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Our View: Team name controversy won’t die It’s not the most important thing in the world, but the name of Washington’s NFL team does matter. OpInIOns, A-11
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‘Because I said so’ is enough of an explanation Monday, October
vancy : The Nature Conser Get back to nature Fe Canyon Reserve, Santa 29. hosts a hike at ay. Call 946-20 1-2:30 p.m. Thursd
d a bad r has develope ng, 5-year-old daughte r I refuse her somethi Question: My s. She with me wheneve habit of arguing me when I tell you she is relentles but as anything. Believeargue until I put her in her room, to will continue out, she starts up again. soon as I let her a therapist friend who with to I shared this daughter is trying told me that my control the relationto me, ate her putting manipul to just continue it ship. She said r it happens, and in her room wheneveDo you agree? stop. will eventually you are not in a formal Answer: Since since this therapist, John relationship with answer your question: I can At age By Dr. Jane Sadler she’s a friend, Rosemond News y do not agree. The Dallas Morning No, I most definitelbrain has not develLiving With ’s I told the boy 5, your daughter consciously, with male was in tears. in Children te to participa oped the ability manipulate someone. that he could not middle school ice aforethought, hic ability does not the upcoming because his That very sociopat until age 12 or so. football game healed. k is argument. not completely develop, on average, pushback, and pushbac thing to invite one foot fracture had and dad were supportit’s ng, Explanations r asks for somethigo on and on about why Thankfully, mom we were able to manage to When your daughte It’s quite another daughter, for example, ive, and together until he was back to 100 simply say “No.” your Fantastic doll “No.” You tell their son’s injury a new Princess cost too you are saying they injured going to buy her percent. to their sick or that you’re not enough of them already, and rebuttal, as in, with a When it comes because she has responds with usually comply Your daughter besides, this is the one everychildren, parents But sometimes, parents ate in a ‘Heads anyway. particip much and Conn., ed to have five getting it and physicians’ orders. in the game before New Britain, a new program dedicat “But Mom, I only for and all my friends are back nes team in is new washing want their kid the Jr. Hurrica this month. Heads Up of increasing aggressiveness e. one’s been waitingcost nearly as much as that Members of trend practice earlier healing is completkids’ physical activities s, to curb a Up Football’ besides, it doesn’t Dad bought last week.” e is football practice Over the years, rigorous, sometimes PRESS the fact that everyon developing safer ASSOCIATED machine you and more KIKE CALVO/THE daughter that that much have become physical capabilities. in the sport. l bone or joint You then tell your isn’t reason enough to pay the new result in abnormacomplaints of doll surpassing their players have getting the new yes, five is enough, and where ng the famsays, and might A child’s of and faster, he Little League baseball development. or decreased range money for it and, is concerned, that was somethi Players are bigger select teams, running nt means that And your severe pain, swelling a visit to the doctor school teams, coaches (the costs d safety equipme washing machine you simply wanted. trigger the game ng improve throwing are and should making somethi is not motion coaches harder, the game on. get your ily needed, enal). 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The y in number of complex that’s pretty silly of arguing Sports Academ most girls to the hospital.sobering fact: By age 13, intensive, year-rou and Prevention reports super Mom!” Now,your daughter has a bad habit of picking the United States ble for the Here is another kids drop out of youth for Disease Controlmillion children are you said ding is responsi injuries in the has the bad habit way to Lastly, of who 2.6 cheerlea you It’s percent than . The sport year for up to 70 cited, accordthat more throws it down. with you. I disagree cy rooms each three reasons catastrophic femaleranks second only to whenever she sports. The top ide campaign treated in emergen up the gauntlet U.S. Cheerleading catastrophic sports inju- ing to the Safe Kids Worldw and parents. injuries. : lated gauntlet all Southern sports-re not pick up the nothing more. 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As a retired r middle school foots and major and physicia Young athletes something, you parents’ question school developing bones rk skills and physical-fitness player and a voluntee Rosemond answers to injuries. With plates (areas of develop- that sports help build teamwo tells me that today’s strength. But psychologist John emond.com. ball coach, Mike far larger than what the and growth ce s, Family weaker are enduran ligament are at www.ros s can football bone growth) improve both weight rooms on his web site his professional some sports activitie ing cartilage and tendons and ligaments. the intensity of Oilers used. During was not required. physical limits. for, their attached their time than training beyond press kids lack of recovery career, weight training continand Injury to, and school weight year-round to lifelong pain Today, middle areas can lead high school these and n, le.” incredib ues off-seaso is “even more his workout intensity got a gift card for
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‘Because I said so’
Columnist John Rosemond advises parents to avoid pushback by saying these four magic little words.
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Santa Fe artist, climber tackles rare form of cancer, then peaks for charity
Senators fail to break stalemate as spending impedes budget deal A year ago, Santa Fe transplant Iris Vazquez climbed Mount Kilimanjaro to commemorate her recovery from liver cancer. COURTESY IRIS VAZQUEZ
By Donna Cassata
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Senate Republicans and Democrats hit an impasse Sunday over spending in their lastditch struggle to avoid an economyjarring default in just four days and end a partial government shutdown that’s entering its third week. After inconclusive talks between President Barack Obama and House Republicans, Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., and Minority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., took charge in trying to end the crises, although a conversation Sunday afternoon failed to break the stalemate. “I’m optimistic about the prospects for a positive conclusion to the issues before this country today,” Reid said as the Senate wrapped up a rare Sunday session.
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PHYSICIANS MEDICAL CENTER
Iris Vazquez hikes the Atalaya Trail on Saturday. She’s one of 13 women selected by the Peaks Foundation for its 3 Peaks 3 Weeks Challenge next October in South America, and she’s preparing by hiking in the mountains around Santa Fe. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
By Anne Constable The New Mexican
year from now, Iris Vazquez hopes to be standing on the top of Licancabur, a 19,404-foot peak in Bolivia. She’s one of 13 women selected by the Peaks Foundation for its 3 Peaks 3 Weeks Challenge next October in South America. In addition
to Licancabur, the women plan to climb Cerro Oportus (4,772 feet) in Chile and Huayna Picchu (8,920 feet) in Peru. The climbers also will raise money to support women and girls in mountain communities. Meanwhile, the Santa Fe transplant is hiking in the mountains around the city. She regularly climbs Atalaya, the popular mountain trail east of the city, in her light purple REI hiking shoes that
she bought for last year’s ascent of Mount Kilimanjaro. She also trains with Ralph Bolton at Buddha Fitness Club at the Railyard and studies tai chi with Grand Master Daniel Walker. “I’m getting strong, meeting a challenge and raising money to do good in the world,” Vazquez said.
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Records of conflict, cooperation reveal wisdom throughout time ABOUT THE sERIEs The Santa Fe Institute is a private, nonprofit, independent research and education center founded in 1984, where top researchers from around the world gather to study and understand the theoretical foundations and patterns underlying economies, ecosystems, conflict, disease, human social institutions and the global condition. This column is part of a series written by researchers at the Santa Fe Institute and published in The New Mexican.
ne of the basic principles of science is that good theories extrapolate well. The laws of gravity hold both here and on the moon, and this universality enables us to land a spacecraft on Mars. Darwin drew the theory of evolution from studies of a remote island in the Pacific, but today we use it to explain the emergence of drug-resistant tuberculosis in a city hospital. The theories of gravity and of evolution are two of our greatest scientific achievements. But in contrast to the universal nature of these laws, our understanding of the human world — the messy realm of newspapers and cafes, traffic jams and gossip, governments and social movements — is remarkably limited.
Take, for example, some of the most basic questions in politics. How do societies resolve conflict? How do new methods for resolving conflict emerge? A Simon newspaper story DeDeo can give us incredScience in a ible detail on a parComplex World ticular fight — the war in Syria, say, or the political brinksmanship over “Obamacare.” Yet we have very little idea of how the lessons of a previous conflict might
Henry shukman and Rodger Kamenetz The poets read from their collections Archangel and To Die Next to You, 6 p.m., Collected Works Bookstore, 202 Galisteo St., 988-4226. More events in Calendar, A-2 and Fridays in Pasatiempo
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Hospital mum on center’s future Christus St. Vincent says it’s keeping options open regarding facility By Tom Sharpe The New Mexican
Santa Fe’s only general hospital, Christus St. Vincent Regional Medical Center, won’t rule out closing or changing the mission of the smaller south-side hospital known as Physicians Medical Center. A nurse at Physicians Medical Center, located between Rodeo Road and Interstate 25 near St. Francis Drive, told The New Mexican last week that managers and doctors there have told her that Christus St. Vincent is considering closing Physicians Medical Center or turning it into a geriatric psychiatric hospital or a rehabilitation hospital. Asking that her name not be published to protect her job, the nurse said that even though the 20-bed Physicians Medical Center is faring well financially and has an infection rate less than that of the 260-bed Christus St. Vincent, the larger hospital is looking to make up for its financial shortfalls on the back of the smaller one, which it acquired two years ago. “I really want the community to know,” she said. “Any whiff of this would be very helpful.”
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THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, October 14, 2013
Small benefit increase for Social Security recipients
WASHINGTON — For the second straight year, millions of Social Security recipients, disabled veterans and federal retirees can expect historically small increases in their benefits come January. Preliminary figures suggest a benefit increase of roughly 1.5 percent, which would be among the smallest since automatic increases were adopted in 1975, according to an analysis by The Associated Press. Next year’s raise will be small because consumer prices, as measured by the government, haven’t gone up much in the past year. The exact size of the cost-of-living adjustment, or COLA, won’t be known until the Labor Department releases the inflation report for September. That was supposed to happen Wednesday, but the report was delayed indefinitely because of the partial government shutdown.
Al-Qaida picking up tempo of terrorist attacks in Iraq
Second-grade teacher Kimberly Blackert helps Cody Simpson with his touch typing assignment Friday at Horseshoe Trails Elementary School in Phoenix, Ariz. Formal keyboarding instruction at the school began this year for second-graders and is being taught in other schools as early as kindergarten. DAVID JOLKOVSKI/THE WASHINGTON POST
Starting them young
Elementary students learn typing ahead of new Common Core tests
one of two consortia that are designing the tests. They will read a nonfiction selection and a literary passage and write about each, and they will be asked to write a a staple of elementary schools. By Lyndsey Layton story based on a real or imaginary The Washington Post Educators around the country are experience, Slover said. rushing to teach typing to chil“Writing is a critical skill, and The 7-year-olds in Natalie May’s dren who have barely mastered young students should have the second-grade class have to stretch printing by hand. opportunity to write frequently their fingers across the keyboards The Common Core standards about meaningful topics,” Slover to reach “ASDF” and “JKL;” as make frequent references to tech- said. And when the writing tests they listen to the animated charnology skills, stating that students are administered online, that acters on their computer screens in every grade should be able use means the students will be using talk about “home keys.” the Internet for research and use a keyboard. “After 15 minutes, some of them digital tools in their school work Those requirements are sendwill say their fingers are hurting, to incorporate video, sound and ing tremors through the nation’s so we take a break,” said May, images with writing. elementary schools. a Phoenix educator who began But the standardized tests “All these elementary teachteaching typing to second-gradlinked to the Common Core make ers are dying, worrying how ers this school year. those expectations crystal clear they’re going to get their kids to Of the major shifts taking place because the exams — which will meet these new requirements,” in American classrooms as a be given in 2014-2015 — require said Jaqui Murray, a California result of the new national Comstudents to be able to manipulate teacher who writes the popular mon Core academic standards, a mouse; click, drag and type Ask A Tech Teacher blog. “It’s a one little-noticed but sweeping answers on a keyboard; and, start- huge deal. You can’t have kids go change is the fact that children as ing in third grade, write online. into these tests and not do well early as kindergarten are learning Fourteen states have agreed to because they can’t keyboard.” to use a keyboard. field-test the exams next spring Most elementary-age children A skill that has been taught for to help those creating the tests are digital natives, comfortable generations in middle or high iron out the wrinkles and make with smartphones and tablets. school — first on manual typeimprovements. But they often operate those writers, then electric word proThird-graders will be asked to hand-held devices with a swipe of cessors and finally on computer write three short pieces, accorda finger. They have a much more ing to Laura Slover, who heads keyboards — is now becoming difficult time trying to compose
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Giffords attends N.Y. gun show to highlight agreement SARATOGA SPRINGS, N.Y. — A smiling Gabrielle Giffords toured rows of tables loaded with rifles and handguns Sunday in her first visit to a gun show since surviving a 2011 shooting, and pleaded afterward for people to come together to stop gun violence. The former Arizona congresswoman visited the Saratoga Springs Arms Fair with her astronaut husband, Mark Kelly, and New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman to highlight a voluntary agreement that closely monitors gun show sales in New York. The trio mixed with a gun show crowd that was mostly welcoming — with a few hostile undertones — before calling for people to build on the cooperative effort. “We must never stop fighting,” Giffords said at a post-tour news conference, her fist in the air. “Fight! Fight! Fight! Be bold! Be courageous!”
S.D. ranchers reeling from extensive cattle losses SIOUX FALLS, S.D. — Western South Dakota ranchers are reeling from the loss of tens of thousands of cattle in last weekend’s blizzard, and many will dispose of carcasses in pits set to open Monday. Rancher Heath Ferguson said the storm killed 96 percent of his herd of 100 black Angus and Limousin cattle, a hit worth about $250,000. He said total losses topped more than 1,000 head, as six other herds were roaming the family’s 16,000 acres east of Sturgis. Up to 4 feet of snow fell in the Black Hills area last weekend. Reports of 20 or more inches of snow were common, and 21½ inches in Rapid City were a record for both a 24-hour period in October and the entire month. At least two deaths were attributed to the storm, and it took a particularly heavy toll on livestock. Ferguson said the vast majority of ranchers don’t have insurance covering storm-related damage. The Associated Press
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text on a keyboard, according to their teachers. Children must learn touch typing — the ability to compose text without looking at keys — so they can focus on their writing, said Kathleen Regan, the director of curriculum and instruction at New Jersey’s Glen Rock Public Schools. She calls it a “fluency skill” akin to memorizing the multiplication tables in order to more quickly perform complex mathematics. Until now, typing was only taught in middle school, Regan said. But next month, Glen Rock Public Schools will roll out keyboarding in its four elementary schools. “On the Common Core assessments, some of these writings are going to be document-based questions or sorting through different types of text,” Regan said. “The last thing you want is for the kids to be struggling with the mechanical skills. “ The Common Core standards, written by governors and state education officials in both parties, were designed to create consistent math and reading standards from kindergarten through 12th grade.
BAGHDAD — First came the fireball, then the screams of the victims. The suicide bombing just outside a Baghdad graveyard knocked Nasser Waleed Ali over and peppered his back with shrapnel. Ali was one of the lucky ones. At least 51 died in the Oct. 5 attack, many of them Shiite pilgrims walking by on their way to a shrine. No one has claimed responsibility, but there is little doubt al-Qaida’s local franchise is to blame. Suicide bombers and car bombs are its calling cards, Shiite civilians among its favorite targets. Al-Qaida has come roaring back in Iraq since U.S. troops left in late 2011 and now looks stronger than it has in years. The terror group has shown it is capable of carrying out mass-casualty attacks several times a month, driving the death toll in Iraq to the highest level in half a decade. It sees each attack as a way to cultivate an atmosphere of chaos that weakens the Shiite-led government’s authority. Recent prison breaks have bolstered al-Qaida’s ranks, while feelings of Sunni marginalization and the chaos caused by the civil war in neighboring Syria are fueling its comeback.
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Monday, Oct. 14 HENRY SHUKMAN AND RODGER KAMENETZ: The poets read from their collections Archangel and To Die Next to You, 6 p.m., Collected Works Bookstore, 202 Galisteo St., 988-4226. MONTE VERDE, CHILE REVISITED: A SOUTHERN VIEW OF THE FIRST AMERICANS: A Southwest Seminars lecture with Thomas Dalton Dillehay, 6 p.m., Hotel Santa Fe, 1501 Paseo de Peralta, $12 at the door, 466-2775. WHAT IS ART SUPPOSED TO BE? Spanish Colonial Art Society lecture by Andrew L. Connors, 2-3 p.m., Museum of Spanish Colonial Art, 750 Camino Lejo, Museum Hill, 982-2226, $10.
ST. ELIZABETH SHELTER: Five separate resident facilities — two emergency shelters and three supportive housing programs — are operating by St. Elizabeth Shelter. Volunteers are needed to help prepare meals at the emergency shelters and perform other duties. Send an email to volunteer@ steshelter.org or call Rosario at 505-982-6611, ext. 108. COMMUNITY FARM: The Santa Fe Community Farm in the Village of Agua Fría 1829 San Ysidro Crossing, grows and gives fresh fruits and vegetables to the homeless, needy and less fortunate of Northern New Mexico. Volunteers of any age and ability are needed to help out with this great project. Drop in and spend time in the sunshine and fresh air. The hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily, except Wednesdays and Sundays.For information, send an email to sfcommunity firstname.lastname@example.org or visit the website at www.santafecommunityfarm.org. PEOPLE FOR NATIVE ECOSYSTEMS: Volunteers are needed to join the feeding team for the endangered prairie dog colonies in Santa Fe. If you can give two-three hours a week to help, call Pat Carlton at 988-1596. PET PROJECT: Do you love
NIGHTLIFE Monday, Oct. 14 COWGIRL BBQ: Cowgirl karaoke with Michele Leidig, 9 p.m., no cover. LA CASA SENA CANTINA: Best of Broadway, piano and vocals, 6-10 p.m., no cover. THE UNDERGROUND AT EVANGELO’S: Eighties night with DJ Guttermouth, 9 p.m., no cover. VANESSIE: Pianist Doug Montgomery, jazz and classics, 7 p.m.-close, call for cover.
“thrifting?” Would you like to help the animals of Northern New Mexico? Combine your passions by joining the Santa Fe Animal Shelter’s resale team. The stores, Look What The Cat Dragged In 1 and 2, benefit homeless animals, and volunteers are needed to maintain the sales floor, sort donations and create displays to show case our unique and high-quality merchandise. Two store sites are 2570-A Camino Entrada or 541 West Cordova Road. No experience necessary. For more information, send an email to krodriguez @sfhumansociety.org or email@example.com or or call Katherine Rodriguez at 983-4309, ext. 128, or Anne Greene at 474-6300. KITCHEN ANGELS: Join the crew by volunteering two hours a week. It will make a real difference in the lives of homebound neighbors. Kitchen Angels is looking for drivers to deliver food between 4:30 and 6:30 p.m. Visit www.kitchen angels.org or call 471-7780 to learn more. BIENVENIDOS: Volunteers are needed at the tourist information window on the Plaza. Join Bienvenidos, the volunteer division of the Santa Fe chamber of Commerce. Call Marilyn O’Brien, the membership chairwoman at 989-1701. MANY MOTHERS: Babies are
A headline on a story that ran Saturday, Oct. 12, on Page A-1, about a political action committee that hired a Washington, D.C., firm to dig up dirt on mayoral candidates, imprecisely referred to Jon Hendry as a staff member of Javier Gonzales’ mayoral campaign committee. Hendry is a campaign volunteer, not a paid staff member. The New Mexican will correct factual errors in its news stories. Errors should be brought to the attention of the city editor at 9863035.
on the way and you can help by volunteering a few hours a week with Many Mothers, the local nonprofit that strengthens families through supportive services — offering free, in-home, friendly mentoring care to all new parents. Orientation will offer training. For more information, visit www. manymothers.org or call Pat 983-5984 for an interview. For more events, see Pasatiempo in Friday’s edition. To submit an events listing, send an email to service@sfnew mexican.com.
Monday, October 14, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Indian officials: Few deaths in cyclone By Kay Johnson
The Associated Press
Indian villagers collect their belongings at the cyclone-hit Arjipalli village on the Bay of Bengal coast in India on Sunday. BISWARANJAN ROUT/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
BEHRAMPUR, India — Mass evacuations spared India the widespread deaths many had feared from a powerful cyclone that roared ashore over the weekend, officials said Sunday, as the country sorted through the wreckage of flooded towns, tangled power lines and tens of thousands of destroyed homes. Cyclone Phailin, the strongest storm to hit India in more than a decade, destroyed hundreds of millions of dollars’ worth of crops, but more than 20 hours after it made landfall in Orissa state on the country’s east coast, authorities said they knew of
only 17 fatalities. The final death toll is expected to climb further as officials reach areas of the cyclone-battered coast that remain isolated by downed communication links and blocked roads, but the evacuation of nearly 1 million people appeared to have saved many. “Damage to property is extensive,” said Amitabh Thakur, the top police officer in the Orissa district worst-hit by the cyclone. “But few lives have been lost,” he said. On the highway to the seaside city of Gopalpur, where the storm made landfall early Saturday night, two tractor-trailers with shattered windshields were lying on their sides, while a hotel
nearby was in tatters, with tables and chairs strewn about. “We were terrified,” A-1 Hotel owner Mihar Ranjan said of himself and 14 other people who had been huddling inside when the wind ripped the tin roof off the building. On Sunday, Gopalpur’s power lines sagged nearly to the ground and a strong surf churned off the coast. But some shops were opened, doing brisk business selling bottled drinks and snacks, and locals expressed relief that the damage wasn’t worse. A mermaid statue remained standing on Gopalpur’s boardwalk, where most decorative street lamps still stood along with most of the city’s buildings.
7 aid workers kidnapped in Syria By Ryan Lucas
The Associated Press
BEIRUT — Gunmen abducted six Red Cross workers and a Syrian Red Crescent volunteer after stopping their convoy early Sunday in northwestern Syria, a spokesman said, in the latest high-profile kidnapping in the country’s civil war. Simon Schorno, a spokesman for the International Committee of the Red Cross in Damascus, said the assailants snatched the seven aid workers from their convoy near the town of Saraqeb in Idlib province around 11:30 a.m. local time as the team was returning to Damascus. He declined to provide the nationalities of the six ICRC employees, and said it was not clear who was behind
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the attack. Syria’s state news agency, quoting an anonymous official, said the gunmen opened fire on the ICRC team’s four vehicles before seizing the Red Cross workers. The news agency blamed “terrorists,” a term the government uses to refer to those opposed to President Bashar Assad. Schorno said the team of seven had been in the field since Thursday to assess the medical situation in the area and to look
at how to provide medical aid. He said the part of northern Syria where they were seized “by definition is a difficult area to go in,” and the team was traveling with armed guards. Much of the countryside in Idlib province, as well as the rest of northern Syria, has fallen over the past year into the hands of rebels, many of them Islamic extremists, and kidnappings have become rife, particularly of aid workers and foreign journalists.
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City of Santa Fe MEETING LIST WEEK OF OCTOBER 14, 2013 THROUGH OCTOBER 18, 2013 MONDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2013 NO MEETINGS SCHEDULED – IN OBSERVANCE OF THE COLUMBUS DAY HOLIDAY, CITY OFFICES WILL BE CLOSED TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2013 2:30 PM SUSTAINABLE SANTA FE COMMISSION – City Councilors’ Conference Room, City Hall, 200 Lincoln Avenue 3:00 PM PARKS AND OPEN SPACE ADVISORY COMMISSION – The Barn at Frenchy’s Field, Corner of Osage and Agua Fria Streets 4:00 PM PUBLIC SAFETY COMMITTEE – City Council Chambers, City Hall 4:30 PM SANTA FE PUBLIC LIBRARY BOARD – Main Library, Pick Room, 145 Washington Avenue 5:30 PM SPECIAL CITY COUNCIL MEETING (CHARTER AMENDMENTS) – City Council Chambers WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2013 9:30 AM DIVISION OF SENIOR SERVICES SENIOR ADVISORY BOARD OF DIRECTORS – Mary Esther Gonzales Senior Center, 1121 Alto Street 5:30 PM BICYCLE AND TRAIL ADVISORY COMMITTEE – City Council Chambers THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 2013 9:00 AM SANTA FE CITY AND COUNTY ADVISORY COUNCIL ON FOOD POLICY – Angel Depot Conference Room, 1222 Siler Road 10:00 AM MAYOR’S COMMITTEE ON DISABILITY – Genoveva Chavez Community Center, Classroom 1, 3221 Rodeo Road 12:00 PM SANTA FE SOLID WASTE MANAGEMENT AGENCY JOINT POWERS BOARD – Santa Fe County Administration Building, Legal Conference Room, 102 Grant Avenue 3:00 PM MARTY SANCHEZ LINKS DE SANTA FE ADVISORY COMMITTEE – Marty Sanchez Links de Santa Fe Administration Building, 205 Caja del Rio 4:30 PM ARCHAEOLOGICAL REVIEW COMMITTEE – City Councilors’ Conference Room 4:45 PM MAYOR’S YOUTH ADVISORY BOARD – Santa Fe Prep, 1101 Camino de Cruz Blanca 5:15 PM SANTA FE REGIONAL JUVENILE JUSTICE BOARD – CYFD Offices, 1920 Fifth Street 6:00 PM PLANNING COMMISSION – City Council Chambers FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2013 NO MEETINGS SCHEDULED SUBJECT TO CHANGE For more information call the City Clerk’s office at 955-6520
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Death toll in India stampede hits 109 Hundreds of thousands of devotees had thronged the NEW DELHI — The death remote Ratangarh village temtoll from a stampede near a ple in Datia to honor the Hindu temple in central India rose to mother goddess Durga on the 109, an official said Monday. last day of the popular 10-day Thousands of Hindu pilgrims Navaratra festival. were crossing a bridge leading It was not immediately clear to a temple in Madhya Pradesh how many people were on the state on Sunday when they two-lane bridge over the Sindh panicked at rumors the bridge River in the Chambal region would collapse, triggering a of Madhya Pradesh when the stampede. stampede started. Local media The district medical officer said some 500,000 people visR.S. Gupta said that autopsies ited the temple and some were had been carried out on headed home when the rumors 109 bodies by late Sunday. began. Relatives of the dead crowded Police wielding sticks had the state-run hospital in Datia charged the crowd to contain district to take the bodies after the rush and people retaliated the autopsies. Others searched by throwing stones at the offifrantically for their relatives cers, D.K. Arya, deputy inspecamong the injured in the hostor general of police, said. One pital. officer was badly injured. The Associated Press
Budget: Sides about $70 billion apart Continued from Page A-1
The ascent on Mount Kilimanjaro took seven days. ‘I took it slow,’ Iris Vazquez said. ‘It was a milestone.’ PHOTOS COURTESY IRIS VAZQUEZ
The two cagy negotiators are at loggerheads over Democratic demands to undo or change the automatic, across-the-board spending cuts to domestic and defense programs that the GOP see as crucial to reducing the nation’s deficit. McConnell insisted a solution was readily available in the proposal from a bipartisan group of 12 senators, led by Sens. Susan Collins, R-Maine, and Joe Manchin, D-W.Va., that would re-open the government and fund it at current levels for six months while raising the debt limit through Jan. 31. “It’s time for Democrat leaders to take ‘yes’ for an answer,” McConnell said in a statement. But six Democrats in the group and a spokesman for Collins said that while negotiations continued this weekend, there was no agreement. The latest snag comes as 350,000 federal workers remain idle, hundreds of thousands more work without pay and an array of government services, from home loan applications to environmental inspections, were on hold on the 13th day of the shutdown. Many parks and monuments remain closed, drawing a protest at the National World War II Memorial on Sunday that included tea party-backed lawmakers who had unsuccessfully demanded defunding of Obama’s 3-year-old health care law in exchange for keeping the government open. Unnerving to world economies is the prospect of the United States defaulting on its financial obligations on Thursday if Congress fails to raise the borrowing authority above the $16.7 trillion debt limit. Christine Lagarde, the International Monetary Fund’s managing director, spoke fearfully about the disruption and uncertainty, warning of a “risk of tipping, yet again, into recession” after the fitful recovery from 2008. The reaction of world financial markets and the Dow Jones on Monday will influence any congressional talks. Congress is racing the clock to get a deal done, faced with time-consuming Senate procedures that could slow legislation, likely opposition from tea partyers and certain resistance in the Republican-led House before a bill gets to Obama.
Climber: She found solace in the mountains Continued from Page A-1
‘I thought I was going to die’ Seven years ago, Vazquez was diagnosed with a rare liver cancer. She had been healthy until that point in her life, and she had no risk factors for this form of liver disease, which kills 95 percent of its victims. Vazquez had surgery at the University of Colorado Hospital in Denver and came home to recover. As part of her healing, she took to the mountains, which, she said, became “solace” for her. “I like to say they were hugging me,” she said. She started by hiking the Dorothy Stewart Trail near St. John’s College and admits to being somewhat “inactive” before. “I thought I was going to die,” she said of her initial efforts. But she kept at it and gained stamina the more hiking she did. She began climbing Picacho Peak, Wheeler Peak, Santa Fe Baldy and the high country off the Winsor Trail, in addition to Atalaya. At 5-foot-7 and a very strong 140 pounds, she said, “I now feel very comfortable in the mountains.” A year ago, Vazquez was ready for Kilimanjaro. Her husband, John Vazquez, a portfolio manager for UBS, joined her for the seven-day ascent (plus two days to get down). The trek was to commemorate her recovery. “I took it slow,” she said. “It was a milestone.” Vazquez, a former public health nurse, said she took Diamox, a diuretic, before the climb to prevent cerebral edema, or swelling of the brain, and “slept like a baby.” She never experienced altitude sickness, which affects many on such expeditions. All the climbers were required to bring steroids, she added, but if they had to take them, the climb was over. The guides tested their urine and oxygen levels daily. The climbers also were told to bring narcotics for pain in
Iris Vazquez’s talking bronze installation, The Girls, is on display at the Albuquerque Museum until January. It includes three half-sized women whose voices are activated by infrared devices as museumgoers pass by.
case they broke any bones. And, Vazquez said, “I knew to bring my own syringes.” Vazquez stood out for other reasons. “The porters had never seen an African American woman climbing the mountains” because, she said, “African women don’t climb.” The porters called her Dada, meaning sister in Swahili, and used that name to label her tent. In August of this year, Vazquez climbed Mount Baker with a mixed group of men and women. That was a five-day climb. “I prefer climbing with all women,” she said, explaining, “Women are more compassionate. They help each other. On Mount Baker it was a mixed group, and the men were all about being competitive.” Down the line, she’s thinking of tackling some of the Colorado 14ers, peaks that are higher than 14,000 feet above sea level.
Training in Santa Fe Vazquez, who is in her 50s, was born in Wilmington, N.C., raised in Williamsburg, Va., (with her sister, now a teacher
some discounts through the foundation) as well as the donations to the organizations chosen by Peaks. The recipients include the Mountain Institute, which preserves and advances mountain culture for Quechua women and girls; Girl Sport Works, which improves lives for girls in Cusco, Peru, by teaching life skills through an after-school athletics program; and Conservation Patagonia, which is dedicated to preserving the wild future of Patagonia, according to Vazquez. From 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Vazquez will have a yard sale at 517 Hillside Ave. to raise money, and there will be a wine and cheese benefit Nov. 7 at Cicada Collection, a Galisteo Street boutique owned by a friend. In early December, she’s planning a high tea at her house with a jewelry trunk show. She also plans to hold some paella dinners next spring, featuring food prepared by her husband and silent auctions. People also can contribute directly for Vazquez’s expenses at www.firstgiving.com. Vazquez said her climbing companions will include a vet who has worked in the Galápagos Islands, as well as climbers from Colombia, Brunei, Australia and Britain, all experienced outdoorswomen. The climbs are not technical, she said, although there may be some areas where they’ll be roped up. Laura Borner of the Peaks Foundation said, “Peaks chooses women that seem dedicated to the cause — in this case, women, Yard sale, paella girls and conservation.” According to Vazquez, dinners 44 women have participated As part of the 3 Peaks 3 Weeks in the the organization’s peak Challenge, Vazquez is expected climbs since 2004. to raise $5,000 for the charities When she learned last month selected by the foundation, but she would join the list, Vazquez her goal is $25,000 to $30,000. said, “I was surprised and honThe money will cover expedition ored. I read the email about expenses (including the services 10 times.” of trained mountain guides, certain flights, accommodations Contact Anne Constable at and meals), international airfare, 986-3022 or aconstable@ equipment (on which she gets sfnewmexican.com.
in Florida) and graduated from George Mason University. She worked in Fairfax, Va., in public health and pediatric hospice and for the Arlington County Health Department in maternal and child health. Then Vazquez began painting. On a trip to Italy, she discovered a talent for sculpting, and after returning home, moved to Santa Fe in 2007 with her husband to practice her art. She started firing clay and then became a bronze caster. Her talking bronze installation, The Girls, is on display at the Albuquerque Museum until January. It includes three halfsized women whose voices are activated by infrared devices as museumgoers pass by. At Buddha Fitness, Vazquez works with Bolton on natural movements, running, balancing (sometimes using the curbs at the Railyard) and crawling. The goal, Bolton said, is to strengthen her core, get her heart rate up and get it to recover quickly. Bolton also has taught her to learn to jump correctly, landing on the balls of her feet, unhinging her hips, leaning forward onto her whole foot and extending her arms forward. He has instructed her repeatedly to be mindful every time she places her foot, and he always stresses good posture and calm breathing. This advice helped a lot on a dicey, narrow ledge at Mount Baker, where there was lots of scree and a deep drop-off, she said.
Center: Hospital hasn’t made final decision Hospital spokesman Arturo Delgado responded that Christus St. Vincent is always looking at different business options. “We’re going through a transition with health care reform with the Affordable Care Act,” he said. “We’ve seen some drops in reimbursement. We’ve seen some shifts in our patient volume. … “In reference to Physicians
Medical Center, we haven’t made any final decisions on it, but, again, we’re looking at everything right now and as soon as we have anything else to share, we’ll certainly share that with you.” At the suggestion that his statements appeared to leave open the idea of selling, closing or changing the smaller hospital, Delgado said, “We’re looking at everything. I would not say
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that we’re looking at selling or closing Physicians Medical Center. That would be inaccurate, but we’re taking a hard look at all of our operations.” In 2007, despite years of opposition from what was then Santa Fe’s only hospital, St. Vincent Hospital, several local doctors opened Physicians Medical Center at 2990 Rodeo Park Drive, on the city’s southern edge. The private “boutique” hospi-
tal prospered during its first few years, doing joint-replacement surgery. In 2008, St. Vincent merged with Christus Health, a Roman Catholic chain of hospitals based in Irving, Texas, to become Christus St. Vincent Regional Medical Center, which bought Physicians Medical Center in 2011. Contact Tom Sharpe at 986-3080 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Politically, Republicans are reeling, bearing a substantial amount of the blame for the government shutdown and stalemate. “We’re in a free-fall as Republicans, but Democrats are not far behind,” said Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., in warning Democrats about seizing on the GOP’s bruised brand as leverage to extract more concessions. McConnell and Republicans want to continue current spending at $986.7 billion and leave untouched the new round of cuts in January, commonly known as sequester, that would reduce the amount to $967 billion. Democrats want to figure out a way to undo the reductions, plus a long-term extension of the debt limit increase and a short-term spending bill to reopen the government. “Republicans want to do it with entitlement cuts,” said Sen. Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y. “Democrats want to do it with a mix of mandatory cuts, some entitlements and revenues. And so how do you overcome that dilemma? We’re not going to overcome it in the next day or two.” He suggested keeping the government running through mid-January. Sen. Dick Durbin of Illinois, the No. 2 Democrat in the Senate, told reporters the two sides are roughly $70 billion apart, the difference between the $1.058 trillion Senate budget amount and the $988 billion envisioned by House Budget Committee Chairman Paul Ryan, R-Wis. “We haven’t picked a number, but clearly we need to negotiate between those two,” Durbin said. Republicans dismiss the latest request as Reid moving the goalposts in negotiations as they were getting closer to resolving the stalemate that has paralyzed Washington. They also argue that it is disingenuous for Democrats to resist any changes in the 3-year-old health care law while trying to undo the 2011 budget law that put the cuts on track. “I think the Democrats are on the verge of being one tick too cute as they see the House possibly in disarray — they now are overreaching, and I think that what we’ve got to do is get this back in the middle of the road, act like adults,” said Sen. Bob Corker, R-Tenn.
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Monday, October 14, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Science: We can study the past Continued from Page A-1 apply in the future, and the lessons we do learn often tend to be the wrong ones: Generals, it is said, always fight the last war — especially if they won it. Can science do any better? The computer revolution has helped, drawing away the veil by allowing us to capture data on conflict and cooperation at unprecedented scales. With my colleagues at the Santa Fe Institute, and the larger network of intellectuals and scientists who come here from around the world, we can pan across centuries of recorded human experience — and zoom in, literally to the second — to see how cooperation fails and conflict unfolds. One of the best places to observe this interplay of conflict and cooperation is in a longrunning example of the promises and pitfalls of our networked world: Wikipedia, the online encyclopedia. It’s a fascinating case because we have a complete record, down to the second, of how every article was created and then revised by volunteer authors and editors. By studying an article’s edit history, we can classify how and when cooperative contributions are made — and how and when cooperation falls apart as people undo one another’s work in struggles over differing facts and competing points of view. In recent work, we developed a model of how cooperation and conflict balance each other within the Wikipedia system. Like many systems both on the screen and off, it is indeed a balance, rather than a utopia, because while cooperation benefits all participants, gaining the initiative in a conflict can benefit one’s own point of view — at the expense, of course, of another’s. We were surprised to discover that the vast majority of the most-edited articles in Wikipedia — on a range of contentious topics ranging from George W. Bush to climate change and the Israel-Palestine conflict — could be described by nearly identical mathematical models. Despite the differing particulars of the arguments in play, the odds of resolution and the way these odds changed over time were remarkably consistent. In a follow-up collaboration with Seth Lloyd at MIT and Drew Cabaniss of the University of North Carolina Chapel Hill, we turned our lens to a seemingly very different system: the world of ancient Greek city-states. Much like contemporary Wikipedians, the Greeks were prone to conflict. Unlike Wikipedians, this conflict showed itself not in rude comments about global warming but through violent revolution. Remarkably, the patterns of their revolutions seemed to follow the same dynamical principles we observed in Wikipedia. It’s a long way from Wikipedia to ancient Greece, but these kinds of universal principles suggest we may be able to capture fundamental laws of cooperation, laws that hold from the secondby-second evolution of Wikipedia to the decade-by-decade history of the Mediterranean. (Cabaniss asked me recently whether we could model the conflict driving the government shutdown with the same mathematics; we’re crunching the data on our machines now.) One of the longest timescales we work with in detail involves the Old Bailey, the main courthouse in London. More than two centuries of courtroom records — names, verdicts and even transcripts, rescued from file cabinets and government libraries and then digitized — now live on our hard drives. With Sara Klingenstein here at the Santa Fe Institute, and our collaborator Tim Hitchcock in the United Kingdom, we have analyzed this trove of data to understand exactly how notions of “modern justice” — including the ideals of fairness and even forgiveness — emerged from what was essentially a harsh medieval world. We model these thousands of courtroom conflicts “from within” the data, trying to determine what information might have been available to the actual participants. Our most moving result concerns the years between the American Revolution and the end of our data just before World War I. Our analyses detect — and the signal that jumps out is remarkably strong — the emergence of a new distinction, both practical and moral, between violent and nonviolent crimes. In the 1770s, trials for nonviolent
crimes were often indistinguishable from trials for violent offenses: The ways people talked about stealing and murder, and the ways the justice system dealt with them, were similar. Over the next 150 years, however, the English — meaning not just judges and legislators, but also witnesses, defendants and juries — changed. Imperceptibly, but systematically and irreversibly over the decades, the way they spoke about these two kinds of crimes changed. By the 1900s,
how Emmeline Pankhurst, a suffragette “animated by a sincere desire to get political power into the hands of women,” tried to we can say that a modern view of sway her jury. “civil society” had emerged: The I began my scientific life as a system acts as though violence cosmologist, studying the origins such as assault, rape or murder is of galaxies and stars; our unit of a distinct problem, requiring dif- measurement was the gigaparferent approaches, from nonvio- sec, a length so large that the lent offenses such as petty theft universe (as so far revealed) can and fraud. only fit about three of them on a From these hundred-year side. The work I do today with time spans we can zoom in, to my colleagues at the Santa Fe the beginning of our data in the Institute provokes a similar kind 1600s, to read about “incorriof vertigo. Our Old Bailey data gible” pickpockets condemned — like much of the large-scale to death — or to the end of our data we need to understand the data in 1913, where we can read human world — contains the evi-
dence of hundreds of thousands of moments of evil and goodness, failure and courage. Martin Luther King Jr. once wrote that “the arc of the moral universe is long, but it bends towards justice.” It’s a different kind of arc from those the planets describe, but one with bends and turns science might be able to study. Such work may give us one more guide as we try to understand — and change — the arc we see ourselves on today.
the emergence of collective phenomena in biological and social systems, collaborating with researchers in fields ranging from mathematics and computer science to biology, cognitive science and history. He holds a bachelor’s degree in astrophysics from Harvard, a master’s in applied mathematics and theoretical physics from Cambridge University and a Ph.D. in astrophysical sciences from Princeton. He is a former Santa Fe Institute Omidyar Fellow, and he will be joining the faculty at Indiana University’s School of Informatics and Computing in December.
