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THE LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE OF MORGAN HILL, GILROY & SAN MARTIN

JULY 12, 2019

A supplement to the Gilroy Dispatch & Morgan Hill Times

WALDO HUNT

Waldo hiding in South Valley businesses

SOUTH VALLEY MAGAZINE INSIDE THIS ISSUE

Pin-striped adventurer hiding in Morgan Hill P6

CALENDAR OF EVENTS P8 | MAKERS MARKET P13 | REAL ESTATE P19

MORE DETAILS ON FORD STORE SHOOTING P2 | NEW ANIMAL SHELTER P4 | SOBRATO HAS NEW COACH P11

THE LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE OF SAN BENITO COUNTY

JULY 12, 2019

A supplement to the Hollister Free Lance

Calendar of Events P8 Credo Studio P12 Real Estate P19

SILLY INVENTIONS

Nostalgic musical arrives in Hollister

SAN BENITO MAGAZINE INSIDE THIS ISSUE

Classic musical is part of stage company’s 20th anniversary P6

$1 • Friday, July 12, 2019 • Vol. 126, No. 28 • morganhilltimes.com • Serving Morgan Hill since 1894

Authority prefers a downtown route for bullet train RECOMMENDATION LACKS DETAILS ON IMPACT TO DEVELOPED PROPERTIES Jaqueline McCool Reporter

➝ High Speed Rail, 8

Robert Eliason

The California HighSpeed Rail Authority's preferred route for the local section of the bullet train would cut directly through downtown Morgan Hill and could displace numerous homes and businesses. The HSRA staff will recommend to the authority board that the train use the existing Caltrain corridor from Morgan Hill through Gilroy. The HSRA board is scheduled to vote to adopt the recommendation, or a different route alternative, at its Sept. 17 meeting. This alternative would electrify the tracks currently used by Caltrain and run the high-speed rail through the existing Union Pacific Railroad corridor, which would create a high-speed rail

CRUISIN’ A young Independence Day reveler rides in a classic Ford Falcon in the Car Cruise ‘n Show,

which preceded the Fourth of July parade in downtown Morgan Hill

Let freedom ring INDEPENDENCE DAY BRINGS THOUSANDS TO MORGAN HILL As expected, Morgan Hill’s annual Fourth of July festivities brought thousands of visitors to town to enjoy classic scenes of Americana and celebrate patriotism. On July 3, local students performed at the annual Patriotic Sing. Later in the evening, live entertainment took over

the streets of downtown Morgan Hill for the Family Music Fest. On the morning of July 4, the Classic Car Cruise inched along the parade route just before the city’s official Independence Day parade circled its way through downtown Morgan Hill. It was the 143rd annual Morgan Hill Fourth of July parade, and it featured more than 100 floats, bands and other applicants. Before the car cruise and parade was the early morning Freedom 5K foot race.

From the downtown, the fun moved to the Outdoor Sports Center on Condit Road in the afternoon and evening of July 4. At the OSC, live bands entertained crowds of patriotic residents and visitors, who picnicked and danced on the grounds before the evening fireworks show. The Independence Day festivities were funded, sponsored and hosted by the non-profit Independence Day Celebrations. More photos on page 10

Morgan Hill’s property values booming COUNTY TOPS $500B FOR FIRST TIME Erik Chalhoub Business Editor

Morgan Hill helped spearhead a record-setting year for property values in Santa Clara County, according

to data released by Assessor Larry Stone on July 2. The annual assessment roll hit $516 billion, a 6.79 percent increase over the prior year, according to Stone. The assessment roll reflects the total net assessed value of all real and business property in the county as of Jan. 1.

Deputy Assessor David Ginsborg said it’s the first time property values in the county have totaled more than a half-trillion dollars. According to Ginsborg, Morgan Hill’s assessed property values weighed in at a little more than $10.2 billion, a roughly 8 percent increase over the previous

year. Morgan Hill experienced one of the highest growths in assessed value compared to other cities in the county, just below Milpitas, Campbell and Mountain View. Neighboring Gilroy also experienced a bump in value, coming in at $9.2 billion, a 6.4 percent increase.

Since the nation began pulling itself out of the Great Recession in 2010, Santa Clara County’s assessment roll has grown 53 percent, more than any time since the hyperinflation period in the early 1980s, according to Stone. Stone attributed the ➝ Property values, 4

We are adding jobs, in spite of record home prices, traffic jams, fears of trade wars and labor force constraints.

—COUNTY ASSESSOR LARRY STONE


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The stunning earthquakes in the Mojave Desert July 4 and 5 reminded many residents in the Santa Clara Valley of the massive fault lines that frame the valley. The Calaveras Fault snakes south from the Anderson Dam in Morgan Hill through Hollister, where it connects with the iconic San Andreas Fault—which splits San Juan Bautista—north of the Pinnacles. The events also reminded many families of the need to have a home emergency kit. The US Department of Homeland Security has published a handy checklist so people can build their own kits, which could be less expensive than prepackaged kits available online or in stores. Most of the items in the DHS list are inexpensive and easy to find, and any one of them could save your life. Beyond the basics, DHS recommends you tailor your kits to unique needs your family might have, such as supplies for pets or seniors. After an emergency, you may need to survive on your own for several days. Being prepared means having your own food, water and other supplies to last for at least 72 hours. A disaster supplies kit is a collection of basic items

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following items to your emergency supply kit based on your individual needs: •Prescription medications •Non-prescription medications such as pain relievers, antidiarrhea medication, antacids or laxatives • Glasses and contact lense solution • Infant formula, bottles, diapers, wipes, diaper rash cream • Pet food and extra water for your pet • Cash or traveler's checks • Important family documents such as copies of insurance policies, identification and bank account records saved electronically or in a waterproof, portable container • Sleeping bag or warm blanket for each person • Complete change of clothing appropriate for your climate and sturdy shoes • Household chlorine bleach and medicine dropper to disinfect water • Fire extinguisher • Matches in a waterproof container • Feminine supplies and personal hygiene items • Mess kits, paper cups, plates, paper towels and plastic utensils • Paper and pencil • Books, games, puzzles or other activities for children For more information, visit https://www.ready. gov/build-a-kit.

