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JAMES RANCH EXPANSION OPENS P2 | MHUSD ENROLLMENT ON THE RISE? P9 | LIVE OAK SOFTBALL P15

$1 • Friday, May 10, 2019 • Vol. 126, No. 19 • morganhilltimes.com • Serving Morgan Hill since 1894

Trump tweets, feds stonewall fast train STATE GETS NO RESPONSE FOR TWO MONTHS Jaqueline McCool Reporter

The $79 billion HighSpeed Rail that promises to connect Northern and Southern California could be stalled in its tracks by a

new obstacle: the Trump administration. The Federal Rail Administration (FRA) has refused to meet with the California High-Speed Rail Authority following a series of tweets from President Donald Trump in which he threatened to pull federal funding for the project, according to a

High-Speed Rail 2019 project update report May 1. “On Feb. 19, 2019, the FRA administrator notified the Authority of the FRA’s intent to rescind the $929 million in federal FY10 grant funds,” said the update. “The FRA also indicated that it was evaluating taking back the $2.5 billion in ARRA

funds that were awarded to the Authority and which has been fully expended in compliance with federal requirements and deadlines.” The FRA did not comment on the pulled funding, but a source in the administration told this newspaper that the FRA is still reviewing the

High-Speed Rail Authority’s response to the notice of pulled funding. High-speed rail in California has been the subject of controversy for more than a decade, but as the project progresses, the High-Speed Rail Authority has continued to modify plans and attempt to appease

critics. The train would run through Santa Clara County, which already has local officials talking about massive downtown revitalization from a new High-Speed Rail station in Gilroy which would promise a 25-minute commute to Silicon Valley. ➝Speed Rail, 12

It’s Bike Week MORGAN HILL CELEBRATES CYCLING AS PRO TOUR APPROACHES Michael Moore Editor

Robert Eliason

BIKE WEEK Cyclists set out for a Community Bike Ride Sunday morning, May 5, from Bike Therapy on Depot Street. The ride traced

Morgan Hill Bike Week (or 12 days, to be exact) kicked off last week and leads up to the May 14 Amgen Tour of California Stage 3 finish near the city’s Outdoor Sports Center. Bike Week festivities so far have included the monthly Bike Party (May 3), Community Ride (May 5), Bike to School Day (May 8), Bike to Work Day (May 9) and Bike Movie Night (May 9). Coming up on May 11 is a free Kids’ Bike Rodeo, from noon to 3pm at the parking lot at East First and Depot streets. The rodeo

the route of the 2018 Amgen Tour of California Time Trial route, which started and finished in downtown Morgan Hill.

➝ Bike Week, 9

New senior living community celebrated LOMA CLARA’S UNITS NEARLY FULL Erik Chalhoub Business Editor

➝ Loma Clara, 11

Erik Chalhoub

Morgan Hill’s newest senior community threw a grand opening bash April 30, and the apartments are filling up quickly. Residents began moving into Loma Clara Senior Living, located at 16515 Butterfield Blvd., in February. San Jose-based SBI Builders broke ground on the 62,000-squarefoot project in late 2017. The two-story, Craftsmanstyle building was designed by HPI Architecture. It consists of 67 residential units, 25 of which are for residents with memory care needs, and include studio, one-bedroom and two-bedroom units.

Residents have access to amenities such as a cafe bistro, library, movie theater, fitness center, and an outdoor courtyard with barbecue. Loma Clara is owned by Irvine-based Steadfast Companies, and managed by Integral Senior Living, which is headquartered in Carlsbad, where it manages 80 properties in 18 states. Monthly rates for assisted living units range from $3,995 for a studio to $6,795 for a twobedroom apartment. Tim Batton, senior executive director of Integral Senior Living, said the demand for senior living facilities is increasing as baby boomers age.

OUTDOOR AMENITIES An outdoor patio featuring a barbecue and putting

green is available to residents of Loma Clara Senior Living.


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MORGAN HILL TIMES

MAY 10, 2019

James Ranch expansion opens NEW DORMS AT JUVENILE DETENTION FACILITY Staff report Robert Eliason

County officials celebrated the grand opening of the 31,000-square-foot William F. James Boys Ranch expansion project with a ceremony and tour May 2. The James Ranch, located on Malaguerra Avenue in east Morgan Hill, is a youth detention facility for juvenile offenders in Santa Clara County. The facility houses both male and female youth offenders age 15-18, with a focus on rehabilitating and helping them productively return to their communities. This includes offering education in trades and skills, and working with other agencies and non-profits to provide intervention, therapy and other services for the youth inmates. The expansion, which has been in the works for about nine years, increases the facility’s detention capacity from 84 to 108 beds. The addition is comprised of nine living units, each with a 12-youth capacity. One living unit will be designated for female detainees, according to county officials. A separate counseling space has also been added, allowing for

COUNTY CELEBRATES Santa Clara County

Supervisor Mike Wasserman makes some remarks about the new James Ranch building at a May 2 dedication ceremony.

greater confidentiality and improved interactions between staff and youth. And the expansion allows the James Ranch to institute a wider variety of programs for youth, such as pro-social skills, reasoning and critical thinking. The new buildings replace the previous dormitory building that was built in 1953. Yet another phase of the new James Ranch expansion is under construction. This phase includes a new 6,000-squarefoot admissions building, a 5,400-square-foot kitchen/dining facility and a 7,300-square-foot gymnasium. The makeover of the James Ranch will end up costing the county about $26 million, according to county staff. The bulk of the funding for the project comes from the state Local Youthful

Offender Rehabilitative Construction Funding program under Senate Bill 81, according to county staff reports. Probation staff began seeking these funds for the James Ranch expansion in 2008. After a series of delays, the board of supervisors finally approved a $26 million design and construction contract for the site with Roebbelen Contracting in April 2016. Among those speaking at the May 2 opening and dedication of the new James Ranch expansion were supervisors Mike Wasserman and Susan Ellenberg, Santa Clara County Deputy Probation Officer Nick Birchard, Juvenile Justice Court Judge Katherine Lucero, County Executive Jeffrey Smith and County COO Miguel Marquez.

Robert Eliason

NEW DIGS County officials and media representatives got a tour of

the new dormitory at the William F. James Boys Ranch juvenile detention facility in northeast Morgan Hill May 2.

Sheriff: Man threw rocks at cars POLICE DON’T THINK SUSPECT IS RELATED TO PREVIOUS INCIDENTS Staff report

Sheriff ’s deputies arrested a man Sunday who had allegedly been throwing rocks at moving vehicles in Gilroy. However, authorities don’t think he is the same suspect who has thrown objects at cars in the same area for the past year. About 9:15am May 5, Santa Clara County Sheriff ’s deputies responded to Highway 152 near Lovers Lane in unincorporated east Gilroy, for a report of a person throwing rocks at passing vehicles, according to a post on the sheriff ’s office Facebook page. When deputies arrived, they saw about 20 vehicles that had been struck by rocks pulled over to the side of the road. With the help of witnesses, deputies located the suspect, who was later identified as

Jeremy Valdez 28-year-old Jeremy Valdez, according to police. Valdez fled the scene and ran into a nearby large grass field. Deputies arrived from throughout the county, and California Highway Patrol and Gilroy police officers joined to assist in the search, according to the sheriff ’s office. The officers and deputies set a perimeter around the field. During the search, police located discarded clothing and tracked Valdez down, reads the social media post. Valdez was arrested on

suspicion of assault with a deadly weapon, multiple counts of felony vandalism, throwing objects at moving vehicles, delaying and resisting arrest and violation of probation. While numerous motorists have reported someone throwing objects at vehicles on Highway 152 for about the last year, the sheriff’s office does not think Valdez is related to those previous incidents, according to Sheriff’s Deputy Michael Low. “It is early on (in the investigation), but based on the information we have so far and from working with CHP investigators, it does not appear (Valdez) is the same guy,” Low said. Between February 2018 and February 2019, the CHP Hollister-Gilroy office received several reports of objects being thrown at vehicles on Highway 152 between Casa de Fruta Parkway and Dinosaur Point in unincorporated east Gilroy. Each of those incidents occurred after dark.


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Staff Report

Morgan Hill Times editor Michael Moore was a winner at the May 4 California Journalism Awards ceremony, presented by the California News Publishers Association. Moore won secondplace recognition in the In-Depth Reporting category for a series of stories on the death of a suspect while being taken into custody by Gilroy police. All of the articles appeared in the Gilroy Dispatch; several appeared in the Times. Times sports editor Emanuel Lee also was a winner at the annual awards event. Lee was

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recognized with a fourthplace award for Sports Feature Writing for an article he wrote for the Hollister Free Lance. Lee also won a Sports Feature Writing Award in 2017. The Gilroy Dispatch, a sister newspaper of the Times, was awarded First Place for General Excellence, the highest honor for California newspapers, in the annual journalism awards in the weekly newspaper circulation 11,001-25,000 category. The judge wrote of the Gilroy Dispatch: “Solid writing and very newsy stories. I like the way they approach some governmental coverage with real people and not a recitation of events. There is nice ad support. The sports stories and photos were engaging

and a real bright spot. South Valley section is beautifully designed, shot and features are written well.” The Times and its South Valley magazine share news editorial, advertising and design staff with the Gilroy Dispatch and the Free Lance in Hollister. In addition to his role as editor of the Times, Moore writes about criminal justice and legal issues for the Dispatch and Free Lance. The other newspapers in the Metro Newspapers group won a total of 20 CNPA awards. The flagship Metro Silicon Valley weekly won first place for Investigative Reporting and Arts & Entertainment journalism for the third consecutive year.

Voices a ‘top school’

Carrots

Seedless Watermelons

You may have seen a housefly, but most people have never witnessed a two-story metal trash enclosure soar through the air. That happened in downtown Morgan Hill May 6, when developers of The Granary District on Depot Street hired a crane operator to move the complex’s metal trash enclosure. Developer Weston Miles Architects moved the building to make way for a new two-story, 2,750-square-foot commercial building west of the Union Pacific railroad tracks. The trash building was sitting just next to the district’s grain silos, and was moved about 100 feet next to the private orchard that fronts Depot Street. Construction on the new commercial building will likely begin late spring or early summer. The commercial development will complete the full development of The Granary District, which includes a condominium complex on the corner of Depot Street and East Main Avenue, a cluster of retail shops and restaurants, and an office building.