Santa Fe Institute Research Fellow Simon DeDeo works on questions of computation in the natural world and on
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THE NEW MEXICAN Lunes, 14 de Octubre, 2013
EL NUEVO MEXICANO
Fe en el
Grampo doesn’t drink ‘cerveza’ E
Artista captura la nostalgia de iglesias viejas en Nueva México
I drink it porque I had had ra early en el autumn y Grampo Caralampio had enough por la noche.” just come back pa’dentro “Gee, grampo” asked the de la casa después de un long little boy, “What did you do day de trabajar. He collapsed con la botella de licor?” en la silleta in front “Pues, I just stuck of the kitchen table y it in my back pocket abrió una botella de y I staggered home root beer. He sighed muy despacito zigas he guzzled down zagging por todo el la root beer fría. camino.” Canutito came in del “And was Grama otro cuarto. Cuca already asleep, “Grampo,” he grampo,” Canutito began, “¿Por qué es que you always beber Larry Torres asked, “or was she waiting up to catch root beer instead de Growing up you con la botella de beber real beer como Spanglish licor en su bolsa de los otros hombres?” atrás?” “Ay, m’hijo,” “No,” Grampo Caralampio grampo respondió, “Yo era quite the drinker de beer alco- answered. “Ya estaba asleep pero yo no quería hacerla wake hólica at one time pero it got al punto que I used to like to up so I took off mis zapatos hacerla drink full time, y eso no outside la puerta antes de hacer era very good. I would even try sneak into la casa. I didn’t even to esconderme de tu grama so turn on las luces.” that she wouldn’t know que yo “Pero, how could you see estaba bebiendo cerveza pero en lo dark, grampo?” Canutito she had this kind of sixth senasked todo fascinated. tido y she always knew cuando “I couldn’t,” grampo replied. I’d been tomando beer.” “Pero I staggered en lo oscuro “Really, grampo?” Canutito trying to find my way up los pressed him on, “Does Grama stairs. Suddenly hice trip and I Cuca really have a sixth sense about when you’ve been drink- fell down and landed right en la botella de licor que tenía in ing cerveza so that you had to my back pocket.” hide de ella?” “Oh no!” Canutito “Pus, chur, m’hijo,” Grampo Caralampio replied. “You have exclaimed. “Did it break, to levantarte muy temprano en grampo?” “Yes sir!” Grampo Carala mañana to put something lampio affirmed. “Se quebró over en tu grama. I remember la última vez que I came home and los pieces of glass cut me pretty good en una nalga. I had después de tomar beer. Yo pensé que yo estaba todo clever to remove mis calzones and pero tu grama still found out ponerme band aids by looking about it con su sixth sense and a las llallas in the mirror. Pero she really let me have it con esa your grama didn’t wake up so lengua que tiene.” I just went to sleep en la cama “Tell me about esa vez, con mi nalga toda bandaged.” grampo!” Canutito begged him. “Pero cómo hizo find out mi “Tell me about cómo mi grama grama que you had been drinkle dio un real tongue lashing.” ing and had cut up your nalga, “Pues,” grampo began, “I grampo?” Canutito asked him. had been en la cantina con mis “When I got up the next amigos por two or three hours. day ella me dijo, ‘So, you went Tuvimos un fonaso; a real fun drinking and you fell down and tiempo playing blackjack, cut up your nalga, ¿eh viejo?’ I monte y swapping historias asked her cómo she knew. She and cuentos de más antes. Ya replied, ‘Esta mañana I found era como two o’clock en la mañana cuando I decided que una broken bottle de licor en los stairs and a bunch of band era tiempo de go back home. Pero I still had un poco de licor aids stuck to the mirror.’ “ Canutito had learned el in a bottle and I had paid buen secreto del sixth sense de su dinero por él so I didn’t want to leave it pero tampoco could grama …
Una iglesia en Bishop’s Lodge. FOTOS CORTESÍA DE DEL NORTE CREDIT UNION
De Uriel J. Garcia The New Mexican
ace más de 20 años, un turista de Nueva York entró en la peluquería de Faustino Herrera de Vargas en el hotel de La Fonda. De Vargas le preguntó a su cliente porque estaba visitando Santa Fe. El hombre dijo que estaba en busca de la escena artística en la ciudad, dice De Vargas. La breve conversación se quedó en la mente de De Vargas esa tarde. Nunca había puesto mucho atención en el arte de Santa Fe. De Vargas, oriundo del Norte de Nuevo México, comenzó a darse cuenta de toda la gente del país que visitaba Santa Fe por el arte, eso lo inspiró a convertirse luego en un artista, dice. “Comencé a pensar que es imposible no ver el arte [en Santa Fe],” dice De Vargas de 78 años de edad. “Luego me dije, si fuera un artista, pintaría las iglesias históricas de Nuevo México para que mi abuelo y abuela puedan tenerlas.” Así lo hizo y pinto más de 700 iglesias en 23 años. Actualmente, parte de su trabajo se muestra y vende en Del Norte Credit Union. “Deseo que la gente de todos los niveles económicos pueda disfrutar mi arte,” dice. De Vargas nombra el tema de su obra “regresando a casa,” porque algunas personas cuando ven las pinturas de iglesias les evoca a sus ciudades natales. “Siento un honor cuando la gente comparte conmigo sus experiencias e historias de la iglesia de su pueblo,” dice De Vargas. Aunque ha pintado cientos de iglesias, dice que ha disfrutado de manera especial cada una de ellas. “Es como un padre que tiene muchos hijos. No tiene un favorito. Los aman a todos de igual manera,” dice. De Vargas comenzó a pintar de tiempo completo y vendió la exitosa peluquería a sus empleados. “Les dije [a los empleados], ‘voy a ser un artista,’ ” dice. “Porque a mi edad avanzada, si soy un artista [mi talento] será solo mío y nadie me lo podrá quitar.”
Faustino Herrera de Vargas ha pintado más de 700 iglesias en 23 años.
Pero para continuar, tuvo que regresar a cortar cabello para pagar sus materiales de arte. Un día, un empleado de Del Norte Credit Union entró a la peluquería donde él trabajaba y De Vargas comenzó a mostrarle su arte al banquero. Semanas después, el banquero lo llamó para preguntarle si estaba interesado en mostrar su obra de arte en Del Norte Credit Union. Además de pintar en lienzos, De Vargas aprendió a usar otros medios para compartir su arte. Con ayuda de un amigo, ha podido imprimir electrónicamente sus pinturas en hojalata, imanes y azulejos. De Vargas dijo que lleva consigo estos
objetos dondequiera que va para promover su arte. Dice que el condado de San Miguel tiene la mayor cantidad de iglesias y las ha pintado todas. Cuando pinta iglesias, De Vargas dice que piensa en todas las ceremonias que han ocurrido en ellas. “Me recuerdan a una abuela que espera que sus nietos la visiten y ellos casi nunca vienen, en eso pienso cuando veo esas iglesias,” dice De Vargas. “Hay mucho más que sólo papel, hay muchos sentimientos plasmados en esas pinturas.” Traducido por Patricia De Dios para The New Mexican
O 10671 Crucigrama No.N10671 CRUCIGRAMA Horizontales 1. Padecía tos. 5. Astil de madera armado con una punta de hierro para herir y otras dos para hacer presa. 7. Tamarisco, arbusto tamaricáceo. 10. Turno, vez. 12. Reptil ofidio americano, de gran tamaño y no venenoso. 13. Relativo a un día. 16. Observe. 19. Vulgarmente, borrachera. 20. Cesta o cajón del andarivel (pl.). 23. Astuto, taimado. 25. Que no tiene sal, o tiene poca. 26. Ser supremo y eterno, Creador del Universo. 27. Ijar. 29. Elemento químico, metal de color blanco, dúctil y maleable. 32. Te refieres a algo sin nombrarlo. 36. Bahía no muy extensa. 37. Cercado hecho de palos o varas entretejidas. 38. De una de las tribus que habitaron en el Alto Orinoco y en las Antillas. 40. Limpié el suelo con la escoba. 41. Personaje bíblico. 42. Otorgó. 44. Corrientes caudalosas de agua. 45. Parte inferior y algo cóncava de la mano. 47. Planta cucurbitácea, trepadora, dioica. 48. Estado brasileño, en la región Nordeste. Verticales 2. Reunión nocturna con música y baile (pl.). 3. A tempo. 4. Granero. 5. Interjección que denota dolor. 6. Abanico de palma en forma de pala y con mango. 8. Preposición inseparable que indica separación. 9. (... en Hunze) Ciudad de
Tuesday has LOCAL BUSINESS Tuesday, January 15, 2013
Home sales in Santa Fe rise 23 percent By Bruce Krasnow The New Mexican
he Santa Fe Association of Realtors will announce the details at its media breakfast Jan. 16, but the news is now official: 2012 was the best year for residential home sales since 2007. Alan Ball, an agent with Keller Williams Santa Fe who keeps monthly sales data, reports residential sales hit 1,641 last year — up 23 percent from 2011. But as we’ve reported here all year, that does not mean all is well with the sellers. Due to distressed short sales and foreclosures, the average sales prices dropped 6 percent in 2012 to $421,577. But the year ended with a bang as December saw 150 sales — and the fourth quarter itself saw three strong months in a row, and that despite the fiscal uncertainties coming from Washington, D.C. uuu
When it comes to brewing, Jami Nordby says, ‘There are so many directions people can go. Imagination is the only limit.’ Nordby owns Santa Fe Homebrew Supply. PHOTOS BY LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
www.angelfreire.com Solución del No. 10671 O O
10. 11. 14. 15. 17. 18. 21. 22. 23. 24. 27. 28. 29. 30.
SOLUCION SOLUCIONDEL DEL N N 10671 10670 Países Bajos. Partes de un todo. Abolían. Instrumento para medir la densidad del aire y otros gases. Estado de la Indochina central. Símbolo del galio. Letra griega. Pronombre personal de primera persona. De Sajonia, vasta región de Alemania. Cortar las ramas superfluas. Símbolo del cadmio. de su país. En números romanos, el 33. Utilizar. “2”. 34. Trae su origen de alguna Contracción. cosa. Pruebo el gusto de una 35. Existís. cosa. 39. Depósito de granos, geneNinfa de los bosques, ralmente subterráneo. cuya vida duraba lo que la 42. Otorga, dona. del árbol a que se suponía 43. En sánscrito, símbolo de unida. Brahma. (Thomas, 1875-1955) 45. Apócope de papá. Novelista y crítico alemán, 46. Antes de Cristo. una de las figuras más importantes de la literatura
Knowledge about beer-making given and received at Santa Fe Homebrew Supply
By Chris Quintana The New Mexican
ami Nordby doesn’t sell beer — he just sells all the materials a person needs to make it at Santa Fe Homebrew Supply. Nordby stocks wine-making, beercrafting and cheese-curdling materials, though the majority of his business comes from brewers. To that end, he stocks supplies for extract brewing, which he said can be easier but costs more on the ingredients end, and for all-grain-brewing, a more time-intensive process. He said that in the past, beermakers made up 85 percent of his total sales, though he said the recent crop of fruit in the state has sent more winemakers his way. And while he doesn’t have a product he’d call his best-seller, he said he does sell a lot of brewing starter kits and recipe packs that include every ingredient needed for a single batch. To that end, he can also help brewers come up with new recipes or order speciality items. “There are so many directions people can go,” Nordby said at his shop on Thursday. “Imagination is the only limit.” Nordby’s shop is split roughly into two sections: equipment in the storefront and ingredients in the back. In the front, giant glass containers rest on shelves alongside powdered chemicals. Smaller items such as spigots, beer caps and yeast line the smaller shelves. It’s the back of the shop that feels
inventory declined. He is back at work full time now, and Nordby said he’s working on replenishing his once-expansive stock. In the five years since he started, Nordby said that he’s learned a lot from customers who were experienced brewers, and now he can offer that accumulated knowledge to newbies. John Rowley said he is one of the customers who has benefited from Nordby’s knowledge. “He was a great resource for sure,” Rowley said. “He knows a lot, and he wants to help.” Rowely also is president of the Sangre de Cristo Craft Brewers, a group that Rowley said frequents Homebrew. And though it’s located At Santa Fe Homebrew Supply, 3-foot-tall plastic containers house on the south side of town, Santa Fe both local and international grain for all-grain brewing. Homebrew Supply is still the closet supply store for small brewers in more like a brewery. Three-foot-tall — he used to brew in his apartment. Santa Fe, Rowley said. Before Norplastic containers house both local But about five years ago, he said, he dby set up shop in 2007, Santa Fe and international grain for all-grain noticed Santa Fe didn’t have a local brewers drove to Albuquerque or brew supply store, so he and a cou- farther for supplies. brewing, and a couple of freezers ple of friends financed the store. hold several varieties of green and Rowley said that while stores in “We just didn’t know any better,” Albuquerque might have more esoearthy-smelling hops, another comhe said. mon ingredient in beer making. teric supplies, he prefers to avoid Part of his success came from Nordby can tell which grain will the trip and support local business. create a chocolate porter or which an advertising campaign that conRowley also said he recommends sumed about 25 percent of his initial Nordby’s store to new brewers. hops will make a beer more bitter with an ease that comes from years budget. From there, people started “We got a great thing going here; talking about the shop, which he of familiarity with his craft. But it it’s a really supportive shop,” Rowley said kept him in business. His wife said. “I wouldn’t go to Albuquerwasn’t always that way for him. The shop was a gamble, Nordby also had another child during that que unless you absolutely have to. said, especially given that he didn’t five-year period, so he hired some It’s almost too much, and it can be part-time help to keep the doors have a lot of brewing experience intimidating for a new brewer.” when he began the venture. Nordby open during times when he was away. But because the store earnings Contact Chris Quintana at said that he had a passion for the went to employees, Nordby said, his email@example.com. craft, but he did it on a small level
The restoration project at La Fonda is well under way, and one of the challenges for Jennifer Kimball and her managers is to phase the project so it doesn’t impact visitors. To accomplish that, contractors try to start work at 9 a.m. on the first 100 rooms now under construction. As those rooms come back on line in April or May, the renovation moves to the next 80 rooms with the goal of having all the rooms completely modernized and ungraded by Indian Market weekend. Kimball is also proud that all of the 220 workers will remain employed during the nine-month project and that vacancy rates have not been impacted. Because of the lower supply of rooms, occupancy is close to 100 percent — of course, the $89 a night special La Fonda is offering during the remodeling doesn’t hurt with bargainconscious travelers. Majority ownership in La Fonda still rests with the four daughters of the late Sam and Ethel Ballen — Lois, Penina, Lenore and Marta Ballen. uuu
The National Association of the Remodeling industry’s fourth-quarter Remodeling Business Pulse data of current and future remodeling business conditions has experienced significant growth across all indicators, with forecasting in the next three months hitting its all-time highest level. The significantly positive results have a lot to do with homeowner security, remodelers say. “Remodelers are indicating major growth in the future, with many saying that clients are feeling more stable in their financial future and their employment situations; therefore, they are spending more freely on remodeling needs,” says Tom O’Grady, association chairman and a builder in Drexel Hill, Pa. Growth indicators in the last quarter of 2012 are as follows: u Current business conditions up 2.1 percent since last quarter u Number of inquiries up 3.9 percent since last quarter u Requests for bids up 3.7 percent since last quarter u Conversion of bids to jobs up 3.5 percent since last quarter u Value of jobs sold is up 4.3 percent since last quarter Still, according to the data, expectations for 2013 are even brighter. Two-thirds of remodelers forecasted the next three months positively, and the rating jumped 13.1 percent from last quarter. Drivers of this positive outlook continue to be postponement of projects (81 percent reporting) and the improvement of home prices (51 percent reporting). “Now that the election is over, consumer confidence is starting to grow and so has remodelers’ confidence,” O’Grady says. “NARI members are looking forward to having a well-deserved, productive year
You turn to us.
Monday, October 14, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Technology adds new dimension to prescription eyeglasses A scene from Beyond: Two Souls. SONY/THE AP
‘Beyond: Two Souls’ lacks spirit By Lou Kesten
The Associated Press
Optometrist Robert Shapiro, right, examines Hilda Lozano at Family Eyecare on Oct.3 in Los Angeles. About 64 percent of Americans wear glasses to improve vision. Companies are now designing a host of solutions to help, including futuristic lenses and even an iPhone application that developers say can help people wean themselves off glasses. PHOTOS BY GARY FRIEDMAN/LOS ANGELES TIMES
By Andrea Chang
Los Angeles Times
oogle Glass has been hogging the spotlight when it comes to eyewear, but get ready to see new technology designed for those stuck with oldfashioned prescription eyeglasses. About 64 percent of Americans wear glasses to improve vision. Many can’t stand them, complaining that glasses are cumbersome, headache-inducing or don’t work in all situations. Meanwhile, the growing amount of time people spend in front of computers and mobile devices also has raised concern about the potential damaging effects on eyesight. That’s spurring innovation among eye specialists, who say the glasses industry has been largely stagnant since bifocals were invented by Benjamin Franklin in the 18th century. “It’s a marketplace with slow technology adoption. There hasn’t been new technology in eyeglasses in forever,” said Stephen Kurtin, chairman of Superfocus, which makes adjustable-focus glasses that enable wearers to choose the best focus for every distance. Now companies are designing a host of solutions to aid glasses wearers, including futuristic lenses and even an iPhone application that developers say can help people wean themselves off glasses. One area of focus has been on reducing eyestrain for people who spend several hours a day staring at computers, tablets and smartphones. Many optometrists believe the light emitted from such devices could damage a viewer’s eyesight over time, although that hasn’t been conclusively proven. Still, lens companies are rolling out a slew of new lenses that they say will help ward off those potentially harmful effects. “Why would you take the risk? Let the science unfold and let us protect ourselves as it’s unfolding,” said Don Oakley, president of VSP Optics Group, which this year introduced its Unity with BluTech lenses at 30,000 eye doctor offices in the U.S. BluTech lenses are infused with melanin, a natural pigment found in the iris of the eye, to help filter out high-energy blue light and UVA/UVB radiation while allowing what Oakley called “innocuous” light to pass through. The melanin gives BluTech lenses a yellowish hue and is available for any prescription. Other companies produce lenses with blue-light filtering coatings. Oakley said BluTech lenses reduce eyestrain and fatigue from long hours spent in front of the computer. Adding BluTech lenses to a pair of glasses is typically less than $100; they can be worn indoors and outdoors and can also be added to nonprescription glasses.
A pair of glasses fitted with BluTech lenses. The lenses are infused with melanin, a natural pigment found in the iris of the eye, to help filter out high-energy blue light and UVA/UVB radiation.
He cautioned that BluTech “doesn’t prevent anything per se, but it protects.” Although many eye doctors think all that time staring at your smartphone is bad for your eyes, one firm is encouraging people to use mobile devices to improve their vision. GlassesOff Inc. is gearing up to launch an iPhone app this year that it claims can enhance near-vision sharpness. The New York company contends that human vision is based on two main factors: the quality of an image captured by the eyes and the imageprocessing capabilities of the brain as it interprets the image. By spending 12 to 15 minutes a day, three times a week for three months completing a game-like program, GlassesOff says, a user can improve the image-processing function by teaching the brain to better interpret blurred images. The app is tailored for each individual and adapts according to his or her progress; the goal is to wean a viewer off reading glasses altogether. “It’s relevant to practically any person that I know,” said Nimrod Madar, chief executive of GlassesOff. “We can empower people to self-improve their vision condition, so you’re no longer depending on external intermediates.” The notion that people can improve their eyesight through eye exercises has drawn skepticism from some optometrists and ophthalmologists. But in a paper published in the journal Scientific Reports, the scientists behind GlassesOff said participants in a study at the
In the past few years, one of the new lens technologies that has gained the most traction is adjustable-focus eyeglasses. The glasses are intended for people afflicted by presbyopia, an aging condition that affects the eye’s ability to focus on close objects, and are made by a handful of companies.
University of California-Berkeley showed a nearly 10-year improvement in eye age. That enabled them to be able to see more than two lines lower on an eye chart and achieve normal or near-normal visual performance. That was the case for Sharon Hayat, 46, who had depended on low-strength reading glasses to see small text. She was approached by GlassesOff to be a participant in an early trial this summer, an offer she accepted despite being “very skeptical, very dubious.” “It’s kind of like a video game that you play,” the homemaker from Skokie, Ill., said. “There are these little dots that flash and these little stripes and I was like, ‘This is not going to do anything.’ ��� But by the end of the program, she said, she had no trouble reading newspapers and menus without her reading glasses. She was even able to reduce the text size on her Kindle e-reader. “Just this week, I had my son’s cough medicine and I didn’t need anything to read the label,” Hayat said. “I hate to sound like a commercial, but it really did work.” In the past few years, one of the new lens technologies that has gained the most traction is adjustable-focus eyeglasses. The glasses are intended for people afflicted by presbyopia, an aging condition that affects the eye’s ability to focus on close objects, and are made by a handful of companies, including Van Nuys, Calif., company Superfocus and Britain’s Adlens. Superfocus’ adjustable-focus glasses feature fluid-filled lenses and a slider on the nose bridge. Users can manually adjust their lenses by moving the slider to the desired position, which changes the focus of the lens and eliminates the need to switch between multiple pairs of glasses or the use of bifocals or progressives. Since being introduced to the commercial market four years ago, Superfocus has sold several thousand pairs nationwide, said Kurtin, the company’s chairman. The lenses took years to develop because it was “technologically so difficult,” he said. “You want to make a lens that has all the commercial attributes, yet change shape, yet be optically perfect.”
David Cage doesn’t care if you have fun The lead designer of Heavy Rain and Indigo Prophecy has loftier goals for his video games. He wants them to make you feel something, and not just the adrenaline rush you might get from blasting hordes of alien invaders. He wants to make you sad, or nervous, or compassionate, or desperate. It’s all about the emotional response. By that yardstick, Cage’s Beyond: Two Souls (Sony, for the PlayStation 3, $59.99) is a success. Granted, the emotion it evokes is often frustration — with both Cage and his stubborn, self-pitying protagonist. Her name is Jodie Holmes, and she’s the proverbial Girl With Something Extra — namely, a disembodied entity named Aiden whose existence is somehow tethered to Jodie’s. No one can see Aiden, but he can hover around a room, flicking switches, knocking over vases and pulling off other cheap parlor tricks. Get Aiden angry, though, and he’ll choke out any punks who give our heroine a hard time. And occasionally he can even possess another human and commit the kind of acts that Jodie herself can’t stomach. We first meet Jodie as a desperate 20-something on the run from government forces. Beyond then skips around her entire life story, all the way back to her birth. We see her as a confused child and as a surly teen. We see her undergoing boot camp as a CIA recruit. We see her lost and homeless, trying to work up the nerve to commit suicide. All these vignettes eventually snap together to form a portrait of a woman tormented by her mysterious connection to the “Infraworld.” Ultimately, though, Jodie’s single-minded angst makes her tiresome. We never get to see her enjoy her bizarre powers or show any curiosity about Aiden’s world; instead, she’s a passive guinea pig manipulated by men with their own devious agendas. This is no slight against Ellen Page, a good actress who provides Jodie’s image, via motion-capture technology and voice. Likewise, Willem Dafoe and Kadeem Hardison deliver sympathetic performances as the lab geeks who monitor Jodie’s maturation. But they’re all let down by Cage’s script — in Page’s case by monotony and in Dafoe’s case by a preposterous late-game character U-turn. The story isn’t helped by its non-chronological presentation. I get what Cage is trying to achieve with this approach, mixing the more action-heavy sequences from Jodie’s adulthood with more emotional moments from her youth. But I just didn’t find Jodie’s childhood traumas plausible or compelling and would have preferred a more conventional narrative that showed the gradual development of her talents. I’m a fan of David Cage, and I admire his storytelling ambitions. But as the video-game audience matures, we’re seeing more sophisticated narratives all over, from low-budget indies like Gone Home to best-selling blockbusters like The Last of Us. Beyond: Two Souls is hackneyed in comparison, a promising tale that gets bogged down in thriller cliches. Two stars out of four.
On the Web u playstation.beyond-twosouls.com
Firm creates smart fire alarm Nest, having shown off what it can do by making the thermostat a little smarter, is now taking on a second home appliance for a modern makeover: the smoke detector. The firm announced its new project last week to coincide with Fire Prevention Week, showing off a device that detects smoke, heat and carbon monoxide levels. The Nest Protect also boasts features that are meant to take some of the annoyance out of that sometimes pesky fire alarm. “We’ve all experienced the smoke alarm going off while we’re cooking or searched for the source of that incessant low-battery chirp in the middle of the night,” said Nest’s founder and chief executive, Tony Faddell, in a statement. “Every time a smoke alarm cries wolf, we trust it a little less, and then — in a moment of frustration — we rip the batteries out to stop the beeping. And that leaves us and our families at risk.” Nest, citing the National Fire Protection Agency, said that 73 percent of smoke alarms that have failed to activate during home fires had dead, missing or disconnected batteries. In most cases, homeowners reported they had disconnected the detectors because of false “nuisance” alarms. To take care of that particular problem, Nest said, users will be able to turn off a false alarm by simply waving at the smoke detector. Users will also be able to get location-based “heads-up” alerts from the alarm — something like, “there’s smoke in the kitchen” — so they’ll know exactly what the Nest Protect is sensing, and where. For U.S. customers, these spoken alerts are available in English and Spanish. Similar to the way the Nest Thermostat works, users can integrate their Nest Protect with their smartphone or tablet so they can monitor the detector’s battery life and other key metrics from outside the house. The Washington Post
A-8 THE NEW MEXICAN
Monday, October 14, 2013
TIME OUT Crossword
Cheating wife controls mother-in-law’s finances Horoscope The stars show the kind of day you’ll have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult
HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Monday, Oct. 14, 2013: This year your imagination goes wild playing out solutions, ideas and emotional situations. Romance will emerge because of your ability to fantasize. PISCES encourages you to live your dreams. ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH You have the ability to stay calm, cool and collected. Whether you yell at someone or scream within, your ire will bubble up to the forefront. Tonight: Schedule some downtime. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHH You tend to meet others’ demands in a matter-of-fact way. This attitude might be great for many people, but it takes a toll. Tonight: Have a long-overdue discussion. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH While others seem to be hotbeds of emotion, you detach, look at the bigger picture and ask yourself what is going on. Others ask a lot from you. Tonight: Up late. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH A partner plays a strategic role in your financial well-being. You might wonder if there is a better way. Tonight: Allow your mind to wander. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH Someone’s assertiveness will make a difference. A strong reaction might not be surprising to you, but you’ll discover that this attitude is best in the long run. Tonight: Visit with one of the special people in your life. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHH You might not realize how much anger could be driving you, especially as you have a tendency to suppress that emotion. Tonight: Do some shopping on the way home.
Super Quiz Take this Super Quiz to a Ph.D. Score 1 point for each correct answer on the Freshman Level, 2 points on the Graduate Level and 3 points on the Ph.D. Level.
Subject: LO AND BEHOLD (e.g., What was hidden in the Trojan horse? Answer: Soldiers.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. On what holiday do children look for hidden objects? Answer________ 2. Whose secret base is hidden under Wayne Manor? Answer________ 3. In what game does one child try to find where others have hidden? Answer________ GRADUATE LEVEL 4. A treasure is said to be hidden in this Canadian island’s Money Pit. Answer________
5. In “The Wizard of Oz,” who reveals “the man behind the curtain”? Answer________ 6. She wrote a famous diary while hiding from Nazis. Answer________ PH.D. LEVEL 7. What was hidden in Bates’ cell bunk in “Downton Abbey”? Answer________ 8. What letter was hidden in plain sight in an Edgar Allan Poe story? Answer________ 9. Which Nazi was found hiding in Argentina and later executed? Answer________
1. Easter. 2. Batman’s. 3. Hide-and-go-seek. 4. Oak Island. 5. Toto (dog). 6. Anne Frank. 7. Drugs. 8. “The Purloined Letter.” 9. Adolf Eichmann. SCORING: 18 points — congratulations, doctor; 15 to 17 points — honors graduate; 10 to 14 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 4 to 9 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you? (c) 2013 Ken Fisher
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHHH Meetings in the morning hold a special significance. You could be tired of someone who continues to talk and steal the stage. Tonight: Work till the wee hours.
Dear Annie: My soon-to-be exwife and I live on the West Coast, while my 92-year-old mother lives in a senior facility in New York. She is happy there, and my wife has become the primary caregiver for Mom. She visits a few times a year and pampers Mom with pedicures, foot massages, etc. She also has Mom’s power of attorney for her financial affairs, and hence the dilemma. My wife had an affair during her visits to see my mother. We have been separated for two months, and I plan to finalize the divorce within the year. My wife doesn’t want me to tell my mother, because she fears it will break Mom’s heart. She may be right, but my wife has complete control of Mom’s finances, and because of factors in our breakup (dishonesty, lying, cheating, etc.), I don’t trust her to do the right thing with my mother’s money, especially if the divorce gets ugly, which is entirely possible. It also could jeopardize my brother’s portion of an inheritance. My current situation does not allow me to travel frequently, and I haven’t seen Mom in 18 months. I call her once a week. My brother has his hands full with his wife, who has early-onset Alzheimer’s. I would like to remove power of attorney from my wife, but I know Mom would be completely devastated by the loss of her “only daughter.” I don’t want to hurt my mother. What do you suggest? — Conflicted Dear Conflicted: Your wife can withdraw as your mother’s financial power of attorney as part of the divorce settlement, or a judge could order it. But you also could ask Mom to sign a new POA, giving authority to you or your brother, and it will supersede any prior POA on file. We understand that you don’t want to hurt her, but your mother will likely find out about the divorce at some point, and it is more respectful to tell her than to deceive
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH Getting going could take an effort this morning, but once the afternoon sets in, you will like where you are and what you are doing. Tonight: Tap into your creativity. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH You tend to come off as being quite self-assured, though you might not feel that way. You easily could hear news that forces you to regroup. Tonight: Mosey on home. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH You could be taken aback by a trusted person’s reaction. You need to detach, sit back and observe. You will gain more insight into what is ailing him or her. Tonight: Get feedback from a loved one. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH You inadvertently could trigger someone way beyond his or her tolerance level. Ask fewer questions, and be more forthright in what you decide to do. Tonight: Do something just for you! PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHHH You understand much more of what is going on behind the scenes. By the afternoon, you might feel the need to take an active stand. Follow your instincts. Tonight: Dream on.
The Cryptoquip is a substitution cipher in which one letter stands for another. If you think that X equals O, it will equal O throughout the puzzle. Single letters, short words and words using an apostrophe give you clues to locating vowels. Solution is by trial and error. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
WHITE’S BEST MOVE? Hint: Better than Nxa5. Solution: 1. Nd6ch! Kg6 (or … Kf8 or … Kg8) 2. Qe8ch! gets the rook.
Today in history Today is Monday, Oct. 14, the 287th day of 2013. There are 78 days left in the year. This is the Columbus Day observance in the United States, as well as Thanksgiving Day in Canada. Today’s highlight in history: On Oct. 14, 1912, former President Theodore Roosevelt was shot in the chest in Milwaukee by New York saloonkeeper John Schrank. Despite the wound, Roosevelt went ahead with a scheduled speech, declaring, “It takes more than one bullet to kill a bull moose.”
her. (You can be vague about the details.) And go see your mother already. Time is short, and it’s been too long. Dear Annie: I am an organist and frequently play for weddings in our church. I am always at the rehearsal early and well prepared by the announced time. More often than not, several key people in the wedding party are 15 or even 30 minutes late. This delays the rehearsal and often makes me late for other scheduled appointments. Please tell people to be considerate of the time constraints of the organist and the minister, and to be on time for rehearsals. — Ticked Off in Illinois Dear Ticked Off: You told them, and we hope they listen. You also could ask the minister to start the rehearsal at the time stated, and latecomers simply will have to catch up. It can be difficult to schedule a rehearsal that is convenient for all the members of the wedding party, but it is important not to take advantage of the officiants, organists and others who are involved in creating such a special event. Dear Annie: I have a different suggestion for “Tired and Miserable,” who felt she was the only one in her family caring for her aging mother. “Tired” said she has siblings in the same town, but they are not helping. You cannot expect your siblings to understand what you are going through and what your parent needs unless you clearly communicate it. I found it was important to stop waiting for siblings to offer to help. Instead, I made up a monthly “caregiving” schedule for each sibling to spend time helping mom. My siblings were happy to step up when given an assignment. Sons, in particular, are sometimes oblivious to caregiving needs. They are glad to help if told what to do. — Working Together
Monday, October 14, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Get back to nature: The Nature Conservancy hosts a hike at Santa Fe Canyon Reserve, 1-2:30 p.m. Thursday. Call 946-2029.
It’s time to pull back the reins Elevated number of injuries in kids’ sports signals need to ease up on aggression By Dr. Jane Sadler
The Dallas Morning News
e was in tears. I told the boy that he could not participate in the upcoming middle school football game because his foot fracture had not completely healed. Thankfully, mom and dad were supportive, and together we were able to manage their son’s injury until he was back to 100 percent. When it comes to their sick or injured children, parents usually comply with physicians’ orders. But sometimes, parents want their kid back in the game before healing is complete. Over the years, kids’ physical activities have become more rigorous, sometimes surpassing their physical capabilities. Little League baseball players have school teams, select teams, running coaches and throwing coaches (the costs must be phenomenal). Young children are encouraged to become focused on a single sport and are engaged in more aggressive training schedules. Many return to practice too early after an injury. According to Johns Hopkins Children’s Center, 30 million to 45 million U.S. children ages 6 to 18 compete in specialized, intensive, year-round sports. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reports that more than 2.6 million children are treated in emergency rooms each year for sports-related injuries. My friend Mike Richardson, a Southern Methodist University Hall of Fame running back and former Houston Oiler, has witnessed the rise of intensity and competitiveness in children’s sports over the last few decades. As a retired professional football player and a volunteer middle school football coach, Mike tells me that today’s school weight rooms are far larger than what the Oilers used. During his professional football career, weight training was not required. Today, middle school weight training continues off-season, and high school year-round workout intensity is “even more incredible.”
Members of the Jr. Hurricanes team in New Britain, Conn., participate in a ‘Heads Up Football’ practice earlier this month. Heads Up is a new program dedicated to developing safer football practices, to curb a trend of increasing aggressiveness in the sport. KIKE CALVO/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Players are bigger and faster, he says, and improved safety equipment means that players can hit harder, making the game more violent. My concern for parents is that bigger plus faster minus fear of self-harm equals elevated numbers of injuries and more severe injuries. The advent of competitive cheerleading and tumbling has added to the growing number of complex injuries. According to the United States Sports Academy in 2011, cheerleading is responsible for the most catastrophic female sport injuries in the U.S. Cheerleading ranks second only to football among all catastrophic sports injuries (such as head and neck injuries and fatalities). The USAA reports that many cheerleading injuries and falls do more damage than being tackled by a professional football player. Young athletes also are more susceptible to injuries. With developing bones and ligaments, growth plates (areas of developing cartilage and bone growth) are weaker than their attached tendons and ligaments. Injury to, and lack of recovery time for, these areas can lead to lifelong pain and
might result in abnormal bone or joint development. A child’s complaints of severe pain, swelling or decreased range of motion should trigger a visit to the doctor for evaluation. According to the CDC, almost half a million kids visit emergency rooms annually for traumatic brain injuries. Concussions are not unusual in kids’ sports. Just this past week, my office saw a volleyball head injury and the results of a dance team head-to-head collision, which sent two girls to the hospital. Here is another sobering fact: By age 13, up to 70 percent of kids drop out of youth sports. The top three reasons cited, according to the Safe Kids Worldwide campaign website 2009: adults, coaches and parents. What could have been a lifelong source of exercise or fun competition is discarded due to injuries, stress and burnout. Sometimes we need to pull back on the reins of kids’ competitive sports. As both a physical-fitness major and physician, I love that sports help build teamwork skills and improve both endurance and strength. But the intensity of some sports activities can press kids beyond their physical limits.
‘Because I said so’ is enough of an explanation
Question: My 5-year-old daughter has developed a bad habit of arguing with me whenever I refuse her something, anything. Believe me when I tell you she is relentless. She will continue to argue until I put her in her room, but as soon as I let her out, she starts up again. I shared this with a therapist friend who told me that my daughter is trying to manipulate me, to control the relationship. She said to just continue putting her in her room whenever it happens, and it will eventually stop. Do you agree? Answer: Since you are not in a formal relationship with this therapist, since she’s a friend, I can answer your question: John No, I most definitely do not agree. At age Rosemond 5, your daughter’s brain has not develLiving With oped the ability to consciously, with malChildren ice aforethought, manipulate someone. That very sociopathic ability does not develop, on average, until age 12 or so. Explanations invite pushback, and pushback is argument. When your daughter asks for something, it’s one thing to simply say “No.” It’s quite another to go on and on about why you are saying “No.” You tell your daughter, for example, that you’re not going to buy her a new Princess Fantastic doll because she has enough of them already, and they cost too much anyway. Your daughter responds with a rebuttal, as in, “But Mom, I only have five and besides, this is the one everyone’s been waiting for and all my friends are getting it and besides, it doesn’t cost nearly as much as that new washing machine you and Dad bought last week.” You then tell your daughter that the fact that everyone is getting the new doll isn’t reason enough to pay that much money for it and, yes, five is enough, and where the new washing machine is concerned, that was something the family needed, not something you simply wanted. And your daughter comes back with … and the game is on. Your objective in this game of back-and-forth is to get your daughter to say what no child has ever said: “Wow, Mom! When you explain yourself like that, I can’t help but agree with you! Of course I don’t need another Princess Fantastic doll, and of course need and want are two entirely different things, and of course I have enough dolls as it is. Thank you, Mom, for taking the time to help me understand all of this. You’re a really super Mom!” Now, that’s pretty silly of you, isn’t it? Lastly, you said your daughter has a bad habit of arguing with you. I disagree. It’s you who has the bad habit of picking up the gauntlet whenever she throws it down. The way to not pick up the gauntlet: u Say “No” and nothing more. u When your daughter demands to know why or why not, say, “Because I said so.” u Turn around and walk away, leaving your daughter to stew in her own juices. Our great-grandmothers were on to something, you know.
