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A SPECIAL EDITION OF SOUTH VALLEY & SAN BENITO MAGAZINES

Kids of Summer APRIL 12, 2019

& Recreation Guide

Kids of Summer & Recreation Guide inside

CITY CONSIDERS IMPACT FEE HIKE P2 | HOMELESS FAMILY STRUGGLES P10 | LIVE OAK BOYS VOLLEYBALL P17

$1 • Friday, April 12, 2019 • Vol. 126, No. 12 • morganhilltimes.com • Serving Morgan Hill since 1894

Preparers grapple with new tax law SCHEDULES BOOKED LEADING UP TO APRIL 15 Erik Chalhoub Business Editor

➝ Tax time, 11

Robert Eliason

With Tax Day approaching on April 15, local tax preparers are feeling the brunt of the new law that recently went into effect. In December 2017 President Donald Trump signed the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act, billed as the largest tax reform in three decades. The law applies to 2018 tax filings. The law changed, among many other things, the tax brackets based on a single person’s or married couple’s income. For example, a single individual who makes $38,701$82,500 annually saw their income tax rate drop from 25 percent to 22 percent on Jan. 1, 2018, meaning they would receive slightly more money per paycheck. However, this has resulted in smaller refunds, or worse, taxpayers finding that they owe money to the government in April. When asked about the upcoming Tax Day and how the new laws are affecting residents, four local tax services businesses—Eigleberry Tax Service and Tax Systems in Gilroy, as well as Mariposa Tax Service and Larry L. Snyder Tax

PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT Members of the Ann Sobrato High School marching band, seen during an April 5 session, can opt to take a PE/Marching Band course for physical education credit next school year.

March for credit NEW PILOT PROGRAM WILL GO INTO EFFECT FOR 2019-2020 YEAR Scott Forstner Reporter

Before an enthusiastic audience of marching band proponents, Morgan Hill

Unified School District’s Board of Education unanimously approved a new two-year pilot class that will allow high school students to receive physical education credit for participating in marching band. “This pilot course is a result of staff putting the needs of students above all else,” said Superintendent Steve Betando. “Our music instructors went

the extra mile to obtain a PE credential along with developing a Band/ PE course outline that includes all the standards for both content areas.” The year-long class, which offers five credits in both visual and performing arts and physical education, was developed by band directors Jason Locsin of Live Oak High School and Greg

Chambers of Ann Sobrato High School. The class is held during the school day. “If it opens the doors to future creative opportunities (for our students), then that’s great,” said Board President Mary Patterson. She noted that parents of high school seniors who won’t even be able to take advantage of the new pilot class spoke in support of it at the April 2 meeting.

“That really made an impression on me,” Patterson said. Betando thanked the parents for pursuing the option—which put the idea on the district’s radar—and also “the students for advocating for the course even if some of the student speakers won’t reap the benefits of the ➝ Marching band, 12

Board aims for new bonds in 2020 BOND WOULD BE BETWEEN $243-$280M Scott Forstner Reporter

Morgan Hill Unified School District’s board of education wants to ask voters to help fund future facility upgrades with a new bond measure in 2020, according to Board President Mary Patterson. “Facilities Master Plan

and the needs of students and staff continue to guide us as we see ongoing requirements to replace outdated learning spaces and to upgrade technology and infrastructure across the district,” said Patterson when asked about the possibility of floating a new bond measure to taxpayers. Superintendent Steve Betando also told those attending the April 4 Morgan Hill Chamber

of Commerce Breakfast about the school board’s intentions after the idea was brought up during a Facilities Master Plan discussion at the April 2 board meeting. Two options, outlined in an April 2 staff report, for a bond on the 2020 election ballot are: • A $243.5 million bond with four issuances of about $61 million every two years and a repayment period of 30 years

at 5.23 percent interest rate. The average annual tax rate for property owners would be $52.19 per $100,000 assessed property value; or • A $280.5 million bond with four issuances of about $70 million every three years and a repayment period of 30 years at 5.20 interest rate. The average annual tax rate for property owners would be $52.61 per $100,000 assessed property value.

“Staff will bring more specific funding proposals to the board soon for consideration,” Patterson added. The district has allocated much of the $198 million in bond money from the Measure G general obligation bond. Measure G was approved in November 2012 with a 64 percent vote. The money was designated to ➝ Bond, 12

Facilities Master Plan and the needs of students and staff continue to guide us as we see ongoing requirements to replace outdated learning spaces and to upgrade technology and infrastructure across the district. —MHUSD BOARD PRESIDENT MARY PATTERSON


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MORGAN HILL TIMES

APRIL 12, 2019

City considers raising impact fees ITEM WILL APPEAR ON APRIL 17 MEETING AGENDA Jaqueline McCool Reporter

The Morgan Hill City Council is set to consider a proposal to increase and change the impact fees the city charges developers. The proposed changes are based on an impact fee study completed by Wildan Financial and presented to the council in February. The report provides an analysis of “public fees and improvements” for facilities including general public, traffic, library facilities, park, water and storm drain. According to the study, the purpose was to “ensure that new development pays the capital costs associated with growth. Although growth also imposes operating costs, there is no similar system to generate revenue from new development for services. The primary

purpose of this report is to calculate and present fees that will enable the city to expand its inventory of public facilities as new development creates increases in service demands.” Impact fees are periodically updated to keep up with city growth and help pay for city maintenance and projects. This particular study analyzed the impact fees needed to support development within the city through 2035. Wildan Financial found the maximum impact fee for a single-family residence could be $53,405 (currently $38,674 in Morgan Hill); the impact fee for a multi-family residence could be $41,551 (currently $32,377); and a senior, downtown or accessory housing project could have an impact fee of $35,313 (currently $28,672). For the maximum fee schedule for non-residential developments, the study identified an impact fee of $19,544 for commercial projects; $12,377 for office developments; $8,481 for industrial;

$15,371 for auto dealerships; and $4,170 for hotels. These total fee amounts include all eight categories of public facility and infrastructure impact fees. City staff has not recommended that the council adopt the maximum justified fee schedule for all categories. The city is already suggesting traffic and park impact fees be implemented at lower than the maximum fee schedule. Maureen Tobin, communication and engagement officer for the city, said that some impact fees wouldn’t increase if the city didn’t have the means to move forward on the projects. “We don’t just raise all impact fees willy-nilly; we’re actually looking at what makes sense,” said Tobin. If the maximum suggested impact fees were all adopted, residential single-family development fees would see a 34 percent increase, multi-family would see a 28 percent increase and senior, fees for downtown or accessory developments would increase by

23 percent. Non-residential impact fees would also see a significant increase if the maximum fees were adopted. Commercial development impact fees would increase by 45 percent, office development by 37 percent, industrial by 39 percent, auto dealerships by 32 percent and hotels by 9 percent. The study found that the city needs the following amounts to maintain, upgrade and repair the different categories of public facilities through 2035: $16,520,343 for general public facilities; traffic facilities would need $21,932,940; water would need $22,014,530 and sewer would need $13,185,533, for a total of about $73.7 million in funding. The study said that impact fees alone will not subsidize that full amount, and that the city will have to find alternate funding outside of just raising impact fees. “Impact fee revenue must be spent on new facilities or expansion of current facilities to serve new development. Facilities can

CITY COUNCIL The Morgan Hill City Council will consider the impact fee rate study and adopting its recommendations at the April 17 meeting, which starts 7pm at council meeting chambers, 17555 Peak Ave.

be generally defined as capital acquisition items with a useful life greater than five years,” the Wildan Financial study stated. “Impact fee revenue can be spent on capital facilities to serve new development, including but not limited to: land acquisition, construction of buildings and infrastructure, the acquisition of vehicles or equipment, information technology, software licenses and equipment.” Tobin told the Times that Morgan Hill does not have a set time for updating impact fees. She said in an email that the most recent General Plan update in 2015 prompted the new evaluation of impact fees. City staff has made several attempts to communicate the increase in fees to developers and residents,

including email blasts and community input sessions, Tobin said. A public comment session was held March 21. The council is expected to make a decision on the fees at its April 17 meeting. The proposed increases would not be the end of changes made to impact fees in Morgan Hill. “Once a fee program has been adopted, it must be properly maintained to ensure that the revenue collected adequately funds the facilities needed by new development,” the study reads. “To avoid collecting inadequate revenue, the inventories of existing facilities and costs for planned facilities must be updated periodically for inflation, and the fees recalculated to reflect the higher costs.”

Man shot on Tilton Avenue in Morgan Hill POLICE ARE ACTIVELY INVESTIGATING NON-FATAL INCIDENT Staff report

Police are looking for a suspect who shot a man riding a bicycle on Tilton Avenue in north Morgan Hill Wednesday evening. Police responded to a report of a man with a gunshot wound on Tilton Avenue about 7:20pm April

3. When officers arrived, they located a 36-year-old man in the front yard of a residence, according to MHPD Sgt. Bill Norman. The victim was suffering from a gunshot wound to his upper leg. Officers provided medical

aid—including a tourniquet to slow the victim’s bleeding—and secured the scene for emergency medical personnel, Norman said. When paramedics arrived, the victim was transported to a local trauma hospital.

