Monday, May 16, 2016

What Is Your Zip_Code??

For the Tiburon/Belvedere Community of Great,
the to log-on for the PG&E questions in our Area,

it is easy to use for all the require is a trail of letter to locate.shin,
this provides 'Only Electricity' for any other PG&E provisions read depth of departments' tell.

Once that sign is On the Update button wells to keep your Home in-touch on the worry,
so deciding to parade the website will favor the spice of the Men & Women on the roads mile,
for less time on the phone makes more's time on the Fix.

Should fear inhabit an after hours supply to your nerves,
the provide of our local Fire & Police Departments are there to be your Friends on the panic,
so therefore preparation in advance of the dark shale on a nights' view;

1.) batteries for flashlights and radio broadcasting
     a.) Having a battery operated Radio playing during these times will supply your bodily frame with a greater calm.
          1.) KGO 810 AM is an achievable broadcast to the pick-up of a standard antennae in our area.
          2.) SNAP radio 840 AM for more information on local emergency situations in Tiburon.

2.) candles are great but require greater WATCH for those that tend of dose-off so batteries are a bit better for decision.
     b.) For the reduction of panic during stressful times while driving might be taxing on the nerves also, as remember the stoplights at intersections will go out. Remind yourselves that should this happen at anytime or should you need to prepare yourself for the adventure during an outage, the local Police Department is a phone call away to memory check this additional information.  So, the stoplights are to be observed like a Four-Way Stop!!! However people today are not driving with patience nor understanding of 'polite' fabric of wheeling, therefore be of greater breath to yourselves as it is not a race to get those batteries but it will be a journey these days.

3.) Local Emergency Numbers!!
     a.) Tiburon Police Department, 1155 Tiburon Blvd
(415) 789-2801
     b.) Belvedere Police Department, 450 San Rafael Ave
(415) 435-2611 
     c.) Tiburon Fire Protection District Station 11: Headquarters, 1679 Tiburon Blvd
(415) 435-7200
     d.) Tiburon Fire Protection District Station 10, 4301 Paradise Dr
(415) 435-7200

Past these simple core instructions the only part that makes real eyes feel better is to make a call to whom may be coming home and with that one phone call you can take the opportunity to double-check your residence as to any further instructions regarding gas-lines and circuit breakers.  Plus it will make you feel better to hear a live a warm-voice on the other end of the line.

Market Street Once The Pier!!


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Hofbrau is a cafeteria-style food service found in the United States, particularly in the San Francisco Bay Area, and the namesake for various restaurants and restaurant chains in the U.S. that feature this kind of food service. The name is derived from the German term Hofbräu, which originally referred to a brewery with historical ties to a royal court. Such breweries often have beer gardens where food is served.[1] However, Northern California-style hofbraus differ in both food and service from such traditional German establishments, and commonly do not offer any German food. Instead, freshly carved meat is central to California hofbrau cuisine.


The choice of meats offered at most hofbraus includes some form of roast beef such as prime ribtri-tip, or brisket; some form of salt-cured meat such as corned beefpastrami, or ham; a whole roasted bird such as turkey or chicken; and sometimes buffalo. Meals are typically served as sandwiches or as plated dinners, per the customer's preference. Sandwiches are often served au jus on sourdough rolls in French dip style, or open with beef jus or gravy ladled over the sandwich at the carvery station. Dinners often come with a side of mashed potatoes and gravy, with gravy ladled over both the potatoes and the meat. In addition, a dinner roll with butter plus a choice of hot and cold side dishes is included. Hot sides often include cornmacaroni and cheeserice, and green beans.[2] Cold sides often include macaroni or pasta saladpotato salad, or regular iceberg lettucesalad.
Beer on tap is commonly available at most hofbraus. Liquor is sometimes available, and most alcoholic drinks are generally inexpensive.

Layout and characteristics[edit]

Restaurants are laid out cafeteria-style: Customers take a tray and utensils at the beginning of a long steam table, place meat orders at the carvery station, add side dishes as they move down the line, pay the cashier at the end of the line, and then seat themselves.
Expansive dining areas are generally available at larger hofbraus, and are typically used as meeting places for large groups of people who gather to eat, drink, watch sports on television, and have parties.

Oh For The Lights Of The San Francisco Hofbrau: Over The Rocks As The Balance Would Often Beam At The Take.In It Neet!!!

Owe how the Mind in method off the sleeve,
it is those private conversations to the listen in those chairs,
snuggled in for a long nap,
as a prowess.

My the oh Wow to the tablet on today dumb Techs,
the bar.E!.yo to that double back shell of yo-yo & slink.key',
that terrific factor on reality,
the treasure of Pandora must just rock that glass back to say??,
well, that is a deep subject on deposit now isn't it.

Found by the letter of a memory lathe,
that Shingle to The Whistle of great bound!!!

Gosh these are the words that stride to trials ears,
to never plug rather state that the drum in there is found!!!

