the good time they have will go toward a good cause. Every dollar raised goes right back to St. Lucy, and Martin said there is already a plan for what to do with the 2011 festival earnings. “This year it is going go toward the remodeling of a room that we are going to use for our pre-kindergarten program,” she said. Martin added that St. Lucy plans to open up its new pre-kindergarten class for business in August 2012. And while the school works to start a new program for youngsters, it also celebrates ceilings and cube walls. We’re trying to create a more open environment, a more organic environment.” Totah said his favorite part about the move is the proximity to E. Campbell Avenue shops and restaurants. “The views outside are great, the courtyard is great its students from the past. The Food and Fun Fest kicks off on Oct. 7 with an alumni reception from 5 to 7 p.m. Recent graduates as well as alumni from decades ago will bring their families to the St. Lucy garden for a chance to share in some school time reminiscing. “Being part of the school is a big social community,” Martin said. All of the former event chairs of Food and Fun Fest will also be recognized at the reception. “Honoring them is going to be one of the highlights,” Martin added. Another interesting note to this year’s major anniversary festival is that some current St. Lucy faculty members were present at the very first installment of the event. “At least two teachers that are still here have to been to all of them,” Martin said. To purchase tickets for the 25th annual St. Lucy Food and Fun Fest, stop by the school office at the corner of Winchester Boulevard and Budd Avenue or call 408.871.8023. Tickets cost $20 in advance and $25 the day of the event. The Food and Fun Fest runs from 4:30 to 10:30 p.m. on Oct. 7, 10:30 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. on Oct. 8 and noon to 6 p.m. on Oct. 9. For more information, visit, www.stlucyschool.org. and I love being able to walk downtown,” he said. And getting to explore an old factory is just the icing on the cake. “There’s a lot of old nooks and crannies, too,” Totah said. “Every day you see something different up on the rafters. It’s a constant discovery.”

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Continued from page 5 think of their new home. “Just the open airiness and space, the retro feel with the brick and the beams. They’re used to being in more conventional office space, with 8?-foot high
181

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SEPTEMBER 30, 2011 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS 9

My O’Connor Story
Heart Care
Mildred and four generations of her family have placed their trust in O’Connor Hospital since Silicon Valley was known as “Valley of the Heart’s Delight.” Following a successful open heart surgery at the age of 95, Mildred entered Cardiac Rehab where she regained her strength and continues to actively participate with daughter Shirley by her side. They are both thankful for the friendships they have made over the years with the O’Connor Team, who even surprised Mildred and her family with a 100th birthday party. “O’Connor has continued to be a wonderful hospital throughout the years. The Daughters of Charity involvement to this day is very present and provides me with a personal and soothing feeling. O’Connor is my heart’s delight.” Make O’Connor Care part of your story of health and healing. 101-year-old Mildred with her daughter Shirley
O’Connor Hospital Heart Care Patient

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Free physician referral, call: 800.220.0182 www.oconnorstories.org Follow us on Facebook
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10 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

181

NEWS POLICE LOG
Burglary—On Sept. 25 between 7:58 and 8:46 a.m. on Dell Avenue. An unknown person broke the window of the victim’s Ford, stole her purse and later used her credit card. Accident with property damage—On Sept. 24 at 2:27 a.m. at E. Campbell Avenue and Winchester Boulevard. A 39-year-old driver tried to make a Uturn over the center median. She was found to be driving under the influence and was booked into jail. Burglary—On Sept. 24 between 11 p.m. and 9:30 a.m. on Hoffman Lane. An unknown person broke the window to the victim’s Mercedes and stole a box of knives and a culinary uniform. Driving under the influence—On Sept. 24 at 1:54 a.m. at Orchard City Drive and First Street. A man who was driving the wrong way down the street was found to driving under the influence and booked into jail. Vandalism—On Sept. 23 between 3 p.m. and 4:30 a.m. on N. First Street. An unknown person put a garden hose in the victim’s vehicle and turned on the water. Public intoxication—On Sept. 22 at midnight on S. Bascom Avenue. A 47-yearold man was reported stumbling in the parking lot. Upon police contact he was found to be too intoxicated to care for himself. During a search, police found he was also in possession of a controlled substance and he was booked into jail. Sexual battery—On Sept. 21 at 2:22 p.m. on Camden Avenue. A 56-year-old man grabbed the victim’s buttocks. He was arrested. Public intoxication—On Sept. 20 at 7:42 p.m. on S. Bascom Avenue. A 53-yearold man was causing a disturbance. He was found to be too intoxicated to care for himself and was booked into jail. Burglary—On Sept. 20 between 6:45 and 9 p.m. on S. Winchester Boulevard. An unknown person forced open the window of the victim’s vehicle. Once inside, the suspect ransacked the vehicle and stole the victim’s vehicle registration. Under the influence of drugs—On Sept. 19 at 7:39 p.m. on Dell Avenue. A 41year-old man and a 50-yearold man were both found to be under the influence of a controlled substance. During a search of their clothing, police found a glass smoking pipe and both men were booked into jail. have something that looks presentable and attractive.” The completion of phase 1 will be celebrated with a dedication ceremony on Nov. 11, and in the meantime the CVMF will continue its efforts to secure funding for the next phases of construction. Along with selling bricks and working with private and in-kind donors, the CVMF held a car show fundraiser at the Home Church in Campbell on Aug. 20. Free said the foundation plans to hold another one early next year and invites all residents to help support Campbell’s veterans memorial. For more information, visit http://campbellveterans memorial.org.

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Continued from page 1 purchasing memorial bricks will soon be able to feel the results of their contributions. As part of phase 1, all of the memorial brick pavers purchased to this point will be laid down. The other components of the first phase of construction include relocating some existing city hall utilities, completing ground preparation work and installing all of the military flag poles along with the American flag. And for residents concerned about the unpleasant sights and sounds of ongoing construction, Free said not to worry. “What we hope to have, basically, is something that doesn’t look like it’s under construction,” he said. “We’ll
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SEPTEMBER 30, 2011 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS 11

INSIDE AND OUTSIDE: THE WORK OF CLAUDIA BORGNA
SEPTEMBER 29 NOVEMBER 18, 2011

OPINION

Parents don’t need anyone to tell them when to turn off their TVs
n old episode of The Addams Family flashed on the television screen last week, and my youngest son Kevin was surprised to learn that I knew all of the characters. “I didn’t know you saw that

Justin Wilcox General Manager 650.391.1015 Dick Sparrer Editor

A

DICK SPARRER
movie,” he said. “I didn’t,” I said. “I remember watching the TV show.” “There was a TV show?” he asked. “Sure,” I explained, “and I even remember the theme song. ‘They’re creepy and they’re kooky, mysterious and spooky …’ ” “OK, OK,” he interrupted, “I get the idea.” Fine, so I admit it—my head’s crammed with the theme songs and jingles of nearly six decades of television shows and commercials. Car 54, Where Are You? “There’s a hold-up in the Bronx, Brooklyn’s broken out in fights; there’s a traffic jam in Harlem that’s backed up to Jackson Heights … ” From the time I was a toddler watching Ding Dong School right up to today and Dancing With the Stars (OK, so Natalie makes me watch it with her), I’ve been something of a TV junkie. Commercials? “Mr. Clean gets rid of dirt and grime and grease in just a minute … ” Was it too much? Well, Mom insists that my first words were, “Tide gets clothes cleaner than any soap.” So, yeah, I guess it was a little much. But I’ve always loved watching TV. In fact, when the picture tube went out on our family Hoffman back in the early ’50s, Mom had to call Dad at work to find out what to do—she thought her little 4-year-old was about to have a nervous breakdown! I guess it’s a good thing there were no

The Museums of Los Gatos and the Montalvo Arts

Center have partnered to present a two-part exhibition of site-specific installations: Inside and Outside: The Work of Claudia Borgna. Borgna installations explore how the “plastic” and the natural realms interact with one another and create new ephemeral orders.

