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THE LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE OF MORGAN HILL, GILROY & SAN MARTIN

MARCH 8, 2019

A supplement to the Gilroy Dispatch & Morgan Hill Times

‘VELOCITY’ REVIEW P8 WINE PASSPORT TOURS P12 MUSIC THERAPY P16

South Valley artist gains a following

SOUTH VALLEY MAGAZINE INSIDE THIS ISSUE

Infused art

Nacho Moya illustrates a life of dreams P4

COUNTY TAKES OVER ST. LOUISE P2 | TARIFF DELAY HURTS GARLIC GROWER P11 | YOUTH, VETERANS ON SOBRATO SQUAD P14

THE LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE OF SAN BENITO COUNTY

MARCH 8, 2019

‘VELOCITY’ REVIEW P8 WINE PASSPORT TOURS P12 MUSIC THERAPY P16

Diane Ortiz proves a worthy ally for local youth

A supplement to the Hollister Free Lance

XXXXX PXX | XXXXX PXX | XXXXX PXX

SAN BENITO MAGAZINE INSIDE THIS ISSUE

FINDING MY PLACE Youth Alliance helps kids pave a path P4

$1 • Friday, March 8, 2019 • Vol. 126, No. 10 • morganhilltimes.com • Serving Morgan Hill since 1894

MH council considers cannabis businesses CULTIVATION RULED OUT AT FEB. 27 MEETING Jaqueline McCool Reporter

➝ Cannabis, 4

Scott Hinrichs

In November, Morgan Hill residents voted overwhelmingly to tax cannabis if it were to be allowed in the city. The 79 percent approval rate gave the council reason to pursue the idea of allowing cannabis businesses in Morgan Hill. At a Feb. 27 workshop, the council spent several hours hearing from law enforcement, cannabis experts and community members on possibilities for cannabis business in Morgan Hill. The council ultimately directed staff to come back with ordinance language options and answers to council questions about retail, manufacturing and testing. The council may have some additional motivation for pursuing a cannabis ordinance sooner rather than later. After the passage of proposition 64—which legalized

FLOATING DUCK Alex, age 1.5 years, and mother Kate Alfepov play in Coyote Creek March 2 at the Henry W. Coe State Park Hunting Hollow entrance.

Splashin’ good time PINE RIDGE ASSN. HOSTS EVENTS AT COE PARK Some local children got to spend their rainy Saturday splashing in the creek and learning about the insects, plants, animals and geology of South County at the annual Raincoats and Rubber Boots event at Henry W. Coe State Park.

The event took place March 2 at the park’s Hunting Hollow entrance, located on Gilroy Hot Springs Road in unincorporated eastern Santa Clara County. About 85 people—mostly children—attended, despite a persistent light rain. Children decked out in rain gear played with rubber ducks and boats in Coyote Creek, which was muddy, high and fast due to recent rains.

The families also participated in a scavenger hunt, in which they were given a list, with pictures, of different trees and other plants near the Hunting Hollow entrance, and asked to identify them and check them off the list. Kids who completed the scavenger hunt were rewarded with a coloring book or similar prize, according to Chere Bargar, cochair of the event.

Children were also given beads of different colors that represent the Earth’s water cycle, and made bracelets with them. A bicycle obstacle course was set up in the parking lot for children to enjoy. A volunteer geologist was on hand to educate children about the different types of rocks found in and around Coe ➝ Raincoats, 9

Charters fear impact of bills TRADITIONAL SCHOOLS FAVOR STRONGER OVERSIGHT Scott Forstner Reporter

Gov. Gavin Newsom late on Tuesday, March 5 signed into law Senate Bill 126, which ensures that all corporate charter schools are

held to the same transparency and accountability standards as neighborhood public schools. During the debate on the Senate bill and several still-pending Assembly measures, charter school advocates were concerned about the impact of the legislative initiatives aimed at their growing industry, which includes non-profit and for-profit schools. Traditional public school

officials and teacher union representatives said they believe that new oversight of charter schools is long overdue and will establish an equal playing field for their districts. “The charter schools industry is concerned with the package of bills that was introduced as they could have a devastating impact on the ability to provide equitable choices and education for

all students,” said Kirsten Carr, of the non-profit Navigator Schools, which operates charters in both Gilroy and Hollister. Senate Bill 126, along with Assembly Bills 1505, 1506, 1507 and 1508, could change the landscape of how charter schools have been allowed to operate under the existing charter school law established in 1992 and amended in 1998.

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“The Morgan Hill Federation (of Teachers) has advocated for increased charter school transparency and accountability for many years because they receive public funds,” MHFT President Gemma Abels said. “We applaud the legislature for prioritizing this bill that makes Charter School and Charter Management Board ➝ Charter, 12


2

MORGAN HILL TIMES

MARCH 8, 2019

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The new Santa Clara County Health System that began operation this month offers new stability for healthcare services, especially for thousands of Medicare, Medi-Cal, uninsured and South County residents—but it also has a price tag for all county taxpayers. The addition of O’Connor Hospital in San Jose and Saint Louise Regional Hospital in Gilroy will increase the Santa Clara Valley Medical Center subsidy from the county’s general fund by about $20 million in 2019-20, to $100 million, estimates County Executive Jeff Smith. In an interview with this newspaper on the eve of the completion of the $235 million purchase of the two hospitals by the county, Smith noted that the growth in the operating deficit of the new health system is a small percentage of the county’s $7 billion general fund. The county executive said improved management at Santa Clara Valley Medical Center reduced its annual county subsidy from $250 million in 2011 to approximately $80 million in the fiscal year that ends in June. The medical center has a $1.84 billion operating budget in 2018-19. O’Connor, with a $300 million operating budget, and St. Louise, with a $100 million operating budget, will swell total county health system annual spending to nearly $2.24 billion. Smith said economies of scale in administration and improved Medicare reimbursements will put the two hospitals purchase out of bankruptcy court on a firm financial footing. Medicare reimbursements for public hospitals are higher than for privately owned hospitals, he said. The county executive

said he expects the transition to the new threehospital system to be relatively seamless, with surgeries and treatments proceeding as scheduled, and patients continuing to see the same faces on the medical staff, and in related clinics. In the first weekend of March, new websites were in place. Beginning this month and continuing into the summer, Smith said patients and staff would begin seeing some significant changes at St. Louise and O’Connor, as the county begins $400,000 in capital improvements, including new hospital beds, new elevators, and a new IT system for medical records to fully integrate medical information among the three hospitals. The hospitals and clinics are operated under a consolidated license from the California Department of Public Health, and the county has put in place new reporting procedures for hospital administrators. Deputy County Executive Rene G. Santiago is the director of the Santa Clara County Health System. John Hennelly is still top executive at St. Louise and Patricia Ryan still holds that role at O’Connor; both now report to Paul Lorenz, CEO of Santa Clara Valley Medical Center (who reports to Santiago). Richard Adcock, the CEO of former owner Verity Health System, offered these parting words in a statement emailed to this newspaper: “The completion of the sale of O’Connor and St. Louise Regional Hospitals to Santa Clara County means that these important institutions will continue providing local communities with the high-quality care they need and deserve. Throughout this process, the county has shown great leadership and partnership in helping us achieve this shared mission.” At St. Louise, the Gilroy hospital will retain its contract with the CALSTAR 2 emergency

transport system. The De Paul Health Center in Morgan Hill will continue to offer a range of outpatient services. De Paul was the original St. Louise hospital site until 1999 when the hospital was relocated to Gilroy. “We are excited to bring these community hospitals into our health system as we expand and enhance the high-quality care that so many Santa Clara County residents have come to rely on,” said Smith in a statement. “Our new partners share our mission, values and passion to serve.” “This acquisition is truly a win-win for the community. It prevents the closure of two critically important hospitals and ensures continued access to medical services for those who need it, regardless of ability to pay,” said Supervisor Joe Simitian, president of the Santa Clara County Board of Supervisors. “We have worked hard over the past few months to lay the foundation for transitioning these new facilities into the county family of healthcare resources,” said Lorenz. The two acquired hospital boards will stay on as community advisory boards, said Smith. He added that the board of the charitable foundations for each hospital will remain in place, and the foundation money remains dedicated to each hospital community. The new three-hospital system will have more than 1.000 licensed hospital beds, is likely to have nearly double the emergency room visits of Santa Clara Valley Medical Center. The new system will add more than 850 attending physicians, and 1,700 employees. Santa Clara Valley Medical Center lists approximately 6,000 employees at its sprawling campus in west San Jose. O’Connor and Saint Louise hospitals reported a total of nearly 2,000 births last year, and conducted more than 10,000 out- and inpatient surgeries.


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GILROY DISPATCH | MORGAN HILL TIMES | HOLLISTER FREE LANCE


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MORGAN HILL TIMES

MARCH 8, 2019

El Camino Hospital seeks to buy clinics FIVE CLINICS WOULD CLOSE IF BANKRUPTCY COURT DOESN’T OK SALE BY VERITY Barry Holtzclaw Managing Editor

A subsidiary of El Camino Hospital has a purchase agreement with Verity Medical Foundation to buy five healthcare clinics in Santa Clara County, including clinics in Morgan Hill and Gilroy. The Feb. 27 offer by Silicon Valley Medical Development of Mountain View is awaiting approval by

the U.S. Bankruptcy Court in Los Angeles, the same court that approved the purchase of O’Connor and St. Louise Hospital by Santa Clara County. Employees at the clinics last month were told by Verity Medical Foundation, which is part of the Chapter 11 bankruptcy proceeding of Verity Health System, that seven clinics owned by Verity would close March 31 unless they were sold. The prospective owners are hopeful Verity will keep the clinics open until the sale is approved, ensuring an ownership transfer that doesn’t affect healthcare services.

