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THE LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE OF MORGAN HILL, GILROY & SAN MARTIN

APRIL 13, 2018

South Valley Magazine inside this issue

OUT & ABOUT CALEND AR OF EVENTS

A supplement to the Gilroy Dispatch & Morgan Hill Times

Sandra McNeal honored for teen mentoring

Rock the Mock

South Valley Magazine INSIDE THIS ISSUE

THIS WEEK: St. Josephs puts gifts under the tree

ESTABLISHED 1868

A New SV Media publication THE LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE OF SAN BENITO COUNTY

APRIL 13, 2018

T

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Friday, April 13, 2018

gilroydispatch.com • Vol. 151, No. 15 • $1

San Benito Magazine inside this issue

A supplement to the Hollister Free Lance

Well fees will riseSan Benito Magazine INSIDE THIS ISSUE by nearly 8 percent Eating with the seasons

Farm to Table

THIS WEEK: Poppy Jasper screens Luis Valdez’s ‘Ceasar’s Last Fast’

AGRICULTURAL WELLS HIT BY 22 PERCENT By Barry Holtzclaw Managing Editor

➝ Water,8

Bryce Stoepfel

Municipal water districts, homeowners, farmers and ranchers with their own water wells face fee increases of 7.9 to 22.2 percent from the Santa Clara Valley Water District. Well users don’t use the district’s treatment plants, pipes or pumping stations, but they do dip into the same groundwater resources, and the district uses the well-user fees, and rates by “retail” consumers to sustain the system. The rate-setting process for the sprawling water district is scheduled to conclude on April 24, when the board meets to affirm rates it already approved. Public hearings were held April 10 and April 12 to explain the new rates. Groundwater rates would rise up to 7.9 percent for non-agricultural water wells, and up to 22.2 percent for agricultural well users. “As Santa Clara County’s primary water wholesaler, the water district strives to make sure there is enough clean, safe water to sustain the region’s economic

HEAVY HITTERS Three generations of fighters, Ruben, Robert Jr., and Robert “The Ghost” Guerrero at Pound 4 Pound, their new boxing gym at 7648 Monterey Street. Robert Jr. under the tutelage of his champion father and grandfather Ruben is a fighter in training.

Guerreros open new gym 3 GENERATIONS OF GUERRERO FAMILY CREATE BOXING MECCA DOWNTOWN Bryce Stoepfel Reporter

One week after its grand opening, Pound 4 Pound Sports Fitness, the new boxing gym on Monterey Street was popping with the sounds of the sweet science. Whap, whap—swap—pap, pap, pap! “We’re here to build

champions,” said Ruben Guerrero before the day sparring sessions started at the new gym opened by him and his Maricela, parents of former multiple world boxing champion Robert “The Ghost” Guerrero. It was tough to tell that fighters Oscar Escandon and Pedro Cruz were sparing. Even with head and body padding, the shots each threw and absorbed appeared, and sounded, like both were fighting at full steam. “I’d say they’re at 90 percent

speed and 50 percent power right now,” Robert Guerrero said. Like the fighters, Pound 4 Pound looks and sounds like it’s on full power. With the boxing ring, dozens of heavy bags, speed bags, mats, mitts, the new gym at 7648 Monterey St is slick, slim and powerful, just like multiple former world champion Robert Guerrero. It took about seven months to get to opening day, but there’s more to come. “I’m turning this whole area back here into a full gym, with weights, cardio machines and a

place for Crossfit,” Ruben Guerrero said while touring the unfinished back half of the building which had been the Discount Surplus store. “We get kids from the streets, but we also take in kids from the YMCA and the Gilroy Youth Alliance,” Maricela said. “ We’ve also reached out to local high schools and the Gilroy Department of Parks and Recreation. We want to get kids off the street and keep them out of trouble.” ➝ Pund for Pound, 11

City seeks to regain its Tree City status CITY CELEBRATES ARBOR DAY WITH PLANS TO PLANT ANOTHER 400 TREES ALONG GILROY STREETS By Barry Holtzclaw Managing Editor

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The City of Gilroy is on aggressive pace to plant more than 100 trees per year in downtown neighborhoods, replacing many diseased or dead trees.

The City Council last week heard that 100 trees had been planted, with a goal of 500, in hopes of restoring Gilroy to a national “Tree City” designation. To celebrate this renewed effort, the city is hosting a tree party on Arbor Day, Tuesday, April 17, at 5:30pm in Carriage Hills Park, 1701 Crest Hill Way. Mayor Roland Velasco has officially declared April 17 Arbor Day, in Gilroy, and the Parks and Recreation Commission will plant five trees in Carriage Hills Park that have been donated by West Coast Arborists.

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There is more to the tree story in Gilroy than just planting trees, and having a party. The council is considering a new ordinance endorsed by the Planning Commission that would impose stiff fines on property owners who cut down trees in the city limits without city permission. “Trees can reduce the erosion of our precious topsoil by wind and water, cut heating and cooling costs, moderate the temperature, clean the air, produce life-giving oxygen, and provide

habitat for wildlife,” the mayor said in his Arbor Day proclamation. “Trees are a renewable source, giving us paper, wood for our homes, fuel for our fires and countless other wood products— and trees in our city increase property values, enhance the economic vitality of business areas and beautify our community,” he said. “Trees, where they are planted, are a source of joy and spiritual growth,” Velasco concluded. “I ➝ Trees, 17

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A passing driver initially reported the downed lines, soon followed by reports of smoke from residents at nearby Eagle Ridge.

The fire department sent a crew to the neighborhood north of the incident, near Welburn Avenue, as a precaution. There were no structures threatened, and no injuries were reported.

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PG&E reported that 83 customers lost power, which was restored about five hours later.

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Gilroy’s classified staff agrees to 2 percent hike INCREASE IS RETROACTIVE TO JULY 1 Scott Forstner Reporter

Despite stalled talks with the teachers’ union, Gilroy school district leaders reached an agreement with its classified (non-instructional) staff for the 2017-18 school year that includes a 2 percent pay raise retroactive to July 1, 2017. Gilroy Unified School District’s Board of Trustees ratified the contract terms with the California School Employees Association at its March 22 meeting. The retroactive pay increase does not include “overtime, additional hours or hours worked during the 2017 summer school program,” according to the agreement. In addition, no changes were made in the district’s contribution to the

classified staff ’s health and welfare benefits. A “Me Too Clause” was also part of the compensation package, which states that “the salary schedule adjustment shall not be lower than any across-theboard percentage salary increases negotiated with any other bargaining unit.” However, the Gilroy Teachers Association are at an impasse with district negotiators on a new contract. The certificated staff, which includes teachers and has been working without a contract since June 2017, is asking for a 6 percent pay raise and for the district to contribute an additional 5 percent for health benefits. The district’s offer is the same to the teachers as it was to the classified staff. “The tentative agreement reached between Gilroy Unified School District and California School Employees Association is within the

fiscal constraint of the District,” according to the staff report.

Board approves calendars for next two school years

The Gilroy Unified School District Board of Trustees approved the 2018-19 and 2019-20 Instructional and Gilroy Teachers Association Certificated Work Calendars at itsMarch 22 meeting. The calendars meet the required 180 student instructional days and three staff development days, according to the report. For 2018-2019 school term, the first day of student instruction is scheduled for Aug. 16, 2018 and the last day of instruction will be Friday, June 7, 2019. For 2019-2020, the first day of student instruction is set at Aug. 14, 2019 and the last day of instruction will be Friday, June 5, 2020.

Mosquito control office invites public April 17 COUNTY ASKS PUBLIC TO ITS MOSQUITO CONTROL OFFICE OPEN HOUSE Staff Report

The County of Santa Clara Vector Control District will host its fourth annual open house from on Tuesday April 17, from 10am to 3pm. The event at the mosquito-control headquarters at 1580 Berger Drive,San Jose will celebrate 30 years of protecting public health with a family-friendly event that provides education about pest management and the importance of mosquito and vector control. The Mosquito and Vector Control Association of California has designated April 15-21 as Mosquito Awareness Week.

Educational activities include watching mosquitofish in action, helping fight West Nile Virus in your yard, inspecting the habitats of bees and beehives, and conducting a mock backyard inspection with vector biologists. Attendees can also bring in bugs for identification by our entomologists and learn about native Bay Area species. Specialized equipment on display includes marshland vehicles used for treatments in difficult-to-reach waterways. Laboratory tours, demonstrations for controlling rats and mice, arts and crafts for kids, and more will take place throughout the event. The Wildlife Center of Silicon Valley will educate attendees on living compatibly with our local wildlife. Hendrix, a black lab mix who alerts inspectors of illegal fruit, plants and insects entering the county, will be

at the open house for guests to interact with and pet. “This is a wonderful educational experience for kids and adults to learn first-hand how to prevent the spread of mosquitoes and mosquito-borne illnesses, ticks and other potentially dangerous vectors,” said Vector Control District Manager Dr. Nayer Zahiri. “Even simple, individual acts such as dumping standing water can go a long way in preventing diseases such as West Nile Virus.” In addition to Vector Control, other Consumer and Environmental Protection Agency departments participating are Consumer Protection Division, Clean Water, Recycle and Waste Reduction, and Animal Care and Control. For more information, the public can call (408) 918-4770 or visit online at SCCvector.org.


3 APRIL 13, 2018

GILROY DISPATCH | MORGAN HILL TIMES | HOLLISTER FREE LANCE


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GILROY DISPATCH

APRIL 13, 2018

Uvas Canyon Park reopens to public COUNTY ASKS RESERVATIONS FOR PARKING ON WEEKENDS, HOLIDAYS Staff report

Uvas Canyon County Park has reopened after heavy rains last winter forced its closure for more than a year, and reservations for parking are now required on weekends and holidays, according to authorities. In February 2017, torrential storms caused so much damage to Croy Road—the rural mountain road that leads into Uvas Canyon— that it was impassable to most vehicles, according to Santa Clara County Parks staff. However, the county roads department has completed

the repairs, and Uvas Canyon County Park is now open. To help ease the parking and traffic situation at the park and on Croy Road, the parks department has implemented a weekend and holiday parking reservation system, starting Saturday, April 7. Visitors will now have to book a parking spot in advance for a $6 vehicle entry fee on weekends and holidays. The new reservation process will be in effect through June, or as long as visitation remains high. Park visitors who wish to park their vehicle in the park parking lot will have two parking time slots to choose from: 70 spaces will be available from 8am to noon; and 55 spaces will be available for a second window from 1pm to 5pm. All parking requests must be

completed before 8pm the evening before visiting the park. Fees are non-refundable and non-transferrable. Visitors who have purchased annual passes can call the reservation line and ask for the parking fee to be waived after their pass has been verified. The online parking reservation process will not impact park campers or their vehicles included with their campsite reservation, according to parks staff. To make a reservation, call the reservation line during business hours at (408) 355-2201. The online reservation system is coming soon, and will be found at gooutsideandplay.org. Uvas Canyon County Park is located at 8515 Croy Road, about 13 miles southwest of downtown Morgan Hill.

Visitors who have purchased annual passes can call (408) 355-2201 and ask for the parking fee to be waived after their pass has been verified.

