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Mobile units set to help animals in crises


Memorial Day service at cemetery pays tribute to those who have served

Trailers equipped to house pets, livestock at emergency shelters By Julie Ann Grimm The New Mexican

Emergency shelters for evacuees were used for several weeks during the 2011 Las Conchas Fire. While humans could sleep at the Santa Claran casino, their animal companions weren’t welcome there. Santa Fe County emergency managers quickly made plans to set up a temporary animal shelter at a second human shelter in the Cities of Gold Casino, but in the case of many temporary shelters, caring for domestic animals is a challenge. Separation from Fido and Fluffy adds to stress for evacuees and even prompts people to stay home even after officials advise them to leave.

Please see ANIMALS, Page A-4

Gender issues a challenge for schools

Honored guests bow their heads in prayer during the Memorial Day service at the Santa Fe National Cemetery. PHOTOS BY KATHARINE EGLI/THE NEW MEXICAN


By Martha Irvine

CHICAGO — From the time they are born, we put our boys in blue beanies and our girls in pink ones. It’s a societal norm, an expectation even, that you just are what you are born — a boy or a girl. From early on, we divide toys and activities by distinct gender lines, with superheroes and trucks and muck on one side, and princesses and dolls and all things frilly on the other. Many children land, enthusiastically, on the expected side. Others dabble in both “girl” and “boy” things. But what if your kid, even from an early age, mostly showed interest in doing opposite-gender things? More impor-

A small American flag, placed there by hundreds of volunteers, graced each of the 37,000 military gravestones in the cemetery. The military men and women buried at the site came from all parts of the country, many cultures, several religions and all political persuasions. They were all bound by a common solemn oath to protect and defend the U.S. Constitution and all it stands for, keynote speaker Brigadier Gen. Andrew Salas of the New Mexico Air National Guard told the crowd. Some things are worth fighting for, he said.

Under God …

Please see GENDER, Page A-5 A veteran holds his hand over his heart at the Memorial Day service at the cemetery Monday.

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More than 100 sons and daughters of the United States gathered at the Santa Fe National Cemetery on Monday to honor thousands who had died in military service to the country. They walked among the white headstones marked with the births and deaths of soldiers, sailors, pilots and cavalrymen. They laid flowers by graves of loved ones. They touched tombstones, knelt and prayed, or simply stood in quiet revere.

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By Staci Matlock The New Mexican

Most of the headstones carry a simple cross above the names of the servicemen and women. A few carry the Star of David. Many have no

symbol, leaving their religious beliefs unknown. Walk among enough of the white gravestones in Santa Fe or the other 130 national cemeteries, and one is bound to find the symbols for Sufis, Buddhists, Bahai, Muslim, Native Americans and even atheists. Each group has symbols approved for national cemetery gravestones by the National Cemetery Administration.

Indivisible … The wars we’ve fought as a nation divided and united us. The Civil War pitted two halves of the country against each other. Yet Memorial Day, originally called Decoration Day, was started

Please see SERVICE, Page A-4

War diary falls into proper hands nearly 70 years later Woman stumbles upon high school sweetheart’s gift to her in museum By Janet McConnaughey The Associated Press

NEW ORLEANS — Before Cpl. Thomas “Cotton” Jones was killed by a Japanese sniper in the Central Pacific in 1944, he wrote what he called his “last life request” to anyone who might find his diary: Please give it to Laura Mae Davis, the girl he loved. Davis did get to read the diary — but

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not until nearly 70 years later, when she saw it in a display case at the National World War II Museum. “I didn’t have any idea there was a diary in there,” said the 90-year-old Mooresville, Ind., woman. She said it brought tears to her eyes. Laura Mae Davis Burlingame — she married an Army Air Corps man in 1945 — had gone to the New Orleans museum on April 24 looking for a display commemorating the young Marine who had been her high school sweetheart. “I figured I’d see pictures of him and

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Laura Mae Davis Burlingame, 90, displays a copy of the the World War II diary of Marine Cpl. Thomas ‘Cotton’ Jones, at her Indiana home last week. Burlingame originally gave the diary to Jones, but she didn’t know until she saw it in a museum that the diary had survived him. MICHAEL CONROY/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

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Two sections, 24 pages 164th year, No. 148 Publication No. 596-440


THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, May 28, 2013


Study: Mom’s weight-loss surgery may curb obesity in children Researchers: Procedures alter genes linked to overweight health issues By Lauran Neergaard The Associated Press


A man holding a Romanian flag stands on a record-breaking version of the flag Monday on the Clinceni Airfield in Romania. Romania entered the Guinness Book of records after it unveiled the largest flag ever made. It took about 200 people several hours Monday to unfurl a five-ton flag, which organizers said measured 349.4 meters by 226.9 meters, about three times the size of a soccer pitch. VADIM GHIRDA/THE ASSOCITED PRESS

In brief

66 dead after car bomb blasts tear through Iraq BAGHDAD — A coordinated wave of car bombings tore through mostly Shiite areas of Baghdad on Monday, killing at least 66 people and maiming nearly 200 as insurgents step up the bloodshed roiling Iraq. The attacks in markets and other areas frequented by civilians are the latest sign of a rapid deterioration in security as sectarian tensions are exacerbated by anti-government protests and the war in neighboring Syria grinds on. More than 450 people have been killed across Iraq in May. Most of the killings came over the past two weeks in the most sustained wave of violence since U.S. troops left in December 2011. The surge in attacks is reminiscent of the sectarian carnage that pushed Iraq to the brink of civil war in 2006 and 2007. April was Iraq’s deadliest month since June 2008, according to a United Nations tally that put last month’s death toll at more than 700.

Obama, Christie meet, emphasize recovery WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama is looking to get his groove back — at the beach. A post-Hurricane Sandy tour of the New Jersey coast line on Tuesday, gives the president a chance for a 3-point play that can move him ahead of the recent controversies that have dogged the White House. With New Jersey’s Republican Gov. Chris Christie

at Obama’s side, effective government, bipartisanship and economic opportunity will be the unmistakable message in the face of the coastal recovery. For Obama, the tour helps him continue redirecting the political conversation after two weeks of dealing with the fallout over the administration’s response to terror attacks last September in Benghazi, Libya, the targeting of conservative groups by the Internal Revenue Service and the Justice Department’s review of journalist phone records as part of a leak investigation.

Japan leader apologizes to U.S. for sex comment TOKYO — An outspoken Japanese politician apologized Monday for saying U.S. troops should patronize adult entertainment businesses as a way to reduce sex crimes, but defended another inflammatory remark about Japan’s use of sex slaves before and during World War II. Osaka Mayor Toru Hashimoto, co-leader of an emerging nationalist party, said his remarks two weeks ago rose from a “sense of crisis” about cases of sexual assaults by U.S. military personnel on Japanese civilians in Okinawa, where a large number of U.S. troops are based under a bilateral security treaty. Hashimoto also said he had not tried to condone a system of so-called comfort women, but meant to say military authorities at the time, not only in Japan but in many other countries, considered it necessary. He denied any intention to avoid Japan’s responsibility over its wartime actions, adding he wanted to shed light on sex offenses in the battlefield and encourage open debate on the problem today.

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FREE DREAM WORKSHOP: Understanding the language of dreams is offered by Jungian scholar Fabio Macchioni. Reservations are required. Call 982- 3214. Main Library, 145 Washington Ave. JOY KILLS SORROW: Americana ensemble, 7:30 p.m., $15 in advance at, $18 at the door. Gig Performance Space, 1808-H Second St. SANTA FE FARMERS MARKET: 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Santa Fe Artists Market, 1607 Paseo de Peralta.

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EPHRATAH, N.Y. — Rescue workers scouring the area in central New York where a volunteer medical flight crashed last week have ended a third day of searching without finding a brain cancer patient who was on the aircraft. Ephratah Town Supervisor Todd Bradt says the effort to find Frank Amerosa of Utica, N.Y., is scheduled to resume Tuesday. Amerosa is presumed dead. Amerosa and his wife, Evelyn, were aboard an Angel Flight on Friday night when the twin-engine aircraft went down. John Campbell, 70, of Stamford, Conn., was flying the couple back from the Boston area, where Frank Amerosa was being treated for brain cancer, officials and family said. The bodies of both Campbell and Evelyn Amerosa were recovered from the rural crash site.

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BALTIMORE — A fire that broke out aboard a Royal Caribbean ship Monday did enough damage that the rest of the cruise was canceled and the company said the more than 2,200 passengers will be flown from the Bahamas back to Baltimore where the trip began. The fire that began at 2:50 a.m. Monday was extinguished about two hours later with no injuries reported. A cause wasn’t immediately known. The Grandeur of the Seas, which left Baltimore on Friday, never lost power and was able to sail into port in Freeport, Bahamas, Monday afternoon. It had been planned to be a seven-night cruise.

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WASHINGTON — Obese mothers tend to have kids who become obese. Now provocative research suggests weight-loss surgery may help break that unhealthy cycle in an unexpected way — by affecting how their children’s genes behave. In a first-of-a-kind study, Canadian researchers tested children born to obese women, plus their brothers and sisters who were conceived after the mother had obesity surgery. Youngsters born after mom lost lots of weight were slimmer than their siblings. They also had fewer risk factors for diabetes or heart disease later in life. More intriguing, the researchers discovered that numerous genes linked to obesity-related health problems worked differently in the younger siblings than in their older brothers and sisters. Clearly, diet and exercise play a huge role in how fit the younger siblings will continue to be, and it’s a small study. But the findings suggest the children born after mom’s surgery might have an advantage. “The impact on the genes, you will see the impact for the rest of your life,” predicted Dr. Marie-Claude Vohl of Laval University in Quebec City. She helped lead the work reported Monday in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. Why would there be a difference? It’s not that mom passed on different genes, but how those genes operate in her child’s body. The idea: Factors inside the womb seem to affect the dimmer switches that develop on a fetus’ genes — chemical changes that make genes speed up or slow down or switch on and off. That in turn can greatly influence health. The sibling study is “a very clever way of looking at this,” said Dr. Susan Murphy of Duke University. She wasn’t involved in the Canadian research but studies uterine effects on later health. She says it makes biological sense that the earliest nutritional environment could affect a developing metabolism, although she cautions that healthier family habits after mom’s surgery may play a role, too. It’s the latest evidence that the environment — in this case the womb — can alter how our genes work. And the research has implications far beyond the relatively few women who take the drastic step of gastric bypass surgery before having a baby. Increasingly, scientists are hunting other ways to tackle obesity before or during pregnancy in hopes of a lasting benefit for both mother and baby. What’s clear is that obesity is “not just impacting your life, it’s impacting your child,” Duke’s Murphy said. More than half of pregnant women are overweight or obese, according to the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists. But it’s not just a matter of how much moms weigh when they conceive — doctors also are trying to stamp out the idea of eating for two. Gaining too much weight during pregnancy increases the child’s risk of eventually developing obesity and diabetes, too. What’s too much? Women who are normal weight at the start of pregnancy are supposed to gain 25 to 35 pounds. Those who already are obese should gain no more than 11 to 20 pounds. Overweight mothersto-be fall in the middle. Called the LIFE-Moms Consortium, researchers are recruiting about 2,000 expectant mothers for seven studies around the country that are testing different approaches to a healthy weight gain and better nutritional quality. They range from putting pregnant women on meal plans and exercise programs, to weekly monitoring, to peer pressure from fellow parents trained to bring nutrition advice into the homes of low-income mothers-to-be.

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VOLUNTEER COMMUNITY FARM: The Santa Fe Community Farm in the Village of Agua Fría, 1829 San Ysidro Crossing, grows and gives fresh fruits and vegetables to the homeless, needy and less fortunate of Northern New Mexico. Volunteers of any age and ability are needed to help out with this great project. Drop in and spend time in the sunshine and fresh air. The hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily, except Wednesdays and Sundays.