“Silicon Valley Medical Development seeks to minimize any gap in service, but it is too soon to know timing of any new clinics, as much of this process is dependent upon the bankruptcy proceedings,” a spokesman for the El Camino subsidiary said in a statement to this newspaper. If the El Camino offer is accepted by the bankruptcy court, the anticipated closing date for the transaction is April 1. The five clinics included in the purchase agreement are: Morgan Hill Medical Associates and Pediatrics, 18550 DePaul Dr., Morgan Hill, near the

county-owned De Paul Health Center; Gilroy Primary Care, 9360 No Name Uno, Gilroy, next to county-owned St. Louise Regional Hospital; McKee Clinic, 227 N. Jackson, San Jose, near Regional Medical Center; Willow Glen Clinic and Urgent Care, 625 Lincoln Ave., San Jose; and Good Samaritan Clinic, 2585 Samaritan Dr., San Jose, in west San Jose near Good Samaritan Hospital and Los Gatos. Two other Verityowned clinics in San Jose—O’Connor General Surgery and O’Connor Primary Care—were not included in the pending purchase agreement, and

could close this month. Attempts to reach these clinics this week were not successful. If the Silicon Valley Medical Development purchase offer is accepted by the bankruptcy court, the new owner would have a professional services agreement with the San Jose Medical Group and the providers in Morgan Hill, both pediatrics and adult primary care, according to an El Camino spokesperson. The pediatrician would continue to practice in the same building, but in a different office suite. Verity Health System, currently in chapter 11

bankruptcy proceedings along with Verity Medical Foundation, has indicated its intention is to close the clinics if the court doesn’t approve the purchase. Under the proposed asset purchase agreement, Silicon Valley Medical Development would acquire equipment and furnishings inside those clinics, and assume responsibility for maintaining electronic medical records, according to an El Camino spokesperson. If the court approves the proposed agreement, the prospective owners said they would plan to open new clinics to service communities.

City works toward cannabis plan for 2020 ➝ Cannabis, 1

adult-use cannabis in California and left it up to individual municipalities to decide whether or not the businesses were allowed— the state allowed any city that passed an ordinance before July 2019 to forgo California Environmental Quality Act assessments for the ordinance as a whole. Individual businesses would still need to comply and be assessed. Despite passing the tax by a large margin, when it comes to allowing cannabis businesses within the city, Morgan Hill voters are not as sure. A majority of Morgan Hill residents--58

percent--voted to approve Proposition 64. But in a study commissioned by the city and conducted by Godbe Research, only 48 percent of Morgan Hill residents supported recreational marijuana sales in the city. There was much larger support for medical marijuana sales in the city, with 61 percent of respondents supporting it. Voters also approved a 6 to 10 percent tax on adult-use sales, a $10-$15 tax per square foot on cultivation, a 4 to 10 percent tax on manufacturing and a 2 to 10 percent tax on testing. These taxes could generate more than $500,000

annually in local tax revenues, according to experts. The council decided by an informal vote not to pursue any additional information on cultivation. David McPherson works for cannabis consulting company HDL, and has come before the council a number of times about the possibility of a cannabis ordinance. He told the council that the difference between recreational and medicinal cannabis is becoming increasingly blurred. Potential patients can now purchase cannabis products available for adult use instead of getting a prescription. Coming up with a plan

for cannabis in Morgan Hill was part of the city’s 201920 strategic plan. While council members had differing opinions on the future of cannabis business in the city, all agreed to getting more information from staff. Yvonne Martínez-Béltran, council member for District B, was vocal about not wanting any adult-use cannabis storefronts in the city. Martínez-Béltran said she was open to other cannabis businesses, and the council agreed pursuing agriculture tech businesses could bring high-paying jobs to Morgan Hill. Council member René Spring was the most vocal

about supporting a future ordinance and cannabis storefronts in the city. “We always talk about (how) we want to be open for business, and this is a business,” said Spring. “Once in a generation, you have a new wave of businesses coming that presents new opportunities. The longer we wait, the more we’ll miss out on these opportunities.” McPherson estimated cannabis businesses could bring between $350,000 and $700,000 in tax revenue to the city and that Morgan Hill may be able to capitalize off business from surrounding areas like South San Jose, San Martin and Gilroy, creating

a potential customer base of 120,000 people. The City of Morgan Hill and the council have long taken a conservative stance on cannabis, having consistently voted to prohibit medical marijuana business here before Prop. 64 passed statewide. The city is still several steps away from approving a cannabis ordinance, but the workshop was a step toward creating a plan for cannabis in the city. City Manager Christina Turner told the council at the February meeting that several cannabis businesses had already reached out about bringing their companies to Morgan Hill.


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MARCH 8, 2019

GILROY DISPATCH | MORGAN HILL TIMES | HOLLISTER FREE LANCE

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MORGAN HILL TIMES

MARCH 8, 2019

OPINION LETTER

Thoughts on a Nowhere Train I really thought it was going to be a train to nowhere. However, on my recent visit I realized that it was not just a train to nowhere—it was the Nowhere Train, interspersed from town to town, as isolated underpasses and overpasses sit abandoned, ruins of a previous idea or thought. As an architect, a developer and a contractor, I know how important it is to understand the overall intent and how we think about an entire project from concept to completion. In the case of the High Speed Rail, it appears as though a complete lack of thought and understanding of the final project defies the process of developing a functional design and construction project. Perhaps the intent to use the funding overwhelmed the logic, the analysis and the overall constructibility of the project. In an effort to understand what is going on, we went to the Central Valley to look at what has been constructed to date in early January.

GUEST OPINION SEN. BILL MONNING

Support more music in our schools

T

he great American composer Leonard Bernstein once said, “Music can name the unnameable, and communicate the unknowable.” This concept, that exposure to music provides intrinsic value outside of just entertainment, is why schools have long made music education a central part of educating the whole child. While language arts, civics and STEM education are critical in successfully preparing students for a college or career pathway, music education stands as an equally important and influential component of modern pedagogy. Visual and performing arts provide students with opportunities to explore their creativity, improvisation and self-expression—all significant lessons that cannot be extracted from a textbook. Research on the impacts of a music-rich education have continually shown positive developmental benefits for students, such as improved test scores, emotional growth, increased coordination, memorization, pattern recognition, discipline and neurological development. The month of March offers us the opportunity to acknowledge the unique benefits of music education through the celebration of “Music in our Schools Month.” This important acknowledgement of music education is celebrated each year with the help of the National Association for Music Education, and provides our schools with the opportunity to highlight the need for expanding these vital programs. Gov. Gavin Newsom’s 2019-20 state budget proposes the largest-ever funding increase for K-14 education in our state’s history. California’s students will receive a record $80.7 billion in funding, dwarfing the recessionary low of $47.3 billion during the

Michael Moore

Scott Forstner

Debra Eskinazi Magazine and Features Editor deskinazi@newsvmedia.com

Sports Editor elee@newsvmedia.com

I encourage those community members who feel strongly about arts and music education in our schools to reach out to your local education leaders with the message that arts funding should continue to be a priority in all our schools. For information on participating in the Music in Our School’s Month, visit https://nafme.org. Sen. Bill Monning represents the 17th State Senate District, which includes all of San Luis Obispo and Santa Cruz counties, and portions of Monterey and Santa Clara counties.

Dan Pulcrano

Reporter sforstner@morganhill times.com

Emanuel Lee

Visual and performing arts provide students with opportunities to explore their creativity, improvisation and selfexpression—all significant lessons that cannot be extracted from a textbook.

Publisher

Editor mmoore@morganhilltimes.com

2011-12 fiscal year. This proposed reinvestment in our schools, teachers and students will allow for the expansion of music education opportunities for students across the state. Additionally, California recently overhauled its education finance system through the implementation of the Local Control Funding Formula and the Local Control Accountability Plans, which require school districts to involve parents and community members in the decisions they make about how education funds are spent.

Jeannette Close

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I believe it is important to do the research. This site visit was more surprising than I anticipated. The complete lack of coordination across the valley was a shock. The HSR’s next section is potentially to be through downtown Morgan Hill and adjacent to our recently developed Granary mixed used and residential project on Depot Street. This is a project that was not built with public funds to spend. It was a personally financed project, so we wanted to understand the ramifications that the construction could have on downtown Morgan Hill. Driving along Avenue 12 in Madera and then passing the future intersections at Avenue 11, there are structures but the connections are nowhere in sight. They are abandoned and not properly secured as links in the future construction. As we have seen in failures on other major civic projects, the lack of oversight or perhaps the low-bid construction process has resulted in significant failures. As we traveled Highway 99, we came upon an unsettling story. We went into Starbucks to get a nice hot drink and asked, “Is the High-Speed Rail coming through here?” and the young woman behind the counter said with a cheery voice, “Oh, it was going to come through here and they demolished this building, and now they rebuilt it.” On either side of the new Starbucks building was a huge empty lot that ran for a mile that had been a Shell station and, at one time, a whole assemblage of other buildings. On the other side of the Starbucks was a monumental structure waiting to be continued. I believe it is important to do the research. This site visit was more surprising than I anticipated. The complete lack of coordination across the valley was a shock. Before any work happens on the San Jose to Gilroy leg of the train it is important to validate the process and see if even the first leg can actually be constructed. Given my review, I would estimate that it is easily 10 years from completion, if that. We should not proceed until the design, process and functionality are tested.

Lesley Miles

Weston Miles Architects Morgan Hill

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MARCH 8, 2019

MORGAN HILL TIMES

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MORGAN HILL TIMES

Scott Hinrichs

PLAYING IN THE CREEK Diane Andrew and son Joey, 2, of Hollister, play in Coyote Creek March 2 at the annual Raincoats

and Rubber Boots event at Henry W. Coe State Park.

