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A SPECIAL EDITION OF SOUTH VALLEY & SAN BENITO MAGAZINES

HOME &GARDEN MARCH 15, 2019

Helping your garden grow into a living space

SPECIAL MAGAZINE INSIDE THIS ISSUE

NATIVE PLANTS P19 | OUTDOOR KITCHENS P20 | GARDEN PERENNIALS P24

POLICE ON PATROL FOR ST. PATTY’S P2 | ST. LOUISE NURSES STRIKE P4 | BULLDOG BASEBALL PURSUES PLAYOFFS P16

$1 • Friday, March 15, 2019 • Vol. 126, No. 11 • morganhilltimes.com • Serving Morgan Hill since 1894

Officer cleared in 2018 shooting TEEN WAS INJURED BY ACCIDENTAL DISCHARGE Michael Moore Editor

The Santa Clara County District Attorney’s office declined to file criminal charges against a veteran Morgan Hill Police

sergeant who accidentally fired his handgun on duty in April 2018, injuring a teenage girl. The girl who was shot had been riding in a stolen van that led officers on a high-speed chase through town just before the incident. The shooting occurred April 29, 2018, after several Morgan Hill police

officers responded to a sighting of the van, which had been reported stolen earlier in the day from Live Oak High School. The van, driven by a 15-year-old male, ultimately crashed into a light pole and fire hydrant near Llagas Road and Del Monte Avenue while attempting to evade officers, according to the DA’s report compiled by

Assistant DA Brian Welch. After the van came to a stop due to the collision, officers surrounded the vehicle to conduct a high-risk felony car stop, defined in the DA’s report as “when an officer executes a car stop that poses a significant risk to the safety of the officer when dealing with the occupants of a vehicle.” As Sgt.

Bill Norman approached the passenger’s side of the vehicle from the sidewalk, with the broken fire hydrant gushing water into the air between Norman and the van, two teenage females exited the van. With his departmentissued handgun in his left hand, Norman ordered both teens to the ground

as they walked slowly toward him, with their hands up. He used his right hand to “push” one of the girls to the ground, the DA’s report says. At the same time, Norman went to holster his firearm with his left hand, and accidentally fired a round into the ground near the sidewalk. ➝ Shooting, 11

Wonder Woman FURNITURE STORE OWNER OFFERS COMMITMENT TO FAMILY AND COMMUNITY Jaqueline McCool Reporter

Jaqueline McCool

IN THE FAMILY Evelia Morales Rosso, matriarch of the Rosso family in the Gilroy store

Sitting in the office of Rosso’s Furniture, Evelia Morales Rosso is surrounded by photos of her family and friends, a poster from her famous ad campaign wear she dons boxing gloves promising to “beat out” competitors and a campaign sign for newly elected Assemblymember, Robert Rivas. Rivas recently named Rosso the 30th district’s 2019 “Woman of the Year,” stating in a press release, “Evelia’s dedication to improving the lives of others is an inspiration to me and many other local leaders. Her commitment to putting our community first should serve as an example to us all.” On March 4, Rosso, her husband Jaime, her sister and their 94-year-old mother traveled to the state capital to watch Rosso receive the award. Talking

with her “Woman of the Year” plaque.

➝ Rosso, 12

Hoteliers turn over Madrone petition CITY CLERK COMPLETES SIGNATURE CERTIFICATION Reporter

The fight over the two proposed Madrone business park hotels took another step forward March 6, when local hoteliers turned over petition signatures to the Morgan Hill City Clerk’s office. The petition was turned in two days before the official deadline that comes 30 days after the council’s decision to approve a

Road in north Morgan Hill, or place a referendum on a local election ballot to ask the voters to decide whether the property's use should be reclassified. Asit Panwala, an attorney whose parents own the Comfort Inn, has been speaking on behalf of hoteliers who oppose the construction of two new lodging facilities in Madrone Village. He told the Times that the petition received 3,965 signatures, and he is confident most of those will be certified. Some signatures may not count on the petition because the signer lives

Jaqueline McCool

Jaqueline McCool

land use change at Madrone Village that allows two new hotels to be built on a vacant property. Maureen Tobin, the city’s communications and engagement manager, confirmed that the minimum number of necessary signatures was verified by Deputy City Clerk Michelle Bigelow. The petition needed the signatures of at least 10 percent of Morgan Hill’s registered voters, or 2,390 of 23,897, in order for it to be certified. The petition asks the council to repeal its Feb. 6 zoning amendment for the property off Cochrane

FIGHTING BACK Asit Panwala, attorney and son of San Panwala,

has been speaking on behalf of hoteliers who are advocating against the Madrone decision. The Panwala family owns the Comfort Inn on Condit Road in Morgan Hill. outside of city limits or is not a registered voter. The City Council unanimously approved the change in use for lots in

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Madrone Village in February. The proposed project would allow a ➝ Madrone, 12


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a report by contacting Tritenbach. In August 2018, the mother of a family of five contacted this newspaper to describe an incident in which their vehicle was struck by rocks in the location identified by the CHP press release. The woman, a Gustine resident, said she pulled over as soon as she realized that her vehicle had been struck while traveling east on SR-152, just east of Casa de Fruta. The woman added that at least four other vehicles had pulled over about the same time, as they apparently had also just been hit by thrown objects. The vehicles suffered varying degrees of damage, including broken windows. No injuries were reported in the August incidents. Several of the vehicles were carrying small children.

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Police are looking for an unidentified man who has been throwing items at moving vehicles for at least a year on a well-traveled highway east of Gilroy. Between February 2018 and February 2019, the California Highway Patrol’s Hollister-Gilroy office has received several reports of objects being thrown on SR-152 between Casa de Fruta Parkway and Dinosaur Point in unincorporated Santa Clara County, according to a press release from the CHP. In each case, the incidents occurred during darkness.

The suspect throwing the objects has been described as a middleage Caucasian male, with a thin build and shoulder-length hair, authorities said. CHP is “actively investigating” multiple incidents related to the unknown suspect. Anyone who thinks their vehicle was struck by an object on SR-152 in this area and during the specified time frame is asked to file a police report with the CHP office if they have not already done so. Police are also asking anyone with information about the incidents or the subject throwing the items to contact CHP Officer Amy Tritenbach at (408) 848-2324, or by email at ktritenbach@chp. ca.gov. Witnesses may remain anonymous. Anyone who thinks they are a victim can also file

Anyone who thinks their vehicle was struck by an object on SR-152 can file a report with the CHP.

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With St. Patrick’s Day coming up March 17, Morgan Hill police are reminding revelers to stay sober if they’re planning on driving during the holiday. Motorists who drive in an impaired state risk not only arrest, fines and incarceration; they could cause death or injury to themselves, a loved one or stranger on the roads, police warned in a press release. On Sunday, March 17, the Morgan Hill Police

Department will have two extra traffic officers on patrol to stop and arrest motorists suspected of driving under the influence of alcohol and/or drugs, according to police. The holiday is known for celebratory consumption of alcoholic beverages at bars, restaurants and households late into the evening. According to the California Highway Patrol, one person was killed and 48 others were injured in DUI crashes on St. Patrick’s Day last year. In 2017, 59 people died nationwide in drunk-driving crashes over the St. Patrick’s Day holiday (March 16-18), accounting for 37 percent of all traffic deaths. MHPD officers are encouraging locals to plan

ahead and use a designated sober driver, rideshare or public transportation. “Don’t even put yourself in a position where you need to ask whether you are okay to drive,” MHPD Sgt. Ray Ramos said. “If you feel the slightest hint of a buzz, you should not be driving.” Police also reminded people that prescription drugs, over-the-counter medications and marijuana can impair driving abilities, especially in combination with alcohol or other drugs. Funding for MHPD’s St. Patrick’s Day DUI enforcement comes from a grant from the California Office of Traffic Safety, through the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration.


