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A supplement to the Gilroy Dispatch & M

Jams Gilroy’s annual Porchfest draws relaxed crowds P2

THE LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE OF MORGAN HILL, GILROY & SAN MARTIN

A supplement to the Gilroy Dispatch & Morgan Hill Times

SEPTEMBER 14, 2018

Gilroy brings music back to the porch

Front Porch Jams

SOUTH VALLEY MAGAZINE INSIDE THIS ISSUE

Gilroy’s annual Porchfest draws relaxed crowds P2

GILROY DISPATCH CELEBRATES ITS 150TH ANNIVERSARY THIS WEEK SPECIAL SECTION INSIDE THE LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE OF SAN BENITO COUNTY

SEPTEMBER 14, 2018

Montoya connects youth with indigenous heritage

Warrior Serpent

SAN BENITO MAGAZINE INSIDE THIS ISSUE

A supplement to the Hollister Free Lance

Hollister’s Noe Montoya helps others reconnect with their roots P4

ESTABLISHED 1868

A New SV Media publication

Friday, September 14, 2018

gilroydispatch.com • Vol. 151, No. 37 • $1

City cop fires gun to stop car near ballfields NO INJURIES IN INCIDENT AT GILROY HIGH SCHOOL ON SUNDAY Michael Moore Reporter

Robert Eliason

A Gilroy Police officer fired his service weapon at a suspect who drove a stolen vehicle through the Gilroy High School campus where hundreds of children and parents had gathered at midday on Sept. 9, according to authorities. The single shot fired by the officer struck the front of the vehicle and did not result in any injuries to the suspect or bystanders, police said. The discharged round disabled the vehicle, allowing arriving police to subdue the driver, who Gilroy Police Capt. Joseph Deras said had been driving recklessly. One adult male bystander who had entered the stolen vehicle in an effort to stop the suspect was uninjured, Deras said. The civilian, who was associated with a youth football game underway at the high school stadium at the time of the disturbance, was inside the vehicle when the Gilroy officer fired his handgun, but the officer did not know this at the time. Deras said the officer fired his weapon as the suspect, Chad Browning, 42, of Fresno, drove a stolen Kia SUV directly

POLO COMBAT Riders jockey for position at high speed in race to score a goal at GIlroy polo match.

Polo thunders in Gilroy

➝ Shooting,10

Robert Eliason

AIRBORNE This polo pony has all four feet off the ground

in gallop during Gilroy match.

For what has long been a “Gentleman’s Sport” for generations, the sport of polo has reached the Gilroy, away from the tony pastures of patrician England, last weekend at South Bay Polo’s Seventh Annual Garlic Cup Polo Tournament. South Bay Polo offers group lessons in Gilroy for 10 weeks starting in July at 1290 Masten Avenue in Gilroy. Mounted on their equine partners, 12 players play on 300 feet by 130 feet grassy fields, horse and rider score by hitting a ball with a bamboo mallet through their opponent's goal. For more information check out southbaypolo.com.

Teachers strike would suspend fall sports DISTRICT SAYS STRIKE WOULD BLOCK GILROY, CHRISTOPHER FOOTBALL, SIX OTHERS Bryce Stoepfel Reporter

As time is running out in the contract impasse between the Gilroy Unified School District and its teachers, time also may be 6

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ticking for fall athletics— and many other extracurricular activities— at Gilroy high schools. “In the event of a work stoppage, and for the safety of our campuses, the district anticipates that all other school activities, including athletics, clubs, tutoring, arts and civic events, will be suspended or canceled,” a Gilroy Unified School District representative said in a video update

posted on the district’s website. “I was told that if there was a strike there would be no athletics,” Christopher head football coach Tim Pierleoni said. Pierleoni said he is a representative for the teachers union. Gilroy teachers are holding out hope that things will work out after Sept. 14, when union and district negotiators are scheduled to hear the

results of a fact-finding report. Gilroy Teachers Association President Jonathan Bass said last month that “whether a strike occurs depends on whether an agreement can be reached prior to or during the fact-finding hearing.” If teachers and the school district cannot reach an agreement on a new union contract and all after-school activities,

including high school football and other fall sports, are canceled or postponed, it would have a substantial ripple effect across multiple schools and teams in the Santa Clara Valley and Central Coast. California Interscholastic Federation Central Coast Section Commissioner Duane Morgan said this week he ➝ Strike, 8


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GILROY DISPATCH

SEPTEMBER 14, 2018

Jaqueline McCool

PEACEFUL WALK Marika Samorjai, left, and Rosie Sanborn like their quiet residential neighborhood and want to keep it that way.

Agri-tourist vote may hurt HECKER PASS GROUPS FLEX POLITICAL MUSCLE IN THE COUNCIL RACE Jaqueline McCool Reporter

Rosie Sanborn moved into the newly built Heartland Estates off Hecker Pass in Gilroy just over a year ago. She and her husband had hoped to get out of the hustle of San Jose and fell in love with the greenery and open space at the new neighborhoods just south of Hecker Pass. However, the Sanborn’s dream home quickly turned into a nightmare. The couple began to hear rumors that the empty field just a few yards away from their home would be turned into a 217- space parking lot. When the Sanborn’s purchased their home they were aware an agri-tourist development would be built in the vacant lot down the street, but they say they had no idea how big it would be or

that it would deviate so much from what had been described to them. On July 2, the Gilroy City Council voted to approve the agri-tourist development on Hecker Pass. The vote came after the Planning Commission had deadlocked on the plans with a 3-3 vote. Councilmembers Marie Blankley, PeterLeroe-Muñoz, Fred Tovar, Cat Tucker and Daniel Harney all voted in favor of the development, and now these votes have fueled campaigning that threaten the incumbents’ re-election. After Sanborn learned of the agri-tourist development, she says she began to get involved. She reached out to the group Gilroy Growing Smarter, who had been responsible for Measure H and getting the urban growth boundary approved by the residents of Gilroy. The group helped Sanborn and her neighbors organize, and now Gilroy Growing Smarter has endorsed its own slate of candidates, none of whom voted to approve the Hecker Pass agri-tourist development.

Sanborn and her neighbors have formed their own group as well, Neighbors Protecting our Past and Future. The group has not released its endorsement list yet, but says no incumbents that voted for the agri-tourist development will be on the list. Sitting at Sanborn’s kitchen table her neighbor, Marika Samorjai, begins to cry. She and her husband had just purchased their home, but had not yet moved in when they found out the agri-tourist development was not what they thought it would be. Both Sanborn and Samorjai say they were told by Meritage agents and the city that the agritourist space would be a small coffee shop, bookstore or fruit stand. Both women say they would have never purchased their homes had they known. They say their ideal city council members will listen to their concerns. “They are elected to protect us first, the residents,” says Samorjai. Gilroy Growing Smarter’s motivations are

more complex. Carolyn Tognetti, executive committee member, says the group is looking for candidates who will uphold Measure H, the 2016 measure that restricts city sprawl outside city limits. She said Growing Smarter observed what candidates voted in favor of the agritourist development and took that into consideration as well when making endorsements. Dion Bracco is the only incumbent to gain an endorsement from the group. Growing Smarter emailed invitations to all candidates to interview for endorsements, but only interviewed four. The group interviewed Bracco, Tim Renggli, Carol Marques, Tom Fischer and Reid Lerner. Lerner is the only candidate interviewed who did not receive an endorsement. Planning Commision Chairman Fischer, who voted against the agritourist development when it came through the commission, was endorsed by the group. Bracco had been the only incumbent

up for re-election to vote against the agri-tourist development. Regnggli had been a public supporter of Measure H. Carol Marques, who gained the group’s endorsement, is also a member of Gilroy Growing Smarter’s Executive Committee. Tognetti and Marques say she went through the same interview process as the other candidates and was not privy to any questions. Marques is running against Harney for the two year council seat. Harney was emailed the Growing Smarter invitation to be interviewed, but eventually declined after he says he learned the group had endorsed Marques before any interviews had taken place. Harney says Marques’ website attacked his opposition to Measure H and support of the agri-tourist development before any Growing Smarter interviews, he also says Marques’ page had the Growing Smarter logo on the bottom prematurely as well. Marques denies that

any endorsement decisions were made before the process was completed and says she does want to speak about the topic. Her website currently reads, My opponent Daniel Harney opposed Measure H (and) voted “yes” to approve the Hecker Pass specific plan agri-tourism project.” Council member Marie Blankley says she was not considered for the endorsement by Gilroy Growing Smarter. Blankley says she replied to the group’s interview request with a time slot selection, but reminded them she had opposed Measure H. She says the group told her there would no longer be a reason for her to be interviewed as they would not support someone who opposed the measure. “It would appear they’re only endorsing candidates that will carry out their views,” says Blankley. Gilroy Growing Smarter will hold a forum with their endorsed candidates Sept. 30 at 6:30 at Old City Hall.

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Brownell Middle School Theme: Locomotive

Everyone is invited to participate in the Float Building Fun!