Fun events at Coe Park ➝ Raincoats, 1

seldom-traveled Bell’s Station entrance on Highway 152 east of Gilroy; Mother’s Day breakfast May 12 (at the HQ entrance); and Ranch Day (details to be announced). Some events require registration and/or fees beforehand, and a day use parking fee is required. For a complete list of upcoming events at Henry W. Coe State Park, including information on registration and fees, visit ARTS AND CRAFTS Zacary Owen, 3, gets a personalized bracelet from park volunteer Sophie Bene Fel at the March 2 Raincoats and Rubber Boots event at Henry W. Coe State Park. coepark.net.

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Park, and encourage them to look for these formations as they ventured out to explore the park. The purpose of the event was “mainly just to get the kids out to play in the water and have a good time,” said Bargar, who co-chaired the event with Kitty Swindle. The festivities were sponsored by the non[-profit Pine Ridge Association, a group of volunteers that supports

activities at Henry W. Coe State Park. Upcoming events at Coe Park, sponsored by the Pine Ridge Association, include a March 10 Fungus Hike from 9:30am to 1:30pm (at the Hunting Hollow entrance, 4826 Gilroy Hot Springs Road); guided wildflower walks from 11am to 1pm April 4 and 7 (at the park HQ entrance, 9000 E. Dunne Ave.); Backcountry Weekend April 26-28 inside the remote,


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MARCH 8, 2019

11

MORGAN HILL TIMES

Tariff delay hurts Christopher Ranch GARLIC PRODUCER HAD LOBBIED HARD TO BLOCK CHINESE ‘ILLEGAL DUMPING’ Barry Holtzclaw Managing Editor

Submitted

The announcements by President Donald Trump this month that he is delaying his plan to raise tariffs on $200 billion worth of Chinese goods—and seeking an agreement to end the tariffs altogether— was bad news for Gilroy garlic giant Christopher Ranch. The 10 percent tariff imposed on some foreign agricultural imports, including garlic, last September had brought the company out of a ninemonth sales slump caused by China’s “dumping” of cheap garlic on U.S. and world markets, said Ken Christopher, executive vice president of the family business. If tariff talks had not TONS OF GARLIC Ken Christopher, at a Christopher Ranch facility in Gilroy. been successful by March 1, those tariffs were to increase to 25 percent. A 25 percent tariff the tariffs went into effect. damages has been caused The president pushed that “would be incredible for Sales the rest of the year by illegal dumping of Chideadline back indefinitely our business,” according to exceeded 2017, he said. nese garlic. “It’s imperative in two Feb. 24 tweets. Christopher. “In not enact“We continue to have that the government steps “As this is the second ing the 25 percent tariffs, faith” that the U.S. will up to stop illegal Chinese time that the adminis- the administration is let- reach an agreement “that shippers,” said Christotration has delayed the ting down American gar- best secures the future of pher. “The administration implementation of 25 lic farmers.” U.S. garlic farmers,” said is letting down American percent tariffs, we’re disHe said China ille- Christopher. He said Chi- garlic farmers.” appointed that the pres- gally dumped garlic into nese garlic exporters are Trump had imposed a ident is not willing to the U.S. until September, circumventing U.S. laws. 10 percent tariff on $200 enact legal action that has when the tariffs went into Since 2001, the Govern- billion worth of Chinese been scheduled for some effect. Christopher sales ment Accounting Office goods and a 25 percent time now,” Christopher were down 20 percent the has reported that over tariff on another $50 biltold this newspaper. first nine months, when $570 million in financial lion. He had planned to

raise all the duties to 25 percent if no deal was reached by March 1. Christopher testified in Washington, D.C. last August about the Chinese garlic dumping problem, and asked that the government impose a 25 percent tariff on all inbound Chinese garlic. He was interviewed by National Public Radio in late February, which highlighted the pre-eminent

position of his company in U.S. garlic production and touted Gilroy—“an agricultural community south of San Francisco”— as the Garlic Capital of the World. What’s good for Christopher Ranch is good for the Gilroy economy, since the company is the city’s largest private employer, with approximately 1,000 employees, and is a major community benefactor.

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MORGAN HILL TIMES

MARCH 8, 2019

Gavilan launches Measure X website COLLEGE SEEKS APPLICANTS FOR CITIZENS’ OVERSIGHT COMMITTEE Staff report

Gavilan College has launched a new website dedicated to the voterapproved $248 million Measure X, according to a recent announcement. The new website can be found at GavilanMeasureX.org.

The website provides access to essential information on all things Measure X, including project updates, financial reports, program documents and more. As the bond program moves ahead, the new website will be regularly updated to keep the community, students, staff and faculty up to date. Measure X is the third successful bond measure over the 100-year history of Gavilan College. Measure X funds are expected to go toward upgrades, including: • Repair or replace leaky

roofs, old rusty plumbing, and faulty electrical systems where needed; • Upgrade and add classrooms, labs and career training facilities for science, math, engineering and technology; • Upgrade and add classrooms and labs to help local students complete the first two years of college affordably, and transfer to the CalState or UC systems; • Expand the Veterans’ Center to provide job training, job placement, counseling and support services to military veterans and their families;

• Improve access for students with disabilities; • Improve student safety and campus security systems including security lighting, security cameras, emergency communications systems, smoke detectors, fire alarms and sprinklers; • Add a campus in San Benito County, and labs and classrooms at the Coyote Valley Center, to offer a much larger selection of classes, certificated programs and degrees; • Renovate the aging college library to meet modern standards for technology and research.

Bond Oversight Committee

The Measure X bond website will also provide all information regarding the Citizens’ Bond Oversight Committee, including their meeting schedule, agendas, minutes and annual reports. The Gavilan Joint Community College District is currently seeking qualified, interested individuals (current staff are not eligible) to serve on a committee of community leaders that will serve as the Citizens’ Bond Oversight Committee for the implementation

of the Measure X facilities bond program. For further information, visit gavilanmeasurex.org/application-formembership.

Measure X Email Newsletter

Residents can also subscribe to the Measure X email newsletter to receive updates regarding Measure X. On the Measure X page, the newsletter form is located at the bottom of the page. Every email also contains an unsubscribe link to opt out at any time.

New laws would tighten charter regs ➝ Charter, 1

subject to the same rules on open meetings and conflict of interest as all public school boards.” The new law will make charter schools abide by the same Brown Act opening-meeting laws as traditional public school districts, and require public elections of its school board members, who are now appointed. The Senate bill also requires conflict-ofinterest disclosures by charter school board members. In Morgan Hill, 840 students are in two charter schools. Charter schools in Gilroy and Hollister have 540 and 480 students, respectively. At the Charter School of Morgan Hill, which has been in operation for more than a decade, Executive Director Paige Cisewski said

her school already follows all open meetings laws. Her charter school “believes in transparency and follows open meeting, conflict-of-interest and disclosure laws,” Cisewski said, adding it “adheres to the Brown Act, the Public Records Act and the Political Reform Act—just like district schools.” “As an integral part of the local public school community, Navigator believes in and practices transparency at our board meetings,” Carr said. “Our meetings have always followed the Brown Act, are open to the public, have our agendas posted online, and all of our board members adhere to our conflict-of-interest code.” At the county level, where Santa Clara County’s Office of Education oversees 22 charter schools, Superintendent

Mary Ann Dewan explained that open meeting laws are incorporated into the binding agreements it makes with charter companies under its purview. “It doesn’t specifically say that (is required) under the existing law. That lack of clarity creates a gray area in some cases for some charter schools and for some authorizers,” said Dewan. “A majority of charter schools do a pretty good job and share in the understanding, but just having that clarity would be helpful and provide transparency with the use of public dollars.” Four charter-related Assembly bills introduced by the California Teachers Association are the source of much of the charter schools’ anxiety. AB1505 focuses on more local control by requiring charter schools to gain

authorization and renewal solely with the local school district, and takes away the ability to appeal the local decisions with the county and state boards. Navigator has two schools authorized through Gilroy Unified and Hollister school districts. However, it was rejected twice by Morgan Hill Unified as well as losing on appeal with the county. More recently, Navigator—which was also unsuccessful in two Salinas school districts—won on a state appeal for its Watsonville charter after failing to do so in Santa Cruz County. The Assembly bill would take a hefty workload away from the county office, which reviews charter petitions at nearly every one of its meetings. Dewan acknowledged that some local school districts could reject a charter

school petition regardless of what it brings to the table, because of a perceived negative impact on the district. In Morgan Hill, Navigator (twice), Rocketship and Voices Academies were all rejected for various reasons based on the 13 elements required by law. The Charter School of Morgan Hill is the only district-authorized charter in Morgan Hill; Voices operates on a county charter. The Morgan Hill teachers’ union “will continue to advocate for further charter school reform including expanding the reasons a district may deny a charter school petition, and ensuring charter schools provide the same financial transparency for public funds as all public entities,” said Abels. AB1506 puts a cap on the growth of charter schools, only allowing new ones to

open in place of old charter schools that go out of business. AB1507 assures that charter schools only operate within its operating district. AB1508 would change the existing charter law to “allow authorizers to consider facilities, fiscal and academic impact on the district when considering new charter school petitions.” Currently, boards are not allowed to take into account the impact on their district. “These bills, with the exception of SB126, as introduced and if passed, can have traumatic effects on students who have already been among the traditionally underserved for generations,” Carr warned. “Charter schools provide an opportunity to incubate and beta test new learning and teaching strategies which can then be shared with other traditional public schools.”