MICHAEL MOORE, EMANUEL LEE, PRAISED FOR THEIR REPORTING

From the Aisles Martinelli’s Sparkling Apple Cider

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A trio of South County schools—two in Gilroy and one in Morgan Hill—were named among the top schools in the Bay Area for lowering the achievement gap, according to the fourth annual research report issued by non-profit Innovate Public Schools. Gilroy Unified School District’s Rod Kelley Elementary School and Navigator Schools’ Gilroy Prep School, along with Voices College Bound

Language Academy at Morgan Hill, made at least one of the report’s 2019 Bay Area Top Schools Lists. Gilroy Prep, a charter school authorized through GUSD, and Voices-Morgan Hill, another charter school authorized through the Santa Clara County Office of Education, were in the top nine of Top Public Elementary Schools for Low-Income Latino Students for Math Proficiency. Gilroy Prep was fourth on the list, with 58 percent of its low-income Latino students achieving math proficiency in the 2017-18 school year, while Voices-Morgan

Hill was ninth on the same list, with 52 percent math proficiency among its low-income Latino students. Gilroy Prep has 43 percent lowincome Latino enrollment; Voices-Morgan Hill is at 83 percent. To qualify for the Innovate Public Schools lists, a school must have achieved results for lowincome Latino or African American students that outperform the statewide average for all students in one or more areas, including math and English scores and college eligibility rates. The school must also maintain low suspension rates.


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MORGAN HILL TIMES

MAY 10, 2019

OPINION GUEST VIEW SEN. BILL MONNING

Clean air critical for everyone

GUEST VIEW EMMA TURNER

Are charters the answer?

I

n education circles in California and nationally, the fundamental question is this: How do we ensure all public schools are high quality? In Sacramento, much of the debate focuses on charter schools, as the Legislature considers several related bills related to them. What’s too often lost in the discussion is the fate of California’s 6.2 million public school students. For too long, public schools have underserved segments of our student population. The shortcomings of the public school system have created a void, one which others have tried to fill. The results have been decidedly mixed. But the mere existence of charters highlights the desire for strong schools that capably serve and provide equitable access to a diverse student population. California has more charter schools than any state in the union. Yet our haphazard charter laws force school boards to grapple with loopholes and unintended consequences, too often creating havoc in our state. Can charter schools be part of this solution? Absolutely. But that solution should be strategic and consider the health of the entire public education system. School board members and county office of education trustees are the primary authorizers for charter school petitions. They also act as stewards of the districts and county offices that are impacted by charter schools. Schools have insufficient resources to begin with. So it’s critical that school board members have the authority to consider the district as a whole. They must be given the power to focus on school quality, access, equity, opportunity and good governance. However, existing charter law compels authorizers to ignore critical factors such as the financial impact on existing schools. In some districts, multiple charter schools are approved

Michael Moore

Scott Forstner

Erik Chalhoub Magazine and Business Editor echalhoub@newsvmedia.com

elee@newsvmedia.com

Jeannette Close

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Associate Publisher

Location: 17500 Depot St, Ste. 140, Morgan Hill, CA 95037 Mailing address: P.O. Box 516, Gilroy, California 95021 Phone: 408-963-0120 News Fax: 408-779-3886

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morganhilltimes.com

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Jaqueline McCool Sports Editor

Dan Pulcrano

Reporter sforstner@morganhill times.com

Emanuel Lee

Emma Turner is California School Boards Association president and vice president of La Mesa-Spring Valley School District in San Diego County. She wrote this commentary for CALmatters, a non-profit journalism project in Sacramento.

Publisher

Editor mmoore@morganhilltimes.com

on appeal, overriding the denial by the local school board. In others, districts are forced to accept charters within their boundaries that have been approved by school boards in different towns or even different counties. This is compounded by the growing pressure districts face, given that funding hasn’t kept up with sharply rising costs. As a result, districts must make difficult tradeoffs that potentially hurt some of the very students the Charter Schools Act was intended to help. Trustees have an invaluable perspective on charter legislation that, if passed, would need to be implemented by school boards. In a recent report, the California School Boards Association argues for: • Prohibiting changes to the charter petition on appeal; • Providing districts with more time to act on a petition; • Requiring that petitioners demonstrate why their proposed model cannot be accomplished within the school district structure; • Evaluating charter school impact on districts; and • Limiting out-of-district charters in which one school district approves charters located in another district. The study has gained additional resonance as pending legislation intensifies the debate over charters. We must recognize that quality charters have a role in public education. But we also need to insist that California correct the shortcomings of the charter authorization process and account for the impact of charters on students in neighboring schools and throughout the district. If we let the quest for better student outcomes guide our work, we will find the answers everyone is seeking.

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At a recent Congressional hearing, in response to accusations that climate change and the solutions proposed in the Green New Deal are issues for “rich liberals from…California,” Rep. Ocasio-Cortez reminded us that climate change is “not an elitist issue; this is a quality of life issue.” The New York congresswoman may be considered a polarizing figure to some, but she is 100 percent right about this: Climate change is affecting all communities, not just “elite” enclaves. While California remains a climate leader with its historic greenhouse-gas emission policies, 100 percent renewable energy law and zero emission vehicle goals, it is essential that environmental equity be prioritized in our state policies. While we all may contribute to poor air quality, the impact is not shared equally. Disadvantaged communities throughout the state have suffered the most. A state report by the Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment reminds us that our largest climate polluters are located disproportionately in communities of color, and along with the greenhouse gases they emit come toxic air contaminants that clog our lungs, devastate public health and impair our quality of life. This May as we celebrate Clean Air Month, we have the opportunity to educate the public about the correlation between clean air and respiratory health. We can also acknowledge the enormous, positive impact the 1970 Clean Air Act has had on the way people think about the environment, both locally and globally. I was recently appointed to the California Air Resources Board, the state agency primarily responsible for protecting the public from the harmful effects of air pollution. Created by Gov. Ronald Reagan in 1967, the board is committed to a unified, statewide approach to reducing and eliminating the sources of air pollution in the state. The Community Air Protection Program, implemented by the board is a first-of-its-kind effort to improve air quality in communities that face the worst impacts of air pollution by working with local pollution control agencies and community-based organizations. Clean air is essential to every Californian’s health, and during Clean Air Month, I hope you will think of ways you can help improve our air quality so we can all breathe clean air throughout the year. Sen. Bill Monning (D-17th) represents Morgan Hill and Gilroy in the California Senate.

LETTER

Thank you for tree mover A big, big hand to David Hamilton of Mighty Tree Movers, and Michael Moore for presenting the article enlightening us with regard to Mr. Hamilton’s efforts. Having lived in and around this area for nearly 60 years, we've seen many lovely trees sacrificed to “progress” and residential growth. It is indeed most heartwarming to know others are taking this loss to heart.

John and Donna Murillo Morgan Hill

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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Department of Planning and Development County Government Center, East Wing 70 West Hedding Street, 7th Floor San Jose, California 95110-1770 Telephone (408) 299-5770 Facsimile (408) 288-9198

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the County of Santa Clara Planning Commission has scheduled a public hearing at the meeting indicated below to consider the following applications: Public Hearing to consider Use Permit, Architecture and Site Approval, Grading Approval, Design Review, Cemetery Permit, Building Site Approval, and an Environmental Impact Report for a proposed Religious Institution, Cemetery (consisting of 1,996 plots on approximately 3.5 acres, see https://www.sccgov.org/sites/dpd/ DocsForms/Documents/2145_CemeteryPlans.pdf), Caretaker’s Residence, and related facilities (Cordoba Center project, see https:// www.sccgov.org/sites/dpd/Development/Current/Pages/2145. aspx). California Environmental Quality Act: Environmental Impact Report. File No. PLN16-2145 (No. 2145-16P-16G-16A16R-16EIR). Owner: South Valley Islamic Center. Applicant: Kim Tschantz, Cypress Environmental and Land Use Planning. Property Address/Location: 14045 Monterey Road, San Martin. Zoning: RR-5Ac-d1-sm, RR-5Ac-d1. Supervisorial District: 1. Assessor’s Parcel No. 77906002. ALL INTERESTED PERSONS MAY APPEAR AND BE HEARD relating to the above applications during the following public hearing: Planning Commission Thursday, May 23, 2019, No Earlier Than 6:00 p.m. Board of Supervisors’ Chambers, County Government Center 70 West Hedding Street, San Jose, California PLEASE NOTE the hearing for the Cordoba Center project will begin no earlier than 6:00 p.m., instead of 1:30 p.m. as indicated in an earlier informational notice regarding upcoming Cordoba Center project meetings. An agenda for the Planning Commission meeting will be posted at least three days prior to the meeting. DOCUMENTS FOR THE CORDOBA CENTER PROJECT ARE ON FILE in the Department of Planning and Development located on the 7th Floor at the above address, and are also available at https://www.sccgov. org/sites/dpd/Development/Current/Pages/2145.aspx. PRIOR TO THE ABOVE HEARING DATE, written communications should be delivered to Kavitha Kumar, Senior Planner, Department of Planning and Development, County of Santa Clara, 70 West Hedding Street, East Wing, 7th Floor, San Jose, CA 95110-1770, Cordoba. Comments@pln.sccgov.org, telephone (408) 299-5783.

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9

MORGAN HILL TIMES

Study predicts ‘slight’ rise in MHUSD enrollment SCHOOLS REMAIN BELOW CAPACITY Reporter

A new six-year demographic study presented to the school board earlier this month projects a slight gain in enrollment for Morgan Hill Unified School District for the first time in a decade. While it is not earth-shattering news for Morgan Hill’s public school system, which covers 296 square miles from south San Jose to San Martin, it does predict an end a decade-long trend of declining enrollment. Superintendent Steve Betando isn’t taking much stock in the demographic study, however. He believes there are too many “unpredictable and unanticipated factors” that drive enrollment trends. “Years ago, districts had higher confidence in demographic predictions,” Betando said. “Predicting enrollment now is a bit like predicting the stock market or seasonal weather. We respond to more surprises each year and have to adjust staffing and program accordingly.” Nonetheless, MHUSD, like all other school districts, contracts for demographic studies on a yearly basis. District enrollment has dipped from 9,021 students during the 2009-10 school year to a current enrollment of 8,277 students. However, according to the study, MHUSD is projected to grow in enrollment by 1.95 percent or 161 students for the 2019-20 school year. That minimal upward trend is expected to continue over the next six years, with a growth of 47 students (0.57 percent) to a projected

Steve Betando enrollment of 8,324 students in the 2024-25 school year. “The economic impact on school enrollment is now an important factor and one which fluctuates,” Betando said. “For decades, the economy and cost of living swings impacting young families were less volatile from year to year, whether the economy was headed up or down.” Board president Mary Patterson said most California school districts have experienced similarly flat or declining enrollments over the last decade. “We will likely see an uptick next year due to a smaller than usual 2019 graduating class,” Patterson said. “Regardless of the numbers, what is happening inside every classroom is skilled and energetic teaching and truly inspiring accomplishments by kids.” MHUSD consists of six elementary schools, two K-8 schools, two middle schools, two comprehensive high schools, one continuation high school and one independent study program. The district has a “net classroom capacity” of 10,093 students, putting its schools at 82 percent capacity.

Predicting enrollment now is a bit like predicting the stock market or seasonal weather. We respond to more surprises each year and have to adjust staffing and program accordingly.