For information, send an email to sfcommunity or visit the website at www. PEOPLE FOR NATIVE ECOSYSTEMS: Volunteers are needed to join the feeding team for the endangered prairie dog colonies in Santa Fe. If you can give two to three hours a week to help, call Pat Carlton at 988-1596. KITCHEN ANGELS: Join the crew by volunteering two hours a week. It will make a real difference in the lives of homebound neighbors. Kitchen Angels is looking for drivers to deliver food between 4:30 and 6:30 p.m. Visit or call 471-7780 to learn more. BIENVENIDOS: Volunteers are needed at the tourist information window on the Plaza. Join Bienvenidos, the volunteer division of the Santa Fe chamber of Commerce. Call Marilyn O’Brien, the membership chairwoman, at 989-1701. MANY MOTHERS: Babies are on the way and you can help by volunteering a few hours a week with Many Mothers, the local nonprofit that strengthens families through supportive services — offering free, in-home,

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Corrections The New Mexican will correct factual errors in its news stories. Errors should be brought to the attention of the city editor at 9863035. friendly mentoring care to all new parents. Orientation will offer training. For more information, visit www. manymothers. org or call Pat at 983-5984 for an interview. SANTA FE WOMEN’S ENSEMBLE: Always in need of ushers for concerts; email or call 954-4922. For more events, see Pasatiempo in Friday’s edition. To submit an events listing, send an email to service@


Will court consider new laws? By Mark Sherman The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Three U.S. states and three countries have approved same-sex unions just in the two months since the Supreme Court heard arguments over gay marriage, raising questions about how the developments might affect the justices’ consideration of the issue. In particular, close observers on both sides of the gay marriage divide are wondering whether Justice Anthony Kennedy’s view could be decisive since he often has been the swing vote on the high court. It is always possible that Justice Kennedy is reading the newspapers and is impressed with the progress,” said Michael Klarman, a Harvard University law professor and author of a recent book on the gay marriage fight. In earlier cases on gay rights and the death penalty, Kennedy has cited the importance of changing practices, both nationally and around the world. The court is expected to rule by late June in two cases involving same-sex marriage. One is a challenge to California’s voter-approved Proposition 8 that defines marriage as the union of a man and a woman. The other seeks to strike down a portion of the federal Defense of Marriage Act that denies to legally married same-sex couples a range of benefits that generally are available to married heterosexuals. The justices took an initial vote in the days after hearing arguments in the two cases in late March. The senior justice on the winning side and the senior justice in dissent assigned opinions based on those votes. But while that first vote is important, it is not the end of the process; justices’ assessments of a case can shift subtly or, in some cases, dramatically. There has been no shortage of action. In a 10-day span earlier this month, lawmakers in Delaware, Minnesota and Rhode Island gave final approval to bills to legalize same-sex marriages. Minnesota was the last of the three to act, on May 13, and when Gov. Mark Dayton signed the bill into law the following day, Minnesota became the 12th state, plus the District of Columbia, to approve same-sex unions. The other nine are: Connecticut, Iowa, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New York, Vermont and Washington. The Illinois Senate has approved a gay marriage bill that now is pending in the state House in advance of the May 31 end of the legislative session. Gov. Pat Quinn has said he would sign it. Both sides in the high court gay marriage debate say the recent events reinforce arguments they made to the court in March. Jim Campbell, a lawyer for Alliance Defending Freedom, said the court should not short-circuit a vigorous national debate. “The vast majority of the states have decided to retain the traditional view of marriage that has existed throughout Western civilization. This decision belongs to the people and should be decided by the people,” Campbell said. Mary Bonauto, the director of the Civil Rights Project at Gay and Lesbian Advocates and Defenders, said the assessment of the political clout of gays and lesbians is misleading. The number of states allowing same-sex weddings represents 18 percent of the U.S. population. That’s not nearly enough, especially in the context of a decades-long struggle by gays and lesbians to win the right to marry, Bonauto said. “These states moving in the direction of marriage is a far cry from all states doing it,” she said.

Tuesday, May 28, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


EU ends embargo on arms for Syrian rebels U.S., Russia lead effort to bring Syrian sides to peace talks

Sen. John McCain made secret visit to Syria on Monday to talk with the rebels

By Jamey Keaten and Raf Casert

The Associated Press

BRUSSELS — The European Union said its member states within days will be able to send weapons to help Syria’s outgunned rebels, seeking to pressure President Bashar Assad’s regime ahead of planned peace talks mediated by the United States and Russia. Though no EU country has any such plans now to send arms, British Foreign Secretary William Hague said the decision “sends a very strong message from Europe to the Assad regime.” He spoke after an all-day meeting of foreign ministers Monday that laid bare EU hesitation on feeding arms in a foreign conflict only months after the 27-member bloc won the Nobel Peace Prize. “It is extremely important not to do anything to rock the boat. Start delivering weapons now would rock the boat. No one is intending to do that,” Swedish Foreign Minister Carl Bildt said. But in a bid to force Syria to participate in good faith at the prospective “Geneva II” talks next month, the meeting in Brussels dangled the option of sending in weapons and military equipment as soon as Saturday, when the current sanctions regime ends. The prospect of EU weapons for the rebels, while maintaining stiff economic sanctions against Assad’s regime, also sends a message to Russia. Moscow has unabashedly sent weapons to Assad’s regime — and EU arms deliveries could partially rebalance the civil war when it comes to firepower. Several EU ministers said arming the opposition would

SANA, the Syrian official news agency, released this photo Sunday of forces loyal to President Bashar Assad clashing with rebels in Aleppo. The EU lifted its embargo Monday on sending arms to the rebels. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS/SANA

create a more level playing field that could force Assad into a negotiated settlement. Britain and France — the EU’s biggest military powers — had been pushing the bloc to lift its embargo on delivery of weapons into Syria to help the embattled opposition. But Austria, which has sent peacekeepers to the Golan Heights between Syria and Israel, was vocally opposed — one of several EU countries that argued that the region is already awash in weapons. EU countries will individually examine their export license applications one by one and will not proceed “at this stage” with deliveries of military equipment, the joint declaration said, though it did not specify when that might change. EU ministers agreed to revisit the issue before Aug. 1, but countries, based on previous EU guidelines, can now decide for themselves whether they want to arm the rebels. The EU nations also agreed Now Servicing All Makes and Models 2 years or 24,000 mile warranty on Parts & Labor.


McCain met with anti-government fighters in Syria. The fierce critic of Obama administration policy in Syria has stopped short of backing U.S. ground troops there. Washington has been reluctant to provide rebels with more sophisticated weapons for fear with U.S. Secretary of State John they might end up in the hands of the radical Islamic factions, Kerry had no comment on the including the al-Qaida-affiliated EU arms decision. Jabhat al-Nusra. A State Department official The EU nations have been also said the department was steadfast opponents of Assad aware of Sen. John McCain, a in the war and have steadily proponent of arming Syrian increased restrictive measures rebels, crossing into Syrian teragainst his regime. ritory on Monday.

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everything possible should be done to control any exports and make sure they do not fall into the hands of extremists or terroristss. Hague said Britain would only send in weapons “in company with other nations, in carefully controlled circumstances, and in compliance with international law.” French Foreign Minister Laurent Fabius left the talks earlier Monday to return to Paris to meet with U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry and Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov, who are leading the effort to bring the two warring Syrian sides to the negotiating table. Assad’s government has agreed in principle to participate in peace talks in Geneva, but the exact date, agenda and participants still remain unclear. In Paris, officials traveling

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THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, May 28, 2013

Americans gather to honor fallen collected from the Hudson River, Chesapeake Bay, Atlantic Ocean and Pacific Ocean. ATLANTA — Americans Her brother, Mark Clotfelter, gathered at memorials, museums was a helicopter pilot shot down and monuments and the presiJune 16, 1969, in Vietnam. The dent laid a wreath at Arlington 22-year-old was later National Cemetery confirmed dead. Jimison was to honor fallen service members 14 at the time and recalled how on Memorial Day, as combat a politically unpopular war in Afghanistan approaches affected the way her brother’s 12 years and the ranks of World death was treated. “Nobody War II veterans dwindle. talked about it,” she said. “Let us not forget as we gather It wasn’t until many years later here today that our nation is still that she started trying to learn at war,” President Barack Obama about his military service and said after laying a wreath at the those who served alongside him. Tomb of the Unknowns. Now, she’s married to a man, “When they give their lives, Michael Jimison, who flew with they are still being laid to rest him, and she’s writing a book in cemeteries in quiet corners about their company. across our country, including It’s important, she said, for here in Arlington,” he said. He Americans to learn the personal told the stories of three soldiers stories behind military history who had died. Each had been and international conflict. “My devoted to their mission and brother died doing what he loved were praised by others for saving doing,” she said. lives. New York Mayor Michael Hours later, veterans from Bloomberg joined military leadconflicts from World War II to ers and others at the Soldiers’ Afghanistan and Iraq gathered and Sailors’ Monument in Manin Atlanta to dedicate a new hattan. He later encouraged New veterans’ park. Soldiers, airmen, Yorkers to celebrate the day Marines and seamen looked on and the good weather but also as veterans and military family “remember the sacrifice that was members sprinkled soil, sand made so that we could be here.” and water from battlefields and At the National World War II waterways across the world. Retired Army Lt. Col. Rick Les- Museum in New Orleans, about 20 bicyclists clustered around ter called it “a reminder of our veteran and museum volunteer country’s timeline of freedom.” Tom Blakey. The paratrooper A 26-year veteran with multiple in the 82nd Airborne Division tours in Vietnam, Germany and jumped at Normandy on D-Day Korea, Lester conceived the cer— June 6, 1944 — and in May emony as a way to honor living 1945 helped liberate the work veterans and those who never camp at Wobbelin in northwest made it home. The pilot recalled in detail the Germany. “Most of us wondered why we numbers of men lost on missions were there, killing people and he flew in Vietnam. “All I can being killed,” he said. “We didn’t think about is how those were do anything to deserve it. When some of the greatest guys I ever we got to that camp and saw met and what they would have what was there, the lights came done for this country once they on.” got back,” he said. Memorial Day gives those The soil and sand ranged from who served an opportunity to get Revolutionary battlefields like Lexington and Concord to Tikrit together and remember friends in Iraq. There was none from the who didn’t make it. The holiday weekend also Civil War, Lester said, because “that was a time that our country marks the traditional start of the U.S. vacation season. AAA, one was divided.” of the nation’s largest leisure Battlefield remnants were mixed in a helmet Lester’s father travel agencies, expected wore on D-Day in France in 1944. 31.2 million Americans to hit the road over the weekend, virtually They were sprinkled from cups the same number as last year. that his uncle, a Marine, used in Gas prices were about the same World War II. His father lived. as last year, up 1 cent to a national His uncle was killed in action. average of $3.65 a gallon Friday. Susan Jimison poured water By Bill Barrow

The Associated Press

Visitors pay their respects Monday at the Santa Fe National Cemetery. KATHARINE EGLI/THE NEW MEXICAN

Service: Flags adorn graves at cemetery Continued from Page A-1 to honor both Union and Confederate soldiers who died in battle. The first men buried at the Santa Fe National Cemetery were Union soldiers killed during skirmishes in 1862, including dozens at Glorieta Pass. More than a century later, the remains of Confederate soldiers discovered in a mass grave in Glorieta Pass were also buried at the cemetery. Dissension over the Vietnam War and, decades later, over the war in Iraq, left many Americans debating the meaning of patriotism. Civilians, and even veterans, wondered how to support those who served while disagreeing with the wars they fought. Those who fought and died in the wars, regardless of their opinions about the conflicts, lie now side by side in the national cemetery. Every day, there are more. Eight veterans, or veterans’ family members, are buried at the Santa Fe National Cemetery every day. Joe Martinez figured one way he can honor those who served is to attend the Memorial Day ceremony each year. He walked the cemetery with flowers in hand Monday until he found the gravestones of relatives and friends who were veterans. “It is important to remember,” he said.

With liberty … During the Memorial Day ceremony, women from the Veterans of Foreign Wars Auxiliary Post 2951 lit a candle for those servicemen who have gone missing in action. “They are never,

ever forgotten,” said Santa Fe National Cemetery Director Cliff Shields. Gravestones at the Santa Fe National Cemetery honor those still missing, like Roy Francis Townley, a U.S. Army Air Corpsman. Born in 1919, Townley served first in World War II and again during Vietnam. He was reported missing in action on Dec. 27, 1971. Reports gathered by the nonprofit group Task Force Omega, which is devoted to locating MIAs and returning remains to their families, reported Townley’s plane, Air America Flight 293, went down near the Muong Sai airfield. As late as 1983, Townley’s daughters said they believed he might still be alive based on a photo, but his fate remains unknown. He was among more than 600 servicemen who disappeared near Laos during the Vietnam War.

And justice for all Hundreds of veterans buried at the cemetery didn’t die on the battlefield, but their mental and physical wounds contributed to their deaths later. Those veterans left the war, but the war didn’t leave them. Joe Blas DeAguero was 18 and in college when he was drafted into the Army to fight in Vietnam. The Española native wanted to go, said his sisters Grace Chavez and Umelia Martinez as they sat beside his grave Monday. “He wanted to know what it was like to be a soldier,” Martinez said. Only a year later, he was plucked back out of the jungles of Vietnam and sent

You cAn help Volunteers are needed at 9 a.m. Tuesday, May 28, to take down the thousands of flags placed at the Santa Fe National Cemetery in Santa Fe.

home because his father was dying. The young man the sisters picked up at the airport was not the same one who left. Their baby brother was thin. His best friend had just died in a battle in which they both fought. “He looked so withdrawn from the world,” Martinez said. “Little did we know what he had gone through.” Within five years, DeAguero was suffering from the effects of Agent Orange, a defoliate used in Vietnam that made many soldiers ill. He spent his last few years in the veterans hospital in Albuquerque. His sisters were with him when he died in 1983 at age 32. Martinez’s husband also served in Vietnam, and he came back ill from the defoliate and demonstrating symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder. He died four years ago. “I don’t think Vietnam ever left them,” she said of her brother and husband. Martinez said she thanks those who serve and she believes the country needs soldiers. But she also understands deeply the cost they and their families pay for their service. Contact Staci Matlock at 986-3055 or Follow her on Twitter @StaciMatlock.