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MORGAN HILL TIMES

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14

MORGAN HILL TIMES

MARCH 8, 2019

SPORTS

Robert Eliason

FANTASTIC FOUR Bella Romani, Sam Parish, Julie Martin and Lexi Parish return to lead a Sobrato High softball team that aims to improve upon last year’s 7-7 finish in the tough Blossom Valley Athletic League Mount Hamilton Division. The Bulldogs entered this week’s play at 2-1. SOFTBALL

Blend of youth, veterans SOBRATO HAS SENIORS AND JUNIORS TO GO ALONG WITH TALENTS OF FRESHMEN emanuel lee Sports Editor

Robert Eliason

When Bella Romani sees freshmen on the roster, she literally knows what it’s like to be in their shoes. A four-year varsity player, Romani earned a roster spot in her freshman year at Sobrato High. “I try my hardest to make them feel welcome as much as possible because at one time I was where they are at now,” said Romani, a Dominican University signee. “I know what it’s like to start low and then work your way up, so it’s always nice to help them when possible.” Through last week, there were four freshmen—Maggie Frisby, Lily Finegan, Jaden Roush and Molly Orman—on the roster, which was still taking shape. Firstyear Sobrato coach Sam Michaels said he wouldn’t be surprised if one or two of them end up earning starting positions at some point this season. That makes the role of Romani, fellow seniors Sam Parish and Audra Clark and the junior class of Lexi Parish, Adriana Medina, Julie Martin and Madison Fisher all the more important because the upperclassmen set the tone and culture for a high school sports team. A great team dynamic equates to making the freshmen feeling welcome, while a toxic atmosphere has the opposite effect. Romani and Parish, who are the only two seniors on the team, by all accounts are professional and

willing to help the Bulldogs’ latest crop of incoming talented players. “I really want to be a leader for the team, especially since I’m a senior and know I can do well,” said Romani, the starting shortstop. “It feels really good to get back on the field again because a week without softball can drive me crazy. I love the sport and this team is bonding well, especially with the new girls.” Like any team aiming for success, things need to start in the circle. The Bulldogs have two solid pitchers in Lexi Parish and Julie Martin. Both pitchers can locate the ball well, and Parish has above-average velocity, while Martin is able to change speeds nicely. “I definitely see a big difference from last year,” said Michaels, who was an assistant coach last season. “You can see they’ve made a big jump from last year.” Martin’s sister, Lindsey, can play the outfield or infield and is expected to make a strong impact. Lexi’s older sister, Sam, is terrific defensively and possesses a potent bat. The Santa Clara Universitysignee can be counted upon to perform whether at the plate or behind the plate. Sophomore Hailey Cognetti plays third base and the outfield and is coming off a solid freshman season. Madison Fisher, a junior utility, and Clark, a senior first baseman and designated hitter, provide the team with balance throughout the lineup and quality play defensively. The four freshmen of Frisby, Finegan, Roush and Orman also have the potential to do some terrific things. The freshmen couldn’t have come at a better time, as the Bulldogs graduated six seniors off last year’s group, four of whom were starters. For a high school program to be consistently strong, it needs a talented freshmen class to come in every two to three years at the minimum.

PLAYING CATCH Bella Romani and Julie Martin will play key roles in the team’s success this season. “We’ve identified four freshmen who we think in the next two to three years will be leading this team and doing good things for this program,” Michaels said. “Jaden makes really good contact, has excellent speed and very good range in the outfield. She’s got a good arm and a very good attitude. Molly can pitch but more likely will be in the outfield and possibly filling in at second base. She does everything really well: throws, hits and has good speed.” Junior Adriana Medina plays the infield and provides muchneeded depth in the infield. Michaels was originally going to

serve as the assistant coach this season until the school’s last hire fell through in January. A firefighter for the Santa Clara Fire Department, Michaels saw the need to take over but needed to find a way to make sure he could be at most or all of the team’s games and practices. Once Michaels found a way to make things work logistically— more on that in a second—he was hired in late January. “It’s really tough to stay in the A division, but we plan to keep this momentum going,” Michaels said. “Our players are up for the challenge and we hired some great coaches.”

Michaels knew for this to work, he had to assemble an experienced coaching staff filled with softball lifers. So he called Gene Ciraulo, who lives part of the year in Idaho and the other part of the time in the Bay Area. Ciraulo has over 30 years of softball coaching experience, while David Bauer also comes with strong credentials, having coached travel ball for several years. Sobrato is coming off a season in which it went 15-12 and advanced to the quarterfinals of the Central Coast Section Division II playoffs, losing a thrilling, nine-inning contest to Hillsdale of San Mateo.


MARCH 8, 2019

15

MORGAN HILL TIMES

Live Oak plans on rebounding strong ACORNS LOOK FOR A BIG TURNAROUND THIS SEASON IN THE BVAL’S MOUNT HAMILTON DIVISION emanuel lee Sports Editor

Pitching strong

Nagel shined in the loss to Gilroy High. The 6-foot, 160-pound right-hander came in relief and pitched four shutout innings, allowing three hits while striking out two. Brotherton expressed confidence the team will be a superior hitting squad than it was a year ago, when it had no starters hit .300 or better (Jonathan Singleton was tops at .290). The Acorns didn’t have their best offensive showing against Gilroy, finishing with only three hits, all doubles coming off the bats of Neumayer, sophomore Tyler Madden and senior Owen Ekstrom. However, Brotherton feels the players are already making more contact and the results will come. “We’re finding a lot more barrel this year than we did last year early on, so it’s a good thing,” Brotherton said. “I think we had

seniors really pressing last year trying to have a super senior year, and it just got away from them. They just pressed too much once they got underneath it, and it’s hard to get out of those slumps with such a short season. The difference this year is we have veteran leadership and a young group who are not intimidated by varsity baseball.” Live Oak made four errors in the contest, leading to two Gilroy runs. Defense is an area of concern for the Acorns, who can ill afford to give away runs playing in the tough Mount Hamilton Division. “If we have problems this year, it could be defensively,” Brotherton said. “We’re going to hit really well and we’ll pitch, but defense is going to need a little more work to find the right guys for the right spots. It’s a learning process at the beginning of the season. We’ve had some guys sick, so we’ve had to mix and match. Maybe some guys are out of position a little bit, but we’ll figure things out.” Brotherton has been impressed by the three sophomores—Josh Elam, Patrick Kissee and Hennings—who have made an impact early in the season. “They’re all really talented players, and we expect good things to come from those guys,” he said. Neumayer has been impressed with the play of Elam, who hit leadoff against Gilroy and has shown a propensity to get on base and play the game the right way. “People said he’s too small and is not going to be able to hit varsity pitching, but he’s doing just fine and

Robert Eliason

The Live Oak High baseball team had a rough going in the Blossom Valley League’s Mount Hamilton Division last season, finishing 2-12 and last place in the division. If the Acorns want to stay in the A division, they’ll most likely have to make a move up the standings in 2019. Senior pitcher Jakob Neumayer feels that’s exactly what will happen. “I think this season our chemistry is flat-out better,” he said. “All of the players are interacting with each other, and the biggest change has come with the extra energy coming from everyone in the dugout. No matter if they’re playing or not, everyone is into the game and always cheering for each other, and that is the big difference that is going to change our season.” To Neumayer’s point, the Live Oak High dugout could be described as a chatter box throughout last Saturday’s game, a 5-3 nonleague home loss to Gilroy High. Players were up and into the contest, and even though it didn’t result in a win, team morale seemed high. The Acorns blend a nice mix of upperclassmen along with a trio of sophomores who have already made an impact after playing on the junior varsity squad last year. “The success of this year’s team will depend on the leadership of a talented senior class that is full of strong leaders and

the mentality that goes with high GPA student-athletes,” Acorns coach Matt Brotherton said. The Acorns, who were 1-2 entering Wednesday’s game against Christopher High, seemingly has the pitching to propel them for a decent jump up the Mount Hamilton Division standings. In addition to Neumayer, Live Oak has Connor Hennings, Justin Sakai, Mitch Nagel, Justin Jud and Gabe Milos. “We’re very deep in the pitching staff,” Brotherton said. “You’ll see a lot of starters, actually, and all of them have good command of their secondary pitches. At the high school level, if you can locate two or three pitches, you’ll have success.”

THE PITCH Acorns junior Connor Hennings will be counted upon to deliver strong pitching

performances. Live Oak’s pitching staff looks to be the strength of the team.

showing he can start at second base,” Neumayer said.

Adding a knuckle

The 6-2, 190-pound Neumayer utilizes a twoseam fastball, curve and change-up. Neumayer also has a plan to incorporate the knuckleball into his repertoire later in the season, which, if effective, would really throw hitters for a loop since that pitch is rarely seen at any level. Neumayer has a goal to pound the strike zone and be more of a workhorse this season. A year ago,

Neumayer pitched 29 1/3 innings, and he would like to up that number significantly this season. “I worked a lot in the off-season to get my velocity up, and it’s about 5 mph faster than last year,” he said. “I worked on strengthening my arm three days a week for six to seven weeks (leading up to baseball season).” When Neumayer is not pitching, he plays the outfield and has seemingly improved his offense. He hopes the clutch hit he produced against Gilroy

will be a pattern throughout the season. Neumayer has known teammates Gavin Vallez and Singleton from an early age. Vallez plays catcher and is terrific defensively, while Singleton is one of the best athletes Live Oak has had in recent memory. The left-handed hitting Singleton fouled off a halfdozen pitches in his final at-bat against Gilroy, a testament to his ability to battle and grind. Singleton’s play at shortstop has also been solid, and his overall leadership skills are strong.