File photo

Scott Forstner

According to the demographic study, the future impact of new housing developments within MHUSD school boundaries “are expected to generate 176 students next year, or a total of 725 students in the next six years.” The city of Morgan Hill has about 45,000 residents. There are 1,576 new planned residential units to be completed in the city limits over a six-year period for an average of 260 new housing units per year, the study shows. The district’s student yield rate is 0.466 students per housing unit, which is lower than the state average (0.70 students per home for K-12 districts). Over those six years, nearly half of the new units (732) fall within El Toro Elementary School’s boundaries. Only two district schools— Jackson Academy and Ann Sobrato High School—are projected to reach capacity over that time span. The study also took birth rate into account. Between 2002 and 2013, the annual average birth rate was 748. However, the birth rates between 201417, which produces the kindergarten classes for the next four years (201922), have been between 650 and 744. “One factor used for (enrollment) prediction is birth rate analysis,” Betando said. “Using five-year prior birthrates of entering school-age children, we try to predict kindergarten enrollment. That used to be done with proven confidence. It is not so accurate in current times.” When working out a three-year budget, Betando continued: “We use all the accurate facts and figures available to us, but it is still just a best guess, like a long-term weather report or the stock market.”

WORLD CLASS A professional racer benefits from a

closed course as he begins the 2018 Amgen Tour of California time trial in Morgan Hill about a year ago. The Tour returns to Morgan Hill May 14, but police are encouraging non-racing cyclists and motorists to keep an eye out for each other on public roadways.

Tour of California on its way here ➝ Bike Week, 1

features a variety of bike activities for kids, as well as food trucks and live entertainment. The Bike Week festivities end May 14 with the Tour of California’s 128.6-mile Stage 3 finish on Condit Road. The stage will begin early that morning in Stockton, and the peloton (large group of cyclists) will be entering Morgan Hill between 3:15 and 3:30pm on Monterey Road via the southbound lanes. From about 2:45 to 3:45pm May 14, TOC organizers will close the entire Stage 3 course, which will likely affect local vehicle traffic. To see the detailed Stage 3 route and a full list of street closures on May 14, visit the city’s website at morganhill.ca.gov.

KIDS’ BIKE RODEO What: Kids of all ages can test their skills with a variety of bicycle activities, and families can enjoy food trucks and live entertainment as Bike Week continues. When: Noon to 3pm May 11 Where: Parking lot at the corner of Depot and East First streets (across from Bike Therapy) More info: Search for the “Free Kid’s Bike Rodeo Festival” event on Facebook.

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MORGAN HILL TIMES

MAY 10, 2019

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LOCAL SCENE Chamber Seeks Board Members The Morgan Hill Chamber of Commerce is seeking nominations to fill three vacant board member seats. Members participate as part of the board team to accomplish the mission of the chamber. They represent a diverse community perspective to the organization and are expected to likewise represent the organization back into the community. The selection process includes the application, a personal interview and then action by the currently seated board members. Applications are due May 15. For information, call (408) 779-9444 or email john@morganhill.org.

Fire Prep Seminar Residents are invited to attend this free seminar on Fire Prevention and Preparedness. You'll hear

11

MORGAN HILL TIMES from Morgan Hill Fire Marshall Dwight Good and Emergency Services Coordinator Jennifer Ponce. Topics include: protecting your home from wildfires; creating defensible space; registering for critical alert and warning messages; preparing for emergencies. The seminar will be offered at the Morgan Hill Community and Cultural Center, El Toro Room, 17000 Monterey Road on Saturday, May 18, 2019 from 10:00am to noon. Register only for the date that you will attend. Contact Jennifer Ponce at (408) 7767310 for more information or to register.

Guys and Dolls The Gavilan College Theater will present a musical fable of Broadway, Guys and Dolls, based on the story and characters of Damon Runyon, with the music and lyrics of Frank Loesser, and the book by Jo Swerling and Abe Burrows. Set in depression-era Times Square, Guys and Dolls tells the story of a couple of big city gamblers and the women

who love them. It tells the overlapping stories of highroller Sky Masterson, who falls in love with mission worker Sarah Brown, and lovable rapscallion Nathan Detroit, engaged for 14 years to Miss Adelaide, a headliner at the Hot Box Club. Nathan runs a famous floating crap game, and is on a quest to find a safe place to host the game as Adelaide continues her quest to convince him to marry her. Meanwhile, Sarah mistakenly believes Sky set up an illegal game at her mission, as she tries to fight her affection for the charismatic crapshooter. Shows take place May 10, 11, 17 and 18 at the Gavilan College Theater, 5055 Santa Teresa Blvd., Gilroy. Tickets are $20 for general admission, or $12 for students and seniors. Tickets are on sale at the Gavilan College Bookstore, BookSmart in Morgan Hill, First Street Coffee in Gilroy, Nimble Thimble Quilt Shop in Gilroy or on brownpapertickets.com. Tickets are also available at the door of the venue. For

more information, call (408) 848-4860.

Kids Bike Rodeo A free Kid’s Bike Rodeo Festival featuring food trucks, live music and bike activities will take place 12 to 3pm May 11 at the parking lot at East First and Depot streets in downtown Morgan Hill.

Fundraiser for Music Students Donate our unloved goods— including books, clothing, electronics—at the Sobrato Murphy Music Association’s Goodwill fundraiser 9am to 3pm May 11, at the Ann Sobrato High School parking lot, 401 Burnett Ave. All proceeds will benefit local music programs. Now items heavier than 50 pounds, no hazardous waste or trash. Tax deductible receipts are available.

Farm Fun and Plant Sale

Join the Sobrato Future Farmers of America as they host a day on the

farm for the whole family, 8am to 2pm May 11 at the Ann Sobrato High School Farm, 401 Burnett Ave. FFA team members will lead agricultural and educational activities, face painting and a petting zoo. Plants will be available for sale. Event supports local schools and student enterprise projects.

Support Operation Freedom Paws Local nonprofit Operation Freedom Paws will host its annual golf tournament fundraiser May 17 at Eagle Ridge Golf Course. Cost is $125 per entrant, and includes an 18-hole round, dinner, practice balls, goodie bag and more. Format is a four-person scramble, with a shotgun start at 10am. Registration is at 9am. All proceeds benefit Operation Freedom Paws, which empowers veterans and individuals with disabilities to restore their freedom to live life. For more information about the tournament or OFP, or to purchase an entry, call (408) 641-7137 or visit https:// OFPGolf.eventbrite.com.

Aviation Day

The Wings of History Air Museum at the San Martin Airport will host the 2019 Aviation Day 8am-2:30pm May 18. Admission is free, and the event will be held at the San Martin museum, 12777 Murphy Ave., and adjacent airport grounds. Festivities for the entire family include antique and vintage aircraft, cars, motorcycles and tractors on display, tethered hot air balloon rides, games, museum tours, model airplane building, radio-controlled aircraft demonstrations and a silent auction for unique items. Food and drinks will be available from vendors on site. Sport aviation enthusiasts will have a chance to get a close-up look at Icon Aircrafts’ A5 light sport aircraft. The event is sponsored by the Wings of History Air Museum, and all proceeds will go to benefit the museum, which is an all-volunteer nonprofit organization. To learn more about the show, visit wingsofhistory.org.

New senior community ‘resident oriented’ ➝ Loma Clara, 1

Erik Chalhoub

RIBBON CUTTING Representatives of the Loma Clara Senior Living community, City of Morgan Hill and chamber of commerce pose for a ribbon cutting at the Butterfield Boulevard development April 30.

“Morgan Hill has a significant senior population that was underserved,” he said. Loma Clara offers a number of activities for residents through the Vibrant Life program, as well as a memory support program called Generations. “What really sets us apart are our programs and offerings,” Batton said. He added that many residents have moved in from not only Morgan Hill but Gilroy, Hollister and San Jose. Nancy Taylor moved into Loma Clara in March after living in Northern

California for most of her life. She said she found Morgan Hill to be a “charming” town, and praised the staff that work at the property. “I think it’s very oriented to the residents,” she said. “It gives me a sense of safety and belonging. I’m able to do what I want to do. It’s a beautiful, beautiful building.” Collette Gray, CEO and COO of Integral Senior Living, said Loma Clara has already established a small, tight-knit community that hosts frequent get-togethers. “It is an honor to join the vibrant Morgan Hill community, and we’re grateful for the warm reception,” she said.

In a surprise announcement, Tres Pinos resident Stephanie Arriaga, who works as a server at Loma Clara, received a $1,000 scholarship from the Edward Boss Prado Foundation during the ceremony. Cecelia Ponzini, co-founder of the foundation, said her mother-in-law is a resident at Loma Clara. While having lunch there, the two were waited on by Arriaga, and were so impressed by her service that Ponzini said she wanted to give back to her through the foundation. Arriaga is a student at Gavilan College, where she is studying cosmetology.


12

MORGAN HILL TIMES

MAY 10, 2019

Bullet train faces new political hurdles ➝ Speed Rail, 1

Morgan Hill has had a tumultuous relationship with the rail authority, having lobbied for years—with no discernible result yet— to keep the train route out of the city’s downtown and avoid demolition of longestablished businesses and neighborhoods. The authority released the 2019 project report May 1. The update addresses funding shortages, Gov. Gavin Newsom’s Feb.12 State of the State address and the Trump administration’s hostility toward the rail project. Each even year, the authority releases a business plan. The last plan was released in 2018. In between business plans, the authority delivers a “project update report” to the state. The report is not voted on, but goes through state senate committees where High-Speed Rail Authority answers questions.

Political problems

Newsom’s address called for a change in the rail plan, when he told Californians the project would shift focus to completing the portion of the project that would connect the Central Valley, Merced to Bakersfield. The announcement did not initially shift plans or the timeline of the project, but Northern California Regional Director Boris Lipkin said it may affect the project as planning continues. According to the report, there has been radio silence regarding funding and

possible for the Authority to develop or finalize a contingency plan without proactive engagement by the FRA.”