As of Thursday morning, the man was in stable condition and is expected to survive, according to police. Morgan Hill police officers continued to canvass the scene for evidence and interviewed a number of witnesses in the area, Norman

said. Police recovered several bullet casings from the scene. Officers think the man was shot while he was riding his bicycle on Tilton Avenue. Detectives continue to investigate the shooting and are asking for help from any additional witnesses.

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MORGAN HILL TIMES

APRIL 12, 2019

New route recommendation released PROPOSED SOUTH COUNTY CHANGES MINOR Jaqueline McCool Reporter

Valley Transit Authority (VTA) staff has made seven recommendations for changes in service to existing local routes. Many of the changes include

discontinuing or limiting routes primarily in San Jose; however, a few proposed changes still affect South County riders. In January, the VTA released a 2019 Draft Service plan, which proposed making routes 14, 17 and 19 in Gilroy into a bidirectional route and changing the name of Route 16 in Morgan Hill, which connects Live Oak High School to San

Martin Caltrain, to Route 87. Both of these changes are in the VTA’s proposed final plan. Routes 17, 18 and 19 would be replaced in the new plan with routes 84 and 85. The new routes will go in a “two-way loop” to serve Gilroy. Routes 17 and 18 currently connect the Gilroy Transit Center and St. Louise hospital, while Route 19 goes from

the Gilroy Transit Center to Wren and Mantelli. The VTA also proposed, in January, cutting two “commute period trips” on Express Route 168, which connects the Gilroy Transit Center to Diridon Station. This change would have brought the number of trips down from seven to five. The original plan called for several other express route cuts, but

the VTA has since shifted gears on cutting or changing these routes. The frequency of weekday rides on Route 68 between Gilroy Transit Center and San Jose Diridon Station has been increased to every 15 minutes from 30 minutes. According to information provided by the public information officer for the VTA, the VTA’s board of directors

set three new parameters for the 2019 plan, one of which is, “Minimize service cuts in South County.” The final plan and recommendations will be presented to the VTA board on May 2 at a public meeting. Following the plan’s adoption, changes will begin “with the start of BART service to Santa Clara County,” which is expected to happen at the end of 2019.

City denies request for 2018 shooting records CNPA: RECORDS SHOULD BE PUBLIC Michael Moore Editor

Morgan Hill officials and free press advocates are at odds over whether video recordings and other records related to a 2018 officer-involved shooting should be made public. In March, the Morgan Hill Times filed a California Public Records Act request with the city, seeking to review body camera footage of the April 29, 2018 incident involving MHPD Sgt. Bill Norman, who accidentally discharged his service weapon, striking a teen girl during a felony arrest. The newspaper also requested personnel, administrative and other internal records related to Norman and his involvement in the 2018 shooting. Morgan Hill Police Chief David Swing and City Attorney Don Larkin replied

that the city is not going to release the requested records, claiming they are exempt under the Public Records Act. Larkin said the city has “always taken the position” that police body camera and dash camera videos are not subject to public release under the PRA—“unless there is a public benefit to releasing them.” “(We) generally keep those confidential,” Larkin said. He added that in the April 2018 incident, further complicating any potential release of videos is the fact that the subjects involved in the police call were juveniles. State laws prohibit law enforcement and other public agencies from identifying juveniles. The city also denied the Times’ request for personnel, administrative and other internal records under Senate Bill 1421, a new provision to the PRA that just went into effect Jan. 1. The law opens internal police records related to

investigations “involving the discharge of a firearm at a person by a peace officer” and “relating to an incident in which the use of force by a peace officer or custodial officer…resulted in death, or in great bodily injury.” Larkin said in the April 2018 incident, Norman did not shoot his firearm “at a person,” as the bullet hit the ground near him before a piece of it bounced up and hit the 14-year-old girl. The city attorney added that the shooting did not result in death or great bodily injury, further exempting the records from release. An investigation report of the incident by the Santa Clara County District Attorney’s Office, which cleared Norman of any crime, said the girl was treated at a nearby hospital and released the next day. According to Larkin, the incident in question “does not meet that definition (of great bodily injury) because she was treated and released.”

Attorneys for the injured teen, however, said in a claim filed against the city that the child suffered a “severe injury” due to the accidental shooting. Larkin added in justifying his denial of the Times’ SB 1421 request, “You don’t have an officer making a choice to use deadly force (in this case), and (he) didn’t intend to use any force at all.” But an attorney for the California News Publishers Association said the city’s justification for denying the records requests is “inconsistent with the intent” of SB 1421 and the PRA. “When you have a situation where the officer discharged their firearm and it injured someone, I think it’s hard to say that because their intent was not to shoot at the person, the records should not be disclosed,” said CNPA staff attorney Whitney Prout. She says the records of all officer-involved shootings, even accidental ones, and their related

investigations should be open to the public. “In a situation like this, when you have an officer who discharged a firearm, and injured someone, the public should know what happened,” Prout added. “The records should be open even if the officer did not act incorrectly.” The April 2018 accidental shooting followed a high-speed pursuit to which several Morgan Hill police officers responded. The officers were trying to stop a stolen van that was driven by a 15-year-old boy. Two teen girls were passengers in the vehicle while it fled from police through town. The pursuit ultimately ended when an officer used his patrol car to cause the van to crash in the area of Llagas and Del Monte avenues. Norman and other officers began to surround the van, which had destroyed a fire hydrant and streetlight pole, according to the DA’s investigation report. As the two girls walked slowly

Don Larkin toward Norman with their hands up, Norman accidentally fired a round into the ground as he was holstering the weapon with his left hand. A fragment of the bullet bounced up and hit one of the teen girls in the eye. Another new state law that amends the PRA—AB 748—will apply more clarity to the openness of police body cameras when it goes into effect July 1. This law will require police agencies to make officer body cameras available to the public after 45 days.


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MORGAN HILL TIMES

APRIL 12, 2019

OPINION LETTER

Measure A protects the public interest

GUEST VIEW SOFIA RUSTER

Fight gun violence, make schools safe

O

n the first day of kindergarten, my heart raced. I was just 5, about to be thrown into a world I knew nothing about, and I was terrified. I found I was immediately welcomed to my class and came to know of the rare beauty found in school. My fear was replaced by love and comfort. In the fifth grade, my teacher sat us down to talk about guns. It was December 2012, and the shooting at Sandy Hook Elementary had just happened: 28 dead. Our teachers did the best they could to explain to us what had happened— but how do you explain such tragedy to a child of only 10? It was the first time I had heard the words “shooting” and “school” in the same sentence. I felt fear again—not fear of the first day of school but of danger surrounding me as I played in the schoolyard. My sense of comfort was shattered. Now, seven years later, that shock and fear has been replaced by a numb sense of awareness. Since Sandy Hook, there have been at least 239 school shootings. In 2017, 39,773 people were killed by guns in the U.S. The U.S has a gun problem, and that problem has permeated our schools. It feels as if we are trapped in a constant cycle of school shootings, becoming desensitized to the tragedy that surrounds us. It feels as if there is nothing we can do. But there is. I ask you to feel: Feel the shock, the sadness, the outrage. it feels as if we must turn off our emotions in order to preserve our sanity. But we cannot lose hope, we must continue to work to uphold the true ideals of life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. Capitol Hill feels far away, but as a community we can work to eliminate gun violence. Prevention starts within our schools. Many a time, the perpetrator of a shooting is a young person, a recent or current student.

Michael Moore

Scott Forstner

Erik Chalhoub Magazine and Business Editor echalhoub@newsvmedia.com

Sports Editor elee@newsvmedia.com

Hill. This is an edited version of a speech that won a local American Association of University Women contest.

Dan Pulcrano

Reporter sforstner@morganhill times.com

Emanuel Lee

Sofia Ruster is a student at Oakwood School in Morgan

Publisher

Editor mmoore@morganhilltimes.com

Funding that schools receive for counseling is insufficient. The American School Counselor Association recommends a counselor per every 250 students; California’s ratio stands at 1 for every 760. Outreach makes a difference. Schools in Los Angeles have seen high success from outreach by county mental health professionals, school staff, and law enforcement to identify students that pose potential threats to their school environment. This outreach does not stem from aggression or demonization of at-risk students, but instead the goal is to provide these students and their families with the proper help and services they deserve. We must work with school boards to ensure this type of outreach in all our schools. We must also strive to teach our children necessary social and emotional skills. Communication and conflict resolution can be used as vital skills for students to create connections with others and instill in them empathy for those different from themselves. Communities can work to provide safe spaces for youth, such as teen centers, to provide them with a compassionate and nurturing environment designed to help them grow. And we can advocate. We can turn our anger into action. We can walk, we can write to our representatives in Congress. We can advocate through social media, and we can vote. We students want our voices heard. We want to see ourselves reflected in the decisions made by our elected officials. We want to live, knowing our lives won’t be cut short by an act of senseless violence, knowing what beauty it is to truly learn and live once again in comfort.

