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Lady Sundevils hit road for San Diego invite Sports, B-1

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State digs out after the floods

Towns across New Mexico begin mending in the wake of the storms.

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Game plan It just takes a couple of great dishes to pull together a tailgate spread. TAsTE, D-1

u Focus turns to the missing. PAgE A-6 u A toll on tourism.

Got bears?

Katherine Eagleson, executive director of The Wildlife Center in Española, would like to see community training programs on how to respond to wildlife in residential areas.

‘Live with them’


Storms kill 47 in Mexico One-two punch of hurricane and tropical storm hits Acalpulco. PAgE A-3


Shooter’s troubles failed to raise flags Man had history of arrests, mental health issues, Navy discipline By Sari Horwitz, Marc Fisher and Leslie Minora The Washington Post

The Wildlife Center in Española has seen an influx of bears, most of them first-year cubs. While a few of the cubs were orphaned when their mother was killed by a vehicle, Executive Director Katherine Eagleson says the best way to deal with most bears and other wildlife found wandering in neighborhoods is to give them plenty of time to move on as they search for food sources. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

As center manages influx of bears, director urges new tack on visitors from the wild By Staci Matlock The New Mexican


atherine Eagleson, standing near cages holding three bear cubs, spoke about the recent influx of animals into The Wildlife Center in Española, where she is the executive director. Frustration was more than a little evident in her voice. “We need to spend a lot of time in the next year working with neighborhoods,

housing authorities and communities about how to live with wildlife,” she said. “The whole state of New Mexico is a wildlife corridor,” she added. “We need to help people learn to live with them.” Eagleson expects that over a period of weeks, her center, along with Española wildlife veterinarian Kathleen Ramsay, who founded the center, together will have taken in and cared for about two dozen bears, most of them first-year cubs. “It is an unusual number,” Eagleson said.

The center also is caring for five deer fawns, two elk fawns, one bald eaglet and a brown pelican, along with dozens of other animals. A few of those animals should never have ended up at the center, Eagleson said. They ended up at the facility because wellmeaning humans didn’t know when to leave wildlife alone. Bears, for example, wander into backyards

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Ahead of health network’s launch, state urges uninsured: ‘Be Well’ $7.5M campaign reaches out to consumers in 3 languages By Deborah Busemeyer For The New Mexican

The countdown has begun. If you don’t know about the state’s insurance network kicking off in 13 days, get ready to learn about it. The New Mexico Health Insurance Exchange is launching a massive, statewide campaign aimed at encouraging uninsured residents to sign up for coverage starting Oct. 1. Media ads in English, Spanish and Navajo will begin this week in a comprehensive effort to reach the 200,000 New Mexicans who don’t have insurance. The marketing agency BVK of Milwaukee unveiled the key strategies of its “Be Well” campaign Tuesday at an Albuquerque news conference. The federal government awarded New Mexico


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LEArn morE u To find out more about The Wildlife Center and discuss options for learning about wildlife, call 505-753-9505 or visit


hEALTh InsurAnCE ExChAngE

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Who benefits: Self-employed, owners of businesses with 50 employees or fewer, those buying insurance on their own who want more options, people who can’t afford insurance at their jobs. When it starts: Enrollment begins Oct. 1 and ends March 31, 2014, except for American Indians, who can enroll any time. How to enroll: Visit A 24-hour New Mexico call center will be established by Oct. 1.

Group show of work by Chilean artists and New Mexico artists of Chilean heritage, reception 5:30 p.m., El Museo Cultural de Santa Fe, 555 Camino de la Familia.

an $18.6 million grant for marketing, outreach and enrollment activities. So far, the New Mexico Health Insurance Exchange is paying $7.5 million to BVK for marketing and $6.5 million to Native American Professional Parent Resources for outreach to American Indians and establishment of mobile enrollment sites. New Mexico’s challenge is to educate people

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Thunderstorms. High 79, low 53.

Chela Ananda, 76, Sept. 5 Donald R. Barnes, Sept. 13 Edwin Maurice Brenner, 90, Santa Fe, Aug. 18 Howard Irwin, 89, Santa Fe, Sept. 12 Joe Vela, 74, Santa Fe, Sept. 16

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Aaron Alexis’ friends in Fort Worth, Texas, watched him begin to slip away last summer. He was depressed, sleepless, increasingly withdrawn. The guy who loved to throw back Heinekens with his buddies now wanted mainly to be left alone. He told his friend Melinda Downs that he was seeing a counselor at the Department of Veterans Affairs, and Aaron Alexis that at one point he hadn’t slept in three days. In July, Alexis’ best friend, who had shared his home, told police Alexis had poured sugar into his gas tank to damage his car. Later that month, Alexis left Texas and headed north to work for a defense contractor. He had been assigned to seven different military bases in four states and Washington, D.C. — where he would use his valid pass to bring a newly purchased shotgun into the Washington Navy Yard and kill 12 strangers. Alexis had left a trail of police reports, arrest records, disciplinary

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Families struggle to make sense of senseless Nearly all 12 victims of shooting were over 50 The Washington Post

Above the sofa in Priscilla Daniels’ living room in southeast Washington, there’s a flower-festooned shrine to her 14-year-old son. He was shot and killed four years ago on a District of Columbia street. Now, after the mass shooting at the Washington Navy Yard, Daniels, 46, has to hang another portrait, build another shrine. This time for her husband. Arthur Daniels, 51, a handyman working for a contractor, happened to be moving and installing furniture in Building 197 on Monday morning. He was shot in an eerily similar way to his teenage son: in the back while running from a gunman. That morning, Priscilla Daniels kissed her husband of 30 years and teased that they should stay in bed because it was raining. “Stay home with me,” she told him.

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Four sections, 32 pages 164th year, No. 261 Publication No. 596-440


THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, September 18, 2013

NATION&WORLD Russia: No use of force in Syria resolution enforceable, telling reporters that the “most effective” way is under Chapter 7 of the U.N. Charter. That deals with threats to internaDAMASCUS, Syria — Russia insisted Tues- tional peace and security and has provisions day that a U.N. Security Council resolution for enforcement by military or non-military governing Syria’s handling of its chemical means, such as sanctions. weapons not allow the use of force, but it sugWhile in principle all Security Council gested that could change if Damascus reneges resolutions are legally binding, Ban said, “in on the deal to give up its stockpile. reality, we need clear guidelines under ChapThe main Syrian opposition coalition, ter 7.” meanwhile, urged the international commuLavrov made his remarks at a news confernity to take swift action against the regime of ence in Moscow with French Foreign MinPresident Bashar Assad in response to a U.N. finding that the nerve agent sarin was used in ister Laurent Fabius. France and the U.S. say a military option remained on the table, and a deadly attack near the capital last month. they are pushing for the U.N. resolution to Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov reflect that. said his country “spoke clearly” about rejectDiplomats said the five permanent council ing the use of force when the chemical weapmembers — the U.S., Russia, China, Britain ons agreement was worked out Saturday in and France — made little progress at a meetGeneva between Washington and Moscow. ing Tuesday on a draft resolution and would The plan calls for an inventory of Syria’s meet again Wednesday. chemical weapons within a week, with all On Monday, U.N. inspectors submitted components of the program out of the couna report on the Aug. 21 chemical weapons try or destroyed by mid-2014. attack near Damascus that deepened the SyrBut if signs emerge that Syria is not fulfillian crisis. The report confirmed that chemiing the agreement or there are reports of cal weapons were used but did not ascribe further chemical weapons use, “then the blame. The U.S., Britain and France said eviSecurity Council will examine the situation,” dence in the report — the type of rockets, the Lavrov said, suggesting the issue could be composition of the sarin agent, and trajectory reconsidered. of the missiles — showed that Assad’s governU.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon said ment was responsible. a resolution on the U.S.-Russia deal must be By Albert Aji and Bassem Mroue The Associated Press

Ban called the report “the most significant confirmed use of chemical weapons against civilians since Saddam Hussein used them” against ethnic Kurds in Halabja, Iraq, in 1988. The main Syrian opposition group, the Western-backed Syrian National Coalition, said the report clearly shows that only the Syrian regime could have carried out the attack, and it urged the U.N. to refer Syria to the International Criminal Court. SNC president Ahmad al-Jarba said the U.N. resolution should force the destruction of Syria’s chemical weapons and also stop “the regime’s war machine by banning the use of its air force, missiles and artillery.” The Syrian Foreign Ministry slammed the U.S., Britain and France for demanding that Assad step down, denouncing “their frantic quest to impose their will” on Syria. “Assad is the legitimate president chosen by the Syrian people and will remain so as long as the Syrian people want this,” the statement said. Secretary-General Ban told the U.N. General Assembly Tuesday afternoon that the executive council that oversees the Chemical Weapons Convention, will meet Friday in The Hague, Netherlands to endorse the U.S.Russia agreement. The Security Council is then expected to adopt a resolution early next week, he said.

Beep baseball helps blind players cope The Associated Press


Lighten up my darkness Jimmie Burnette, 44, took up Beep baseball after suffering a brain tumor in 2010 that left him blind. “I wanted to give up. When I first got home, I felt real alone. I couldn’t see anything. My initial reaction was ‘run away,’ ” said Burnette, sitting in his living room next to his wife, Tiawanna. “At times, it’s almost like total dark. It’s gloomy. But I have to find

Jimmie Burnette, who lost his vision to a brain tumor in 2010, practices batting during a blind baseball workout in Atlanta on July 13. ‘Beep baseball is helping me out,’ he said. DAVID GOLDMAN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

things to lighten up my darkness.” From the hospital bed to the baseball field, Burnette’s journey has been filled with challenges: rehab after the surgery, Braille classes and training sessions on how to get around as a blind person, from crossing the street safely to taking public transportation. Burnette is a former FedEx driver and hobbyist model airplane builder who is now unemployed and on disability. “Beep baseball is helping me out. It takes away from me thinking about I’m less than a man,” he said.

Do the impossible Roger Keeney, 67, has played Beep baseball for 38 years, making some 20 World Series appearances. Growing up, Keeney’s sight was considered “low vision.” He was diagnosed with retinitis pigmentosa. Through college,

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Keeney was still driving and riding motorcycles legally, but that changed in 1990 on his farm in New York. A piece of machinery broke and hit him in the head. When he woke up, he couldn’t see. The father of two has a master’s degree in therapeutic recreation and is working on his doctorate in adapted physical education. He is the founder and volunteer executive director for a nonprofit group that organizes adapted sports activities These days, hitting a ball he can’t see comes easier to Keeney than finding a paying job. “It’s hard to believe that you’re going to be able to stop that ball out in the field with your body and pick it up when it’s been hit and it’s rolling hard or flying hard across the field,” said Keeney, smiling. “It’s a rush you will never forget. Do the impossible and then nothing is impossible.”

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In brief Boardwalk fire linked to faulty wiring after Sandy TOMS RIVER, N.J — The massive fire that destroyed part of a Jersey shore boardwalk and dozens of businesses began accidentally in wiring damaged in superstorm Sandy, and should prompt coastal property owners to get their own equipment inspected for similar danger, officials said Tuesday. The boardwalk fire in Seaside Park and Seaside Heights started Thursday in aged wiring that had been compromised by salt water and sand during the Oct. 29 storm, federal and county investigators said at a news conference. The wind-whipped blaze destroyed more than 50 businesses in the two towns. Seaside Heights Mayor William William Akers said there is no issue with potentially compromised wiring on the surviving sections of the boardwalk.

Man chats online about eating kids, gets 27 years WORCESTER, Mass. — A Massachusetts man who chatted online with other men about their desire to kidnap, rape, kill and eat children was sentenced Tuesday to nearly 27 years in prison after prosecutors showed photos of a basement dungeon he built, a child-sized coffin, butchering tools and metal restraints. Geoffrey Portway, 40, of Worcester, was sentenced to 26 years and eight months behind bars, just under the 27-year, three-month sentence sought by prosecutors. Assistant U.S. Attorney Stacy Dawson Belf said chats recovered from Portway’s computer show he solicited people for help for a kidnapping with the intent of raping, killing and eating a child.

Mom charged with killing children asks for death

By David Goldman

n the game of blind baseball, players use their sense of sound to make up for their lack of sight. They play the game known as Beep baseball with an oversized softball that beeps and bases that buzz. The National Beep Baseball Association was founded in 1975. Teams have been formed nationwide and compete annually in a World Series. In east Atlanta, a team called the Atlanta Eclipse plays at a local park. Players wear blindfolds to ensure fairness since each person has a varying degree of blindness. The pitcher and the catcher are sighted and play on the same team as the batter. On a hit, the batter runs toward the buzz of either the first or third base, which is decided by an official. There is no second base. A run is scored if the batter tags the base before the fielder can pick up the ball; otherwise the batter is out. In this adapted version of America’s pastime, cheering is not permitted until the play is over. For the players, the game is about much more than physical activity; It helps them cope with the challenges of being blind.

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BEE HIVE BOOKS STORY TIMES: Ages 3 to 5, from 10:30-11:15 a.m.; no charge, 780-8051. 328 Montezuma Ave. ENERGY CONSUMPTION AND THE RISE OF CHACOAN SOCIETY: Lecture by David Stuart, School for Advanced Research interim president and senior scholar, 7-8 p.m., no charge, 954-7200. 1060 Cerrillos Road. FREE DREAM WORKSHOP: Understanding the language of dreams is offered by Jungian scholar, Fabio Macchioni. 5:30 p.m. Reservations required. Call 982-3214. 145 Washington Ave. PUBLIC FORUM ON MUNICIPAL UTILITIES: From 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Scottish Rite Center, 463 Paseo de Peralta, the League of Women Voters of Santa Fe County, Sierra Club Northern New Mexico Group and New Energy Economy host a free public forum to discuss the city and county of Santa Fe’s options for local ownership of electric power. The event is free and open to the public. GENEALOGY MEETING: At 1:30 p.m. at the LDS Church, 410 Rodeo Road, the Santa Fe County Genealogy Society holds its monthly meeting.

Sylvia Rhodes will discuss “A Mystery Solved” about the early Delaware history 1626 to 1730, including court records, political/religious systems, deeds and wills. Visitors and new members are welcome. 410 Rodeo Road. JOAN HOULIHAN AND JEFFREY LEVINE: The East Coast poets read from, answer questions on, and sign copies of their respective collections 6 p.m. 202 Galisteo St. NSA SURVEILLANCE AND YOU: A talk by Peter Simonson, executive director of ACLU-NM, 7 p.m. followed by a discussion, no charge. 107 W. Barcelona Road. ORTIZ MIDDLE SCHOOL CONSTRUCTION UPDATE: Community Meeting to update community on new astro-turf field improvements. 4164 South Meadows Road. PRESCHOOLER’S STORY HOUR: 10:45 a.m. weekly on Wednesdays and Thursdays. 202 Galisteo St. PRIYANKA KUMAR: The Santa Fe chapter of the Native Plant Society of New Mexico hosts a discussion by the author of Take Wing and Fly Here, 6:30 p.m., no charge, 690-5105. 1701 Arroyo Chamiso. SCHOOL FOR ADVANCED RESEARCH COLLOQUIUM: Insurgency and Social Interaction in the New Kingdom

SANTA ANA, Calif. — A woman charged with killing her 13-year-old autistic son and 9-year-old daughter in the midst of a custody dispute asked a judge for the death penalty Tuesday during her first court appearance since her arrest. Appearing disheveled, her head down and hands behind her back, 42-year-old Marilyn Edge appeared by video link for an arraignment on two counts of murder with special circumstances. When Orange County Superior Court Judge Craig Robison asked Edge if she wanted her arraignment postponed to Oct. 25, she twice said, “Only if you promise me the death penalty.” The judge postponed the arraignment. Edge, of Scottsdale, Ariz., lost custody of the children on Wednesday in a Georgia case, then texted her ex-husband, Mark Edge, two days later that she would bring the children back on Sunday, his attorney Marian Weeks said. The children were found Saturday in a Santa Ana hotel room. Mark Edge was informed about the death of the children early Sunday by Atlanta police and was taken to a hospital for duress. Marilyn Edge could be eligible for the death penalty if convicted.

U.S. military deaths in Afghanistan As of Tuesday, at least 2,135 members of the U.S. military had died in Afghanistan as a result of the U.S.-led invasion of Afghanistan in late 2001. The latest identification reported by the military: Staff Sgt. Robert E. Thomas Jr., 24, of Fontana, Calif., died Sept. 13 at Brooke Army Medical Center, Fort Sam Houston, Texas, of wounds suffered during a noncombat-related incident on April 21, 2013, in Maiwand, Afghanistan; assigned to the 1st Battalion, 36th Infantry Regiment, 1st Brigade Combat Team, Fort Bliss, Texas. The Associated Press




A story on Page C-1 of the Friday, Sept. 13, edition about a radio ad concerning the state behavioral health system shake-up incorrectly said several organizations had contributed to the ad. While all those groups listed are part of the New Mexicans Fighting For Behavioral Health coalition, only the National Association of Social Workers donated money for the ad. Also, the spots were broadcast on KOB radio but not on KOB-TV as stated in the story due to an editing error.

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Mega Millions 6–15–27–31–39 MB 25 Megaplier 2 Top prize: $145 million Egyptian Fortress in Jaffa: Entanglement as an Explanatory Model, with UCLA visiting research associate Aaron A. Burke, noon-1 p.m., SAR Boardroom, 954-7200, no charge. 660 Garcia St. SCULPTING THE STONE: JESÚS MOROLES: Museum’s weekly docent talks continue, 12:15 p.m., by museum admission, 476-5075. 107 W. Palace Ave. STATION TO STATION: A NOMADIC HAPPENING: National, train-traveling, multimedia public-art event; including singer/songwriters Cat Power and Nite Jewel and performance artist Doug Aitken, 6-10 p.m., $25 in advance online at 1607 Paseo de Peralta. WHEELWRIGHT BOOK CLUB: A discussion of the memoir

uuu The New Mexican will correct factual errors in its news stories. Errors should be brought to the attention of the city editor at 986-3035.

Looking for Lost Bird: A Jewish Woman Discovers Her Navajo Roots, by Yvette Melanson with Claire Safran, 1:30 p.m., no charge, 471-4970. 704 Camino Lejo. For more events, see Pasatiempo in Friday’s edition. To submit an events listing, send an email to service@


GOP leaders revise strategy on funding

Wednesday, September 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


Tourists stranded; Mexico death toll 47 By Michael Weissenstein The Associated Press

ACAPULCO, Mexico — The ing to use them to pick a fight. death toll rose to 47 Tuesday The fear is that angry GOP from the unusual one-two conservatives might withhold WASHINGTON — House punch of a tropical storm and their votes rather than surGOP leaders are looking to a hurricane hitting Mexico at render to the Senate and its reverse course and agree to tea top Democrat, Majority Leader nearly the same time. Authoriparty demands to try to use ties scrambled to get help into, Harry Reid of Nevada. a vote this week on a mustand stranded tourists out of, the The idea of defunding pass temporary government cutoff resort city of Acapulco. Obama’s law has been a crufunding bill to block impleWith roads blocked by landsade of tea party conservatives mentation of President Barack such as Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, slides, rockslides, floods and Obama’s health care law. collapsed bridges, Acapulco was and outside groups like the A GOP aide says the latcut off from road transport after Heritage Foundation. Conest strategy, to be offered to Tropical Storm Manuel made servatives are frustrated that rank-and-file Republicans landfall on Sunday. The termiRepublicans control only one at a closed-door meeting on nal at the city’s international chamber of Congress and have Wednesday, would be to link a little chance to enact their airport was flooded, but not the “defund Obamacare” provision agenda over the opposition of landing strips. to the stopgap funding bill and Obama and Senate Democrats. Emergency flights began send it to the Senate. The aide arriving in Acapulco to evacuate Conservatives want to take required anonymity to discuss a must-pass bill hostage and at least 40,000 mainly Mexican the strategy because it has not add the assault on the Affordtourists stranded in the resort been announced. city where some streets were able Care Act in an attempt GOP aides said no final deci- to force Obama and congrestransformed into raging brown sion has been made — “or will sional Democrats to make rivers. be made, until House RepubInterior Secretary Miguel concessions. GOP leaders have lican members meet and talk Angel Osorio Chong told the viewed the effort with skeptitomorrow,” Michael Steel, a Radio Formula that 27 people cism since Democrats would spokesman for House Speaker never go along and that Repubhad died because of the storm John Boehner, R-Ohio, said in the Pacific coast state of licans are likely to get the Tuesday. Guerrero, where Acapulco is blame if the impasse leads to a The Senate would likely strip partial government shutdown. located. Osorio Chong said out the health care provision 20 more people died nationAn impasse would leave the and send it to the House, raising government without funding wide, many as a result of former the possibility of a confrontahurricane Ingrid, which struck authority to pay its workers, tion that could lead to a partial the Gulf coast on Monday. including the military, or enter government shutdown after the into new contracts until a bill Mexican meteorologists said Sept. 30 end of the budget year. is passed. But essential proit was the first time since 1958 The earlier strategy, rejected grams related to protecting life that two tropical storms or hurlast week by angry conservaricanes had hit both the counand property would continue try’s coasts within 24 hours. tives, would have sent the mea- to function. sure to the Senate as two bills to ensure the Democratic-controlled chamber would be able to ship the spending measure straight to the White House and more easily avert a government shutdown. The idea was to avoid a subsequent vote on a “clean” stopgap spending bill in the House after Senate Democrats vote to strip the provision out. Stopgap funding bills are typically routine, with Building and remodeling homes since 1966 neither House nor Senate lookBy Andrew Taylor The Associated Press

Bathrooms Need Facelift?

People stand on the rooftop of a home Tuesday in a flooded neighborhood after Tropical Storm Manuel pounded Acapulco, Mexico. BERNANDINO HERNANDEZ/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

While most Acapulco hotels seemed to be operating normally on Tuesday, many outlying neighborhoods were without water or electricity, and floodwaters were knee-deep at the city airport’s check-in counters. Federal officials said it could take at least another two days to open the main highway to Acapulco, which was hit by more than 13 landslides from surrounding hills, and to bring food and relief supplies into the city of more than 800,000 people. Two of Mexico’s largest airlines, Aeromexico and Interjet, began running flights to and from the still-swamped inter-

national airport. Those with tickets got first priority, then families with small children or elderly members, officials said. Interjet’s director Luis Jose Garza told Milenio TV that his airline’s first flight was taking 150 passengers back to Mexico City and it hoped to run four to six such flights Tuesday. Guerrero state’s government said 40,000 tourists were stuck

in the city, but the head of the local chamber of business owners said reports from hotels indicated the number could be as high as 60,000. Thousands of stranded tourists lined up outside an air force base north of Acapulco to try to get a seat on one of a handful of planes flying to Mexico City. Many said they’ve been waiting at the base for hours after they were unable to return to Mexico City by road. Military officials said there would be 17 flights on Tuesday. Nine planes and five helicopters shuttling back and forth between Mexico City and this air force base. The situation was far more serious in the city’s low-income periphery, where steep hills funneled rainwater into neighborhoods of cinderblock houses. City officials said about 23,000 homes, mostly on Acapulco’s outskirts, were without electricity and water. Stores were nearly emptied by residents who rushed to stock up on basic goods. Landslides and flooding damaged an unknown number of homes.


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season opening Recital conrad tao, pianist and composer

Thursday, September 19 at 7:30pm St. Francis Auditorium, New Mexico Museum of Art champagne Reception in the courtyard following the concert Music by Bach, Ravel, RachManinoff, Monk, tao, and PRokofiev

oRchestRa santa fe Pro Musica orchestra thomas o’connor, conductor conrad tao, piano Brian shaw, trumpet Saturday, September 21 at 6pm Sunday, September 22 at 3pm Lensic Performing Arts Center Haydn symphony no. 83 in G Minor “la poule” SHoStakovicH concerto in c Minor for Piano, trumpet, and string orchestra, op. 35 Mozart Piano concerto no. 9 in e-flat Major, k. 271 “Jeunehomme” Meet the Music introduction: saturday and sunday one hour before each performance at the lensic ticketS $20, $35, $45, $65 students and teachers $10 santa fe Pro Musica Box office: 505.988.4640 (ext. 1000), 800.960.6680 tickets santa fe at the lensic 505.988.1234 for complete season concert listing visit

The 32nd Season Advertising and Lodging Sponsors: The 2013-2014 Season is partially funded by New Mexico Arts (a Division of the Department of Cultural Affairs) and the National Endowment for the Arts.

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THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, September 18, 2013

Victims: ‘I can’t believe this is happening again’ retired Cmdr. Kirk Lippold, a U.S. Naval Academy classmate of Bodrog’s — and “But he said, ‘Bills to pay, I gotta go in.’ ” the commanding officer of the USS They were high school sweethearts. Cole when terrorists carried out a suiShe even named all of their four sons cide attack in the port of Aden, Yemen. after him. They are known around the “Is Marty OK?” Lippold asked. neighborhood for their different middle “No,” Vandroff said. “Marty didn’t initials. There’s Arthur C. and Arthur make it.” L. Arthur A. was the teenager who was Bodrog loved God, family, country killed while walking home from a mass and the Boston Bruins. Jeffrey Prowse, transit station with friends in Februanother close friend from the military, ary 2009. That same night, police said, called him “a humble, loving father the assailant robbed a man and stole a and neighbor [who] could frequently man’s car. be seen in all types of weather, even Priscilla Daniels said she slept for post-blizzard bitter cold, in shorts and only an hour or so Monday night, tryhis trademark Boston Bruins jersey, ing to make sense of the senseless. On walking his dog and helping shovel the Tuesday, she flipped through a pile of driveways of his elderly neighbors.” photos of Arthur and her. They loved to He lived in Annandale, Va. with his go out on the town, shoes shined, hair wife, Melanie, whom he met in Newdone and holding each other as though port, R.I., where she was serving as a they had just met. naval nurse and he was an instructor “I can’t believe this is happening at the Navy’s Surface Warfare Officers again,” Daniels said over and over as School, according to Prowse. she rocked back and forth. There are three daughters — Isabel, The Danielses’ only daughter, Iadora, 23; Sophie, 17; and Rita, 16, and Bodrog 25, said her father had surprised her was active in the children’s ministry at with a visit on Sunday. It was the last Immanuel Bible Church in Springfield, time she would see him. where he led 3-year-olds in Bible study. “We hugged and did our little jitter He was also active in the Christian outbug, James Brown dance,” she told her reach program Young Life. mother. “Then he handed me $20 and said, ‘So you have some extra for some- Sylvia Frasier thing nice to eat, baby girl.’ ” On her LinkedIn page, Sylvia Frasier projected the persona of a very serious Michael Arnold computer wonk. Her job title on the Michael Arnold had a deadline that social networking site: Enterprise Inforwas fast approaching. By next fall, to mation Assurance Manager at Naval celebrate his 60th birthday, he planned to finish the light airplane he was build- Sea Systems Command. Frasier, 53, who worked at the Washington Navy ing in his basement in Lorton, Va. and Yard for several years, boasted all sorts fly it to Michigan, where his family has of jargon-laced credentials, such as an a cabin. He was up at the cabin just ability to “implement DoD NIPRNET two weeks ago for Labor Day, said his DMZ Harding initiative.” mother, Patricia Arnold, recalling how But that was merely Frasier’s day job. Michael and his younger brother went Her night gig was much more riding on their all-terrain vehicles that people-oriented. Between two and four weekend. Like other Arnold family gatherings, it was full of “meals, games, nights a week for the past eight years, Frasier worked as a customer service good family fun.” manager at the Wal-Mart in Waldorf, Now, her son gone, Patricia Arnold was making plans to fly on Wednesday Md., near her home in Charles County. Unmarried and without children, Frato Virginia, where he had lived for 30 sier loved defusing tense bouts with years. Arnold was one of 12 people customers with a smile. killed in the Washington Navy Yard “This was not a must job. I often shootings Monday. A retired Navy officer who had once asked her, ‘How come you work a secbeen posted at Pearl Harbor in Hawaii, ond job?’ She just said, ‘I love it. I like working with people,’ ” said Joe Sieger, Arnold, 59, was a senior civilian conthe assistant manager at Wal-Mart’s tractor who had put his career’s worth store No. 1717 in Waldorf. of experience into designing and overseeing the construction of better Naval Kathy Gaarde war ships for the next generation, coThe memory garden Kathy Gaarde workers said. built for her mother sits at her home at He was “an institution” who knew the end of a quiet, leafy cul-de-sac in the Navy’s America-class amphibious Woodbridge. Now, a neighbor said it will assault ships as well as anyone, said also be a memorial for Gaarde, one of the Capt. Mark Vandroff, a colleague. 12 victims of the Navy Yard shooting. Martin Bodrog It is a fitting tribute. Gaarde, 62, was Monday afternoon, as it became clear remembered for her selfless devotion to her 94-year-old mother who died last that Martin Bodrog was among the year, her family and even the animal dead, Capt. Mark Vandroff’s cellphone kingdom. “Kathy was a caring daughrang in a holding area for workers ter, fantastic mother, wife [of 38 years] inside the Navy Yard. and best friend for 43 years,” Douglass Vandroff and Bodrog were longtime Gaarde, her husband, wrote in a statefriends who occasionally enjoyed a cigar together after work at the woodment. The family declined to be interpaneled Shelly’s Back Room in downviewed. town Washington. Gaarde has two grown children. The On the other end of the line was daughter, Jessica, still lives with her par-

Continued from Page A-1

ents, a neighbor said. John Johnson For John “J.J.” Johnson, 73, working at the Washington Navy Yard was part of a second chapter after losing his wife to Lou Gehrig’s disease. Helen Johnson was diagnosed with the disease in April 1994. She was 58. After Helen Johnson’s death in 1996, J.J. Johnson, usually known for his energy and infectious smile, was “going through a bit of a rough time,” recalled William Atlee Jr., a longtime neighbor in Nags Head, N.C. The cloud began to lift after Johnson met and married Judy Greene. Their union nearly a decade ago “really seemed to bring him around,” Atlee said. Johnson, a longtime civilian contractor, could have retired. But he loved working and could not stay away, family and friends said. Mary Frances Delorenzo Knight Eleven days ago, Mary Frances DeLorenzo Knight gathered with her family at a bed-and-breakfast in North Carolina for the wedding of her oldest daughter. Knight, who was “very proud” of her daughters, had helped choose the bridal gown, flowers and all the trappings of a modern wedding, said her brother-in-law Theodore Hisey, a family spokesman. She prominently posted photos of the sunset celebration on her Facebook page. “Her daughters were her everything,” Hisey said. “ Frank Kohler Frank Kohler was the doting father of two daughters and a former Rotary Club president who earned the distinction of “King Oyster” for his service. For the past two years, Kohler has made the 65-mile commute from his home in Tall Timbers, Md., to Navy Yard, where he worked on contract as a computer systems specialist. He previously worked as a contractor for Lockheed Martin in southern Maryland. “He was a gifted leader and a hard worker,” said John Rymer, a friend who met Kohler through the Rotary Club of Lexington Park. “Most of us are retired and Frank had a full-time job, but he spent so much time doing community service.” The 50-year-old Kohler served as the president of the club in 2005, leading a campaign to donate a dictionary to every third-grader in St. Mary’s County. At home he was a jovial spirit. He and his wife, Michelle, were constant fixtures at the King’s Christian Academy, where their two daughters attended school. “This was a tremendous family,” said Kevin Fry, the school’s principal. “They were beloved by everyone.” Vishnu Pandit When Vishnu “Kisan” Pandit was in his early 20s, he left India and moved to the United States in search of a better life. He enrolled at the University of Michigan in 1974, finished his graduate studies and eventually moved to Maryland, where he and his wife raised their two sons. “Kisan took great pride in being

employed by the United States Navy, which he very proudly served in various capacities as a civilian for over 25 years,” Pandit’s family wrote in an obituary that one of his sons shared with The Washington Post on Tuesday. “Kisan felt extremely privileged to have contributed to the superiority of the U.S. Navy and the country that he served.” Kenneth Proctor Breakfast beckoned in Building 197. Kenneth Bernard Proctor, a civilian utilities foreman at the Navy Yard, didn’t work in that building, his ex-wife, Evelyn Proctor, said, “it was a routine thing for him to go there in the morning for breakfast, and unfortunately it happened.” The high school sweethearts had spoken Monday morning, before he left for work, she said. They talked every day, even after their marriage ended earlier this year. “We were still very close. It wasn’t a bitter divorce,” she said. “He was a very loving, caring, gentle person.” He was 46 years old and loved his boys and his Redskins. Their youngest, Kendull, is 15. Their eldest, Kenneth Jr., 17, recently enlisted in the Army. Gerald Read Gerald Read left for work at 5:20 a.m. Monday, as was his normal routine. Cathy Read was just getting up as “Jer” walked out the door, and she told him: “See you tonight for dinner.” But her husband of 35 years did not make it home. The 58-year-old information assurance specialist with the Navy Sea Systems Command had spent much of his career in military law enforcement and information systems management, serving in South Korea and rising to the rank of lieutenant colonel in the Army. During the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, he served at Fort Belvoir in Virginia, working with the U.S. Army Materiel Command, supervising efforts to supply and maintain forces deployed overseas. In recent years, he turned to civilian work at the Navy Yard, managing security risks related to information and data. She had no details about what had unfolded before he was killed Monday, but given his nature, she said, “I’m sure he was right in the middle of it.” Richard Ridgell Richard “Mike” Ridgell texted his children several times a day to see how they were doing and to tell them he loved them. And after waking up before the sun every morning to get to work, he would come home to coach his daughters’ softball teams, just so he could spend more time with his kids. “We all know he loved us because he showed us all the time,” said his oldest daughter, Heather Hunt, 33. Hunt and her sisters — Megan and Maddi Ridgell, 19 and 17 — remembered their father’s devotion to his daughters, his work and the Baltimore Ravens. His family said he was a private contractor at the Navy Yard, and news reports Tuesday indicated he was a security guard. “He died doing what he loved,” Maddi said.

Shooter: Reported to police he was ‘hearing voices’ Continued from Page A-1 records from his time in the Navy and mental health consultations that, in retrospect, add up to a disturbing chronicle of rapidly mounting trouble. He had shot out a stranger’s tires, damaged furniture in a nightclub, blasted a hole in his neighbor’s floor — but arrests in Seattle, Georgia and Fort Worth over the past decade had stemmed from what he and friends called “anger-management problems,” not mental health issues. In August, he reported to police in Rhode Island that he was hearing voices coming from his hotel room ceiling. He also had told friends he was suffering from posttraumatic stress disorder from what he saw in New York at the time of the 9/11 terrorist attacks. But none of those incidents prevented Alexis from purchasing a Remington 870 shotgun and 24 shells on Saturday at a gun shop in the Virginia suburbs. On Monday, he reported to work with that shotgun and opened fire in a crowded building. After his deadly rampage, he was was killed in a half-hour gunbattle with police. It wasn’t until recent months that Alexis had sought help. He was treated at two different VA hospitals since Aug. 7, when he had called the Newport, R.I., police to report that he was hearing voices through the ceiling, voices of three people who had been sent to follow him and who were using “some sort of microwave machine” to send vibrations into his body, preventing him from falling asleep, according to two law-enforcement officials. Had Alexis’ employer known anything about his problems, he would not have been hired, said Thomas Hoshko, chief executive of The Experts, an information technology company based in Fort Lauderdale, Fla., who said another company, Lexis-Nexis, had conducted a background check. In an email to the Tribune Washing-

ton Bureau in response to questions about Alexis, Hosko said, “I have more questions than you, and I am working to find out what can be done to improve security on bases, as well as the security process.” Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel also plans to order a review of security procedures at Defense Department installations, a Pentagon official said Tuesday. The Newport police report quotes Alexis saying that he had heard the same voices speaking to him at the Marriott there, at a Residence Inn in Middletown, R.I., and at a Navy base where he’d been working. The two officers who responded to Alexis’ call told him to “stay away from the individuals that are following him,” according to a report. Newport police Lt. William Fitzgerald said Tuesday that there was no cause for an arrest or to bring Alexis in for observation: “People make a complaint like that to us all the time.” Later that day, Newport Sgt. Frank Rosa Jr. reviewed the incident report, called the Naval Station police and faxed them the report. “They said they would follow up,” Fitzgerald said. It’s unclear whether that happened. The Navy on Tuesday revised its account of Alexis’ departure in 2011. Although the service had originally sought to kick out the sailor with a less-desirable general discharge after he’d been cited for misconduct at least eight times, the Navy instead granted him an honorable discharge when he applied to leave. The Navy had cited Alexis for insubordination in 2008, disorderly conduct in 2009 and extended unauthorized absences between 2008 and 2010, according to a Navy official who spoke on the condition of anonymity. Alexis also was cited for minor offenses, such as a traffic ticket and showing up late. When Alexis was discharged in 2011, his secrety-level security clearance

became inactive, but it was reinstated without the need for additional investigation when he went to work for the contractor, officials said. After his discharge, Alexis settled into a Thai immigrant community, in Fort Worth, where he occasionally meditated at a Buddhist temple and worked and lived with a family that owns Happy Bowl, a Thai restaurant. The restaurateur, Nutpisit Suthamtewakul, said he and Alexis got along well until last December, when Alexis “started being quiet” and keeping to himself. The restaurateur’s wife, Kristi Suthamtewakul, said her car wouldn’t start on July 5 because someone had put sugar in the gas tank. Her husband called the police. “Our car was locked in the garage, and [Alexis] was the only one who had keys to the house,” Kristi Suthamtewakul said. Throughout his adult life, Alexis had grievances and episodes of anger that stuck in the memories of those around him. In New York, where Alexis grew up, his manager at the Borough of Manhattan Community College, where he worked as a part-time clerical assistant from 2001 to 2003, recalled him as someone who held grudges longer and harder than others might. “Somebody would make a mistake that he thought was a bonehead idiotic mistake, but he’d go on and on about it for weeks,” said Barry Williams, Alexis’ boss in the administrative computing office. “He had an edge.” On Sept. 11, 2001, Williams was walking to work just blocks from the World Trade Center, when he heard a low-flying plane and then a crash. Alexis’ father told Seattle police after his son was arrested there in 2004 that Aaron had helped with the rescue operation and had been traumatized by the experience. The Seattle arrest came after Alexis fired three shots from a Glock pistol into the tires of a Honda Accord that

construction workers had parked near Alexis’ house. Alexis told police that he had had “a blackout fueled by anger.” He was not charged after paperwork in the case was apparently misplaced. Four years later, Alexis was arrested and held for two nights after he damaged furniture at the Velvet Room, a nightclub in DeKalb County, Ga. After Alexis was ordered out of the club, he began cursing and “would not stop,” the police report said. In 2010, he was arrested after firing a bullet through his upstairs neighbor’s floor in Fort Worth. Apartment managers then asked Alexis to leave. None of those incidents was brought to the attention of The Experts. In New York on Tuesday, Alexis’ relatives remained behind the closed doors of a large red-tinted brownstone on Putnam Street in the BedfordStuyvesant section of Brooklyn. Wendy Lopez, 36, who lived in an apartment just below where Alexis grew up in Flushing, Queens, remembered Aaron as the “kid with the basketball,” a polite neighbor and “typical teenager.” Back in Fort Worth, Melinda Downs, owner of M&M Community Barbers, right next to the Thai restaurant where Alexis sometimes waited on tables, said her friend had called her twice in the past couple of weeks, from Rhode Island and from Washington. She remembers how he used to come into her shop and spin around on the barber chairs. He was, she said, “the sweetest person I’ve ever known.” “To know that a guy that you counseled and mentored, called friend, invited into your home, would do something so devastating,” she said, “you ask yourself, you go from denial, to reality, to fear, to blame, to ‘Is there something I could have done?’ “ “I can’t fathom that he did this. It’s like Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. Who was this guy?” The Tribune Washington Bureau contributed to this report.