Routes and rights-of-way

While the Central Valley line construction gets increased attention, the authority is continuing work on the preparation for the other lines, including the “valley to valley” line from San Jose through Bakersfield. The authority has long planned for a single stop in the South County in Gilroy; however, the rail line will run through Morgan Hill and Pacheco Pass. These plans have not changed, but the exact recommended route has not yet been selected. The Northern California recommended routes are set for release in July, according to Lipkin. Gilroy has remained the South County hub in the recent iterations of the rail plan. “Positioned in a key location to become a central transportation hub, the City of Gilroy lies approximately 32 miles south of the City of San Jose. At the southern tip of Santa Clara County, Gilroy is not only the first Bay Area stop on the Silicon Valley to Central Valley Line; it is also a gateway north to Silicon Valley and the greater San Francisco Bay Area and provides access to future rail service south into the Central Coast,” read the update. “High-speed rail development in Gilroy is expected to spur increases in transit, additional rail service, and

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environmental clearances by the FRA since February. Following the State of the State speech, Newsom engaged with Trump on Twitter, following Trump’s tweets that threatened to pull federal funding that had been allocated to the rail project. Lipkin said these weren’t empty threats and that the federal government has not engaged with the authority in the months since the address. The silence from the federal government was addressed in the update report and identified as a risk to the project’s completion. Lipkin told this paper that the federal representatives have not showed up to scheduled meetings with the Authority and are not reviewing federally required environmental projects that would move the rail along. ”At some point, they will become big issues,” said Lipkin. “This disengagement by the FRA represents an unprecedented federal government action to cripple the advancement of a project it has helped fund. On March 4, 2019, Authority CEO Brian Kelly sent two letters to the FRA seeking re-engagement and the restoration of a functional partnership on this project,” the update said. “Those letters have been unanswered by the FRA after nearly two months,” according to the report. “The 2018 State Audit recommended that the Authority develop a contingency plan if at any time the ARRA grant requirements could not be achieved. It will not be

HIGH SPEED RAIL An artist’s rendering depicts what the California High Speed Rail might look like if and when it becomes operable. local and regional development. With continued growth in the Silicon Valley, including the new Google facility in downtown San Jose, Gilroy is ideally situated to take advantage of the potential for economic growth.” While the plans in Northern California have not fallen behind the projected timeline, complications with federal funding, getting environmental documents approved by the federal government, and additional focus on the Central Valley line threaten the timing of the work in the Bay Area. “This plan is really focused on living within our means,” said Lipkin. Merced to Bakersfield is still projected to be finished in 2028, and Lipkin said the authority is focusing more effort into connecting existing transit options to the two

hubs, while the rest of the High-Speed Rail is in construction. The stop in Gilroy is positioned by the authority as a catalyst for more public transportation options in the area. The update identifies “electrified blended service to Gilroy (HighSpeed Rail/Caltrain); Salinas Rail (TAMC), Salinas Rail Kick Start Project; Monterey Branch light rail line, Monterey to Castroville; and Santa Cruz passenger rail to Pajaro,” as public transportation benefits that would come with High-Speed Rail in the South County.

Funding and timelines

The portion of the project that would run through Pacheco Pass is a major funding challenge for the project, which has never had all of the money necessary for completion.

“The availability of sufficient funding presents the biggest challenge to the authority and the greatest risk to delivering both the Silicon Valley to Central Valley Line (Valley to Valley) and Phase 1,” read the update. “This challenge extends further than the present threat from the FRA, although the FRA’s current position compounds the problem.” The project update provides new numbers for the cost of the Central Valley and Silicon Valley lines. The base price for the line that would run from San Jose to Bakersfield is estimated at $31.3 billion with a high projection of $36.8 billion. Phase one of the HighSpeed Rail project, which includes the Central Valley line completion and Silicon Valley line attachment, is now projected to have a base cost of $79.1 billion and a high cost of $98.1 billion.


MAY 10, 2019

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14

MORGAN HILL TIMES

MAY 10, 2019

Top chefs headline 2019 Garlic Festival TOM COLICCHIO, GERRON HURT ARE TOP DRAWS Barry Holtzclaw Managing Editor

Poster contest winner

Artist Chloe Crossman’s poster was awarded first place in the 2019 Gilroy Garlic Festival Art Poster Contest, and will be in store windows all over the Garlic City. Crossman receives a $500 prize, and prints of her winning design will be available for sale during the July 26-28 festival at Christmas Hill Park. The poster design will also be featured on Gilroy Garlic Festival merchandise, including canvas bags and aprons. Crossman grew up in Berkeley and Oakland and now works in Southern California. She told festival organizers that she has been making art—and loving garlic—for as long as she can remember. In her watercolor poster, she said she wanted to create “something fun and fresh

that focused on the beauty of garlic flowers.” She will be attending the festival for the first time. William Harris of Maricopa, Arizona won second place, and third place went to Priscilla Martinez of Watsonville. Martinez’ design also won the Association’s Choice prize, voted on by volunteer members of the Gilroy Garlic Festival Association.

Queen crowned May 19

Every year since 1979, the Gilroy Garlic Festival has crowned a Miss Gilroy Garlic Festival Queen to reign over the festivities. This year’s queen pageant will be held at 3pm May 19, at New Hope Community Church. Ten contestants will be judged by a panel of five judges on personal interviews, talent, speeches about garlic and answers to an on-stage question. Christopher Ranch will be awarding scholarships totaling over $15,000. This year’s contestants include Amaya LeybaGuerra, Katie Van Horn and Raeanne Ceballos from Gilroy High School, Brianna

MORE INFO Pre-sale pageant tickets will be available for purchase from any of the contestants or in the Gilroy Garlic Festival Office, at 5975 Rossi Lane, Suite 200, for $10. On the day of the event, tickets for the pageant may be purchased at the door for $15. For more information, go to gilroygarlicfestival.

Budelli and Gisselle Oliveria from Christopher High School, Simran Sihra from the Dr. TJ Owens Gilroy Early College Academy, Lilly Higging from Presentation High School, Jennesa Andrade from Gavilan College, Kylie Kuwada from Cal Poly San Luis Obispo and Lauryn Longoria from Vanguard University. The queen and her court will represent Gilroy at various festivities leading up to the Gilroy Garlic

Submitted photo

Master chefs are again headed to the Gilroy Garlic Festival. James Beard Awardwinning chef, restaurant owner and Top Chef judge Tom Colicchio will be appearing at the 41st annual festival and will host the Great Garlic Cook-Off on July 27, according to organizers. He then will conduct a cooking demonstration on the Garlic Cook-Off Stage, sharing one of his own favorite garlic-laced recipes and answering questions from the audience. “We are thrilled to welcome a top-tier chef like Tom Colicchio to this year’s Gilroy Garlic Festival,” said festival president Shawn Keck. “Tom’s culinary expertise combined with his passion for giving back to the community are a perfect fit for our event.” Gerron Hurt, 2018 MasterChef winner, is slated to appear on July 26. Hurt

will serve as emcee for both the Champions for Charity challenge and Garlic Chef Jr. competition and will also perform his own cooking demonstration on the Garlic Cook-Off Stage.

WINNING DESIGN The Gilroy Garlic Festival Poster

for 2019 will be on merchandise, bags and aprons. Festival weekend. They will also have the opportunity to make guest appearances in local print, radio, TV and online media, in parades and at fundraising events. The Great Garlic CookOff started at the very first Gilroy Garlic Festival in 1979 and has grown to become one of the nation’s

best-known—and most intense—amateur cooking contests. Eight chefs from around the country will be competing on the Garlic Cook-Off Stage, preparing their own original recipes for the chance to win a grand prize of $3,000 and the coveted garlic crown.

LEGAL NOTICES 949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN653115 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:MELE ANA KREATIONS, 14715E UVAS ROAD, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037.COUNTY OF Santa Clara. MARY ANN LEWIS, 14715E UVAS ROAD, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. JENNIFER LYNN LERVIK, 14715E UVAS ROAD, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037.This business is conducted by: A GENERAL PARTNERSHIP The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name ornames listed above on 3/28/2019 and 3/28/2019 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/MARY ANN LERVIK/ (PUB MHT 4/19, 4/26, 5/3, 5/10)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN653199 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:AXI DIGITAL MARKETING, 18490 ALTIMIRA CIRCLE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037COUNTY OF Santa Clara. ANTHONY HILDAGO, 18490 ALTIMIRA CIRCLE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name ornames listed above on N/A and 3/29/2019 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/ANTHONY HILDAGO/ (PUB MHT 4/19, 4/26, 5/3, 5/10)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN653666 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:WESTERN ROOFING SYSTEMS, 1640 A EAST MAIN AVE., MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. BAUTISTA BUILDERS INC.,, 1640 A EAST MAIN AVE., MORGAN HILL, CA 95037.This business is conducted by: A CORPORATION, The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name ornames listed

above on 4/11/2019 and 4/11/2019 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/MAURICIO BAUTISTA/ PRESIDENT 425480 CA (PUB MHT 4/19, 4/26, 5/3, 5/10)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN653537 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:ALICIA PIVA PHOTOGRAPHY , 6944 SESSIONS DR., SAN JOSE, CA 95119COUNTY OF Santa Clara. ALICIA PIVA PHOTOGRAPHY LLC , 6944 SESSIONS DR., SAN JOSE, CA 95119This business is conducted by: A LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name ornames listed above on N/A and 4/9/2019 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara: /s/Laura Luna/ Deputy County Clerk, 70 W. Hedding St., San Jose, Ca 95110 /s/ALICIA ALEJANDRA PIVA/ MANAGER 201907810002 CA (PUB MHT 4/19, 4/26, 5/3, 5/10)

949 MOR - FBNS RE-PUB WITH CORRECTIONS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENTFile Number: FBN652155The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as: MR & MRS FIX IT, 1985 PEAR DRIVE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. AKANE ALICE SHIRAIWA , 1985 PEAR DRIVE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. SAMUEL WAYNE DECOSTER, 1985 PEAR DRIVE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037 This business is conducted by: A GENERAL PARTNERSHIPThe registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 8/18/2016 and 3/6/2019 is the file date.Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara:/s/Vee Reed/ Deputy County Clerk, 70 W. Hedding St., San Jose, Ca 95110/s/AKANE SHIRAIWA/ (PUB MHT 5/3, 5/10, 5/17, 5/24)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN653954

The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:O AND C CLEANING AND HANDYMAN, 16500 DEL MONTE AV #B, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037.COUNTY OF Santa Clara. OCTAVIO LOPEZ, 16500 DEL MONTE AV #B, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. CARMEN RESENDIZ, 16500 DEL MONTE AV #B, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037.This business is conducted by: A MARRIED COUPLE The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name ornames listed above on 10/24/2014 and 4/18/2019 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/OCTAVIO LOPEZ/ (PUB MHT 5/3, 5/10, 5/17, 5/24)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN653955 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:BESHOFF INFINITI, 2198 TULLY ROAD, SAN JOSE, CA 95122.COUNTY OF Santa Clara. BESHOFF INFINITI, INC. , 2198 TULLY ROAD, SAN JOSE, CA 95122. This business is conducted by: A CORPORATION STATE OF CORPORATION: CALIFORNIA. The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name ornames listed above on 10/23/2008 and 4/18/2019 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/RAYMON BESHOFF/ PRESIDENT BESHOFF INFINITI INC. 2749514 CA (PUB MHT 5/3, 5/10, 5/17, 5/24)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN654020 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:NEU INVESTIGATIONS , 305 VINEYARD TOWN CTR., #106, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037.COUNTY OF Santa Clara. JERRY NEUMAYER , 15920 LA ESCUELA 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 N/A and 4/22/2019 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/JERRY NEUMAYER / (PUB MHT 5/3, 5/10, 5/17, 5/24)