Police: Ford shooter fired after pattern of behavior ‘NO CREDIBLE INFORMATION’ TO SUPPORT BULLYING CLAIM

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To assemble your kit, store items in airtight plastic bags and put your entire disaster supplies kit in one or two easyto-carry containers such as plastic bins or a duffel bag. A basic emergency supply kit could include the following recommended items: • One gallon of water per person per day for at least three days, for drinking and sanitation • At least a three-day supply of non-perishable food • Battery-powered or hand-crank radio and a NOAA Weather Radio with tone alert • Flashlight • First-aid kit • Extra batteries • Whistle to signal for help • Dust mask to help filter contaminated air and plastic sheeting and duct tape to shelter in place • Moist towelettes, garbage bags and plastic ties for personal sanitation • Wrench or pliers to turn off utilities • Manual can opener for food • Local maps • Cell phone with chargers and a backup battery

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As Morgan Hill police continue to piece together the details of the June 25 fatal shootings at the Ford Store Morgan Hill, and what led to the violence, officers say they have found no evidence that shooter Steven Leet had been harassed or bullied at his workplace. The precise reason that Leet was fired less than two hours before he shot his supervisors, Brian Light and Xavier Souto still has not been revealed by investigators. Police Sgt. Bill Norman said Leet had “some kind of issue” with a co-worker the previous day that might have contributed to his firing. He said this issue was likely part of a pattern of Leet’s behavior at the dealership, where he worked for about eight years. “We haven’t found any credible information to lead us to believe he was being bullied,” Norman said. Some news reports, quoting a San Jose neighbor of Leet’s, suggested that Leet, an auto parts counter clerk, might have been bullied by his co-workers before killing Light and Souto June 25, then turning the gun on himself. Norman said officers are still following up on numerous statements provided by witnesses to the shooting at the auto dealership on Condit

Steven Leet Road. These witnesses include co-workers who were present during the shooting. About 35 people were present at the Ford Store when gunshots rang out. Leet had been fired from the Ford Store about 4:15pm June 25, according to police. He left the building and sat in his vehicle for about 20 minutes before coming back into the store, where he lingered for over an hour before entering a back office with Light and Souto. After a conversation with them, Leet pulled out a handgun about 6pm and shot Souto then Light, police said. Light tackled Leet and tried to disarm him, but was unable to do so as he was shot at least twice. Leet, 60, then walked outside to the parking lot and shot himself as the first wave of police officers arrived, according to MHPD. Light, 59, was the Ford Store’s parts and service director. Souto, 38, was the company’s parts manager. Police have said they believe Leet did not plan the shooting before he

was fired June 25, based on a search of his home and vehicle and statements from various witnesses. He had two firearms on him at the June 25 shooting scene, and at least another 12 guns at his home—all acquired legally. Leet did not have a criminal record. Norman added that officers have learned through statements from Leet’s co-workers that Leet would “occasionally make a comment” about his firearms hobby while at the workplace, but never in a threatening manner, Norman said. Police have said that Leet has been described as a quiet individual who mostly kept to himself. Also unclear are the details of why Leet was allowed to return to his work area after he had been fired. Norman said, in general, Morgan Hill police will respond to calls reporting a fired employee or other unwelcome visitor who refuses to leave a business’s property. The objective of these calls is to make sure the unwelcome person leaves the property before causing any harm. “We’ve gone to those (calls) before, where we’re just the peacekeepers,” Norman said. “We’ll tell them to leave and not return or they will be arrested.” Morgan Hill police have said they did not receive any such calls from the Ford Store before Leet started shooting June 25.


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MORGAN HILL TIMES

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JULY 12, 2019

Business values grew in 2018 “We are adding jobs in spite of record home prices, traffic jams, fears of trade wars and labor force constraints,” Stone said. On June 28, the assessor’s office mailed annual assessment notices to 492,423 property owners reporting each property’s 2019-2020 assessed value. The notice serves as the basis for the property tax bill that will be mailed in the fall. Property owners who disagree with the assessed value printed on their notice are encouraged to use the assessor’s “online tool,” enabling property owners to review the sale of comparable properties the assessor’s office used to determine their assessment. For information, visit sccassessor.org. Residential property owners who decide to file a formal assessment appeal are encouraged to request their appeal to be adjudicated by an independent residential value hearing officer, rather than the more formal three-member Assessment Appeals Board. “Property owners who disagree with the assessed value should not wait for the tax bill before filing an appeal, as the tax bill is mailed by the tax collector after the assessment appeal filing deadline,” Stone said. For information, call (408) 299-5088 or visit sccgov.org/ assessmentappeals.

Robert Eliason

➝ Property values, 1 county’s increase in the assessment roll to mega office and commercial property developments and major property acquisitions by tech companies. For instance, Apple and Google alone accounted for 3 percent of the total increase. Fifty percent of local property tax revenue generated in Santa Clara County goes to fund public education. However, the data is pointing to a “cooling down” of the economy, according to the assessor’s office. In addition to new construction and changes in ownership, the assessed values of business property, such as machinery, equipment, computers and fixtures, grew by 3.3 percent, nearly the same amount as the previous year. “There are early indicators that the economy may be in transition if for no other reason than we are due for a recession,” Stone said. “Nationally, job growth in 2019 has slowed dramatically. We are seeing a marked increase in ‘for rent/lease’ signs outside of major apartment complexes in addition to concessions such as free rent and reduced deposits to attract tenants, a clear signal that the peak of the apartment market has passed.” The unemployment rate in Santa Clara County is 2.1 percent, lower than the state at 4.3 percent and the nation at 3.6 percent.

GIMME SHELTER County officials and shelter staff get canine help at groundbreaking for new animal control shelter in San Martin.

Construction underway for new animal shelter SAN MARTIN CAMPUS WILL DOUBLE CAPACITY OF CURRENT SITE Staff Report

With a little help from four-legged friends, Santa Clara County broke ground June 26 on a new $35.3 million, 37,000 square-foot Animal Services Center in San Martin. The facility, set on 4.5 acres, is scheduled to open in 2021, in a state-of-the-art complex designed by Dreyfuss and Blackford Architecture, and built by general contractor XL Construction. This new facility will allow for enhanced animal care as county

resident and pet populations continue to grow, according to the county. “This will be a landmark facility and an inspiration for other animal care facilities across our state and country,” said District 1 County Supervisor Mike Wasserman. “Our state-ofthe-art Animal Services Center will also be a hub for South County activities, providing a much-needed community meeting space, with a lightfilled room will host up to 300 guests and will be available for public use.” The current shelter is a former San Martin residence that is more than 70 years old and lacks many amenities necessary in a modern animal facility, officials said. Animal Service staff members treat and home almost 4,000 dogs, cats, horses, rabbits, chickens and other animals every

year. The new construction will double the capacity, allowing for better care from staff and volunteers. A 2,500 square foot barn will make the county’s Animal Services Center the only facility in the region designed to house livestock. For the first time, there will be a space for advanced veterinary care, and room for our exceptional staff and volunteer corps. A multi-use community space will be available for shelter events, community endeavors, and youth organizations. Additional amenities include a landscaped open-air courtyard that functions as a central meet-and-greet location for adoptable dogs, sound-absorbent dog kennels, free-roaming cat condos, a small animal area and a veterinary clinic.