Jeannette Close

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In November 2016, Santa Clara County residents took a bold step in adopting Measure A, a historic investment in housing for our most vulnerable residents. And as the county has begun implementing Measure A, the taxpayers are getting what they were promised—and more. In just over two years, the county has already invested more than $234 million in 19 housing developments that will collectively renovate over 480 existing apartments and add over 1,430 new deed-restricted and affordable apartments. Six developments are already under construction, four of which are on pace to open this year (including two new affordable developments in Gilroy and Morgan Hill). All told, we’re ahead of schedule on delivering the 4,800 new units that will be constructed through the Measure A bond. In addition, low- and moderate-income residents throughout Santa Clara County can now apply for down payment assistance through the new bondfunded Empower Homebuyers program, which will help hundreds of families and individuals purchase their first home. Put simply, Measure A is delivering results and having a catalytic impact on affordable housing here in Santa Clara County. In fact, a recent progress report from the county found that every Measure A dollar spent so far has secured $2.78 in outside investments. Unfortunately, recent criticisms of Measure A missed the mark and exclude some important context. So before we start challenging the efficacy of Measure A, it’s worth considering the following points: • Securing public ownership of affordable housing sites is both fiscally responsible and in the public interest. Despite claims to the contrary, seeking ownership of the land does not increase the cost to the taxpayers, as land acquisition is always a part of the total development costs that must be financed. This arrangement just ensures the public secures an asset for the millions in taxpayer dollars being invested in the development. It also ensures that the public can determine how the site is used after the initial affordability covenant expires. • Project-based vouchers provide the greatest value when allocated to supportive and extremely low-income housing, which require more operational support than other types of affordable housing. Given that we don’t have nearly enough vouchers to meet the need in our community, we must allocate them where they can do the most good and provide a reduced rent burden for our lowest income residents. • While the priority has been appropriately placed on building more supportive housing for people experiencing homelessness, Measure A is also helping a broader array of families and individuals in need. To date, Measure A has funded the construction or rehabilitation of 673 affordable apartments across three different income levels, representing approximately 40 percent of the total Measure A-funded units. • Finally, Measure A already includes significant flexibility to make projects work. For example, the county did not insist on land ownership for three projects: The Veranda, Villas on the Park and Evans Lane. For the latter two, the City of San Jose will retain ownership of the land. Furthermore, the funding criteria already allows for developers to mix and match different unit types within a development, and the vast majority of projects approved to date will serve a variety of populations. While Measure A’s carefully crafted guidelines might not work for every project, they do ensure that these new developments meet the needs of our community’s most vulnerable households. So, before we begin thinking about changing how we use our Measure A funds, let’s make sure we’re focused on protecting the public’s interest and the people in our community who need our help the most. Jennifer Loving, president of Destination: Home

LETTERS POLICY Letters to the Editor of the Times must be signed with a real name, for publication, and the sender must also add a phone number or email address plus city of residence, for identification purposes only. Letters become the property of this newspaper, and may be edited for length and taste. Letter writers should avoid obscenities and personal attacks, and keep letters to under 300 words. Email: editor@morganhilltimes.com.

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Periodicals Postage Paid at Morgan Hill, CA 95037. POSTMASTER: Please send address changes to Morgan Hill Times, P.O. Box 516, Gilroy CA 95021 Entire contents ©2018 New SV Media, Inc. All rights reserved. Single copy is $1.00

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APRIL 12, 2019

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Golden State Brew & Grill reopened April 6 after a six-month remodel project that upgraded the restaurant and brewery. The business, located at 7560 Monterey Rd, Suite 100 in downtown Gilroy, celebrated with a party featuring live music. Golden State Brew & Grill originally planned on a December opening date, but wildfires in Northern California pushed back needed upgrades from Pacific Gas & Electric, according to a statement on the business’ Facebook page.

The Gilroy Downtown Business Association is hosting its fourth Downtown Business Sidewalk Sale and Craft & Vendor Fair on May 18. The event takes place 10am-3pm throughout downtown Gilroy on Monterey Street. The fair will feature more than 50 vendors on Fifth Street between Monterey and Eigleberry Street. For information, visit tinyurl.com/yxbdjasw.

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City to ask for full count of petition signatures

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DEBIT

HOTELIERS WANT CITY TO ASK VOTERS TO DECIDE Jaqueline McCool Reporter

After Morgan Hill hoteliers turned over their signed petition opposing two hotels proposed in Madrone Business park, the petitions were sent to be certified by the Santa Clara County Registrar of Voters. Typically the registrar only certifies 10 percent of signatures to get a projected estimate of valid signatures. However, Maureen Tobin, communication and engagement manager for Morgan Hill, told the Times in an email that the city has asked the county to perform a full count of all signatures. For the petition to be

valid and trigger a referendum vote on the council’s unanimous decision, it would need 2,354 signatures, or 10 percent of registered Morgan Hill voters. The county registrar previously projected the petition has 3,176 valid signatures. “Due to the importance of this matter, the City of Morgan Hill has requested that the Santa Clara County Registrar of Voters perform a full count to be completed within 30 days,” said Tobin. “The results of the full count will determine the next steps.” The petition has been the subject of controversy between the project developer, existing hoteliers and the city. The council unanimously voted Feb. 6 to allow two hotels to be built: a Fairfield Inn and Suites and a Hilton Home 2 Suites.

If the petition is successful, it will force the council to choose between repealing the ordinance that allows the hotels to be built or putting the issue to a vote as a ballot referendum. After the full count of signatures requested by the city is completed— and if enough of the signatures are verified—the council will make its decision at its next regularly scheduled meeting. Tobin told the Times that if the issue goes to a referendum vote, it can be scheduled for a special election or be placed on the November 2020 ballot. In an emailed statement to the Times, Asit Panwala, who has been speaking on behalf of the hoteliers, told the Times, “We fully expect that we will have a sufficient number of signatures when a full count is completed.”

The results of the full count will determine the next steps. —MAUREEN TOBIN


APRIL 12, 2019

MORGAN HILL TIMES

THE COUNTY OF SANTA CLARA HEALTH SYSTEM IS EXPERIENCING A GROWTH SPURT

The County of Santa Clara proudly welcomes O’Connor Hospital, St. Louise Regional Hospital and De Paul Health Center to our network of care. Together with Santa Clara Valley Medical Center, these facilities are helping to grow our healthcare services for all valley residents.

9


10

MORGAN HILL TIMES

APRIL 12, 2019

A van was home

GILROY FAMILY STRUGGLES TO COPE WITH HOMELESSLESS AND SON WITH DISABILITIES Barry Holtzclaw Managing Editor

Winter housing ends

In an interview this month, Faviola says she is frustrated by the paperwork required for the new housing

assistance, but hopeful things will work out. “It was only a winter program,” she says, shaking her blue-tinted hair. “It hurts to leave a place that you get used to, but the kids took it well, took it OK. “So we are in a ‘vacation’ mode, back in a motel,” she says, shaking her head. Then she sighs: “They keep asking me to go to meeting after meeting, and it’s like something is always missing and the paperwork—well it almost makes you want to give up,” and her voice trails off. Even with the continuing struggles with Alex’s health and physical challenges, the first several years of her growing family “were OK” because they had a place to live in Gilroy, Faviola recalls. “But then we lost the house that I was renting from a friend. My friend kicked me out,” says Faviola, a soft-spoken 37-yearold. “Destiny was just a baby. “Living out of storage, and the van, is not really good.” This winter’s usual four-month stay at the Ochoa Center, located near Gilroy’s wastewater treatment plant, was cut short, to two months, because farmworkers had stayed longer than usual in the fall. The county funding for 35 families didn’t meet the need. Vicky Martin, director of community engagement

Jacqueline Ramseyer

Alex Bataz is 9 years old, the oldest of three children; his brother Bruce just turned 8, and sister Destiny will be 4 this year. Alex has a dog named Rocky, a little brown Chihuahua who licks the boy’s face and bounces in circles in his lap. Alex loves all kinds of music and loves to sway to the music and watch his brother and sister dance. He can only watch them because cerebral palsy has taken away his ability to walk. He can’t sing or talk with them because autism interferes with his ability to speak. Alex spent the first few months of his life in the Neonatal Intensive Care Unit at Santa Clara Valley Medical Center. He has spent most of the last four years living in a Honda Odyssey minivan with Rocky, Bruce, Destiny and his mom and dad, Faviola and Carlos Bataz. The Bataz family is one of an estimated 100 homeless families in southern Santa Clara County, among the approximately 1,260 homeless individuals in South County in the most recent homeless

census taken in 2017. A new homeless census was taken in January and is expected to be released next month. Local agencies expect the numbers of people—and families— without homes in and around Gilroy, Morgan HIll and San Martin will increase. After months of misfortune, including a broken wheelchair, the Bataz family has new optimism. For two months, they lived at Santa Clara County’s temporary shelter for homeless families at the Arturo Ochoa Migrant Center on Southside Road in southeast Gilroy. The center shut its winter shelter operation March 25, forcing 35 families to leave to make way for the next seasonal tenants—migrant farm workers arriving for spring planting. Abode Services, a leading Bay Area provider of services to people without homes, stepped in and spared the Bataz family from a return to more long nights sleeping in the van in a Gilroy shopping center parking lot. The nonprofit agency was able to find the family temporary shelter in a local motel, and is working to find the family of five a more permanent shelter.

ARRIVING FOR DINNER Carlos Bataz and his daughter Destiny and

son Alex are greeted by Vicky Martin, of the St. Joseph’s Family Center.

for St. Joseph's Family Center, says a half dozen families were turned away in January. “Many of them are back living in their vehicles,” Martin adds.