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Bonanza Day P ARADE 2018

To find out when your school is float building, log on to our website www.GilroyBonanzaDays.com Check our Facebook Group Page for dates & times: Leadership Gilroy Bonanza Day 2018 Group


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GILROY DISPATCH

SEPTEMBER 14, 2018

Diocese revives high school plans LAFCO VOTE COULD AGAIN BLOCK NEW SCHOOL SITE

Submitted

as early as December on whether the land for the high school can be annexed into the city. Without the annexation, a school spokesman said, the plan cannot proceed. Jaqueline McCool A vote by the committee Reporter could come as early as its Plans for a new catho- Dec. 5 meeting. If the comlic high school for south- mittee approves the annexern Santa Clara County, ation, the City Council will first proposed 14 years ago, be asked to vote again on gained new life on Sept. 5, the project. That vote could when the Morgan Hill City be taken by a lame-duck Council revisited a plan to majority, or the new council annex the proposed school elected in November. site southeast of the city. Councilmembers The annexation is con- Renee Spring and Rich sidered critical to the suc- Constantine last week cess of the project, and the voted against sending the council’s 3-2 vote sends the amendment to the complan to extend city limits mittee. Spring is not up for to the Santa Clara County re-election; Constantine is Local Agency Formation running for mayor. Committee, which effecThe LAFCO committee tively has veto power over has denied the city growth any proposed annexation. plans that have included The committee rejected the high school in the past. an earlier version two In October 2015 the years ago. Undeterred, the City Council submitRoman Catholic Bishop of ted to LAFCO a series of San Jose has updated its land-use plans called the school plans, and city busi- Southeast Quadrant for ness and political lead- annexation into the city. ers have scaled back the The land for the proposed annexation plan in hopes high school was included of making it more attrac- in these plans. tive to the committee. In March 2016 the comContinuing population mittee denied the annexagrowth in southern Santa tion request. A city is only Clara County, its grow- allowed to submit plans to ing affluence and the committee once growing pains in a year. With the area public schools decision coming a are all factors that year later, the city make a new private submitted a request high school attracto annex only the tive to the Roman land for the South Catholic Diocese, County Catholic which operates five High School. high schools in San Mayor Tate The request was Jose and northdenied in June 2016. ern county communities. The annexation amendThe church owns the land ment would include nearly where the new high school 65 acres of land on Murphy would be built. Avenue, between Barrett The Local Agency and Tennant avenues. The Formation Committee land is within the city’s (LAFCO) is an appointed urban growth boundary, body of citizens and elected but not within city limofficials, including Santa its. In order to receive city Clara County Supervisor services such as fire, water Mike Wasserman, whose and power, the land would district includes Morgan need to be annexed. Hill and Gilroy. Spring asked city The committee will vote Principal Planner John Baty

PROPOSED SCHOOL SITE A new South County Catholic High School would

be built in the pink area if Morgan Hill annexation is approved. whether or not a hotel, single-family home, stores or gas stations could ever be built on the land zoned for Sports Recreational Leisure. Baty said that technically they could be allowed. The Rev. Steve Kim, who has been in charge of the project for the Diocese of San Jose for almost three years, says the church only wants to build a high school on the property. Constantine said he could not vote in favor of the project because he felt the plan still failed to answer the questions that had always existed with the project. He said he was not against a high school being built on the land, but said the rush to bring the project back to the committee would sow more distrust between the city and LAFCO. A 2016-2017 Santa Clara County Civil Grand Jury Report of the committee’s denials of the South County Catholic High School land annexation summarized that distrust saying, “LAFCO staff made erroneous statements about the Catholic Diocese of San Jose (Catholic

Diocese) in a report on the high school plan and did not correct the errors after they were pointed out, creating the appearance of bias. On its part, Morgan Hill created the appearance of pro-growth favoritism. The city excluded the Southeast Quadrant from the normal General Plan update process.” The city will use the Southeast Quadrant agricultural mitigation environmental impact report that was used to submit the proposed annexation in 2015. The Grand Jury Report cited the impact report as a previous reason for denial stating, “It dealt with the 38-acre high school site but not with an adjacent 22-acre area needed to connect the high school to Morgan Hill’s existing [urban service boundary] boundary.” “Without the connection, the high school would be an urban island in the midst of unincorporated land, contrary to LAFCO policy,” the report said. Constantine said he had spoken to committee members who felt nothing had changed with Morgan Hill’s

approach to the project. “You keep doing the same thing and expecting a different result,” said Constantine. When asked at the meeting what had changed in the plan since last submitting to the committee, Baty said the city now has more concrete plans for agricultural preservation and was submitting a much smaller project than it had before. Wasserman told the Times in an email, “LAFCO works to protect farmland. If Morgan Hill’s application can permanently preserve agricultural land with onefor-one acre conservation easements, then it could be a win-win for those of us who care deeply about both farmland preservation as well as education and building more schools.” While Constantine has voted consistently against sending the annexation amendments to the committee, councilmember Larry Carr and Mayor Steve Tate have voted in favor of the annexation. Kim called the high school “a lasting legacy [Mayor Tate] wants to be behind.”

Tate is not seeking reelection. Carr’s term will end in 2020. Last year’s Grand Jury report said one of the committee’s reasons for rejecting the annexation had been a recommendation that the diocese could find other pieces of vacant land within city limits and preserve the desired land for open space use. Kim said this wasn’t possible. He said the diocese had explored all viable options. He said building the school within city limits would mean having several “satellite campuses,” something he said threatened student safety. Julie Hutcheson, City Council candidate in District D, spoke against the annexation, on behalf of the Committee of Green Foothills, the Greenbelt Alliance, the Sierra Club, and the Audubon Society. She told the Times she made her comments because she feels the city needs to work in collaboration with the county and outside organizations to create a better use for the project.

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GILROY DISPATCH

SEPTEMBER 14, 2018

OPINION FROM THE WEB Gilroy teacher contract talks If they strike I will keep my kids home. Have fun paying a ridiculous amount on subs and losing money on all the kids that got kept home…Beach Day! Lisa Smashin Smeesha Wharton From Facebook

My family stands with GUSD teachers! You can’t put students first if you put teachers last. Ashley Bortolussi From Facebook

Come on, Gilroy, our teachers deserve better. Michelle Pierson From Facebook

The fact that they are the lowest-paid in the county of Santa Clara is absolutely ridiculous. These teachers can easily make a commute to San Jose and work for East Side Union and receive a $20,000- to $30,000-a-year pay increase. They deserve a huge wage increase. We’ve lost wonderful teachers already to better-paying districts. If the school board is fully invested in our children’s futures, pay our teachers! They study for years in college to educate our youth only to have underfunded departments on top of abysmal pay. Nearly every single teacher purchase their own supplies just to have a functioning classroom. Teachers should not live in poverty. If they strike, I stand with them and my student will not attend school that day! Pay our teachers! Sarah Najar

LETTERS

Gilroy needs advocate for public safety

From Facebook

To the editor As most of us are aware, the crime in Gilroy is rising, and compared to the rest of the county, it’s increasing at a rapid rate. The City of Gilroy needs to advocate for more public safety to the city council. With the population continuing to grow, so should our public safety. More public safety will help reduce crime by showing more presence around our great city. I believe that Marie Blankley is that councilmember and candidate that can make it happen. Marie has participated in many community groups and understands how are youth are falling into a dangerous path of gangs and criminal behavior. Marie has spent time on the Gilroy Gang Task Force and has assisted in finding new activities that promote community service for our at risk youth. She advocates for the success of our children. Please join me in supporting Marie Patane Blankley for Gilroy City Councilwoman.

He accused Carol of making Great Wolf Lodge and Hecker Pass Ag-Tourism developers feel unwelcome. I found her only contact with Great Wolf was to attend their presentation, and that she never spoke to or went to meetings about Hecker Pass developers. Zachary failed to mention meetings Dan Harney has missed. I’ve met Dan and enjoyed his company as our supervisor at a Garlic festival booth. Dan was absent for a critical council meeting I attended, though he communicated via speakerphone, when Mayor Velasco asked him a question, there was no response and when he later rejoined the conversation, he cast a vote to allow the dreadful “Ag-Tourist” project (I call it the Apartment Complex Masquerading as Agro-Tourism, or ACMAT). Later he told my friend he really couldn’t hear what was being said back at Gilroy. Why he would vote on a contentious issue if he was unable to hear the debate? I was puzzled at that meeting by Zachary’s insistence that the “Ag-Tourist” parking lot was critical for bicyclers, but bike paths were already part of the development, so why push for a gigantic parking lot when local residents were expressing concern for their children’s safety while cycling on a very narrow street that only meets requirements for a two-lane highway?

Kim Sullivan

Phill Laursen

Pedaling bikes and peddling candidate To the editor I want to applaud Zachary Hilton’s work to make Gilroy more bicycle-friendly. Cycling has many benefits, and we need plenty of safe corridors for bike riding. But now it seems Zachary has shifted from pedaling to peddling; my only objection is to what he is peddling. In his letter to Dispatch last week, Hilton asked about Carol Marques’ accomplishments that didn’t “benefit her.” Did he know she was assigned to focus on Las Animas Park, where she just happens to play tennis? He accused Carol of missing “regular” meetings (only two, and those for good reason). Did he ask why she missed two meetings or discover she met with others who missed one of those meetings? He asked, “Prove to us … why we should put you in power when we haven’t seen any things that matter to us.” But Carol spent decades helping educate Gilroy’s youth and works tirelessly on civic projects—or are those things that don’t matter? Has he witnessed her integrity, intense desire and rigorous work ethic in maintaining and improving Gilroy’s quality of life, or are those things that don’t matter?