EXHIBITION: CLAUDIA BORGNA PLASTIC BAGS AND EPHEMERAL DREAMS
September 29 – November 18, 2011
Exhibit Opening Reception: October 2, 4pm – 5pm (Montalvo & Museum Members), 5pm–6pm (public)

art:inFOCUS LECTURE: Claudia Borgna:
“Nothing is forever: a moment, a monument, a memorial; passing by sight-speci?c ephemerality”

September 29, 6pm–8pm
$15 General; $10 Montalvo and Museum Members, Call 408.395.7386 to purchase tickets.

THE GRAND EXPERIENCE
October 16, 4pm–7pm
A reception with Claudia Borgna, including the Nina Haft Company, entertainment and light refreshments. Tickets: $25 in advance; $30 day of event. Seating Limited.

FAMILY ART DAY
October 23, 12pm–3pm
Related events at Montalvo Arts Center. For details visit www.montalvoarts.org

4 Tait Avenue @ Main Street, Los Gatos | museumso?osgatos.org | 408.395.7386

such things as cable hook-ups, DVD players and Netflix back then—I may have never left the couch. Still, I tuned out normal enough. OK, so I’m no Perry Mason or Dr. Kildare, but I have a job and It’s a Living. My family takes things One Day at a Time, but we have our Happy Days and the kids know Who’s the Boss. So, as you can see, TV hasn’t affected me one bit. But there’s a group calling itself Center for Screen-Time Awareness that figures there’s too much television in the lives of some, and each year they try to do something about it. You may not have noticed, but it was “Turnoff Week” Sept. 18-24. The idea was to boycott TV—in fact, all screens in the house, including video games, laptops and iPhones—for a week to develop “some new screen time rules or habits that will help lower your family’s daily intake of television and other media.” I don’t know what it’s like in your house, but all of the televisions in our house come equipped with on-off buttons. So whenever I didn’t want the kids watching TV, I simply clicked it off, and I didn’t need any group to tell me when to do it. They say that it’s time for parents to evaluate what TV and the like are doing to their children. I disagree. I think it’s time for parents to evaluate what they are doing to their children. You see, I don’t think television is the culprit. It’s those parents who use television as a cheap babysitter who should be examined. And they’re not the folks who will join any organized TV boycott. If parents would pay attention to what their kids are watching, then television is not the problem. I grew up with Sky King, Howdy Doody and The Lone Ranger—my kids grew up with Scooby Do, Big Bird and X-Men. And despite TV, they were both honor students and participated in so many activities that … well, we seldom got the chance to just sit down and watch a little television to-

gether. Brian Babcock So will it serve any purpose Assistant Editor to boycott TV? Well, I suppose for some it might. I guess Casey Jay Staff Writer a head can get crammed so full of jingles and TV trivia George Sakkestad that there would be no room Staff Photographer for the important stuff. Roberta Alexander So is all this useless inforCopyeditor mation accumulated through Anne Gelhaus Proofreader years of television watching valuable at all? Well, if I’m Dale Bryant ever selected as a contestant Executive Editor on Jeopardy, and if the “Final Jeopardy” category is televiDiane Hedgecock sion, and if the answer is, “She Account Executive shot J.R.” … well, I wouldn’t Claire Kaelin Real Estate Account Executive bet against me. Stacy Sutherland And all TV is not bad. I was Legal Advertising Representative always learning as a viewer. Vickie Cha I learned important lesClassified Sales sons in finance watching The Jeannette Close Beverly Hillbillies, The MilAdvertising Manager lionaire and Thurston Howell Christine Eng III on Gilligan’s Island. And I Production Manager learned basic math by deterNicole Coleman mining, “If I have $8,200 and Editorial Page Designer she’s got $5,300, how much can Emma Hoare I wager on the ‘Daily Double’ Editorial Page Designer and still be sure to come out Maria Pazos Editorial Page Designer ahead?” Tomasz Mackowiak U.S. history? Fess Parker Circulation Manager taught me that Davy Crockett was the “King of the Wild The Campbell Reporter Frontier” and that “Daniel is published every Friday Boone was a man, yes a big by Silicon Valley Community Newspapers man” … and the PBS Civil War series wasn’t bad either. Politics? Well, of course there was Benson … oh yes, and the 1968 Democratic Convention. The universe? There was Entire contents copyright 2011 MediaNews Group. All rights Star Trek and Lost in Space reserved. No part may be … oh, and then there was that reproduced in any form without whole “one small step for man publisher’s written permission. … ” thing. Unsolicited material should be You know, there are no accompanied by a stamped, selfaddressed envelope. However, simple solutions to curing the THE CAMPBELL REPORTER is not ills of our society. Turning off responsible for the return of such submissions. the TV won’t do it; however, investing more quality time in Address 1095 The Alameda, San Jose, CA 96126 our children just might. Which leads us to three im- Phone 408.200.1000 Fax 408.200.1013 portant questions: Email campbellreporter@communityDo we really need an organewspapers.com nized boycott of television to Web emphasize the need for paren- http://www.community-newspapers.com tal involvement in our child- Hours 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays rens’ lives? Who really did shoot J.R.? And, Car 54 … where the heck are you? Contact Dick Sparrer www.facebook.com/campbellreporter at dsparrer@communityA NEWSPAPER newspapers.com.
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12 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

AND GOING STRONG
YEARS A half-century of forward thinking.

We’ve been innovators for 50 years, and we have a lot to show for it.

Come see for yourself at our 50th Anniversary Innovation Celebration. You’re invited!
Join us for our 50th Anniversary Innovation Celebration! In keeping with our pledge to do whatever it takes to bring you the best possible care, we’re setting up Innovation Stations highlighting new treatments, technologies, and programs. There will be something for everyone — even the kids!

Visit our Innovation Stations (1–4 p.m.)
Meet our CEO and president, Tomi Ryba Watch new technology demos and videos Catch up on women’s health news Meet “Nurse Barb” (Barbara Dehn) from CBS Channel 5 Learn about new clinical trials in progress Get physician referrals, tailored to your special needs Watch healthy cooking demos and enjoy samples Learn more about our new medical app Gain hands-on practice with our Family History Tool Grab some goodies and giveaways Have a healthy good time

Saturday, October 15 Innovation Celebration
2500 Grant Road, Mountain View campus parking area Innovation Stations: 1–4 p.m. Hear from our new president and CEO, Tomi Ryba, board chairman John Zoglin, and elected of?cials from surrounding communities as they kick-off the celebration.