957 MOR - Public Notice PUBLIC NOTICE AT&T Mobility, LLC is proposing to construct a new telecommunications tower facility located at 1480 E Main Avenue, Morgan Hill, Santa Clara County, CA. The new facility will consist of a 60foot monopine telecommunications tower. Any interested party wishing to submit comments regarding the potential effects the proposed facility may have on any historic property may do so by sending comments to: Project 6119001744 SBT EBI Consulting, 6876 Susquehanna Trail South, York, PA 17403, or via telephone at (248) 390-9151. (PUB MHT 5/10)

957 MOR - Public Notice ORDINANCE NO. 2302, NEW SERIES AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MORGAN HILL AMENDING SECTIONS 13.16.030 RATESRESIDENTIAL AND NONRESIDENTIAL, 13.16.035 RATES-LOW INCOME, 13.16.040 RATES- MOBILE HOME UNITS, 13.16.080 RATE INCREASES-EFFECTIVE WHEN, 13.16.090 RATES - ADJUSTMENT PROCEDURE - APPEAL, OF CHAPTER 13.16 SEWER RATES AND INTERIM GROWTH MANAGEMENT OF TITLE 13 PUBLIC SERVICES OF THE MUNICIPAL CODE OF THE CITY OF MORGAN HILL REGARDING THE ESTABLISHMENT AND INCREASE OF SEWER RATES NOTE: The above is a Summary of Ordinance No. 2302 introduced by the City Council at its regular meeting of May 2, 2019 by the following vote: Ayes: Carr, Spring, Martinez Beltran, McKay, Constantine; Noes: None; Abstain: None; Absent: None. This Ordinance is scheduled for adoption at the regular City Council meeting of May 15, 2019. A reading of the entire Ordinance may be necessary to obtain a

full understanding of the provisions. For further information, please call the Office of the City Clerk at (408) 779-7259. This summary is prepared by the Office of the City Clerk pursuant to Government Code Section 36933. _/s/_ Michelle Bigelow, Deputy City Clerk Publish date:May 10, 2019 (PUB MHT 5/10)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN653891 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:OAK RIDGE INVESTMENT PARTNERS, 15885 OAKRIDGE ROAD, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. LARRY DIBATTISTA, 15885 OAKRIDGE ROAD, 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 4.17/2019 is the file date. Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara: /s/ Vee Reed/ Deputy County Clerk, 70 W. Hedding St., San Jose, Ca 95110 /s/LARRY DIBATTISTA / (PUB MHT 5/10, 5/17, 5/24, 5/31)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN654208 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:PALMERINO’S, 1180 LLAGAS ROAD, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. THOMAS ANTHONY PALMER, 1180 LLAGAS ROAD, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name ornames listed above on N/A and 4/26/2019 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/THOMAS ANTHONY PALMER/ (PUB MHT 5/10, 5/17, 5/24, 5/31)

947 MOR - Pet. to admin estat NOTICE OF PETITION TO

ADMINISTER ESTATE OF RAMIRO LINARTE, CASE NO. 18PR184489 FILED: 5/1/2019. To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both, of: RAMIRO LINARTE, RAMIRO LINARTE SANDOVAL. A PETITION FOR PROBATE has been filed by GERARDO LINARTE in the Superior Court of California, County of Santa Clara. The PETITION FOR PROBATE requests that: GERARDO LINARTE be appointed as personal representative to administer the estate of the decedent. The petition requests the decedentís will and codicils, if any, be admitted to probate. The will and any codicils are available for examination in the file kept by the court. A HEARING on the petition will be held in this court as follows: Date: 5/29/2019 Time: 9:00 a.m. Dept: 13, Superior Court of California County of Santa Clara, 191 N. First Street, San Jose, California, 95113. IF YOU OBJECT to the granting of the petition, you should appear at the hearing and state your objections or file written objections with the court before the hearing. Your appearance may be in person or by your attorney. IF YOU ARE A CREDITOR or a contingent creditor of the decedent, you must file your claim with the court and mail a copy to the personal representative appointed by the court within the later of either (1) four months from the date of first issuance of letters to a general personal representative, as defined in section 58(b) of the California Probate Code, or (2) 60 days from the date of mailing or personal delivery to you of a notice under section 9052 of the California Probate Code. Other California statutes and legal authority may affect your rights as a creditor. You may want to consult with an attorney knowledgeable in California law. YOU MAY EXAMINE the file kept by the court. If you are a person interested in the estate, you may file with the court a Request for Special Notice (form DE-154) of the filing of an inventory and appraisal of estate assets or of any petition or account as provided in Probate Code section 1250. A Request for Special Notice form is available from the court clerk. Petitioner: GERARDO LINARTE 1449 GREENWICH DR., MANTECA, CA 95336 408-310-3462 (PUB MHT 5/10, 5/17, 5/24)


MAY 10, 2019

15

MORGAN HILL TIMES

SPORTS

Robert Eliason

FASTPITCH Live Oak High senior Nicole Bonino has been one of the team’s stalwarts for the last couple of years. The right-handed pitcher has consistently delivered in the circle, utilizing tremendous movement and spin on her pitches. The Acorns entered the week at 10-2 in league play.

SOFTBALL

Acorns in pole position LIVE OAK HIGH SOFTBALL IN A GREAT SPOT TO WIN SANTA TERESA TITLE emanuel lee Sports Editor

Robert Eliason

From last to first. That is the situation the Live Oak High softball team finds itself in as it enters the final couple of games in Blossom Valley League play. The Acorns, who won only two games last year in the Mount Hamilton Division, entered the week at 11-5 overall and 10-2 in Santa Teresa Division play. The turnaround has been swift and dramatic, though not surprising. For one, Live Oak returned most of its nucleus from last year’s team, core players who have another year of experience and improved in the off-season with their respective travel ball teams. And two, the Acorns dropped down to the Santa Teresa Division, which features some solid teams but isn’t as strong as the Mount Hamilton. With a consistent pitcher like Nicole Bonino and a mix of seniors and talented underclassmen like sophomore Emma Courtney, the Acorns hope to close the season with a division championship and with that an automatic berth into the Central Coast Section playoffs. Since the start of last season, Bonino has pitched over 90 percent of the team’s innings, and she was perhaps at her very best in a 3-0 win over Evergreen Valley on May 1. “It was great watching Nicole pitch,” Courtney said. “Sammy (Evans) and I were talking in the outfield, and we were fired up

for every strike she threw and all of the outs (she recorded). It was super cool to see her do that on Senior Night.” Courtney has been a strong presence in the lineup, along with Evans, Kylie Plant, Bella Anglikowski, Maddie Moore and Sydney Bell, just to name a few. In a 12-2 win over Gunderson High on April 24, Anglikowski and Courtney—the Nos. 2 and 3 hitters in the lineup that day— combined for six hits, five runs scored and five RBIs. “Bella and Emma have been great all season,” Acorns coach Sarah Porras said. “Both are really consistent hitters, and that makes a world of difference. Both players can drop bunt, they can slap, and they come up with the big hit. They really give us an advantage at the 2 and 3 spots.” Bonino has come back strong for her senior season. She utilizes tremendous movement and spin on her pitches, and has to hit her spots because she doesn’t strike out a lot of hitters. Evans has also contributed in the circle this season, which gives Porras an option to rest Bonino whenever the team plays multiple games in one day, on back to back days or if Bonino has to come out for atypical circumstances. “Sammy is definitely capable,” Porras said. “She’s put in a lot of work in the off-season and has been training with ID3, and they’ve definitely improved her velocity and overall strength. I’ve seen a huge improvement in pitching from her and Nicole.” Courtney has also improved, especially on the mental side. Last year as a freshman, Courtney didn’t have the confidence she has now. The increased level of belief she has in herself has made a huge difference in her becoming one of the team’s best players in 2019.

IMPACT PLAYER Kylie Plant has been a difference maker for the Live Oak High softball team this season. The

Acorns entered the week in first place in the Blossom Valley Athletic League’s Santa Teresa Division.

“I’m more comfortable now after a year with the team,” said Courtney, who plays all three outfield positions and first base and third base. “I feel like as a team we’re jelling more, and that makes everything better. I have a different mindset during the games. Last year when I got into a game, I was scared at times as a freshman. But now I’m going up there knowing I can get on base and help the team win.” Courtney credited her coaches at Live Oak and her travel ball coach for answering

her questions and helping her to improve physically and mentally, with the latter proving paramount. “My coaches always talk about confidence and that you have to have more confidence than doubt or you will constantly have that doubt in your mind,” she said. Courtney became a starter near the end of last season, earning the position as a freshman. She came back this season ready to be a game changer. “She finds a way to get on

base or be productive in almost every at-bat,” Porras said. “She is typically an outfielder for us, but we put her at third base and first base and she does a great job anywhere we put her.” The vibe on this year’s team has been positive from the start, and even when the team opened the season at 0-3, it rebounded to win four straight. “Our confidence and energy was way higher and we all cheer for each other,” Courtney said. “We stay pretty humble, and that is what keeps us the way we are.”


16

MORGAN HILL TIMES

MAY 10, 2019

Huber plays for his school, country LIVE OAK HIGH SOPHOMORE HAS TREMENDOUS JOY IN REGARDS TO SCHOOL, GAME emanuel lee Sports Editor

PROUD PLAYER Paul Huber, a foreign exchange student from Germany, led Live Oak’s boys golf team with impeccable play at times this season. He finished in fourth in the BVAL Finals.

Robert Eliason

“I’m definitely going to be sad to go because of the high school spirit,” he said. “It’s something I’m really going to miss. We don’t have this (type of ) high school spirit back home. We don’t really have sports (connected to the school)—they’re all in the clubs (travel ball teams). So in Germany, everyone is glad to get out of school and leave right away. Over here, I want to stay and practice for my sport. It’s a whole different atmosphere.” Huber also said he’ll miss the diversity of the Bay Area and being able to mingle and talk with people from all different ethnic backgrounds. “Here you have so many different influences, people from all over the world,” he said. Huber started playing golf when he was 8 or 9, but was hesitant at first because there is a stigma attached to the game in Germany. “Golf is basically what they call a nerd sport,” he said. “That’s pretty sad because it’s a great sport obviously. My dad was looking for a sport the whole family could do together, and I went out with him, tried it out and liked it.” As Huber’s love for the game grew, so did the amount of hours he put into it. He joined a travel team and is on the range or course five to six times a week. In Germany, Huber usually got home from school around 5 p.m. before he had a small break to prepare for his club team practice. “I’m always in quite a hurry,” he said.