Neighborhood group was not involved in Great Wolf debate To the editor Recently a letter by Susan Mixter was published in the Gilroy Dispatch criticizing Heartland Estates (a development off Hecker Pass Highway) for not supporting the Great Wolf Lodge. Our developments are Heartland West, Heartland and Heartland Gardens. To the best of my knowledge, a position about Great Wolf Lodge was not taken by any of these communities. Many of us were vocal about our concerns over the Hecker Pass Specific Plan Project, which was approved in July. We opposed it because it did not adhere to the guidelines of the Hecker Pass Specific Plan, and created a neighborhood that was not safe for our children. We wanted agri-tourism that followed the guidelines of the specific plan. Before Susan Mixer writes a letter to the editor, she needs to secure accurate facts and not accuse a neighborhood that had nothing to do with the controversy over Great Wolf. Rosie Sanborn

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

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From Facebook

Pay teachers what they are worth and you won’t need to worry about a strike. It’s simple, actually. Russell D. Kurson From Facebook

There has to be a better solution. If the district can pay subs twice the norm per day, why can’t they offer the teachers we already have a raise? Our growing community needs to have a school district committed to our teachers, so our teachers can continue to support and inspire our community of students. Michell Montez From Facebook

Being lowest-paid in such a large county, only a 2 percent pay increase and no extra contributions for health benefits is just ridiculous. Instead of investing a lot of time and money into establishing a plan for 250 substitutes if a strike does occur, why not invest that time and money into establishing a better deal the wonderful teachers already staffed with GUSD! Kristen Rosa Henderson From Facebook

I am prepared to withdraw my children from GUSD if the teachers go on strike. Alica Arias From Facebook

The community needs to stand up for those teachers. Overspending for subs is ridiculous. GUSD needs to get current with the times, or they will lose great teachers and students will go elsewhere. Linda Johnson From Facebook

If the families keeping their students home if/ when the teachers strike all call the district office and tell them so….would that carry any weight? I’m not thrilled sending my student to school to do nothing all day. Crystal Freudig From Facebook

Why push for a gigantic parking lot when local residents were expressing concern for their children’s safety while cycling on a very narrow street that only meets requirements for a two-lane highway?

Reporter

GUSD has the worst health benefits and the pay. Our teachers deserve better! They spend five days a week with our kiddos and have to deal with all the politics from their employer plus deal with us parents (sometimes we can be a pain in the butt). Let’s support our educators! Jessica Garcia

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In 2016, more than 68 teachers in GUSD make more than 100k (not including their benefits) for nine months of work. The median is over 70k and the mean is 63k, and that includes many on the list that are surely only employed less than a full year or part time—so the value for full-time teachers is absolutely higher. Again, not including benefits or the fact that this is for three-quarters of the year most of us work. Adjusting for this and adding in the benefits, 86 teachers have comp packages work more than 150K! I used the numbers publicly available. Terence Fugazzi From Facebook

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

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GILROY DISPATCH

SEPTEMBER 14, 2018

Strike would stop school activities Strike, 1

determine next steps for the athletic teams that are affected, and at that point, the governing league will likely determine if games will be rescheduled for a later date or forfeited,” Gilroy Unified School District Public Information Officer Melanie Corona said in an email. Gilroy Unified School District teachers, who are among the lowest-paid teachers in Santa Clara County, have demanded a 6 percent pay increase and that the GUSD pay 5 percent more in health care contributions. The GUSD has offered a 2 percent increase and no increased contribution for healthcare. Gilroy High School Athletic Director Jami Reynolds refused to comment.

File photo

all seven fall sports. In addition to football, that’s cross-country, girls field hockey, girls golf, girls tennis, girls volleyball and water polo. Gilroy’s football opponents include Aptos, Christopher, Edward Alvarez, Palma, Salinas, San Benito and Seaside. Forfeited games go as automatic losses and count as wins for scheduled opponents. Rescheduling games can be difficult, especially for football since the CIF-CCS playoffs begin one week after the regular season ends. “In the event of a work stoppage, the Gilroy Unified School District, in partnership with our two high schools Gilroy High School and Christopher High School, will work with the corresponding leagues to

had not been aware of the 15-month labor dispute at Gilroy schools. The decision to not play games would not be made by the CCS, but rather by the Gilroy Unified School District. “We would try to get the games scheduled; we would prefer not to forfeit games,” Morgan said. “We don’t want to see that.” Gilroy High School (1-2) and Christopher High School (1-1) are less than one year removed from capturing their respective CIF-CCS championships. While it's still unclear if there will be a strike, or how long it will last, forfeiting of any games would hurt either team's chance of making it to the playoffs. A strike could affect

CHRISTOPHER COACH Tim Pierleoni, Christopher’s football coach,

is concerned about impact on his team and their fans.

Teachers, parents chide GUSD board FACT-FINDING HEARING ON SEPT. 14 MAY BE POSSIBLE SOLUTION

Sophomore Christina Suarez submitted a petition signed by 654 fellow students in support of a pay raise for Gilroy teachers at the Sept. 6 GUSD Board of Trustees meeting. “I believe our teachers should be able to take care of themselves so they are capable of taking care of us as students, and this petition shows that my peers agree with me,” Suarez told the board. “Our teachers have a daily impact on our lives and educate us so we are capable of growing into the amazing people they want us to be.”

Scott Forstner Reporter

As negotiators with Gilroy Unified School District and Gilroy Teachers Association await their next sitdown Sept. 14 at a fact-finding hearing, a Gilroy High School sophomore offered a student’s perspective on the failed contract talks.

Gilroy teachers, one of the lowest paid among Santa Clara County public school districts, have been working without a contract since June 2017 and have already authorized a strike if a fair agreement cannot be worked out. While many of the GTA teachers picketed outside the Arroyo Circle headquarters and others addressed the school board prior to a closed session, Suarez took it upon herself to add a narrative during the public portion of Thursday’s meeting. “Our teachers work hard for us. They spend many

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hours that are unpaid, checking homework and tests and preparing lessons,” Suarez said. “Many of them spend their own money on lessons and supplies to ensure that we are engaged in learning.” District leaders have already begun to take precautions in the event that a contract can’t be reached and the teachers don’t show up for work. They are recruiting substitute teachers at an inflated daily rate of $500 and have produced an informational video for parents to know what to expect during a teacher work stoppage.

Don’t Just Aid Your Hearing.

Own It.

“I’m going to be very optimistic and hopeful that by the end of the day (at the Sept. 14 hearing) we have a settlement,” said Supt. Deborah Flores. Gilroy teacher Cherie Foster, who also addressed the school board and administration last week, took offense to the fact that the district is seeking substitutes to replace them in the classroom. “If you are willing to pay a substitute $500 a day in case we go to a strike, that’s not really going to come close to replacing the classroom teacher. There is no amount

of money you can pay a substitute to replace what we do each and everyday,” Foster said. “It’s 99.9 percent connection with our kids. You can pay a sub a $100 a day, a $1,000 a day, you will never replace the classroom teacher and the education that we provide everyday.” District leaders have explained throughout the negotiations that a combination of declining enrollment in Gilroy schools coupled with an increase in pension obligations prevents them from meeting the teacher demands for higher wages.

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GILROY DISPATCH GILROY CHAMBER BUSINESS FOCUS

SEPTEMBER 14 , 2018

MBER BUSINESS FOCUS

ward

preHigh 5 mber outerism gh g the Eric ber ard el con-

Gilroy Life - www.gilroylife.com

Immigration Enforcement: California State Officials Issue Guidance for Employers From the California Chamber of Commerce Alert Newsletter — Feb. 16, 2018

C

which a Notice of Inspection (NOI) was provided to the employer.

What’s New with Business D

.R. Domenichini Construction has been selected by Remodeling magazine to join the Remodeling Big50. Each year, since 1986, the Remodeling Big50 inducts 50 remodeling companies that have set exceptionally high standards for professionalism and integrity through exemplary business practices, craftsmanship, and impact in their community or the industry at large. “We’ve been honored to receive several accolades this year including three categories in Home Builder Digest’s Best of Silicon Valley and the Best General Contractor and Kitchen and Bathroom Remodeler in Morgan Hill for 2018” says owner, David Domenichini. David can be contacted by calling 408-691-3283 or email dave@drdcon.com