800-216-5556

www.elcaminohospital.org

Two campuses ? 2500 Grant Road, Mountain View ? 815 Pollard Road, Los Gatos

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SEPTEMBER 30, 2011 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS 13

ROBERT M. MELNIKOFF M.D
Emeritus Clinical Professor of Dermatology, Stanford Announces the Re-opening of His Private Practice at New Address

Who are you anyway? Where do you come from? What will happen to you? Special Events
Looking for answers? Here is the book you need. Open the doors to a new beginning where you can play the game of life with confidence and success.

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paying tribute to legendary Pakistani singer Mehdi Hasan. Aziz willbeaccompanied by Tari Kahn on tabla. Oct. 1,7:30 p.m. Tickets are $31-$102. Guitarist Benise presents a world music and dance spectacular. Oct. 12, 7:30 p.m. VIP tickets are $97 and include premier seating, sound check meetand-greet with full cast and signed CD. General admission ticket prices $47-$57. Heritage Theatre, 1 W. Campbell Ave. 408.866.2700 orwww.ci.campbell.ca.us/heritage theatre.

2500 HOSPITAL DRIVE, 4B MOUNTAIN VIEW, CA 94040 Adjacent to El Camino Hospital

New Tel: (650) 988-6900
Dr. Melnikoff has over 40 years of experience in diseases of Skin, Hair & Nails with special expertise in diagnosis & treatment of Skin Cancer, Melanoma and all Benign & Malignant Tumors with the best cosmetic results. Non-Laser skin resurfacing of face, hands, arms & neck is also performed for wrinkling, pigmentation and other effects of sun & age damage, using rapid relatively painless & cost effective methods.

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Waggin’ Wednesdays: The Downtown Campbell Business Association showcases the pet-friendliness of downtown with this casual weekly event. Wednesdays, 7 p.m. E. Campbell Avenue. www.downtown campbell.com. Downtown Sidewalk Sale: The Downtown Campbell Business Association holds a sidewalk sale highlighting a variety of downtown merchants. Also featuring live music. Oct. 1, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., and Oct. 2, 10 a.m.4 p.m. Downtown Campbell. www.downtowncampbell.com. Blood Drive: Donate blood to the American Red Cross. Oct. 5, noon-6 p.m. Addison-Penzak Jewish Community Center, 14855 Oka Road, Los Gatos. 800.RED.CROSS or www.red crossblood.org. Book and Bake Sale: A variety of books and homemade baked goods will be featured. Thousands of books are categorized according to subject and/ or author. Oct. 7, noon-4 p.m., Oct. 8, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., and Oct. 9, 9 a.m.-2 p.m. St. Thomas of Canterbury Catholic Church, 1522 McCoy Ave., San Jose (adjacent to Campbell). 408.378.1595. Flu Vaccine Clinic: Given by Dr. Catherine Grellet. Oct. 8, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., and Oct. 14, 4:306 p.m. Silicon Valley Pharmacy, 14107 S. Winchester Blvd., suite M, Los Gatos. 408.378.5381.

Lectures/Learning
Library Programs: An ongoing ESL (English as a Second Language) class taught by Campbell Adult Community Education is held every Wednesday, 10 a.m. The class focuses on listening and speaking English and a chance to discuss questions about American English. Introduction to the Internet, Oct. 14, 10 a.m. Astronomer Monika Kress describes her exploration into Earth’s past on a meteorite hunt in the Antarctic. Oct. 18, 7:15 p.m. Campbell Library, 77 Harrison Ave. 408.866.1991. www.santaclaracountylib.org/ campbell. Do-It-Yourself Native Garden: The California Native Plant Societyandthe CampbellLibrary host a two-part lecture by master gardener and landscape designer Deva Luna. Part 1 focuses on design, including choosing the right plants, deciding which existing plants to keep and planning for watering requirements, Oct. 13, 6-8:30 p.m. The second part emphasizes garden installation, including the nuts and bolts of lawn removal, sheet mulching, percolation testing, transitioning to drip irrigation and planting techniques, Oct. 20, 6-8:30 p.m. Lectures are free. Campbell Library Community Room, 77 Harrison Ave., Campbell. 408.866.1991. Growing Fruits and Berries Sustainably: Presented by the Master Gardeners of Santa Clara County. Part II is offered Oct. 25-Nov. 8. Campbell Community Center, 1 W. Campbell Ave., C-31, Campbell. Register at http://mastergardeners.org or call 408.866.2105. Submit a listing via e-mail to cal@community-newspapers. com or by regular mail to Calendar Listings, 1095 The Alameda, San Jose, CA 95126. Listings run on a space-available basis.Deadlineisnoon,eightdays prior to Friday’s publication. For further details, call 408.200.1060.
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AIR PA

!Harvest Celebration!
Hands-on Harvest. Vineyard & winery tours - see Crush in Action.
Each winery's tasting fee/policy applies. Silver Mountain is open only on Saturday. Regale is open only on Sunday for this weekend.

Oct. 1& 2
Noon to 5pm

A

Family/Youth
Library Programs: Teens can take part in a free workshop designed to help them get into their first-choice school. Topics include: key factors used by admissions officers and what they want to see in an essay. Also covered will be four steps to writing a strong essay. Oct. 6, 6:30 p.m. Campbell Library, 77 Harrison Ave. 408. 866.1991. www. santaclaracountylib.org/camp bell.

MOUNTAIN VINEYARDS * MOUNTAIN WINES * WINE SPECIALS
Only a 20 minute drive. Visit all wineries in a single afternoon!

Theater/Arts
Campbell Artists’ Guild: The guild presents its 13th annual exhibit. Oct. 1-30. A reception takes place Oct. 15, 1:30-3:30 p.m. Rose Shenson Community Gallery, Triton Museum of Art, 1505 Warburton Ave., Santa Clara. 408.247.3754 or www. campbellartistsguild.org. Heritage Theatre: Saregama PLC presents “A Tribute to Mehdi Hasan.” The concert features popular Indian singer Talat Aziz

2-for-1 tasting with this ad, each winery, 10/1-2 only.
14 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

www.thesummitwineries.com

The City of San José presents the

One Day Only!

Free Solar Home Tour
Loves:

Roller coasters and matching accessor ies

Doesn’t Love:

Peanut butter and growling dogs

Trying:

Golf and getting along with her bi g sister she

Parents’ Fervent Wish : That

keeps this smile every day
Real students, real st ories.

Thinking of going solar? Now is your chance to take a self-guided tour of solar installations throughout San José. Talk with homeowners ?rsthand about the process, rebates, and savings you can expect. One Day Only: Saturday, October 1, 10am – 2pm
Pre-registration is required by September 28th at energy.sanjoseca.gov Self-guided tour maps to participating homes will be emailed approximately 3 days before the event A special thank you to the homeowners for participating. Homes feature installations by Clean Solar, REC Solar, and SunWize.

Each child is unique, and we celebrate that at Harker. Passionate, experienced teachers; customized placement in levels that meet each student’s needs; emphasis on character development; amazing after-school programs - it all adds up to an inspiring and fun environment that brings out the very best in each child. We’re getting a kick out of helping Callie ?nd her passions (and her patience). Let us help your children ?nd their unique style!