Diary: Marine said getting book to his love was his ‘last life request’ Continued from Page A-1 the fellows he’d served with and articles about where he served,” she said. She was stunned to find the diary of the 22-year-old machine gunner. Curator Eric Rivet let her take a closer look, using white gloves to protect the old papers from skin oils. It was the first time in his 17 years of museum work that someone found “themselves mentioned in an artifact in the museum,” Rivet said. The diary was a gift to Jones from Davis. They had met in the class of ’41 at Winslow High School. “He was a basketball player and I was a cheerleader,” she said. Jones had given her his class ring but they weren’t engaged, she said. They had dated through high school. They went to the prom together. He made his first diary entry

Burlingame holds a photo of herself that filled the back cover of a diary she had given to her high school sweetheart, who died in World War II. MICHAEL CONROY/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

while a private at Camp Elliott in San Diego, a little less than a year before he was killed. He

described it as “my life history of my days in the U.S. Marine Corps … And most of all my

love for Laura Mae for whom my heart is completely filled. So if you all get a chance please return it to her. I [am] writing this as my last life request.” A sniper’s bullet between the eyes killed Jones on Sept. 17, 1944, the third day of the U.S. assault on the Pacific island of Peleliu, in Palau. Peleliu was where U.S. forces learned the Japanese had changed their island defense tactics. Instead of concentrating units on the beaches and finishing with reckless banzai charges, the Japanese holed up in bunkers, trenches, pillboxes and caves — many of them blasted into the island’s hills and mountains — that had to be taken one at a time. Jones, nicknamed in high school for his blond hair, was in the 1st Marine Division’s L Company, 3rd Battalion. He was among 1,794 Americans killed on Peleliu and nearby islands in a 2½-month assault

that Marine Maj. Gen. William Rupertus had predicted would be over in a few days. Another 7,302 Americans were wounded. An estimated 10,900 Japanese were killed; 19 soldiers and sailors became prisoners of war. Another 283 POWs were laborers, mostly Korean. Burlingame said she didn’t know why she never got the diary. It apparently went first to a sister of Jones whom she didn’t know well, she said. Robert Hunt of Evansville, the nephew who gave Jones’ artifacts to the museum in 2001, told her he had received it several years after Jones’ death and worried that passing it on to Burlingame might cause problems with her marriage. It wouldn’t have, she said: “My husband and Tommy were good friends.” When she learned Hunt was collecting mementoes for the museum, Burlingame said, she gave him photographs

and the class ring. Jones’s last entry, written aboard the USS Maui on Dec. 1, 1943, described winning $200 at craps. He had a total of $320, he wrote, and if he were back home “Laura Mae & I would really have a wonderful Xmas.” He wondered if he could wire the money to her as a Christmas present. That didn’t happen, Burlingame said. She said she was touched by the number of times he mentioned getting letters from his parents and her. Burlingame’s tour group had to leave but the museum scanned the diary and mailed a copy to her. The diary’s 4-by-7-inch back cover was nearly filled with her photograph. The picture itself was black and white, but the photographer had tinted her cheeks pink and her lips dark red. She had signed it, “Love, Laurie.”

Animals: Fire season may boost demand for mobile shelter units Continued from Page A-1 It’s the reason why the New Mexico State University Agriculture Extension Office has developed a way for emergency managers across the state to create temporary shelter for animals. Two “mobile animal shelter units” in Socorro can be trucked anywhere and used immediately. Several emergency management officials attended a training for the units last week. The travel trailers are not kennels on wheels. They contain all the materials to turn any part of an existing emergency shelter into an animal area. The one for urban areas with domestic animals includes 45 large

wire crates for dogs and 16 smaller crates for cats or other small pets, 125 feeding and watering bowls, 3,000 collars, a power washer, seven bags of kitty litter, pooper scoopers, microchip reading wands, buckets, cleaning supplies and electronic equipment, to name just the basics. A second unit is for rural areas where horses and other livestock need to be corralled temporarily. “It’s basically a shelter in a box,” explains Jessica Smith, agriculture extension officer for So-corro County. “Should an emergency shelter be set up, you can set this up as well. We are getting other counties situated

to take the trailer when they need it.” Caring for domestic animals isn’t always at the top of the list when officials come up with emergency management plans, but they now say it’s an issue that surfaces repeatedly. Martin Vigil, emergency management director for Santa Fe County, said he’s been working on care for domestic animals and livestock during disasters since about 2006, with an eye toward being proactive and making partnerships. That’s why, he said, about 300 animals were housed for evacuees in local animal shelters during the Las Conchas Fire. Only about 10 pets were kept at the Cities of Gold Casino, he said.

When snow closes the Raton Pass on Interstate 25, the shelter the American Red Cross establishes at the town’s convention center for stranded highway travelers doesn’t allow pets. Volunteer Dennis Downing said he’s seen people spend below-zero nights in their vehicles rather than come inside the shelter without their animals. While the shelter can sometimes accommodate small dogs in a side room, efforts to reach a deal with the local animal shelter for large animals haven’t panned out, he said. “The rule is that there is a big room with lots of people; we don’t have a pet in there because the pet can

become disoriented and we don’t want them to bite anyone,” he said. “You’ve got big animals and little animals and sometimes people have three dogs. People will travel with some pretty strange circumstances.” Downing said he’s not sure if the mobile unit will help in Raton because often the highway south of town is also closed when the shelter is open. Fire season, however, has already kicked off in New Mexico and it’s likely the trailers will be in high demand for the next several months. Contact Julie Ann Grimm at 986-3017 or Follow her on Twitter @julieanngrimm.

Tuesday, May 28, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


gender: Providing neutral bathrooms among steps schools take a pediatrician who specialized in last name, the name of the town gender, as well as other parents where they live and the school tantly, what if they wanted to be with children like Ryan, many Ryan attends not be used. the opposite gender — or a lesswhom they met through online. Though the decision to pubdefined mix of both? And what if licly express herself as a girl hap“There’s a realization that it’s they wanted to test those limits pened in kindergarten, Ryan had not a phase or something that’s in public places, like school? ending when the preschooler slowly been becoming “she” at Would you let them? gets to kindergarten,” says Kevin home for a long time. It’s not, of course, that pat of a Gogin, the program manager for Six months after her second process. Parents don’t just decide birthday, her parents say Ryan school health programs at the to let their kids switch genders. San Francisco Unified School was drawn to all things pink But, whether parents are dragged and sparkly. Ryan, the boy, wore District, which recently added a through the process, or if they transgender category in student pajama pants on his head, predecide to work through openly, tending it was long hair, or acted health surveys. The survey found more kids are challenging the that 1.6 percent of high school out girl roles from movies. boundaries of traditional gender, students and 1 percent of middle “I’m wishing … for the one and going public at younger ages. I love … to find me!” the preschool students identified as And they are doing so with the schooler would enthusiastically transgender or gender variant. guidance of a growing faction of sing into the toilet, copying Snow Elementary students weren’t in medical experts who no longer the survey, but Gogin says the White, who sings into the wishsee this as something to be fixed. ing well in the Disney movie. district has seen more young Last year, the American Psychiattransgender and gender variant By kindergarten, Ryan would ric Association removed “gender bolt through the door of the fam- students, too. identity disorder” from its list of Sixteen states and the District ily’s home, leaving a trail of boy mental health ailments. of Columbia have transgender clothes up the stairway — then Some experts predict that quickly changing into a skirt and rights laws, according to Michael views on gender will evolve in Silverman, the executive direcmatching T-shirt. much the same way they have for tor of the Transgender Legal Ryan’s parents, initially told sexual orientation, since homoDefense and Education Fund in that Ryan had gender identity sexuality was removed as a men- disorder, tried to get their child New York City. tal illness nearly four decades But even in states that don’t more interested in traditional ago. Today, the gender spectrum boy things. Her dad scheduled have laws, he says districts are includes those who are transgen- extra “father-son” time, thinking often open to guidance. der, who see themselves as the “By and large, most educators that might have an influence. But opposite gender, and those who want to do the right thing and nothing changed. are gender variant, or gender want to know how to treat all of “The next step was to eliminonconforming, whose gender their children equally,” Silverman nate all girl things — can’t write is more “fluid.” For kids, it means says. But often, they don’t know about girl things, can’t draw they identify part of themselves how. girl things, can’t talk about girly as boy and part as girl. In California, which has had things … and that just didn’t feel “Now these kids … are beginright,” says Sabrina, Ryan’s mom. protections for transgender ning to have a voice …and I think people for some time, a new law They decided to stop resistthat’s what’s been making things requires schools to provide transing and allowed Ryan to start interesting and challenging gender and gender variant stutaking small steps into the out— and difficult, sometimes — dents with “equal and full access side world, at a nearby park, for depending on the family, the kid, to programs and facilities,” such instance, in her girl clothes. or the school,” says Dr. Robert as gender-neutral bathrooms, if For her kindergarten HallowGarofalo, director of the Center een party, Ryan dressed as a prin- need be, and private changing for Gender, Sexuality and HIV areas for gym and sports. cess and, shortly after, asked her Prevention at Lurie Children’s There can be resistance — parents to refer to her as “she,” Hospital of Chicago. even in families and friends, as a request to which they agreed, While the numbers are Ryan’s parents discovered. though it took time to adjust. relatively small, it means that, Early on, people in their own Their first support came from increasingly, schools are having to figure out how to accommodate them, some more successfully than others. The questions often start with the basics: Which bathroom do they use? Where do they change for gym class? What if teachers Electrical Repair or students don’t want to use the pronoun, “he” or “she,” or a new Surge Protection & Grounding name the student prefers? The center at Lurie opened, Building Trust in Santa Fe for 15 years. in part, to meet the demand 505-989-3564 from parents seeking guidance for children who are questioning their gender identity and to provide support to older transgender youth who sometimes struggle more in adolescence. The center also serves as a resource for schools with transgender and gender variant students. Increasingly, those students are making the transition in elementary school, if not before. Ryan, a fourth-grader in suburban Chicago, is one of those kids. Most people, upon seeing her 505-982-6256 • big blue eyes, long lashes and flowing blond hair, would never know she’s anything but a girl. WINDOW & DOOR REPLACEMENT FROM A COMPANY YOU CAN TRUST But underneath, she is still physically a boy. Doctors call that gender variant, though Ryan prefers to call herself a “tomgirl.” “I feel that I’m a girl in my heart,” she says, “and a boy in my Federal Tax Credit May Qualify brain.” SOME RESTRICTIONS APPLY CALL FOR DETAILS Her parents allowed her to be interviewed and also agreed to Call today for SPECIAL OFFERS and a FREE in-home consultation speak to The Associated Press on the condition that the family’s

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family struggled with their decision to let Ryan live outwardly as a girl. Some said: “I think what you’re doing is wrong” or “Ryan’s too young to know.” Sabrina and husband Chris sat their family members down to talk and, over time, they say they came to an understanding. They also moved to a neighboring suburb, where some said a particular elementary school would be more open to Ryan. They still fear a harsh reaction from people outside their community. But they say most people locally have been accepting. And she notes how well the staff at Ryan’s school has handled things. She remembers meeting with the principal and teachers at the end of Ryan’s kindergarten year. She told them that Ryan would likely enter first grade as a girl, then came home to find that Ryan was ready to make the transition — right then. “I don’t want to do this anymore,” Ryan told her parents, referring to what she now calls the “revolving door” of changing her appearance from boy at school to girl at home. Her mom alerted the school. “You know how we spoke about, that it might happen next year?” she said. “Well, it’s happening tomorrow.” They were ready, and allowed Sabrina to explain things to Ryan’s classmates — that Ryan liked to dress in girl clothes and liked girl things. One of Ryan’s friends also stood up: “I want everyone to know this is Ryan’s first day as a girl, and everyone better be nice.” Of course, how a school staff and a community react still varies widely from place to place. But overall, attitudes about differences in gender identity have been changing, says Eli Erlick, a

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often more “social,” a change in clothing and hairstyle. As some kids move into puberty, they might use hormone blockers and, eventually, start hormone therapy to help their bodies transform from male to female, or vice versa. But any kind of surgery, experts say, is still rare, even in adolescence. Ryan’s parents will consider these options later. But for now, Ryan sees no reason to choose one gender over the other — “at least until I get married or something,” she says. So she uses a separate bathroom at school, as the principal has arranged with her parents.