alifornia Attorney General Xavier Becerra and Labor CommisNotify Employees sioner Julie Su this week issued two Employers must follow specific documents for California employers requirements related to Form I-9 dealing with California’s Immigrant inspections. For example, within 72 Worker Protection Act (AB 450). hours of receiving a Notice of InspecScaffolding side of the CMAP building in downtown as the • Attorneyadorns Generalthe Becerra issued tion, California employers must post preparation has begun the mural the region’s wine an advisory providing anfor overview of commemorating a notice to all current employees industry. After the wall is power washed and a smooth coating is and guidance on the privacy prescrip- informing them ofplaster any federal immiapplied, theAB scaffold the artist will begin his work tions under 450. will be removed and gration agency’s inspections of Forms creating another masterpiece Gilroy. Santa Clara Valley is California’s • Commissioner Su also issuedfor joint I-9 or other employment records. first premium wine production region and the wineries located in South guidance on frequently asked quesDave and Marianne Peoples are Employers also have obligations County play a critical role in that history. For this reason, the Chamber tions to help employers and workers retiring and will be closing their once the inspection is completed. Board has commissioned thethe mural the wineries of Santa understand and comply with new to highlight shop, Garlic City Mercantile, at Within 72 hours of receiving the d Ferry Clara 7550 Monterey Street, by the end state Valley. law. inspection results, employers must ography of September (when the inventory Links are available in the media provide each runs out). Dave and Marianne have section on the At“affected embeen a specialty retail anchor in torney General’s ployee” a copy of our Downtown since 1977, always website at www. the results and a open Monday-Saturday and closed oag.ca.gov. written notice of on Sunday. Now they are looking Under AB 450, the employer’s at 7600 forward to 7 Sunday’s a week. The all employers, and employee’s great raf- regardless he Gilroy Chamber of “Closing Sale” began in July, but Separate categories are of size, obligations arising business must Commerce there is still lots of inventory to presented based on business limit U.S. Board of from the inspecchoose from. Now is the time to Directors invites the community size with small businesses being Immigration and tion. The written get the best selection at a great to nominate 25 full or part-time employees Customs En- individuals and notice must price and to talk to Dave about businesses for the 2019 Spice forcement (ICE) or less and large businesses with contain specific fixtures and furniture he has in the of Life awards. Applications are agents’ access to 26 and above full information or part-timeand shop, most of it is for sale too. available at gilroy.org and both the online worksite employees. must be hand-deat the Gilroy Chamber office with ovide an and employee records, and must follivered in the workplace, if possiGreenstreak Landscaping, Inc., • 2019 Gilroy Educator of the the to obligations. submit Friday, lowdeadline new notice This law ble. An “affected employee” is one eveloplocated at 1105 New Bolsa Road, Year – designed to recognize an October 2018. Categories applies to5,all California employers and identified by the inspection results as was honored to receive two awards f Com- include: outstanding individual who has went into effect Jan. 1, 2018. potentially lacking work authorization at the annual California Landscape ng at 7:30 made a significant contribution or having document deficiencies. Contractors Association Central Monterey • 2019 Man and Woman of the within the educational Warrants/Subpoenas Required Unions also have the right to receive Coast Chapter Beautification Year – designed to acknowledge community of Gilroy. California employers can no longer notices. An employer that fails to Awards Banquet held at Seascape those persons who have a consent voluntarily to allow ICE to en- follow any of these notice requireResort Aptos. They won first history of unselfish service to • 2019 Firman B. Voorhies ter nonpublic work areas or to access ments can be fined between $2,000 place in the Residential Estate the community, contributing to Volunteer of the Year – designed company records. Instead, ICE must and $5,000 for a first violation and Installation category. As if that Gilroy’s welfare and betterment. to recognize an outstanding present legal documentation before between $5,000 and $10,000 for each wasn’t enough, Pete and his team Gilroy Chamber of Commerce Hall can allow access. subsequent violation. At the same •employers 2019 Small and Large Business volunteer. voluntarily arch time, federal penalties for Form I-9 viofEmployers the Yearcannot – designed to allow an ICE agentan to enter any nonpublic can range from a couple ast recognize outstanding Gilroy •olations 2019 Non-Profit of the Year hunareas of a business without a judicial dred dollars to more than $20,000. Chamber of Commerce business at (408) – designed to recognize warrant. Thedemonstrated employer can take which has an the an outstanding non-profit FOOTSTEPS PRESCHOOL agent to a nonpublic to verify the extraordinary levelarea of excellence Preparation Is Essential organization in Gilroy. 8335 Church St. warrant, as long no employees and success inas areas such as are Because the timeframes are so Gilroy (408) 842-7269 present and the employer doesn’t pro- The award recipients will management skills, innovation, short, preparation is key tobe meeting vide consent to search nonpublic areas recognized GILROY STEEL & SUPPLY at the annualEmployers Spice personal commitment, the notice requirements. in the process. And, employers cannot 220 Mayock Rd. of Life awards ceremony on to community involvement and p.m. at should have a process in place Gilroy (408) 842-2230 voluntarily allow agents to access, Saturday, 2,Inspection. 2019, at Emrespond toFebruary Notices of rson and support, and a contribution review or obtain employee records to the entrepreneurial spirit. San Juanshould Oaks identify Golf Club. ployers who in their rmed to without a subpoena or judicial warrant. organization would likely receive a .m. Call SPONSORED CONTENT The prohibition does not apply Notice of Inspection and confirm that er. to Form I-9 or other documents for person knows how to respond.

employers Chamber Board Seeks Nominations “canCalifornia no longer for the 2019 Spice ofconsent Life Awards voluntarily to allow ICE to enter nonpublic work areas or to access company records.

T

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9

took the biggest award of the night, the Landscape Sweepstakes Award. They earned both awards from the Geraffo residence. The designer was Atkins Associates. To contact Pete call 408- 848-8446 or email pete@greenstreakls.com.

Ride the aloha wave, and let Maui Wowi Hawaiian do the work. Whether you’re an event planner, coordinator or throwing your own beach party, have Maui Wowi Hawaiian serve fresh Hawaiian smoothies and their gourmet Hawaiian coffee at your event… everywhere and anywhere. After 35 years in the business, they know their way around a luau and hope to bring you a vacation in a cup. To find out how they can bring the Island Vibe and Aloha Spirit to your event or special occasion, contact Rosario Newell at flora@mauiwowi. org or call 408-658-2510. You can also check them out at www. mauiwowi.com/flora. Celebrating its 29th year, Gilroy Foundation’s “A Day in the Country” has become a highly anticipated community event. This year’s event will be at Rosewood CordeValle on Saturday, October 6. The evening’s theme, “Country Club Charm,” will feature a silent auction, wine tasting with local vintners, an exquisite dinner and live auction featuring Guest Auctioneer Jayson Stebbins, along with His and Her Signature Drinks. The Getaway Raffle winner will escape to a 4-night stay at the Rosewood Inn of the Anasazi in beautiful Santa Fe, NM. Getaway tickets are $100 each and sales are limited to 100 tickets. For more information or to purchase tickets go to gilroyfoundation.org, stop by the Gilroy Foundation office or call Vicki Campanella at 408-8243727. “Give Where You Live.”

LUFO’S AUTO DETAILING 6468 Automall Parkway Gilroy (408) 846-0909 JAY’S MOBILE WELDING Morgan Hill (408) 623-2627 KRYS MANDILAG WEB DESIGN & PHOTOGRAPHY Gilroy (408) 903-3957


10

GILROY DISPATCH

SEPTEMBER 14, 2018

Happy 150th Anniversary, Dispatch Bryce Stoepfel

Business and political leaders joined Gilroy Dispatch staff on Sept. 6, for an early celebration of the newspaper’s 150th anniversary at Old City Hall. The paper received a Certificate of Special Congressional Recognition from Rep. Jimmy Panetta, and Mayor Roland Velasco read a document from Rep. Zoe Lofgren congratulating the newspaper for its service since 1868 to Gilroy, which was entered into the Congressional Record last week. Visitors looked at displays of old front pages and historical photos from past local news events. Today’s newspaper includes a commemorative special section.

Car drove ‘recklessly’ towards field Shooting, 1 toward the officer on a fenced-in service road from which the officer had “no escape.” “The officer feared he would be seriously injured or killed and he discharged his weapon once in an effort to defend himself,” Gilroy police said in a press release. “The officer was aware of the risks in the area and knew his backdrop was clear of any other people minimizing risks to those uninvolved in the incident.” Browning was ultimately arrested on suspicion of auto theft, assault with a deadly weapon on a peace officer and possession of methamphetamine, according to police. Gilroy police had received a statewide bulletin about 7am Sept. 9 that a Kia SUV

had been stolen in Fresno, dispatchers a confusing sceaccording to the press nario about the stolen Kia, release. Browning, the sus- claiming the woman who pect associated with the sto- reported the theft had been len vehicle, had no direct ties kidnapped and the car had to the Gilroy area. been stolen from The statewide him while he was in bulletin also noted Gilroy, according to that Browning is a police. former police offiThe suspect cer who had access refused to proto firearms, police vide further details said. Browning to dispatchers, and had recently tried officers determined to acquire a fire- Chad Browning the caller was the arm from a family one who stole the member. Kia, Deras said. Authorities declined to Browning called Gilroy say what law enforcement police again at 1:04pm. agency Browning was pre- This time, he referred to viously associated with, but the activities taking place noted he is not affiliated with at Gilroy High School and any agencies in the Fresno said he wanted to fight with area. police officers, according to At 12:56pm, Browning authorities. called the Gilroy police comOfficers immediately munications center. He told responded to the area of

Gilroy High School on the 700 block of Tenth Street. Browning had made the phone calls to Gilroy police using a cell phone that he initially borrowed from a developmentally disabled young man, Deras said. When he left the area to move toward the high school, Browning stole the phone from the young man. When officers arrived to the campus, they found Browning driving the Kia in an unattended ball field, according to police. The field was directly adjacent to the Gilroy High School stadium, where up to 600 fifth- and sixth-grade children and parents were playing in and attending a series of Pop Warner youth football games, Deras said. Several parents in attendance recognized that the

vehicle was driving erratically and “clearly did not belong there,” Deras said. The parents thus rushed to close and lock a gate that led onto the football field where the children were competing. When adults in the stadium announcers’ booth realized an emergency was underway, one used the facility’s speaker system to ask attendees to “shelter in place,” police added. The suspect and vehicle were then enclosed in a gravel service road that runs along the stadium, with fencing on both sides of the road, according to police. Shortly after the parents closed the gate, a male witness “jumped into the car to attempt to overtake the vehicle,” Deras noted. With the Good Samaritan still in the car, Browning

accelerated the Kia directly toward a Gilroy police officer standing in the service road, police said. That’s when the officer fired a round from his service weapon, striking the vehicle and forcing it to “spin out and lose control,” Deras said. After the vehicle was stopped, other Gilroy officers on the scene approached and arrested Browning. Deras declined to name the officer who fired his weapon at the vehicle. In addition to the Pop Warner games in progress on the high school football field, youth and parents were also gathered at a nearby baseball game and a senior-class activity in the student parking lot. Browning had no affiliation with the school or any of these activities on the Gilroy High campus.

Congratulations On your September 15th wedding!

Jason Raby

&

Janet Resendiz

Wishing you a fabulous married life! Jeannette, Carrie and the crew at The Gilroy Dispatch, Morgan Hill Times and Hollister Free Lance


11

GILROY DISPATCH

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SEPTEMBER 14, 2018


12

GILROY DISPATCH

SEPTEMBER 14, 2018


SEPTEMBER 14, 2018

GILROY DISPATCH

CHRISTOPHER RANCH

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13


14

GILROY DISPATCH

SEPTEMBER 14, 2018

SOUTH COUNTY Of

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SEPTEMBER 14, 2018

SPORTS

15

GILROY WATER POLO

Robert Eliason

Looking to rise

HEADY PLAYER Gilroy High’s Ellie Pickford looks to make a pass in the team’s win over Christopher last week in the Stinky Rose Tournament. The Mustangs’ boys and girls teams have aspirations to contend for a Pacific Coast Athletic League Mission Division championship this season.

