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A supplement to the Gilroy Dispatch & Morgan Hill T

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South Valley Magazine inside this issue

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THE LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE OF MORGAN HILL, GILROY & SAN MARTIN

APRIL 20, 2018

OUT & ABOUT CALEN DAR EVENT OF S

A supplement to the Gilroy Dispatch & Morgan Hill Times

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THIS WEEK: Blessed with four decades of Coach Green

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A supplement to the Hollister Free Lance

Aromas artist has a knack for folk art

THIS WEEK: Claudia Harden shares the folk art of pyansky

Eggstravagant Eggs

suspect still wants answers THEATER CAMP P8 | WINE WEEK P16

SUPPORTERS OF DEAD MAN PROD COUNCIL Michael Moore Reporter

➝ Juarez, 19

Scott Hinrichs

Nearly two months after the death of Steven Juarez in police custody, friends and family of the Gilroyan are not giving up in their effort to demand answers from City Hall and its police department. Specifically, Juarez’ family—consisting of several generations of Gilroy residents—wants to know more about the Gilroy Police Department’s use of force policy, review the police camera footage from the Feb. 25 incident that ended in Juarez’ death and learn why nobody from the city or police department has expressed their condolences to the family, according to Juarez’ cousin Rebeca Armendariz. They also want to know the names of the seven officers involved in the Feb. 25 incident on Chestnut Street in east Gilroy, and why none of them were placed on any kind of leave following Juarez’ death. “Why haven’t our elected officials done their due diligence?” Armendariz wondered. About 30 people, including the brother and sister of Juarez, packed a

COLORFUL FRIENDS Three young ladies celebrate the Hindu festival of Holi Sunday, April, 15 at Community Park in Morgan Hill. Left to right Sruchi Patel, Aashri Singh and Nishika Chabra.

Holi celebrates spring INDIAN COMMUNITY OF SOUTH VALLEY CELEBRATES ITS SPRING FESTIVAL OF RENEWAL Debra Eskinazi

Magazine and Features Editor

A colorful springtime celebration came late this year for celebrants of the South Asian spring festival of renewal, Holi. The Sunday, April 15 event took place in a smash of colors at Community Park in Morgan Hill with more than 160 festival goers in attendance. Heavy March rains forced the rescheduling of the event from its

normal new moon celebration on Poornima day—typically occurring during February or March in the Hindu calendar, which is lunisolar, meaning it is guided by both the moon and the sun. Hosted by the Indian Association of South County (IASC), Holi celebrates the victory of good over evil— the bright spring season emerging from the cold winter. Steeped in love and vibrant colors, vice president of IASC Monica Iyer said the traditional Hindu festival celebrates the Avatar Lord Vishnu and the story of how he defeated and killed an evil demon called Hiranyakashyap and his evil sister, the demoness Holika. The holiday is typically

celebrated with a bonfire, reminiscent of the fire that according to legend was used by Lord Vishnu to burn Holika. “In modern times, it has also become a bigger celebration with colors,” said Iyer. Although it has its origins as a Hindu festival, Holi has a broader cultural significance and is observed among various Indian subcultures, she added. With more than 400 community members in South Valley, Iyer noted the IASC is a secular non-profit. Beyond Indian celebrations, the IASC is eager to share its cultural traditions with the broader community. “Our aim is to celebrate our culture and traditions and pass it down to our kids,” she said. “At the same

time, we also want to share our rich tradition with our friends in the community who are not from India. Our celebrations are open to all. We are not religion-based.” Meeting new people and making new friends is an important part of the festivities, she added. “There is a lot of fun and frolic and most importantly our children have a fabulous time together,” Iyer said. “It is one event where even our teen kids love to come, get painted, play with water guns and just have a chilled-out time all day. It is a really feel good day for all of us.” For more information about the Indian Association of South County, please visit iascinfo.com.

Gilroy HS pool project on the horizon BOARD APPROVES $5 MILLION OPTION Scott Forstner Reporter

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Gilroy High School’s two swimming pools will be merging into a single large competition pool, as early as next year. The Gilroy Unified School District staff had outlined three renovation options for the aging high school swimming pool complex. The district’s Board of Trustees approved an option that

combined two smaller pools into one $5 million larger competition pool. Gilroy coach Doug Pickford is ecstatic about the larger pool. He said the school’s water polo team has never been able to play in a regulation water polo pool, which has been a handicap when the team plays away matches at larger pools. At its March 22 meeting, the board heard three proposals, each with a different price tag and scope of work. In the end, they opted for the approximately $5 million

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option that includes a 25-yardby-35 meter pool, a new tiled pool deck with underground utilities and drainage, upgraded filtration and mechanical room, timing system, ADA gate upgrades, restrooms and showers. “Like all of our facilities, (the pools) get a lot of use, not only from the schools, but the community, and 40 years is a lot of wear and tear,” said Board President Linda Piceno, who explained that the board did not choose the priciest plan nor did it select the least expensive option.

Option 1 maintained the smaller two-pool layout, but Piceno said the health department required the district replace the mechanical support/filtration unit with two new ones for each individual pool. “That increased the cost (for Option 1) and it just didn’t make sense,” said Piceno, who joined the board on a visit to the Gilroy High pool complex prior to determining the best option moving forward. ➝ GHS Pool, 17

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APRIL 20, 2017

County considers new fees for housing NEW FEES WOULD APPLY OUTSIDE OF CITIES, TO BOOST AFFORDABLE HOUSING By Barry Holtzclaw Managing Editor

The regional housing crisis may mean new fees for builders in Santa Clara County. Santa Clara County is considering adding a special fee to all new housing construction, providing funds that would subsidize more affordable housing. The net effect would be to add to the already soaring costs of new housing construction in Santa Clara County—more than $30,000 in new fees for a typical 2,000-square-foot home. The county is hosting

public meetings this month to seek community feedback on an Affordable Housing Nexus Fee Study that supports consideration of new affordable housing requirements, in unincorporated Santa Clara County—outside city limits. The countywide study primarily recommends the adoption of an affordable housing fee applied to new construction on either a per-unit or per-squarefoot basis. If adopted by the Board of Supervisors, the fee would apply to the unincorporated areas of Santa Clara County for residential and non-residential development, including Stanford University. Prior to consideration of this study by the Board of Supervisors, the county is collecting input from all county residents, developers, real estate

professionals, and other interested parties. Public meeting were held this week in Palo Alto and San Jose. The public meeting for South County was to be on Tuesday, April 17, 6-8pm at the South County Government Center, AEM Resource Room, 80 W. Highland Ave., San Martin. The Affordable Housing Nexus Fee Study by Keyser, Marston and Associates recommended affordable housing fees in the range of $15 - $16 per square foot for all new construction. If the county moves forward with a new requirement, it is expected that developers would have the choice of including affordable housing in their development or paying an in-lieu fee set by the county Board of Supervisors.

Barry Holtzclaw

The fee would apply to the unincorporated areas of Santa Clara County for residential and nonresidential development

AFFORDABLE IN GILROY Alexander Station’S 262 units in Gilroy are

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CHILD ABUSE FACTS & STATISTICS • Approximately 3.5 million reports of child abuse are made in the U.S. each year, involving 6 million children. • There are 58,000 reports of child abuse made in the Bay Area every year. • Every day 5 children die in the U.S. due to child abuse. • Learn more about the impact of child abuse in Santa Clara County at sccgov.org/sites/ cac/Documents/EconomicsOfAbuse_ SantaClara%20(1).pdf

Supervisors, the Child Abuse Prevention Council of Santa Clara County and Social Service Agencies across the nation to acknowledge the important role communities play in helping protect children. The county will raise a memorial flag April 3 at the James P. McEntee Sr. Plaza and at 70 West Hedding Street throughout the month “to remember children lost nationwide to violence.” “Adults are guardians for our children. When that trusting relationship is violated through abuse, we cannot be silent,” said Supervisor Cindy Chavez, who chairs the Board’s Children, Families and Seniors Committee. Activities planned for Child Abuse Prevention Month include: • Friday April 6:

Wear Blue Day. Since 1989, a Virginia grandmother has tied a blue ribbon to the antenna of her car to remember her grandson, who was killed by her daughter’s abusive boyfriend. Everyone is encouraged to wear a blue ribbon to stand against child abuse and raise awareness among friends and co-workers. People are encouraged to wear a blue ribbon all month long as a symbolic reminder to end child abuse. • April 27: 36th Annual Child Abuse Prevention Council Symposium, where hundreds of professionals and community advocates that work to protect children will gather for a day of learning at Villa Ragusa, in downtown Campbell. Learn more at cacscc.org.

County arts showcase honors CHS students AUBRIANA DREW-DAVIS AND ANDREW ZEPEDA’S ARTWORK AMONG 2018 WINNERS Christopher High School students Aubriana Drew-Davis and Andrew Zepeda were recently selected as grade level winners in the Santa Clara County Office of Education’s Young Artists Showcase and New Museum Los Gatos High School Art Competition. Every year, the county office invites public and charter school students in grades Transitional Kindergarten through 12 to highlight their talents and participate in

the showcase. Drew-Davis was recognized for her art piece titled “Little Sister,” while Zepeda was honored for his artwork titled “Berries.” “I am impressed and emotionally moved by the artistry shown by the talented students in Santa Clara County,” said Jeannine Flores, Visual and Performing Arts Coordinator for the county office. This annual competition asks teachers to submit 2D, 3D or 4D student artwork to become part of the Santa Clara County Office of Education’s permanent collection. All high school students submitted their work via the Museums of Los Gatos High School Art Contest. The Young Artist Showcase Gallery within the county is the largest

collection of adjudicated student artwork in the state, with over 900 pieces. Students have the choice of having their original work added to the permanent collection or a facsimile. Included in the collection are paintings, drawings, watercolors, photographs, sculptures and multi-media works. The Young Artist Showcase Gallery is open to the public during business hours. A total of 28 pieces will be added to the collection in 2018. The winning entries will be unveiled at the Young Artist Showcase Celebration. The gala event for the winners and their schools and families will be held 4:30pm Tuesday, May 22, at education offices, 1290 Ridder Park Drive in San Jose.

The Young Artist Showcase Gallery within the county is the largest collection of adjudicated student artwork in the state, with over 900 pieces.

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County officials have established a new toll-free universal phone number to report suspected cases of child abuse and neglect while also proclaiming April as National Child Abuse Prevention Month, according to the Santa Clara County Social Services Agency’s Department of Family and Children’s Services. The new toll-free number will reach the Child Abuse and Neglect Center (CANC) 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 365 days a year. The new number is (833) SCCKIDS (833-722-5437). “We encourage everyone to call the toll-free number if they suspect child abuse is happening near them, and to participate in prevention and awareness activities to show their commitment to help prevent this horrendous crime,” said County Board of Supervisors President Jose Simitian. On April 6, the DFCS will join County

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A story in the April 13 Dispatch incorrectly stated the South County Reentry Resource Center will provide services to parolees. The center, which is located in Gilroy, will not serve parolees, according to Santa Clara County Director of Reentry Services Javier Aguirre. It will serve probation clients and other recently released inmates.