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transgender student and graduating senior in Willits, Calif. When Erlick began her transition from boy to girl at age 8, she says that she didn’t know what the word “transgender” meant. She just knew she wanted to live life as a girl. “I thought I was the only person like this,” she says. School was difficult. Some teachers made fun of her in front of the class, she says. To avoid dealing with which bathroom to use, she would pretend to be sick, so she could go home and use the facilities there. Bathrooms often become a focal point because, when children are young, the transition is




Comfort classic: A beef potpie for Comfort classic: Christmas. Page D-2 A beef potpie for Christmas. Page D-2

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Love, Love, life life and and


For one Santa Fe chef, Hanukkah is a time for family and food For one Santa Fe chef, Hanukkah is a time for family and food

BY JULIA LINDER BELLsets FOR THE NEW MEXICAN s the sun behind the Sandia Mountains on Saturday, the Jewish s the sunofsets behind the holiday Hanukkah willSandia comMountains on Saturday, thefamilies Jewish mence. All over the world, holiday of Hanukkah comof the Jewish faith willwill begin to mence. Allto over the world, families kindle their menorahs celebrate religious themiracle Jewishof faith freedom andofthe oil.will begin to kindle tocentury celebrate religious Evertheir sincemenorahs the second B.C. — when freedom and theused miracle of oil. the Maccabees a single vial of oil to light Ever sincetemple the second century —reclaimwhen their sacred for eight daysB.C. after the Jerusalem Maccabeesfrom usedKing a single vial of oil ing Antiochus IV to of light Syria their temple for eight days — oilsacred has played a significant role after in thereclaimFestival ing Jerusalem from King Antiochus IV of Syria of Lights. —Today, oil hasmany playedinathe significant role use in the Jewish faith oilFestival as a of Lights. food medium to remember the story of HanukToday, manytraditional in the Jewish faithmeals use oiloften as a kah, and their holiday food medium remember the storyofofsufganiHanukinclude potatotolatkes, various types kah, and their traditional holiday meals often yots, jelly-filled doughnuts, and buñuelos or fritinclude potato latkes, ters — all of which arevarious fried intypes oil. of sufganiyots, jelly-filled doughnuts, and buñuelos In Santa Fe, one chef in particular has or fritters — all of are fried in oil. embraced thewhich traditions of Hanukkah for nearly Indecades. Santa Fe,As one chef inhowever, particular hasMartín two a child, chef embraced the traditions of Hanukkah nearly Rios had never heard of the celebratedfor Jewish two decades. As a child, chef Martín holiday. Yet, Judaism hashowever, become an integral Rios had part of hisnever life. heard of the celebrated Jewish holiday. Yet, Judaism become an integral Rios, who was bornhas in Guadalajara, Mexico, part raised of his life. and in Santa Fe from age 14 as a Catholic, Rios, who was born inperson Guadalajara, had never met a Jewish until heMexico, met his and in Santa FeIfrom age executive 14 as a Catholic, wife,raised Jennifer. “When was the chef of had met aat Jewish person until hemy metboss his The never Old House the Eldorado Hotel, wife, Jennifer. I waswho the executive came in tochef do of introduced me“When to Jennifer, The Old House at the Eldorado Hotel, my an apprenticeship in hotel management forboss her in toRios, do introduced me to Jennifer, who camesaid MBA from Georgetown University,” an apprenticeship in hotel management her who owns Restaurant Martín on Galisteofor Street. MBA from Georgetown said Soon after meeting onUniversity,” that summer dayRios, in who owns Restaurant Martín on Galisteo Street. 1993, a friendship sparked between the pair, and Soon after meeting on that summer eventually, a romance blossomed. The day twoin spent 1993,rest a friendship sparked between the pair, and the of the summer together, sharing secrets, eventually, a romance blossomed. The meant two spent thoughts and beliefs. For Jennifer, that the restRios of the summer together, sharing secrets, telling about her Jewish upbringing and thoughts and beliefs. Jennifer,role thatinmeant how her faith plays a For significant her life. telling her Jewish upbringing RiosRios said about he admired her strong sense and of how her faith plays a significant in her life. faith. “Judaism has always been arole strong part of said heJennifer admired hersaid. strong of the myRios identity,” Rios “It sense has been faith. “Judaisminhas a strong partand of one constant myalways life, thebeen common theme identity,”place.” Jennifer Rios said. “It has been the my comfort one constant in my life, the common theme and my comfort place.”Please see LatKes, Page D-2

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THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, May 28, 2013

Taos sees signs of growth in economy


Report shows boost in county’s recreation, real estate industries By J.R. Logan The Taos News

New Jersey residents Eliana Gladstein and her father, Mitch Gladstein, raft the Rio Grande earlier this month. The low flows in the Rio Grande will adversely affect rafting businesses and recreation on the river, guides say. PHOTOS BY CLYDE MUELLER/THE NEW MEXICAN

wAve of woes


TAOS ith his neatly trimmed mustache and no-nonsense demeanor, Steve Vandiver stood out from the ragtag crowd of rafting guides assembled May 10 on the banks of the Rio Grande for a “river rendezvous.” Vandiver is general manager of the Rio Grande Water Conservation District, which administers water use in the San Luís Valley. He and Rolf Schmidt-Petersen of the New Mexico Interstate Stream Commission came to the guide orientation to explain to attentive river rats why irrigators in Colorado have been allowed to pull nearly all the water from the river to irrigate crops like potatoes and alfalfa. What’s left in the Rio Grande when it enters New Mexico is a comparable trickle. While rafting companies stress that low water means their business can be cut by as much as half, Vandiver said plenty of farmers up north are seeing their livelihoods threatened from lack of water as well. The grumbling over river flows in both states is part of a much broader crisis facing the millions of people who rely on the Rio Grande. Thirsty cities are expanding, farmers are getting desperate, and the prolonged drought is pushing water resources to the brink. River guide Steve Harris, who assembled the expert panel for the guide orientation, put it this way: “There’s more demand on the Rio Grande than we have any reason to expect they’ll be water to satisfy it,” Harris said. “Every molecule of water passing us right now is going to go to one or more consumptive uses somewhere.”


Not one drop In Colorado, nearly all of the demand on the Rio Grande is related to agriculture, which essentially sustains the San Luís Valley’s entire economy. Vandiver said about 450,000 acres in the valley are irrigated with water from the Rio Grande and the Conejos River — a sizable tributary of the Rio Grande. With meager snowpack and dismal streamflow predictions for 2013, Vandiver said a lot of the farmers are taking a devastating hit. “There will be lots of ditches that don’t receive one drop of water this year,” Vandiver said firmly. “None.” Like New Mexico, Colorado is a priority administration state, meaning that, in times of drought, those with the oldest water rights are served first. This year, things are so bad in the San Luís Valley only those with surface water rights dating back to 1880 will get water,

Vandiver said. Everyone else is out of luck. Part of the reason those farmers will be left dry is because Colorado has to leave enough water in the Rio Grande to meet its obligation to its southern neighbors. The 1938 Rio Grande Compact lays out a complex formula dictating how Colorado, New Mexico and Texas will share water from the river. Under the agreement, Colorado is required to deliver a certain percentage of the river’s total flow to the state line every year. Part of the idea behind the compact was to make existing water uses in the three states permanent. Under that logic, the percentage of water Colorado owes New Mexico fluctuates depending on the volume of water coming down the river. In lean times, Colorado actually owes a smaller percentage of the Rio Grande’s flow to New Mexico. That’s because, historically, drought meant Colorado farmers would pull more from the river, leaving less for New Mexicans. The compact put that practice in black and white. As of May 22, snowpack in the Upper Rio Grande Basin was at 26 percent of normal. Based on the compact, the paucity of water means New Mexico will get about a quarter of the river’s total flow for all of 2013. But because Colorado’s obligation is calculated over the entire calendar year, that percentage can drop from day to day because the difference can be made up at other times of the year. Right now, irrigators need water, and at one point earlier this month, Colorado was delivering around 5 percent of the river flow to the state line with the rest going to fields. Vandiver allowed that it’s not perfect, but it’s the reality that all three states agreed to. “Everybody pretty much wants the water at the same time,” he said. “It’s when the water’s there.”

‘A lot of variability’ Schmidt-Petersen oversees the Rio Grande Basin for the New Mexico Interstate Stream Commission. He came to the guide orientation with a packet of graphs reflecting multiple years, hoping to put this year into better context. The first graph showed historic streamflows below the Taos Junction Bridge near Pilar. A green line on the graph represented the biggest recorded streamflow, which peaked at nearly 10,000 cubic feet per second (cfs) and had a sustained flow above 6,000 cfs from April nearly to August. A blue line, representing mean historic flows, showed a bell curve peaking at about 2,000 cfs on June 1. At the bottom of the graph was a red line

showing the minimum flow, recorded in 2002, that held at about 200 cfs for 12 months. The final line, tracking streamflow this year, hovered right above the red line. “That’s where we are this year,” SchmidtPetersen said. “So, generally, it can only get better than this.” In Taos County, rafting is a cornerstone of the summer tourist industry, which keeps many people employed in recreation, hotels and restaurants. But even with near recordlow flows, at least the guides will have something to sell this year. Elsewhere, the situation is much more dire. Huge stretches of the Rio Grande in the southern part of the state are nothing but a dusty riverbed. Ranchers are selling off herds of cattle that have become too expensive to feed.

Desperate measures Farmers there are turning to groundwater, which is sometimes salty or gone entirely. Groundwater pumping is at the heart of a lawsuit Texas is bringing against New Mexico over how water is being handled below Elephant Butte Reservoir. Recent reports say the last two years are the driest on record going back more than 100 years. Schmidt-Petersen said the current drought has been particularly rough, but he notes prolonged drought isn’t uncommon in a semi-arid desert like New Mexico. Later in his presentation, Schmidt-Petersen pointed to another chart, showing periods of wet and dry weather in New Mexico going back to the 1890s. “There’s a lot of variability, and there’s a lot of dry conditions in here,” he said. In each case, years of dry weather were punctuated by spikes in precipitation and in swollen river flows. In the midst of a crippling drought, it might be hard to imagine a good soaking. But for rafters, cities, farmers and anyone else using water, Schmidt-Petersen has the same message: In times of drought, plan for a flood. When it’s wet, plan for a drought. That means smart water use and development to balance demands while having realistic expectations for what the typical water supply will be in the future. Pointing out the historic ups and downs, Schmidt-Petersen tried to offer the guides encouragement by saying the water will come, perhaps not this year or the next, but eventually. Harris singled out a young guide in the audience and translated it to terms he’d understand. “You’re competent to boat on 6,000 cfs, and you will live to see it,” Harris said.

inside u Western leaders to decide future of overtaxed Colorado River at meeting in San Diego. PAge A-8 RIGHT: Eliana Gladstein and Mitch Gladstein raft the Rio Grande. As of May 22, snowpack in the Upper Rio Grande Basin was at 26 percent of normal. New Mexico will get about a quarter of the river’s total flow for 2013.

Section editor: Howard Houghton, 986-3015, Design and headlines: Carlos A. López,

Gross-receipts numbers show that the Taos County economy held steady in 2012, with major industries like real estate and recreation seeing notable increases over recent years. The data are part of the 2012 Taos Economic Report, which shows Taos County gross receipts, employment numbers and real estate sales. According to the report, the overall 2012 economy was 8 percent below the 2008 high, and only 0.5 percent above the post-recession low in 2011. Of all categories shown on the report, the real estate market is perhaps the brightest ray of light. The number of residential sales in 2012 was well above pre-recession numbers, and the dollar volume was 23 percent above last year’s low. “I think people finally started to get comfortable with the idea that the market wasn’t going to get much worse,” said John Cancro with Taos Properties. Following the economic downturn, local real estate experts think buyers were waiting in the wings until prices hit bottom. Last year, the market appeared to level off, and a lot of properties started moving. Cancro said that he’s “cautiously optimistic” that the economy will continue to grow, and that home prices will follow. He said both buyers and sellers should realize that the sky-high prices at the peak of the housing bubble were an illusion; today’s market is much closer to reality. “The correction is real,” Cancro said. In addition to a rebounding real estate market, grossreceipts numbers suggest that Kit Carson Electric Cooperative’s $64 million broadband project (part of the federal stimulus package) is having an impact on the economy. Numbers in relevant industries — electrical contractors and heavy construction — are up more than $5 million for 2012, but it’s still impossible to know exactly how much of that boost is directly tied to the project. Meanwhile, the construction industry continues to struggle, with reported gross receipts slipping another 12 percent from 2012. Construction accounted for more than 12 percent of the total economy last year. At its peak in 2006, construction made up almost 20 percent of the county’s economy. Since then, the construction workforce has declined by more than 50 percent. Perhaps one of the most telling trends in the economic report is related to the civilian labor force, which tracks the number of employed and unemployed people in the county. There were 84 fewer people classified as unemployed last year, bringing the county’s unemployment rate down to 8.8 percent. However, that drop was partially attributable to the fact that there were 562 fewer employed people in 2012. Losses in both categories brought the total labor force to 16,587 people — the lowest level since 2000. Dean Archuleta at the Taos Workforce Connection said many of the job seekers who’ve been coming into his office have simply run out of options. “We’re seeing a lot of people who come in to file for unemployment, but they’re not able to find work,” Archuleta said. Including two extensions, unemployment benefits are good for a year before they expire.