Health: Effort to help ease enrollment process Continued from Page A-1 about the benefits of using the exchange to compare and buy insurance plans. People can shop online, over the phone or in person at more than 200 sites statewide. Joel English, managing partner of BVK, said more than 80 percent of uninsured New Mexicans have families, 38 percent have never had insurance and 70 percent are younger than 50. With a target audience of families and young individuals, the campaign includes several slogans: A broken bone shouldn’t break the bank. Be informed. Be protected. Be well. The campaign emphasizes financial security, taking care of your family, affordability and choice. Those involved with the effort said they will evaluate the outreach work as it progresses. “This is a good first step, but we’re going to have to monitor it closely to make sure we have enough people on the ground and are doing enough outreach, or we can put in more resources,” said Patsy Romero, a legislative appointee on the 13-member New Mexico Health Insurance Exchange Board. “We are prepared and ready to do that.” In addition to traditional advertising, the New Mexico Health Insurance Exchange is partnering with 67 chambers of commerce statewide, the New Mexico Primary Care Association and The University of New Mexico Health Sciences Center to educate and enroll people at primarycare clinics, the chambers and UNM. The insurance exchange has arranged 10 regional meetings in coming weeks, where people can receive general information and meet with insurance brokers and health care guides who can help them navigate the insurance system. “We want boots on the ground, people you know,” said Mike Nuñez, interim director of New Mexico Health Insurance Exchange. “That’s how you get this done.” For the first year of the exchange, businesses will use the state’s computer system, while individuals will shop for insurance on a federal website. Everyone will start the process on New Mexico’s insurance exchange website,, which will offer links to the appropriate site, depending on income levels and needs. New Mexico has set up a call center to answer questions and help residents and businesses figure out the best insurance option. Nuñez said the call center will be prepared to receive about 500 calls a day, and calls will be answered in one minute. While there are 200,000 uninsured in the state, the New Mexico Health Insurance Exchange expects about 84,000 individuals to seek insurance through the exchange, Nuñez said. Others won’t enroll or will qualify for Medicaid, insurance funded through a state-federal partnership that will be expanded to include childless adults who earn low wages. Nuñez described the effort to launch the exchange as experimental, since this kind of insurance expansion has never been attempted before in a state that consistently has one of the highest rates of uninsured in the nation. “This is the hope of the future,” he said. Contact Deborah Busemeyer at

The state expects about 84,000 people to seek insurance.

Wednesday, September 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


Bears: Center director envisions ‘neighborhood wildlife watch’ similar to the groups that keep an eye out for scofflaws. The groups of trained neighbors could help prevent problems with wildlife and reduce unnecessary calls to game wardens or The Wildlife Center, she said. Wildlife Center staff recently trained some Eldorado residents how to deal with an influx of snakes in the community. Now a volunteer team there knows how to safely identify and remove a snake when neighbors call. Eagleson would like to see similar training programs set up to teach people about bears, bobcats, coyotes, cougars, deer and other wildlife that might wander into yards. “We can give people tools so they learn it’s OK to get excited about something like a bear napping on the backyard wall, but to leave it alone, go inside and see if the bear is gone by the next morning,” Eagleson said. “The bears will live, and the babies will live.”

Continued from Page A-1 and neighborhoods looking for food. At least 13 bears have wandered into Santa Fe recently. If bears don’t find food, and they aren’t ill, most will move on, Eagleson said. The same is true of many other types of wildlife that wander into suburban and urban yards when there’s a drought and food supplies in the wild are lean. But people get excited about wildlife in the backyard and call the state Game and Fish Department or police before giving the animals a chance to move on. Game wardens capture the animals and either take them to The Wildlife Center, if they’re injured, or take them into the wild for release, if they aren’t deemed a threat to humans. Eagleson thinks one answer is to train willing residents and set up neighborhood wildlife watch groups

Brazil’s president cancels U.S. visit WASHINGTON — In the latest fallout from the Edward Snowden affair, the president of Brazil canceled a state visit to Washington out of anger that the National Security Agency had spied on her and other Brazilian officials, deepening a rift with the Obama administration. Brazilian President Dilma Rousseff on Tuesday called off the high-profile visit that both governments had planned for Oct. 23. A White House spokesman sought to downplay the diplomatic snub by a key ally and trading partner, and described the decision to indefinitely postpone the visit as mutual. A statement from the Brazilian president’s office cited a “lack of ... explanations and commitment to cease interceptive activities” for the cancellation. Tribune Washington Bureau

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One fawn ended up at The Wildlife Center when a well-meaning resident thought it was in trouble. But in fact, removing the fawn separated it from its mother, who was later seen in the neighborhood looking for it, Ramsey said. By then, there was no way to safely reunite the two. Some bear cubs at The Wildlife Center were orphaned when their mothers were killed by cars. Another sow died when state game wardens tried to haze her out of a tree and scare her away from Eagle Nest with nonlethal rubber bullets. Rubber bullets are used by game wardens so that bears associate humans with a little pain and will steer clear of people. Alissa Mundt, a member of the rehabilitation staff at The Wildlife Center, said cubs don’t adjust well to captivity. Cubs usually stay with their mothers for a year or more. So those orphaned young often are under

high stress, and the center can only approximate the food the cubs find in the wild. Ironically, the very thing wildlife rehabilitators and game wardens want to discourage bears from doing — associating with humans and developing a taste for dog food — happens at the center. In order to put fat on the cubs quickly so they are prepared to go back in the wild as soon as possible, staff feed them fruits, nuts and vegetables mixed with high-protein dog kibble. The cubs have to be fed three times a day, putting them in contact with people often. Eagleson and Mundt said they have little choice if they are going to give the cubs any chance of surviving in the wild. Eagleson said besides the large number of bear cubs that have been coming into the center, the staff has received an unusual number of raptors and other large birds. “These birds are coming in

emaciated, basically starving,” she said, “but have no other injuries.” The birds’ condition is a symbol of what is happening on the land after another year of drought. Despite the last several days of rain around New Mexico, much of the state had been in dire straits for the prior several months. The drought decimated the usual populations of plants, insects and small mammals that birds and larger animals depend on for food. The domino effect has sent starving animals searching for food wherever they can find it. This last week’s moisture is bound to help, but it will take time and more moisture through the winter for the wildlife balance to return, Eagleson said. Contact Staci Matlock at 986-3055 or Follow her on Twitter @stacimatlock.



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HAPPY 100th Birthday American Cancer Society! FUNDRAISING EVENTS!

Every three- to five-mile Making Strides Against Breast Cancer Walk is a powerful and inspiring opportunity to unite as a community. Below is a list of Fundraising Events that YOU can attend and do YOUR part in our fight against breast cancer.

Fundraising Schedule September 20th @ 9am

September 28th @ 8am-6pm

September 20th @ 9am

September 29th @ 4-5:30pm

September 20th @ 11:30-1:30pm

October 4th, 5th, and 7th

Biscochitos and Baked Goods Sale State Employees Credit Union 813 St. Michaels Drive

Biscochitos and Baked Goods Sale State Employees Credit Union 4920 Promenade Blvd. (Cerrillos Branch)

Frito Pie Sale Santa Fe City Hall 200 Lincoln Ave.

Kickin’ It 5-55 Kickball Tournament Ragle Park 2530 W Zia Rd.

Zumbathon Heart and Soul 1091 Siler Rd., Suite A-6

Chevrolet Cadillac of Santa Fe will donate $100 per vehicle sold 4450 Cerrillos Rd.

September 24th @ 11:30-1:30pm Frito Pie Sale State Treasurer’s Office 2055 South Pacheco St., Suite 100

Join Us Saturday • October 5, 2013 Villa Linda Park at 4250 Cerrillos Rd. Register at The journey to a world with less breast cancer and more birthdays starts with a single step. Together, we’re getting closer to that world at every

Making Strides Against Breast Cancer Walk.





THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, September 18, 2013

Attention turns to Colo. damage tallies as airlifts wane By Ben Neary and P. Solomon Banda The Associated Press

LYONS, Colo. — The emergency airlifts of flood victims waned Tuesday, leaving rescue crews to systematically search the nooks and crannies of the northern Colorado foothills and transportation officials to gauge what it will take to rebuild the wasted landscape. More than 3,000 people have been evacuated by air and ground since last week’s devastating floods, but calls for those emergency rescues are now dwindling, federal and state emergency officials said. Military rescue crews have met to identify new areas to check and places to cover again with hundreds of people still considered missing. “They’ve kind of transitioned from that initial response to going into more of a grid search,” Colorado National Guard Lt. Skye Robinson said. In one of those searches Tuesday, Sgt. First-Class Keith Bart and Staff Sgt. Jose Pantoja leaned out the window of a Blackhawk, giving the thumbsup sign to people they spotted on the ground while flying outside of hard-hit Jamestown. Most waved back and continued shoveling debris. But then Bart spotted two women waving red scarves, and the helicopter descended. Pantoja clipped his harness to the helicopter’s wench and was lowered to the ground. He

are going to change the day after that,” Federal Emergency Management Agency spokesman Ricardo Zuniga said. Northern Colorado’s broad agricultural expanses are especially affected, with more than 400 lane-miles of state highway and more than 30 bridges destroyed or impassable. A Colorado Department of Transportation helicopter crew has been surveying damage, said department spokesman Ashley Mohr. County officials have started their own damage tallies: 654 miles of roads in Weld County bordering Wyoming, 150 miles of roads in the Boulder County roads foothills, along with hundreds of bridges, culverts and canals. Larimer County hasn’t begun A couple walk through the water Monday at Eastwood Mobile Home Park in Evans, Colo., after collecting some items from their home. Many families were able to visit their homes its assessment, with approxiMonday as the water levels receded. JOSHUA POLSON/THE GREELEY TRIBUNE mately 600 people there still awaiting rescue, but officials clipped the women in, who order to stay behind, said Boland flooded areas looking for people said the widespread damage leaves little doubt about what laughed as they were hoisted took his wife to safety Thursday who died. the price tag will be. into the Blackhawk. then tried to return home. With the airlifts tapering, “It’s going to be astronomical, After dropping the women Two search teams went look- state and local transportation off at the Boulder airport, the ing for him Monday. officials are tallying the washed- there’s no way around it,” Capt. Ralph Kettle with the Poudre Blackhawk was back in the out roads, collapsed bridges “He was very sensible. I find air less than a minute later to and twisted railroad lines. The it amazing that he would do resume the search. something that would put him- rebuilding effort will cost hundreds of millions of dollars and The state’s latest count has self in harm’s way,” said neightake months, if not years. dropped to about 580 people bor Mike Lennard. “But you missing, and the number contin- just never know under these Initial assessments have ues to decrease as the stranded circumstances.” begun trickling in, but many get in touch with families. areas remain inaccessible and State officials reported eight the continuing emergency preOne of the missing is Gerald flood-related deaths — includvents a thorough understanding Boland, a retired math teacher ing two women missing and and basketball coach who lives presumed dead — and the num- of the devastation’s scope. in the damaged town of Lyons. ber was expected to increase. “The numbers are going to Boland’s neighbors, all of whom It could take weeks or even change tomorrow as we get into defied a mandatory evacuation months to search through more places, and the numbers

other paperwork. The Associated Press “If you start planning for it the day it passes, you are probSANTA ANA, Calif. — Immi- ably going to be too late,” said gration reform is stalled in Daniel Sharp, legal director at Congress but that’s not stopping the Central American Resource immigrants from contacting Center in Los Angeles. lawyers, filling out paperwork Immigration is one of Presiand making other preparations dent Barack Obama’s top prioriin hopes of getting a head start ties for his second term, but a should laws change. reform bill faces an uncertain That’s got some advocates future in Congress. With an concerned that immigrants, estimated 11 million immigrants who have been duped before in the country illegally, a broad by unscrupulous attorneys and overhaul could mean millions of others, could be snookered people would be seeking legal again. California lawmakers services and consular doculast week passed a bill to ban ments and filing paperwork the practice of charging fees for with the U.S. government. services related to immigration Immigrants, especially those reform before Congress passes who are newcomers and speak an overhaul. little English, have been conned Immigrant supporters are in the past, most infamously by warning people to be wary of so-called “notarios,” who try anyone — lawyers, immigration to earn their trust with a term consultants or “notarios” — that carries hefty legal weight in who offer to help fill out paper- many Latin American countries. Such scams not only sap immiwork for a still-non-existent legalization program. Yet many grants of their hard-earned cash but could even wind up getting are also urging immigrants to make sure their personal docu- them deported. ments are in order now, saying To steer immigrants clear there could be long lines at con- of fraud, the Mexican governsular offices for passports and ment has started a free hotline

to provide information about the immigration debate. And in Los Angeles, officials said they are investigating websites that claim to help immigrants get their legal papers even though no legislation has passed. The California bill, if signed into law by Gov. Jerry Brown, would also crack down on those billing themselves as “notarios.” “Everybody wants to be first in line but there’s no line to get in,” said the bill’s author, Assem-

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E. OLD BUSINESS F. NEW BUSINESS 1. Case #2013-81. 1121 West Ridge Rd Variance. Archaeo Architects, Agent for Stephen Cummings, requests a Variance to 14-5.6(I)(1) to place underground utilities outside the existing driveway location. The property is located within the Foothills Subdistrict of the Escarpment Overlay District and is zoned R-1 (Residential - One Dwelling Unit per Acre). (Dan Esquibel, Case Manager) 2. Case #2013-83. Tierra Vista Variance. JenkinsGavin Design and Development Inc., Agent for Next Generation Contracting et. al., requests a Variance to 14-7.2-1 to allow second story setback heights over 14 feet on 10 constructed Dwelling Units, set back 5 feet from the property lines. The properties are located on Joshua Lane, Tierra Vista Subdivision, and are zoned R-7 (Residential - Seven Dwelling Units per Acre). (Dan Esquibel, Case Manager)

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ROLL CALL APPROVAL OF AGENDA ELECTION OF OFFICERS APPROVAL OF MINUTES – August 1, 2013 OLD BUSINESS NEW BUSINESS 1. Case #2013-82. 1322 Camino Corrales Lot Split. Paul A. Rodriguez, Paramount Surveys, Inc., agent for James & Kristi Warshawski, requests plat approval to divide approximately 2.77 acres into two lots. The property is zoned R-1 (Residential-1 dwelling unit per acre). (William Lamboy, Case Manager) G. STAFF COMMUNICATIONS H. MATTERS FROM THE COMMITTEE I. ADJOURNMENT NOTES: 1) Procedures in front of the Summary Committee are governed by Roberts Rules of Order. Postponed cases are postponed 1) to a specific date, or 2) indefinitely until specific conditions have been resolved, or 3) to a specific date with the provisions that specific conditions be resolved prior to that date. Postponed cases can be removed from postponement by a motion and vote of the Summary Committee. 2) Due to time constraints not all issues may be heard and may be rescheduled to the next scheduled Summary Committee meeting. This agenda is subject to change at the discretion of the Summary Committee. 3) New Mexico law requires the following administrative procedures to be followed by zoning boards conducting “quasi-judicial” earrings. In “quasi-judicial” hearings before zoning boards, all witnesses must be sworn in, under oath, prior to testimony and be subject to cross examination. Witnesses have the right to have an attorney present at the hearing. The zoning board will, in its discretion, grant or deny requests to postpone hearings. *Persons with disabilities in need of special accommodations or the hearing impaired needing an interpreter please contact the City Clerk’s Office (955-6520) 5 days prior to the hearing date.


PLANNING COMMISSION Thursday, October 3, 2013 - 6:00pm City Council Chambers City Hall 1st Floor - 200 Lincoln Avenue

Serving Santa Fe for 25 Years

SUMMARY COMMITTEE Thursday, October 3, 2013 - 11:00 am City Council Chambers City Hall 1st Floor - 200 Lincoln Avenue



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Lecture by David E. Stuart • Wed., Sept. 18, 2013 7:00–8:00 pm, FREE, James A. Little Theater

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blywoman Lorena Gonzalez, D-San Diego. The State Bar pushed hard for the legislation, over the cries of immigration attorneys, fearing the rampant fraud that has long been a problem in immigration services could bankrupt a fund created to compensate clients duped by crooked lawyers. Should an immigration bill pass, advocates say, immigrants may only have a year to submit an application.

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Immigrants prepare for reform, beware of fraud By Amy Taxin

Fire Authority in Fort Collins. Dale Miller, road and bridge director for Larimer County, said it could compare to the damage wrought by a 1976 flood that killed 144 people. It took two years to rebuild after that disaster. State officials have put initial estimates at more than 19,000 homes damaged or destroyed throughout the flooded areas. Federal aid is forthcoming — it’s not known how much yet — after President Barack Obama’s disaster declaration. An initial $5 million has been pledged. More than 6,400 disaster victims have applied for federal assistance, with more than $430,000 in individual assistance approved so far, FEMA officials said. Neary reported from Cheyenne, Wyo.

3. Case #2013-84. Tierra Vista Variance. JenkinsGavin Design and Development Inc., Agents for Next Generation Contracting, requests a Variance to 14-7.2-1 to allow a rear yard setback for a constructed Dwelling Unit at 11’ 6” setback where 15 feet is required. The property is located at 5319 Joshua Lane and is zoned R-7 (Residential - Seven Dwelling Units per Acre). (Dan Esquibel, Case Manager) G. STAFF COMMUNICATIONS H. MATTERS FROM THE COMMISSION I. ADJOURNMENT NOTES: 1)



Procedures in front of the Planning Commission are governed by the City of Santa Fe Rules & Procedures for City Committees, adopted by resolution of the Governing Body of the City of Santa Fe, as the same may be amended from time to time (Committee Rules), and by Roberts Rules of Order (Roberts Rules). In the event of a conflict between the Committee Rules and Roberts Rules, the Committee Rules control. New Mexico law requires the following administrative procedures to be followed by zoning boards conducting “quasi-judicial” hearings. By law, any contact of Planning Commission members by applicants, interested parties or the general public concerning any development review application pending before the Commission, except by public testimony at Planning Commission meetings, is generally prohibited. In “quasi-judicial” hearings before zoning boards, all witnesses must be sworn in, under oath, prior to testimony and will be subject to reasonable cross examination. Witnesses have the right to have an attorney present at the hearing. The agenda is subject to change at the discretion of the Planning Commission.

*Persons with disabilities in need of special accommodations or the hearing impaired needing an interpreter please contact the City Clerk’s Office (955-6520) 5 days prior to the hearing date.

Wednesday, September 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


The West’s oldest newspaper, founded 1849 Robin M. Martin Owner


Poor should not bear burden for cuts


s an infant born in Waterville, Maine, to a single, teenage mother, I relied on food stamps for the first four months of my life. My family’s economic status later required me to participate in other federal assistance programs like Head Start and the National School Lunch Program, so that I would have access to adequate nutrition and greater opportunities. Today I am a successful young woman with an Jami-Lin underWilliams graduate degree from Wellesley College, a master’s degree from Stanford University, and a bright future. I know that food stamps (now known as Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, or SNAP) and other forms of assistance gave me a chance at a life that my family could not provide on its own. I also know I’m not the only one. SNAP has been America’s first line of defense against poverty for nearly four decades. In 2011, SNAP lifted nearly 4.7 million Americans out of poverty, including more than 2 million children. SNAP protects our nation’s most vulnerable from falling into poverty and homelessness; more than half of SNAP recipients are children, elderly or disabled. Contrary to the lies perpetuated by those who would make deep cuts to the program, SNAP is both effective and accurate, with a 96 percent accuracy rate (that percentage receive the benefits they are supposed to receive) and less than a 1 percent fraud rate. To my deep embarrassment and horror, many members of Congress are now considering making cuts to SNAP that would cripple the pro-


Robert M. McKinney Owner, 1949-2001 Inez Russell Gomez Editorial Page Editor

Ray Rivera Editor


Rethink Pojoaque P.O. box decision

T gram and leave millions of Americans without access to adequate nutrition. Unable to come to an agreement on the nutritional side of the latest Farm Bill, Congress has passed a Farm Bill that only addresses agriculture and not SNAP. Now, a Republican working group has announced that it will draft a bill that would cut federal funding for SNAP by roughly $40 billion over the next decade. This drastic reduction in funding would cause millions of Americans to lose their benefits immediately. These members of Congress like to think that churches, food banks and other local charities would pick up the slack created by these SNAP cuts when in fact, these local organizations are so small in scope and reach — providing only 6 percent of the aid provided by all federal nutrition assistance programs — that they

couldn’t possibly adapt to the immediate, immense demand should this cut pass. The hardest hit by this blow to SNAP would be the 1 in 5 American children who are currently food insecure. Thousands of children would lose access to free meals at school, and their families would be unable to provide them with adequate food at home. We would see immediate rises in poverty, homelessness and hunger among the general population. Four million Americans would lose their SNAP benefits immediately because states would lose their right to extend the three-month time limit for “able-bodied” individuals who are often underemployed, unemployed or on the edge of homelessness. These individuals frequently lack the skills and training necessary to obtain good, secure jobs. In an unprecedented move, a “work requirement” for half-time employment

would be included in the new bill, but with no resources like job training, child care or transportation. States would be permitted to use half of the savings from these cuts to SNAP to fill the holes in their budgets however they may wish. While the difficulty of balancing the federal budget and eliminating the growing deficit is certainly nothing new, we are for the first time in this nation proposing to balance the budget on the backs of the poor. Will we make history by deliberately causing a giant spike in poverty and hunger for the sake of saving money? Our budget does need balancing, but not at the cost of letting millions of American children go hungry. Jami-Lin Williams, a Baltimore, Md. resident, is a member of the grass-roots activist group RESULTS. She wrote a version of this for the Baltimore Sun.


Bring critical issues front and center


n Sept. 11, The New Mexican featured two well-written stories about important issues. One featured the Public Regulation Commission hearing on proposed changes to the rule enforcing the Renewable Energy Act (“Speakers advocate unchanged rules for renewable energy”). An overflow crowd spoke in favor of keeping a strong rule, including targets for a mix of sun, wind, rooftop solar and other sources. The other story featured the state Water Quality Control Commission’s shameful approval of an industry wish list disguised as copper-mining pollution regulations (“Panel OK’s copper mine water regulations”). Unfortunately, both articles were buried in the local section. Changes to the PRC rule could cripple state solar development and undermine compliance with our renewables law. The copper rules allow our drinking water to be polluted. Given our scarce supply, that is truly a monumental issue. The copper rules are a done deal, but the PRC changes aren’t. Commissioners want to hear from you. I urge my commissioner, Valerie Espinoza, and the entire PRC to please consider the costs to economic development and future generations that these amendments could bring. Florence Wright

Santa Fe

SEND US yOUR lEttERS Letters to the editor are among the best-read features of The New Mexican. Send your letters of no more than 150 words to letters@sfnew Include your name, address and phone number for verification and questions

Nice review The New Mexican should immediately promote Eliza Harrison to a full-time gig on the paper’s reviewing staff. Her Generation Next review (“ ‘Closed Circuit,’ tackles surveillance dangers,” Sept. 6) was informative, entertaining and most of all, concise — qualities sometimes absent from the work of her more seasoned colleagues on Pasatiempo’s film desk. Kirk Ellis

Santa Fe

In a name Saturday columnist Bill Stewart writes knowledgeably about foreign affairs and generally touches on the most significant global events of the week. As both a former Time magazine correspondent and


Section editor: Inez Russell Gomez, 986-3053,, Twitter @inezrussell

U.S. Foreign Service officer, he must have many contacts and sources. May I respectfully suggest to Mr. Stewart that he should call or email those sources to include their views in his column. Quotes from high-level current or former officials would lend gravitas, as they say in Washington, to his columns. Sitting back and merely reviewing events in what journalists call thumbsuckers doesn’t take much effort, regardless of how well-written. Nothing beats solid reporting to lend credibility, currency, heft and respect to a columnist. Richard C. Gross


Stand up Where have all the protesters gone? Here we are, without any allies, ready to forge into what could become World War III and all of those Santa Feans who so happily hung George Bush in effigy remain silent. Where are the marches to the Plaza, the placards, the ranting speeches, the bumper stickers? This time they would be well-deserved. Where have you all gone? Why do you remain silent? Where are you when America needs you? Joette O’Connor

Santa Fe

he U.S. Postal Service doesn’t know how to make friends in the Santa Fe area. For years, there were service problems so severe — lost mail, late packages and other mix-ups — that U.S. senators and representatives had to step in and demand a change in business as usual. More recently, there has been the unilateral decision by the Postal Service to move the downtown post office; where, we still don’t know. Heaven forbid that postal officials actually meet face to face with city customers to discuss the potential move and its implications. Finally, there is a decision in Pojoaque that potentially would eliminate service to efficient cluster boxes. Turns out, many box customers also can receive mail at their home addresses along rural routes. In this last controversy, at least, postal officials actually met with upset customers. They are delaying a Sept. 30 cut-off of service to approximately 450 customers who use cluster boxes. Further investigation is necessary. We have already said, in regards to the downtown post office, that it should stay put without excellent reasons to move it (reasons, we should add, the post office has not presented). Let’s look at Pojoaque, where there is a somewhat complicated situation. Residents seem to prefer cluster box delivery instead of convenient front-door service. Evidently, vandals with nothing better to do like to bash mail boxes and steal mail. For many residents, it’s safer and more convenient to pick up mail while doing shopping; thus, the draw of the cluster box. Pojoaque Pueblo doesn’t charge for use of its space for the boxes, so except for postal employee time, delivery of mail to the current boxes is fairly cheap. It is true, as the post office maintains, that the post office must only provide free delivery in one place for each residence or business. It’s the duplication that is the issue. In her notice to boxholders, Suzy Yarbro, U.S. postmaster for Santa Fe, said, “receiving mail at the no fee P.O. Box at 11 W. Gutierrez is no longer an option if you are on a letter carrier’s line of travel.” That makes sense. Someone who is receiving mail along a rural route in Pojoaque shouldn’t also get mail — for free — at the cluster boxes. However, since the Postal Service is on a cost-cutting binge, it makes sense to keep the cluster box mail service and cut off home delivery — that would save the most time and money. As postal officials gather their facts — after a decision but better late than never — it is important to see whether residents actually are receiving mail in two places. Or the problem could be that some residents want home delivery while others want the cluster boxes, yet they live on the same rural route. As postal officials investigate, they should consider what most residents want. It might be that Pojoaque is the place where cluster boxes beat home delivery in the opinions of enough residents. In that case, the Postal Service should pocket the savings and run. Eliminate routes and keep the boxes. Whatever the decision, it’s essential to include customers in the conversation. In the future, it would be encouraging if the Postal Service asked before sending out the notice of decision. Just like in Santa Fe, where citizens still don’t know what is next for the downtown post office.

The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: Sept. 18, 1913: There is a neat booklet fresh from the presses. It is called “St. Vincent Sanitarium.” After describing the facilities offered by the sanitarium to the health seeker, there are a few paragraphs on climate which is a theme of great interest to the people who have believed that New Mexico “is a hot country.” Sept. 18, 1963: New Mexico officials are in a furor over charges by a New York Congressman that New Mexico is a “fiesta land” for gamblers. Congressman Paul A. Fino had said the total gambling figure in the state probably was closer to $500 million but some of the money went to Mexico because many Spanish-speaking New Mexico residents buy Mexican lottery tickets. The New Yorker, a longtime advocate of a national lottery, urged establishment of a state lottery to help drive criminals out of New Mexico gambling. Sept. 18, 1988: Dozens of people are waiting to occupy three planned subdivisions in Edgewood called Madison Meadows, Country Meadow Estates and Hacienda de los Quatros. Each will contain affordable homes for low- and moderate-income home buyers, who would be eligible for federal housing aid. But for the homebuyers to receive the federal subsidies, Santa Fe County must be willing to accept the maintenance for the roads within each subdivision. Costs already involved in maintaining the 700 miles of roads in Santa Fe County are so high that county officials aren’t willing to accept any more. As a result, construction of the three subdivisions is on hold.




THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, September 18, 2013

Orlando Bloom, left, and Condola Rashad star in Romeo and Juliet, performing on Broadway in New York. It’s her first time doing Shakespeare and his first time on Broadway. ROBERT ASCROFT/THE HARTMAN GROUP/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Orlando Bloom, Condola Rashad tackle Shakespeare By Mark Kennedy

The Associated Press


hen Condola Rashad snagged the coveted role of Juliet opposite Orlando Bloom’s Romeo on Broadway, she was overjoyed. Now she could get finally get some answers. “I’m a huge Lord of the Rings fan,” said the actress. “There were actually times in rehearsal when I was like, ‘OK, not to geek out really quick, but I need to know: What is the difference between an Uruk-hai and an Orc?’ I had to know.’ ” Bloom, who played the Elf Legolas in the films based on J.R.R. Tolkien novels, patiently played along. He explained the difference and then blew her mind: “I told her Orcs used to be Elves,” he said. Chemistry is important if you’re playing the leads in Romeo and Juliet, and conversations with both lead actors at the Richard Rodgers Theatre suggest they’ve got that elusive spark. While Rashad, who is the daughter of actress Phylicia Rashad of The Cosby Show and sportscaster Ahmad Rashad, may be a stage veteran at 26, this marks her first full professional Shakespeare production. Ditto for Bloom, 36, who has never been on Broadway before. “It’s a monster of a play,” says Bloom, sadly. “I tend to do this. I tend to set myself some pretty high bars to reach. It’s crazy exciting, daunting and all the rest. What is there to lose?” This retelling of the classic love story is set in a timeless, unspecified place, a smashup of the past and present. It seems to be a hot, authoritarian world, where women wear shawls and earth-tones dominate the costumes. Bloom, married to supermodel Miranda Kerr and father to 2-year-old Flynn, was cast first while Rashad endured a six-month audition

Newsmakers Bolshoi’s Filin returns to theater after attack

Sergei Filin

MOSCOW — The Bolshoi ballet’s artistic director has returned to the famed Moscow theater after months of treatment in Germany for burns he suffered to both eyes when a man threw acid in his face. The January attack on Sergei Filin exposed a fierce power struggle within the theater. The general director and his rival, a principal dancer, were both ousted in the aftermath. Filin appeared Tuesday for the ballet company’s traditional gathering to kick off the new season.

Grumpy Cat now has an endorsement deal Grumpy Cat aka Tardar Sauce

ST. LOUIS — It probably won’t affect her famous mood, but Grumpy Cat now has an endorsement deal. The frown-faced Internet sensation, real name Tardar Sauce, is now the “spokescat” for a Friskies brand of cat food, Nestle Purina PetCare announced Tuesday. Photos of Grumpy Cat, her brown and white face in a constant scowl, have become a constant presence on Facebook and other social media. Grumpy Cat is owned by Tabatha Bundesen, who lives in Phoenix. The Associated Press

TV 1



Today’s talk shows

top picks

6 p.m. on AMC Movie: Erin Brockovich Julia Roberts earned some of the best reviews of her career, an Oscar and a Golden Globe Award for director Steven Soderbergh’s 2000 drama. It’s the true story of a law clerk who fights for people affected by a company’s pollution of their water supply. Albert Finney plays the tired attorney Brockovich inspires to take up the battle. Aaron Eckhart and Marg Helgenberger are also featured. 6:30 p.m. on FAM Movie: Burlesque The story is almost as old as movies themselves, but if it’s splashy production numbers you want, this 2010 musical drama has a bounty of them ... along with a teaming of two iconic talents, Cher and Christina Aguilera. The latter plays a Midwesterner who goes to Los Angeles in search of fame, which she just might find by graduating from waitress to performer at a nightclub operated by Cher’s character. Co-stars include Stanley Tucci and Kristen Bell. 7:30 p.m. on ABC The Middle Axl (Charlie McDermott) is mortified when he learns he and Sue (Eden Sher) are enrolled in the same Life Skills class. Brick (Atticus Shaffer) gets counseled

process with up to five callbacks. She kept her process a secret from everyone but her mother, not wanting to deal with the high expectations. She finally landed the part when director David Leveaux, a five-time Tony Award nominee, put Bloom and Rashad in the same room and heard him laugh with warmth at one of her lines. Now it’s hers, which is a little terrifying. Their casting added an intriguing element of racial contrast to the classic tale of two star-crossed lovers and Leveaux decided to take it to its logical conclusion: the Capulets will be played by black actors and the Montagues by white actors. “While it is an interracial Romeo and Juliet, that’s not actually something we’re hammering out,” Rashad said. “It’s not about making it invisible. It’s there. Use it! But that’s actually not the core of the fight.” The play offers Bloom a chance to return to his roots on the stage. He had studied Shakespeare at London’s esteemed Guildhall School of Music and Drama and was to play Duke Orsino in a production of Twelfth Night but a fall from a rooftop landed him instead in a hospital. By the time he had healed, he was about to join the Royal Shakespeare Company but director Peter Jackson whisked him to New Zealand for The Lord of the Rings and then he was off on a movie career — Black Hawk Down, the Pirates of the Caribbean franchise, Elizabethtown and Kingdom of Heaven. In a way, Romeo and Juliet offers Bloom a time machine back to the stage. If his co-star geeks out about Orcs, Bloom does the same about a theater and screen star who recently showed up to see him: Denzel Washington. Bloom would love to model his career on Washington and return to the stage. “I feel like this is what I was supposed to be doing,” he said.

by the school therapist (guest star Dave Foley) on how to make friends, and Frankie and Mike (Patricia Heaton, Neil Flynn) are unable to get their insurance company to pay for her broken windshield in the episode “Life Skills.” 8:30 p.m. on A&E Modern Dads In the new episode “Going Viral,” Rick, pictured, hopes to raise some extra cash by making an online parenting video, to which Sean adds his touches. Stone takes Danica to Mommie and Me class and winds up agreeing to auction himself for charity at the behest of the mothers. 9 p.m. on ABC Nashville Country superstar Brad Paisley guest stars as himself and performs with Rayna and Deacon (Connie Britton, Charles Esten) in “I’ll Never Get Out of This World Alive” — which happens to be the eerily prophetic title of a Hank Williams song. Hayden Panettiere also stars.

4 5

3:00 p.m. KOAT The Ellen DeGeneres Show Gwyneth Paltrow; Patrick Wilson; Josh Groban performs. KRQE Dr. Phil KTFQ Laura KWBQ The Bill Cunningham Show KLUZ El Gordo y la Flaca KASY Jerry Springer 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 KASY The Steve Wilkos Show FNC Special Report With Bret Baier 5:00 p.m. KASA Steve Harvey KCHF The 700 Club KASY Maury Teen Brandon says he was exploited and is not responsible for an older woman’s pregnancy. FNC The FOX Report With Shepard Smith

6:00 p.m. CNN Anderson Cooper 360 FNC The O’Reilly Factor 7:00 p.m. CNN Piers Morgan Live FNC Hannity MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show 8:00 p.m. FNC On the Record With Greta Van Susteren 9:00 p.m. FNC The O’Reilly Factor TBS Conan Seth Green; Lizzy Caplan; Sammy Obeid. 10:00 p.m. KASA The Arsenio Hall Show KTEL Al Rojo Vivo CNN Piers Morgan Live FNC Hannity MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show 10:30 p.m. TBS Conan Seth Green; Lizzy Caplan; Sammy Obeid. 10:34 p.m. KOB The Tonight Show With Jay Leno Christina Aguilera; Joy Behar; Valerie June performs.

10:35 p.m. KRQE Late Show With David Letterman 11:00 p.m. KNME Charlie Rose KOAT Jimmy Kimmel Live Actor Aaron Paul; actress Hannah Ware; Jim James performs. CNN Anderson Cooper 360 11:30 p.m. KASA Dish Nation E! Hello Ross 11:37 p.m. KRQE The Late Late Show With Craig Ferguson Megan Mullally; former baseball manager Tommy Lasorda. 12:00 a.m. FNC The Five HBO Real Time With Bill Maher 12:02 a.m. KOAT Nightline 12:06 a.m. KOB Late Night With Jimmy Fallon Chris Hemsworth; Tony Danza; Jack Johnson performs. 12:30 a.m. E! E! News 1:00 a.m. CNN Piers Morgan Live FNC Red Eye 1:06 a.m. KOB Last Call With Carson Daly

Scoreboard B-2 Prep schedule B-3 Baseball B-4 Travel B-6 Time Out B-7 Comics B-8



New faces, new places mark start of season


Battered Broncos All-Pro left tackle Ryan Clady may miss the rest of the season over sprained left foot. Page B-2

By Dave Skretta

The Associated Press

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Alex Smith is still winning in red. He’s just doing it for the Chiefs these days. Mike Wallace is finally happy in Miami, Anquan Boldin is making everyone happy in San Francisco, and that’s just the start of the new faces in new places making a splash this season. Wes Welker went from hauling in passes from Tom Brady in New England to doing the same from Peyton Manning in Denver — how’d he get so lucky? Steven Jackson’s legs are churning in Atlanta, Darrelle Revis is defending passes in Tampa Bay and Elvis Dumervil is putting heat on quarterbacks for Baltimore after a bizarre end to his time with the Broncos. “I feel amazing,” said Dumervil, who actually agreed to a restructured contract to remain in the AFC West, only for the paper work to arrive late at the league office. Denver was forced to release Dumervil to avoid having the $12 million he was set to make this season become guaranteed. Dumervil still considered staying in Denver, but ultimately signed with the Ravens. “It’s always nice to get a guy in there who can bring new ideas to you and new ways of doing things and Elvis has certainly done that,” Baltimore coach John Harbaugh said. “He’s latched on with the things we’re doing, and it’s been a great mesh.” It’s been a happy marriage for a lot of other high-profile players, too. After Smith was benched in favor of Colin Kaepernick during San Francisco’s NFC championship run last year, he began looking elsewhere to play this season. The 49ers worked a trade in February to send him to Kansas City, and now Smith is running the offense for new coach Andy Reid. He’s doing it well, too. Smith has thrown four touchdown passes without an interception in beating Jacksonville and Dallas, matching the Chiefs’ entire win total from last season. “From about mid-season last year, I was thinking about where my next opportunity was potentially going to come,” Smith said, “and when this presented itself, I jumped at it.” He wasn’t alone in jumping on the Chiefs bandwagon. Reid climbed aboard after 14 seasons leading the Eagles, and veteran

Please see new, Page B-2 Chiefs quarterback Alex Smith throws a pass Sunday during the first half against the Cowboys at Arrowhead Stadium in Kansas City, Mo. TED ZURGA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


National League: Nationals sweep past Braves in doubleheader. Page B-4


Tiger risks respect by protesting penalty By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press


Española Valley senior outside hitter Kayla Romero, shown here in 2011, and her teammates helped raised $4,500 to fund a trip to Chula Vista, Calif., to play in the Otay Ranch/South Bay Invitational this weekend. NEW MEXICAN FILE PHOTO

Sights set on San Diego Lady Sundevils head to Southern California to take part in the Otay Ranch/South Bay Invitational By James Barron The New Mexican


oodbye, Española. Hello, San Diego. When the activities bus carrying the Española Valley volleyball team left the school on Tuesday afternoon, that was the last the Lady Sundevils would see of home for the rest of the week. After defeating Albuquerque Academy Tueday night, Española will board a flight for San Diego on

Wednesday morning, where it will spend the rest of the week in Southern California competing in the Otay Ranch/South Bay Invitational in Chula Vista, Calif., in the San Diego area. The 32-team tournament features schools of varying sizes from Southern California — and a school from New Mexico trying to establish itself as a contender in Class AAAA. Of course, getting a chance to fulfill that goal while also going on an out-of-state trip is just an added bonus.

Please see sigHts, Page B-3

inside u Northern New Mexico volleyball notebook; Maxprep. com ranks district volleyball teams. Page B-3

TLANTA — Five wins. No majors. Yet the number that might resonate most for Tiger Woods in 2013 is three, as in rules violations. Two were his responsibility for not knowing the rules. He took relief from an embedded lie in a sandy area covered with vines in Abu Dhabi — except a free drop was not allowed in the sand. The two-shot penalty assessed after his round caused him to miss the cut. Far more memorable was the MasTiger ters. Woods took an Woods improper drop after his wedge into the 15th green rattled off the pin and into the water. The mistake was not discovered until after he signed his card — and after he said in an interview he purposely dropped it a few paces behind the original spot. Augusta National docked him two shots, but didn’t disqualify Woods because the club knew there was a question about the drop and chose not to talk to him before he signed his card. It was the third violation that was the most troubling. And oddly enough, Woods knew the rule. He just didn’t think he violated it. In the trees behind the first green Friday at the BMW Championship, he was removing a small branch in front of his golf ball when the ball moved ever so slightly. Woods immediately stopped what he was doing. He was certain the ball only oscillated. He went on to make double bogey. Then his luck got worse. A PGA Tour Entertainment videographer just happened to capture the moment without knowing what he had. It was shipped to the office in Florida, along with the rest of his footage, where an editor detected the ball moving and notified the tour. A call to alert rules officials at Conway Farms followed. And this is where it gets messy. Video evidence clearly shows the ball moved — not more than a half-dimple at most, but it moved — which violates Rule 18-2a. Slugger White, vice president of rules and competition for the PGA Tour, had to look only once to see that it moved.