MUSTANGS CONFIDENT BUILDING A FOUNDATION emanuel lee Sports Editor

Gilroy High water polo coach Doug Pickford has visions of building a program where both teams are consistent and competitive. The Mustangs are seemingly well on their way there. The girls team is coming off an undefeated league season, while the boys team returns all but one starter off a team that went 4-6 in the Pacific Division in the 2017 season. The Mustangs are ready to make a move up in the newly formed Pacific Coast League Mission Division, but competition will be fierce. Gilroy’s sophomore dominated squad has just one senior on the roster in Nik Marquez; however, that

shouldn’t prevent the Mustangs from contending for a division title this season. That’s because they have talent in returning players Nate Cazares, Jacob Muncie and Nicki Franco. Cazares is a returning all-league goalie, and played on the 16-andunder Manta club team that finished in third place in the bronze division of the Junior Olympics this past summer. Cazares, a junior, possesses speed and is an all-around threat who will also play a field position. “He is a real goalie and that makes a huge difference,” Pickford said. “He can get out and block 90 percent of the shots thrown at him. He’s a quick thinker so we’re going to have him try to split time between the field and the cage, without sacrificing so much so it’ll be a good tradeoff for us.” When Cazares is not in goal, sophomore Muncie figures to be in the cage. As a field player, Cazares will make the team faster and smarter. “Jacob has arms as long as an

albatross,” Pickford said. “He’s a big, smart kid who we’ve been developing. He’s not there yet, but he’ll be something special some day.” Nicki Franco, a junior and returning second-team allleague player, has strong leadership skills in the pool along with a tireless work ethic. Pickford raved about Franco’s conditioning, laser shot and knowledge of the game. A talented sophomore class—including Lucas Bissel, Ethan Novak, Race Thompson, Grant Rocha and Nate Barbella—have the potential to be downright special in a couple of years if they keep on working hard, Pickford said. “They all have similar level of talents and are good friends,” Pickford said. “You look at their trajectory from their freshmen year and carry that forward and they’ll be something special to watch.” The girls team graduated five starters, four of which were first team all-league players last season. Out of the 13-player roster, Gilroy

has just one senior and one junior. The rest are freshmen and sophomores, which is a great problem to have because it means younger players are coming into the program and getting experience. “The kids are enthusiastic and willing to give this sport a shot, and hopefully they keep with it all four years,” Pickford said. “That’s when you become a powerhouse, when you get the kids to make water polo a priority.” Every summer, one of Pickford’s goals is to attract an abundance of incoming freshmen to play water polo. The coach runs a free summer clinic/ program intended to introduce the sport to those who might not be aquatic oriented. “That way water polo is not so intimidating and the players can hit the ground running a little bit if you will,” Pickford said. Gilroy returns senior captain Delano Barnett, a returning second team all-leaguer. “She’s a big, strong kid who will be a force and our primary two-meter set,” Pickford said. “I

suspect she’ll give more than a few teams fits as they try to cover her in the hole.” Junior captain Ellie Pickford is also a returning second team all-leaguer and made tremendous improvement after playing in the off-season, including with her club team in the Junior Olympics. Pickford, whose club team finished in the top 24 in the gold bracket, is capable of playing excellent two-meter defense while also having the skills to be a potent driver. “Ellie has really blossomed into a leader, is very aggressive and knows the game really well,” Doug Pickford said. “We will rely on her and Delano to help the younger kids play the game.” Returning sophomores include Ashlyn Fiak, Alena Lepe and Hannah Hoeptner. Alexa Bennett, a Christopher transfer, also has previous game experience. The Cougars also have seven freshmen who are new to the sport but showing potential. Go to gilroydispatch.com to view the full version of this story.

CHRISTOPHER WATER POLO

Cougars on solid ground BOYS AND GIRLS TEAMS LOOK TO TAKE ANOTHER STEP TOWARD TITLE CONTENDER emanuel lee Sports Editor

who plays the two position, or left flat, has been either the first or second leading scorer on the team. Senior Nolan Ciccone, who plays the three spot, or point, is a dynamic playmaker and solid two-meter defender. “He’s more or less our playmaker,” Wells said. “He’s got a good feel for the game and knows how to get open. He makes things run.” Senior Justin Garrido has a strong understanding of the game, knows how to shoot effectively and swims well. Another senior, Matt Nelson, has a laser for a shot and plays in the two-meter area as an offensive threat. The Cougars have a strong goalie in Jack Miles, whose quick reflexes and long arms make him tough to score on. Go to gilroydispatch.com to view the full version of this story.

Robert Eliason

Despite finishing in last place in the Gabilan Division last year, the Christopher High boys water polo team has plenty of legitimate reasons to feel good about an imminent turnaround. Before starting league play last week, the Cougars defeated South Valley rivals Live Oak, San Benito and Sobrato, an impressive run of performances that showed they just might be the premier team locally. The Christopher girls, meanwhile, have proven themselves

to be a stalwart in the Gabilan after a 7-5 finish in league play in 2017. Both teams are eager to excel this season. The boys squad is ready to have a breakout season, as Paul Wells—the coach since the program’s inception approximately 10 years ago—expects the players to raise up their level of play. “This is probably the best and balanced team we’ve had here,” Wells said. “We’re incredibly deep in talent, and one day we want to run with the big dogs like the Soquel and Santa Cruz’s of the world.” Christopher returns most of its core group from 2017, starting with Alex Freudig, a driver who possesses an arsenal of shots and is strong on the 6-on-5 advantage. Junior Chris Critzer is the fastest swimmer on the team and excels in the sprint-off. Critzer,

GET OFF ME Chris Critzer fends off a defender in earlier action this

season. The Christopher standout looks to have another fine season.


16

GILROY DISPATCH

SEPTEMBER 14, 2018

‘The Chief ’ makes his presence felt RICHARD JUSTO IS HAVING AN IMPACT STUFFING THE RUN AND WREAKING HAVOC ON TEAMS bryce stoepfel Staff Reporter

Big and tough

Justo, a 19-year-old grayshirt freshman, is a big man, and at 6-foot-5 and 330 pounds, he’s more than a run stuffer. Justo loves sacking and hitting quarterbacks, frustrating running backs, and he takes joy in stripping offensive linemen of their pride. For an o-lineman, nothing is as humiliating as being put on skates and bull rushed into your quarterback. Justo was relatively late to football. His first year of football was his freshman year at San Benito High. Already a large kid, Justo weighed about 285 pounds at the time, and he made the varsity team his sophomore year. “I didn’t know anything about football, they just told me to tackle the guy with the ball,” Justo said.

Chris Mora

For most people who wake up feeling like you got hit by a train is a bad thing. Not for Gavilan College defensive tackle Richard Justo. For the San Benito High graduate, the pain is a badge of honor, and it’s proof that he did all he could do to keep hope alive for a Rams team that sits 0-2 after a 44-28 defeat against Redwood College last Saturday. “I still feel it from week one; it’s like getting hit by a train,” said Justo, who was nicknamed The Chief in high school. “Knowing you can’t move means you left it all out on the field.” Saturday, Justo’s stat line confirmed that he did plenty of work on the field. He had two sacks, three tackles for a loss, one quarterback hurry, and one blocked extra point. “I feel like we could have done more, but we’re trying,” Justo said. “I wouldn’t say I’m happy with my stats; I’m just trying to improve my game. I would hope that other people would be happy with what I did.” Justo leverages size as well as skill to get into the backfield. Along with a straight up bull rush, Justo uses what can be described as a rip-club-spin, where he steps hard into the gap, then sets up the offensive lineman with his arm, then comes back around to the other side. If it works, quarterbacks get hit, and linemen look scared.

“You see the other guy hang his head and walk away,” Justo said. “It makes me feel like I’m in charge. I’m the man. I love getting to the quarterback. They really couldn’t block me. There was lots of holding.” Justo also showed his ability on special teams, when he blocked Redwoods’ extra-point attempt early in the third quarter. “We had a three on one situation and something we practice all week finally paid off,” Justo said. “When the center snapped the ball I went right after him. He tried to hang onto my legs, but I plowed him over. The college game is a lot faster, but I’m getting used to it. It’s a lot more intense. The competition is better. They have more experience, they’re older, and they’re stronger.”

BRING IT ON Gavilan College freshman defensive tackle Richard Justo is having an impact stuffing the run and creating

havoc for opposing offenses. Justo prepped at San Benito High and embraces the physicality of the game and workouts.

“When I got to the varsity they taught me moves to defeat blockers. I took their advice, and I’m still learning from coaches. It’s been a big improvement.” Now at 330 pounds, Justo is in the gym at 7 a.m. on Mondays, Tuesdays, and Thursdays. Weight training for him goes back to his freshman year at San Benito High, which places particular emphasis on lifting. Justo works on lifts that improve explosiveness, including squats, bench press and power cleans. Cardio is not ignored.

FRIDAY CROSSWORD

“It’s all mental,” Justo said of getting through intense and long conditioning drills. “Your mind wants to shut down before your body does.”