In brief

Clovis girl represents N.M. at National Spelling Bee ALBUQUERQUE — A 10-year-old Clovis girl is representing New Mexico in the National Spelling Bee this week. Ariel Kokoricha is a fifth grader at Clovis Christian School. She beat 39 other spellers to win a four-hour competition at Sandia Prep on May 18. Ariel flew with her family Saturday to Washington, D.C., for the two-day National Spelling Bee that begins Wednesday. For the first time this year, participants have to know not only the spelling but the definition of the word. The Albuquerque Journal says Ariel began spelling competitions when she was 8 and has already

Law enforcement to carry torch for Special Olympics New Mexico law enforcement officers running with the Special Olympics Torch will reach the State Capitol at 3 p.m. Thursday, May 30. They are en route to launch the 2013 Special Olympics New Mexico State Summer Games in Albuquerque, carrying the Flame of Hope nearly 1,600 miles around the state. “Our Torch Run at the Roundhouse event is a day to commemorate the dedication and the passion our law enforcement officers display throughout their entire year of raising funds and awareness for Special Olympics,” said Oscar Solis, director of operations for the Law Enforcement Torch Run. The run, sponsored by Wells Fargo, is the largest grass-roots fundraiser for Special Olympics, representing more than 500 law enforcement officers from more than 50 agencies. In 2012, the run raised more than $42.6 million for New Mexico’s Special Olympics athletes and sports programs by selling T-shirts, pins and hosting fundraising events. Staff and wire reports


Tuesday, May 28, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


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THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, May 28, 2013

Navajo Nation to block access for uranium transport Tribe cites radiation hazards as reason for denying use of land

commercial trucks filled with chunks of uranium ore across its land to be processed at a milling site in Blanding, Utah. The Navajo Nation was the site of extensive uranium mining for weapons By Felicia Fonseca during the Cold War. Although most The Associated Press of the physical hazards, including open mine shafts, have been fixed at hunFLAGSTAFF, Ariz. — A uranium dreds of sites, concerns of radiation mining company seeking a mineral hazards remain. lease on state land in northwestern The tribe banned uranium minArizona could have a hard time transing on its lands in 2005, and last year porting the ore off-site because of passed a law governing the transport the Navajo Nation’s objections to an industry that left a legacy of death and of radioactive substances over its land. The ranch itself is not part of the resdisease among tribal members. ervation, although the Navajo Nation The section of land in Coconino owns it. County is surrounded by the Navajo “Given the [Navajo] Nation’s history Nation’s Big Boquillas Ranch. The tribe with uranium mining, it is the nation’s has said it will not grant Wate Mining intent to deny access to the land for Company LLC permission to drive

the purpose of prospecting for or mining of uranium,” officials from the Navajo Department of Justice wrote in response to the mineral lease application. The parcel of state land is in a checkerboard area of Arizona, east of the Hualapai reservation and south of the Havasupai reservation and Grand Canyon National Park. Tribal officials and the park superintendent have said any mining would threaten nearby water sources, though Wate Mining disputes that. VANE Minerals spokesman Kris Hefton said mining would provide dozens of jobs in the remote area. VANE Minerals formed Wate Mining with Uranium One Exploration U.S.A. Inc. The state parcel is reached by traveling on Interstate 40 to Seligman, then

northwest on U.S. 66 before hitting Indian Route 18. The company said it would need to construct a mile of road and improve some existing ranch roads to haul uranium ore. Documents filed with the Arizona State Land Department indicate Wate Mining had requested approval from the Navajo Nation for the proposed access route, but the tribe said it has nothing on record showing that, nor does the state have access to the property. “We have no intention of allowing them to cross Navajo lands unless they have appropriate access rights,” Navajo Deputy Attorney General Dana Bobroff said in an email. Hefton declined to comment on road access and whether the Navajo Nation’s stance would impede the project.

Western leaders to decide fate of Colorado River

Police notes The Santa Fe Police Department is investigating the following reports: u Lawrence M. Nieto, 38, of Santo Domingo was arrested Sunday on a Municipal Court bench warrant after he was found unconscious and intoxicated at a bus stop on Cerrillos Road. He was booked into the county jail. u Christopher Salgado, 32, of Santa Fe was arrested Sunday on charges of possession of a controlled substance (mushroooms) and shoplifting at WalMart, 3251 Cerrillos Road. u Someone entered a residence in the 6500 block of Camino Rojo on Sunday night through an open kitchen sliding glass door and stole a black Samsung Galaxy phone from a kitchen countertop. The suspects was scared off by the homeowner’s barking dogs. u An iPod was stolen Sunday night shortly before midnight from a vehicle parked near Marcy Street. The burglar broke a rear passenger window to reach the item. u A burglar entered a house in the 1500 block of Cerro Gordo between Sunday night and Monday morning through an unlocked back door and stole an iPad, a Nikon Camera and several pieces of jewelry. u Wilfredo Flores-Diaz, 3026 Jemez Road, was arrested on a Santa Fe County Magistrate Court bench warrant for failure to appear. The cash-only bond was set at $5,100. He was also served with a separate bench warrant for failure to pay fines, and in that case, bond was set at $441. u Ricardo Ornelas-Gonzales, 2800 Cerrillos Road, was arrested on a Municipal Court bench warrant for failure to appear, and the cash-only bond was set at $500. u A residence in the 6600 block of Camino Rojo was broken into between Saturday afternoon and Sunday morning. The homeowner reported an Apple iMac computer and a Hitachi drill stolen. u A computer was reported stolen from a residence on Capita Lane between Thursday and Friday. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Department is investigating the following reports: u Someone forced open the front door of a residence in the 6100 block of Vuelta Ventura Tierra Real Mobile Home Park between May 24 and Monday. Items stolen from the house included a 75-inch flat-screen television, a laptop, motocross clothing and jewelry. u A resident in Entrada de Ortiz in Chimayó saw a man breaking into her second home around 10:44 a.m. Sunday. A safe and cash were missing from the residence. u A resident reported that someone entered his home on Lomas De Tesuque in Tesuque while he was sleeping and stole three credit cards and a television.

DWI arrests u Robert Duran, 13 Rito Guicu, was arrested Sunday on charges of driving while intoxicated, a minor under the influence and possession of drug parapernelia. u Lori Devise Campell of Fort Collins, Colo., was arrested Sunday on charges of driving while intoxicated and of having open containers of alcoholic beverages. She was taken to the county jail, and her car was impounded. The cash-only bond was set at $656.

Land Department spokesman Bill Boyd said it’s up to the applicant to secure whatever rights it needs to access neighboring, nonstate trust lands. The parcel that Wate Mining is seeking to mine traditionally had been leased for grazing, Boyd said. Wate Mining’s proposal would have seven trucks per day hauling uranium ore from the mine site over 1.5 years. The mine would operate five days per week, extracting 70,000 tons of ore that would produce 1.1 million pounds of processed uranium, or yellow cake. Aside from a mineral lease, the company also needs permits from the Arizona Department of Environmental Quality. “We’d like to get this started as soon as we can,” Hefton said.

Meeting part of ‘next steps’ process to find solutions to water shortage By Ken Ritter

The Associated Press


Al Twibell, above, with the Santa Fe Fire Department’s Atalaya Hand Crew, cuts a tree down May 21 as part of fuel-reduction efforts near Nichols Reservoir at the watershed. The Santa Fe Watershed Association funded the 10-person crew, which will continue fuel reductions this week on 5 to 8 acres between Barranca Road and Barranca Drive. GRIFFIN VOLTURA/THE NEW MEXICAN

In brief

County seeks volunteers for water committee

Santa Fe County needs 12 volunteers for a water policy advisory committee. The committee makes recommendations related to water policies in the Land Development Code and related to county water and wastewater-utility growth. The committee also will offer ideas for a regional water authority and for addressing aquifer storage in addition to recommending updates to the county’s 40-year water plan. Six volunteers are needed from mutual domestic water associations, acequia associations, Estancia Basin, the northern county area and more. The Board of County Commissioners will choose the other representatives. Anyone interested in being appointed to the Water Policy Advisory Committee should submit a letter of interest, résumé, questionnaire and conflict of interest form to: Santa Fe County Public Works Department, Attention: Karen Torres. P.O. Box 276. Santa Fe, N.M., 87505 or email:

Authorities: Fire guts home in Rio Rancho ALBUQUERQUE — Authorities say a fire that gutted a Rio Rancho house may have been caused by a propane tank explosion. KOB-TV reports that fire crews were called to the scene shortly before 7 a.m. Monday. Rio Rancho Fire officials say there weren’t any working utilities at the house, and several propane bottles were found inside the house. They say those are indicators that a squatter was living in the house. Nobody was injured in the fire.

Top water decision-makers from seven Western states plan to join conservation groups and Indian tribes in San Diego on Tuesday to begin hammering out rules for squeezing every usable drop from the overtaxed Colorado River. The work meeting hosted by federal water managers comes amid dire predictions for the waterway. The U.S. interior secretary five months ago issued a call to arms and declared that the river already described as the most plumbed and regulated in the world would be unable to meet demands of a growing regional population over the next 50 years. “We’re looking at a very significant chance of declaring a shortage in the Colorado River basin in 2016,” Michael Connor, commissioner of the Bureau of Reclamation, said in an interview in advance of the conference. “We really need to get to specifics, technical liabilities and the political feasibility of projects,” he said. Connor heads the federal agency responsible for what he called the most litigated and fought-over resource in the country. He said data projects 2013 will be the fourth-driest year in the Colorado River basin over the past 100 years. Last year was the fifth-driest year on record. The river provides drinking water, power and recreation for some 40 million people in California, Arizona, Colorado, Nevada, Utah, New Mexico and Wyoming. Its largest reservoirs — Lake Mead near Las Vegas, Nev., and Lake Powell near Page, Ariz. — are projected to drop to 45 percent capacity by September, Connor said.

Mexico also has a stake in the river, and U.S. and Mexican officials signed a pact in November for new rules on sharing Colorado River water, including a deal that lets Mexico store water in Lake Mead. The deal provides for international cooperation to ensure that river water reaches the Gulf of California for the first time in decades. Anne Castle, assistant interior secretary for water and science, called Tuesday’s conference at a U.S. Geological Survey office near San Diego International Airport the start of a “next steps” process. Castle said she hopes more ideas and practical solutions will surface to deal with shortages predicted by a study released by the bureau in December. The report looked at supply and demand of Colorado River Basin water. It said that by 2060, with the Southwest’s population expected to swell, the river won’t be always able to serve all the residents, businesses, ranchers, Native Americans and farmers who rely on it. “This ‘next steps’ process may serve as a template for the way to implement the analysis being done in all these basin studies,” Castle said in a conference call. “Part of that is bringing together all the diverse interests that will be represented.” Castle said a Ten Tribes Partnership representative of Native American groups and several regional environmental advocates were expected to attend. Plans call for organizing a trio of work groups representing municipal, agricultural and conservation interests. Jennifer Pitt, head of the Environmental Defense Fund’s Colorado River Project, said groups including Western Resource Advocates, Protect the Flows and Nuestro Rio want to see more water banking, along with more efficient use of existing urban water supplies, the reuse of waste water, better watershed management and improved agricultural techniques.

Ex-prosecutor on panel to select public defender Gov. Susana Martinez has named a former judge and prosecutor from Las Cruces to a commission that will oversee an independent Public Defender Department. The governor appointed Susan Riedel to the 11-member commission that also will hire — and can fire — the chief public defender. The governor named Riedel to a state district court judgeship in 2011, but she lost in last year’s general election and retired from state government. Staff and wire reports

Hikers make their way along the banks of the Colorado River in Black Canyon near Willow Beach, Ariz., in April. Decision-makers from seven Western states, as well as Indian tribes and several conservation groups, will be meeting in San Diego on Tuesday to consider their next steps to squeeze every usable drop from the overtaxed Colorado River. JULIE JACOBSON/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Tuesday, May 28, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


In brief


Part-time postal work Anyone with dreams of being a mail carrier á la John Ratzenberger’s Cliff Clavin from Cheers has until Monday to fill out and submit an application on the U.S. Postal Service’s website. The Postal Service is looking to hire 120 New Mexicans for the 20-hour-per-week noncareer job who meet the requirements of being a high school graduate or at least 18 years old with a driver’s license and clean record after at least two years behind the wheel. Candidates should be able to pass background and drug tests for the job, which pays $15 per hour. Veterans should also consider applying, as the Postal Service honors veterans’ preference as laid out in Title 5 of the U.S. Code. Honorably discharged or released veterans are eligible for different levels of preference based on the length of service within a certain time frame and whether an individual has combat-related disabilities or a Purple Heart. To find the application, visit the Postal Service’s website and filter jobs by state, displaying all available jobs in New Mexico.