Please see PenaLtY, Page B-2


Rangers snap seven-game losing streak The Associated Press

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — It took only one pitch Tuesday night for the Rangers to take the lead in a game for the first time in more than a week. Ian Kinsler drove Jeremy Hellickson’s first fastball for a home run, and the Rangers went on to beat Tampa Bay 7-1, breaking a seven-game losing streak. “Obviously we’ve been fighting from behind a lot in this last week or so,” Kinsler said. “So to be able to get a first hit out of the way, and a first run out of the way, gave [Alexi] Ogando a little bit of breathing room.”

Elvis Andrus felt it from the on-deck circle. Rays 1 “I think the homer by Ian made the whole team just relax,” he said. “We haven’t scored first in a little while.” Kinsler and Andrus homered and drove in three runs each to help the Rangers pull even with the Rays at the top of the AL wild-card race. The Rangers, who held the No. 1 wildcard spot or the AL West lead for most of the summer, won for only the fourth time in 17 games. “Given the circumstances, it’s a big win,” Rangers


Kinsler said. “You’ve got to have a sense of relief when you lose seven in a row and you know you’re a better team than that,” Rangers manager Ron Washington said. Kinsler’s 12th home run broke a streak of seven homerless games for the Rangers, their longest in 23 years. The 1-0 lead marked the first time Texas has led in a game since its last victory, on Sept. 8. Kinsler added a two-run single in the Rangers’ four-run third, driving in three runs on the first two pitches he saw from

Please see snaP, Page B-4

Sports information: James Barron, 986-3045, Design and headlines: Carlos A. López,

Rangers’ Ian Kinsler, left, rounds the bases in front of the Rays third baseman Evan Longoria on Tuesday after hitting a first-inning home run off Rays starting pitcher Jeremy Hellickson in St. Petersburg, Fla. CHRIS O’MEARA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS




THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, September 18, 2013


NFL American Conference

East New England Miami N.Y. Jets Buffalo South Houston Indianapolis Tennessee Jacksonville North Cincinnati Baltimore Cleveland Pittsburgh West Kansas City Denver Oakland San Diego

W 2 2 1 1 W 2 1 1 0 W 1 1 0 0 W 2 2 1 1

L 0 0 1 1 L 0 1 1 2 L 1 1 2 2 L 0 0 1 1

T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0

Pct 1.000 1.000 .500 .500 Pct 1.000 .500 .500 .000 Pct .500 .500 .000 .000 Pct 1.000 1.000 .500 .500

PF 36 47 28 45 PF 61 41 40 11 PF 41 41 16 19 PF 45 90 36 61

PA 31 30 30 46 PA 52 41 39 47 PA 34 55 37 36 PA 18 50 30 61

National Conference

East Dallas Philadelphia N.Y. Giants Washington South New Orleans Atlanta Carolina Tampa Bay North Chicago Detroit Green Bay Minnesota West Seattle St. Louis San Francisco Arizona

W L T Pct PF PA 1 1 0 .500 52 48 1 1 0 .500 63 60 0 2 0 .000 54 77 0 2 0 .000 47 71 W L T Pct PF PA 2 0 0 1.000 39 31 1 1 0 .500 48 47 0 2 0 .000 30 36 0 2 0 .000 31 34 W L T Pct PF PA 2 0 0 1.000 55 51 1 1 0 .500 55 49 1 1 0 .500 66 54 0 2 0 .000 54 65 W L T Pct PF PA 2 0 0 1.000 41 10 1 1 0 .500 51 55 1 1 0 .500 37 57 1 1 0 .500 49 48 Week Two Monday’s Game Cincinnati 20, Pittsburgh 10 Week Three Thursday’s Game Kansas City at Philadelphia, 6:25 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 22 San Diego at Tennessee, 11 a.m. Arizona at New Orleans, 11 a.m. St. Louis at Dallas, 11 a.m. Cleveland at Minnesota, 11 a.m. Houston at Baltimore, 11 a.m. N.Y. Giants at Carolina, 11 a.m. Detroit at Washington, 11 a.m. Tampa Bay at New England, 11 a.m. Green Bay at Cincinnati, 11 a.m. Atlanta at Miami, 2:05 p.m. Indianapolis at San Francisco, 2:25 p.m. Jacksonville at Seattle, 2:25 p.m. Buffalo at N.Y. Jets, 2:25 p.m. Chicago at Pittsburgh, 6:30 p.m. Monday, Sept. 23 Oakland at Denver, 6:40 p.m.

NFL BoxSCorE Late Monday Bengals 20, Steelers 10

Pittsburgh 3 7 0 0—10 Cincinnati 7 3 7 3—20 First Quarter Pit—FG Suisham 44, 10:42. Cin—Bernard 7 run (Nugent kick), :57. Second Quarter Cin—FG Nugent 41, 13:16. Pit—Moye 1 pass from Roethlisberger (Suisham kick), 1:54. Third Quarter Cin—Bernard 27 pass from Dalton (Nugent kick), 6:08. Fourth Quarter Cin—FG Nugent 25, 7:51. A—64,585.

Pit Cin First downs 14 22 Total Net Yards 278 407 Rushes-yards 16-44 34-127 Passing 234 280 Punt Returns 2-37 5-27 Kickoff Returns 2-54 1-17 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-0 Comp-Att-Int 20-37-1 25-45-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-17 0-0 Punts 7-46.6 7-46.6 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 3-29 9-84 Time of Possession 24:26 35:34 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Pittsburgh, F.Jones 10-37, Roethlisberger 1-6, Redman 3-4, Dwyer 1-2, Cotchery 1-(minus 5). Cincinnati, Green-Ellis 22-75, Bernard 8-38, Dalton 3-10, Sanu 1-4. PASSING—Pittsburgh, Roethlisberger 2037-1-251. Cincinnati, Dalton 25-45-0-280. RECEIVING—Pittsburgh, A.Brown 6-57, Sanders 5-78, Cotchery 3-59, Paulson 3-49, Redman 2-7, Moye 1-1. Cincinnati, Gresham 6-66, Green 6-41, Sanu 5-40, Eifert 3-66, M.Jones 3-35, Bernard 1-27, Green-Ellis 1-5. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.


Through Week Two Quarterbacks P. Manning, DEN P. Rivers, SND Luck, IND Manuel, BUF Ale. Smith, KAN Tannehill, MIA Schaub, HOU Henne, JAC Dalton, CIN Locker, TEN rushers D. McFadden, OAK Chr. Johnson, TEN Pryor, OAK Be. Tate, HOU Spiller, BUF A. Foster, HOU J. Charles, KAN Moreno, DEN Ry. Mathews, SND T. Richardson, CLE receivers And. Johnson, HOU Edelman, NWE A.. Green, CIN Cameron, CLE Hartline, MIA Wayne, IND De. Hopkins, HOU E. Sanders, PIT Welker, DEN To. Smith, BAL Punters Koch, BAL M. King, OAK Fields, MIA Anger, JAC Lechler, HOU Huber, CIN Scifres, SND Punt returners Holliday, DEN Doss, BAL An. Brown, PIT McCluster, KAN Edelman, NWE P. Adams, OAK Reynaud, TEN Benjamin, CLE Br. Tate, CIN K. Martin, HOU Kickoff returners Thigpen, MIA K. Martin, HOU Whittaker, SND S. Burton, JAC Rainey, CLE J. Ford, OAK Blount, NWE


Att Com Yds TD Int 85 57 769 9 0 76 50 614 7 1 66 43 499 3 1 66 45 446 3 1 70 42 396 4 0 72 47 591 2 1 93 60 644 6 3 44 28 277 1 0 78 51 562 3 2 50 28 273 2 0 Att Yds Avg LG TD 36 177 4.92 30 1 50 166 3.32 16 0 22 162 7.36 29 0 18 148 8.22 60 0 33 144 4.36 46 0 37 136 3.68 16 1 32 132 4.13 18 1 22 121 5.50 25t 2 29 106 3.66 20 0 31 105 3.39 10 0 No Yds Avg LG TD 20 222 11.1 27 0 20 157 7.9 35 2 15 203 13.5 45t 2 14 203 14.5 53 1 14 182 13.0 34t 1 13 142 10.9 25 1 12 183 15.3 30 1 12 135 11.3 43 0 12 106 8.8 20 3 11 177 16.1 34 0 No Yds LG Avg 15 747 61 49.8 6 293 58 48.8 10 478 66 47.8 19 905 58 47.6 10 473 61 47.3 11 519 61 47.2 7 327 61 46.7 No Yds Avg LG TD 8 157 19.6 81t 1 3 43 14.3 22 0 3 38 12.7 40 0 10 121 12.1 36 0 9 104 11.6 17 0 4 38 9.5 30 0 9 76 8.4 27 0 6 50 8.3 31 0 4 21 5.3 14 0 8 30 3.8 9 0 No Yds Avg LG TD 3 97 32.3 38 0 8 220 27.5 46 0 5 135 27.0 42 0 4 99 24.8 32 0 6 147 24.5 33 0 3 73 24.3 27 0 3 60 20.0 25 0

New: Robinson, Smith lift Eagles Continued from Page B-1 defensive backs Sean Smith and Dunta Robinson were signed in free agency. Together, they’ve helped turn around a franchise that heads to Philadelphia on Thursday night seeking its second 3-0 start in a decade. “The one neat thing about the business is everybody has a personality,” Reid said of his team, more than half of which is new this year. “That’s the way it is in life. So if you’re going to get that full player, they need to express themselves, I think. That’s what we do.” Wallace has had no qualms with expressing himself in Miami. The former Steelers wide receiver was miffed that he caught only one pass in the opener, but came back to match a career high with nine catches against the Colts on Sunday. He was acquired to give Miami a badly needed deep threat, and so far he’s helped the Dolphins to a 2-0 start. “He’s a guy that’s really intellectual when it comes to football,” fellow wide receiver Brian Hartline said. “Probably doesn’t get a whole lot of credit for it, but he really understands the game, wants to learn more about the game and like I said, has a rare skill set.” Sounds like many of the same qualities Boldin has brought to San Francisco. The 49ers acquired him from the Ravens for a sixthround pick, and he’s helped them overcome the loss of Michael Crabtree to a torn Achilles tendon. Boldin was shut down last week by Seattle, but had 13 catches for 208 yards and a touchdown in a Week 1 win over the Packers. “It’s my job to catch the ball. And anytime [Kaepernick] throws the ball my way, I’m going to make sure to catch it,” Boldin said. “For me, it’s a business. I come out to do my job.” Wallace and Boldin weren’t the only high-profile wide receivers who found new digs. Welker spent six seasons in New England before signing with Denver this past offseason. Strange as it is to see Walker in a new uniform, though, it may be stranger to see Jackson wearing Falcons threads. The veteran running back had eight straight 1,000-yard seasons for the Rams, and is now trying to help Matt Ryan and Co. pursue an elusive Super Bowl. “He adds an incredible amount of leadership to this football team,” Falcons GM Thomas Dimitroff said, “and his combination of on and off the field abilities and passion for this game is right in line with how we feel we build this football team and have built this football team the last few years. In our minds we couldn’t have a more ideal fit right now.”


Quarterbacks Att Com Yds TD Int A. Rodgers, GBY 79 55 813 7 1 Vick, PHL 61 38 631 4 0 M. Ryan, ATL 81 58 678 4 1 M. Stafford, DET 79 52 635 4 1 R. Wilson, SEA 52 33 462 2 1 Cutler, CHI 72 49 532 5 3 Romo, DAL 91 66 561 3 1 S. Bradford, STL 93 59 651 5 2 Griffin III, WAS 89 56 649 5 3 Brees, NOR 81 52 679 3 3 rushers Att Yds Avg LG TD L. McCoy, PHL 42 237 5.64 34t 1 D. Martin, TAM 53 209 3.94 28 1 A. Peterson, MIN 44 193 4.39 78t 2 De. Williams, CAR 39 171 4.38 21 0 Morris, WAS 25 152 6.08 32 1 Lynch, SEA 45 141 3.13 21 2 Forte, CHI 38 140 3.68 24 1 J. Starks, GBY 20 132 6.60 32t 1 Mendenhall, ARI 31 126 4.06 11 1 Re. Bush, DET 30 115 3.83 12 0 receivers No Yds Avg LG TD Ju. Jones, ATL 18 258 14.3 81t 2 De. Jackson, PHL 16 297 18.6 61t 2 Cobb, GBY 16 236 14.8 38 2 B. Marshall, CHI 15 217 14.5 38 2 Garcon, WAS 15 207 13.8 44 1 Forte, CHI 15 112 7.5 24 0 J. Graham, NOR 14 224 16.0 56t 2 Boldin, SNF 14 215 15.4 43 1 Cruz, NYG 13 236 18.2 70t 3 D. Bryant, DAL 13 163 12.5 53 1 Punters No Yds LG Avg Bosher, ATL 12 599 63 49.9 Nortman, CAR 10 496 62 49.6 Hekker, STL 9 445 63 49.4 Weatherford, NYG 8 395 60 49.4 A. Lee, SNF 9 432 60 48.0 Locke, MIN 8 381 65 47.6 Chr. Jones, DAL 10 475 62 47.5 Morstead, NOR 7 323 61 46.1 J. Ryan, SEA 8 368 69 46.0 S. Martin, DET 9 413 58 45.9 Punt returners No Yds Avg LG TD Dw. Harris, DAL 3 41 13.7 22 0 G. Tate, SEA 6 79 13.2 33 0 Ginn Jr., CAR 3 30 10.0 12 0 Page, TAM 5 35 7.0 28 0 Douglas, ATL 4 25 6.3 13 0 R. Randle, NYG 6 33 5.5 14 0 Spurlock, DET 8 39 4.9 11 0 C. Thompson, WAS 3 14 4.7 6 0 P. Peterson, ARI 4 11 2.8 5 0 Ky. Williams, SNF 3 8 2.7 7 0 Kickoff returners No Yds Avg LG TD Hester, CHI 6 280 46.7 80 0 C. Patterson, MIN 5 203 40.6 105t 1 P. Cox, SNF 3 82 27.3 30 0 Ginn Jr., CAR 3 80 26.7 36 0 Dam. Johnson, PHL 8 213 26.6 33 0 D. Wilson, NYG 5 121 24.2 30 0 B. Cuningham, STL 3 71 23.7 25 0 C. Thompson, WAS 6 115 19.2 28 0 J. Ross, GBY 4 54 13.5 17 0

NCAA The AP Top 25

Thursday’s Game No. 3 Clemson at N.C. State, 5:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 21 No. 1 Alabama vs. Colorado State, 5 p.m. No. 4 Ohio State vs. Florida A&M, 10 a.m. No. 5 Stanford vs. No. 23 Arizona St., 5 p.m. No. 6 LSU vs. Auburn, 5:45 p.m. No. 7 Louisville vs. Florida Int’l, 10 a.m. No. 8 Florida St. vs. Beth.-Cookman, 4 p.m. No. 9 Georgia vs. North Texas, 10:21 a.m. No. 10 Texas A&M vs. SMU, 5 p.m. No. 13 UCLA vs. New Mexico St., 8:30 p.m. No. 15 Michigan at UConn, 6 p.m. No. 16 Miami vs. Savannah State, 5 p.m. No. 17 Washington vs. Idaho State, 1 p.m. No. 18 Northwestern vs. Maine, 1:30 p.m. No. 19 Florida vs. Tennessee, 1:30 p.m. No. 20 Baylor vs. Louisiana-Monroe, 2 p.m. No. 22 Notre Dame vs. Mich. St., 1:30 p.m. No. 24 Wisconsin vs. Purdue, 1:30 p.m. No. 25 Texas State vs. Texas Tech, 5 p.m.


ATP WorLD ToUr Moselle open


EUroPE UEFA Champions League

Tuesday at Les Arenes de Metz Metz, France Purse: $621,700 (WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles First round Florian Mayer (8), Germany, def. PierreHugues Hebert, France, 6-2, 7-5. Tobias Kamke, Germany, def. Marc Gicquel, France, 6-2, 6-3. Edouard Roger-Vasselin, France, def. Federico Delbonis, Argentina, 6-0, 6-2. Kenny de Schepper, France, def. Jesse Huta Galung, Netherlands, 6-3, 6-2. Lukas Lacko, Slovakia, def. Michael Berrer, Germany, 6-3, 1-6, 6-2. Marton Fucsovics, Hungary, def. Jeremy Chardy (7), France, 6-3, 7-6 (5). Paul-Henri Mathieu, France, def. Igor Sijsling, Netherlands, 6-7 (4), 7-5, 7-6 (6).

Group Stage Tuesday’s Games Man.United (Eng.) 4, Leverkusen (Ger.) 2 Sociedad (Spain) 0, Shaktar (Ukraine) 2 Copenhagen (Den.) 1, Juventus (Italy) 1 Galatasaray (Tur.) 1, Real Madrid (Spain) 6 Benfica (Portugal) 2, Anderlecht (Bel.) 0 Olympiakos (Greece) 1, Paris SG (France) 4 B. Munich (Ger.) 3, CSKA Moscow (Rus.) 0 V. Plzen (Czech Rep.) 0, Man. City (Eng.) 3 Wednesday’s Games Chelsea (Eng.) vs. Basel (Sui.), 12:45 p.m. Schalke (Ger.) vs. Steaua (Rom.), 12:45 p.m. Marseille (Fra.) vs. Arsnal (Eng.), 12:45 p.m. Napoli (Ita.) vs. Dortmund (Ge.), 12:45 p.m. At. Madrid (Spa.) vs. Zenit (Rus.), 12:45 p.m. Austria Vienna vs. Porto (Por.), 12:45 p.m. AC Milan (Ita.) vs. Celtic (Sco.), 12:45 p.m. Barcelona (Spain) vs. Ajax (Ned.), 12:45 p.m.

Tuesday at SCC Peterburgsky St. Petersburg, russia Purse: $519,775 (WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles First round Fabio Fognini (1), Italy, def. Dominic Inglot, Britain, 6-4, 6-4. Denis Istomin (8), Uzbekistan, def. Sam Groth, Australia, 6-4, 3-6, 7-5. Guillermo Garcia-Lopez, Spain, def. Mikhail Biryukov, Russia, 6-4, 6-1. Dmitry Tursunov (4), Russia, def. Marcos Baghdatis, Cyprus, 7-6 (3), 7-6 (3). Jurgen Zopp, Estonia, def. Daniel GimenoTraver, Spain, 6-1, 3-6, 6-3. Evgeny Donskoy, Russia, def. Adrian Mannarino, France, 6-1, 6-4.

Tuesday’s Games Kansas City (United States) 1, Real Esteli (Nicaragua) 1 Club America (Mexico) vs. San Miguelito (Panama) San Jose (United States) vs. Montreal (Canada) Wednesday’s Games Caledonia (Trinidad and Tobago) vs. Toluca (Mexico), 6 p.m. Herediano (Costa Rica) vs. Valencia (Haiti), 8 p.m. LA Galaxy (United States) vs. Isidro Metapan (El Salvador), 8 p.m. Thursday’s Games W Connection (Trinidad and Tobago) vs. Arabe Unido (Panama), 6 p.m. Luis Angel Firpo (El Salvador) vs. Victoria (Honduras), 8 p.m.

St. Petersburg open

WTA ToUr KDB Korea open

Tuesday at olympic Park Seoul, South Korea Purse: $500,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-outdoor Singles First round Kimiko Date-Krumm, Japan, def. Heather Watson, Britain, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4. Francesca Schiavone, Italy, def. Andrea Petkovic (7), Germany, 6-1, 2-6, 6-4. Irina-Camelia Begu, Romania, def. Han Xinyun, China, 6-3, 6-4. Maria Kirilenko (2), Russia, def. Chan Chinwei, Taiwan, 6-3, 6-3. Annika Beck (8), Germany, def. Risa Ozaki, Japan, 3-6, 7-6 (5), 6-4. Jang Su Jeong, South Korea, def. Klara Zakopalova (4), Czech Republic, 6-3, 6-1. Ons Jabeur, Tunisia, def. Nastassja Burnett, Italy, 7-5, 6-0. Agnieszka Radwanska (1), Poland, def. Alexandra Cadantu, Romania, 6-4, 6-0. Estrella Cabeza Candela, Spain, def. Mandy Minella, Luxembourg, 7-5, 6-4.

Guangzhou open

Tuesday at Tianhe Sports Center Guangzhou, China Purse: $500,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-outdoor Singles First round Seeds Bojana Jovanovski, Serbia, def. Sorana Cirstea (1), Romania, 6-2, 6-1. Alize Cornet (2), France, def. Olga Govortsova, Belarus, 6-3, 6-1. Laura Robson (3), Britain, def. Jovana Jaksic, Serbia, 6-2, 6-4. Peng Shuai (4), China, def. Shahar Peer, Israel, 6-3, 6-4. Vesna Dolonc, Serbia, def. Urszula Radwanska (5), Poland, 7-5, 6-2. Timea Babos, Hungary, def. Varvara Lepchenko (7), United States, 7-6 (8), 7-5.

NorTH AMErICA CoNCACAF Champions League

Major League Soccer

Friday’s Game Colorado at Portland, 8 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 21 Vancouver at Montreal, 12 p.m. Kansas City at Toronto, 2 p.m. Chicago at Columbus, 5:30 p.m. D.C. United at New England, 5:30 p.m. Chivas USA at Houston, 6:30 p.m. San Jose at Salt Lake, 7 p.m. Seattle at Los Angeles, 8:30 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 22 Dallas at New York, 3 p.m.

BASKETBALL baSkEtball WNBA PLAYoFFS Conference Semifinals

Eastern Conference Atlanta vs. Washington Thursday’s Game Washington at Atlanta, 6 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 21 Atlanta at Washington, 5 p.m. x-Sept. 23: Washington at Atlanta, TBA Chicago vs. Indiana Friday’s Game Indiana at Chicago, 5 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 22 Chicago at Indiana, 1 p.m. x-Sept. 24: Indiana at Chicago, TBA Western Conference Minnesota vs. Seattle Friday’s Game Seattle at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 22 Minnesota at Seattle, 3 p.m. x-Sept. 24: Seattle at Minnesota, TBA Los Angeles vs. Phoenix Thursday’s Game Phoenix at Los Angeles, 8 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 21 Los Angeles at Phoenix, 8 p.m. x-Sept. 23: Phoenix at Los Angeles, 8 p.m. Best-of-3; x-if necessary



Tuesday’s Games Boston 3, Washington 2, SO N.Y. Rangers 3, Philadelphia 2 Buffalo 3, Columbus (ss) 1 Chicago 2, Detroit 0 Winnipeg 3, Edmonton 2 Columbus (ss) 3, Minnesota 1 Calgary (ss) 5, N.Y. Islanders (ss) 3 Calgary (ss) 4, N.Y. Islanders (ss) 2 Los Angeles at Anaheim Wednesday’s Games St. Louis vs. Tampa Bay at Orlando, FL, 5 p.m. Columbus at Carolina, 5 p.m. Florida at Dallas, 6:30 p.m. Anaheim at Colorado, 7 p.m. Edmonton at Vancouver, 8 p.m.


BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Reinstated OF Steve Pearce from the 15-day DL. BOSTON RED SOX — Recalled INF Brock Holt, RHP Brayan Villarreal and RHP Steven Wright from Pawtucket (IL). LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Reinstated INF Chris Nelson from the 15-Day DL.

National League

CHICAGO CUBS — Released 3B Cody Ransom.

FooTBALL National Football League

ATLANTA FALCONS — Placed LB Sean Weatherspoon on injured reserve. CAROLINA PANTHERS — Placed S Charles Godfrey on injured reserve. Signed S Robert Lester from the practice squad. CINCINNATI BENGALS — Terminated the contract of RB Bernard Scott. CLEVELAND BROWNS — Waived WR Tori Gurley. Released WR Arceto Clark. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS — Placed G Donald Thomas on injured reserve. Waived FB Dan Moore. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS — Placed NT Ian Williams on injured reserve. Signed FB Owen Marecic to a one-year contract.

HoCKEY National Hockey League

OTTAWA SENATORS — Signed F Curtis Lazar to a three-year, entry-level contract. TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING — Signed F Joel Vermin to a three-year, entry-level contract. Released F Brett Welychka, D Jake Dotchin and G Eric Brassard from their amateur tryout agreements.


INTErNATIoNAL World Golf ranking

Through Sept. 16 1. Tiger Woods USA 2. Adam Scott Aus 3. Phil Mickelson USA 4. Rory McIlroy NIr 5. Justin Rose Eng 6. Henrik Stenson Swe 7. Matt Kuchar USA 8. Brandt Snedeker USA 9. Steve Stricker USA 10. Jason Dufner USA

13.65 9.23 8.47 7.68 7.67 7.12 6.68 6.28 6.21 5.99


2011 — Tom Brady is 31 for 40 for 423 yards and three TDs in New England’s 35-21 win over San Diego. Brady sets an NFL record with 940 yards passing in the first two weeks of the season. Brady, who passed for 517 yards last week, is the only player in NFL history to follow a 500-yard passing performance with a 400-yard game.

Clady sidelined as Manning’s protector All-Pro left tackle may miss rest of season over foot injury

perennial Pro Bowl cornerback Champ Bailey (foot) hasn’t practiced since Aug. 17. Clady was hurt in the closing minutes Sunday when Giants defensive lineman Cullen Jenkins rolled up on him while the Broncos were trying By Arnie Stapleton to run out the clock in their 41-23 win. The Associated Press The Broncos were still contemplating their ENGLEWOOD, Colo. — The Denver Bron- options with Clady on Tuesday. Among them: cos’ excitement over their scorching start is placing him on season-ending injured reserve tempered by a serious injury to All-Pro left or on IR with a designation to return, which tackle Ryan Clady and the specter of being would keep him out a minimum of eight without Peyton Manning’s protector on the weeks. That’s a special one-time-only proviblindside for a lengthy time. sion of IR that would allow Clady to return to Clady might miss the rest of the season or practice in six weeks and rejoin the roster in at least a good chunk of it with a sprained left Week 11, at the earliest. foot. Either way, their new left tackle is undrafted While the team hasn’t specified the exact fifth-year journeyman Chris Clark, who coinnature or extent of his injury, it’s believed to cidentally signed a two-year contract extenbe a Lisfranc sprain, which usually involves a sion this week. separation of ligaments and joints in the botClady wasn’t in the locker room during the tom of the foot and requires an arduous rehab. open access period Tuesday, and coach John The Broncos already have been without two Fox won’t meet with the media again until of their other stars. All-Pro linebacker Von Thursday. Miller is serving a six-game suspension and Clark said Clady’s spirits are up but that he

didn’t even ask him how long he’ll be out. “You know why? It really doesn’t matter,” Clark said. “I’m here to do a job, and if my job is to start for however long, that’s how it’s going to be. Like I said, I’ve always viewed myself as a starter. In this league you can’t view yourself as a backup, so I prepare myself as if I’m going to play every week.” The Broncos are riding high behind Manning, the first NFL quarterback ever to throw for nine touchdowns with no interceptions in the first two weeks of a season. Clark, who has started six times at tight end, will make his first start at left tackle on Monday night when the Broncos (2-0) host the Oakland Raiders (1-1), who are tied for the league lead with nine sacks. “I’ve been behind Ryan for a while now and I’ve learned a lot, so I can pick his brain without even talking to him,” Clark said. “Just trying to do things the way he does things, mimic things he does but put my own twist on it is pretty much the way I play. I feel everything will be OK.”

Penalty: Woods maintains ball only oscillated Continued from Page B-1 Woods said he watched it “again and again and again” and he saw it only wobble. The evidence was obvious enough that White assessed him two shots. “It was pretty clear to me,” White said. Woods stood his ground a day later, saying it only oscillated. From his vantage point, crouched over the top of the ball, that’s probably what it looked like. From the camera angle provided to the tour, it moved. Imagine if White had sided with Woods, did not give him the penalty, and the video was shown on TV the next day. This would not be called “protecting the field.” This would be called “protecting Tiger.” It would have made Woods look even worse. Not that he came out of this one looking much better. “After seeing the video, I thought the ball just oscillated, and I thought that was it. I thought that was the end of story,” Woods said. “But they saw otherwise.” He described his meeting with White as “a very good discussion — I’ll end it at that.”

Grousing didn’t make Woods’ case any stronger, especially in light of the video evidence. If anything, he allowed his integrity on the golf course to be questioned. That was never (or rarely, anyway) the case as he assembled perhaps the greatest career in PGA Tour history — 79 wins, 14 majors, 10 money titles (including this year). But now he risks losing the locker room. A few players privately mocked him during the final round at Conway Farms. “Oscillation” became a punch line. Was it worth it? Whether he likes it or not, Woods is held to a different standard, just as Greg Norman, Tom Watson, Jack Nicklaus and Arnold Palmer were before him in the television era. He gets more attention. He draws the largest crowds. He’s on TV more. His every move is scrutinized. There’s no point complaining any longer that it’s unfair to use television footage to determine penalties. Everyone is expected to play by the rules — whether there’s a TV camera there or not — and accept the penalty,

even when players unknowingly break them. It’s already in the rule book under Decision 34-3/9: “Testimony of those who are not a part of the competition, including spectators, must be accepted and evaluated. It is also appropriate to use television footage and the like to assist in resolving doubt.” What’s worse? Someone calling in a possible violation from the couch, or an official ignoring evidence of a violation? Golf is filled with examples — Jim Furyk, David Toms, most recently Cameron Tringale — of players who were not sure if their ball moved and called a penalty on themselves for a clear conscience. Imagine how the other 69 players at the BMW Championship would have felt had they saw the video and learned that Woods was not penalized. Did Woods gain an advantage by his ball moving so slightly that he didn’t notice? Of course not. But the Rules of Golf are not based on an advantage. In this case, it’s abiding by one of fundamental principles of the game — play the ball as it lies.


Wednesday, September 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


Demonettes fall to Albuquerque High The New Mexican

For the first time in almost three weeks, the Santa Fe High girls soccer team suffered a loss. The Demonettes fell 2-1 to the Lady Bulldogs of Albuquerque High in a nondistrict match on Tuesday night in AlbuAHS 2 querque. SFHS 1 After being down 1-0 at halftime, Santa Fe High’s Elena Lemus scored the tying goal early in the second half. The Lady Bulldogs scored the go-ahead goal with 8 minutes remaining held on to the lead. It was the first loss the Demonettes suffered since a 1-0 score to St. Michael’s on Aug. 29. Santa Fe High head coach Keith Richards said this match taught him a lot about his coaching style. “I gained some learning experience from this loss,” he said. “There are a lot of things that I need to work on.” After ending three of their previous five games with the mercy rule, Richards said it was good for his squad to face better competition. “The girls stayed in the game, and I think they can play with better teams and I think they were proud of their effort,” he said. “They really played hard.”

Ten aces were handed out overall, with Hannah Hargrove grabbing three and Kayla Herrera two. As Albuquerque High struggling to put the ball in play, it gave Santa Fe High (5-1) plenty of chances to attack. “For the most part, we served well,” said Sam Estrada, Santa Fe High head coach. “We kept them off balance with some tough jump serves. Hannah, she is so tall and the ball, when she jumps, it’s even higher and it throws them off.” Shannon Bates had 22 assists, and the kills were spread across the board. Herrera had nine to lead all hitters, while Monae Ortega had seven, Sabrina Lozada-Cabbage added six, and Hargrove five. Bates also had 13 digs on the defensive end, while Allyja Ramirez added 12.


POJOAqUE VALLEy 3, ST. MICHAEL’S 0 It was as complete a match the Elkettes (3-1) played this season, as they toyed with the Lady Horsemen in a 25-12, 25-14, 25-12 nondistrict win in Perez-Shelley Gymnasium. Zamora changed his lineup, and it worked almost perfectly. Pojoaque had eight aces as a team, and setter Sofia Lucero had 33 assists in just a little more than two games of work. “We kept them out of system all night long,” Pojoaque head coach Eric Zamora said. “They were chasing balls all over the place. Offensively, we spread the ball around and had good production.” Kristen Woody led Pojoaque with 17 kills, while Joylynn Martinez added eight, Chenoah Ortiz seven and Cheyenne Law five.

SANTA FE HIGH 3, ALBUqUERqUE HIGH 0 The Demonettes served well, and it allowed all other aspects of their nondistrict match at Bulldog City to fall into place. They rolled to a 25-15, 25-20, 25-20 win.

WEST LAS VEGAS 3, SANTA FE PREPARATORy 1 When the Blue Griffins (3-2) needed the key point, that was when the Lady Dons were at their strongest. That finite margin of error allowed West

Las Vegas to take a 19-25, 25-21, 25-21, 25-21 win in Gillie Lopez Memorial Gymnasium in a nondistrict match. Prep head coach Kiran Bhakta said his team’s focus was not at its best when it had a chance to snatch momentum away from West Las Vegas. He could tell by the 10 service errors the Blue Griffins made. “Key moments in each match were where we made silly mistakes,” Bhakta said. “That put us in awkward situations for game point in the last three games.” Desiray Anderson led all Prep hitters with 11 kills and had an ace, while Joy Maran added six and recorded three blocks plus an ace. Alicia Galvan had four aces, while Alex Archuleta served a pair. ESPAñOLA VALLEy 3, ALBUqUERqUE ACAdEMy 2 The Lady Sundevils will wear smiles onto the plane to San Diego on Wednesday. For the first time under head coach Damon Salazar, Española got the best of the previously undefeated Lady Chargers in a 25-23, 20-25, 25-20, 16-25, 15-7 win at Academy. After struggling toward the end of Game 4, the Lady Sundevils (3-1) got a huge boost from Celina Naranjo, who served six straight points to open the finale. Academy never recovered after that. “She served tough and in good spots,” Salazar said. “They couldn’t get the ball to the setter and they were a little more vanilla in their attack.” Naranjo also set up a varied attack on the offensive end with 40 assists. The biggest recipient was junior Elana Salazar, who 19 kills and just three errors at the net. She also had 19 digs as Española had 72 on the night. Ashlynn Trujillo added 13 kills, while Kayla Romero and Kaitlyn Romero each recorded nine.


Tournament of Champions comes together By James Barron The New Mexican

Every year for the past five seasons, Sam Estrada has to break down 16 teams into four pool-play divisions for the Tournament of Champions. Perhaps the biggest challenge for Santa Fe High’s head coach has been to figure out how to keep district foes from seeing each other in Friday’s pool play at Santa Fe High and Capital while also making the pools competitive. The tournament has a distinctly northern flavor to it, what with teams from District 2AAAA (Bernalillo, host Santa Fe High, Capital), 5AAA (St. Michael’s, Santa Fe Indian School) and 2AAA (Pojoaque Valley, Las Vegas Robertson, West Las Vegas) in this year’s bracket. Add to that a pair of teams from 1AAAA (Farmington and Piedra Vista) and 6AAAA (Belen and Los Lunas), and it can be a scheduling nightmare. Estrada, though, feels he did a good job this year. “I think we did OK,” Estrada said. “I think everybody has improved to a certain degree. Now you let the best team win, and hopefulyl everybody is OK with the way we set it up.” Here are the pools for this weekend: At Santa Fe High Pool A: Santa Fe High, Belen, West Las

Vegas, Santa Fe Preparatory Pool B: Pojoaque Valley, Moriarty, Farmington, Bernalillo At Capital Pool C: Piedra Vista, St. Michael’s, Laguna-Acoma, Hot Springs Pool D: Los Lunas, Capital, Robertson, SFIS


Looking for some tournament sleepers this weekend? Belen is 4-2 and coming off winning the consolation bracket of the Roswell Zia Invitational. There’s Farmington, which is ranked No. 3 in Class AAAA in the rankings and lost to No. 1 Piedra Vista (the Tournament to Champions defending champion) in the Piedra Vista Invitational over the weekend. uuu

Anyone notice Pojoaque Valley is missing from the AAA rankings this week? The Elkettes haven’t played enough matches (three before Tuesday’s nondistrict match with St. Michael’s) to get a ranking. Not that it concerns head coach Eric Zamora. “All that stuff during the season is preliminary,” Zamora said. “It’s nice, don’t get me wrong. It’s nice to be recognized,

but the only thing that matters to me is the end of the year. There can only be one team that wins the last [match], and we want it to be us.” uuu

Last week was not a good week for Santa Fe Waldorf. Two scheduled matches against Coronado and Cimarron were not played because … Well, neither school had Waldorf on the schedule. Waldorf athletic director Daniel Wendland is looking for a couple of teams with holes in their schedule to make up for the lost matches. The Lady Wolves finally get to play on Saturday at Mosquero, their first match since Corona swept them on Sept. 7. uuu

Desert Academy found a way to ease the travel congestion from being in perhaps the widest spanning district in the state. The Lady Wildcats begin the 2A season at defending district champion Magdalena on Friday, and will spend the night in Socorro before heading back to Magdalena to play Alamo Navajo on Saturday. Last year, the team made that trip twice because the matches were not scheduled consecutively — so that meant two fourplus hour, 340-mile bus rides.

Sights: Teamed raised $4,500 for trip “It’ pretty exciting just to know that we have the opportunity to go to California,” senior setter Arielle Martinez said. “We get to play bigger schools and bigger teams hopefully to prepare us for state competition. The rest of it’s pretty thrilling.” The Lady Sundevils will thrill themselves with a trips to the beach and SeaWorld on Thursday, before Friday and Saturday are taken up with pool play and matches. The team also will help senior outside hitter Kayla Romero celebrate her 18th birthday (which is on Sept. 22) while at SeaWorld. Perhaps the most important task for the players wasn’t so much what to pack for their down time. “Most of all, don’t forget our uniforms,” Romero said. It might sound like a trivial thing to forget, but the program spent more than a year preparing for this trip, which came about by chance during the summer of 2012. Española went to a team camp held at San Diego State University, and head coach Damon Salazar happened to strike a conversation with Otay Ranch head coach Chris Spalding, who invited the Lady Sundevils to his tournament for that season. “I told him my schedule this year is already set, but we might be able to pull it off next year,” Salazar said. Salazar said he received approval from then-athletic director Lenny Roybal to go, provided the team raised enough money to cover half of the expenses. The players went to work in the offseason, using the typical route of working the concession stands during the winter and spring as well as selling tickets for 50/50 raffles. That wasn’t quite enough, so Salazar went into overdrive, setting up two volleyball camps during the summer plus doing an instructional camp in Mora for Peñasco and Mora players. The team

Maxpreps. com rankings Here is the Top 10 volleyball teams, according to, as of Monday. The website uses a computerbased ratings system based on wins, quality of those wins over other highly ranked opponents and strength of schedule to determine its rankings. For more information about the system, go to

Class AAAA Rank Team Record Rating 1. Piedra Vista 4-0 19.17 2 Artesia 9-0 18.38 3. Farmington 4-1 13.34 4. Santa Fe High 4-1 13.27 5. Roswell Goddard 6-3 13.07 6. Abq. Academy 5-0 11.86

7. Aztec 6-1 11.03 8. Abq. St. Pius X 3-2 6.88 9. Grants 5-3 5.33 10. Los Alamos 4-2 4.68 Also: 23. Capital (0-6), -18.48. Note: Española Valley has not played enough matches to constitute a ranking.