Robert Eliason

When Live Oak High’s Paul Huber competed in the Blossom Valley League Golf Championships at Santa Teresa Golf Club on April 29, he wasn’t just playing for himself—he was playing for his school and his country. “It was very important for me to represent my school and my country because I’m a foreign exchange student (from Germany),” the sophomore said. “I want to show the best side of Germany and wanted to give something back to my coaches and teammates who have been supporting me the whole season.” On all those fronts, Huber made them proud. He shot a 9-over par 79 to tie for fourth place and advance to Tuesday’s Central Coast Section Regional at Laguna Seca Golf Course (this edition went to press before the completion of the regional). In the BVALs, Huber was one of the first ones to tee off, so he had to wait for two hours to see if he had qualified for CCS. It’s safe to say Huber was on pins and needles as the scores came in, knowing he had to finish in the top five to advance. “It was very stressful because I really wanted to go to (Laguna Seca),” he said. “It’s something I really wanted to achieve. Having to sit there for two hours was kind of

torture, but in the end, it all worked out.“ Huber admitted he didn’t exactly play his best and struggled with the windy conditions; however, he survived and advanced and that is what counts at this point. He converted a birdie on hole No. 11, which proved key to his round. “That was quite important because it gave me the push I needed in the middle of the round to keep playing well,” he said. “It helped me to stay focused and go and try to get my best score. My final score could’ve been better, but there were some silly mistakes I made. I have to take away that and work on my game a little bit so I can have a good chance of making it to the next round.” Huber is long off the tee, as he routinely outdrives his playing partners. Through years of hard work, Huber has solidified that aspect of his game. “(The strength of my game) is definitely my drives,” he said. “I’m hitting it long and accurate. Basically every round I play a coach comes over and says, ‘Dang, you hit some long drives.’” Huber said he has thoroughly enjoyed his time playing high school sports in America. Sports are a huge part of a school’s identity, eliciting pride and gathering people together as few things can. Huber, who is on a one-year exchange program, said he’ll miss the sports experience and everything it entails—hard work, camaraderie and team work— the most.

FOCUSED Live Oak High sophomore Paul Huber shot a 79 at Santa Teresa Golf Club to finish in fourth place in the BVAL Finals, clinching a spot in a CCS Regional.

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MAY 10, 2019

Vote 2019 for BEST theOFBest

2019 BEST OF MORGAN ★ HILL ★

Let’s keep it local. Choose your favorite MORGAN HILL local, independent businesses.

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MORGAN HILL TIMES

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Good Eats & Drinks Bakery Bar/Pub Barbecue Beer Selection Best Meal under $20 Breakfast Brunch

Care & Service Acupuncture After School Program Attorney Auto Body Shop Bed/Mattress Store Car Wash Caterer Chiropractor

Burger

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Burrito/Taco

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Chinese Food

Dance Studio

Coffee Shop

Day Care/Preschool

Deli/Sandwich Shop

Day Spa

French Fries

Deck & Fencing Co

Happy Hour

Dentist

Hot Dog

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There will be a $100 drawing from the online ballots.

Mortgage Broker

Garden/Nursery Center

Motel/Lodging

Gifts/Specialty Shop

Motorcycle Dealer

Grocery Store/Supermarket

Nail Salon

Hardware

Optometry/Vision Care

Home Furnishings

Pharmacy

Jewelry Store

Photographer

Kid Friendly Store

Physician - General Practice

Pet Store

Place to take a class

Sporting Goods

Plumber

Thrift Shop

Real Estate Agent

Water Store

Real Estate Company Recycle center

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Roofer

Band

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School-Public

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Golf Course

Financial Advisor/Planner

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Italian Food

Fitness Center

Storage Facility

Music Venue

Kid-Friendly Restaurant

Framing Shop

Tattoo Parlor

Place to Dance

Mediterranean Food

Hair Salon

Tire Shop

Place to take a Date

Mexican Food

Health Facility

Tree Service

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New Restaurant

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Veterinarian

Pizza

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Yoga Studio

Restaurant

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Interior Design

Shopping

Vegetaian Dishes

Kitchen/Bath Remodeler

Antiques

Park

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Landscape Co

Cannabis Dispensary

Place to take the dog

Waitress/Waiter

Local Bank or Credit Union

Car Dealer

Place to take the kids

Winery

Martial Arts

Clothing Boutique

Run/Hike/Walk

Massage Therapist

Ethnic Market

Swimming

Fun Bike Ride Day Trip


www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com • www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com • www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com • www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com • www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com • www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com • www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com

MAY 10, 2019

www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com .com • • www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com www TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com •• www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com www.TeamGre www TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com

w

www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com New 2018 ChevroleT Trax lT 2019 ChevroleT Cruze lS 2019 ChevroleT equiNox lS MSRP ..............................................$19,995 DealeR DisCOuNt......................-$2,468 SALe PRice ....................................$17,527 Chevy CustOmeR Cash ......... -$2,000 GmF Cash allOwaNCe* ............. -$750

w/ lT CoNveNieNCe PaCkaGe

Net Price After Discounts and Rebates

$14,777

MSRP .................................................. $24,345 DealeR DisCOuNt ...........................-$3,368 SALe PRice ........................................$20,977 Chevy CustOmeR Cash ................-$2,500 Gm seleCt maRket Cash*...............-$750 GmF Cash allOwaNCe** ..................-$750

MSRP ................................................................. $26,995 DealeR DisCOuNt ..........................................-$3,018 SALe PRice.......................................................$23,977 Chevy CustOmeR Cash .............................. -$1,000 GmF Cash allOwaNCe* ............................. -$1,000 Net Price After Discounts and Rebates

$21,977

Net Price After Discounts and Rebates

1 @ this Net Price #720168

5 @ this Net Price *must finance through Gm Financial (GmF) subject to credit approval.

$16,977

*Residency restrictions apply. **must finance through Gm Financial (GMF) subject to credit approval.

2019 ChevroleT Tahoe lT 4x4

MSRP ........................................................ $58,470 DealeR DisCOuNt ............................... -$5,493 SALe PRice ............................................. $52,977 Chevy CustOmeR Cash ..................... -$1,500 GmF Cash allOwaNCe* ..................... -$1,500

2 @ this Net Price #175535, 558851 *must finance through Gm Financial (GmF) subject to credit approval.

2019 ChevroleT SuburbaN 4wd 1500 Premier Premier PluS ediTioN!

GM PAckAGe cASh....................................-$4,500 Chevy CustOmeR Cash ..........................-$1,500 GmF Cash allOwaNCe* ..........................-$1,500 DealeR DisCOuNt OFF msRP................-$4,500

$12,000

Net Price After Discounts and Rebates

*must finance through Gm Financial (GmF) subject to credit approval.

$49,977

3 @ this Net Price #252041, 234814, 231089

*must finance through Gm Financial (GmF) subject to credit approval.

Net Savings OFF MSRP!

1 @ this Net savings #246409

Service 888.820.2276 • Sales 888.772.6124

2019 ChevroleT TraverSe Net Price After Discounts and Rebates

*Residency restrictions apply.

$29,977

3 @ this Net Price #276734, 281834, 282054

whaT mom really waNTS!...

MSRP .............................................................$34,095 DealeR DisCOuNt .....................................-$2,868 SALe PRice ................................................. -$31,227 Chevy CustOmeR Cash .............................-$500 Gm seleCt maRket Cash*........................ -$750

www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com

New 2018 ChevroleT Silverado 1500 Crew 4x4, v8, all New 2019 ChevroleT Silverado 1500 Crew lT or rST iN SToCk! MSRP ....................................................... $43,440 CuSTom ediToN DealeR DisCOuNt*............................... -$5,713 0% APR FOR SALe PRice ..............................................$37,727 Chevy CustOmeR Cash .................... -$2,500 GmF Cash allOwaNCe** ................... -$1,500 72 MONTHS* GM PAckAGe cASh................................-$1,000 Chevy BONus Cash ................................ -$750

FOR WELL-QUALIFIED BUYERS!

Net Price After Discounts and Rebates

*Discount includes Gm employee pricing for everyone program, not available with all Gm offers. **must finance through GM Financial (GMF) subject to credit approval.

$31,977

1 @ this Net Price #492403

*72 monthly payments at $13.89 for every $1,000 you finance, based on $0 down. must finance with Gm Financial subject to credit approval. some customers may not qualify. Not available with lease and some other offers. take new retail delivery by 5/31/2019. see dealer for details. Over 10 to choose from at this offer!

Save MORe GReen at GReenwOOd!

In San Benito’s Wine Country…

us 270 San FelIpe Road, HollISteR, Ca 101 to SR

for Cali nia

25

Service 888.820.2276 Sales 888.772.6124

Net Sale Prices and Factory Rebates in lieu of Special Finance, Lease and Fleet offers. Vehicles pictured are for display purposes only and may vary slightly from the actual vehicle. All vehicles subject to prior sale. Prices do not include government fees and taxes, any finance charge, any dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge, and any emission testing charge. Not responsible for typographical errors. Residential restrictions apply. Offers expire close of business 5/12/2019.

www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com • www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com • www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com

HOLLISTER PRE-OWNED! Huge Selection & Prices as Low as $9,977 *

2014 CHEVROLET CRUZE LS VIN #192573

2007 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 2500HD REGULAR CAB

2011 CHEVROLET SUBURBAN 1500VINLTZ 4WD #273119

$11,777

$19,977

VIN #187611

$9,977 2016 AUDI A3 SPORTBACK E-TRON PREMIUM PLUS

2019 CHRYSLER 300S VIN #533704

VIN #075664

$24,777 VIN #2484656

$31,777

2016 HONDA PILOT TOURING VIN #016462

$33,777

2014 RAM 2500 CREW CAB 4X4 DIESEL VIN #302898

$36,977

VIN #245513

$25,777

2017 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 CREW CAB

2016 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER LE PLUS

2013 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 2500HD LTVIN4WD DURAMAX #148907

$39,977

$27,777 2017 JEEP WRANGLER UNLIMITED VIN #660999

$35,977 2018 CHEVROLET SUBURBAN LT 4WD VIN #234140

$42,977

*2014 CHEVROLET CRUZ LS VIN #192573

2015 MERCEDES-BENZ GLA250 4-MATIC VIN #150130

$23,777 2016 DODGE DURANGO LIMITED AWD VIN #416807

$27,777 2015 FORD F150 PLATINUM TUSCANY EDITION 5.0L VIN #A31463

$37,777 2016 RAM 2500 LARAMIE 4X4 DIESEL VIN #391332

$44,777

270 San Felipe Rd Hollister CALL 831.637.5328 FOR PRE-OWNED SPECIALS

*Prices do not include government fees and taxes, any finance charge, dealer document processing, electronic filing charge and any emission testing charges. Expires 5/13/2019.

www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com • www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com • www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com

www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com • www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com • www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com • www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com • www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com • www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com • www.TeamGreenwoodChevrolet.com

GILROY DISPATCH | MORGAN HILL TIMES | HOLLISTER FREE LANCE

18


MAY 10, 2019

19

MORGAN HILL TIMES

OBITUARIES WILLIAM (BILL) LOUIS FAULTNER

DAVID PAUL GABONI OCTOBER 10, 1948 – MARCH 16, 2019

October 18, 1940 – April 30, 2019

D

avid Paul Gaboni, 70, of Elko, Nevada, passed away on March 16, 2019 at his residence in Elko, He is survived by his wife, Brenda Gaboni, daughter, Andrea Gaboni-Hood, son-in-law, Darin Hood, and grandson, Devin Hood, of Elko, Nevada. David also joined his grandson, Austin Daniel Hood in Heaven.