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MARCH 8, 2019

17

MORGAN HILL TIMES

OBITUARIES TERRY NOEL MORRIS

LAUREL RUTH GEPHART

ANN VIRGINIA VARGAS RAZO, 67

February 25, 1955 – February 21, 2019

T

erry Noel Morris fell asleep in death on February 21, 2019. He was at home attended by his wife and sons. He was 63 years of age. Terry was born on December 25, 1955 in Fowler, Ca. the son of James and Hazel Hatfield Morris. He moved to Gilroy as a young man met the Love of his life Cathleen Lunn and shared a lifetime of memories for 34 years until he lost his 5 year battle with Cancer. He loved being outdoors, he loved his Job working for the City of Gilroy in the Parks and Recreation Department as well as being a part time Bar Tender at the Gilroy Veterans Club, He also liked telling jokes, making people laugh and had his own unique brand of rhymes to entertain us. He loved all his family dearly. He is survived by his beloved wife Cathleen Lunn , four children Terry Morris, Ramsey Morris, John Lunn and Nicole Baxter , his brothers and sisters , Clark Morris, Gaylene Morris Mejia , Gary Morris and Twila Morris. He had 9 grandchildren, as follows, Cameron, Maela, Lela and Breanna Morris. Cheynnne, Gabriel and Harley Morris. Zoe, Belle and Cody Baxter .He also had many aunts, uncles,, nephews and nieces and a doggy named Max “Until we see you in Paradise Terry”

Terry is preceded in death by, His Parents James and Hazel Morris, and five brothers, Lawrence , Bobby, James, Lee, and Floyd Morris as well as one Sister Donna Morris, Dobbs. In lieu of flowers please donate to Kindred Hospice or the Cancer Society

To Place an Obituary

November 6, 1951 – February 27, 2019 Ann passed away peacefully in San Jose, CA, on February 27, 2019, surrounded by her family. Born on November 6, 1951, in Tres Pinos, CA to Rudy & Florence Vargas. Educated at San Benito High School and University Wisconsin at Madison. Ann lived primarily in California, however, lived several years in Colorado before returning to California. She loved to travel and Hawaii was her favorite place to visit. Survived by her husband of 49 years, David Razo, Sr., three children, Davina Luz, Yvonne Razo-Titus (Todd) and David Razo, Jr (Sarah), grandchildren Nicholas, Jonathan, Christopher, Justin, Joshua, Kayla, Morgan, Gabriel, Andre and Mila, siblings Joe Velho (Mary), Patsy Pence, John Vargas and Judy Vargas and several nieces, nephews and close friends. In September, she will be a first time great-grandmother. Ann married David Razo, January 31, 1970, and they raised their children in Moss Landing and Prunedale, before settling in for retirement in Los Banos, CA. An ever thoughtful person, Ann enjoyed making gifts for family and friends such as beautiful photo albums, aprons, clothing and leather belts. Spending time with family was her most cherished activity. She will be remembered for many things, one will be her unique use of language. If you needed a “moochie”, she had one. If you couldn’t find that “thingamagig” or “whichahookie”, she knew where to find it. Her family knew she was the first to use words such as “whatchamacallit” and “weedwhacker”. And who could change the channel without the buzz? A Celebration of Life will be Saturday, March 9, 2:00 at the Four Seasons Clubhouse, 827 Auction Street, Los Banos.

ANSELMO DELGADO April 21, 1921 - February 24, 2019 Visitation: Wed. 3/6/2019 1:00 PM until 9:00 PM at Black Cooper Sander Funeral Home Services: Thurs. 3/7/2019 at 11:00 AM at the funeral home Services also on Friday, 3/8/2019 at 7:00 PM at Kingdom Hall, Fallon Rd at Fairview Rd. full obit and condolences: sanderfhcares.com

By Telephone: 408-842-5066 Via the Web:Register and fill out form at morganhilltimes.com

January 24, 1945 – December 6, 2018

L

aurel Ruth (McDill) Gephart entered the Kingdom of Heaven on December 06, 2018 after a courageous battle with colon cancer. Born in Chicago IL on January 24,1945, to Lois (Tatter) and Samuel Rutherford McDill, a Baptist minister. Laurel spent her childhood in the Chicago area. The family moved to Watsonville, California in 1961 where Laurel graduated from Watsonville High School in 1963. In April 1964, Laurel married Bruce D. Gephart of Dolton, IL. They settled in Illinois and raised two children. In 1975 the family moved to Morgan Hill, California. Laurel received a Bachelor’s degree from San Jose State University and later a Masters in Education from Santa Clara University.

Laurel worked in elementary education in the Morgan Hill, CA school district. She loved shaping young minds and being in the classroom. Laurel taught at El Toro Elementary until she retired in 2013 after almost 30 years in the classroom. Laurel attended Morgan Hill Presbyterian Church for four decades. Laurel was fortunate to have had many opportunities to travel the world on church-related mission and family vacations. Laurel lived in Morgan Hill CA from 1975 to 2017. In 2017, she moved to Williamsport, TN to be closer to her son Stephen and his family. A celebration of her life will be held at Morgan Hill Presbyterian Church 16970 de Witt Ave., Morgan Hill, CA 95037 on Sunday, March 17th, 2019 at 12:00 PM. A reception will be held in the church fellowship hall following the celebration. Laurel is survived by her son Stephen (Nola) Gephart of Franklin, TN and their four children, Garrett, Brett, Trent, and Nola K. Her daughter Laura (Daniel) Libby of Orcutt, CA and their four children, Wesley, Arielle, Destiny, and Michael. Her sister Carol (Robert) Misson and brother Brik (Lynn) McDill. The family requests in lieu of flowers, donations to Moody Bible Institute or Cancer Care be made in Laurel’s name. If you have any memories that you’d like to share with Laurel’s family, please write them up and bring with you to the celebration to deposit in the memory box.

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18

MORGAN HILL TIMES

MARCH 8, 2019

LEGAL NOTICES 949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN650957 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as: MICHAEL SULLBERG WINES, 1480 E. MAIN AVENUE, SUITE #1, MORGAN HILL, CA GILROY, CA 95037. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. MOUNTAIN VIEW VINTNERS, LLC, 1040 COURT STREET, SAN RAFAEL, CA 94901. 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 02/01/2019 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara: /s/Sandy Chanthasy/ Deputy County Clerk, 70 W. Hedding St., San Jose, Ca 95110 /s/ ANGELO PERA/ MANAGING MEMBER MOUNTAIN VIEW VINTNERS, LLC 20141751044 CA (PUB MHT 2/15, 2/22, 3/1, 3/8)

910 GIL - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN650795 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as: BRUSHFOOT GARDEN, 648 SPRING AVE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. LEAH QUENELLE, 648 SPRING AVE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. JAMES QUENELLE, 648 SPRING AVE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. This business is conducted by: A MARRIED COUPLE The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on N/A and 1/29/2019 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara: /s/Vee Reed/ Deputy County Clerk, 70 W. Hedding St., San Jose, Ca 95110 /s/ LEAH QUENELLE / (PUB MHT 2/22, 3/1, 3/8, 3/15)

910 GIL - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN651176 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as: BUBBLES AND BREW, 17105 MONTEREY STREET, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. ABOVEITALL LLC, 65 E. 5TH STREET, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. This business is conducted by: A LIMITED LIABLITY COMPANY The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on N/A and 2/07/2019 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara: /s/ Vee Reed / Deputy County Clerk, 70 W. Hedding St., San Jose, Ca 95110 /s/ DAVID DINDAK / PRESIDENT ABOVEITALL LLC 20133111096 CA (PUB MHT 2/22, 3/1, 3/8, 3/15)

946 MOR - Cause of Name Chang ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case No. 19CV341547 SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SANTA CLARA TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: 1. Petitioner: HANNAH ZOE SLAYBERS filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: a. HANNAH ZOE SLAYBERS Proposed Name:

a. HANNAH ZOE GUSTLIN 2. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING a. Date: MAY 21, 2019 Time: 8:45 a.m. Dept: N/A Room: PROBATE b. The address of the court is: 191 NORTH FIRST STREET SAN JOSE, CA 95113 DOWNTOWN SUPERIOR COURT 3. a. A copy of this Order To Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county: GILROY DISPATCH 64 W. 6TH STREET GILROY, CA 95020 Dated: JANUARY 25, 2019 /s/ Julie A. Emede / Judge of the Superior Court (Pub GD 2/22, 3/1, 3/8, 3/15)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN650889 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as: CHELA PUBLICATIONS, 2171 EL CAMINO, PALO ALTO, CA 94036. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. ANANDA CHURCH OF SELF-REALIZATION OF PALO ALTO, 2171 EL CAMINO REAL, PALO ALTO, CA 94036. This business is conducted by: A CORPORATION The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on N/A and 1/31/2019 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara: /s/Mike Louie/ Deputy County Clerk, 70 W. Hedding St., San Jose, Ca 95110 /s/ ASHA NAYASWAMI/ SECRETARY ANANDA CHURCH OF SELF-REALIZATION OF PALO ALTO C1638299 CA (PUB MHT 2/22, 3/1, 3/8, 3/15)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN651119 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as: 1) G-SATELLITE, 2) GILLYZ DOGZ IN THE HOOD, 102 SAN BRUNO AVE., MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. GILBERT GONZALEZ, 102 SAN BRUNO AVE., MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 02/2/2019 and 02/06/2019 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara: /s/Mike Louie/ Deputy County Clerk, 70 W. Hedding St., San Jose, Ca 95110 /s/GILBERT GONZALEZ / (PUB MHT 2/22, 3/1, 3/8, 3/15)

910 GIL - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN650907

The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as: H ENGINEERING, 3223 ADAMSWOOD DR., SAN JOSE, CA 95148. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. ANWAR HALTEH, 3223 ADAMSWOOD DR., SAN JOSE, CA 95148. This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 01/31/2019 and 1/31/2019 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara: /s/Mike Louie/ Deputy County Clerk, 70 W. Hedding St., San Jose, Ca 95110 /s/ANWAR HALTEH/ (PUB MHT 3/1, 3/8, 3/15, 3/22)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN651406 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as: JUST RIGHT CLEANING, 775 W. MAIN STREET, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. CHRISTOPHER MICHAEL BRYANT, 775 W. MAIN STREET, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. SARAH MARIE BRYANT, 775 W. MAIN STREET, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. This business is conducted by: A MARRIED COUPLE The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on N/A and 2/14/2019 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara: /s/Sandy Chanthasy/ Deputy County Clerk, 70 W. Hedding St., San Jose, Ca 95110 /s/CHRISTOPHER MICHAEL BRYANT/ (PUB MHT 3/1, 3/8, 3/15, 3/22)