"Might It Be The Comprehension"

Melvin Belli

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Melvin Belli
Melvin Belli 1967.jpg
Belli in 1967
BornMelvin Mouron Belli
July 29, 1907
Sonora, CaliforniaU.S.
DiedJuly 9, 1996 (aged 88)
San FranciscoCalifornia, U.S.
OccupationLawyer, actor, author
Melvin Mouron Belli (July 29, 1907 – July 9, 1996)[1] was a prominent American lawyer known as "The King of Torts" and by insurance companies as "Melvin Bellicose". He had many celebrity clients, including Zsa Zsa GaborErrol FlynnChuck Berry,Muhammad AliThe Rolling StonesJim Bakker and Tammy Faye BakkerMartha MitchellLana TurnerTony Curtis, and Mae West. He won over $600,000,000 (U.S.) in judgments during his legal career.[1] He was also the attorney of Jack Ruby, who shot Lee Harvey Oswald for the assassination of President John F. Kennedy.

Early life[edit]

Belli was born in the California Gold Rush town of Sonora, California, in the Sierra Nevada foothills.[2] His parents were of Italian ancestry from Switzerland.[citation needed] His grandmother, Anna Mouron, was the first female pharmacist in California. By the 1920s, the family had moved to the city of Stockton, California where Belli attended Stockton High School.
Belli graduated from the University of California, Berkeley in 1929 and after traveling around the world for a year, attended the Boalt Hall School of Law at Berkeley in 1933.[3]


After graduation, his first job was posing as a hobo for the Works Progress Administration and riding the rails to observe the Depression's impact on the country's vagrantpopulation. His first major legal victory came shortly after graduation, in a personal injury lawsuit representing an injured cable car gripman. Over insurance lawyers' objections, Belli brought a model of a cable car intersection, and the gear box and chain involved in the accident, to demonstrate to jurors exactly what had happened.[4]
Besides his personal injury cases, which earned for him his byname "King of Torts,"[2] Belli was instrumental in setting up some of the foundations of modern consumer rights law, arguing several cases in the 1940s and 1950s that formed the basis for later lawsuits and landmark litigation by such figures as Ralph Nader. Belli argued (in cases such asEscola v. Coca-Cola Bottling Co., in 1944, which arose from an incident in which a restaurant manager from Merced, California was injured by an exploding Coca-Cola bottle) that all products have an implied warranty, that it is to be foreseen that products will be used by a long chain of people, not just the direct recipient of the manufactured product, and that negligence by a defendant need not be proven if the defendant's product is defective.
In his book Ready for the Plaintiff, Belli noted examples of negligence cited by himself and other personal-injury lawyers to win in court—for example, a colleague in Florida, who showed how a builder violated a building code in Miami Beach concerning the use of wooden shims in construction of outside walls (forbidden by the municipal code because of the effect of the ocean salt and air). The facing was a slab of Vitreous marble, whose adhesion was eventually weakened by the climate; it fell off the side of the building and injured a passerby, who sued the builder. After winning a court case, Belli would raise a Jolly Roger flag over his Montgomery Street office building in the Barbary Coast district ofSan Francisco (which Belli claimed had been a Gold Rush-era brothel) and fire a cannon, mounted on his office roof, to announce the victory and the impending party.[5]
In his best-known case, Belli represented Jack Ruby, for free, after Ruby shot and killed Lee Harvey Oswald. Belli attempted to prove that Ruby was legally insane and had a history of mental illness in his family. On Saturday, March 14, 1964, Ruby was convicted of "murder with malice", and received a death sentence. Immediately thereafter, Ruby and his siblings fired Belli as they also hired and fired several other lawyers during the case. In late 1966, Ruby's conviction was overturned with help from other defense lawyers on the grounds that he did not receive a fair trial and a retrial was scheduled outside of Dallas, but Ruby died of cancer before the retrial could take place. Belli became very critical of FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover.[citation needed]
In 1969 a man called San Francisco police, identifying himself as the serial killer known as the Zodiac killer, and agreed to call talk show host Jim Dunbar on Dunbar's morning television talk show, A.M. San Francisco if either Belli or attorney F. Lee Bailey were present on air. The police contacted Belli and Dunbar to arrange this in the hopes of capturing the individual. As promised, the suspect called, spoke a few words, and then hung up, repeating this activity 54 times over the next two hours.[6] Belli received a letter from the Zodiac Killer that same year.[7]
Belli's firm filed for bankruptcy protection in December 1995. Belli was representing 800 women in a class action lawsuit against breast implant manufacturer Dow Corning. Belli won the lawsuit, but when Dow Corning declared bankruptcy, Belli had no way to recover the US$5,000,000 his firm had advanced to doctors and expert witnesses.[citation needed]
In the 1960s, Belli was among the leading members of the California plaintiffs bar who helped establish the California Trial Lawyers Association, which in the mid-1990s was renamed the Consumer Attorneys of California. The organization was established to help set standards and foment on-going legal education to help consumers have a better chance in court against the powerful legal teams amassed by the insurance companies and big corporations that typically were the defendants in accident, personal injury and other consumer lawsuits.[8]