No safe parking in Gilroy

Martin says that In Gilroy, a night’s sleep in a station wagon, SUV, minivan or RV in an abandoned parking lot is often interrupted. “They get rousted a lot by authorities, because there is no safe parking area in Gilroy like there is in Morgan Hill,” says Martin. “Faviola was so thrilled to be in Ochoa,” says Martin, who has been working to feed and house homeless

people in Gilroy for more than 18 years. “She said, ‘It’s not glamorous, but it’s a home for the kids.’ ” Faviola takes Bruce to school at El Robles Elementary each day, and sometimes drops Carlos off for temporary jobs. “I have talked to some teachers, who say it's very difficult to teach homeless children because there is no stability in housing and therefore they don’t have a good place to study,” says Martin. “It’s hard for the parents to be consistent with their homework when they are constantly worried about where they are going to sleep. “Once a family becomes homeless it is so difficult

to get out of homelessness. It’s a horrible cycle. “The vast majority of the homeless people we serve— 90 percent—are local,” says Martin. “They grew up here, they were born here, this is their community. That’s why they don't want to leave; it’s the only thing they know. Even if they get the opportunity to go to San Jose, they don’t want to. “This is home, this is where their children live; here is where their parents grew up.” After a plate of pasta and some cheesecake at one of the three-timesweekly Lord’s Table ➝ Homeless, 11

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MORGAN HILL TIMES

The life of a homeless family

➝ Homeless, 10

Living in a van

Living out of the van has been isolating, sometimes depressing, she admits. “In the beginning I had a little rough time, when Carlos had to go to work and I wa“Sometimes, depression kicks in a little bit in the morning—but apparently, people don’t think that the homeless should have depression, ‘because you don’t have no worries about paying bills.’ It’s been thrown in our face a couple of times. Sometimes it gets rough,” the mother of three confides. “But as long as you respect people, respect comes back,” she adds. “For me, I’ve met other moms, and they don’t even take their kids to the park, because they’re homeless. Me? I am there all day.” Carlos has faced different challenges. He still struggles with English, speaking Spanish to his family.

Homeless ‘not bad people’

“People sometimes they say, ‘Look, he’s homeless, he’s a bad person.’ Homeless are not bad people,” Carlos says after his pasta dinner at the Lord’s Table event. “Nobody wants to be in the street, where it’s cold— nobody. It’s really hard. When I see all these people here, they are not bad people,” he says, tears welling in his eyes. “I need a better life. “Situations change people. Why do these things happen? Alcohol, a lot,” he continues. People who have the opportunity to live better, these people understand, these people can have a home, and people can bring a cup of food,” says Carlos. “We don’t need no money; the only thing we need is compassion, food, clothes, tarps for the cold. “I am a working man,” he says proudly. “I have kids. I have a wife. I lose a home, but I love my life, love my kids, love my

Jacqueline Ramseyer

dinners in Gilroy provided at no charge by St. Joseph’s Family Center, Alex sits in a plastic laundry basket on a four-wheeled cart. Destiny climbs in and out of a smaller plastic basket next to him, alternately dancing and watching the movie Up with Bruce on their mom’s phone. Alex had a wheelchair, but it “stopped working,” as Faviola puts it. She is hopeful about getting a new one. “Having a kid like Alex is tough,” she says, as she caresses his shoulders. “He is disabled. He doesn’t walk, he doesn’t talk.” The children keep her going, give her life meaning, she says. “I’ve got three of them. I can’t complain. “I’m not doing it for me,” Faviola says. “I’m doing it for them. I mean I’d be OK in a box, but these guys need more.” During the dinner, friends come up and give her a hug, and tease the kids. “I used to come here

when I had a home, just because I liked it,” Faviola says of the Lord’s Table event in Gilroy. “It’s like family.”

THE FAMILY VAN This van has been home for most of each year for the Bataz family,

from left: Alex, Faviola, Bruce, Destiny, Carlos, and their dog Rocky.

wife, I have a lot of personal problems, but I will change. I only want to be given a chance.” What advice does Faviola have for others facing similar difficult situations? “If the door closes in your face, don’t worry; there is always another that is open. Somebody will step up. I mean it gets cold,

you get hungry, but there’s always someone that is willing to give you a plate of food, some clothes. “I mean when you have kids, don’t hide them,” she advises. “It’s not their fault, it doesn’t matter what situation you are in, the kids keep you happy. I mean you can be broke, but you

can find a dollar to get them a kite. It’s not that expensive to buy a kite.” Outside St. Mary’s Church, after the dinner, Carlos patiently shows an excited Bruce how to fly his new kite. “I like my papalote!” shouts the smiling secondgrader as the kite soars high over Church Street.

Tax preparers swamped with clients ➝ Tax time, 1

Preparation in Hollister— said their schedules were booked solid. Linda Hyer, owner of NorCal Business and Tax Service in Morgan Hill, said her office is “experiencing a greater volume

for sure,” with many “very unhappy clients.” “The tax return looks different,” she said. “Everything looks different. I feel like the Grim Reaper this year. It’s not a fun tax season this time.” Many of Hyer’s local clients who typically receive

a refund every year have seen it eliminated, she said. Those who fear having to owe money tend to wait longer to get their taxes filed, causing an influx of clients turning to tax professionals in the days leading up to the deadline, she added.

Hyer advises taxpayers to plan their taxes early, and update their W-4 forms or invest in 401(k) plans. On Tax Day, hours at many U.S. post offices will be extended for last-minute tax filers. As the number of taxpayers who file electronically continues to rise, the number

of people filing taxes lastminute has fallen, meaning that the post office has seen less of a necessity to offer extended Tax Day hours. Only one post office in Santa Clara County will have late hours on April 15: 2200 Eastridge Loop, Suite 1062 in San Jose. The post office will

remain open until 7pm, with the last collection at 3pm. The Gilroy, Morgan Hill and Hollister post offices’ last pick up will remain at 5pm To file an extension, visit www.irs.gov/forms-pubs/ extension-of-time-to-fileyour-tax-return.

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MORGAN HILL TIMES

APRIL 12, 2019

MHUSD staff pushes bond ballot ➝ Bond, 1

be used for capital improvements and is controlled by the school district and not the state or federal government. The first $55 million (called Series A) went to projects at school sites throughout the district, including work at the Loritta Bonfante Johnson Education Center on Tilton Avenue, San Martin/Gwinn Environmental Science Academy and Paradise Valley Engineering Academy.

Of Series B’s $80 million issuance, nearly $50 million went toward the construction of a new Britton Middle School, which is in the first phase of construction on Monterey Road just north of downtown. Those Series B funds will be paid back in installments over the next 30 years totalling $144,284,492 by 2047. A Series C bond issuance of $63,250,000 (the final of the Measure G monies) is scheduled for 2020. The project list for

Series C (which will be done between 2022 and 2025) include $10 million each for Career Technical Education at Sobrato and Live Oak High Schools; $7 million for kindergarten/ early childhood education; and $7 million for safety/ security measures. “Staff recommends that in order to continue funding the facilities needs identified in the 2017 Facilities Master Plan, the board move forward planning for a 2020 bond,” said Casino Fajaro, the

district’s director of construction and modernization, in his April 2 report. “If the board concurs with staff ’s recommendation, staff will begin initial outreach and return with any consultant agreements and analysis as needed for the 2020 bond for board consideration.” The 2017 Facilities Master Plan identified nearly $700 million in program needs. That figure jumps to $867 million by 2020, according to the staff report.

POSSIBLE MORGAN HILL UNIFIED SCHOOL DISTRICT FOR 2020 SCHOOL BOND MEASURE Option 1 Bond amount: $243.5 million bond Bond issuances: Four every two years of about $61 million Repayment: 30 years at 5.23 percent interest rate Tax rate: $52.19 per $100,000 assessed property value Option 2 Bond amount: $280.5 million Bond issuances: Four every three years of about $70 million Repayment: 30 years at 5.20 interest rate Tax rate: $52.61 per $100,000 assessed property value

Marching Band offered as PE class ➝ Marching band, 1

Robert Eliason

course because they have already taken or are currently taking second -year PE.” The PE/Marching Band course will be offered to students who have already completed one full year of a traditional PE class as freshmen at either Live Oak or Sobrato high schools. “This generation of students seems focused on finding ways to make the world a better place for those who follow them, and this is another example of those efforts,” Betando said. New courses are developed and submitted for consideration to add to the course inventory from time to time, according to the staff report. Such courses are to respond to student needs and interests or to changes in state frameworks, graduation requirements or college-career readiness goals. They are developed and reviewed by teachers

through the secondary curriculum council process that includes discussion at the site leadership level, review by council members and a one-week advisory balloting process. Courses with favorable recommendations are further reviewed by Educational Services to prepare a recommendation to the governing board. The PE/Marching Band course was one of two new courses approved by the school board April 2. The other was advanced video production, a Career Technical Education class developed by William Row at Live Oak High School. Both classes will begin at the start of the 2019-20 school year.photo on jump page: MARCH ON Ann Sobrato High School marching band members march outside on campus April 5. Next year, they can receive physical education credits in a new PE/ Marching Band pilot course.

MARCH ON Ann Sobrato High School marching band members march outside on campus April 5.