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MORGAN HILL TIMES

JULY 12, 2019

OPINION GUEST VIEW BILL MONNING

Celebrate national parks in July

GUEST VIEW ZOE LOFGREN

Causes of refugee Crisis

I

have introduced legislation to address the root causes of the refugee crisis in Central America before it reaches our border: the Northern Triangle and Border Stabilization Act. This is a comprehensive, five-pronged strategy to combat the underlying violence and instability that compels thousands of refugees to flee Guatemala, Honduras and El Salvador. President Trump’s punitive and chaotic policies at the border have exacerbated this humanitarian situation, leading to death and unforgivable conditions for migrant women, children and families. It is the responsibility of Congress to intervene when the Executive Branch isn’t doing its job. That is why I introduced legislation to take a humanitarian and regional approach to address the root causes of forced migration in Central America before it reaches our border. The introduction of this bill follows the recent deaths of migrant children who were being held by US Customs and Border Protection (CBP). This tragedy underscores the severity of the humanitarian situation at the southern border as well as the unacceptable conditions migrants endure while being held in CBP facilities. These facilities are understaffed and underequipped to hold and process the thousands of people who cross the border each day. This has resulted in children and families being subjected to extended detentions, gross overcrowding, freezing temperatures, little access to medical care, and sleeping on floors, among other inhumane conditions. To help alleviate these problems, the Northern Triangle and Border Stabilization Act would: • Address the root causes of migration from Central America. This bill would create a five-year, inter-agency plan that offers humanitarian and development aid to El Salvador, Guatemala, and Honduras—among the most dangerous countries in the world—and ties larger aid packages with those countries’ ability

Michael Moore

Scott Forstner

Erik Chalhoub Magazine and Business Editor echalhoub@newsvmedia.com

Sports Editor elee@newsvmedia.com

District, which includes Morgan Hill and parts of Gilroy.

Dan Pulcrano

Reporter sforstner@morganhill times.com

Emanuel Lee

Rep. Zoe Lofgren represents the 19th Congressional

Publisher

Editor mmoore@morganhilltimes.com

to reduce violence, corruption and poverty; • Offer resources to nations so they’re able to accept more refugees. This bill would provide financial support and technical assistance to neighboring countries so that they can increase their capacity to receive and care for refugees and adjudicate asylum claims, thereby reducing the need for refugees to make the dangerous journey north; • Manage refugee claims regionally. This bill would establish Designated Processing Centers throughout Central America to register and process refugees for resettlement to the US or elsewhere; as well as administer better programs to reunite children with US relatives, reduce visa backlogs, and match migrants with U.S. businesses seeking temporary workers. • Improve conditions for migrants held at the border. This bill would provide additional staff to CBP facilities and authorize improvements to their infrastructure, as well as hire child welfare and medical professionals to care for and treat children and families held in US custody. The bill also creates new criminal penalties for smuggling and trafficking. • Promote efficient processing of asylum seekers. This bill would increase the number of US immigration judges and add courtroom staff to expedite the processing of asylum cases and reduce the immigration court backlogs. It also strengthens due process by providing legal counsel to unaccompanied children. The Northern Triangle and Border Stabilization Act complements provides CBP medical and pediatric experts capable of keeping migrants healthy and helping to prevent future deaths and also would improve the system by which migrant and refugee claims are processed to decrease the need for individuals to travel to our border.

Jeannette Close

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Since 1985, National Parks and Recreation Month has been celebrated every July to highlight the vital role local parks and recreation play in conservation, health and wellness, and social equity efforts in communities all across the country. Parks and recreation departments provide essential management and maintenance services for many local parks, trails and beaches, respond to citizens’ and visitors’ questions and suggestions and provide information on public use of beaches and parks. July is a perfect time to try out the offerings at your local parks and recreation centers. From special events, sports leagues, children’s exploration opportunities and everything in between, your local parks and recreation department has a wide variety of programs that are not only fun and affordable but also bring the community together. Through organized activities offered by parks and recreation departments, individuals of all ages are able to get out and be active with their community. These programs promote happy healthful communities for all. Maintaining and expanding open space is a key responsibility of parks and recreation departments. Well maintained and designed parks and trails connect communities and allow for families and friends to connect with each other in a beautiful setting. Parks are often the place for local gatherings that make all of our respected cities unique and special. I encourage everyone to get out and explore all of the great parks and recreation options your city has to offer. Providing a break from the buzz of everyday routines, parks offer an escape and a little reminder that there is beauty all around. So next time you drive by a park this summer, take a minute to enjoy these local treasures. Find out what is being planned at a national, state or local park by visiting the National Park Service website: nps.gov/index.htm; the California State Parks website: parks.ca.gov/; or your local Parks and Recreation website. Sen. Bill Monning represents the 17th State Senate District, which includes all of San Luis Obispo and Santa Cruz counties, and portions of Monterey and Santa Clara counties.

FROM THE WEB Re: ‘Did you feel it?’ (post on July 5 earthquake in southern California) Better to have a bunch of aftershocks rather than the big one lasting a long minute. Stock up on water and batteries. Stay safe, my fellow Californians. Lorraine Viera via Facebook

Yes, we were at the CRC. Yari Perez via Facebook

I live in Gilroy, but in Palm Springs this weekend which is about 200 miles south of the epicenter (Ridgecrest). Rui Toste via Facebook

Nope felt nothing in Holiday Lakes (Morgan Hill). Diana Bristol via Facebook

Nope. Nothing. I live near El Toro School, Morgan Hill. Dawn Ratzlaff Drzaic via Facebook

Felt like I was getting dizzy in the Central Valley. Johanna Gasaway via Facebook

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JULY 12, 2019

MORGAN HILL TIMES

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MORGAN HILL TIMES

JULY 12, 2019

Rail proposal lacks details, funding ➝ High Speed Rail, 1

Special to the Times

stop in Gilroy. While there would be no stop in Morgan Hill, Northern California Regional Director for the authority, Boris Lipkin, said the newly electrified Caltrain tracks will be a benefit to Morgan Hill. City of Morgan Hill Community Engagement Officer Maureen Tobin said the HSRA’s recommendation was not what the city staff had hoped for, but that the Caltrain electrification could be positive for the community. She told the Times that the authority will give a formal presentation on the recommended route to the Morgan Hill City Council at the July 17 meeting and that the council would make official statements on the route at that time. Electrifying the tracks will allow for more commuter trains to go between San Jose, Morgan Hill and Gilroy, Lipkin said. Other options for the high-speed rail included viaducts that would run alongside US-101, bypassing both Morgan Hill and Gilroy’s downtown areas, or creating a completely new track between Monterey Road and the Union Pacific Railroad tracks. Lipkin said the impacted cities were consulted on the route alternatives and that the fourth option for a blended track would have the least amount of property impact. However, Morgan Hill business and city leaders have been vocal about their concerns over the blended option, worrying about noise and other

disruptions to the newly developed area. The rail authority’s July 2 announcement of the recommendation does not guarantee this will be the final route for the HSR through San Jose south to Gilroy; the authority will host several town halls over the summer to hear from the community and the board will vote on the alternative at the Sept. 17 board meeting. The Northern Californian portion of the route has never been fully funded. The Authority has recently run into more funding trouble after the Federal Rail Administration sent a notice of funding withdrawal, which would cause the highspeed project to lose nearly a billion dollars. The Morgan Hill portion of the route, as recommended by authority staff, would pass through the existing Union Pacific tracks on Depot Street adjacent to Morgan Hill’s downtown. Lipkin told the Times that this route would add two high-speed rail tracks to the existing rail lines. He said that in most places the plans fit within the existing space, but other portions of the route would need to be expanded out to accommodate. Lipkin did not specify which areas along the train tracks would need to be expanded to fit the bullet train, or how far they would have to be expanded. There would be platforms on each side of the tracks and gates on either side. In Morgan Hill, the

RECOMMENDED ROUTE The authority staff has recommended “alternative 4” which will use the Union Pacific Corridor

to go through downtown Morgan Hill and Gilroy and tunnel through Pacheco Pass. areas surrounding the train tracks are densely populated; Lipkin said the new rail would avoid a new train-themed city park that is right next to the track on Depot Street. When the train passes through, two barricades would come down to ensure traffic cannot pass. Despite coming through Morgan Hill’s downtown, Lipkin said, “Alternative 4 has the least impact when it comes to displacement.”