Class AAA Rank Team Record Rating 1. Hope Christian 6-0 19.8 2. Portales 6-1 12.99 3. West Las Vegas 3-1 6.57 4. Silver 5-4 6.46 5. Abq. Sandia Prep 2-3 5.84 6. Thoreau 5-3 5.73 7. Wingate 3-3 1.66 8. L.V. Robertson 2-2 1.06 9. Socorro 3-4 0.54 10. Ruidoso 3-6 -2.76 Also: 13. Taos (1-3), -5.83; 14. St. Michael’s 1-5 -9.38; 15. S.F. Indian School (1-4), -10.13 -0.5058. Note: Pojoaque Valley has not

also set up a summer league in Edward Medina Gymnasium, and the team earned extra money from concession stand sales and team fees. There also was a fundraising dinner held at a Santa Fe restaurant that Salazar said was successful. In all, the team raised $4,500, which was more than enough to cover the players’ cost. The extra money went toward new warmups for the varsity and junior varsity teams as well as the C-team. There was a caveat to the whole deal, though. “All of us had to participate,” Romero said, “and all of us had to make money for ourselves. If we were short one girl ,we weren’t going.” The Lady Sundevils met that goal, but their larger goal for season — to be one of the top teams in AAAA — is the more troubling one. Española is 2-1 on the season, one which started a week later than most teams in the state. Romero and Martinez saw a team that was tight and nervous for its season opener against AAA

played enough matches to constitute a ranking.

Class AA Rank Team Record Rating 1. Santa Rosa 8-0 18.58 2. Cuba 5-0 12.54 3. Bosque School 4-2 9.37 4. Ramah 3-1 9.21 5. Eunice 3-2 7.77 6. Hatch Valley 7-3 7.58 7. Santa Fe Prep 3-1 6.92 8. Texico 3-2 5.73 9. Cobre 3-2 5.56 10. Mora 3-3 4.55 Also: 13. Mesa Vista (3-2), 1.63; 20. Pecos (1-4), -8.76; 22. Monte del Sol (1-4), -9.77.

Class A Rank Team Record Rating 1. Springer 7-1 14.02 2. Questa 7-1 9.47 3. Magdalena 5-1 9.25

4. Hagerman 4-2 7.89 5. Desert Academy 5-2 6.46 6. Logan 5-3 6.34 7. Fort Sumner 3-3 5.79 8. Capitan 3-3 2.97 9. McCurdy 3-1 1.77 10 Cimarron 3-2 1.55 Also: 21. Escalante (1-7), -10.71.

Class B Rank Team Record Rating 1. Carrizozo 8-0 15.27 2. Corona 7-0 12.02 3. Santa Fe Waldorf 3-1 4.84 4. San Jon 2-2 1.1 5. Evangel Christian 3-1 0.6 6. Reserve 3-5 -6.33 7. Hondo 1-4 -6.4 8. Gateway Christian 1-5 -8.12 9. Mosquero 1-5 -9.14 10. Lake Arthur 1-3 -9.27 Note: New Mexico School for the Deaf has not played enough matches to constitute a ranking.

contender Albuquerque Hope Christian on Sept. 6, a four-game loss. “It was taking forever to start [the season], then it finally starts we got a little too excited,” Romero said. “We started messing up a bit and getting frustrated because having practice week after week and no games was pretty hard.” Even with wins over West Las Vegas and Raton last week, the Lady Sundevils are still dealing with the tension of wanting to reach their expectations burgeoned from making the AAAA tournament last year with a young team. Martinez hopes that a week in San Diego will help Española play more relaxed. “I think we’re ready for it,” Martinez said of the trip. “We’re a bit nervous because we expect so much of ourselves. Once we get back into our groove, we’ll be OK.” The best thing that can happen is for the Lady Sundevils to say goodbye to that jittery team in San Diego.

Northern New Mexico

SCOREBOARD Local results and schedules Today on TV Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Noon on WGN — Minnesota at Chicago White Sox 5 p.m. on ESPN — Texas at Tampa Bay 8 p.m. on ESPN — L.A. Dodgers at Arizona SAILING 2 p.m. on NBCSN — America’s Cup, race 11 and 12 in San Francisco SOCCER 12:30 p.m. on FSN — UEFA Champions League, Celtic in AC Milan FS1 — UEFA Champions League, Ajax at Barcelona


Volleyball Middle school Eighth grade Ortiz def. Gonzales, 25-15, 25-12. Service points — Ortiz: Annakarel Portillo 12, Ishara Sorensen 10, Ashley Zapata 7; Gonzales: Vivika Gonzales, Marisol Sandoval, Serena Crespin 5. Records — Ortiz 4-0, Gonzales 3-3. Seventh grade Ortiz def. Gonzales, 25-8, 25-12. Service points

— Ortiz: Amara Resendez 13, Giselle Chavez 12, Melina Ortiz 9; Gonzales: Karly Garcia 14. Records — Ortiz 4-0, Gonzales 3-3.

Soccer Junior varsity Monte del Sol 0, Santa Fe Preparatory 0. Records — Monte del Sol 0-0-1, Prep not reported.

HIGH SCHOOL SCHEDULE This week’s varsity schedule for Northern New Mexico high schools. For additions or changes, please call 986-3045.

Today Boys soccer — Santa Fe High at Monte del Sol (MRC), 4 p.m. Pojoaque Valley at Las Vegas Robertson, 4 p.m. Rio Rancho at Los Alamos, 6 p.m. Taos at Moreno Valley, 4 p.m. Girls soccer — Academy for Technology and the Classics at Santa Fe Indian School, 4 p.m. Pojoaque Valley at Las Vegas Robertson, 6 p.m. Los Alamos at Rio Rancho, 6 p.m. Taos at Moreno Valley, 5:30 p.m. Volleyball — Santa Fe High at Santa Fe Indian School, 7 p.m. Las Vegas Robertson at Capital, 7 p.m. Dulce at Escalante, 6:30 p.m. Peñasco at Taos, 7 p.m.

Thursday Boys soccer — Capital at Albuquerque West Mesa, 4:30 p.m. Desert Academy at St. Michael’s, 4:30 p.m. East Mountain at Santa Fe Preparatory, 4:30 p.m. Girls soccer — Taos at Santa Fe High, 4 p.m. Santa Fe Preparatory at Desert Academy, 4:30 p.m.

Friday Boys soccer — Questa at Pojoaque Valley, 4 p.m. Football — Santa Fe High at Piedra Vista, 7 p.m. Gallup at Capital, 7 p.m. Santa Fe Indian School at Española Valley, 7 p.m. Shiprock at Pojoaque Valley, 7 p.m. Los Alamos at Kirtland Central, 7 p.m. McCurdy at Fort Sumner, 7 p.m. Escalante at Capitan, 7 p.m. Clayton at Questa, 7 p.m. Girls soccer — Moreno Valley at Santa Fe Indian School, 4 p.m. Volleyball — Capital, St. Michael’s, Santa Fe High, Santa Fe Preparatory, Pojoaque Valley, Española Valley, Las Vaegas Robertson, West Las Vegas at Capital City Invitational at Santa Fe High (gold bracket) and Capital (silver bracket): pool play, 9 a.m.; gold/silver bracket quarterfinals, 3/5 p.m. Desert Academy at Magdalena, 5 p.m. McCurdy at Cimarron Invitational, TBA

Saturday Boys soccer — St. Michael’s at Monte del Sol (MRC), 11 a.m. Santa Fe Preparatory at Portales, 3 p.m. Pojoaque at Bernalillo, noon Bloomfield at Taos, 3 p.m. Questa at Santa Fe Waldorf JV, noon Roswell Goddard at Las Vegas Robertson, 1 p.m. Cross country — Santa Fe High at Belen Invitational, 9 a.m. St. Michael’s, Santa Fe Preparatory, Española Valley at Jaguar Invitational at Capital, 9 a.m. Santa Fe Indian School at Laguna-Acoma Invitational, 9 a.m. Academy for Technology and the Classics, Desert Academy, Pojoaque Valley, Peñasco, Taos, Las Vegas Robertson at Bosque School Fall Fiesta, 9 a.m. Mora at Ron Valdez Memorial Invitational at Pecos, 9 a.m. Football — Las Vegas Robertson at St. Michael’s, 1:30 p.m. Colorado School for the Deaf and Blind at New Mexico School for the Deaf, 2 p.m.


Pee Wee Basketball League

u The Genoveva Chavez Community Center will conduct a league for youth ages 6-8. It will be a 10-game season, plus a postseason tournament. Registration is $50 per player and continues until Sept. 27. For more information, call Dax Roybal at 955-4074. The Genoveva Chavez Community Center will hold an over-35 league. It will consist of a 10-game season, plus a postseason tournament. Registration is $375 per team and continues through Sept. 27. For more information, call Dax Roybal at 955-4074.


u Registration for the city of Santa Fe’s flag football league goes through Sept. 20, with the season beginning Sept. 29. It is an eight-game season with a single-elimination playoff. Cost is $450 per team. For more information, call contact Greg Fernandez at 955-2509 or Philip Montano at 955-2508.


u Register for the Santa Fe Lacrosse fall league, which begins Sept. 22. The league is open to boys and girls in grades 3-7. For more information, go to or call President Sid Monroe at 603-0986.

Running u The third annual Santa Fe-To-Buffalo Thunder Half Marathon is scheduled for Sunday. Along with the half-marathon will be a 5-kilometer run and a 1-mile fitness walk. For more information, go to


u The Santa Fe Seals begin practice for the 2014 season on Monday at the Genoveva Chavez Community Center pool. Practices are from 4 to 6 p.m., Monday through Friday. For more information, call Theresa Hamilton at 660-9818.

Submit your announcement

u To get your announcement into The New Mexican, fax i nformation to 986-3067, or email it to sports@sfnewmexican. com. Please include a contact number. Phone calls will not be accepted.


Office hours 2:30 to 10 p.m.

James Barron, 986-3045 Will Webber, 986-3060 Edmundo Carrillo, 986-3032 FAX, 986-3067 Email,




THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, September 18, 2013

Snap: Ogando to start vs. Royals Continued from Page B-1 Helickson (11-9). Andrus followed with his third home run of the season to put the Rangers up 5-0. “The first pitch of the game was not a good fastball,” Hellickson said. “Then I settled down a bit, but in the third I walked the leadoff guy [Mitch Moreland] and you can’t do that against a lineup like that.” Ogando (7-4) won in his first start since Aug. 13, giving up two hits in five innings. He had made four relief appearances after spending three weeks on the disabled list with shoulder inflammation. Ogando retired the first seven Rays he faced, the last four with strikeouts, before Jose Lobaton homered in the third inning. Washington said after the game that Ogando will start Sunday at Kansas City. ORIOLES 3, RED SOX 2 In Boston, Danny Valencia tripled to stop closer Koji Uehara’s streak of 37 consecutive outs, and pinch-runner Alexi Casilla scored on Matt Wieters’ sacrifice fly in the ninth inning to lift Baltimore over the Red Sox. The Orioles overcame a 2-0 deficit on Brian Roberts’ runscoring groundout in the fifth and Chris Davis’ 51st homer of the season in the sixth that tied the score 2-2. Davis broke the club record set by Brady Anderson in 1996. TIGERS 6, MARINERS 2 In Detroit, Miguel Cabrera homered, Austin Jackson hit a two-run single, and the Tigers held off Seattle despite a shorthanded bullpen. The AL Central-leading Detriot was ahead 3-2 when it escaped a bases-loaded jam in the eighth while playing without closer Joaquin Benoit and left-handed reliever Drew Smyly. They were both given the night off. BLUE JAYS 2, YANKEES 0 In Toronto, R.A. Dickey pitched seven innings to win his fourth straight decision, Colby Rasmus and Rajai Davis homered, and the Blue Jays handed slumping New York its fourth straight loss. The Yankees came in 2½ games behind Texas in the AL wild card race and lost for the eighth time in 12 games. The Yankees have 11 games remaining. INDIANS 5, ROYALS 3 In Kansas City, Mo., Asdrubal Cabrera drove in the go-ahead run in the eighth inning, and Cleveland rallied against the Royals’ stingy bullpen to remain a half-game behind Texas and Tampa Bay in the AL wild-card race. The Indians were shut out until the sixth by Yordano Ventura, who made an electric major league debut. They tied the game 3-all in the seventh off reliever Kelvin Herrera, and Cabrera’s double off Wade Davis (7-11) in the eighth scored Drew Stubbs and gave Cleveland the lead. Michael Bourn added a homer in the ninth to provide a cushion. Meanwhile, Cody Allen (6-1) was among six Indians relievers who kept Kansas City off the scoreboard the final 4⅓ innings. Chris Perez handled a perfect ninth for his 25th save. WHITE SOX 4, TWINS 3 In Chicago, Dayan Viciedo had three hits and drove in two runs, and Jose Quintana pitched six effective innings to lead the Cubs over Minnesota. Quintana (8-6) won for the first time since he last faced the Twins on Aug. 16. He allowed one run while scattering eight hits with five strikeouts and two walks. After a 2-15 stretch, Chicago won the first two games of the series against the Twins for their first series victory since Aug. 27-29 against the Astros. The Cubs have won five straight against the Twins. INTERLEAGUE REDS 10, ASTROS 0 In Houston, Jay Bruce hit a grand slam and had five RBIs, Mike Leake pitched eight scoreless innings, and Cincinnati handed the Astros their 100th loss. Cincinnati is 4½ games ahead of Washington for second NL wild card. Houston is the first major league team to lose at least 100 games in three straight seasons since Kansas City from 200406.

American League

East W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Boston 92 60 .605 — — 7-3 L-1 50-26 Tampa Bay 82 68 .547 9 — 5-5 L-1 46-29 Baltimore 80 70 .533 11 2 5-5 W-2 42-33 New York 79 72 .523 121/2 31/2 4-6 L-4 44-31 Toronto 69 81 .460 22 13 5-5 W-1 37-39 Central W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Detroit 88 63 .583 — — 6-4 W-3 48-28 Cleveland 82 69 .543 6 1/2 6-4 W-1 45-30 Kansas City 79 72 .523 9 31/2 6-4 L-1 41-36 Minnesota 64 86 .427 231/2 18 3-7 L-2 31-43 Chicago 60 91 .397 28 221/2 4-6 W-2 35-40 West W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Oakland 88 62 .587 — — 8-2 L-1 47-28 Texas 82 68 .547 6 — 2-8 W-1 39-35 Los Angeles 73 77 .487 15 9 7-3 W-3 35-40 Seattle 66 85 .437 221/2 161/2 2-8 L-3 33-42 Houston 51 100 .338 371/2 311/2 4-6 L-4 24-53 Tuesday’s Games Monday’s Games Toronto 2, N.Y. Yankees 0 Detroit 4, Seattle 2 Texas 7, Tampa Bay 1 Tampa Bay 6, Texas 2 Baltimore 3, Boston 2 Cincinnati 6, Houston 1 Kansas City 7, Cleveland 1 Detroit 6, Seattle 2 Chicago Sox 12, Minnesota 1 Cleveland 5, Kansas City 3 L.A. Angels 12, Oakland 1 Chicago Sox 4, Minnesota 3 Cincinnati 10, Houston 0 L.A. Angels at Oakland Wednesday’s Games Minnesota (Diamond 5-11) at Chicago Sox (Joh.Danks 4-13), 12:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Vargas 8-7) at Oakland (Griffin 14-9), 1:35 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (P.Hughes 4-13) at Toronto (Happ 4-6), 5:07 p.m. Seattle (Iwakuma 12-6) at Detroit (Verlander 13-11), 5:08 p.m. Baltimore (W.Chen 7-7) at Boston (Peavy 11-5), 5:10 p.m. Texas (D.Holland 9-9) at Tampa Bay (Archer 9-7), 5:10 p.m. Cincinnati (G.Reynolds 1-2) at Houston (Peacock 5-5), 6:10 p.m. Cleveland (Salazar 1-2) at Kansas City (B.Chen 7-3), 6:10 p.m.

National League

East W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Atlanta 89 62 .589 — — 4-6 L-3 52-22 Washington 81 70 .536 8 41/2 9-1 W-3 44-32 Philadelphia 71 80 .470 18 141/2 7-3 W-2 43-34 New York 67 83 .447 211/2 18 4-6 L-1 31-44 Miami 55 96 .364 34 301/2 2-8 L-4 31-44 Central W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home St. Louis 88 63 .583 — — 7-3 W-1 48-27 Pittsburgh 87 64 .576 1 — 6-4 L-2 48-28 Cincinnati 86 66 .566 21/2 — 6-4 W-2 48-26 Milwaukee 67 83 .447 201/2 18 7-3 W-3 35-41 Chicago 63 88 .417 25 221/2 3-7 L-4 29-46 West W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Los Angeles 86 64 .573 — — 3-7 L-4 46-32 Arizona 76 73 .510 91/2 81/2 5-5 W-3 43-32 San Diego 70 80 .467 16 15 7-3 W-3 41-33 San Francisco 70 81 .464 161/2 151/2 7-3 W-4 38-38 Colorado 69 83 .454 18 17 3-7 L-1 42-32 Tuesday’s Games Monday’s Games Washington 6, Atlanta 5, 1st game Philadelphia 12, Miami 2 Washington 4, Atlanta 0, 2nd game San Diego 2, Pittsburgh 0 Milwaukee 6, Chicago Cubs 1 Philadelphia 6, Miami 4 San Diego 5, Pittsburgh 2 Colorado 6, St. Louis 2 Arizona 2, L.A. Dodgers 1 San Francisco 8, N.Y. Mets 5 Atlanta at Washington, ppd. Milwaukee 4, Chicago Cubs 3 St. Louis 11, Colorado 4 L.A. Dodgers at Arizona Wednesday’s Games Atlanta (A.Wood 3-3) at Washington (Ohlendorf 4-0), 5:05 p.m. Miami (Eovaldi 3-6) at Philadelphia (Miner 0-1), 5:05 p.m. San Diego (T.Ross 3-8) at Pittsburgh (Morton 7-4), 5:05 p.m. San Francisco (M.Cain 8-9) at N.Y. Mets (Harang 0-1), 5:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Rusin 2-4) at Milwaukee (Thornburg 2-1), 6:10 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 16-9) at Colorado (Chatwood 7-4), 6:40 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Fife 4-3) at Arizona (McCarthy 4-9), 8:10 p.m.


Away 42-34 36-39 38-37 35-41 32-42 Away 40-35 37-39 38-36 33-43 25-51 Away 41-34 43-33 38-37 33-43 27-47

Away 37-40 37-38 28-46 36-39 24-52 Away 40-36 39-36 38-40 32-42 34-42 Away 40-32 33-41 29-47 32-43 27-51

Pitchers Diamond (L) Danks (L)

2013 Line/Time W-L 12:10 p.m. 5-11 -140 4-13

ERA 5.61 4.73

Team REC 7-14 6-15

2013 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA 2-0 11.1 3.18 0-1 11.0 7.36

Los Angeles Oakland

Vargas, J (L) Griffin (R)

1:35 p.m. -150

8-7 14-9

4.20 3.81

10-11 19-11

0-1 1-1

5.2 13.0

7.94 3.46

Hughes (R) Happ (L)

-110 5:07 p.m.

4-13 4-6

5.07 5.15

11-16 5-10

0-1 0-2

16.2 16.0

3.78 6.75

Iwakuma (R) Verlander (R)

5:08 p.m. -170

12-6 13-11

2.87 3.66

17-14 14-17

0-0 0-1

6.0 7.0

0.00 2.57

Texas Tampa Bay

Holland (L) Archer (R)

5:10 p.m. -140

9-9 9-7

3.49 3.03

18-12 12-8

0-1 8.0 2.25 No Record

Baltimore Boston

Chen (L) Peavy (R)

5:10 p.m. -145

7-7 11-5

3.99 4.03

10-10 12-9

0-2 10.0 9.90 No Record

Cleveland Kansas City

Salazar (R) Chen (L)

6:10 p.m. -115

1-2 7-3

2.66 3.11

4-4 7-5

No Record 0-0 12.1 0.00

Team Miami Philadelphia

Pitchers Eovaldi (R) Miner (R)

Line/Time 5:05 p.m. -130

2013 W-L 3-6 0-1

ERA 3.80 3.72

Team REC 6-9 0-0

2013 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA No Record No Record

Atlanta Washington

Wood (L) Ohlendorf (R)

5:05 p.m. -115

3-3 4-0

3.45 3.15

5-5 6-0

0-0 6.1 1.42 No Record

San Diego Pittsburgh

Ross (R) Morton (R)

5:05 p.m. -160

3-8 7-4

3.29 3.54

5-8 10-7

0-1 6.1 5.68 No Record

San Francisco New York

Cain (R) Harang (R)

-140 5:10 p.m.

8-9 5-12

4.24 5.70

11-17 7-16

0-1 0.2 40.50 No Record

Chicago Milwaukee

Rusin (L) Thornburg (R)

6:10 p.m. -140

2-4 2-1

2.85 2.18

5-6 2-3

St. Louis Colorado

Wainwrght (R) Chatwood (R)

-150 6:40 p.m.

16-9 7-4

2.96 3.20

20-11 10-8

1-0 9.0 0.00 No Record

Fife (R) McCarthy (R)

8:10 p.m. -135

4-3 4-9

3.38 4.58

5-4 7-12

No Record 0-0 6.1 4.26

2013 Team Team Pitchers Line/Time W-L ERA REC Cincinnati Reynolds (R) -150 1-2 5.66 1-2 Houston Peacock (R) 6:10 p.m. 5-5 5.27 5-7 KEY: TEAM REC-Team’s record in games started by today’s pitcher. AHWG-Average hits and walks allowed per 9 innings. VS OPP-Pitcher’s record versus this opponent, 2013 statistics. Copyright 2013 World Features Syndicate, Inc.

2013 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA No Record No Record

Seattle Detroit

Los Angeles Arizona

National League



Oct. 23 — World Series begins, city of American League champion. November TBA — Deadline for teams to make qualifying offers to their eligible former players who became free agents, fifth day after World Series. November TBA — Deadline for free agents to accept qualifying offers, 12th day after World Series.

0-0 0-0

3.2 6.0

New York

ab r 4 0 4 0 4 0 4 0 3 0 4 0 4 0 3 0 1 0 1 0 0 0

4.91 0.00

Nov. 11-13 — General managers meeting, Orlando, Fla. Nov. 13-14 — Owners meeting, Orlando, Fla. Dec. 2 — Last day for teams to offer 2014 contracts to unsigned players. Dec. 2-5 — Major League Baseball Players Association executive board meeting, La Jolla, Calif.

h 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0

bi 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0


ab r h bi Grndrs cf Reyes ss 4 0 1 0 ARdrgz dh RDavis rf 4 1 2 1 Cano 2b Lawrie 3b 4 0 1 0 ASorin lf Sierra dh 4 0 0 0 Overay 1b ClRsms cf 4 1 1 1 MrRynl 3b DeRosa 1b 2 0 1 0 ISuzuki rf Lind ph-1b 1 0 1 0 Ryan ss Pillar lf 3 0 1 0 CStwrt c Gose ph-lf 1 0 1 0 V.Wells ph Goins 2b 2 0 0 0 JMrphy c Thole c 3 0 0 0 Arencii c 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 0 5 0 Totals 32 2 9 2 New York 000 000 000—0 Toronto 000 100 10x—2 E—Goins (1). DP—Toronto 1. LOB—New York 7, Toronto 8. 2B—A.Soriano (6), Reyes (18), R.Davis (15), Gose (4). HR—R.Davis (6), Col.Rasmus (21). IP H R ER BB SO New York Pettitte L,10-10 6 2-3 6 1 1 2 5 Kelley 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 D.Robertson 1 2 0 0 0 0 Toronto Dickey W,13-12 7 4 0 0 2 8 S.Santos H,7 1 0 0 0 0 1 Janssen S,31-33 1 1 0 0 0 3 T—2:25. A—24,894 (49,282).

Rangers 7, Rays 1


Team Minnesota Chicago

New York Toronto

MLB BOxSCORES Blue Jays 2, Yankees 0

Tampa Bay ab r h bi Kinsler 2b Zobrist 2b 4 0 1 0 Andrus ss WMyrs rf 4 0 2 0 Rios rf Loney 1b 4 0 0 0 ABeltre 3b Longori 3b 4 0 0 0 Przyns c Joyce dh 2 0 0 0 Brkmn dh DYong ph 2 0 0 0 JeBakr dh DJnngs cf 3 0 0 0 Adduci lf DeJess lf 2 0 0 0 Gntry ph-lf SRdrgz ph-lf 1 0 0 0 Morlnd 1b Loaton c 2 1 1 1 LMartn cf KJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 YEscor ss 1 0 0 0 Scott ph 1 0 0 0 CGmnz c 0 0 0 0 Totals 36 7 10 7 Totals 31 1 4 1 Texas 104 010 001—7 Tampa Bay 001 000 000—1 E—Andrus (14). DP—Texas 1. LOB— Texas 5, Tampa Bay 4. 2B—Moreland (23), L.Martin 2 (18), W.Myers (18). HR—Kinsler (12), Andrus (3), L.Martin (8), Lobaton (7). SF—Andrus. IP H R ER BB SO Texas Ogando W,7-4 5 2 1 1 1 4 Soria 1 1 0 0 0 1 Cotts 1 0 0 0 0 0 Scheppers 1 0 0 0 0 1 Nathan 1 1 0 0 0 1 Tampa Bay Helickson L,11-9 2 2-3 4 5 5 1 1 W.Wright 1 1-3 1 1 1 0 2 B.Gomes 1 1 0 0 0 0 Al.Torres 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Ro.Hernandez 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 C.Ramos 1 1-3 1 1 1 0 2 Lueke 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 W.Wright pitched to 1 batter in the 5th. Ro.Hernandez pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. WP—Ogando. T—2:55. A—10,786 (34,078). ab r 5 2 3 1 5 0 4 0 4 0 1 0 3 0 3 0 1 0 3 1 4 3

h 2 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 3

bi 3 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

Orioles 3, Red Sox 2


Boston bi ab r h bi McLoth lf 0 Pedroia 2b 4 1 1 1 Machd 3b 0 Victorn cf 3 0 0 0 C.Davis 1b 1 D.Ortiz dh 4 0 0 0 A.Jones cf 0 Napoli 1b 2 0 0 0 Markks rf 0 Nava rf 4 0 0 0 Valenci dh 0 Carp lf 4 0 1 0 ACasill pr 0 Sltlmch c 4 1 1 0 Wieters c 1 Berry pr 0 0 0 0 Hardy ss 0 Drew ss 2 0 0 0 BRorts 2b 1 Bogarts 3b 2 0 0 1 Totals 3 Totals 29 2 3 2 Baltimore 000 011 001—3 Boston 100 100 000—2 E—McLouth (1), Machado 2 (13). DP— Baltimore 3, Boston 1. LOB—Baltimore 6, Boston 7. 2B—Machado (51), Hardy (26), Carp (17). 3B—Valencia (1). HR—C.Davis (51), Pedroia (9). SB—Saltalamacchia (4), Drew 2 (6). SF—Wieters, Bogaerts. IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore Feldman 5 2 2 1 6 3 McFarland 1 0 0 0 0 2 Gausman 1 0 0 0 0 0 Matusz 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Tom.Hunter W,6-4 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Ji.Johnson S,46-55 1 1 0 0 0 1 Boston Dempster 6 3 2 2 4 5 Workman 1 2 0 0 0 1 Breslow 1 0 0 0 0 0 Uehara L,4-1 1 1 1 1 0 1 Workman pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. T—3:08. A—35,030 (37,499). Seattle

ab r 3 0 4 0 4 1 3 0 4 0 2 1 0 1 3 0 4 0 4 0 31 3

h 1 2 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 6

Tigers 6, Mariners 2

ab r AAlmnt cf 4 0 FGtrrz rf 5 0 Seager 3b 4 0 Ibanez dh 3 1 Smoak 1b 4 0 MSndrs lf 3 1 Zunino c 2 0 Frkln 2b-ss 4 0 Triunfl ss 2 0 KMorls ph 1 0 Ackly pr-2b 1 0

h 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 1 1 1 0

bi 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0


ab r h bi AJcksn cf 5 0 2 2 TrHntr rf 4 0 0 1 MiCarr 3b 2 1 1 1 Fielder 1b 5 0 1 0 VMrtnz dh 4 0 1 0 HPerez pr 0 1 0 0 D.Kelly lf 4 2 2 1 Infante 2b 4 1 1 1 Avila c 2 0 1 0 Iglesias ss 2 1 1 0 Dirks ph 1 0 0 0 RSantg ss 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 2 6 2 Totals 33 6 10 6 Seattle 000 001 100—2 Detroit 000 101 13x—6 E—Zunino (2), Iglesias (6). DP—Detroit 1. LOB—Seattle 9, Detroit 10. 2B—M. Saunders (19), Triunfel (1), K.Morales (32). 3B—M.Saunders (3), Avila (1). HR—Ibanez (28), Mi.Cabrera (44), D.Kelly (6). SB—A. Jackson (8), Iglesias (5). SF—Tor.Hunter.

IP H R ER BB SO Seattle Maurer 5 5 2 2 2 6 Medina L,4-6 1 2-3 1 1 1 1 1 Furbush 1-3 2 2 2 0 1 Capps 2-3 2 1 1 1 1 LaFromboise 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Detroit Ani.Sanchez 6 1-3 6 2 2 2 10 Alburqrque W,3-3 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Coke H,4 1-3 0 0 0 2 0 J.Alvarez H,2 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 Veras 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Maurer pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. Furbush pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. HBP—by Medina (Iglesias), by Capps (Mi. Cabrera). WP—Capps. T—3:46. A—39,076 (41,255).

Nationals 6, Braves 5, Game One


Washington ab r Span cf 4 1 Zmrmn 3b 3 1 Werth rf 3 1 Harper lf 3 0 Dsmnd ss 4 0 AdLRc 1b 3 1 WRams c 3 0 Koerns pr 0 1 Rendon 2b 3 1 Haren p 2 0 Storen p 0 0 Lmrdzz ph 1 0 Clipprd p 0 0 Matths p 0 0 Krol p 0 0 Tracy ph 1 0

ab r h bi h bi ElJhns 2b 5 2 2 0 1 1 J.Upton rf-lf 5 0 1 0 0 0 FFrmn 1b 2 1 0 1 1 1 Gattis lf 4 1 1 2 0 1 DCrpnt p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Avilan p 0 0 0 0 1 1 RJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 1 0 Janish 3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 McCnn c 4 0 1 0 0 0 CJhnsn 3b 3 1 1 0 0 0 Kimrel p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Smmns ss 3 0 2 0 0 0 BUpton cf 4 0 0 0 0 0 Minor p 2 0 0 0 0 0 Uggla ph 1 0 1 1 0 0 Indians 5, Royals 3 Ayala p 0 0 0 0 0 1 Cleveland Kansas City JSchafr rf 1 0 0 0 ab r h bi ab r h bi Totals 35 5 9 4 Totals 30 6 4 5 Bourn cf 4 2 2 2 AGordn lf 4 0 1 0 Atlanta 000 001 121—5 Swisher 1b 4 1 1 1 Bonifac 2b 4 2 1 0 Washington 300 000 003—6 Kipnis 2b 4 0 0 0 Hosmer 1b 4 1 1 1 One out when winning run scored. CSantn dh 2 0 1 0 BButler dh 4 0 1 0 E—McCann (4), Simmons (12), Desmond Stubbs pr 0 1 0 0 S.Perez c 3 0 1 1 (18), Harper (6). DP—Washington 1. LOB— Giambi ph 1 0 0 0 Mostks 3b 4 0 2 1 Atlanta 8, Washington 6. 2B—El.Johnson Brantly lf 4 0 1 1 Lough rf 1 0 0 0 (5), J.Upton (25), Werth (22). HR—Gattis AsCarr ss 3 0 2 1 LCain ph-rf 2 0 0 0 (20). SB—El.Johnson (6), Span (17). SF—F. Raburn rf 4 0 0 0 AEscor ss 4 0 0 0 Freeman. MCrsn pr-rf 0 0 0 0 JDyson cf 4 0 2 0 IP H R ER BB SO Chsnhll 3b 4 0 0 0 Atlanta Avles pr-3b 0 0 0 0 Minor 6 3 3 3 4 3 YGoms c 3 1 1 0 Ayala 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 5 8 5 Totals 34 3 9 3 D.Carpenter H,11 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 Cleveland 000 001 211—5 Avilan H,25 1-3 0 0 0 1 1 Kansas City 102 000 000—3 Kimbrel L,3-3 BS,4 1-3 1 3 2 2 0 E—Bonifacio (9), Ventura (1). DP—Kansas Washington City 3. LOB—Cleveland 8, Kansas City 10. Haren 6 3 1 1 2 4 2B—As.Cabrera (32), Hosmer (31), Mousta- Storen H,22 1 3 1 1 0 0 kas 2 (25). 3B—Bourn (4). HR—Bourn (6). Clippard BS,2-2 1 2 2 2 2 0 SB—Bonifacio (27), J.Dyson (32). S—Lough. Mattheus 2-3 1 1 0 0 1 SF—Swisher, S.Perez. Krol W,2-1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 IP H R ER BB SO WP—Minor. Cleveland T—3:03. A—25,066 (41,418). Kluber 4 2-3 6 3 3 3 2 Nationals 4, Braves 0, Game Two R.Hill 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Atlanta Washington Shaw 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 ab r h bi ab r h bi Rzepczynski 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 JSchafr cf 3 0 0 0 Span cf 4 0 1 0 Allen W,6-1 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 J.Upton rf 4 0 1 0 Zmrmn 3b 4 1 2 1 J.Smith H,24 1 1 0 0 0 1 FFrmn 1b 4 0 1 0 Werth rf 3 0 0 0 C.Perez S,25-29 1 0 0 0 0 2 Gattis lf 4 0 0 0 Harper lf 4 2 2 0 Kansas City CJhnsn 3b 4 0 0 0 Dsmnd ss 4 1 2 1 Ventura 5 2-3 5 1 1 2 3 G.Laird c 4 0 1 0 AdLRc 1b 3 0 1 1 W.Smith 0 0 0 0 1 0 Uggla 2b 3 0 1 0 Lmrdzz 2b 4 0 2 1 Coleman H,3 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Smmns ss 3 0 0 0 JSolano c 3 0 0 0 K.Herrera BS,2-4 1 1 2 2 0 1 FGarci p 2 0 0 0 Roark p 2 0 1 0 W.Davis L,7-11 1 1 1 1 1 0 ElJhns ph 1 0 1 0 Tracy ph 1 0 0 0 Hochevar 1 1 1 1 1 1 Walden p 0 0 0 0 Stmmn p 0 0 0 0 W.Smith pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. RSorin p 0 0 0 0 HBP—by K.Herrera (Y.Gomes). Totals 32 0 5 0 Totals 32 4 11 4 T—3:11. A—21,685 (37,903). Atlanta 000 000 000—0 White Sox 4, Twins 3 Washington 010 000 03x—4 Minnesota Chicago E—Simmons (13), Desmond (19). DP— ab r h bi ab r h bi Atlanta 2, Washington 1. LOB—Atlanta 6, Mstrni cf-rf 3 1 1 0 De Aza cf 4 2 2 0 Washington 6. 2B—Desmond (37). HR— CHrmn ph 1 0 0 0 AlRmrz ss 3 1 1 1 Zimmerman (25). SB—El.Johnson (7), Span EEscor ss 0 0 0 0 Viciedo lf 5 0 3 2 (18), Harper (11). Dozier 2b 5 2 3 0 A.Dunn dh 4 0 1 0 IP H R ER BB SO Plouffe 3b 5 0 2 2 Konerk 1b 3 0 1 0 Atlanta Arcia rf 4 0 0 0 LGarc pr-2b 0 0 0 0 F.Garcia L,1-2 7 7 1 1 2 6 Presly pr-cf 1 0 0 0 JrDnks rf 4 0 0 0 Walden 1 4 3 3 0 0 Doumit dh 4 0 2 0 Bckhm 2b 4 1 1 0 Washington Thoms pr 0 0 0 0 BryAnd c 0 0 0 0 Roark W,7-0 7 2 0 0 1 6 Wlngh lf 4 0 1 0 Phegly c 3 0 1 0 Stammen H,6 1 1 0 0 0 3 Pinto c 4 0 1 0 Glspi ph-1b 1 0 0 0 R.Soriano 1 2 0 0 0 0 Colaell 1b 2 0 0 0 Semien 3b 4 0 1 1 WP—F.Garcia. Flormn ss 3 0 0 0 T—2:25. A—28,369 (41,418). Prmel ph-rf 1 0 0 0 Phillies 6, Marlins 4 Totals 37 3 10 2 Totals 35 4 11 4 Philadelphia Minnesota 001 000 200—3 Miami ab r h bi ab r h bi Chicago 010 021 00x—4 DSolan 2b 5 1 2 0 CHrndz cf 4 2 2 0 E—Konerko (5), Beckham (11), Semien Lucas 1b 5 1 2 1 Rollins ss 4 2 3 0 (2). DP—Chicago 1. LOB—Minnesota 10, Yelich lf 4 1 3 0 Utley 2b 4 2 3 4 Chicago 11. 2B—Plouffe (22), Doumit (25), Stanton rf 3 0 1 1 Ruiz c 4 0 1 2 Al.Ramirez (39). SB—Dozier (12), Le.Garcia Ruggin cf 5 1 1 1 DBrwn lf 3 0 0 0 (6). CS—Dozier (7). 3 0 2 0 IP H R ER BB SO Coghln 3b 3 0 0 0 Ruf rf-1b Hchvrr ss 4 0 1 1 Frndsn 1b 4 0 1 0 Minnesota 3 0 0 0 Papeln p 0 0 0 0 Pelfrey L,5-13 4 1-3 9 3 3 1 6 Mathis c Duensing 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Dobbs ph 0 0 0 0 Galvis 3b 3 0 0 0 Roenicke 1 2 1 1 1 0 Polanc ph 1 0 0 0 Hallady p 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Fien 1 0 0 0 1 1 Caminr p 0 0 0 0 DeFrts p 2 0 0 0 Orr ph 1 0 0 0 Burton 1 0 0 0 1 1 Flynn p Pierre ph 1 0 1 0 Rosnrg p 0 0 0 0 Chicago Quintana W,8-6 6 8 1 1 2 5 R.Webb p 0 0 0 0 Diekmn p 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 Berndn rf 0 0 0 0 Petricka 0 2 2 1 1 0 K.Hill c 37 4 11 4 Totals 32 6 12 6 Veal H,10 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Totals Miami 000 010 021—4 Lindstrom H,19 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Philadelphia 003 030 00x—6 N.Jones H,13 1 0 0 0 0 2 A.Reed S,38-44 1 0 0 0 0 0 DP—Miami 2. LOB—Miami 10, Philadelphia 4. 2B—D.Solano (11), Ruggiano (16), Pierre Petricka pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. (11). HR—Utley (18). WP—Petricka. IP H R ER BB SO T—3:33. A—15,964 (40,615). Miami Reds 10, Astros 0 Flynn L,0-2 6 11 6 6 1 4 Cincinnati Houston 1 1 0 0 0 0 ab r h bi ab r h bi R.Webb 1 0 0 0 1 1 Choo cf 3 1 0 0 Villar ss 2 0 1 0 Caminero BHmltn cf 1 0 0 0 Altuve 2b 4 0 1 0 Philadelphia 6 4 1 1 3 2 BPhllps 2b 4 1 2 0 Krauss lf 4 0 1 0 Halladay W,4-4 1 1 0 0 0 0 HRdrgz 2b 1 0 0 0 MDmn 3b 2 0 0 0 De Fratus Rosenberg 2-3 3 2 2 0 1 Votto 1b 3 2 1 0 B.Laird 3b 2 0 0 0 Diekman H,9 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 N.Soto 1b 1 0 0 0 Wallac dh 2 0 1 0 1 3 1 1 0 2 Bruce rf 4 2 2 5 Pagnzz ph 1 0 0 0 Papelbon S,28-35 Heisey rf 1 0 0 0 Carter 1b 2 0 0 0 HBP—by Halladay (Stanton). WP—Flynn, Paul dh 3 2 2 0 JDMrtn lf 2 0 0 0 Halladay, Rosenberg. Frazier 3b 3 1 2 1 Corprn c 2 0 0 0 T—2:45. A—28,872 (43,651). Hannhn ph 2 0 0 0 C.Clark c 1 0 0 0 Cozart ss 3 0 2 3 BBarns cf 2 0 0 0 CIzturs ph 0 0 0 1 Elmore cf 1 0 0 0 Mesorc c 4 0 0 0 Pareds rf 3 0 1 0 DRonsn lf 4 1 1 0 Totals 37 10 1210 Totals 30 0 5 0 Cincinnati 401 400 100—10 Houston 000 000 000—0 E—Cozart (14), Lyles (1). DP—Cincinnati 2, Houston 2. LOB—Cincinnati 5, Houston 6. 2B—B.Phillips (24), Paul (12), Altuve (29). HR—Bruce (30). SB—Frazier (6), D.Robinson (4). SF—C.Izturis. IP H R ER BB SO Cincinnati Leake W,14-6 8 5 0 0 2 6 S.Marshall 1 0 0 0 0 2 Houston Lyles L,7-8 3 1-3 9 9 8 3 0 Humber 3 2-3 3 1 1 0 3 R.Cruz 2 0 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Leake (Wallace), by R.Cruz (Paul). Balk—Humber. T—2:40. A—25,582 (42,060).