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NOTICE OF EIR PUBLIC SCOPING MEETING SUBJECT: NOTICE OF PREPARATION OF AN ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT REPORT (EIR) PROJECT: MORGAN HILL TECHNOLOGY AND MIXED-USE RESIDENTIAL PROJECT EIR Project Description

A Notice of Preparation (NOP) has been prepared to notify agencies and interested parties that the City of Morgan Hill will prepare an Environmental Impact Report (EIR) pursuant to the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) for the proposed project. The proposed project would amend the General Plan Land Use designation for a portion of the subject property located on the north side of Half Road, south side of Cochrane Road and west of the southerly extension of DePaul Drive from Commercial (30.08 acres) to Comcertificates available. mercial/Industrial (26.6 acres) and Commercial (2.92 acres fronting Cochrane Road). The Zoning desigWe offer: nation would be amended from Planned Unit Development-CH (Highway Commercial), CO (Administrative Office), PUD-IL (Planned Development-Light Industrial) to the PD (Planned Development) Combining Dis• Window Washing trict with CH (Highway Commercial), and CI (Commercial Industrial) Zoning Districts on 60.82 acres to allow • Carpet Cleaning approximately 1,060,000 square feet of industrial warehouse/advanced manufacturing, supporting office, and similar industrial and commercial uses, 45,000 square feet for industrial office on an existing 2.18-acre • Cleaning Gutters parcel, and 75,000 square feet for retail/commercial development on approximately 2.92 acres. • Cleaning Solar Panels

• Power Washing The EIR will also evaluate a maximum residential scenario of up to 300 units on approximately 28 acres located between DePaul Drive and Mission View Drive, north of Half Road. No formal land use entitle669.300.9193 or bubblesKleaningservice@gmail.com AKA Olive's Cleaning Service ment applications are currently on file, and this portion of the project is being evaluated at a programLic # ICC2018 matic level for a maximum of 300 units. and Bonded • License #OCL2018 Insured AKA: Olive’s Cleaning Services • www.bubblesKleaning.com Potential Environmental Effects for Study in EIR The EIR will identify the significant environmental effects anticipated to result from development and operation of the project as proposed. The EIR will include the following specific environmental categories as related to the proposed project. Agricultural Resources, Air Quality, Biological Resources, Cultural Resources, Energy, Greenhouse Gas Emissions, Hazards and Hazardous Materials, Noise, Traffic and Utilities The remaining environmental topics covered in the 2019 CEQA Appendix G Checklist will be analyzed in the Initial Study and included as an appendix. PUBLIC COMMENTS The City of Morgan Hill is soliciting the views of responsible and trustee agencies as well as interested persons as to the scope and content of the environmental information to be included in the EIR. All comments to the NOP are due to the City by April 20, 2019. SCOPING MEETING: A public scoping meeting has been scheduled to allow for any interested persons to supply input on issues to be discussed in the project- level EIR: DATE: TIME: LOCATION:

Tuesday, April 23, 2019 7:00 PM City Council Chambers Civic Center, 17555 Peak Avenue Morgan Hill, California 95037

The meeting is an opportunity for City and staff to gather information from the public regarding the potential environmental impacts of the project that need to be evaluated in the EIR. It is not intended to be a hearing on the merits of the project. Therefore, members of the public should limit their comments focused on potential significant changes to the environment that may occur as a direct result of project development. More information, including the full project description, proposed scope of work, staff contacts, and where to send comment can be found in the Notice of Preparation on the City of Morgan Hill website at the following location: http://www.morgan-hill.ca.gov/1765/MH-Technology-EIR Additional information is available for review at the Development Services Center located at 17575 Peak Ave., Morgan Hill, CA Monday through Friday between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Further information may be obtained from the Development Services Center at telephone number (408)778-6480. Date: Publish:

April 5, 2019 April 12, 2019


APRIL 12, 2019

MORGAN HILL TIMES

JOIN US FOR OUR GRAND OPENING:

A Taste of Loma Clara! Please join us to celebrate the grand opening of Morgan Hill’s newest luxury senior living community, Loma Clara! Enjoy an evening of music, along with delicious food and wine pairings from two local wineries, Morgan Hill Cellars and Guglielmo. While you are here, you will discover more about why Loma Clara Senior Living is full of vibrancy, amazing care and exceptional service. Enter our raffle for a chance to win a $1,000 two-night stay at the St. Francis Hotel in San Francisco, PLUS a $1,000 gift card to enjoy the city!

Please RSVP by calling 669-258-3500. We look forward to seeing you there!

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13


MORGAN HILL TIMES

APRIL 12, 2019

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APRIL 12, 2019

17

MORGAN HILL TIMES

SPORTS

Robert Eliason

SQUEAKING THROUGH Live Oak High’s Tyler Wilde, a senior outside hitter, deflects the ball off the Gunderson block in earlier action this season. Acorns coach Laura Coleman hopes more of the team’s players spend the off-season playing club ball, which would vastlyw improve their game. BOYS VOLLEYBALL

Live Oak looks to dig it ACORNS HOPE FUNDAMENTAL DEFENSE AND PASSING LEAD TO FINISHING SEASON WELL emanuel lee Sports Editor

Robert Eliason

After the 2018 season ended, Andrew Gonzalez knew if he wanted to play a pivotal role on the boys volleyball team this season, he would need to improve in the off-season. And that’s exactly what the Live Oak High junior libero did. Gonzalez played on a club team for the first time in his career, then came back a better player for the high school season. Gonzalez is the only Live Oak player who plays on a traveling team, Acorns coach Laura Coleman said. As the libero, Gonzalez tries to have everyone communicate, which is key for any successful volleyball squad. The best teams are constantly talking and making sure everyone is on the same page. Live Oak hopes to get there soon. “Things get complicated when we lose communication,” Gonzalez said. “If we can all communicate, it would allow us to have a better game plan and let us know what is happening on the court.” The Acorns were 1-3 through their first four Blossom Valley League Santa Teresa Division matches. They’re a young, inexperienced group, but Coleman said if a few more players

competed for a club—she’s encouraging them to play in the off-season—the chances for a winning record would go up dramatically. Coleman has liked what she’s seen from Gonzalez, Nick Sykes, Andrew Bergholz, and Tyler Wilde. Sykes, a senior outside hitter, is one of the few players on the team who is capable of scoring consistently on the attack. “Nick is pretty consistent and rarely makes mistakes in the front row while being aggressive in the back row,” Coleman said. “He’s probably our best all-around player, stays calm and doesn’t get too frustrated. He plays hard and wants to have fun.” Bergholz, a sophomore setter who started last season as a freshman, provides consistency in his play which is a huge plus for a young team. “He’s one of the steady Eddies,” Coleman said. “Last year we ran a 6-2 (offense), but this year we only have one setter, which is kind of a bummer because it takes him out of hitting the ball.” Wilde, a junior middle blocker, can absolutely crush the ball when the offense is in rhythm. Wilde has tremendous potential and Coleman feels he would be able to take his game to another level if he played volleyball year-round. “Tyler will get better with time,” Coleman said. “He’s a really good blocker and can flat-out hit the ball. We just have to get the ball to him so he can do it more consistently. He loves the game, and that’s always great to see.” Gonzalez also loves the game, and as a libero he wants to make solid passes and be sure if there is a ball in his vicinity, he’s going

OFF THE BLOCK Landon Reynolds gets a ball past the Gunderson block in earlier action this season. Andrew

Gonzalez (2), the team’s libero, has made tremendous improvement after an off-season of playing club volleyball. to find a way to dig it up. Gonzalez employed that attitude after watching one of the players off last year’s team, Aaron Chu, play tremendous defense. “The way he had momentum and how he flew his body around yet he was still in control with his passes, that made me want to strive to be better,” Gonzalez said. “ Since I knew Cameron was leaving, I knew I had to step up my game. That made me want to do club volleyball to improve my passing and overall game.” Coleman saw the improvement first hand, as Gonzalez came back

a much improved player after a season of the club game. “Playing club made a huge difference in Andrew’s game,” Coleman said. “He’s probably our best passer and he picked a good player to model himself after.” Gonzalez, like any solid libero, takes pride in his passing. He had a nice match passing in the team’s match against Independence High on March 26. “I shanked one ball, but most of my passes were in and never too close to the net,” he said. When the Acorns are on the defensive, their back row players

often have to attempt an attack from beyond the 10 foot line. Gonzalez has had some success in that, utilizing tips and pushes to keep opponents off-balance. Gonzalez estimated that he recorded three or four points in the 15 to 20 attacks he had against Independence. Gonzalez aims to finish the season strong and go straight into club season, where he hopes for another marked improvement. Gonzalez has a goal to record 50 digs this season, and he was on pace to accomplish that through the first four matches.


18

MORGAN HILL TIMES

APRIL 12, 20189

In this case, it’s good to be an Outlaw MORGAN HILL’S SOUTH COUNTY LACROSSE YOUTH PROGRAM A FINE MICROCOSM OF THE SPORT’S EXPLODING POPULARITY emanuel lee Sports Editor

Elia, Mason Binder and Matt Bronson. For the 12U team, some of the top players include Tyler Lang, Aidan Cote, Bennett Nishikawa, Dylan Fisher, Kevin Oselinsky, Gary Rosyski, Zach Binder, Sam Ellingson and Brad Ledwith. For the 14U team, some of the standouts include Bryan Carrol, Colby Allen, Dylan Henry, Ryan McDonald, Max Reid, Tanya Carrol, Matt DeSilva, Luke Richey and Mateo Norman (some of the names are on both teams as sometimes players compete in a higher age group).