Gilroy station still planned

The recommended route for the High-Speed Rail in Gilroy will create a rail hub in the city just outside of downtown. Other alternative routes for Gilroy would have created a stop near the Gilroy

outlets. A stop has always been planned for Gilroy. “The maximum train speed would be 110 mph where operations would be blended between San Jose and Gilroy,” said the authority information sheet. “South and east of Gilroy, speeds would increase up to 220 mph in the dedicated HighSpeed Rail portion of the alignment.” The Gilroy hub has been seen as a major economic opportunity for the city.

Tunnel through the pass

The portion of the highspeed rail that will pass through Pacheco Pass will include embankments, viaducts and a tunnel. There will be a 1.5 mile

tunnel near Casa De Fruta and a 13.5 mile tunnel through Pacheco pass. “There would be a long tunnel around the northern arm of the San Luis Reservoir and viaducts over the California Aqueduct, Delta-Mendota Canal, and I-5,” said the High-Speed Rail information packet. Tunneling through Pacheco is a major funding obstacle for the authority on a project that has never been fully funded and is currently under threat of losing all federal funding. Lipkin said the authority is just working toward getting plans in place and will deal with funding challenges once construction is imminent. “There’s a number of years of work in front of us before we’re ready to issue

the big construction contracts,” said Lipkin. After the authority board approves an alternative, Lipkin said it will take about two years to obtain environmental clearances and advance the designs. Community meetings will be held this summer to collect feedback on the recommended route: Aug. 8 in Gilroy; Aug. 21 in Los Banos; Aug. 15 in San Jose; and a Sept. 17 board meeting in San Jose. According to the HSRA, feedback can also be given by email at san. jose_merced@hsr.ca.gov, by phone at 800-4558166, or by mail: Northern California Regional Office California High-Speed Rail Authority 100 Paseo De San Antonio, Suite 300 San Jose, CA 95113.

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JULY 12, 2019

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MORGAN HILL TIMES

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MORGAN HILL TIMES

JULY 12, 2019

Images of Independence

Robert Eliason

Robert Eliason

MARCH ON The Live Oak High School marching band performed in

the July 4 Independence Day parade in downtown Morgan Hill.

IT’S OFFICIAL A classic fire engine carries Morgan Hill City Council members and

city staff through the July 4 Independence Day parade.

PROUD MOMS Members of the South Bay Blue Star Moms

carried photos of their sons and daughters who are serving in the military during the July 4 parade in downtown Morgan Hill.

Robert Eliason

band at the Outdoor Sports Center in east Morgan Hill. The entertainment preceded the evening’s fireworks show.

Robert Eliason

Robert Eliason

DANCE TIME Fourth of July celebrants dance to the live

FREEDOM! Miki Huang, 4, was so happy playing with bubbles on the Outdoor Sports Center lawn July 4 that she didn’t seem to notice much else around her. The OSC was later the site of live music, dancing, picnicking and, of course, fireworks.

DIY boutique opens GRANARY BUSINESS HOSTS GET-TOGETHER Erik Chalhoub Business Editor

Hair salon holding fundraiser

Cherisse’s Hair Salon, 84 W. Second St., is holding its 10th annual Pet Wash on July 21 from noon to 3pm. All proceeds will be donated to Amber’s Angels, a San Martinbased non-profit organization that provides therapeutic equestrian riding programs for children and adults with and without special needs. For information, call 778.6662 or email

concierge@cherisseshairsalon.com.

Visit Morgan Hill hiring director

Visit Morgan Hill is looking for an executive director to lead the recently formed non-profit. In January, the city council created the Morgan Hill Tourism Business Improvement District, which collects 1.5 percent of revenue from lodging businesses in the city. Revenue from the assessment, which went into effect on March 1, is then used to support major events in Morgan Hill, with the goal of increasing occupancy in the city’s hotels. The BID is managed by Visit Morgan Hill, a non-profit led by a nineperson board of directors that includes hotel, government and business representatives. The executive director

Submitted photo

AR Workshop celebrated its grand opening at the Granary, 17500 Depot St., unit 120, on June 22. The boutique DIY shop allows crafters to create home decor and personalized gifts through instructor-led workshops. Workshop participants can construct custom wood plank signs, framed signs, canvas pillows, round signs, trays, cake stands and more utilizing raw materials, a variety of nontoxic stain and paint colors and stencils. The average time to complete a project is 2½ hours. Kristi Holbrook is the

owner of the Morgan Hill location, the 11th AR Workshop in California. “I’m really looking forward to introducing the DIY decor concept to our community,” Holbrook said. For information, call (408) 389-4927 or visit arworkshop.com/ morganhill.

DIY BOUTIQUE AR Workshop’s grand opening on June 22 drew a large crowd. will report to the board and will work with hotels, city staff and other community members to promote tourism in Morgan Hill. For information, visit bit.ly/MHTBIDDirector.

Chamber welcomes new staff member Lori

Allen

joined

the

Morgan Hill Chamber of Commerce as the member services specialist. In this role, Allen will be keeping Chamber members informed on upcoming events, social media postings and other duties. Allen has been working and volunteering Morgan Hill since she moved to the

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area from Tennessee in 2016. “I am excited to be working with the Chamber and to learn more about you and your business,” she wrote in an introduction letter to members. Send business news to Erik Chalhoub at echalhoub@ newsvmedia.com.

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JULY 12, 2019

11

MORGAN HILL TIMES

SPORTS

Robert Eliason

NEW LEAD BULLDOG Viliame “Billy” Vuniwai was promoted to head coach after serving as an assistant coach at Sobrato High last season. The Bulldogs have strung together a couple of strong seasons and look to continue their success with Vuniwai at the helm. PREP FOOTBALL

Leading Sobrato football SOBRATO HAS A NEW COACH MANNING THE SIDELINES emanuel lee Sports Editor

Robert Eliason

Viliame “Billy” Vuniwai hopes to lead the Sobrato High football team back to the Blossom Valley League West Valley Division championship. The Bulldogs, who won the division title two years ago and finished second last season, have Vuniwai as their new coach after Tony Holmes departed after the completion of the 2018 season. Vuniwai, who also goes by Coach V, was an assistant under Holmes a year ago. “The good thing is this coaching staff has been intact, so we continue to push the weight room and getting them reps,” he said. “We’ve been pretty busy with 7 on 7s (passing tournaments), going to Los Banos to Mitty for some good tournaments. And we have a couple more coming up (before the summer session is over).” One of those includes a 7 on 7 tournament that Sobrato is hosting on July 19 at 5 p.m. As of last week, the school had six teams confirmed to play, with a strong possibility of eight total teams when it’s all said and done. In the 7 on 7s, teams take turns scrimmaging each other with no blocking or contact allowed. Players do not wear pads in 7 on 7s, which emphasize speed of play and the skill positions.