W

illiam (Bill) Louis Faultner of Hollister, CA passed away peacefully April 30, 2019 Bill was born October 18, 1940, in San Jose, CA and was preceded in death his parents Elza and Eula Mae Faultner, as well as his sister Shirley Hushbeck. Bill was raised in Gilroy and worked as an Electrician and Contractor for 60 years in San Jose and surrounding areas and was proud of the honor he received from the IBEW for 50 years of union membership. He was affectionately known as “Uncle Bill” to so many because of his generous and caring nature. He was best known for his comical sense of humor and passion for drag racing. He is survived by his children, Kimberly (Kevin) Strobridge, Russ (Holly) Faultner, Bruce (Nicky) Faultner, sisters Barbara Lawrence and Carolyn (Bill) Verner, 10 grandchildren and many nieces, nephews, extended family and friends. He will be dearly missed but not forgotten. A Memorial Service will be held Friday May 10th at 6:30 p.m. The Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s Witnesses 2410 Fallon Road, Hollister

A memorial service was held on March 23, 2019 at Burns Funeral Home in Elko, Nevada. David was born to Florencio and Genevieve Gaboni in Hollister, California, on October 10, 1948, and lived most of his life in San Juan Bautista, California. He attended elementary school in San Juan Bautisita, CA and High School in Hollister, CA. David was a long-haul truck driver and later retired from driving bus for the Mining Company in Elko, Nevada. He loved sports and his favorite was playing baseball. He was an excellent pitcher at a young age and later played softball until retirement, he enjoyed traveling with the team to tournaments.

To Place an Obituary

CHARLES ALEXANDER REED 1918-2019

C

www.SouthCountyHyundai.com

Visitation: Wed. 4/24/2019 5:00 PM to 8:00 PM Black Cooper Sander Funeral Home Services: Thurs. 4/25/2019 at 11:00 AM at Holy Cross Cemetery in Colma, CA Full obit and condolences: sanderfhcares.com

408-842-5066 JACK YOUNG

Via the Web:

March 11, 1947 - December 30, 2018

Register and fill out form

A Celebration of Life will be held on March 31, 2019 at the Morgan Hill Community Center from 2:30 pm - 4:30 pm in the El Toro Room. 17000 Monterey Rd, Morgan Hill.

at morganhilltimes.com

www.SouthCountyHyundai.com

www.SouthCountyHyundai.com

COME SEE THE MARVEL IRON MAN EDITION 2019 KONA!

408-842-0400 Under New Ownership Under New Managment!

2019 Hyundai Elantra SE AUTOMATIC

New 2018 Hyundai Sonata SE

AUTOMATIC

Net Price After Discounts and Rebates

$12,999

1 at this Net Price #822539

*Must finance through Hyundai Motor Finance (HMF) subject to credit approval.

New 2018 Hyundai Sonata Limited AUTOMATIC

Dealer Discount Off MSRP ......................-$5,388

Net Price After Discounts and Rebates

*Must finance through Hyundai Motor Finance (HMF) subject to credit approval.

2019 Hyundai Ioniq Hybrid Blue

AUTOMATIC

MSRP ................................................. $23,620 Dealer Discount ....................................-$3,482 Sale Price............................................ $20,138 Hyundai Retail Bonus Cash ....................-$1,250 Net Price After Discounts and Rebates

$5,388

$18,888 1

1 at this Discount #695642

New 2018 Hyundai Sonata Limited 2.0T

AUTOMATIC

Dealer Discount Off MSRP.......................-$3,250 Hyundai Retail Bonus Cash .....................-$3,750 Hyundai Finance Bonus Cash* ................-$1,000

at this Net Price ##139276

New 2018 Hyundai Kona SEL TECH PACKAGE!

MSRP ................................................. $23,975 Dealer discount .....................................-$5,087

Net Savings Off MSRP After Discounts and Rebates

$8,000

$18,888 1

left at this Net Savings! #675380

at this Sale Price #178877

*Must finance through Hyundai Motor Finance (HMF) subject to credit approval.

2019 KONA EV’S ARE HERE! All Roads Lead to South County A Part of the South County Family DRIVE A LITTLE - SAVE A LOT www.SouthCountyHyundai.com

www.SouthCountyHyundai.com

408-842-0400

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. V Vehicles ehicles 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 5/12/2019.

www.SouthCountyHyundai.com

www.SouthCountyHyundai.com

@SouthCountyGilroy southcountyhyundai_gilroy @SC_GilroyHYUNDAI

www.SouthCountyHyundai.com

www.SouthCountyHyundai.com

1

Sale Price

www.SouthCountyHyundai.com

www.SouthCountyHyundai.com www.SouthCountyHyundai.com

$15,777

1 at this Net Price #601495

www.SouthCountyHyundai.com

MSRP ...................................... $23,235 Dealer Discount ..........................-$3,208 Sale Price................................. $20,027 Hyundai Retail bonus cash ...........-$3,250 Hyundai Finance Rebate* ............-$1,000

Dealer Discount Off MSRP!

www.SouthCountyHyundai.com www.SouthCountyHyundai.com

www.SouthCountyHyundai.com

South County hyundai of Gilroy

MSRP ...................................... $19,140 Dealer Discount ......................... -$3,891 Sale Price................................. $15,249 Hyundai Retail bonus cash ...........-$1,750 Hyundai Finance Rebate* .............. -$500

www.SouthCountyHyundai.com www.SouthCountyHyundai.com

11/12/1927 - 04/14/2019

www.SouthCountyHyundai.com

WOW! H URR THE SE Y OV ER, PR A RE A M IC E S A ZING!

ESTELLE A. MARINSIK

By Telephone:

harles Alexander Reed passed away at his home in Morgan Hill, California on April 25, 2019. Born on April 7, 1918 in Hadley, Minnesota. Loving husband to wife Dorthea Reed and his children; Felite Reed, Charles “Alex” Reed Jr., Daniel Reed (Cymry), and Andria McAvoy (Joe). He is also survived by his older sister Dee Nelson, 11 grandchildren, and 8 great grandchildren.

www.SouthCountyHyundai.com

He was extremely happy on his motorcycle and enjoyed life fishing and camping with his grandson, “DEVIN”, his partner in crime. He also had a sense of humor and a “gift to gab”, loved talking to people and very good storyteller. David is survived by his siblings, Eleanor GaboniLopez (Daniel), Sammy Gaboni (Isabel) of San Juan Bautisita, California, Irene Gaboni-Aguras of Apollo Beach, Florida, Theresa Gaboni-Valdivia of Los Banos, California, Beatrice Gaboni and Louisa Gaboni (Joan) of Klamath, California. Daughters, Theresa Gaboni-Perez (Ruben) of King City, California, Deanna Gaboni-Borbon of Palmdale, California, Cassandra Gaboni-Ayon and a son, David Gaboni, Jr., of King City, California. He also leaves behind his “NEPA” Vanessa, 6 other granddaughters, 10 grandsons, 14 great grandsons, 10 great granddaughters and numerous nieces, nephews, great nephews, great nieces and cousins. He was preceded in death by his parents, Florencio and Genevieve Gaboni, brother Danny Gaboni, daughter, Barbie Gaboni, 2 grandsons “LITTLE” Ruben Perez III and John Antonio Flores, 2 granddaughters Donna Raquel Ortiz and Benita Christine Ayon. There will be a celebration of life for David on Sunday, May 19th, from 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. at the Vets of Foreign Legion (VFW), 58 Monterey St, San Juan Bautista, California 95045.


20

MORGAN HILL TIMES

MAY 10, 2019

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morganhilltimes.com


21

MAY 10, 2019

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

SERVICES

HAULING

MAGNOLIA LANDSCAPE & CONCRETE INC. Specializing, Pavers, Concrete, Irrigation, Sod, Cleanups, All Landscape Construction. Serving the Bay Area since 1992. Call for Free Estimates. Licensed, Bonded and Insured! License #962540 Phone: 408-309-2973

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

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

SERVICES GREGG’S COMPLETE GARDENING SERVICE Quality yard care at a competitive rate licensed and insured free estimate. Call or leave a message 831.537.5205 J&B BUILDING CO, Kitchens, bathrooms & additions. Design & consultation available with over 40 years of experience. Hands on contractor with a personal touch. 408.210.0470. License #774767 DOORS - ALL RESIDENTIAL •Installed •Finished •Repaired •Entry •Patio •Closet •Pocket and more Call Adam at 408.710.4556 cccraftsman@gmail.com www.craftmansdoorservices.com MARCO MENDOZA HANDYMAN SERVICE All home repairs, Reasonable prices! -Finish carpentry -Electrical and lighting -Dry wall repair and paint -All fencing repair /Replacement -Plumbing - Door replacement -Laminate flooring / Tile installation Cell 408.612.7998

RESIDENTIAL HANDYMAN Service all household minor repairs and maintenance projects. general liability insurance. $45 per hour with 10% senior discounts. free estimates. not a licensed contractor. all jobs being considered casual, minor, or inconsequent nature. 831.265.6394

EMPLOYMENT

FOR RENT

FOR RENT

PUBLIC AUCTION

PART TIME CERTIFIED MEDICAL ASSISTANT Local OB/ GYN office looking for an energetic Certified MA to join our team. 32 hours/wk (Mon-Thur.) Fax resume to 831.634.4669 or email sylviamorganmdinc@yahoo.com

NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR OUR WAITING LIST Lado Del Rio Apartments 901 Del Rio Dr., #D, Hollister, CA 95023 1, 2, & 3 bdrm apts & also apts w/special design features for individuals with a disability. Inquire as to the availability of subsidy. Call (831) 637-0657 Mon-Fri. 8:00pm to 5pm TDD# 711. This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY ACCESS.

SAN MARTIN 3 bedroom, 1 bath, living room, dining room, washer/ dryer hookup. Big fenced yard! $2,900. 408.710.9719

PUBLIC AUCTIONS BUY OR SELL Weekly auctions all over the Bay Area live and online. Join our email list at www.GarlicCityAuction.com or get text alerts: text “AUCTIONS” to 80123.

SOLUTIONS ARCHITECTS Specialized Bicycle Components in Morgan Hill, CA seeks: Solutions Architects: lead engg team using dvlpmnt skills incl Java, .Net, JavaScript, HTML, Node.js, Express.js, or other frmwrks. Send resume ref. job title to C. Ripley at Specialized Bicycle, 15130 Concord Cir, Morgan Hill, CA 95037. LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE SERVICE Morgan Hill company one-year experience preferred. Handle and drive lawn mowers, trim hedges and plants, perform weed control. Replace sprinklers, install plants, etc. Vacation and holiday pay benefits offered. 408.201.2984

EMPLOYMENT

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. 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 age. Inquire as to the availability of subsidy. Call (831) 636-1997 Mon-Fri. 8:00AM -2:30PM, TDD# 711. This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY ACCESS.