Loving lacrosse

For Luke Richey, playing lacrosse has become his No. 1 love. He started playing the game three or four years ago after one of his best friends, Ben Ledwith, and Ben’s brother, Nolan, expressed interest in it. Now it’s something the boys do year-round, rarely going more than a couple of days without at least cradling or passing the ball at a neighborhood park. “I was really excited to try out the sport with my friends,” Richey said. “I think my dad also told me to try it out, and it seemed exciting.’ Richey plays for the Outlaws and the CaliLax All-Star team that is headed to Canada this summer to play in a box lacrosse tournament (look for a future article on that as the start of the tournament gets closer). Richey has been enjoying his time on the Outlaws, citing a couple of reasons, starting with having a good rapport with his teammates, especially Ben Ledwith.

Submitted

A year ago, the South County Outlaws lacrosse program had two teams. This season, it has doubled that number. With 67 kids on one of the four rosters of their 8U, 10U, 12U and 14U teams, the Morgan Hillbased Outlaws are experiencing growth, which is only appropriate since they play the sport that has seen greater youth participation increases than any other sport in California in the last several years. In July 2017, the California Interscholastic Federation (CIF), the governing body of California high school athletics, issued a report revealing that from 2016 to 2017 participation in lacrosse continued its steady climb, as there was a 7.4 percent increase combining boys and girls participation. The sustained growth of lacrosse meant it was only a matter of time before the sport would land at some of the high schools in Morgan Hill, and that time seems imminent. Brad Ledwith, who is the club director and one of the founders of the Outlaws, has been working behind the scenes to help Live Oak High and Sobrato High launch lacrosse programs for both boys and girls. In the South Valley, Christopher High and San Benito High have lacrosse programs, though they only

field boys teams. Ledwith, along with Live Oak High Athletic Director Mike Gemo and Sobrato High Athletic Director Lawrence Crawford, should receive plaudits whenever the Acorns and Bulldogs start their inaugural seasons (both schools are working on starting play in spring 2020, but nothing is set in stone yet). “We’ve led the charge to get lacrosse at Sobrato and Live Oak, both boys and girls teams,” Ledwith said. “The fundraising has been done and it looks like it’s going to happen (for spring 2020). All of the administration is on board for both schools, and this is something we’ve been working on for five years.” The Outlaws, who are part of the Northern California Junior Lacrosse Association, hosted a jamboree last Sunday at the Morgan Hill Sports Complex. They had other youth lacrosse programs in attendance, including the Morgan Hill Clovers, who field a girls 12U and 14U team. The Hollister Hawgs, a first-year program, had their 8-andunder team playing at the jamboree. Parker Cuzner, whom Ledwith described as “a beast,” plays on the Outlaws 8U team since there is no girls team in that age group she can play on. Hudson Ledwith, Jake Richey, Sammy Azar and Zach Forbis are some of the top standouts on the squad. Some of the standouts on the 10U team include Brad Ledwith, Zack Forbis, Reese Correia, Hudson Ledwith, Noah Cuzner, Ari Coleman, Zach

LOVE OF THE GAME Hudson Ledwith and Zach Forbis are two of the mainstay players on

the South County Outlaws youth lacrosse program based out of Morgan Hill.

The friends play as attackers and midfielders. “We work together really well and he’ll bring down the ball and we’ll assist each other and get a lot of goals,” Richey said. “I really love the sport and how fast it is and the team effort that has to go into it

for it to do well.” Richey took up lacrosse at age 9 or 10, representing a picture of youth starting the game at an earlier age. Whereas before players in California would only start playing once they got to high school—since it was still building ground here

on the West Coast—the change in attitudes about the game have resulted in the sport flourishing and giving more kids a chance to play at all levels and every age group. Brad Ledwith expects the sport to continue a steady growth locally.

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21

MORGAN HILL TIMES

OBITUARIES JESS LUJAN SEPTEMBER 24, 1951 – FBERUARY 28, 2019

J

ess Lujan, 67, died on February 28, 2019. He was born on September 24, 1951 in Fort Ord, CA. He grew up in Hollister, CA before moving to Southern California to work as a Master Mechanic and Quality Engineer in the Aerospace Industry. In 1993, he made his home in Washington State. In his early years, Jess loved working on and racing cars. Later on in life and mindful of his native heritage, he created a series of maps title “Portrait of Indian Heritage” along with a directory of tribes across the US. He always maintained his drive to work on a wide array of projects and used his knowledge and skills to help out friends, neighbors and family. Jess is survived by his wife, Sunya; his mother, Lupe; his brother, Ted; his sister, Anna; his son, Brennan; his daughter, Valiska; and his step-daughter, Gwen.

JOE TRIPIANO

J

oe enjoyed living on his ranch in Hollister for the past 25 years moving from Oakdale. He retired when he was 32 years old to operate his ranch and manage his real estate, spending time with his horses and animals.

Over the years Joe rode western trail, English, jumpers, fox hunts, dressage, polo, and cutting. Joe truly loved his horses. Joe had a large family in Mountain View and left them all mourning his passing. Cusimano Family Colonial Mortuary helped the family with Joe’s service. Donations in remembrance of Joe can be given to animal shelters. A celebration of his life will be held at a later date.

RAYMOND P. “DEDE” VALLES September 20, 1946 - April 1, 2019 Mass: Tues. 4/16/2019 at 11:00 AM at Sacred Heart Church Full obit and condolences: sanderfhcares.com

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

JENNIE A. VASQUEZ MAY 5, 1914 - MARCH 30, 2019

O

ur mother, 104 years old, entered into rest, in her home, in Gilroy, CA. She was preceded in death by her husband, John V. Vasquez, in 2000. Loving mother of Lillie Fuentes, Tommy Vasquez, Fred Vasquez and Jennie Susan Vasquez-Morse. Also survived by grandchildren, great grandchildren, great great grandchildren, nieces, nephews and her sister Mercy Vasquez of Puyallup, Washington. Visitation will be held on Sunday, April 7, 2019 at 3:00 pm, Rosary at 7:00 pm at Habing Family Funeral Home, 129 4th Street, Gilroy, CA 95020. Phone: 408.847.4040. Funeral Mass will be held Monday, April 8, 2019, 10:00 am at St. Mary Church, Gilroy. Burial will be at St. Mary Cemetery. For online condolences please go to http://www.habingfamilyfuneralhome.com.

BARBARA JEAN MARYMEE TUTTLE APRIL 30, 1930 – JANUARY 13, 2019

B

arbara Jean Marymee Tuttle, age 88, passed away after a short illness on January 13, 2019 surrounded by her family at her home in Aloha, Oregon. Born April 6, 1930 in Gilroy, CA to William M. and Dorothy Fellom. She was a 4th generation Gilroyan and youngest daughter of a pioneer ranching family. Her great-grandfather, Mathias Fellom, a Danish immigrant and one of the earliest settlers in the region, worked with John Gilroy, founder of the town, n the early 1800s. Her father, William Fellom, and grandfather, John Fellom, were long time Gilroy ranchers and her mother, Dorothy served the Gilroy community during her career as a Registered Nurse. Barbara graduated from Gilroy High School and Heald Business College in San Jose. In 1950 she married Frank J. Marymee at St. Mary’s Church in Gilroy, where her parents married in 1925. Barbara and Frank made their home in the San Jose area until he passed away in 1966. A young widow, she lovingly raised their five children as well as one of their nephews. In 1974 she married Vaughn L. Tuttle of Salinas who predeceased her. Barbara later moved to Portland OR where she worked until retirement for the Oregon State Employment Dept. Barbara enjoyed gardening, camping and the beach, spending time with family, and caring for her cherished little dog, Lilly. Barbara is lovingly survived by her four daughters, Shirlie Marymee of Sacramento, CA, Frances Sipe ( Bill ) of Tigard OR, Cynthia Marymee of Hollister, CA, and Therese Walker ( Steve) of Aiken, S. Carolina, grandchildren Brien Sipe, Lyndsey Sipe and Madelynn Walker, and her brother William J. Fellom of Hollister. She was predeceased by her son Daniel Marymee, her brother Wayne Fellom and nephew Patrick Marymee. She is the cherished aunt to James Marymee, Maureen Marymee, Michael Marymee (Terri ), Timothy Fellom (Kim) and Julie Fellom and great aunt to several great nieces and nephews. Private services were held in Portland Oregon.