Gas prices on rise The statewide average for a gallon of regular unleaded gasoline in New Mexico is now $3.63, according to the AAA New Mexico Weekend Gas Watch. That price is 7 cents more than last week and 24 cents more than last month, but it is 3 cents less than last year. Of the major metropolitan areas surveyed, Albuquerque has the highest gas price average at $3.64, and Las Cruces has the lowest at $3.51. The average price in the Land of Enchantment is 3 cents less than the national average, which now sits at $3.66. The average price in Santa Fe is $3.63. Lauren Gurney Roybal, 26, prepares a batch of double milk chocolate truffles at her store on Zafarano Drive. She chose a south-side location to be close to her other job as a search-and-rescue pilot. PHOTOS BY LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

‘Great at what she does’ Chocolatier, pilot Laura Gurney Roybal flies high in both her jobs By Chris Quintana The New Mexican


auren Gurney Roybal runs a chocolate shop and also flies search-and-rescue helicopters for the New Mexico National Guard, two professions that sometimes collide. But during the year and three months since Gurney Roybal started CoCopelli Chocolatier, she’s only had to dash away from the shop and into the cockpit twice. And both times, she left a sign explaining her situation. Despite the hectic schedule, the 26-year-old said both activities are crucial to her happiness. “If you took one thing out of my life, I wouldn’t be happy,” Gurney Roybal said. Gurney Roybal said she enlisted in the military at 17, and then started the chocolate shop at 24. Her shop is at 3482 Zafarano Drive, which is near Lowe’s Home Improvement and the Regal Santa Fe Stadium 14. She said she specifically wanted a shop on the south side of town so she could respond more quickly to her on-call military duties. That location, though, required Gurney Roybal to tweak her business plan. She said she started with print ads because she reads the local publications. However, she realized she could bring in more customers by capitalizing on her proximity to the movie theater and the corresponding shopping center. Gurney Roybal started offering samples outside of the shop, which

If you took one thing out of my life, I “ wouldn’t be happy.” Lauren Gurney Roybal, owner of CoCopelli Chocolatier and a search-andrescue helicopter pilot for the New Mexico National Guard

she said has helped direct traffic into the store. And though she has been in the same building for the past year, she said new people still discover the shop every weekend. The south-side location also means that Gurney Roybal can’t rely on tourism dollars traveling from downtown, but she said her locale may become a boon in the future as the south side continues to develop. The shop’s most prominent feature is the two large windows between the kitchen and the lobby. The windows are so large that passers-by can easily see Gurney

Roybal or fellow chocolatier Jake Pilley toiling away on gobs of milk, dark or white chocolate. Gurney Roybal said she wanted big windows so customers could see the creation process. “People eat with their eyes first,” she said. That belief means that all of Gurney Roybal’s creations look pristine. Most noteworthy are the chocolate truffles with streaks of color that designate the flavor. For example, raspberry features a red starburst, whereas the key lime flavor gets intersecting green lines. Gurney Roybal said she creates

most of the designs by hand with dyed cocoa butter. That artistic flair has come in handy for Gurney Roybal. She caters gallery openings with specialized creations for the Canyon Road art gallery Beals & Abbate Fine Art. For one artist’s opening, Gurney Roybal created elongated chocolate hearts that were similar to those of the artist’s paintings. Gallery co-owner Bobby Beals said he stumbled across Gurney Roybal’s store and since been happy with her creations. “She’s happy to help people and serve others,” Beals said. “She’s great at what she does.” Gurney Roybal also has begun creating other custom chocolate products such as monogrammed truffles. The first batch was for the Antigua Inn and featured the inn’s stylized “A.” Other special products include custom cakes, such as the chocolate buzzard Pilley was making for a birthday party. CoCopelli’s product line also includes specialty cupcakes and Taos Cow Ice Cream. Gurney Roybal said she was warned about trying to be everything to everyone, so she does avoid certain products such as fudges or brownies. A year into the business, Gurney Roybal said that her success has been mixed thus far. From the business standpoint, Gurney Roybal said she could improve more, but personally, she is thrilled. “There’s a little girl who loves chocolate who is pretty happy,” she said.

‘Local’ business backed New Mexico residents prefer to support local businesses, but just barely. According to the 2013 Garrity Perception Survey, an almost equal number of residents indicated that “local” doesn’t matter. The survey, which sought out purchasing preferences of New Mexico residents, also revealed that adults view national and big box stores as “local” businesses. Residents were asked their preference for shopping for products and services. Statewide, 47 percent of adults say they prefer to buy from locally owned stores, compared to 6 percent who prefer to buy from national franchise stores; 41 percent indicated local or national ownership does matter, 5 percent said it “depends” and 1 percent didn’t know. The local preference is strongest in northcentral New Mexico, where 65 percent of all residents say they buy from locally owned stores. The Albuquerque metro and southwest areas of New Mexico both fall below the state average for supporting locally owned business. Residents were asked “Which local businesses have you purchased products or services from in the last month?” Of 396 different responses (participants were allowed to name as many local businesses they’ve patronized in the time period) Wal-Mart, Albertsons and Smiths were the most mentioned; La Montanita Co-Op was the fifth most mentioned. Only three New Mexicoowned businesses made the top 20 of most mentioned “local businesses.” The New Mexican

Calendar friday may, 31 Pitching for Profit, noon to 2 p.m., Santa Fe Business Incubator, 3900 Paseo del Sol; contact

tuesday, June 4 Free breakfast and business counseling for military veteran entrepreneurs and those who support them, 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. at Santa Fe Business Incubator, 3900 Paseo del Sol. Register at 988-3279. The New Mexican

Maintaining your good credit by playing by the rules By Michael D. Loftin

For The New Mexican


single mom we know of last summer rented a house for her children and herself at a monthly cost that was just within what she thought she could afford. Then came the fall, and the nights got longer and the weather got colder. Soon her electric and heating bills were more per month than she had planned. She missed paying the rent one month, though part way through the next she sent the landlord half of what she owed, in a good faith gesture. The landlord was willing to give her some slack, even offering to cut the rent during the winter as long as she made up in the next month what she owed for the previous two. Choosing between the roof over her head and paying her credit card bill

was unpleasant but an obvious choice. She stopped paying the credit card and later found that the credit card company reported her failure to pay the bill to the credit bureaus. Her credit score took a big hit. This is the first lesson in maintaining a good credit history: Pay what you owe when you owe it. The prerequisite is to understand before you commit to something what it is really going to cost, and be sure you can afford it. The extension of credit is a privilege. If you don’t play by what are actually pretty simple rules, the privilege can be taken away. And nobody is going to look after your credit privilege but you. Everyone can grasp the cardinal rule of paying what you owe on time. Other rules may not be so obvious, and seem even counterintuitive. For example, you get a new MasterCard and the accompanying letter tells

Section editor: Bruce Krasnow,

you there is a credit limit of $5,000. Whoopee, you think, I can go buy that living room set and new dishwasher and 70-inch TV. You can. But then your car breaks down and you have to spend another $10,000 to buy reliable transportation for your long commute to work. The bank says no, we’ve looked at your credit history and you can’t afford any more bills. Sorry. The used car dealer, however, is willing to take a risk. His lender charges a lot more interest to compensate, so what should be a $250 per month car payment becomes a $350 per month payment. And when you miss for three months in a row, that lender will be happy to repossess and resell it. Now you’re taking the bus to work — if you live close enough to the bus line — and your credit score has just taken another dive.

Let’s say for a moment you don’t need to buy a car, but you want to continue your spending spree after having fun with the MasterCard. So you dip into the wallet for your old Visa card with the higher interest rate and a $3,000 credit line. You’ve already got $1,000 on the card, but you really need that vacation in Hawaii, so you max out the second card as well. That’s OK, you think, I’ll just apply for another credit card from that Visa offer I got last week. Visa peeks at your credit record and says no way. And your credit score gets dinged again — just for asking for more credit. Lesson No. 2, you still have to live within your means, and when your card balance exceeds 30 percent of your available credit, the bank starts to wonder if you know how to do that. When you max out, unless you can prove you’re worthy of a bigger credit line, you’re done until you pay a por-

tion of it down. Keeping your good credit requires showing stability, having a steady income, attention to due dates, wise money management, controlling your spending, understanding priorities, honesty and good judgment. Failing to make even a single month’s payment can lower your credit score by up to 100 points, and it can take a year to recover. If you’d planned to buy a house in that ensuing year, well, you might not get a mortgage. And if the bank does lend to you, it will be at a higher interest rate that you’ll be paying for years. Remember: Credit, like a driver’s license, is a privilege. You have to continue obeying the rules to keep that privilege in hand. This is part of a six-column series on creditworthiness. Michael D. Loftin is executive director of Homewise.




THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, May 28, 2013

e-Voices Our Web readers speak out: Santa Fe’s compassion goes too far, May 18 I don’t think it matters to anyone at City Hall if the locals get hassled by panhandlers, they sleep behind your house in Hoovervilles, or trash your children’s parks and playgrounds, as long as they leave the tourists alone. Welcome to the Soviet Socialist Republic of Santa Fe. And you wonder why some people live behind gates.” J.B.

I think that the group of people, headed by “ Dorothy Klopf, that are offended by the ‘homeless’

(homeless for a variety of reasons — including PTSD and other mental issues) should all get together and buy them tickets to Hawaii, where they can be homeless in comfort and not offend their aesthetic sensibilities. (Hawaii is used to having homeless people flown in by Arizona. Thank you Sheriff Joe Arpaio!)” P.E.

It seems true that Santa Fe-area panhandlers are “ getting more numerous and certainly more demon-

strative. In the past five days, I have been hit up more than a dozen times just walking within a few blocks of my home, but the most notable interaction was with a well-dressed man (he had nicer clothes than I do) accosting me with: ‘Hey, babe … can ya spare a dollar or two?’ I had more compassion when I wasn’t being hit up for money every 10 minutes.” F.A.P.

Bushee’s proposed ammo ban moves forward, May 21 When the Constitution was written, the Found“ ing Fathers didn’t foresee the advent of computers

and the Internet. In addition, we folks need our guns to protect ourselves from the burglars who act with impunity in our city.” J.L.

Since high-capacity magazines would still be “ easily available in gun stores (and Wal-Marts) in

Albuquerque, Española and everywhere else in the state, this ordinance will have no effect on bad guys determined to arm themselves with big firepower. So this ordinance will only disarm the law-abiding residents of Santa Fe and leave them at the mercy of those criminals who have no intention of obeying the law.” M.P.

I think Patti Bushee has been a very good coun“ cilor, up until now. Why suggest a meaningless law

that is unenforceable? Does she really feel this will result in less gun violence? Does she think people with a criminal intent will abide by this dumb law? Why criminalize legal and responsible gun owners? If someone with a concealed carry permit with a 15-round magazine is stopped after this bill is enacted, what happens? Does the owner have to show a receipt for something that may have been purchased 10 years ago? Come on, Patti, I thought you were smarter than this.” M.V.

Meeting yields debate, few answers on Lamy’s Legal Tender eatery, May 23 With the glut of museums in Santa Fe proper, “ it seems highly unlikely that a museum in Lamy

will have much success without the goodwill of the residents, nearby neighbors and locals who support it with their recommendation. I agree with the other posters and offer unsolicited advice: perhaps you are not the best judge of your own success — or the continuance thereof.” J.B.

Even as an Eldorado resident, knowing there is a “ museum in Lamy couldn’t wake me from a restless

nap. Food, music, dancing and socializing, though, that’s a rare and wonderful find around there. But, since when are things in the Santa Fe area ever done with any regard for what the residents want? Is it time for bed? Night, night.” S.

The Legal Tender under the Jednaks has been a “ delightful addition to the treasure we have in Lamy

and the depot. This is a spot frozen in time — a step back to the ’30s, or before, for passengers riding Amtrak to Santa Fe, and the Legal Tender now offers a place to enjoy the rare atmosphere with great food, music and the museum to wander through. … A wonderful restaurant is a great community asset and should be appreciated and supported. A museum is interesting, but not for regular visits (unless it is world-class, which this one is not). I hope egos and short-sightedness will not rob us of this delightful destination for a day trip or a daily break.” U.

Most read stories on 1. Santa Fe police department issues ‘most wanted’ list for May 2. Glorieta teen accused of blackmailing sex partner 3. Santa Fe police investigate fatal hit-and-run 4. Los Alamos doc held on charges of assault 5. Santa Fe Southern owner: End of line for tourist trains to Lamy 6. Charles Kokesh indicted over tusk sales 7. Equipment seized from asphalt firm 8. Meeting yields debate, few answers on Lamy’s Legal Tender eatery 9. Patient rescued from disabled ambulance after calling 911 10. Dogs blamed in death of pet pony

About Looking In Letters to the editor and My Views are among the best-read features of The New Mexican. Looking In presents an opportunity for people who read The Santa Fe New Mexican but who live outside its reporting area to comment about things happening in our city and state. Please send such My Views and Letters to letters@sfnew


A marriage made in gambling hell T wo news articles, appearing within a day of each other, deserve to be united: A marriage made in predatory gambling hell. The first story, in the Albuquerque Journal on April 12, announced that the New Mexico Gaming Commission is looking at issuing, and four investor groups are interested in buying, the sixth racetrack license allowed under the tribal gaming compacts with the state of New Mexico. The second story, by The Associated Press on April 13, revealed that a longstanding investigation into the Mexican Zeta (Los Zetas) drug cartel’s money laundering and horse doping activities in New Mexico and other states will result in a trial in an Austin, Texas, federal court. The Zetas are, according to U.S. government sources, the “most technologically advanced, sophisticated and dangerous cartel operating in Mexico.” They are accused of beheading three rival drug lords and murdering hundreds of other Mexicans, either involved in the drug wars or caught in the crossfire. According to Zeta informants, Miguel Angel Treviño Morales, a Zeta cartel leader, boasted that he had “fixed” the 2010 All American Futurity race in Ruidoso by bribing gatekeepers. The cartel owns a horse ranch outside Ruidoso, and has also been

accused of doping horses to get better performance out of them. The New York Times ran two stories in the last few months indicating that New Mexico had the worse “track record” of catastrophic injuries and fatalities of racehorses in the country, many caused by doping the horses. Can New Mexico horse racing get any more degraded? The four investor groups are looking at getting licenses for Tucumcari, Raton, Lordsburg and Hobbs. The Hobbs group already owns a racino, and the speculation is that they would use the license to increase the number of slots from 750 to 1,500 at their current site. Raton had another group that tried unsuccessfully to complete requirements to get a racino opened in 2010, and lost the license. (The original owner’s current petition before the state Supreme Court could put the sixth license on hold for a time.) New Mexico racetracks had been lobbying the Legislature in the early 1990s, pleading to get subsidies to help protect a “dying industry.” The racetracks pleaded with the Legislature in 1995, 1996 and 1997 to get slot machines, promising that if they had slot machines, they would not only survive, but prosper. They would no longer be showing up at the Legislature asking to be subsidized. They would be able to have more frequent races, bigger purses

and would be able to provide more money for housing and health care for the ponies. We have seen how well that worked out. This year, six years after they got the slots, the tracks came to the Legislature with a request that the state allow taxpayer money to fund live horse races, which Stop Predatory Gambling New Mexico helped to shoot down. The universal history of nearly all state government involvement with predatory gambling follows the formula: u Prohibiting and prosecuting: After Congress outlawed the Louisiana lottery in the early 1900s, 46 states outlawed gambling. u Tolerating: Unregulated bingo and raffles appear in many states. u Regulating and taxing: Lotteries, racetracks and casinos appear. u Subsidizing: New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie bails out casino with taxpayer money. Tracks around the country ask for slots and other subsidies. There is no good reason for the New Mexico Racing Commission to issue another racing license so that the state can expand the scandal-ridden, horse-destroying, broken-promise history of predatory gambling in New Mexico.