3 MARCH 15, 2019

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MARCH 15, 2019

STRIKE! Nurses stage one-day walkout ST. LOUISE AND O’ CONNOR ARE TARGETS OF COMPLAINTS OF UNFAIR ACTIONS BY COUNTY Barry Holtzclaw Managing Editor

Tensions between Santa Clara County and a local nurses union hit a flash point this week, when the union led some nurses in a one-day strike at two county hospitals, in San Jose and Gilroy, beginning Tuesday morning, March 12. Picket lines were set up at 7am at O’Connor Hospital in San Jose and St. Louise Regional Hospital in Gilroy, and continued until 7pm. The nurses, who work around the clock, were to return to work at 7am on Wednesday, March 13, the California Nurses Association (CNA) said in a statement. Nurses at the two hospitals had voted in early February to authorize a strike, and union leaders told county supervisors Feb. 12 to expect a nurses strike if the county didn’t immediately begin negotiations on a labor contract with CNA. The union said at the time that 90 percent voted in favor of a strike, but declined to say how many nurses voted. The union did not say how many nurses participated in the March 12 job action. The Registered Nurses Professional Association,

which represents more than 2,800 county nurses, said CNA has no legal standing. “Every employee has the right to strike,” the RNPA said in a statement released March 12. “This strike has not been authorized by the bargaining representative for the registered nurses employed by Santa Clara County, RNPA. “In a last-ditch effort to maintain a hold on the registered nurses at the former Verity facilities, CNA is calling for a strike,” the RNPA statement read. RNPA has a labor contract with the county until October 2019. Noon rallies were scheduled Tuesday at each hospital, to be followed by a 1pm rally at the Santa Clara County Government Center—the same location where union leaders had joined with county government leaders in a Jan. 29 rally demanding that Attorney General Xavier Becerra drop his bid to block sale of the two hospitals to the county. The CNA is demanding that the county designate it and not the RNPA as the sole collective bargaining agent for the 482 nurses at O’Connor Hospital in San Jose and the 200 nurses at St. Louise Regional Hospital in Gilroy. The RNPA represents 2,150 nurses at the Santa Clara Valley Medical Center and its clinics. “RNPA has been fighting for the nurses at the former Verity facilities,” the RNPA said in a March 12 statement. “We

have secured strong agreements protecting their pay, vacation requests and shift assignments. The details of these agreements have been sent to members.” The county’s acquisition of the two hospitals from bankruptcy court was finalized just 10 days ago.

County says strike illegal

County officials said that the CNA’s action constitutes a “wildcat strike” that was illegal and unjustified. The CNA contract with the previous owner of the two smaller hospitals, Verity Health System, was voided by a bankruptcy court judge in late December, and all nurses at the hospitals early this year were offered the chance to keep their jobs in the new county hospital system, under the existing RNPA contract. County Executive Jeff Smith told this newspaper on March 11 that the county would take no disciplinary action against the nurses who didn’t show up for work Tuesday, “unless they specifically interfere with patient care, commit crimes or threaten employees.” On March 4, the same day the CNA had cheered its success in convincing the state Public Employee Relations Board to file an unfair-labor-practices complaint on their behalf against Santa Clara County, the unions were incensed by a March 7 memo to nurses from Smith warning them a strike could result in disciplinary

Robert Eliason

, r o

4

ONE-DAY STRIKE Members of California Nurses Association at picket line

at St. Louise Regional Hospital in Gilroy March 12. actions against participating nurses. Smith said the memo merely restated existing county employment policies. The implied threat, according to the CNA, prompted it to file a new complaint with the board on March 8, when the strike action also was announced. “Santa Clara County violated state law when it threatened to retaliate against registered nurses at O’Connor Hospital in San Jose and St. Louise Regional Hospital in Gilroy for exercising their fundamental labor rights,” the union said in a statement March 11. “The new charges were filed after the county illegally threatened hundreds of nurses with termination in a memo from County Executive Jeff Smith intended to intimidate

and coerce nurses, in violation of state labor law,” the CNA charged.

Smith warned employees

In a May 7 memo, Smith warned nurses of “serious possible consequences that employees may face if they fail to report to work.” He also told employees in the memo that “there may be consequences for individuals who decline to report to work as scheduled on March 12 or March 13, which could include possible termination of employment or release of employment from their provisional position depending on the circumstances.” “We will not be bullied into standing down and letting the county violate our legal right to stand up for ourselves and our patients,” said Lianne Pounders, an intensive care unit registered nurse

at O’Connor Hospital. “We are determined to exercise our legal right to strike, as the county refuses to recognize our democratically elected union.” “We will not be monitoring participation in the action, only filling vacancies,” Smith said in a statement March 11 after the union’s strike announcement. He added: “We have contracts with temporary agencies who will provide nurses to cover any vacancies.” Smith disputed the union’s contention that the county’s memo to nurses constituted any kind of a threat. For updates on the acquisition of the hospitals and the work action, visit https://www.sccgov.org/ sites/opa/opa hospitalacquisitionupdate/ Pages/home.aspx

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MARCH 15, 2019

OPINION FROM THE WEB Re: ‘Guest view: Support music in our schools this month’ We love our Sobrato High School Marching Band, Jazz Band, Winter Percussion, SMMA, Band instructor and coaches! Music is life! Kathy Sobrepena Barraza via Facebook

Re: ‘Sobrato aims to climb Mount Hamilton Division’ Love the Parrish girls!!! Way (to) go! Laura Dominguez via Facebook

Re: ‘New hospitals will increase county subsidies’ Be careful what you wish for. Job stability is feeling a little fragile right now! Chris Souza via Facebook

Re: ‘Charter schools fear impact of proposed rules’ If charter schools are receiving any amount of my tax money, I expect them to adhere to the same rules and laws as public. Jeff Graeber via Facebook

Charter schools generally have a higher graduation rate, SAT scores and college entrance exam scores. Maybe public schools should up their game. Jacklyn Reynolds

GUEST OPINION DAVID SNYDER

via Facebook

The AG’s double standard

C

alifornia Attorney General Xavier Becerra appears to believe there are two sets of rules about government transparency—one for his office and another for everyone else. Back in 2017, when the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) refused to disclose public records about EPA Administrator Scott Pruitt’s potential ethical conflicts, Becerra promptly sued under the federal Freedom of Information Act, coming down hard on Pruitt. “The EPA is legally required to respond to our FOIA request,” Becerra said in a statement released by his press office. “Administrator Pruitt and the Trump Administration are not above the law.” But when his own state’s legislature passed a bill requiring police misconduct records to be released to the public under the California Public Records Act (CPRA), Becerra refused to comply. In response to the First Amendment Coalition’s CPRA request for records under the new, landmark Senate Bill 1421, Becerra’s office refused to release anything. Instead, the attorney general claimed that because a few trial courts around the state are in the midst of deciding whether certain records must be disclosed under SB 1421, “the public interest” requires his office to refuse to disclose the records until the legal question is resolved. This is nonsense. Under SB 1421, which went into effect on Jan. 1, all state and local agencies are required to disclose files that have been confidential for decades, including those involving police shootings and accusations of serious police misconduct. While a handful of police unions across the state have rushed to court claiming SB 1421 should only apply to files created after Jan 1— none before that date—this argument lacks any serious legal merit. Despite what the unions claim, it’s clear that when the Legislature passed this bill, it never envisioned it being limited only to documents created in the future. The attorney general, of all people, has an obligation to comply with the law—or at least

Michael Moore

Scott Forstner

Debra Eskinazi Magazine and Features Editor deskinazi@newsvmedia.com

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Amendment Coalition.

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Emanuel Lee

David Snyder is executive director of the First

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Editor mmoore@morganhilltimes.com

to say why he believes the law doesn’t require that he disclose the records the coalition requested. Becerra has done neither. A government agency, in particular the attorney general’s office, doesn’t get to evade the law simply because compliance raises thorny legal or political questions. When fighting for truth, justice and government transparency serve Becerra’s political interests, Becerra is at the vanguard. But when these lofty principles require the attorney general to do more than lob legal bombs at Trump, things get complicated. If any doubt remained about Becerra’s allegiances, he threatened legal action against journalists for the unquestionably lawful act of simply receiving government records obtained under the CPRA. Reporters from UC Berkeley’s Investigative Reporting Program used the CPRA to obtain a list of police officers who were convicted of crimes. The reporters received that list from the Commission on Peace Officer Standards and Training. Then those reporters got a letter from Becerra that threatened: “You are hereby on notice that the unauthorized receipt or possession of [the list of convicted officers] is a misdemeanor.” While Penal Code section 11143 does make it a crime for many people to possess the list at issue, it specifically exempts journalists. There was no reason for the AG to cite that law except to strike unjustified fear into the hearts of law-abiding journalists. As in the case of SB 1421, the AG’s office disregarded clear law in order to protect police officers at the expense of government transparency and accountability. It’s an old story for anyone who follows politics. Virtually all politicians favor transparency when their opponents are in the glare of public scrutiny, but when sunlight turns to them, they scurry into the shadows. One might have thought, given his work on the national stage, that Becerra would be different. His actions over the past month strongly suggest that’s not the case.