Family psychologist John Rosemond answers parents’ questions on his web site at www.rosemond.com.
Weddings, births and anniversaries. Connections, B-X © 2013 by Vicki Whiting, Editor Jeff Schinkel, Graphics Vol. 29, No. 44
Add up the value of these coins. Then circle all the items you could purchase with this amount.
Ethan got a gift card for his birthday. Which of these T-shirts should he buy? Spending money isn’t always as simple as it seems.
Use these words to fill in the blanks in this article.
hristopher is learning about the importance of saving at a very early age. His school has a partnership with a local bank and all students are strongly ______________ to participate by opening savings accounts. Christopher started by saving his coins in his giant blue piggy bank at home. Once his piggy bank was nearly _________ he kept pressuring his mom to take him in to open his new savings ____________. One day Christopher came charging through the door with his mom behind him. He could barely carry the heavy bank but he made it to the counter. It turned out the piggy bank had just over $10 so Christopher had plenty of money to open his initial account. He now _______ at least $5 to $10 a month.
He says he wants to save for two things. First, he wants to be a doctor so he will need to save for ____________. Then he wants to save for his own dance ________ because he says he likes to dance like Michael Jackson. At the rate he is going, there is no doubt that he will accomplish both of these ______!
The U.S. Department of the Treasury Treasury’s Ready.Save.Grow. campaign announced the winners a of its “Save Out Loud” Photo and Video Contest. Christopher’s photo Cont was one of the winners.
Saving money in a piggy bank is a great way to start. But putting money in a savings account at a bank can pay off. That’s because a bank pays you interest on your money. It’s just another reason to be good saver.
Imagine that you save the amounts shown each month. How much will you have saved at the end of one year?
ACCOMPLISH Find the words in the puzzle. Thenn look for each word in this week’ss PRESSURING Kid Scoop stories and activities.. SAVINGS S A V I N I T I A L ACCOUNT H S I L P M O C C A IMAGINE I N L T P S G S B S INITIAL E A C A N L Y E A R PLENTY U C Y I O A E V N O GIANT L S O U N G I N K N COINS GOALS A C C O U N T G T T VALUE V I M A G I N E S Y YEAR P R E S S U R I N G PAYS Standards Link: Letter sequencing. Recognized identical words. Skim and scan reading. Recall spelling patterns. BANK
Now imagine you saved that amount for 10 years. How much would you have saved?
The “Save Out Loud” Contest ran last year yea and encouraged students in grades K – 12 to share their th savings stories for a chance to win a virtual classroom visit visi from Treasurer of the United States, Rosie Rios. You can see s more winning photos and videos at: http://www.treasurydirect.gov/readysavegrow/
Find an ad. Rewrite the ad and substitute the words “many,” “few,” “several” etc. for the numbers. Are the numbers necessary? Why or why not?
Which shirt would YOU choose? Write your reasons here to help Ethan decide:
Standards Link: Students solve problems and justify their reasoning.
Pretend each letter of the alphabet is worth money. A = 1¢, B = 2¢, C = 3¢ and so on. Look through the he newspaper and calculate the “value” of some headlines. See if you can find the most ost expensive headline in i today’s newspaper!! Standards Link: Reading Comprehension: Follow simple written directions.
Ask a parent to tell you about something A som they Was it th hey saved their money m to buy. W hard to save the money? How did it feel when they finally reached their goal?
If you had $100 to donate to a charity, to whom would you give the money? Write a paragraph describing the work of your favorite charity and the difference they make in our world. Standards Link: Students solve problems and justify their reasoning.
LOCAL & REGION
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, October 14, 2013
Amber Alert canceled for teens from youth camp The Associated Press
HILLSBORO — An Amber Alert was canceled Sunday for five teenage boys who authorities reported missing from a rural New Mexico ranch for troubled youth along with others before the weekend, officials said. The boys — ages 13 to 17 — all were physically accounted for Sunday, New Mexico State Police said in a release Sunday evening. Four other teenage boys who also were part of the group
Police notes The Santa Fe Police Department is investigating the following reports: u A man in the 1600 block of Galisteo Street reported that someone used two credit cards that belonged to his dead mother on Oct. 4. u Someone stole a 1985 silver Toyota Camry between 4 p.m. Tuesday and 8:30 a.m. Thursday in the 100 block of Solana Drive. u Eddie Lovato, 27, 1143 Senda del Valle, was arrested on charges of burglary, shoplifting, trespassing and resisting or evading an officer after he allegedly stole merchandise from Wal-Mart, 3251 Cerrillos Road, at 6:22 p.m. Saturday. Lovato fled from the store on foot before police captured him at 6:50 p.m. Saturday. u Someone entered a home in the 1400 block of Zepol Road and stole $200 between 8:03 and 8:18 p.m. Saturday. u Karen Keffer, 48, was arrested on a charge of trespassing at 3:26 a.m. Sunday at Walgreens, 3298 Cerrillos Road. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office is investigating the following reports: u A man in the 600 block of West San Mateo Road reported that someone used his PayPal account to steal $423.17 between March and August. u Alfred Romero, 63, 10 Amber Lane, was arrested on charges of driving without a license or insurance, speeding and displaying the wrong plate after county deputies stopped him at Agua Fría Street and Cottonwood Drive on Saturday. u Someone damaged a car parked in the 27,000 block of eastbound Interstate 25 Frontage Road by striking the vehicle with an “item” and cutting some wires sometime between Oct. 4 and Friday. u A black and gray 1991 Ford F-250 truck was stolen from La Loma Vista after the victim’s father left the vehicle unlocked with the keys in the ashtray between 5 p.m. Thursday and 10 a.m. Sunday. The vehicle has an elk on the rear window and lumber racks in the truck’s bed. u Jeremy Wetherill, 27, of Edgewood was arrested on a charge of driving with a revoked license after deputies pulled him over at N.M. 344 and Interstate 40 for driving without headlights or a license plate Saturday.
Speed SUVs u The Santa Fe Police Department listed the following locations for mobile speed-enforcement vehicles: SUV No. 1 on Old Pecos Trail between Cordova Road and Old Santa Fe Trail; SUV No. 2 on Calle de Sebastian between Zia Road and Old Pecos Trail; SUV No. 3 on Cordova Road between Galisteo Street and Old Pecos Trail.
Help lines Esperanza Shelter for Battered Families hotline: 800-473-5220 St. Elizabeth Shelter for men, women and children: 982-6611 Interfaith Community Shelter: 795-7494 Youth Emergency Shelter/ Youth Shelters: 438-0502 New Mexico suicide prevention hotline: 866-435-7166 Solace Crisis Treatment Center: 986-9111, 800-721-7273 or TTY 471-1624 Police and fire emergency: 911 Graffiti hotline: 955-CALL (2255)
already were found safe, and they were with their parents Saturday. Henry Varela, a spokesman for the Children, Youth and Families Department, said authorities couldn’t consider the boys safe until they saw them. Meanwhile, attorney Pete Domenici Jr. for the Tierra Blanca High Country Youth Program near Hillsboro maintained through the weekend that all the boys were safe with their parents. He also said authorities had blown the situation out of proportion.
State police executed a search warrant at the 30,000-acre compound last week when they discovered the teens weren’t there. Authorities are investigating claims of abuse at the ranch. State police spokesman Sgt. Emmanuel Gutierrez said officers and agents aggressively were searching for the boys. Domenici said the boys were away on what was supposed to be a two-week camping trip in Arizona. Each of them was picked up by family members, who were asked to let state police know they
had done so, he said. “I would respectfully disagree that they’re in danger, missing or abducted,” Domenici said Sunday. Domenici said efforts by police to verify the whereabouts of the boys likely were complicated by custody proceedings filed by the state. The search of the ranch came after the Albuquerque Journal reported authorities were investigating claims that teens had been beaten and forced to wear leg shackles and handcuffs for rules viola-
Tracking alcohol abuse in Santa Fe County
Man in car crash was wanted
Sheriff DWI arrests DWI/DUI crashes MUI/MIP* Seized vehicles
SEPT. 11 7 0 3
2013 117 37 10 40
SEPT. 2013 25 307 4 37 4 74 22 372
SEPT. 16 1 3 NA
2013 162 9 16 NA
TOTAL 586 83 100 412
MUI/MIP: MINORS UNDER THE INFLUENCE/MINORS IN POSSESSION OF ALCOHOL SOURCE: SANTA FE UNDERAGE DRINKING PREVENTION ALLIANCE
Bad gas sold in New Mexico ALBUQUERQUE — Ten gas stations across the state recently received contaminated fuel from a New Mexico refinery. Western Refining spokesman Gary Hanson said a gasket failure allowed water to leak into a petroleum storage tank near Gallup last week. He said the company has received hundreds of calls from people reporting vehicle problems. According to a statement on Western Refining’s website, the Giant stores at 2691 Sawmill Road and 1009 St. Francis Drive in Santa Fe received contaminated gas Tuesday. The supplies since have been replaced. Hanson said motorists who purchased fuel Tuesday at these locations can call a claims hotline at 877-511-1012. He also said Western Refining is paying for repairs, provided there’s documentation for the purchases. Stores in Rio Rancho, Kirtland, Jamestown, Aztec, Gallup, Farmington and Albuquerque got deliveries of the contaminated gas as well, as did some in Colorado and Arizona.
COLUmbUS DAy CLOSINGS Hours of operation at several offices and institutions will be affected by the observance of Columbus Day today: u All Non-emergency state, city, county and federal government offices will be closed. u Schools will be closed. u Municipal Court, city libraries and recreation centers will be closed. u Post offices will be closed, and regular mail delivery will be suspended. u Banks and a number of other private businesses will be closed. u North Central Regional Transit District buses, Santa Fe Trails buses and Santa Fe Ride buses will not operate. u Rail Runner Express passenger trains will run on a Saturday schedule. Find the full schedule at www.nmrailrunner.com. u City trash and recycling pickups will follow a regular Monday schedule. u The Department of Workforce Solutions’ unemployment insurance call center will be closed, but its website, www.dws.state. nm.us, will be available from 4 a.m. to 7 p.m.
The Associated Press
How they voted WASHINGTON, Oct. 11 — Here’s a look at how area members of Congress voted over the previous week.
expressing the sense of Congress that the Defense Department should allow military chaplains to perform religious services on military property, as an activity protected by the First Amendment, despite the government shutdown. The vote, on Oct. 5, was 400 yeas to 1 nay. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján, Pearce
House vote 5
By Targeted News Service
Funding the FDA: The House has passed the Food and Drug Administration Funding emergency management: The Continuing Appropriations Resolution House has passed the Federal Emergency (HJ Res 77), sponsored by Rep. Robert Management Agency Continuing Appropri- B. Aderholt, R-Ala. The bill would provide ations Resolution (HJ Res 85), sponsored funding for the FDA in fiscal 2014 despite by Rep. John R. Carter, R-Texas. The bill the government shutdown. The vote, on would fund the Federal Emergency ManOct. 7, was 235 yeas to 162 nays. agement Agency in fiscal 2014. The vote, Yeas: Pearce on Oct. 4, was 247 yeas to 164 nays. Nays: Lujan Grisham, Luján Yeas: Rep. Steve Pearce, R-N.M. Nays: Rep. Michelle Lujan Grisham, House vote 6 D-N.M., Rep. Ben Ray Luján, D-N.M. Funding head start: The House has passed the Head Start Continuing ApproHouse vote 2 priations Resolution (HJ Res 84), sponFood for women and children: The sored by Rep. Harold Rogers, R-Ky. The bill House has passed the Special Supplemen- would provide fiscal 2014 funding for the tal Nutrition Program for Women, Infants Head Start program to help children from and Children Continuing Appropriations low-income families. The vote, on Oct. 8, Resolution (HJ Res 75), sponsored by was 248 yeas to 168 nays. Rep. Robert B. Aderholt, R-Ala. The bill Yeas: Pearce would provide funding in fiscal 2014 for Nays: Lujan Grisham, Luján the food assistance program for women, House vote 7 infants and children. The vote, on Oct. 4, was 244 yeas to 164 nays. Working group on budget: The House Yeas: Pearce has passed the Deficit Reduction and EcoNays: Lujan Grisham, Luján nomic Working Growth Working Group Act (HR 3273), sponsored by Rep. Pete SesHouse vote 3 sions, R-Texas. The bill would establish a Paying furloughed government new House-Senate working group charged employees: The House has passed the with developing recommendations on Federal Employee Retroactive Pay Fairness ways to reform spending programs, set Act (HR 3223), sponsored by Rep. James the level of discretionary government P. Moran, D-Va. The bill would guarantee spending and change the debt limit. The that employees of the federal government vote, on Oct. 8, was 224 yeas to 197 nays. who have been furloughed during the gov- Yeas: Pearce ernment shutdown will be paid as if the Nays: Lujan Grisham, Luján shutdown did not occur. The vote, on House vote 8 Oct. 5, was unanimous with 407 yeas. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján, Pearce Paying essential government workers: The House has passed the Excepted House vote 4 Employees’ Pay Continuing Appropriations Military chaplains: The House has Resolution (HJ Res 89), sponsored by passed a resolution (H Con Res 58) Rep. Harold Rogers, R-Ky. The bill would sponsored by Rep. Doug Collins, R-Ga., fund the salaries and expenses during
House Vote 1
tions at the unlicensed program. The operators of the ranch, Scott and Collette Chandler, deny any children have been harmed and filed a lawsuit this week accusing investigators of targeting the ranch for closure following a fatal car crash involving students. Domenici has accused the state of escalating the situation by failing to agree to an emergency hearing in a lawsuit the ranch filed this week over what the suit contends was an improperly handled investigation.
A man wanted on a charge of child solicitation in Indiana crashed his vehicle Sunday in Santa Fe, according to the Santa Fe Police Department. Ryan Catron, 21, 6 Carlito Road, was arrested Sunday on charges of drunken driving and careless driving after he ran his vehicle into a wall in the 2800 block of Cerrillos Road, according Ryan Catron to police records. Lt. Louis Carlos, a spokesman for the police department, said Catron also had an active felony warrant from Indiana for alleged child solicitation and possession of marijuana. Carlos said he couldn’t provide more details Sunday afternoon. Catron is being held without bond at the Santa Fe County jail.
Pueblo appeals claim dismissal LOS ALAMOS — Jemez Pueblo is challenging a federal judge’s dismissal of a claim it filed to the Valles Caldera National Preserve in Northern New Mexico. Pueblo Gov. Vincent Toya says the tribe must fight to protect sacred land. The tribe
the government shutdown for workers deemed essential to the government’s operation. The vote, on Oct. 8, was unanimous with 420 yeas. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján, Pearce
House vote 9
Funding the FAA: The House has passed the Federal Aviation Administration Continuing Appropriations Resolution (HJ Res 90), sponsored by Rep. Harold Rogers, R-Ky. The bill would fund the FAA in fiscal 2014. The vote, on Oct. 9, was 252 yeas to 172 nays. Yeas: Pearce Nays: Lujan Grisham, Luján
filed a lawsuit last year seeking the return of 89,000 acres. A federal judge dismissed the lawsuit, saying the federal government did not consent to being sued. The pueblo’s appeal was filed in the 10th Circuit U.S. Court of Appeals. The preserve is home to vast grasslands, the remnants of one of North America’s few super volcanoes, and one of New Mexico’s most famous elk herds. The board of trustees has said it will work with the pueblo to ensure the cultural history, spiritual significance and the landscape are preserved.
Balloon Fiesta wraps up ALBUQUERQUE — Colorful hot air balloons in all shapes and sizes bid farewell to Albuquerque for the year in a mass ascension Sunday. The nine-day Albuquerque International Balloon Fiesta drew balloonists from 35 states and 18 countries, and spectators from all around the world. It began in a mall parking lot 42 years ago and is one of the state’s single largest tourism draws. Albuquerque residents anticipate balloons floating over the city each morning. The weather allowed all but one of the 14 balloon events to take place during the fiesta. The fiesta also had some accidents and hard landings. Rio Rancho police say a 68-year-old man was injured Sunday after the hot air balloon he was riding in hit a curb while trying to land. Staff and wire reports
Funeral services and memorials IN LOVING OF ARTHUR D. VIGIL 5/9/1931-10/14/2005 8 YEAR ANNIVERSARY
House vote 10
Military death benefits: The House has passed the Department of Defense Survivor Benefits Continuing Appropriations Resolution (HJ Res 91), sponsored by Rep. Rodney P. Frelinghuysen, R-N.J. The bill would provide funding in fiscal 2014 to pay out survivor benefits to the relatives of deceased military members. The vote, on Oct. 9, was unanimous with 425 yeas. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján, Pearce
House vote 11
Funding border security: The House has passed the Border Security and Enforcement Continuing Appropriations Resolution (HJ Res 79), sponsored by Rep. John R. Carter, R-Texas. The bill would fund the Homeland Security Department’s Customs and Border Protection, Immigration and Customs Enforcement, Coast Guard, Office of Biometric Identity Management, and Citizenship and Immigration Services agencies in fiscal 2014. The vote, on Oct. 10, was 249 yeas to 175 nays. Yeas: Pearce Nays: Lujan Grisham, Luján
Senate vote 1
Illinois district judge: The Senate has approved the nomination of Colin Stirling Bruce to serve as a U.S. District Judge for the Central District of Illinois. The vote, on Oct. 7, was unanimous with 96 yeas. Yeas: Sen. Martin Heinrich, D-N.M., Sen. Tom Udall, D-N.M.
Memories Live Forever It’s hard to say good-bye to someone that you love, although you know they’re safe with Jesus up above. It doesn’t make a difference if they’re in their later years, It only means more memories to carry through the tears. Don’t let yourselves forget, we each have numbered days. For reasons that we do not know, God wanted it this way. Tears wash away the pain, but it can’t remove the love. The memories live forever safe in God’s hands above. So today we give thanks for the lives we chance to share. No matter if they’re short or long, God always will be there. We Love & Miss You Dad The Vigil Family
Monday, October 14, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
The West’s oldest newspaper, founded 1849 Robin M. Martin Owner
COMMENTARY: LANHEE CHEN
Fix immigration law; put Calif. in play
epublicans, take note: California’s sluggish economic recovery makes it a target for future electoral gains. I base this seemingly delusional assertion on the fact that the state’s residents are deeply pessimistic about their economic future, according to a recent poll taken by my colleagues and I at Stanford University’s Hoover Institution. Given California’s status as a one-party state (Democrats hold a supermajority in the legislature and every statewide elected office), that gives Republicans an opening they can and should take advantage of. For the last several years, California has been an exemplar of “blue state” governance. Voters approved $6 billion in annual income tax increases in 2012. State spending in 2013-14 will approach $100 billion. And businesses labor under increasingly restrictive environmental regulations — spearheaded by a law to combat global warming — which are slated to significantly increase electricity costs. But these policies have resulted in economic failure. Nine of the 15 metropolitan areas with the highest unemployment rates in the U.S. are in California. Almost 1 in 5 residents are unemployed, or working part time but want full-time work, or have simply given up looking for a job. And California’s real gross domestic product was actually less in 2012 than it was in 2008. Californians are well aware that their state is headed in the wrong direction. The Hoover Golden State Poll, administered in early September, asked 1,000 people about their confidence in the economic state of the state, as well as their views on a number of energy and environmental issues. The results reveal a deep pessimism about California’s economic recovery — and about where the state is headed. About twice as many Californians told us they were financially worse off during the last year as said they were better off. And the outlook is grim. A strong majority of those polled — 73 percent — conclude that their families will be either about the same or worse off financially in six months. And almost three times as many
Inez Russell Gomez Editorial Page Editor
Ray Rivera Editor
Name controversy isn’t going away
T Unfortunately, continued inaction on immigration reform in Washington blocks Republicans’ ability to communicate with Hispanics on pocketbook issues. Californians told us that they were “not at all confident,” as opposed to “very confident,” in their ability to afford retirement in the state. A good deal of this pessimism is focused in the job market. While the national unemployment rate declined from 7.6 percent to 7.3 percent from June to August, the unemployment rate in California actually rose from 8.5 percent to 8.9 percent. An interesting trend in the data relates to how Hispanics think about California’s economic recovery. Their opinion is crucially important because they will be the largest single ethnic group in California by the end of the year. We found that Hispanics are just as, if not more, likely than whites to think that the state’s economy will leave their families worse off in six months and that they will be unable to find a similarly paying job. Hispanics are also less likely than whites, blacks or Asians in California to be confident that they can afford retirement in California. What can we learn from these results? First, pessimism in the status of California’s
economic recovery runs deep and wide, creating policy opportunities for Republicans and the few centrist Democrats still left in the state. That many Californians express concern about the affordability of their retirement in the state, for example, suggests that dealing with issues such as rising health care costs, everincreasing energy expenses and the state’s high tax burden are all potential winners. Furthermore, a targeted set of policies to jump-start job creation (and to highlight the ways that Gov. Jerry Brown and his allies in the legislature have fallen short) would also speak to the economic angst we saw in our poll. Second, there may be an opportunity for Republicans in particular to connect with Hispanic voters in California. Although we found a lack of economic confidence across the board, the poll results were especially pronounced among Hispanics. On paper, California Republicans have the right economic message to appeal to Hispanics, particularly those in parts of the state still suffering from unemploy-
ment rates as high as at the peak of the recession. Unfortunately, continued inaction on immigration reform in Washington blocks Republicans’ ability to communicate on pocketbook issues. We know this because during last year’s presidential campaign, Republican nominee and former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney had an economic message that should have appealed to Latinos, who faced significantly higher unemployment rates than whites during President Barack Obama’s first term in office. Yet Romney was unable to break through with his emphasis on economic growth because Latinos fundamentally didn’t believe he was interested in fixing our nation’s broken immigration system. Republicans have an opportunity now to repair this broken image, and to help make Latinos more receptive to our economic message. Our poll results suggest that Republicans have real opportunities to make gains in California. The key will be whether they can propose policies that resonate with those who feel that their economic futures are at risk in the state. Lanhee Chen is a Bloomberg View columnist and a research fellow at the Hoover Institution at Stanford University. He was the policy director of Mitt Romney’s 2012 presidential campaign.
Fighting hunger is year-round effort
Robert M. McKinney Owner, 1949-2001
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
hanks go to The New Mexican for the wonderful article highlighting the Food 4 Kids program sponsored by The Food Depot (“Snack-filled backpacks help hungry students,” Sept. 23). As the article noted, teachers and counselors have identified more than 1,600 kids in Santa Fe elementary schools who face food insecurity on the weekends to receive a backpack with food each Friday. To operate this critical program, a dedicated group of volunteers at The Food Depot work every Monday putting together 1,600 packets of food. We have wonderful support from The Food Depot staff, but we need more volunteers; many volunteers will be leav-
ing for the winter, and holiday, family and travel plans also will deplete our ranks. If you are willing and able, please join us. We have a good time while doing a good thing. Please contact Viola Lujan at The Food Depot: 471-1633, ext. 11. Leta Regezi
The Food Depot volunteer
Needing direction The directional arrows on the pavement of some city street intersections are very faded and in dire need of repainting. It is dangerous and confusing to navigate into the correct lane at the very last moment. Repainting of
directional arrows should be one of the city’s priorities for the safety of all citizens and tourists. Josephine Vigil
A great ride As a special educator with Santa Fe Public Schools for the past 10 years, I have made arrangements with the city of Santa Fe handicapped transportation services for my disabled students. However, I recently needed to access this program for myself and have been extremely pleased with the Santa Fe Ride Program. The drivers are courteous, on time and very safe drivers. As
Section editor: Inez Russell Gomez, 986-3053, firstname.lastname@example.org, Twitter @inezrussell
they generally take the back roads, they show me neighborhoods I have never seen before, and tell me history stories of the “old Santa Fe,” as most of them are native to the city. This service has been invaluable to me, enabling me to get to work every day. I trust the city of Santa Fe will continue funding this great program and that other individuals with disabilities will be able to utilize these services in the future. Thank you to Santa Fe Ride! Alice Giovinco, MS, Ed.S, CRC, CCM
transition coordinator Santa Fe Public Schools, special education
he U.S. celebration of Columbus Day today is a federal holiday, despite the feds already having been on holiday because of the government shutdown. For many people — including a large number of New Mexicans — the idea of honoring Christopher Columbus for “discovering” people who knew they existed is just another in a long line of insults to descendants of the continent’s original Native population. Oct. 12, 1492, when Columbus arrived in the “New World,” is a day of mourning, alternatively marked as Indigenous Peoples Day. Columbus, of course, sailed the ocean blue in an attempt to reach the East Indies by heading west, finding what became the Americas and mistakenly helping name an entire people “Indians.” His four voyages across the Atlantic showed courage and a talent for navigation, but the man of legend is no hero. Historical research and more truth-telling about the past show a Columbus motivated by greed, cruel and arbitrary in making decisions. His actions decimated the Indian population on the island of Hispaniola. Columbus wasn’t even the first European to arrive. That honor, of course, belongs to the Vikings. What Columbus did do is spread that word. Then, the rest of Europe followed. Followed — and never left. For the people of the continent who already lived here, the resulting genocide and displacement is a wound that still cuts deep today. Loss of land and language, shorter life expectancies, poverty and higher-than-average suicide rates are just some of the harsh realities too many Indians in the United States face daily. It’s little surprise, then, that of all the problems facing individual Natives and Indian tribes, the racist name of a sports team doesn’t rank near the top of their concerns. We doubt, however, that most Native people like the name Washington “Redskins,” a racial slur turned sports brand in the National Football League. (Team name supporters cite a survey of 1,000 “self-identified” Indians to say that 90 percent of Native Americans support the name.) Football team owner Dan Snyder says he won’t change the name. Pressure is building, though. Several newspapers, prominent sports columnists and the online magazine Slate no longer will publish the complete name of the team. President Barack Obama weighed in recently, saying that he understands that fans like the name and don’t mean offense. Still, he said he would think about changing the name if he owned the team. “Native Americans feel pretty strongly about it, and I don’t know whether attachment to a particular name should override the real legitimate concerns that people have about these things,” Obama said. On BuzzFeed, the website dedicated to politics and pop culture, there’s a fascinating article by contributor Joe Flood, writing from the Pine Ridge Reservation. He recounts discussing the name with neighbors (many don’t like it, but have more pressing concerns) and talks about Native groups opposing it (the National Congress of American Indians and the Oneida Tribe, just to name two). As Elaine Yellowhorse told him: “There are just so many other things that I need to worry about before that.” Still, she doesn’t like it and finds it offensive that fans wear tribal headdresses — after all, such regalia is reserved for chiefs and warriors. (Closer to home, artist Mateo Romero was involved in a lawsuit against the Redskins because of the name; it was thrown out on a technicality; the Institute of American Indian Arts’ Charlene Teters, of course, has been working to eliminate offensive team names for decades.) If Snyder doesn’t get it, the high school team in Cooperstown, N.Y., did. Pushed by students, Cooperstown Central switched mascot names earlier this year from Redskins to Hawkeyes, and the Oneida Tribe kicked in $10,000 to buy new uniforms. Change, it seems, can happen. Someday Snyder will embrace change, find a new name and put this controversy behind his beloved football team. It’s not the most important thing in the world, but, yes, it does matter.
The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: Oct. 14, 1963: A Carlsbad man was in good condition at St. Vincent Hospital in Santa Fe today after being thrown from a horse while elk hunting in the Pecos wilderness country and airlifted to Santa Fe. H.C. Beckett sustained possible broken ribs and possible lung injuries in the accident. Beckett’s son, who was in the hunting party, rode to a ranger station in the area seeking assistance. A helicopter was dispatched from Kirtland Air Force Base.
BREAKING NEWS AT www.SANtAFENEwMExicAN.cOM
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, October 14, 2013
For current, detailed weather conditions in downtown Santa Fe, visit our online weather stations at www.santafenewmexican.com/weather/
7-day forecast for Santa Fe Today
Mostly sunny; breezy Mainly clear this afternoon
Humidity (Noon) Humidity (Midnight) Humidity (Noon)
Sunny to partly cloudy
wind: W 10-20 mph
wind: NE 6-12 mph
wind: SSE 7-14 mph
wind: W 6-12 mph
wind: W 6-12 mph
wind: SSW 4-8 mph
wind: SE 4-8 mph
wind: NW 4-8 mph
Santa Fe Airport through 6 p.m. Sunday Santa Fe Airport Temperatures High/low ......................................... 71°/45° Normal high/low ............................ 69°/39° Record high ............................... 80° in 1950 Record low ................................. 27° in 1892 Santa Fe Airport Precipitation 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.22”/9.27” Normal month/year to date ... 0.70”/11.40” Santa Fe Farmers Market 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.23”/9.19”
New Mexico weather 64
The following water statistics of October 3 are the most recent supplied by the City Water Division (in millions of gallons). Total water produced from: Canyon Water Treatment Plant: 0.000 Buckman Water Treatment Plant: 1.170 City Wells: 3.410 Buckman Wells: 4.293 Total water produced by water system: 8.873 Amount delivered to Las Campanas: Golf course: 0.000, domestic: 0.277 Santa Fe Canyon reservoir storage: 71.8 percent of capacity; daily inflow 6.14 million gallons. A partial list of the City of Santa Fe’s Comprehensive Water Conservation Requirements currently in effect: • No watering between 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. from May 1st to October 31st. • Irrigation water leaving the intended area is not permitted. Wasting water is not allowed. • Using water to clean hard surfaces with a hose or power washer is prohibited. • Hoses used in manual car washing MUST be equipped with a positive shut-off nozzle. • Swimming pools and spas must be covered when not in use. For a complete list of requirements call: 955-4225 http://www.santafenm.gov/waterconservation
Santa Fe 65/36 Pecos 62/34
AccuWeather Flu Index
Las Vegas 64/32
Today.........................................1, Low Tuesday.....................................2, Low Wednesday...............................0, Low Thursday...................................1, Low Friday ........................................1, Low Saturday ...................................2, Low The AccuWeather Flu Index™ combines the effects of weather with a number of other known factors to provide a scale showing the overall probability of flu transmission and severity of symptoms. The AccuWeather Flu Index™ is based on a scale of 0-10.
Sunday’s rating ................................... Good Today’s forecast ................................. Good 0-50, Good; 51-100, Moderate; 101-150, Unhealthy for sensitive groups; 151-200, Unhealthy; 201-300, Very Unhealthy, 301500, Hazardous Source: EPA
Española 68/43 Los Alamos 62/38 Gallup 62/29
Today’s UV index
54 285 380
Truth or Consequences 78/49 70
Las Cruces 77/52
Albuquerque 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.04”/7.90” Las Vegas 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date ................ 0.04”/15.31” Los Alamos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ Trace Month/year to date ................ 0.17”/10.08” Chama 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date ................ 0.40”/14.74” Taos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.34”/8.53”
Air quality index
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
0-2, Low; 3-5, Moderate; 6-7, High; 8-10, Very High; 11+, Extreme The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index™ number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection.
Sun. High: 84 .................................. Deming Sun. Low 26 ................................ Angel Fire
State cities City Alamogordo Albuquerque Angel Fire Artesia Carlsbad Chama Cimarron Clayton Cloudcroft Clovis Crownpoint Deming Española Farmington Fort Sumner Gallup Grants Hobbs Las Cruces
Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo W 77/52 pc 78/52 pc 62/26 pc 68/54 c 68/55 c 57/34 t 65/34 pc 59/39 sh 60/39 pc 69/47 r 70/41 s 84/46 s 77/51 pc 74/43 pc 71/46 r 73/34 s 75/37 s 64/55 c 82/51 pc
Hi/Lo W 79/50 s 70/44 s 56/23 s 87/59 s 87/59 pc 53/25 s 65/31 s 71/33 pc 60/39 s 75/43 pc 61/29 s 79/47 s 68/43 s 60/33 s 81/46 s 62/29 s 63/31 s 82/55 pc 77/52 s
Hi/Lo W 74/51 s 65/42 s 51/29 pc 75/55 pc 78/58 pc 53/27 pc 53/30 pc 50/30 pc 59/32 s 60/40 pc 61/29 pc 78/47 s 64/42 s 61/34 pc 65/40 pc 61/30 pc 63/30 pc 72/46 c 75/51 s
Yesterday Today Tomorrow
City Las Vegas Lordsburg Los Alamos Los Lunas Portales Raton Red River Rio Rancho Roswell Ruidoso Santa Rosa Silver City Socorro Taos T or C Tucumcari University Park White Rock Zuni
Hi/Lo 61/33 83/51 66/46 78/45 69/49 65/36 61/33 78/51 72/51 63/45 73/42 77/41 83/47 66/30 81/48 70/45 82/54 67/44 70/36
W pc s s pc r pc pc pc c pc r s pc pc s c pc pc s
Hi/Lo W 64/32 s 80/55 s 62/38 s 73/42 s 78/45 pc 66/30 s 54/25 s 70/39 s 86/54 s 68/46 s 77/40 s 73/49 s 78/46 s 60/29 s 78/49 s 79/43 s 80/54 s 64/38 s 61/28 s
Hi/Lo W 51/30 pc 79/51 s 56/35 pc 69/43 s 64/40 pc 44/30 pc 50/31 pc 66/38 pc 71/48 pc 61/41 pc 63/38 pc 73/47 s 74/46 s 56/32 pc 74/47 s 60/40 pc 79/54 s 59/36 pc 61/27 pc
Weather (w): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sfsnow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
Weather for October 14
Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo 53/40 82/60 65/57 42/34 54/26 62/35 61/49 77/67 71/63 64/45 74/54 67/64 77/68 68/35 69/57 49/35 58/29 86/71 76/71 71/55 70/44 76/63 72/61
W r pc r sh sh pc pc c sh s r c c pc s c s pc t s s pc pc
Hi/Lo 47/42 75/59 70/50 40/31 46/35 58/36 64/53 77/63 72/55 65/52 72/56 66/53 77/68 59/28 64/49 45/32 57/25 86/70 86/70 71/54 70/52 74/58 78/59
W sh pc pc sn r s s c c pc pc pc t sh pc c s pc pc pc t s s
Hi/Lo 48/42 74/59 72/52 48/33 50/30 59/39 65/54 79/61 74/55 67/50 74/58 73/61 73/56 45/28 71/56 46/37 57/27 85/71 87/70 73/52 61/39 73/56 87/61
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Rise 9:17 a.m. 11:05 a.m. 2:59 a.m. 11:46 p.m. 8:46 a.m. 5:58 p.m.
Mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn Uranus
Set 7:24 p.m. 8:39 p.m. 4:20 p.m. 2:06 p.m. 7:34 p.m. 6:23 a.m.
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2013
National cities City Anchorage Atlanta Baltimore Billings Bismarck Boise Boston Charleston, SC Charlotte Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Dallas Denver Detroit Fairbanks Flagstaff Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles
By Clarke Canfield
Sunrise today ............................... 7:10 a.m. Sunset tonight .............................. 6:30 p.m. Moonrise today ............................ 3:53 p.m. Moonset today ............................. 2:38 a.m. Sunrise Tuesday ........................... 7:11 a.m. Sunset Tuesday ............................ 6:29 p.m. Moonrise Tuesday ........................ 4:29 p.m. Moonset Tuesday ......................... 3:42 a.m. Sunrise Wednesday ...................... 7:12 a.m. Sunset Wednesday ....................... 6:27 p.m. Moonrise Wednesday ................... 5:05 p.m. Moonset Wednesday .................... 4:46 a.m. Full
Yesterday Today Tomorrow
City Louisville Memphis Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis New Orleans New York City Oklahoma City Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, OR Richmond St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Seattle Sioux Falls Trenton Washington, DC
Hi/Lo 76/58 81/65 86/72 62/44 61/39 87/73 65/56 73/62 87/64 70/59 86/62 71/60 63/45 67/63 74/48 59/49 80/70 68/63 73/51 59/44 65/28 66/56 66/61
W pc pc pc s pc pc pc c pc pc s sh pc sh s sh t pc s pc pc pc r
Hi/Lo 74/58 81/66 85/72 61/51 55/46 86/67 68/56 69/59 85/68 69/56 86/64 69/52 65/42 72/55 69/58 53/37 85/72 71/60 72/52 60/42 52/42 69/50 71/54
W pc pc pc pc r pc pc t pc pc s pc s pc pc pc t pc s s r pc pc
Hi/Lo 76/61 77/59 87/73 64/49 50/39 85/68 71/58 66/47 86/68 72/56 86/64 73/56 66/43 72/59 71/46 53/34 83/64 79/61 73/51 62/45 48/31 71/57 72/60
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World cities Yesterday Today Tomorrow
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
-10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s Showers Rain T-storms Snow Flurries
(For the 48 contiguous states) Sun. High: 95 ......................... Edinburg, TX Sun. Low: 20 ............. Bodie State Park, CA
On Oct. 14, 1984, 42 separate accidents occurred on I-94 around Milwaukee, Wis., in dense fog. A cloak of fog combined with impatience on highways can be hazardous.
Q: What is fresh water fury? A destructive wind storm on the Great A: Lakes
Newsmakers LOS ANGELES — The Hills and Laguna Beach star Lauren Conrad announced Sunday she’s engaged to musician William Tell. The 27-year-old reality TV star and fashion designer posted a photo of her engagement ring on her blog and wrote that she was “beyond thrilled.” Conrad’s dating life was famously chronicled on the MTV reality series Laguna Beach and then its spin-off The Hills.