958 MOR Notice of Death/Pro NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF MARK S. LOHBECK, also known as, MARK LOHBECK and MARK STEPHEN LOHBECK CASE NO. 19PR185391 FILED: 2/19/2019 To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both, of: MARK S. LOHBECK, also known as, MARK LOHBECK and MARK STEPHEN LOHBECK. A PETITION FOR PROBATE has been filed by SHARON K. LOHBECK in the Superior Court of California, County of Santa Clara. The PETITION FOR PROBATE requests that: SHARON LOHBECK 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: 5/23/2019 Time: 9:00 a.m. Dept: 13, 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: RICHARD A. GORINI 1666 THE ALAMEDA, SAN JOSE, CA 95126 408-286-6314 (PUB MHT 3/8, 3/15, 3/22

926 GIL Public Notice NOTICE OF VACANCIES CITY OF MORGAN HILL PLANNING COMMISSION The City of Morgan Hill is seeking applications from residents interested in serving on the Planning Commission. There are currently two (2) vacant seats to be filled with terms ending June 1, 2021. Additionally, there are four (4) seats with terms ending on June 1, 2019 to be filled. These four seats will have terms of June 1, 2019 to June 1, 2023. The City of Morgan Hill encourages residents to submit applications for appointment consideration. The Planning Commission performs duties and exercises power and authority with regard to planning, subdivisions, zoning, zoning administration, residential development control, and other land use regulatory controls as prescribed by ordinance and state law. The Commission serves as an advisory body to the City Council on Zoning and General Plan related matters. The Commission is a sevenmember body, and each commissioner serves a term of four years and meets on the second and fourth Tuesday of each month. Application forms and appointment information are available on the City of Morgan Hill's website www. morganhill.ca.gov, in the City Clerk's Office located at 17575 Peak Avenue, Morgan Hill, CA or at telephone number (408) 779-7271. Applications will be accepted in the City Clerk's Office until Wednesday, April 10, 2019 at 5:00 p.m. Interviews before the City Council are tentatively scheduled for Wednesday, April 17, 2019 at 5:30 p.m. Irma Torrez, City Clerk Dated: February 25, 2019 Posted: February 25, 2019 Published: March 8, 2019 (PUB MHT 3/8)

948 MOR Trustee Sale NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE T.S. No. 18-20915SP-CA Title No. 180516527-CA-VOI A.P.N. 767-35-027 ATTENTION RECORDER: THE FOLLOWING REFERENCE TO AN ATTACHED SUMMARY IS APPLICABLE TO THE NOTICE PROVIDED TO THE TRUSTOR ONLY PURSUANT TO CIVIL CODE 2923.3 NOTE: THERE IS A SUMMARY OF THE INFORMATION IN THIS DOCUMENT ATTACHED. YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST DATED 04/25/2005. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THE NATURE OF THE PROCEEDING AGAINST YOU, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. A public auction sale to the highest bidder for cash, (cashier's check(s) must be made payable to National Default Servicing Corporation), drawn on a state or national bank, a check drawn by a state or federal credit union, or a check drawn by a state or federal savings and loan association, 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 in an "as is" condition, 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: James Tingler, an unmarried man Duly Appointed Trustee: National Default Servicing Corporation Recorded 05/03/2005 as Instrument No. 18350532 (or Book, Page) of the Official Records of Santa Clara County, California. Date of Sale: 03/28/2019 at 10:00 AM Place of Sale: At the Gated North Market Street entrance of the Superior Courthouse, 191 N First Street, San Jose, CA 95113 Estimated amount of unpaid balance and other charges: $448,143.81 Street Address or other common designation of real property: 15650 La Mar Court, Morgan Hill, CA 95037 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. If the Trustee is unable to convey title for any reason, the successful bidder's sole and exclusive remedy shall be the return of monies paid to the Trustee, and the successful bidder shall have no further recourse. The requirements of California Civil Code Section 2923.5(b)/2923.55(c) were fulfilled when the Notice of Default was recorded. 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 714730-2727 or visit this Internet Web site www.ndscorp. com/sales, using the file number assigned to this case 18-20915-SP-CA. 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. Date: 02/25/2019 National Default Servicing Corporation c/o Tiffany and Bosco, P.A., its agent, 1230 Columbia Street, Suite 680 San Diego, CA 92101 Toll Free Phone: 888-264-4010 Sales Line 714-730-2727; Sales Website: www.ndscorp.com Rachael Hamilton, Trustee Sales Representative A-4686224 03/08/2019, 03/15/2019, 03/22/2019 (PUB MHT 3/8, 3/15, 3/22)

956 MOR - Lien Sale Lien Sale Auction Advertisement Notice is hereby given that a public lien sale of the following described personal property will be held at 9:30am On March 22nd, 2019 on selfstorageauction. com. The property is stored at ButterField Self Storage, 955 Jarvis Dr. Morgan Hill Ca 95037. The items to be sold are described generally as follows: NAME OF TENANT / GENERAL DESCRIPTION OF GOODS Christi Lynn Larmee / Golf Club, Totes, Art Stuff, Dressers, Curtain/Privacy Screen, Lamp, Vacuum/ Carpet Cleaner John Clay Sorenson / Remote Control Cars, Tools, Toolbox, Tarp/Canvas, Lean Cooker, Totes, Safe Type Box. This notice is given in accordance with the provisions of Section 21700, et seq., of the Business & Professions Code of the State of California. (PUB MHT 3/8, 3/15)

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19

MARCH 8, 2019

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

HAULING

SOUTH COUNTY CLEANUP, DEMO & HAULING LOW RATES, FREE ESTIMATES CLEANUP-Yards, homes, properties, rentals & garages DEMO-Bathrooms, Kitchens, decks, patios, small buildings. HAULING-Garbage, yard waste, rock, sand & mulch, POWER WASHING 408.430.3560

HAULING, YARD WORK, tree & brush trimming, fence Repair, vacant home & garage cleaning. FREE ESTIMATES RUBEN AT 408.310.0078

SERVICES GREGG’S COMPLETE GARDENING SERVICE Quality yard care at a competitive rate licensed and insured free estimate. Call or leave a message 831.537.5205 J&B BUILDING CO, Kitchens, bathrooms & additions. Design & consultation available with over 40 years of experience. Hands on contractor with a personal touch. 408.210.0470. License #774767 DOORS - ALL RESIDENTIAL •Installed •Finished •Repaired •Entry •Patio •Closet •Pocket and more Call Adam at 408.710.4556 cccraftsman@gmail.com www.craftmansdoorservices.com

EMPLOYMENT

FOR RENT

FARM EQUIPMENT

SUNNYSLOPE COUNTY WATER DISTRICT is seeking applicants for the position of WATER/WASTEWATER UTILITY MAINTENANCE $4,743 - $7,358/month

GILROY TOWNHOUSE 3 bedroom 2.5 bath, 1 car garage with laundry hook-ups, NO PETS, Sec. 8 OK,. $3,000/month, Security Deposit $3,500. 408.842.4188 or 408.640.0604.

FARM EQUIPMENT FOR SALE BY BANK Heritage Bank of Commerce is selling certain assets of Uesugi Farms, Incorporated which are the Bank's collateral pursuant to Article 9 of the California Uniform Commercial Code. NOTE: All sales are AS IS, WHERE IS and with ALL FAULTS. There is no warranty relating to title, possession, quiet enjoyment, or the like in this disposition. See https://assetsalesuesugifarms.com/ for a list of items for sale and to arrange for an inspection. 408.210.5664 - 1020 State Highway 25, Gilroy, California 95020, United States

Qualifications include high school or equivalent, current valid CA vehicle driver’s license, and Grade I or better of the following certifications: Water Treatment Operator, Wastewater Treatment Plant Operator, and Water Distribution Operator, or must have all three certifications within 3-years of employment. For a complete job description and District application (required), please visit our website at www. sscwd.org or our District offices at 3570 Airline Highway, Hollister, CA 95023. (831) 637-4670. A current DMV printout along with copies of any certifications currently held, including proof of high school graduation/GED, must be attached to each application in order for application to be considered complete. Application Deadline is March 1, 2019 at 3 p.m. Faxed or photocopied applications will not be accepted.

SMALL FOOD EQUIPMENT MANUFACTURER in Hollister seeking laborer to provide general shop support (i.e., grinding, cleanup, loading/ unloading materials, etc.). Willing to train! Please respond to this ad via email to femco@razzolink.com. BENITO VALLEY FARMS INC. is seeking an Agricultural Chemist in Hollister, CA. Bachelor in chemistry or biology is required. Duties are to conduct surveys, perform chemical analyses & experiments to improve soil fertility & composition. Mail resume to Benito Valley Farms Inc. at 8100 Frazier Lake Rd., Hollister, CA 95023.

BELLAGIO VILLAS 2 bedroom apartments starting at $2,150.  Pool. Park like setting.  Contemporary Landscaping. 1129 Monte Bello Drive Gilroy 408.847.2328 Apply online: bellagiovillas.eprodesse.com LARGE MORGAN HILL DUPLEX W / GARAGE 2 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms. Heat and air conditioning. Clean. Excellent location. $2,640/mo + $2,640 dep. No. Sec 8 408.669.7985.