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The actual data is far more mixed and varies immensely by state and even within states in different cities. For example in Boise, Idaho (where I did K-12, all in public schools, and was accepted into a charter high school which my parents refused, so I went to the regular high school, which turned out to have more class options in both certified college-level [certified by Boise State University] and AP courses), public schools on average are on par with their charter school counterparts. And the best high schools in Boise are non-charter public schools. It really depends on the specific implementation of each public school and charter school (quality of teachers hired, rigor of the curriculums, parental involvement, support systems for struggling students, funding, etc). The data shows no strong correlations that charter schools always perform better than public schools in every state. Diivanand Ramalingam via Facebook

Generally speaking, the data supports this for the initial adopters of a new charter school. As the demographics of a charter school begin to match its public counterparts, charter school achievement typically regresses to below district average. Charter School of Morgan Hill seems to be an outlier to this trend, to be fair. Steven Brooks via Facebook

Privilege and inherent parent support: that's what is behind some of the charter schools having higher scores. Parents make a choice to put their kid there, know that it's a privilege for their kid to be there, and therefore are more apt to light the fire under their kiddo’s rear end to do whatever work is needed. Public schools get kids with parents who work multiple jobs, kids who are abused or witnessed abuse, kids with yet-to-be-diagnosed neurological or learning issues, and kids from families with little money who therefore literally depend on the free and reduced meal program to eat lunch. Essentially, comparing both test scores and overall environment of charter schools and public schools is like comparing apples to oranges Chrissie Hogen-Esch via Facebook

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MORGAN HILL TIMES

MARCH 15, 2019

Workers seek to perform NEW PLANT IS HIRING WORKERS, AND MOVING SOME FROM SANTA CRUZ Barry Holtzclaw Managing Editor

Performance Food Group’s new food processing plant and distribution center in Gilroy may not in operation yet, but that hasn’t stopped the company from reaching out to Gilroy, Morgan Hill and Hollister and beyond to find new workers for its expanded Central Coast operation. Performance, one of the nation’s largest prepared food distribution companies, hosted a daylong hiring fair

retired four years ago, and want to get back to work. ‘My wife worked in food distribution in both Morgan Hill and Gilroy,” he said. Laura Blacklock lives in Hollister and works in Gilroy. “It’s very exciting,” she said of Performance Food Group’s relocation to Gilroy. “I have been watching the building go up every day when I drive by.” She said she was hopeful there might part-time office positions available. Completion of the new plant could mean nearly 60 new jobs in Gilroy, as the company expects to retain 70 percent of the current 190-person workforce in Santa Cruz. Performance Food Group is closing down the Santa Cruz plant to open the new operation in Gilroy.

Barry Holtzclaw

on March 7, 10am to 7pm at the Hilton Garden Inn on Monterey Road, just north of the new plant. Performance said it would be hiring managers, customer service representatives, warehouse staff and drivers. When the doors opened at the hiring event, nearly 50 prospects were already in line. The interviews would continue all day. “I said, I think I’ll give a whirl,” said Ray Avila, 67 of Gilroy. “I’ve been in the distribution business for 22 years. Hopefully, they can find me something within this company.” Michael Sanchez grew up in Gilroy, where he worked as a stock boy before moving to Morgan Hill as a young man. “I just

JOB INTERVIEW Ray Avila speaks with a Performance Food Group

representative in Gilroy earlier this month. A company spokesman declined to say when the new facility would open for business. The new site sits on 30 acres of land at 5480 Monterey Road, south of the Garlic Farm Travel Center.

The company has the option to add 151,000 square feet to the 195,000-squarefoot facility. Richmond, Va.based Performance Food Group specializes in supplying restaurants and distributes a broad array of food

and food-related products such as baked goods, meats, poultry, condiments and even cleaning supplies. For employment inquiries, email resumes to Ledyard. resumes@pfgc.com.

Head of the class Mary Patterson. Munson, a student-athlete at Live Oak who maintains a 4.3 GPA, serves as president of Live Oak High School’s first Black Student Union, is a member of the Live Oak Student Voices committee, a representative to the school board and one of the founding students in the newly formed National Honor Society.

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Live Oak High School student leader Alexis Munson was honored as the 2019 Morgan Hill Chamber of Commerce Student of the Year. She was given a proclamation at the March 5 Morgan Hill Unified School District Board of Education meeting. She is pictured with Chamber Board President Rich Firato and MHUSD Board President


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1-800-445-9497 1 Cannot be combined with prior purchases, other offers or coupons. Offer not available in all areas. Discount applied by retailer representative at time of contract execution and applies to minimum purchase of 4 or more windows and/or patio doors as part of Instant Rewards Plan which requires purchase during initial visit to qualify. No payments and deferred interest for 12 months available, subject to qualifying credit approval. Not all customers may qualify. Higher rates apply for customer with lower credit ratings. Interest accrues but is waived if the purchase amount is paid in full within 12 months. Financing for GreenSky® consumer loan programs is provided by federally insured, federal and state chartered financial institutions without regard to age, race, color, religion, national origin, gender or familial status. Financing not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Renewal by Andersen retailers are independently owned and operated retailers, and are neither brokers nor lenders. Any finance terms advertised are estimates only, and all financing is provided by third-party lenders unaffiliated with Renewal by Andersen retailers, under terms and conditions arranged directly between the customer and such lender, all subject to credit requirements. Renewal by Andersen retailers do not assist with, counsel or negotiate financing, other than providing customers an introduction to lenders interested in financing. CA B Lic. # 972702. Renewal by Andersen of San Francisco is an independently owned and operated affiliate. “Renewal by Andersen” and all other marks where denoted are marks of Andersen Corporation. ©2019 Andersen Corporation. All rights reserved. ©2019 Lead Surge LLC. All rights reserved. *Based on 2016 homeowner brand survey. Andersen family of brands aggregated: Andersen, Renewal by Andersen, Silver Line and American Craftsman.


10

MORGAN HILL TIMES

MARCH 15, 2019

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MARCH 15, 2019

11

MORGAN HILL TIMES

Students compete in MATHCOUNTS MURPHY WINS TEAM CONTEST FOR THIRD YEAR IN ROW Staff report

in the Coyote Valley Chapter this year. Approximately 40,000 middle school students in grades 6-8 from all over the U.S. and its territories compete every year in the Chapter Competitions. The highest-scoring students move on to the state competition. The Northern California State Competition will be held at Stanford University March 23. Students from Ascencion Solorsano Middle School in Gilroy, Britton Middle School, Charter School of Morgan Hill, Jackson Academy of Math and Music, Martin Murphy Middle School, Monte Vista Christian School and Oakwood School had been training for the chapter competition since September in an after-school program run by the American Institute of Mathematics in cooperation with the MHUSD. For more information about AIM’s free afterschool math enrichment

Special to the Times

Students from seven local schools competed Feb. 9 in a Coyote Valley MATHCOUNTS chapter competition at Oakwood School, with 10 of them qualifying for the regionals at Stanford later this year. Eighth-grader Ethan Fang from Martin Murphy Middle School came in first place in the chapter competition, followed by eighth-grader Bryce Mankovsky from Jackson School of Math and Music in second place. Aaron Tran and Aadhavan Magesh, both eight- graders from Martin Murphy, came in third and fourth place, respectively. Murphy also won the

team competition for the third year in a row. The top two school teams earned a ticket to the Northern California MATHCOUNTS State Competition. The Murphy team members are Ethan Fang, Andrew Nguyen, Roma Shah and Aaron Tran. Oakwood came in second place, winning a tiebreaker over Charter School of Morgan Hill in the highly competitive field. Shrihan Dash, Daniel Lelescu, Lee Stilwell and Ayana Wilmot comprised the Oakwood team. These eight students have been invited to compete at the state level, where they will be joined by Bryce Mankovsky and Aadhavan Magesh. MATHCOUNTS is a National Middle School coaching and competitive mathematics program that promotes math achievement through a series of fun and engaging contests. There were 45 students competing

MATH WHIZZES A group picture of the Morgan Hill MATHCOUNTS competitors and coaches. program, please visit the Morgan Hill Math website at morganhillmath.org. The top 12 students also competed in the Countdown Round, a Jeopardy style, head-to-head

contest where two students compete to answer math questions the fastest. Ethan Fang brought home the first-place trophy, and his brother, Greyson Fang, came in second. Henry

McNamara came in third and Roma Shah finished in fourth. The Countdown Round was moderated by Dr. Brian Conrey, Director of the American Institute of Mathematics.