Hugh Jackman throws birthday benefit concert
Hi/Lo 48/43 84/63 91/62 97/82 72/55 63/57 52/41 66/52 73/61 86/67 89/73 81/61 54/52 52/50 57/41 77/63 86/64 86/78 76/58 67/57
W r s s pc pc r pc pc pc s pc pc r pc pc pc pc pc s pc
Hi/Lo 50/47 82/61 93/59 94/78 72/62 60/38 58/46 67/51 75/57 88/64 88/71 81/57 54/47 55/45 61/47 74/59 85/68 84/78 77/57 68/54
W sh s s c pc r c sh s s pc c s pc sh pc pc c s pc
Hi/Lo 54/42 80/65 94/65 93/78 74/64 61/40 57/44 67/47 79/59 85/63 87/72 79/60 54/45 55/50 54/51 76/60 86/67 85/76 78/58 68/57
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City Lisbon London Madrid Mexico City Montreal Moscow New Delhi Paris Prague Rio de Janeiro Rome Santiago Seoul Singapore Stockholm Sydney Tokyo Vancouver Vienna Zurich
Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo 70/57 53/49 66/45 75/56 68/48 54/36 90/75 54/41 54/39 84/68 75/57 77/46 73/50 90/79 55/37 95/64 79/64 54/39 59/46 57/41
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Today’s talk shows
‘Hills’ star Lauren Conrad announces engagement
City Amsterdam Athens Baghdad Bangkok Barcelona Beijing Berlin Bogota Buenos Aires Cairo Caracas Ciudad Juarez Copenhagen Dublin Geneva Guatemala City Havana Hong Kong Jerusalem Lima
LOS ANGELES — Hugh Jackman threw himself a birthday party with 4,500 guests, but they had to pay to attend. The actor spent his 45th birthday Saturday at Hollywood’s Dolby Theatre, where he sang, danced and told stories for “One Night Only,” a benefit concert that raised nearly $2 million for the Motion Picture & Television Fund. The two-and-a-half-hour show ended with Jackman auctioning off an electric Fiat, a pair of Wolverine claws and two sweaty undershirts he wore during his performance. The Associated Press
3:00 p.m. KOAT The Ellen DeGeneres Show Kat Dennings and Beth Behrs; tWitch; Kanye West performs. KRQE Dr. Phil KTFQ Laura Escenario para la discusión de todo tipo de asuntos que afectan a la comunidad en la actualidad. Conducido por: Laura Bozzo. KWBQ The Bill Cunningham Show Guests confront neglectful parents. KLUZ El Gordo y la Flaca CNN The Situation Room FNC The Five MSNBC The Ed Show 4:00 p.m. KOAT The Dr. Oz Show KTEL Al Rojo Vivo con María Celeste María Celeste conduce este espacio donde informa al televidente sobre el acontecer diario, presenta videos dramáticos e insólitos, además ofrece segmentos de interés. KASY The Steve Wilkos Show FNC Special Report With Bret Baier 5:00 p.m. KASA Steve Harvey
KCHF The 700 Club KASY Maury FNC On the Record With Greta Van Susteren 6:00 p.m. CNN Anderson Cooper 360 FNC The O’Reilly Factor 7:00 p.m. CNN Piers Morgan Live MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show 8:00 p.m. CNN AC 360 Later E! E! News FNC Hannity 9:00 p.m. FNC The O’Reilly Factor 9:30 p.m. KCHF Life Today With James Robison James and Betty Robison. 10:00 p.m. KASA The Arsenio Hall Show KTEL Al Rojo Vivo CNN Piers Morgan Live MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show TBS Conan 10:34 p.m. KOB The Tonight Show With Jay Leno Sandra Bullock; Key & Peele; Gregory Porter performs. 10:35 p.m. KRQE Late Show With David Letterman Actor Ray Romano; actor James Franco. 11:00 p.m. KNME Charlie Rose
Hi/Lo 70/61 52/45 72/52 75/50 64/46 46/34 91/70 57/46 57/41 86/73 75/57 81/48 75/57 88/79 54/39 70/50 75/70 58/43 59/49 62/45
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Hi/Lo 73/59 55/43 75/54 75/50 63/52 50/43 93/71 57/46 58/43 84/70 72/61 81/46 63/50 88/79 50/36 77/54 73/68 58/47 62/48 58/45
Flying monkey among items at Oz exhibit The Associated Press
Sun and moon
A set of masks of characters in The Wizard of Oz is displayed at the Farnsworth Museum in Rockland, Maine, where the world’s largest collection of materials from the movie is being exhibited. ROBERT F. BUKATY/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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KOAT Jimmy Kimmel Live Actor Woody Harrelson; singer Ke$ha; Ben Rector performs. CNN Anderson Cooper 360 FNC Hannity 11:30 p.m. KASA Dish Nation TBS Conan 11:37 p.m. KRQE The Late Late Show With Craig Ferguson Malin Akerman; Jo Nesbo; Vintage Trouble performs. 12:00 a.m. E! Chelsea Lately Comic Arden Myrin; comic Gary Valentine; rapper Nelly. FNC On the Record With Greta Van Susteren 12:02 a.m. KOAT Nightline 12:06 a.m. KOB Late Night With Jimmy Fallon 12:30 a.m. E! E! News 1:00 a.m. KASY The Trisha Goddard Show FNC Red Eye 1:06 a.m. KOB Last Call With Carson Daly
ROCKLAND, Maine — Far from Kansas, far from any yellow brick road and all the way to Maine, fans of The Wizard of Oz can catch a peek of Dorothy’s blue gingham dress, a pair of her ruby slippers and even a flying monkey. A new exhibit that opened Saturday at the Farnsworth Art Museum in Rockland features those items and more from the world’s largest Wizard of Oz collection. The 107-piece display includes props from various Wizard of Oz movies, rare firstprint copies of the original Wizard of Oz book, movie posters and an array of Oz memorabilia. The exhibit, which runs through March, will give fans a sense of all things Oz, starting with L. Frank Baum’s 1900 book The Wonderful Wizard of Oz, said Willard Carroll, a filmmaker from nearby Camden who owns the items with his longtime partner. Carroll, 57, has amassed more than 100,000 Oz items since he first became enthralled with the story at age 10. The Wizard of Oz story has endured for more than a century and is enjoying a resurgence this year with the release of the 1939 movie in 3-D and the approach of the movie’s 75th anniversary. Oz the Great and Powerful, a prequel to the 1939 film that explores the origins of the wizard, was released this year, and the hit musical Wicked continues to run on Broadway. “It’s one of these pop culture things that really has held on,” Carroll said. “There are times it’s spiked, and it’s spiking now because of the 75th anniversary.” The story of Oz originated with Baum’s book, which spawned numerous movies and stage productions, a radio series, animated cartoons and spinoff products such as toys, dolls, puzzles and even wallpaper panels. It’s best known, of course, from the 1939 The Wizard of Oz movie, whose color, music and fantasy storytelling captured the fascination of moviegoers. Maine resident Hamilton Meserve, son of the late Margaret Hamilton, who played the Wicked Witch of the West, said his mother would be thrilled to see the exhibit. Hamilton bought a seasonal home on an island near Boothbay Harbor in 1961, which came to be locally known as “the witch’s island.” Meserve, who lives in a mainland home overlooking the island, still has vague memories of being on the set as a 3-yearold while the movie was made, he said at the museum last week. “This exhibit is a celebration of a great movie that Mother was privileged to be part of,” he said. “To have it up here in my backyard is kind of exciting. And the Farnsworth is a prestigious name, so that validates what they’re doing.” Items from Carroll’s collection have been exhibited only once, back in 2000 at the Los Angeles Public Library when he lived in California. He said he’s not aware of any other Oz material exhibition for the movie’s 75th anniversary. The collection brings back memories for anybody who’s watched the movie. The Wicked Witch’s hourglass is filled with red sand, but during the movie, it was filled with strawberry Jell-O because the sand couldn’t be dyed red at that time, Carroll said. The flying monkey is made of hard rubber and is only 9 inches or so tall. It was among the monkeys that appeared in the movie at a distance, flying toward or away from the Wicked Witch of the West. The Lollipop Guild munchkin outfit is the most complete costume from the movie to survive. The ruby slippers came from the 1985 Disney movie Return to Oz.
6:25 p.m. on ESPN NFL Football Two AFC teams moving in opposite directions clash tonight at Qualcomm Stadium, where Philip Rivers and the San Diego Chargers play host to Andrew Luck and the Indianapolis Colts. The Chargers, losers of two of their first three in 2013, are in their first year under head coach Mike McCoy and have struggled defensively. The Colts, 2-1 through Week 3, recently added ex-Brown Trent Richardson, the No. 3 overall pick in 2012, to a productive corps of runners. 7 p.m. on NBC The Voice The competition moves to its next phase — the battle rounds — in this new episode. Coaches Adam Levine, Blake Shelton, Christina Aguilera and Cee Lo Green get help from, respectively, Ryan Tedder, Cher, Ed Sheeran and Miguel in preparing their contestants. After two members of each coach’s team face off in duets, the coaches pick their strongest contenders and have the option of stealing losing artists from the others in “The Battles Premiere.”
7 p.m. on CBS How I Met Your Mother Lily (Alyson Hannigan) counsels Barney (Neil Patrick Harris) on how to handle a dispute between his mother (guest star Frances Conroy) and Robin (Cobie Smulders).
8 p.m. on HIST Ancient Aliens The ancient Sumerians made huge advances in writing, agriculture, science, math, medicine and other pursuits — advances they credited to giant winged gods they called the Anunnaki. 9 p.m. on CBS Hostages As Brian and Ellen (Tate Donovan, Toni Collette) come up with an escape plan, Duncan’s (Dylan McDermott) ailing wife, Nina (Francie Swift), tells him she wants to discontinue treatment to focus on spending the time she has left with her family.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Scoreboard B-2 Trash to Treasures B-6 Classifieds B-7 Comics B-12
MOUNTAIN WEST CONFERENCE
ALCS GAME 2 RED SOX 6, TIGERS 5
Ortiz, Red Sox sting Tigers, tie ALCS at 1
Lobos struggle with QB injuries By Will Webber The New Mexican
ALBUQUERQUE — The aftermath of Saturday’s loss at Wyoming began to reveal itself once The University of New Mexico football team woke up Sunday morning. Head coach Bob Davie didn’t say much about the injury to starting quarterback Cole Gautsche, a right knee ailment that occurred late in a 38-31 loss to the Cowboys. The sophomore out of Rio Rancho Cleveland High School was scheduled to have an MRI on Sunday night. Davie said early examinations didn’t reveal any ligament or cartilage damage. “There’s been no swelling, and he’s actually been walking pretty good [Sunday],” Davie said. Davie also was guarded when talking about the potential return of the team’s other top quarterback, junior Clayton Mitchem. He went down with a concussion and back injury in an Oct. 5 win over New Mexico State and didn’t play against Wyoming. “It’s at least a, uh — they’re going to MRI it just to make sure,” Davie said in regards to Gautsche’s situation. “But there’s a chance, better than probably anticipated. Clayton Mitchem — there’s a chance that he’ll be back mid-week ready to practice, so we go into it with Cole and Clayton both out to start the week so we’ll
Surprise: Patriots stun Saints with TD in ﬁnal 5 seconds to win game. Page B-5
By Jimmy Golen
The Associated Press
The Red Sox’s David Ortiz hits a grand slam home run in the eighth inning during Sunday’s game against the Detroit Tigers in Boston. ELISE AMENDOLA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
BOSTON — David Ortiz revived the Red Sox with a tying grand slam in the eighth inning, then Jarrod Saltalamacchia hit a winning single in the ninth as Boston stunned the Detroit Tigers 6-5 Sunday night to even the AL championship series at 1-all. The Tigers were cruising to their second straight win at Fenway Park, with starter Max
u NLCS game 3: The status of Dodgers’ top hitter Ramirez is uncertain. Page B-3
Scherzer taking a no-hitter and a 5-0 lead into the sixth inning. But with one swing, Big Papi flipped everything. Ortiz hit a two-out shot that sent right
Please see ReD sox, Page B-3
carrying the day
NFL COWBOYS 31, REDSKINS 16
Please see LoBos, Page B-2
insiDe u AP Top 25: Stanford falls, SEC sets record. Page B-5
Keselowski finally gets a break, and a victory Rare win for non-Chase driver in ‘postseason’ By Jenna Fryer
The Associated Press
CONCORD, N.C. — It was just another surreal moment in this disappointing season for defending champion Brad Keselowski. He pulled away from his pit stall with his jack planted underneath his car. The jack clattered and clanged as Keselowski dragged it around the track for what should have been one race-ruining lap around Charlotte Motor Speedway. Instead, Keselowski finally caught a break. A late caution — one that ruined Jimmie Johnson’s shot at a record seventh Sprint Cup Series win at Charlotte — gave Keselowski the chance to make an electric final dash to the finish and end a 37-race losing streak Saturday night. It gave the reigning champ his first victory of the season in a year in which he’s challenged for victories, but for one reason or another couldn’t close the deal. It made him ineligible to defend his championship, so Keselowski’s win was the rare victory for a non-Chase driver in a “postseason” race. Kasey Kahne at Phoenix in 2011 was the last non-Chase winner. “We’ve had speed in our cars. There’s been weeks where we’ve had the execution, not as many as we want, but we haven’t always had those pieces together, and then there’s been weeks where we’ve had the speed and execution, we’ve just had some rotten luck,” Keselowski
Please see BReaK, Page B-3
Cowboys wide receiver Dwayne Harris returns a punt for 86-yards and a score against the Redskins in the first half of Sunday’s game in Arlington, Texas. L.M. OTERO/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Dallas’ Harris, defense keep Washington from gaining momentum a sack of Griffin that left the Cowboys needing just 3 yards for a clinching score in the fourth quarter. “Dwayne did a fantastic job,” Dallas coach Jason ARLINGTON, Texas Garrett said. “Talk about making difference-making wayne Harris and the Dallas defense were plays in the game.” so good that Tony Romo didn’t have to do The Cowboys (3-3) gave owner Jerry Jones a win it all for the Cowboys. on his 71st birthday. Harris returned a punt 86 yards for a Dallas kept the defending NFC East champion touchdown and set up another score with a 90-yard Redskins (1-4) from building any momentum after kickoff return, helping the Cowboys hand Robert a win and a bye following an 0-3 start. Griffin III his first loss in his home state with a Joseph Randle, playing because running back 31-16 victory against the Washington Redskins on DeMarco Murray was out with a sprained left Sunday night. knee, got his first career touchdown after Wilber’s Romo had just 170 yards passing a week after get- big play. He scored from the 1 when he stayed on ting 506 in a wild 51-48 loss to Denver. his feet with a defender draped over him and was That’s because Harris had 222 total return yards pushed into the end zone by center and fellow and Kyle Wilber forced and recovered a fumble on rookie Travis Frederick for a 31-16 lead. By Schuyler Dixon The Associated Press
insiDe u The Broncos lurch to a 35-19 win over the Jaguars. Page B-5
Harris’ punt return gave Dallas a 14-3 lead in the second quarter, and the big kickoff return came after Kai Forbath’s third field goal pulled Washington to 14-9 in the third. “They make my job so much easier when they block,” Harris said. “I give them all the credit. We worked so hard in practice and it showed in the game.” Romo finished the job after Harris’ key kickoff return. He stepped out of a potential sack and threw off balance into the corner of the end zone,
Please see DaY, Page B-4
NFL’s cold shoulder to concussion truth is embarrassing Denial is the perfect description of the league’s mindset and strategy.
angry state, duct-taping the cracked skin of his feet, Super-Gluing teeth back into his mouth and living in his pickup truck before he died at age 50. IAMI — To stand on the sideline of an Neuropathologist Bennet Omalu was shocked NFL game is not only to understand how by the amount of scar tissue on Webster’s forebrain damage can be inflicted by foothead. When Omalu examined Webster’s brain, his never will. That was the most outrageous concluball but also to be amazed that an ambulance isn’t sion among several explained in the Frontline docu- diagnosis was chronic traumatic encephalopathy called on every play. (CTE), a degenerative disease. Omalu made the mentary “League of Denial,” which aired Tuesday Yet the NFL refuses to acknowledge any link same diagnosis when he examined the brain of exon PBS. between blows to the head and cognitive impairSteeler Terry Long. Denial is the perfect description of the league’s ment, despite graphic, grotesque and high-definiThe NFL tried to discredit Omalu, likening his mindset and strategy. tion illustrations to the contrary. research to “voodoo.” Only through denial could the NFL not be The NFL has never admitted that our violent “If 10 percent of mothers in this country would national pastime caused players to lose their minds. moved to act by the sad stories of Tom McHale, begin to perceive football as a dangerous sport, that the former Tampa Bay Buccaneers offensive lineThe NFL dismissed the connection again while is the end of football,” Omalu said he was warned man who suffered from early onset dementia and simultaneously agreeing to pay $765 million to during a meeting with an NFL doctor. “I wish I had retired players who sued for their lingering pain. In died of a drug overdose at age 45, or Mike Webster, never met Mike Webster. You can’t go against the fact, the NFL’s 20-year effort to ignore or obfuscate the former Pittsburgh Steelers center who spent Please see tRUtH, Page B-2 the effect of concussions hasn’t ended and probably the last chapter of his life in a confused, depressed,
By Linda Robertson The Miami Herald
Sports information: James Barron, 986-3045, email@example.com
BREAKING NEWS AT www.santafenewmexican.com
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, October 14, 2013
HOCKEY NHL Eastern Conference
LEAGUE Championship Series
(Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American League All games televised by Fox Detroit 1, Boston 1 Saturday, Oct. 12 Detroit 1, Boston 0 Sunday, Oct. 13 Boston 6, Detroit 5 Tuesday, Oct. 15 Boston (Lackey 10-13) at Detroit (Verlander 13-12), 2:07 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 16 Boston (Peavy 12-5) at Detroit (Fister 14-9), 6:07 p.m. x-Thursday, Oct. 17 Boston at Detroit, 6:07 p.m. x-Saturday, Oct. 19 Detroit at Boston, 2:37 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct. 20 Detroit at Boston, 6:07 p.m. National League All games televised by TBS St. Louis 2, Los Angeles 0 Friday, Oct. 11 St. Louis 3, Los Angeles 2, 13 innings Saturday, Oct. 12 St. Louis 1, Los Angeles 0 Monday, Oct. 14 St. Louis (Wainwright 19-9) at Los Angeles (Ryu 14-8), 6:07 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 15 St. Louis (Lynn 15-10) at Los Angeles, 6:07 p.m. x-Wednesday, Oct. 16 St. Louis at Los Angeles, 2:07 p.m. x-Friday, Oct. 18 Los Angeles at St. Louis, 6:37 p.m. x-Saturday, Oct. 19 Los Angeles at St. Louis, 6:37 p.m.
Red Sox 6, Tigers 5 Boston
ab r AJcksn cf 5 0 TrHntr rf 5 0 MiCarr 3b 4 1 Fielder 1b 4 1 VMrtnz dh 3 2 JhPerlt ss 4 0 Iglesias ss 0 0 Avila c 3 1 Infante 2b 4 0 D.Kelly lf 3 0 Totals
hbi 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 2 1 1 0 0 0 2 3 1 0 0 0
ab r Ellsury cf 2 1 Victorn rf 3 1 Pedroia 2b 4 1 D.Ortiz dh 3 1 Carp 1b 3 0 Napoli 1b 1 0 JGoms lf 4 1 Sltlmch c 4 0 Drew ss 3 0 Mdlrks 3b 3 1
35 5 8 5 Totals
hbi 0 0 1 0 2 1 1 4 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 0
30 6 7 6
Detroit 010 004 000—5 Boston 000 001 041—6 No outs when winning run scored. E—Iglesias (1), Drew (1). DP—Detroit 1, Boston 1. LOB—Detroit 6, Boston 4. 2B—Fielder (1), V.Martinez 2 (2), Pedroia (1), Middlebrooks (1). HR—Mi. Cabrera (1), Avila (1), D.Ortiz (1). IP H R ER BB SO Detroit Scherzer 7 2 1 1 2 13 Veras 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 Smyly 0 0 1 1 1 0 Alburquerque H,2 1-3 1 1 1 0 1 Benoit BS,1-2 1-3 1 1 1 0 1 Porcello L,0-1 0 2 1 0 0 0 Boston Buchholz 5 2-3 8 5 5 0 6 Workman 1 0 0 0 1 0 Doubront 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 Uehara W,1-0 1 0 0 0 0 1 Smyly pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Porcello pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. HBP—by Scherzer (Victorino), by Buchholz (V.Martinez). WP—Porcello, Buchholz. Umpires—Home, Rob Drake; First, Ron Kulpa; Second, Alfonso Marquez; Third, Dale Scott; Right, Joe West; Left, Dan Iassogna. T—3:28. A—38,029 (37,499).
Atlantic GP Toronto 6 Boston 4 Montreal 5 Detroit 5 Tampa Bay 5 Ottawa 5 Florida 6 Buffalo 6 Metro GP Pittsburgh 5 Carolina 6 N.Y. Islanders5 Columbus 4 New Jersey 6 N.Y. Rangers 5 Washington 5 Philadelphia 6
W 5 3 3 3 3 1 2 0 W 4 2 2 2 0 1 1 1
HOCKEY L 1 1 2 2 2 2 4 5 L 1 2 2 2 3 4 4 5
OL 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 OL 0 2 1 0 3 0 0 0
Pts 10 6 6 6 6 4 4 1 Pts 8 6 5 4 3 2 2 2
Coyotes 5, Hurricanes 3
GFGA 23 15 10 5 17 10 13 13 18 14 11 16 13 24 6 16 GFGA 20 13 13 18 16 13 11 10 11 21 9 25 13 20 8 17
Central GP W L OL Pts GFGA Colorado 5 5 0 0 10 18 4 St. Louis 4 4 0 0 8 19 7 Chicago 5 3 1 1 7 15 13 Minnesota 5 2 1 2 6 14 12 Winnipeg 6 3 3 0 6 17 16 Dallas 4 2 2 0 4 9 11 Nashville 5 2 3 0 4 9 15 Pacific GP W L OL Pts GFGA San Jose 5 5 0 0 10 24 7 Anaheim 5 4 1 0 8 18 12 Calgary 5 3 0 2 8 18 17 Phoenix 6 4 2 0 8 17 17 Los Angeles 6 4 2 0 8 16 14 Vancouver 6 3 3 0 6 17 20 Edmonton 5 1 3 1 3 17 25 Note: Two points are awarded for a win; one point for an overtime or shootout loss. Sunday’s Games Phoenix 5, Carolina 3 Los Angeles 3, Florida 0 Winnipeg 3, New Jersey 0 Anaheim 4, Ottawa 1 Saturday’s Games Boston 3, Columbus 1 Toronto 6, Edmonton 5, OT Detroit 5, Philadelphia 2 Pittsburgh 5, Tampa Bay 4 Colorado 5, Washington 1 Chicago 2, Buffalo 1 St. Louis 5, N.Y. Rangers 3 Nashville 3, N.Y. Islanders 2 Minnesota 5, Dallas 1 Montreal 4, Vancouver 1 San Jose 3, Ottawa 2 Monday’s Games Detroit at Boston, 11 a.m. Edmonton at Washington, 5 p.m. Minnesota at Buffalo, 5:30 p.m.
Kings 3, Panthers 0
Los Angeles 0 2 1—3 Florida 0 0 0—0 First Period—None. Penalties—Weaver, Fla (roughing), 1:32; Mitchell, LA (tripping), 19:00. Second Period—1, Los Angeles, Carcillo 1 (Richards, Nolan), 8:46. 2, Los Angeles, Williams 2 (Kopitar), 14:55. Penalties—Carter, LA (interference), 4:12. Third Period—3, Los Angeles, Nolan 1 (Stoll, Carcillo), 12:28. Penalties— None. Shots on Goal—Los Angeles 7-166—29. Florida 6-8-6—20. Power-play opportunities—Los Angeles 0 of 1; Florida 0 of 2. Goalies—Los Angeles, Scrivens 1-0-0 (20 shots-20 saves). Florida, Markstrom 1-2-0 (29-26). A—12,810 (17,040). T—2:14. Referees—Wes McCauley, Rob Martell. Linesmen—Jonny Murray, Brian Murphy.
Phoenix 1 2 2—5 Carolina 1 2 0—3 First Period—1, Phoenix, Boedker 2 (Doan, Morris), 4:59 (pp). 2, Carolina, E.Staal 2, 15:07. Penalties—Semin, Car (hooking), 3:31; Carolina bench, served by Bowman (too many men), 10:02; Vermette, Pho (tripping), 10:39; Dwyer, Car (delay of game), 15:36; Hanzal, Pho (holding), 16:08; Vermette, Pho (tripping), 18:44. Second Period—3, Carolina, Nash 1 (R.Murphy, Harrison), 7:11. 4, Phoenix, Klinkhammer 1 (Bissonnette, Kennedy), 8:34. 5, Phoenix, Korpikoski 1 (Ribeiro, Moss), 15:58. 6, Carolina, Skinner 2 (Gerbe), 19:03 (pp). Penalties—Hanzal, Pho (hooking), 9:08; Klinkhammer, Pho (holding), 12:30; Michalek, Pho (delay of game), 12:34; Vrbata, Pho (tripping), 18:36. Third Period—7, Phoenix, Klinkhammer 2 (Michalek, Smith), :22. 8, Phoenix, Doan 1 (Vrbata, Schlemko), 7:11 (pp). Penalties—Jo.Staal, Car (high-sticking), :41; Schlemko, Pho (hooking), 4:52; Ruutu, Car (diving), 4:52; Sekera, Car (cross-checking), 6:27; Hanzal, Pho (tripping), 8:37; Korpikoski, Pho (diving), 10:31; Skinner, Car (interference), 10:31; Moss, Pho (slashing), 19:48. Shots on Goal—Phoenix 9-15-8—32. Carolina 11-12-11—34. Power-play opportunities—Phoenix 2 of 5; Carolina 1 of 9. Goalies—Phoenix, Smith 3-2-0 (34 shots-31 saves). Carolina, Khudobin (20-18), Ward 0-2-2 (9:52 second, 12-9). A—15,384 (18,680). T—2:40.
Jets 3, Devils 0
New Jersey 0 0 0—0 Winnipeg 0 1 2—3 First Period—None. Penalties— Postma, Wpg (hooking), 2:32; Gionta, NJ (tripping), 11:51; Salvador, NJ (roughing), 19:54; Jokinen, Wpg (holding, roughing), 19:54. Second Period—1, Winnipeg, Kane 2 (Stuart, Little), 2:57. Penalties— Wright, Wpg (hooking), :42; Zubrus, NJ (slashing), 4:19; Bogosian, Wpg (roughing), 13:29. Third Period—2, Winnipeg, Kane 3 (Jokinen, Frolik), 19:03 (en). 3, Winnipeg, Ladd 3 (Frolik, Slater), 19:23. Penalties—Jokinen, Wpg (delay of game), 1:42; Brunner, NJ (tripping), 11:22. Shots on Goal—New Jersey 8-115—24. Winnipeg 8-12-15—35. Power-play opportunities—New Jersey 0 of 5; Winnipeg 0 of 3. Goalies—New Jersey, Schneider 0-2-1 (34 shots-32 saves). Winnipeg, Montoya 1-0-0 (24-24). A—15,004 (15,004). T—2:24.
Ducks 4, Senators 1
Ottawa 1 0 0—1 Anaheim 2 2 0—4 First Period—1, Anaheim, Perry 2 (Maroon, Getzlaf), :27. 2, Anaheim, Getzlaf 2 (Lindholm, Selanne), 4:06. 3, Ottawa, Ryan 3 (Turris, Corvo), 19:12. Penalties—Neil, Ott (tripping), 11:33; Methot, Ott (cross-checking), 13:01. Second Period—4, Anaheim, Perry 3 (Lindholm), 3:18. 5, Anaheim, Bonino 2, 15:28. Penalties—Smith, Ott (delay of game), 5:08; Turris, Ott (hooking), 18:51. Third Period—None. Penalties— Silfverberg, Ana (interference), 4:28; MacArthur, Ott (holding), 6:19; Neil, Ott (roughing), 14:19. Shots on Goal—Ottawa 12-7-12—31. Anaheim 24-21-11—56. Power-play opportunities—Ottawa 0 of 1; Anaheim 0 of 6. Goalies—Ottawa, Anderson 1-1-2 (9 shots-7 saves), Lehner (4:06 first, 4745). Anaheim, Hiller 3-0-0 (31-30). A—17,177 (17,174). T—2:21.
PGA TOUR Frys.com Open
Sunday At CordeValle Golf Club San Martin, Calif. Purse: $5 million Yardage: 7,379; Par: 71 Final J. Walker (500), $900,000 70-69-62-66—267 Vijay Singh (300), $540,000 69-67-65-68—269 Scott Brown (134), $240,000 68-67-71-64—270 Brooks Koepka, $240,000 67-64-67-72—270 Hideki Matsuyama (134), $240,000 70-66-68-66—270 Kevin Na (134), $240,000 75-67-64-64—270 Brian Harman (88), $161,250 65-74-67-65—271 George McNeill (88), $161,250 68-70-62-71—271 Max Homa, $135,000 69-68-66-69—272 Billy Hurley III (75), $135,000 69-66-69-68—272 Will MacKenzie (75), $135,000 69-70-64-69—272 Robert Garrigus (60), $101,250 70-63-68-72—273 Jason Kokrak (60), $101,250 67-65-68-73—273 Spencer Levin (60), $101,250 71-65-68-69—273 Charlie Wi (60), $101,250 67-68-69-69—273 Andres Gonzales, $75,000 74-62-69-69—274 J.J. Henry (53), $75,000 67-71-68-68—274 Justin Hicks (53), $75,000 68-68-68-70—274 Ben Martin (53), $75,000 69-68-66-71—274 Jeff Overton (53), $75,000 64-72-69-69—274 James Driscoll (48), $52,000 74-67-65-69—275 David Hearn (48), $52,000 73-68-66-68—275 Trevor Immelman (48), $52,000 70-69-68-68—275 Ryo Ishikawa (48), $52,000 69-67-67-72—275 John Peterson (48), $52,000 68-70-68-69—275 Briny Baird (42), $35,500 71-68-65-72—276 Jason Gore (42), $35,500 73-69-68-66—276 Jim Herman (42), $35,500 67-66-70-73—276 Russell Knox (42), $35,500 71-68-69-68—276 Sean O’Hair (42), $35,500 71-70-65-70—276 Brendon Todd (42), $35,500 71-70-69-66—276 Camilo Villegas (42), $35,500 68-66-77-65—276 Charles Howell III (35), $25,857 72-70-65-70—277 Danny Lee (35), $25,857 73-68-66-70—277 Ricky Barnes (35), $25,857 71-69-64-73—277 Brian Davis (35), $25,857 70-69-66-72—277 Kevin Kisner (35), $25,857 73-69-68-67—277 Kyle Stanley (35), $25,857 66-69-72-70—277 Y.E. Yang (35), $25,857 71-68-71-67—277 Jason Bohn (29), $19,000 70-70-69-69—278 Luke Guthrie (29), $19,000 69-70-68-71—278 Heath Slocum (29), $19,000 71-71-69-67—278 Daniel Summerhays (29), $19,000 72-68-69-69—278 Kevin Tway (29), $19,000 70-65-72-71—278
CHAMPIONS TOUR SAS Championship
Sunday At Prestonwood Country Club Cary, N.C. Purse: $2.1 million Yardage: 7,240; Par 72 Final Russ Cochran (315), $315,000 66-66-67—199 David Frost (185), $184,800 67-67-66—200 Kirk Triplett (151), $151,200 67-67-68—202 Gary Hallberg (125), $124,950 68-69-66—203 Michael Allen (92), $91,875 67-68-70—205 Anders Forsbrand (92), $91,875 69-67-69—205 Tom Byrum (76), $75,600 69-69-68—206 Joe Daley (60), $60,200 68-69-70—207 Bernhard Langer (60), $60,200 67-67-73—207 Peter Senior (60), $60,200 69-69-69—207 Olin Browne, $40,800 70-66-72—208 Bobby Clampett, $40,800 69-70-69—208 Doug Garwood, $40,800 68-71-69—208 Bill Glasson, $40,800 69-69-70—208 Tom Kite, $40,800 68-69-71—208 Mark O’Meara, $40,800 73-70-65—208 Kenny Perry, $40,800 68-68-72—208 Tommy Armour III, $28,560 70-73-66—209 Colin Montgomerie, $28,560 71-69-69—209 Larry Nelson, $28,560 66-75-68—209 Craig Stadler, $28,560 68-68-73—209 Brad Faxon, $22,092 71-68-71—210 Brian Henninger, $22,092 71-68-71—210 Scott Hoch, $22,092 72-69-69—210 Gene Jones, $22,092 73-69-68—210 Steve Jones, $22,092 71-70-69—210 Chip Beck, $17,045 71-69-71—211 Steve Elkington, $17,045 70-71-70—211 Andrew Magee, $17,045 72-66-73—211 Steve Pate, $17,045 71-73-67—211 Bob Tway, $17,045 73-69-69—211 Duffy Waldorf, $17,045 68-69-74—211 Jeff Freeman, $14,175 73-69-70—212 Esteban Toledo, $14,175 70-69-73—212 David Eger, $11,200 71-69-73—213 Dan Forsman, $11,200 72-69-72—213 Mark McNulty, $11,200 73-73-67—213 Gil Morgan, $11,200 70-70-73—213 Tom Pernice Jr., $11,200 70-72-71—213 Loren Roberts, $11,200 70-72-71—213 Gene Sauers, $11,200 71-71-71—213 Rod Spittle, $11,200 78-66-69—213 Bruce Vaughan, $11,200 72-70-71—213 Brad Bryant, $8,190 78-68-68—214
NORTH AMERICA Major League Soccer
East W L T Pts GF GA x-New York 15 9 8 53 50 39 x-K. City 15 10 7 52 44 29 Houston 13 10 9 48 39 37 Montreal 13 11 7 46 48 46 Chicago 13 12 7 46 44 47 Philadlphia 12 10 10 46 40 40 N. England 12 11 9 45 45 36 Columbus 12 15 5 41 40 42 Toronto 5 16 11 26 29 46 D.C. United 3 22 7 16 21 56 West W L T Pts GF GA Portland 13 5 14 53 49 33 Salt Lake 15 10 7 52 55 40 Seattle 15 11 6 51 41 39 Los Angeles 14 11 6 48 51 37 Colorado 13 10 9 48 42 33 San Jose 13 11 8 47 33 41 Vancouver 12 11 9 45 48 42 Dallas 10 11 11 41 45 50 Chivas USA 6 18 8 26 29 60 Note: Three points for win and one for a tie. x- clinched playoff berth Sunday’s Games Portland 1, Seattle 0 Wednesday, Oct. 16 Montreal at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Saturday’s Games New England 1, Montreal 0 D.C. United 1, Philadelphia 1, tie Chicago 3, Dallas 2 Friday, Oct. 18 D.C. United at Kansas City, 6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19 Philadelphia at Montreal, 12 p.m. Seattle at Dallas, 12:30 p.m. Vancouver at Colorado, 4 p.m. Columbus at New England, 5:30 p.m. Toronto at Chicago, 6:30 p.m. Salt Lake at Portland, 8:30 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 20 New York at Houston, 3 p.m. San Jose at Los Angeles, 7 p.m.
TENNIS TENNIS ATP World Tour Shanghai Rolex Masters
Sunday At Qizhong Tennis Center Shanghai, China Purse: $3.85 million (Masters 1000) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Championship Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, def. Juan Martin del Potro (6), Argentina, 6-1, 3-6, 7-6 (3). Doubles Championship Ivan Dodig, Croatia, and Marcelo Melo (5), Brazil, def. David Marrero, Spain, and Fernando Verdasco (8), Spain, 7-6 (2), 6-7 (6), 10-2.
WTA TOUR HP Japan Open
Sunday At Utsbo Tennis Center Osaka, Japan Purse: $235,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Championship Samantha Stosur (3), Australia, def. Eugenie Bouchard (5), Canada, 3-6, 7-5, 6-2. Doubles Championship Kristina Mladenovic, France, and Flavia Pennetta (2), Italy, def. Samantha Stosur, Australia, and Shuai Zhang, China, 6-4, 6-3.
Lobos: Third-string Vega may start against Aggies Continued from Page B-1 kinda see how it goes.” Still, Davie made two things perfectly clear. First, he wasn’t going to discuss the health of his quarterbacks after meeting with the local media on Sunday afternoon. Second, third-string signal caller David Vega was going to start preparations for this weekend’s game against Utah State as the team’s starter. A product of Roswell Goddard High, Vega relieved Gautsche and threw a touchdown pass late in the game to bring the Lobos (2-4, 0-2) within one score of tying the game. He had seen action in two previous games, giving Davie hope that his new front man was at least a bit more acclimated for game time than most third-string QBs. UNM, which has now lost 33 of its past 37 conference games, gets a visit from MWC newcomer Utah State on Saturday. The Aggies (3-4, 2-1) are also dealing with their own problems under center as all-conference candidate Chuckie Keeton was recently lost for the season due to a knee injury. Utah State has lost four offensive starters to injury this season, the latest being tight end D.J. Tialavea with a broken bone in his foot.
Men’s basketball The Lobo Howl will be Friday at 6 p.m. in The Pit. Admission and parking is free to the public. ESPNU will broadcast part of the three-hour event with former Arizona standout Miles Simon offering live updates to a national audience. UNM is one of nine men’s programs being highlighted throughout the night by the various ESPN networks. Fans are encouraged to arrive early to avoid traffic congestion. The UNM women’s soccer team will be playing at 5 p.m., and a high school football game
will start at 7 p.m. Both events will limit the available parking spaces near the football stadium. The UNM women’s basketball program will have its players signing autographs from 6 to 6:30 p.m. on the north concourse, then the men’s team will do the same from 6:30 to 7 p.m. The women’s team will then practice from 7 to 8 p.m., followed by an hour-long men’s practice. Both teams will have player introductions, then conduct various drills and have skills competitions. The men’s team will have a dunk contest. Expectations for the men’s team are as high as ever this season. Coming off a 29-win season that included Mountain West Conference championships in the regular season and tournament, the Lobos were a near-unanimous pick to win the title again in a recent media poll conducted at the MWC’s preseason meetings.
Lobos-Jayhawks One of UNM’s more anticipated nonconference games will be Dec. 14 against perennial national power Kansas. The game will be played at the Sprint Center in Kansas City. Tipoff is scheduled for 5 p.m. Tickets are already on sale through the Sprint Center. The prices are $62, $92 and $112. There is no specific location for Lobo fans. For more information, visit www. SprintCenter.com to examine the various ticket packages.
Top 25 alert The Associated Press will release its preseason Top 25 men’s basketball poll on Oct. 31. The AP All-America team will be revealed on Nov. 4. Several national publications already have UNM ranked well within the top 25.
The casket bearing the body of former Pittsburgh Steelers center Mike Webster is surrounded by flowers and photographs of the Hall-of-Fame lineman after September 2002 funeral services in a Pittsburgh funeral home. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO
Truth: Denial starts at the top Continued from Page B-1 NFL; they’ll squash you.” At every step of the growing concussion crisis, the NFL responded with heartlessness toward its players and disregard for science. Former commissioner Paul Tagliabue, who waved off newspaper reports on the dangers of concussions as “pack journalism,” created the Mild Traumatic Brain Injury committee to study the issue, but it was headed by Dr. Elliot Pellman — the Jets team doctor and a Guadalajara-trained rheumatologist, not a neurologist. Through the years the committee wrote 16 papers downplaying concussions as minor injuries that shouldn’t prevent players from returning to games even moments after coming off the field in a dazed condition. When Pellman was replaced by Dr. Ira Casson, Casson gave his famous “Dr. No” interview on 60 Minutes repeating the denials. The league consistently marginalized the advocacy of Chris Nowinski and the work of Dr. Ann McKee. Nowinski convinced the families of
deceased football players to donate their brains to Boston University’s research center, where McKee’s examinations have revealed CTE in 45 of 46 NFL cases. McKee also found CTE in the brains of a college player who committed suicide and a high school player who died following a concussion. The Frontline documentary was based on the forthcoming book by brothers Steve Fainaru and Mark Fainaru-Wada, who also wrote the Barry Bonds and BALCO exposé, Game of Shadows. One of their most impactful interviews was with agent Leigh Steinberg, who described his conversation with concussed Troy Aikman. Three times within about 30 minutes Aikman asked Steinberg where he was and what had happened, and three times Steinberg repeated the news that the Cowboys were going to the Super Bowl. The NFL, compared to Big Tobacco at a congressional hearing, has made some reforms to the rules on hits, procedures for clearing concussed players and amount of contact in practice.