San Diego

Padres 5, Pirates 2

ab r Denorfi lf 5 1 Venale cf-rf 5 1 Gyorko 2b 5 2 Headly 3b 3 0 Medica 1b 4 0 Blanks rf 2 0 Amarst cf 2 0 RCeden ss 4 1 Hundly c 4 0 Stults p 1 0 CRonsn ph 1 0 Stauffr p 0 0 Kotsay ph 1 0 Fuents pr 0 0 Vincent p 0 0 Grgrsn p 0 0


h 1 2 3 1 2 0 0 3 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0

bi 0 0 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0


SMarte lf Mercer ss GJones ph Barmes ss McCtch cf Byrd rf GSnchz 1b Mornea ph RMartn c PAlvrz 3b JHrrsn 2b NWalkr ph Locke p Tabata ph Mazzar p Morris p Snider ph JHughs p KrJhns p Lambo ph 37 5 14 4 Totals

ab r 3 0 3 0 1 0 0 0 3 1 4 0 2 0 2 0 4 0 4 0 2 0 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 33 2

h bi 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 2

San Diego 003 100 100—5 Pittsburgh 002 000 000—2 E—Venable (3). DP—Pittsburgh 2. LOB—San Diego 10, Pittsburgh 7. 2B—Hundley (19), McCutchen (38). HR—Gyorko (19). SB—P. Alvarez (2). CS—Venable (6), Headley (3). IP H R ER BB SO San Diego Stults W,9-13 5 7 2 2 1 5 Stauffer H,6 2 0 0 0 0 2 Vincent H,8 1 0 0 0 0 0 Gregerson S,4-9 1 0 0 0 1 0 Pittsburgh Locke L,10-6 5 7 4 4 3 5 Mazzaro 1 1 0 0 0 1 Morris 1 3 1 1 0 0 J.Hughes 1 2-3 3 0 0 1 1 Kr.Johnson 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 HBP—by Stauffer (S.Marte), by Locke (Stults). WP—Locke. T—3:04. A—22,520 (38,362).

Giants 8, Mets 5

San Francisco New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Pagan cf 3 2 3 3 EYong lf 5 0 1 1 GBlanc lf 4 0 1 1 Lagars cf 5 0 0 0 Belt 1b 5 1 2 0 DnMrp 2b 4 1 2 1 Posey c 4 0 0 1 Duda 1b 3 1 0 0 Pence rf 4 1 1 1 Flores 3b 3 1 1 1 Sandovl 3b 2 1 0 0 Baxter ph 0 0 0 0 FPegur pr 0 1 0 0 ABrwn ph 1 0 0 0 Arias 3b 1 0 0 0 dnDkkr rf 4 0 1 1 BCrwfr ss 3 0 1 0 TdArnd c 1 0 0 0 Abreu 2b 4 2 1 1 Recker c 3 0 1 0 Petit p 2 0 0 1 RTejad ss 3 2 1 0 HSnchz ph 1 0 0 0 Satin ph-3b 3 0 2 0 Kschnc ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 34 8 9 8 Totals 35 5 9 4 San Francisco 030 010 121—8 New York 001 300 001—5 E—Posey (7), B.Crawford (14), Lagares (5). DP—New York 1. LOB—San Francisco 10, New York 9. 2B—Abreu (8), Dan.Murphy (36), Flores (4), R.Tejada (12). 3B—Pagan (3). HR—Pagan (4). SB—F.Peguero (2), E.Young (39). S—G.Blanco, Z.Wheeler. IP H R ER BB SO San Francisco Petit W,4-0 6 7 4 4 3 1 Machi H,9 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 J.Lopez H,14 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 S.Casilla H,18 1 0 0 0 1 2 S.Rosario 0 0 1 1 1 0 Romo 1 2 0 0 0 0 New York Z.Wheeler 5 3 4 4 6 3 Henn L,0-1 1 1-3 2 1 1 1 1 Atchison 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Germen 2-3 2 2 2 1 0 Byrdak 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Familia 1-3 2 1 1 2 1 Aardsma 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 S.Rosario pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. WP—Familia. T—3:55. A—24,343 (41,922). Chicago

Brewers 4, Cubs 3

Milwaukee bi ab r h bi StCastr ss 0 Aoki rf 4 0 2 0 Lake lf 0 Segura ss 4 0 0 0 Rizzo 1b 0 Lucroy c 4 0 0 0 Schrhlt rf 0 ArRmr 3b 2 2 1 0 Sweeny cf 1 Bianchi pr 0 1 0 0 Castillo c 2 CGomz cf 3 1 2 3 DMrph 3b 0 Gennett 2b 3 0 0 0 Valuen 3b 0 Gindl lf 3 0 1 0 Barney 2b 0 Halton 1b 2 0 0 0 Smrdzj p 0 LSchfr ph 0 0 0 1 DNavrr ph 0 Estrad p 2 0 0 0 Watkns pr 0 JFrncs ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 3 Totals 28 4 6 4 Chicago 000 000 300—3 Milwaukee 010 000 201—4 Two outs when winning run scored. E—Sweeney (1), Grimm (1). DP—Chicago 1, Milwaukee 1. LOB—Chicago 4, Milwaukee 5. 2B—Lake (15), Schierholtz (30), D.Navarro (7), Ar.Ramirez (18). 3B—Aoki (3). HR—Castillo (8), C.Gomez (20). SB—St. Castro (9). CS—Segura (13). S—Gennett, L.Schafer. SF—Sweeney, C.Gomez. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Samardzija 7 5 3 3 2 8 Strop 1 0 0 0 0 1 Grimm L,0-2 2-3 1 1 0 1 0 Milwaukee Estrada 7 4 3 3 1 7 Kintzler 1 2 0 0 0 1 Henderson W,5-5 1 1 0 0 0 2 HBP—by Samardzija (Halton). T—2:54. A—22,506 (41,900). ab r 4 0 4 1 4 0 3 1 3 0 4 1 3 0 1 0 3 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 32 3

h 2 1 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 7

Cardinals 11, Rockies 4

St. Louis

Colorado ab r h bi CDckrs lf-cf 5 0 1 0 LeMahi 3b 5 1 1 1 Tlwtzk ss 2 0 0 0 JHerrr ss 2 0 1 0 Cuddyr rf 3 0 2 1 Pachec ph 1 0 0 0 Helton 1b 3 0 0 0 RWhelr 1b 1 0 0 0 WRosr c 1 0 0 0 Torreal c 3 0 1 0 Blkmn cf-rf 4 1 1 0 Rutledg 2b 3 1 1 0 Scahill p 1 0 0 0 Fowler ph 1 0 0 0 Culrsn ph-lf 1 1 1 1 Totals 43 11 1810 Totals 36 4 9 3 St. Louis 116 020 001—11 Colorado 000 000 400—4 E—S.Robinson (3). DP—Colorado 1. LOB—St. Louis 12, Colorado 9. 2B—Jay (26), Holliday (30), Y.Molina (40), Freese (25), Blackmon (14). 3B—Descalso (1). HR— Holliday (20). SB—Jay (8). S—J.Kelly. IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis J.Kelly W,9-4 5 3 0 0 2 0 Ca.Martinez 1 2-3 5 4 4 1 2 Maness 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Axford 2-3 1 0 0 1 2 Siegrist 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 2 Colorado 2 2-3 8 8 8 3 2 Nicasio L,8-8 Scahill 2 1-3 4 2 2 0 2 Francis 2 3 0 0 1 3 Boggs 1 1 0 0 1 0 Corpas 1 2 1 1 0 0 HBP—by Scahill (M.Carpenter). WP—J. Kelly, Corpas. T—3:23. A—27,107 (50,398). MCrpnt 2b Jay cf Hollidy lf SRbsn pr-rf Beltran rf Chmrs pr-lf YMolin c MAdms 1b Freese 3b Descals ss J.Kelly p CMrtnz p Wong ph

ab r 5 3 5 1 4 2 1 0 4 0 1 0 6 1 5 1 3 1 5 2 2 0 1 0 1 0

h 3 3 4 0 0 0 2 2 2 2 0 0 0

bi 2 0 3 0 0 0 2 1 0 2 0 0 0


Nationals sweep past Braves in doubleheader The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Tanner Roark threw seven shutout innings, and the Nationals beat Atlanta to sweep a Nationals 4 day-night doubleBraves 0 header Tuesday, ensuring the Braves leave Washington without the NL East title. Roark (7-0) allowed just two hits, struck out six and retired the final 13 batters he faced. Ryan Zimmerman hit a home run, Ian Desmond an RBI double and Adam LaRoche an RBI single in the eighth inning. Steve Lomardozzi had a secondinning RBI single off Freddy Garcia (1-2). Washington entered the nightcap, which followed the Nationals’ 6-5 win in the makeup of a series opener postponed by a shooting rampage a day earlier at the nearby Navy Yard, within 4½ games of Cincinnati for the NL’s second wild-card berth. The Nationals, who have won 10 of 11, have 11 games remaining.

CARDINALS 11, ROCKIES 4 In Denver, Matt Holliday had four hits, including a two-run homer, to help the Cardinals take over sole possession of the NL Central lead. St. Louis entered the night tied with Pittsburgh, which lost 5-2 at home to San Diego. St. Louis reduced its magic number for clinching a playoff spot to five with 11 games remaining. Joe Kelly (9-4) allowed three hits over five sharp innings before turning a 10-0 lead over to the bullpen. Juan Nicasio (8-8) lasted just 2⅔ innings and allowing eight runs, which tied a career high. Holliday led an 18-hit night by the Cardinals, who had seven players with at least two hits. Holliday finished 4 for 4 with a walk, double and two-run homer against his former team. He drove in three runs and scored twice. PADRES 5, PIRATES 2 In Pittsburgh, Jedd Gyorko blasted a three-run homer among his three hits for the Padres. Ronny Cedeno added three hits for San Diego, which beat the Pirates for the second straight game and dropped Pittsburgh one game behind St. Louis in

the NL Central. The Cardinals beat the Rockies 11-4. Luke Gregerson worked the ninth for his fourth save. Eric Stults (9-13) allowed two runs over five innings to pick up his first win in more than two months. Stults struck out five and walked one. PHILLIES 6, MARLINS 4 In Philadelphia, Chase Utley hit a three-run homer and drove in four runs, and Roy Halladay tossed six effective innings for the Phillies. Halladay (4-4) allowed one run and four hits in his fifth start after returning from right shoulder surgery. The twotime Cy Young Award winner didn’t top 88 mph and relied on guile to get outs. The top three hitters in Philadelphia’s lineup — Cesar Hernandez, Jimmy Rollins and Utley — were 8 for 12 with four RBIs and six runs. Jonathan Papelbon allowed an RBI single to Giancarlo Stanton before finishing for his 28th save in 35 chances. GIANTS 8, METS 5 In New York, the Giants’ Angel Pagan homered, tripled and drove in three runs on a perfect night at the plate against his former team.

Pagan went 3 for 3 with two walks and scored twice from the leadoff spot for San Francisco, who have won four straight and seven of nine. His tiebreaking homer in the seventh inning made a winner of Yusmeiro Petit (4-0) in his second start since nearly pitching a perfect game. Pagan homered off Sean Henn (0-1) leading off the seventh to give the Giants a 5-4 lead. It was his first home run since an inside-the-park shot that ended a 6-5 victory over Colorado on May 25. BREWERS 4, CUBS 3 In Milwaukee, pinch-hitter Logan Schafer dropped a suicide squeeze bunt with the bases loaded in the ninth to give the Brewers the wine. Aramis Ramirez walked to open the inning off Justin Grimm (0-2), who came on to start the ninth. Jeff Bianchi pinch-ran for Ramirez and advanced on Carlos Gomez’s single to center. Grimm then mishandled Scooter Gennett’s sacrifice bunt for an error to load the bases. After Caleb Gindl popped out, Schafer put down a slow roller toward the mound, scoring Bianchi.

Wednesday, September 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

Community Announcements, Workshops, Classes and Alternative Healing Services in Santa Fe and Northern New Mexico

THE TRANSITION NETWORK (TTN) is an inclusive community of women

50 and forward whose changing life situations lead them to seek new connections, resources and opportunities. Monday, September 23 from 6:15-8 PM at Unitarian Universalist, 107 West Barcelona or Tuesday, September 24 from 1:45-3:30 PM at Christ Church, 1213 Don Gaspar & Cordova Topic:Getting to Know Us - The Transition Network. Please come and bring a friend. Find out more at www., Santa Fe. Local contact is

COUNSELORS & PSYCHOTHERAPISTS: Learn this exciting and powerful

modality, AEDP (Accelerated Experiential Dynamic Psychotherapy) to heal attachment wounds and other trauma. "The Transformation of Emotional Suffering: Healing Experiences and Healing Interactions in AEDP" with Dr. SueAnne Piliero, senior faculty of the AEDP Institute on Saturday, October 12th from 9-4:30 in Albuquerque at the UNM Continuing Education Conference Center. 6 CEU's available for counselors, social workers, and psychologists. Only $105 if you register by September 20th. $125 after September 20th $85 for students. For information, call Diana Lightmoon 505-577-4607. To Register:

WOmEN AWAKE! THE CALL Of OUR TImES: In a world that moves too fast,

and is not very deep, and that pulls us out of our natural rhythm, how do we contribute our true voice to shift disconnected fragmentation to relatedness and presence? How do we not lose the depths when we feel such urgency? Come and explore with us and meet the edges of insecurity in the face of radical change. Rosvita Botkin Ph.D., and Marilyn Matthews, M.D., are both seasoned therapists and group leaders who have been devoted to women's inner authority and authentic voice for many years. Dates: Tuesday evenings, October 1 through November 5, 2013. Time: 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., Fee: $350.00. Location: Conference Room at Puerta de la Luna, 546 Harkle Road, Santa Fe, NM 87505. For more information call: Marilyn Matthews: 471-9202, Rosvita Botkin: 988-2601.


Win Unless We Let Them! A forum on How to Stay in Your Home Even if You've Missed Payments! Tuesday September 24 at 6:30 pm at the Universalist Unitarian Church, 107 W. Barcelona Road. Craig Barnes will introduce a panel of foreclosure law researchers, activists, and homeowners experienced in fighting foreclosure. Representatives from non-profit groups specializing in legal aid for those facing foreclosure will be present to consult with attendees. This continues WAPH!'s ongoing initiative focused on creating a publicly-owned bank, whose first priority is serving the needs of New Mexicans. Further information call 505-670-1121


September 20th, 7-9pm, Jungian analyst Karlyn Ward, Ph.D., will read a paper by her colleague Virginia Beane Rutter, M.A. : “The Hero Who Would Not Die: Warrior and Goddess in Ancient Greek and Modern Men,” $10, 2 CEUs, at Center for Spiritual Living, 505 Camino de los Marquez, Santa Fe. Saturday, September 21st, 9:00am-1:00pm, workshop by Dr. Ward & Janet Robinson-Vuksinick, M.A.: “Mary Magdalene - Why Now?” $50, 4 CEUs, at Hotel Santa Fe, 1501 Paseo De Peralta, Santa Fe. For information and workshop pre-registration contact Deanne Newman, 505-988-5033.


Free class. Wednesday, 9/18 6:30PM - 7:30PM OR Saturday, 9/21 10:30AM - 11:30AM at the Southside Library. The right strategy could be worth up to $100,000 in benefits. Is a higher income later worth the wait? Learn how to take a spousal (or ex-spousal) benefit worth up to 50% of the other spouse’s benefits. See how to incorporate Social Security into your overall retirement income plan. This workshop will help you make a better decision, whether you are single, divorced, married or widowed. Plus, receive a free, personalized Social Security Maximization Report. Call 473-9572 for reservations.


Buddhist practice, training and service center - is open to the community for daily meditation sits at 7:00 am, 12:20 pm, 5:30 pm, Wednesday Night Dharma Talks at 5:30 by guest teachers, ZAZENKAI: Day-long silent meditation retreats on 10/12, 11/2 and 11/9 and a wealth of programs with world-renowned faculty. October 4-6: BEYOND THINKING: Dogen's Teachings On Zazen with Roshi Zoketsu Norman Fischer. November 12-17: SESSHIN: Intensive meditation retreat. Visit www. for more on all that Upaya offers. Upaya Zen Center, 1404 Cerro Gordo Road, Santa Fe, NM. 505-986-8518


Chapter BS's Fourth Annual Sale. Help us pass education on to women for their education pursuits. PEO funds scholarships for women of all ages. $12.50 per pound of bagged mammoth pecans. Prepaid orders only. Call Mary at 505-983-2738, or Karen at 505-954-1112 for more details. Pecans are also available at Pandora's in Sanbusco, 500 Montezuma Ave.

SHOULd WE OWN THE POWER COmPANY? A public power entity would mean

locally controlled not-for-profit energy, offering an opportunity for less coal and more renewable energy and could save money for consumers and create jobs for Santa Fe. The League of Women Voters of Santa Fe County, Sierra Club Northern New Mexico Group and New Energy Economy will host a free public forum to hear about this work and what the next steps might be. Speakers include Karl R. Rábago, Nann Winter, Paul Campos, 5:30-7 p.m. Wednesday, September 18 at the Scottish Rite Temple, 463 Paseo de Peralta, Santa Fe.

REd PINE: HAvE SUTRA WILL TRAvEL. Join Joan Sutherland, Roshi and

Awakened Life Community for two events with Red Pine, the renowned writer and interpreter of Buddhist texts and Chinese poetry. Tuesday September 24, 6:30pm, The Chinese Search for Solitude. Slideshow and discussion based on his book, Road to Heaven: Encounters with Chinese Hermits. St. John's College Great Hall, 1160 Camino Cruz Blanca. Co-hosted with St. John's College. Wednesday, September 25, 6:30 pm: Discussion on the Heart Sutra. Mountain Cloud Zen Center, 7241 Old Santa Fe Trail. Co-hosted with Mountain Cloud Zen Center. $10 suggested Dana offering. Information:, 505-695-4693


145 Washington Ave. Specially-priced Books (SouthWest Room) and Discount Books (Tatum Community Room). Saturday 21st: Members only 10 am - Noon; Open to the Public Noon - 4 pm. On Sunday 22nd: 1-3:30 pm, Open to the Public, Bag Day in the Tatum Community Room. Sale organized and sponsored by the Friends of the Santa Fe Public Library.

KINdREd SPIRITS ANImAL SANCTUARY provides End of Life care and

Hospice to dogs, horses and poultry. Come enjoy our annual Fall Open House event which will feature three presentations from our Wellness Care Program; Wellness Care, Canine Massage and Senior

Dog Rehabilitation. Saturday, September 28(ONE DAY ONLY) from 10 am-4 pm. Free and open to the public. We are located at 3749-A Highway 14, Santa Fe. For more information and directions please visit our website at www.kindredspiritsnm. org, or call 505-471-5366.

CHARLES mCCANNA, m.d. is Retiring

and closing his medical office on October 18, 2013. Patients who have not received or responded to his notification letter and transfer-of-records form should call his office telephone 505-989-8400. Dr. McCanna is honored to have served the Santa Fe and surrounding communities for over 30 years.


Stars" Reception benefiting local New Mexico Teens "Dreams to Careers" Program September 21st from 5:30 pm to 8: 30 pm at the Museum of Spanish Colonial Art. Enjoy an evening under the stars with flamenco music by Chuscales, flamenco dancing by Juan Siddi and Mina Fajardo, paella prepared by La Taberna, tapas from East Wing Eatery, and a unique silent auction featuring premiere national and local artists including Arlene Cisneros Sena, Stan Natchez, Robb Rael, Armando Adrian Lopez, Joseph Comellas and Amado Pena. Leading the festivities is Rising Star in the Southwest 2013 Honorary Chair, Supreme Court Justice Patrico M. Serna, Retired. Tickets to this event are $35 and can be purchased online at or in person at AlphaGraphics in Santa Fe.


of Santa Fe is pleased to announce the start of its Royal School of Church Music for the 2013-2014 school year. RSCM uses the Voice for Life Training curriculum to help students learn how to develop vocal skills and read music. More importantly, the singers become part of a nurturing musical community that is world-wide! The program is open to children ages 10-18 years old. Rehearsals are held at Holy Faith every Thursday afternoon from 4 pm - 5:30 pm. For more information, please call the church at (505) 982-4447.


free orchid workshop and save YOUR orchid on Saturday, September 21st, 10:30 AM at New Earth Orchids, 6003 Jaguar Drive, Santa Fe. Stick around for our Third Year Anniversary Celebration. Free refreshments provided. For more details, please call 983-1025 or visit our website at www.


in Los Lunas. September 27th, Noon - 5 p.m. and September 28th, 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m., September 29th, 8:30 a.m. - 3 p.m. Cars and parts only. Vendor spaces $15 - $35. Free public admission. www.,, or call 505-450-1203 for more information.

AAUW-SANTA fE ICE CREAm SOCIAL The local chapter of the American

Association of University Women is hosting a reception for prospective members Sat. Sept. 21 from 2:00-4:00pm at Estancia Primera Clubhouse, 450 Ave. Primera S, Santa Fe, 87501. AAUW is a national organization that advances equity for women and girls through advocacy, education, philanthropy and research. Come to our Ice Cream Social for some sweets and details about our latest local projects. Find out how you can become a member. For more information, contact

Call 986-3000 or email to place your Bulletin Board ad



THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, September 18, 2013

TRAVEL The aftermath of flooding in Lyons, Colo. Some tourism operators want to see a media campaign to counter the photos of raging rivers and towns ruined by floodwaters. BRENNAN LINSLEY/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

In Colorado, concerns that flooding will impact tourism By Colleen Slevin and Steven K. Paulson The Associated Press

The Costa Concordia is seen Tuesday after it was lifted upright near the Tuscan Island of Giglio, Italy. The crippled cruise ship was pulled completely upright after a complicated, 19-hour operation to wrench it from its side, with officials declaring it a ‘perfect’ end to a daring and unprecedented engineering feat. ALESSANDRO LA ROCCA/LAPRESSE

Raising a ship, and pride Successful operation to lift capsized Concordia a bright spot for Italy By Frances D’emilio and Nicole Winfield The Associated Press

GIGLIO ISLAND, Italy — The extraordinary righting of the Costa Concordia from its watery Tuscan graveyard has given Italy a boost of sorely needed pride, helping erase the shame many felt after an Italian captain took the cruise ship off course in an apparent stunt, crashed it and then abandoned ship before everyone was evacuated. It didn’t seem to matter that the chief salvage master was from South Africa or that his 500-member crew hailed from 26 different nations. Italy, beset by two years of recession and such political instability that each day brings relief that the government hasn’t fallen, had pulled off an unprecedented engineering feat as the world watched live on television. “Well done!” retiree Aldo Mattera said Tuesday morning as he surveyed the Concordia, upright for the first time since the Jan. 13, 2012, shipwreck that killed 32 people near Giglio Island. Premier Enrico Letta also weighed in, emphasizing the importance of restoring the nation’s civic pride. As he personally thanked Franco Gabrielli, the head of Italy’s civil protection agency who oversaw the project, Letta said the operation had demonstrated what it means to take responsibility for something, no matter how risky or how high the stakes. “In this case, the public image of our country was one of fleeing responsibility,” Letta said, referring to the captain’s early evacuation from the ship and his subsequent refusal to reboard even after being ordered to do so by the coast guard.

“Instead today, thanks to all your work and thanks to this concept of assuming responsibility” Italy’s reputation has been restored, Letta told Gabrielli at a ceremony at the government palace in Rome. A few hours earlier, a fog horn had mourned off Giglio at 4 a.m. and Gabrielli declared that the Concordia had been successfully righted and had settled onto its new perch on a false seabed. The development now allows for a renewed search for the two bodies that were never recovered and for the ship to eventually be towed away and broken up for scrap. It will also enable recovery crews to go from cabin to cabin opening safes so they can to return the valuables that passengers left behind in their frantic nighttime escape. Nick Sloane, the South African chief salvage master, received a hero’s welcome when he came ashore from the floating barge that served as the operation’s command center. At one point, a phalanx of Carabineri police served as bodyguards to keep television crews from mobbing him. “She was heavier than I expected,” Sloane told reporters after a few hours of sleep. “But you have to be patient. You can’t do it with a stopwatch.” Many disasters have their heroes but some also have their villains. The ship’s captain, Francesco Schettino, has — unfairly or not — come to symbolize the stereotypical carefree, rule-breaking Italian who shirks responsibility when things go wrong. Schettino has insisted that he has been made a scapegoat, and that a series of errors by others and his employer itself contributed to the disaster. He has said that he saved lives by maneuvering the stricken ship toward

Giglio’s port rather than letting it sink in the open sea, and that the reef he rammed into wasn’t on his nautical charts. Schettino’s trial resumes Monday on the mainland, where he is accused of manslaughter, causing a shipwreck and abandoning the ship before all its 4,200 passengers and crew had been evacuated. Five other Costa employees were convicted of manslaughter in a plea bargain and were sentenced to less than three years apiece — sentences that enraged some survivors as being far too lenient. Sloane, who choked up at times during a Tuesday afternoon briefing, was asked what he would say to Schettino if he ever had a chance to meet him. “I wouldn’t like to be in his shoes,” Sloane replied. “For a captain, it’s the worst thing to happen to you. It’s something he has to deal with. But I’m sorry for everyone who was there.” Sloane said the most critical moment of the operation that began early Monday came at the beginning, when the Concordia failed to dislodge itself from the reef embedded in its starboard side even after some 6,000 tons of force was applied. “That would tend to the higher side of assumptions,” he said. “At 6,200 tons she moved, then at 6,800 she got off the rock. That was the crucial moment.” The Concordia’s submerged side suffered significant damage during the 20 months it bore the weight of the 115,000-ton, 1,000-footlong ship on the reef. The daylong operation to right it had stressed that flank as well. Exterior balconies were mangled and entire sections looked warped, although officials said the damage probably looked worse than it really was.

LASTING IMAGES SAX ON THE SUMMIT Vincent Lowry braved a steep mountaintop to snap this photo of a young man playing his saxophone at the top of Moro Rock at Sequoia National Forest in California.

DENVER — A little more than a year after Colorado Gov. John Hickenlooper insisted his wildfire-ravaged state was still “open for business,” he may have to throw another lifeline to the state’s billion-dollar tourism industry as the world takes in the startling images of dramatic flood rescues and washed-out roads. The flooding has struck at the very mountains that give the state its identity and attract millions of hikers, campers and skiers. Months and possibly years of painstaking, expensive repairs lie ahead, but Colorado officials must also deal with a second problem — the risk that catastrophic damage could keep tourists away, even from places that are unharmed. Some tourism operators want to see a media campaign to counter the photos of raging rivers and towns ruined by muddy floodwaters. David Leinweber owns Angler’s Covey in Colorado Springs, which caters to fly fishermen seeking prime trout. He said the images on television and social media make it look as if this year’s fishing season is finished. “Our out-of-state business is down 15 percent. People don’t realize that we still have 9,000 miles of fishable water and 2,000 lakes in Colorado that aren’t affected,” he said. “And they won’t know unless we tell them.” Thousands of tourists flock to the Front Range this time of year to visit Rocky Mountain National Park. Some come for elk mating season, when the animals clash with their antlers and make bugle-like calls. Other visitors drive the Peak to Peak Highway in the foothills west of Boulder to see fall colors. But right now, the national park and its eastern gateway, the town of Estes Park, are off-limits. Eastern approaches to both places are cut off, and many Estes Park residents are still in salvage-andrecovery mode. The town hopes it can welcome visitors in about a month, once some initial fixes are made and a smaller access road is repaired. One of the main access roads, through Big Thompson Canyon, took several years to repair after a 1976 flood that killed more than 140 people. “We need a little time to get back on our feet and then, as soon as possible, want people to come,” town spokeswoman Kate Rusch said. The extent of damage to the park, visited by 3.2 million people last year, still isn’t known. Trail Ridge Road, which normally carries tourist marveling at the sweeping views above the treeline, is now a supply route for trucks going to Estes Park. The park could reopen in stages, but when depends on those access roads being repaired. “It’s something that we don’t have any control over. We’ll deal with it the best we can,” park spokeswoman Kyle Patterson said. Lily Brown, manager of the Briar Rose Bed & Breakfast in Boulder, said dozens of people canceled reservations Thursday and Friday after they saw water from Boulder Creek running rampant through the center of town. She said her establishment only got a little water in the basement, and customers are only gradually coming back. She hopes the lost business returns when the water recedes, but so far, there is no end in sight. The good news is that skiing, the highest-profile part of Colorado’s $16.7 billion tourism industry — the state’s second biggest — hasn’t been affected. Most of the resorts are farther to the west. Colorado is about to launch a national media campaign promoting itself as a ski destination. It was planned before the flooding started. The state doesn’t have the budget to do advertising to respond to emergencies, but it does plan to use social media to get the word out about places people can still visit, as it did after the wildfires, tourism director Al White said.

Southwest Airlines begins enforcing no-show policy

Share your travel shot: Got a travel photograph you’d like to see in The New Mexican? Email your pictures to All submitted photos should be at least 4 inches wide at 220 dpi. Submissions will be printed twice a week as space is available. No money will be paid for published photographs. Images must be original and submitted by the copyright owner. Please include a descriptive caption. The New Mexican reserves the right to reject any photo without notice or stated reason.

Travel page information: Brian Barker, 986-3058,

DALLAS — Passengers who fail to cancel bookings on Southwest now face loss of the ticket’s value if they don’t show up. The new policy took effect with Friday’s flights. Customers who buy nonrefundable tickets such as Wanna Get Away fares must cancel at least 10 minutes before scheduled departure or forfeit the ticket’s value. In the past, there was little incentive to cancel because Southwest let customers use the value of the unused ticket toward another flight within one year. That meant seats flew empty when Southwest could have sold them to somebody else. A Southwest Airlines Co. spokesman says there’s been no reaction yet from customers. Southwest is still letting passengers change nonrefundable tickets ahead of time without penalty. Most other big airlines charge a $200 change fee. The Associated Press


Wednesday, September 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


TIME OUT 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 Wednesday, Sept. 18, 2013: This year you will learn to bend gracefully toward others’ way of thinking without harboring resentment. Pisces appeals to you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHHH Your hard work and effort will pay off far more than you might’ve thought possible. You could find an instrumental partner to be overserious. Tonight: Not to be found! TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHH Everything from your gait to the way you carry yourself exudes resilience and confidence. Make your presence known. Tonight: Rearrange your plans, if need be. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHHH You have a strong sense of what needs to be done, and it is unlikely that you will settle for anything less than what you want. Tonight: A must appearance. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHHH You are in the position to make one of your long-desired dreams a reality, yet there might be some fear around realizing this wish. Tonight: Buy tickets to a concert. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHH You have pushed so hard lately that your energy seems to be waning. If you would take just an hour for relaxing, you will feel revitalized. Tonight: Go along with a loved one’s request. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH You tend to let others take the lead. Some people might not realize that you make a conscious choice to defer to them; otherwise, they could be taken aback. Tonight: Say “yes.”

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: CELEBRITIES (e.g., Rihanna had a tumultuous relationship with him. Answer: Chris Brown.)

5. He directed the film “Argo.” Answer________ 6. Who did Tim McGraw marry in 1996?

FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. This man (Gomer Pyle) married his boyfriend of 38 years. Answer________ 2. He has an on-again, off-again relationship with fellow teen star Selena Gomez. Answer________ 3. This athlete addressed his doping scandal in an Oprah interview. Answer________

Answer________ PH.D. LEVEL 7. Who did Nicole Kidman marry in 2006? Answer________ 8. In what country was Charlize Theron born? Answer________

GRADUATE LEVEL 4. Her lip-syncing during the inauguration caused a stir. Answer________

9. This singer was named BlackBerry’s global creative director. Answer________


1. Jim Nabors. 2. Justin Bieber. 3. Lance Armstrong. 4. Beyonce. 5. Ben Affleck. 6. Faith Hill. 7. Keith Urban. 8. South Africa. 9. Alicia Keys. 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) HHH Emphasis is on routine and daily matters. You might want to make a situation more exciting. Tonight: Put your feet up and watch a favorite TV show.

Mother feels hurt by son’s rude wife Dear Annie: My son recently married a young woman from an affluent family. When he was first engaged, we began to see less of him. We invited him and his fiancee to dinners, vacations, etc., but were usually turned down. They do, however, spend a great deal of time with her family, so we have just backed off. My husband and I contributed almost half of the money for the wedding. We offered to help with whatever we could, but were told that our help was not needed. Her family did all of the planning. She and her mother conjured up lies to throw us off from planning our guest list, what we should wear to the wedding, etc. We hosted a beautiful rehearsal dinner, with no “thank you” or even a smile from the bride. On the day of the wedding, our daughter-in-law was embarrassingly rude to my husband and me. It wasn’t until the next day, when she refused to attend a family function before going on their honeymoon, that I found out she was angry with me because of what I wore. Annie, I wore the dress my son told me to wear, but he will not admit that to his wife. We have not heard from either of them since that day. I am so incredibly hurt. I treated this girl like part of the family. I can’t believe she would ruin a relationship over something so trivial. Any advice? — Mom from Montana Dear Mom: The dress is just an excuse to limit contact. It sounds as if your new daughter-in-law doesn’t want a relationship with her husband’s family, and he permits it — either because he agrees or, more likely, because he doesn’t want to upset the applecart. You need to “make nice,” even though it will be difficult. Call or email your son and his wife, apologize for unintentionally selecting the wrong dress, mention something nice about the wedding and about the bride, and sign off by saying you

Sheinwold’s bridge

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHHH You might want to express concern about someone’s interpretation of a situation. Perhaps you feel as though this person is way off. Tonight: Adapt to a friend’s request. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH If you can play it low-key, you’ll feel better by the end of the day. A partner could come through for you in a major way. Tonight: At home. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH Emphasize your priorities. A partner will be so charming that people naturally will gravitate toward his or her way of thinking instead. Tonight: Go with the flow. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHH You might notice that you have a need to catch up with others financially. The good news is that this attitude is temporary. Tonight: Indulge a little. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHHH You are in your element. You would have to work very hard in order to displease someone in your life. You naturally say and do the right thing. Tonight: Be yourself, and let the good times roll. Jacqueline Bigar


Chess quiz

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.

BLACK TO PLAY Hint: Trade the old queen, get a new one. Solution: 1. … Qa2ch! 2. Kb6 Qb1ch 3. Qxb1 Kxb1 (with … e1=Q to follow) [Morozevich-Tomashevsky ’13].

Today in history Today is Wednesday, Sept. 18, the 261st day of 2013. There are 104 days left in the year. Today’s highlight in history: On Sept. 18, 1862, President Abraham Lincoln signed a commission naming Rabbi Jacob Frankel of Rodeph Shalom Congregation in Philadelphia the first Jewish chaplain of the U.S. Army.

Hocus Focus

hope to see them soon. We hope your son values his family enough to put his spine back into place. Dear Annie: I have, for quite some time now, been concerned about a possible water shortage in the U.S. and around the world. I recently stayed with a friend and was amazed at how much water she wasted. She would keep the kitchen faucet turned on full blast for several minutes while working in another area. I didn’t say anything, as it was her home, but it sure hit me that we waste this precious resource. I am not perfect with my water usage, but I hardly would have let my water run when I didn’t need it. Specialists on water shortage have written articles on how soon our water supply could run out. Also, why don’t all sinks have an “instant hot” so we don’t have to run the faucet until the water warms up? I am hoping you will print this and it will save water in some households. — Concerned Water Conservator Dear Concerned: We don’t always appreciate that we have finite resources on this planet, including water. Please, folks, don’t run the faucet if you don’t need the water. Use cold when you can. Set a timer for your showers. Let’s not take our blessings for granted. Dear Annie: This is for “Retired Architect in Dayton, Ohio,” who asked why we build houses that can burn down: I suppose if we mountain dwellers were able to build our ideal homes, we would make certain they were as fireproof as possible. However, there is no such thing as a fireproof construction. We are survivors of the Silver Fire. Many of our neighbors and friends lost their homes. We saw quite a bit of melted steel. Even concrete burns. The most important thing that every mountain dweller can do is keep a defensible space. — Banning, Calif.



THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, September 18, 2013


















Obituaries C-2 Police notes C-2




Horse fight: Media groups challenge BLM limiting access to wild horse roundups. Page C-3

‘Super complex’ may be back on the table By Steve Terrell The New Mexican

A driveway off County Road 55A east of Cerrillos is seen completely eroded Tuesday by an arroyo. PHOTOS BY LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

Repairing, rebuilding

In the wake of flooding, Santa Fe and towns across state mend damage By Staci Matlock The New Mexican


arol Zorn has been taking care of 75 abused and abandoned horses at The Horse Shelter near Cerrillos by herself for the last three days, cut off from help and hay by a flooddamaged main road. “I have enough hay until Friday,” Zorn said. County Road 55A, also known as General Goodwin Road, off of N.M. 14, flooded Sunday night and again Monday. Rain washed out culverts and made the road impassable. More than three dozen houses are along County Road 55A and residents have been cut off more than once by muddy roads and flooded arroyos. Santa Fe County road maintenance crews tried to start fixing the road Monday, but their grader got stuck. By Tuesday afternoon, the crew had been able to replace culverts and lay down a sandand-rock mixture to make one lane passable up to where the road crosses the Galisteo Creek. But flows in the creek rose again as it rained, making it impassable again. Eric Jiron, the road-maintenance superintendent, said he’s keeping the road closed to the public for now to cut down on traffic while repairs are made, but residents can get in and out. He said it will take a lot more work to make the road wide enough for two lanes again. The Horse Shelter is about four miles east on 55A with a couple of arroyo crossings and washed out areas between it and help. Jim Ratchford, who’s lived off 55A since the late 1980s, said the road has to be graded every year because of damage from rain. It was no big deal if the road was impassable due to floods back when he was the only one living along it. “But now there are 30 or 40 houses out there,” he said. “Some of them are high end. We all pay county taxes. By now there ought to be enough money to pave the first couple of miles of the road.” A half dozen miles south of the county road in Madrid, the townspeople were digging out from mudslides and floods that hit Sunday night at the tail end of the popular Blues Festival. The town’s “free box” full of clothes for the taking, was washed away. “A lot of clothes are going to end up in someone’s

The state General Services Department and owners of the Las Soleras development between the south end of Cerrillos Road and Interstate 25 plan to renegotiate a long-stalled proposal for the state to build a 20-acre government office “super complex” for the Human Services Department and other state agencies. Tim Korte, General Services Department spokesman, said Tuesday that negotiations are expected to begin later in the fall. Las Soleras is owned by a partnership headed by Albuquerque developers John Mahoney and Gordon “Skip” Skarsgard. The land is across from the Super Walmart and is home to a new Starbucks, McDonald’s and will be the location of a new Veterans Administration outpatient clinic. Presbyterian Healthcare also

Please see comPLex, Page C-3

Should city own a power company? Forum will explore creating municipal utility By Tom Sharpe The New Mexican

A Santa Fe County Public Works Department crew on Tuesday fixes a section of County Road 55A east of Cerrillos. Residents were unable to use the road after the flooding.

yard,” said resident Jim Thomas, who was still trying to figure out how to get his car unstuck. “I’ve been here 30 years, and I’ve never seen rain like this.” “Nice to have the water, though,” Thomas added, in the finding-the-bright-side attitude of many. The town was hit by a deluge starting 5:30 p.m. Sunday and lasting for three hours. Periodic rains kept coming through Monday. Kathy Casey said the wall of water down the Madrid arroyo came up so high on Sunday evening it was level with the road at the bridge crossing. “You couldn’t see the road and there are no railings to tell you where the bridge is,” she said. The rain washed coal and mud off a hillside above the Mineshaft Tavern, around the saloon and across the town’s only mainstreet into other restaurants.