APRIL 20, 2017

GILROY DISPATCH

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APRIL 20, 2018

OPINION LETTERS

Trade war is a ‘loselose’ for our farmers

U

NITED STATES Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin said in late March that he didn’t expect President Trump’s tariff announcements to have “a big impact on the economy.” He even went so far as to say that “what we’re doing is long-term very good for the economy.” Mnuchin is a film producer, with one foot in Hollywood and the other in Wall Street. It’s clear he has never set foot on a California farm, although he no doubt has shared in the harvest. So when the treasury secretary talks about “the economy,” he may be talking about his economy, but clearly isn’t talking about ours —the nearly half-billion-dollar annual agricultural economy in San Benito County and southern Santa Clara County. Surely, Mnuchin and his boss anticipated that China would respond to initial steel and aluminum tariff threats from the U.S. with its own tariff threats aimed directly at U.S. farmers, in both red and blue states. China followed its initial announcement early this month of 15-25 percent tariffs on nuts, fruits, wine and vegetables—California’s key exports—with a second announcement a week later of more tariffs targeting the Midwest’s giant soybean producers. Among the Chinese targets are some of the biggest money crops in San Benito County and southern Santa Clara County—fruit, nuts and wine. China did not indicate when the tariffs would go into effect but said it would implement them in two parts. The first part would affect 120 U.S. products valued at $977 million, including fresh fruit, dried fruit, nuts and wine, with a 15 percent tariff, if China fails to reach an agreement with the United States. The list of Chinese tariff announcements reads like a shopping list for the top agricultural products of our two counties, products that are produced by our friends and neighbors, real people whose livelihoods are threatened by the callous and arbitrary policies being pursued in Washington. Our farmers stand to lose momentum

in a worldwide competition for a share of the rapidly expanding Chinese consumer market. In San Benito County, here are some of the top crops threatened by the possible trade war, with their total domestic and international 2016 sales: Fruit and nuts crops: $49.4 million Salad greens: $43.9 million Peppers: $33 million Romaine lettuce: $32.9 million Wine grapes: $31.1 million Spinach: $25.3 million Kale: $19 million Onions/garlic: $12.9 million Here are the some of the threatened producers in Santa Clara County, with their total domestic and international 2016 sales: Mushrooms: $79 million Peppers: $21.4 million Spinach: $16.6 million Tomatoes: $17.5 million Lettuce: $14.7 million Wine Grapes: $7.6 million Garlic: $6.5 million Beans: $6 million Celery: $5.2 million Salad greens: $4.2 million Broccoli: $2.4 million Cabbage: $1.9 million “We’re not afraid of a trade war but that’s not our objective,” was all Mnuchin could say this month. He says he is hopeful the tariffs on China can be avoided through negotiation, but as the situation deteriorates, the Trump administration is prepared for an escalation of its trade dispute with China. “There is the potential of a trade war,” Mnuchin admitted this month. The looming trade war won’t serve the interests of U.S. farmers or U.S. consumers, but plays well to the President’s America First rhetoric aimed at his political base. It’s time for agricultural producers to flex their muscles, and to demand that our Congressional representatives stand up to the President and halt this trade war before it starts. Instead of the “win-win” predicted by Mnuchin, it sure looks like a “lose-lose” situation from here.

Barry Holtzclaw

Bryce Stoepfel

Dan Pulcrano

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Community disaster exercise is success at South County Airport The April 7 mobilization exercise of the South County Airport Pilot Association’s Disaster Airlift Response Team overcame heavy rain showers to expand the envelope in disas ter preparedness for local emergency response agencies collaborating to alleviate potential transportation gridlocks. Organization s directly participating in concert with SCAPA DART in the annual exercise were the Silicon Valley chapter of the American Red Cross,, Morgan Hill and Gilroy Community Emergency Response Team, Morgan Hill Office of Emergency Services, CAL FIRE, Second Harvest Food Bank of Santa Clara and San Mateo counties, the Amateur Radio Emergency Service,, Reid Hillview Community And Airport Partnership for Safe Operations, Santa Clara Valley 99s,, and the Gilroy Compassion Center. Also present as observers were Dana Reed, Director of Santa Clara County Office of Emergency Services and Jennifer Ponce, Morgan Hill Office of Emergency Services. Although most flights were cancelled due to inclement weather, late in the exercise the weather cleared. Colette Armao, retired Caltrans Division of Aer onautics, was flown in from Sacramento McClellan airport to participate as an observer, and a food transportation flight was launched and recovered. The exercise resulted in the donation of 654 pounds of food to the Gilroy Compassion Center. Significant community-related benefits and outcomes from this year’s exercise include: First time that everyone in the surrounding communities was invited to participate by driving through the Commodity Point of Distribution at the airpo rt where they could pick up flown - in disaster relief supplies – in this case a souvenir bottle of water First use of Facebook and Nextdoor to announce the exercise to local communities Half-page stories in the Morgan Hill Times and Gilroy Dispatch announcing the exercise First collaboration with the American Red Cross First partnering with the Second Harvest Food Bank to transport food Donation of food to the Gilroy Compassion Center First on-site exercise participation by county OES Co-chairs Rod Pharis and Paul Marshall thank Mark van Wyk for stepping up as this year’s director of operations for the exercise, as well as the entire SCAPA team and so many partnering organizations for improving preparedness for the next big one. We give special thanks to the San Martin Lions for funding a portion of our operating expenses this year. In the words of our founder Rod Pharis, “This was SCAPA DART’s best mobilization exercise yet!” Paul Marshall Gilroy

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.


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GILROY DISPATCH

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APRIL 20, 2017

Bryce Stoepfel

KIDDIE CARAVAN Las Animas Middle School students, along with their parents, form a “walking school bus”

where parents walk their kids to school, led by Juan Garcia, right.

City and county promote safe routes HEALTH DEPT. SAYS WALKING, BIKING CAN BE ALTERNATIVES TO GETTING TO SCHOOL Bryce Stoepfel Reporter

Sometimes being safe and environmentally friendly can be fun. The Santa Clara County Health Public Health Department is actively working to promote its Safe Routes to School program: They work to get

kids on bikes or their own two feet to get to school, while getting cars off the road, and keeping kids more active and healthy. “We focus on the five E’s—education, encouragement, evaluation, engineering, enforcement,” said Safe Routes to School Coordinator Alisa Arce. “We want to decrease congestion around schools, but we also want to increase physical activity, which will help prevent chronic disease in the future.” Certainly, parents may

dread the sight of lines of cars lined up around elementary and middle schools, waiting to pick up, or drop off their kids for the day. Safe Routes to School aims to decrease those lines by encouraging kids to use their pedal, or foot power to get to school on their own, or with their parents in tow. "One mile of walking or biking to school amounts to two-thirds of the daily recommended 60 minutes of physical activity," said Gilroy Bike and Pedestrian Commissioner Zach

Hilton. "When kids get to school this way, they learn their streets, their neighbors, and it reduces traffic around schools. It's good for the community and it will help to shape a better future. But, it's up to us to show them the way." Safe Routes to School is both a national and nternational program that not only encourages safe behavior but teaches parents and teachers how to lead their own pedestrian safety efforts. “It can be a lot of fun,” Arce said. “Kids get to know

each other better while they’re exercising. Parents can also get to know other parents as well. It helps to build a happy and healthy community.” Safe Routes to School also works with engineering and police departments in cities in the county, working to create an all-inclusive approach to educate the public what they can do to help, and how they can be part of the solution. “It’s great for the environment too, since there are less cars out there,” Arce said.

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One example of what Safe Routes to School can do is the “Walking School Bus,” where parents meet up twice a month to form a walking caravan of kids and parents to get to school together and safely. Safe Routes to School also works with teachers to gain data from kids about who is, and who isn’t walking, biking or carpooling to school. “This helps us to monitor if there’s an increase or a decrease; we want to share that this is having an impact,” Arce said.


APRIL 20, 2017

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APRIL 20, 2017

National Park Services

BEAR GULCH Scenic Bear Gulch is one of the spots visitors can reach via a hiking trail at Pinnacles National Park.

Pinnacles fees rise, cuts loom in future NATIONAL PARK ADDS NEW HIKING TRAIL By Barry Holtzclaw Managing Editor

along with the Bear Gulch Cave and Reservoir are located on the east side. The West Visitor Contact Station is on the West side. Hudick notes that Pinnacles National Park is primarily a hiking park. The shorter trails are more accessible on the west side of Pinnacles. Park rules allow pets only in the paved areas of the park, including parking lots, picnic areas, and the campground, but are prohibited on all hiking trails. Pets must be on a 6-foot leash and be attended to at all times. Pinnacles National Park is a protected habitat for many sensitive and even endangered plants and animals, and strictly prohibits pets on all hiking trails. Hudick said “flat, easy trails”—one a mile and another 1.7 miles— are accessible from the west side parking lot and visitor center. President Trump’s proposed Interior Department budget for the 2018 fiscal year —still under review—would increase funding for energy development on public lands while cutting virtually everything else, including the National Park Service. Overall the budget would cut the Department of the Interior’s spending by roughly 12 percent.

National Park Services

With poppies and other wildflowers in bloom, Bear Gulch filled with water and California condors soaring above volcanic peaks, Pinnacles National Park is in its peak season. Park rangers say that April is the most popular month for hikers of all ages to enjoy one of the newest jewelt in the National Park system, located at the southwest corner of San Benito County. The new year saw the opening of a new hiking trail from the western entrance to the park, east of Soledad, and another increase in vehicle entrance fees. A seven-day vehicle pass now costs $25—five times greater than when the new park opened five years ago— and another $5 increase is expected later this year. Drastic cuts to national park staffing that had been included in last year’s budget proposed by the Trump Adminstration are on hold, but loom in the new budget year. In the meantime, the parking is enjoying a bright spring, says Park Ranger Beth Hudick.

She said there are hiking trails that serve the most novice and the most experienced hiker, meandering among jutting volcanic spires, cliffs, and peaks in the dense chaparral country of the Gabilan Range. She also advised that weekday visits may be a better time for locals, avoiding heavier weekend traffic. She is one of 40 staff that provide sevenday assistance to visitors. Pinnacles offers 32 miles of trails, accessible from two entrances. There is no road that stretches across the width of the 41-square mile park, connecting east and west entrances. It’s a 7-mile hike from one side to the other. Geologists say the spectacular rock formations at Pinnacles were formed about 23 million years ago, when the region was all volcanoes. The east side of the park is located off Highway 25, about 30 miles south of Hollister. The west side of Pinnacles is 12 miles east of Soledad, off Highway 101. Both entrances to the monument are located on Highway 146, which is obstructed within the park boundary by the Pinnacles rock formations. The Pinnacles Visitor Center, Bear Gulch Nature Center, Park Headquarters, the Pinnacles Campground,

CALIFORNIA CONDOR If you look up at the right time,

while hiking in Pinnacles, you may see a rare condor.