Then a player like Alex Smith — exercising caution in letting his brain heal — loses his job to Colin Kaepernick, or Jahvid Best finds himself out of football after an incomplete recovery. The other side of the concussion problem is resistance from the players and their union in admitting brain injury. A league in denial makes it necessary for its stars to be in denial, too. None of them are quitting the sport in fear for their future sanity. What’s at stake? Millions of dollars in salary for the athletes and mega-billions for the entertainment industry of football, whose foothold in American culture starts at the grass-roots Pee Wee level. The denial starts at the top but trickles down through our footballloving society, where the crunchiest collisions get the loudest cheers. The forgetful, broken old men simply got the tradeoff that came due. The concussion crisis won’t ever end until the risk of dementia by age 50 outweighs the reward of youthful glory.
Monday, October 14, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
NLCS GAME 3 CARDINALS AT DODGERS, 6 P.M. TODAY, TV: TBS
Top hitter Ramirez’s status uncertain By Beth Harris
Northern New Mexico
SCOREBOARD Local results and schedules
The Associated Press
LOS ANGELES — The Dodgers’ offense is struggling, and they might have to face St. Louis ace Adam Wainwright without their top hitter in Game 3 of the NL championship series. Shortstop Hanley Ramirez had a CT scan on his painful left ribs Sunday, and the results weren’t available by mid-afternoon. He got hit by a pitch from Joe Kelly in the opener but stayed in to play all 13 innings of a 3-2 loss Friday. Ramirez was a late scratch for Game 2, a 1-0 defeat that left Los Angeles trailing the Cardinals 2-0 in the best-of-seven series. He rested Sunday, along with the rest of the team, which didn’t hit on the field. “We’re just working on that, taking the pain away so I can go,” Ramirez said. “Even if it’s cracked or something, I’m going to be able to get out there if we can take the pain away. It feels the same, but that doesn’t stop me from trying to remain positive for tomorrow.” Ramirez had a .638 slugging percentage during the regular season, and the Dodgers desperately need an offensive boost to get back into the best-of-seven series. They batted .184 in the first two games on the road, including 1 for 16 (.063) with runners in scoring position. “We’ve talked about it. It always comes back to, can you get that key out and can you get the key hit?” manager Don Mattingly said. “It doesn’t get any easier for us with Wainwright. He seems like he’s always coming up big.” Dodgers outfielder Andre Ethier didn’t start Saturday, but he appeared as a pinchhitter and ended the game with a strikeout. He’s been bothered by shin splints, although he made his first start since Sept. 13 in the series opener. “It’s definitely a thing where we need all the hands we can to find a way to get back in the series,” Ethier said. Wainwright predicted both Ramirez and Ethier would play. “He looks the best I’ve seen him in a long time,” Wainwright said of Ramirez. “His swing looks great. His approach is awesome. As everyone knows, he’s got power to all fields, so he’s a very dangerous hitter and a very tough bat added to that lineup.” Dodgers rookie Yasiel Puig has yet to make an impact in the series. Hitting cleanup in place of Ramirez, Puig struck out four times Saturday, dropping to 0 for 10 with six strikeouts in the series.
ON THE AIR
Today on TV Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. BOXING 7 p.m. on FS1 — Junior middleweights, Jermell Charlo (21-0-0) vs. Jose Angel Rodriguez (17-2-1), in Sunrise, Fla. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 6 p.m. on TBS — Playoffs, National League Championship Series, game 3, St. Louis at Los Angeles NFL FOOTBALL 6:25 p.m. on ESPN — Indianapolis at San Diego NHL HOCKEY 5:30 p.m. on NBCSN — Minnesota at Buffalo
HIGH SCHOOL SCHEDULE This week’s varsity schedule for Northern New Mexico high schools. For additions or changes, please call 986-3045.
A logo for the Los Angeles Dodgers is painted Sunday on the field as the St. Louis Cardinals practice in preparation for Monday’s Game 3 of the National League baseball championship series against the Dodgers in Los Angeles. JAE C. HONg/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
“He is a positive kid and he told me, ‘I’m going to get it tomorrow,’ ” Ramirez said. “Tomorrow he’s going to come and get ready to play and he’s going to do some damage.” The lack of offense and injuries to key players recalls the early season version of the Dodgers, when they were mired in the NL West cellar and were 12 games under .500. Then Puig arrived in early June and sparked their revival. The Dodgers couldn’t capitalize on stellar outings by Zack Greinke and Clayton Kershaw on the road and now must rely on rookie Hyun-Jin Ryu, who stumbled against Atlanta in his playoff debut in the division series. He allowed four runs and six hits in three innings, and made two major mistakes in the field. “I feel really strong,” Ryu said through a Korean translator. “There is no reason my arm isn’t in good, top shape right now.” Wainwright last pitched against Los Angeles in the postseason in the 2009 NL division series, allowing one earned run in eight innings of a no-decision. He left leading 2-1 before the Dodgers scored twice in the bottom of the ninth to win. “Thinking back, I know it’s going to be rocking tomorrow,” Wainwright said. “I
don’t know how many people are here, but it’s a lot of fans, bigger than most stadiums and very loud. I love that though. The louder the better. That plays right into my hands.” The Cardinals went through a full workout on a sunny and cool day at Dodger Stadium. Manager Mike Matheny said his team’s mentality has stayed the same throughout the season. “We’ve had some brutal losses, and the guys came back the next day like it never happened. We’ve had some exciting wins and we’ve come back the next day with a lot of hunger,” he said. “That’s what we continue to preach. That consistency is really in my mind what separates the good players from the very good players and the good teams from the very good teams.” The Dodgers have been down before in best-of-seven postseason series and come back. Three times they’ve trailed 2-0 in the World Series, most recently against the New York Yankees in 1981, and rallied to win titles each time. “This team has been counted out a lot of times this year,” Ethier said. “We figured out a way to get it done. We definitely have it in ourselves. We’ve proved that.”
Red Sox: Uehara pitched perfect 9th for win Continued from Page B-1 fielder Torii Hunter jack-knifing into the Boston bullpen in a futile attempt to catch the ball, making it 5-up. Saltalamacchia’s single came after a series of Tigers misplays in the ninth. A wild throw, a wild pitch and a missed catch by first baseman Prince Fielder on a foul ball set up the game-ending hit. The teams head to Detroit for Game 3 on Tuesday. Justin Verlander will face Boston’s John Lackey. Boston’s big comeback followed a dramatic New England Patriots’ victory right down the road in which Tom Brady threw the game-winning touchdown pass with 5 seconds left to beat New Orleans. The score was greeted with cheers by Red Sox fans waiting for the baseball game to start. A day after Anibal Sanchez and the Detroit staff combined on a one-hitter for a 1-0 win, Scherzer excelled. He fanned 13 while allowing two hits in seven innings, and was pulled after 108 pitches. “It’s playoff baseball,” Tigers manager Jim Leyland said. “Looked like we had one in hand and we let one get away, there’s no question about that. But there have been two great games.” Miguel Cabrera and Alex Avila homered off Clay Buchholz in Detroit’s four-run sixth inning. Boston scored once in the bottom of the sixth and then loaded the bases against three relievers in the eighth before closer
The Tigers’ Torii Hunter leaps and misses a catch as the Red Sox’s David Ortiz hits a grand slam home run during Sunday’s ALCS game in Boston. CHARLIE RIEDEL/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Joaquin Benoit came in to face Ortiz. On his first pitch, Ortiz hit a line drive into the glove of the Red Sox bullpen catcher, with Hunter flopping headfirst over the chest-high wall in pursuit. The fans waited until the trainers verified that Hunter was OK to start chanting, “Papi!” and call the Red Sox slugger out of the dugout for a curtain call.
It was the first career postseason grand slam for Ortiz, a star of the 2004 playoff run that ended in Boston’s first World Series title in 86 years. “When you consider down four runs, not a very likely scenario that you come back from that many runs that late in the game,” Red Sox manager John Farrell said. Koji Uehara pitched a perfect ninth for the win. Rick Porcello took the loss. Jonny Gomes led off the bottom half against Porcello with groundball to the left of shortstop Jose Iglesias, a defensive replacement. The former Red Sox prospect fielded it but rushed the throw and it bounced past Fielder and into the Boston dugout as Gomes slid headfirst into the bag with an infield hit. With Gomes on second because of the error, Saltalamacchia hit a high popup near the rolled-up tarp that bounced off Fielder’s glove. A fan reached up trying to catch the foul. Fielder looked as if he wanted an interference call — replays showed he simply let the ball glance off his glove. Gomes took third on Porcello’s wild pitch and Saltalamacchia hit a sharp grounder through the left side of the drawn-in infield to set off a celebration on the Fenway infield. Scherzer, who led the majors with 21 wins, struck out 13 and did not allow a hit until Shane Victorino singled to left with two outs in the sixth.
Today Boys Soccer — St. Michael’s at Santa Fe Prep, 4 p.m. East Mountain at Desert Academy, 4 p.m. (Alto Park) Girls Soccer — S.F. Indian at Moreno Valley, 4 p.m. East Mountain at Desert Academy, 5 p.m. (Alto Park)
Tuesday Boys Soccer — Santa Fe High at Los Alamos, 4 p.m. Girls Soccer — Los Alamos at Santa Fe High, 4 p.m. Robertson at Taos, 4:30 p.m. Monte del Sol at St. Michael’s, 4:30 p.m. Volleyball — Coronado at S.F. Waldorf, 5 p.m. N.M. School for Deaf at Walatowa Charter, 5 p.m. Desert Academy at McCurdy, 5 p.m. Raton at Robertson, 6:30 p.m. St. Michael’s at Hope Christian, 6:30 p.m. Santa Fe Prep at Pecos, 6:30 p.m. West Las Vegas at Taos, 6:30 p.m. S.F. Indian at Sandia Prep, 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday Boys Soccer — Pojoaque Valley at Taos, 4 p.m. Monte del Sol at St. Michael’s, 4:30 p.m. Girls Soccer — Desert Academy at Santa Fe Prep, 4:30 p.m. Pojoaque Valley at Taos, 6 p.m. Volleyball — Española Valley at Bernalillo, 6:30 p.m. Santa Fe High at Capital, 7 p.m.
Thursday Girls Soccer — Bosque at St. Michael’s, 4 p.m. Monte del Sol at S.F. Indian, 4 p.m. Volleyball — Dulce at Coronado, 5 p.m. Mesa Vista at East Mountain, 5:30 p.m. Walatowa Charter at S.F. Waldorf, 5:30 p.m. (at Christian Life) Peñasco at Mora, 6 p.m. Sandia Prep at St. Michael’s, 6:30 p.m. Taos at Pojoaque Valley, 6:30 p.m. Pecos at Mora, 6:30 p.m. Hope Christian at S.F. Indian, 6:30 p.m. N.M. School for Deaf at Evangel Christian, 6:30 p.m.
Friday Football — N.M. School for Deaf at Animas, 4 p.m. Escalante at Shiprock, 6 p.m. Espanola Valley at Capital, 7 p.m. Los Alamos at Santa Fe High, 7 p.m. West Las Vegas at Taos, 7 p.m. McCurdy at Questa, 7 p.m. Robertson at Pojoaque Valley, 7 p.m. Boys Soccer — Pojoaque Valley at Bloomfield, 5 p.m. Girls Soccer — Pojoaque Valley at Bloomfield, 3 p.m. Volleyball — Coronado at Dulce, 5 p.m. Questa at Peñasco, 5:30 p.m.
Saturday Football — Hot Springs at S.F. Indian, 1 p.m. Boys Soccer — Bernalillo at Capital, 11 a.m. St. Michael’s at Portales, noon Desert Academy at Monte del Sol, 1 p.m. (at MRC) Robertson at Bloomfield, 1 p.m. Los Alamos at Piedra Vista, 3 p.m. Girls Soccer — Bernalillo at Capital, 11 a.m. Santa Fe High at Sandia Prep, 11 a.m. Robertson at Bloomfield, 11 a.m. Piedra Vista at Los Alamos, 1 p.m. St. Michael’s at Portales, 2 p.m. Volleyball — Moriarty JV at Questa, 1 p.m. To’hajiilee at Desert Academy, 2 p.m. Evangel Christian at Santa Fe Waldorf, 3 p.m. Bernalillo at Los Alamos, 6 p.m. Santa Fe High at Española Valley, 6:30 p.m. Pojoaque Valley at Robertson, 6:30 p.m. Taos at Raton, 6:30 p.m. Monte del Sol at Santa Fe Prep, 6:30 p.m. McCurdy at Mesa Vista, 7 p.m. Cross Country — Rio Rancho Jamboree (boys and girls), 9 a.m. at Rio Rancho High School
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Break: Penske never doubted the champion would get it done Continued from Page B-1 said. “It’s just been one of those years where you say, ‘How much more can they throw at you?’ I think we ran out of things for them to throw at us … with the jack and we still found a way to win, so that was very special.” The caution with 27 laps remaining was for debris on the backstretch, as Johnson had a healthy lead in a fairly uneventful race. Before the yellow, it seemed certain Johnson would win and pass Matt Kenseth for the Sprint Cup Series points lead at the halfway point of the Chase, while Kenseth would likely catch teammate Kyle Busch in the closing laps of the race to finish third. Keselowski was an afterthought.
“That last caution there at the end kind of reset it for us and gave us the opportunity to get in Victory Lane,” Keselowski crew chief Paul Wolfe said. Everybody headed to pit road, where Kasey Kahne and Jeff Gordon were the only two drivers to take two tires. They were the first two back onto the track, while Johnson led everybody else off as the first driver with four fresh tires. Only Johnson lost four spots on the restart with 23 laps remaining, while Keselowski picked his way through traffic from sixth to second. Once he set his sights on leader Kahne, he stalked him around the track until he could make a pass for
the lead stick with nine laps remaining. The victory gave team owner Roger Penske a win from every one of his drivers this season: Keselowski, AJ Allmendinger, Ryan Blaney, Sam Hornish Jr. and Joey Logano in NASCAR, and Helio Castroneves and Will Power in IndyCar. “When it was time to go, we raced the best, and it was Brad behind the wheel,” Penske said. “It wasn’t a fuel economy run. It was him digging deep and bringing us to Victory Lane.” Kahne was second and followed by Kenseth, who increased his lead in the standings by one marker to four points over Johnson as the series shifts to Talladega. Johnson, who wound up fourth, never saw the debris that cost him the
victory. But Kenseth, who figured he was going to finish third either way, understood Johnson’s frustration. “Obviously, with Jimmie dominating, and he didn’t get the win, you know he’s going to have, I don’t know the right word to say here, [it’s going to] bother him more,” Kenseth said. “You know he’s going to think about it more. I honestly didn’t look, and I didn’t even think about it.” Nothing changed behind the leaders. Kevin Harvick is third in the standings, 29 points out, followed by Jeff Gordon and Kyle Busch, who had dropped from third to fifth at Kansas a week ago and couldn’t regain any position following his fifth-place finish Saturday night. “When it’s time for championship
time, you need wins. We can’t win,” Busch said. No, on this night the win went to Keselowski, and Penske never doubted the champ would get it done this season. “We knew we had good cars and we’ve got the best drivers. It was a matter of executing,” Penske said. “I never lost confidence, and I’m a glass half-full, not half-empty guy. I wanted to see Brad get a win. He didn’t want to go through this season after being a champion [not winning]. “You’ve got some great drivers sometimes that don’t make [the Chase]. That doesn’t mean they’ve lost anything, it’s just the way it works out. This is a very competitive sport, every aspect of it.”
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, October 14, 2013
NFL American Conference
East New England Miami N.Y. Jets Buffalo South Indianapolis Tennessee Houston Jacksonville North Cincinnati Baltimore Cleveland Pittsburgh West Kansas City Denver San Diego Oakland
W 5 3 3 2 W 4 3 2 0 W 4 3 3 1 W 6 6 2 2
L 1 2 3 4 L 1 3 4 6 L 2 3 3 4 L 0 0 3 4
T Pct PF PA 0 .833 125 97 0 .600 114 117 0 .500 104 135 0 .333 136 157 T Pct PF PA 0 .800 139 79 0 .500 128 115 0 .333 106 177 0 .000 70 198 T Pct PF PA 0 .667 121 111 0 .500 134 129 0 .500 118 125 0 .200 88 116 T Pct PF PA 0 1.000 152 65 0 1.000 265 158 0 .400 125 129 0 .333 105 132
East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 3 3 0 .500 166 179 Dallas 3 3 0 .500 183 152 Washington 1 4 0 .200 107 143 N.Y. Giants 0 6 0 .000 103 209 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 5 1 0 .833 161 103 Carolina 2 3 0 .400 109 68 Atlanta 1 4 0 .200 122 134 Tampa Bay 0 5 0 .000 64 101 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 4 2 0 .667 162 140 Chicago 4 2 0 .667 172 161 Green Bay 3 2 0 .600 137 114 Minnesota 1 4 0 .200 125 158 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 5 1 0 .833 157 94 San Francisco 4 2 0 .667 145 118 St. Louis 3 3 0 .500 141 154 Arizona 3 3 0 .500 111 127 WEEK SIX Thursday’s Game Chicago 27, N.Y. Giants 21 Sunday’s Games Carolina 35, Minnesota 10 Kansas City 24, Oakland 7 St. Louis 38, Houston 13 Green Bay 19, Baltimore 17 Philadelphia 31, Tampa Bay 20 Pittsburgh 19, N.Y. Jets 6 Cincinnati 27, Buffalo 24, OT Detroit 31, Cleveland 17 Seattle 20, Tennessee 13 Denver 35, Jacksonville 19 San Francisco 32, Arizona 20 New England 30, New Orleans 27 Dallas 31, Washington 16 Open: Atlanta, Miami Monday’s Game Indianapolis at San Diego, 6:40 p.m. WEEK SEVEN Thursday, Oct. 17 Seattle at Arizona, 6:25 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 20 Tampa Bay at Atlanta, 11 a.m. Chicago at Washington, 11 a.m. Dallas at Philadelphia, 11 a.m. New England at N.Y. Jets, 11 a.m. Buffalo at Miami, 11 a.m. St. Louis at Carolina, 11 a.m. Cincinnati at Detroit, 11 a.m. San Diego at Jacksonville, 11 a.m. San Francisco at Tennessee, 2:05 p.m. Houston at Kansas City, 2:25 p.m. Cleveland at Green Bay, 2:25 p.m. Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 2:25 p.m. Denver at Indianapolis, 6:30 p.m. Open: New Orleans, Oakland Monday, Oct. 21 Minnesota at N.Y. Giants, 6:40 p.m.
49ers 32, Cardinals 20
Arizona 7 7 6 0—20 San Francisco 6 16 0 10—32 First Quarter SF—FG Dawson 35, 9:37. SF—FG Dawson 26, 4:31. Ari—Fitzgerald 75 pass from Palmer (Feely kick), 3:06. Second Quarter SF—Lemonier safety, 9:22. SF—V.Davis 61 pass from Kaepernick (Dawson kick), 8:31. Ari—Ellington 15 run (Feely kick), 7:03. SF—V.Davis 35 pass from Kaepernick (Dawson kick), 1:55. Third Quarter Ari—Floyd 10 pass from Palmer (pass failed), 8:12. Fourth Quarter SF—Hunter 6 run (Dawson kick), 6:35. SF—FG Dawson 44, 4:15. A—69,732. Ari SF First downs 16 20 Total Net Yards 403 387 Rushes-yards 21-109 38-149 Passing 294 238 Punt Returns 3-18 1-7 Kickoff Returns 2-42 5-87 Interceptions Ret. 1-0 2-64 Comp-Att-Int 25-41-2 16-29-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-4 2-14 Punts 5-43.6 6-48.0 Fumbles-Lost 3-2 2-1 Penalties-Yards 6-38 4-35 Time of Possession 25:41 34:19 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Arizona, Ellington 7-56, Mendenhall 10-40, Taylor 2-7, Fitzgerald 1-4, Smith 1-2. San Francisco, Gore 25-101, Kaepernick 4-18, Hunter 3-11, Moore 1-9, Miller 2-6, Dixon 3-4. PASSING—Arizona, Palmer 25-412-298. San Francisco, Kaepernick 16-29-1-252. RECEIVING—Arizona, Fitzgerald 6-117, Floyd 5-44, Ellington 5-36, Housler 4-32, Golden 1-53, Brown 1-5, Roberts 1-5, Dray 1-4, Mendenhall 1-2. San Francisco, V.Davis 8-180, Boldin 3-28, K.Williams 1-14, Miller 1-11, Baldwin 1-9, V.McDonald 1-7, Dixon 1-3. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.
Patriots 30, Saints 27
New Orleans 7 0 10 10—27 New England 3 14 3 10—30 First Quarter NE—FG Gostkowski 35, 9:54. NO—Cadet 3 pass from Brees (Hartley kick), 1:46. Second Quarter NE—Ridley 1 run (Gostkowski kick), 13:00. NE—Ridley 4 run (Gostkowski kick), 7:36. Third Quarter NO—FG Hartley 28, 11:27. NO—K.Robinson 3 run (Hartley kick), 6:19. NE—FG Gostkowski 54, 1:36. Fourth Quarter NE—FG Gostkowski 23, 8:34. NO—Stills 34 pass from Brees (Hartley kick), 3:29. NO—FG Hartley 39, 2:24. NE—Thompkins 17 pass from Brady (Gostkowski kick), :05. A—68,756. NO NE First downs 20 26 Total Net Yards 361 376 Rushes-yards 26-131 35-141 Passing 230 235 Punt Returns 3-20 3-9 Kickoff Returns 3-53 2-51 Interceptions Ret. 1-0 1-5 Comp-Att-Int 17-36-1 25-43-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-6 5-34 Punts 6-44.7 4-52.5 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 7-56 4-33 31:51 Time of Possession 28:09 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—New Orleans, K.Robinson 7-53, Thomas 11-51, Sproles 5-15, Brees 2-11, Collins 1-1. New England, Ridley 20-96, Bolden 5-19, Brady 2-16, Blount 7-9, Amendola 1-1. PASSING—New Orleans, Brees 17-36-1-236. New England, Brady 25-43-1-269. RECEIVING—New Orleans, Sproles 6-58, Stills 3-64, Watson 3-61, Thomas 1-29, Colston 1-11, Toon 1-7, Cadet 1-3, Collins 1-3. New England, Dobson 6-63, Edelman 5-57, Hoomanawanui 4-57, Thompkins 3-45, Collie 2-24, Bolden 2-9, Amendola 2-0, Ridley 1-14. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.
Broncos 35, Jaguars 19
Jacksonville 0 12 7 0—19 Denver 14 0 14 7—35 First Quarter Den—J.Thomas 3 pass from Manning (Prater kick), 12:09. Den—Welker 20 pass from Manning (Prater kick), 2:44. Second Quarter Jax—FG Scobee 50, 13:18. Jax—FG Scobee 30, 5:43. Jax—Posluszny 59 interception return (pass failed), :36. Third Quarter Den—Moreno 1 run (Prater kick), 12:16. Jax—Jones-Drew 5 run (Scobee kick), 7:43. Den—Moreno 8 run (Prater kick), 4:02. Fourth Quarter Den—Moreno 3 run (Prater kick), 9:09. A—76,862. Jax Den First downs 20 26 Total Net Yards 362 407 Rushes-yards 27-71 29-112 Passing 291 295 Punt Returns 2-2 1-1 Kickoff Returns 0-0 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 1-59 2-10 Comp-Att-Int 27-42-2 28-42-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-12 0-0 Punts 3-45.0 3-43.0 Fumbles-Lost 2-0 3-2 Penalties-Yards 7-62 4-31 Time of Possession 31:15 28:45 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Jacksonville, Jones-Drew 21-71, Robinson 1-2, Ta’ufo’ou 1-1, Anger 1-0, Forsett 1-0, Henne 2-(minus 3). Denver, Moreno 15-42, Bruton 1-35, Hillman 4-20, Ball 3-15, Caldwell 1-7, Manning 5-(minus 7). PASSING—Jacksonville, Henne 27-422-303. Denver, Manning 28-42-1-295. RECEIVING—Jacksonville, J.Blackmon 14-190, Brown 4-49, Forsett 3-18, Harbor 2-29, Jones-Drew 2-3, Sanders 1-9, Ta’ufo’ou 1-5. Denver, Moreno 7-62, Welker 6-63, Decker 5-50, J.Thomas 4-22, D.Thomas 3-78, Hillman 2-16, Dreessen 1-4. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.
Seahawks 20, Titans 13
Tennessee 3 7 0 3—13 Seattle 0 7 3 10—20 First Quarter Ten—FG Bironas 38, 5:16. Second Quarter Sea—Lynch 1 run (Hauschka kick), 2:41. Ten—McCourty fumble recovery in end zone (Bironas kick), :00. Third Quarter Sea—FG Hauschka 31, 4:27. Fourth Quarter Sea—FG Hauschka 29, 11:23. Sea—Lynch 3 run (Hauschka kick), 7:33. Ten—FG Bironas 25, 2:18. A—68,127.
Ten Sea First downs 13 24 Total Net Yards 223 404 Rushes-yards 20-66 33-151 Passing 157 253 Punt Returns 0-0 2-15 Kickoff Returns 4-121 3-95 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 2-0 Comp-Att-Int 17-29-2 23-31-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-14 2-4 Punts 4-35.0 3-48.7 Fumbles-Lost 3-0 5-2 Penalties-Yards 7-44 6-65 Time of Possession 26:38 33:22 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Tennessee, C.Johnson 1233, Fitzpatrick 6-33, Kern 1-0, Reynaud 1-0. Seattle, Lynch 21-77, Wilson 1061, Turbin 1-13, Maragos 1-0. PASSING—Tennessee, Fitzpatrick 1729-2-171. Seattle, Wilson 23-31-0-257. RECEIVING—Tennessee, Wright 5-69, Walker 4-29, C.Johnson 3-21, Williams 2-22, Washington 1-15, Hunter 1-8, Britt 1-7. Seattle, Tate 5-33, Lynch 4-78, Baldwin 4-48, Kearse 3-17, Rice 2-35, Turbin 2-23, Willson 2-17, Coleman 1-6. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.
Lions 31, Browns 17
Detroit 7 0 7 17—31 Cleveland 0 17 0 0—17 First Quarter Det—Fauria 1 pass from Stafford (Akers kick), 3:27. Second Quarter Cle—Ogbonnaya 4 pass from Weeden (Cundiff kick), 12:52. Cle—Little 2 pass from Weeden (Cundiff kick), 1:16. Cle—FG Cundiff 40, :08. Third Quarter Det—Bush 18 pass from Stafford (Akers kick), 8:57. Fourth Quarter Det—Fauria 23 pass from Stafford (Akers kick), 10:35. Det—FG Akers 51, 6:04. Det—Fauria 10 pass from Stafford (Akers kick), 2:01. A—71,513. Det Cle First downs 24 23 Total Net Yards 366 395 Rushes-yards 28-118 21-126 Passing 248 269 Punt Returns 5-22 3-(-10) Kickoff Returns 0-0 1-21 Interceptions Ret. 2-0 1-35 Comp-Att-Int 25-43-1 26-43-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-0 2-23 Punts 5-45.8 6-47.3 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 8-65 9-87 Time of Possession 33:29 26:31 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Detroit, Bush 17-78, Bell 7-25, Leshoure 2-9, Stafford 2-6. Cleveland, Benjamin 1-45, McGahee 10-37, Ogbonnaya 5-24, Weeden 2-10, Gray 1-10, Gordon 1-0, Rainey 1-0. PASSING—Detroit, Stafford 25-43-1248. Cleveland, Weeden 26-43-2-292. RECEIVING—Detroit, Durham 8-83, Bush 5-57, Pettigrew 4-36, Fauria 3-34, Johnson 3-25, Bell 1-8, Ogletree 1-5. Cleveland, Gordon 7-126, Ogbonnaya 7-61, Cameron 5-64, Bess 2-21, Little 2-12, Barnidge 2-6, McGahee 1-2. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.
Chiefs 24, Raiders 7
Oakland 0 7 0 0— 7 Kansas City 0 7 7 10—24 Second Quarter Oak—D.Moore 39 pass from Pryor (Janikowski kick), 8:40. KC—Charles 7 run (Succop kick), 1:06. Third Quarter KC—Charles 2 run (Succop kick), 2:01. Fourth Quarter KC—FG Succop 33, 2:09. KC—Abdullah 44 interception return (Succop kick), 1:35. A—76,394. Oak KC First downs 18 16 Total Net Yards 274 216 Rushes-yards 27-125 27-111 Passing 149 105 Punt Returns 3-34 6-32 Kickoff Returns 1-18 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 3-65 Comp-Att-Int 18-34-3 14-31-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 10-67 3-23 Punts 8-51.8 8-49.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 3-1 Penalties-Yards 11-68 4-20 Time of Possession 34:00 26:00 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Oakland, Pryor 6-60, McFadden 16-52, Jennings 4-12, Ford 1-1. Kansas City, Charles 22-78, A.Smith 4-29, McCluster 1-4. PASSING—Oakland, Pryor 18-34-3216. Kansas City, A.Smith 14-31-0-128. RECEIVING—Oakland, D.Moore 5-82, Streater 3-46, McFadden 3-31, Rivera 2-10, Mastrud 1-13, Ford 1-11, Jennings 1-9, Reece 1-9, Butler 1-5. Kansas City, Charles 5-50, Bowe 3-46, Avery 2-6, McCluster 1-10, Brock 1-9, Hemingway 1-8, Davis 1-(minus 1). MISSED FIELD GOALS—Oakland, Janikowski 51 (SH).
Bengals 27, Bills 24, OT
Cincinnati 10 7 7 0 3 —27 Buffalo 7 3 0 14 0 —24 First Quarter Cin—FG Nugent 46, 12:14. Buf—Lewis 3 run (Carpenter kick), 10:01. Cin—Green 18 pass from Dalton (Nugent kick), 5:26. Second Quarter Cin—Bernard 20 pass from Dalton (Nugent kick), 8:34. Buf—FG Carpenter 51, 4:14.
Third Quarter Cin—M.Jones 10 pass from Dalton (Nugent kick), 10:49. Fourth Quarter Buf—Chandler 22 pass from Lewis (Carpenter kick), 10:13. Buf—Goodwin 40 pass from Lewis (Carpenter kick), 1:08. Overtime Cin—FG Nugent 43, 6:44. A—67,739. Cin Buf First downs 26 20 Total Net Yards 483 322 Rushes-yards 41-165 32-130 Passing 318 192 Punt Returns 3-34 2-10 Kickoff Returns 4-103 5-101 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-41 Comp-Att-Int 26-40-1 19-32-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-19 5-24 Punts 5-41.2 5-48.8 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-1 Penalties-Yards 8-78 4-27 Time of Possession 42:52 25:24 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Cincinnati, Green-Ellis 18-86, M.Jones 1-34, Bernard 15-28, Dalton 7-17. Buffalo, Spiller 10-55, Jackson 10-35, Choice 4-24, Lewis 7-17, Goodwin 1-(minus 1). PASSING—Cincinnati, Dalton 26-40-1337. Buffalo, Lewis 19-32-0-216. RECEIVING—Cincinnati, Green 6-103, Bernard 6-72, Sanu 5-44, M.Jones 3-71, Eifert 2-13, Gresham 2-5, Sanzenbacher 1-23, Tate 1-6. Buffalo, Graham 4-74, Jackson 4-13, Goodwin 2-51, Chandler 2-47, Spiller 2-11, Choice 2-9, Woods 2-9, Hogan 1-2. MISSED FIELD GOALS—Cincinnati, Nugent 34 (WR).
Packers 19, Ravens 17
Green Bay 3 3 10 3—19 Baltimore 0 0 3 14—17 First Quarter GB—FG Crosby 45, 13:11. Second Quarter GB—FG Crosby 31, :00. Third Quarter GB—FG Crosby 50, 6:06. Bal—FG Tucker 23, 4:34. GB—Nelson 64 pass from Rodgers (Crosby kick), 2:12. Fourth Quarter Bal—J.Jones 11 pass from Flacco (Tucker kick), 11:52. GB—FG Crosby 31, 4:17. Bal—Clark 18 pass from Flacco (Tucker kick), 2:04. A—71,319. GB Bal First downs 15 15 Total Net Yards 438 360 Rushes-yards 30-140 22-47 Passing 298 313 Punt Returns 6-68 2-38 Kickoff Returns 1-19 4-102 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-0 Comp-Att-Int 17-32-1 20-34-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-17 5-29 Punts 6-54.8 9-41.7 Fumbles-Lost 3-1 2-1 Penalties-Yards 8-55 6-40 Time of Possession 31:22 28:38 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Green Bay, Lacy 23-120, Rodgers 5-21, Kuhn 1-2, Franklin 1-(minus 3). Baltimore, Rice 14-34, Pierce 6-9, Flacco 1-6, M.Brown 1-(minus 2). PASSING—Green Bay, Rodgers 17-321-315. Baltimore, Flacco 20-34-0-342. RECEIVING—Green Bay, Nelson 4-113, Cobb 4-53, Finley 3-75, Kuhn 2-9, Boykin 1-43, J.Jones 1-10, Franklin 1-7, Lacy 1-5. Baltimore, Doss 4-99, Clark 4-81, M.Brown 3-71, Rice 3-15, J.Jones 2-42, Pierce 2-22, T.Smith 1-12, Bajema 1-0. MISSED FIELD GOALS—Green Bay, Crosby 44 (WR).
Steelers 19, Jets 6
Pittsburgh 0 9 7 3—19 N.Y. Jets 3 3 0 0— 6 First Quarter NYJ—FG Folk 25, 3:25. Second Quarter Pit—FG Suisham 46, 12:07. Pit—FG Suisham 33, 5:25. Pit—FG Suisham 48, :45. NYJ—FG Folk 39, :02. Third Quarter Pit—Sanders 55 pass from Roethlisberger (Suisham kick), 12:30. Fourth Quarter Pit—FG Suisham 32, 12:09. A—76,957. Pit NYJ First downs 16 18 Total Net Yards 328 267 Rushes-yards 26-73 20-83 Passing 255 184 Punt Returns 2-11 4-45 Kickoff Returns 2-28 3-71 Interceptions Ret. 2-36 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 24-31-0 19-34-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-24 3-17 Punts 6-45.5 7-44.6 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 7-49 5-60 Time of Possession 35:49 24:11 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Pittsburgh, Bell 16-34, F.Jones 5-18, Roethlisberger 2-11, Dwyer 3-10. N.Y. Jets, Powell 9-30, Goodson 4-29, Ivory 4-16, Smith 3-8. PASSING—Pittsburgh, Roethlisberger 23-30-0-264, A.Brown 1-1-0-15. N.Y. Jets, Smith 19-34-2-201. RECEIVING—Pittsburgh, A.Brown 9-86, Miller 6-84, Sanders 3-70, Bell 3-22, W.Johnson 2-2, F.Jones 1-15. N.Y. Jets, Gates 5-36, Cumberland 4-59, Hill 3-46, Powell 3-20, Kerley 2-19, Nelson 1-11, Goodson 1-10. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.
Rams 38, Texans 13
St. Louis 7 10 21 0—38 Houston 0 6 0 7—13 First Quarter StL—Harkey 2 pass from Bradford (Zuerlein kick), 5:59. Second Quarter StL—FG Zuerlein 42, 13:22. Hou—FG Bullock 20, 8:21. StL—Kendricks 2 pass from Bradford (Zuerlein kick), 2:43. Hou—FG Bullock 35, :49. Third Quarter StL—Quick 4 pass from Bradford (Zuerlein kick), 7:42. StL—Bates fumble recovery in end zone (Zuerlein kick), 7:36. StL—Ogletree 98 interception return (Zuerlein kick), :36. Fourth Quarter Hou—Tate 1 run (Bullock kick), 3:15. A—71,104. StL Hou First downs 15 27 Total Net Yards 216 420 Rushes-yards 25-99 30-153 Passing 117 267 Punt Returns 0-0 2-6 Kickoff Returns 3-64 4-97 Interceptions Ret. 2-103 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 12-16-0 27-38-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 0-0 5-17 Punts 3-45.0 2-39.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 3-2 Penalties-Yards 9-74 7-95 Time of Possession 24:50 35:10 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—St. Louis, Stacy 18-79, Cunningham 3-11, Richardson 3-5, Bradford 1-4. Houston, Foster 20-141, Tate 10-12. PASSING—St. Louis, Bradford 12-160-117. Houston, Schaub 15-21-0-186, Yates 12-17-2-98. RECEIVING—St. Louis, Cook 2-45, Givens 2-20, Stacy 2-11, Richardson 1-18, Pettis 1-12, Quick 1-4, Austin 1-3, Harkey 1-2, Kendricks 1-2. Houston, Johnson 7-88, Foster 4-57, Hopkins 3-47, Tate 3-16, Graham 2-25, Griffin 2-18, Jean 2-14, Martin 2-12, G.Jones 1-4, Posey 1-3. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.
Cowboys 31, Redskins 16
Washington 3 3 10 0—16 Dallas 7 7 7 10—31 First Quarter Dal—Murray 4 run (Bailey kick), 8:52. Was—FG Forbath 20, 1:38. Second Quarter Dal—Harris 86 punt return (Bailey kick), 2:26. Was—FG Forbath 32, :00. Third Quarter Was—FG Forbath 33, 10:03. Dal—Williams 15 pass from Romo (Bailey kick), 9:03. Was—Morris 45 run (Forbath kick), 3:43. Fourth Quarter Dal—FG Bailey 30, 10:36. Dal—Randle 1 run (Bailey kick), 8:49. A—90,239. Was Dal First downs 25 18 Total Net Yards 433 213 Rushes-yards 33-216 19-48 Passing 217 165 Punt Returns 5-17 2-109 Kickoff Returns 2-29 2-113 Interceptions Ret. 1-4 1-0 Comp-Att-Int 19-39-1 18-30-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-29 1-5 Punts 3-47.0 5-45.2 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 12-104 7-80 Time of Possession 34:32 25:28 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Washington, Morris 16-81, Griffin III 9-77, Helu Jr. 6-42, Young 1-19, Moss 1-(minus 3). Dallas, Murray 7-29, Randle 11-17, Tanner 1-2. PASSING—Washington, Griffin III 1939-1-246. Dallas, Romo 18-30-1-170. RECEIVING—Washington, Garcon 6-69, Reed 4-58, Helu Jr. 4-35, Moss 2-42, Hankerson 2-36, Morgan 1-6. Dallas, Bryant 5-36, Beasley 4-44, Witten 3-27, Williams 2-27, Murray 2-21, Randle 2-15. MISSED FIELD GOALS—Washington, Forbath 49 (WL).