Joshua Novak, The Hollar’s owner, chef and now mud digger, said the water leaked like a water fall through a window and then took out part of a roof he had just re-tarred on the restaurant. It left inches of black coal on the driveway. But he and the staff dug out and were back open for business on Tuesday. “We don’t have flood insurance, so I have to pay for all the repairs myself,” Novak said. “It’s a pain,

Please see RePaiRing, Page C-3

see aLso u Attention turns to Colorado flood damage tallies as airlifts wane. Page a-6 u Most of Colorado still open to tourists. Page B-6

I’ve been here 30 years, and I’ve never seen rain like this. Nice to have the water, “ though.” Jim Thomas

A former Texas public utilities commissioner is the latest to suggest that Santa Fe might benefit from establishing its own electric if You go utility instead of What: Free relying on Public public forum: Service Company “Should we own of New Mexico. the power comKarl Rábago pany?” says investorWhen: 5:30 to owned power 7 p.m. today companies got Where: Scotstarted a century tish Rite Temple, ago because it 463 Paseo de was thought that Peralta electricity was best generated Who: Karl R. from large central- Rábago, former vice presiized coal plants dent of Austin and distributed Energy; Nann through guaranWionter, New teed monopolies. Mexico attorney Now that specializing in relatively small municipal utilinatural gas-fired ties; and lawyer turbines are genPaul Campos, a erating more elec- former Santa Fe tricity, with solar County commisand wind sources sioner. coming on line, and smart grids, hyper-energy-efficient buildings and electric-powered vehicles on the horizon, that model

Please see PoweR, Page C-3

‘Tapia’ film will be shown at Oct. festival The Associated Press

In this 2007 photo, five-time world champion Johnny Tapia from Albuquerque is carried around the ring after his majority decision over Evaristo Primero at Isleta Pueblo. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO

Section editor: Howard Houghton, 986-3015,

ALBUQUERQUE — A documentary on the rise and fall of Albuquerque-born, multiple-time world champion boxer Johnny Tapia is set to make its New Mexico premiere next month at the Santa Fe Independent Film Festival, organizers of the event said. Tapia is scheduled to be shown Oct. 17 and will feature some of the late boxer’s final interviews. The move comes after the film premiered at the Los Angeles Film Festival in June. His widow, Teresa Tapia, says there is a lot of emotion in the documentary.

Boxing promoter Lou DiBella and hip-hop artist 50 Cent have acquired the rights to the film. Eddie Alcazar, director of Tapia, said 50 Cent will help the film reach a broader audience and that the rapper is on board with keeping the film as it was created. Tapia died last year at his Albuquerque home. Investigators found one Hydrocodone tablet, a painkiller, on the floor beside his body. They said there were no indications of an overdose or alcohol use but said that the 45-year-old former fighter likely developed medical complications from past illegal drug use. Teresa Tapia said her husband was taking

medication for his bipolar disorder and for his high blood pressure. Johnny Tapia won several championships in three weight classes, winning the WBA bantamweight title, the IBF and WBO junior bantamweight titles and the IBF featherweight belt. But his life was also marked by tragedy. He was orphaned at 8 when his mother was stabbed 26 times with a screwdriver and left to die. During his professional career, he was banned from boxing for 31/2 years in the early ’90s because of his cocaine addiction and he also battled depression.




THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, September 18, 2013

Police notes The Santa Fe Police Department is investigating the following reports: u A state employee reported that someone slashed the tires of four state vehicles parked at 3900 Paseo del Sol between 5 p.m. Friday and 8 a.m. Monday. u A woman reported that someone broke into her home in the 4700 block of Highlands Court between 6 p.m. Sept. 10 and 6:30 a.m. Monday. u A man reported that someone took his wallet and used his credit card at an Allsup’s Convenience Store, 1899 St. Michael’s Drive, between 6:30 and 6:48 p.m. Monday. u Someone entered a home in the

In brief Union tries to stop move

A public employees union on Tuesday made good on its threat to seek a restraining order to try to stop the Public Education Department’s from moving 20 employees to the basement of the Jerry Apodaca Building. The Communications Workers of America union, which represents some of the department’s employees, said the state has not provided proper testing to make sure the building, across Don Gaspar Avenue from the state Capitol, does not contain toxic fumes from gas stations, dry cleaners and other businesses that operated in the area years ago. State officials have said air quality tests have indicated no danger in the basement. The state recently spent $250,000 to clean up mold and asbestos and to revamp the air conditioning and heating in the building. Only a handful of employees have worked in the basement for the past two years. However, before the legal action was filed, a spokesman for Education Secretary-designate Hanna Skandera said the move was going ahead as planned.

Warrant issued for veterinarian A woman charged with 48 counts of animal cruelty has failed to appear for a pretrial hearing. District Court Judge Stephen Pfeffer issued a bench warrant for the arrest of former veterinarian Debra Clopton, 48, of Edgewood, after she missed a hearing on Sept. 9, according to online records. She also faces a civil complaint in state District Court and, according to the Santa Fe County jail’s website, Clopton hasn’t been arrested as of 4:30 p.m. Tuesday. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office first found 48 dogs on Clopton’s property in early April. Those canines were relocated to the Santa Fe Animal Shelter & Humane Society, and many had scars and lacerations. Some had neurological problems, and three dogs were euthanized. Between April and May, six dogs gave birth to a combined 42 puppies, two of which died from illness. Clopton had planned on keeping 10 dogs, and took out a $6,000 surety bond to pay for the time the animals spent in the humane society’s care, and she had to spend an additional $6,000-a-month to cover the dog’s cost until the end of her criminal trial. Ben Swan, shelter spokesman, said the county informed him Clopton had failed to pay her bills, and that the 10 dogs were under county care. That means, Swan said, that the humane society can reassess the animals’ well-being and put them up for adoption. He added that some of the dogs have medical issues, but he hopes the community, “will be up to the challenge.” The dogs may be ready for adoption by the end of the week. The New Mexican

4500 block of Camino Placitas through a unlocked window and took an iPod, a $20 bill and a $100 personal check. u Ralph Romero, 44, 19 Pueblo Garcia Road, was arrested at 1:06 p.m. Monday on charges of driving with a revoked license and using a cellphone in the 3400 block of Zafarano Drive. u An assistant principal at Gonzales Community School, 851 W. Alameda St., reported Monday at 11:40 a.m. that a special needs student had kicked him in the face. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office is investigating the following reports: u Josal Ovida, 26, 909 Sunset Drive, was arrested Monday at Interstate 25 near the La Cienega exit on charges of possession of heroin and driving with a revoked license. County deputies pulled

Ovida over and found a syringe filled with a brown substance, later found via a field test to be heroin. Her vehicle was also seized. u A laptop, jewelry and cash was taken from a home in the 6100 block of Airport Road between 7 a.m. and 6 p.m. Monday.

DWI arrest u Tara Linke, 32, 7410 Brazos River Road, was arrested on charges of drunken driving, violating open container laws and lacking proper insurance after county deputies found her at Paseo C De Baca with “a strong odor of an alcoholic beverage on her breath.” Deputies reported she had a 0.26 blood alcohol content.

Speed SUVs

Interfaith Community Shelter: 795-7494 u The Santa Fe Police Department New Mexico suicide prevention listed the following locations for mobile hotline: 866-435-7166 speed-enforcement vehicles: SUV No. 1 at Salazar Elementary School from Solace Crisis Treatment Center: 986-9111, 800-721-7273 or 7:25 to 8:15 a.m. and 2:10 to 2:55 p.m., TTY 471-1624 and on Agua Fría Street at Harrison Road at other times; SUV No. 2 at Ortiz Middle School from 7:25 to 8:15 a.m. Obituary notices: Obituarand 2:10 to 2:55 p.m., and on Jaguar ies can be purchased through a Drive between Avenida Contenta and S. funeral home or by calling our Meadows Road at other times; SUV No. classifieds department at 3 at Zia Road and Vo Tech Road. 986-3000, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday. Help lines If you need to place a death notice after business hours, Esperanza Shelter for Battered please call The New Mexican Families hotline: 800-473-5220 newsroom at 986-3035. St. Elizabeth Shelter for men, women and children: 982-6611

Funeral services and memorials HOWARD IRWIN A memorial service is scheduled for 10:30 A.M., Saturday, September 21, 2013 at Ballard Funeral Home Chapel for Howard Irwin, 89, who passed away on Thursday, September 12, 2013 at Villa Del Rey. Howard was born April 2, 1924 in Sulfur Springs, Texas to Clarence Guy and Bess Sadie Irwin. His parents preceded him in death. His wife, Barbara B. Irwin preceded in death In August 2012. Those left to cherish his memory are his sons, Robert Howard Irwin and wife Veronica of Gillette, Wyoming, Retired LTC Daniel Bigbee Irwin and wife Norma of Lorton, Virginia; daughter, Pamela Brightwell and her husband William of Santa Fe, New Mexico; sister, Ruth Eberle of Artesia, New Mexico; and grandchildren: Sherryl Nens and husband John of Michigan, Kala Brightwell of Maryland, Amanda, Kimberly and Jennifer Irwin of Virginia, and Destiny Irwin of Wyoming. Howard graduated from Roswell High School in 1942; he attended ENMU before he left Roswell to join the Army Air Corps during WWII, afterward he attended University of Texas and later worked for GMAC, it was there Howard met and married his wife Barbara Bigbee on July 28, 1951. They moved to Alamosa, Colorado for a short time and then moved to Texas for 4 years and then back to New Mexico in 1959 and began working with local car dealers and then entered the banking business in 1967 with First National Bank of Hobbs as Vice President/Trust Officer. He soon became the General Manager of First National Bank of Santa Fe in Los Alamos, from 1972 - 1974, he became the Senior Vice President of First National Bank of Roswell in 1974. Howard retired as Executive Vice President of United New Mexico Bank in 1987 in Roswell, New Mexico. Howard was an avid golfer and carried a zero handicap for a number of years. He enjoyed playing with his many friends in Texas and New Mexico; he was a member of the Roswell Rotary and past president of the Roswell Country Club. Honorary pallbearers are: Robert Hannagan, Earl "Red" Worley, Phelps White, Jim Bruin, Mack Rattliff, Gilbert Licon, Harold Hensley, Stuart Shanor, Mack Chase and Phil Troutman. Following Memorial Service the family will receive friends at the Howard Irwin home. The family greatly appreciates the wonderful care their father received in the past eight months from the following medical providers: Villa Del Rey/Emeritus, Frontier Medical, one month at Mission Arch following a hospital stay, Dr. Adajar and staff, Gentiva Hospice, and Comfort Keepers in his final days. In lieu of flowers you may make donations to the Assurance Home Inc., 1000 E. 18th Street, Roswell, New Mexico 88201 Arrangements have been entrusted to Ballard Funeral Home and Crematory. An online registry can be accessed at


APRIL 26, 1939 SEPTEMBER 16, 2013 It is with deep sadness that we announce the passing of Joe Vela, our beloved husband, father, grandfather, and great grandfather. He was born and raised in Santa Fe, NM. In the late 1950’s he found work as a uranium miner in Grants, NM where he worked for 25 years. During the early years of his adult life he began his marriage to his wife Susie and together they raised their three children. Moving back to his hometown, Joe took on a second career with the Santa Fe Postal Service, retiring after 10 years of service. In the early 1980’s he began his hobby of carpentry. He became a well-known furniture and cabinet maker. He will always be remembered as a hardworking man with a witty personality, a poker face and a friendly smile. Joe is preceded in death by his parents, Jesus and Aurelia Dominquez Vela; sisters: Connie, Theresa and Tina; his cousins, MaryAnn and Albert. He is survived by his loving wife of 54 years, Susie; his children: Diana Vela (Richard), Jolene Flores (Mel) and Joe Vela Jr. His grandchildren Christy, Joel (Janelle), Daniel and Joseph. Great grandchildren: Alex, James Estevan, Kane and Santos. His siblings Gilbert, Rudy, Alicia, Yolanda and numerous other relatives. A visitation will be held on Thursday, September 19, 2013 from 6 to 7 pm at McGee Memorial Chapel, where a Rosary to be recited at 7 pm. A Mass of Christian Burial will be held on Friday, September 20, 2013 at St. Anne Catholic Church at 1 pm followed by burial at Rosario Cemetery. Serving as pallbearers will be: Joel Flores, Daniel Vela, Richard Ulibarri, Bobby Garcia, Leroy Chavez, and Paul Roybal. Special thanks to his home nurses, Loretta Rodriquez and Walt Fredricks for their care and kindness to Joe.

Berardinelli Family Funeral Service 1399 Luisa Street Santa Fe, NM 87505 (505)984-8600 Please sign our guestbook for the family at:

EDWIN MAURICE BRENNER Ed Brenner was born in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on December 22, 1922 to Jenny Sperling and Gus Brenner and died in Santa Fe, NM on August 18, 2013 surrounded by the love of his wife, Dee Brenner. He is survived by his wife of 35 years, Dee, who will miss the love he brought into her life; his daughter, Nina Hoover and her husband Jim Hoover; his son, Guy Brenner; his stepdaughter, Cissy de la Vallee and her former husband Tony Quay; his grandchildren: Brendon and Carissa Hoover, Zach, Hannah, Molly and Sophie Quay-de la Vallee; sister-in-law Rosalie Brenner; and former wife, Eve Brenner. From the age of five, Ed and his older brother, Bill, grew up at the Jewish Home for Babies and Children. The nearby Irene Kaufman Settlement House played an important role in Ed and Bill’s childhood and this is where Ed developed his love of swimming. Having good grades and being an outstanding swimmer, he was able to attend the prestigious Schenley High School where he was a member of their swim team. Ed then attended Slippery Rock State Teachers College for two years, hitch hiking or taking the bus if he had the money to make the 50 mile commute. There he majored in physical education and was a member of both the swim and cross country teams. Ed was a member of the US Army Air Force during World War II in which he served as a pilot and an instructor. He was transferred to France where he was stationed just outside of Paris. After serving his country for three years, he enrolled at Kent State University and received his bachelors degree. He then earned two Masters Degrees from UCLA in education and the vocational arts. Ed devoted his career to the education of young people, working for the Los Angeles City Schools as a shop teacher and as an administrator. Ed was remarkably talented in the arts; displaying his skills in the making of furniture, stained glass, painting, and creating metal sculptures. Ed had a deep love of family and nature. He loved raising his two children, Nina and Guy, and was deeply proud of the adults they became. He enjoyed landscaping his yards, tending to his gardens, and devoting his artistic energies to house improvement projects. Ed met his second wife, Dee, at a Parent’s Without Partners meeting where they danced the entire evening with one another. They continued to "dance" together during the next thirty-five years: traveling the world, playing bridge and golf together, spending quiet evenings doing crossword puzzles, and simply living in the love they gave to one another. Ed’s family is grateful to the wonderful staff at the Rosemont Memory Center who lovingly cared for him during the last two years of his life and to the end of life care given by Hospice of Santa Fe. A private gravesite memorial service will be held at a later date. In lieu of flowers, donations can be make to one of Ed’s favorite charities, The Food Depot, or to a charity of your choice.

DONALD R BARNES Donald R Barnes passed away on Friday, September 13, 2013. He was a Vietnam veteran and served proudly in the US Navy. He retired from the NM General Services Department after 20 years of dedicated service. Don was preceded in death by his father, Robert Barnes; his mother, Ruth Barnes Hermanson; and stepfather, Harold Hermanson. He is survived by his wife of 40 years, Joyce Barnes; his sister, Meredith Barnes; his stepchildren, Cynthia Lerma and Mark Lerma; step-grandchildren, Pamela Lerma and Joshua Shepard. Services will be held at the Santa Fe National Cemetery on Thursday, September 19, 2013 at 3 pm.

Berardinelli Family Funeral Service 1399 Luisa Street Santa Fe, NM 87505 (505) 984-8600 Please sign our guestbook for the family at:


2/8/1937 - 9/5/2013

Chela Ananda passed painlessly and quietly on Thursday September 5th, 2013. Her work in life was to enhance peoples experience weather that be from her infectious smile, her amazingly positive attitude, her deep wisdoms, as a loving mother or from the work she did as a nurse or as a life coach. She is survived by her son, Sattva Ananda; daughter, Shoshana Des Chenes; grandaughter, Calilah Ananda; grandaughter, Freyja Ananda; grandson, Jade Ananda; great grandaughter, Arora Cuellar; great grandson, Uriah Cuellar. Memorial services and life celebration will be this Saturday, the 21st from 2 - 7 pm at The Ghost Ranch in Abiquiu NM. All are welcome.

Celebrate the memory of your loved one with a memorial in The Santa Fe New Mexican Call 986-3000


Wednesday, September 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

Repairing: Other towns are worse off Continued from Page C-1 but it is what it is. We just have to deal with it.” He said the town is scrambling to make itself look pretty again before the Oct. 5 start of the Albuquerque Balloon Fiesta, one of their busiest and most profitable times of year. “The whole town is in repair mode,” said Michael Yates, a waiter at The Hollar restaurant. Many New Mexico towns are in a similar or worse situation. An emergency ground delivery of food, water and other supplies was planned Tuesday for a tiny Western New Mexico community that remained isolated after weekend flooding damaged the only paved road leading to it. New Mexico Department of Homeland Security spokesman Estevan Lujan said state authorities and the National Guard planned to deliver ready-made meals and other supplies by foot to residents of the privately run ghost town of Mogollon. Officials said a creek paralleling the one paved road into town — N.M. 159 — surged from its banks after heavy rains and made the road inaccessible from a mile outside the former mining community, where 15 residents live year round. Mogollon wasn’t the only town hit-hard with flooding in the Gila National Forest, an area devastated by last year’s Whitewater-Baldy Fire. That blaze raced through

A car belonging to Jim Thomas of Madrid is seen stuck Tuesday in the arroyo on the way to his house. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO THE NEW MEXICAN

the Gila and became the largest in the state’s recorded history, leaving burn scars. Marianne Sutton, owner of the Whitewater Motel in Glenwood, said the basement of her motel was flooded starting late Sunday when a nearby creek overflowed its banks. She evacuated guests from three rooms. Water filled her backyard and floated the propane tank that serves the motel. Meanwhile, the American Red Cross said it has opened a new shelter in Crownpoint in northwestern New Mexico for Crownpoint High School students who had to leave the campus after it was flooded. Officials in Farmington and San Juan Country say initial estimates put damage from the heavy rain and flood at more than $1 million on public lands there. Meanwhile, forecasters said flash flooding was less likely in much of Northern

and Central New Mexico. But continued rain was keeping that threat alive in some areas, particularly on the eastern plains south of Interstate 40. The Bureau of Land Management said floods have damaged several roads, forcing closure of some recreation areas. The paved entrance into Kasha-Katuwe Tent Rocks National Monument is down to one lane and the road to the Veterans Memorial Overlook is closed until further notice. The Guadalupe Ruins in Sandoval County is closed because the road to it through Guadalupe Village is impassable. This report contains material from The Associated Press. Contact Staci Matlock at 505-986-3055 or Follow her on Twitter @StaciMatlock.

Power: About 2,000 cities own utilities Continued from Page C-1 is outmoded, he said in a telephone interview Tuesday. “Add in climate change, acid rain, water scarcity and all the other things that also append to the central station power plant model and communities like Santa Fe and other places are saying, ‘Hey, I want my utilities to do more for me,’ ” he said. Rábago, a former vice president for Austin Power, the Texas capital city’s municipally owned electric utility, will be one of three speakers at a public forum Wednesday, Sept. 18, to explore whether Santa Fe should acquire its own power system. He said most cities started electric systems, along with water systems, sanitary sewers and garbage collection, in the late 1800s as a public service. Not until the 1920s, he said, did Chicago industrialist Samuel Insull come up with the idea of creating privately owned utilities with regulated monopolies to attract the capital necessary to build large power plants. Santa Fe’s electric system got started in the 1890s with the city building a small hydroelectric plant along the Santa Fe River — now refurbished and again generating some electricity. By 1912, a private firm called New Mexico Light and Power Co. was generating the city’s power from a small coal-fired plant on the southeast corner of Water Street at Don Gaspar Avenue — now the site of the city’s Water Street Parking Lot. Public Service Company of New Mexico, founded in 1917 as Albuquerque Gas & Electric Co., took over Santa Fe’s electric and water systems in 1946. In 1995, the city purchased the water system, but PNM retained the electric system. Over the years, the idea of the city or county acquiring the electric system has been

New Mexico Light and Power Co. generated electricity via a coal-fired power plant on the southeast corner of Don Gaspar Avenue and Water Street, as photographed circa 1915. Photo by T. Harmon Parkhurst. COURTESY PALACE OF THE GOVERNORS PHOTO ARCHIVES, NEGATIVE #54394

proposed several times — by David Bacon in his unsuccessful run for the County Commission in 2010 and by Houston Johansen in his unsuccessful campaign for a City Council seat in 2012. In early 2012, more than 1,500 people signed a petition asking the city and county to look into acquiring the electric system. A city- and county-financed study released late last year estimated the cost of such a move would be at least $155 million, but said the change would help hold down consumer rates while advancing alternative energy sources and conservation. A municipal utility would have to acquire assets such as existing power lines and utility poles from PNM, and the city could use its power of eminent domain to acquire them through condemnation, if necessary.

The city negotiated acquisition of the community water system from PNM, issuing bonds in 2009 to finance the purchase, maintenance and major improvements to the system. Although some 2,000 municipalities run their own electric systems, the track record of acquiring them in recent years has been mixed. Las Cruces voted to acquire its system from El Paso Electric Co. in 1991, but abandoned the effort after a series of costly legal battles. In 1968, Los Alamos County took over its electric system by leasing power lines from PNM. Currently, Boulder, Colo., is exploring the idea of acquiring its energy system and two California towns already have done so. Austin’s electric system has been municipally owned since its inception a century ago, and

despite efforts to privatize it during the 1990s deregulation craze, “the customers of Austin would never have entertained a vote to deregulate the utility because they love their energy efficiency and clean energy program,” Rábago said. Asked why Santa Fe is a likely candidate for a municipally owned electric system, Rábago said it has an engaged community that cares about the town’s well being. “If I were to make a list of all the places that would be ideal for public power, I would say they are the places where people talk to each other about how much they love being there,” he said. “Austin, Boulder, Chattanooga [Tenn.], Portland [Ore.] would be ideal for that.” Contact Tom Sharpe at 986-3080 or tsharpe@

Complex: Plan was to consolidate agencies Continued from Page C-1

into the building. Most of the department is staying at its owns a 40-acre parcel, but has current location on Pacheco declined to say when they plan Street at St. Michael’s Drive, to develop it. he said. A lease of space for The state initiative at Las the Administrative Services Soleras is the latest chapter in Division — currently located a deal dating to 2010 when the at a nearby building on St. state first entered into a preMichael’s Drive — has expired, liminary purchase agreement Kennicott said. The division for the land, but the closing was is expected to move to Rodeo delayed by then-incoming Gov. Road in November. Susana Martinez. Consolidating state agenMeanwhile on Tuesday, a cies — some of which are scatTexas company called Stoneforge Advisors announced that tered in various leased offices around town — was a major the Human Services Department just signed a 10-year lease reason state officials in recent years gave for wanting to build for part of a vacant building at the proposed “super-complex” 1474 Rodeo Road. The buildon the southern edge of Santa ing formerly housed offices of Fe. But the 10-year lease for its the U.S. Forest Service and the Administrative Services Divifederal Bureau of Land Mansion means it could be years agement. Human Services spokesman before Human Services could be consolidated under one roof. Matt Kennicott said Tuesday An agreement for the state that only the department’s to pay $6 million for the 20 Administrative Services Division, which handles budgeting acres in Las Soleras was negoand accounting, is moving tiated at the end of Gov. Bill

Richardson’s administration in late 2010. But when Martinez became governor, her administration has requested and received a series of six-month extensions for further consideration of the deal. At the end of the most recent extension, Korte said, both sides decided that it would be a good idea to renegotiate the terms of the agreement — so there is no longer a binding contract. In the deal that was negotiated in 2010, the state also offered to give the Las Soleras partnership 4.4 acres of state land in the Galisteo Business Park in southeastern Santa Fe. The developers agreed to build roads, utility lines and other amenities such as sidewalks, landscaping and bicycle trails. The state would have the option of buying an adjacent 20 acres in Las Soleras for more state office buildings. Last year, the state Board of

Finance, chaired by the governor, voted to eliminate the condition that the developers build a railroad stop for the state’s Rail Runner commuter railroad on the property. Critics of the Las Soleras proposal pointed out that several other proposed sites for a new complex were rejected because they weren’t adjacent to the Rail Runner tracks. In early 2012, the Legislature directed that $4 million — two thirds of the money that had been set aside for the Los Soleras purchase — to the renovation of the Manuel Luján Building in the South Capitol Complex. For the Las Soleras deal to proceed, the Legislature would have to come up with the money to make up the difference. Contact Steve Terrell at Read his political blog at


Media groups cite 1st Amendment in BLM horse fight said Tuesday that the agency had no comment on the latest filing. Agency officials testified RENO, Nev. — The Reportat a hearing earlier this year that ers Committee on Freedom of they do their best to provide the Press says the U.S. Bureau public access to the roundups of Land Management is using and temporary holding of the safety concerns as an excuse to animals and denied Leigh’s limit media access to wild horse claims she was singled out to be roundups across the West in kept away from the mustangs. violation of the First AmendThe National Press Club, ment. Nevada Press Association, The National Press PhotogReno-Gazette Journal, The raphers Association and more Seattle Times Company, the Las than a dozen newspaper comVegas-Review Journal’s owner panies joined the committee in Stephens Media and others a friend-of-the-court brief filed joined in the new brief arguing in the 9th Circuit U.S. Court of that journalists routinely face Appeals late Monday to back an far more dangerous assignadvocacy group waging a series ments, especially at war. They of legal battles over mustang say reporters should have the roundups in Nevada. same unrestricted access to Horseback Magazine photog- public rangeland as they do to rapher Laura Leigh and others battlefields. “have a right to see what hapBLM’s concerns are “specupens” during the roundups, the lative at best and at worst are media groups said, urging the overly broad and ambiguous, court to be “highly skeptical often arbitrarily and capriof assertions by the BLM that ciously chilling visual journalrestrictions placed on media ists’ ability to cover matters of access were done for adminispublic concern,” they said. trative convenience and/or to “If they are willing to assume satisfy safety concerns.” such risks in a warzone, it “People in an open society should certainly be considered do not demand infallibility that such safety concerns by from their institutions, but it the government are nothing but is difficult for them to accept mere pretext when it comes what they are prohibited from to horse gathers … BLM land observing,” they said. is more akin to an open park The 9th Circuit sent the case than a battlefield, and a horse brought by Leigh’s advocacy gather is less dangerous than group, Wild Horse Education, open combat or fires, floods, back to U.S. Judge Larry Hicks explosions and other calamities in Reno last year to determine where safety concerns are at if the BLM limits are constitustake.” tional. Hicks said during a hearing Hicks ruled in 2011 that a earlier this year that he recogbalancing of the interests of the nizes it’s an issue that “strikes agency and public access to a deeply in people’s emotions and roundup in Nevada didn’t warinterests.” rant granting an injunction to “I also recognize the governblock the gathers. But a threement is placed in a difficult judge panel of the appellate position. It seems no matter court ruled he failed to deterwhat they do, they are going mine whether those restrictions to be subject to certain controviolated First Amendment pro- versy and challenges,” Hicks tections. said. “When the government The journalists said Hicks announces it is excluding the effectively “rubber stamped” press for reasons such as admin- the government’s assertion that istrative convenience, preserva- the observers were allowed tion of evidence, or protection reasonable access even though of reporters’ safety, its real they were prohibited from motive may be to prevent the witnessing certain aspects of gathering of information about the gather. They said courts government abuses or incomroutinely have ruled that such petence,” Appellate Judge Milan limits are illegal when it comes Smith Jr. wrote in the 18-page to keeping TV cameras out of opinion in February 2012. courtrooms or prohibiting vidBLM spokesman Tom Gorey eotaping of police activities. By Scott Sonner

The Associated Press

In brief District 2 has 5th council candidate A fifth person plans to run in next March’s election for the open seat on the Santa Fe City Council in District 2, covering the southeast side from the Santa Fe River south to Quail Run. Jeff E. Green, a Green Party member and Southwest regional organizer for the Real Food Challenge, said he will formally announce his candidacy at an event he helped to organize, a Green Party forum called “Creating Democracy and Challenging Corporate Rule,” from 6 to 8 p.m. Wednesday at Warehouse 21, 1614 Paseo de Peralta. Green, 33, showed up at the Santa Fe City Clerk’s Office on Sept. 3, the first day for picking up nominating petitions, but did not pick up his petitions that day. Others running for the seat currently held by Rebecca Wurzburger, one of seven candidates for mayor, include landscaper Joe H. Arellano, gallery owner Mary Louise Bonney, Don Gaspar Neighborhood Association president Peter Komis and former Española mayor Joseph Maestas. Green said Maestas, an engineer with the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation, might have a conflict of interest on the City Council. Maestas has denied there would be a conflict.

First flu case of season reported The New Mexico Department of Health says the state has its

first flu case of the season. Officials say it’s a 60-year-old man from Bernalillo County. No other information was immediately released Tuesday. Last year, the first case of flu in the state was reported in November. Health officials say it’s difficult to predict how severe this flu season. They recommend everyone six months of age and older should get a flu vaccine each flu season. The Department of Health offers vaccinations for people without insurance or who are otherwise not able to get immunized. Those with Medicaid or other insurance who come to Public Health Offices are asked to present their insurance card.

School board OKs Atalaya changes The Santa Fe Board of Education unanimously approved Tuesday a plan to relocate a proposed 35-foot-tall gymnasium to the south side of the school property to assuage neighbor complaints about mountain views. Though the change will cost $400,000 to $500,000, the district said the action will be “cost neutral” since other revisions will be made in the building plans to reduce costs. Atalaya, which opened in 1971, is undergoing a one-year, $13.5 million upgrade. Its current student body of about 200 children is temporarily attending the previously vacant Kaune Elementary School on Monterey Drive. The rebuild of the school will allow the school to accommodate up to 350 students in pre-K to sixth grade. Staff and wire reports


THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, September 18, 2013



The Santa Fe New Mexican’s


rOuNd 1


over $2,000 in prizes are at stake, vote noW for your favorites!


the top 25 pets with the most votes in round one will advance to the finalist round where they will compete for a spot in the 2014 pet Calendar.

V O T I N G F O R R O U N D 1 E N D S M I D N I G H T, W E D . , 9 / 1 8 help your favorite pet move to round 2! 166

166 1367


1 1. Misty Anthony Armijo

2. Cochiti Barbara Cohn & Jan Gaynor


3. Deuce & Bell Greg Teal

4. Jackson & Nina Victoria Price


5. Woofie Phyllis Falance



23 6. Luna Karen & Jean-Francois Chabaud

7. Mojo & Minx Patricia Morris

8. Mia Love Robert Montoya

9. Shelby M.F. Biliswansky-McMorrow



10. Hondo Tina Carmichael


0 33 11. Sport Clark Elliott

adopt me! 12. Brumby Dr. Philip J. Hinko

13. Lupita The Horse Shelter

14. Cody Tom & Marilyn Clagett

15. Pedro Jerri Udelson



54 16. Hercules Pattie Christianson

17. Hank & Mackey Susan Maslar

41 18. Nero Robert Shilling


21. Cooper Keza & Joel Boyd

20. Sam Cheryl Odom


11 22. Hercules Pattie Christianson


26. Oscar Donna Wynant

19. Hercules Pattie Christianson





27. Nellie Susie Sullivan

23. Cody Racheal & Angela Rael

24. Willie & Hector John Teer


25. Rosa Mary Beth Shymkus


28. Bella Harry McKee

29. Cinch Cheryl Abeyta


30. Thadeus Wilton Wiggins

Who Will you vote for? hoW to vote:

online or by e-mail in person at the new mexican’s downtown office at 202 e marcy st. or at 1 new mexican plaza. By phone: 505-986-3000. $1.00 per vote august 29th – september 18th. $10 min. on all voting done by credit card.


non-perishable pet items and 1 of every 10 votes will be free!

donations must be made at either of the santa fe new mexican offices.

Wednesday, September 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

FinAliSt roUnd


top Vote GetterS

VoteS cAn be cASt For tHe FinAliStS September 25tH – october 8tH For $2 per Vote.

win prizes from:

The 13 pets with the most votes at the end of the finalist round will have their photos and owner/pet bio featured in the 2014 calendar and will be eligible for one of our great prizes!

tHe cAlendAr

Get your copy in the October 26th edition of the Santa Fe New Mexican, or at the Santa Fe Animal Shelter or Santa Fe New Mexican offices for $5, with 100% of all calendar sales donated directlY to the Santa Fe Animal Shelter.

Glen Smith / Oil Pet Portraits Get complete prize information at

Adopt me!

Animals with the Adopt me! star, are available for adoption at the following shelters.

Yellow Adopt me!

Green Adopt me!

Gentle Souls pet Sanctuary 505-988-7080


the Horse Shelter 505-982-8825



0 31. Violet Keith Wall


32. Henri Nancy Hubbard

33. Sledge David Dennison


orAnGe Adopt me!

Santa Fe Animal Shelter 505-983-4309

34. Spenser Jack Hasted


35. Daisy Carolyn Armijo


20 36. Jayme Boots Toni Montoya


37. Whisper Carol Maloney

38. Dr. Pupper Randy Murray

39. Molly Andrea Cuadros

40. Cinch Cheryl Abeyta


2 41. Duke Breanna Aguilar

56 42. Mugsy Christopher Sovereign


43. Cinda & Lois Elaine Nicholson

44. Lulu Wendy Katzman



1 45. Max Matt Altenberg




46. Szechuan Sarah Blitstein

47. Angel Ciaran Clark


48. Murray Dana Levin

49. Snuggles Dora Waldorf

50. Bella Laura LeRoy



6 51. Murray Dana Levin



52. Muji Chandrika & Will River-Smolak

53. Pushkin Janet Buchbinder


56. Rosie Johnny Sanchez

54. Lily Keonan Yardley


57. Foxie Delo Gutierrez

58. Lulu & Joee Suzy Bienvenu


55. Zathina Kathleen Pastirik


59. Sweetpea Susan Johnson

60. Ruby Lynne Brosnahan

perSon at the new mexican: 202 e marcy St. or 1 new mexican plaza #2 bY pHone: 505-986-3000 or online: • $10 min. on all voting done by credit card. 3 wAYS to Vote: #1#3 ine-mail:


THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, September 18, 2013

Thank you To all The sponsors of The 2014 peT Calendar!


Calendar Photography Provided by:

mazing DOGS



Pet Angel Santa 20



61. Millicent Denny Alff


62. Nirvana & Cosmo Robin Laughlin


63. Jane Sigrid Mabel


66. Lucy Thomas Berner


67. Sam Hwy Hedley Karen & Bob Drewry

64. Rico Annie Gonzales

65. Clara Kim Kennedy

69. Murray Dana Levin

70. Zepp Amber Ortiz


68. Andrew Andree Smith



101 71. Leroy Jose Pluto



72. Dante Charlotte Bordegaray

73. Teddy Bear Kristi Chilcote


74. Rosy Deborah Martin


75. Lester Brown Melanie Monsour


15 76. Rocket, Shasta, Tinkerbell & Tiger Robin Sarkissian

7 77. Lacy, Teddy & Allie Emily Alexis

78. Mrs. Hollyhocks & Poppy Rose Linda Dunning


79. Nicholas & Beauregard Kristi Chilcote



80. Sacha Kristi Chilcote


36 81. Maxx Mark Nelson

82. Sammie Kristi Chilcote

83. Andrew Andree Smith


84. Sasha Anou Mirkine



85. Manapua Andree Smith


13 86. Tanner Kristi Chilcote

87. Roxie Gene Farnum

88. Vincent Kristie Chilcote

89. Tinkerbell Arlen Sarkissian

90. Rufus & Max Judy Taylor

PErsOn at The new Mexican: 202 E Marcy st. or 1 new Mexican Plaza #2 By PhOnE: 505-986-3000 or online: • $10 min. on all voting done by credit card. 3 ways TO VOTE: #1#3 InE-mail:

Wednesday, September 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


The Santa Fe New Mexican’s 2014 peT caleNdar Voting round 1 53




11 91. Cartman Andree Smith

92. Rocket Lauren Sarkissian

93. Mesa Sunrise Nancy Ogur

94. Chloe & Ducky Danielle Martinez

95. Lira Alexa Shea


7 96. Chloe Daniel Gonzales



97. Megan Sue and Bob Kirkpatrick


98. Ducky Daniel Gonzales


101. Lily Gabrilla Hoeglund

0 99. Oreo Aiden Ortiz


102. Tiki Doreen Hurtig


103. Maggie Maureen McCarthy


100. Cassie Doreen Hurtig


104. Carter Elberta Honstein

105. Lacy Emily Alexis


8 106. Bella Julie Kastendieck

2 107. Lady Kristi Chilcote


108. Max & Bree Latricia Mckosky


111. Bedbug Katie Diamond LeSchnitzer


2 109. Maya Matthew Daughters


112. Mafan Lavonne Slusher

113. Rexy Boy Debbie Prather


114. Wilburn & Penny Gretchen Kemple-Taylor



117. Bertie Susan Guillaume


121. Indigo Raysean Marchi

115. Cali Emma Hamilton


1 116. Jaxx Laura Ortega

110. Ringo Dennis Comeau

31 118. Dirk Francisco Rivera


122. Pele Tracy Aspen

119. Denim Raysean Marchi

120. Baxter Claudia Mcelvaney


123. Zuzu Laraine Ferguson


124. Merlin Helen Fogel

125. Ms. Trudy Murphy Bobbie Murphy



0 126. Buttered Stuff Lilly Lopez

127. Edie Desiree Valdez

43 128. Abby Maureen Nash


129. Twilight Kim Larranaga

130. Layla Emma Hamilton


51 131. Ari Cynthia Archuleta


11 132. Felix the Cat Cathy Ducaj

133. McJagger, Daphne & Boru Eliza Gordon

134. Kayla Eliza Gordon

135. McJagger Eliza Gordon

pErsOn at The new Mexican: 202 E Marcy st. or 1 new Mexican plaza #2 By phOnE: 505-986-3000 or online: • $10 min. on all voting done by credit card. 3 ways TO VOTE: #1#3 InE-mail:


THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, September 18, 2013

The Santa Fe New Mexican’s 2014 peT caleNdar Voting round 1 246


Adopt me! 136. Jemina Puddleduck Elizabeth





Adopt me!

137. Monkey Gentle Souls Sanctuary

138. Sugar Gentle Souls Sanctuary

139. Millie Denny Alff


140. Allegra & Arnie Rosemary Ulibarri



52 141. Calla Holly Baldwin

142. Sweet Pea Rafie McCullar

143. Sage Marsie Silvestro

144. Sunny Caryl Acuna


145. Beaurigard Scot Eastwood


10 146. Leeloo Paula Rosemond

22 147. Kaila Robert Ellis



148. Bella Patrick & Valorie Leinberger

149. Myka Robert Tucker

150. Toby Isabel Mendoza


57 151. Mischief, Clementine, Liza Jane Terence E. Hall

152. McKinley Brooke Little

91 153. Louie Susan Sussman


154. Balthazar Charles Gamble & Acushla Bastible

155. Abby Kathy Wesoloski



1 156. Chloe Annette Lombardo

157. Bella Luna Kathy Ortega

5 158. Mario Frank & Stella Juare

159. Freddie Anah & Elvi Coates

Adopt me!