Chief: MHPD ‘regretful’ for teen’s injury ➝ Shooting, 1

A bullet fragment bounced off the ground and struck one of the teens in the area of her right eye. This fragment was broken into two small pieces when an MHPD officer retrieved the evidence from Lucille Packard Children’s Hospital, where the girl was transported and treated. The metallic fragments had been removed from her eyelid at the hospital. The injured teen is identified only as 14-year-old “M. Doe” in the DA’s report. The girl was released from the hospital the next day, according to the DA’s report. Welch described her injury as a “slight injury” in a brief interview with this newspaper earlier this week. A photo of the teen, taken shortly after she was admitted at Stanford Hospital in April 2018, shows her right eye was swollen shut. The photo is included in the DA’s investigation report. The other female passenger of the stolen van, a 15-year-old, and the driver were also treated for minor injuries—likely resulting from the collision that concluded the high-speed chase—at a nearby hospital. The male driver surrendered after crashing the van, and he was arrested on suspicion of evading police and

possession of a stolen vehicle, according to the DA’s report. The investigation by DA Jeff Rosen’s office relied on individual officers’ written reports of the incident, interviews with some of the officers, Norman’s body camera footage, statements from the teens and other witnesses, a crime lab analysis of Norman’s firearm and bullet fragments that struck the girl, as well as other physical evidence. MHPD officers began gathering evidence and documenting the scene the same evening Norman reported the accidental discharge, the DA’s report describes. In Welch’s legal analysis of the incident, he determined that Norman “appropriately approached this vehicle stop as highrisk” with his firearm drawn. Investigators determined the shooting was indeed accidental. While M. Doe and the other female teen passenger of the van, identified as “Z. Doe,” told investigators that Norman “pushed” or “slammed” M. Doe to the ground before the firearm discharged, the DA’s report said this use of force by Norman was “reasonable.” “The physical contact was…to gain her swift compliance to the command to get on the ground,” the DA’s report says.

“The fact that the firearm discharged and caused injury to M. Doe was an unfortunate accident that does not expose Sgt. Norman to criminal liability,” the DA’s report concludes. Norman has been a police officer for 23 years. He has been a Morgan Hill officer since 2005, and was promoted to sergeant in 2008, the DA’s report reads. He currently serves as the department’s public information officer, in addition to his regular patrol and supervisory responsibilities. Norman declined to comment on the April 2018 incident or the DA’s conclusion. Morgan Hill Police Chief David Swing said, “When any accident or unintentional act occurs that results in injury, we clearly are regretful for what happened. We certainly are grateful that the teenager’s injuries were not more severe.” Swing added that the department conducted an internal administrative review of the April 2018 incident, with the help of an outside firm. Swing declined to specify the results of that review, including any disciplinary decisions, but said MHPD will be implementing some of the firm’s recommendations.

The chief added that Norman is “an integral part of our team,” and he is “highly regarded in our department and in our community.” “I have full faith and confidence in his abilities, as I do each and everyone else in our department, and that’s an unwavering statement of confidence,” Swing continued. The DA’s 27-page report of the events culminating in the accidental shooting describes a tense, volatile situation that started with M. Doe’s parents reporting the teen missing April 28, 2018. She and Z. Doe had apparently left a birthday party at Guglielmo Winery that evening to hang out with a group of teens they knew. About 2pm April 29, Officer Sara Alanis investigated a report of a burglary and stolen van at Live Oak High School on East Main Avenue, reads the DA’s report. Someone had broken into a building on campus and stolen the van keys before taking off with the vehicle. Over the next few hours, officers learned that the two teen girls reported missing were riding around in the stolen van with the 15-yearold male and two other juvenile females, according to the DA’s report. The 15-year-old male had

recently been involved in a burglary in which a firearm was stolen, according to authorities. Police Cpl. Scott Martin saw the van traveling southbound on Butterfield Boulevard near Jarvis Drive about 7:20pm, and attempted to make a traffic stop, according to the DA’s office. The driver refused to stop, leading Martin and other officers on a high-speed chase across to the west side of town, and north up Del Monte Avenue. The van repeatedly ran stop signs and red lights, and ignored obstructions in the roadway in the driver’s effort to evade police, authorities said. Martin used a PIT collision technique to force the van to lose control in the area of Llagas Road and Del Monte Avenue. By that time, Norman and other officers were chasing the van. Norman had begun his shift as watch commander just before 6pm April 29. The van spun around due to the PIT technique, and the driver tried to accelerate toward Norman’s patrol vehicle. But the driver lost control again and crashed into the light pole and fire hydrant. That was when officers and patrol cars surrounded the van and crash scene. The DA’s report describes

David Swing the surprise exhibited by Norman and other officers when they learned he had accidentally discharged his firearm. When Martin heard the firearm go off at the scene, he “looked at Sgt. Norman’s face and saw that he appeared to have been startled by the gunshot,” reads the report. Norman stated in surprise, “Jesus Christ,” after the firearm discharged, according to the DA’s description of Norman’s body camera footage of the incident. Both officers then checked for injuries on themselves and the teens. M. Doe was the only person injured by the gunshot. The body camera footage was not released with the DA’s report, and Swing said the department is not planning to release the video. The DA’s office investigates all officer-involved shootings that result in injury or death, including accidents, in Santa Clara County.

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MORGAN HILL TIMES

MARCH 15, 2019

Rosso honored by 30th district ➝ Rosso, 1

struggling with learning disabilities through her work with Parents Helping Parents—a passion spurred by her own grandchildren. And then there’s the Rosso’s furniture television commercial, where Evelia Rosso appeared in boxing gloves promising her family’s furniture store was “knocking out the competition.” The commercial, now recreated multiple times since she passed on the boxing gloves to her daughter, Sarah Rosso Bent, gained Evelia Rosso some local fame. The idea was inspired by Telenovela and also is a symbol of the business she and her husband had built. “This thing about keep going and getting up there,” says Rosso. “It just went with the ongoing theme of the business.” With that, Jaime Rosso says, “She was the face of our business.” His wife says the commercial gave her a connection with South County—she still sees customers on a daily basis when she’s out and about.

Submitted

capital to watch Rosso receive the award. Talking about the honor in her Gilroy office full of memorabilia, Rosso’s eyes well up with tears. Her 30 years as an educator in South County and her work as a businesswoman and philanthropist may have been what got Rosso recognized, but her charitable passions date back decades. The Rossos own two furniture stores—one in Gilroy on Monterey Street and one in Morgan Hill on Tennant Avenue. The daughter of immigrants from Miltepec, Oaxaca, Mexico, Rosso came to the United States at seven years old. She says charity and giving back to her community were traits both her parents instilled in her. Despite her family’s financial status, Rosso says her parents and siblings always found a way to give “whatever amount we had.” Jaime Rosso, who recently retired as a longtime member of the Gilroy Unified School DIstrict

Board of Trustees, agrees that his wife’s charitable nature comes from her upbringing. He says, “In her family, they really do have a tradition of giving back to the community.” After graduating from San Jose State in 1975, Rosso began her life in South County as a teacher at PA Walsh Elementary in the Morgan Hill Unified School District, at the same time she began work with the American Association of University Women. As Rosso started to think she wanted to slow down and spend more time with her family, she and her husband opened their first Rosso’s store on First Street in Gilroy. They later moved to their current, larger location on Monterey, opening just days after the 1989 earthquake. Rosso’s story has always been one about fighting: for her family, her community and her students. She advocated for Spanish-speaking students in the classroom during her time as a teacher and currently supports children

THE AWARD PRESENTATION Evelia Rosso (middle, holding plaque) received

her “Woman of the Year” award from 30th District State Assemblymember Robert Rivas (to Rosso’s right) in Sacramento earlier this month.

Rosso says she has loved getting to know the South County community through the business, her philanthropic work and her teaching, and despite the changes and growth over the years, she believes the region has maintained its integrity. In 2017, Rosso was named “Philanthropist of the Year,” by the Gilroy Latino Family Fund.

Jaime Rosso says it was his wife’s work in the community and with the schools that got him to run for Gilroy school board. “My involvement came as a result of her engagement,” says Rosso. “She helped engage me in what I did...we thrive on each other.” After nearly 44 years of marriage and one successful family business,

Evelia Rosso is now taking time to focus on her various philanthropic involvements, her aging in-laws, her mother, her nine grandchildren, and for the first time, herself. Her advice for women: “All of us have the opportunity to give back to our community in any capacity,” says Rosso. “It’s all for our community.”