Para más detalles llame al 1-800-660-6789 • 詳 情 請 致 電 1-800-893-9555

SUMMARY On March 30, 2018, Pacific Gas and Electric Company (PG&E) filed an application with the California Public Utilities Commission (CPUC) for approval to increase rates related to the Catastrophic Event Memorandum Account (CEMA). The application seeks recovery of $588 million for the following recorded costs related to PG&E’s 2016 and 2017 emergency work: • Fire and storm emergency response • Drought-related work such as pruning and removing hazardous trees and vegetation The application also includes $555 million for forecasted costs related to the drought-related work referenced above in 2018 and 2019, for a total of $1.1 billion included in the application. No costs associated with the October 2017 Northern California wildfires or the 2015 Butte Fire are included in this application. If the CPUC approves this application, PG&E will begin to recover costs in electric rates beginning January 1, 2019. PG&E is proposing the recovery of costs and any rate increase be extended over a two-year period to reduce the impact on customer bills. BACKGROUND CEMA is used to record unexpected costs incurred as a result of significant events declared to be disasters by the state of California or federal authorities. Costs are related to the following: a) safely restoring utility services to customers during declared natural disasters b) repairing, replacing or restoring damaged utility facilities c) complying with governmental agency orders CEMA is directly associated with restoring and repairing damage to critical energy infrastructure as well as PG&E facilities that help deliver energy. In addition, PG&E has been directed by the CPUC to perform additional work related to reducing fire risk. Previously, PG&E has recovered CEMA-related costs after they were incurred. Due to the increasing fire risk mitigation work required by the CPUC, PG&E is requesting to recover future costs in advance. These costs will include proposals to address severe tree mortality and management of hazardous trees. HOW WILL PG&E’S APPLICATION AFFECT ME? Many customers receive bundled electric service from PG&E, meaning they receive electric generation, transmission and distribution services. A summary of the rate impact by customer class was provided in the original bill insert sent to customers in April and May. Based on rates currently in effect, the bill for a typical residential Bundled Non-CARE customer using 500 kWh per month would increase from $111.59 to $116.89, or 4.7 percent. Actual impacts will vary depending on energy usage. PG&E customer service is available to help customers with energy saving tips and tools which can help minimize the impact of any bill increase. HOW WILL PG&E’S APPLICATION AFFECT CUSTOMERS WHO BUY ELECTRICITY FROM A THIRD PARTY? Direct Access (DA) and Community Choice Aggregation (CCA) customers only receive electric transmission and distribution services from PG&E. Within this category, residential customers will see an increase in rates. On average, DA and CCA customers will see an increase of 5.7 percent. Departing Load customers do not receive electric generation, transmission or distribution services from PG&E. However, they are required to pay certain charges as required by law or CPUC decision. These customers will not be impacted by this application. HOW DO I FIND OUT MORE ABOUT PG&E’S PROPOSALS? If you have questions about PG&E’s filing, please contact PG&E at 1-800-743-5000. For TTY (speech and hard of hearing), call 1-800-652-4712. If you would like a copy of PG&E’s filing and exhibits, please write to PG&E at the address below: Pacific Gas and Electric Company 2018 CEMA Application (A.18-03-015) P.O. Box 7442 San Francisco, CA 94120 A copy of PG&E’s filing and exhibits is also available for review at the CPUC’s Central Files Office by appointment only. For more information, contact aljcentralfilesid@cpuc.ca.gov or 1-415-703-2045. PG&E’s Application (without exhibits) is available on the CPUC’s website at www.cpuc.ca.gov. CPUC PROCESS This application will be assigned to an Administrative Law Judge (Judge) who will determine how to receive evidence and other related documents necessary for the CPUC to establish a record upon which to base its decision. Evidentiary hearings may be held where parties will present their testimony and may be subject to cross-examination by other parties. These evidentiary hearings are open to the public, but only those who are formal parties in the case can participate. After considering all proposals and evidence presented during the hearings, the assigned Judge will issue a proposed decision which may adopt PG&E’s proposal, modify it or deny it. Any of the five CPUC Commissioners may sponsor an alternate decision. The proposed decision, and any alternate decisions, will be discussed and voted upon at a scheduled CPUC Voting Meeting. The Office of Ratepayer Advocates (ORA) may review this application. ORA is the independent consumer advocate within the CPUC with a legislative mandate to represent investor-owned utility customers to obtain the lowest possible rate for service consistent with reliable and safe service levels. ORA has a multidisciplinary staff with expertise in economics, finance, accounting and engineering. For more information about ORA, please call 1-415-703-1584, email ora@cpuc.ca.gov or visit ORA’s website at www.ora.ca.gov. STAY INFORMED If you would like to follow this proceeding, or any other issue before the CPUC, you may use the CPUC’s free subscription service. Sign up at http://subscribecpuc.cpuc.ca.gov/. If you would like to learn how you can participate in the proceeding, have informal comments about the application or have questions about the CPUC processes, you may access the CPUC’s Public Advisor Office (PAO) webpage at http://consumers.cpuc.ca.gov/pao/. You may also contact the PAO as follows: Email: public.advisor@cpuc.ca.gov Mail: CPUC Public Advisor’s Office 505 Van Ness Avenue San Francisco, CA 94102 Call: 1-866-849-8390 (toll-free) or 1-415-703-2074 TTY: 1-866-836-7825 (toll-free) or 1-415-703-5282 If you are contacting the CPUC, please include the application number (2018 CEMA Application; A.18-03-015). All comments will be circulated to the Commissioners, the assigned Judge and appropriate CPUC staff and will become public record.

Santa Clara County Parks

NOTICE OF PACIFIC GAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANY’S REQUEST TO INCREASE RATES FOR THE CATASTROPHIC EVENT MEMORANDUM ACCOUNT (CEMA) (A.18-03-015) UVAS WATERFALL Uvas Canyon County Park, pictured in a file photo, features stunning

views of waterfalls, camping and remote mountain hiking trails. The park reopened this week after road closures kept it closed to the public for more than a year.

Saturday, May 5 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. at Gilroy Gardens Electric Bike Building Scholarship Competition First 100 guests will receive a FREE ticket to Gilroy Gardens!

E-Bike Vendors, Bike Safety Tips, and Entertainment More info: svcleanenergy.org/biketothefuture


APRIL 13, 2018

GILROY DISPATCH GILROY CHAMBER BUSINESS FOCUS

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What’s New with Business F loors Direct Carpet One would like to welcome Art Trevino to their friendly professional sales staff. “He knows everything about flooring”, says owner Don Sturtevant, “and what a pleasant guy to work with.” Art has worked in the flooring business for over 30 years and is a lifetime resident of Gilroy, married to Abby Trevino for 49 years. Art served our country as aPage U. S. 6Marine in Vietnam, – February 7, 2018twice Gilroy Life - www.gilroylife.com promoted for Gallantry. “As we continue to grow” said Don, “it’s always great to add a true professional to our team here at Floors Direct Carpet One.” theArt Friday evening kick off celebration Call today for your business a Passportfloor Booklet $60. orand residential andiswindow Makeneeds, Your Wedding Dreams covering 408-500-8730.

amount of single-use plastics that are used – by themselves, on their school campus and by the broader community. Teacher Nicole Silva said she is inspired by the students’ enthusiasm regarding environmental stewardship for our oceans.

New Hope Community Church, Executive Plan Design and Karen Aitken & Associates Landscape Architecture and Design are February 7, 2018 – Page 7 partnering with Rebuilding Together Silicon Valley to sponsor Mayor Roland Velasco and Ted Crocker, managing partner of Cubic Asset renovations at St Joseph’s Family Management, break ground on the 100,000 square foot state of the art Center. Rebuilding Together self storage known as Gilroy Self Storage Outlet. The facility is scheduled Silicon Valley is responsible for to be completed by the end of 2018. implementing life changing here’s a lot to love about the improvements to local low- income month of February in Gilroy! senior/family homes and nonWe Love Our Local Theater profits. St Joseph’s Family Center In February we’ve Come True! alleviates hunger/homelessness JoinGilroy Community got two excellent is a greatSolutions place to say, “I Do” through many services and a day ofEver fun,After fashion andWedding shows to choose from: for and at the Dream advocacy programs. Their mission “The Savannah Sipping philanthropy at the 12th Annual Expo, you’ll find plenty of inspiration his article marks the debut of Central CoastSociety” Tourism at Limelight Hearts ofyour Gilroy Women’struly special. to improve quality of life for the to make celebration my monthly tourism column in Council (CCTC) Actors Theater and Jane Howard If you or someone youonknow is getting needy is remarkable. Rebuilding Luncheon & Auction Saturday, the Gilroy Dispatch. Thanks go to Mail” at Pintello May CCTC is a non-profit, “Hate cooperative married soon,am be–sure save 5, 11:30 2:30topm atthe date Day is April 28, 2018 and we need our economic development partner, marketing membership organization Comedy Theater. Both shows opened Eagle for the “EverGolf After” Gilroy Dream Ridge Club. Each year,Wed- your help to make it a success. the Gilroy Chamber of Commerce for withFeb. an all-volunteer board of 9 and will run through March 3. Contact Brian Harrigan at 408-334ding Expo April 22 at Gilroy Gardens. this opportunity to share with you community members, donors and tourism and hospitality professionals But these popular performances do This very special event willto feature 3951 or by email (brianh@epdins. the latest news about travel and volunteers join together raise a representing each area within thenow! sell out, so get your tickets tourism. I believe you will find wide range of exhibitors plus music, com) for donation information and Photo courtesy Chamber of Commerce Central Coast region since 1989. I have funds to provide critical services information interesting and after Spring Passport Month is Just craft demonstrations, tastings, contest volunteering opportunities. the Year,the poses with family and friends served on the CCTC board of directors for local children and families newsworthy each month. giveaways, and a fashion show. Around the Corner… for 10 years and currently serve as chair affected by abuse, violence and As a joint effort between the Brides will be admitted free, and of the Public Relations Committee. One weekend just wasn’t enough! To provide a better understanding of mental health issues. Prizes are Photo courtesy Chamber of Commerce Photo courtesy Chamber of CommerceCCTC’s guests will pay a discounted rate to Nimble Thimble and Bookbuyers, and international Thisnational year, the Wineries of Santa Clara awarded to the women wearing the tourism industry and the economic More the than 300 people gathered Chamber's annual Spice of Life thered at the Chamber's annual Spice of Life marketing access Wedding Expo and Gilroy at the accomplishing they have set up a quilting frame Valley efforts will runare throughout the month impact of tourism in this state I plan to the best shoes and a guest is Awards Dinner to celebrate the 2018 award recipients. what individual tourism te the 2018 award recipients. Gardens. For more information visit of March, with a kick-off celebration share with you information from three in the bookstore window for “On average, a prescribed burn costs collectively surprised with the Heart of Gilroy entities cannot do alone. A recently www.gilroyweddingexpo.com. Friday, March 2 at Coyote Creek Golf tourism Visit California, ion, $200 anorganizations: acre,” Nava said. “A wildfire completed a community quilting project. CCTC cooperative award toLooking recognizeAhead her active Central Coast Tourism Council and Club. Pick up your Passport booklet with with all of the costs associated with it marketing campaign produced 8,724 All passers-by are invited to involvement in more making Gilroy a Gilroy Welcome Center. Stay tuned for information and then enjoy free wine tasting at e is about $800 an acre. All So,these pay me now requests stop in to try their hand at for information, 38,336 place live, work and organizations collaborate and market about these to upcoming events: every Views tastingand room you visitclicks along the better Chamber Breakfast w or pay me later.” Facebook 1,385 direct quilting. There will be a raffle visitation on a state, regional and Tickets and information • Gilroy Gardens Opening Dayat begins at 6:45 a.m. at the Hilton GarSanta Clara Valley Wine Trail through thrive. hinkThe at study further lays out nine Gar- for the The monthly Chamber Breakfast Gilroy Welcome Center. eakfast begins 6:45 a.m. at the Hilton for anyone who participates, local level. (March 18)6070 Monterey Road. This month's breakfast sponsor is InMarch 31. There are special offers at communitysolutions.org. erra Thisrecommendations for sponsor decreasing the den Inn, Road. month's breakfast is Inand a label will be added to Welcome Center • PoppyChoices. Jasper International Film restaurants and hotels, too! You can it probability of large-scale fires. The rec- Gilroy formed Visit California Straws may seem the quilt containing signatures Festival (April 5-8)like a small pick up a Passport only booklet for mage ommendations include controlled burns (GWC) California’s state tourism organization thing to be worried about, but from all those who worked on • Downtown Gilroy Art & Wine $45 the Gilroy Welcome The just role of theatGilroy Welcome Center Center, and California, expanded recently fundingannounced for disposing Visit they do make a difference. “At the the project. When finished, the Stroll (April 7) Guglielmo Winery, or Fortino Winery partithe 129inmillion dead pineand trees in the is to promote, market and facilitate growth the state’s travel tourism California Coastal Cleanup Day the use of the online. entire Gilroy region or order If you purchase yours Jane Howard is the executive director of quilt will be displayed downtown arting industry Sierra Nevada. Ribbon Cutting for the eighth straight year. people picked up over 180,000 her at and eventually it will be used to through partnerships to increase day before March 2, you’ll be entered in the Gilroy Welcome Center. areasmembers, The commission recognizes this will In 2017, a record $130 billion in visitor Join the Chamber staff,Contact board members, ambassadors and Gentleman's oard ambassadors and Gentleman's and a overnight visitors toan thisovernight destination plastic straws on our beaches, (408) 8426436 or at info@gilroywelcomdrawing to win stay at generate money forbeginning charity. And, take a collaborative effort and require spending was recorded, directly Quality Grooming owners and staff for a ribbon cutting at s and staff for a ribbon cutting beginning at generating increased revenue,Resort. jobs andPrice for showing ecenter.org. Rosewood CordeValle that these straws are start supporting million California jobswas significant1.1 investment. The study of course, if you find that playing 5:30 p.m., at 8505 Church St., Ste. 11. taxes for the community. In early April, St., Ste. and 11. $10 billion in state and local tax ending up in our oceans.” – Kira that sent to the governor. with fabric is a good thing for GWC launched a revised mobile-friendly revenue. In addition, for Kaplan, ninth grade. Ninth grade eed Ezra David Romerostatewide, is the environment first website – visitgilroy.com and a new you, the Nimble Thimble will be every dollar California marine biology students at Mount reporter for Visit Capitol Public spends Radio. tag line “Follow the Fun”. Watch for more indicators the GEDC uses for internal glad to help you find a project he beginning of the year marks on marketing, $289 is returned in Madonna School (MMS) feel details about our local tourism efforts and State of City Address dress the form of additional spending andthe in our business attraction that is right for you. the start of the heaviest market- tracking results in the upcoming months. empowered to affect change on Listen to Mayor Roland Velasco give his State of the City Address from Velasco give his State of the City Address from and retention efforts. ing season for the Gilroy Economic at California businesses. Without issues that concern them. Over EricRestaurant, Howard, Chamber Business 6:00 p.m. toto8:00 p.m. at Old City Hall 7400 Monterey economic contribution, every Jane Howard, ExecutiveDevelopment Director of the Gilroy According the California EmCorpoOld Citytourism’s Hall Restaurant, 7400Moya Monterey Moya Art – Ignacio eri the months the students have Relationship Manager. Contact California household would have to pay Welcome Center. Contact 408-842-6436, Road, inDevelopment downtown Gilroy. Tickets for the talk are $45 and include Department, ration. Plans to market ployment oy. Tickets for the talk are St. $45 and include 7516 Eigleberry been focused on reducing the an additional $780 in taxes every year. 408-842-6437, ehoward@gilroy.org director@gilroywelcomecenter.org the unemployment rate in Gilroy is Gilroy as a business dinner. Gilroy (669) 327-5495 currently 3.4 percent (Dec. 2017). location at tradeshows SPONSORED CONTENT Art Galleries This is the lowest rate Gilroy has seen and other marketing Peninsula Business Interiors — in the past 10 years. At the height of events are underway. Tammy Brownlow Katy Torres After Hours Mixer recession in 2010, our unemployThe GEDC is also a the 325 S. Main St. clearinghouse for resources and informent rate exceeded 16 percent. Join the Chamber staff, board members and ambassadors at Coast Beneard members and ambassadors at Coast BeneSalinas (831) 757-4107 5 The vacancy rate for industrial propmation on Gilroy. There are a number fits Insurance from 5:30 p.m. to 7:00 p.m., at 7600 Monterey St., Suite 140 OfficeatSupplies, Equipment & m. to 7:00 p.m., 7600 Monterey St., Suite 140 erties has also reached an all-time low of indicators the GEDC continuousin downtown Gilroy. Enjoy food, wine, great raffle prizes and more while Furniture y food, wine, great raffle prizes and more while at 1.5 percent. In fact, as the economy ly tracks, including unemployment Jasper International Film in ndoval meeting other chamber members and business owners and networking in embers andPoppy business owners and networking rates, vacancy rates for each use type, continues to drive business expansions Festival a fun environment. and relocations we have very little exemployment by sector, and sales tax Mattie Scariot isting space to attract new business. We revenues. This publication and other P.O. Box 1028 continue to represent sites for industrimore detailed reports are available on Morgan Hill (408) 242-3969 the GEDC website www.gilroyedc. al development, however, that supply Entertainment Government ment Relations Committee meets org, or stop by our office for copies. is also diminishing. And our medianRelations Committee meets Stefania Wine – Stefania Romero The ber's Government Relations Committee meets As the data indicates, Gilroy’s econ- household income hasChamber's continued toGovernment Relations Committee meets 1800 Day Road at 7:30$84,000. a.m. at the Chamber of Commerce office, 7471 omy has continued to rebound since climb and now exceeds at the Chamber Commerce 7471 Gilroy of (408) 242-8598,office, Winery the recession. New jobs are being creMonterey St. Gilroy t. Gilroy City Gabe–Gonzalez Wendt TheAdministrator Stomping Ground Jason Tammy Brownlow is the president of the City Administrator Gabe Gonzalez ated and development is underway for GEDC. For more information will provide an update and information on the city's ecoe00 an updateGoelz and information on the city's ecoor assistance industrial, commercial and residential for your business, contact 408) 847-7611 Gabe Gonzalez nomic development plan for 2018 and beyond. elopment plan 2018Lane and beyond. 6500for Brem projects. Following are a few leading or email president@gilroyedc.org. Gilroy (408) 846-8463, Winery