“It’ll be a high-flying rotation with a lot of kids getting reps,” said Vuniwai, who played at Menlo-Atherton High and San Jose State. “There will be a lot of balls flying in the air, and it seems like everyone is into the passing game now.” Vuniwai added the team has been doing well in its strengthtraining program, installing offensive and defensive schemes along with game plans for both the varsity and junior varsity teams. “We’ve got a good group,” Vuniwai said. “We have a lot of experienced, returning guys who are ready to go.” Some of the key returning players include running back/ safety Jesse Redmond, quarterback J.T. Sheets, receiver/safety Jonah Turagavou, middle linebacker Orion Woods, cornerback Jackson Gonzales and cornerback Raymond Valles. Sheets blossomed as the team’s starting quarterback last year, and Redmond was a tour de force almost every time he touched the ball. Agile enough to get to the perimeter and strong enough to run between the tackles, Redmond put up three 100-yard plus rushing games a year ago and is expected to be even better in the upcoming season. Turagavou also has plenty of playmaking ability, with his 6-foot-4 frame providing the team with a big target in the passing game. Woods provides playmaking ability on the defensive side of the ball, and possesses tremendous leadership qualities. Gonzales and Valles had breakout years as defensive

THE COACHES New Sobrato High football coach Viliame Vuniwai (right) is flanked by top assistant Luis Lopez, who also serves as one of the Bulldogs’ wrestling coaches. Vuniwai said Lopez is a blessing to have on the team. backs in 2018, and the Bulldogs are hoping they can lockdown the opposing team’s best offensive players once again. As any high school football coach will attest, coaching is just half the job that comes with the position. For a relatively small school like Sobrato, the team must be proficient with its fundraising to provide all of the necessary costs of fielding a team. “We’ve been working really hard financially because we were struggling,” Vuniwai said. “But the boys have really done well in

raising funds, and we do have a gofundme page that has really been a blessing for us because it’s been able to generate money to help pay for our helmets, bus transportation and the basic expenses. Tony did a great job trying to keep the program afloat and keeping it moving forward. He definitely had challenges for support from the community and from the administration. But for the most part so far, it’s been really good what the community has done to support the team with the gofundme page.

Hopefully, we’ll get some turnout for our 7 on 7 as well.” Vuniwai looks to bring a tremendous amount of passion and coaching acumen from a life spent coaching a variety of sports, mostly in Hawaii where he spent several years of his life before moving back to the Bay Area three years ago. When Sobrato hosts the 7 on 7 tournament, Vuniwai said it’ll have a pep rally and Luau in the hopes of raising some money for the program and sparking interest in the program.

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MORGAN HILL TIMES

JULY 12, 2019


JULY 12, 2019

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MORGAN HILL TIMES

OBITUARIES MICHAEL DUANE SMITH

W. JOHN FILICE JULY 21, 1929 - JUNE 25, 2019

July 21, 1948 – June 18, 2019

O

n the morning of June 18th, 2019, Michael D. Smith of Minden, NV passed peacefully at the age of 70. Michael was born in 1948 to his parents Archie and Maxine Smith in Campbell, CA. In 1967, Michael joined the U.S. Navy and was stationed aboard the USS Kawishiwi AO-146 Fleet Oiler. He was proud to serve his country. In November 1968, he married his high school sweetheart, Rita Cantwell. Together they raised their children, Nicole and Bryan, while living in Hollister, CA. Mike worked for Hollister Paint Company and later earned his contractor’s license. He spent over 30 years enjoying his craft and making great friends along the way. He loved hunting, fishing, and camping with family and friends. He also enjoyed football, baseball, going to NASCAR races, tinkering on old cars but mostly spending time with his grandchildren. He and his wife, Rita, moved to Minden, NV in 2007.Michael is preceded in death by his father Archie, mother Maxine, stepsister Nancy Weeks, stepbrother Bill, and several uncles, aunts, nieces, and nephews. He is survived by wife Rita Smith; daughter Nicole Schneider (Eric), granddaughters Emily and Madisyn Schneider; son Bryan Smith (Marla), grandson Cadence Smith and sister in-law Kathy Reddis. A Funeral Mass at Sacred Heart Church July 19th, 2019 at 11:00am with a Celebration of Life to follow at Paine’s Restaurant.

W

. John Filice passed away peacefully on June 25, 2019 after a brief illness. He was born in Gilroy to John and Marion Bozzo Filice, both Italian immigrants. He attended local schools, graduating from Gilroy High School in 1948. Two weeks after graduation, he went to work for General Electric Motor Plant, retiring after 37 years as a customer service manager. Not one to sit idle for too long, John went to work for Nob Hill Foods for 13 years, managing their liquor and candy warehouse followed by overseeing their banana ripening operation.

He was a lifelong member of St Mary Church. He found strength in attending daily mass and peace in saying his rosary. He was a longtime member of the Italian Catholic Federation Br. 28 where he served on their board and helped cook for some of the fundraising dinners and breakfasts. John was a life member of the Gilroy Elks Lodge. He served in many of the different officer and trustee positions, including exalted ruler twice. He served as their membership secretary for 14 years.

JERRY WATSON

JAMES MALEN GRAN

August 18, 1959 – June 25, 2019

MARCH 20, 1945 - JUNE 17, 2019

J

erry passed away on Tuesday, June 25, 2019 after a valiant battle with cancer. He touched so many lives with his gentle spirit and positive outlook on life. Jerry was born in San Jose, CA. on August 18, 1959. He is survived by his wife Celeste of 28 years, his son Derek, daughter-in-law Gina, his brother and sisters and his four grandchildren, Mary, Bella, Isaac and Valerie. His generous loving spirit will be missed by all who knew him. A memorial service will be held on July 9, 2019 at 1:00PM at the Foothills Church, 8335 Church Street, Gilroy, CA.

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

He loved his garden. He had beautiful flower beds and roses, and a bountiful vegetable garden. He grew pumpkins last fall for his great-grandchildren. He was a rock enthusiast and tumbled, cut and polished many of the rocks that he and mom collected in their travels. John was a true gentleman and genuine friend. Above all, he was a family man. He was predeceased by his wife of 52 years, Lois Lake Filice. He was the best dad ever to Greg (Janis) and Christine of Gilroy, and David (Della) of Hollister. He was a loving papa John to Bryan, Carissa, Samantha and Stacy, and great-papa John to Kyle, Rowyn, Jacob, Ellen, Teagan and Ophelia. He was the caring brother-in-law of Maxine Filice, Gilroy, and Susan Filice, San Jose, Carol Sulau (Milton), Florence OR, and Richard Lake of Santa Cruz. He was Uncle John to many nieces and nephews. John was predeceased by his parents, his sister, Bette Settrini, and brothers, Tom Filice and Ron Filice. Services were on Friday July 12, 2019 starting with visitation and an Elk’s memorial service at 9:00am at Habing Family Funeral Home, then to St. Mary Church for a memorial mass at 10:00am followed by inurnment at St Mary Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, memorials can be made to Elk’s Major Projects, St. Joseph’s Family Center, Italian Catholic Federation’s Gifts of Love or charity of your choice. Online condolences at http://www.habingfamilyfuneralhome.com

J

ames Malen Gran, also known as Johnny, was born in Oakland, Ca on March 20, 1945. He was raised in Gilroy, Ca. He died on June 17, 2019 in Medford Or. He is survived by his wife Anita Gran, his mother Marie Gran, daughters Jill Gran and Amy Adair, stepsons Michael, Cary and Thomas Boles, sisters Jeannette Davis and Cathy Gran, six grandchildren and two great grand children. He proudly served in the U.S. Army between 1963 and 1966. He was a wonderful husband, a gentle man and will be terribly missed by all who new him. A Celebration of Life was held at Westminster Presbyterian church in Medford, Oregon on July 13, 2019 at 1:30pm.