Repeal or referendum coming up ➝ Madrone, 1

Hilton Home 2 Suites and a Fairfield Inn and Suites. Madrone business park is located at Madrone Parkway and Cochrane Road. A group of hoteliers who opposed the new hotels began collecting signatures through paid signature gatherers in an effort to trigger a citywide vote on the matter. The petition has been a point of contention between the project developer, the longtime hoteliers and the

city. When the petition first began to circulate, the city sent an email to residents, warning that a reversal of the decision could lead to a decrease in expected transient occupancy tax, or hotel tax revenue. Hotel owners believe the addition of two new hotels without an increase in tourism will lead to a saturation of rooms in Morgan Hill, in turn driving down prices. Now that the petition has been turned over to the city, the Santa Clara County Registrar of Voters

will have 30 days to verify the results by selecting a random 3 percent of signatures. Tobin told the Times in an email, “If the statistical sample indicates that the proponent is within 95 to 110 percent of the required signatures, the county ROV will validate all signatures until the required number is reached.” If the signatures are verified, they will be presented at the next regular council meeting following verification, and the council will decide whether to

repeal the decision or put it to a city vote. A similar scenario played out regarding a 2015 rezoning of a property for hotel use, ending up with the California Supreme Court in August 2018. The state’s highest court settled a decision, ruling that residents of Morgan Hill had the right to vote on a zoning change that would have allowed for a hotel on a 3.39-acre site near the corner of Madrone Parkway and Lightpost Way.

However, there are key differences between the two land use issues. The council’s Madrone Village decision was a change from one type of commercial use to another that allows hotels. The 2015 decision was a change from industrial to commercial. “The election cannot be held for at least 88 days after the certification of the petition,” Tobin told the Times. “In this case the election would likely be held as a special election in November 2019, a special

election at the primary in March 2020, or at the next regular election in November 2020.” Panwala believed the signatures were a sign that despite pushback from the developers, who ran ads and contracted people to hand out fliers against the petition, the people of Morgan Hill still wanted to vote on the issue. Panwala said, “People still felt strongly about the issue and the notion they should decide for themselves.”themselves.”

LEGAL NOTICES miscellaneous ORDINANCE NO. 2299, NEW SERIES AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF MORGAN HILL AMENDING SECTIONS 14.04.020 PURPOSE AND 14.04.070 ALTERNATIVES OF CHAPTER 14.04 INCLUSIONARY HOUSING OF TITLE 14 HOUSING OF THE MUNICIPAL CODE OF THE CITY OF MORGAN HILL TO CLARIFY THE INTENT OF THE CHAPTER AND TO ALLOW PAYMENT OF IN-LIEU FEES FOR ALL RESIDENTIAL PROJECTS AS DETERMINED BY CITY COUNCIL NOTE: The above is a Summary of Ordinance No. 2299 introduced by the City Council at its regular meeting of March 6, 2019 by the following vote: Ayes: Carr, Spring, Martinez Beltran, McKay, Constantine; Noes: None; Abstain:

None; Absent: None. This Ordinance is scheduled for adoption at the regular City Council meeting of March 20, 2019. A reading of the entire Ordinance may be necessary to obtain a full understanding of the provisions. For further information, please call the Office of the City Clerk at (408) 779-7259. This summary is prepared by the Office of the City Clerk pursuant to Government Code Section 36933. /s/ Michelle Bigelow, Deputy City Clerk Publish date:March 15, 2019 (PUB MHT 3/15)

949 MOR - FBNS

The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:MR & MRS FIX IT, 1985 PEAR DRIVE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. AKANE ALICE SHIRAIWA , 1985 PEAR DRIVE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037.ISASAMUEL WAYNE DECOSTER, 1985 PEAR DRIVE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037This business is conducted by: A GENERAL PARTNERSHIP The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 8/18/2016 and 3/6/2019 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/RAKANE SHIRAIWA/ (PUB MHT 3/15, 3/22, 3/29, 4/5)

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN652155

910 GIL - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN650596 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as: PG CONSULTING AND CONSTRUCTION, 6217 VALROY DR., SAN JOSE, CA 95123. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. CIROOS LIAGHAT, 6217 VALROY DR., SAN JOSE, CA 95123. This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on N/A and 1/25/2019 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/ CIROOS LIAGHAT / (PUB GD 2/22, 3/1, 3/8, 3/15)

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MORGAN HILL TIMES

MARCH 15, 2019

That’s all the time you might have to safely escape a burning home. Do you have a plan? A home fire can strike anywhere, anytime. Fires not only destroy homes and personal belongings, but they also cause serious injury and death. On a personal level, home fires are catastrophic. More people die in home fires each year than in many major natural disasters. Across the country, home fires account for most of the nearly 66,000 disasters that the Red Cross responds to every year. Trained volunteers respond immediately to provide meals, shelter and support to those affected by fires.

That’s all the time you might have to safely escape a burning home. Help Biggest Disaster Threat Do Solve you America’s have a plan? on average

on average

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7 people peopleFires not only destroy homes $6.8and billion A home fire can strike anywhere,32 anytime. personal die every day suffer injuries a result in property belongings, but they also cause serious injuryasand death. On a personal level,damage home fires from a home fire.More people die of in home firesfires everyeach day. year than in many occurs everynatural year.1 are catastrophic. home major disasters. Across the country, home fires account for most of the nearly 66,000 disasters that the Red Cross responds to every year. Trained volunteers respond immediately to provide meals, shelter and support to those affected by fires. Red Cross Home Fire Campaign To prevent the needless loss of life and injury, the Red Cross launched the Home Fire Help Solve America’s Disaster Campaign, which aims to reduce the numberBiggest of fire deaths and Threat injuries in the U.S. by 25 percent by the end of 2019. on average

on average

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us

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in property damage occurs every year.1 safety.

National Fire Protection Association, 2015 Every day 7 people die in home fires. You can help change that. 1

In September and October, the American Red Cross will team up with fire departments, volunteers, and partners to Sound the Alarm with home fire safety and smoke alarm installation events.

Red Volunteers Cross will Home Fire Campaign install 100,000 free smoke alarms in more than 100 at-risk communities across the country. We’ll also mark a major milestone—our 1 millionth smoke alarm installation since 2014!

To prevent the needless loss of life and injury, the Red Cross launched the Home Fire Campaign, which aims to reduce the number of fire deaths and injuries in the U.S. by Help us prevent these needless tragedies in your local community. 25 percent by the end of 2019.

Help us Sound the Alarm about fire safety.

Every 7 people die in home fires. You can help fire changesafety. that. Help usdaySound the Alarm about National Fire Protection Association, 2015

1

The American Red Cross is teaming up with fire departments, September the American Cross will fires. team up with fire departments, volunteers, and partner ery dayand 7 October, people die inRedto home You canfire help change tha volunteers, and partners Sound the Alarm with home safety and to Sound the Alarm with home fire safety and smoke alarm installation events. smoke alarm installation events.

olunteers 100,000 free smoke more than 100 at-risk communities thevolunteers country. We’ Gowill toinstall SoundTheAlarm.org toinlearn how you can make difference. Go to SoundTheAlarm.org/NorCalCoastal learn how you can make aaacross difference. nd October, the American Redalarms Cross will to team up with fire departments, also mark a major milestone—our 1 millionth smoke alarm installation since 2014!

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Help us prevent thesealarms needless tragedies in at-risk your local community. install 100,000 free smoke in more than 100 communities across the also mark a major milestone—our 1 millionth smoke alarm installation since 2014! 145733 6/17

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15

MORGAN HILL TIMES

LOCAL SCENE

takes place July 4. For more information and to register, contact Manuel Haro at m44haro@gmail.com, or (408) 6655020. Visit the South Valley Running Club online at svrchome.org.

Trash Bash Volunteers are needed for the March 16 San Martin Trash Bash, where residents are invited to help clean up the roadways, waterways and other public areas in the unincorporated South County town. The event starts with registration at 8:30am, and lunch will be served at noon. Volunteers are asked to meet at the Sig Sanchez Government Center, 80 Highland Ave. in San Martin. The trash bash is organized by the San Martin Neighborhood Alliance. For more information, visit eventbrite.com and search for “Trash Bash.”

Couch to 5K

From 10 to 11:30am the first Saturday of every month, the Morgan Hill Historical Society invites the community to the Hiram Morgan Hill House at Villa Mira Monte, 17860 Monterey Road, for “History at the House.” Attendees are encouraged to share their knowledge of local history and landscapes during the ongoing monthly conversation. The event is open to the public and free.