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GILROY DISPATCH

APRIL 13, 2018

OPINION

GUEST VIEW

GUEST VIEW

SEN. BILL MONNING

DAVID SNYDER

Save a life by signing up to be an organ donor

T

he month of April has been designated as National Donate Life Month to encourage Americans to register as organ donors, educate our communities about the need for organ donations and celebrate those who have saved lives through the gift of donation. The need for organ, eye or tissue donors is ongoing and can potentially save someone’s life. Unfortunately, while 95 percent of Americans have no issue with registering to be a donor, only 54 percent are actually registered to donate their organs. The gap between those willing to donate and those who are registered donors contributes to the 115,000-person waiting list for organs. Every day, 22 people die waiting on the list. Organ donation after death brings comfort and hope to families by turning a tragedy into renewed life. In 2016 alone, 33,600 patients were given the gift of life by transplants from willing donors. Signing up to be an organ donor is as easy as marking a “Yes” box at the DMV when getting or renewing your driver’s license or ID card. You can also sign up online at donatelife. net/register/. People of any age, background, or medical history can become donors after death, and there is absolutely no cost to donors or their families. The process

to establish whether your remains are eligible for donations is thorough and done independently from the transplant process.

People of any age, background, or medical history can become donors after death, and there is absolutely no cost to donors or their families. Also, becoming a donor does not impede or change funeral arrangements. Additionally, in some instances, you can even become a living donor and donate a portion of your liver, lung, pancreas or a kidney. This April, please reflect on the lives of those touched by donation and transplantation, and join me as you register to become an organ donor. Learn more about National Donate Life month at donatelife.net or donatelifecalifornia.org/. Sen. Bill Monning represents the 17th State Senate District, which includes all of San Luis Obispo and Santa Cruz counties, and portions of Monterey and Santa Clara counties.

Barry Holtzclaw

Bryce Stoepfel

Dan Pulcrano

Managing Editor

Reporter

Publisher

editor@gilroydispatch.com

bstoepfel@newsvmedia.com

A NEW SV MEDIA PUBLICATION 64 W. Sixth Street, Gilroy, CA

Debra Eskinazi Magazine and Features Editor deskinazi@newsvmedia.com

Scott Forstner

Jeannette Close

Reporter

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sforstner@newsvmedia.com

Mailing address: P.O. Box 516, Gilroy, CA 95021 Phones: Main: 408-842-6400 News Fax: 408-842-2206 gilroydispatch.com

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Michael Moore

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Email: advertising@newsvmedia.com Classified: 408-842-6400

Give access to records California Senate Bill 1421 would bring longoverdue transparency to records relating to police misconduct. The bill would require disclosure of records relating to investigations of serious police misconduct, including officer-involved shootings and instances where officers have lied under oath. Law enforcement officers are alone among public employees in California (at least those who work for agencies subject to the California Public Records Act) in being able to keep secret even confirmed allegations of misconduct. For everyone except police officers, investigations into misconduct must be made public if the charges are “wellfounded,” or if discipline is imposed. California has long been an outlier in the degree to which it allows records created by law enforcement to be kept out of public view. Many if not most states require, for example, the disclosure of police reports; California does not. Of even greater importance to the greater public good, California unlike a majority of states requires secrecy for records about alleged (and even confirmed) police misconduct. There is no principled reason in law or policy for police officer misconduct files to remain under this shroud of secrecy. Given the extraordinary power and discretion that law enforcement officers have, when they abuse the public trust, the public is entitled to know the details. David Snyder is the Executive Director of the First Amendment Coalition, a nonprofit public interest organization based in San Rafael.

ABOUT Gilroy Dispatch (USPS # 701980) is published every Friday by New SV Media Inc., 64 W. Sixth Street, Gilroy, CA. Periodicals Postage Paid at Gilroy CA 95020. POSTMASTER: Please send address changes to Gilroy Dispatch, P.O. Box 516, Gilroy CA 95021 Entire contents ©2018 New SV Media, Inc. All rights reserved. Single copy is $1.00

LETTERS We encourage you to share your opinions. Letters are limited to 500 words and are subject to editing. Please include a phone number for verification purposes. Email to editor@ gilroydispatch.com or submit your letter online at gilroydispatch.com and look under reader submissions in our navigation bar.


APRIL 13, 2018

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APRIL 13, 2018

Parolee help center shifts to Gilroy GILROY MAYOR SUPPORTS IT BUT WASN’T CONSULTED Michael Moore Reporter

The South County Reentry Resource Center—which offers a variety of services to help parolees and probation clients reintegrate into society—will celebrate a grand opening at its new location at 8425 Murray Ave. in Gilroy later this month. The center opened at its first location at the San Martin county government center on Highland Avenue in 2015 at the request of law enforcement and elected officials in both Morgan Hill and Gilroy. Since then, county authorities have sought a location that is more accessible to the residents who are likely to use its

available services. They found such a site at the new location, which is strategically positioned in the vicinity of other resources that former inmates—who may now be struggling with mental illness, substance abuse and financial difficulties—might need. Nearby is a VTA bus stop, as well as offices for Community Solutions, Social Services and the Gilroy Compassion Center. “The idea is to provide services and assessments in Gilroy,” said Santa Clara County Director of Reentry Services Javier Aguirre. “Currently, a lot of folks on probation have to come to San Jose to see their (probation officer) and receive services, but we’re growing these services in South County.” The new South County Reentry Resource Center will host a grand opening the morning of April 24, Aguirre said.

A similar reentry center has been open in San Jose since 2012. The South County center was initially requested by the police chiefs of Morgan Hill and Gilroy in late 2014, specifically in response to the abundance of inmates being released under the state law AB109. This law shifted responsibility for certain convicted felons from state to county authorities upon their release from jail or prison, and allowed some individuals to serve their sentences in county jails rather than state prisons. Since 2011, 7,176 former inmates have reentered Santa Clara County under this law, known as “realignment,” according to the Office of Reentry Services’ December 2017 semi-annual report. Santa Clara County Supervisor Mike Wasserman said the South County center is modeled

on the one in San Jose, which he noted has gained high praise from state officials for its practices in helping clients get back on their feet and stay out of jail. “The more convenient you can make it for people that use these services, the more likely they are to use the services,” Wasserman said. “Our reentry centers have made a huge reduction in the typical recidivism rate in Santa Clara County.” Recidivism—the rate at which former inmates reoffend and go back to jail— has indeed dropped locally since 2011. Specifically, the recidivism rate among AB109 clients since 2011 has dropped 11 percent, from 56 percent before realignment to 45 percent after the law was established, according to another report from the office of reentry services. The recidivism rate among all felons—including those not impacted by AB109—has

dropped from 46 percent to 36 percent in Santa Clara County since 2011. County reentry services served more than 10,000 clients from 2011 to 2016, and about onethird of these are AB109 clients. These clients have enrolled in supportive housing, mental health treatment, substance abuse treatment, public benefits, faith-based services and other services offered or referred by the reentry centers in San Jose and Gilroy (and formerly in San Martin). The vast majority of these clients are served by the San Jose center, but there are enough South County residents who qualify for the services that the Gilroy facility is expected to stay busy. Most of those in South County who qualify live in or near Gilroy, according to authorities. Gilroy Mayor Roland

Velasco—who serves on Wasserman’s staff—said it was a previous mayor and a previous police chief (Denise Turner) who had requested the relocation of the South County Reentry Center to Gilroy. He said current county officials did not consult with him or any other city officials before finalizing the move. However, he supports the county’s effort to reintegrate convicted felons into the society in a productive way. “I’m not a fan of AB109 or Prop 47 or Prop 57,” Velasco said, referring to two other state laws that have been criticized by law enforcement authorities for flooding the streets with more convicted criminals. “I want the reentry center to be successful, providing services for referral to faith-based organizations, group therapy (and) drug and alcohol treatment.”

Well water fees to increase on July 1 Water, 1

these well help underwrite the costs of the infrastructure and services required to deliver clean, safe drinking water to county residents and businesses. In addition to this week’s meeting, the ratesetting process also includes a formal protest procedure by which well owners, operators, and owners of land upon which a well is located can object to the proposed increase in rates. The water district is

alllowed to charge for the protection and augmentation of water supplies from those who pump their own groundwater, which includes residences as well as “muncipal systems, farms and ranches. Charges may be collected from all those within a zone who own or operate water-producing wells, whether currently active or not. “The historic drought of 2012 to 2016 may be over, but drought

conditions could return at any time,” the district warned. “In fact, this winter-to-date has been uncharacteristically dry, providing a sober reminder that we must make conservation a way of life. To prepare for the next drought, we must invest in large infrastructure projects.” The district said seismic retrofits and upgrades at several dams, most notably Anderson Dam, are critical.

File Photo

vitality and quality of life,” the district said in a letter send earlier this month to all land owners who draw their drinking and irrigation water from private wells. Much of the water used by Santa Clara County residents provided by the water district comes from so-called surface water sources—local reservoirs and water piped and pumped from the Sierras. The water charges for

COSTLY WATER If you get your water from your

own well, your fees will be increasing.

Cleaner Fuel Trucks Coming to Gilroy Recology garbage and recycling trucks will soon change from dual compartment to single compartment Compressed Natural Gas (CNG) trucks. We want residents to be aware that different trucks will pick up each cart.

The environmental benefits of using CNG vehicles:

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• Fuel used is produced domestically

Publish Date: May 4 Special pullout section for reference all summer long

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10 APRIL 13, 2018


APRIL 13, 2018

New Gilroy gym seeks to help young boxers Pound for Pound, 1 What makes Pound 4 Pound really pop, is the coaching. Aside from Ruben, who’s been training fighters for 40 years, coaches include former fighters Carol Siracusa and Pat Deleon. The Ghost, when he’s not working to train his 11-year-old son Robert Jr. or away at his job as a fight commentator for Fox Sports, is also a coach. “It’s so cool, having a world champion around pumps me up,” said Justin Cardona an amateur fighter. “I’ve always looked up to him. He’s my favorite fighter.” In the meantime, there’s plenty to do, from pro-fighters to budding amateurs, youngsters, the elderly, and regular Joes who are looking to change their exercise routines—anyone can learn to box, for the mind, body and the soul. “We do something new every day, and I’m here for

11

GILROY DISPATCH

anyone who comes in the gym,” Ruben said. “In the morning we have kickboxing aerobics for adults. It’s great cardio for the heart, and it gets your blood pumping. It’s an hour of great training.” As the fighters warmed up for an afternoon of sparring, Gilroyan Jim Balbas got in a morning workout. After a few minutes on the speed bag, sweat poured from Balbas’ body. “It’s awesome, and if you’re trying to get in shape, coming here is very motivating, and it’s a welcoming atmosphere,” Balbas said. “Where else can a guy come in from the street and have guys like this helping you out?” Ruben Guerrero has another purpose. He wants to continue to build a boxing legacy out of the youth of Gilroy, just like he did with his kids, just like Robert. “We want to get people in shape and give kids someplace to go, instead of

doing stuff on the streets that can get them in trouble,” Ruben said. “My goal is to build an Olympic team from the young kids here in Gilroy, just like my boys. We want to keep that legacy going. One day, we’ll have a gold medalist from Gilroy.” While the Guerrero’s want to train a new generation of champion fighters, they are running a business. Full access memberships at Pound 4 Pound costs $120 a month for 6-month or 12-month contracts, $140 for a onemonth membership, or $20 to work out for the day. Still, they look for ways to defray the cost to make the gym accessible for those who can’t afford memberships. Pound 4 Pound, at 7648 Monterey St is open Monday through Saturday. Class schedules and prices can be found at pound4poundgym.com.