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JULY 12, 2019

LEGAL NOTICES 949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN655747 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:O AND C CLEANING AND HANDYMAN SERVICES , 16500 DEL MONTE AV #B, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037..COUNTY OF Santa Clara. OCTAVIO LOPEZ, 16500 DEL MONTE AV. #B, MORGANHILL, CA 95037. CARMEN RESENDIZ, 16500 DEL MONTE AV. #B, MORGANHILL, CA 95037. This business is conducted by: A MARRIED COUPLE The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 10/24/2014 and 6/12/2019 is the file date. Refile with Changes / Previous File Number: FBN653954 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 6/21, 6/28, 7/5, 7/12)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN655929 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as: PERMASCAPES, INC , 15860 LA PORTE CT., MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. PERMASCAPES, INC, 15860 LA PORTE CT, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037This business is conducted by: A CORPORATION The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 11/15/2014and6/18/2019is the file date. Refile with changes. Previous File Number: FBN598529 Statement filed with the County Clerk of Santa Clara: /s/Nina Khamphilath/ Deputy County Clerk, 70 W. Hedding St., San Jose, Ca 95110 /s/TYLER STOCKING / PRESIDENT PERMASCAPES, INC C3721967 (PUB MHT 6/28, 7/5, 7/12, 7/19)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN656030 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:URBAN ORCHARD REALTY , 18635 CASTLE LAKE DR., MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. LOREN SKEEN, 18635 CASTLE LAKE DR., MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. MARK SKEEN, 18635 CASTLE LAKE DR., MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. This business is conducted by: A MARRIED COUPLE The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on N/A and 6/20/2019 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/MARK SKEEN/ (PUB MHT 7/5, 7/12, 7/19, 7/26)

949 MOR - FBNS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN655909 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as: COMMUNITY CHRISTIAN MUSIC , 305 WEST MAIN AVENUE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. COMMUNITY CHRISTIAN, 305 WEST MAIN AVENUE, MORGAN HILL, CA 95037. This business is conducted by: A CORPORATION The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on N/A and 6/18/2019 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/JOANNE WINNINGHAM/ CHURCH SECRETARY COMMUNITY CHRISTIAN C0258654 CA (PUB MHT 7/5, 7/12, 7/19, 7/26)

956 MOR - Lien Sale CALIFORNIA AUCTION NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE CONTENTS of the following storage units will be offered for sale by public auction to the highest bidder for enforcement of the storage lien. The auction will be start on July 12th, 2019 at 10 AM and will end on July 26th, 2019 at 4 PM Location: https://www. storagetreasures.com/ Terms: Cash or Credit Card; Cochrane Road Self Storage reserves the right to refuse any bid or cancel auction. Auctioneer: https://www. storagetreasures.com/ The following units are scheduled for auction: Jason Daudet / Felicia Gonzales / Devon Reinert / Francisco Yepiz All units may contain household item, tools electronics, furniture, clothes, boxes and miscellaneous items. (PUB MHT 7/12, 7/19)

926 GIL - Public Notice DEVELOPMENT SERVICES CENTER COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT PUBLIC NOTICE - LEGAL ADVERTISING SECTION NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE PLANNING COMMISSION OF THE CITY OF MORGAN HILL WILL CONDUCT A PUBLIC HEARING ON THE FOLLOWING PROPOSAL(S) AT THE DATE, TIME AND LOCATION LISTED BELOW. ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE INVITED TO ATTEND THE HEARING AND

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PROVIDE COMMENTS. DATE: July 23, 2019 TIME: 7:00 P.M. LOCATION: City Council Chambers Civic Center 17555 Peak Avenue Morgan Hill, California 95037 RDCS2019-0002: LLAGAS/ SABINI - STROLATA: Request for one residential building allotment. The proposal includes 4 custom lots at full build-out. The property, identified by Assessor Parcel Number 773-32-013, is located at the northeast end of Sabini Court (Strolata Properties, Owner). RDCS2019-0003: TENNANT OSITO HOLDINGS: Request for 11 residential building allotments. The proposal includes 11 residential attached units at full buildout. The property, identified by Assessor Parcel Number 817-04-059, is located along Tennant Avenue, west of Vineyard Boulevard (Osito Holdings, LLC, Owner). RDCS2019-0004: MONTEREY - DOBKIN: Request for 115 residential building allotments. This is a multi-year request. The proposal includes 116 multifamily units at full build-out. The property, identified by Assessor Parcel Number 726-25-006, is located east side of Monterey Road opposite the southerly terminus of Old Monterey Road (Robert C. Dobkin Trustee & Et al., Owner). RDCS2019-0005: MONTEREY LUCKY SHING: Request for 62 residential building allotments. This is a multiyear request. The proposal includes 62 multi-family units at full build-out. The property, identified by Assessor Parcel Number 725-01-018, is located at the northeast corner of Monterey Road and Burnett Avenue (Luckyshing, LLC, Owner). RDCS2019-0006; HALF - BROOKFIELD: Request for 246 residential building allotments. The proposal includes 247 residential attached units at full buildout. The property, identified by Assessor Parcel Number 728-30-001, is located on the north side of Half Road between Condit Road and Mission View Drive (Llagas, LLC, Owner). RDCS2019-0007: SPRING - GIANCOLA Request for 26 residential building allotments. This is a multiyear request. The proposal includes 26 residential attached units at full buildout. The property, identified by Assessor Parcel Number 767-11-030, is located on Spring Avenue between Lone Hill Drive and Barnell Avenue (Giancola Joseph Trustee & Et al., Owner). RDCS2019-0008: DAKOTA - DUNNE: Request for three residential building allotments. The proposal includes 4 single-family units at full build-out. The property, identified by Assessor Parcel Number 726-09-024, is located

on Dakota Drive between Lotus Way and Corsica Way (Dunne Michael F. Jr. and Jonna Trustee, Owner). NOTICE IS ALSO GIVEN, pursuant to Government Code Section 65009, that any challenge of the above application(s) in court may be limited to raising only those issues raised by you or on your behalf at the public hearing described in this notice, or in written correspondence delivered to the Planning Commission at, or prior to the public hearing on this matter. Additional information regarding these proposals is available for review at the Development Services Department Monday through Friday between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Further information may be obtained from the Development Services Department at telephone number (408) 778-6480 or planning@morganhill.ca.gov. Date:July 5, 2019 Published:July 12, 2019 (PUB MHT 7/12)