Walk for fitness The Morgan Hill Walking Group for Fitness meets for daily walks six days a week. Monday through Friday, the group walks from 6 to 7pm. On Saturdays, walks are from 9 to 10:30am. The group meets at the Morgan Hill Center parking lot at Hale and West Main avenues. The group walks at a moderate pace, rain or shine, year-round. Everyone is welcome, including pet dogs.

Bingo fundraiser every weekend The Live Oak Emerald Regime hosts

Learn to breathe easy

An Explore Breath and Be StressFree workshop is held Sundays, 3:305pm, at the Holiday Inn Express Hotel, Morgan Hill. RSVPs are requested due to limited seating. For more information, call Krishna at 408.480.4493.

Bridge at the Rec Center Bridge games are held Monday nights at the Centennial Recreation Center, 171 W Edmundson Ave. Open stratified games begin at 6:20pm.

Pickleball Play pickleball, a tennis-type game in which a whiffle ball is hit over a low net with a paddle, Mondays, 8:3011pm, at the Centennial Recreation Center gymnasium, 171 W Edmundson Ave. Play is free for rec center members, $8 for non-member seniors. Equipment is provided.

File photo

The South Valley Running Club is once again sponsoring the “Couch to 5K” training program to help athletes new to running prepare for their first 5K, or 3.1mile run. The program starts March 2 at the Coyote Creek Trailhead entrance in Morgan Hill, near the corner of Eagle View Drive and Morningstar Drive. Training runs will be held each Saturday at locations in Morgan Hill, San Martin and Gilroy. The cost of the program is $45 per person, and $15 for each additional family member. Participants will be trained to run the Morgan Hill Freedom 5K, which

History at the House

bingo every weekend at the Britton Middle School Auditorium, 80 W Central Ave. On Saturday, doors open at 4:15pm., warm-ups begin at 5:45pm, and games begin at 6:15pm. On Sunday doors open at 11:45am, warm-ups start at 1:15pm, and games begin at 1:45pm. For more information, visit emeraldregime.org/ bingo.

TRASH BASH Volunteers clean up the side of the road in San Martin during the March 2018 Trash Bash. The next Trash Bash, organized by the San Martin Neighborhood Alliance, is scheduled for March 16.

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16

MORGAN HILL TIMES

MARCH 15, 2019

SPORTS

Robert Eliason

TRIPLE THREAT Justin Rashid, Cooper Callison and Camden Redfield will need to produce strong seasons if Sobrato High plans on snapping a decade long playoff drought. The Bulldogs have goals to contend for a Blossom Valley League Santa Teresa Division championship.

BASEBALL

Pursuing a playoff berth SOBRATO HAS EYES SET ON SNAPPING A LONG PLAYOFF DROUGHT emanuel lee Sports Editor

Robert Eliason

In the off-season, Cooper Callison made a request to Sobrato High baseball coach Mitch Martinez that he wanted to play catcher in addition to filling his role as the ace pitcher this season. Martinez had just one stipulation: gain weight. If Callison was going to take on the demands of playing the two most physically taxing positions in the sport, he needed to get stronger. And that’s exactly what Callison did. Callison, who weighed a scant 135 pounds a year ago, said he’s 153 pounds as of last week. “He came back stronger than ever,” said Martinez, who is in his second season as the coach but fourth year overall at Sobrato, having coached the junior varsity team in 2016 and 2017. “Cooper is smart, athletic, crafty and understands how to pitch.” The Bulldogs are expecting to move up in the Blossom Valley League Santa Teresa Division standings after finishing 6-8 in division play last season. Eight of the 16 players on the roster are juniors, including returning standouts like Callison, Justin Rashid and Josh Balderas. Those three, along with sophomore left-hander William Conn, are expected to pitch well and ultimately be the difference-makers in the Bulldogs making a potential move up in the standings. Callison said improved cohesion will also be a game-changer. “I think our chemistry is a lot better,” said Callison, who was a

Santa Teresa Division first team all-league player in 2018. “We’re closer this year and we all want to play for each other.” Martinez said Balderas “sprouted” in the off-season to reach his current listed height of 6-foot-2. Rashid didn’t pitch much last year, but is expected to contribute in a big way this season, possibly in the closer’s role or as the No. 2 starter in the rotation. The 6-foot, 225pound Rashid possesses a potent bat and plays third base when he’s not pitching. Conn, Balderas and senior Camden Redfield also have the ability to produce hits at any given moment. “Camden Redfield is kind of the leader of the team,” Martinez said “He’s an all-around player and pretty much lights-out in the outfield with his speed and ability to track down balls. He’s the individual everyone kind of rallies around.” Sobrato hasn’t made the Central Coast Section playoffs since 2008, a dubious streak the coaches and players hope to break this season. To achieve their goal of making the postseason, the Bulldogs most likely will have to win the Santa Teresa Division. Callison feels confident the team is strong enough to do just that. He’s shouldering some of the load—literally—by starting at least once a week and catching on most of the games he’s not pitching. With that comes a unique set of challenges. After all, a typical start for Callison will involve anywhere from 70 to 100 pitches. Games are usually two to three days apart, which doesn’t give his right arm a lot of time to fully recover once he gets behind the plate. However, Callison seemingly has a disciplined regimen down to get his body recuperated as fast as possible. “After I pitch, I ice my arm and take care of it by making sure not to use it a lot,” he said. “The next

DUAL BATTERY Bulldogs junior Cooper Callison will pitch regularly and also be behind the dish to play catcher in most of the games he’s not pitching. Callison gained over 20 pounds in the off-season to prepare for the roles. day I usually won’t throw at all. I’ll use resistance bands to help (alleviate) the stiffness and soreness. Then when it comes to game time and it’s time to catch, I make sure my warm-up is thorough but not too exhausting.” Callison has been pitching and catching since age 8. Although he loves pitching, Callison said playing catcher is his favorite position. In the off-season, Callison knew he had to pack on some muscle to his frame to meet the physical demands of playing the battery positions. He followed a strength-training program from one of the seniors on last year’s team, and

complemented that with extra caloric intake. When Callison saw some friends he hadn’t seen in a while near the beginning of the school year, they noticed his physical transformation. “Some of them who hadn’t seen me in a while said I looked a little scarier,” he said. NOTE: Sobrato plays crosstown rival Live Oak twice this season, a treat for local high school baseball fans since the squads don’t play in the same division. The first game is set for March 28 and the second for April 13, the latter being the Lace up for Pediatric Cancer

game. The varsity plays at 11 a.m. and the junior varsity contest is scheduled for 2:30 p.m. In between the contests there will be a raffle and prize giveaways. Both teams will wear gold laces and do a fundraiser for local families in the area. “They reach out to schools and charge $5 for gold shoelaces, and there is website for each team to raise money,” Martinez said. “I’m doing this because I have a family member dealing with this and the guy doing the fields for the school district has leukemia. We’ll partner up with Live Oak and sell t-shirts to help raise money for a great cause.”


MARCH 15, 2019

17

MORGAN HILL TIMES

Live Oak plans on big improvement

AFTER A TOUGH 2018 SEASON, ACORNS ARE POISED FOR TURNAROUND emanuel lee Sports Editor

Robert Eliason

SPLENDID 6 Alyssa Gonzales, Sammy Evans, Kylie Plant, Sydney Bell, Bella Anglikowski, and Kelli St. Clair return to lead the Acorns, who plan on making a 180-degree turnaround from a 2018 season that resulted in a 1-13 league record. when it comes to getting on base—it doesn’t matter how she gets on base, just that she does. “I try to get on base consistently and do my job,” she said. Plant has been playing softball since age 5—“It’s always been my passion,” she said—and plans on playing at Gavilan College next fall with the goal of earning a scholarship to play at a four-year program. Porras expressed optimism for the program in that it has three freshmen— Emma Behl, Deja Jimenez and Adriana Johnson— who represent the future of the program. Jimenez, in particular, has the potential to be a regular starter, while Behl and Johnson will make an impact as well.