CHP to recognize MH resident for brave act JOSE PEREZ, VIDAL FLORES RESCUED TWO PEOPLE FROM BURNING CRASH Staff report

The California Highway Patrol will recognize two men—one a Morgan Hill resident—for saving the lives of two people involved in a 2017 traffic accident, according to authorities. An awards ceremony for Jose Perez, of Morgan Hill, will take place on a date to be announced at the Hollister-Gilroy Area CHP office, 740 Renz Lane. Alexander Pittaro, of Sen. Bill Monning’s office, as well as CHP Coastal Division Chief L.D. Maples, Assistant Chief

Paul Vincent and Capt. Scott E. Parker will present Perez with the CHP Commissioner’s Medal of Distinction Award. To be recognized at a separate ceremony is Vidal Flores, who helped Perez remove two occupants from a burning vehicle in the moments after the same accident, which took place in unincorporated Gilroy. About 12pm Jan. 21, 2017, a head-on collision resulting in a fatality occurred on SR 152 east of San Felipe Road, according to authorities. A 2002 Mercedes and 2005 Ford pickup had collided into each other. A third vehicle, a 2012 Scion sedan, was also involved in the accident. The driver and passenger of the Ford suffered major injuries to their lower extremities as a result of the

collision, and were incapacitated, according to authorities. Perez and Flores were passing by the scene in their respective vehicles moments after the accident, and stopped to help. The two safely removed both occupants from the Ford, police said. Minutes after the Good Samaritans removed the occupants out and away from the vehicle, the passenger compartment of the Ford became fully engulfed in flames, according to the CHP. “If not for the selfless acts of Jose Perez and Vidal Flores, both the driver and passenger of the Ford pickup would have perished in the flames,” reads a press release from the CHP. Flores will also receive the Medal of Distinction at a separate ceremony, authorities said.


12

GILROY DISPATCH

APRIL 13, 2018

Alexander Station to open in Sept. APPLICATIONS ARE POURING INTO NEW APARTMENTS Bryce Stoepfel Reporter

Barry Holtzclaw

The expected opening date for the Alexander Station Apartments, the 262-unit affordable apartment complex on Alexander Street has been delayed again. The Rental staff now hope the apartments will open in late September. Despite the latest delay, rental pplications at Alexander Station are still coming in—anywhere from 100 to 150 new inquiries a day. So far, more than 5,000 potential residents have sent in applications since last summer. “Because of the delay, we’re not sure how many applicants will still be interested,” said rental agent Laura Cortez from the Alexander Station rental office at 555 Mayock Road. “We’re still taking applications, and we’re putting them on a wait list.” Estimations about when Alexander Station will open have varied. In July, Pacific Companies Chief Portfolio Officer Denise Carter estimated that Pacific West Builders would complete the project in mid-2018. Amanda Sanders, District Manager for US Residential, said in an email in October that the project would open In January. “We were told that there was a shortage of workers,” Cortez said of the delay.

Last year’s heavy rains delayed construction for months. Buckling floors necessitated repairs, further complicating an already complicated $95 million project. Despite complaints about the scope and design of the project, Alexander Station is expected to fill a gap in the need for affordable housing in southern Santa Clara County. Rents at Alexander Station will range from $1,076 to $1,300 for a one-bedroom unit and $1,650 to $1,997 for a four-bedroom unit. According to rentcafe. com, the average rent in Santa Clara County for all rentals is $2,706. While filling an affordable niche, rumors regarding Alexander Station have swirled since Pacific West broke ground on the project. Townwide social media buzz has speculated that residents would be bused in from the Bay Area. Gilroyans raised other concerns over parking, traffic, and a glut of new students into the Gilroy Unified School District. As questions go unresolved, work has progressed, and the exterior of the northern building at the corner of Alexander and East Tenth Streets is completed. In November property management for Alexander Station was transferred from US Residential to Aperto Property Management Inc. Sanders remains property manager for the property.

SLOW PROGRESS Real estate marketers speculate that labor shortages have slowed

progress at Alexander Station apartments on 10th Street in Gilroy.

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*Must finance with GMF **Must be current lessee of a 99 or newer Chevy Buick or GMC

YOUR NET SAVINGS OFF MSRP!

GM FLEX CASH ..................................-$3,000 GM LEASE LOYALTY ............................... -$2,000* MSRP................................................. $43,240 CONSUMER CASH REBATE ..................-$750 NET PRICE ......................................... $22,935 3 AT ThIS OFFER STk #G1442 VIN #303223, #G1440 VIN #302853, STk LOYALTY #G1459 VIN #305753* GILROY GMCSTk DISCOUNT ...................-$4,950 GMC LEASE ........................-$2,500 SELLING PRICE .................................. $38,240 NET PRICE ......................................... $30,240 Must be current owner of Non-GM vehicle or in household, current registration required. BONUS CASH REBATE .......................-$4,800

*Must be current lessee of a 99 or newer Chevy Buick or GMC

*Must be current lessee of a 99 or newer Chevy Buick or GMC

$11,500*

$9,750*

2017 GMC ACADIA DENALI XL 4WD 2017 BUICK ENVISION2017 GMC YUKON 2018 GMCDENALI BUICK ENCORE

2018 GMC CANYON

$10,000*

5 at this net savings/net price

1 at this net savings/net price STK # B1029 VIN # HD025772

Dealer Discount Off MSRP ................ -$4,500 YOUR NET SAVINGS OFF MSRP GMC or Buick LLease Loyalty Rebate* ........ -$4,000

YOUR NET SAVINGS OFF MSRP

5 at this net savings/net price

YOUR NET SAVINGS OFF MSRP

Net Savings Off MSRP After Discounts and Rebates

$8,500

1 AT ThIS NET SAVINGS STk #G1396 VIN #221633

*Must trade in a 99 or newer vehicle **Must own a 99 or newer non GM vehicle

*Must Finance with GMF **Must own a 99 or newer non GM vehicle

2018 GMC YUKON XL

2017 BUICK CASCADA

ALL NEW 2018 GMC TERRAIN

$10,000* YOUR NET SAVINGS OFF MSRP

1 at this net savings/net price STK # G1767 VIN # JR164187

BONUS CASH REBATE .......................-$3,000 GMF DOWN PAYMENT ASSISTANCE .........-$750* CONQUEST .........................................-$2,500** NET PRICE ......................................... $29,890

$10,000* YOUR NET SAVINGS OFF MSRP

MSRP................................................. $28,290 GILROY GMC DISCOUNT ...................-$3,750 SELLING PRICE .................................. $24,540 CONSUMER CASH REBATE ..................-$750 *Must own a 99 or newer non GM vehicle

$6,000 0% * $10,000 Dealer Discount

1 at this net savings/net price

2018 GMC TERRAIN PLUS Get

STK # B1000 VIN # HG005945

YOUR NET SAVINGS OFF MSRP

Off MSRP

MSRP................................................. $37,845 GILROY GMC DISCOUNT ...................-$3,000 SELLING PRICE .................................. $34,845 GM FLEX CASH ..................................-$1,000

*Must be current lessee of a 99 or newer Chevy Buick or GMC

*Must finance with GMF Dealer **Must own a 99 or newer non GMOff vehicleMSRP... -$2,000 Discount

$6,500

Consumer Cash ..........-$4,000 Buick Consum

NET SAVINGS OFF MSRP*

2017 HYUNDAI ELANTRA

1 at this Net Savings stk #G1020 VIN #238736

2015 HYUNDAI ELANTRA

*Residency restrictions apply. **Must currently lease a 2008 or newer Buick or GMC vehicle, turn-in not required, current registration required.

$7,900 2010 MINI COOPER

CONSUMER CASH REBATE ...............-$1,000 BONUS CASH REBATE .......................-$1,500 GMF DOWN PAYMENT ASSISTANCE.............-$750 * CONQUEST .........................................-$2,750 ** NET PRICE ......................................... $27,845

2017 BUICK ENCORE PREFERRED

Pre-Owned Specials

STK # E1601 VIN # 3FADP4BJ1EM196356

Months!*

MSRP................................................. $37,385 GM FLEX CASH ..................................-$3,000 GILROY GMC DISCOUNT ...................-$5,000 GMC LEASE LOYALTY ........................-$2,000 * SELLING PRICE .................................. $32,385 NET PRICE ......................................... $27,385

Dealer Discount .................................................... -$1,600 Gmc Bonus Cash .................................................. -$1,500 Buick & Gmc Select Market Bonus Cash* .......... -$1,900 Gm Lease Loyalty** ............................................. -$1,500

2014 FORD FIESTA

72

1 AT ThIS DISCOUNT/FINANCE OFFER STk #G1404 VIN #339643

2017 GMC TERRAIN SLE-1 *Must be current lessee of a 99 or newer Buick or GMC

APRprice for 2 at this net savings/net

VIN # JL250787/JL252748

PLUS $1,000 FactoryRebate *$13.89 per $1,000 financed, based on $0 Down, subject to credit approval by GM Financial.

IN STOCk NOW! MSRP................................................. $80,440 GMC LEASE LOYALTY ........................-$2,000* GILROY GMC DISCOUNT ...................-$8,000 NET PRICE ......................................... $70,440 SELLING PRICE .................................. $72,440

BONUS CASH REBATE .......................-$2,750 CONQUEST .........................................-$2,500 * NET PRICE ......................................... $18,290

2015 HONDA CIVIC

$10,500

After Discounts and Rebates

$6,000

2017 HONDA FIT

1 at this Net Savings StK #B1089 VIN #192984

Pre-Owned Specials! STK # ER1563 VIN # KMHD74LF4HU083713

Net Savings Off MSRP

STK # G1801A VIN # KMHDH4AE4FU415847

$11,900

2016 HYUNDAI ACCENT 2014 HYUNDAI ELANTRA GT 4DR SDN AUTO SE 5DR HB AUTO

STK # E1643 VIN # 19XFB2F58FE115156

STK # E1551 VIN # 3HGGK5H87HM708501

$13,700 $18,300 2017 CHEVROLET TRAX 2016 CHEVROLET FWD 4DR LS

Service Deals

MALIBU LIMITED 1LTZ

$20 OFF $29.95 Stock Photo

stk #E1346A VIN #Z26458

$7,900

stk #ER1359A VIN #164922 Prior Rental

stk #ER1382 VIN #069027 Prior Rental

$8,800

$11,300

Winterizing Special

2016 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN 4DR WGN SXT

2017 NISSAN ROGUE AWD S

Plus tax, if applicable. Not valid with other offers. Coupon valid at vehicle check-in Expiration date: 5/2/18.

BUICK CERTIFIED SERVICE

stk #ER1363 VIN #356767 Prior Rental

$16,700

stk #ER1361 VIN #510631 Prior Rental

$17,500

$15,500

stk #ER1378 VIN #136407 Prior Rental

$15,800

Oil Change Special

2016 GMC TERRAIN FWD SLT

Replace engine coolant. Tighten hoses and connection. Check belts and hoses for wear. Pressure test system.

stk # G1514A VIN # 249517

2016 MERCEDES-BENZ CLA CLA 250 COUPE

2016 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 DOUBLE CAB CUSTOM

Excludes full synthetic and ACDelco dexos1 oil, diesel engines and select vehicles. More than five quarts of oil and tax extra. See dealer for eligible vehicles and details. Not valid with other offers. Expiration date: 5/2/18.

stk #ER1364 VIN #141512 Prior Rental

$19,800

BUICK CERTIFIED SERVICE stk #ER1391 VIN #372994 Prior Rental

$23,400

stk #G1624A VIN #368288

$26,800

GILROY BUICK GMC GILROY BUICK 6600 Automall Parkway, Gilroy, CaGMC 95020

6600 AUTOMALL PARKWAY, CA 95020 Sales Hours: 9am-8pm Mon-Sat, GILROY, 10am-7pm Sun SaleS HourS: 9am-8pm mon-Sat SaleS (866)Service 515-9097 • SERVICE (408) 430-3526 SALES 866.515.9097 408.430.3526 10am-7pm Sun. All vehicles subject to prior sale. All prices plus government fees and taxes, any finance charge, dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge, and any emission testing charge. Offers expire at the close of business 5/2/2018.

All vehicles subject to prior sale. All prices plus government fees and taxes, any finance charge, dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge, and any emission testing charge. Offers expire at close of business 10/31/2017.

GILROY DISPATCH | MORGAN HILL TIMES | HOLLISTER FREE LANCE

GILROY GMC DISCOUNT ...................-$5,000 GMC CONQUEST REBATE ..................-$3,000** SELLING PRICE .................................. $34,765 NET PRICE ......................................... $29,765

MSRP................................................. $40,890 GILROY GMC DISCOUNT ...................-$4,500 SELLING PRICE .................................. $36,390 CONSUMER CASH REBATE ..................-$750

* required. *Must be a current lessee of a Buick or GMC$39,765 vehicle in TRADE the household. Turn-in not required, current registration MSRP................................................. IN ALLOWANCE .....................-$2,000


14

GILROY DISPATCH

APRIL 13, 2018


15

gilroytoyota.com • 408.848.8000 • gilroytoyota.com • 408.848.8000 • gilroytoyota.com • 408.848.8000

Exciting

Family Owned and Operated for Over 30 Years!