Can’t get enough solar? Check out the San José Clean Energy Showcase.
See the latest in solar and other clean energy technologies, including the zero-energy EcoHouse. Take a free tour or explore at your own pace. City of San José experts are on hand to answer questions. For more information go to: energy.sanjoseca.gov or call (408) 535-8550

San José Green Vision

Clean Energy Showcase
Free, every Saturday through November. Santa Clara Street between 4th & 5th Streets Across from San José City Hall

Open Houses in October, November and December. See website for details.
Est. 1893 · K-12 College Prep
Lower: 4300 Bucknall Rd. Middle: 3800 Blackford Ave. Upper: 500 Saratoga Ave.

www.harker.org

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Funded by the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act and generous donations.

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SEPTEMBER 30, 2011 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS 15

BLAKES RUN STRONG FOR WESTMONT AT STANFORD
By MIKE BARNHART
Cross country season kicked into high gear on Sept. 24 as more than 2,200 high school boys and girls competed at the prestigious Palo Alto High/Stanford Invitational in Palo Alto. Six 5K races for each gender were held at the 38th annual affair, five divisions based on enrollment and one seeded bracket. Runners came from throughout California and several other western states, 1,216 boys and 1,073 girls traversing the fairways and roughs of Stanford Golf Course. Los Gatos senior Grant Foster was the local athlete who came closest to winning one of the 12 high school races, held on a 5K layout. Foster finished third out of 248 in the Division II boys contest, clocking 15:38.3, just two seconds behind runner-up Hunter Tyler from Woodcreek of Roseville and 19 behind winner Jordan Cardenas, a junior from Reno. The fastest runner of the day was senior Darren Fahy from La Costa Canyon of the San Diego Section. Fahy was the only runner to crack 15 minutes with 14:53. Senior Carrie Vernon (16:58.8) from Campolindo of Moraga was the only girl to run faster than 17:00. Leland junior Alyssa Johnson, competing in Division II, clocked the best time among girls from local schools. Johnson’s 18:29 earned fifth in her race out of 223 competitors and 30th overall. Foster’s finish, which ranked 18th overall and second among Central Coast Section boys on the afternoon, helped Los Gatos place third among the 19 complete Division II teams. Westmont also competed in the Division II race. Freshman Samuel Blake paced Westmont with 17:25. Other Warriors were junior Derek Tao (17:46), sophomores John Morris and Chrisitan Yang, both in 18:43, sophomore Aaron Kwok (19:32), junior Kenji Young (20:02) and senior Kyle Young (20:43). Other than Leland’s Johnson, Monta Vista freshman Jenny Xu (18:50) was the only other local girl to run faster than 19 minutes. Westmont had two runners in the seeded girls race. Senior Abby Blake ran 20:09 for 57th place out of 107 runners and freshman Madison Lindsey (20:44) placed 81st.

SPORTS
Demont runs opening kickoff back for TD

COMPLETE SPORTS COVERAGE OF AREA SCHOOLS, RECREATION LEAGUES

Harvel leads Warriors to win over Panthers

I

By DICK SPARRER

an Harvel has been recovering from an early-season injury and isn’t quite ready for play for the Westmont football team, at least not full time. Yeah, well, try to convince the Prospect Panthers of that this week. Harvel saw limited action for the Warriors in their non-league game against the Panthers last Friday night at Westmont. He only touched the football six times—and all he did was run for 156 yards and a touchdown. “We just got him back,” said Westmont coach Eric Buran of his sensational senior running back, “and he’s a guy that’s a real player for us.” The coach added that his plan was to bring Harvel back slowly so that he would be ready to run when the Warriors open the Blossom Valley Athletic League Santa Teresa Division season against Sobrato on Oct. 1, 6 p.m., at Live Oak High School in Morgan Hill. Well, Harvel seemed to be ready to run last Friday night. The first time he touched the football this season, Harvel took off on a 93-yard touchdown run, thanks in no small part to a solid downfield block by Trevor Ross. Harvel had just five more carries—including runs of 21 and 24 yards—before retiring for the night after a half. But his teammates went on from there to roll to a 28-7 win over the rival Panthers. “We feel very good about the win over our rival, on homecoming with all of those distractions,” said Buran. “Prospect came here to play us tough. But now the season really begins.” “We want to compete every week in the league season,” he

PHOTOGRAPH BY BILL GERTH

Westmont’s Ian Harvel cuts to get away from Prospect’s Deonte Keyesin last Friday night’s football game at Westmont. Harvel ran for 156 yards, including a 93-yard touchdown run, in the 28-7 win for the Warriors.

added. “We’ve got some things to iron out, but we want the kids to feel good about themselves.” Across the field, Prospect coach Mike Suarez, though not pleased with the loss, was equally optimistic about the weeks ahead. “We view these three games as preparation to winning our league championship,” said Suarez, who team lost 50-0 to Monta Vista before beating Fremont 21-9 and losing to Westmont. “We’re going to use these games as a learning experience and go out to go 7-0 in our league.” The Panthers will open West Valley Division play at Overfelt on Sept. 30, 7 p.m. The Royals have beaten Gunderson (1413) and Cupertino (27-21) after opening the year with a 41-14 loss to Monta Vista.

Harvel got his season off to a fast start last week with his 93yard TD run in the first quarter, but the Warriors had started the night even faster than that. Just moments after Westmont student Rachel Graves had delivered an impressive performance of the “Star Spangled Banner,” senior Andrew Demont delivered an impressive performance of his own—he returned the opening kick off 89 yards for a Westmont touchdown. Demont hauled in the football at the 11-yard line and ran straight ahead into the pack. He appeared to be tripped up near his own 40, but he caught his balance and was off to the races up the left sideline for the score. Just over four minutes later Harvel added the second West-

mont touchdown, and when Jaime Aranda kicked the extra point it was 13-0 and the Warriors seemed to be on their way to a rout. Prospect managed to hold its own, though, and key defensive plays by Tadd Laton, Austin Begnal, Daniel Nitzan and Kelvonte Bates forced the Warriors into a punting situation. A bad snap on the punt try gave the Panthers a first down at the Warriors’ 42, and with 3:23 left Prospect was in Westmont territory. Passes from Nadim Sarras to Begnal for seven yards and to Matt Romero for five gave the Panthers a first down at the Westmont 30. But on the next play, the defense stepped up for the War-