160. Goldie Santa Fe Animal Shelter



Adopt me!


Adopt me!

161. Batman Santa Fe Animal Shelter

162. Fiona Santa Fe Animal Shelter


Adopt me!

163. Superman Santa Fe Animal Shelter


Adopt me!


164. Dozer Santa Fe Animal Shelter

Adopt me! 165. Bela Santa Fe Animal Shelter




210 166. Gordo Wendy Katzman

167. Annabel Brandon Hall



168. Blue Judi & Geoff Hendricks

169. Buddy John Flynn

170. Cosmo Amber Gray


119 171. Joe Freddy Perdomo

172. Louisa Dona Durham

173. Mo Mali Murphey

174. Noel Kaelyn Fenstermacher


175. Trina Jeannie Sena


117 176. Tika Caryl Acuna


177. Bailey Alynna Montoya-Wiuff

91 178. Cisco Heidi Seizys

32 179. Duke Arlette Atencio

180. Bella Candace Kenyon

person at the new mexican: 202 e marcy st. or 1 new mexican plaza #2 By phone: 505-986-3000 or online: • $10 min. on all voting done by credit card. 3 wAys to Vote: #1#3 Ine-mail:

Classifieds D-3




A baked apple dessert for the pastryimpaired. Page D-2

India pale lagers push for a place at the table

Simple game plan is a winner

By Greg Kitsock

Special to The Washington Post

There’s something disconcerting about India pale lagers, or IPLs. They’re the rebels, the heretics of the beer world. They don’t play by the rules. Ever since the late 19th century, when it became possible to culture pure yeast strains, malt beverages have been divided into two kingdoms: lager and ale. Lagers undergo a leisurely, cold fermentation with yeasts that produce a mellow, evenkeeled, clean-tasting beer. They’re hopped with varieties noted for their delicate, dry spiciness: so-called “noble” hops. Ales undergo a vigorous, short, warm fermentation that produces a fruitier, spicier, funkier brew. They can tolerate a more aggressive hopping with strains full of earthy, resiny, floral and citrusy notes. IPLs enjoy dual citizenship. They’re fermented like a lager, then hopped with pungent Pacific Northwest hops well past the point that purists would consider proper for a lager. These hybrid brews have been around awhile. Jeremy Cowan of New York’s Shmaltz Brewing introduced Sword Swallower six years ago as part of his line of freak-showthemed Coney Island beers. “I called it an India pale lager, but nobody accepted the category back then,” he says. Not everybody accepts IPL as a style today. lumps such beers under the heading “strong pale lager/imperial pils.” Nevertheless, these category straddlers are proliferating. “Everybody had the same idea at the same time,” says Favio Garcia, co-owner of Lost Rhino Brewing in Ashburn, Va. In the mid-Atlantic region, the District ChopHouse in Washington; the Devils Backbone in Roseland, Va.; Wild Wolf in Nellysford, Va.; and Rock Bottom Brewery in Bethesda, Md., have experimented in making lagers with ale hops. Widmer Brothers Brewing in Portland, Ore., released its Hopside Down as part of its “Rotator” series of IPAs, and Boston Beer has promoted its Samuel Adams Double Agent IPL to year-round status. International examples include Mikkeller Hop Burn Low from Denmark and Nogne O India Pale Lager

Focus on a couple of great dishes for a delicious game-day spread

One-two punch chicken sweet-potato kabobs and poblano stuffed with chorizo, shrimp and rice. BILL HOGAN CHICAGO TRIBUNE

Please see LaGeRs, Page D-2 India pale lagers, or IPLs, are proliferating.

By Heidi Stevens Chicago Tribune


here’s tailgating. And then there’s tailgating. “When I was at University of Florida, there were people who got there at 2:30 in the morning cooking a whole pig on a spit,” says Taylor Mathis, author of The Southern Tailgating Cookbook: A Game-Day Guide for Lovers of Food, Football and the South (University of North Carolina Press). “It’s great to see that kind of dedication, to get there 17 hours before kickoff.” Mathis saw dedication writ large during his gridiron-infused culinary tour of 35 college stadiums — from a Halloween game at the University of Kentucky with mummy-shaped apple slices

floating in cider, to a University of Washington crowd hosting a Midwestern fish fry with Great Lakes fish sent by their University of Michigan pals. “One of my favorite things was seeing how creative people could get with themes,” says the 28-year-old University of Wisconsin at Madison graduate. Mathis devoted a chapter of his book to an “eat your competition” theme. (Beer can chicken when your rivals are birds; a mutton dish when Rams are the opposition; souped up hot dogs when you’re facing a team of Bulldogs.) “Take the disdain you feel toward the competition and channel it into a delicious and creative meal that will inspire your fellow fans and intimidate the opposition,” he writes.

Some teams require more creativity than others. “You’re not going to eat tiger, obviously,” he told us. “But you could make a red cocktail and call it tiger’s blood.” Regardless of your theme — or the number of tailgates under your belt — let the food take center stage, he suggests. “Go for quality over quantity,” Mathis says. “Pick one or two great dishes and do them well.” Because once you walk into that stadium, greatness is up for grabs. “You can’t control how your team performs on the field,” he says. “All you can do is throw the best pregame celebration possible.” Here are recipes to get your season started.

Please see winneR, Page D-2

High-heat roasting can transform cauliflower By Elizabeth Karmel The Associated Press

The first time I roasted a head of cauliflower was a pivotal food moment for me. It changed my vegetable eating life. Before that, I was able to eat one or two pieces of cauliflower, and even then only if they were smothered in cheese sauce. But once I learned how roasting dramatically changes the flavor of cauliflower, I could eat an entire head straight up. It’s really that good. I still remember watching the pale ivory cauliflower changing colors and emitting these dark, caramelized cabbage-y scents from the oven. I was skeptical, but patient. My patience paid off. Even after making it dozens of times, it still

amazes me that something as simple as highheat roasting can transform this vegetable from something lackluster into something that you — quite literally — can’t stop eating. So, I thought to myself, I wonder what would happen if I roasted cauliflower, then turned the intensely flavorful florets into soup? The results? A silky, luxurious and ultimately satisfying soup that is simple. The key of course is the high-heat roasting of the cauliflower before pureeing it into a soup. Highheat roasting concentrates the sugars in the vegetable and gives it a depth and nuttiness that cannot be coaxed out of it any other way. I lightly season the soup with salt, white pepper and fresh thyme. Chicken stock, or veggie stock if you prefer, and half-and-half

thin it out to a soup-like consistency. I also serve the soup with a sprinkle of crisp country ham or apple wood smoked bacon to dress it up. Other than those few supporting ingredients, it is the roasted cauliflower that steals the show. This rich and delicious soup is deceptively healthful and can be made even more so by using milk instead of half-and-half. The best news is that it is really three recipes in one! You can serve the roasted cauliflower on its own, make the soup as the recipe states, or create a “mash” or puree by decreasing the amount of liquid by half when pureeing (serve as a substitute for mashed potatoes).

Please see caULifLoweR, Page D-2

Section editor: Carlos A. López, 986-3099, Design and headlines: Brian Barker,

Cauliflower soup with bacon and thyme. MATTHEW MEAD/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS




THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, September 18, 2013

Winner: Do two dishes well Continued from Page D-1 CHICKEN-SWEET POTATO KEBABS Prep: 1 hour Marinate: Overnight Cook: 12-15 minutes Makes: 12 kebabs Chicken: 2½ tablespoons white balsamic vinegar or white wine vinegar ½ tablespoon Worcestershire sauce 1 teaspoon Dijon mustard ½ teaspoon salt ¼ teaspoon each: coarse ground black pepper, ground sage ¼ cup olive oil 2 pounds boneless, skinless chicken breasts, cut into bitesize cubes Vegetables: 1 each: red bell pepper, yellow bell pepper, orange bell pepper 1 medium yellow onion 2 pounds sweet potatoes, peeled, cut into bite-size pieces, parboiled, cooled 1 tablespoon white balsamic vinegar or white wine vinegar ¼ teaspoon each: salt, Dijon mustard, coarse ground black pepper ¼ cup olive oil Preparation: For the chicken, whisk the vinegar, Worcestershire, mustard, salt, pepper and sage together in a bowl. Continue whisking while slowly pouring in the olive oil. Add chicken to a large zip-close plastic bag; pour in the marinade. Seal; refrigerate overnight. For the vegetables, chop the peppers and onion into bite-size pieces. Add to a large zip-close plastic bag along with the sweet potatoes. Whisk the vinegar, salt, mustard and pepper together in a bowl. Continue whisking while drizzling in the olive oil. Pour over the vegetables. Seal; refrigerate overnight. The next day, assemble the kebabs at home. (Soak wooden skewers in water for 30 minutes before using.) Alternate pieces of chicken, vegetables and sweet potatoes on 12 skewers. (Discard marinade.) Transfer the skewers in covered containers to your tailgate event. Grill over medium-high heat, turning once, until the vegetables are softened and the chicken is cooked, 12-15 minutes. Adapted from The Southern Tailgating Cookbook (University of North Carolina Press, $30), by Taylor Mathis. POBLANO STUFFED WITH CHORIZO, SHRIMP AND RICE Prep: 1 hour Cook: 45 minutes Makes: 12 large peppers or about 50 small peppers 1 tablespoon oil ½ pound Mexican-style chorizo, casings removed ½ red bell pepper, diced ½ green bell pepper, diced 1 jalapeño, minced 1 red onion, diced 2 tablespoons garlic, minced 1 cup short-grain rice 1 cup low-sodium chicken stock ½ cup each: white wine, water 12 large poblano chile peppers or about 50 small sweet peppers 1 pound cooked shelled shrimp, cut into ½-inch pieces ¾ cup each, shredded: cheddar, Jack cheese Preparation: Heat oil and chorizo in a saucepan over mediumhigh heat; cook, 3 minutes. Add chopped peppers, jalapeño, onion and garlic; cook until softened. Add rice; cook, stirring to coat the rice with oil. Stir in the chicken stock, wine and water; heat to a boil. Cover; reduce heat. Simmer, 20 minutes. Meanwhile, place poblanos on a rimmed baking sheet; bake in 400 degree oven, 15 minutes. Allow to cool. Once cool, cut top off of the peppers or slit them down one side; remove ribs and seeds. When rice is done, fluff with a fork; stir in shrimp. Taste for seasoning, adding more salt if needed. Stuff chilies with the rice mixture. Pack in covered containers. On site, sprinkle exposed stuffing with the cheeses. Grill peppers over medium heat until heated through and cheese melts. Adapted from a recipe from Guy Fieri’s show Guy’s Big Bite on the Food Network. We used mini sweet peppers, yielding appetizersize bites for a crowd. Also, Fieri calls for lopping off the tops to stuff the peppers. We slit them along one side for easier stuffing and grilling.

Lagers: Craft brewers keep ‘bending the rules’ Continued from Page D-1 from Norway. Lost Rhino’s entry is Megafauna (translation: “large animal”). Twentyfive cents from the sale of every pint, growler and 22-ounce bottle sold in the brewery tasting room will be donated to Save the Rhino International, promises Garcia. The kettle hops for this strong lager (7.5 percent alcohol by volume) are the three “big C” strains — Columbus, Cascade and Centennial — commonly found in American ales, but brewer John Peters dry-hopped the beer with German Hallertau and Saaz. This result is a brew that starts out with a grapefruity tang, then segues into the long, dry, peppery finish that you’d expect to find in a first-rate Pilsener. The partnership of lager yeast and ale hops isn’t an equal one. In Great Lakes Brewing’s Silver & Gold IPL, “the IPA definitely overshadows the lager part,” says Lauren Boveington, a sales rep for the brewer. The Cleveland

brewery released the hybrid brew in June to celebrate its 25th anniversary. Brewer Luke Purcell fermented it with the same yeast he uses for Great Lakes’ Dortmunder Gold; the hop bill includes Calypso, a strain that contributes notes of apple, pear and tea. IPLs shouldn’t numb your palate with hops and alcohol the way many imperial IPAs do. Ideally, the clean lager finish should serve as a canvas to show off the subtleties of the hops. Boston Beer adds more than a halfdozen varieties to its Double Agent IPL. The centerpiece, says company chairman Jim Koch, is a relatively new strain called Mosaic, equal parts floral and fruity. Double Agent also contains American Citra (a variety with a distinctive tangerine flavor) and Nelson Sauvin (a New Zealand hop often compared to litchi and sauvignon blanc grapes). They combine to give the beer a soft, fruit-cocktail type of finish. If you can brew a lager with ale hops, why not an ale with lager hops? That niche, too, has been filled: Stone

17th Anniversary Gotterdammerung IPA is a West Coast IPA hopped to the hilt with varieties from Germany, a land that traditionally has prized balance and drinkability over all. Gotterdammerung has a clean, intensely bitter, long-lasting aftertaste, with notes of black pepper, anise and a little citrus. Reaching such a level of hoppiness with traditional European strains would have been nearly impossible. But the Germans, perhaps recognizing that change is in the air, have been breeding new varieties with a much higher percentage of alpha acids, the primary bittering compounds in hops. Gotterdammerung incorporates several of those newcomers, including Herkules, Merkur, Opal and Smaragd. Clocking in at nearly 10 percent alcohol by volume and 102 bitterness units, this is the sort of beer that brings an evening to a close; a name that translates as “twilight of the gods” seems somehow appropriate. Will India pale lagers (or German

IPAs, for that matter) ever become a recognized style? That remains to be seen, but they do raise a philosophical question. If brewers can trespass across stylistic borders with such impunity, do we need a whole new taxonomy for beer? Is the very notion of beer style outdated? It’s about 30 years too late to summon the style police, suggests Koch. “Ever since the early 1980s, U.S. breweries have basically been reviving old World styles and putting their own twist on them.” Take IPAs. “They’re no longer sent to India, and they’re not always pale. When you start getting all these black, red and white IPAs, you have to ask yourself, ‘What does an IPA mean?’ The common element is a big dose of high-alpha-acid American hops. So why does it have to mean an ale? Let’s try it with a lager!” As Lost Rhino’s John Peters notes, “American craft brewers bend the rules and throw the book out the window.”

Baked apples and apricots with French toast crust. MATTHEW MEAD/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Healthy apple treat for the pastry-impaired By Sara Moulton

The Associated Press

It’s apple season again, one of the few times of the year I’m sorry I live in the city, without a car. If only I lived near an orchard, I’d pick my own apples and be happy. I console myself with the varieties now gracing the city’s farmers markets. It used to be that we’d have to be content with a strictly limited roster: Red Delicious, Golden Delicious, Granny Smith and Macintosh. The end. These days, thanks to adventurous farmers and the resurgence of all kinds of apple varieties, there’s a ton of exciting choices. This abundance practically begs you to assemble the filling for this baked apple treat from a mix of different apples rather than from a single type. Just be sure to taste the candidates before you start cooking to get a fix on what each one will bring to the table. Is it honey-like? Puckery-tart? Intense? Wine-y? Once you know, you can compose your own lineup. Actually, if by chance you have a little extra time, you should try cooking each variety separately, then tast-

ing it, because the taste and texture of a given apple can change significantly when cooked. I added dried apricots to the apples for contrast. I love the tartness of dried apricots, particularly California apricots. Turkish apricots, the other choice, are quite sweet, not as bright and sunny. Or, if you’d prefer some other kind of dried fruit — cherries, raisins, cranberries or dried plums (otherwise known as prunes) — swap out the apricots for your favorite. The only other flavors in the filling are sugar and lemon juice. You may need to adjust the amounts of these two ingredients slightly depending on the sweetness of the apples. This kind of dessert — baked fruit with some kind of crust — happens to be my favorite. But crusts can be tricky, particularly pie dough. So this recipe is for the pastry-impaired. Instead of pie dough, we use French toast. Everyone can make French toast, even little kids. Testing this recipe was a real learning experience for me. I discovered that if I didn’t bake the apple/apricot mixture long enough before adding the French toast topping, the apples

wouldn’t become tender and give up their juice. I was suddenly reminded of cooking with mushrooms, which are so dry that they stick to the skillet when you first throw them in. A couple minutes later, though, the floodgates open and out pours the liquid. For this filling, then, you should test the tenderness of the baked apples by piercing them with a paring knife, and check to see if there’s juice in the pan. Then you can top it off with the soaked bread. Finally, I’ve billed this beauty as a dessert, but it would shine just as brightly as brunch on Saturday or Sunday. BAKED APPLES AND APRICOTS WITH FRENCH TOAST CRUST Total time: 1 hour 25 minutes (20 minutes active) Makes 6 servings 3 to 4 apples, peeled, cored, quartered and sliced ¼-inch thick (6 cups) 1/3 cup plus 1 tablespoon sugar, divided ½ cup dried apricots, finely chopped 1 tablespoon lemon juice

2 large eggs, lightly beaten 1/3 cup low-fat milk 2 teaspoons vanilla extract 4 slices whole-wheat bread, crusts discarded, cut in half Low-fat frozen vanilla yogurt (optional) Preparation: Heat the oven to 400 degrees. In an 8-inch square baking dish, toss the apples with 1/3 cup of the sugar, the apricots and lemon juice. Cover with foil and bake on the oven’s middle shelf for 35 minutes. Meanwhile, in a medium bowl, whisk together the eggs, milk and vanilla extract. When the apples have baked, remove the foil. Dip the bread halves in the egg mixture and arrange them in a single layer over the apples, cutting the bread as necessary to cover all of the apples. If there is any egg mixture left, pour it over the bread. Sprinkle with the remaining tablespoon of sugar, then bake for another 15 to 20 minutes. Serve right away, topped with a small scoop of the vanilla frozen yogurt, if desired.

Cauliflower: A silky, simple, satisfying soup Continued from Page D-1 ROASTED CAULIFLOWER SOUP WITH BACON AND THYME Start to finish: 1 1/2 hours (30 minutes active) Makes 8 servings 2 heads cauliflower (about 4½ pounds total) ¼ cup olive oil Kosher salt 1 quart chicken broth (or more for a thinner soup), divided 1 pint half-and-half 2 teaspoons chopped fresh thyme, plus 8 sprigs to garnish Pinch of white pepper 10 slices apple wood smoked bacon (or 3 slices country ham), minced and cooked

Heat the oven to 400 degrees. Line a rimmed baking sheet with cooking parchment, or with foil lightly misted with cooking spray. Preparation: Use a paring knife to carefully cut out and discard the core of each head of cauliflower, then cut the heads into large florets. Place the florets in a large bowl and drizzle with the olive oil. Toss to coat evenly. Sprinkle with about 2 teaspoons of salt, tossing to coat. Arrange the florets in a single layer on the prepared baking sheet. Roast for 30 minutes, then use tongs to flip the florets, then roast for another 30 minutes, or until the florets are deeply caramelized and golden. Transfer the florets to a blender and add 2 cups of the broth. Purée, then add the half-and-half and puree for another 3 minutes, or until completely

smooth. The purée should be very thick. With the blender running, add the remaining broth, the thyme and white pepper. Taste and adjust seasonings. The soup can be transferred to a saucepan and gently heated, or refrigerated overnight before reheating and serving. The flavor is best when it is allowed to rest overnight. When ready to serve, garnish each bowl with a bit of cooked bacon and a sprig of fresh thyme. Elizabeth Karmel is a grilling and Southern foods expert and executive chef at Hill Country Barbecue Market restaurants in New York and Washington, as well as Hill Country Chicken in New York. She is the author of three cookbooks, including Soaked, Slathered and Seasoned.

Wednesday, September 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


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LOTS & ACREAGE *12 1/2 Acre Tracks . All utilities, views, horses allowed. No mobile homes. $160,000 to $250,000. On Spur Ranch Road. *50 Acre Tracks . Off grid. Backed to National Forest. On Rowe Mesa. $250,000.


Maclovia and Rosina Hardwood floors, vigas, plus $1000 monthly rental. Huge lot, patios, parking. Only $278,000. Mary E. Bertram Realty 505-983-4890 or 505-920-7070



3 Bedrooms, 2 baths, plus Den, 2 Fireplaces, 1920 Square Feet. E-Z access paved road, 2 car finished garage. $294,500.00 Taylor Properties 505-470-0818. FOUR BEDROOMS, TWO BATHS, 2,223 squ.ft., plus two car finished garage. Just south of Eldorado, 5 acres, fenced, horses ok. Security system, fireplace, washer, dryer, hookups, appliances. Extra 40’ x 60’ slab, with utilities, good for shop, barn, RV, storage, etc. $325,000, Owner, 505-983-1335 or 505-690-6651.

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.

Quaint Southside Townhome

Just Reduced! 3 beds, 2 baths, over 1,600 square feet, kiva fireplace, tile floors, large gameroom or office, convenient location, only $220,000. JEFFERSON WELCH, 505-577-7001

Off The Grid

Amazing views, 23 acres with rustic, unfinished adobe casita, shared well, 20 minutes to Eldorado. horses ok. $169,000. JEFFERSON WELCH, 505-577-7001

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

Owner Financing $5,000 down $500 per month. 5 year balloon. Russ 505-470-3227

1,000 sq.ft apartment in private home, nice neighborhood. overlooking arroyo, trails, private yard, storage shed, washer, dryer, all utilities free. $975 monthly. 505-603-4262

1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. Recently remodeled off Siringo Road. $700 monthly plus deposit & utilities. No pets. 505-471-0521, 505-690-8502.

2 HAWK RANCH Penasco horse property. 1999 Adobe home, indoor arena, forest access, two streams, irrigation, hayfield, 11.6 acres. $789,000 505-690-1850 or 575-5870119.

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

1303 RUFINA LANE, 2 bedroom, 1 full bath, living/ dining room, washer/ dryer hookups. $765 PLUS utilities. 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. NO PETS IN ALL APARTMENTS! 505-471-4405

Northside View Lot


E L D O R A D O . $315,000. 3 bedroom, 2 bath bath, guest quarters. O P E N HOUSE SEPTEMBER 21, 22 , 12-4. 73 ENCANTADO LOOP. BEST VIEWS. 575421-0100.



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

RIVER RANCH Private River Frontage 1,000 Acres, high Ponderosa Pine Ridges. Well, utilities. Rare opportunity to own this quality ranch. $1,599,000 Great New Mexico Properties 888-883-4842 TEN TO Twenty Acre tracks, east of Santa Fe. Owner Financing. Payments as low as $390 a month. Negotiable down. Electricity, water, trees, meadows, views. Mobiles ok. Horses ok. 505-690-9953.




Three 5 acre lots Next to Wilderness Gate and St. Johns College. Hidden Valley, Gated Road, $125,000 per lot, SF Views. 505-231-8302.

2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. Nice quiet neighborhood. Private parking. $750 utilities paid. First, last, $350 deposit. No pets, non-smoking. 505-920-4746 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. Ra n ch 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

2 BEDROOM, fireplace, no pets. $850 plus utilities and $300 cleaning deposit. 1 year lease. Close to town. 505-982-3459.



APARTMENTS FURNISHED (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.


6 minutes from Las Campanas stone bridge, 18 minutes to Albertsons. Between La Tierra and La Tierra Nueva, adjacent to BLM, then National Forest, Great riding and hiking. 10,000 feet of home, guest house and buildings $6,750,000. Also four tracts between 160 and 640 acres Buckman Road area, $5000 per acre. All with superb views, wells, BLM Forest access. SOTHEBY’S INTERNATIONAL REALTY 505-98 8-2533 Mike Baker only may take calls 505-690-1051

1 BEDROOM, FULLY FURNISHED CLEAN ADOBE CASITA. Fireplace, saltillo floors, private patio. Walk to Plaza. Non-smoking, no pets. $775, utilities paid. 505-988-9203.

EASY COMMUNITE TO SANTA FE. Drip Landscaping, 2 Car Garage. 4 bedrooms, 2 bath. Near RailRunner Station. 1,851 Square Feet $218,000. 505-899-6088.

CLASSIFIEDS Where treasures are found daily

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 FURNISHED South Side 1 room efficiency $420 plus utilities; 2 room efficiency $460 plus utilities. $600 deposit. Clean, NON-SMOKER. 505-204-3262

Place an ad Today!

CALL 986-3000

SPOTLESS, FURNISHED efficiency. $520 monthly includes utilities. Quiet person, NON-smoker, NO pets. Deposit, references. 505-982-0136.

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. CHARMING 1 BEDROOM Compound. Private Patio. Lots of light. Carport, Laundry facilities. No pets. Non-smoking. $650 monthly, $600 deposit. (505)474-2827 E. PALACE Ave. Two blocks from Downtown Plaza. One Bedroom, No Pets, Non-Smoker. $790 plus deposit. Washer, dryer. Utilities paid. 505-9833728 OR 505-470-1610.


Bright, spacious, affordable Studios & 2 Bedrooms at Las Palomas Apartments – Hopewell Street. Call (888) 482-8216 today to schedule a tour with our NEW management team and be sure to ask about the spectacular move-in specials we’re offering! Se habla español, llame ahora! SOUTH CAPITOL NEIGHBORHOOD. Walk downtown, charming adobe 1 bedroom. Spacious kitchen, vigas, skylights, hardwood floors. Pets considered. $775. Utilities included. 505898-4168.

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! CARETAKING


E X P E R I E N C E D CARETAKER w i t h references seeks 5-day-per-week, in-home assisted-living position. Spanish-speaking household preferred. Person receiving service must be mobile with no mental deficiencies. First 2 weeks trial period. Call 505-316-5378 or 927-5751.


Windows, carpets and offices. Own equipment. $17 an hour. BNS 505-920-4138.

Handyman, Landscaping, FREE estimates, BNS 505-316-6449.

In Home Care:

Exceptional in home care for the home bound due to mental and/ or physical conditions. Four sisters and four daughters work together to provide up to 24 hour service. We have been in business since 2005, providing personal care and companionship. We take great pride in our work and care about our clients. Bonded and licensed. Call Maria Olivas 505-316-3714.


DEPENDABLE & RESPONSIBLE. Will clean your home and office with TLC. Excellent references. Nancy, 505-986-1338. AVAILABLE CHILDCARE for children ages 20 months to 5 years old. Licensed CPR Certified. For more information call Deborah, 505-501-1793.

FLORES & MENDOZA’S PROFESSIONAL MAINTENENCE. Home and Office cleaning. 15 years experience, references available, Licensed, bonded, insured. (505)7959062.


Tree removal, yard Cleaning, haul trash, Help around your house. Call Daniel, 505-690-0580.






I CLEAN yards, gravel work, dig trenches. I also move furniture, haul trash. Call George, 505-316-1599.

PROFESSIONAL, HONEST, REASONABLE Excavating, Paving, Landscaping, Demolition and Concrete work. Licensed, Bonded, Insured References. 505-470-1031

A.C.E. PLASTERING INC. Stucco, Interior, Exterior. Will fix it the way you want. Quality service, fair price, estimate. Alejandro, 505-795-1102

REPAIRS, MAINTENANCE, PRO-PANEL ROOFS, PAINTING, FENCING, YARDWORK. MINOR PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL. 25 years experience. Consulting. Licensed. References. Free estimates. (505)470-5877

Aardvark DISCOUNT M O VERS serving our customers with oldfashioned respect and care since 1976. John, 505-473-4881.

TRINO’S AFFORDABLE Construction all phases of construction, and home repairs. Licensed. 505-920-7583


Check out the coupons in this weeks

TV book


PAINTING ANDY ORTIZ PAINTING Professional with 30 years experience. License, insured, bonded. Please call for more information 505-670-9867, 505-473-2119.




Housecleaning, garage cleaning, hauling trash. Also, Cutting Trees, Flagstone Patios, Driveways, Fencing, Yard Work. Greg & Nina, 920-0493

ARTIFICIAL TURF. High quality, remnants at a fraction of the cost. Ideal for large or small areas. Call, 505-471-8931 for more information.


PASO DEL N O RTE. Home, Offices: Load & Unload. Honest, Friendly & Reliable. Weekends, 505-3165380.

HOMECRAFT PAINTING Small jobs ok & Drywall repairs. Licensed. Jim. 505-350-7887

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!

STUCCO, DRYWALL & REPAIRS Faux Plaster, paint to match, synthetic systems. Locally owned. Bonded, Insured, Licensed. 505-316-3702

40 YEARS EXPERIENCE. Professional Plastering Specialist: Interior & Exterior. Also Re-Stuccos. Patching a specialty. Call Felix, 505-920-3853. WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000

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.

STORAGE A VALLEY U STOR IT Now renting 10x10, 10x20, Outdoor RV Spaces. Uhaul Trucks, Boxes, Movers. In Pojoaque. Call 505-455-2815.


THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, September 18, 2013



to place your ad, call HOUSES UNFURNISHED

NEAR HOSPITAL 2 bedroom, 2 bath. Great location New carpet, modern appliances. Washer, dryer, off street parking $1500 per month plus utilities, 1 year lease. First month, plus security deposit Calle Saragosa off St. Francis

GO TO: Lisa Bybee, Assoc. Broker 505-577-6287 GUESTHOUSES 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

Large, Bright, Near Hospital 1 bedroom, 1 bath. Beautiful yard, modern appliances. Washer, dryer, off street parking. $900 per month plus utilities, 1 year lease. First month plus security deposit. Calle Saragosa. 505-603-0052, 505-670-3072

Available Now!

1,2 & 3 Bedroom Apts. $620-1bdrms $680-2bdrms $720-3bdrms Includes: Washer/Dryer and Gas Stove $0 Security Deposit (OAC ) 15 minute application process




400 SQFT, 3/4 Bath, $600 monthly includes utilities. Quiet street. Non Smokers, Will Consider Pets. 505-6034196

COMMERCIAL SPACE 1200 SQ.FT INDUSTRIAL BUILDING WITH SMALL OFFICE. Tall ceilings, 12’ overhead door, fenced yard, ample parking. Year lease. $1200 monthly. 505-690-4232, 505-692-4800.

CANYON ROAD GALLERY OR STUDIO Can also be used as commercial space. Month to month. Large room, private entrance. For artist in any medium. Parking space. Outdoor space available for limited sculpture. Reasonably priced. 505-989-9330.

CONDOSTOWNHOMES 24 - 7 Security Quail Run

2 bedroom, 2 bath. Fully furnished. Country club living, gym, golf, spa. Month to month, short and long term available. $1950 monthly. 505-573-4104 BEST PLAZA NEIGHBORHOOD 2 bedroom, 1 bath, brick, tile, secluded yard. A/C, Washer, Dryer, new appliances. Canine considered. $1,350. 505-820-6721.

DOS SANTOS, 1 bedroom, 1 bath, 2nd story, nicely upgraded, community amenities. $800. Western Equities, 505-982-4201.


Superb 3 bedroom, 2 bath, high ceilings, radiant heat, $1200 plus utilities and deposit. No pets or smokers. Tierra Contenta 505-699-1331.

PRIME DOWNTOWN LOCATION 2 bedroom, 2 bath, wood floors, vigas, small enclosed yard, washer, dryer, 2 car garage, $1800 plus utilities

WALK TO PLAZA Charming Adobe 2 bedroom, 2 bath, plus den, 3 fireplaces, washer, dryer. $1700 plus deposit. 505-690-4791

DETACHED GUEST HOUSE short walk to Plaza, 1 bedroom, 1 bath, private yard, $775 plus utilities.


LA CEINEGA Charming 2 bedroom, 2 bath, private and secluded, large balcony off master, great natural light $1200 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.


ABIQUIU NM ON CHAMA RIVER 1 bedroom, remodeled 2 story cottage on private acres, beautiful surroundings, $720 monthly (additional studio space available at $100) NON-SMOKER 505-685-4764

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

$1150 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH HOUSE, PARTIALLY FURNISHED. South of Plaza. Non-smoking, no pets. Interviews 9/13- 9/15. 805-704-8019 2 BEDROOM 1 BATH. Air. Washer & dryer. South Capital area. Very private. Off-street parking. New paint. $900 plus utilities. Pets negotiable. 505-983-9603

2 BEDROOM, 1 Bath, Carport House For Rent In the Village of Cordova. 40 minute drive from Santa Fe. $550 Rent, $550 Deposit. 505-263-1420 or 505-351-4572.

2 Bedroom 1 bath with washer & dryer. $850 Plus utilities. 505-467-8437 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. 2 OR 3 BEDROOM, 1 BATH COUNTRY LIVING AT IT’S BEST! 1,000 monthly plus electricity & gas. Brick & tile floor. Sunny, open space. Wood stove, lp gas, new windows. 1.5 acres fenced, off Hwy 14. Pets ok. Steve, 505-470-3238. 3 OR 4 bedroom, 2 bath; fenced yard; spacious living area. Safe, quiet Bellamah neighborhood. $1,300 month plus utilities. $1,200 deposit. 505-690-8431.

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. ELDORADO, 2 bedroom, 2 bath plus large office. Beautiful walled gardens and covered portal, washer, dryer, 2 car garage, beautifully maintained. $1,500, WesternSage 505-690-3067. 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


Newly renovated, Santa Fe style, beautiful ranch setting, 1 bedroom, washer, dryer. $700 plus utilities, security deposit. 505-466-3059

OSHARA VILLAGE - Clean & Energy Efficient 2 bed 2 bath 1 car. All appliances, dog or cat ok. $1250 monthly plus utilities. First and last plus $200. security deposit. 505-982-5929

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. RODEO ROAD, $950 MONTHLY. 2 bedroom, 1 bathroom, washer, dryer, storage, carport. Non-smoking, no pets. Quiet. First, last and deposit. 505-699-3222.

CALL 986-3000

STORAGE SPACE A-Poco Self Storage 2235 Henry Lynch Rd Santa Fe, NM 87507 505-471-1122

Single & Double Wide Spaces



Airport Cerrillos Storage U-Haul Cargo Van 505-474-4330

Full-charge Bookkeeper

Needed for part-time or full-time employment at constructionrelated company. Will be in charge of: payroll, AP, AR, GL, taxes, job-costing, financials, etc. College-level accounting a plus. We use PeachTree. Attractive salary, plus medical and 401K. Send resume and cover letter to PO Box 8363, Santa Fe, NM 87504.


SELL YOUR PROPERTY! with a classified ad. Get Results!

CALL 986-3000


Three room, 600 sq.ft., professional space, good light, ideal share. Faces Palace Avenue, assigned parking. Lease 505-820-7657


5 minutes to town serene mountain location, city lights. 2 bedroom, 2 bath with den. Private gated community. Pet friendly. $2250. 505-6996161.



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 for rent, 1813 sq. ft. located at 811 St. Michael’s Drive, Santa Fe. All utilities included, snow removal, plenty of parking. Phone, 505954-3456




Homewise, a non-profit housing organization whose mission is to help working New Mexican families become successful homeowners, seeks a Mortgage Loan Processor to work in the Santa Fe office. Applicant should be an energetic self-starter who is able to work independently with little or no supervision. Candidate must be highly organized with strict attention to detail and be able to communicate effectively with team members as to the status of each loan. Prior mortgage loan processing experience is required and a college degree is preferred. Competative compensation package. EOE. Send resume and cover letter to


$900 monthly. Bathroom, skylights, large office, hot water, 12’ ceilings. 1634 Rufina Circle. Clean. Available NOW. 505-480-3432.

Great location and parking! $500 monthly includes utilities, cleaning, taxes and amenities. Move in incentives! Please call (505)983-9646.

1500 SQUARE FOOT SHOP-SPACE WITH OFFICE. Overhead door. Heated. In nice area on Airport Road. $1050 plus utilities. 505-438-8166, 505-670-8270.

Railyard Office or Studio in beautiful shared suite, with kitchen, bath, parking, cleaning, highspeed internet utilities included. $450 monthly. 505-988-5960.


RETAIL ON THE PLAZA Discounted rental rates.

LOST ON Saturday night (September 14), perhaps around the Plaza, perhaps in the La Fonda Hotel lobby and hallway (during wedding parade: One heirloom engagement ring of great sentimental value (but probably little commercial value). Reward for finder: $100. Email


1500 SQUARE FOOT SHOP-SPACE WITH OFFICE. Overhead door. Heated. In nice area on Airport Road. $1050 plus utilities. 505-438-8166, 505-670-8270.

2 OFFICES WITH FULL BATH & KITCHENETTE. Excellent signage & parking. 109 St. Francis Drive, Unit #2. $650 monthly plus utilities. 505-988-1129, 505-6901122.

FOUND September 10th. Tranquil Trail, East Frontage Road. Medium size male dog, reddish brown, docked tail, Heeler-Chow-Shepard mix? No collar. Very sweet. 505-6604436

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



NICE 4 BEDROOM, 2 BATH, 2 CAR garage. Jaguar Drive. $1,250 monthly, First and Last, plus $1,000 security deposit. 505-231-3257

Place an ad Today!


EXCELLENT LOCATION ! Lovely South Capitol 2 bedroom home; private yard, deck, mature trees. Wood floors, washer, dryer. No smoking, No pets, $1,275. 505-986-0237.




PEACE & Quiet: 3 bedroom, 2 bath Partial utilities paid. Plaster, stucco. Lease, deposit. Highway 14 area. $850 month. References required. 505-473-7155, 505-699-0120.

Where treasures are found daily


ELDORADO NEW, LARGE 3 bedroom, 3 bath, hilltop home. 12-1/2 acres. Energy efficient. All paved access from US 285. 505-660-5603

4 BEDROOM, 5 BATHS, 2 OFFICES, FAMILY, DINING, MEDIA ROOMS, TWO STORY 4800 square feet, SUNNY KITCHEN. This gorgeous unfurnished home in Nambe with tall trees, mountain views, the tranquility of the country, yet is 20 minutes to Santa Fe and Los Alamos. The house has large windows, portals, four bedrooms, five bathrooms, two offices, living, dining, family- TV rooms, a large, modern kitchen. Two fireplaces, wood stove, outdoor gas barbecue, two car garage, alarm. Extremely energy efficient with clean deep well water. Large grass backyard, treehouse, garden beds, fruit trees, chicken coop. Grounds maintained by caretaker. Perfect for a family with children. Dogs and most pets welcome. Available Immediately for one or more years. $2900 monthly. Call: 972-385-1646





PEACEFUL, GREAT VIEWS! 2 bedroom country casita. 80 miles north of Santa Fe. Highway 84. $350 monthly plus utilities. 505-988-1741

FIRST MONTH FR EE . $220 monthly. Wooded area, spacious lots. Pinon Mobile Home Park, Pecos, NM. (505)690-2765, (505)249-8480.

COUNTRY LIVING. LARGE, 2 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE. 20 minutes to Santa Fe or Los Alamos. Safe, quiet, affordable, luxury. 505-470-4269, 505455-2948.

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.





Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.

1200 & 1300 SQUARE FEET

S kylights, overhead doors, 2500 square feet, $975. 4100 square feet, 3 phase electric, $1175. La Mesilla. No dogs. 505-753-5906

4 miles to downtown on Hyde Park Road. All masonry, luxe home. Woodland setting. On-site manager. Guarded Gate. 2 Bedroom, 2 baths, study. $2400 monthly. 505-983-7097.

SENA PLAZA Office Space Available

800 square feet downstairs, 400 - 500 square foot living area upstairs. Skylights, high ceilings. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280.

EXCELLENT LOCATION 3 bedroom, 2 baths, 2 car garage, fireplace, washer, dryer, large kitchen and breakfast nook. Close to schools, hospital and downtown. $1750 plus utilities




South Santa FE , 1900 sq.ft. Garage, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 fireplaces, 1 acre lot. 2 horses, no barn. $1,500. 505-228-6004.

RANCHO SANTOS, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, pretty unit, 2nd story, 1 car garage. $1000. Western Equities, 505-982-4201.

Beautiful Homes & Condos. Great Locations. Unfurnished and Furnished. Prices Start at $1250 monthly + utilities, deposit.

Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!