Frank Bolea

Owner/Operator

GILROY TOYOTA DRIVE A LITTLE, SAVE A LOT

$18,188

$23,388

NET 1 at this Low Price

2018 COROLLA

2018 RAV4

NET

1 at this Low Price

NEW

NEW

LE

GILROY

LE

GILROY

MSRP...................................$20,258 Customer Cash .................. -$1,000 Gilroy Toyota Discount.... -$1,070 Model #1852 VIN #089595

MSRP...................................$26,073 Customer Cash .................. -$1,500 Gilroy Toyota Discount.... -$1,185 Model #4430 VIN #164213

NET 1 at this Low Price

2018 CAMRY NEW

LE

S PLU 0% financing for up

$25,788

NET

1 at this Low Price

2018 TACOMA NEW

SR Access Cab

to 60 months*

GILROY

GILROY

MSRP...................................$25,218 Gilroy Toyota Discount.... -$1,630 Model #2532 VIN #078266

MSRP...................................$27,048 Gilroy Toyota Discount.... -$1,260 Model #7162 VIN #107914

*0% financing for well qualified buyers on approved credit

LUBE OIL FILTER SERVICE Buy One Get One! *within 12 months

Non-Synthetic Oil Change

98 $29 Reg. $59.95

98 $34 Reg. $69.95

plus tax

per oil change

Synthetic Oil Change

plus tax

Expires 04/30/18 *Toyota Vehicles Only

per oil change

Expires 04/30/18 *Toyota Vehicles Only

NO CHEAPER Oil Change on the Planet! Compare to Jiffy Lube ($89.95), Meineke ($91.95) and Walmart ($49.88) for Synthetic Oil Change

Free Alignment Check Free Battery Test Free Multipoint Inspection By Toyota Trained Technicians

408.848.8000 • www.gilroytoyota.com bla ha ol e S pañ Es

6800 Auto Mall Pkwy., Gilroy

Showroom and Sales open 9am–9pm every day Service open Monday–Saturday 7am–6pm

Service NO OPEN unti W on Thursdl 8pm ays

All vehicles are subject to prior sale. *All prices exclude government fees, license, registration, taxes, finance charges, dealer document processing charge of $80 on all vehicle purchases and electronic filing charge and any emission testing charge on used vehicles not included. Financing available on approved credit to qualified customers and not all customers will qualify. No cash payment made to customer. Monthly payments may vary depending on final price of vehicle and your qualifications. New vehicle purchases include two year or 25,000 mile of Toyota Care Service. Toyota Care covers normal factory service for two years or 25,000 miles, whichever occurs first. Excludes those items in the vehicle maintenance guide under special operating conditions. Toyota recommends service every six months or 5,000 miles.Vehicles serviced based solely on time will receive up to four services under the Toyota Care Plan. See Gilroy Toyota for details. Offers expire close of business on 4/16/2018 and are subject to stock on hand.Vehicle images are a representation and may differ from actual model in stock.

gilroytoyota.com • 408.848.8000 • gilroytoyota.com • 408.848.8000 • gilroytoyota.com • 408.848.8000

GILROY DISPATCH | MORGAN HILL TIMES | HOLLISTER FREE LANCE

$23,588

• Gilroytoyota.com • 408.848.8000 • gilroytoyota.com • 408.848.8000 • gilroytoyota.com • gilroytoyota.com • 408.848.8000 • gilroytoyota.com • 408.848.8000 • gilroytoyota.com • 408.848.8000 •

• gilroytoyota.com • 408.848.8000 • gilroytoyota.com • 408.848.8000 • gilroytoyota.com • gilroytoyota.com • 408.848.8000 • gilroytoyota.com • 408.848.8000 • gilroytoyota.com • 408.848.8000 •

APRIL 13, 2018


16

GILROY DISPATCH

APRIL 13, 2018

E C I R P T BES

Trucks & Vans 2017 CHEVY EXPRESS 3500 EXTD WB CARGO VAN SAVINGS $8,541 NET

Stk # 18T109 Vin # 346289

MSRP ................................................... $38,540 Consumer Cash.................................... -$3,500 No Worries Dealer Discount ................. -$5,041

29,999

$

2017 CHEVY SILVERADO 4WD DOUBLE CAB WT NET

$9,886 Stk # 17T321 Vin # 340702

SAVINGS

MSRP ................................................... $36,095 Consumer Cash ................................... -$1,000 No Worries Dealer Discount ................. -$3,096 GM Competitive Lease.......................... -$2,000**

29,999

$

29,999 2017 CHEVY SILVERADO 2WD CREW CAB $7,121 $

Stk # 17T452 Vin # 449057

MSRP ................................................... $41,020 Down Payment Assistance ................... -$1,500 (Must go through GM Financial)

No Worries Dealer Discount ................. -$3,121 GM Conquest Program ......................... -$2,500***

1 at this price NET PRICE

33,899

$

2018 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 LT CREWCAB 4WD SAVINGS $10,386 NET

Stk # 18T391 Vin # 123879

MSRP ................................................... $46,285 Consumer Cash.................................... -$1,000 Chevy Bonus Cash................................ -$2,000 Down Payment Assistance ................... -$1,000 (Must go through GM Financial)

No Worries Dealer Discount ................. -$4,386 GM Competitive Lease.......................... -$2,000**

1 at this price NET PRICE

35,899

$

Sedans & SUVs 2017 CHEVY MALIBU L

2018 CHEVY CRUZE LS

$2,851 Stk # 18C031 Vin # 127484

$5,556

NET SAVINGS

MSRP.................................................... $17,850 No Worries Dealer Discount ................. -$2,851

14,999

$

$6,616 Stk # 18T007 Vin # 114721

MSRP......................................................$22,555 No Worries Dealer Discount ................. -$5,556

16,999

$

1 at this price NET PRICE

MSRP ................................................... $26,715 Down Payment Assistance ................... -$750

Stk # 18C016 Vin # 408601

$

29,199

$7,246 Stk # 18T149 Vin # 177887

41,499

Drop your vehicle off for service and take our FREE SHUTTLE

30,499

1 at this price NET PRICE

Vehicle pictures are for display purposes only and may vary slightly from actual vehicle. All vehicles subject to prior sale. Not responsible for typographical errors. Prices do not include government fees and taxes, any finance charge, any dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge and any emissions testing charge. Not all customers will be eligible for all rebates and Trade-In Allowance. Financing subject to approval of credit. Offer expires close of business 4/16/2018.

1 at this price NET PRICE

GILROY Gilroy Crossing Shopping Center

av

Automall Ct

Chestnut St

Service Hours: Mon-Fri 7:30am–5:30pm Saturday 8am–4pm

MSRP ................................................... $37,040 Consumer Cash.................................... -$500 Chevy Bonus Cash................................ -$1,000 No Worries Dealer Discount ................. -$3,041 GM Conquest Program ......................... -$2,000***

* MUST OWN 1999 OR NEWER CHEVY VEHICLE IN HOUSEHOLD TO QUALIFY FOR INCENTIVE ** MUST BE LEASING A CURRENT GM OR NON GM VEHICLE TO QUALIFY FOR INCENTIVES *** ELIGIBLE CUSTOMERS ARE THOSE WHO CAN DOCUMENT BEING AN OWNER/LESSEE OF A 1999 OR NEWER QUALIFYING PASSENGER CAR OR TRUCK LISTED. Daewoo, Daihatsu, Honda, Hyundai, Isuzu, Kia, Mazda, Mitsubishi, Nissan, Scion, Subaru, Suzuki, Toyota.

MSRP ................................................... $48,745 Consumer Cash.................................... -$1,000 No Worries Dealer Discount ................. -$4,246 GM Competitive Lease.......................... -$2,000**

$

Stk # 17C074 Vin # 149758

$

1 at this price NET PRICE

2018 CHEVY TAHOE LS 2WD NET SAVINGS

1 at this price NET PRICE

SAVINGS $6,541 NET

NET SAVINGS

$

1 at this price NET PRICE

MSRP ................................................... .$24,295 Consumer Cash ................................... -$2,000 Chevy Select Market Bonus Cash ........ -$750 No Worries Dealer Discount ................. -$1,746 GM Competitive Lease ......................... -$2,500**

17,299 2017 CHEVY CAMARO LT

No Worries Dealer Discount ................. -$3,366 GM Conquest Program ......................... -$2,500***

20,099

Stk # 18T153 Vin # 149139

$

MSRP ................................................... $35,590 Consumer Cash.................................... -$1,000 Chevy Select Market Bonus Cash ......... -$1,000 No Worries Dealer Discount ................. -$2,391 GM Competitive Lease.......................... -$2,000**

(Must go through GM Financial)

NET SAVINGS

1 at this price NET PRICE

2018 CHEVY IMPALA LT

$6,391

NET SAVINGS

1 at this price NET PRICE

2018 CHEVY TRAX LT

$6,996

NET SAVINGS

Stk # 17C188 Vin # 250298

2018 CHEVY EQUINOX LS

1 at this price NET PRICE

1 at this price NET PRICE

NET SAVINGS

MSRP ................................................... $38,005 Consumer Cash.................................... -$3,500 No Worries Dealer Discount ................. -$3,006 GM Competitive Lease.......................... -$500**

30,999

Stk # 18T041 Vin # 106194

MSRP ................................................... $39,885 Consumer Cash.................................... -$2,000 Down Payment Assistance ................... -$1,500 No Worries Dealer Discount ................. -$3,386 GM Competitive Lease ......................... -$3,000**

SAVINGS $7,006 NET

$

$6,096

(Must go through GM Financial)

1 at this price NET PRICE

2017 CHEVY EXPRESS 3500 EXTD CARGO VAN

Stk # 18T148 Vin # 351893

SAVINGS

2018 CHEVY COLORADO LT CREW CAB NET

Automall Dr

www.GilroyChevy.com 6720 Automall Court, Gilroy

408.840.2856


APRIL 13, 2018

17

GILROY DISPATCH

City considers protecting its trees Trees, 1

or deemed a threat to the public health, safety and welfare by the Planning Division Manager.” However there are no provisions in either the policy or the current Zoning Ordinance that regulate the removal of significant trees on private property when that private property is not part of a development project. Two past incidents of removal of very significant oak trees illustrate the nature of the problem, according to the staff report. In the first, a private property owner planning to develop a hillside lot in the Country Estates neighborhood removed a healthy oak tree estimate to be over 30 inches in diameter in order to expand the buildable area of the lot. The tree had been evaluated as part of an environmental analysis and identified for preservation as part of the approved Country Estates Planning subdivision approval. Under the proposed ordinance, a tree removal permit and arborist report would have analyzed the tree’s health and presented potential options for preservation. The ordinance also includes possible

findings to justify removal, including the creation of a disproportionate economic hardship to the property owner or limits the buildable area of the lot by 25 percent or more. In addition, if removal is approved, the ordinance requires planting of replacement trees. In the second more recent example, a massive oak tree located on the grounds of the Rebekah Children’s Home had multiple limbs connected with cables to improve the tree’s structural integrity. A large limb fell and a tree service, not a certified arborist, was called to evaluate the tree. In the process, other cables were cut, causing more limbs to fall and the tree became unsafe, in the opinion of that tree service. As a result, the tree service proceeded to cut down the tree. The proposed ordinance includes provisions for dealing with emergency situations caused by the hazardous condition of a protected tree. In such cases, the ordinance authorizes the property owner to take the minimal necessary actions to reduce or eliminate the immediate hazard, without first applying for a permit.

Barry Holtzclaw

urge all citizens to plant trees to gladden the heart and promote the wellbeing of this and future generations.” With that in mind, the draft ordinance is being rexamined by city staff. Staff reported that currently, there are limited restrictions to protect the city’s tree resources, and there has been an increase in removal of significant trees. “The proposed ordinance amendment would protect existing and future significant trees and tree communities throughout the city by establishing a process to regulate their removal,” the staff report stated. The council is being asked to consider establishing an ordinance to recognize and protect significant trees, tree communities and heritage trees on private property by creating a new tree removal permit process. Since 1988, staff has applied a Consolidated Landscape Policy during review of new development projects. The policy states that “all significant trees shall be maintained by the property owner until deemed insignificant by a public hearing

MILLER AVENUE These stately trees line Miller Avenue,

where some new trees have been planted. The condition of the tree would be documented prior to any such actions, the city would be notified within five working days, and a tree removal permit and arborist report would still be required. Under the ordinance, replacement trees would have been required to be

placed on the grounds of the Children’s Home. The draft Protected Tree Removal Ordinance protects indigenous trees such as all types of oaks, California Bay, Big Leaf Maple, Madrone, California Sycamore, California Buckeye, and Alder, and defines a protected tree as

any indigenous tree with a trunk at least 19 inches in circumference. An approved tree removal permit would be required prior to any action to cut down, remove, poison or otherwise damage, kill, or destroy or cause to be removed a protected tree on private property.

Hecker Pass attracts more retail, housing NEIGHBORS COMPLAIN OF NEW GROWTH ALLOWED IN PLAN Bryce Stoepfel Reporter

A San Jose developer will be seeking city approval this year for restaurants, retail shops, residences and a winery building near Hecker Pass Road. The Gilroy Planning Commision and City Council will review the application from Hecker Pass Commercial LLC for final approval with the next several months.