Football, page 18
181

16 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

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SPORTS

Westmont, Leland both start off strong in league field hockey play
By DICK SPARRER
Leland edged Cupertino by a single game to win the field hockey championship in the Santa Teresa Division of the Blossom Valley Athletic League. So can the Chargers repeat in 2011? Based on scores from the first week of the league season, better not bet against them. Leland opened the year with lopsided wins over Lynbrook (6-1) and St. Ignatius (6-0) to get off to a solid start in the ’11 campaign. Maddie Hyde knocked in four goals and handed out three assists and Molly Cuevas and Becca Olson chipped in with three goals and an assist apiece to pace the Chargers to the lopsided wins. Rochel Kabel, the Most Valuable Player in the division last fall, also opened the year with a big week, driving in two goals and adding an assist. Hyde had the hot hand—or rather, stick—for Leland last week. She had two goals and two assists in the 6-1 win over Lynbrook and came back with two goals and an assist in the 6-0 win over SI. Cuevas, who won all-league first team honors last season, added two goals in the win over the Vikings and Kabel had a goal and an assist. Olson also scored in the game. Olson finished with two goals and an assist against the Wildcats two days later. Kabel also scored and Cuevas had two assists. Del Mar, co-champions of the West Valley Division last season, got off to an inauspicious start in Santa Teresa play. The Dons were shut out 2-0 by Cupertino, then played Branham—the team they tied for the West Valley title in 2010—to a scoreless tie. Branham came back to take a non-league decision against Berkeley later in the week, winning 1-0 on a first-half goal by Sarah Chiappetta. In other field action, Westmont open the West Valley Division season in impressive fashion last week, outscoring opponents 15-0 in two games. The Warriors started league play with a 6-0 win over Sobrato, then backed that up with a lopsided 9-0 win over San Jose Academy. Kathryn Matson knocked in six goals and Hillary Gerth and Erin Levis drilled three apiece to lead the Warriors to the back-toback wins. Levis powered three goals and Matson and Veronica Golaski had two apiece in the 9-0 win over San Jose on Sept. 23. Gerth and Casey Morris also scored in the win. Two days earlier, Matson slapped in four goals and added an assist and Gerth scored twice to lead the Warriors to the 6-0 win over Sobrato. Alex Chappell also had an assist for Westmont. The Warriors will visit rival Prospect on Sept. 30, 3:30 p.m. Prospect enters Friday’s game against Westmont with a 1-01 league record after blanking University 5-0 and fighting Willow Glen to a 2-2 tie. Senior forward Erin Buchner, an all-league first team pick in the Santa Teresa Division last fall, knocked in four goals and sophomore forward Mayee Corpuz and junior forward Karlie Wreaks, an all-league second team pick last year, each had two assists for the Panthers in the win over University. Junior mid Cheryl Yim also scored in the win and senior defender Amanda Llerena had an assist. Buchner scored off an assist by junior defender Felicia Miller and Corpuz knocked one in on passes from Llerena and Miller in the battle with Willow Glen. The Rams took the early lead when junior Molly Ravizza scored off an assist from senior Taylor Tharp in the first half. Ravizza connected for another goal off a Tharp assist in the second half, but the Panthers scored twice to knot the score. The clubs remained deadlocked through overtime and the game ended in a tie. Hunter Wood supported with four tackles, and Josh Parker and Kurt Stumbough had three each. Luke Ferguson, Phillip Luong, Zac Lytle, Michael Nadew, Nick Meyer, Erik Rubio, Chase Roberts, Raymond Sharp and Rickie Arrellano also figured among the Westmont tacklers. Harvel led the Westmont offense with his 156 yards, and Salangsang supported with 13 carries for 86 yards. Quarterback Nicky Wahl completed just 5 of 20 passes for 31 yards, but was the victim of at least three potential touchdown passes that were dropped by receivers. Harvel had a catch for 15 yards, Keanu Phillips had two for 15, Demont one for three and Gray one for one. Sarras hooked up on 9 of 22 passes for 89 yards, going to Begnal six times for 74 yards, Deonte Keyes twice for 10 and Romero once for five. Begnal and Nitzan got in on seven tackles apiece to lead the Prospect defense and Laton had four stops. Daniel Lynn, the Prospect ground leader with 21 net yards, had three tackles along with Bates, Markus Covington and Robell Yosief. Sirpi Nackeeran had a couple of tackles to go with a fumble recovery, and Romero, Angel Siller, Keyes, Rene Martinez and Justin Song were also in on tackles.
181

Football
Continued from page 16 riors, as it has a lot this season. Rafael Aguilar picked off a Prospect pass and raced 72 yards for a touchdown. “Our defense has been leading us,” said Buran. “Our defense and our special teams.” Aranda’s second kick made it 20-0, and that’s how it remained until midway through the third quarter when the Panthers struck to get back into the game. Romero took a hand-off from Sarras, but immediately handed it off to Begnal, who threw downfield to Jordan Fladger. The 6-foot-3 Fladger went over the defensive back to make the catch and ran the rest of the way to complete a 78-yard touchdown play. Samir Mesic kicked the extra point, and the Panthers trailed just 20-7 with 3:44 left in the third quarter. That’s when Buran put Westmont’s ground attack to work. Ross, already a force at linebacker, took over at fullback to run twice for 16 yards and Matt Salangsang ran twice for 13 before breaking one 25 yards to the Prospect 11. Raymond Sharp had a couple of runs for 10 yards, and Salangsang hit the line for two before Sharp blasted over the final yard for the touchdown.

Tackles Jonnell Rojas and Trevor Patton, guards Jason Mehta and James Suter and center Jared Lynch led the charge up front most of the night, but Sam Ohyama was in the offensive line for that final TD. Down 26-7 on the second play of the fourth quarter, the Panthers had to go to the air after the ensuing kick-off. But after an intentional grounding call left Prospect facing a second and 26 from its own 6-yardline. Sarras dropped back to pass but fell under the heavy rush of Ian Gray and Ohyama for a safety that ended the scoring. Prospect finished the night with 175 yards of total offense, most of it on the 78-yard touchdown pass and a 51-yard pass from Sarras to Begnal. But the Panthers could manage only eight net yards rushing against the powerful Westmont defense. Ross led the defensive effort with 12 tackles, including a sack and a quarterback hurry. “He’s all over the ball,” said Buran of Ross. “He’s one of our leaders.” Senior DB Aguilar also had a big night for the Warriors with seven tackles and two pass interceptions. Ohyama had the sack for the safety among his five tackles and PHOTOGRAPH BY CATHY COWDEN Gray had four tackles including Prospect running back Daniel Lynn picks up some tough yardage in last the sack for the safety and also Friday’s 28-7 loss to Westmont. had a quarterback safety.

18 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

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SEPTEMBER 30, 2011 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS 19

RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY
Baha’i Faith of Campbell “The Earth Is One Country and Mankind It’s Citizens” Interfaith devotions the last Sunday of each month. For information: Please contact: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .408-379-2335 Or visit: www.bahai.org P.O. Box 94, Campbell, CA 95009 Bethel Lutheran Church & School 10181 Finch Ave,. across from Cupertino H.S. www.bethelcupertino.org Worship with Us 9:00 am – Traditional Service with Communion 9:15 am – Preschool through Adult Education Hour 10:30 am – Contemporary Service with Communion Childcare available. “Come and see” John 1:46b Consider Bethel Lutheran School for your child! Schedule a tour by visiting www.bethells.org Campbell Church of Christ 1075 W. Campbell Ave . . . . . . . . . . . .(408) 378-4900 Sunday Worship . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8:30 & 11:15 am (Nursery and Children’s Worship Program) Sunday Bible Classes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10:00 am Special children’s and youth ministries Email: church@campbellchurch.org ? Website: www.campbellchurch.org Campbell United Methodist Church 1675 Winchester Blvd. (near Hamilton), Campbell . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .(408) 378-3472 Sunday Worship . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9:00 & 10:30 AM Sunday School (all ages) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9:00 AM Quiet Communion Meditative Worship Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Tuesdays 6:00 PM For more information, visit: www.campbellunited.org Sunday Sermon Series: “On the Road with Jesus and Luke” — Exploring the book of Luke, and learning from the encounters that Jesus has with some of the most interesting people in the Bible. “People reaching out, with open minds, souls and hearts – nourishing spirituality, engaging creativity, building social justice, providing loving, welcoming community – for Christ and the world.” All are welcomed at Campbell UMC – and, all means ALL! Center for Spiritual Living An Omnifaith Spiritual Community All that we ask is that you remain open to the possibility of changing your entire life, by changing your mind. Dr. David Bruner, Minister 1195 Clark St. Willow Glen area of San Jose 2 blks East of Bird off Willow . . . . . .(408) 294-1828 Sunday Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9:30 and 11:00 am Infant & Toddler care provided at both Sunday Services Youth Education and Teen Ministries . . . . .11:00 am Wednesday Spirituality . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7:00 pm Website: www.CSLSJ.org for activities, classes and special events Christian Science Church (First Church of Christ, Scientist, Sunnyvale) 1575 Albatross Dr. (Sunnyvale-Saratoga. Road. at Harwick) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .739 -3139 Church and Sunday . School* . . . . . . . . . . .10:00 AM Wednesday Testimony Meeting . . . . . . . . . .7:30 PM Child care available at all services Reading Room/ Bookstore 260 S. Sunnyvale Avenue #7 736 - 7313 Mon – Fri. 12 – 4 ; Sat. 12 – 2 ; 2nd and 4th Thursday evenings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7 - 9 Noon testimony meeting on the 4th Wednesday of each month *Sunday School is for young people up to 20 years of age. For more information, go to christianscience.com. Congregational Community Church of Sunnyvale, UCC The Rev. Genavieve Heywood, Pastor 1112 S. Bernardo Ave. (at Remington)(408) 739-3285 Sunday Worship . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10:30 am No matter who you are or where you are on life’s journey, you are welcome here. For more information, visit www.uccsunnyvale.org or watch our Pastor’s invitation on youtube: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FnY8PFj2elU Good Samaritan United Methodist Church 19624 Homestead Road near Wolfe . .(408) 253-0751 Sunday Services The Source (traditional) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8:45 am The Bridge (new format) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10:15 am Mandarin Worship . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11:30 am Excellent music, youth, and family activities Bible studies, mission trips, and weekday preschool. We are a multicultural community, growing in Jesus Christ and sharing God’s transforming love next door and around the world. Visit our website at www.goodsam.info Immanuel Evangelical Lutheran Church (ELCA) Rev. Dr. C. Lynn Bailey STS Brian Swager, Director of Music 1710 Moorpark Avenue, San Jose CA 95128 (408) 297-0993 www.immanuellutheransj.org Worship and Music in the Lutheran Liturgical Tradition Sunday Service of Holy Communion . . . . .10:30 a.m. Adult Education . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9:45 a.m. Children and Youth Sunday School . . . . . .11:45 a.m. Taize Prayer Wednesday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6:00 p.m. Fireside Coffee Monday-Friday .7:00 a.m - 2:00 p.m. Immanuel Lutheran Church is committed to being the Heart of God in the Heart of the city. Immanuel Lutheran Church of Saratoga 14103 Saratoga Ave., Saratoga (408) 867-0822 www.ilcsaratoga.org Pastor Derek Engfelt (pastorderek@ilcsaratoga.org) “Our vision is to be recognized and valued in the community as a loving family of faith that passionately responds to the grace we’ve received by joyfully serving others in the name of Jesus.” Sunday Worship Services Traditional (organ, choir, and bells) . . . . . . . .8:30 am Adult Education . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10 am Children Sunday School . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11 am Contemporary w/Mikey Day Band (piano, guitar, drums) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11:00 am Bible Studies, Community Service, Weddings, Funerals/Memorials Peninsula Bible Church Cupertino 10601 N. Blaney Ave., Cupertino . . .(408) 366-6690 Sunday Worship Services . . . . . . .8:30 am, 10:30 am Infant through 5th Grade . . . . . . .8:30 am, 10:30 am Middle School (6-8th) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8:30 am Sr. High . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10:30 am Adult Electives . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10:30 am PBCC is a caring community of believers growing in the Lord with emphasis on Bible-based teaching and preparing folks for service and ministry. Sunday Worship features a blend of contemporary and traditional music. St. John’s Lutheran Church (ELCA) 581 E Fremont Ave at Manet Dr in Sunnyvale Pastor Peggy White . . . . . . . . . . . . . .(408) 739-2625 www.luther95.net/SJLC-SCA/ Sunday morning worship . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11 am Sunday School & Nursery Care available Adult Bible Class meets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9:30 am Community Garden! Home of the FISH Junque sale Welcoming All God’s Children Saint Luke Lutheran Church 1025 The Dalles Ave (@ Wright Ave), Sunnyvale . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .(408) 736-9216 Robert M. McKee, Pastor….www.stlukechurch.org Amazing Creations Preschool . . . . . .(408) 730-0365 Sunday Worship Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9:30 am Sunday Fellowship and Coffee . . . . . . . . . . .10:30 am Adult and Children’s Sunday Schools . . . . .10:45 am Welcome to St. Luke, where we put an emphasis on family, friends, and faith. God is doing great things with the St. Luke fellowship of believers! We want you to be able to share in the blessings. You will find friendly people here who truly care about you. God bless you and once again, welcome! Sunnyvale Presbyterian Church 728 W. Fremont Avenue, Sunnyvale 94087 (408) 739-1892 (corner of Hollenbeck, near Hwy. 85 exit) Visit us on our website www.svpc.us The Rev. Dr. Steve Harrington, Senior Pastor Early Light Contemplative Service with Taize singing and orchestra, communion weekly: . . . . . . . .7:50 am Traditional Worship Service with choir and organ: Sundays at . . . . . .10:00 am (childcare for infants and toddlers). Contemporary Intersections Worship Service with praise band: Sundays at . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5:00 pm Church School through 8th grade: Sundays at 10 am and 5 pm (thru 5th grade) For info about our junior high and senior high groups, go to www.svpc.us/groups/youth.php Union Church of Cupertino “Share with us in the joy of the journey” – Rev. Mark J. Brady 20900 Stevens Creek Blvd., Cupertino, CA 95014 Phone: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .(408) 252-4478 Inter-denominational Church, serving Cupertino since 1884. Sundays: Adult Study-9am, Worship Service- .10am, Coffee Fellowship- . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11:15am Bible Study Tuesday 10am, 7:30pm, Choir/Music Activities Worship Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10 am. Youth and Family activities, and much, much, more… Visit us on the web: www.unionchurch.org Unity Community Church 2682 Union Avenue San Jose, Ca at the corner of Curtner and Union in the Isabella Plaza. We are an open-minded, warm hearted nondenominational church creating extraordinary lives and a peaceful planet through our relationship with God and with each other. Affiliated with the Association of Unity and Daily Word we invite you to join us for our Sunday Services. Our come as you are “coffee house experience” service starts at 8:30 with coffee and treats, followed by the service 9:00 to 9:50 am. Our more traditional service is at 11:00 am in the sanctuary. Wherever you are in your spiritual understanding you are welcome! West Valley Muslim Association www.wvmuslim.org 12370 Saratoga Sunnyvale Road, Saratoga CA 95070 Phone: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .(408) 805-4560 We’re on Facebook under West Valley Muslim Association. Offering 5 Daily Prayers, Weekly Jummah Khutba and prayers (Friday Congregation) and Family Halaqas (Gatherings) serving Communities of Saratoga, Cupertino, Los Gatos, Sunnyvale, West San Jose, Campbell and more. Friday Congregation or Jummah is being held at Saratoga Prospect Center (formerly North Campus) 19848 Prospect Ave, Saratoga CA 95070. Zen Buddhist Practice Bamboo in the Wind Rev. Val Szymanski Meditation & Discussion: Tuesday . . .7:30 pm–9:00 pm Meditation Instruction: Tuesday . . . . . . . . . .7:00 pm Location: Congregational Community Church Chapel 1112 S. Bernardo Ave. at Remington Dr., Sunnyvale (408) 832-7690 www.bamboointhewind.org