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

DELIVERY DRIVERS WANTED NewSV Media is accepting applications for drivers to deliver the paper in and around Gilroy and Morgan Hill. If you are looking for extra money and have a reliable and insured vehicle with a valid drivers license, please contact us at circulation@newsvmedia.com Experience helpful but not required.

BELLAGIO VILLAS 2 Bedroom Apartments starting at $2095. Pool. Park like setting.  Contemporary landscaping. 1129 Monte Bello Drive, Gilroy 408.847.2328 Apply online: bellagiovillas.eprodesse.com

DELIVERY DRIVER / WAREHOUSE Clean Class C license. Family business. 408.779.1835

FRIDAY CROSSWORD

FORMATIONS

ACROSS 1 Debussy’s “__ de Lune” 6 Petty argument 10 Bill dispensers, briefly 14 Kind of question 15 Take cover 16 Stadium replaced by Citi Field 17 Lo-cal brews 18 Skin soother 19 Burn a bit 20 Reduction in length 23 Unfilled, on a TV sched. 24 Links props 25 Numbered rd. 26 Apply gently 29 Einstein’s hometown 31 Seized auto, slangily

New Customer Special!! One month cooler rental & two 5 gallon bottles of water

33 “That’s it!” 34 Cut drastically 37 “This one’s __!” (treater’s words) 40 Kris Kristofferson classic 44 Rolls-Royce radial 45 __ sanctum 46 Murals and the like

with a signed customer agreement

47 One of the Aldas

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

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

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

51 Mr. Flanders of “The Simpsons”

A MOUSE! EEK!

72 E-mailed, say 73 Filled beyond full DOWN 1 One-eighth of a V-8: Abbr. 2 Explorer Ericson 3 Regarding, in memos 4 Not active, chemically 5 Thorny shrub 6 Old Iranian ruler 7 Series preceder, sometimes

27 Sailor’s greeting

48 The whole shebang

8 Be nuts about

28 Ferocious swimmers

9 Move unsteadily

30 Yule trio

52 Serviceable

10 One “A” of AARP: Abbr.

32 Luau dish

53 Relating to pitch

35 “That’s a joke, __!”

55 Purple hue

59 Lucky find

11 Famous Hawaii triathlon

36 Put an edge on

56 “Come here __?”

64 Bring to ruin

38 “A __ formality”

58 Walled city of Spain

12 Stood for

65 Like a button?

39 Founded: Abbr.

60 After-bath attire

13 Snorkel, to Beetle Bailey

41 __ Aviv

61 Euro fraction

42 Guy with a pitchfork

62 Give off

52 Like NASDAQ trades 54 Prom wheels 57 “__ changed man!”

66 Upper bound

• • • •

68 Swedish automaker, once

21 La __ (old car)

69 Neck and neck

26 Off one’s rocker

In business over 51 years •

LAST WEEK’S ANSWERS

71 “Or __!” (ultimatum words)

• www.dammgoodwater.com

(831) 637-1720 • • • • • •

50 She raised Cain

70 Martini garnish

22 Language ending

43 Vibrating musical effects

49 Sibling’s girls

63 Tear apart 67 Rock’s Nugent


22

MORGAN HILL TIMES

MAY 10, 2019

SOUTH COUNTY

e A Dri v SAv e – e L t t Li t™ A Lo

Of

Of

GilrOY MAriN

hUrry! only 137 neW ‘18 Car moDels leFt!

BiGGEST NEW 2018 ClEArANCE EVEr! OVEr 3 Mil. PEOPlE iN THE BAY... ONlY 302 OPPOrTUNiTiES lEfT!

WWW.SOUTHCOUNTYCDJR.COM

New 2018 Jeep reNegADe UpLAND 4X4 autoMatic

New 2018 Jeep CompASS

Wireless Phone ConneCtivity, exterior rear Parking Camera, Perimeter/aPProaCh lights & more!

2019 Jeep Cherokee

Wireless Phone ConneCtivity, exterior rear Parking Camera, Perimeter/aPProaCh lights & more!

AUTOMATIC

MSRP....................................................................................... $26,140 DealeR DiScount.....................................................................-$6,141 Sale PRice ...............................................................................$19,999 JeeP ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* ...................................... -$1,750 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 celeBRation Retail BonuS caSh.. ....................................-$500

over 50 other Cherokees to Choose From! 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

MSRP................................................................................. $26,985 DealeR DiScount ..............................................................-$6,486 Sale PRice ........................................................................ $20,499 JeeP ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh* ................................ -$2,750 JeeP ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh** ........................... -$750 ca chRySleR caPital 2019 BonuS caSh*** ...................... -$1,000

Net Price After DiscouNts AND rebAtes

Net Price After DiscouNts AND rebAtes

Net Price After DiscouNts AND rebAtes

1 Left At this Net Price! 1 At GiLroy #h54460

5 At this Net Price! 5 iN GiLroy

5 At5 AtthisGiLroy Net Price!

$13,999 $14,999 $15,999 *ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **FoR Fico ScoReS Below 620. ***MuSt Finance thRough chRySleR caPital, SuBJect to cReDit aPPRoval.

2019 DoDge JoUrNeY

*ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **FoR Fico ScoReS Below 620.

MSRP ....................................................................................... $24,490 DealeR DiScount.................................................................... -$4,741 Sale PRice .............................................................................. $19,749 DoDge ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh*..................................-$1,750 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

autoMatic 3RD Row - 7 PASSengeR! 20 otherS to ChooSe from!

5 At this Net Price! 5 At GiLroy

New 2018 ChrYSLer pACifiCA hYbriD LimiteD 3rD row seAtiNG, PArkiNG seNsors, wireLess PhoNe coNNectivity & more!

Left At this Net sAviNGs! 8 At GiLroy -$6,888 DeALer DiSCoUNt $1,000 ChrYSLer pACifiCA hYbriD CoNqUeSt boNUS CASh** $1,000 ChrYSLer CA bC retAiL CoNSUmer CASh***

Net sAviNGs off msrP

$8,888

no Payments For 90 Days When FinanCeD thrU Chrysler CaPital!****

*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. ***ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. ****not all will qualiFy, See DealeR FoR DetailS.

#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!

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

MSRP ..................................................................... $29,340 DealeR DiScount.................................................. -$5,091 Sale PRice ............................................................ $24,249 DoDge ca Bc Retail conSuMeR caSh*.................. -$500 DoDge ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh** ......... -$250 ca chRySleR caPital 2019 BonuS caSh***........... -$250 DoDge PeRFoRMance DayS BonuS caSh ........... -$1,000 DoDge ca 2019 BonuS caSh* ............................. -$2,250

Net Price After DiscouNts AND rebAtes

3 At this Net Price!

3 At GiLroy #613838,620146,607014

New 2018 Jeep wrANgLer 4 Door D MSRP.............................................. $33,090 DealeR DiScount ........................... -$6,591 Sale PRice ..................................... $26,499 JeeP celeBRation ReBate ................. -$500

Net Price After DiscouNts AND rebAtes

1 At this Net Price 1 iN GiLroy #275213

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

New 2018 Jeep wrANgLer 4 Door SAhArA 4X4

6.4l heMi, 8-SPeeD autoMatic & MoRe! MSRP ...........................................................................$41,390 DealeR DiScount....................................................... -$6,391 Sale PRice.................................................................. $34,999 DoDge ca non-PRiMe Retail BonuS caSh*................. -$250 ca chRySleR caPital 2019 BonuS caSh**................... -$250 DoDge ca 2019 Retail BonuS caSh***........................-$500 DoDge PeRFoRMance DayS Retail BonuS caSh...... -$1,000

2 At this Net Price/

$8,000

2 At GiLroy #302506,261111

Net sAviNGs off msrP

2019 DoDge ChArger Srt heLLCAt

$6,000 DeALer DiscouNt off msrP!

5At this DiscouNt/LeAse offer! 5 At GiLroy

$25,999

2019 DoDge ChArger r/t SCAt pACk

DealeR DiScount ...................... $7,500 JeeP celeBRation ReBate............. $500

2 At this Net sAviNGs!

$19,999

*ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **FoR Fico ScoReS Below 620. ***MuSt Finance thRough chRySleR caPital, SuBJect to cReDit aPPRoval.

*ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **FoR Fico ScoReS Below 620. ***MuSt Finance thRough chRySleR caPital, SuBJect to cReDit aPPRoval.

8

2019 DoDge ChALLeNger AUtomAtiC

Net Price After DiscouNts AND rebAtes

$14,999 oNLy

*ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly. **FoR conSuMeRS with Fico ScoReS Below 620. ***MuSt Finance thRough chRySleR caPital, SuBJect to cReDit aPPRoval.

LeAse offer #532686,530883

Net Price After DiscouNts AND rebAtes

$32,999

*FoR Fico ScoReS Below 620. **MuSt Finance thRough chRySleR caPital, SuBJect to cReDit aPPRoval. ***ReSiDency ReStRictionS aPPly

$329

oR lease for

Per moNth PLus tAx

$329 PeR Month PluS tax 36 Month leaSe, $4,500 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.

New 2018 DoDge DUrANgo Srt AwD navigation, enteRtainMent SySteM, BlinD SPot SenSoR, lane DePaRtuRe, DiStance Pacing cRuiSe contRol, leatheR & MoRe!

$13,888 DeALer er Discou DiscouNt off msrP!

oR lease for

$529 PeR Month PluS tax 24 Month leaSe $5,000 Due at Signing incluDeS $0 SecuRity DePoSit, tax anD licenSe not incluDeD. 10,000 MileS PeR yeaR, $.50 PeR Mile theReaFteR, SuBJect to cReDit aPPRoval By chRySleR caPital.

All Roads Lead to South County 408-842-8244

$529

Per moNth PLus tAx

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

@SouthCountyGilroy southcountycdjr_gilroy @SC_GilroyCDJR

5 At this DiscouNt 5 At GiLroy

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 5/12/2019.

• w w w.SouthCount yCDJR .com • w w w.SouthCount yCDJR .com • w w w.SouthCount yCDJR .com • w w w.SouthCount yCDJR .com • w w w.SouthCount yCDJR .com • w w w.SouthCount yCDJR .com • w w w.SouthCount yCDJR .com • w w w.SouthCount yCDJR .com

• w w w.S out hCount yCDJ R .com • w w w.S out hCount yCDJ R .com • w w w.S out hCount yCDJ R .com • w w w.S out hCount yCDJ R .com • w w w.S out hCount yCDJ R .com • w w w.S out hCount yCDJ R .com • w w w.S out hCount yCDJ R .com • w w w.S ou ut hCount yCDJ R .com

• w w w.SouthCount yCDJR.com • w w w.SouthCount yCDJR.com • w w w.SouthCount yCDJR.com • w w w.SouthCount yCDJR.com •

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

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MHT1919  

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Friday, May 10