Last month the National Park Service released its budget justification, explaining the requested funding levels and their impacts. The National Park Service would lose 1,242 full-time equivalent (FTE) staff, leading to significant challenges at almost every park, if Congress endorses the President’s cuts.

At these levels, visitors to Pinnacles, Yosemite and other parks would experience service reductions, and remaining employees will face heavier workloads. At this funding level, it was estimated that nearly 90 percent of parks would reduce their current staffing levels, leading to a reduction in services to the

public. Likewise, support programs would also experience staffing and service level reductions, which further impacts parks. Environmentalists fear that not only would cuts impact the visitor experience, they would hamper the National Park Service’s ability to preserve natural resources.

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GILROY DISPATCH

APRIL 20, 2017

BUSINESS

Shop offers Mexican-style ice cream OWNER GUIZAR DELIVERS HIS SPECIALTIES ON 1ST STREET Bryce Stoepfel Reporter

Bryce Stoepfel

Without dreamers and doers, the “American Dream” is an empty phrase. For Carlos Guizar, his American business dream started with his father and a single fruit cup stand at the Gilroy Outlets. To dream and succeed, one must have faith, a strong work ethic, and with both Guizar has high hopes for All Natural Paleteria, his new Mexican style ice cream shop that opened two weeks ago at 1120 First Street in Gilroy. “We have Mexican-style ice cream, popsicles, fruit cups, fruit salad, yogurt, fruit juices, and lots of Mexican snacks,” Guizar said. “It’s like what we had in Michoacán.” The types of treats at All Natural Paleteria ranges from the familiar fruit cups, popsicles, shaved ice, fruit juices, and parfait, to the exotic; like Vasolotes, a cup filled with corn, mayonnaise, sour cream and cheese. “We have a lot of things on the menu, but many of the ingredients can be combined,” Guizar said. “There are so many different flavors of ice cream so that we can do things differently.” Guizar's road to First Street in Gilroy was often bumpy. At 16 Guizar

started work at his father's taqueria in San Jose, eventually working his way to starting two fruit stands on his own. After several ups and downs, Guizar found what he thought was the perfect location on First Street. “I thought the location was perfect,” Guizar said. “It was exactly what we needed and we didn’t need to change much. The area is growing too, with the new apartment going up behind the Taco Bell.” The fruit stands were a hit at Gilroy Premium Outlets, and with help from an international customer base, Guizar went from one fruit stand to two. Eventually, he sold enough fruit cups to open a new store on First Street. “The only thing you could get at the Outlets were hamburgers, nothing healthy,” Guizar said. “We would see so many people from different areas, like Mexico, Asia and India. In those places people eat a lot more fruits, so we fit a niche.” Guizar has worked to expand his budding business empire since he was a teenager working in his father’s restaurants. He formally owned a company that imported fruits from Mexico. He owns two taquerias in San Jose, along with the two fruit carts he still owns and operates at the Outlets. “I knew I wanted to do a little more,” Guizar said. “They already did ice cream, but I wanted

GIANT TREATS Carlos Guizar offers up original combos of fruit and ice cream. to expand into traditional Mexican snacks. It also took us time to redesign the store to look the way we want. We made it happen, little by little.” For Guizar, running his restaurants and fruit carts most often mean a sevenday work week. Still, Guizar believes in family, and through his sacrifices, he does what he can do to support his wife and two children. The importance of having a closeknit family was reinforced in Guizar at an early age.

“I grew up without both my mom and dad together,” Guizar said. “While my father was running his businesses in San Jose, I moved back to Michoacan with my mother, who wanted to continue her career as a teacher.” Guizar moved back in with his father at 15, where he split time between his father's businesses and high school. The transition was difficult. “When I started high school here I didn’t speak

a word of English, it was tough,” Guizar said, who then spent a year in college before he stopped attending classes to go work for his father. “I went back to school years later, where I got a degree in business administration from Heald College. I wanted to show my kids the importance of finishing school.” Guizar is still thinking about what to do next. He's weighing the option to restart his fruit import business, or, he’d like to open his own ice cream factory.

For the present though, he plans to start catering. “What to do next is always on my mind,” Guizar said. “I have my wife Alma’s support though. She always helps me with my craziness.” From Michoacán to San Jose, Guizar now calls Gilroy home. “It’s cheaper here than San Jose,” Guizar said. “I like being in a small town. It feels like home.” All Natural Paleteria is open weekdays, 10am to 9pm, and weekends, 9am to 9pm.

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APRIL 20, 2018

Small Businesses Impact Local Economy T

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FRIDAY, APRIL 20 AT 11:00 A.M.

which a NoticeLegislative of Inspection (NOI) This 5th Annual Summit. was provided to the employer. event allows residents to hear from the region’s 8 elected officials about the Notify Employees issues that affect us most. Cost is $45 Employers must follow specific and includes a sit-down lunch. requirements related to Form I-9

inspections. For example, within 72 WEDNESDAY, 25of Inspechours of receivingAPRIL a Notice FROM 6:00 –employers 8:00 P.M. must post tion, California a notice to all current employees State Assembly Candidate Forum held informing them of any federal immiin the theater at Gilroy High School. gration agency’s Free of chargeinspections and open of toForms the public. I-9 or other employment records. Employers also have obligations SATURDAY, MAY 5 once the inspection is completed. FROM 11:00 A.M. – 3:00 P.M. Within 72 hours of receiving the Ribbon Cutting and Openmust House at inspection results, employers Mystique Hair Salon. Ribbon provide eachcutting at noon. 8401 Church Street.em“affected ployee” a copy of a THURSDAY, MAYthe 10 results AT 5:30and P.M. written notice of Chamber Mixer at Integrated Financial the employer’s BENEFITS NETWORK. 7359 Eigleberry Street. and employee’s obligations arising THURSDAY, MAYfrom 10 the inspecFROM 4:00 – 7:00tion. P.M.The written Ribbon Cutting and Open House at Big notice must 5 Sporting Goods. 825 First Street. contain specific information and be P.M. hand-deFRIDAY, MAY 11 must AT 2:00 livered in the workplace, if possiRibbon Cutting at the Compassion ble. An “affected employee” is one Center. 370 Tomkins Court. identified by the inspection results as potentially lacking work authorization or having document deficiencies. Unions also have the right to receive notices. An employer that fails to follow any of these notice requirements can be fined between $2,000 and $5,000 for a first violation and between $5,000 and $10,000 for each subsequent violation. At the same time, federal penalties for Form I-9 violations can range from a couple hundred dollars to more than $20,000.

ornia employers o longer consent ntarily to allow enter nonpublic reas or to access pany records.

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his year small business week will be celebrated the week of April 29 – May 5. Small businesses are perhaps the most vibrant and vital part of our nation’s economy and it is important they are given the recognition they deserve. On April 16, Mayor Roland Velasco and the Gilroy City Council issued a proclamation that recognized the small businesses of Gilroy and their contribution to our local economy. Gilroy has approximately 2,200 business establishments that employ less than 100 people per business, many of which are locally owned and operated. These businesses account for over 15,000 jobs in the City, or 70% of all jobs.

Marion Pintello, Char Marrazzo and Rod Pintello enjoy some food and drink at the Chamber’s April Mixer hosted by Heritage Bank. The event was catered by Kneaded Bakery.

n Enforcement: tate Officials Issue CALENDAR OF EVENTS r Employers

om2018

13

The Gilroy Chamber of Commerce appreciates the support of our members. Investment dollars are dedicated to vital programs such as economic development, scholarships, business marketing, leadership programs and more. We applaud each of you for helping make Gilroy a better place to live and work. 30 YEARS & OVER O.D.’s Kitchen Quality Inn & Suites YMCA, Mt. Madonna 20 YEARS & OVER Gilroy Hyundai Hilton Garden Inn Gilroy Peninsula Building Materials Co. Robinson & Moretti, Inc. South Valley Community Church South Valley Property Management Stennes & Sabath, CPAs TNT Fireworks Travel Inn

Another critical facet of the small business owner is the focus they have on doing things locally. According to recent research, three-quarters of small business sales are sourced locally. They also believe in the importance of doing business with other local businesses and to be involved in their communities. The Gilroy Economic Development Corporation (GEDC) recognizes this important sector of our community and provides assistance to small businesses and entrepreneurs. Our staff is available to meet with businesses and individuals to help them navigate from concept to a successful business launch, with on-going support as they grow. Information on finance programs, business plan development,

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Call Julie Alter at 408-846-1392 to start a business recycling program 1351 Pacheco Hwy, Gilroy CA 95020 • 408-842-3358

Statistics provided by the Small Business Administration further demonstrate the impacts of small businesses throughout the country: • Small businesses represent 99.7 percent of all employer firms • Employ about half of all private sector employees • Pay 44 percent of total U.S. private payroll • Generated 60-80 percent of net new jobs annually over the last decade The GEDC has developed additional resources for small businesses and entrepreneurs in the “7-Steps Guide”, which details information on permits, business formation, resources for assistance, and contacts for licensing. In addition, the GEDC website includes a “Tools for Business” section that provides access to information specific to small business. Check out the GEDC website for all these resources at www.gilroyedc.org or call us at 408-847-7611. Tammy Brownlow is President of the Gilroy Economic Development Corporation. Contact her at president@gilroyedc.org

State Assembly Candidates to Debate the Issues Who are the candidates running for California’s 30th Assembly District? What do they stand for? What’s their position on business, transportation, crime, housing and homelessness? Which candidate will represent Gilroy’s best interests at the State Capital in Sacramento? Find out at the State Assembly Candidate Forum being hosted by the Gilroy Chamber of Commerce on Wednesday, April 25 from 6:00 – 8:00 p.m. in the theater at Gilroy High School. The candidates running for 30th Assembly District,

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Because the timeframes are so short, preparation is key to meeting the notice requirements. Employers should have a process in place to respond to Notices of Inspection. Employers should identify who in their organization would likely receive a Notice of Inspection and confirm that person knows how to respond.

marketing, available properties and permitting are but a few of the topics the GEDC can assist with.

being vacated by Assemblymember Anna Caballero, are Peter LeRoeMunoz, Gilroy City Councilmember; Robert Rivas, San Benito County Supervisor; Trina Coffman-Gomez, Watsonville City Councilmember, Bill Lipe, Public Affairs Manager; and Neil Kitchens, businessman and rancher. The Candidate Forum is free of charge and open to the public. Gilroy High School is located at 750 W. 10th Street. Parking for the event is in the student parking lot located along Princevalle Street.