Day: Murray, Ware injured, leave game Continued from Page B-1 where Terrance Williams got two feet down just as he made the catch and was pushed out of bounds by E.J. Biggers for a 15-yard score and a 21-9 lead. Griffin, who was brilliant in a Thanksgiving win at the Cowboys as a rookie last year, said he was rejuvenated after a bye following the Redskins’ first win of the season against Oakland. And he looked it. The 2011 Heisman Trophy winner from Baylor had 246 yards passing and another 77 rushing as the Redskins outgained Dallas 416 to 213. Alfred Morris, who had a career-high 200 yards rushing when the Redskins beat the Cowboys in a playoffs-or-bust finale
last year, was held in check before a 45-yard touchdown run trimmed Dallas’ lead to 21-16 in the third quarter. Morris finished with 81 yards. Morris’ touchdown came a play after safety Barry Church was penalized for unnecessary roughness when he hit Griffin as the quarterback scrambled out of bounds. That was the second time in the third quarter that Church was penalized 15 yards for a hit on Griffin along the sideline. Murray ran 4 yards for a touchdown on Dallas’ opening drive, but left early in the second quarter with a sprained left knee. The Cowboys also lost defensive end DeMarcus Ware before halftime because of a right quad injury. Redskins linebacker Bryan Kehl left with
(not including Sunday’s games) Quarterbacks Att Com Yds TD Int P. Manning, DEN 198 150 1884 20 1 P. Rivers, SND 191 141 1610 13 5 Locker, TEN 111 69 721 6 0 Pryor, OAK 104 71 845 4 2 Luck, IND 156 97 1144 7 2 5 Tannehill, MIA 182 114 1383 6 Rthlisberger, PIT162 103 1231 5 5 Ale. Smith, KAN 185 108 1202 7 3 Dalton, CIN 175 114 1215 5 5 Hoyer, CLE 96 57 615 5 3 Rushers Att Yds Avg LG TD J. Charles, KAN 92 397 4.32 24 3 A. Foster, HOU 97 390 4.02 17 1 Moreno, DEN 65 331 5.09 25t 4 Powell, NYJ 78 330 4.23 27 1 F. Jackson, BUF 65 309 4.75 59 4 Spiller, BUF 74 296 4.00 54t 1 Johnson, TEN 94 294 3.13 23 0 Richardson, IND 82 256 3.12 16 2 Be. Tate, HOU 41 256 6.24 60 0 Ry. Mathews, SND67 234 3.49 20 0 Receivers No Yds Avg LG TD Johnson, HOU 37 407 11.0 27 0 Edelman, NWE 36 354 9.8 44 2 De. Thomas, DEN34 450 13.2 78t 4 Cameron, CLE 33 396 12.0 53 5 A. Gates, SND 32 438 13.7 56t 2 An. Brown, PIT 32 412 12.9 45 2 Shorts, JAX 31 411 13.3 59 1 A.. Green, CIN 31 361 11.6 45t 3 Welker, DEN 31 315 10.2 33 7 Woodhead, SND 31 220 7.1 26t 3
a sprained left knee, and cornerback David Amerson was ruled out after sustaining a concussion. There were flags along the Redskins sideline after Harris’ punt return with 2:26 left in the first half. But the penalty was for someone not in uniform on the Redskins bench inadvertently bumping into an official during the play. The score stood and the unsportsmanlike conduct penalty was enforced on the kickoff. Another Washington penalty had provided Harris with a second chance at a return. The Redskins were flagged for illegal motion, and Dallas accepted the penalty that forced them to kick again, setting up the fifth-longest punt return in Cowboys history.
Punters No Yds LG Avg Fields, MIA 25 1265 66 50.6 M. King, OAK 25 1219 66 48.8 Lechler, HOU 25 1193 61 47.7 Anger, JAX 37 1735 61 46.9 McAfee, IND 16 746 60 46.6 Koch, BAL 31 1443 61 46.5 Malone, NYJ 16 740 84 46.3 Powell, BUF 35 1613 66 46.1 Quigley, NYJ 15 679 56 45.3 Huber, CIN 24 1080 61 45.0 Punt Returners No Yds Avg LG TD Doss, BAL 13 217 16.7 82t 1 Benjamin, CLE 17 256 15.1 79t 1 Holliday, DEN 14 200 14.3 81t 1 McCluster, KAN 21 285 13.6 89t 1 Edelman, NWE 15 176 11.7 24 0 Leonhard, BUF 7 63 9.0 25 0 Reynaud, TEN 16 136 8.5 35 0 Kerley, NYJ 8 63 7.9 24 0 An. Brown, PIT 6 45 7.5 40 0 Hilton, IND 9 65 7.2 23 0 Kickoff RetrnersNo Yds Avg LG TD D. Thompson, BAL7 201 28.7 47 0 K. Martin, HOU 17 447 26.3 49 0 Thigpen, MIA 10 262 26.2 38 0 F. Jones, PIT 8 194 24.3 34 0 Br. Tate, CIN 9 217 24.1 32 0 J. Ford, OAK 10 235 23.5 30 0 Reynaud, TEN 7 161 23.0 32 0 C. Gates, NYJ 7 153 21.9 36 0 Scoring Touchdowns TD RushRec Ret Pts Welker, DEN 7 0 7 0 42 Ju. Thomas, DEN 6 0 6 0 36 Cameron, CLE 5 0 5 0 30 J. Charles, KAN 5 3 2 0 30 Royal, SND 5 0 5 0 30 F. Jackson, BUF 4 4 0 0 24 Moreno, DEN 4 4 0 0 24 De. Thomas, DEN 4 0 4 0 24 Bernard, CIN 3 2 1 0 18 Ma. Brown, BAL 3 0 3 0 18
(not including Sunday’s games) Quarterbacks Att Com Yds TD Int Romo, DAL 188 135 1523 13 2 Brees, NOR 201 140 1722 12 4 A. Rodgers, GBY 152 101 1331 9 3 M. Ryan, ATL 218 151 1649 10 3 M. Stafford, DET 196 125 1524 8 3 Cutler, CHI 181 119 1368 10 6 R. Wilson, SEA 127 74 997 8 4 Vick, PHL 132 71 1185 5 2 S. Bradford, STL 216 126 1315 10 3 Griffin III, WAS 170 106 1202 6 4 Rushers Att Yds Avg LG TD L. McCoy, PHL 98 514 5.24 41t 3 A. Peterson, MIN 92 421 4.58 78t 5 Lynch, SEA 96 410 4.27 43 3 D. Murray, DAL 84 399 4.75 41 2 Gore, SNF 78 376 4.82 34t 3 Forte, CHI 81 375 4.63 55 3 D. Martin, TAM 100 342 3.42 28 1 Williams, CAR 74 330 4.46 27 0 Vick, PHL 33 307 9.30 61 2 Re. Bush, DET 61 298 4.89 37t 1 Receivers No Yds Avg LG TD Ju. Jones, ATL 41 580 14.1 81t 2 J. Graham, NOR 37 593 16.0 56t 6 Gonzalez, ATL 33 339 10.3 25 3 Cruz, NYG 31 473 15.3 70t 4 B. Marshall, CHI 31 378 12.2 41 3 D. Bryant, DAL 29 423 14.6 79 6 Garcon, WAS 29 339 11.7 44 2 De. Jackson, PHL 28 525 18.8 61t 3 Jeffery, CHI 28 429 15.3 58 2 Witten, DAL 28 313 11.2 27 3 Punters No Yds LG Avg S. Martin, DET 24 1189 72 49.5 Nortman, CAR 16 788 63 49.3 A. Lee, SNF 27 1315 62 48.7 Morstead, NOR 18 858 61 47.7 Wthrford, NYG 29 1377 60 47.5 Bosher, ATL 19 901 63 47.4 Chr. Jones, DAL 20 924 62 46.2 Locke, MIN 19 873 65 45.9 Hekker, STL 32 1459 63 45.6 Masthay, GBY 15 669 60 44.6 Punt Returners No Yds Avg LG TD G. Tate, SEA 15 186 12.4 33 0 Ginn Jr., CAR 5 48 9.6 12 0 Spurlock, DET 11 105 9.5 57 0 Sproles, NOR 12 104 8.7 28 0 Page, TAM 8 69 8.6 28 0 Johnson, PHL 7 59 8.4 21 0 Ky. Williams, SNF 7 50 7.1 22 0 R. Randle, NYG 12 76 6.3 14 0 Douglas, ATL 10 57 5.7 15 0 P. Peterson, ARI 9 51 5.7 10 0 Kickoff ReturnersNoYds Avg LG TD C. Patterson, MIN12 406 33.8105t 1 Hester, CHI 16 502 31.4 80 0 Ginn Jr., CAR 5 143 28.6 38 0 Dw. Harris, DAL 7 199 28.4 35 0 Johnson, PHL 12 317 26.4 33 0 D. Wilson, NYG 9 222 24.7 31 0 Cunningham, STL10 243 24.3 32 0 Spurlock, DET 7 140 20.0 23 0 Thompson, WAS 8 160 20.0 28 0 J. Ross, GBY 6 75 12.5 21 0 Scoring Touchdowns TD RushRec Ret Pts D. Bryant, DAL 6 0 6 0 36 J. Graham, NOR 6 0 6 0 36 A. Peterson, MIN 6 5 1 0 36 Cruz, NYG 4 0 4 0 24 Ve. Davis, SNF 4 0 4 0 24 Cal. Johnson, DET4 0 4 0 24 Lynch, SEA 4 3 1 0 24 Pettis, STL 4 0 4 0 24 Forte, CHI 3 3 0 0 20 B. Marshall, CHI 3 0 3 0 20
Oct. 27 — International series game, San Francisco vs. Jacksonville at London Oct. 29 — Trade deadline Dec. 29 — Regular season ends Jan. 4-5 — Wild-card playoffs Jan. 11-12 — Division-round playoffs Jan. 19 — Conference championships Feb. 1 — NFL Honors awards show at New York Feb. 2 — Super Bowl at East Rutherford, N.J.
Commissioner confident Snyder weighing Redskins name debate ARLINGTON, Texas — NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell says he believes Washington owner Daniel Snyder is “way down the road” in consideration of whether the team should change its nickname. Goodell got a question about the latest debate over the name during a question-and-answer session with Dallas season ticket-holders before the Cowboys’ game Sunday night against the Redskins. The commissioner says he knows Snyder “feels strongly” about keeping the name but “wants to do the right thing.” A small group of protesters gathered near the Cowboys’ stadium hours before the game. The Redskins were playing for the first time since President Barack Obama reignited the debate by saying he would “think about changing” it if he were the team’s owner. The Associated Press
Monday, October 14, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Pats stun Saints in final seconds
Rodgers, Packers squeeze past Ravens
By Howard Ulman
The Associated Press
FOXBOROUGH, Mass. — Too bad all those Patriots fans who left Gillette Stadium in disgust when their team was down didn’t wait a Patriots 30 minute. Because that’s all Saints 27 Tom Brady needed. Fans left in a half-empty stadium roared when the two-time NFL MVP threw the winning touchdown pass with 5 seconds left. They beat the traffic while the Patriots were beating the Saints, 30-27. Coming off one of his worst games, Brady threw the decisive 17-yard pass to rookie free agent Kenbrell Thompkins, knocking New Orleans from the unbeaten ranks Sunday. “Guys made big-time catches,” Brady said. “It was just a great game.” Slowly but steadily, new pass catchers have made their mark after the Patriots lost their top five receivers from last season’s highest-scoring NFL team. Now he’s throwing to Thompkins, Aaron Dobson, Danny Amendola and Austin Collie. “I have confidence in those guys,” Brady said. “We’re certainly not perfect out there. We’re definitely just grinding.” Many fans had abandoned hope and left Gillette Stadium by the time the Patriots it out. But at Fenway Park, some 30 miles away, a big cheer went up at Game 2 of the AL championship series between the Boston Red Sox and Detroit Tigers when Thompkins jumped for the winning pass. “Coach Bill said that it might come down to the final seconds,” Thompkins said. “You had to stick with the system. We just had to go out there and fight to the finish.” The Saints (5-1) had taken a 24-23 lead
The Associated Press
Patriots quarterback Tom Brady looks for a receiver during Sunday’s game against the Saints in Foxborough, Mass. STEPHAN SAVOIA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
with 3:29 remaining on Drew Brees’ 34-yard touchdown pass to Kenny Stills and the extra point, but couldn’t put away New England. The Patriots (5-1) survived an interception by Keenan Lewis on their first snap after Garrett Hartley’s 39-yard field goal made it 27-23. Brady started the winning 70-yard drive, with no timeouts, with completions of 23 yards to Julian Edelman, 15 to Collie and 6 to Dobson for a first down at the Saints 26. But he threw two incompletions before connecting with Collie for a 9-yard gain on fourth down and a first down at the 17. He spiked the ball to stop the clock,
then sent his receivers deep. “We had everybody going to the end zone and [Thompkins] kind of snuck into the corner and I put it up there for him and he came down and made a great catch,” Brady said. Thompkins outfought cornerback Jabari Greer in the left side of the end zone. “That’s something that you’ll replay in your mind for a long time,” Greer said. “We fought hard, we’re resilient, and it happens like that. For it to happen to me, I’ll just have to bear the burden for this week.” The Patriots were headed for their second straight loss one week after the Cincinnati Bengals beat them 13-6.
Broncos lurch to win over Jaguars By Eddie Pells
The Associated Press
DENVER — This one turned out to be more about “if” than “how many” for Peyton ManBroncos 35 ning and the Denver Jaguars 19 Broncos. Derailed by their own mistakes, to say nothing of an inyour-face Jacksonville Jaguars defense, the Broncos found themselves in quite a tussle through most of a surreal Sunday afternoon. Not until early in the fourth quarter, when Knowshon Moreno ran for his third touchdown, did the undefeated Broncos have any sense of security against the winless Jags. Denver won 35-19 but fell well short of covering the record 27-point betting line in Las Vegas. “There was a lot of bad football out there,” receiver Wes Welker said. “We’ve got to correct that stuff and come out better next time.” Manning went 28 for 42 for 295 yards, marking the first time he’s been held under 300 this season. His two touchdown passes gave him 22 on the year, a record for an NFL quarterback through six games. But he also lost a pair of fumbles on bad exchanges from center and threw his second interception of the season, which linebacker Paul
Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning reaches for a hand from wide receiver Demaryius Thomas after a Denver touchdown against the Jaguars during Sunday’s game in Denver. JACK DEMPSEY/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Posluszny returned 59 yards for a touchdown to pull the Jaguars within 14-12 before the half. At that point, it was clear this would be more than another stat-padding day for Manning and Co. That feeling was reinforced when Chad Henne led the Jaguars on an 80-yard touchdown drive against the banged-up Broncos (6-0) to make it 21-19 after Manning opened the third quarter with a TD drive of his own. “Sometimes, you score a lot of points and people take it for granted,” Manning said. “Even people in your own building can take it for granted. It’s not easy to win football games. I
learned a long time ago, don’t take winning for granted.” Justin Blackmon had 14 catches for 190 yards for Jacksonville, which fell to 0-6 for the first time, but gave the Broncos a harder time on offense than any team they’ve faced this season. In the second quarter, the Jaguars forced Denver’s first punt of October. They got in front of receivers’ routes, and when a Bronco did catch a pass, Jacksonville defenders wrapped up immediately. The Jags gave up 407 yards, but very few were cheap. Were it not for a series of odd decisions and untimely
mistakes, this one might have been even closer. It began during Jacksonville’s first possession, when tight end Clay Harbor was wide open for a big gain, but Henne underthrew him. Three plays later, coach Gus Bradley called a fake punt the Broncos diagnosed perfectly, leaving them only 27 yards from their first score, a 3-yard pass from Manning to Julius Thomas. Denver’s second touchdown — Manning to Welker for 20 yards — came after the Jaguars stopped Manning on third-and-long but had that nullified by a personal foul on defensive end Andre Branch. There was a muffed snap on a field goal attempt, Bradley’s failed decision to go for 2 after Posluszny’s interception return, and a pass interference penalty that helped Denver on its opening drive of the third quarter. In all, Jacksonville did enough silly things to lose despite racking up 362 yards of offense. Only in Denver, where it’s Super Bowl or bust this season, would a 16-point win be the cause for so much handwringing. But frankly, the leadup to this game wasn’t about who would win but about whether the Broncos would cover the record-setting spread and when Manning would come out of the game. Neither happened.
BALTIMORE — Aaron Rodgers threw a 64-yard touchdown pass to Jordy Nelson, Mason Crosby Packers 19 kicked four field goals, Ravens 17 and Green Bay held on to beat Baltimore. Eddie Lacy rushed for 120 yards to fuel the Packers’ first road win of the season. Green Bay (3-2) took a 16-3 lead into the fourth quarter and was up 19-10 with 4 minutes left, but the Ravens (3-3) kept coming back. After Baltimore closed to 19-17 on an 18-yard touchdown pass from Joe Flacco to Dallas Clark with 2:04 remaining, Rodgers clinched the victory with a 52-yard completion to Jermichael Finley on a third-and-3. CHIEFS 24, RAIDERS 7 In Kansas City, Mo., Jamaal Charles ran for two touchdowns, the Kansas City defense harassed Oakland quarterback Terrelle Pryor into throwing three second-half interceptions, and the Chiefs remained unbeaten. After winning just twice last season, Kansas City (6-0) continued the second-best start in franchise history. The Chiefs won their first nine games during the 2003 season. The Chiefs piled up 10 sacks while ending a three-game skid to the Raiders (2-4), and a sixgame losing streak against them at Arrowhead Stadium. STEELERS 19, JETS 6 In East Rutherford, N.J., Ben Roethlisberger threw a 55-yard touchdown pass to Emmanuel Sanders, Shaun Suisham kicked four field goals, and Pittsburgh won its first game of the season. The Steelers (1-4) were off to their worst start since 1968, when they lost their first six games during a season in which they finished 2-11-1. Sunday’s victory was also the 600th in franchise history, including the postseason, as Pittsburgh became only the fourth team to reach the milestone. Pittsburgh was coming off a bye-week break and appeared quite a bit sharper than New York (3-3), which had a short week to prepare after a 30-28 win at Atlanta last Monday night. PANTHERS 35, VIKINGS 10 In Minneapolis, Cam Newton threw three touchdown passes and ran for another score, and Carolina romped past Adrian Peterson and Minnesota. Peterson finished with 62 yards on 10 carries and 21 yards on three receptions, but the Vikings (1-4) trailed the whole game and didn’t have much use after halftime for Peterson. The NFL MVP learned Friday that a 2-year-old son of his died in South Dakota of injuries from alleged abuse. Matt Cassel threw two interceptions, both to Mike Mitchell, and the Panthers (2-3) responded each time with a touchdown. 49ERS 32, CARDINALS 20 In San Francisco, Vernon Davis caught touchdown passes of 61 and 35 yards and finished with a career-best 180 yards receiving, leading San Francisco to its third straight victory. Colin Kaepernick threw for
252 yards, and Frank Gore ran for 101 yards on 25 carries. RAMS 38, TEXANS 13 In Houston, Sam Bradford threw three touchdown passes, St. Louis added a score on defense and special teams, and the Rams stunned mistakeprone Houston. The Rams (3-3) were up 24-6 early in the third quarter before rookie Daren Bates returned Keshawn Martin’s fumble on a kickoff return for a touchdown. Alec Ogletree pushed the lead to 38-6 when he took an interception by T.J. Yates back 98 yards for a touchdown. Yates was in after Matt Schaub sustained an apparent right ankle injury. SEAHAWKS 20, TITANS 13 In Seattle, Marshawn Lynch ran for two touchdowns and had 155 all-purpose yards, Richard Sherman came up with his third interception of the season, and Seattle finally shook Tennessee in the fourth quarter. Seattle (5-1) won its 11th straight at home despite a long list of mistakes that allowed the Titans (3-3) to hang around into the fourth. There was a careless turnover, missed defensive assignments and a comical muffed field goal attempt that led to the Titans’ only touchdown on the final play of the first half. BENGALS 27, BILLS 24 (OT) In Orchard Park, N.Y., Mike Nugent hit a 43-yard field goal with 6:44 left in overtime. Brandon Tate’s 29-yard punt return to the Bills 33 set up the decisive score. Andy Dalton went 26 of 40 for 337 yards, with three touchdowns and an interception. He bounced back after a two-game touchdown drought and led the Bengals (4-2) to their first road win of the season. LIONS 31, BROWNS 17 In Cleveland, Matthew Stafford threw three of his four touchdown passes in the second half, rallying Detroit. The Lions (4-2) outscored the Browns 24-0 in the second half, sealing their win when Stafford hooked up with tight end Joseph Fauria with 2:01 left. Fauria caught three TD passes for the Lions, who played like a completely different team in the second half after being dominated up front and trailing 17-7 at the half. The Browns (3-3) had their chances at a comeback end when quarterback Brandon Weeden’s baffling shovel pass with 4:36 left was intercepted by linebacker DeAndre Levy. EAGLES 31, BUCCANEERS 20 In Tampa, Fla., Nick Foles threw three touchdown passes and ran for a fourth, leading Philadelphia over winless Tampa Bay. Foles finished a long firstquarter scoring drive with a 4-yard run and threw TD passes of 12 and 36 yards to DeSean Jackson. With the injured Michael Vick active but not playing, Foles made his seventh career start and beat the Bucs (0-5) for the second time. He was 1-5 as a rookie a year ago, with that victory also coming at Tampa Bay.
AP Top 25 ballot breakdown: Stanford falls, SEC sets record By Ralph D. Russo The Associated Press
Breaking down The Associated Press college football poll after Week 7 of the regular season. Shake-up Saturday: The first preseason national championship contender has been upset. A couple more unbeatens are now among the beaten. Now that the season has reached the midway point, it seems the title chase has truly begun. The first shake-up of the season produced significant changes to The Associated Press college football poll Sunday. The top four teams remained unchanged: No. 1 Alabama, No. 2 Oregon, No. 3 Clemson, No. 4 Ohio State. But Stanford, which had been topfive all season, lost 27-20 at Utah and dropped eight spots to No. 13. The Cardinal’s Pac-12 and national title hopes took a serious hit, though they’ll be able to get right back in the conversa-
tion next week by beating No. 9 UCLA at home. And there’s still that big game against Oregon on Nov. 7. The story behind the story is the Pac-12 has a lot of good teams and is the only league that can make a serious claim to being the equal of the Southeastern Conference. Although Stanford’s tumble puts just a little more shine on what was already shaping up as maybe the biggest football game in Atlantic Coast Conference history. Florida State edged up a spot during its off week and will take a No. 5 ranking to Death Valley on Saturday for a top-five matchup against Clemson. The ACC has two top-five teams and three top-10 teams — Miami is No. 10 — for the first time since Oct. 30, 2005. And soon-to-be ACC team Louisville checks in at No. 8. Moving up: Talk about putting a damper on an otherwise awesome day. Missouri (6-0) stayed undefeated with
its first statement victory since joining the SEC, a 41-26 win against banged-up and defense-deficient Georgia. But the Tigers lost quarterback James Franklin to a separated throwing shoulder. The senior will miss at least a week, though CBS.com reported it will be much longer. It’s too bad for the Tigers because the road to the SEC East now goes throw Columbia, Mo. No. 22 Florida and No. 11 South Carolina play at Missouri the next two weeks. Franklin’s replacement is Maty Mauk, a redshirt freshman and bigtime recruit. The Tigers have plenty of weapons to help bring him along, but no time for growing pains. Moving in: Auburn moved into the rankings for the first time this season at No. 24, giving SEC fans yet another thing to boast about. The SEC is the first conference to have eight ranked teams during the regular season. The SEC held the
record, along with the ACC and Big Ten, of seven ranked teams — though the SEC had done it more than any other league. The SEC also had eight in the 2011 preseason poll. The Tigers’ rise was not well received among the many fans who have had it up to here with the SEC, winner of the past seven BCS championships. Auburn’s 5-1 record, best win at home against Mississippi, doesn’t look all that much better than Nebraska’s, Michigan State’s or Oregon State’s, just to name a few. But the SEC has earned the benefit of the doubt and Gus Malzahn’s rebuilding Tigers were the beneficiary this week. They go to No. 7 Texas A&M next week, so it could be a short stay. No. 25 Wisconsin is back in the rankings to keep Ohio State from being the only Big Ten team. Moving out: Michigan has spent
most of this season winning games and dropping in the rankings. Barely slipping by Akron and Connecticut is no way to impress voters. So it should be no surprise that when the Wolverines finally lost, 43-40 in quadruple overtime at Penn State, Michigan dropped out of the Top 25 for the first time this season. It was an uplifting victory for Penn State after losing at home to Central Florida and at Indiana. It was also a win for those driven crazy by conservative play-calling. Michigan coach Brady Hoke played for field goals and got burned. Penn State coach Bill O’Brien went for it on a fourth-and-1 at the 16 instead of attempting a tying field goal and was rewarded with a victory. It was a good gamble, mostly because it wasn’t all that much of a gamble. That O’Brien, who frequently goes on fourth down, understands this is one of his best attributes.
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, October 14, 2013
Otra Vez: Trash to Treasures
Wanted materials Garden supplies Medium to large barrel-style composter — call Barb at 982-0928. Containers or barrels for catching rainfall‚ call Joana at 690-2671 for St. Elizabeth Senior Shelter. Poultry manure — call Anna at 660-0756. Large ceramic saucer/dish for potted tree‚ call 603-9125. Gravel, any size — call Yolanda, 982-9273. Garden tools, especially sized for use by children — call George, 466-4988. Containers or barrels for water catchments — call Nancy, 316-1673. JuJuBe cuttings and information — call Nancy, 316-1673.
Appliances A/C unit — call 316-0602. Electric heaters — call 913-9610. Microwave and toaster oven in excellent condition — call Monte del Sol charter School at 982-5225. Working refrigerator — call Allegra at 490-2789. Microwave; heating pad for back — call Diana at 490-1027. Working sewing machine — call Patty at 424-0352. Portable washer/dryer — call Dominga, 204-5830. Large freezer — call Joe, 930-2027. Used gas stove — call Virginia, 310-0699. Working washer and dryer — call Annie, 424-9507.
Office equipment Printer — call 316-0602. Working laptop computer — call Elizabeth at 467-9292. Late model Apple-IMac with large monitor for “Sight” person, leather office chair for lower back and arm support — call 988-1733. Lightweight cardboard or poster board — call Caro at 670-6999. Four-drawer wooden file cabinet — call 471-3040. Working laptop — call Denise, 428-8066. Working laptop for retired school teacher — call Bonnie, 417-8556. Working Laptop computer — call 510-847-9001. Late model Apple laptop — call Pat, 920-5429. Office desk, table with four chairs, laptop computer with wireless capabilities — call Guardian Angels, 920-2871.
Furniture Kitchen table and chairs —call 316-6486. Bed — call 316-0602. Bed or roll-away bed — call 913-9610 or 204-2009. Dresser — 699-7970. Loveseat — call Pauline at 490-1761. Armoire — call Dan at 505-270-4673. TV and converter boxes — call Katrina at 216-2153. Sofa, recliner, chairs and converter box — call Richard at 216-4141. Roll-away bed — call Gloria at 471-0819. Small kitchen table — call 438-8418. Bed in good condition or sofa or loveseat — call Martha at 917-6615. Living room furniture, dining table and chairs — call Dominga, 204-5830. Outdoor lawn chair with high back — call Miriam, 699-3655.
Packing materials Packing peanuts in bags; bubble wrap — 127 Romero St. or call Hillary, 992-8701. Packing peanuts — stop by 1424 Paseo de Peralta. Packing peanuts, bubble wrap and boxes — call John, 455-2835. Packing materials — stop by 903 W. Alameda St., or call Glenn at 986-0616.
Construction Coyote fence material — call 989-1388. Coyote fencing latillas, mortar, cinder block — Gentle Souls Sanctuary, Inc. Send email to firstname.lastname@example.org. Windows needed to replace those lost in house fire — call 316-0602. Large ceramic sewer pipes — call Adam at 989-1388. Disabled woman looking for used material to build deck on her home — call Beatrice at 310-5234. Fencing material (wire or wood) for nonprofit to benefit help people who can’t afford fencing for their pets. — call Jane at 466-1525. Coyote fence and gate for garden of retiree — call 603-9125. Wooden spools (2-foot or 3-foot) — call Joe, Cornerstone Books at 473-0306 or 438-2446. A shed to house school and community garden resources, plus lumber, untreated, to build raised garden beds for Earth Care — send email to email@example.com or call 983-6896. Solar electric hot water panels, pumps and controls. Used or new metal roofing, any thickness. Send email to firstname.lastname@example.org or call Sean, 505-660-8835. Earth Care needs a shed to store school and community garden resourses as well as untreated lumber to build raised garden beds. Send email to email@example.com or call 983-6896. Used or new metal roofing, any thickness — send email to firstname.lastname@example.org. or call Sean at 505-660-8835.
Esperanza Shelter for Battered Families hotline: 800-473-5220 New Mexico suicide prevention hotline: 866-435-7166 Solace Crisis Treatment Center: 988-1951, 24-hour hotline 800-721-7273 Police and fire emergency: 911 Graffiti hotline: 955-CALL, 955-2255 Alcoholics Anonymous: 982-8932 Stucco, chicken wire and fencing material in small pieces — call Nancy at 316-1673. Culvert — call George, 204-1745. Used cedar posts, used brick and stone; will work for material — call Daniel, 505-920-6537. Old cedar fencing material, good for buring or small projects, mostly broken pieces — call 310-0777. Mirrored closet or shower doors, fencing — call Lee, 231-7851. Nonprofit restoring a 1870s cemetery and needs electric generator, cement mixer, small tractor and trailer — call Ted, 505-718-5060. Used solar panels‚ send email to Virginia_Garcia @yahoo.com or call Virginia at 316-0699.
Available materials Garden supplies
Neon light tubes for nonprofit school — call Bill at 466-7708. Therapy program needs arts supplies — markers, watercolors, paints, drawing paper, beeds — call Alicia at 901-7541. Children’s outdoor equipment; furniture, crib and cots — call Gloria at 505-913-9478.
Round galvanized metal stock tank — 400 gallon — send email to email@example.com. Very large flowing jade plant that needs both light and space — call 983-6476. Horse manure; free tractor loading — call Arrowhead Ranch, 424-8888. Organic horse manure — call Barbara, 471-3870. Horse manure (you haul) — call Barbara, 466-2552.
Cat items — call 913-9610 or 204-2009. Chain-link panels or complete chain-link for use in dog and cat enclosures. Donation may be tax-deductible. Send email to felinesandfriendsnm.@yahoo.com or call 316-2281. Galvanized aluminum stock feeders — used is fine — call 774-400-4646. Small fish tank with bubbler — call Pauline at 4901-1761. Plastic pet carriers in usable condition needed for rescue organization. Send email to firstname.lastname@example.org or call Felines & Friends at 505-316-3381. Bird bath — call Gloria at 471-0819. Hamster cage — call Diana at 231-9921. Washable dog beds for medium-sized dogs and large cat condo/climbing tree — call Merlyne, 204-4148. Dog crate — call Cari at 983-0708. Crates, fencing, grooming tables and supplies — call Joan-ann at Dog Rescue Program, 983-3739.
GE Profile double oven, 1 convection; GE Spacemaker Microwave XL 1400; Raypak boiler; and 50-gallon water heater from American Water Heater Company —call Nina at 577-3751.
Fluorescent light fixture, 4-feet long, white — send email to email@example.com. Six wooden pallets — call 690-9853. Two working toilets, one storm door — call 490-5454. Two gallons of flat latex paint in blue and mauve — call 982-1174.
Children’s clothing for girl size 5t and boy size 12-months to year — call Jennifer at 795-9818. Scraps or skeins of yarn, wool, mohair, alpaca or novelty yarns and knitting needles — call Peggy at 424-8215. Men’s clothes, medium-sized shirts, 30 x 30 pants; women’s clothes, size 13 — call 216-4141. Blankets; women’s clothes, size 9 — call 470-8853. Stationary bike — call 316-6486. Swamp cooler — call 913-9610 or 204-2009. Mother needs a massage table, sheets, face cradle sheets, to earn income for her family — call 505-510-2204. Mason or Ball jars, any size — call 982-5781. Reading books — call 699-7970. Treadmill and other exercise equipment for 58-year-old patient with heart condition — call David at 707-337-7642. Mobility scooter — call Elizabeth at 467-9292. Chimney flue, new or used — call 989-1388. Nonprofit needs small, economical 4-door automobile with 4-wheel drive — call YRAYA at 986-8518. Twin sized bedding and sheets — call Katrina at 216-2153. Clothes for family: Mother wears womens size 8-11; 4-year-old girl wears size 4; newborn infant boy wears size 3-6 months — call Jennifer at 310-1420. Blankets — callDiane at 231-9921. Masks from anywhere — call Katrina at 216-2153 or 699-4097. Mens ties, clean, for retiree nonprofit art project — call 438-7761. Moving to new apartment and need cookware, dishes, small kitchen appliances, bathroom items and other basics — call Richard, 216-4141. Third backseat for a 2002 Yukon XL — call Cecilia, 505-438-8414. Pair of white triple-strapped genuine leather Coaster sandals, Size 7 or larger — call Mather, 505-204-2836. Floor buffer for The Salvation Army — call Viola or Lt. Cisneros at 988-8054. Bean bags or church school — call Cecilia, 439-8418. Blue sapphire Bombay gin bottles for yard project — call Jean, 795-2589. Exercise bike — call Diana at 930-4536 or 501-1980. Old license plates for crafts — call Karen at 466-6664. RV needed for nonprofit — send email to Happiiness360.org or call 505-819-3913. Materials to make blankets for shelters — call Irene, 983-4039. Nonprofit looking for scrap paper, standard 8.5 x 11 inch sized. It
IMAGE COURTESY CITY OF SANTA FE
can be printed on one side or hold-punched, but not crumpled or stapled — call Allayne at 989-5362, ext. 103. Yarn for crochet and knitting needed for Santa Fe nonprofit — call Fab, 471-0546. Nonprofit in need of a travel trailer or motor home in good condition — call Dee at 505-720-3521.
Furniture Sofa/couch, SW quality construction, peach linen — call 474-7005.
Packing materials Moving boxes, including wardrobe boxes with metal bars for hanging clothes — call 505-780-5433. Boxes and packing paper — call 424-3201. Moving boxes — call 428-0374.
Office equipment Working color printer OKI B 330 — call 699-2840. Wood desk — call 438-8418. Brother fax, phone and copier model 775 — call 690-6119. HP Photo Smart Model D7560 — call 983-3838. Office desks in good condition —466-1525. Three business phones in good condition — Gabe, 466-0999.
Miscellaneous Large metal satellite dish — call 983-6476. National Geographic magainzes, dated Jan. 2009 to the present — call Jean at 982-0973. VHS tapes of Sunday Morning with Charles Kuralt — call 988-7107. Weber Genesis 3 gas grille with cover and tank, storage and pull-up attached shelf — call 920-7432 or 986-5090. Wood shipping pallets, empty cable spool — some metal and some wood — call Firebird at 983-5264. Encyclopedias — call 983-1380. Nylon 50-lb. sacks — call Dan at 455-2288, ext. 101. Used baling twine — call Arrowhead Ranch at 424-8888.
HOw TO GeT An iTeM liSTed Anything listed must be given away — not sold. Listings are free. To list a material, call 955-2215 or send a fax to 955-2118. You also can send information — including your name, address and telephone number — to: Keep Santa Fe Beautiful Trash to Treasures, 1142 Siler Road, Santa Fe, N.M. 87507. You also can send an e-mail to: gjmontano@ santafenm.gov. Information is due by Friday afternoon. Please note: The Santa Fe New Mexican publishes the information but does not handle additions, deletions or changes. Information could be outdated as items moved quickly in this listing.
Monday, October 14, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
sfnm«classiﬁeds classiﬁeds to place an ad
or email us: firstname.lastname@example.org For Additional Assistance, call 986-3000 or Toll Free (800) 873-3362 »real estate«
SANTA FE VIA CAB 2587 CALLE DELFINO Total remodel, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car, 2 Kiva, 7 skylights, AC. Huge lot $290,000. 505-920-0146 FARMS & RANCHES
3 Bedrooms, 2 baths, plus Den, 2 Fireplaces, 1920 Square Feet. Easy acces paved road, 2 car finished garage. New granite countertops in kitchen & baths. Kohler sinks & fixtures. Jennair gas cooktop. $294,500.00 Taylor Properties 505-470-0818.
FSBO $230,000, 3,4 bedrooms, 3 years old. Upgraded home, good location, call for details. Available November 1st. DON, 505-490-0151.
426 ACRE Ranch with declared water rights. Adjacent to Tent Rocks National Monument. Call 505-843-7643. (NMREC Lic. 13371) 426 ACRE Ranch with water rights. Adjacent to Tent Rocks National Monument. Call Bill Turner, (LIC. No. 13371) at 505-843-7643.
LOTS & ACREAGE
Prime in-town location, pristine sin gle level, 2 br, 2 ba, Mountain views, fireplace, great light, $325,000. 1st Open Sunday 12 p.m. to 3 p.m. 936 Los Lovatos Road (off Old Taos Highway) 505-577-9060 or 505-982-1179
 CHIMAYO 1 acre lots, private, quiet, irrigation, views, adjacent to BLM, 1/2 mile from Santa Cruz River $95,000, 970-259-1544
LAST OF THE BEST COUNTRY LIVING CLOSE TO SANTA FE PLAZA Unspoiled 5 Acre Lot Set Back from Old Santa Fe Trail. Easily buildable, mature Pinon and Juniper tree-covered land only 12 minutes from the Plaza and 5 minutes from I-25 exit and entrance. Get it right the first time! Build your own house and guest or caretaker’s house on this lot when you are ready. Very private and quiet. Neighboring land around the lot is well protected from further development by restrictive covenants and existing zoning; 100 mile south and west sunset views of Jemez and Sandia Mountains with Mt. Taylor in between and secluded by Sangre de Cristo foothills to northeast. Land slightly slopes to southwest with pretty arroyo within northern boundary; good operating shared well; water, electricity and telephone to lot’s boundary; lot entrance protected by electric remote controlled gate; foot and horse trails to National Forest. For sale by seller at $435,000. Realtor representing only buyer welcome at 5% commission. Serious inquiries only. Call 505-670-8779 or 505-9836502
SANTA FE LA CIENEGA SOUTHWEST STYLE home, 2200sf, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 + 1 garage. 16 x 26 private, well, septic, and 500 gallon propane tank. Owner owned. 2.5 acres $380,000. 505-699-6694 LEASE & OWN Zero down! Payment exactly what owner pays. Zia Vista’s largest 2 bedroom, 2 bath condo. Save many thousands. Incredible "Sangre" views. 505-204-2210 1804 San Felipe Circle, Beautiful midcentury multi generational Stamm Home, significant additions, upgrades, and remodeling. Must See to Believe. Main, Guest, 3,352 squ.ft., 4 bedroom, 3 bath, cul-de-sac lot on Acequia, 2 plus car garage, private well, incredible irrigated landscaping. $565,000. Sylvia, 505-577-6300.
Coming soon 10/18. New wood floors, high-end kitchen appliances, new blinds. 3 bedrooms, upstairs Master Suite, 2 baths, 20’ ceilings, vigas, fireplace. 1700 square feet. 2 car garage. $280,000.00 Taylor Properties 505-470-0818. REDUCED PRICES! 3 bedroom, 2 bath plus 2 bedroom, 1 bath apartment. $380,000. 5600 sq. ft. warehouse, $280,000. 5 bedroom 4600 sq.ft. 1105 Old Taos Highway, $480,000. 3.3 acres Fin del Sendero, $145,000. 505-470-5877
ACALDE ADOBE Green and Irrigated, wood floors, brick fireplace, 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, 2 car garage. Seperate Large workshop. Great Deal at $130,000. TAYLOR PROPERTIES 505-470-0818
In Pecos area, 3 beds, 1 bath on 6 treed acres. Panoramic views of Pecos Wilderness. Horses ok. Shared well. $199,000. JEFFERSON WELCH, 505-577-7001
OFFICE FOR SALE
Architect designed 3 Bedroom, 2.5 Baths, open floor plan, custom kitchen with kiva, radiant heat, brick floors, 18ft. high beamed ceilings! Silverwater RE, 505-690-3075.
MOBILE HOME FULLY FURNISHED 3 bedrooms, 1 3/4 bath, storm windows, car port, skirted, must be moved. Call 806-352-7552.