Robert Eliason

The 2018 season was one to forget for the Live Oak High softball team. The Acorns finished 2-17 overall and 1-13 in the Blossom Valley League’s Mount Hamilton Division, which contributed to their switch to the Santa Teresa Division this season. Live Oak has plenty of reasons to believe it will experience a nice turnaround in 2019, starting with returning third baseman/catcher Kylie Plant, who hits leadoff and pointed to all of the girls being a year older and experienced this season. “So far we look pretty good,” Plant said. “We have a good group and I’m excited to see what this season has in store for us. Honestly, I think this year will be a lot better because we’ve been together and it will help us to compete at a higher level.” Acorns coach Sarah Porras echoed similar sentiments in regard’s to the team’s outlook. “I think we have a really good group of girls,” said Porras, who is in her fifth season as the Live Oak coach. “They’re talented, they work hard and I think we’ll have a much more successful season.” Porras hopes senior pitcher Nicole Bonino’s hard work pays off in the form of a dominant season in the B division. “Nicole has gotten stronger and is throwing a little harder,” Porras said. “She’s put in some work to get her velocity up

and is pretty accurate. She throws a good curveball and she’ll be our pitcher as often as we can throw her.” Porras said Plant is a “player to watch out for,” someone who can play multiple positions well, possesses athleticism and leads vocally and with her actions. Emma Courtney, a sophomore outfielder, had the team’s highest on-base percentage through the first couple of games and possesses a potent bat. “Emma is consistent and will do whatever it takes to get on base,” Porras said. “She’ll bunt, hit for power, slap the ball or do whatever she has to do to get on base. And that’s a big factor of having the team aspect in mind because a lot of girls want to be the one that goes up and hits home runs, but she’ll do whatever it takes to be productive.” Sydney Bell, a senior shortstop, has returned to the team after missing last season due to injury. Porras was pretty pumped up as she talked about Bell’s return. As the team’s shortstop, Bell is basically in charge of the infield and making sure everyone is communicating and know where to position themselves for every situation. Sammy Evans, a senior center fielder/left fielder who could also pitch on occasion, and fellow seniors Kelli St. Clair, Bella Anglikowski and Alyssa Gonzales are also expected to be difference-makers. During the travel ball season with the Gavilan Buzz, Plant worked diligently on honing her hitting skills, with the goal to become more offensive this season. Plant has a great attitude

SHE’S BACK Sydney Bell plays catch at a recent Live Oak High practice.

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GILROY DISPATCH | MORGAN HILL TIMES | HOLLISTER FREE LANCE

18


MARCH 15, 2019

19

MORGAN HILL TIMES

OBITUARIES ESTELA V. MARTINEZ

DAVID MARTIN TOMASINI

June 14, 1934 – March 6, 2019

E

stela V. Martinez, Gilroy resident of 63 years, entered into heaven on Wednesday, March 6 2019. She is preceded in death by her parents Santiago and Corrina Valdez of San Antonio, Texas. Loving Wife of Arnulfo Martinez, Mother of Cecilia , Robert ( Judy) , Sylvia ( Richard), James ( Candace) and Grandmother of Tara, Janeah (Ricardo), Rebecca, Marissa, Kaylin and Zachary and Great Grandmother of Jayden and RioRea.

The Visitation will begin Friday, March 15, 2019 at 3:00 pm with a 7:00 pm Vigil. The Funeral Mass will be held at St. Mary’s Church on Saturday, March 16, 2019 at 12:00 noon with interment following at St. Mary’s Cemetery. For online condolences please visit http://www.habingfamilyfuneralhome.com

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

August 11, 1934 - March 4, 2019

D

avid Martin Tomasini age 84, passed away at AllianceHealth Center in Durant, OK on March 4, 2019. David was born on August 11, 1934 in Salinas, California to the parents of David Joseph and Rose (Martella) Tomasini. He married the love of his life Robin Bailey on December 13, 1986 in Reno, Nevada.

David spent the majority of his life in the Hollister, CA area where he served as a mail carrier for the United States Postal Service for 40 years. He also proudly served our country in the United States Air Force from 1954 until he was medically discharged in 1958. During his time in the service he served in the Korean War and was stationed for a year in Okinawa, Japan. He is preceded in death by his parents, David and Rose Cox Tomasini; son, Brian. Those he leaves to cherish his memories are his wife, Robin; sons, David Tomasini and wife, Jana of Aromas, CA, Jeff Tomasini and wife, Gina of Hollister, CA, Dylan Tomasini of Tishomingo, OK; daughters, Jan Fraser of Hollister, CA, Brandi Russell and husband, Brandan of Tishomingo, OK; 11 grandchildren, 2 great grandchildren; sister, Carmen Miquel and husband, Joe and a host of other family and friends who will deeply miss him.

RICHELLE ANN LEWIS May 21, 1954 - March 5, 2019

R

ichelle A Lewis, age 64, passed away at her care home in Morgan Hill. She received excellent care at St. Louise

Hospital both from the staff and the Doctors. Her last day was spent in her wonderful care home. 19175 Taylor Street, Morgan Hill. Richelle “Ricki” was born at Fort Ord as her father was in Korea. Ricki was a special needs person and blossomed under the care at her home. She enjoyed many community outings, rides in her mothers car through Morgan Hill farm lands and Horse Therapy at One Step Closer. She will be sadly missed by her Mother Betty J. Lewis, her brother and wife, John and Alicia Lewis (San Carlos}, Her sister and husband, Nancee and Gary Caballero (Capitola) and cousins. Her memorial service will be held on March 25 at 1 p.m. at the United Methodist church, 17175 Monterey Rd., Morgan Hill. Pastor Dawn Boyd and Patrick Davis will be officiating. Reception to follow at the church.

Born on November

6, 1951, in Tres Pinos, CA to Rudy & Florence Vargas. Educated at San Benito High School and University Wisconsin at Madison. Donations to be made to Betty Lewis, 48 Creekside Dr. Morgan Hill. CA. 95037. Please specify on your donation “for Ricki Lewis”. Thank You.

funeral home Services also on Friday, 3/8/2019 at 7:00 PM at Kingdom Hall, Fallon Rd at Fairview Rd.

To Place an Obituary

full obit and condolences: sanderfhcares.com

ALAN S. TRAVASSO

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

February 4, 1955 - February 25, 2019 Private cremation with private family inurnment Black Cooper Sander Funeral Home. sanderfhcares.com

SHIRLEY LEE ROBASCIOTTI October 20, 1935 - January 20, 2019

S

hirley passed away on January 20, 2019 . She will be missed. She leaves behind two daughter’s, Debby (Jesse) and Pam (Louie), 2 grandchildren, Lisa (Jose) and Jason, and 7 great grandchildren. There will be no service at this time.

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20

MORGAN HILL TIMES

MARCH 15, 2019

LEGAL NOTICES 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)

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)

910 GIL - FBNS

949 MOR - 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)

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)

946 MOR - Cause of Name Chang

910 GIL - FBNS

910 GIL - FBNS

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

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

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 714-730-2727 or visit this Internet Web site www. ndscorp.com/sales, using the file number assigned to this case 18-20915-SPCA. 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: 888264-4010 Sales Line 714730-2727; 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)

957 MOR Public Notice NOTICE INVITING INFORMAL BIDS 1. Bid Acceptance. The City of Morgan Hill (City), will accept sealed bids for its 2019 Sidewalk Repair Project (Project), by or before Wednesday, April 10, 2019, at 2:30 p.m., at City of Morgan Hill City Hall, located at 17575 Peak Avenue, Morgan Hill, California, at which time the bids will be publicly opened and read aloud. 2. Project Information. 2.1 Location and Description. The Project is located at various locations throughout Morgan Hill and the Scope of Work is described as follows: Removal and replacement of damaged concrete sidewalk, curb & gutter, including root removal. 2.2 Time for Completion. The planned timeframe for commencement and completion of construction of the Project is: May 2019. 3. License and Registration Requirements. 3.1 License. This Project requires a valid California contractor's license for the following classification(s): A (General Engineering) or C-8 (Concrete) 3.2 DIR Registration. City will not accept a Bid Proposal from or enter into the Contract with a bidder, without proof that the bidder and its Subcontractors are registered with the California Department of Industrial Relations (DIR) to perform public work under Labor Code Section 1725.5, subject to limited legal exceptions. 4. Contract Documents. The plans, specifications, bid and contract documents for the Project (Contract Documents) may be obtained from www. publicpurchase.com at no charge. The City of Morgan