Dr. Guy C. Clark is the chairman of Stop Predatory Gambling New Mexico.


Teachers deserve support, thanks T hank you for your article covering the retirement of longtime Carlos Gilbert Elementary School teacher Martha Armijo (“Carlos Gilbert teacher retires in theatrical style,” May 16). As a former student of Mrs. Armijo’s, I am happy to see her getting welldeserved recognition for her substantial contribution as an educator. Mrs. Armijo and the other teachers at Carlos Gilbert (including Mrs. Dolores Pong and Mr. Robert Stark, also noted in the article) played an important role in my educational upbringing. I credit them and many other great teachers I have had in helping me to achieve success in my academic and professional careers. We would do well to reflect more often on the contributions of our community’s educators. Thanks again; congratulations and good luck to Mrs. Armijo!

Christian Alexander

Washington, D.C.

Red light payback It looks as though Redflex, the company behind the illfated red light program, is getting closer to getting what it deserves. Councilman Chris Roberts of Jefferson Parish, La., is moving forward with his plan to refund millions to those who were bilked into paying illegal citations generated by Redflex cameras over the years. Much thanks to lawyer Joseph McMahon III for his classaction suit against Redflex for keeping the real issues fore-

most in the public. The Redflex public image is growing more dismal as time passes, so it is little wonder that the city of Albuquerque wants to put distance between themselves and Redflex in regard to using the city’s good name in collection efforts of overdue citations. I would personally like to shake the hands of Roberts and McMahon, but since they are in Louisiana that is not possible. Hats off to Louisiana for going toe to toe with Redflex on behalf of citizens. Fred E. Colfack


Tax status necessary In response to the April 24 article “Private prison companies’ tax status turn inmates into ‘renters’ ” discussing the REIT conversion Corrections Corporation of America recently underwent: Real estate is an essential core of our business, with land and buildings comprising approximately 90 percent of our assets. The REIT conversion was approved by the Internal Revenue Service after a rigorous review process. Under this new structure, we will continue to generate tax revenues at the federal level and in every state and locality

where we operate. Second, our REIT conversion ensures that our properties and operations are each being taxed appropriately as required by the law. It is essential to understand that the REIT will be required to distribute at least 90 percent of its taxable income to shareholders. These distributions are taxed as ordinary income and may be taxed at a higher rate for some individuals than the current corporate tax rate. Steven Owen

senior director, public affairs Corrections Corporate of America Nashville, Tenn.


‘Mother’ terminology haunts rape victims


female impregnated against her will is not responsible for the pregnancy, to the pregnancy, and is not mother to the ovum fertilized by force. Characterizing as mother — birth mother, biological mother, first mother, real mother — an impregnated rape victim, any female impregnated against her will, is a deliberate act of social violence against her. To label as mother someone who battled profound sexual trauma, who struggled with her deepest, personal fidelity, who clutched the disintegrating parts of her body and spirit and grasped at the rescue line of termination to all connections with an unwanted pregnancy, whether through abortion or confidential adoption, is cruelty in its purest form — casual, quiet and invisible. And it is an insidious attempt to subjugate, control and stigmatize women. Couched in the sentimental, the term mother feigns benign as it draws upon the collective heartstrings of society with notions of warmth, protection and hunger fulfillment: a candle in the window, a fire in the hearth, apple pie in the oven. It is not benign. Used against a girl, a woman emancipated from a forced pregnancy, mother terminology is a sly, saccharine weapon. It instantly prejudices: She is contemptible, immoral, disgraceful. It abuses: Shun her; shame her. It punishes: Remind

her, call her mother. It demands: Receive motherhood as compensation for sexual violence. It preaches: Upholding mother fantasies is more important than tending to a living, brutalized female. It rebukes: She cannot hide; she cannot flee. It declares: She is forever obligated. Mother terminology mocks an impregnated rape victim. It mocks her injury. It mocks her trauma. It mocks her terror, her revulsion at the rapist inhabiting her body. An impregnated rape victim is the lowest form of sexually brutalized female, forbidden to claim injury or crime even within her own self-reference. She is not permitted victim status. The catastrophic injury of pregnancy is negated. She is discarded and labeled a mother with child. The sexual violence she was subjected to is irrelevant. What was forced into her body cavity is now designated as hers. The rapist now is her rapist. Any rescue from his tyranny, any disconnection from his enforced maternity, from his lifetime tie to her — his victim — is viewed as her cold abandonment of a helpless child — of her baby, of her son, of her daughter. Mother terminology victimizes a girl, a woman impregnated against her will in the most sickening way possible: It imposes emotional suicide. Appropriate vocabulary exists to replace mother terminology: biological source;

biological origin; biological female; biological carrier. Terms that allow for dignity and self-determination. Terms that help protect a sexually victimized woman from social, religious and legal mob rule. Civilized language that does not incite cultural emotion, words that ease social prejudice and reduce the abuse perpetuated against impregnated rape victims — any woman impregnated against her will — language that does not minimize and maternalize violence and target a victim can be employed as easily as not. Mother terminology is the exact opposite of a humane gesture. It is a hammer in the velvet hand. A sucker punch. A quick kick in the broken ribs. Mother terminology permanently shackles the impregnated rape victim to the rapist. My question is: “Why do you treat me like this?” Kathleen Hoy Foley is the first and only woman in New Jersey to shed her anonymity to publicly reveal herself as a woman who, along with her family, was traumatized by the breach of confidential adoption records. Foley and her husband, Philip, established Women In Hiding Press, an independent publisher committed to encouraging, celebrating and publishing the voices of silenced women.

Tuesday, May 28, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN



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


Birth control furor leaves out boys By Meg Waite Clayton

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

Robert Dean Editor

Los Angeles Times


n the uproar about making the morning-after contraceptive known as Plan B available to our daughters, there has been no similar outcry about condoms and our sons. Anyone of any age can walk into a drugstore — as well as most grocery and big-box stores — and buy condoms. If you want to remain anonymous, you can pay cash; no ID is required. If you’re too embarrassed to face the checkout clerk, use the self-check aisle or, for $17.97, get a box of 100 — flavored or with “added sensations,” even — delivered to your door in a plain brown box. President Barack Obama has suggested that restrictions on making Plan B available to younger girls are justifiable because we can’t be confident that a younger girl in a drugstore “should be able — alongside bubble gum or batteries … to buy a medication that potentially, if not used properly, could end up having an adverse effect.” But a Center for Drug Evaluation and Research review found that Plan B is safe and effective even when used by adolescents without the supervision of adults, and also that adolescents understand it is not for routine use and doesn’t protect against sexually transmitted diseases. Food and Drug Administration Commissioner Margaret Hamburg, who is a physician, concluded that “there is adequate and reasonable, well-supported, and sciencebased evidence that Plan B One-Step is safe and effective and should be approved for nonprescription use for all females of child-bearing potential.” Like condoms, Plan B keeps a sperm and an egg from connecting. It does so by affecting ovulation and immobilizing sperm. A Government Accountability Office report concluded, and U.S. District Judge Edward Korman reiter-


Ammo ordinance won’t work in city

L ated in his ruling removing the age limits on the sale of Plan B, that there is no evidence this type of morningafter pill can prevent implantation of a fertilized egg. The only reasonable objection to making Plan B available over-the-counter to anyone of any age is that, as parents, we want to know if our children are sexually active. But then why aren’t we questioning the easy ability to buy 100 condoms for less than the cost of movie tickets for a boy and his date? The fact is that 40 years after the second wave of the women’s movement, we continue to accept a double standard many of us don’t even recognize as anything other than the way things have always been and therefore ought to be. Tax dollars have been spent to provide condoms for American soldiers since 1931, and not only to married sol-

diers. But when we start talking about mandating health care that covers women’s contraception, the cry goes out that people who are morally opposed to birth control should not be required to pay for it. When anyone suggests that female soldiers as well as male soldiers should carry condoms to war — as in Britain three years ago — it’s headline news. Teenage boys are expected to desire sex, and sexually active boys are often described as studs. We may not physically stone women in the U.S. for being sexually active before marriage, but sexually promiscuous girls are still verbally stoned as sluts. Is there a word for a promiscuous boy that compares with “slut”? Maybe we should be doing more to urge boys as well as girls to be less sexually promiscuous, or maybe we should all be coming to terms

with the fact that even “nice girls” have a natural biological desire for sex, just as even nice boys do. But if what we’re talking about here is whether we want to know if our children are having sex, then we need to add age limits for condom sales as well. Any girl in a store aisle looking for Plan B has already crossed the boggy Rubicon of whether to have sex, whether her parents know about it or not. Many girls, faced with the choice of having to tell their parents they’ve had sex or taking their chances on getting pregnant, will take chances. But many, given the option to anonymously buy afterthe-fact birth control, would choose the birth control. Is our sexual double standard a reason to deny girls protection they might need against unwanted pregnancy? Meg Waite Clayton is the author of four novels.


IRS right to question organization’s definition


o, the tea party has gotten its panties in a wad because the Internal Revenue Service has singled it out for scrutiny over possible tax code violations. Really! This scenario is laughable when, according to IRS guidelines, an organization must be “primarily engaged in the promotion of social welfare” to claim tax-exempt status as a 501(c)(4) nonprofit group. Furthermore, the rules prohibit such tax-exempt groups from overtly involving themselves in political activities. Social welfare organizations don’t call themselves “parties,” but political organizations do. Shouldn’t any conscientious IRS official question the 501(c)(4) status of a group that not only calls itself the tea party, but supports political candidates who espouse their principles of cutting taxes, minimizing government and eliminating such social programs as Obamacare and Medicare? Wait a minute. Aren’t we talking about a nonprofit that is supposed to be promoting social welfare? Right.