In media[edit]

Belli executive produced Tokyo File 212 (1951), Hollywood's first film to be shot entirely in Japan.[9] It featured Florence Marly and Robert Peyton in key roles.[10]
Belli appeared in "And the Children Shall Lead", a 1968 episode of the original Star Trek series. In it he appears as Gorgan, an evil being who corrupts a group of children, one of whom was played by his son Caesar.[11]
He appeared in the Albert and David Maysles documentary Gimme Shelter (1970), which featured his representation and facilitation of The Rolling Stones' staging of the disastrous December 6, 1969, Altamont Free Concert. Belli enjoyed his frequent television and movie appearances; in 1965, he told Alex Haley, interviewing him for Playboy, that he "might have been an actor" if he had not become an attorney.[citation needed] He also played a criminal defense lawyer in an episode of the series Hunter.[episode needed]
In June 1996, Belli recited the oratory to David Woodard's brass fanfare setting of Mark Twain's "The War Prayer" at San Francisco's Old First Church.[12]
As a performer, Belli was played by Brian Cox in the 2007 film Zodiac, for the scene that depicted Belli's conversation with the Zodiac suspect on A.M. San Francisco.[7]


Belli was the author of several books, including the six-volume Modern Trials (written between 1954 and 1960) which has become a classic textbook on the demonstrative method of presenting evidence. Belli's unprecedented — and some thought undignified — use of graphic evidence and expert witnesses later became common courtroom practice. His autobiography, My Life on Trial is an account of his life and the noteworthy events he was involved in during his career. He also wrote the introduction to "847.0 The Whiplash Injury" by L. Ted Frigard, D.C. published in 1970. Dr. Frigard had helped Belli with his pain through chiropractic care.

Personal life[edit]

Belli was married six times and divorced five.[2] His marriage to his fifth wife, the former Lia Georgia Triff ended with a scandalous and acrimonious divorce proceeding in 1991. Belli accused his ex-wife of having an affair with archbishop Desmond Tutu and of throwing one of his dogs off the Golden Gate Bridge. He was fined $1,000 for repeatedly calling her "El Trampo". At one point, Belli was ejected from the courtroom after accusing the judge of sleeping with his former wife's lawyer.[13] He was ultimately compelled to pay her an estimated $15 million. She later married a self-styled Romanian prince, Paul Lambrino. Belli married his sixth wife, Nancy Ho, on March 29, 1996.[2] His youngest child, Melia, from fifth wife Lia, became an art history scholar, and is currently an assistant professor of Asian art history at the University of Texas at Arlington.[14]


Belli died of complications from pancreatic cancer, at his home in San Francisco, on July 9, 1996, aged 88.[2] His death came suddenly, and in the presence of his wife Nancy.The New York Times' quoted his publicist Edward Lozzi saying "He was sitting; he just stopped breathing".[15] As of his death he had three sons, three daughters, twelve grandchildren, and two dogs.[2] He is buried in Odd Fellows Cemetery in Sonora, California, his birthplace.[citation needed]


  • 1950, The Voice of Modern Trials
  • 1951, The Adequate Award
  • 1952, The More Adequate Award
  • 1952, The More Adequate Award and the Flying Saucers
  • 1954, Modern Trials (6 volumes)
  • 1955, The Use of Demonstrative Evidence in Achieving the More Adequate Award
  • 1955, Medical Malpractice
  • 1956, Blood Money Ready for the Plaintiff
  • 1956, Ready for the Plaintiff: A Story of Personal Injury Law
  • 1959, Modern Damages (6 volumes)
  • 1960, Belli Looks at Life and Law in Japan
  • 1963, Belli Looks at Life and Law in Russia
  • 1964, Dallas Justice: The Real Story of Jack Ruby And His Trial
  • 1967, Trial Tactics
  • 1968, Criminal Law
  • 1968, The Law Revolt: A Summary of Trends in Modern Criminal and Civil Law
  • 1968, The Law Revolution
  • 1971, Angela: A Revealing Close-Up of the Woman And the Trial
  • 1976, My Life on Trial: An Autobiography
  • 1983, The Belli Files
  • 1986, Everybody's Guide to the Law (co-author Allen P. Wilkinson)

Filmography (as actor)[edit]

  • 1968, Star Trek (as Gorgan in the episode "And the Children Shall Lead")
  • 1968, Wild in the Streets (as himself)
  • 1970, Gimme Shelter (as himself)
  • 1972, Arnie (TV Series, as Jonathan Berrenger, lawyer)
  • 1973, Ground Zero (a.k.a. The Golden Gate Is Ground Zero)
  • 1978, Lady of the House (TV, as Mayor Jim of San Francisco)
  • 1979, Whodunnit? (TV series, as himself)
  • 1984, Guilty or Innocent (TV series, as himself)
  • 1991, Murder, She Wrote (TV series, as Judge Harley in the episode "From the Horse's Mouth")
  • 2000, American Justice, "Divorce Wars" (TV series)