Vital position

While the quarterback is considered the most vital player on the field, with good reason, a run-stuffing defensive tackle who can rush the quarterback has the potential to change a game. This impact is why Los Angeles Rams defensive tackle Aaron Donald was briefly the highest paid

defensive player in NFL history when he signed a six-year $135 million contract in August. Contracts like the one Donald signed are pie in the eye, once-in-a-lifetime dreams for many college football players. Like many of Justo’s teammates, he has hopes of earning a scholarship to a four-year school. He also knows that’s there’s life after football, which is why he intends to become a firefighter. “The coaches make sure we show up to our

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classes and we have regular grade checks,” Justo said. “They make sure we’re getting our education so we have something to do after football.” Gavilan plays at De Anza College in Cupertino on Saturday, with kickoff set for 1 p.m. After that, the Rams have a home game against Monterey Peninsula College, which should be of particular interest for Justo since a couple of his former San Benito High teammates are playing starring roles for MPC.

It’s This Weekend!

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17

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All vehicles are subject to prior sale. *All prices exclude government fees, license, registration, taxes, finance charges, dealer document processing charge of $80 on all vehicle purchases and electronic filing charge and any emission testing charge on used vehicles not included. Financing available on approved credit to qualified customers and not all customers will qualify. No cash payment made to customer. Monthly payments may vary depending on final price of vehicle and your qualifications. New vehicle purchases include two year or 25,000 mile of Toyota Care Service. Toyota Care covers normal factory service for two years or 25,000 miles, whichever occurs first. Excludes those items in the vehicle maintenance guide under special operating conditions. Toyota recommends service every six months or 5,000 miles.Vehicles serviced based solely on time will receive up to four services under the Toyota Care Plan. See Gilroy Toyota for details. Offers expire close of business on 9/17/2018 and are subject to stock on hand.Vehicle images are a representation and may differ from actual model in stock.

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

GILROY DISPATCH | MORGAN HILL TIMES | HOLLISTER FREE LANCE

18


SEPTEMBER 14, 2018

19

DISPATCH

OBITUARIES WADE BERRY SR.

PATRICE PAGE FANCHER WELTON

March 12, 1949 - September 9, 2018

H

ave you’ve ever basked in the beauty of the majestic Oak Trees on Miller Avenue? Were you ever in awe by the sheer size of the mighty Pines of Christmas Hill Park? If you have, chances are they were once cared for by this man, Wade Berry Sr.

Wade Berry Sr. was born March 12, 1949 in Oakland California to the loving Larry and Winnie Berry. He moved to Los Banos his senior year of high school where he graduated from Los Banos High. Shortly after his graduation he moved to Gilroy to attend Gavilan Community College where he met his wife, the former Rosemarie Blanco. While working hard to pay his tuition as a member of the cafeteria staff, Wade joined the Gavilan Rams Football Squad’s defensive backfield, sporting the No. 21 jersey. It was here that he ran a 64 yard punt return and achieved a long standing record, lasting several years. During his enrollment at Gavilan, Wade was given the opportunity to work for the City of Gilroy as an Arbor Maintenance Specialist. This dangerous trade is both an art and a science that he managed to pick up very quickly. Day or night. Rain or shine. He was called upon when a tree was in danger of falling onto property or power lines. When Christmas came around though, Wade was tasked with installing decorations on all the light poles in Downtown Gilroy. Although he was not a big fan of the winter, this was something he looked forward to and enjoyed every year. Wade would continue to service his community of Gilroy for the next 32 years in this profession caring for trees of all sorts while keeping us all out of harm’s way. Wade’s love for his community was only surpassed by his love for his family and friends. He is survived by his loving wife Rosemarie and his three children Monica (Michael), Wade Jr. (Erica) and Ken (Alaya). He will also be missed by his four grandchildren, Marissa, Halle, Mikey and Haydyn. Upon retiring at the age of 55, Wade lived each day doing what he loved most, spending time with his family. Whether it was trips to the happiest place on earth or fishing in the waters of Los Banos, he took much pride and joy in sharing his love and light with those around him. Wade Berry Sr. passed on in his home surrounded by his loving family on Sunday morning, September 9, 2018. He was a great man and even greater father and husband. He will be missed as much as he was loved. A short service will be held Saturday September 15, 2018, 3pm at the Habing Family Funeral Home in Gilroy. A reception to celebrate his memory to follow at the Veteran’s Memorial Building.

EILEEN CADILE

LUCILLE M. FREITAS

March 22, 1918 - September 9, 2018

E

August 11, 1922 - September 7, 2018

ileen, 100, of Gilroy, passed away on September 9, 2018. A Funeral Service will be held on Friday, September 14, 2018, 1:00pm at St. Stephens Episcopal Church, Gilroy.

V

Burial will follow at St. Marys Cemetery. For online condolences habingfamilyfuneralhome.com

isitation at Grunnagle-Ament-Nelson Funeral Home on Thursday, September 13, 2018, from 1:00pm to 4:00pm and Friday 10:00am to 10:30am at Mission San Juan Bautista followed by a Rosary and Mass of the Resurrection at 11:00am.

Visit www.grunnagle.com for full obituary and condolences.

To Place an Obituary By Telephone: 408-842-5066 Via the Web:Register and fill out form at gilroydispatch.com

May 26, 1947 - September 4, 2018

P

atrice Page Fancher Welton was the oldest of five children born to Bud and Fern Fancher on May 26, 1947 in San Jose, CA. and she passed away late Tuesday, September 4, 2018, in Gilroy, CA. Page attended Emmet Elementary School and Hollister High School. While in high school, she was a contestant in the California Junior Miss Pageant advancing to the State Level in Garden Grove, CA. Page was a skilled horse women competing many years in the San Benito County Saddle Horse Show and, before leaving to attend college, she competed in the CA Rodeo Queen competition at the Salinas Rodeo in 1965. Page attended Fresno State University where she graduated with a Bachelor of Science Degree in Agribusiness. After college graduation she stayed in Fresno until moving to Gilroy in the early 1980’s where she became a very successful Realtor. Real Estate became her passion and she felt that ranches and land sales were her expertise after having been raised on a working cattle ranch in Southeastern San Benito County. While working Page won numerous production awards, locally, district-wide, regionally and nationally. Page is survived by her husband, Pete, her two daughters, Hope (Matt) Gawlick and Peri (Kevin) McDonald, and three grandchildren, Megan Gawlick and Ewan and Darby McDonald. She is also survived by her brothers, Mark (Cynthia) Fancher and Patrick (Jacqueline) Fancher and her sister Leslie (Ken) Rodman, along with nieces, nephews, aunts, uncles and many cousins. She was preceded in death by her parents, Bud (1992), and Fern (2013), and her sister Katie (2011). Burial will be private at the Odd Fellows Cemetery in Hollister, CA, with an Open House/ Celebration of Life on Sunday, October 21, 2018 at Posada de San Juan, 310 4th Street, San Juan Bautista from 11:00am to 2:00pm. Donations may be made to the American Cancer Society at https://donate3.cancer.org/ https://donate3.cancer.org/ or the charity of your choosing. Funeral arrangements are under the direction of Grunnagle-Ament-Nelson Funeral Home. Condolences may be left at https://grunnagle.com

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20

GILROY DISPATCH

SEPTEMBER 14, 2018

LEGAL NOTICES 908 GIL - Trustee Sale

947 MOR - Pet. to admin estat

926 GIL - Public Notice

T.S. No. 18-51005 APN: 783-64-010

NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF Juan Savedra Perez, CASE NO. 18PR184191 FILED 08/22/2018. To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both, of: Juan Savedra Perez. A PETITION FOR PROBATE has been filed by David J. Perez in the Superior Court of California, County of Santa Clara. The PETITION FOR PROBATE requests that: David J. Perez be appointed as personal representative to administer the estate of the decedent. The PETITION requests the decedent’s will and codicils, if any, be admitted to probate. The will and any codicils are available for examination in the file kept by the court. The PETITION requests authority to administer the estate under the Independent Administration of Estates Act. (This authority will allow the personal representative to take many actions without obtaining court approval. Before taking certain very important actions, however, the personal representative will be required to give notice to interested persons unless they have waived notice or consented to the proposed action.) The independent administration authority will be granted unless an interested person files an objection to the petition and shows good cause why the court should not grant the authority. A HEARING on the petition will be held in this court as follows: Date: 11/07/2018 Time: 9:00 a.m. Dept: 12, Superior Court of California County of Santa Clara, 191 N. First Street, San Jose, California, 95113. IF YOU OBJECT to the granting of the petition, you should appear at the hearing and state your objections or file written objections with the court before the hearing. Your appearance may be in person or by your attorney. IF YOU ARE A CREDITOR or a contingent creditor of the decedent, you must file your claim with the court and mail a copy to the personal representative appointed by the court within the later of either (1) four months from the date of first issuance of letters to a general personal representative, as defined in section 58(b) of the California Probate Code, or (2) 60 days from the date of mailing or personal delivery to you of a notice under section 9052 of the California Probate Code. Other California statutes and legal authority may affect your rights as a creditor. You may want to consult with an attorney knowledgeable in California law. YOU MAY EXAMINE the file kept by the court. If you are a person interested in the estate, you may file with the court a Request for Special Notice (form DE-154) of the filing of an inventory and appraisal of estate assets or of any petition or account as provided in Probate Code section 1250. A Request for Special Notice form is available from the court clerk. Attorney for petitioner: Robert H. Morgan (State Bar # 83759), Morgan Law Offices, APC, 45 E. Julian St. 2nd Floor, San Jose, CA 95112, 408.573.5799 Publish: Gilroy Dispatch, September 14, 21, 28, 2018