22

MORGAN HILL TIMES

APRIL 12, 2019

LEGAL NOTICES 949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN652305 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:SIMPLY SOFI’S BOW SHOP, 18685 HALE AVE., MORGAN HILL, CA 95137. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. JESSICA ZAZUETA , 18685 HALE AVE., MORGAN HILL, CA 95137. 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 3/11/2019 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara: /s/Nina Khamphilath/ Deputy County Clerk, 70 W. Hedding St., San Jose, Ca 95110 /s/JESSICA ZAZUETA / (PUB MHT 3/22, 3/29, 4/5, 4/12)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN652173 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:1) TOWER BIMINIS, 2) BARRIOS UPHOLSTERY , 16840 JOLEEN WAY BLDG. G6, MORGAN HILL, CA 95137. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. JDB INCORPORATED , 16840 JOLEEN WAY BLDG. G6, MORGAN HILL, CA 95137. This business is conducted by: A CORPORATION The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 6/15/2017 and 3/6/2019 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/JAIME BARRIOS/ CFO / JDB INCORPORATED/ C4017729(PUB MHT 3/22, 3/29, 4/5, 4/12)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN652316 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:BIRDROCK COLLECTIVE, 950 BELLOMY STREET, SANTA CLARA, CA 95050. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. JOHN

NORTHROP CHAPMAN, 950 BELLOMY STREET, SANTA CLARA, CA 95050. MATTHEW CHRISTOPHER CURTIN, 950 BELLOMY STREET, SANTA CLARA, CA 95050.This business is conducted by: A GENERAL PARTNERSHIP The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 3/2/2019 and 3/11/2019 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/JOHN CHAPMAN/ (PUB MHT 3/22, 3/29, 4/5, 4/12)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN651747 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:MANDY’S MACARONS & MORE, 905 W MAIN AVENUE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037.COUNTY OF Santa Clara. AMANDA MARONEY BURNSIDE , 905 W MAIN AVENUE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name ornames listed above on N/A and 2/25/2019 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara: /s/Nina Khamphilath/ Deputy County Clerk, 70 W. Hedding St., San Jose, Ca 95110 /s/AMANDA MARONEY BURNSIDE/ (PUB MHT 3/22, 3/29, 4/5, 4/12)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN652506 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:1) WELLNESS SOLUTIONS, 2) NONFORCE CHIROPRACTIC CENTER , 12581 CLAYTON RD. #A, SAN JOSE, CA 95127.COUNTY OF Santa Clara. JULIA C LEWIS , 12581 CLAYTON RD. #A, SAN JOSE, CA 95127.This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name ornames listed above on 3/1/2004 and 3/14/2019

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/JULIE C LEWIS/ (PUB MHT 3/29, 4/5, 4/12, 4/19)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN652454 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:BLUE SURF TECHNOLOGY , 859 FOREST AVENUE, PALO ALTO, CA 94301.COUNTY OF Santa Clara. BRANT HANNA, 859 FOREST AVENUE, PALO ALTO, CA 94301.This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name ornames listed above on 1/1/2005 and 3/13/2019 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/BRANT HANNA/ (PUB MHT 3/29, 4/5, 4/12, 4/19)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN652677 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:BODHI ACUPUNCTURE, 60 WEST MAIN AVE., STE 12BCOUNTY OF Santa Clara. ELAINE YANG, 590 CAPRICE CT., MORGAN HILL, CA 95037.This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name ornames listed above on 3/18/2019 and 3/18/2019 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/ELAINE YANG/ (PUB MHT 3/29, 4/5, 4/12, 4/19)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN652537

The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:ALPHA INVESTMENTS & PROPERTY MANAGEMENT CO., 4546 EL CAMINO REAL, SUITE 222, LOS ALTOS, CA 94022. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. ALTOS ENTERPRISES, INC. , 4546 EL CAMINO REAL, SUITE 222, LOS ALTOS, CA 94022.This business is conducted by: A CORPORATION STATE OF CORPORATION: CALIFORNIAThe registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name ornames listed above on 4/1/1978 and 3/15/2019 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/ALBERT WANG/ PRESIDENT ALTOS ENTERPRISES, INC. 1831256 (PUB MHT 3/29, 4/5, 4/12, 4/19)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN652892 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:LAVENDER YOGA, 725 VIA DEL CASTILLE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. CAITLIN CORIN KOZACEK, 725 VIA DEL CASTILLE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037.This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name ornames listed above on 3/4/2019 and 3/22/2019 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara: /s/Nina Khamphilath / Deputy County Clerk, 70 W. Hedding St., San Jose, Ca 95110 /s/CAITLIN CORIN KOZACEK/ (PUB MHT 3/29, 4/5, 4/12, 4/19)

957 MOR Public Notice

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN652742 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:SWM CONSTRUCTION, 16065 OAK GLEN AVENUE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. THE S & K MONTARBO REVOCABLE FAMILY TRUST DATED MARCH 14, 2018, 16065 OAK GLEN AVENUE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037.STANLEY W. MONTARBO, TRUSTEE, 16065 OAK GLEN AVENUE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037.KIM Y. MONTARBO, TRUSTEE, 16065 OAK GLEN AVENUE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037.This business is conducted by: A TRUST The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name ornames listed above on 3/14/2005 and 3/19/2019 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara: /s/RAYMUND REYES/ Deputy County Clerk, 70 W. Hedding St., San Jose, Ca 95110 /s/STANLEY W. MONTARBO, TRUSTEE/ (PUB MHT 3/29, 4/5, 4/12, 4/19)

ORDINANCE NO. 2301, NEW SERIES AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF MORGAN HILL AMENDING SECTIONS 18.96.040 (REQUIRED PERMITS), 18.96.060 (SECTION 6409(a) MODIFICATIONS), 18.96.070 (PREFERRED SITING AND LOCATION), and 18.96.080 (DEVELOPMENT STANDARDS) OF CHAPTER 18.96 (WIRELESS COMMUNICATION FACILITIES) OF TITLE 18 (ZONING) OF THE MUNICIPAL CODE OF THE CITY OF MORGAN HILL REGARDING SMALL CELL DEPLOYMENTS ON POLE MOUNTED FACILITIES WITHIN THE CITY RIGHT-OF-WAY

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:April 12, 2019 (PUB MHT 4/12)

957 MOR Public Notice ORDINANCE NO. 2300, NEW SERIES AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MORGAN HILL APPROVING A DEVELOPMENT AGREEMENT DA20180007: DEPOT-LATALA FOR A 49-UNIT MIXED USE DEVELOPMENT LOCATED ON THE EASTERLY SIDE OF DEPOT STREET NORTH OF EAST DUNNE AVENUE (APN 726-13-049) NOTE: The above is a Summary of Ordinance No. 2300 introduced by the City Council at its regular meeting of March 20, 2019 by the following vote: Ayes: Carr, McKay, Constantine; Noes: Martinez Beltran; Abstain: None; Absent: Spring. This Ordinance is scheduled for adoption at the regular City Council meeting of April 17, 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.

NOTE: The above is a Summary of Ordinance No. 2301 introduced by the City Council at its regular meeting of March 20, 2019 by the following vote: Ayes: Carr, McKay, Constantine, Martinez Beltran; Noes: None; Abstain: None; Absent: Spring. This Ordinance is scheduled for adoption at the regular City Council meeting of April 17, 2019.

/s/ Michelle Bigelow, Deputy City Clerk Publish date:April 12, 2019 (Pub MHT 4/12)

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23

APRIL 12, 2019

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

SERVICES

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

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NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR OUR WAITING LIST Prospect Avenue Sr & Prospect Villa I 190 E. Park Street Hollister, CA 95023 1 bdrm apts & also apts w/special design features for individuals with a disability. Must be 62 years of age or older; or disabled, regardless of age. Inquire as to the availability of subsidy. Call (831) 638-1651 Mon-Fri. 1pm to 5pm TDD# 711. This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY ACCESS.

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GARAGE SALES MOVING SALE April 20 9am-6pm Lots of various household items. 18271 Carriage Drive, Morgan Hill.

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

ESTATE SALE Saturday, April 13 8am-12pm Furniture, tools, art, and so much more. 931 Stonebridge Trail, Hollister

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HOLLISTER Saturday, 4/13 8am -noon. Two-family yard sale: Gently used ladies, teen, & men’s clothing & shoes,linens, home decor & much more. 625 Fifth Street, Hollister

PART TIME RANCH WORKER Part time weekend. Ranch worker. Ability to lift 100 lbs. Drivers license required. Able to drive standard shift vehicle req. Call 408.779.2404

NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR OUR WAITING LIST Prospect Villa II 970 Prospect Ave, Hollister, CA 95023. 1 bdrm apts & also apts w/special design features for individuals with a disability. Must be 62 years of age or older; or disabled, regardless of

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46 Uses a swizzle stick

11 Player’s rep

49 Scene-ending cry

12 English coppers

31 Salt away

51 Shoe piece

13 Passover feast

33 Trellis climber

53 Bach works

18 Hard to grasp

34 Ancient Peruvian

58 Pierce portrayer Alan

22 Pee Wee in Cooperstown

35 Fish tempter

59 Springy gym item

25 “Or __!” (ultimatum words)

37 Use a spyglass

36 Hideous sort

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61 Keep in check

26 Flat fish

39 Infomercial knife

62 Metronome setting

27 Like Aesop’s grapes

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53 Made the scene

44 Heart, lungs, etc.

54 Touched down

63 “__ Dinka Doo”

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45 Director Preminger

55 Fork part 56 “Diana” singer Paul

29 Star in Perseus

46 Glassy look

57 Burn the surface of

30 Shut loudly

47 Vacancy sign

60 No longer working: Abbr.

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24

MORGAN HILL TIMES

APRIL 12, 2019

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#1 paCiFiCa hYBriD DeaLer in The WorLD!

#1 paCiFiCa hYBriD DeaLer in The WorLD!

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

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

16

oNly

left at this Net saviNGs! 16 at Gilroy

$6,888 DeaLer DiSCounT $1,000 ChrYSLer paCiFiCa hYBriD ConqueST BonuS CaSh** $1,000 ChrYSLer Ca BC ConSuMer CaSh*** ***ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly.

$8,888 Net saviNGs off MsrP

$7,500 tAX CReDit AvAiLABLe, MUSt APPLY!*

*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!