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GILROY DISPATCH

New pool is good news for teams GHS Pool, 1

year round. We want to find the time that will be least intrusive to those groups,” Piceno said. “(The district) will be working with the users as well as the (Gilroy HS) principal and looking at what’s the best option.” The project, once started, is estimated to take six to nine months to complete, according to Piceno. “It’s going to be great when it’s done, but it’s going to be hard during the construction time,” the board president added. The new Gilroy High pool project is another in a series of upgrades to the 750 W. 10th Street campus that represents district leadership’s continuing efforts to upgrade the 1978 Gilroy campus, on par with Christopher High School, built in 2009. An earlier facelift at Gilroy High occurred in 2012. A new two-story math building is also currently being constructed on the campus and will be ready for next school year.

Barry Holtzclaw

The board favored Option 2 over Option 3, which added another $1 million worth of work that included a shade structure and 50-foot sports lights. “We felt at this point (Option 3) was a bit superfluous,” Piecno said. The original project, which is being funded through Series A of the $170 million Measure E education bond passed by voters in June 2016, called for only the pool deck replacement with a cost of about $860,000. However, district staff and board decided to look at bigger overhaul options for the Gilroy High pool while determining its Measure E priorities project list. Piceno said the next step is to meet with the school teams and community organizations that will be impacted by the construction to determine the best start date for the project. “There is no good time because that pool is used all

NEW POOLS Gilroy Swim Coach Doug Pickford gets ready for swim meet, using one of two pools, which will be replaced.

Coalition aims to ‘unite as one’ for South County TWO EVENTS AIM TO BUILD COMMUNITY RELATIONSHIPS Staff report

The South County Faith Based Coalition will host two events in the coming weeks that are intended to bring locals together to help their fellow residents and honor the region’s law enforcement. On April 21 at 12:30pm,

coalition volunteers will visit Park Place apartments in Morgan Hill to “bless five families” with home furnishings, toys, clothing and other useful items, according to Dori Prado, chair of the South County Faith Based Coalition, which is an offshoot of the South County Youth Task Force. “One of our projects is to adopt all low-income apartment complexes in South County,” Prado said. “We are starting with Village

Avante (renamed Park Place). I grew up at Village Avante, and my partner Danny Chavez was the one who thought of this idea to adopt this apartment complex because he knew I grew up there and it is near and dear to my heart. We just want to serve the people, and love on them.” At the April 21 “Graceful Giving” event at Park Place, the faith based community and Morgan Hill Police will host a barbecue

with hot dogs and socializing, and assist with distributing the new home goods to selected families. The public is invited, and the event features giveaways, raffles, a produce and bread table, face painting, live music and other festivities. Park Place is located at 16480 Del Monte Ave. The coalition plans to continue adopting such communities, with the Sobrato Apartments in

Gilroy next on their list, at an undetermined date.

Honoring The Badge

On May 19, the SCFBC will give special recognition to South County law enforcement officials in a program titled “Honoring The Badge – Community Service Honoring Law Enforcement.” The event will start at 11am at the Morgan Hill Community Center,

17000 Monterey Road. Special guest speakers will include Morgan Hill Mayor Steve Tate, Morgan Hill Police Chief David Swing, Gilroy Mayor Roland Velasco, Gilroy Police Chief Scot Smithee and Pastor Benjy McNaughton. The goal of the event, which includes awards and lunch, is to “unite as one” to recognize South County law enforcement, Prado said.

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8 Feature of some paneling

44 Big name in small planes

58 High point at the Met 59 Aptly named tower site? 60 Pulled apart 61 Sutter’s __ 62 Service closers 63 Pro votes 64 __-mell 65 Davis of “Thelma & Louise”

All Stand!

3 Qatari, for one

40 Weak joint, of a sort 43 Track prelims

LAST WEEK’S ANSWERS

21 Jailbird

33 Uncle Sam poster word 34 Medical care gps.

24 Conscription org.

35 Springsteen’s “__ Fire”

25 Time machine’s destination

36 Bubkes

26 Humpbacked helper 27 __-mutuel betting 28 Chorus director’s supply 29 Hereditary factors

38 Jamaican pop music 41 He wrote “Defense of Fort M’Henry” 42 Missile in kids’ games 44 __-Magnon

30 Assign a “PG-13” to, maybe

45 Dreadlocked one, for short

31 Roth __

46 Solder or pewter

47 Boutique 48 “Hoops” 50 Word with boot or day 51 Indy racer Luyendyk 52 Small brook 53 Title for Agatha Christie 54 Have __ in one’s bonnet 55 Neighbor of Ky. 56 “Born Free” lioness


18 Wednesday April 25

Monday April 23

Mixer – Meet the Winemakers at GVA

Odeum – Jason-Stephens winemaker dinner Tuesday April 24 23 NinaMonday, Perdida – April Solis Winery Rosy’s atMorgan the Beach – Guglielmo Winery La Hill Downtown Association winemaker dinner winemaker dinner presents Odeum – EmmaLily Vineyards

Thursday April 26

APRIL 20, 2017

Sunday April 22 – Saturday April 28

winemaker dinner Prova – J Winston winemaker dinner Mixer • Meet the Winemakers GVA Café 17400 Monterey Rd Suite B 408.776.0571 gvacafe.tumblr.com/

Bubbles Wine Bar – Guglielmo Winery food Wednesday April 25 No Corkage on Local Wines and wine pairing Odeum – Jason-Stephens winemaker dinner at the Beach – Guglielmo Winery The Grapevine – Alara Cellars an evening ofRosy’s Tuesday,April 24 winemaker dinner “Light Bites and Flights”

Friday April 27

The Granada Theater – Sycamore Creek “MOHI Barrel and Bites”

and

Saturday April 28 Wine Stroll!

Betto’s Bistro 17385 Monterey Rd 408.779.7422

Thursday April 26

SolisWine Winery Bar Winemaker Dinner Winery food Bubbles – Guglielmo No Corkage on Local Wines La Nina Perdida and wine pairing 35 East Main Ave GVA Café 408.333.9972 The Grapevine – Alara Cellars an evening of 17400 Monterey Rd Suite B www.laninaperdida.com/ 408.776.0571 “Light Bites and Flights” gvacafe.tumblr.com/ •

Friday April 27

The Granada Theater – Sycamore Creek Odeum Winemaker Dinner “MOHI Barrel and Bites” EmmaLily Vineyards •

17500 Depot St. #180 Winery OPEN 3rd Weekend every month 1pm-5pm

Saturday April 28

Wine Stroll! Sun. April 22-Sat. April 28 Wednesday, April 25

No Corkage on Local Wines Huntington Station 30 East 3rd St. 408.779.3376 huntingtonstationsportspub.com/

GILROY DISPATCH | MORGAN HILL TIMES | HOLLISTER FREE LANCE

No Corkage on Local Wines: Betto's Bistro, GVA, Sun. April 22-Sat. April 28 Huntington Station, Ladera Grill, La Nina Perdida, No Corkage on Local Wines: Betto's Bistro, GVA, Mama Mia's, Odeum, Prova, Rosy's at the Beach Huntington Station,Winemaker Ladera Dinner Grill, La Nina Perdida, Guglielmo Winery

APRIL 22-28 Mama Mia's, Odeum, Prova, Rosy's at the Beach Contact businesses 2 0 1directly 8 for allContact businesses directly for all •

Some limitations may apply

Rosy’s at the Beach

17320 Monterey St. Some limitations may apply

408.778.0551 www.rosysatthebeach.com/

No Corkage on Local Wines

eventThursday, information and event information and reservations April 26 reservations Sponsored by

Sponsored by

LaDera Grill 17305 Monterey St. 408.201.9200 www.laderagrill.com/

Alara Cellars an evening of “Light Bites & Flights” The Grapevine 17520 Depot St. 408.659.6208 grapevinemorganhill.com/

Friday, April 27

No Corkage on Local Wines La Nina Perdida 35 East Main Ave 408.333.9972 www.laninaperdida.com/

A Non-Profit Organization

www.morganhilldowntown.org Sycamore Creek “MOHI Barrel and Bites”

A Non-Profit Organization

www.morganhilldowntown.org

The Granada Theater 17440 Monterey St. 408.612.8805 lealgranadatheatre.com/

No Corkage on Local Wines Rosy’s at the Beach 17320 Monterey St. 408.778.0551 www.rosysatthebeach.com/

Pour Station Participant ft. Kirigin Cellars Cherisse’s Hair Salon, 84 W 2nd St. 408.778.6662 | www.cherisseshairsalon.com/

Pour Station Participant ft. Morgan Hill Cellars Colibri Gallery, 17505 Monterey Rd. 408.776.3056 | colibrigallery.com/

Pouring Station Dezign Salon (17300 Monterey St.) Sunlit Oaks Winery, 7602 Sunlit Oaks Ct, Gilroy OPEN Weekends 12pm-5pm

Pouring Station Maison A (17511 Monterey Rd.) Stefania Wine, 1800 Day Rd, Gilroy OPEN 1st & 3rd Weekends 12pm-5pm

Pouring Station Bike Therapy (17540 Depot St.) Heller Winery, 2009 Bridle Lane, San Martin OPEN 3rd Weekend every month, 12pm-5pm

Member Morgan Hill Downtown Association Maurizio’s, 25 E 1st St, Morgan Hill, CA 95037 408.782.07550 | www.mauriziosrestaurant.com/

Member Morgan Hill Downtown Association Morgan Hill Wine Shop & Cigar Co. 16375 Monterey St, Morgan Hill 408.776.7667 | morganhillcigar.com/

Saturday April 28, 2018 | 1pm to 5pm HOST STOP

WINERY

Betto’s Bistro

Fortino Winery

Bike Therapy

Heller Winery

Bubbles Wine Bar & Bistro

Miramar Vineyards

Cherisse’s Hair Salon

Kirigin Cellars

Colibri Art & Framing

Morgan Hill Cellars

Dezign Salon

Sunlit Oaks Winery

Grange

Dorchich Family Vineyards

Grange

Guerra Cellars

GVA

La Vie Dansante Wines

Huntington Station Sports Pub

The Tank House Winery

Jewel Box

Medeiros Family Wines

Maison A

Stefania Wine

Murphy’s Mercantile

Guglielmo Winery

Noah’s Bar and Bistro

Sycamore Winery

Odeum

Sarah’s Vineyards

Olivia’s Boutique

Solis Winery

Orange Theory Fitness

Clos La Chance Winery

Pacific Oak & Visionary Salon

Aver Family Vineyards

Prova

Stomping Ground

Rosy’s at the Beach

Lion Ranch Vineyards

Royal Clothiers

Aimee June Winery

Sinaloa Cafe

Creekview Vineyards

The Grapevine

Martin Ranch Winery

The Hill

Hecker Pass Winery


APRIL 20, 2017

19

GILROY DISPATCH

Barry Holtzclaw

MAKING A STATEMENT Family and friends of the late Steven Juarez hold signs at City Council meeting on Monday, April 16.