EMPLOYMENT CALIFORNIA OVERHEAD DOOR Immediate opening for a Garage Door Assistant and Apprentice in Garage Door Installation, for a busy  garage door company. Must be able to lift 50lb+, knowledge of power tools, speak and write English. Duties: assist loading and off loading equipment, assist with Install and  Service of doors and openers. Pay D.O.E./Fax or email resume/or pickup application at our Hollister Office, 51 McCloskey Road, Hollister. Fax: 831.636.2731 or e-mail: rosiepolanco@ sbcglobal.net

SAN MARTIN Una casa móvil de dos cuartos un baño y conexión para lavadora y secadora interesados llamar preguntar por alfonso 408.612.9802 Tri-Plex Apartment for Rent in Hollister 2 Bedroom / 1 Bath $1300 per month + Deposit. Inside laundry hookups. No Pets / No Smoking. 831.637.3410

PUBLIC BIDDING MONTEREY DESALINATION PLANT BIDDERS CDM Constructors is soliciting interest from certified MBE/WBE/ SBE/DVBE/DBE Subcontractors and Suppliers to provide bids on the Monterey Desalination Plant. Please contact Mark Peters. 909.579.3436 petersmark@cdmsmith.com

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Dedicated to the love of people and home since 1906. The property information herein is derived from various sources that may include, but not be limited to, county records and the Multiple Listing Service, and it may include approximations. Although the information is believed to be accurate, it is not warranted and you should not rely upon it without personal verification. Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor agents and are not employees of the Company. ©2019 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Owned by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker and the Coldwell Banker Logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. 414911SFSV_07/18 CalRE #01908304.


20

MORGAN HILL TIMES

MARCH 8, 2019

SOUTH COUNTY

e a DrI v e - Sav e l T lIT T a lo

Of

2000 CArS, TrUCKS, SUVS

Of

GilrOY MAriN

ThanK you for MaKIng uS #1 In CalIfornIa - agaIn!*

GET rEADY fOr SPriNG WiTH ONE Of THESE AMAZiNG DEAlS!

*per FCA-LLC Sales Report Feb. 2019

GILRoy 408-842-8244 • www.SouthCouNtyCDJR.CoM • MARIN 415-886-4929

neW 2018 DoDge Journey 3rD roW! auTo & a/C

7

2019 JeeP CheroKee

neW 2018 JeeP CoMPaSS SPorT

wIreleSS phOne COnneCTIvITy, exTerIOr reAr pArkIng CAMerA, perIMeTer/ApprOACh lIghTS & MOre!

wIreleSS phOne COnneCTIvITy, exTerIOr reAr pArkIng CAMerA, perIMeTer/ApprOACh lIghTS & MOre!

Over 50 OTher CherOkeeS TO ChOOSe frOM!

at this Net Price 7 at Gilroy

6

MSRP.......................................................................... $24,985 DealeR DiScount .......................................................-$4,347 Sale PRice .................................................................$20,638 DoDge ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* ......................-$2,750 DoDge ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh**..............-$1,000 DoDge ca 2018 Retail BonuS caSh* .........................-$1,000 DoDge ca Regional Retail BonuS caSh*................. -$1,000 DoDge ca Bc Regional Retail BonuS caSh* ........... -$1,000

8

at this Net Price! 6 iN Gilroy

4 at mariN #348679, 348687, 348702, 348698

MSRP........................................................................ $24,435 DealeR DiScount ..................................................... -$5,658 Sale PRice ................................................................$18,777 DoDge ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* .....................-$1,250 DoDge ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh**............... -$750 DoDge ca 2018 Retail BonuS caSh* .......................... -$500 DoDge ca 2018 BonuS caSh* ..................................... -$500

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

*ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **foR fico ScoReS Below 620.

*ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **foR fico ScoReS Below 620.

at this Net Price 4 at Gilroy #377662,377535,325529,325514 Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

$16,888

$13,888 $15,777

MSRP.................................................................................. $26,735 DealeR DiScount...............................................................-$4,597 Sale PRice ......................................................................... $22,138 DoDge ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* .............................-$2,000 DoDge ca Bc ccaP non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh** ...... -$1,000 DoDge ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh**........................ -$750 ca chRySleR caPital 2019 BonuS caSh***...................... -$1,000 DoDge Silicon Valley auto Show*.....................................-$500

*ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **foR conSuMeRS with fico ScoReS Below 620. ***MuSt finance thRough chRySleR caPital, SuBject to cReDit aPPRoVal.

GILRoy • 408-842-8244 • www.SouthCouNtyCDJR.CoM

2019SpeeD DoDge Charger SCaT PaCK SenSITIve wIperS, heATeD pOwer SeATS & MOre!

2019 DoDge Challenger SXT DUAl zOne AIr COnDITIOnIng, leATher STeerIng wheel, OverheAD COnSOle, reMOTe keyleSS enTry & MOre!

3

$6,000

*ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **foR fico ScoReS Below 620. MSRP..............................................................$30,085 DealeR DiScount...........................................-$4,347 Sale PRice ..................................................... $25,738 DoDge ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* ............-$750 DoDge ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh**....-$250 DoDge PeRfoRMance DayS BonuS caSh...... -$1,000 DoDge ca 2019 BonuS caSh* ..........................-$750

or lease for

DealeR DiScount off MSRP ...................................-$4,000 DoDge ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* .....................-$250 DoDge ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh**............. -$250 DoDge ca 2019 Retail BonuS caSh* .........................-$500 DoDge PeRfoRMance DayS Retail BonuS caSh..... -$1,000

at this Net Price! 3 at Gilroy #551703, 551693,551697

2019 DoDge Challenger SrT hellCaT or 2019 DoDge Charger SrT hellCaT

Net SaviNgS Off MSRP!

$379

your choice:

$8,000

Per mo.Plus tax

36 Month leaSe. $3,500 Due at Signing incluDeS $0 SecuRity DePoSit, tax anD licenSe not incluDeD. 10,000 MileS PeR yeaR, $.50 PeR Mile theReafteR, SuBject ot cReDit aPPRoVal By chRySleR caPital.

Per mo.Plus tax

1 charGer srt hellcat at this offer iN Gilroy #552444 1 challeNGer srt hellcat at this offer iN Gilroy #505711

5 iN Gilroy

$22,988

$499

OR

Dealer DiscouNt off msrP!

5 at this Net saviNGs/lease offer!

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

lease for

36 Month leaSe, $3,000 total Due at Signing incluDeS $0 SecuRity DePoSit, tax anD licenSe not incluDeD. 10,000 MileS PeR yeaR, $.25 PeR Mile theReafteR, SuBject to cReDit aPPRoVal By chRySleR caPital.

*ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **foR fico ScoReS Below 620.

MARIN • 415-886-4929 • www.SouthCouNtyCDJRofMARIN.CoM

MSRP..............................................................$33,090 DealeR DiScount...........................................-$5,591 Sale PRice ..................................................... $27,499 jeeP fReeDoM DayS BonuS caSh .....................-$500

at this Net Price 4 at Gilroy #585009, 585010,585008,585007

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

$26,999

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

$23,999

MSRP.......................................................................$31,390 DealeR DiScount....................................................-$3,891 Sale PRice ..............................................................$27,499 DoDge ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* ..................-$1,000 DoDge DuRango conqueSt BonuS caSh** ..........-$1,000 DoDge ca 2018 Retail BonuS caSh*..................... -$1,000 *ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **MuSt own oR leaSe a non-fca llc. SuV, DoDge PeRfoRMance DayS BonuS caSh* ............... -$500 tuRn-in oR tRaDe-in not RequiReD, cuRRent RegiStRation RequiReD.

3

at this sale Price 3 at Gilroy #280842, 280949,275210

neW 2018 ChrySler PaCIfICa hybrID lIMITeD $6,500 Dealer DISCounT $1,000 ChrySler PaCIfICa hybrID ConqueST bonuS CaSh** $1,000 ChrySler Ca bC ConSuMer CaSh*** ***ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly.

3 row seatiNG, ParkiNG seNsors, wireless PhoNe coNNectivity & more! rD

$7,500 taX CReDit avaiLaBLe, MUSt aPPLY!*

#1 Pacifica*PerhybriD Dealer iN the NatioN* FCA rePort AUG. 2018

20

at this Net saviNGs 20 at Gilroy

$8,500 Net saviNGs off msrP

*tax cReDit RangeS fRoM $0 to $7,500. actual SaVingS fRoM the feDeRal goVeRnMent DePenD on youR tax Situation. check feDeRal anD State weBSiteS RegaRDing eV incentiVeS aS they aRe SuBject to change with little notice. conSult youR tax PRofeSSional foR DetailS. **MuSt cuRRently own oR leaSe a non-fca hyBRiD, Plug-in hyBRiD oR eV Vehicle. tuRn-in oR tRaDe-in not RequiReD, cuRRent RegiStRation RequiReD.

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GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE • GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE • GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE • GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE • GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE • GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE • GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE • GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE

neW 2018 raM 2500 TraDeSMan CreW 4X4

neW 2018 raM ProMaSTer 2500 Cargo van hIgh roof

autoMatic

autoMatic **DieSel**

DealeR DiScount off MSRP......................................................................................-$5,000 RaM ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* .......................................................................-$2,750 RaM 2018 on-the-joB coMMeRcial uPfit BonuS caSh** .....................................-$1,000 RaM 2018 PRoMaSteR conqueSt BonuS caSh***..................................................... -$750 RaM coMMeRcial BonuS caSh*..................................................................................-$500

3

DealeR DiScount off MSRP.................................................................................-$8,500 RaM ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* ...................................................................-$2,250 RaM 2018 on-the-joB coMMeRcial uPfit BonuS caSh**....................................-$500 RaM 2018 lD DieSel BonuS caSh ..........................................................................-$750 RaM ca coMMeRcial BonuS caSh* ......................................................................-$500

Net saviNGs off msrP after DiscouNts aND rebates

$10,000

at this Net saviNGs #Je159894,158515, 154716

2

*ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **a qualifieD coMMeRcial cuStoMeR that iS cuRRently in BuSineSS foR MoRe than 30 DayS PRioR to the Date of Vehicle PuRchaSe iS eligiBle foR the on the joB incentiVeS. See DealeR foR DetailS. ***MuSt cuRRently own oR leaSe a non-fca light Duty caRgo Van, tuRn-in oR tRaDe-in not RequiReD, cuRRent RegiStRation RequiReD.

naVigation, leatheR, autoMatic teMPeRatuRe contRol, eMeRgency coMMunication SySteM, wiReleSS Phone connectiVity, PaRking SenSoRS & MoRe!

at this Net saviNGs

1 at Gilroy #412110

autoMatic

30 OtHeR PROMaSteR CitY tO CHOOSe fROM!

Net saviNGs off msrP after DiscouNts aND rebates

Net saviNGs off msrP after DiscouNts aND rebates

$13,088

3

DealeR DiScount off MSRP.............................-$8,588 RaM ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* .............. -$3,000 RaMca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh**...........-$750 ca chRySleR caPital 2018 BonuS caSh***.......-$500 RaM ca 2018 Retail BonuS caSh*...................-$1,000 RaM ca 2018 BonuS caSh*..............................-$1,500 RaM lD DieSel BonuS caSh .............................-$1,000 RaM couPonS......................................................-$750 RaM Select inVentoRy BonuS caSh****........-$1,000

$16,777 10

#1 PROMaSteR CitY DeaLeR iN Ca*

at this Net Price 10 at Gilroy

*PeR fCa SaLeS RePORt OCt. 2018.