2011 CLAYTON 16X80 3 BED 2 BATH ALL APPLIANCES AND WASHER DRYER INCLUDED! $950 PER MONTH APPROX. $1,500 MOVE IN DEPOSIT Space #25 - RANCHO ZIA M.H.P. SECTION 8 ACCEPTED CALL TIM FOR APPT. 505-699-2955
FREE ADS Sell your stuff from last year to someone who didn’t get that stuff..
Peaceful, sublime acreage. Panoramic views. Pedernal, O’Keeffe country. Spiritual Retreat. Near Abiquiu lake, 62 acres. Just $199,000. JEFFERSON WELCH, 505-577-7001
TESUQUE LAND .75 acre
5 minute walk to Village Market. Land fronts Tesuque River, arroyo. Private, secluded, great views. Well water, utilities to site. $228,000. By appointment, 970-946-5864.
PECOS RIVER CLIFF HOUSE $585,000. OWNER IS NMREL MLS#2013 03395 PLEASE SEE PHOTOS ON PECOSRIVERCLIFFHOUSE.COM
RIVERFRONT & IRRIGATED PROPERTIES FROM $34,000
MICHAEL LEVY REALTY 505.603.2085 email@example.com PecosRiverCliffHouse.com
Even a stick kid gets it. (If your item is priced $100 or less the ad is free.)
OUT OF TOWN
APARTMENTS FURNISHED Great in town office with reception, 5 private offices, conference room or 6th office, file room, break area, 2 baths & storage closet. Total remodel 7 years ago. Plenty of parking. Great views! $375,000. Owner/Broker. 505-690-4709
MANUFACTURED HOMES RE BUILDING SITE 2.5 Acres, all utilities plus well, at the end of St. francis Dr. and Rabbit Rd. on Camino Cantando. Views, views, views! Beautiful land, vigas, latillas and lumber included. $280,000, 505-603-4429.
OUT OF TOWN
Make money and buy this year’s stuff!
(3) 2.5 Acre Lots, Senda Artemisia, Old Galisteo Road, Close to town. Easy building sites. Views, utilities, shared well. Owner financing. No Mobile homes. $119,700- $129,700 each. Greg. 505-690-8503, Equity Real Estate.
FOR SALE BY OWNER, Last Gated Community Lot: Vista Primera, all utilities, Private Park, $65,000, owner will consider offer if he builds the house. 505-490-1809, 505-4714751
STUNNING VIEWS! 5.8 acres
MANUFACTURED HOMES RE
LOTS & ACREAGE
BRILLIANT STARRY SKIES at night and gorgeous mountain, mesa, sunset views by day! Stunning kitchen and great room with raised beamed ceilings. 301 Camino de Las Huertas, Placitas, NM. $399,900. Vista Encantada Realtors, Kurstin Johnson, 505-250-1945
1995 16X80 3/2 NEWLY REMODELED OWNER FINANCING WITH DOWN PAYMENT HACIENDA MHP SPACE #67 $25,000 CALL TIM FOR APPT 505-699-2955
CHARMING, CLEAN 1 BEDROOM, $700. Private estate. Walled yards, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839 CHARMING, CLEAN 2 BEDROOM, $800 Private estate. Walled yards, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839
1971 SINGLEWIDE 14’x70’ PLUS 8’x13’ 3rd bedroom. 2 full baths. 8’x50’ porch. Beautifully redone, new drywall, cabinets. Country Club Estates. $13,500. 505-470-5877 BEAUTIFUL MANUFACTURED Karsten. Numerous upgrades, 68’x31’. Ideal for moving to land, or retiring in secure community (must pass background check). MUST SELL. Take $92,500. Paid $143,506. Santa Fe. 505471-0556
ADOBE DUPLEX near railyard. Fireplace, skylights, oak floor, yard. $775 month to month. Incdludes gas and water. $625 deposit. 505-982-1513 or 505-967-6762.
FURNISHED, South Side : 1 room efficiency, $400 plus utilities; 2 room efficiency, $440 plus utilities. $600 deposit. Clean, NON-SMOKER. 505-204-3262
FOR SALE. Old store and residence. Adobe 2 story, 2,700 sq.ft., on 1.048 acres. Ideal for B&B. On highway State Road 518, Cleveland, NM 87715. Owner financed at 3%. $96,000. Call, 575-387-2490 leave message. NEW 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage, in gated community in Bernalillo. Close to river, not on floodplain. $295,000 REC, with 10% down, amortized 30 years, 6% interest, 5 year balloon. Ray, 505-9823706.
APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED 1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. R u f i n a Lane. laundry facility on-site, balcony & patio, near Wal-mart. $625 monthly. Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299
CHARMING 2 bedroom Casita, $850 plus utilities. Centrally located, near bus stops and parks. 101 1/2 Taos, Call Gertrude, 505-983-4550.
service«directory CALL 986-3000
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts to learn how we can help grow your business! CHIMNEY SWEEPING
Tree removal, yard Cleaning, haul trash, Help around your house. Call Daniel, 505-690-0580.
REPAIRS, MAINTENANCE, PROPANEL ROOFS, PAINTING, FENCING, YARDWORK. MINOR PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL. 25 years experience. Consulting. Licensed. References. Free estimates. (505)470-5877
CONCRETE Cesar’s Concrete.
CASEY’S TOP HAT CHIMNEY SWEEPS is committed to protecting your home. Creosote build-up in a fireplace or lint build-up in a dryer vent reduces efficiency and can pose a fire hazard. Call 505989-5775. Get prepared!
CLASSES PIANO LESSONS, Ages 6 and up. $35 per hour. From fundamentals to fun! 505-983-4684
Concrete work, Color, Stamp, and Acid Wash. Masonry work. Licensed, bonded, insured. License# 378917. Call Cesar at 505-629-8418.
FIREWOOD Dry Pinon & Cedar Free Kindling, Delivery & Stack. 150.00 pick up load. 505-983-2872, 505-470-4117
CLEAN HOUSES IN AND OUT Handyman, Landscaping, FREE estimates, BNS 505-316-6449.
GREEN HEALTHY CLEAN. Chemical & Fragrance Free Products, or yours. Licensed & Insured. Meticulous. Excellent local references. Free estimates. 505-577-6069
LANDSCAPING COTTONWOOD SERVICES Full Landscaping Design, All types of stonework 15% discount, Trees pruning winterizing. Free Estimates! 505-907-2600 or 505-204-4510
CLEANING Windows, carpets and offices. Own equipment. $18 an hour. BNS 505-920-4138.
TRINO’S AFFORDABLE Construction all phases of construction, and home repairs. Licensed. 505-920-7583
AFFORDABLE HANDYMAN SERVICE
Housecleaning, garage cleaning, hauling trash. Also, Cutting Trees, Flagstone Patios, Driveways, Fencing, Yard Work. Greg & Nina, 920-0493 I CLEAN yards, gravel work, dig trenches. I also move furniture, haul trash. Call George, 505-316-1599.
JUAN’S LANDSCAPING Coyote fences, Yard cleaning, Pruning, Tree cutting, Painting (inside, outside), Flagstone & Gravel. References. Free Estimates. 505-231-9112. LANDSCAPE ARTIST From exceptional stonework, pruning, planting, to clean-up, hauling, water wise beauty (drip). Yard Ninja 505-501-1331
WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000
PROFESSIONAL LANDSCAPES • Fall Preparations • Pruning/Planting • Retaining walls • Irrigation Installation & Renovations • Design • Flagstone, Brick, Rock, Block • Portals
“Be smart, have a woman do it.” 505-995-0318 505-310-0045 SELL YoUR PRoPERTY! with a classiﬁed ad. Get Results!
TRASH HAULING, Landscape clean up, tree cutting, anywhere in the city and surrounding areas. Call Gilbert, 505-983-8391, 505-316-2693. FREE ESTIMATES! for activists rally Immigrants,
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SUBSCRIBE TO THE NEW MEXICAN CALL 986-3010
MOVERS Aardvark DISCOUNT M O VERS serving our customers with oldfashioned respect and care since 1976. John, 505-473-4881. PASO DEL N O RTE. Home, Offices: Load & Unload. Honest, Friendly & Reliable. Weekends, 505-3165380.
PAINTING ANDY ORTIZ PAINTING Professional with 30 years experience. License, insured, bonded. Please call for more information 505-670-9867, 505-473-2119. HOMECRAFT PAINTING Small jobs ok & Drywall repairs. Licensed. Jim. 505-350-7887
PLASTERING 40 YEARS EXPERIENCE. Professional Plastering Specialist: Interior & Exterior. Also Re-Stuccos. Patching a specialty. Call Felix, 505-920-3853.
ALL TYPES . Metal, Shingles, Composite torch down, Hot Mop, Stucco, Plaster. Free Estimates! Call, Ismael Lopez at 505-670-0760. ROOF LEAK Repairs. All types, including: torchdown, remodeling. Yard cleaning. Tree cutting. Plaster and stucco. Experienced. Estimates. 505-603-3182, 505-204-1959.
SEARCHING FOR GREAT SAVINGS? Check out the coupons in this weeks
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, October 14, 2013
sfnm«classiﬁeds APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. Ra n c h o Siringo Rd. Fenced yard, laundry facility on-site, separate dining room Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. R u f i n a Lane, washer & dryer hook-ups, near Wal-mart, single story complex. Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299
4304 CALLE ANDREW , 2 bedroom, 2 full bath, full kitchen, Saltillo tile, radiant heat, small back yard, storage shed, washer, dryer and dishwasher. $895 PLUS utilities. 813 CAMINO DE MONTE REY , Live-In Studio. Full Kitchen and bath, plenty of closet space, $680 with gas and water paid. NO PETS IN ALL APARTMENTS! 505-471-4405
ATTRACTIVE, QUIET 1 BEDROOM.
Walk-in closet, carpet and tile floors, off-street parking. Camino Capitan, near city park, walking trails. $665 plus utilities & deposit. NO PETS. 505988-2057. CORONADO CONDO 2 BEDROOM, 1 B A T H , new heater, upgraded appliances, remodeled, $700 monthly, $300 deposit. No Credit Check. Available November 1st. 505-470-5188
LAS PALOMAS APARTMENTS
Hopewell Street is now offering SPOOKTACULAR savings on our already affordable Studios! Call (888) 482-8216 to speak with our new management team today and ask about how you can rake in the fall savings. We’re conveniently located and we’re sure you’ll love the BOO-tiful changes we’ve made both inside and out. Se habla español, llame ahora! SOUTH CAPITOL charming 1 bedroom, spacious antique kitchen, beautiful vigas, hardwood floors, mudroom, portal, private parking. $785. Utilities included. 505-898-4168.
SWEET ADOBE in quiet friendly traditional new mexican neighborhood. private garden, yard. guadalupe neighborhood. vigas washer, dryer well maintained. 900 first, last months rent and security deposit.850sq ft. great for walkers, bikers. Call 505-603-1441 for details
HOUSES PART FURNISHED ELEGANT SANTA FE SUMMIT
4 miles to downtown on Hyde Park Road. All masonry, luxe home. Woodland setting. On-site manager. Guarded Gate. 2 Bedroom, 2 baths, study. $2250 monthly. 505-983-7097.
Spotless, breathtaking views of the Pecos River Valley. Brand New Treetop House on 1 acre, deluxe 1 bedroom, granite, radiant and private. Non-Smoking. $1,300 for 1,200 squ.ft. 505-310-1829.
HOUSES UNFURNISHED $1300 742 1/2 W. Manhatten 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 fireplaces Complete tile, wood floors. Custom cabinets with pantry. Stove, Ref, NEW washer, dryer, AC Call, Text, email Joe 505-690-2389 firstname.lastname@example.org
RANCHO SANTOS, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, pretty unit, 2nd story, 1 car garage. $1000. Western Equities, 505-982-4201. RARELY AVAILABLE North Hill compound 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2000 square feet. Minutes to Plaza. Mountain & city light views. 2 Kiva Fireplaces, fabulous patio, A/C, washer & dryer, freezer, brick style floors, garage. $1,950 monthly, includes water. 1 level private end unit. 214-491-8732
High ceilings, great light. Huge bathroom, walk-in closet, laundry, radiant heat. New kitchen. Fenced yard, deck. Dog door, secure shed, off-street parking. Lease. $1150 includes water and refuse, $500 deposit. 505-795-5245 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. Clean, ready to move in. Approximately 800 squ.ft. $900 month plus utilities, $650 deposit. Forced air heat, washer, dryer, saltillo tile, private parking, yard, storage shed. No Smoking or pets. 1 year lease. 505-231-0010 2 BEDROOM, 2.5 BATHS TOWNHOME IN RANCHO VIEJO. 1150 sq.ft. 2 car garage. Across from park. $1300 monthly plus utilities. 505-471-7050 2 BEDROOM 2 BATH 2 car garage, washer, dryer. Breathtaking mountain view, trails, golf course. Near Cochiti Lake. $900 505-359-4778, 505-980-2400.
CHARMING, 500 SQUARE FEET SOUTHEAST HILLS. Washer, dryer, fenced yard with small patio. Pet negotiable. $800 monthly, includes utilities. 505-6995708 EASTSIDE WALK TO CANYON ROAD! Furnished, short-term vacation home. Walled .5 acre, mountain views, fireplace, 2 bedroom, washer, dryer. Private. Pets okay. Large yard. 970-626-5936
BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED 1 BEDR O O M GUESTHOUSE. Views, walking trails, private courtyards. Close to town. Pets on approval. $ 1 , 3 5 0 month. 505-699-6161.
LAS CAMPANAS Immaculate. Classic Santa Fe-style. Big views. 3 bedrooms, office, 3+ baths, 3 car garage. Large, private 3bedroom, guest house. Main house $5000 month or both for $6,500 month. Deposit and utilities. Pets negotiable. Call, 505 690 2728. NAVA ADE 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH Garage, all appliances. Fireplace, storage unit, Access to clubhouse (workout, pool). Low maintenance. 1500 sq.ft. $1400. 505-660-1264
NEW 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage, gated community in Bernalillo close to river. No Pets. $1,500 per month plus utilities. Ray, 505982-3706. POJOAQUE: PRIVATE, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, 1,200 squ.ft. Washer, dryer hookups. Baseboard heat, 2 air conditioners, storage. $800 plus utilities, deposit. No Pets. 505-455-3158.
$450 INCLUDES UTILITIES, 200 SQ.FT ROOM. Shared bath & kitchen. Upstairs, fireplace, wet bar. No dogs. Month-to-month. $450 deposit. 505470-5877
STORAGE SPACE A-Poco Self Storage 2235 Henry Lynch Rd Santa Fe, NM 87507 505-471-1122 4x5 $45.00 5x7 $50.00 4x12 $55.00 6x12 $65.00 8x10 $65.00 10x10 $75.00 9x12 $80.00 12x12 $95.00 12x24 $195.00
EXTRA LARGE UNIT BLOWOUT SPECIAL
Airport Cerrillos Storage U-Haul Cargo Van 505-474-4330
RANCHO MANANA stunning views off Tano Road; 3 bedroom 4 bath executive home; open plan; dramatic gourmet kitchen; available now $3200 per month. St. Clair Properties 505-955-1999, www.stclair-properties.com RARELY AVAILABLE Ideal Northside Private TOWNHOME Near Post Office. Light, Bright, Very Clean, Skylights, Fireplace, Sun Room, Sun Porch, Patios. 2 Bedroom, 2 Bathroom, 2 Car Attached Garage, Washer, Dryer, Great Storage. $2,400 plus Utilities, Deposit. ONE YEAR LEASE. No pets, No Smoking. 505-316-1468, 812-241-5511.
REDUCED PRICE FOR RENT OR SALE:
2 bedroom, 2 bath in Eldorado. Living, dining, large office or extra room. Great outdoor areas. Well maintained. $1,500, WesternSage 505-690-3067. 2 BEDROOM 2 bath townhouse in great location. End unit. All appliances included. $1000 monthly. Nonsmoking. 505-699-7472 3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, family-room, fireplace, fenced yard. Quiet neighborhood, Southside near Chavez Center. Washer & dryer. Lease $1150. Nov 1, 505-984-1285 or 505-9205347.
3 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHS Usual appliances plus dishwasher. Garbage collection, water and septic included. Pojoaque, $780 monthly. 505-455-2301, 505-670-7659.
Mobile Home: 2 bedroom, 1 bath, 2 bedroom, 2 bath. Remodeled. With storage, washer,dryer. Amenities. No smoking. No pets. 505-455-3287
1000 SQUARE FOOT COMMERCIAL OFFICE SPACE, GALISTEO STREET . 4 offices, file room, reception. $1200 plus electric & gas. By appontment only. 505-660-3805, 505-690-5162.
COZY CONDO WITH MANY UPGRADES 2 bedroom, 1 bath, kiva fireplace, washer, dryer, granite counters $925 plus utilities
2 OFFICES WITH FULL BATH & KITCHENETTE. Excellent signage & parking. 109 St. Francis Drive, Unit #2. $650 monthly plus utilities. 505-988-1129, 505-6901122.
DTACHED GUEST HOUSE short walk to Plaza, 1 bedroom, 1 bath, private yard, $775 plus utilities. CENTRALLY LOCATED 3 bedroom, 1 bath, carport, large storage shed, washer, dryer hookup’s, enclosed backyard $950 plus utilities NORTH SIDE CONDO 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, kiva fireplace, vigas, covered patio, washer, dryer, $950 plus water & electric. LOCATED AT THE LOFTS on Cerrillos, this live, work studio offers high ceilings, kitchenette, bathroom with shower, 2 separate entrances, ground corner unit with lots of natural lighting. $1000 plus utilities EXCELLENT LOCATION 3 bedroom, 2.5 baths, open living space, 3 car garage, fireplace, washer, dryer, jet tub in master, large kitchen and breakfast nook, close to downtown, $1700 plus utilities TURQUOISE TRAIL 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, 1 car garage, fenced in backyard, Washer, dryer hook-up’s $1100 plus utilities
CHARMING ADOBE, WALK TO PLAZ A . 2 bedroom, 2 bath, plus den, 3 fireplaces, washer, dryer. $1700 plus deposit. 505-690-4791 COUNTRY LIVING. LARGE, 2 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE. 20 minutes to Santa Fe or Los Alamos. Safe, quiet, affordable, luxury. 505-470-4269, 505455-2948. EASTSIDE 2 bedroom, 2 bath. Fireplaces, garage, & storage, plus 1 bedroom, 1 bath guest house. $2700 plus utilities. By appointment only. 505-660-3805
New 2 Bedroom Casita plus office 1 mile to plaza. Courtyards, street parking, furnished. No pets, No smoking. Negotiable lease. Call, 505500-0499.
ELDORADO NEW, LARGE 3 bedroom, 3 bath, hilltop home. 12-1/2 acres. Energy efficient. All paved access from US 285. 505-660-5603
TESUQUE GUEST HOUSE. Fully furnished, fireplace, washer, dryer. $1900. By appointment only. 505-660-3805, 505-982-8328.
GRAND 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath home plus loft, $1750.00, in great neighborhood near Richards and Governor Miles, 2,100 sq.ft. 505-577-0397
BEAUTIFUL OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT
Lots of light, off street parking, elevator. 500 sq feet, $700 a month. Utilities plus wifi included. Pomegranate Studios 535 Cerrillos Road at Paseo de Peralta (above Sage Bakehouse) Call 505-986-6164 or email: email@example.com FOR LEASE OFFICE - RETAIL 509 Camino de los Marquez Convenient central location with abundant parking. Ten-minute walk to South Capitol Rail Runner station. Suites ranging from 2,075 to 3,150 square feet. Call 505-235-2790 for information.
NEW SHARED OFFICE
$300 - 2ND STREET STUDIOS
Private desk, and now offering separate private offices sharing all facilities. Conference room, kitchen, parking, lounge, meeting space, internet, copier, scanner, printer. Month-To-Month. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280.
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE
Great location and parking! $500 monthly includes utilities, cleaning, taxes and amenities. Move in incentives! Please call (505)983-9646.
RETAIL ON THE PLAZA Discounted rental rates.
Brokers Welcome. Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.
SENA PLAZA Office Space Available Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.
ROOMMATE WANTED 1 ROOM available in 3 bedroom home. $400 monthly plus utilities. Call 505-490-3560.
Notice is hereby given that the Procurement Reform Taskforce will hold its regular monthly meeting to discuss proposed changes to the Procurement Code. The agenda will be available at least twenty-four hours prior to the meeting on the State Purchasing Division website at www.generalservices.state.nm.us/ spd. If you are an individual with a disability who is in need of special accommodations, please contact Mr. Tim Korte, Public Information Officer at (505) 827-3881 at least twenty-four hours prior to the scheduled meeting
BOLD YOUR TEXT to make your ad stand out Call our helpfull Ad-Visors for details
WORK STUDIOS ARTIST WORKSPACE. 1,470 Squ.ft., two 8 foot overhead doors, easy access to I-25. (110-120) volt outlets. $1,325 monthly with 1 year lease plus utilities, or divided into two separate rentals. South Santa Fe. 505-474-9188.
ACCOUNTING ACCOUNTS PAYABLE POSITION 30 hours a week, must have accounting experience. Includes other duties. Call Claudia for appointment, 505-473-5333.
SEEKING FULL-TIME BO O KKEEPER for professional, Santa Fe business. Qualified person will have a baccalaureate degree and a minimum of 5 years professional experience. Please submit cover letter, resume, and list of references to firstname.lastname@example.org.
ADMINISTRATIVE UNITED WORLD COLLEGE-USA seeks a
For more information and to download an application visit our website at: www.uwc-usa.org/jobs Please submit a Resume and cover letter to: UWC-USA Human Resources, PO Box 248, Montezuma, NM 87731. Applications will be accepted until the position is filled. EOE
CONSTRUCTION EXPERIENCED PIPELAYERS, HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATORS AND CDL DRIVERS. Apply at 27A Paseo de River, Santa Fe, NM 87507
EDUCATION COMMUNITIES IN SCHOOLS o f New Mexico (CISNM) is seeking full-time
to help redress student dropout in Santa Fe Public Schools through the nationally-recognized Communities In Schools integrated student services framework. Working in partnership with a school principal, the CISNM Site Coordinator is responsible for the overall planning and management of CISNM operations at their assigned CISNM school site. Bilingual Spanish/English Required. Experience working with children and or youth in an educational setting, strong interpersonal and organization skills are essential. Education requirements: Bachelor’s degree and demonstrated relevant equivalent experience in education, social work or related field. Please submit cover letter, resume and 3 references to email@example.com by Friday, October 18, 2013 PRIVATE HOME SCHOOL TEACHER wanted for 7 year old student ASAP. Must be Energetic, fun, and motivated. Teaching experience, certification, and references required. Fax resume: 505-819-5849.
FULL-TIME MONDAY - FRIDAY 8-5:30 RECEPTIONIST. OFFICE ASSISTANT.. Data entry, taking phone orders, customer service, light cashier duties. Apply: 2902 Rufina Street
2 YEAR old Yorkie - Silky, Found on St. Michael’s Drive on 10/3/13. Has collar please call to identify. 303-2292563
HR Administrator. NCRTD.
BLACK, ADULT, male Cat. Chimayo area, polydactyl. Red collar. 505-3514412.
PRIME DOWNTOWN LOCATION 2 bedroom, 2 bath, wood floors, vigas, small enclosed yard, washer, dryer, 2 car garage, $1800 plus utilities
Procurement Reform Taskforce Meeting October 24, 2013 10:00 a.m - 12:00 p.m. State Capitol Bldg. - Rm 317 Santa Fe, NM 87503
1,000 or 1,500 squ.ft., on Comercio. Insulated, dock, roll ups, parking no auto, $8 - $9 per square foot. 505-660-9966
S kylights, overhead doors, 2500 square feet, $975. 4100 square feet, 3 phase electric, $1175. La Mesilla. No dogs. 505-753-5906
2 BEDROOM, DOUBLE BATH, mobile home. Private front, back yard. Washer, dryer included. $800 monthly, plus deposit, utilities. 505-9300090, 505-930-0180.
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!
NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING
LIVE IN STUDIOS
ATTRACTIVE, COMPLETELY REM O D E L E D home, Southside. 3 bedroom, 2 bath. $1165 monthly. No pets. No smoking. First, last, damage. Dave, 505-660-7057
LUXURY ITALIAN VILLA WITH SUNSET VIEWS 5 minutes to town serene mountain location, city lights. 2 bedroom, 2 bath with den. Private gated community. Pet friendly. $2250. 505-6996161.
LAS CAMPANAS 3 BEDROOM, 2.5 BATH Furnished. AC. No pets, nonsmoking. 6 month lease minimum. $6500 monthly plus utilities. $14500 deposit. 203-481-5271
4 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage; approximately 3200 sq.ft. enclosed yard, private cul-de-sac, mountain views. Beautiful house in Rancho Viejo. $2,000 + deposit + utilities. Call Quinn, 505-690-7861.
GO TO: www.MeridianPMG.com
HISTORIC 2 bedroom. adobe with studio, covered parking, Washer, Dryer, private patios, no smoking, $1,275 month. call 575-740-7591. Rent or Buy.
1 BEDROOM DELIGHT!
WE HAVE RENTALS!
Lisa Bybee, Assoc. Broker 505-577-6287
$1525 MONTHLY. BEAUTIFUL Rancho Viejo 3 bedroom, 2 bath hom e with gas rock fireplace, granite counter-tops, evaporative cooler, enclosed spacious walled yard. N/S. 505-450-4721. www.ranchoviejo.shutterfly.com/pict ures/16
27202 East Frontage Road. 2,000 squ.ft. with two ten foot doors, over 2 acres of parking with easy I25 on and off at exit 271. (La Cienega) Building has paint spray booth. $1,200 per month plus utilities. 505-490-1472.
to place your ad, call
Bachelors Degree and four years of experience in HR required. Job description and application instructions can be viewed at
Responsible for developing, implementing, executing and monitoring compliance to administrative requirements for the company.
CAT, FEMALE Abbysinian Mix, small about 8 pounds. Missing since Monday, 10/7 - Maclovia Street/ Cerrillos Rd. area. Very friendly. Two years old. Was wearing black collar with tag that said "Lyla" and phone number. REWARD. 505-577-2656
To view full job profile & qualifications go to: http://www.akalsecurity.com Must apply online. E.O.E./M.F./V.D.
Lost beautiful black persian cat. Please call if you have, or think you have seen him. REWARD! South Santa Fe area. 505-690-2464 or 505-6901594.
Lost super friendly cat "Sinjin" on 9/19 in the 700 block of Columbia Street. *SPECIAL DIETARY NEEDS* 8 p ound, longish haired, white neutered male with black on his head and ears, black nose, black lined eyes, large black spot on left side and part of his back. Front paws declawed. He is sorely missed. Please call, 505-501-1072 or if ill please take to the Smith Animal Hospital. MISSING FROM Lower West Alameda. All white, male, neutered CAT, with gold eyes. 505-474-5862
RECEPTIONIST/ CASHIER Unbeatable products, people, benefits and environment in which to work! $11.00 HR Apply in person: 2582 Camino Entrada, Santa Fe. EOE. SEEKING INTELLIGENT, accurate, self-motivated person with exceptional customer service skills to handle all day-to-day business for specialty contractor. Full-time, ~45k DOE. See http://crockerltd.net/officemgr.htm. No phone calls.
Part-time Server Needed. Must be professional. Weekends and Holidays a must. Complete application at El Castillo, 250 E Alameda; Monday - Friday, 9 a.m. 5 p.m. No phone calls please.
MEDICAL DENTAL EXPERIENCED OPTICIAN Needed in busy Optometry practice. Benefits include 4, 10 hour workdays per week, paid holidays after 90 days, 1 week paid vacation after first year of service, supplemental insurance available after 90 days, Safe Harbor 401k after 1 year. Positive work environment with growth opportunities such as continuing education. Please email resumes to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Opportunities for Motivated Heath Care Professionals
The Santa Fe Indian Health Service is now or will soon accept applications for health care professionals, including: Nurse Executive, Staff Nurse, Nursing Assistant in/outpatient, Family Nurse Practitioner, Medical Technologist, Dentist, Facilities Engineer, Biomedical technician. Competitive salary, federal benefits and retirement, offered. For more information, contact Bonnie at 505-946-9210 or at Bonnie.Bowekaty@ihs.gov. The IHS is an EOE employer with preferential hiring for AI/ANs. P C M is hiring PCAs, Caregivers (FT&PT Hours), LPNs, RNs (PRN only), for in-home care in the Santa FE, NM area. PCA, Caregiver $11 hourly, LPN $25 hourly, RN $32 hourly. Call 866-902-7187 Ext. 350 or apply at: procasemanagement.com EOE
Monday, October 14, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
sfnm«classiﬁeds MEDICAL DENTAL
PROFESSIONAL HOME HEALTH CARE Has an immediate openings for:
*REGISTERED NURSE *PHYSICAL THERAPIST Full-Time and Part-Time. Santa Fe, and surrounding areas. We offer competitive salaries.
Please contact Carol, 505-982-8581. SANTA FE CARE CENTER LPN/RN
Attn: Nurses we are offering part time and full time positions. The shifts are 6 a.m. - 6:30 p.m. or 6 p.m. - 6:30 a.m. 3 days on and 4 days off.
Attn: CNA’s we have part time and full time positions. The hours are as follows: 6 a.m. 6:30 p.m. and 6 p.m. to 6:30 a.m. 3 days a week! If interested please contact raye highland RN/DON, at 505-982-2574 Also prn shifts avaliable
MISCELLANEOUS JOBS ARE YOU RETIRED, BUT DON’T WANT TO BE?
to place your ad, call FIREWOOD-FUEL
A-1 FIREWOOD INC. Seasoned Cedar, Pinon, Juniper; 1 cord, $260 2 cords, $250 3 cords $245 4 or more $240 Cedar, Pinon, Oak; $375 Oak and Hickory; $450 Each Delivered 505-242-8181 All CC accepted.
NICE SOFA & Love seat. Medium Grey, great condition. $95. 505-2045755 TWO COMPUTER tables, 70" x 29 1/2" $25, 47 1/2" x 29 1/2", $18 505-474-1449 WHITE PAINTED wood, includes desk with corkboard, shelf-drawer unit, ladder and 2 twin bedframes, one on wheels. 505-989-3906 WICKER TABLE. Beautiful. Coffee table or end table. 25x17x22H with shelf. $35. 505-474-9020.
Classy Black PELLET BUCKET for pellet stove. Great for other uses as well. $20, 505-954-1144.
ANTIQUES WANTED! Old Joseph Murphy horse drawn wagon or buggy. Please call Tom at, 800-959-5782.
SEASONED PINE FIREWOOD- cut last November. Hundreds of truckloads. It is piled in random lengths and diameters in our forest after thinning. Sold by truckload, depending on bed size. $60 for 8 foot bed. Five miles east of Peñasco. Call for haul times, days and location. 575-587-0143 or 505-660-0675
Experienced Copy and Production Editors Needed on a Freelance Basis We currently have great freelance copy and production editors and would like to expand the pool. If you have these skills and are interested in working on a freelance basis, please submit your resume and contract rate to: Box # 5003 c/o The New Mexican, PO Box 2048, Santa Fe, NM 87504.
The Santa Fe New Mexican is seeking an A1 editor with excellent news judgment to help anchor its presentation desk at night. Our editors do it all: Write accurate, punchy headlines; spot holes in stories while editing for AP style; design clean, eyecatching pages and graphics; and keep our website up-to-date and looking sharp. We’re seeking candidates with at least two years of experience in editing and design. Email your cover letter, résumé and five best design clips to Presentation Editor Brian Barker at email@example.com.
Sell Your Stuff!
Call and talk to one of our friendly Ad-visors today!
986-3000 PART TIME
RECEPTIONIST Medical teminology helpful. Monday, Tuesday, Thurday, & Friday. 8:45 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. Bring resume to 1424 Luisa St, Suite 1, Santa Fe 87505.
SALES MARKETING GROWING GRAPHIC DESIGN FIRM looking for entry to Mid-level Account Executive Account Manager. Degree in Marketing or related field of study required. Resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
TRADES NEED FULL time experienced wax tech with an eye for art in a Bronze Sculpture Studio. Resume to email@example.com
PETCO Seeking Experienced Grooming Salon Managers and Pet Stylists Also hiring grooming assistants interested in Petco Pet Stylist in store training opportunity. Great customer service, 1-3 years experience in grooming all breeds, Pet Stylist certification, Supervisory, retail experience, HS Diploma or equivalent preferred. Great benefits, discount on merchandise, discount pet insurance, classes. Please apply online at www.mypetcocareer.com Walk in inquiries are Welcome!!! SHAWN’S CHIMNEY SWEEP Accepting applications for Chimney cleaning and installers.Clean driving record, Experience a plus. 505-474-5857. SOUTHWEST METAL PRODUCTS has an opening in the HVAC DEPARTMENT. Willing to train. 3142 Rufina St, Santa Fe. (505)473-4575
HOT TUB 220 VOLTAGE, $100. LOS ALAMOS, 505-662-6396
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today! SPORTS EQUIPMENT
WOODEN GUN rack. Holds 4 rifles and has storage drawer. $25. 505-2319133.
TV RADIO STEREO 36" Toshiba tube TV, excellent condition. $35. Please call, 505-438-0465. IHOME FOR IPod in Black. Asking $28.00. Call (505) 913-1410 SHARP 27" TV, with remote. Nice Unit. $15. 505-690-3022
Cody and Corey are twin brothers who would love a home together.
JEWELRY FURNITURE GORGEOUS VINTAGE Jewelry Collection. Under $100. Call Hope 505-9131410.
9 MONTH OLD KENMORE HIGH EFFICIENCY WASHER. Asking $225 paid $425. 505-795-1230
DYSON TELESCOPE Vacum Cleaner Asking $65.00 Call (505) 913-1410. HAGUE WATERMAX Water Softene r . Model# 63BAQ - 3 pieces $200. Will need SUV or truck. Located Eastside Santa Fe. 505-988-1728.
FEED EQUIPMENT SERVICES
KENMORE DRYER. $100. 505-662-6396 MAYTAG WASHER $100. 505-662-6396 4 DRAWER FILE CABINET $40. 505-6626396
1 SINGLE mattress, 1 double mattress Hide-Away Beds. Mattresses like new, material wears like iron. Call for exact coloring. $400 each. 505-424-4311
SOUTH SEAS PEARL BRACELET. Lovely, green, South Seas pearl bracelet with 14K links, toggle clasp. Very wearable. Perfect for that special someone. Call 505-920-4420.
Part Time Some strength, some computer skills, total attention to detail. Receiving and shipping department for local tile, lighting and hardware showroom. Please call, 505-986-1715 for appointment or email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org CURRENTLY SEEKING Level 3 Security Guards with current guard card. Candidates must meet certain requirements. Contact 505-255-0170 for more information.
ALFALFA GRASS Mix bales. $11 each Bale. Barn stored Ribera, NM. 505-473-5300. CLEAN BERMUDA 3 twine 90 pound bales at $16 per bale by truckload of 512 only call Pete at 623-251-8018.
HORSES DIAMOND 2 HORSE TRAILER
Beautiful Abstract Impressionistic Painting by the Renowned Artist Barbara Gagel. The height is 48" and 68" across. Asking $1,500. Call Hope at (505)913-1410.
Flower is a playful pointer puppy who wants to point you in the direction of the dog treats. All three pets are available at the Espanola Valley Humane Society, open 7 days a week from 10:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. For more information call the Espanola Valley Humane Society at 505-753-8662 or visit their website at: www.evalleyshelter.org
Armoire $250 Excellent condition! OUTDOOR KIDS PLAY SET. Splinterfree, chemical-free, maintenancefree Northern White Cedar wood! Three Swinging stations, Slide, Trapeze Bar and Rings, Climbing Rope, Fort. Hanging Ladder and Climbing Ramp. Made by Cedarworks of Maine $1,000. 505-690-5556
LAWN & GARDEN
FORREST MOSES Monoprint, 12.5" x 14.5". Nicely framed. $3,500. 505-9881715.
One owner, good condition but could use paint job, new radial tires, padded floor, tack compartment with sliding saddle rack, escape door. $950. 505-670-8779 or 505-983-6502.
PIPER, WHITE, B L A C K , spayed, s h o t s , chipped, and housetrained. Has had training, male dog pals and adult humans only. High energy, very well behaved. Needs exercise. Margaret 505-250-5545.
LARGE BOTSON fern house plant in clay pot. $25. 505-231-9133.
MEDICAL EQUIPMENT Amish Hutch $350, appraised at $600.
EXCEPTIONAL BOXER-HEELER mix looking for exceptional home. Loves people, intelligent, affectionate, athletic, and house-trained. Neutered male, 7yrs, 50lbs. 505-672-8003 email@example.com
LUGIE POWER SCOOTER. Folds up. 53 pounds. Hardly used. Burgundy.
FOR SALE: 11 year old Kentucky Mountain gelding. Gaited. Sound. Easy to catch and load. Trailwise. Crosses water. Easy keeper. 505-454-9540. $1900. MAGNIFICENT PAINTING by the Renowned Native American Artist Stan Natchez. The picture is of a woman wearing a lace see through skirt and bare from the waist up. Do to the nudity only part of the painting can be shown here. Height 65" by 35". Oil and Mixed Media. Call Hope Stansbury 505-913-1410
All paperwork & instruction included. $2,000. 308-530-0338
ARTS CRAFTS SUPPLIES
1920’s Roll top desk. $600.
FRAMES, ALL SIZES. Whole Collection, Reasonable. $4 - $25. 505-4749020.
Merchandise is local for viewing! Call Lynn at 207-939-6750
GARAGE SALE NORTH
4 METAL UTILITY Shelves plus bookcase, various sizes. $17 each, 505474-1449
520 PASEO de Peralta Saturday, Sunday, Monday 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Multi Family Sale Furniture, household items, clothing, and more!!
»cars & trucks«
BUILDING MATERIALS A-1 LANDSCAPING MATERIALS #1, 9 foot Railroad Ties, $13.50. #2, 8 foot Railroad Ties, $8 . #3, 8 foot Railroad Ties $6.75. Delivery Available, 505-242-8181 All CC accepted.
BUILDING M A T E R I A L S Gre en House, Flea Market kits, Landscaping, Fencing, Vehicles, Trailer. Contact Michael at 505-920-4411 or Jackalope 505-471-8539.
Steel Building Bargains Allocated Discounts We do deals 30x40,50x60,100x100 and more Total Construction and Blueprints Available www.gosteelbuildings.com Source #18X
Artisan Handcrafted Desk or Table with beautiful detail and hardware. Asking $265. Call (505)913-1410. BABY CRIB, white. Converts to youth bed as child grows. Good until 5 to 6 years of age. Very good condition. $100. 505-984-3215. BEAUTIFUL CARVED Dining Table with 6 matching chairs and matching Hutch. Table opens to a full 9 feet. Can seat 10 people comfortably. BLACK COAT Hooks, on wood. 3 hooks on one and 2 singles. Brand new from Hobby Lobby. $15, 505-9541144 BLACK TV S T A N D with shelf $30, Please call 505-438-0465. BROCADE WINGCHAIR, attractive dark sage green, reclines. Like new condition. $100. 505-231-9133
MENS SIZE Medium High Quality Cold Weather Brown Leather Coat Mid Length. Asking $65.00. (505) 9131410. MENS SIZE Medium, High Quality, Cold Weather Brown Leather Coat, Mid Length. Asking $65. (505)913-1410
AirPort Extreme 802.11n (5th Generation) sold "as is" in excellent condition. $90. Please call, 505-470-4371 after 6 p.m. BROTHER MFC-J470W Wireless All-InOne Printer. New, unopened. $50.00 505-989-4845
Toy Box Too Full?