City releases some info on policies Juarez, 1

quick to offer information about the incident that is “good for them.” But when family members ask for additional information, they have been repeatedly told they have to wait until the district attorney’s investigation is over. “We just want them to sit down with us,” Salcido said. Lopez and Armendariz added that they attended the April 14 Coffee With the Mayor to ask Velasco some of the questions to which they are seeking answers. When asked about the Gilroy police policies on use of force and officer-involved deaths, Velasco said he didn’t know anything about these policies, Lopez and Armendariz said. What Gilroy police have said is that Juarez died shortly after officers responded to a call reporting suspicious circumstances just before 10pm Feb. 25 on the 7400 block of Chestnut Street. When officers arrived, Juarez, 42, saw them and ran away on foot, and police pursued him through residential yards. Juarez allegedly jumped over fences and climbed onto rooftops during the foot pursuit, according to Gilroy police. One witness told officers that a sound was heard

Barry Holtzclaw

City Council meeting on Monday, April 16, and 10 of them lined up to speak to the council about their concerns. “Why are the police still being paid, and why are they still working?” pondered Mathilda Lopez, another cousin of Juarez’ who joined a small group of protesters the afternoon of April 16 at the corner of Monterey Road and First Street. “You take a life and just take a shower the next day and go to work? It’s not right.” The protest was part of the family’s and the east Gilroy neighborhood’s continuing “Justice For Stevie” campaign. Protesters held signs in front of St. Mary’s Church that read, “Stop killing us. Our children. Our fathers, moms. Our brothers, sisters,” and “Stop police brutality. No justice, no peace.” Some held smaller signs depicting Juarez’ photo and the slogan “Justice for Stevie.” Many of the protesters said they were amazed at the lack of any statement from Mayor Roland Velasco, Police Chief Scot Smithee and council members since Feb. 25. Juarez’ brother, Daniel Salcido, said during the April 16 protest that city and police officials were

SEEKING ANSWERS Monica Juarez looks to the City Council, to her right, for answers about the death of her brother, Steven Juarez, in police custody. Police Chief Scot Smithee listens, at right. that resembled someone falling from a rooftop. At one point during the pursuit, officers saw Juarez lying on the ground in front of a residence, police said. When they approached him, he allegedly began to struggle with and threaten the officers. Police said they used a variety of force techniques to make him comply, including a Taser and a carotid hold, according to police. At some point after using force, Juarez fell into “medical distress.” Paramedics arrived on the scene and Juarez was transported to a San Jose

hospital, where he was pronounced dead. Gilroy police have said the officers involved in the Feb. 25 incident acted lawfully and “appropriately.” The Santa Clara County District Attorney’s Office is conducting an investigation into the incident. The county medical examiner’s office is also participating in the investigation, and has not released Juarez’ cause of death. The Dispatch has asked many of the same questions that Juarez’ family has asked, and has been met with the same response: that it’s an ongoing investigation.

The Gilroy Police Department did provide the Dispatch with its written “Use of Force” and “Officer-Involved Shootings and Deaths” policies. The Officer-Involved Shootings and Deaths policy notes, in part, “Each involved GPD officer shall be given reasonable paid administrative leave following an officer-involved shooting or death.” GPD spokesman Sgt. Jason Smith said in the days after Juarez’ death that none of the officers involved in the Feb. 25 incident was placed on leave.

He has not responded to follow-up questions about the policy. Armendariz said the family has retained an attorney, who so far has filed a request with Gilroy police to “preserve any and all evidence” related to the Feb. 25 incident involving Juarez. They have not yet filed a claim against the city. The family is also looking into commissioning an independent autopsy of Juarez’ brain, which has been preserved, Armendariz said. The rest of his remains have been cremated.

Police said they used a variety of force techniques to make Steven Juarez comply, including a Taser and a carotid hold, and at some point he fell into ‘medical distress.’

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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, and May 4, 2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 640388 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as JERICO LIBRERIA CATOLICA 7671 Monterey St Suite D Gilroy, CA 92020 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: TOVAR DELIA 75 Pan Tempo Way Hollister, CA 92023 This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 11/01/2017 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 20, 27, and May 4, 11, 2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 641074 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as EVENTOS FLORECE 7215 Yorktown Dr Gilroy, CA 95020 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: CASTREJON D SORABEL 7215 Yorktown Dr Gilroy, CA 95020 MARIA RUIZ 7215 Yorktown Dr Gilroy, CA 95020 This business is conducted by: A GENERAL PARTNERSHIP The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 04/10/2018and 04/10/2018 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 20, 27, and May 4, 11, 2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 641079 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as JARDINLAND 8246 Kelton Dr Apt D Gilroy, CA 95020 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: JOSE HUERTA 8246 Kelton Dr Apt D 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 04/10/2018 and 04/10/2018 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 20, 27, and May 4, 11, 2018


20

GILROY DISPATCH

APRIL 20, 2017

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21

APRIL 20, 2018

SPORTS

PREP BASEBALL

Robert Eliason

Coming strong

THE PITCH Alex Benavides, a Gilroy High senior who has earned a full scholarship to play at San Diego State University, has helped the Mustangs to a 5-4 record entering this week’s play in the Monterey Bay League’s Gabilan Division. That is good for a tie for second place behind San Benito.

BENAVIDES HELPS PUT GILROY IN A STRONG POSITION emanuel lee Sports Editor

Robert Eliason

One moment, Alex Benavides was baffling the Monterey hitters with a wicked slider. The next moment, the Gilroy High senior was making a nifty snag playing first base. The 6-foot-3, 170-pound San Diego State commit has displayed a variety of skills for a Mustangs team that entered the week in a tie for second place in the Monterey Bay League’s Gabilan Division with a 5-4 record. Even though Gilroy wound up losing to Monterey, 1-0, it still has plenty of reason for optimism going forward. The Mustangs have a host of capable arms, with Benavides and Sergio Sanchez headlining the top of the rotation. Sanchez has been pretty much lights-out for most of his starts, and Benavides has developed into a game changer type of player. “Alex has matured in the last four years, and we’re proud of him for how far he’s come,” Mustangs coach Billy Holler said. Benavides admitted he was somewhat of a hothead in his freshman year, and that he needed a lot of growing up to do. “I had a big head since I made varsity in my freshman year,” he said. “I felt like I was pretty cool, but I got shut up pretty quick after I went 0 for 12 to start off freshman year. Over the years Billy and (assistant coach) Dennis Castro have been great coaches. With Billy especially, he emphasized not just being a good baseball player, but that you have to be a good person and man. They’ve definitely helped me mature over the years.” Gilroy’s highlight of the season came in an epic 20-inning

game against Palma last month, a contest that spanned four days, two different venues and a whole lot of resourcefulness. The Mustangs prevailed, 3-2, with Benavides able to come in and close things out. “We played 12 innings at home before it got dark,” Benavides said. “Then we played eight or nine more innings over at Palma. That was a phenomenal game.” Against Monterey, Benavides allowed four hits and one run while striking out seven over six innings. Benavides had his fastball and slider working, the latter pitch often which has a ton of break on it. When Benavides is on, his slider looks as if it will hit a right-handed batter at the halfway point before sharply darting back to the inside half of the plate. “That is my bread and butter pitch,” said Benavides, who went to first base after pitching and made a nice backhanded snag to record a putout in the top of the seventh inning. “I take pride in playing defense, and even though pitching is my favorite thing to do, I always want to make a play wherever I’m at.” Richard Perez, Diego Hsu and Benavides had the lone hits against Monterey, while Andrew Castro reached base in both of his plate appearances courtesy of being hit by pitches. Even though Benavides started playing baseball at a young age, his game didn’t really take off until he hit a big growth spurt the summer before his eighth grade year. Benavides estimated he went from 5-foot-6 to 6-foot, and months later he was able to put more zip on his pitches and gain added confidence. By his sophomore year, Benavides was a pitcher’s only (PO) player in the USA Trials. Holler said what has come out this season is only scratching the surface of Benavides’ immense talent, a player who more than likely will continue to grow in every facet of the game. Benavides actually grew up

GOT IT When Alex Benavides is not pitching, he often plays first base. The Gilroy senior has a knack for making nifty defensive plays at first, as evident when he made a nice backhanded grab against Monterey last week. playing soccer because his dad, Ben, played soccer and didn’t know much about baseball. Still, Benavides credited his dad for making one sound decision. “I was born a lefty and grew up playing sports that way,” he said. “One day we’re watching

TV and my dad sees all these guys throwing right-handed. He said to me, ‘You’ve got to throw right-handed.’ He switched me when I was just 5; I guess it worked out well.” Benavides is the youngest of five children, and he said his

siblings have all had a positive impact in his life. Gilroy plays at crosstown rival Christopher on Thursday. The Cougars and Mustangs play again on Friday to complete a two-game set this week. They play a third time on May 10.