957 MOR - Public Notice NOTICE INVITING INFORMAL BIDS 1. Bid Acceptance. The City of Morgan Hill (City), will accept sealed bids for its 2019 Centennial Recreation Center Pool Deck Resurfacing Project (Project), by or before Monday, August 12, 2019 at 2:30 p.m., at the Morgan Hill City Hall, located at 17575 Peak Avenue, Morgan Hill, California, at which time the bids will be publicly opened and read aloud. 2. Project Information. 2.1 Location and Description. The Project is located at the Centennial Recreation Center (CRC) located at 171 W. Edmundson Avenue, Morgan Hill, CA 95037 and the Scope of Work is described as follows: Pool Deck Repair and Resurfacing 2.2 Time for Completion. The planned timeframe for commencement and completion of construction of the Project is Monday, October 7th through Friday, October 18th, 2019. 3. License and Registration Requirements. 3.1 License. This Project requires a valid California contractor's license for the following classification(s): B General Building Contractor C-61/D-12 Synthetic Products 3.2 DIR Registration. City will not accept a Bid Proposal from or enter into the Contract with a bidder, without proof that the bidder and its Subcontractors are registered with the California Department of Industrial Relations (DIR) to perform public work under Labor Code Section 1725.5, subject to limited legal exceptions. 4. Contract Documents. The plans, specifications,

bid and contract documents for the Project (Contract Documents) may be obtained from the City of Morgan Hill, at 17575 Peak Avenue, Morgan Hill, CA, (408) 778-6480. Electronic copies of the Contract Documents are available on CD for ten dollars ($10.00). If mailing by USPS, a five dollar ($5.00) charge will be added. To download plans and specifications at no charge, register at www. publicpurchase.com. 5. Bid Proposal and Security. 5.1 Bid Proposal Form. Each Bid must be submitted using the Bid Proposal form provided with the Contract Documents. 5.2 Bid Security. The Bid Proposal must be accompanied by bid security of ten percent (10%) of the maximum bid amount, in the form of a cashier's or certified check made payable to City, or a bid bond executed by a surety licensed to do business in the State of California on the Bid Bond form included with the Contract Documents. The bid security must guarantee that upon award of the bid, the bidder will execute the Contract and submit payment and performance bonds and insurance certificates as required by the Contract Documents within ten (10) days after issuance of the notice of award. 6. Prevailing Wage Requirements. 6.1 General. This Project is subject to the prevailing wage requirements applicable to the locality in which the Work is to be performed for each craft, classification or type of worker needed to perform the Work, including employer payments for health and welfare, pension, vacation, apprenticeship and similar purposes. 6.2 Rates. These prevailing rates are available online at http://www.dir.ca.gov/ DLSR. Each Contractor and Subcontractor must pay no less than the specified rates to all workers employed to work on the Project. The schedule of per diem wages is based upon a working day of eight (8) hours. The rate for holiday and overtime work must be at least time and one-half (1/2). 6.3 Compliance. The Contract will be subject to compliance monitoring and enforcement by the California Department of Industrial Relations, under Labor Code Section 1771.4. 7. Performance and Payment Bonds. The successful bidder will be required to provide performance and payment bonds for one hundred percent (100%) of the Contract Price. 8. Substitution of Securities. Substitution of appropriate securities in lieu of retention amounts from progress payments is permitted under Public Contract Code Section 22300. 9. Subcontractor List.

Each bidder must submit the name, location of the place of business, and California contractor license number and DIR registration number for each Subcontractor who will perform work or service or fabricate or install work for the prime contractor in excess of one half (1/2) of one percent (1%) of the bid price, using the Subcontractor List form included with the Contract Documents. 10. Instructions to Bidders. Additional and more detailed information is provided in the Instructions for Bidders, which should be carefully reviewed by all bidders before submitting a Bid Proposal. By: Irma Torrez, City Clerk Date: July 5, 2019 Publication Dates: 1) July 12, 2019 2) July 19, 2019 (PUB MHT 7/12, 7/19)

949 MOR - FBNS RE-PUB WITH CORRECTIONS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN655214 The following person (persons) is (are) doing business as: 1) ATL CPAS & ADVISORS, 2) ALLEN HUNG LE, CPA , 333 W. SANTA CLARA STREET, SUITE 610, SAN JOSE, CA 95113. COUNTY OF Santa Clara. ALLEN HUNG LE , 2491 ESCALONIA COURT, SAN JOSE, CA 95121. This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 5/24/2019 and 5/24/2019 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/ALLEN HUNG LE/ (PUB MHT 6/7, 6/14, 6/21, 6/28) (RE-PUB MHT 7/12, 7/19, 7/26, 8/2)

949 MOR - FBNS RE-PUB WITH CORRECTION FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: FBN654970 The following person (persons)is (are) doing business as:1) CUCLOUDS, 2) PHARMCLOUDS, 3) PANGEACLOUDS, 1088 QUEENSBRIDGE CT., SAN JOSE, CA 95120.COUNTY OF Santa Clara. PANGEA CONSULTING, INC., 1088 QUEENSBRIDGE CT., SAN JOSE, CA 95120.This business is conducted by: A CORPORATION, The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name ornames listed above on 5/1/2019and5/17/2019isthe 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/MICHAEL THARENOS/ PRESIDENT PANGEA CONSULTING, INC. C1859372 (PUB MHT 6/7, 6/14, 6/21, 6/28) (RE-PUB 7/12, 7/19, 7/26,


15

JULY 12, 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

EMPLOYMENT

FOR RENT

PUBLIC NOTICE

COME JOIN OUR TEAM WE ARE HIRING HAIR STYLIST AND RECEPTIONIST We are a family friendly hair salon specializing in children hair care with an entertaining environment looking for hair stylists and receptionist to join our team. For hair stylist, valid CA cosmetology license and at least one year experience is required.

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

AMENDED NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF FRANCISCO REPREITO CHAVEZ, CASE NO. 18PR185028 FILED: 7/08/2018. To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both, of: FRANCISCO REPREITO CHAVEZ, FRANCISCO CHAVEZ, FRANK CHAVEZ. A PETITION FOR PROBATE has been filed by JESSE AGUIRRE CHAVEZ, in the Superior Court of California, County of Santa Clara. The PETITION FOR PROBATE requests that: JESSE AGUIRRE CHAVEZ be appointed as personal representative to administer the estate of the decedent. The petition requests the decedent's will and codicils, if any, be admitted to probate. The will and any codicils are available for examination in the file kept by the court. The PETITION requests authority to administer the estate under the Independent Administration of Estates Act. (This authority will allow the personal representative to take many actions without obtaining court approval. Before taking certain very important actions, however, the personal representative will be required to give notice to interested persons unless they have waived notice or consented to the proposed action.) The independent administration authority will be granted unless an interested person files an objection to the petition and shows good cause why the court should not grant the authority. A HEARING on the petition will be held in this court as follows: Date: 8/2/2019 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: JESSE CHAVEZ 681 ARNOLD DR., GILROY, CA 95020 408-710-7294 (PUB GD 7/12, 7/19, 7/26)

EXPERIENCED PET GROOMER WANTED Hourly or commission. Great opportunity to join our award winning team. sassypooch@ymail.com BATHER / RECEPTIONIST WANTED - Will train the right person. Great career opportunity. sassypooch@ymail.com

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

CLEANER NEEDED $600/WEEKLY Working Days: 4days Time Schedule: 8AM - 2PM Email: jameslegend1@outlook.com

EMPLOYMENT

SERVICES

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

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

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

DOORS - ALL RESIDENTIAL •Installed •Finished •Repaired •Entry •Patio •Closet •Pocket and more Call Adam at 408.710.4556 cccraftsman@gmail.com www.craftmansdoorservices.com

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

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

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

FOR SALE BUSINESS FOR SALE Computer, phone and small device repair, includes maintenance contracts, inventory & equipment 831.801.2192 dougkjr@aol.com 265 Nicholson Dr.