Developer Skip Spiering’s plan will use a portion of a 6-acre property designated as “Agri-tourist commercial” in the city’s Hecker Pass Specific Plan written more than 10 years ago. Hecker Pass Commercial hopes to get approval to use the ground floor of two of three buildings for commercial use while the second floor will be 22 onebedroom or two-bedroom apartments, designed as live/work space. The winery will feature a tasting room, but the building will also be used for production and storage. Live/work residential units are designed to mix living space with

workspace for small businesses, entrepreneurs, or artists. The 22 apartments will range between 600 to 800 square feet each, all on the second story. EMC Planning Group LLC, an environmental consulting firm out of Monterey, submitted an environmental mitigation report to the city on Aug. 30, 2017, and determined that the Hecker Pass Commercial Project, “will not have any significant impacts on the environment,” and, “is a logical component of the existing land use of this area.” Residents have raised concerns that the project does not conform with

the environmental intention of the Hecker Pass Specific Plan, which has designated the Hecker Pass area as “The Jewel of Gilroy.” Residents have also raised concerns over increased traffic on residential streets, and that Meritage Homes did not notify them of the project when they bought their homes. “My husband and I decided to buy our home from Meritage because of the beautiful and peaceful location here, but even after several inquiries during the buying process, we were never told that commercial traffic would come on the street in front of our

home,” said Rosie Sanborn, a concerned homeowner near the development. Spiering has met with concerned homeowners nearby, but their worries remain. “We would have loved to have the entrance off Hecker Pass Road, but between the city and Caltrans, we can’t do that,” Spiering said. “The plan was always to use the Two Oak Lane entrance. The first reaction is, ‘it’s going to be right on my driveway.' That’s not going to happen. There won’t be that much traffic.” Hecker Pass Road, which the Hecker Pass Specific Plan deems to a

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gateway to the city, itself poses a challenge for the development. “They don’t like access off the highway; you would need 400 feet each way for acceleration and deceleration lanes,” Spiering said. “That would wipe out about 15 to over 20 trees, but that’s what you would need because of the speed limit there.” The full findings of the report are available at http://www.cityofgilroy. org/298/DevelopmentActivity-Projects. The Hecker Pass Specific Plan is also available at https:// www.cityofgilroy.org/277/ Hecker-Pass-SpecificPlan.

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18

GILROY DISPATCH

APRIL 13, 2018

DENTAL Insurance Physicians Mutual Insurance Company

A less expensive way to help get the dental care you deserve If you’re over 50, you can get coverage for about $1 a day*

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www.dental50plus.com/171 *Individual plan. Product not available in MN, MT, NH, NM, RI, VT, WA. Acceptance guaranteed for one insurance policy/certificate of this type. Contact us for complete details about this insurance solicitation. This specific offer is not available in CO, NY; call 1-800969-4781 or respond for similar offer. Certificate C250A (ID: C250E; PA: C250Q); Insurance Policy P150 (GA: P150GA; NY: P150NY; OK: P150OK; TN: P150TN) 6096E-0917 MB17-NM008Ec


APRIL 13, 2018

19

GILROY DISPATCH

SPORTS

PREP BASEBALL

Robert Eliason

Coming up aces

SERIOUS GAME Christopher High senior left-hander Sean Straub delivers a pitch in the team’s 5-0 win over Branham Monday. The Cougars seem primed for a second-half run in the Monterey Bay League’s Gabilan Division, as all of their league losses have come by two runs or less

COUGARS TRIO OF PITCHERS GET THE JOB DONE emanuel lee Sports Editor

Robert Eliason

Armed with a three-man rotation that is right up there with the best in the Monterey Bay League’s Gabilan Division, the Christopher High baseball team seems primed for a second-half run and upper-tier finish in the standings. The Cougars entered the week at 6-6-1 overall and 3-5 in league, with four of the losses coming by two runs or less. It’s no wonder Christopher feels it is on the verge of breaking through in a big way. The three Christopher starters— seniors Jonathan Newman and Sean Straub and junior Jacob Ornellas—are a big reason why the Cougars have been in every league contest thus far. Cougars coach Ryan Dequin has described the trio’s performance as phenomenal, and the stats bore that out. Newman and Straub have nearly identical numbers, having pitched 27 2/3 innings entering this week’s action. Both have allowed three earned runs (0.51 ERA), and walked five. Newman has 39 strikeouts and Straub 27, meaning the two combined are averaging more than a strikeout per inning. Ornellas has come on strong in his first season on the varsity, pitching 9 1/3 innings and allowing 10 hits and five earned runs while striking out

six. Since the three pitchers have been fantastic, they drive each other to be better through friendly competition. “We’re performing so well right now there is a supporting and building up of each other type of competition,” Newman said. Newman and Straub both said their best performances of the season came in the two-game set against San Benito to open up Gabilan Division play. In Newman’s start, he allowed just two hits and no runs over seven innings in a 2-0 loss; in Straub’s start, he yielded just four hits and one run—zero earned—in 6 1/3 innings in a 1-0 defeat. Newman had his fastball, cutter, curveball and changeup working, while Straub has an equally similar potent pitching game. Ornellas said his best start came in a 4-3 loss to Monterey, a game in which Ornellas pounded the strike zone and let his defense make plays. Ornellas, who is armed with a 2-seam fastball, slider and changeup, is the least heralded of the three but quietly making an impact. The 6-foot, 175-pounder had a key breakthrough the summer before his freshman year, when he dropped his arm angle on his delivery, resulting in a tough freshman season on the freshmen team. After working out the kinks, Ornellas had a strong sophomore season on the junior varsity squad before earning a spot on the varsity this season. Ornellas credits DUB Baseball’s Erik Wagle for helping him with the change of arm angle, which Ornellas credits for

TOUGH TO HIT Cougars pitchers Sean Straub, Jonathan Newman and Jacob Ornellas have been outstanding this season. changing the trajectory of his career for the better. Ornellas has already started meal prepping, which many pro athletes either do or have someone do for them to eat healthy and fuel the body for peak performance. Ornellas used to be a competitive skateboarder before his friends encouraged him to play baseball. As the years went on, baseball came to the forefront and skateboarding faded into the distance. For Straub, baseball has always been his No. 1 sport. The 6-2, 195-pounder started playing the sport at 6 and pitching at 11. Over the years, Straub’s changeup has become his bread and butter pitch, something he can throw on any count with supreme

confidence. Straub’s changeup has plenty of movement, and combined with his mid-80s mph fastball and curveball, it’s no wonder batters are having a tough time making contact. “My changeup has got a good break to it, and I can use it in any situation,” he said. “It’s a pitch that has always been there for me, and most of my strikeouts come from that pitch, so it’s a huge factor.” Straub credits his travel ball pitching coach, Mike Coderolli of Hardtke Baseball Academy, for helping his body stay balanced and his mechanics sound so “I can get the pitches where I need to be instead of everything being so fluid.” Straub’s youngest brother, Owen, is a catcher for Gilroy’s freshmen team.

“Growing up he would catch all my bullpens, and it was really fun sharing that experience with him,” Straub said. “I love pitching because you’re in control of the game.” Newman expressed similar sentiments, falling in love with pitching from the first time he took the mound as an 11 year old for the Double-A Kanas City Royals Little League team in Folsom. “The team needed someone to pitch, and I hopped on the mound,” he said. “After the first pitch, I knew it was something I loved and something to strive for. I like controlling the tempo of the game and playing a big part in leading the team to victory. The pitcher and catcher have supreme roles because they set the tone for the game.” Newman played his first

two years of high school ball at Sobrato High— he made the varsity as a freshman—before his family moved from South San Jose to Gilroy for his junior year. Newman really came into his own last season, and this season he’s been better than ever. The 5-11, 147-pound right-hander pointed to his freshman season as playing a key role in his development. “Being exposed to a high level of competition at such a young age will definitely make you better in the long run,” said Newman, who has remained steadfast with a strong work ethic. “Talent helps, but reaching a high level has more to do with the work ethic. After you put in a lot of work, there is a certain beauty to see how it has transformed your game as a player.”


20

GILROY DISPATCH

APRIL 13, 2018

Brolin, Harding enjoying final season GILROY SENIORS LOOK TO MAKE ONE FINAL MARK AS THEIR HIGH SCHOOL CAREERS HIT THE HOMESTRETCH emanuel lee Sports Editor

League Championships. It was the breakthrough Harding was waiting for, and an emotional one as she did it in front of family and friends. “I looked up to see my time, slapped the water and screamed with joy,” she said. “I saw 25.58 and was so proud. I could see my family cheering and couldn’t be happier. I’m trying to remake that moment again this year.”

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LOVE TO SWIM Katelyn Brolin and Ashley Harding are Gilroy High seniors who look to hit multiple Central Coast Section qualifying times in the relays and individual events.

Robert Eliason

It will probably take yet another Herculean effort for Harding to match or surpass her personal-best, but she’s confident of peaking at the perfect time. Harding credits Gilroy coach Doug Pickford for not only getting the swimmers in supreme condition, but helping them with their technique. “Coach is known for his conditioning drills, but I can go to him with questions and he helps me a lot,” said Harding, who also has a goal to qualify for CCS in the 100 breast stroke. “He’s great at helping us taper so our body is in prime condition to do well in the most important races. Coach Doug also makes swimming a fun experience for everyone.” Even though Harding grew up swimming countless hours in her backyard, she never thought about doing it competitively until high school. Interestingly enough, Harding took up water polo in her sophomore season, a year before she started competing with the swim squad. After Harding’s initial

Robert Eliason

In their final year of high school swimming, Ashley Harding and Katelyn Brolin are making it count. The two, along with Rachell Carnell and Ellie Pickford, make up Gilroy High’s 200-yard freestyle and medley relay teams that are close to hitting Central Coast Section meet-qualifying times. Harding has goals to qualify for CCS in the 50 free and 100 breast stroke, while Brolin is aiming to qualify in the 100 backstroke. Whatever happens, the two seniors are having the most fun they’ve ever had in the pool. “I’m really pushing myself in practice and doing a lot better than I was at the end of last season,” Brolin said. “It’s been a super good season so far,” Harding said. “I’m doing better than I was at this point last season. I know my strokes are better, I have experience and I’m comfortable in the water. There are a lot of little different things I learned last year in terms of diving into the pool and my turn that have helped me to speed up a lot.” Brolin has a personalbest time of 1 minute, 8 seconds in the backstroke, and she credits her time in the weight room and positive attitude as the keys to her success this season,

“I’ve been doing a lot of weight training in the morning, and I think overall my mindset is better,” she said. “I’m more positive and dedicated to the sport—I don’t dread it like I did last year. It’s my last year of swimming, and I want to do my best.” The busyness and pressures of her junior year made swimming a chore for Brolin, who has rediscovered her love for the sport this season. Brolin is hoping for more dramatics like last season, when the 200 free relay team qualified for CCS in its final chance to do so—in the Monterey Bay League Championships. “A lot of people didn’t think we could do it because we had to drop 5 seconds to hit the cutoff time,” Brolin said. “It was a good feeling for everyone to be pumped in our league finals.” Brolin had two outstanding seasons as a junior and senior playing on the water polo team, averaging three goals per game while earning AllMBL First Team honors last season. Brolin only started playing water polo during her junior year, and she wishes she started the sport as a freshman. Harding has similar sentiments to Brolin when it comes to swimming, having wished she tried out for the team in her freshman year. Harding has made up for lost time in a big way, as she qualified for the 2017 CCS Meet in the 50 free in a personal-best 25.58 seconds in the Monterey Bay

ON THE FLY Gilroy High senior Katelyn Brolin has been a steady performer for the Mustangs all season. Brolin is a two-sport standout who plays water polo in the fall. season in water polo, she decided to do swimming to help her with conditioning for water polo. After trying numerous sports

and activities growing up, Harding found her calling in the pool. Brolin did, too, and they’ve got a handful of meets to hit their marks.

“I’m not really good at anything on land, but being in the water works for me,” Harding said. It works for Brolin, too.


APRIL 13, 2018

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23

DISPATCH

OBITUARIES STEVEN DOUGLAS KNEPPER

MARCEL P. DUBOIS April 3, 1945 - April 5, 2018

August 24, 1945 - March 24, 2018

S

teven Douglas Knepper passed away on March 24, 2018, at the age of 72, after a strong battle against cancer. His light hearted, positive, and easy going zest for life will be dearly missed. Steve was a life-long resident of San Martin, CA where he attended San Martin Grammar School and graduated from Live Oak High School. In his adult life, Steve grew row crops and hay. He also worked for Silva’s Hay & Grain, and hauled hay for The Hay Barn in San Martin. Steve was also a volunteer firefighter with the CDF in Morgan Hill for many years, where he drove the big water tanker. In his spare time, Steve was a care taker of the Gilroy Hot Springs. He also could often be found taking part in events for the Santa Clara County Cattlemen’s Association, San Martin Horsemen’s Association, and the Morgan Hill Grange, each of which he belonged to. Steve is survived by his sisters , Barbara Hulbert (Ronald) and Bonnie Rawls (the late Chris Rawls), his brother-in-law Gary McDowell, his nieces and nephews Heather Adney, Ronda Boykin (Robert), Joseph Rawls (Dana), Michelle Martin (Joe), Heath McDowell (Isabel), Eric Rawls, Chad Hulbert (Ginger), Kristina Kennedy (Rhett), and Kimberly Rawls, his sixteen great nieces and nephews, and many cousins. Steve was preceded in death by his mother and father, Marjorie and Glen Knepper, and his sister Susan McDowell. Friends and Family are invited to attend a Memorial Service on Saturday, April 21, 2018 at 10:00am at the Habing Family Funeral Home. Celebration of Life BBQ following at 13405 Foothill Avenue, San Martin. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the Santa Clara County Cattlemen’s Association, the San Martin Horsemen’s Association, or the American Cancer Society. For condolences please go to www.habingfamilyfuneralhome.com

M

arcel Dubois, age 73, of Morgan Hill passed away peacefully on April 5, 2018, surrounded by his family. Born April 3, 1945 in Montreal, Quebec, Canada to Philibert and Marie Rose (Ferland) Dubois, Marcel grew up in Lewiston, Maine with his five siblings. He attended St. Dominic High School where he earned excellent grades, made life-long friends, and was named “Class Clown.” He loved to laugh! Marcel met the love of his life, Monique (Asselin), at age 15. After losing his dad at age 16, he and his siblings helped his mother run their corner market and the family’s Belmont Hotel in Lewiston, Maine. Marcel and Monique married on October 24, 1964. After attending Wentworth College and earning an Associate’s degree in Engineering, he proudly took a job at IBM. He later earned a Bachelor’s degree in Engineering and a Master’s degree in Business Administration from Santa Clara University. In addition to a 35-year career with IBM, Marcel also worked for Anritsu and Hospira.