To advertise your listing in the Religious Directory, please contact Vickie Cha at 408-200-1025. Email your listing to vcha@community-newspapers.com. Deadline for changes must be submitted via e-mail by Wednesday Noon, a week prior to publication.

20 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

181

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3 bedrooms, , . , 1.5 baths, fireplace. i l . i l . Casinos close. $75 weeknights, k i , k $90 weekends

Electrical
Southwest Electric Local family owned business. 200 amp service upgrades, recess lights, solar systems, new circuits, spa hookups, swimming pool, ceiling fans and trouble shooting. Lic#710041. www.sowestelectric. com. 408/506-6421

RAIN GUTTER CLEANING
ta Clara Valley San

408/315-2408
Automobiles
Important Information: No refunds after submission. Canceled ads will receive credit for future advertising, not a refund. Ads must be canceled before deadline for that issue. Advertisements are accepted upon the representation that advertiser the and/or its agency have the right to the conpublish tents thereof. In of consideration such publication, advertiser and its agency agree to indemnify and hold the publisher harmless against any expense or loss by reason of any claims arising out of the The publication. publisher reserves the right to edit, alter, omit, or refuse any advertising submitted. For policies concern ing specific catego ries, please refer to at paragraph the the beginning of the category or call us at 408.200.1025 or email classifieds@ communitynewspapers.com

COMPLETE SERVICE, INC.

Cement/concrete
Custom Concrete & Masonry A+ Rated by BBB #381833 Casalegno Concrete 408-279-8036

Miriam’s House Cleaning Services
From A-Z Weekly/BiWeekly/Monthly Services
Excellent References “Garage Cleaning and Closet Organizing”

408/246-3372
Fully insured ? License #688767

HOA SPECIALIST DBA - VALLEY METAL SERVICES
Lic# 872529

Garage Sales
WG Garage Sale Sat 10/1, 8-2pm. Furniture, toys, clothes, tools. Too much to list. 1212 Roycott Way.

COMMERCIAL REAL ESTATE Motivated, tenacious, self starter wanted for entrepreneurial, fast paced career in commercial real estate office in the Silicon Valley. College graduate preferred, with DRE license or DRE licensing in progress. Please send resumes to Liz.Polk@Grubb-Ellis.com

Peter Lyon
General Contractor, Inc.

LOS Gatos concrete driveway, sidewalks, aggregate, stamp, paving stones. license#716800. 408/264-9218.

408/871-8665
www.Peterlyon.com
License# 631415

Gardening & Landscaping
Flower Gardens Beautiful, colorful gardens. Custom designed and planted with care. Brenda 408/255-4381. Gardening Services And Clean Ups Commercial, Industrial, Residential Weekly Maintenance, lawn, schrubs. Call Jose 408/248-4687.
LANDSCAPING AND MAINTENANCE

Decks, Fences & Gazebos

Landscape Design and Project Execution

? New Installation ? Leaf Guard/Bird Control, Spike/Repairs ? New Roof Installation & Gutter Repairs ? Roof Cleaning & Restoration ? Pressure Washing Service ? Licensed-Bonded-Insured

408-613-6285 (c) 408-945-1544 (h)

Merchandise

Maintenance
Sod lawns, Sprinklers, Seasonal Cleanups & Repairs Patios, Decks, Custom Wood Work, Custom Gates
Bus. Lic. # 12978

wwwSCVCompleteServices.com
Gen Cont # 928954 Since 1991

Moving Storage

KCP WOOD
Clean & Refinish Decks, Fences, etc. Lic. #473523 cell phone 408/210-5579

RENEWERS

408/269-8646

ANYTIME MOVING
We Care! Honest, reliable. We also move upright pianos. Locally owned and operated. Free Est./Free Consultation.
Bus. Lic# 31404

Furniture, tickets garage sales.

408/370-2496

GLOBAL LANDSCAPE & IRRIGATION Installations,repairs, m a i n t e n a n c e , hardscapes, patios, courts. bocceball Lic#751325 Sprinkler Doctor 408/859.2055 Black Diamond Paver Stones & Landscape Fall Specials. Driveways, Patios, Walls, etc. FREE Design Lic#841042 408.353.2992

408.353.1242
Serving you since 1989 ** INSURED

Miscellaneous
$$$For Old Motorcycles, motorcycle parts, motorcycle tools, books. Any condi tion. Dennis Keith at 408/489-2049.

Dale Brooks Irrigation Serving Bay Area since 1993. Sprinklers, drip systems, landscape lighting. Repairs, additions, modifications, installations. CA#727932. 408/942-0712

408/857-0255

Halloween Costume Pimp and Ho "A Head Turner." $400

181

SEPTEMBER 30, 2011 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS 21

REAL ESTATE
ADVERTISE YOUR REAL ESTATE LISTING HERE. CONTACT US AT
Downsizing!! LOS GATOS SPACE FOR LEASE
Mixed Use/Retail Center Center Close to Downtown ‘SHOWERS PARK’ OFFICE/RETAIL/FLEX Approx. 1,906-2,528 SF Open Floor Plans / Storefront The Move-In Ready Best in LG. No Steps! Flexible Terms / FREE room Beaut. Garden, Spacious lvg. Rent 2 large bedrooms, 2 to Tour Call Tara or Larry baths tara@borelli$460,000 / larry@borelli.com Call agent.
Sunny Kitch. 2 car gar. + Storage. 408-453-4700

3595 Forest Avenue, Santa Clara “YOUR

NEIGHBORHOOD REAL ESTATE CONSULTANT” RANDALL Gardeners Delight, Charming Bohannon RAMIREZ Home with White Picket Fence New Double
Paned Windows, Hardwood Floor Open Saturday and Sunday 1:00-5:00pm

(408) 200-1025 (408) 200-1025
VCHA@COMMUNITY-NEWSPAPERS.COM vcha@community-newspapers.com

(408) 886-8989

408-206-2472
DRE 01100170

rramirez@kwsv.com www.3595ForestAve.com Visit me: Monica Yeungwww.facebook.com/ Arima

650-888-4116 Real estate RandallRamirez

SACRED EARTH RETREAT – BEN LOMOND, CA
46 acres. Beautiful ridge top views. Creek and spring. Off-grid. Close to store. Private and Quiet. Hobbit cabin.