Hill can provide electronic copies of the Contract Documents on CD for ten dollars ($10.00). If mailing by USPS, a five dollar ($5.00) charge will be added. 5. Bid Proposal and Security. 5.1 Bid Proposal Form. Each Bid must be submitted using the Bid Proposal form provided with the Contract Documents. 5.2 Bid Security. The Bid Proposal must be accompanied by bid security of ten percent (10%) of the maximum bid amount, in the form of a cashier's or certified check made payable to City, or a bid bond executed by a surety licensed to do business in the State of California on the Bid Bond form included with the Contract Documents. The bid security must guarantee that upon award of the bid, the bidder will execute the Contract and submit payment and performance bonds and insurance certificates as required by the Contract Documents within ten (10) days after issuance of the notice of award. 6. Prevailing Wage Requirements. 6.1 General. This Project is subject to the prevailing wage requirements applicable to the locality in which the Work is to be performed for each craft, classification or type of worker needed to perform the Work, including employer payments for health and welfare, pension, vacation, apprenticeship and similar purposes. 6.2 Rates. These prevailing rates are available online at http://www.dir.ca.gov/ DLSR. Each Contractor and Subcontractor must pay no less than the specified rates to all workers employed to work on the Project. The schedule of per diem wages is based upon a working day of eight (8) hours. The rate for holiday and overtime work must be at least time and one-half (1/2). 6.3 Compliance. The Contract will be subject to compliance monitoring and enforcement by the California Department of Industrial Relations, under Labor Code Section 1771.4. 7. Performance and Payment Bonds. The successful bidder will be required to provide performance and payment bonds for one hundred percent (100%) of the Contract Price. 8. Substitution of Securities. Substitution of appropriate securities in lieu of retention amounts from progress payments is permitted under Public Contract Code Section 22300. 9. Subcontractor List. Each bidder must submit the name, location of the place of business, and California contractor license number and DIR registration number for each Subcontractor who will perform work or service or fabricate or install work for the prime contractor in excess of one half (1/2) of one percent (1%) of the bid price, using the Subcontractor List form included with the Contract Documents. 10. Instructions to Bidders. Additional and more detailed information is provided in the Instructions for Bidders, which should be carefully reviewed by all bidders before submitting a Bid Proposal. By: Irma Torrez, City ClerkDate: March 7, 2019 Publication Dates: 1) March 15, 2019 END OF NOTICE INVITING INFORMAL BIDS (PUB MHT 3/15)


21

MARCH 15, 2019

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

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

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

HUGE WAREHOUSE SALE Saturday, March 16 8am-noon On Railroad Street Signs will be posted at Lewis Street Tools, antiques, collectibles and much more. Details: garliccityauction.com

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.

RENTALS BELLAGIO VILLAS 1-2 Bedroom Apartments starting at $1800.  Pool. Park like setting.  Contemporary Landscaping. 1129 Monte Bello Drive, Gilroy 408.847.2328 Apply online: http://bellagiovillas.eprodesse. LARGE MORGAN HILL DUPLEX W / GARAGE 2 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms. Heat and air conditioning. Clean. Excellent location. $2,300/mo + $2,300 dep. No. Sec 8 408.669.7985. SAN MARTIN Una casa móvil de dos cuartos un baño y conexión para lavadora y secadora interesados llamar preguntar por alfonso 408.612.9802

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.

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

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2 Highly unconventional

42 Temporary currency 43 Fred’s dancing sister 44 Rocky __ ice cream 46 Pancake topper

We carry a full line of water softeners, reverse osmosis, etc. Residential & Commercial water delivery service • Spring water • Distilled water • 3 & 5 gallon bottles • Full line coffee service

• Case water • Full line of dispensers, crocks & coolers • • Sales & rentals •

Free Estimates Residential & commercial sales, service & rentals • •

• www.dammgoodwater.com • • • •

(831) 637-1720

In business over 51 years •

LAST WEEK’S ANSWERS

RANK AND FILE

DOWN

39 Keep __ to the ground

47 Marshy ground

• • • • • •

OFFICE WORK

ACROSS

2:50 PM

Say Happy Mother’s Day…

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

ReminderCall.com

PUBLIC BIDDING

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.

EMPLOYMENT

3 Early rocket stage 4 Cone bearer 5 Farm gadget 6 Big bash 7 Wrigley Field vegetation

49 Have puppies

8 Fleshy-snouted beast

51 Can’t do without

9 Parts of acts

53 Wile E. of cartoondom

10 It may precede a final document

57 Classic bank giveaway

11 Like good pastrami

60 Handle clumsily 61 Calif. airport

12 Philosopher Immanuel

62 State openly

13 Pub orders

34 __-European (language family)

63 Like many waiting lines

18 Hatch of Utah

35 Not e’en once

66 Movie theater

23 Meat and potatoes, e.g.

37 Vividly colored fish

67 Athletic shoe brand

25 “Millionaire” query

40 Put back to 000, say

68 Really enjoy

26 Chaps

69 Baltic Sea feeder

28 Fly high

45 Windshield sticker

30 Sagan of “Cosmos”

48 Playground fixture

31 Cleveland’s lake

50 Bottommost

32 Bank takeback

52 PRNDL part

33 “Just the facts, __”

54 Martini garnish 55 Hawk’s gripper 56 Put forth 57 Snack in a shell 58 “The Art of Love” poet 59 Top-notch 60 Major golf tourneys 64 Minor objection 65 Out of the way


22

MORGAN HILL TIMES

MARCH 15, 2019

SOUTH COUNTY

e a DrI v Sav e – 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 .......................................................-$3,986 Sale PRice .................................................................$20,999 DoDge ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* .....................-$2,750 DoDge ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh** .............-$1,000 ca chRySleR caPital caSh*** ..................................... -$500 DoDge ccaP non-PRiMe Retail BonuS** .....................-$750 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

at this Net Price 4 at Gilroy #377662,377535,325529,325514 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

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

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

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

$16,888

$12,999 $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! MSRP..............................................................$30,085 DealeR DiScount...........................................-$5,336 Sale PRice ..................................................... $24,749 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

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

$21,999

$6,000

Net SaviNgS Off MSRP!

$379 Per mo.Plus tax

4 at this Net saviNGs/lease offer

3 at this Net Price!

4 at Gilroy #588334,576241,530817,530490

3 at Gilroy #551703,551693,551697

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

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

MSRP.......................................................................$31,390 DealeR DiScount....................................................-$4,891 Sale PRice ..............................................................$26,499 DoDge ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* ..................-$1,000 DoDge DuRango conqueSt BonuS caSh** ..........-$1,000 DoDge PeRfoRMance DayS BonuS caSh* ............... -$500

$23,999

3

*ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **MuSt own oR leaSe a non-fca llc. SuV, tuRn-in oR tRaDe-in not RequiReD, cuRRent RegiStRation RequiReD.

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.

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

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 • 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 ProMaSTer 2500 Cargo van hIgh roof

autoMatic

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

neW 2018 raM 2500 TraDeSMan CreW 4X4

autoMatic **DieSel**

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

30 OtHeR PROMaSteR CitY tO CHOOSe fROM!

Net saviNGs off msrP after DiscouNts aND rebates

Net saviNGs off msrP after DiscouNts aND rebates

$14,000

3

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

OveR 160 OtHeR 1500 RaM CRew tO CHOOSe fROM!

OveR 30% Net SaviNgS Off MSRP!

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

$23,999

$18,088

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 1500 ClaSSIC bIg horn CreW v8 heMI MSRP .............................................................................................................................................................. $44,475 DealeR DiScount...........................................................................................................................................-$8,587 Sale PRice .....................................................................................................................................................$35,888 RaM ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh*.............................................................................................................-$2,500 RaM ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh**....................................................................................................... -$750 ca chRySleR caPital 2019 BonuS caSh*** ....................................................................................................-$500 RaM ca 2019 Retail BonuS caSh*................................................................................................................-$2,000 RaM ca 2019 BonuS caSh* ...........................................................................................................................-$3,250

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

$22,999 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 saviNGs off msrP after DiscouNts aND rebates

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

2019 raM 1500 ClaSSIC TraDeSMan 4-Door

4

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

MSRP .................................................................................$33,685 DealeR DiScount...............................................................-$5,186 Sale PRice ........................................................................ $28,499 RaM ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh*................................-$2,500 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

10

$14,000

neW 2018 raM ProMaSTer 1500 Cargo

autoMatic

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 saviNGs 3 at Gilroy #702976, 702974,702972

*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 autoMatic

DealeR DiScount off MSRP.................................................................. -$10,000 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***

2

at this Net Price 2 at Gilroy #563316,563309

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

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

$26,888

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-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

AUTOMATIC, AUTOMATIC TeMperATUre COnTrOl & MOre!

4

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

2018 JeeP Wrangler unlIMITeD SPorT 4X4

#1 PaCIfICa hybrID Dealer In The WorlD!

2019 DoDge Durango SXT 7-PaSSenger!

@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 3/17/2019.

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

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MHT1911  

Friday, March 15

MHT1911  

Friday, March 15