SAN MARTIN 3 bdrm, 1 bath, big yard. NO PETS! $2850 per month + deposit. Section 8 OK! Call 408.665.2440 or 408.683.7202 HOLLISTER 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath, W/D hookup, private parking. Owner pays water & PG&E. $2,400 per month + deposit. 831.247.2128. Application to be picked up at Village Market, 1331 Hillcrest Road, Hollister 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 MORGAN HILL Large room with walkin closet on an acre. Two miles to San Jose. $865.408. 722.5080 MORGAN HILL ROOM FOR RENT 1 BD / 1 BA, DTV, DVD, WiFi, KIT., W/D,+ EXTRAS! FEM PREF. $950/MO. + SEC DEP. 408.612-6570. Call 8am-8pm,

Get Noticed in Classifieds Post your yard sale, home rental, repair service, job opportunity, automotive sales, tutoring services and more.

RESIDENTIAL HANDYMAN PEST CONTROL TECHNICIAN Service all household minor Licensed pest control Branch 2 repairs and maintenance projects. Bubbles_quarter_419.pdf 1 2/12/19 field Rep or applicator general liability insurance. San Jose existing route. Great $45 per hour with 10% senior pay casnerexterminating inc discounts. free estimates. not a 831. 633.9000 wbellville@ licensed contractor. all jobs being casnerexterminating.com considered casual, minor, or casnerexterminating.com inconsequent nature. 831.265.6394

MARIPOSA COUNTY $399,000 MARIPOSA COUNTY $399,000 Catheys Catheys Valley, CA.logUpdated log2 Valley, CA. Updated home. 3Br, home. 3Br, 2 Ba. 3.63 acres. Ba. 3.63 acres. Horse/4H ready. Horse/4H ready. Separate Separate workshop, mare motel,workboat shop, mare motel, boat$399,000. storage. storage. 209-640-4570 (209) 640-4570savagebill@sti.net savagebill@sti.net 209.640.4570 https://www.conciergehomes.net/pro www.conciergehomes.net/propperty/ca/catheys-valley/95306/mp5erty/ca/catheys-valley/95306/ --mariposa-5/4747-school-housemp5---mariposa-5/4747-schoolroad/5c79875fff5812fbab4a9619/ house-road/5c79875fff5812fbab4a9619/

2:50 PM marketplace.gilroydispatch.com For more info contact: classifieds@newsvmedia.com marketplace.sanbenito.com or call 408.842.6400 408.842.5066 marketplace.morganhilltimes.com

Say Happy Mother’s Day…

Bubbles_quarter_419.pdf

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GARAGE SALES

FOR SALE

ESTATE SALE Saturday, July 13. 8am to 3pm. 205 6th Street, San Juan Bautista. All types of household items, garden tools, appliances. Everything must go. Cash only, no early birds. PEPPER’S GARAGE SALE 1830 Severinsen Street, Hollister. Saturday, July 13. 8am-1pm. Clothing, shoes, baby cloths, handbags, household items, etc.

FRIDAY CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 Donaldson or Spade 4 “The __ knees” (great) 8 Half the “Who’s on First?” team

2:50 PM

14 Indian, Brave or Chief

Say Happy Mother’s Day…

15 Green feeling?

With the gift of a

16 Signals from a downed flier, perhaps

With the gift of a

17 Conquistador’s treasure

With the gift of a

18 Former Fed head Greenspan

With the gift of a

With the gift ofand a giftavailable. estimates certificates FreeFree estimates and gift certificates

available.

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Window Washing We• offer:

Free estimates and gift certificates available. • Cleaning Gutters • Cleaning Gutters • PowerSolar Washing • Cleaning Panels

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19 Building, after demolition 20 They’re checked 23 Turns inside out 24 Relative of -esque 25 Slacker’s bane 28 “Fiddler” of Rome

DOWN

29 Offer lessons

1 Word with well- or soft-

32 Pouting expression

We carry a full line of water softeners, reverse osmosis, etc. Residential & Commercial water delivery service

3 Sentimental sort

35 First Lady after Hillary

5 Any military recruit, these days

36 They’re checked

6 Indiana’s Bayh

40 __-washy 41 Makes tolerable

7 In __ (harmonious)

42 To boot

8 From square one

43 Belarus’s capital

9 Show embarrassment

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

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

• • • • • •

www.dammgoodwater.com

(831) 637-1720 • • • • • • •

In business over 51 years •

4 Beauty’s beloved

49 Day-__ colors

10 Streisand, in fanzines

50 Give the boot to

11 Heavenly body

34 Shade of blue

48 Ford flops

51 Like most runs, in baseball

12 __ Aviv

35 Strong alkali

13 “The Waste Land” initials

36 Bunker or Nob

50 Rhea’s “Cheers” role

53 They’re checked

• Spring water • Distilled water • 3 & 5 gallon bottles • Full line coffee service

2 Make it big

33 Chat room patrons

45 Ump’s call

LAST WEEK’S ANSWERS

56 Play merrily

37 __ buco

52 Farm measures

59 Not even fair

21 Mustachioed Marx

60 Actor Billy __ Williams

22 Tosspot’s utterance

61 Bird on a baseball cap

25 Soup du __ 26 Sharer’s word

40 Tongue or tail action

62 Partner of tried

27 Arthur or Benaderet

43 Space occupier

57 Live and breathe

44 Helpful connections

58 Old __ (London theater)

63 Cyberspace initials 64 Sweet drink 65 Srs.’ exams 66 Sr., et al.

30 Suffix with mock or crock

38 __ Palmas, Canary Islands 39 Invited to dinner, perhaps

31 Colorado ski spot

46 How Rome wasn’t built?

32 Baton wielder

47 Shower item?

53 Catcall 54 Many NYC dwellings 55 One of Asta’s masters 56 One in the clink


16

MORGAN HILL TIMES

JULY 12, 2019

Modern Medicine, Compassionate Care

S TATE - OF - THE -A RT F ACILITIES 

 

Emergency Department with 16 private treatment rooms and 3 trauma bays. Ambulatory Surgery Center Women’s Center with 12 private, spacious birthing suites. Technologically advanced Diagnostic Imaging Center. S PECIALTY SERVICES

Hollister Orthopedic Specialty Center

Physical Therapy and Sports Medicine

Barragan Family Diabetes Center

Hollister Multi-Specialty Center

Skilled Nursing Facilities

911 Sunset Drive ▪ Hollister ▪ (831) 637-5711 ▪ www.hazelhawkins.com

Profile for Metro Publishing

MHT1928  

Friday, July 12

MHT1928  

Friday, July 12