MSRP ................................................................................... $26,625 *ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **a qualifieD DealeR DiScount................................................................-$5,848 coMMeRcial cuStoMeR that iS cuRRently in Sale PRice .......................................................................... $20,777 BuSineSS foR MoRe than 30 DayS PRioR to the Date RaM ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* ................................. -$2,250 of Vehicle PuRchaSe iS eligiBle foR the on the RaM PRoMaSteR conqueSt BonuS caSh***....................... -$750 joB incentiVeS. See DealeR foR DetailS. ***MuSt cuRRently own oR leaSe a non-fca light Duty RaM califoRnia coMMeRcial BonuS caSh**..................... -$500 caRgo Van, tuRn-in oR tRaDe-in not RequiReD, RaM 2018 on-the-joB coMMeRcial/uPfit BonuS**........... -$500 cuRRent RegiStRation RequiReD

2019 raM 1500 ClaSSIC TraDeSMan 4-Door

OveR 160 OtHeR 1500 RaM CRew tO CHOOSe fROM!

OveR 30% Net SaviNgS Off MSRP!

10

at this Net saviNGs

10 at Gilroy

leatheR, autoMatic teMPeRatuRe contRol, wiReleSS Phone connectiVity, PaRking SenSoRS & MoRe! #1 RaM Dt cRew caB DealeR in noR-cal-PeR fca-llc SaleS RePoRt aug. 2018

autoMatic

at this Net Price #603756,603755, 594257,594258

*ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **foR fico ScoReS Below 620. ***MuSt finance thRough chRySleR caPital SuBject to cReDit aPPRoVal.

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

$23,999

$22,999 4

$18,088

*ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **foR fico ScoReS Below 620. ***MuSt finance thRough chRySleR caPital, SuBject to cReDit aPPRoVal. ****on Select unitS in DealeR Stock.

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

MSRP .................................................................................$33,685 DealeR DiScount.............................................................. -$4,936 Sale PRice .........................................................................$28,749 RaM ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh*................................ -$2,750 RaM ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh**.......................... -$750 ca chRySleR caPital caSh***.............................................-$500 RaM ca Bc Retail BonuS caSh*.......................................... -$750 RaM ca Bc BonuS caSh*.................................................. -$1,000

Net saviNGs off msrP after DiscouNts aND rebates

neW 2018 raM ProMaSTer 1500 Cargo

autoMatic

at this Net saviNGs 3 at Gilroy #702976, 702974,702972

$14,000

*ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **foR fico ScoReS Below 620. ***MuSt cuRRently own oR leaSe a non-fca light Duty PickuP, tuRn-in oR tRaDe-in not RequiReD, cuRRent RegiStRation RequiReD.

neW 2018 raM 1500 laraMIe CreW Cab 4X4 eCo-DIeSel 4-Door navIgaTIon

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

$12,500

DealeR DiScount off MSRP ................................................................................-$8,500 RaM ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* ..................................................................-$2,750 RaM ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh** .............................................................-$750 RaM conqueSt BonuS caSh*** ..........................................................................-$1,000 RaM ca Bc BonuS caSh * ....................................................................................-$1,000

*ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **a qualifieD coMMeRcial cuStoMeR that iS cuRRently in BuSineSS foR MoRe than 30 DayS PRioR to the Date of Vehicle PuRchaSe iS eligiBle foR the coMMeRcial incentiVeS. See DealeR foR DetailS.

2018 raM ProMaSTer CITy greaT for SMall JobS!

at this Net saviNGs #420207,420208

2019 raM 1500 laraMIe CreW 4X4

DealeR DiScount off MSRP.................................................................... -$9,088 RaM ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* ..................................................... -$2,250 RaM 2018 on-the-joB coMMeRcial equiP/uPfit**.................................. -$500 RaM ca coMMeRcial BonuS caSh* ......................................................... -$500 RaM hD DieSel BonuS caSh ...................................................................... -$750

1

Net saviNGs off msrP after DiscouNts aND rebates

*ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **a qualifieD coMMeRcial cuStoMeR that iS cuRRently in BuSineSS foR MoRe than 30 DayS PRioR to the Date of Vehicle PuRchaSe iS eligiBle foR the on the joB incentiVeS. See DealeR foR DetailS

neW 2018 raM 2500 laraMIe 4X4 ***DIeSel***

1

MSRP .........................................................................................$34,495 DealeR DiScount...................................................................... -$5,496 Sale PRice ................................................................................ $28,999 RaM ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* ...................................... -$2,750 RaM 2018 on-the-joB coMMeRcial uPfit BonuS caSh**.... -$1,000 RaM 2018 PRoMaSteR conqueSt BonuS caSh***................... -$750 RaM coMMeRcial BonuS caSh*................................................ -$500

at this Net Price 1 at Gilroy #149455

*ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **a qualifieD coMMeRcial cuStoMeR that iS cuRRently in BuSineSS foR MoRe than 30 DayS PRioR to the Date of Vehicle PuRchaSe iS eligiBle foR the on the joB incentiVeS. See DealeR foR DetailS. ***MuSt cuRRently own oR leaSe a non-fca light Duty caRgo Van, tuRn-in oR tRaDe-in not RequiReD, cuRRent RegiStRation RequiReD.

2019 raM ProMaSTer CITy TraDeSMan Cargo autoMatic

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

$18,999 5

MSRP .........................................................................................$26,580 DealeR DiScount..................................................................... -$4,831 Sale PRice .................................................................................$21,749 RaM ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* ....................................... -$1,000 RaM 2019 on-the-joB coMMeRcial uPfit BonuS caSh**........-$500 RaM PRoMaSteR conqueSt BonuS caSh***............................. -$750 RaM ca coMMeRcial BonuS caSh* ...........................................-$500

at this Net Price!

*ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **a qualifieD coMMeRcial cuStoMeR that iS cuRRently in BuSineSS foR MoRe than 30 DayS PRioR to the Date of Vehicle PuRchaSe iS eligiBle foR the on the joB incentiVeS. See DealeR foR DetailS. ***MuSt cuRRently own oR leaSe a non-fca light Duty caRgo Van, tuRn-in oR tRaDe-in not RequiReD, cuRRent RegiStRation RequiReD.

2019 raM 1500 ClaSSIC bIg horn CreW v8 heMI Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

$28,888

MSRP ...........................................................................$44,475 DealeR DiScount........................................................-$6,587 Sale PRice ..................................................................$37,888 at this Net Price 2 at Gilroy #563316,563309 RaM ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh*......................... -$2,500 RaM ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh**....................-$750 ca chRySleR caPital 2019 BonuS caSh*** ................ -$500 *ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **foR fico RaM ca 2019 Retail BonuS caSh*............................ -$2,000 ScoReS Below 620. ***MuSt finance thRough RaM ca 2019 BonuS caSh* ....................................... -$3,250 chRySleR caPital SuBject to cReDit aPPRoVal.

2

GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE • GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE • GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE • GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE • GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE • GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE • GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE • GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE

all Roads Lead to South County 408-842-8244

a Part of the South County family DRive a LittLe - Save a LOt

@SouthCountyGilroy southcountycdjr_gilroy @SC_GilroyCDJR

#1 PaCIfICa hybrID Dealer In The WorlD!

4

4-DOOr **new BODy STyle** DelAy-Off heADlIghTS, SkID plATeS, AIr & MOre!

all Roads Lead to South County 415-886-4929

a Part of the South County family DRive a LittLe - Save a LOt

GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE • GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE • GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE • GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE • GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE • GILROY RAM CENTER EXCLUSIVE

2018 JeeP Wrangler unlIMITeD SPorT 4X4

AUTOMATIC, AUTOMATIC TeMperATUre COnTrOl & MOre!

#1 PaCIfICa hybrID Dealer In The WorlD!

2019 DoDge Durango SXT 7-PaSSenger!

#1 PACIFICA HYBRID DEALER IN THE WORLD! • #1 PACIFICA HYBRID DEALER IN THE WORLD!

@SouthCountyMarinCJDR southcountycdjr_marin @SC_MarinCDJR

*PER FCA SEPT 2018 Net Sale Prices and Factory Rebates in lieu of Special Finance, Lease and Fleet offers. † Factory consumer cash rebate in lieu of discount financing on approved credit. *Must finance through Chrysler Capital, not all customers may qualify. All prices exclude government fees and taxes, any finance charges, any dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge and any emission testing charge. Residency restrictions apply. See dealer for complete details. Vehicles pictured use for display purposes only and may vary slightly from the actual vehicle. All vehicles subject to prior sale. Not responsible for typographical errors. Sale prices end 3/10/2019.

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

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