CAR STORAGE FACILITY
BENGALS SILVER KITTENS from Supreme Grand Champion, $950 to $1,600. New Litter will be ready in December. 720-434-6344, firstname.lastname@example.org
Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039 DOMESTIC
2 COCKER SPANIEL FAMALE PUPPIES. 7 weeks old, buff. $250. First shots, tails docked. Parents registered. 505927-7864
BEN HUR. Best Picture 1959, Academy Award. VHS. $15. 505-474-9020 TRAVELERS CLUB hard constructed large suitcase. Used once. $65.00. 505-913-1410 VOICEOVER PERFORMERS & STUD E N T S : two teaching tapes with book. New $15 . 505-474-9020.
GREY TRADITIONAL Justin Western Boots. Size 5 1/2 Medium. $40, 505954-1144
1936 HARDBOUND Editions of Vogue Magazines. Asking $65.00. Call (505)913-1410.
ANTLERLESS ELK PERMIT, Unit 16 D, unit wide, any legal weapon, Season Nov. 30 - Dec. 4 or Dec. 7 - 11, $800. MOUNTED ORYX TROPHY from White Sands,35" antlers. $800. 505771-2396 BOOK COLLECTION: First editions, Fiction to non-fiction. $3 and up. 505474-9020 CUTE DAYBED. White metal with brass accents. Decent Sealy matress. $100. 505-231-9133. Good quality 8 white hand towels, and 4 white bath mats, all cotton. All for $20, 505-954-1144. STONE AGE ROCK IS GOING OUT OF BUSINESS. LARGE INVENTORY. 7521 CERRILLOS ROAD. THE GODFATHER! Collector’s Edition. 7-piece VHS. Perfect condition. $25. 505-474-9020
Charming Antique Hutch and Cabinet. Moving and must sell. Asking $785. Call, 505-913-1410. FlexSteel Queen
Sofa Bed. $300.
Chaise Lounge $200 Both in excellent condition. Like New! Please call, 505-995-1334. HAND PAINTED GIRLS Bedroom Furniture. Bed, desk, armoir, dresser, chair, dolls. $1,500. Call Helen, 505989-3277. MUST SELL! Santa Fe style dinning table with 6 chairs. Table is 6’ x 3’4" $1140 OBO.
28" WOK. VERY DEEP. BRAND NEW. $60. CALL 505-469-3355 COOKING DISCOS (DISCATAS) 16" TO 24" STARTING AT $30. Call 505469-3355
SPORTS EQUIPMENT GOLF CART, SUN MOUNTAIN, 3 wheeler, good condition. $50. 505-989-4409 HAND push Golf Cart, $30. 505-954-1144 ORVIS RIFLE carrying case. Hunter green canvas and leather. Fleece interior. $40. 505-231-9133. TENT CAMPER, ROAD WORTHY. $100. LOS ALAMOS, 505-231-2665
BEAUTIFUL SILVER Pristine 2009 Luxury Lexus ES 350. Beautiful Interior and only 31,000 miles. Asking $27,500. Call Hope; 505-913-1410. 2003 CHEVROLET CAVALIER; Black 2 door, 205,000 miles. $1,500 or best offer. Call 334-332-2542.
Pomeranian Puppies, 1 teacup $800, 1 toy $500, registered, first shots, quality. POODLE PUPPIES, $400. ShihPoo Puppy, male, $350. 505-9012094
2003 Pontiac Grand Prix GT, leather, sunroof, automatic. Freshly serviced. Runs great. Must see! $5495. 505-316-2230, ask for Lee.
THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, October 14, 2013
1982 CHRYSLER CORDOBA 318 4BBL rear power amplifier, mag wheels, all power, excellent maintenance records, second owner, $3,400 or best offer. email@example.com 505471-3911
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2006 BMW-X5 AWD AUTOMATIC Local Owner, Clean Carfax, All Service Records, Non-Smoker, Garaged, Manuals, Xkeys, New Tires, Panoramic Roof, Leather, Loaded, Soooo Afford-ably Luxurious, Pristine $14,450. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!
2011 LAND Rover Range Rover Sport HSE SUV Certified Pre-Owned. Climate Comfort Package, Satellite and HD Radio, and Anigre Wood. 30,296 miles. One owner. Showroom Condition! $52,995. Call 505-474-0888.
2007 Porsche Carrera S Cabriolet. Rare X51 performance package, full natural leather, Navigation, Bose, S P E C T A C U L A R ! $55,721. Call 505-216-3800.
2006 Toyota Prius. Package 7, fully loaded! 1 owner, well maintained and only 90k miles. $10,671. Call 505-216-3800 .
2007 Toyota FJ Cruiser 4x4. Only 50k miles, clean CarFax, new tires, just serviced, immaculate! $24,331. Call 505-216-3800.
VANS & BUSES
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
FORD FUSION SEL 2011 Blue Sedan. Auto. 6-cyl. FWD. 50,000 mi. Great cond. clean title $5,800. 865-325-9408.
4X4s 2008 LAND ROVER LR2 HSE SUV Bluetooth and Sirius Radio, tires are in excellent condition. 52,704 miles. Very clean interior. No accidents! Well maintained. $18,995. Call 505-474-0888.
GREAT RUNNING 1993 JEEP WRANGLER YJ. Blue, silver no rust 4 Cyl. 110, 673miles $4800 OBO. Call 505989-9272.
2006 SAAB 9-3 AERO SPORTCOMBI. Low miles, rare 6-speed, 4 cyl turbo, fun with great fuel economy, new tires, clean CarFax $10,681 Call 505-216-3800.
2002 CAMRY SOLARA XLE V6, leather, CD, power top, new wheels and tires in excellent condition. Clean CarFax, Sweet savings. Grand Opening Sale Price $6995.00. 505-954-1054. www.sweetmotorsales.com 2006 SCION xA. Only 59k miles! Excellent condition, clean CarFax $9,991. Call 505-216-3800
Sell your car in a hurry!
2013 Jeep Wrangler Unlimited Sahara. 2k miles, why buy new! Clean CarFax $35,822. Call 505-2163800.
1997 FORD ECONOLINE-E150 CONVERTED VAN Carfax, Books, Records, X-Keys, New Michelin’s, Pandora Stereo, Alarm System, Custom Blinds, Hitch, Custom Paint, Pristine. $6,450. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!
2006 LEXUS GS300 Sleek black beauty, grey leather, navigation, back up camera, Levinson/JBL sound system, 4 new tires, alloys, tint, no accidents, clean CarFax. Grand Opening Sale Price $14995.00. 505-9541054. www.sweetmotorsales.com
1998 HONDA CRV, 212,000 miles, runs good, all service records, stick. 505-983-4863
2011 Toyota 4Runner SR5 4WD. Low miles, well-equipped, 1 owner clean CarFax, $31,771. Call 505216-3800.
2013 SUBARU XV Crosstrek. 4k miles, like new, clean CarFax $24,981. Call 505-216-3800.
2002 LEXUS LS 430 LUXURY SEDAN Local Owner, Carfax, Every Service Record, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Manuals, X-keys, New Tires, Loaded, Afford-ably Luxurious, $13,750, Must See! WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICE!
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
2008 HONDA Odyssey Touring Full Options, 68k mi, Automatic, Clear title, One owner, Garage kept. $8750 321-837-9617 HONDA ODYSSEY 2000. 146,300 miles. Asking $2,500. Business no longer has use for van. If interested please e m a i l firstname.lastname@example.org.
2003 VOLKSWAGEN NEW BEETLE GLS TDI HATCHBACK. 116,451 miles, Turbo Diesel, Sunroof, Monsoon Audio, Heated Seats, and much more. $6,995. Please call, 505-474-0888.
1989 Larson Senza 16ft with traile r. Lots of extras! Asking $3,200 OBO (trades possible). Please leave message at 505-690-2306, serious inquiries only.
2012 Toyota Camry LE. Only 3k miles! just like new, 1 owner clean CarFax $19,641. Call 505-216-3800.
PICKUP TRUCKS ’89 FORD RANGER with camper shell, new tires, excellent condition, $2,100. 505-577-2899
1997 HONDA PRELUDE. Nice clean car, needs some work. Must see! 110,000 miles. $3,500 OBO. Please call, 505-660-9714.
2001 JAGUAR-XK8 CONVERTIBLE Local Owner, Carfax, Garaged, Non-Smoker, 77,768 Original Miles, Every service Record, Custom Wheels, Books, X-Keys, Navigation, Soooo Beautiful! $14,250. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE
2011 VOLKSWAGEN-TDI JETTA WAGON MANUAL One Owner, CarFax, Garaged, NonSmoker, 54,506 Miles, Service Records, Loaded, Goodbye Gas Stations, Pristine $20,450. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!
Place an ad in the Classiﬁeds 986-3000
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945 2011 Nissan Frontier Crew Cab PRO-4X. Only 28k miles! leather, moonroof, Rockford Fosgate sound, new tires, 1 owner clean CarFax $27,641. Call 505-216-3800.
2008 HONDA Odyssey Touring Full Options, 68k mi, Automatic, Clear title, One owner, Garage kept. $8,750 321-837-9617
BOATS & MOTORS
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
1962 MERCEDES Unimog 404 . 23,000 original miles. Completely rebuilt. Gas engine. $18,000 OBO. 505-982-2511 or 505-670-7862
2012 VOLKSWAGEN Passat SE TDI. DIESEL!!! leather, moonroof, awesome mpgs! $25,871. Call 505-2163800
2012 BMW X3 xDrive35i. 21k miles, excellent condition, totally loaded: panoramic sunroof, navigation, xenon, etc. Deep Sea Blue exterior, tan leather interior. BMW certified in 2013, CarFax report available. $41,000. email@example.com.
2005 MERCEDES-BENZ E320 CDI Sweet diesel! Only 75k miles! Showroom fresh leather interior, in excellent condition, clean CarFax. Grand Opening Sale, only $17,995.00! 505-954-1054. www.sweetmotorsales.com
Sell your stuff from last year to someone who didn’t get that stuff..
Make money and buy this year’s stuff! Even a stick kid gets it. (If your item is priced $100 or less the ad is free.)
2012 TOYOTA PRIUS-C HYBRID FWD One Owner, Carfax, Records, Garaged, Non-Smoker, X-Keys, 14,710 Miles, City 53, Highway 46, Navigation, Remaining Factory Warranty. $20,650. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICE! VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
CAMPERS & RVs
HONDA PASSPORT EX $2500; 4-Wheel Drive; 5-Speed Manual-Rebuilt Transmission; New Clutch; 285,000 miles (160,000 on rebuilt engine); Call 505757-2727.
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945 2007 ALFA Gold 5th wheel 35RLIK 3 slide-outs, generator, basement, A/C, 2 refrigerators, ice maker, deepfreeze, central vacuum, W/D, 3 TV’s, leather chairs and hide a bed, and more!! $35,000 OBO, Trade, part trade considered.
2011 AUDI A3 2.0 TDI. DIESEL! 42 mpg hwy, new tires, excellent condition, 1 owner Clean CarFax. $21,561. Call 505-216-3800. .
2012 Nissan Juke SV AWD. Only 20k miles, 1 owner clean CarFax, moonroof, turbo, awesome! $21,591. Call 505-216-3800.
2012 Toyota RAV4 4WD. Only 27k miles, 1 owner clean CarFax $20,731 Call 505-216-3800.
2010 SUBARU FORESTER LIMITED AWD Another One Owner, 12,746 Miles, Records, Carfax, X-Keys, Manuals, Non-Smoker, Garaged Factory Warranty, Loaded, Pristine $22,750. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
2012 Land Rover LR2 SUV Certified Pre-Owned. Climate Comfort Package, Bluetooth and Sirius Radio, 13,182 miles. All services have just been completed! $30,995. Call 505-474-0888.
2010 BMW 328Xi. Only 30k miles, AWD, auto, exceptional! $25,817. Call 505-216-3800.
1997 Subaru Legacy Outback. MUST SELL! New engine 90,000 miles, automatic, runs well, interior clean. Good condition, fresh tune-up. Call 575829-3640.
2012 42FT FIBERGLASS FIFTH-WHEEL. 4 slides, 2 Bedroom, 2 airs, washer, dryer, dishwasher, awning, 4 Seasons. LIKE NEW, USED ONCE. $38,900 505-385-3944.
26’ 1997 Mobile Scout. One owner, one slide out, great condition! $7,800 OBO. 505-690-4849 Mike.
REDUCED 2010 Honda Insight Hybrid Excellent condition, 50+mpg, 64,xxx miles. Just needs a new driver! $12,700 OBO. 505-699-0439.
2010 Toyota Prius II. Only 24k miles, 1 owner clean CarFax, 50 mpg and pristine! $18,971. Call 505-216-3800 .
2004 TOYOTA Landcruiser, 59k miles, black, tan leather, loaded, $23,000 firm. Very good condition, no accidents, and loaded with options incl. nav. Contact, firstname.lastname@example.org. 2003 YUKON SLT 4X4. $8,000 OBO. 133,000 miles. 5.3 V-8 Engine. 1 owner. Excellent condition. Service & maintenance records. (505)474-9010
MOTORCYCLES 2000 KAWASAKI 220 Bayou. $1,000, firm. "Hunter’s Toy" in great condition. 505-471-2763 1976 Chevy Holiday Motorhome, new tires, carpet, floormats, upholstery. Motor is in good condition. $5,00 0, OBO. 505-471-2763
Monday, October 14, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
sfnm«classiﬁeds LEGALS ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS RFB No. ’14/18/B Competitive sealed bids will be received by the City of Santa Fe and will be delivered to City of Santa Fe, Purchasing Office, 2651 Siringo Road, Bldg. "H", Santa Fe, New Mexico 87505 until 2:00 p.m. local prevailing time on October 24, 2013. Any bid received after this deadline will not be considered. This RFB is for the purpose of procuring:
COUNTRY CLUB GARDENS MANUFACTURED HOME COMMUNITY
PEDRO ROYBAL c/o Kathleen Kentish Lucero 909 Calle Armada Espanola, NM 87532
An auction will be held on Monday, October 21, 2013 at 9 a.m. at Country Club Gardens Manufactured Home Community, Space #43, 6151 Airport Road, Santa Fe, New Mexico, 87507 in attempt to recover space rents due in the amount of $14, 692.87. The Unit for auction is a 1979 (make) Windsor, (Model) WIN 14x75, VIN #ZWK75145581.
INDEFINITE QUANTITY PRICE AGREEMENT Legal#95761 FOR BULK FUEL Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican The Bidder’s atten- on: October 7, 14, tion is directed to the 2013 fact that all applicable Federal Laws, COUNTY COURT JEFState Laws, Municipal FERSON COUNTY, Ordinances, and the COLORADO COURT rules and regulations ADDRESS 100 JEFFERof all authorities hav- SON COUNTY PARKing jurisdiction over WAY GOLDEN, CO said item shall apply 80401 to the bid throughout, and they will be IN THE MATTER OF deemed to be includ- THE PETITION OF: ed in the bid document the same as PARENT/PETITIONER: though herein written CHANTELL M. CHAVEZ out in full. FOR The City of Santa Fe (City) is an Equal Op- MINOR CHILD: portunity Employer AALIYAH MICHELLE and all qualified ap- CHAVEZ-GONZALES plicants will receive consideration for em- TO CHANGE THE ployment without re- CHILD’S NAME TO: gard to race, color, AALIYAH MICHELLE religion, sex, sexual LEYBA orientation or national origin. The suc- C A S E cessful Bidder will be NUMBER:13c1129 required to conform DIVISION H to the Equal Opportu- COURTROOM 1C nity Employment regulations. NOTICE TO NONCUSTODIAL PARENT Bids may be held for BY PUBLICATION sixty (60) days subject to action by the NOTICE TO: Aaron city. The city re- Gonzales, nonserves the right to re- custodial parent. ject any or all bids in part or in whole. Bid Notice is given that a packets are available hearing is scheduled by contacting: Shir- as follows: ley Rodriguez, City of Santa Fe, Purchasing Date: December 6, Office, 2651 Siringo 2013 Road, Building "H", Santa Fe, New Mexico Time: 2:00 p.m. 87505. Telephone number is (505) 955- Location: 100 Jeffer5711. The RFB is also son County Parkway available at Golden, CO 80401 http://www.santafen m.gov/bids.aspx. for the purpose of requesting a change of Legal#95849 name for Published in the San- Aaliyah Michelle ta Fe New Mexican Chavez-Gonzales October 14, 2013 At this hearing the Court may enter an order changing the name of the minor child. To support or voice CITY OF SANTA FE objection to the proposed name change, NOTICE OF PUBLIC you must appear at HEARING the hearing. Notice is hereby given that the Governing Clerk of Court: Skloek Body of the City of Deputy Clerk: J. HarSanta Fe will hold a lan public hearing on Wednesday, October Legal#95884 30, 2013 at its regular Published in the SanCity Council meeting, ta Fe New Mexican 7:00 p.m. session, at on: October 14, 21, 28 City Hall Council & November 4, 11, Chambers, 200 Lin- 2013 coln Avenue. FIRST JUDICIAL The purpose of this DISTRICT COURT public hearing is to STATE OF NEW discuss a request MEXICO from The Santa Fe COUNTY OF Bite, LLC for the folSANTA FE lowing: CASE NO. D-0101-PBa) Pursuant to SS60- 2013-000018 6B-10 NMSA 1978, a request for a waiver IN THE MATTER OF of the 300 foot loca- THE ESTATE OF MARIA tion restriction to al- ROYBAL, Deceased. low the sale of alcoholic beverages at NOTICE TO The Santa Fe Bite, 311 CREDITORS Old Santa Fe Trail which is within 300 NOTICE IS HEREBY feet of the San Miguel GIVEN that the underMission, 401 Old san- signed has been apta Fe Trail and The pointed personal repLoretto Chapel, 207 resentatives of this Old Santa Fe Trail; estate. All persons having claims against b) If the waiver of the this estate are re300 foot restriction is quired to present granted, a request their claims within from the Santa Fe two months after the Bite, LLC for a Restau- date of the first publirant Liquor License cation of this Notice (Beer and Wine On- or the claims will be Premise Consump- forever barred. tion Only) to be locat- Claims must be preed at The Santa Fe sented either to the Bite, 311 Old Santa Fe undersigned personal Trail, Santa Fe. representative at 909 Calle Armanda, All interested citizens Espanola, NM 87532 are invited to attend or filed with the FIRST this public hearing. JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT. Yolanda Y Vigil City Clerk GUSTAVO ROYBAL, Personal RepresentaLegal #95812 tives of the Estate of Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on October 14 and 21, Continued... 2013
to place legals, call LEGALS
y September 27, 2013. Complete copies of the Resolution are available for public inspection during the normal and regular business hours of the Finance Authority at 207 Shelby Street, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87501.
Carol Esquibel, Personal Representitives of the Estate of PEDRO ROYBAL c/o Kathleen Kentish Lucero 909 Calle Armada The Title of the ResoEspanola, NM 87532 lution is:
Legal#95826 RESOLUTION Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican AUTHORIZING AND October 7, 14, 2013 PROVIDING FOR THE EXECUTION OF AN AMENDED AND FIRST JUDICIAL RESTATED REVOLVING DISTRICT COURT CREDIT AGREEMENT STATE OF NEW ("REVOLVING CREDIT MEXICO AGREEMENT") TO THE COUNTY OF LIMITED RECOURSE SANTA FE TAX-EXEMPT LOAN CASE NO. D-0101-PB- AGREEMENT AND RELATED NOTE AND 2013-000019 OTHER DOCUMENTS TO EVIIN THE MATTER OF REQUIRED THE ESTATE OF PE- DENCE (i) A TAXDRO ROYBAL, De- EXEMPT REVOLVING LOAN, IN AN AGGREceased. GATE PRINCIPAL AMOUNT NOT TO EXNOTICE TO CEED, AT ANY ONE CREDITORS TIME, $90,000,000, NOTICE IS HEREBY AND (ii) A TAXABLE GIVEN that the under- REVOLVING LOAN, IN signed has been ap- AN AGGREGATE PRINpointed personal rep- CIPAL AMOUNT NOT resentatives of this TO EXCEED, AT ANY estate. All persons ONE TIME, $10,000,000 having claims against (COLLECTIVELY, THE this estate are re- " R E V O L V I N G quired to present LOANS"), FOR THE their claims within PURPOSE OF PROVIDtwo months after the ING FUNDS TO FIdate of the first publi- NANCE, ON AN INTERBASIS, PUBLIC cation of this Notice IM WITHIN or the claims will be PROJECTS THE STATE OF NEW forever barred. Claims must be pre- MEXICO AND PAYING sented either to the COSTS OF OBTAINING REVOLVING undersigned personal THE PROVIDING representative at 909 LOANS; Calle Armanda, FOR THE PAYMENT OF THE PRINCIPAL OF Espanola, NM 87532 ON or filed with the FIRST AND INTEREST REVOLVING JUDICIAL DISTRICT THE LOANS SOLELY FROM COURT. THE PROCEEDS OF PUBLIC GUSTAVO ROYBAL, CERTAIN Personal Representa- PROJECT REVOLVING FUND REVENUE tives of the Estate of BONDS TO BE ISSUED PEDRO ROYBAL c/o Kathleen Kentish BY THE NEW MEXICO FINANCE AUTHORITY Lucero ("FINANCE AUTHORI909 Calle Armada TY"); MAKING CEREspanola, NM 87532 TAIN FINDINGS UNDER Carol Esquibel, Per- THE SHORT-TERM INsonal Representitives TEREST RATE ACT; THE of the Estate of PE- AUTHORIZING EXECUTION AND DEDRO ROYBAL c/o Kathleen Kentish LIVERY BY THE FINANCE AUTHORITY Lucero OF THE REVOLVING 909 Calle Armada CREDIT AGREEMENT Espanola, NM 87532 AND RELATED NOTES AND OTHER DOCULegal#95827 Published in the San- MENTS REQUIRED IN WITH ta Fe New Mexican CONNECTION THE REVOLVING October 7, 14, 2013 LOANS; PROVIDING THE PRINCIPAL, INFIRST JUDICIAL TEREST RATE, FEE DISTRICT COURT AMOUNT, AVAILABILISTATE OF NEW TY DATE, MATURITY MEXICO DATE AS TO ADVANCOUNTY OF CES AND OTHER DESANTA FE TAILS OF THE NOTES AND REVOLVING CASE NO. D-0101-PB- CREDIT AGREEMENT; 2013-000028 AND AUTHORIZING THE TAKING OF ALL IN THE MATTER OF OTHER ACTIONS NECTHE ESTATE OF LAW- ESSARY FOR THE RENCE T. VALDEZ, De- CONSUMMATION OF ceased. THE TRANSACTION CONTEMPLATED BY NOTICE TO THIS RESOLUTION CREDITORS AND RELATED MATTERS. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the under- A summary of the signed has been ap- subject matter of the pointed personal rep- Resolution is conresentatives of this tained in its title. This estate. All persons notice constitutes having claims against compliance with Secthis estate are re- tion 6-21-14, NMSA quired to present 1978. their claims within two months after the Legal#95882 date of the first publi- Published in the Sancation of this Notice ta Fe New Mexican or the claims will be on: October 14, 2013 forever barred. Claims must be presented either to the NOTICE OF PUBLIC undersigned personal SALE NOTICE IS HERErepresentative at 909 BY GIVEN THAT THE Calle Armanda, FOLLOWING PROPEREspanola, NM 87532 TY SHALL BE SOLD AT or filed with the FIRST PUBLIC AUCTION AT JUDICIAL DISTRICT 12:00 PM OR AFTER ON THE 23RD DAY OF COURT. OCTOBER, 2013 AT ST. SELF Personal Representa- MICHAELS tive of the Estate of STORAGE" 1935 ASPEN DR, SANTA FE, LAWRENCE T. VALDEZ c/o Kathleen Kentish NM 87505 IN SATISFACTION OF Lucero Maureen Siobhan LIEN IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE NEW MEXIMoore CO SELF STORAGE 909 Calle Armada ACT. Espanola, NM 87532 Legal#95828 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican October 7, 14, 2013 Notice is hereby given of the title and of a general summary of the subject matter contained in a Resolution, duly adopted and approved by the New Mexico Finance Authority (the "Finance Authority") on
y Aids and/or services, 2093 Calle Navidad Contact (505)992Santa Fe, NM 87505 Contents: Dresser, 3025. sofa, cabinet, stereo Legal#95833 Published in the SanUnit #J7 ta Fe New Mexican Jojola, Nadine October 14, 2013 PO Box 23574 Santa Fe, NM 87502 Contents: cabinet, Notice of Santa Fe washer, bed, boxes County Meeting Santa Fe Board Unit#D15 of County Cunningham, Michael Commissioners 990 Ave Las Acting as Campanas the Healthcare Santa Fe, NM 87505 Assistance Contents:Boxes, bins, Program Board micro oven, ent. Cen(COUNTY INDIGENT ter HOSPITAL AND HEALTHCARE BOARD) Unit #D40 H o l l e y , Tuesday, October 29, DannylDiamond De 2013 at 9:00 am 1925 Aspen Dr. Suite Legal Conference #801A Room, located at 102 Santa Fe, NM 87505 Grant Avenue, Santa Contents: cabinets, Fe, NM 87504. drafting table, chair, computer For more information, copies of the agenda, Legal#95752 or for auxiliary aids Published in the Sanor services, contact ta Fe New Mexican (505) 986-6200. on: October 7, 14, 2013 Legal #95808 Published in The Santa Fe New mexican on NOTICE OF PUBLIC October 14, 2013 SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY SHALL BE SOLD AT PUBLIC AUCTION ON THE 23RD DAY OF OCTOBER, 2013 AT 12 NOON AT AZTEC SELF STORAGE, 7521 OLD AIRPORT RD, SANTA FE, NM 87507 IN STAISFACTION OF LEIN IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE NEW MEXICO SELF STORAGE ACT. NAME: WANDA CHAVEZ ADDRESS: 3853 RIVERSIDE DR, SANTA FE, NM 87507 UNIT: F6 CONTENTS: HUTCH, ABOUT 20 BOXES, QUEEN BOX SPRING AND MATTRESS, VACUUM, MIRRORS, ROOM HEATER AND NUMEROUS OTHER ITEMS. Legal# 95830 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican October 7, 14, 2013 NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE Notice is hereby given that the following property Shall be sold at public auction on Wednesday the 23rd day of October 2013 after 12:00 PM at Santa Fe Self Storage,1501 Third Street, Santa Fe NM 87505 ,505-7836600. In satisfaction of the lien in accordance with The New Mexico Self Storage Act. Frank Mason 804 Alaird Street Santa Fe NM 87505 Unit # 671 Contents: Boxes, Suitcases, Clothes, Back Pack, Misc.
The Pueblo of Tesuque (Pueblo) is soliciting qualified firms for Professional Services for RFP 032013TP for the construction of NP804 (2) 2& 4, Eastside Road Fencing. The Pueblo is located off US84/285 in Santa Fe County, approximately 10 miles north of Santa Fe, New Mexico. The project is located within the Pueblo’s main roadway system and follows the Standard Specifications for Construction of Roads and Bridges on Federal Highway Projects, FP03, U.S. Department of Transportation Federal Highway Administration. Furnish all labor, materials and perform all contract work for NP804 (2) 2&4, Eastside Road, Fencing, work consists of 1) Removal and replacement of fencing along ROW E and W side of road, 2) Resetting of gates at various locations along NP804 route, 3) Installation of water gap gates at low water crossing. Work is to be performed on the Tesuque Pueblo Indian Reservation in strict accordance with the specifications and drawings, the quantities listed and the unit price applicable to each item in the unit price schedule. A Performance and Bid bond will be required for this project. Request for Proposal (RFP) packages will be available from the Transportation Department at the following: Pueblo of Tesuque Administration Office (located in the IGC Building) Transportation Department Attn: Sandra Maes
Shanto De Montaigu 2800 Arrillos Road #36 Santa Fe NM 87505 or PO Box 5701 Santa Fe NM 87502 Unit # 355 Contents: Microwave, ,Furniture, Wicker Standing Shelf, Lamps, Boxes, Misc, Proposals will be accepted NO LATER Houshold. THAN October 25, 2013 by 4:00 p.m. at Robert Deleon the Tesuque Pueblo 901 W San Mateo Rd Administration OfSanta Fe NM 87505 fice, located off the Unit # 803 Contents: Art Eisel frontage road on the and Art Supplies, west side of U.S. Hwy Clothes, Mini Fridge, 84/285, exit 176. Promust be Household, Table, posals Coat Rack, Book sealed and marked as RFP 03-2013:NP804 Case, File Cabinets. (2) 2&4, Eastside Legal #95777 Published in The San- Road, Fencing: Pueta Fe New Mexican on blo of Tesuque, on the left side of the enOctober 7, 14 2013 velope. Electronic bids are not acceptable. The Request for Notice of Santa Fe Proposal may be canBoard of County celed at any time and Commissioners all proposals may be Meeting rejected in whole or Unit#A3 in part when it is in The La Bajada Ranch Probst, Steve Steering Committee the best interest of P o Box 8211 the Pueblo of TesuSanta Fe, NM 87507 and the Board of que. All visitors to Contents: Clothes, County Commission- the Pueblo of Tesuers will meet on bed, mirror, chair. Thursday, October que must check in at Administration 24th, 2013 4:00 P.M. the Unit#D5 Santa Fe County Ad- Building. Contractor Byrd, Steven is responsible for ar1896 Lorca Dr., Apt. 87 ministration Building Legal Conference ranging a pre-bid site Santa Fe, NM 87505 visit with the TransContents: daybed Room Santa Fe, NM portation Director. frame, clothes, sofa, For more information, CONTACT FOR INFORON THIS Copies of the agenda, MATION Unit #E14 PROJECT: Directions, auxiliary Martinez, Blaine
Life is good ...
toll free: 800.873.3362 email: email@example.com LEGALS
Sandra Maes, Transportation Director, Tesuque Pueblo (505) 629-3306 or (505) 9832667.
REVENUE BONDS, SERIES 2013B (THE "SERIES 2013B BONDS") IN AN AGGREGATE PRINCIPAL AMOUNT TO BE DETERMINED, BUT NOT TO EXCEED $20,000,000, AND WITHIN CERTAIN PARAMETERS FOR THE PURPOSE OF PROVIDING FUNDS TO FINANCE PUBLIC PROJECTS WITHIN THE STATE OF NEW MEXICO AND TO PAY COSTS OF ISSUANCE OF THE SERIES 2013B BONDS; PROVIDING FOR A SALE RESOLUTION TO BE SUBSEQUENTLY ADOPTED SPECIFYING DETAILS OF THE SERIES 2013B BONDS, INCLUDING, WITHOUT LIMITATION, THE DATES, DENOMINATIONS, MATURITIES, REDEMPTION PROVISIONS, INTEREST RATES AND PAYMENT TERMS; AUTHORIZING THE EXECUTION OF AN EIGHTY-FIFTH SUPPLEMENTAL INDENTURE OF TRUST, A BOND PURCHASE AGREEMENT, A CONTINUING DISCLOSURE UNDERTAKING, AND A DISCLOSURE DISSEMINATION AGENT AGREEMENT, IF ADVISABLE, FOR THE SERIES 2013B BONDS; AUTHORIZING THE USE OF A PRELIMINARY OFFICIAL STATEMENT AND OFFICIAL STATEMENT WITH RESPECT TO THE SERIES 2013B BONDS; AND AUTHORIZING THE TAKING OF ALL OTHER ACTIONS NECESSARY TO THE CONSUMMATION OF THE TRANSACTIONS CONTEMPLATED BY THIS R E S O L U T I O N ; RATIFYING PRIOR ACTIONS CONSISTENT WITH THIS RESOLUTION AND REPEALING PRIOR INCONSISTENT ACTION.
ED, HOWEVER, THAT THE SERIES 2013C BONDS SHALL BE IN AN AGGREGATE PRINCIPAL AMOUNT TO BE DETERMINED BUT NOT TO EXCEED $24,000,000 AND WITHIN CERTAIN PARAMETERS FOR THE PURPOSE OF PROVIDING FUNDS TO FINANCE PUBLIC PROJECTS WITHIN THE STATE OF NEW MEXICO AND TO PAY COSTS OF ISSUANCE OF THE SERIES 2013C BONDS; PROVIDING FOR A SALE RESOLUTION TO BE SUBSEQUENTLY ADOPTED SPECIFYING DETAILS OF THE SERIES 2013C BONDS, INCLUDING, WITHOUT LIMITATION, THE DATES, DENOMINATIONS, MATURITIES, REDEMPTION PROVISIONS, INTEREST RATES AND PAYMENT TERMS; AUTHORIZING THE EXECUTION OF NINTH SUPPLEMENTAL INDENTURE OF TRUST, A BOND PURCHASE AGREEMENT, A CONTINUING DISCLOSURE UNDERTAKING, AND A DISCLOSURE DISSEMINATION AGENT AGREEMENT, IF ADVISABLE, FOR THE SERIES 2013C BONDS; AUTHORIZING THE USE OF A PRELIMINARY OFFICIAL STATEMENT AND OFFICIAL STATEMENT WITH RESPECT TO THE SERIES 2013C BONDS; AND AUTHORIZING THE TAKING OF ALL OTHER ACTIONS NECESSARY TO THE CONSUMMATION OF THE TRANSACTIONS CONTEMPLATED BY THIS R E S O L U T I O N ; RATIFYING PRIOR ACTIONS CONSISTENT WITH THIS RESOLUTION AND REPEALING PRIOR INCONSISTENT ACTION.
INDIAN PREFERENCE Pursuant to Section 7(b) of the Indian Se lf- D e te r m in a tio n and Assistance Act, as amended, to the greatest extent feasible, this contract and any subcontracts awarded shall require Indian preferences and opportunities for training and employment in connection with the administration of such contracts/subcontrac ts. In addition, preference in the award of subcontracts shall be given to Indian organizations and to Indian-owned economic enterprises. Pursuant to Section 7(c) of the Indian Se lf- D e te r m in a tio n and Assistance Act, as amended, the tribal employment or contract preference laws adopted by such Contractor shall govern with respect to the administration of the contract or portions of the contract.
REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS
Legal# 95450 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican October 14, 2013 STATE OF NEW MEXICO IN THE PROBATE COURT RIO ARRIBA COUNTY NO.PB2013-0079 IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF WILLIAM R. GORDON, DECEASED. NOTICE TO KNOWN CREDITORS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed personal representative of this estate. All persons having claims against this estate are required to present their claims within two (2) months after the date of the first publication of any published notice to creditors or the date of mailing or other delivery of this notice, whichever is later, or the claims will be forever barred. Claims must be presented either to the undersigned personal representative at the address listed below, or filed with the Probate Court of Rio Arriba County, New Mexico, located at the following address: Rio Arriba County Courthouse, 7 Main Street, P.O. Box 158 Tierra Amarilla, NM 87575. Veronica Hennigh P.O. Box 191 Tierra Amarilla, New Mexico 87575. 505-756-4374 Legal#95834 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican October 14, 21, 2013 Summary of Authorizing Resolution Notice is hereby given of the title and of a general summary of the subject matter contained in an Authorizing Resolution, duly adopted and approved by the New Mexico Finance Authority (the "Finance Authority") on September 27, 2013. Complete copies of the Authorizing Resolution are available for public inspection during the normal and regular business hours of the Finance Authority at 207 Shelby Street, Santa Fe, New Mexico. The Title of the Resolution is: RESOLUTION AUTHORIZING THE ISSUANCE AND SALE BY THE NEW MEXICO FINANCE AUTHORITY (THE "FINANCE AUTHORITY" or "NMFA") OF THE FINANCE AUTHORITY’S SENIOR LIEN PUBLIC PROJECT REVOLVING FUND
A summary of the subject matter of the Authorizing Resolution is contained in its title. This notice constitutes compliance with Sections 614-6 and 6-21-14 NMSA 1978, as amended.
A summary of the subject matter of the Authorizing Resolution is contained in its title. This notice constitutes compliance with Sections 614-6 and 6-21-14 NMSA 1978, as amended. Legal#95880 Published in the SanLegal#95881 ta Fe New Mexican Published in the San- on: October 14, 2013 ta Fe New Mexican on: October 14, 2013
New Mexico Summary of Subordi- The nate Lien Authorizing Health Insurance Exchange (NMHIX) Resolution Board of Directors Notice is hereby giv- will hold a regular en of the title and of a meeting on Friday, general summary of October 18, 2013 at the subject matter 10:00 AM at the CNM Training contained in an Au- Workforce located at thorizing Resolution, Center duly adopted and ap- 5600 Eagle Rock Avenue NE, Albuquerque, proved by the New Mexico Finance Au- New Mexico. If an inthority (the "Finance dividual with a disaAuthority") on Sep- bility is in need of a amplifier, tember 27, 2013. reader, Complete copies of qualified sign language interpreter, or the Authorizing Resolution are available any other form of for public inspection auxiliary aid or servduring the normal ice to attend or parand regular business ticipate in the meethours of the Finance ing, please contact Authority at 207 Shel- the NMHIX office at 1by Street, Santa Fe, 800-204-4700 prior to the meeting. New Mexico. The Title of the Reso- The agenda for the meeting shall be lution is: available at least seventy two (72) hours SUBORDINATE LIEN AUTHORIZING RESO- before the meeting at (1) the administrative LUTION offices of the NMHIX, AUTHORIZING THE IS- located at 6301 Indian SUANCE AND SALE BY School Road NE #100, New THE NEW MEXICO FI- Albuquerque, NANCE AUTHORITY Mexico, and (2) on the NMHIX website, (THE "FINANCE AUTHORITY" or "NMFA") http://www.nmhix.co Interested perOF THE FINANCE AU- m/. THORITY’S SUBORDI- sons may also conNATE LIEN PUBLIC tact the NMHIX at 1PROJECT REVOLVING 800-204-4700 or by at FUND REVENUE email BONDS, TAX-EXEMPT firstname.lastname@example.org SERIES 2013C-1 (THE for a copy of the "SERIES 2013C-1 agenda BONDS") IN AN AGGREGATE PRINCIPAL Legal#95848 AMOUNT TO BE DE- Published in the SanTERMINED, BUT NOT ta Fe New Mexican TO EXCEED $9,000,000 October 14, 15, 16, 17, AND THE FINANCE AU- 18, 2013 THORITY’S SUBORDINATE LIEN PUBLIC PROJECT REVOLVING FUND REVENUE BONDS, TAXABLE SERIES 2013C-2 (THE "SERIES 2013C-2 BONDS" AND TOGETHER WITH THE SERIES 2013C-1 BONDS, THE "SERIES 2013C BONDS") IN AN AGGREGATE PRINCIPAL AMOUNT TO BE DETERMINED, BUT NOT TO EXCEED $15,000,000, PROVID-
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THE NEW MEXICAN WILL BE TESTING OUT SOME NEW COMIC STRIPS IN THE COMING MONTHS. PLEASE TELL US WHAT YOU THINK: EMAIL BBARKER@SFNEWMEXICAN.COM OR CALL 505-986-3058
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