PUBLIC NOTICE

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST DATED 5/10/2007. 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 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. Trustor: ERIN L MCNABB, AND BENJAMIN W MCNABB, WIFE AND HUSBAND AS JOINT TENANTS Duly Appointed Trustee: Zieve, Brodnax & Steele, LLP Deed of Trust recorded 5/17/2007 as Instrument No. 19433263 in book , page of Official Records in the office of the Recorder of Santa Clara County, California, Date of Sale:10/3/2018 at 9:00 AM Place of Sale: Santa Clara County Superior Courthouse, 191 N. First Street, San Jose, CA 95113 At the Gated North Market Street Entrance Estimated amount of unpaid balance and other charges: $1,381,602.75 Note: Because the Beneficiary reserves the right to bid less than the total debt owed, it is possible that at the time of the sale the opening bid may be less than the total debt owed. Street Address or other common designation of real property: 2395 OLEA COURT GILROY, California 95020 Described as follows: As more fully described on said Deed of Trust. A.P.N #.: 783-64-010 The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address or other common designation, if any, shown above. 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. 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 (800) 2802832 or visit this Internet Web site www.auction.com, using the file number assigned to this case 18-51005. 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. Dated: 8/22/2018 Zieve, Brodnax & Steele, LLP, as Trustee 30 Corporate Park, Suite 450 Irvine, CA 92606 For Non-Automated Sale Information, call: (714) 848-7920 For Sale Information: (800) 280-2832 www.auction.com _____________________ Andrew Buckelew, Trustee Sale Assistant THIS FIRM IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION WE OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE EPP 26397 Pub Dates 08/31, 09/07, 09/14/2018

910 GIL - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 645252 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as EPIC SOLUTIONS 7565 Railroad St Gilroy, CA 95020 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: EPIC SERVICES INC 7565 Railroad St 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 09/06/2007 and 08/10/2018 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: August 24, 31, and September 7, 14, 2018

910 GIL - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 645345 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as DIAMOND'S SERVICE 711 Catherine Ct Gilroy, CA 95021 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: FELIPA GONZALEZ 711 Catherine Ct Gilroy, CA 95021 This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 05/05/2008 and 08/15/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara Regina Alcomendras

907 GIL - Petition to Admin E NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE Ronold Paul Pritchard, aka Ronold P. Pritchard, aka Ronold Pritchard, CASE NO. 18PR184204 FILED 08-16-2018. To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both, of: Ronold Paul Pritchard, also know as Ronold P. Pritchard, also know as Ronold Pritchard. A PETITION FOR PROBATE has been filed by Andrea Michelle Chavez in the Superior Court of California, County of Santa Clara. The PETITION FOR PROBATE requests that: Andrea Michelle Chavez be appointed as personal representative to administer the estate of the decedent. The PETITION requests authority to administer the estate under the Independent Administration of Estates Act. (This authority will allow the personal representative to take many actions without obtaining court approval. Before taking certain very important actions, however, the personal representative will be required to give notice to interested persons unless they have waived notice or consented to the proposed action.) The independent administration authority will be granted unless an interested person files an objection to the petition and shows good cause why the court should not grant the authority. A HEARING on the petition will be held in this court as follows: Date: 11-08-2018 Time: 9:00 a.m. Dept: 12, Superior Court of California County of Santa Clara, 191 North First Street, San Jose, California, 95113. IF YOU OBJECT to the granting of the petition, you should appear at the hearing and state your objections or file written objections with the court before the hearing. Your appearance may be in person or by your attorney. IF YOU ARE A CREDITOR or a contingent creditor of the decedent, you must file your claim with the court and mail a copy to the personal representative appointed by the court within the later of either (1) four months from the date of first issuance of letters to a general personal representative, as defined in section 58(b) of the California Probate Code, or (2) 60 days from the date of mailing or personal delivery to you of a notice under section 9052 of the California Probate Code. Other California statutes and legal authority may affect your rights as a creditor. You may want to consult with an attorney knowledgeable in California law. YOU MAY EXAMINE the file kept by the court. If you are a person interested in the estate, you may file with the court a Request for Special Notice (form DE-154) of the filing of an inventory and appraisal of estate assets or of any petition or account as provided in Probate Code section 1250. A Request for Special Notice form is available from the court clerk. Attorney for petitioner: Matthew Geisick, Esq. (260528), 16450 Los Gatos Boulevard, Suite 108, Los Gatos, CA 950325594, 408.358.3773. Publish: Gilroy Dispatch, August 31, and September 7, 14, 2018 County Clerk 70 W. Hedding St. San Jose, CA 95110 Publish Gilroy Dispatch: August 24, 31, and September 7, 14, 2018

910 GIL - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 645223 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as TRIBUTE BAKERY 1540 Quail Walk Dr Gilroy, CA 95020 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: APRIL TURNER 1540 Quail Walk 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 08/05/2018 and 08/10/2018 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: August 24, 31, and September 7, 14, 2018

910 GIL - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 645333 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as RANI EYEBROWS THREADING & BEAUTY 7660 Monterey Street, Suite 103 Gilroy, CA 95020 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: MIJALA KAYASTHA 140 Southgate Court #B 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 08/14/2018 and 08/14/2018 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: August 24, 31, and September 7, 14, 2018

NOTICE TO CONSIDER THE DRAFT CONSOLIDATED ANNUAL PERFORMANCE &EVALUATION REPORT FOR THE COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT PROGRAM YEAR 2017 (JULY 1, 2017-JUNE 30, 2018) In compliance with Community Development Block Grant regulations, the City of Gilroy will provide the public an opportunity to review and comment on the Draft Consolidated Annual Performance and Evaluation Report (CAPER) for Program Year 2017 (July 1, 2017 – June 30, 2018) in advance of its submittal to the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD). This report includes project activities, use of funds, and statistical information concerning direct benefit to recipients. A detailed description of the draft CAPER will be available for public review September 14, 2018 through September 28, 2018 during normal business hours in the Community Development Department at City Hall 7351 Rosanna Street; at the Gilroy Public Library 350 W. 6th Street; and on the City website at www.cityofgilroy.org. Interested parties are encouraged to submit written comments by delivering them to the City of Gilroy, Housing and Community Development (HCD) 7351 Rosanna St. Gilroy, CA. 95020 or by emailing sandra.nava@cityofgilroy.org by September 28, 2018, for inclusion in the CAPER that the City of Gilroy will submit to HUD. QUESTIONS/ACCOMMODATIONS: For further information regarding

this proposal contact Sandra Nava, at the City of Gilroy Housing and Community Development Division at (408) 846-0290 or sandra.nava@cityofgilroy.org. Pursuant to the Americans with Disabilities Act and Section 504, the City of Gilroy will make reasonable efforts to accommodate persons with disabilities needing to access City offices. The City of Gilroy does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, national origin, sex, disability, sexual orientation, gender identity, or familial status in the administration of its programs and activities. The hearing impaired can reach HCD through the California Relay System at 711 or (800) 735-2929. Published: September 14, 2018 Posted: September 14, 2018

924 GIL - Lien Sale ADVERTISEMENT OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned intends to sell the personal property described below to enforce a lien imposed on said property pursuant to Sections 21700-21716 of the Business & Professions Code, Section 2328 of the UCC, Section 535 of the Penal Code and provisions of the Civil Code. The undersigned will sell at public sale by competitive bidding on Wednesday, the 19th day of September, 2018, at 3:00 pm, on the premises where said property has been stored and which are located at: Crocker’s Lockers of Gilroy, 7151 Crocker Ln., Gilroy CA 95020, County of Santa Clara, the following, which contain misc. household and personal items unless otherwise noted: Unit#--Name 277--Michaela Banuelos 186--Debby Borjas 118--Michael Joseph Browne 200--Jimmy Galvan 187--Enedina Garcia 348--Lynda Gomes 252--Hector Lopez 265--Frank Martinez 8-9--Theresa Matthews 23--Iris Monge 295--Robert Narvaez 197--Diane Nieblas Purchases must be paid for at the time of purchase in cash only. All purchased items sold as is where is and must be removed at the time of sale. Sale subject to cancellation in the event of settlement between owner and obligated party. Crocker’s Lockers of Gilroy reserves the right to refuse any bid or cancel auction for any or all units. Dated: 9/7/18, 9/14/18 Auctioneer John Cardoza, CAI Bond No. 5860870 209.667.5797 Publish: September 7, 14, 2018

924 GIL - Annual Metting Annual Meeting Community Media Access Partnership (CMAP) Annual Meeting Date: October 8, 2018 Time: 5:00pm Place: 7500 Monterey Street, Gilroy, CA 95020 Contact Information: Community Media Access Partnership Attn: Kelley Ban Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1822, Gilroy, CA 95021 Phone number: 408-722-9144 ext. 703 email: kelley@cmap.tv Publish: Gilroy Dispatch, September 14, 2018.