22

GILROY DISPATCH

APRIL 20, 2018

Christopher lacrosse on the upswing COUGARS HAVING THEIR BEST SEASON AS PARTICIPATION NUMBERS RISE TO NEVER BEFORE SEEN LEVELS emanuel lee Sports Editor

Robert Eliason

The Christopher High lacrosse team is in the midst of having its best season in program history. Coach Mike Henry has helped build a foundation that seemingly is set up for long-term success. The Cougars entered the week 8-2 overall and 6-1 in the Mission Trail League, with the only losses coming to perennial powers Leland and Palma. Tyler Elia, a playmaking midfielder who is just one of three seniors on the team, said this has easily been the most enjoyable season he’s had in his three seasons playing for the squad. “It’s always been fun since I started playing my sophomore year, but when you win like this, it makes it that much more exciting,” said Elia, who entered the week with 16 goals and seven assists. “Everything is coming together this year because this is the first year where we’ve had a lot of kids who have played for multiple years on the team. As a group, we’ve developed a skill level we’ve never had before.” How big is lacrosse at Christopher, and by extension, in the South Valley? This is the first season in which Henry had to make cuts to both the varsity and junior varsity teams. The school had 64 athletes sign up,

but Henry can only carry approximately 26 players on each squad. In addition to club lacrosse programs like the South County Outlaws—which Henry co-founded—he credited Christopher’s other coaches for cross-promoting and encouraging them to try lacrosse if they’re not doing anything else. “We’ve had a lot of help; for instance, the football coaches will say, ‘Hey, go play lacrosse in the spring time, and a lot of baseball kids will come over and play lacrosse,” Henry said. The Cougars have several standouts, including a terrific trio of attackmen in Nick McCabe, Red Diokno and Chris Gorgulho, goalie Zac Buessing and defender Jacob Guerriera. Diokno, Gorgulho and McCabe have combined for an astounding 51 goals. “They’ve put up some of the best numbers I’ve seen,” Henry said. “They’re really tearing it up, and they’re the strongest part of our team.” Buessing has 75 saves, and Guerriera has won 22 ground balls and scored five goals, the latter an impressive number considering he’s a defenseman. “Jacob is someone to come out and watch,” Henry said. “He’s a short, stocky kid who runs all over the field and does everything. He’s a ground ball master and can score, which is pretty rare to see a defensive player coming on the offensive side of the field and making things happen.” With the exception of a 12-3 loss to Palma, the Cougars have been in

STANDING TALLThe Christopher High lacrosse team is in the midst of its best season in program history. Despite a loss to

Santa Cruz Monday, the Cougars are in prime position to make the Mission Trail League playoffs.

every match this season. “There is not a match where we were really 100 percent outplayed,” Henry said. The 6-foot-2, 170pound Elia is no different than any of his teammates in that he grew up playing other sports. However, the sport he did grow up playing and still plays—ice hockey—made his transition to lacrosse an almost natural one. “Because of everything I’ve learned in hockey, I was able to pick up the stick skills really easy,” he said. “ I felt really confident with a lacrosse stick in my hands.” However, it wasn’t until

this season when Elia felt fully confident on the field. “Last year I was always afraid to shoot, so I ended up passing it a lot,” he said. “This year when I see a shot, I’m going to take it. It’s worked out pretty well so far.” In addition to his ability to shoot from long range, Elia possesses speed and plays rock-solid defense. Another aspect in which ice hockey and lacrosse are similar lies in the physical nature of the sports. Players check each other regularly, which Elia welcomes. “I’m definitely comfortable with the physicality of the sport,” he said. “Almost

everything about hockey has transferred over really well to lacrosse.” Elia is coming off his best game of the season, a five-goal performance in a 16-3 win over Watsonville on April 11. “It was one of those games where everything was working,” he said. Christopher’s future looks bright, as the majority of the staring lineup features sophomores and juniors. Henry plans on developing players and knows more boys in the South Valley area will start playing lacrosse at a younger age, just like they do back on the East Coast. Henry, who is from the northern Virginia area near

Washington D.C., feels it’s only a matter of time before all of the high schools in the area—San Benito High is the only other school with a lacrosse program spanning the Morgan Hill, Gilroy and Hollister area—field a lacrosse program. The sport has already zoomed in popularity at Christopher, with the results serving as proof. “It’s all about developing freshmen into top-tier players by the time they’re juniors and seniors,” Henry said. “My high school was always ranked in the top 20 in the (D.C.) area. It’s a place where people grow up playing lacrosse. We’re just trying to do that here.”

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APRIL 20, 2017

23

GILROY DISPATCH

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24

GILROY DISPATCH

APRIL 20, 2017

E C I R P T S BE

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APRIL 20, 2018

25

DISPATCH

OBITUARIES DAVID WESLEY FRITTS

HORACE WESLEY FABING

LAUREL RUTH MALONEY

1949 - March 16, 2018

December 6, 1925 - February 18, 2018

January 9, 1928 - April 10, 2018

D

avid Wesley Fritts, 68, passed away on March 16, 2018, from the complications of sarcoidosis from exposure to Agent Orange. Born in the Midwest, his family moved to San Jose when he was a young child. After enlisting in the Air Force during the Vietnam War, he maintained the helicopters used in the search and rescue of downed pilots overseas. David received a commendation medal for meritorious service after a particularly grueling rescue mission. He built upon this early military avionics experience to have a long, successful career in Silicon Valley electronics, specializing in failure analysis. He moved to Morgan Hill approximately 30 years ago, since it reminded him of life in San Jose when he was growing up.

In lieu of flowers, mourners desiring to do so may contribute to the Quilts of Valor Foundation, Silicon Valley. David was incredibly touched when he received his quilt last year, and spent many of his final hours at home prior to hospitalization wrapped in its comfort.

ARLENE C. LUJAN February 2, 1925 - April 16, 2018

V

isitation will be held Sunday, April 22, 2018 from 12-7pm at Habing Family Funeral Home. The vigil will be at 4pm.

O

n Saturday, April 28, 2018, from 11:00am to 3:00pm, a Celebration of Life will be held for Horace Fabing at the family’s home in Gilroy. Horace passed away peacefully on Sunday February 18, 2018 at the age of 92.

Horace was born on December 6, 1925 to Oscar and Emma Fabing in Gilroy. He graduated from Gilroy High School and the U.S. Merchant Marine Academy. He married his wife, Nan, on October 5, 1951 and together they built their home in Gilroy and raised their two children, Cindee and Frank. Horace worked at PG&E’s Moss Landing Power Plant for 36 years. After his retirement in 1986, his hobbies, particularly his love of railroading, took on new life. He would travel with his speeder car and those of his friends to ride railroads around the western U.S., or ride his 7-1/2 inch gauge trains at the Portola Valley and Alpine RR. He built a garden railroad in his backyard that was for many years included as one of the stops on the Bay Area Garden Railway Society’s annual tour. Horace was an author, historian, preservationist, and story-teller. He wrote several articles on local railroad history for The Western Railroader and authored Steinbeck Country Narrow Gauge, a book which tells the story of Claus Spreckels and the Pajaro Valley Consolidated Railroad. He enjoyed volunteering at the Gilroy Museum. Memorials in Horace’s name may be made to the Gilroy Historical Society, P.O. Box 1621, Gilroy, CA 95021; or the Lompoc Valley Historical Society, P.O. Box 88, Lompoc, CA 93438.

Funeral mass will be the following day, April 23, 2018 at 10am at St. Mary Catholic Church. Burial will follow mass. For online condolences please visit habingfamilyfuneralhome.com.

L

aurel Ruth Maloney of Gilroy passed away Tuesday, April 10, 2018. A native of San Francisco, CA. Age 90 years. She was preceded in death by her husband of 55 years, Vince Maloney.

Survived by her husband, Dr. Jim Cecilian of Seattle, WA. Mother of Michael Maloney (Gina) of Aromas, Marta Maloney (Jozef ) of Gilroy, and Matthew Maloney of Gilroy. Grandmother of Megan Adney (Kyle), Mackenzie Maloney, Sean Dinsmore, Ryan Dinsmore (Kristin), Neal Dinsmore, Amanda Maloney, Casey Maloney, Jerry Petty, and Christina Bushman (Scott). Great-grandmother of Stella Adney, Jacob, David and Thomas Bushman, and Piper Dinsmore. Laurel moved to Gilroy in 1966 from Campbell. She owned and operated Las Animas Ready Mix with her late husband. Laurel also owned and operated Buena Vista Travel, in Gilroy, from 1970’s to 1990’s. She loved being a Docent at Monterey Bay Aquarium for many years and also volunteered at Gilroy Kaiser Permanente for several more years. Laurel was a world traveler and lived abroad in both Ireland and England. She was a member of St. Mary Church. She was a wonderful mother and grandmother spending quality time with all of us. Her beautiful smile will live on in our memories. Visitation Friday, May 11, 2018 6:00pm 8:00pm at Habing Family Funeral Home, Gilroy. Funeral Service Saturday, May 12, 2018 11:00am at Habing Family Funeral Home. Reception to follow. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the Essential Tremor Foundation. Condolences at www.HabingFamilyFuneralHome.com

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26

GILROY DISPATCH

APRIL 20, 2017

LEGAL NOTICES 908 GIL - Trustee Sale

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 case,

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE TS No. CA-15-681415-RY Order No.: 150205827-CA-VOI YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST DATED 10/19/2005. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT 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. A public auction sale to the highest bidder for cash, cashier’s check drawn on a state or national bank, check drawn by 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 to the Financial Code and authorized to do business in this state, will be held by duly appointed trustee. 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. BENEFICIARY MAY ELECT TO BID LESS THAN THE TOTAL AMOUNT DUE. Trustor(s): JOSHUA J GARCIA AND JENNIFER M GARCIA, HUSBAND AND WIFE Recorded: 10/26/2005 as Instrument No. 18642806 of Official Records in the office of the Recorder of SANTA CLARA County, California; Date of Sale: 5/11/2018 at 10:00 AM Place of Sale: At the Gated North Market Street entrance of the Superior Courthouse, 191 N. First Street, San Jose, CA 95113 Amount of unpaid balance and other charges: $623,814.98 The purported property address is: 810 ESCHENBURG DRIVE, GILROY, CA 95020 Assessor’s Parcel No.: 799-25-059 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. 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 916-939-0772 for information regarding the trustee’s sale or visit this Internet Web site http://www.qualityloan. com, using the file number assigned to this foreclosure by the Trustee: CA-15-681415-RY. 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. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the property address or other common designation, if any, shown herein. If no street address or other common designation is shown, directions to the location of the property may be obtained by sending a written request to the beneficiary within 10 days of the date of first publication of this Notice of Sale. If the sale is set aside for any reason, including if the Trustee is unable to convey title, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the monies paid to the Trustee. This shall be the Purchaser’s sole and exclusive remedy. The purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Trustor, the Trustee, the Beneficiary, the Beneficiary’s Agent, or the Beneficiary’s Attorney. If you have previously been discharged through bankruptcy, you may have been released of personal liability for this loan in which case this letter is intended to exercise the note holders right’s against the real property only. Date: Quality Loan Service Corporation 411 Ivy Street San Diego, CA 92101 619645-7711 For NON SALE information only Sale Line: 916-939-0772 Or Login to: http://www.qualityloan.com Reinstatement Line: (866) 645-7711 Ext 5318 Quality Loan Service Corp. TS No.: CA-15-681415-RY IDSPub #0139357 Publish: 4/20/2018 4/27/2018 5/4/2018