2018 Jeep WrangLer 4 Door Sahara 4X4

neW 2018 Jeep renegaDe LaTiTuDe auToMaTiC

2018 DoDge Durango SrT

5 5atiNthis DiscouNt Gilroy

JeeP fReeDoM DayS ReBate...............$500

4at this Net saviNGs

$8,000

4 iN Gilroy #307985,302506,307999,261111

MSRP............................................................. $24,920 DealeR DiScount.......................................... -$5,421 Sale PRice .................................................... $19,499 JeeP ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* ........... -$2,250 JeeP ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh**.....-$1,500 ca chRySleR caPital caSh*** ......................... -$500 JeeP ccaP non-PRiMe Retail BonuS**.............-$750 JeeP ca 2018 Retail BonuS caSh* ................-$1,000 JeeP fReeDoM DayS Retail BonuS caSh ......... -$500

DealeR DiScount........................................ -$10,250 JeeP ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* ............ -$1,750 ca chRySleR caPital 2018 BonuS caSh** ...... -$500 JeeP ca 2018 Retail BonuS caSh* .................. -$500 JeeP ca 2018 BonuS caSh* ...........................-$1,000

$14,000

Net saviNGs off MsrP

neW 2018 Jeep CoMpaSS SporT

$12,999 1 at this Net Price

5 iN Gilroy

2

$26,999

$16,777

*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 DoDge JourneY

autoMatic 3RD Row - 7 PASSeNgeR!

2 at Gilroy #367980,419152

*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.

neW 2018 raM 1500 4-Door

neW 2018 raM 1500 LaraMie CreW CaB 4X4 eCo-DieSeL 4-Door navigaTion

autoMatic

MSRP ..................................................................$36,675 DealeR DiScount...............................................-$6,648 Sale PRice .........................................................$30,027 RaM ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* ............... -$3,000 RaM ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh**.......... -$750 ca chRySleR caPital 2018 BonuS caSh***....... -$500 RaM BonuS caSh couPon(3) .............................-$750 RaM ca 2018 Retail BonuS caSh*................... -$1,000 RaM ca 2018 BonuS caSh* ............................... -$1,250

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

DealeR DiScount off MSRP................................ -$9,038 RaM ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* ................. -$3,000 RaM ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh**..............-$750 ca chRySleR caPital 2018 BonuS caSh***.......... -$500 RaM BonuS caSh couPon(3)................................ -$750 RaM ca 2018 Retail BonuS caSh*.......................-$1,000 RaM ca 2018 BonuS caSh*..................................-$1,250 RaM Select inVentoRy BonuS caSh****.............. -$800 RaM lD DieSel BonuS caSh .................................-$1,000

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

at this Net Price 2 at Gilroy #l48478,l35620

2at this Net saviNGs

$15,000

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

#1 PRoMASteR CitY DeALeR iN CA* *PeR FCA SALeS RePoRt oCt. 2018.

DealeR DiScount off MSRP......................................-$11,000 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

Net saviNGs off MsrP after DiscouNts aND rebates

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

MSRP............................................................................ $26,625 DealeR DiScount......................................................... -$5,348 Sale PRice.................................................................... $21,277 RaM ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh*.............................-$2,250 RaM PRoMaSteR conqueSt BonuS caSh***...................-$750 RaM ca coMMeRcial BonuS caSh**........................... -$1,000 RaM 2018 on-the-JoB coMMeRcial/uPfit BonuS**.......-$500

2018 raM 2500 TraDeSMan CreW 4X4 CreW **DieSeL**

11 iNatGilroy this Net Price #275213

$14,999

30 otheR PRoMASteR CitY to ChooSe FRoM!

4 iN Gilroy #508354,508355,506680,502165

* ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly **foR fica ScoReS Below 620. SuBJect to cReDit aPPRoVal

MSRP..........................................................$30,090 DealeR DiScount....................................... -$2,591 Sale PRice ..................................................$27,499 JeeP fReeDoM DayS ReBate...........................-$500

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

neW 2018 raM proMaSTer CiTY greaT For SMaLL JoBS!

1 at Gilroy #h59797

2018 Jeep WrangLer 4 Door

MSRP.......................................................... $24,435 DealeR DiScount.......................................-$6,436 Sale PRice ..................................................$17,999 JeeP ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh*.......... -$1,250 JeeP ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh** .... -$750 JeeP ca 2018 Retail BonuS caSh*................-$500 JeeP ca 2018 BonuS caSh*...........................-$500

5 at this Net Price!

Net saviNGs off MsrP!

4 at this Net saviNGs

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

WIreless phOne COnneCTIvITy, exTerIOr reAr pArkIng CAMerA, perIMeTer/ApprOACh lIghTs & MOre!

off MsrP

2018 Jeep granD Cherokee SuMMiT 4X4

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

DealeR DiScount.......................... -$7,500

$11,500

oveR 160 otheR 1500 RAM CRew to ChooSe FRoM!

$18,088 Net saviNGs off MsrP after DiscouNts aND rebates

oveR 30% Net SAviNgS oFF MSRP!

6at this Net saviNGs 6 at Gilroy

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

2019 DoDge granD Caravan

fRont Dual zone a/c, heateD DooR MiRRoRS, low tiRe PReSSuRe waRning, PaRkView ReaR Back-uP caMeRa & MoRe!

3at this Net Price

3 at Gilroy #341702, 341710,341694

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

$22,777

*ReSicency ReStRictionS aPPly. **foR fico ScoReS Below 620. ***MuSt finance thRough chRySleR caSPital, SuBJect to cReDit aPPRoVal.

2019 DoDge Durango SXT AUTOMATIC, AUTOMATIC TeMperATUre COnTrOl & MOre!

MSRP......................................................................................... $31,390 DealeR DiScount......................................................................-$4,891 at this Net Price 4 at Gilroy #585009, Sale PRice ................................................................................$26,499 585010,585008,585007 DoDge ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh*.....................................-$1,000 DoDge DuRango conqueSt BonuS caSh** ............................-$1,000 DoDge PeRfoRMance DayS BonuS caSh*...................................-$500 Net Price after DiscouNts

4

MSRP ..................................................................................................................... $24,490 DealeR DiScount................................................................................................. -$5,241 Sale PRice ............................................................................................................ $19,249 DoDge ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh*............................................................... -$1,250 DoDge ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh** ......................................................... -$250 ca chRySleR caPital 2019 caSh*** .................................................................... -$1,000 DoDge ccaP non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh**.................................................... -$750 DoDge ca 2019 Retail BonuS caSh* .................................................................. -$1,000

MSRP ....................................................................................................................$28,045 DealeR DiScount..................................................................................................-$5,296 Sale PRice ............................................................................................................ $22,749 DoDge ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh*............................................................... -$2,750 DoDge ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh** ...................................................... -$1,000 ca chRySleR caPital 2019 BonuS caSh***...........................................................-$500 DoDge ccaP non-PRiMe Retail BonuS** ........................................................... -$1,000 DoDge ca 2019 Retail BonuS caSh* .....................................................................-$500

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

hurry,

1 at this Net Price!

1 at Gilroy #750815

$14,999

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

6 at this Net Price! 6 at Gilroy

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

Fast ‘n Furious Sales event - as Seen on Tv!

2019speeD DoDge Charger SCaT paCk sensITIve WIpers,, heATeD pOWer seATs & MOre! DealeR DiScount off MSRP ...................................-$4,000 ca chRySleR caPital 2019 BonuS 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

$6,000 3 at this Net saviNGs/lease offer

3 at Gilroy #576241,530817,530490

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

Net SAviNgS oFF MSRP!

or lease for

$379 Per Mo.Plus tax

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.

$16,999

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

Fast ‘n Furious Sales event - as Seen on Tv!

2019 DoDge ChaLLenger SXT

DUAl zOne AIr COnDITIOnIng, leATher sTeerIng Wheel, OverheAD COnsOle, reMOTe keyless enTry & MOre!

4 at this Net Price

4 at Gilroy #551705,551692, 551695,551697

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

MSRP.......................................................................... $30,085 DealeR DiScount....................................................... -$6,336 Sale PRice .................................................................. $23,749 DoDge ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* ........................ -$500 DoDge ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh**.................-$250 ca chRySleR caSPital 2019 BonuS caSh***.................-$250 DoDge PeRfoRMance DayS BonuS caSh...................-$1,000 DoDge ca 2019 BonuS caSh*........................................-$750

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

$20,999

$23,999 aND rebates

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

2019 Jeep Cherokee WIreless phOne COnneCTIvITy, exTerIOr reAr pArkIng CAMerA, perIMeTer/ApprOACh lIghTs & MOre!

Over 50 OTher CherOkees TO ChOOse FrOM! MSRP.................................................................................. $26,985 DealeR DiScount...............................................................-$5,236 Sale PRice ..........................................................................$21,749 JeeP ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* .................................-$2,000 JeeP ca Bc ccaP non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh** .......... -$1,000 JeeP ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh**............................ -$750 ca chRySleR caPital 2019 BonuS caSh***...................... -$1,000

Net Price after DiscouNts aND rebates

$16,999 10 at this Net Price 5 at Gilroy 5 at MariN

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

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

All Roads Lead to South County 415-886-4929

A Part of the South County Family DRive A LittLe – SAve A Lot ™

@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 4/15/2019.

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MHT1915  

Friday, April 12

MHT1915  

Friday, April 12