910 GIL - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 646022 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as ESCOBAR WELDING & METAL FABRICATION 1180 Driftwood Ter Apt J Gilroy, CA 95020 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: CESAR ESCOBAR 1180 Driftwood Ter Apt J 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 09/04/2018 and 09/04/2018 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara Regina Alcomendras County Clerk 70 W. Hedding St. San Jose, CA 95110 Publish Gilroy Dispatch: September 7, 14, 21, 28, 2018

912 GIL - Abandon FBNS Abandonment FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT filed with the Clerk-Recorder's Office of SANTA CLARA COUNTY File Number:646112 Owners names: RUDY QUESADA MELBA QUESADA 1827 Tamarind Way Gilroy, CA 95020 by this: A MARRIED COUPLE Business names and location RUDY'S AUTO DETAILING 1827 Tamarind Way Gilroy, CA 95020 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: The Original file date 07/21/2017 for this business name that was abandoned on 09/06/2018 Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara Regina Alcomendras County Clerk 70 W. Hedding St. San Jose, Ca 95110 Publish Gilroy Dispatch: September 14, 21, 28, and October 5, 2018


21

SEPTEMBER 14, 2018

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

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PUBLIC NOTICE

PUBLIC NOTICE

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number:646135 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as BEST YOGA STUDIOS 775 Cochrane Rd., Ste 160 Morgan Hill, CA 95037 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: WAVES OFGRACE INVESTMENTS,INC. 19118 Chinook Court Morgan Hill, CA 95037 This business is conducted by: A CORPORATION The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 09/06/2018 and 09/06/2018 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 Morgan Hill Times: September 14, 21, 28, and October 5, 2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2018-0000273 The following person(s) is (are) doing business as HEART OF HOLLISTER CARE HOME, LLC 630 Riviera Drive Hollister, CA 95023 Phone: 916.215.5920 COUNTY OF SAN BENITO: HEART OF HOLLISTER CARE HOME, LLC 630 Riviera Drive Hollister, CA 95023 State: CA Al# 201821910537 This business is conducted by: A LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY The registrant commenced To transact business under The fictitious business name or names listed above on N/A and 09/06/2018 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: September 14, 21, 28, and October 5, 2018

PUBLIC NOTICE FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 646241 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as GILROY WASH & DRY LAUNDROMAT 6908 Automall Parkway Suite D Gilroy, CA 95020 COUNTY OF Santa Clara: ROGER CHARLES HECKEL 6908 D Chestnut St Gilroy, CA 95020 SANDRA ROSE HECKEL 6908 D Chestnut St Gilroy, CA 95020 This business is conducted by: A MARRIED COUPLE The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 04/26/2006 and 09/10/2018 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: September 14, 21, 28, and October 5, 2018

GARAGE SALES GILROY GARAGE SALE Sat., 9/ 15, 7:30am - 1pm, 8530 Culp Dr, Custom jewelry, womens clothes, pants 18-20, tops 2x, and shoes 8-9, CD's, purses, household items, Barbies, and Xmas items GILROY RUMMAGE SALE Sat. 9/15, 8am - 1pm, Front of the Veteran's Memorial Building, West 6th St. A variety of wonderful treasures. All proceeds to benefit veterans and families. MORGAN HILL GARAGE SALE Sat. 9/15 2400 Tennant Ave. From 9am - 2:30pm - Free Coffee. Appliances, furniture, clothes, household items, and lots of misc. items HOLLISTER ESTATE SALE Sat. 9/15 & Sun. 9/16, 8am 4pm, 835 Foxhill Circle, Household items, furn, English tack and much more!

GARAGE SALES GILROY CITY WIDE GARAGE SALE 100+ participants! September 15 & 16, 8am-2pm Participant list available 9/14 online at www.secondchanceweek.com or a copy can be picked up at the Recreation office at Gilroy City Hall. 1001 1150 555 723 18625 600 6498 20 6340 6380 9723 1284 9630 9293 9760 1065 8920 9010 9514 11479 7620 7651 7691 7335 900 7221 6770 7860 9365 7921 7852 7922 1700 7440 8530 8533 9709 725 740 390 8170 8501 6705 7400 7540 420 9480 1462

3rd Street 3rd Street 5th Street Alder Street Arguello Ave Arnold Drive Barron Place Bennett Court Blackberry Court Blackberry Court Blackfoot Court Blacksmith Drive Blue Heron Court Briarberry Lane Bunting Court Byers Street Calle Del Rey Calle Del Rey Canyon Court Carls Court Carmel Street Carmel Street Carmel Street Chadwick Street Chesapeake Place Chestnut Street Church Street Church Street Church Street Cinnamon Way Cobblestone Court Cobblestone Court Colony Court Crawford Court Culp Drive Culp Drive Dancing Wind Way Dartmouth Place Dartmouth Place Day Road Delta Drive Delta Drive Devon Place Dowdy Street Dowdy Street E. 8th Street Eagle View Way Eagles Nest Lane

Both Both Both Sat. Sat. Sat. Both Sat. Both Both Both Sat. Both Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Both Both Both Sat. Both Sat. Both Both Both Sat. Both Sun. Sat. Sat. Both Both Both Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Both Sat. Both Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat.

1489 1526 7531 9275 431 611 776 8373 772 9757 10711 10766 6371 920 1086 1176 7289 7521 8171 8241 8311 6455 6475 6495 1711 1545 1472 880 965 975 6475 9005 532 505 770 777 1410 9101 7624 8526 756 830 1392 1442 1472 1641 7421 7821

Eagles Nest Lane Eagles Nest Lane Eigleberry Street El Caminito El Cerrito Way El Toro Way Gary Street Gaunt Avenue Gettysburg Way Golden Sky Way Green Valley Drive Green Valley Drive Greenfield Drive Greenwich Drive Hacienda Drive Hacienda Drive Hanna Street Hanna Street Hanna Street Hanna Street Hanna Street Hastings Place Hastings Place Hastings Place Hemlock Court Hillview Court Holly Court Hoxett Street Hoxett Street Hoxett Street Kensington Place Kern Avenue La Primavera Way La Sierra Way Lawrence Drive Lawrence Drive Lodgepole Court Loganberry Drive Los Padres Court Magnolia Way Mantelli Drive Mantelli Drive Mantelli Drive Mantelli Drive Mantelli Drive Mantelli Drive Miller Avenue Miller Avenue

Both Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Both Both Both Both Both Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Both Sat. Both Both Both Sat. Sat. Both Both Both Both Both Both Sat. Both Sat. Sat. Both Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Sun. Both Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Both Sat.

10 841 872 8485 8504 1310 8542 849 1232 1279 8195 1494 1433 6545 7340 910 9270 9810 9851 7185 8955 9501 892 7612 851 1445 8539 8539 1310 1186 6101 1390 6440 1114 7040 190 712 651 930 845 183 1292 8417 640 856 7620 820

Monte Vista Way Monticelli Drive Moro Drive Murray Ave O’Toole Court Okeefe Lane Ousley Drive Padova Drive Pappani Drive Pappani Drive Parish Way Partridge Drive Pheasant Drive Princevalle Street Princevalle Street Pueblo Street Rancho Hills Drive Rancho Hills Drive Rancho Hills Drive Revere Place Ridgeway Drive Rodeo Drive Ryan Court Santa Maria Court Second Street Sequoia Drive Silvia Street Silvia Street Solis Drive Sprig Way Starling Drive Sunrise Drive Sussex Place Valbusa Drive Valley Forge Drive Victoria Drive Vinca Court W. 6th Street W. 6th Street W. 8th Street W. Las Animas Ave Wagon Way Wayland Lane Welburn Avenue Welburn Avenue Westwood Drive Willard Court

Both Sat. Sat. Sat. Both Sat. Both Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Sun. Sat. Sat. Both Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Sun. Sat. Both Both Both Both Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Sat. Both Sun. Sat. Sat. Both Sat. Sat. Both Both Both Sat. Both


22

GILROY DISPATCH

SEPTEMBER 14, 2018

MORGAN HILL HUNDREDS OF CARS, TRUCKS, MOTORHOMES, RVS & MORE! ----------THE TRUE TOY STORYLAND---------CARS EVERYwHERE! SO MANY TRADES!

2016 HYUNDAI ACCENT

2016 HYUNDAI ELANTRA

2017 NISSAN ALTIMA

#996277

#789534

#172933

$8,999

COLLEGE GRAD OKAY

$9,999

$13,888

2014 FORD FOCUS

2016 DODGE DART

2016 NISSAN vERSA

#277419

#549259

#827045

*ON APPROvAL OF CREDIT.

$5,988

FIRST TIMER OKAY!

$8,999

$9,888

2015 NISSAN ALTIMA

2012 CHEvY TERRAIN

2015 SCION TC

2014 MAzDA6 I TOURING

#252957

#167267

#012803

#162714

Automatic

$9,999

BAD CREDIT NO CREDIT OKAY*

2017 vW jETTA Automatic

$10,999

$11,988

2018 TOYOTA COROLLA

$12,988

2016 NISSAN ROGUE Automatic

Automatic, Air

*SUBjECT TO CREDIT APPROvAL.

$13,988

2015 DODGE CHARGER

2018 jEEP CHEROKEE

2017 TOYOTA RAv4

#754160

#539066

#605267

#974158

#316439

#741995

$15,988

Automatic

$16,777

2018 MERCEDES C-CLASS

2018 jEEP WRANGLER 4-DR

#237223

#154235

New Body Style!

$16,988

$17,888

$18,999

$19,999

$32,888

2016 LExUS Rx450H HYBRID

2016 TOYOTA PRIUS

2014 DODGE CHARGER SRT-8

2016 CHEvY TAHOE LTz

2014 INFINITI Qx80

#002375

#505158

#212505

#297286

#350851

$38,888

PLEASE CALL

PLEASE CALL

PLEASE CALL

RAFAEL DIAz

vIvIANA jIMENEz

DIEGO ROMERO

CHERISE FERNANDEz Sales Manager

@preownedmorganhill southcountypreowned_morganhill @SC_PreOwned

Sales & Finance Manager

Sales Associate

Sales Associate

PLEASE CALL

BIG BOB

Caring Owner!

SOUTH COUNTY PRE-OWNED OF MORGAN HILL 16725 CONDIT RD.

(669) 888-3939

*Based on 2018 EPA mileage ratings. Use for comparison purposes only. Actual mileage will vary depending on driving conditions, how you drive and maintain your vehicle. 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 9/17/2018.

www.southcountychr yslerdodgejeepramfiat.com • www.southcountychryslerdodgejeepramfiat.com • www.southcountychr yslerdodgejeepramfiat.com • www.southcountychr yslerdodgejeepramfiat.com • www.southcountychr yslerdodgejeepramfiat.com • www.southcountychr yslerdodgejeepramfiat.com • www.southcountychr yslerdodgejeepramfiat.com

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