Awesome Garden – fenced. Owner Financing $795,000

Donner Land & Mortgage Co. Inc. 408-395-5754
www.donnerland.com

Approx. 5 Acres. Stellar Cabin, Water, and beautiful spot for a access. Gorgeous Property. 8 Acres. Has aOcean View. Full asun and good paved large house It also has a stage.Shared well. Power 8 Milesline. Boulder Creek. Nature environment. at lot from

ABOVE THE CLOUDS LOS MOUNTAINS SKYVIEW CABIN, SANTA-CRUZGATOS, CA
Owner FinancingPrice: $450K $450,000 Asking Available
www.donnerland.com

Donnerland and Mortgage Co.Inc. Donner Land & Homes, Inc 408-395-5754 408-395-5754 www.donnerland.com

22 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

181

Local Bulletin
Announcements, Events and Youth Sports
Systematic Training for Effective Parenting (STEP)
A 6-week workshop focused on building skills to foster better communications and a better relationship with your teen-aged children. These classes offer strategic ideas to become a more effective parent for your teens. October 18th - November 22nd, Tuesdays, 7:00-9:00 p.m. at Los Gatos High School. $80/individual or $100/couple (book included). For more information contact: http://www.parentingcontinuum.org or e-mail questions to jacquerider@yahoo.com.

Memorex at 50
Celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of Memorex. Alumni and friends of Memorex Corporation will meet on October 14 for an Alumni Day at the Computer History Museum, with a banquet on the following night at the Sheraton Palo Alto. Visit memorexat50.org for details and to register for the event.

Spanish Guitar Lessons in Cupertino
Classical and Flamenco guitar instructor has openings for students of all levels and ages 9 to 99. Nylon string. Let a virtuoso help fill your life and home with beautiful music! For more information, see www.midnightfandango.com or call Tans at 408 482-1393.

Andrew Breitbart is coming to The Conservative Forum
Tuesday, Oct. 4th! Remember the ACORN and Anthony Weiner scandals? These and other major news breaks are due in large part to Andrew Breitbart. Hear from someone who breaks stories the mainstream media won’t cover. Special Event includes refreshments. Price: Non-Members online registration $20, $25 at the door; Members $10, $15 at door. 432 Stierlin Road, Mountain View. Doors open at 6:15; program begins at 7.

Single Parent Seminar Featuring Elsa Kok Colopy
It’s not easy to live the single - parent life. The key is knowing you are not in this alone! Learn the essentials of self care and the value of helpful relationships. Saratoga Federated Church, 20390 Park Place, Saratoga, October 15, 2011 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Tickets $25 lunch included Child Care Available. Enroll at www.saratogafederated.org – or call Susan at (408) 867-1000 ext 239. Deadline is October 1, 2011

Healthy Sleep Habits “Sleep Impacts Our Behavior”
Dr, Rafael Pelayo, a sleep specialist at the Stanford Sleep Disorders Clinic and Lucille Packard Children’s Hospital, shall discuss topics such as: understand sleep challenges; unique challenges of adolescent sleep; motivating teens to get more sleep; and solutions to common sleep disorders. Wednesday, October 19th from 7:00-9:00 p.m. at the Los Gatos High School Auditorium. Admission is FREE. For more information contact Marina Barnes at marina.p.barnes@gmail.com

YOUTH SPORTS
Join the Fun at Homestead Lanes!
Take your bowling to the next level in our youth leagues. All level of bowlers welcome Saturday mornings 9:15 to 11:30. Alley Kats: Youth learning the fundamentals of the game. Fees $11/wk. Jaguars: More experienced league bowlers. Fees $12/wk. Dynamic Duo’s: Adult- youth teams for any skill level. Fees $11/wk per bowler. Coaching support offered. Contact: Homestead Lanes 20990 Homestead Road. Cupertino 408-255-5700.

Free Concert at the San Jose Wman’s Club
The San Jose Woman’s Club will present a free concert on Sunday October 16th at 3:00 p.m. at the Clubhouse, 75 South 11th Street, San Jose. Jose Mendiola and Jennifer Mitchell, winners of the Club’s 2011 vocal scholarships, will perform a selection of arias from favorite operas as well as art and popular songs. All ages welcome. Free Street Parking. For more information, see www.sjwomansclub.org.

Choir openings, St. Francis Episcopal Church, Willow Glen.
Openings in all sections, all levels of proficiency are welcomed. Supportive group. Thursday night practices 7:30-9:00 p.m., Sunday morning performances 10:00 a.m. Music from classical to more contemporary. Choir director is a graduate from the San Francisco Conservatory of Music. More info call: 408 448-2340, leave contact info.

Pumpkin Patch Boutique is presented by the San Jose Auxiliary for Children benefiting Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital at Stanford.
This event takes place on Saturday, October 8th from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the First Congregational Church, 1980 Hamilton Ave. @ Leigh in San Jose and features fine jewelry, china, silver, antiques, collectibles, boutique items and used, rare and children’s books. Also a fabulous Donation Drawing with super prizes. Come and enjoy the day!

Sparkle Swim School
Swim lessons all levels and open swim. $14 per lesson (with session). Located three blocks from hwy 280 and Bird Ave. From babies to adults, novice to fitness. Warm water! CPR, first aid and lifeguard certified instructors. Afternoon hours, including Saturdays. In person or online registration. Www.sparkleswimschool.com (408) 293-6435

Ladies of Charity Bocce Tournament
Monday, 10/03/11 Campo di Bocce, 565 University Ave. Los Gatos, CA. 6:00 pm Team Check-In. Put together a 4 member team or let us choose your team. $80.00 per person includes food, drinks. Event benefits St. Elizabeth’s Day Home. Send checks to Cathy De Maria. 1183 Capri Drive, Campbell, CA 95008, 408-370-1803

Crushers Tryouts
Campbell Crushers 10U baseball team is looking for players for fall baseball. Contact Bob Burchell at rjb_574@yahoo.com or 650-224-1384.

Deadline: 3 pm Wednesday a week prior to publication date. Cost: $20 each event, each newspaper, 75 words. .35 each additional word.

Publicize community or promotional events in our new Local Bulletin page.
Call 408.200.1025 for more information Email your listing to Localbulletin@community-newspapers.com
181

SEPTEMBER 30, 2011 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS 23

apr.com
Go to open.apr.com for your complete guide to Bay Area open homes.

A F F I L I AT I O N

af·fil·i·a·tion

noun

to associate as a member: partnership, alliance

| ?? fi-lē-? ā- sh? n |

Who you know and work with plays a significant role in your success. At Alain Pinel Realtors, our affiliations with the Leading Real Estate Companies of the World? and Luxury Portfolio provide us global reach, making us the most respected purveyor of luxury real estate, not only in the Bay Area, but around the world. Visit our international property search feature on apr.com to put the power of our global network to work for you.

Jeff Barnett
Vice President Regional Manager Office 408.358.1111 jbarnett@apr.com

LOS GAT OS | 750 Un iversity Av enue, Suite 150

408.358 .1111
Elite In-House Mortgage Services

24 SILICON VALLEY COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

181


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