NOTICE OF A PUBLIC HEARING OF THE GILROY CITY COUNCIL TO CONSIDER A TENTATIVE MAP REQUEST

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

926 GIL - Public Notice NOTICE TO BIDDERS INVITING FORMAL BIDS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT the Gilroy Unified School District (hereinafter referred to as “District” invites qualified suppliers to submit sealed bids for: Custodial Supplies Bid Number: 1718-07 Bids shall be sealed and clearly marked with the GUSD Bid Name and Number and received up to, but no later than 2:00 PM, FRIDAY MAY 11, 2018. Bids shall be received at: Gilroy Unified School District Purchasing Department 7810 Arroyo Circle Gilroy, CA 95020 Bids will be opened at the above stated time and place, however, no commitment will be made at that time until all bids are evaluated for pricing, specifications and other pertinent information. Any nonconforming or incomplete bids may be rejected. Bidders must comply with the instructions contained in the bid package. It shall be the full responsibility of all bidders to insure that bids are delivered to the above office by the time and date stated. Facsimile (FAX) or e-mail copies of the bid will not be accepted. The District will not be responsible for late deliveries by U.S. mail or any other means. Copies of the bid package may be obtained from Gilroy Unified School District Purchasing Department located at the address above or by calling (669) 205-4076. Copies are also available on the Gilroy Unified School District website at www.gilroyunified.org. All questions regarding bid, the terms and conditions shall be submitted in writing no later than May 4, 2018 to the Purchasing Agent at the address noted above. The District reserves the right to accept or reject any and all bids and to waive any irregularities or informalities in any bid or in the bidding process. No bid, or any portion thereof, may be withdrawn for a period of ninety (90) days after bid opening. Publication Dates: April 20, 2018 and April 27, 2018 BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES GILROY UNIFIED SCHOOL DISTRICT

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

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

THIS CITY COUNCIL PUBLIC HEARING WILL BE HELD on May 7, 2018 at 6:00 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the item can be heard, in the Gilroy City Council Chambers at City Hall, 7351 Rosanna Street, Gilroy, California. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City Council will consider a request to subdivide a 103+/- acre site into 23 multi-family condominium lots for up to 125 townhouse units, 3 parcels for public facilities (a fire station and two public trails), 7 private open space lots and 4 lots for future development, on a property located north of Santa Teresa Boulevard between West Tenth Street and Miller Avenue; APN’s: 808-18-003 (portion); 808-19-010 (portion), 80819-022, 808-19-023, and 808-19-024 (portion). The Glen Loma Corporation, c/o Tim Filice, Applicant. A previously adopted Environmental Impact Report (EIR) with 52 mitigation measures covering this area within the Glen Loma Ranch Specific Plan was adopted in 2005. (TM 17-01) A detailed description of the proposal is on file with the Community Development Department at City Hall. The staff report for the proposal may also be viewed on the City website (www.cityofgilroy.org) by 5:00 p.m. the Wednesday before the meeting. At their March 1, 2018 meeting, the Planning Commission recommended approval of the proposal. Interested parties are encouraged to attend this public hearing as this is the time and place when comments on the proposals shall be heard and given due consideration. Persons who are unable to attend this public hearing may submit written comments by delivering them to the City Clerk’s Office at City Hall, 7351 Rosanna St. Gilroy, CA. 95020 prior to, or at the public hearing to be incorporated into the record. If you challenge the decisions at this hearing, you may be limited to raising only those issues you or someone else raised at the hearing, described in this notice, or in written correspondence delivered to the City at or prior to the meeting. If you have any questions about this request please contact Planner Melissa Durkin at (408) 846-0252 or by email melissa.durkin@cityofgilroy.org. CITY OF GILROY s/s Shawna Freels, City Clerk Publish: April 20, 2018 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

910 GIL - FBNS 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, and May 4, 2018


27

APRIL 20, 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

HIRING TODAY! Heavy Equipment Mechanic $2500 Sign On Bonus & $35/hr. San Jose, CA

REQUIREMENTS

Minimum 1 year of relevant work experience Must be at least 18 years of age Valid Driver's License Competitive Pay, Great Benefits & Opportunities for Growth!

www.wm.com/careers

Equal Opportunity Employer: Minority/Female/Disability/Veteran

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

FENCES/WALLS Fences - All Types Vinyl, Redwood, Gates, Chain Link, Carpentry. Small jobs welcomed! Call 831.776.6213

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

To place an ad, call 408.842.5066

1.844.969.6754

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 Golden State Portables 8284 Murray Ave. Gilroy Delivery and Pickup Will Train - Local Area contact Tony 408.591.4500

Midnight Express Inc Hollister has positions for: Diesel Mechanic: starting $700/week MUST meet requirements Class A Truck Driver: starting $800/week MUST have 2 years exp. and Class A License “Se Habla Español” call: 831.637.2880 employment@ midnightexpress.company St. Francis Retreat looking for P.T. kitchen helper, 20 25 hrs pr wk. Commercial kitchen exp pref’d. Salary based on exp. Mail Resume to PO Box 970, San Juan Bautista, CA 95045 or call 831.623.4243 Gilroy Furniture Store Hiring Part time, Bi-Lingual, English & Spanish speaking, Secretary & Sales Position Call Dan 650.520.6161

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

GARAGE SALE Moving/Garage Sale Morgan Hill, 960 Llagas Rd Sat. 4/21 9-4 & Sun. 4/22 9-2 Moving after 49 years. Tools, furn., household items. No Early Birds

PUBLIC NOTICE FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 20180000088 The following person(s) is (are) doing business as CENTRAL CALIFORNIA DIESEL PARTS AND SERVICE 2250 Pinnacle Ct. Hollister, CA 95023 Phone: 831.902.8701 COUNTY OF SAN BENITO: ERIBERTO FLORES 2250 Pinnacle Ct. 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 03/30/2018 and 03/30/2018 is the file date. Small town residents depend on their local paper...

72

%

of readers said the newspapers entertained them.

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 20, 27, and May 4, 11, 2018

PUBLIC NOTICE FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 20180000098 The following person(s) is (are) doing business as REYES TRUCKING 480 Los Viboras Road Hollister, CA 95023 Phone: 209.205.6908

COUNTY OF SAN BENITO: MOISES REYES ESPINOZA 480 Los Viboras Road 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 N/A and 04/16/2018 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 20, 27, and May 4, 11, 2018

Circulation Manager Administration – Gilroy, California

This position oversees the distribution of four weekly publications in Santa Clara County and two in San Benito County. The circulation manager will work out of our Downtown San Jose and Gilroy offices with a weekly visit to our Fremont distribution center. It provides professional challenge in the office managing systems and devising strategies, and outside in the field. Responsibilities are as follows: • Oversee all subscription fulfillment, renewals and distribution programs for three home-delivered weeklies, with goals of maximizing revenue, penetration and reach. • Manage all aspects of sales and marketing, including promotions and advertising campaigns for home delivery and single sales. • Generate print orders, oversee postage, manage compliance reports and provide customer service. • Manage distribution program for three free weeklies by contract drivers. • Manage all distribution data, billing, renewals, contractor payments and route lists.  • Maintain fleet vehicles. • Ensure excellent delivery service for all products, including delivery partnerships. • Continually seek opportunities to expand readership for Metro Silicon Valley, South Valley Magazine, San Benito Magazine, Morgan Hill Times, Gilroy Dispatch and Hollister Free Lance. Qualifications sought: • Previous newspaper industry, home delivery or related experience • Previous management or supervisory experience • Good health and ability to lift up to 30 pounds on a regular basis • Reliable transportation, valid driver’s license, good driving record and auto insurance • Knowledge of web tools, route optimization SaaS services and database management

Apply online at metronews.bamboohr.com/jobs *Nation Newspaper Association survey

COLDWELL BANKER OPEN HOME GUIDE Saturday April 21, 2018

| Aromas

| Aromas Morgan Hill | 4/3 | $1,078,000 Sat/Sun. 1-4 2812 Mira Bella Circle New Listing! Welcome Home! Spacious living in this beautiful home located nearby Jackson Academy Music & Math. Staci Bell CalRE 408.779.5000 CalRE #01886804

Gilroy | 4/3 | $1,150,000 7537 Pickeman Ct New Listing! Welcome Home This Eagle Ridge home is ideally located on a cul-de-sac, close to the community park/pool, & has a huge 1/4 acre lot w/ mountain views. Michael Lombardo 408.779.5000 CalRE #01449696

Morgan Hill | 3/2.5 | $899,000 750 Saint Timothy Pl New Listing! Opportunity Is Knocking The location is perfectly situated on a cul-de-sac that’s close to Barrett Elementary & a few minutes to Hwy 101 & Downtown Morgan Hill David Frazer 408.779.5000 CalRE #01832521

Aromas | 3/3 | $819,000 1-4 488 Carr Ave #A Aida Pisano 831.637.9233 CalRE #01990945

Aromas | 3/3 | $819,000 5-7 488 Carr Ave #A Aida Pisano 831.637.9233 CalRE #01990945

| Central San Jose

| Central San Jose

Central San Jose | 2/1 | $899,000 2-4 1065 Waco St Shirley Fuller 408.848.2800 CalRE #01934489

Central San Jose | 2/1 | $899,000 2-4 1065 Waco St Shirley Fuller 408.848.2800 CalRE #01934489

| Felton

| Felton

Felton | 3/2 | $779,000 1-4 340 Blair Street Kathleen Davis 408.779.5000 CalRE #01729530

Felton | 3/2 | $779,000 1-4 340 Blair Street Morgan Hill | 4/2.5 | $1,049,000 17725 Calle Mazatan New Listing! Beautiful Home Wonderful floor plan. Large bedrooms, 3 car garage. Low maintenance landscaping w/paver stone patio & raised flower beds. Lisa Blagof 408.779.5000 CalRE #01302243

Morgan Hill | 4/2.5 | $1,150,000 180 Koyanagi Ave New Listing! Charming Ranch Style Home Conveniently located to major commute corridors, and shopping, yet just far enough from the hustle and bustle of Silicon Valley. Greg & Lisa Gardner 408.779.5000 CalRE #01096366

Morgan Hill | 4/4 | $1,275,000 1035 Brookview Ct New Listing! A Unique Home! Nestled at the end of a cul-de-sac this home has a welcoming covered front porch w/a complete separate apartment above the 3car garage. Kathryn Walker 408.779.5000 CalRE #00859813

Kathleen Davis 408.779.5000 CalRE #01729530

| Gilroy Gilroy | 4/2 | $659,000 1-4 8477 Westwood Drive Maria Tamayo 408.779.5000 CalRE #01408150

| Morgan Hill Morgan Hill | 4/3 | $1,078,000 1-4 2812 Mira Bella Circle

| Morgan Hill

Staci Bell 408.779.5000 CalRE #01886804

Morgan Hill | 4/3 | $1,078,000 1-4 2812 Mira Bella Circle Staci Bell 408.779.5000 CalRE #01886804

Morgan Hill | 3/2 | $674,980 12:30- 3:30 16620 Lone Hill Dr Jori Mayer 408.848.2800 CalRE #02009535

Aromas | 3/3 | $819,000 Sat. 5-7 / Sun 1-4 488 Carr Avenue, #A New Listing! Peace, Privacy & Property! Beautiful Castilian style home, arched doorways, gleaming oak hardwood floors, and skylights galore. Come take a peek. Aida Pisano 831-637-9233 CalRE #01990945

Gilroy | 3/2 | $729,900 1465 Bay Tree Dr Stunning Remodel Single Story beauty in North West quad of Gilroy. 1616 sq ft of living space, updaed interior pant, carpet, granite slab kitchen.