HOUSES UNFURNISHED SOUTH CAPITAL BEAUTIFUL H O M E . 3 bedroom, 2 bath, washer, dryer, huge yard. $2000. 505-321-9562





ARTIST STUDIO. 827 Squ.ft. 8 foot overhead door, easy access to I-25. (110-120) volt outlets. $775 monthly with 1 year lease plus utilities. South Santa Fe. 505-474-9188.

Brokers Welcome. Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.


CONTROLLER For more information and to download an application visit our website at 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

ADVERTISING SALES EXECUTIVE The Thrifty Nickel is recruiting for a full-time Advertising Sales Executive. Our ideal candidate must love sales and have the skill to close the sale. This position manages relationships with clients to grow and develop their business needs. In addition is aware of client’s industry and provides appropriate advertising solutions. Will be expected to maintain comprehensive understanding of competitive media and understand how the utilization of other media sources fit with customer’s strategic business objectives. Actively seeks out new business to meet or exceed sales goals. Selected candidate will be expected to generate advertising revenue by prospecting new business, outside and inside sales calls. Must be able to multitask, possess excellent communication skills, have great attention to detail and thrive in a high-stress environment. Base pay plus commission with performance expectations. Benefits and 401k plan with paid time off. Issue 32 Vol. 37 • Santa Fe,


8, 2013


Angel Fire, , Mora, Ojo Caliente Alcalde, Maxwell Abiquiu, Madrid, Los Alamos,


ries & Accesso Auto Parts iles Autos Wanted Automob iles Classic c Automob Domesti nt Farm Equipme 4x4s nt Heavy Equipme iles Automob Import Pickups Sports Cars

SUVs & Trailers Trucks Buses Vans &

Place an ad today! 473-4111


at 34K Engine at JEEP 2001 ssion miles. New Transmi 84K original er). New (4-cylind 505-466-2645 36K. $9200. -4111

Place an

ad today!

Place an

ad today!


d Rubir Unlimite hard tires, Wrangle 2011 JEEP 5-speed, new n, wellt conditio con. Rare Call 505-216top, excellen ed. $32,851. maintain 3800

For A Call Now Any Paid, FOR CARS. or Dollar TOP CASH n Running 2Offer. Top Instant k, Any Conditio Tow. 1-800-45 Car/Truc Pick-up/ Not. Free 7729 $ TRUCKS$ CARS & ED JUNK Not Running, or $$WANT keys. Wrecked title, or Free. without with or haul away for 4424 We will 505-699-

Only 30,000 RAV4 4x4. clean CarFax, 2010 Toyota 1-owner $18,791. 505n miles, 4-cyl, t conditio excellen 216-3800


4X4s CYCLES E MOTOR KZ1000, JAPANES KZ900, GS400, WANTED KI: Z1-900, GT380, id, KAWASA i Triples, Cash-Pa ) Z1R, Kawasak 2-1142, (1969-75 CB750, ide-Pickup, 1-800-77 Nationw1-0726. 1-310-72 usa@cla






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473-411 CLASSIC


driver. PU. Great 1951 CHEVYfloor starter. r 235, dualI 6-cylinde when ever Floor shift, l flat up PowerfuI get thumbs send you a full -5105 carbs. town. Can (575)776 $18,000. drive into L.COM set of photos. 245@AO AGALL14

Submit resume and cover letter to: Wayne Barnard, General Manger 202 E. Marcy St. Santa Fe, NM 87501 Or e-mail to Position is open until filled.

Wednesday, September 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

sfnm«classifieds ADMINISTRATIVE Full-time Proofreaders

Needed in Santa Fe from early November through mid-February. $14.95 per hour. Must be willing to work significant overtime, on day or night shift, from mid-January through mid-February. Test required. Send resume, including return mailing address and phone number, to Box # 5002 c/o The New Mexican, PO Box 2048, Santa Fe, NM 87504. Resumes must be received by Friday, September 27.

Santa Fe Botanical Garden

seeks Development Coordinator (24 Hours), Visitors Services Coordinator (32 Hours), three years experience, bachelors degree, computer skills required. Send resumes to clayton@santafebotanicalgarden. org by 9/23/1



Santa Fe Indian Hospital has an opening for a Medical TechnologistCLS for general laboratory testing and lab section lead. Further information can be found on the USA jobs website (announcement #s IHS-13-AQ-954080ESEP/MP and IHS-13-AQ-954167-DE) or by calling the SFIH Laboratory Supervisor at 505-946-9325 The IHS has preferential hiring for NA, AN, and is an EOE.


Lineman/ Laborers

CDL with telecom experience preferred. Must have valid driver license. Insurance & Benefits available. Call 505-753-0044 or email jody.gutierrez@


ANGEL FIRE RESORT , near Taos, is now accepting applications for a variety of great positions including Bar Manager, Property Manager, Marketing, Maintenance, and lots of fun seasonal winter jobs. Great resort benefits apply! See our website for a listing of open positions. LIFEGUARD THE PUEBLO of Pojoaque Wellness Center is looking to hire a lifeguard. Applicants must be at least 18 years of age, possess a high school diploma or equivalent, have at least one year experience and the following certifications; American Red Cross Lifeguard, First Aid, CPR and AED. Also, applicants must be able to pass pre-employment lifeguard skills test. 505-455-9355

PART TIME Insurance Inspector. PT (25 hours per week)


NOW HIRING Assistant Manager Sante Fe, NM *Bilingual Required Assistant Managers At Sun Loan , you will make sure people get the financial help they need when they need it most. In the process, you’ll build a career that is filled with growth, teamwork, and plenty of opportunities to make someone’s day a little brighter. Imagine that! As the Assistant Manager, you’ll work hand-in-hand with the Manager to make sure every customer receives our very best. On the job paid training! Fast Food and Retail Experience a Plus! *Paid Holidays and Vacations *Medical, Dental, Vision and short and long-term disability *401(k) *And MORE

Don’t wait any longer apply today at: EOE

Santa Fe, NM area. Work independently in the field to verify measurements and condition of homes for insurance companies. No sales. Computer, digital camera, car, cell phone required. Knowledge of home construction and customer service experience a plus. Paid Training. $17 per hour. Apply at click Careers tab.

SALES MARKETING Peruvian Connection

Looking for friendly, energetic, part-time Sales Associate, includes Saturdays, Sundays, 20 30 hours. Please apply in person, 328 South Guadalupe Street .


Have an eye for detail? Want to help animals? The Santa Fe Animal Shelter’s premier resale store, Look What The Cat Dragged In on Camino Entrada, seeks a full-time sales associate. Weekends required; must have excellent customer service skills, previous cashier experience and be able to lift 25 pounds. Email resume to:


Seeking compassionate caregivers experienced in personal care willing to work in the Santa Fe and Los Alamos area. Please call 505-988-8851 to inquire.

MENTAL HEALTH and Addictions agency seeks Intake and Insurance Specialist with excellent oral and written skills. Send Resumes to

SMALL RATAN and bamboo end table. Unique. $60. 505-986-8633. SMALL WOODEN bookcase. shelves. 2’x3’. $25. 505-986-8633.

TV STAND, 2-shelf enclosed cabinet. Black with smoky glass door. 28x18x20. $30. 505-231-9133

Also Jalapeños and hot chilis for $3 for two dozen.

TOMMY MACAIONE "La Conquistadora" oil on canvas. 22" x 28". $5,000, 505-867-9400.



Pick up at the farm or in downtown Santa Fe. 505-455-2562

FURNITURE 2 MAPLE bar chairs. $80 for the pair. 505-986-8633.

CHIPPENDALE CHAIR, Circa 1890’s. Good condition. $375. 505-989-1842 CLASSIC ETHAN Allen sofa bed, rose velvet, queen-size 84" wide by 36" by 36". Call 505-983-7452 from 9 5.

VINTAGE TOY BOX, engraved plate. 33x17x19. Solid wood. $75. 505-9894845

FRAMES, ALL SIZES. Whole Collection, Reasonable. $4 - $25. 505-4749020.


GOLD GILDED Frame. Frame is 3" wide. Inside measures 36"x48". $100. 505-989-4114

FREE AMERICAN TRAMPOLINE. No matincludes everything else (frame, base, springs etc.) 505-4388347



New Mexico DOT Vehicle & Equipment Auction

Saturday, September 21 ,9:30am NM DOT District 5 Yard 7315 Cerrillos Rd Santa Fe, NM 87507 Terms: Cash, Cashier Checks or Check w/ Bank Letter! Viewing & Inspection: Thursday, 9-19-13, 9am-4pm Friday, 9-20-13, 9am-4pm SEDANS * SUV’S * VANS * PICK-UPS * TRUCKS * SEMIS TRAILERS * DUMP TRUCKS LOADERS * SNOW PLOWS SALT & CHIP SPREADERS BROOMS * TRACTORS * ROLLERS MOWERS * WELDERS For More Info Contact Bentley’s: 800-841-4087, Ext 102 or 104

CRAFTSMAN REEL Push Mower, quiet cut 18" scissor action. $30 . 505-989-4114

8’ HIGH 48" wide , awesome condition . $5,300.00, paid $ 11,000 from American country collects. Call 505470-4231

ELABORATE WOOL PERSIAN TRIBAL RUG. 5’3"x13’10". $899 OBO. 808-3463635

ATTRACTIVE GLASS-TOP END TABLE. Metal legs with faux verde marble finish. Very nice! $35. 505-231-9133

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 Visa, MC, Discovery, American Express accepted. FENCE JOB cancelled! Good pricesnew T-Post, Barbwire, and Stays (no tax). 6’ 125# T-Post $4.50ea 36" Stays are $45 bundle 12.5ga twisted wireTuffmac $56 ea 2pt 15.5ga Stay Tuff $38ea. In Cerrilos. 830-377-9349 NOW AVAILABLE - 1-1/2 inch minus recycled asphalt for $13.50 per Ton which comes out to $17.55 per cubic yard. Crushing plant in operation off 599 ByPass. This price is for material picked up at the recycling pit. Please contact Jeff at 505-9755410 for directions and to make arrangements for pick up. We encourage builders and contractors to contact us for possible volume discounts. Individuals and homeowners are also welcome.

PROPANE BBQ GRILL, Sunshine Legend, with griddle. Storage wooden shelves. Good condition. $75. 505231-9133 TORO 8" Cordless Trimmer. Model 51467. Has battery charger. Red & Black. $35. 505-989-4114

MEDICAL EQUIPMENT WHEELED WALKER: Foldable. Adjustable. Perfect condition. $20. 505-2319133

Raye Riley Auctions 4375 Center Place, Santa Fe.

Auction every Thursday. Viewing at 5:00p.m. Auction at 6:00p.m. We accept consignments for every week’s auction. 505-913-1319

LAMB’S EARS, large leaf, Helen von Steen variety. Huge mature mounds for $20 each. 505-989-4114

BEAUTIFUL BRUNSWICK 8’ Oak Pool Table, 1" Slate, with Harley Cover & accessories. Excellent Condition. $2,000.00 OBO. Serious inquiries only. 505-474-7438 Leave message BEAUTIFULLY CARVED B E D R O O M SUITE: California King bed with tempurpedic mattresses (adjustable). Head & footboards. 2 marbletop nightstands with drawers, 6’ marble top bureau, 7’ tall armoir. $5000. 21’ sectional leather couch with 2 recliners, 1 coffee table, 2 end tables- $600. 505-424-4311 OAK BATHROOM cupboards. Small vanity, no top or sink, wall cupboard, towel bar, mirror, other accessories. Call for dimensions. $100, 505-6901062.

BEAUTIFUL WOOL PERSIAN 3’6’x9’7". $299. 808-346-3635


MISCELLANEOUS METAL STORAGE TRUNK, green with reinforcements and leather handles. $15. 505-231-9133

FREE, 5 drawer solid wood desk with accessories. Please call 505-4715783.

MOROCAN MIRROR. Nice detailing. $75. 505-986-8633. ONE WOODEN bookcase. 2 shelves. 3’x4’. $50. 505-986-8633. QUEEN BOX SPRING and Sealy Posture-Pedic Mattress. Guest room unit, little used. Excellent condition. $450, 505-982-4106.

VOICEOVER PERFORMERS & STUD E N T S : two teaching tapes with book. New $15 . 505-474-9020.

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 1963 STEINWAY & Sons Upright Piano, Model 2577. Walnut finish, good condition. $3,500 delivered from Taos. 214-729-7150, 575-7761856.

Get your headlines on the go!

COMING SOON - 1" minus recycled concrete base course material. This product will be sold for $10.00 per Ton which comes out to $13.00 per cubic yard.

CLOTHING Cute "Steve Madden" casual shoes black with red accent straps. size 8, excellent condition, $18. 505-4749020. Gianni Bini Boots, yellowish tan. Brand new, never worn. Size 6 medium. $40. 505-954-1144


ANTIQUES AFGHAN HANDCRAFTED of shimmering blues. Large size, soft and cuddly. $25. 505-954-1144. Oriental, Persian, Turkish, Indian rugs. Retirement sale. Albq. since 1982. Every size. 419 San Felipe Suite A NW. Old Town. 11 ot 6 daily. Ph 505301-0857.

TWO RESTORED, CIRCA 1940’S, GAS COOK STOVES, 1 Okeefe & Merritt, 1 Wedgewood. Both present well, are complete working stoves. Photos available, choice $1,500. 575622-7638, Roswell, NM.

55 ISSUES, Early American Home, Early American Life. From 1996-2006. Includes garden, decorates and christmas issues. $55, 505-690-1062.


BRAND NEW Rechargable battery. 17" Powerbook G4. 505-204-3201 Konica Minolta toner cartridge. Black. for use in Konika Minolta Magicolor Printers. $25. 505-4749097.

APPLIANCES A-1 FIREWOOD INC. Seasoned Cedar, Pinon, Juniper; 2 cords, $240 delivered, 3 cords $235 delivered, 4 or more $230 delivered. Cedar, Pinon, Oak; $325 delivered, Oak and Hickory; $425 delivered. 505-242-8181 Visa, MC, Discovery, American Express accepted.

NURSING CLINICAL INSTRUCTOR, SANTA FE BSN required- MSN Preferred Two years’ experience Submit resume to


Mixed cottonwood, Siberian elm and locust. Load your own in Nambé. $150 per full cord. 505-455-2562

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. "ROTIS-A-GRILL", VINTAGE Kenmore gas oven, Circa 1960, 36" wide, 4 burners, griddle, large oven with separate rotisserie and broiler. $500, works good. 505-989-4512.


We will pick it when we get your order. $30 per bushel, or $50 for two bushels.


Call 866-902-7187 Ext. 350 or apply at: EOE


Tony Lama Traditional Dress Cowboy Boots, brown, and very soft. Size 5 medium. $40. 505-954-1144


IMMEDIATE POSITION at AllCare Physical Therapy. PT or PTA l i cense required. Please fax resume to 471-2908 or e-mail



MBT BLACK LEATHER WALKING S H O E S . Womens 10, mens 8. Like new! $20, retail over $100. 505-4749020.


DENTAL ASSISTANT Part time, Thursday 7 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. & Friday 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Fax resume to 505-988-5809

Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!


MDS COORDINATOR We are correctly looking for a fulltime MDS Coordinator. Responsibilities are to complete MDS according to State and Federal Regulations. Qualifications: RN and experience in completing MDS. IF INTERESTED PLEASE CONTACT RAYE HIGHLAND RN/DON, @ 505-982-2574,


NATURAL BEEF, Santa Fe Raised, grass finished and grain finished. Taking orders for half and whole beef. 505-438-2432, 505-469-1016.

ATTN: C.N.A’S WE have C.N.A positions available. The hours are as follows: 6a.m. to 6:30p.m. and 6p.m. to 6:30 are, Also FULLTIME, PARTIME, AND PRN POSITIONS AVALIABLE.






For more information and to download an application visit our website at 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

to place your ad, call


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

Don’t miss the latest news right to your inbox with our new and improved Morning News Updates email newsletter!


THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, September 18, 2013



to place your ad, call

»garage sale«



Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today! 4X4s


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 EUREKA PUP TENT for two. Includes set of 2 sleeping bags, plus Therm-ARest air mattress. All for $100. 505-989-4114 WEIGHT LIFTING bench with assorted weights. 2.5-25 lbs. $100 OBO. 505982-1010.


SWEET MOLLY BROWN. Chocolate Lab- Pit Mix. She lives up to her name in personality and rich mahogany color that catches everyone’s eye. Molly is 2.5 years old. Loves people, hiking, and cuddling. Spayed, up-to-date in vaccinations. Ready to go home with a loving family or single person. To meet her is to love her! Call Monica, 505-982-9572. A D O P TION FEE.

GARAGE SALE SOUTH 3112 PAYUPKI Circle Saturday 9/21, 8:00-Noon IKEA dining set, display cabinet, bookcases, coffee table, full bed. Sofa, outdoor furniture, misc.

1981 MERCEDES 380SL convertible, 89,000 original miles. Body & engine are in excellent condition. Hard top included. $9,000 obo Phone: 505-5700828 or email at RESTORATION STARTED, Mechanically good, dash and engine compartment painted. White walls, battery, wiring harness, ford 351, Three speed, replated chrome 505-412-3423

2006 BMW X5 Excellent condition with low miles. One owner, clean CarFax. 3.0 Liter, AWD, leather, CD, Alloys Sweet Dreams. Grand Opening Sale! $15,995. 505-954-1054. 1962 MERCEDES Unimog 404 . 23,000 original miles. Completely rebuilt. Gas engine. $18,000 OBO. 505-982-2511 or 505-670-7862

Toy Box Too Full?


FEED EQUIPMENT SERVICES ALFALFA GRASS Mix bales. $11 each Bale, for 50-100 bales. Over 100 bales, price reduction. Barn stored Ribera, NM. 505-473-5300.



Round 1 Voting currently is in process- Vote until 9/18 for your favorite pet! Just $1 per vote!

1019 MOUNTAIN ROAD OFF OLD SANTA FE TRAIL THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY & SUNDAY! 9A.M - ? Huge Garage Sale Some antiques, Framed paintings and prints, 2 shampoo bowls or sinks, Thruchas weavings, handbags, handcrafted benches, CD’s, and much more!

»cars & trucks«

Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039

2003 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER 4WD V-6 Limited. White on tan, loaded, leather, sunroof, heated seats. Nonsmoker, clean Carfax. NEW TIRES. 115k miles. $12,000. 505-310-2346.


(credit card minimum is $10)

The top 25 pets will receive a pet photo session, by Pet Angel Santa Fe, and will advance to Round 2 voting. Vote online at:

VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945 petcalendar

or Call 505-986-3000


Donate Non-perishable pet items and 1 of every 10 votes will be FREE! Donations must be made at either of the Santa Fe New Mexican’s offices.

BENGALS SILVER KITTENS from Supreme Grand Champion, $950 to $1,600. 720-434-6344,



2011 Toyota 4Runner SR5 4WD. Low miles, well-equipped, 1 owner clean CarFax, $31,771. Call 505216-3800.

TONEAU vinyl truck bed cover. Fits Tacoma 2005 to current, 6 foot bed. Rails, clamps included. $100, 505-6702021.


So can you with a classified ad

CALL 986-3000


BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY 2008 BMW X5 3.0si. 70k miles, Technology Package, Premium Package, Rear Climate, and Cold Weather Package. Showroom Condition. Non-smoker. No accidents! Warranty Available. $24,995. Please call 505-474-0888.

CLASSIC ’90 Mitsu Montero. Rare 6 cyl two door Sport. 5 speed 4x4 never off road, annual mileage 2,300. Good to excellent conditions. All deluxe options and manuals, $5000 firm, (NADA $5925) Call, 505-984-2222 soon.

BLUE HEALER Puppies For Sale. Almost 2 months old. Located in Taos Area. $100. 575-613-6015.

1982 Chrysler Cordoba 318 4BBL rear power amplifier, mag wheels, all power, excellent maintenance records, second owner, $3,400 or best offer. 505-471-3911

"Graham’s Grille" For Sale!

Extraordinary opportunity to own one of the most acclaimed restaurants in Northern New Mexico. Best of Taos winner since 2007. Contact: Sam Goldenberg & Associates. 505-820-0163.

Liquor License For Sale. Espanola, Rio Arriba, Also land and store. Call John, 505-699-3492.

2010 MINI Cooper S Clubman. Turbocharged, 34 mpg hwy! great miles, super clean, panoramic roof, heated seats $18,971. Call 505-2163800. 1984 MERCEDES 300SD Turbo Diesel, Looks good, runs good. $4500. 505986-9924 WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000

Life is good ...



2012 HONDA FIT SPORT Sweet as can be. Excellent condition. 5 Speed, alloys, Factory Warranty. 33mpg. 6400 mi. One owner, clean CarFax. Grand Opening Sale! $15,995. 505-954-1054.

2008 Cadillac DTS. Only 20k miles! 1SC package, NAV, moonroof, heated & cooled leather, 1 owner clean CarFax $21,951. Call 505-216-3800.

The Santa Fe Animal Shelter & Humane Society 505-983-4309

REWARD $700, Light Brown, white chest, black nose, Pitbull mix Puppy Taken Wednesday 8/7 around Resolana, Clark, Siringo area, Big 5. If seen please call 505-204-5497 .

2005 AUDI ALLROAD QUATRO WAGON Carfax, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Service Records, Manuals, XKeys, 69,000 Miles, Automatic, Perfect Air Suspension, Loaded, Pristine $14,995. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945


Billy the Yorkie, is a 7 year old bundle of joy. This gentleman wants nothing more than to settle in with you and offer unconditional love. Meet Billy and other adoptable dogs and cats from the Santa Fe Animal Shelter this weekend at PetSmart, 3561 Zafarano Drive. We’re there from 1p.m. - 5p.m. Friday, 10a.m. - 4p.m. Saturday and 11 a.m. - 4p.m. Sunday.

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 $15,250. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!

Santa Fe Animal Shelt 983-4309 ext. 610

make it better.

Santa Fe Animal Shelter.Adopt. Volunteer. Love. 983-4309 ext. 610

2003 TOYOTA Camry XLE Original owner 4 cyl, great MPG Good condition New tires $4,250 OBO. 505-9200210 1996 SUBARU L E G A C Y , 120,000 miles, good condition, AWD $1,500. 505-231-1178.


Wednesday, September 18, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

sfnm«classifieds IMPORTS


to place your ad, call IMPORTS

986-3000 IMPORTS


Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today! SPORTS CARS

SUVs TOYOTA LAND Cruiser 2001 Exc. cond., 167,000 miles, 2nd owner, new brks, timing belt, water pump, good tires, $13,500. 505-263-4067


2007 HYUNDAI TIBURON Excellent condition with low miles. V6, Automatic, Moonroof, Infiniti Sound System, Alloys, Clean CarFax, Sweet deal. Grand Opening Sale! $9,995. 505-9541054.

2008 SUBARU Outback Limited. Low miles, leather, dual roofs, excellent, clean, CarFax, $17,821. Call 505-216-3800.

for activists rally Immigrants,

Locally owned

and independent

to task Gas Co. taken New Mexico lack of alert system over shortage,

rights at Capitol



8, 2011

Local news,


50¢ www.santafenew

for rs waiting 16,000 customeservice, heat crews to restore

l makers gril State law r gas crisis utility ove

out 300 has sent by the city’s Traffic systems fines. ople ticketed Redflex paid their haven’t noticesalertingpe that they those notices speed SUV 20 percentof FILE PHOTO EXICAN Officialssay rror. NEWM werei ne

City flubs accounting of fees for speed SUV citations paid people who Dozens of default notices were sent By Julie Ann



Fe by the Santa got nailed SUV” doinga bout Joseph Sovcik “speed GalisteoStreetn stretch of earlyo Police Department’s a2 5m ph 38 mph on artinez ElementarySchool near E.J.M morning last year. the city

The New

2006 JAGUAR XK8 Coupe. WOW! ONLY 29,000 miles! Absolutely pristine, amazing low mileage, rare gem, don’t risk missing it! Clean CarFax $24,751. Call 505-216-3800 .

2009 TOYOTA Prius II - WOW only 25k miles! pristine example, 1 owner, clean CarFax, don’t miss it! $17,461. Call 505-216-3800.

2006 Volkswagen New Beetle TDI Hatchback. 28,532 miles, Sunroof, Alloy Wheels, Monsoon Audio System, and much more. $13,995. 505474-0888.


98 FORD Explorer Sport, V6, 3 door, 5 speed, 146k, good condition, anti-theft. Premium wheels, $2,100, OBO. 505-455-7072. Nambe

2008 TOYOTA YARIS HATCHBACK Sweetie pie. Excellent condition. 4 cylinder, automatic, AC, CD, gas saver. Low 39k miles. Clean Carfax, no accidents. Grand Opening Sale! $9,995. 505-954-1054.

VOLKSWAGEN R32 2008. Rare find R32, low miles 20,767 , Garage Kept, V6, 250hp, Gasoline, 6 Cylinders, All Wheel Drive. Patrick Aranda 505-9837391. View at the Corner of Hickox Street & Cortez.

WE GET RESULTS! So can you with a classified ad

CALL 986-3000

2012 Land Rover LR2 SUV. Retired Service Loaner includes Bluetooth, Sirius Radio, Climate Comfort Package. Still in factory warranty. Showroom condition! $31,995. Call 505474-0888.



CALL 986-3010

2012 TOYOTA Camry XLE HYBRID. Over 40 mpg! 9k miles, FULLY LOADED, leather, moonroof, navigation, 1-owner clean CarFax $29,741. Call 505-216-3800.

2013 CHEVROLET Corvette Gran Sport convertible. Just under 2 000 miles! Truly like new, automatic, leather, BOSE, NAV, 3LT package $58,741 Call 505-216-3800.

2012 TOYOTA PRIUS ONE Sweet cream. Excellent condition. 8 yr hybrid warranty. 35k miles. One owner, clean CarFax. Grand Opening Sale! $17,995. 505-9541054.

2005 VOLVO V50 AWD Turbo. Amazing 35k miles! Loaded, just 1 owner, clean CarFax, don’t miss this one! $10,991. Call 505-216-3800.

2007 HYUNDAI SANTA FE GLS. AWD. 2.7 V-6, Automatic. Power. New tires, brakes. 3rd row seat. Roof rack. Wood grain interior. Olive green. Perfect. 120k. $8,900. 505-261-1971 2012 JEEP Patriot, perfect condition. 1,600 miles, 2 wheel drive posi.trac. Red exterior, black interior. Air conditioning, CD. $13,500, 303-332-5646.

2006 FORD F-250 XL. Diesel. 4x4. Automatic. 108,000 miles. Long Bed. Newer tires. Runs great. Well-maintained. $11,200 OBO. 505-469-4041


CAMPERS & RVs 1988 AIREX 28ft. Ford 460 engine. 75,000 miles. Solar panels plus inverter instead of generator. $3,900. Abiquiu. 505-685-4744

2007 LEXUS RX350 AWD Loaded! Heated leather seats, sunroof, power everything, new tires. Runs great 82k miles. Sam’s Used Cars St Michaels Dr at Cerrillos Rd 505-820-6595

1995 TOYOTA Previa AWD, My great workhorse. Runs and works good. Some nics and dents. All manuals and records. $2900 firm (NADA $3200) Call, 505-984-2222 Hurry!


Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent?

2008 NISSAN 350Z Touring Coupe. 53,003 miles, 6 Speed Manual Transmission. Leather power seats, Bose Audio, and much more! Please call 505-474-0888.

2011 TOYOTA RAV 4 FWD Sweet Cherry. Excellent condition. Leather, navigation. 34k mi. One owner, clean Carfax. Grand Opening Sale! $16,895. 505-9541054.

Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.

DODGE RAM 1500 HEMI, 2007, 4X4, 104K miles, Automatic rear airbags. $13,500. $17K RETAIL. 505-690-0323.

ANTIQUE 1969, 25’ AVION TRAVEL TRAILER. Good Condition. Recently Renovated. Needs some Modifications. Stored 20 years in Santa Fe. $6,000 firm (was $9,000) $15,000 new. (my dad’s #13) You take it, 505-9842222.

2012 TOYOTA COROLLA SEDAN FWD Another One Owner, Remaining Factory Warranty, 35,000 Miles Garaged, Non-Smoker, X-Keys, Manuals, New Tires, Great MPG, Pristine $14,950. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICE!


VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945 26’ 1997 Mobile Scout. One owner, one slide out, great condition! $8,500 OBO. 505-690-4849 Mike.

2012 VOLKSWAGEN Passat SE TDI. DIESEL!!! leather, moonroof, awesome mpgs! $25,871. Call 505-2163800

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.


2013 SUBARU XV Crosstrek. 4k miles, like new, clean CarFax $24,981. Call 505-216-3800.

2010 Toyota Highlander Hybrid Limited. Only 30k miles, loaded, NAV, leather, moonroof, 1 owner, clean CarFax, immaculate. $35,421. Call 505-216-3800.

2010 Toyota RAV4 4WD. Just 29k miles, prsitine, 4 cyl, 1 owner clean CarFax $18,971. Call 505-216-3800.

2011 VOLKSWAGEN-TDI JETTA WAGON MANUAL One Owner, CarFax, Garaged, NonSmoker, 54,506 Miles, Service Records, Loaded, Goodbye Gas Stations, Pristine $21,995. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945

2006 TOYOTA PRUIS Package 8, 63k miles, $12,900. CarFax. 2003 TOYOTA CAROLLA 135k miles, $5,900. CarFax. Call Lukas at 505-988-7534

2010 Toyota Prius II. Only 24k miles, 1 owner clean CarFax, 50 mpg and pristine! $18,971. Call 505-216-3800 .


2008 FORD-F150 SUPER-CREW One Owner, 76,000 Miles, Carfax Records, Manuals, Bed-Liner, Warranty Included, Loaded, Pristine $16,950. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945 2009 Toyota RAV4 4WD. WOW only 19k miles! like new condition, 4cyl, clean CarFax $17,931. Call 505-2163800.

Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent? Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.


THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, September 18, 2013

sfnm«classifieds LEGALS


At its September 20, 2013 regular meeting at Hotel Encanto at 702 Telshor Blvd. Las Cruces, NM at 1:30 p.m., the NMHIX Board will consider an amendment to Section 6.3 of the Plan of Operation to more closely reflect the New Mexico Health Insurance Exchange Act’s establishment of the Exchange’s audit authority, and to reiterate the Exchange’s obligation to avoid taking action that duplicates the activities of the Superintendent of Insurance. The text of the proposed amendment is available at 3/01/PlanofOperProp osedAmendment6.3.p df. The full Plan of Operation can be found at The public is encouraged to submit written comment to the Exchange before the September 20, 2013 meeting to the NMHIX at 506 Agua Fria Road, Santa Fe, NM 87501 or to stakeholders@nmhix. com. The public is also encouraged to attend the September 20th meeting where anyone wishing to comment will have further opportunity to do so. Legal#95432 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican September 11, 12, 13, 16, 17 ,18, 19, 20, 2013


g p bly leasing space in the County Golf Clubhouse to operate a restaurant. Letters will be received at the Office of the Purchasing Agent, 101 Camino Entrada, Bldg. 3, Los Alamos, NM 87544, until 2:00 p.m. MT, Tuesday, October 1, 2013 for this RFI. Letters are invited from all qualified respondents. Letters will not be accepted after the scheduled closing time. Documents may be obtained at the Office of the Purchasing Agent at: Los Alamos County Procurement Division 101 Camino Entrada, Bldg. 3 Los Alamos, NM 87544 505-662-8127 victor.gallardo@lacn Office hours are 8:00 a.m. - 4:30 p.m., Monday - Friday. All forms of bribes, gratuities, and kickbacks are prohibited by state law. Legal#95736 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: September 18, 2013 FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF SANTA FE

Respondent, and DONALD GUIDEAU, Claimant. NOTICE TO DONALD GUIDEAU: The above-captioned action has been filed to seek forfeiture of the above-described motor vehicle. If no response is filed, default judgment may be entered in favor of the Petitioner. The name, address and telephone number of Petitioner’s attorney are: R. Alfred Walker Assistant City Attorney City of Santa Fe 200 Lincoln Avenue P.O. Box 909 Santa Fe, New Mexico 87504-0909 Telephone: (505) 9556967 Facsimile: (505) 9556748 Email: Legal #95733 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on September 18, 25, October 2 2013



Notice is hereby given that Pojoaque Valley School District encourages all Pojoaque residents to vote on the General Petitioner, Obligation Bond on September 24, 2013. Voting 7:00 am - 7:00 pm at Frank B. Lopez D-101-CV-2013- Gym (Middle School).


COUNTY OF LOS ALAMOS REQUEST FOR INTER- vs. EST No. 2014-1920 for No. Golf Clubhouse Food 01805 Service Provider ONE (1) 1963 BLUE Los Alamos County CHEVROLET PICKUP seeks a letter indicat- V.I.N. 3C154S206465 ing interest in possi- NEW MEXICO LICENSE


NO. LLZ 115,


Terry Cummings Operations Director 505 231-0809 Legal#95431 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican September 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 2013

to place legals, call LEGALS



y receive future consideration by an evaluation committee to deHealth Policy & Plan- termine the lowest bidder. ning Commission Friday, October 4 at Pre9:00am 2052 A mandatory Galisteo Street, Suite Proposal meeting and site visit will be held B Conference Room on October 7, 2013 at DWI Planning Council 10:00 am (MST). ProThursday, October 10 posals (hard copy) at 9:00am - 2052 will be received at Galisteo Street, Suite the office of the Governor, Picuris Pueblo B Conference Room by October 25, 2013 at Santa Fe County Fair 3:00pm (MST). Board Meeting Tuesday, October 8 at The Request For Pro6pm – Santa Fe Coun- posal (RFP) packet ty Fair Grounds, 3229 will be available at: Rodeo Road, Santa Fe, Picuris Pueblo Transportation DepartNM 87505 ment, Pueblo View Road, off State Hwy Maternal & Child 75, Penasco, NM Health Council Thursday, October 17 87553. Contact: Sylat 12:00 noon - 2052 via Armijo at (575) or Galisteo Street, Suite 587-2017 sarmijo@picurispuebl B Conference Room Senior Advisory Legal #95719 Published in The SanBoard Meeting Thursday, October 17 ta Fe New Mexican on at 9:30am – Abedon September 18, 25 2013 Lopez Community Center, 145 Santa Cruz Site, Santa Cruz, REQUEST FOR PRONM POSALS PROPOSAL NUMBER ’14/10/P For more information, copies of the agenda, Proposals will be reor for auxiliary aids ceived by the City of or services, contact Santa Fe and will be (505) 986-6200 delivered to the City Legal #96013 of Santa Fe PurchasPublished in the San- ing Office, 2651 ta Fe New Mexican on Siringo Road, Building September 18, 2013 H, Santa Fe, New Mexico until 2 P.M. local prevailing Request for time Friday, OctoProposals ber 11, 2013. Any Civil Engineering proposal received afServices ter this deadline will Sealed Proposals for not be considered. the design (PS&E) of This proposal is for Kiva Road, NP 200 the purpose of proSection 70, length of curement of services .2 mile located within for the following: the boundary of the Pueblo of Picuris. De- TEEN NIGHTS PROsign is to be done in GRAM accordance with the FP-03 Specifications The Proponent’s at(Standard Specifica- tention is directed to tions for the Con- the fact that all applistruction of Roads cable Federal Laws, and Bridges on Feder- State Laws, Municipal al Highway Projects) Ordinances, and the and AASHTO stand- rules and regulations ards. Proposals will of all authorities havnot be opened imme- ing jurisdiction over diately but rather will said item shall apply Notice of Santa Fe County Meetings


toll free: 800.873.3362 email:



pp y to the proposal throughout, and they will be deemed to be included in the proposal document the same as though herein written out in full.

Legal #95732 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on September 18, 19 2013

The City of Santa Fe is an Equal Opportunity Employer and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation or national origin. The successful proponent will be required to conform to the Equal Opportunity Employment regulations. Proposals may be held for sixty (60) days subject to action by the City. The City reserves the right to reject any of all proposals in part or in whole. Proposal packets are available by contacting: Shirley Rodriguez, City of Santa Fe, Purchasing Office, 2651 Siringo Road, Building "H" Santa Fe, New Mexico, 87505, (505) 9555711. Robert Rodarte, Purchasing Officer Legal#95737 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: September 18, 2013 Stakeholders Listening SessionThursday, September 19, 2013 at Hotel Encanto in the Guadalupe/Soledad Room in Las Cruces, NM from 2:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. This Listening Session is open to all interest parties. Stakeholders include consumers, consumer advocates, medical providers, small employers, health insurance agents and you! Questions can be emailed to: stakeholders@nmhix. com





, , , in Eldorado Plat Book 5, page 6, as Document No. 404,716.

g p representative at the address listed below, or filed with the Probate Court of Santa Fe, County, New Mexico, located at the following address: 102 Grant Ave., Santa Fe, NM 87501-2061.

Unless you serve a pleading or motion in response to the comSTATE OF NEW plaint in said cause MEXICO COUNTY OF SANTA FE on or before 30 days after the last publicaFIRST JUDICIAL tion date, judgment DISTRICT by default will be enNo. D-101-CV-2013- tered against you. Respectfully Submit01554 ted, CASTLE LAW WELLS FARGO BANK, THE N.A., SUCCESSOR BY GROUP, LLC MERGER TO WELLS FARGO HOME MORTBy: /s/ __Steven J. GAGE, INC., L u c e r o __ Electronically Filed Plaintiff, Steven J. Lucero v. 20 First Plaza NW, GLENN R. WISSMANN, Suite 602 NM SHERYL L. Albuquerque, WISSMANN, WELLS 87102 FARGO BANK, N.A., Telephone: (505) 848SUCCESSOR BY 9500 MERGER TO WELLS Fax: (505) 848-9516 FARGO HOME MORT- Attorney for Plaintiff GAGE, INC., FKA NORWEST MORT- NM13-00956_FC01 GAGE, INC. AND ELDORADO AT SANTA Legal #95689 Published in The SanFE, INC., ta Fe New Mexican on September 4, 11 and Defendant(s). 18, 2013 NOTICE OF SUIT STATE OF NEW STATE OF New Mexico MEXICO IN THE to the above-named PROBATE COURT SANDefendant Glenn R. TA FE COUNTY Wissmann. No. 2013-0116 GREETINGS: You are hereby notified that the abovenamed Plaintiff has filed a civil action against you in the above-entitled Court and cause, the general object thereof being to foreclose a mortgage on property located at 4 Estambre Ct, Santa Fe, NM 87508, Santa Fe County, New Mexico, said property being more particularly described as:




Dated 8-20-2013. Richard M. Miera Personal Representative 5816 Vulcan Vista, NE, Albuquerque, NM 87111 Legal #95699 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on September 11 and 18, 2013. The New Mexico Health Insurance Exchange (NMHIX) Board of Directors will hold a regular meeting on Friday, September 20, 2013 at 8:00 AM at the Hotel Encanto, 705 Telshor Boulevard, Las Cruces, New Mexico. If an individual with a disability is in need of a reader, amplifier, qualified sign language interpreter, or any other form of auxiliary aid or service to attend or participate in the meeting, please contact the NMHIX office at 1800-204-4700 prior to the meeting. The agenda for the meeting shall be available at least seventy two (72) hours before the meeting at (1) the administrative offices of the NMHIX, located at 506 Agua Fria Street, Santa Fe New Mexico, and (2) on the NMHIX w e b s i t e , m/. Interested persons may also contact the NMHIX at 1800-204-4700 or by email at for a copy of the agenda.

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 Lot 37, Block 47, two (2) months after Eldorado at Santa the date of the first Fe, Unit 1, as shown publication of this noon Plat filed in the tice, or the claims will Office of the County be forever barred. Clerk, Santa Fe Claims must be preCounty, New Mexi- sented either to the co, on June 29, 1977, undersigned personal Legal# 95440 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican 17, 18, 19, Continued... Continued... September 20, 2013









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The Santa Fe New Mexican, Sept. 18, 2013  

Today's Edition

The Santa Fe New Mexican, Sept. 18, 2013  

Today's Edition