In 1970, Roxanne and Nicole in tow, Marcel and Monique relocated to California, where Marcel (Marc) was born. Marcel loved to socialize and organized many gatherings and annual events, including neighborhood block parties volleyball tournaments, and bicycle trips between wineries. Marcel loved to camp, play cards, start home improvement projects, coach soccer, and play tennis. He also loved to ski, sharing this talent with countless teens from St. Catherine’s Youth Group. An avid golfer, Marcel spent many days on the course and later taught Monique the love of the game. Marcel was a loyal fan of the New England Patriots, the Red Sox, and the Sharks and could be heard cheering loudly from far away! He was passionate about music and looked forward to happy hour on the porch with his neighbors while listening to the Oldies, Classic Rock, and of course, the Blues. Holidays were magical with Marcel; his excitement for parades and fireworks, and his visits as Santa were gifts to us all. Marcel and Monique loved to travel and visited Hawaii, France, England, Hong Kong, Thailand, Italy, and many U.S. landmarks. Above all, Marcel loved his childhood sweetheart, his best friend, his wife, the mother of his children, Monique, and all of his family. Marcel is survived by his wife of more than 53 years, Monique (Asselin) Dubois, three children Roxanne, Nicole, and Marcel, sons-in-law Doug Robinson and Scott Immel, daughter-in-law Lorraine (Townsend) Dubois, nine grandchildren: Melissa, Brooke, Rebecca, Matthew, Benjamin, Bradley, Timothy, Andrew, and Devin, and siblings Georges Henri, Sr. Monica, Denis, and Denise, as well as many nieces, nephews and their children. Marcel is preceded in death by his parents, Phillibert and Marie Rose (Ferland) Dubois, brother Norman, sisterin-law Rejeanne (Bernier) Dubois, sister-in-law Jeannine (Saucier) Dubois, father- and mother-in-law Normand and Rejane Asselin, nephew Michael Dubois, and dear friend Barbara Schrader. A memorial Mass will be held at 2:00pm on Saturday, April 28, 2018 at St. Catherine’s Church, Morgan Hill. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Dementia Society (www.dementiasociety.org) or Operation Smile (www.operationsmile.org) in honor of Marcel’s infectious smile. “Your life was a blessing, your memory a treasure. You are loved beyond words and missed beyond measure.” Now and Forever.

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APRIL 13, 2018

24

GILROY DISPATCH

LEGAL NOTICES 908 GIL - Trustee Sale

926 GIL - Public Notice

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Trustee’s Sale No. CA-RCS-17018085 NOTE: PURSUANT TO 2923.3(C) THERE IS A SUMMARY OF THE INFORMATION IN THIS DOCUMENT ATTACHED. [PURSUANT TO CIVIL CODE Section 2923.3(a), THE SUMMARY OF INFORMATION REFERRED TO ABOVE IS NOT ATTACHED TO THE RECORDED COPY OF THIS DOCUMENT BUT ONLY TO THE COPIES PROVIDED TO THE TRUSTOR.] YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST DATED 6/29/2005. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, fT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THE NATURE OF THE PROCEEDING AGAINST YOU, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: The sale date shown on this notice of sale may be postponed one or more times by the mortgagee, beneficiary, trustee, or a court, pursuant to Section 2924g of the California Civil Code. The law requires that information about trustee sale postponements be made available to you and to the public, as a courtesy to those not present at the sale. If you wish to learn whether your sale date has been postponed, and, if applicable, the rescheduled time and date for the sale of this property, you may call 800-280-2891 or visit this Internet Web site www.auction.com, using the file number assigned to this

PUBLIC NOTICE CITY OF GILROY FINANCE DEPARTMENT 7351 Rosanna Street Gilroy, CA 95020

case, CA-RCS-17018085. Information about postponements that are very short in duration or that occur close in time to the scheduled sale may not immediately be reflected in the telephone information or on the Internet Web site. The best way to verify postponement information is to attend the scheduled sale. On May 2, 2018, at

09:00 AM, THE GATED NORTH MARKET STREET ENTRANCE TO THE SANTA CLARA COUNTY SUPERIOR COURTHOUSE, 191 N. FIRST STREET, in the City of SAN JOSE, County of SANTA CLARA, State of CALIFORNIA, PEAK FORECLOSURE SERVICES, INC., a California corporation, as duly appointed Trustee under that certain Deed of Trust executed by ROBERT A KRETZ, A SINGLE MAN, as Trustors, recorded on 7/14/2005, as Instrument No. 18466282, of Official Records in the office of the Recorder of SANTA CLARA County, State of CALIFORNIA, under the power of sale therein contained, WILL SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTION TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER, for cash, cashier’s check drawn on a state or national bank, check drawn by a state or federal credit union, or a check drawn by a state or federal savings and loan association, or savings association, or savings bank specified in Section 5102 of the Financial Code and authorized to do business in this state will be held by the duly appointed trustee as shown below, of all right, title, and interest conveyed to and now held by the trustee in the hereinafter described property under and pursuant to a Deed of Trust described below. The sale will be made, but without covenant or warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances, to pay the remaining principal sum of the note(s) secured by the Deed of Trust, with interest and late charges thereon, as provided in the note(s), advances, under the terms of the Deed of Trust, interest thereon, fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee for the total amount (at the time of the initial publication of the Notice of Sale) reasonably estimated to be set forth below. The amount may be greater on the day of sale. Property is being sold “as is - where is”. TAX PARCEL NO. 790-20-034. Property address: 776 Lawrence Drive, Gilroy, CA 95020. The land referred to is situated in the State of California, County of Santa Clara, City of Gilroy, and is described as follows:ALL OF LOT 33, AS SHOWN ON THAT CERTAIN MAP OF TRACT NO. 4186 WREN HAVEN - UNIT NO. 2, WHICH MAP WAS FILED FOR RECORD IN THE OFFICE OF THE RECORDER OF THE COUNTY OF SANTA CLARA, STATE OF CALIFORNIA ON JULY 27, 1966, IN BOOK 212 OF MAPS, PAGE(S) 38 AND 39. From information which the Trustee deems reliable, but for which Trustee makes no representation or warranty, the street address or other common designation of the above described property is purported to be 776 LAWRENCE DRIVE, GILROY, CA 95020. Said property is being sold for the purpose of paying the obligations secured by said Deed of Trust, including fees and expenses of sale. The total amount of the unpaid principal balance, interest thereon, together with reasonably estimated costs, expenses and advances at the time of the initial publication of the Notice of Trustee’s Sale is $198,913.89. NOTICE TO POTENTIAL BIDDERS: If you are considering bidding on this property lien, you should understand that there are risks involved in bidding at a trustee auction. You will be bidding on a lien, not on the property itself. Placing the highest bid at a trustee auction does not automatically entitle you to free and clear ownership of the property. You should also be aware that the lien being auctioned off may be a junior lien. If you are the highest bidder at the auction, you are or may be responsible for paying off all liens senior to the lien being auctioned off, before you can receive clear title to the property. You are encouraged to investigate the existence, priority, and size of outstanding liens that may exist on this property by contacting the county recorder’s office or a title insurance company, either of which may charge you a fee for this information. If you consult either of these resources, you should be aware that the same lender may hold more than one mortgage or deed of trust on the property. WE ARE ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT, AND ANY INFORMATION WE OBTAIN WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. SALE INFORMATION LINE: 800-280-2891 or www.auction.com Dated: 3/21/2018 PEAK FORECLOSURE SERVICES, INC., AS TRUSTEE By Shelley Chase, Foreclosure Administrator A-4651709 Publish: 04/06/2018, 04/13/2018, 04/20/2018

910 GIL - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 639311 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as OTTERLY LASHES 9741 Zuni Lane Gilroy, CA 95020 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: JASMINE BRONTE WRAY 9741 Zuni Lane Gilroy, CA 95020 This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 02/26/2018 and 2/26/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara Regina Alcomendras County Clerk 70 W. Hedding St. San Jose, Ca 95110 Publish Gilroy Dispatch: March 23, 30, and April 6 13, 2018

905 GIL - Show Cause Name Cha Order to show Cause 18CV324374 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE for change of name Case Number: 18CV324374 To all interested persons, Petitioner:

Kauikaleoaloha Dangler Andry filed for petition with this court for a decree changing names from: Kauikaleoaloha Dangler Andry to Sarah Sky Sheridan THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Date: 6/12/2018 Time: 8:45 A.M. Dept: Room: Probates Address of Court: Superior Court of California, County of 191 North First Street San Jose, CA 95113 Branch: Probate Department A copy of this Order to Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four consecutive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation printed in this county: Santa Clara Gilroy Dispatch Dated: 3/08/2018 By: Rise Jones Pichon Judge of the Superior Court Publish: Gilroy Dispatch: March 30, April 6, 13, 20, 2018

Notice is hereby given that the City of Gilroy is holding funds for the following persons and businesses. If said funds are not claimed by June 1, 2018, these funds will become the property of the City of Gilroy in accordance with California Government Code Section 50052. The said funds may be released to the depositor, their heir, beneficiary, or duly appointed representative provided a claim form has been completed with the necessary information. The information needed is as follows: • Name, address, telephone number, and social security number (or FEIN). • Amount of claim. • Proof of identity, such as copy of driver’s license, social security card or birth certificate. • Grounds on which claim is founded. The Unclaimed Money Claim Form is available at the City of Gilroy Finance Department, located at 7351 Rosanna Street in Gilroy. Persons or entities with funds on deposit for three (3) years are: Name: BARBACHANO, TERESA H Amount $41.83 Name: RAMANAND, KINI Amount $100.00 Name: PORROVECCHIO, NICK Amount $56.34 Name: GONZALEZ, HUMBERTO Amount $35.69 Publish: April 6, 2018 and April 13, 2018

924 GIL - Lien Sale NOTICE OF LIEN SALE Notice is hereby given that the undersigned intends to sell the personal property described below to enforce a lien imposed on said property pursuant to Sections 21700-21716 of the Business & Professions Code, Section 2328 of the UCC, Section 535 of the Penal Code and the provisions of the Civil Code. Gilroy Self Storage, 6500 Cameron Boulevard, Gilroy, CA 95020. Date of and Time of Sale: Friday, April 20, 2018, 8:30am. Auction will be conducted on site at 6500 Cameron Boulevard, Gilroy, CA 95020. Auctioneer: Joe Ward, CA Bond 758-09-52, Jeff Vercelli, CA Bond MS153-13-71. Phone: (408)891-6108; agent for Owner. NAME Bridgett Babb UNIT G56 (10x20) ITEMS Household goods Published in Gilroy Dispatch: Friday, April 6, and Friday, April 13, 2018.