Sunnyvale | 2/1 | $745,000 Sat/Sun 1-4 1001 E. Evelyn Terrace #161 Great Silicon Valley Location! Single level, ground floor, end unit condo. Indoor laundry & fresh paint.

Erica Trinchero 408.848.2800 CalRE #01305729

Stephen Theard 408-848-2800 CalRE #01700019

Morgan Hill | 3/2 | $674,980 12:30 - 3:30 16620 Lone Hill Dr Diana Dufur 408.848.2800 CalRE #02010169

| San Jose San Jose | 4/2 | $998,895 12-3 5883 Macadam Court

| San Jose

Michael Lombardo & Julie Bruns 408.779.5000 CalRE #01449696/01971051 San Jose | 4/3 | $1,188,000 1-4 6452 Oberlin Way

| San Juan Bautista

| San Juan Bautista

San Juan Bautista | 5/5.5 | 1,488,000 1-4 533 Anzar Road Morgan Hill | 3/2 | $749,900 575 Claremont Dr New Listing! El Toro Mt. Views Tucked away in a quiet corner on an oversized lot. Freshly painted, garage converted to artists studio with permits. Large master suite. Steve Toste 408.848.2800 CalRE #00595095

San Juan Bautista | 5/5.5 | $1,488,000 Sat/Sun 1-4 533 Anzar Road Must See! Resort Living... Beautiful property w/5+ acres w/a private pond, 2 gorgeous homes. Spend weekends finishing, boating, barbecuing on your own sandy beach Diana Dufur & Jori Mayer 831.637.9233 CalRE #02010169/02009535

San Jose | 4/3 | $1,188,000 1-4 6452 Oberlin Way Shannon Sloan 408.779.5000 CalRE #01374950 San Jose | 4/2 | $998,895 1-4 5883 Macadam Court Michael Lombardo & Julie Bruns 408.779.5000 CalRE #01449696/01971051

Shannon Sloan 408.779.5000 CalRE #01374950

Morgan Hill | 3/2 | $674,980 Sat/Sun 12:30-3:30 16620 Lone Hill Dr New Listing! Low Maintenance Yard Single story duet, large kitchen, huge master bedroom with skylight & ensuite bath. Indoor laundry, central a/c heat. One car garage. Jori Mayer & Diana Dufur 408.848.2800 CalRE #02009535/02010169

Sunday April 22, 2018

San Juan Bautista | 5/5.5 | 1,488,000 1-4 533 Anzar Road Jori Mayer 831.637.9233 CalRE #02009535

Diana Dufur 831.637.9233 CalRE #02010169

| Sunnyvale

| Sunnyvale

Sunnyvale | 2/1 | $745,000 1-4 1001 E Evelyn Ter #161

Sunnyvale | 2/1 | $745,000 1-4 1001 E Evelyn Ter #161 Stephen Theard 408.848.2800 CalRE #01700019

Stephen Theard 408.848.2800 CalRE #01700019

COLDWELLBANKERHOMES.COM Morgan Hill 408.779.5000 | Gilroy 408.848.2800 | 831.637.9233

Californiahome.me

cbcalifornia

cb_california

cbcalifornia

Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor agents and are not employees of the Company. The property information herein is derived from various sources that may include, but not be limited to, county records and the Multiple Listing Service, and it may include approximations. Although the information is believed to be accurate, it is not warranted and you should not rely upon it without personal verification. ©2018 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Owned by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker and the Coldwell Banker Logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. CalRE# #01908304

coldwellbanker


28

GILROY DISPATCH

APRIL 20, 2017

SOUTH COUNTY RAM 15 DAYS OF HUGE SAVINGS OVER 200 TRUCKS MUST GO!!

OVER 1200 NEW VEHICLES TO CHOOSE FROM! DRIVE A LITTLE–SAVE A LOT™ in GILROY • www.SOUTHCOUNTYCDJR.COm • 408-842-8244

2018 RaM pROMaSTER CITy - SMaLL JOBS Wireless phone connectivity, exterior rear parking camera, remote keyless entry & more!

2018 RaM 1500 TRaDESMaN Wireless phone connectivity, exterior rear parking camera, Bedliner & more!

$17,888 Net PRice afteR DiScOuNtS aND RebateS

msRp ................................................................................................................................... $25,190 dealeR discount ............................................................................................................... -$4,552 sale pRice .......................................................................................................................... $20,638 Ram pRomasteR conquest bonus cash* ............................................................................. -$750 Ram ca bc Retail consumeR cash** ..................................................................................-$2,000 Ram 2018 on-the-job commeRcial equipment/upfit***..................................................... -$500 Ram commeRcial tRuck/van season commeRcial bonus cash****..................................-$500

5

tO chOOSe at thiS Net PRice!

Net PRice afteR DiScOuNtS aND RebateS

$16,888

*must cuRRently own oR lease a non fca us llc. vehicle. tuRn-in oR tRade-in not RequiRed, cuRRent RegistRation RequiRed. **Residency RestRictions apply. ***a qualified commeRcial customeR that is cuRRently in business foR moRe than 30 days pRioR to the date of vehicle puRchase is eligible foR the on the job incentives. see dealeR foR details. ****commeRcial customeRs must pRovide pRoof to be consideRed foR eligibility. see dealeR foR details.

5

Wireless phone connectivity, exterior rear parking camera, remote keyless entry, steering Wheel mounted audio controls & more!

2018 RaM 1500 QUaD exterior rear parking camera, remote keyless entry, Bedliner & more!

msRp............................................................................................................ $31,390 dealeR discount..........................................................................................-$5,141 sale pRice................................................................................................... $26,249 Ram pRomasteR conquest bonus cash*..................................................... -$750 Ram ca bc Retail consumeR cash*............................................................-$3,000 Ram 2018 on-the-job commeRcial equipment/upfit***............................ -$1000 Ram commeRcial tRuck/van season commeRcial bonus cash**** .........-$500

msRp.................................................................$33,365 dealeR discount..............................................-$5,866 sale pRice ........................................................ $27,499 Ram ca bc Retail consumeR cash*.................-$3,250 Ram ca non-pRime Retail bonus cash** ....... -$1,250 chRysleR capital cash*** ..................................-$500 Ram ca 2018 bonus cash*.............................. -$1,500 Ram ca 2018 Retail bonus cash*....................-$1,000

Net PRice afteR DiScOuNtS aND RebateS

tO chOOSe at thiS Net PRice!

tO chOOSe at thiS Net PRice!

*Residency RestRictions apply. **must finance thRough chRysleR capital, subject to cRedit appRoval. ***foR fico scoRes below 620, must finance thRough chRysleR capital, subject to cRedit appRoval.

2018 RaM pROMaSTER 1500 - FULL-SIZE JOBS

5

msRp................................................................................$29,960 dealeR discount ............................................................ -$5,572 sale pRice ...................................................................... $24,388 Ram ca bc Retail consumeR cash* ............................... -$3,250 chRysleR capital cash**...................................................-$500 Ram ca non-pRime Retail bonus cash*** .....................-$1,250 Ram tRuck month Retail bonus cash........................... -$1,000 Ram ca bonus cash*.........................................................-$500

$20,999

*must cuRRently own oR lease a non fca us llc. vehicle. tuRn-in oR tRade-in not RequiRed, cuRRent RegistRation RequiRed. **Residency RestRictions apply. ***a qualified commeRcial customeR that is cuRRently in business foR moRe than 30 days pRioR to the date of vehicle puRchase is eligible foR the on the job incentives. see dealeR foR details. ****commeRcial customeRs must pRovide pRoof to be consideRed foR eligibility. see dealeR foR details.

Net PRice afteR DiScOuNtS aND RebateS

10

tO chOOSe at thiS Net PRice!

$19,999

*Residency RestRictions apply. **foR fico scoRes below 620, must finance thRough chRysleR capital, subject to cRedit appRoval. ***must finance thRough chRysleR capital, subject to cRedit appRoval.

NEW 2017 RaM 1500 SLT 3.0 ECO-DIESEL

NaV, aUTOMaTIC TEMpERaTURE CONTROL, paRkINg SENSORS & MORE!

msRp..................................................................................... $51,795 dealeR discount ..................................................................-$8,768 sale pRice ............................................................................$43,027 Ram ca bc Retail consumeR cash*......................................-$6,500 chRysleR capital cash**........................................................ -$500 Ram ca 2017 Retail bonus cash* ........................................ -$2,000 Ram ca 2017 bonus cash*.................................................... -$1,500 Ram ca non-pRime Retail bonus cash***............................ -$1,250 Ram ld diesel bonus cash................................................... -$1,500 Net PRice afteR DiScOuNtS aND RebateS

$29,777 *Residency RestRictions apply. **must finance thRough chRysleR capital, subject to cRedit appRoval. ***foR fico scoRes below 620, must finance thRough chRysleR capital, subject to cRedit appRoval.

2018 RaM 2500 DIESEL 4X4 LaRaMIE NEW 2017 RaM 5500 CaB CHaSSIS NaVIgaTION SySTEM, LEaTHER, WIRELESS pHONE CONNECTIVITy, paRkINg SENSORS, & MORE!

dealeR discount off msRp ........................................................................... -$7,750 Ram ca bc Retail consumeR cash*.............................................................. -$2,000 Ram 2018 on-the-job commeRcial gRaphics**............................................-$1,000 Ram hd diesel bonus cash ..............................................................................-$750 Ram commeRcialtRuck/van season commeRcial bonus cash*** ............... -$500

Net SaviNgS Off MSRP afteR DiScOuNtS aND RebateS

$12,000 5

tO chOOSe at thiS Net SaviNgS!

*Residency RestRictions apply. **a qualified commeRcial customeR that is cuRRently in business foR moRe than 30 days pRioR to the date of vehicle puRchase is eligible foR the on the job incentives. see dealeR foR details. ***commeRcial customeRs must pRovide pRoof to be consideRed foR eligibility. see dealeR foR details.

WIRELESS pHONE CONNECTIVITy, paRkINg SENSORS, EXTERIOR REaR paRkINg CaMERa & MORE!

$12,000 DealeR DiScOuNt Off MSRP!

5

tO chOOSe fROM at thiS DiScOuNt!

CDJRF

455 AUTOMALL.

408-842-8244

Net Sale Prices and Factory Rebates in lieu of Special Finance, Lease and Fleet offers. † Factory consumer cash rebate in lieu of discount financing on approved credit. *Must finance through Chrysler Capital, not all customers may qualify. 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 4/22/2018.

www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com

• www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com •

• www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com •

www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com • www.SouthCountyCDJR.com

Gil1816  

Friday, April 20

Gil1816  

Friday, April 20