910 GIL - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 640265 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as BRIXI MEDIA BRIXIMEDIA 7562 Laurel Dr Gilroy, CA 95020 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: ADRIANA TONI LEONGARDT 7562 Laurel Dr Gilroy, CA 95020 This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on NA and 03/21/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara Regina Alcomendras County Clerk 70 W. Hedding St. San Jose, Ca 95110 Publish Gilroy Dispatch: March 30, and April 6 13, 20, 2018

910 GIL - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 640167 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as HAPPY LEMON 8155 Arroyo Circle STE 002 Gilroy, CA 95020 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: VYT, INC. 1210 Thornmill Way San Jose, CA 95121 This business is conducted by: A CORPORATION The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 03/20/2018 and 03/20/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara Regina Alcomendras County Clerk 70 W. Hedding St. San Jose, Ca 95110 Publish Gilroy Dispatch: April 6, 13, 20, 27, 2018

910 GIL - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 640570 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as

BAYBAEBOY APPAREL 820 West 6TH St. Gilroy, CA 95020 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: OSBALDO ESCALERA 820 West 6TH St. Gilroy, CA 95020 This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on NA and 03/29/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara Regina Alcomendras County Clerk 70 W. Hedding St. San Jose, Ca 95110 Publish Gilroy Dispatch: April 6, 13, 20, 27, 2018

910 GIL - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 640365 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as RIGHTWAY MOBILE VIDEO 5720 Frazier Lake Rd. Gilroy, CA 95020 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: JERRY BALTAZAR 5720 Frazier Lake Rd. Gilroy, CA 95020 This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 10/30/1999 and 03/23/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara Regina Alcomendras County Clerk 70 W. Hedding St. San Jose, Ca 95110 Publish Gilroy Dispatch: April 6, 13, 20, 27, 2018

910 GIL - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 640513 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as PEARL SUSHI LOVERS 340 E. 10TH Street Suite A Gilroy, CA 95020 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: H & W PEARL, INC. 340 E. 10TH Street Suite A Gilroy, CA 95020 This business is conducted by: A CORPORATION The registrant commenced

to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 03/28/2018 and 03/28/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara Regina Alcomendras County Clerk 70 W. Hedding St. San Jose, Ca 95110 Publish Gilroy Dispatch: April 6, 13, 20, 27, 2018

910 GIL - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 640420 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as AUTENTICA PRODUCE MARKET 8655 Monterrey St Gilroy, CA 95020 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: ALEJANDRO ROCHA MAGANA 7205 Yorktown Dr Gilroy, CA 95020 This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 03/07/2018 and 03/26/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara Regina Alcomendras County Clerk 70 W. Hedding St. San Jose, Ca 95110 Publish Gilroy Dispatch: April 13, 20, 27, and May 4, 2018

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number:640520 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as DERECHO CONSULTING 2059 Camden Avenue, #228 San Jose, CA 95124 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: MONICA AND ALEX DERECHO 1789 Conrad Avenue San Jose, CA 95124 This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 03/20/2017 and 3/28/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara Regina Alcomendras County Clerk 70 W. Hedding St. San Jose, CA 95110 Publish Morgan Hill Times: April 6, 13, 20, 27, 2018

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number:640431 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as PORSCHE STEVENS CREEK 4155 Stevens Creek Blvd. Santa Clara, CA 95051 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: UAG STEVENS CREEK II, INC. 2555 Telegraph Rd. Bloomfield Hills, MI 48302 This business is conducted by: A CORPORATION The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 03/22/2018 and 03/27/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara Regina Alcomendras County Clerk 70 W. Hedding St. San Jose, CA 95110 Publish Morgan Hill Times: April 13, 20, 27, and May 4, 2018

950 MOR Abandon FBNS Abandonment FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT filed with the Clerk-Recorder’s Office of SANTA CLARA COUNTY File Number:640272 Owners names: PONZINI COMMUNITY GARAGE INC 19190 Monterey Rd. Morgan Hill, CA 95037 by this: A CORPORATION Business names and location

PONZINI’S COMMUNITY TOWING 19190 Monterey Rd. Morgan Hill, CA 95037 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: The Original file date 06/13/2017, UNDER FILE NO FBN630904 for this business name that was abandoned on 03/22/2018 Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara Regina Alcomendras County Clerk 70 W. Hedding St. San Jose, Ca 95110 Publish Morgan Hill Times: April 13, 20, 27 and May 4, 2018

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number:640774 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as PERFECT HAIR 16965 Monterey Road #110 F Morgan Hill, CA 95037 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: BICH NGOC TRAN 16965 Monterey Road #110 F Morgan Hill, CA 95037 This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 03/15/2006 and 04/05/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara Regina Alcomendras County Clerk 70 W. Hedding St. San Jose, CA 95110 Publish Morgan Hill Times: April 13, 20, 27, and May 4, 2018

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number:640746 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as HESTIA COMMERCIAL INVESTMENTS HESTIA LOANS 1655 Espana Court, Suite 1A Morgan Hill, CA 95037 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: NATHAN A BENICH 1655 Espana Court, Suite 1A Morgan Hill, CA 95037 This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 01/02/2018 and 04/04/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara Regina Alcomendras County Clerk 70 W. Hedding St. San Jose, CA 95110 Publish Morgan Hill Times: April 13, 20, 27, and May 4, 2018

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number:640528 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as CAL WEST PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 5589 Winfield Blvd. Suite 130 San Jose, CA 95123 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: H.M.S. DEVELOPMENT INC. 5589 Winfield Blvd. Suite 130 San Jose, CA 95123 This business is conducted by: A CORPORATION The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on N/A and 03/28/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara Regina Alcomendras County Clerk 70 W. Hedding St. San Jose, CA 95110 Publish Morgan Hill Times: April 6, 13, 20, 27, 2018


25

APRIL 13, 2018

CLASSIFIEDS A section of the Gilroy Dispatch, the Hollister Free Lance and the Morgan Hill Times

HAULING

South County Cleanup, Demo & Hauling 408.430.3560 LOW RATES, FREE ESTIMATES CLEANUP-yards, homes, properties, rentals & garages DEMO-bathrooms, kitchens, decks, patios, small buildings HAULING-garbage, yard waste, rock, sand & mulch POWER WASHING

Hauling, yard work, tree & brush trimming, fence repair, vacant home & garage cleaning. FREE ESTIMATES RUBEN AT 408.310.0078

LESSONS Bridge lessons in Hollister! All ages welcome. Weekly starting Sat. 4/21, 10:30am. Learn by playing & having fun. ACBL Certified instructor. First four lessons Free! Call Skip Pack 831.630.0788

CONSTRUCTION DOORS • Entry • Patio • Closet • Closet Pocket • and More ALL RESIDENTIAL • Installed • Finished • Repaired Call Adam at 408.710.4556 cccraftsman@gmail.com www.craftmansdoorservices.com

EMPLOYMENT Performance-Foodservice, Ledyard is moving to Gilroy soon and is now hiring Trans Supervisor, Night Order Selectors, Trans Router and more! Excellent Benefits Competitive pay.

2017 voted Forbes Best Large Employers apply directly @ www.pfgc.com/careers job search-select Santa Cruz Must Pass: Criminal background check and drug screening. For details, contact Human Resources Department: Remy Sablan, HR Manager @ 831.465.3214

NOW HIRING - MFG jobs American Casting Company Competitive pay & benefits Please call 831.637.5641 email resume to HR@AmericanCastingCo.com 51 Fallon Rd, Hollister, CA Gilroy Furniture Store Hiring Part time, Bi-Lingual, English & Spanish speaking, Secretary & Sales Position Call Dan 650.520.6161 Golden State Portables 8284 Murray Ave. Gilroy Delivery and Pickup Will Train - Local Area contact Tony 408.591.4500

MOBILE HOMES For Rent Mobile Home in San Juan Bautista, 2 bdrm, 2 ba, + office. No pets/No smoking Horses ok. $1,800 per month, first & last, plus cleaning dep Call 408.605.0761

PUBLIC NOTICE FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2018-0000091 The following person(s) is (are) doing business as I.M. Dauntless 201-A McCray St. #109 Hollister, CA 95023 COUNTY OF SAN BENITO: RAMONA TREVINO 801 Nash Rd Unit I 4 Hollister, CA 95023 This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced

To transact business under The fictitious business name or names listed above on 04/05/2018 and 04/05/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of San Benito Joe Paul Gonzalez San Benito County Clerk 440 5th Street Room 206 Hollister, CA 95023-3843 Publish Hollister Free Lance: April 13, 20, 27 & May 4, 2018

PUBLIC NOTICE FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 20180000090 The following person(s) is (are) doing business as VANCE GALLERY 410 Tierra Del Sol Hollister, CA 95023 COUNTY OF SAN BENITO: RONALD B STEGER 410 Tierra Del Sol Hollister, CA 95023 DONNA J STEGER 410 Tierra Del Sol Hollister, CA 95023 VANESSA R STEGER 410 Tierra Del Sol Hollister, CA 95023 VINCENT M STEGER 410 Tierra Del Sol Hollister, CA 95023 This business is conducted by: A MARRIED COUPLE The registrant commenced To transact business under The fictitious business name or names listed above on N/A and 04/04/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of San Benito Joe Paul Gonzalez San Benito County Clerk 440 5th Street Room 206 Hollister, CA 95023-3843 Publish Hollister Free Lance: April 13, 20, 27 & May 4, 2018

PUBLIC NOTICE

PUBLIC NOTICE

PUBLIC NOTICE

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number:640419 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as TARANGO CUSTOM PAINTING 19630 Annatto Lane Morgan Hill, CA 95037 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: MIKE TARANGO 19630 Annatto Lane Morgan Hill, CA 95037 This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on N/A and 03/26/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara Regina Alcomendras County Clerk 70 W. Hedding St. San Jose, CA 95110 Publish Morgan Hill Times: April 13, 20, 27 & May 4, 2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 641030 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as DEL TORO FABRICATION 2 8911 Murray Ave BLD C Gilroy, CAL 95020 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: RODOLFO DEL TORO JR 7036 Forest St Gilroy, CA 95020 This business is conducted by:AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 04/09/2018 and 04/09/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara Regina Alcomendras County Clerk 70 W. Hedding St. San Jose, Ca 95110 Publish Gilroy Dispatch: April 13, 20, 27 & May 4, 2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 20180000084 The following person(s) is (are) doing business as RIVETING THE BAY 251 Snyder Ave. Aromas, CA 95004 Phone: 408.394.8782 COUNTY OF SAN BENITO: CHARMAYNE MORAN 251 Snyder Ave. AROMAS, CA 95004 State:CA MARC MORAN 251 Snyder Ave. AROMAS, CA 95004 This business is conducted by: A MARRIED COUPLE The registrant commenced To transact business under The fictitious business name or names listed above on 03/26/2018 and 03/26/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of San Benito Joe Paul Gonzalez San Benito County Clerk 440 5th Street Room 206 Hollister, CA 95023-3843 Publish Hollister Free Lance: April 13, 20, 27 & May 4, 2018

PUBLIC NOTICE FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 640986 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as GILROY VALERO FOOD MART 300 Leavesley Road Gilroy, CA 95020 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: GAWFCO ENTERPRISES, INC. 587 Ygnacio Valley Rd Walnut Creek, CA 94596 This business is conducted by: A CORPORATION The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 4/17/2018 and 04/06/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara Regina Alcomendras County Clerk 70 W. Hedding St. San Jose, Ca 95110 Publish Gilroy Dispatch: April 13, 20, 27 & May 4, 2018

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Apply online at: www.tractorsupply.jobs


26

GILROY DISPATCH

APRIL 13, 2018

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2014 dodge charger se

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Stk #U145, VIN #364151

$12,999

$13,888

Stk #U159R, VIN #169847

2012 infinity g37

aUtOMatIC, aIR, POWER WINDOWS CRUISE CONtROL, kEYLESS ENtRY

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2013 hyUndai elantra

aUtOMatIC, aIR, POWER WINDOWS CRUISE CONtROL, kEYLESS ENtRY

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Stock Photo

$12,777

Stock Photo

aUtOMatIC, kEYLESS ENtRY, POWER WINDOWS aND MORE

aUtOMatIC

aUtOMatIC, aIR, 7 PaSSENGER

$12,999

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2014 chrysler 300c

2011 Jeep grand cherokee limited

aUtOMatIC, aIR, POWER MOON ROOF, NaVIGatION aND MORE!

4x4, LEatHER, PaNORaMa ROOF, SENSORS BaCkUP CaM

Stk #42550a, VIN #139623

Stk #1040a, VIN #523430

$13,999

$13,999

$14,888

2013 cadillac srX

2012 Jeep grand cherokee laredo

2015 nissan frontier sv aUtOMatIC, PDL,PW, aC, PaRkING SENSORS

2017 Jeep cherokee

aUtOMatIC, aIR, POWER WINDOWS CRUISE CONtROL, kEYLESS ENtRY

Stk #42422a, VIN #934171

Stk #41775a, VIN #557931

Stk #44738a, VIN #303653

Stk #44959a, VIN #765145

Stk #U108R, VIN #541422

$14,999

$16,999

$16,999

$17,999

$17,999

2018 Jeep compass

2017 honda civic

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2017 ram 1500

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2014 toyota tUndra CaLL FOR DEtaILS

2015 gmc yUkon

CaLL FOR DEtaILS

Stk #1009a, VIN #110998

Stk #U119R, VIN #585067

Stk #44567a, VIN #148656

Stk #U188, VIN #667298

$19,999

$20,999

PLEASE CALL

PLEASE CALL

LOW MILES, BLUEtOOtH

aUtOMatIC, aIR, HEatED LEatHER SEatS, CRUISE CONtROL, kEYLESS ENtRY

2015 maZda maZda3 i grand toUring

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aUtOMatIC, aIR, CRUISE CONtROL, POWER MOON ROOF, LEatHER aND MORE!

CaLL FOR DEtaILS

aUtOMatIC, aIR, POWER WINDOWS CRUISE CONtROL, kEYLESS ENtRY

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aUtOMatIC, aIR, kEYLESS ENtRY, CRUISE CONtROL aND MORE Stk #U113R, VIN #135875

$17,999

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2017 chevrolet tahoe

Stock Photo

2011 gmc acadia

2017 dodge charger r/t 392

2016 chevrolet sUBUrBan

2015 dodge dUrango CaLL FOR DEtaILS

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aUtOMatIC, aIR, POWER WINDOWS CRUISE CONtROL, kEYLESS ENtRY

Stk #U192R, VIN #155076

Stk #44296a, VIN #399193

Stk #43025a, VIN #917155

Stk #43838a, VIN #182001

Stk #43582a, VIN #642973

PLEASE CALL

PLEASE CALL

PLEASE CALL

PLEASE CALL

PLEASE CALL

CaLL FOR DEtaILS

we service all makes and models! fast oil changes & more! now open! no appointment necessary

500 AutomAll PArkwAy, (formerly Chestnut) GIlroy, CA 95020

408-842-8244

All prices exclude government fees and taxes, any finance charges, any dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge and any emission testing charge. Residency restrictions apply. See dealer for complete details. Vehicles pictured use for display purposes only and may vary slightly from the actual vehicle. All vehicles subject to prior sale. Not responsible for typographical errors. Sale prices end 4/15/2018.

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Gil1815  

Friday, April 13

Gil1815  

Friday, April 13