SEND US yOUR lEttERS Send your letters of no more than 150 words to letters@sfnew Include your name, address and phone number for verification and questions.

sighted that Damian Garcia is left out of the celebration of his accomplishment over the color of a robe. Where are St. Pius X school administrators’ priorities? They could have seized the opportunity to take a bold new approach: All the students wear the same color. The boy/ girl robe distinction seems outmoded at best. At worst, a young man’s significant educational milestone is overshadowed by a silly rule. Damian, please don’t let this discourage you in life. Go on to be the courageous person you have already shown yourself to be. Bobbie Ferrell

Santa Fe

Edward R. Baca

Santa Fe

A new approach In this day when the high school dropout rate is epidemic, how sad and short-

Don’t ban bags I am writing in regard to the editorial supporting a citywide ban on stores using plastic bags (“Plastic bag ban good for


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

city, May 17). Recycle! If plastic bags are banned, are people going to buy small plastic bags to line wastebaskets in bathrooms and bedrooms? Then, will they buy large black garbage bags to put the smaller bags in and dump it all into waste management receptacles? I use small store bags and have not bought plastic bags in ages. Even in the kitchen, my larger wastebasket is used for empty containers and small “store” bags are hung on the back of closet doors for recycled objects, garbage, etc. And yes, I use the bags for doggie walks and to carry lunches and other uses. I’m sure there are more. Chris Monroe

Santa Fe

Stellar ‘Bienvenidos’ Congrats to Patricia West-Barker, Deborah Villa and the staff who worked on the latest Bienvenidos magazine! It’s the best issue yet, with a lot of terrific articles. Even the ads were interesting. There’s a lot of good stuff — for locals and visitors — packed in its pages. Please keep it up! Lance Gordon

Santa Fe

imiting high-capacity magazines for weapons is a worthy goal — one this newspaper generally supports. However, the measure currently being considered by the city of Santa Fe to limit magazine capacity is misguided. Introduced by Councilor (and mayoral candidate) Patti Bushee, the ordinance would prohibit the sale, transfer and possession of high-capacity gun magazines inside city limits. For the purposes of this law, high-capacity means more than 10 rounds of ammunition. Retired police officers would be exempted — a provision that makes little sense — as would people who owned the magazines before the law went into effect. Everyone has to keep their sales receipts, we suppose; or would the police have to prove that a magazine was purchased after the ordinance took effect? It seems an unreasonable burden to make citizens have to prove a purchase that could have been made years previously. The biggest problem with the ordinance is this: New Mexico has a state constitution, which clearly states in Article II, Section 6: “No municipality or county shall regulate, in any way, an incident of the right to keep and bear arms.” City Attorney Geno Zamora, who first thought the ordinance would not pass constitutional muster, has since changed his mind. Now, he believes the amendment regulates the arms themselves, not the ammunition. Magazines, however, are an integral part of the design of a firearm, one that cannot be separated from the whole for a weapon to function, so we think that the analysis of the proposed ordinance is flawed. Because guns — except for single-shot weapons — are designed to work with magazines, we think the courts will disagree with the city’s analysis. That’s a lawsuit taxpayers should not have to underwrite. Further, with Santa Fe so close to Española, Albuquerque, Las Vegas, N.M. — not to mention the Internet — we fail to see how this ordinance, even if it did withstand a court challenge, would keep high-capacity magazines out of the hands of gun owners. If a gun store in Santa Fe can’t sell such magazines, a buyer can drive anywhere outside city limits or just order from the Internet. Here’s another problem: We don’t see how the thing can be enforced. To catch miscreants who want more ammunition than the law allows, would officers search people after they leave a gun store? Would they search people’s homes? Or, would the ordinance be used during routine traffic stops? We don’t see the point of an ordinance that won’t limit highcapacity magazines and can’t be enforced, just to make a point that the city of Santa Fe disapproves of gun violence. The ordinance has passed the Public Safety Committee but won’t receive a final vote until later in the summer. For a magazine limit to work, it would require at least a statewide approach — and a federal one is better because that could cover online sales in a more strategic fashion. To attempt to pass such an ordinance city by city, in apparent contradiction to the state constitution, will not make anyone safer. It will, however, make lots of money for lawyers.

The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: May 28, 1913: The sale of lots on Buena Vista Heights by Messers. Hoge and Cotter took the form of a “land office business” yesterday when sixty-five lots were sold. One man purchased 10 in one batch. The lots brought $50 to $150 each. May 28, 1963: Patients at the state hospital at Las Vegas have been getting plenty of exercise this month. In the first 27 days, 19 have walked away. They started taking French leave when four walked off and have continued nearly every night since. All of these were “walk-aways,” not escapes such as would be the classification for one getting out of the maximum security wing. While there are rules determining boundaries beyond which patients are not supposed to stroll, many are not guarded and getting out is fairly easy. Not being locked up is considered part of the treatment and rehabilitation of the patients. May 28, 1988: Members of Santa Fe’s legislative delegation agreed to draft a letter asking the state Attorney General’s office to investigate whether Equicor, an insurance provider for state employees, is operating in violation of anti-trust laws. Concerns surfaced during a meeting called by Rep. Luciano “Lucky” Varela and state Insurance Commissioner Fabian Chavez to discuss confusion about the state’s new health insurance contract. However, St. Vincent Hospital has not signed a contract with Equicor because of fears that the discounts would have a negative impact on its finances. If the hospital doesn’t sign a contract, the nearest “preferred provider” hospital would be in Albuquerque.




THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, May 28, 2013

Nupur Lala of Tampa, Fla., reacts upon winning the 72nd annual National Spelling Bee on June 3, 1999, in Washington after correctly spelling ‘logorrhea.’ Today, she’s 28 and finishing up a master’s degree. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO

‘Spellbound’ star reflects on a Spelling Bee life By Joseph White

The Associated Press


f the 85 kids who have won the National Spelling Bee, only one became an instant movie star. For the millions who watched back in 1999, her face is frozen in time. She’ll always be the 14-year-old girl from Tampa, Fla., with the glasses and dark shoulder-length hair, her arms raised while leaping for joy. But that was a half-life ago for Nupur Lala. Like all bee winners, she’s since had to deal with the perks, drawbacks and stereotypes that come with the title — all magnified because she won the same year the competition was featured in an Oscar-nominated documentary. She became a role model for those who realized it’s OK to be nerdy. She became a trendsetter, starting a run in which 10 of 14 national bee winners have been Indian American, including the last five. Today, she’s 28 and finishing up a master’s degree in cancer biology with plans to enroll in the University of Texas Medical School in Houston, having changed course from a career plan that had her researching memory and the brain for three years at MIT. She now aspires to be a physician scientist. “My intellectual inspirations are so meandering. I blame that on the spelling bee sometimes,” Lala said. “There are so many interesting things in the dictionary to study.” Lala will be watching this week when the 86th Scripps National Spelling Bee takes place near the nation’s capital — her friends tease that her life “shuts down” during the bee — but she’ll see a spectacle that’s changed much since she graced the stage. The finals are now broadcast in prime time. A vocabulary test is being added this year for the first time. And the bee’s popularity has skyrocketed, in part because of Lala and the

Newsmakers McCartney leaves pick on first visit to Graceland

Paul McCartney

MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Paul McCartney made his first visit to the one-time home of the King of Rock ’N’ Roll and left a gift behind. The former Beatle, McCartney dropped a personal guitar pick on Elvis Presley’s grave and said it was “so Elvis can play in heaven.” The lifelong Elvis fan toured Graceland, the Memphis mansion, on Sunday. He was in Memphis to play a show on the North American leg of his “Out There” tour.

Affleck gets honorary doctorate from Brown

Ben Affleck

PROVIDENCE, R.I. — Academy Awardwinning actor and director Ben Affleck received one of six honorary doctorate degrees from Brown University at commencement exercises Sunday. The others who received honorary degrees were author and MIT Professor Junot Diaz; retired Stanford University bacteriologist Stanley Falkow; Tougaloo College President Beverly Wade Hogan; medical doctor and Robert Wood Johnson Foundation President Risa Lavizzo-Mourey; and Miami Dade College President Eduardo Padron. The Associated Press

TV 1

top picks

7 p.m. on PBS In Performance at the White House In the new episode “Carole King: The Library of Congress Gershwin Prize for Popular Song,” the prolific singersongwriter becomes the first woman to receive this prestigious award. Among those helping honor her are James Taylor, Gloria Estefan, Trisha Yearwood and Emeli Sande. 7 p.m. on ABC Extreme Weight Loss The hit series — formerly known as Extreme Makeover: Weight Loss Edition — returns for a third season as transformational specialist Chris Powell, pictured, sets out to change the lives of twins who work together to shed weight, a married couple with the same goal and an amputee who wants to shed the pounds he gained after losing his limb.



7 p.m. TLC Family S.O.S. with Jo Frost TV’s favorite Supernanny is back on U.S. television in an all-new series where she opens the door to families that are in crisis and need help bringing harmony back to their homes. No longer just helping correct the “naughty toddler” phase, Frost shares her respected advice as she helps families of all sizes and structures deal with problems.


8 p.m. on PBS CONSTITUTION USA With Peter Sagal In the final episode Peter Sagal travels to Iceland, where after the country’s economic collapse, leaders decided to create a new constitution, looking to the U.S. Constitution for inspiration. This prompts Sagal to consider why our own founding document has lasted more than 225 years. He looks at the systems that have kept the Constitution healthy in “Built to Last?”


9 p.m. on ABC Body of Proof Accompanied by Tommy (Mark Valley), Megan (Dana Delany) attends the exhumation of her father’s body, which raises more questions about his death than it answers. Joan (Joanna Cassidy) suggests Megan look into his patient files, where she also might find a clue about another death, in the season finale, “Daddy Issues.” Jeri Ryan and Geoffrey Arend also star.

other spellers featured in the documentary Spellbound, a film that made smart people cool long before The Big Bang Theory. Lala is the first to say that winning the national bee has been an overwhelming positive in her life, even if does get tiresome to have people repeatedly asking her to spell her winning word — “logorrhea” — or to realize that her reputation can unfairly put her on a pedestal in an academic setting. “I’ve had people say ‘I expect more of you because I’ve seen what you are capable of,’ ” Lala said. “And that’s a huge honor — and also very daunting.” Then there’s another set of emotions she feels every year when her name is mentioned by the Indian American youngsters who now dominate the national bee. All of the recent winners, to some degree, have cited Lala as an inspiration. “It’s absolutely overwhelming,” she said. National Spelling Bee champions are a small and tight-knit group — Lala keeps tabs with many of her fellow winners — and she marvels that she had the nerve to pull off her win all those years ago. She turned down a chance to be featured on an MTV reality show that wanted to follow her through college; she wasn’t comfortable with the idea and didn’t feel she was crazy enough to be interesting. Besides, there is life beyond the bee — and the public perception of what a bee winner should be — and that’s where Lala prefers to keep her focus, at least during the 51 weeks a year when she’s not glued to the television to see another successor crowned. Like Lala, this week’s champion will have a winning moment etched in America’s collective conscious and immortalized on the Internet, lasting long after he or she has grown up to pursue an impressive degree or career.

Today’s talk shows 3:00 p.m. KASA Steve Harvey KOAT The Ellen DeGeneres Show Director Tyler Perry; actor Ludacris. KRQE Dr. Phil KTFQ Laura KWBQ The Bill Cunningham Show Three women confront the man who fathered their children. KLUZ El Gordo y la Flaca KASY Jerry Springer A man finds out that his girlfriend is leaving him for a woman. CNN The Situation Room FNC The Five 4:00 p.m. KOAT The Dr. Oz Show Magicians Penn & Teller help to debunk health myths; health secrets people fear to share. KTEL Al Rojo Vivo con María Celeste María KASY The Steve Wilkos Show Guests learn the results of paternity tests. FNC Special Report With Bret Baier

5:00 p.m. KCHF The 700 Club KASY Maury Guests accuse their men of cheating. 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. CNN Anderson Cooper 360 E! E! News FNC On the Record With Greta Van Susteren 9:00 p.m. FNC The O’Reilly Factor TBS Conan James Franco; Robert Kirkman; Jamie N. Commons. 10:00 p.m. KTEL Al Rojo Vivo CNN Piers Morgan Live Interviews newsmakers and celebrities. FNC Hannity

MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show 10:30 p.m. TBS Conan James Franco; Robert Kirkman; Jamie N. Commons. 10:34 p.m. KOB The Tonight Show With Jay Leno 10:35 p.m. KRQE Late Show With David Letterman Reality-TV star Paris Hilton; Atlas Genius performs. 11:00 p.m. KNME Charlie Rose KOAT Jimmy Kimmel Live 11:37 p.m. KRQE The Late Late Show With Craig Ferguson Actress Ellen Page; radio host George Stroumboulopoulos. 12:00 a.m. KASA Dish Nation FNC The Five 12:02 a.m. KOAT Nightline 12:06 a.m. KOB Late Night With Jimmy Fallon 12:30 a.m. E! E! News 1:00 a.m. KOB Last Call With Carson Daly

National scoreboard B-2 NHL B-3 Baseball B-4 Classifieds B-6 Time Out B-11 Comics B-12

SPORTS Roybal resigns from sfis



On to Game 7: Blackhawks edge Red Wings to force deciding game. Page B-3

By Will Webber The New Mexican

Cindy Roybal led the Lady Braves to two straight state basketball titles.

The question Cindy Roybal couldn’t — in fact, wouldn’t — address during her team’s postgame press conference in The Pit back in March was answered with a late-night press release on Memorial Day. After more than three decades as a player, coach, teacher and administrator, Roybal announced that she had tendered her resignation as girls basketball head coach at Santa Fe Indian School. The school made the announcement at approximately 9:30 p.m., issuing an emailed news release quoting Roybal about stepping down. “It wasn’t an easy decision. I love these girls,” she said in the release. “Basketball and education have been very good to me, but

all good things must come to an end. I look forward to this next chapter in my life and whatever it has in store for me.” Roybal led the Lady Braves to consecutive Class AAA state championships in 2010-11, then reached the title game again in 2012 before losing to Lovington in a controversial finish in The Pit. SFIS lost again to Lovington in the state semifinals in March. All season she said she likely would have resigned had the Lady Braves not lost in the 2012 finals. She returned for one last shot with the players she had molded into one of the state’s most dominant programs. After that semifinal loss, she was asked if she would return in 2013-14. She evaded a direct answer, saying the time would come to make a decision on whether to retire. A native of Pecos, Roybal was the Santa Fe

Indian School head coach between 1979 and 1985, then again from 2009 through Monday. She also coached at Pojoaque Valley and was the women’s basketball coach and, later, the athletic director at New Mexico Highlands University. She was 220-54 in her time with Santa Fe Indian School. Last summer, she took part in the Naismith Hall of Fame’s induction ceremony honoring the All-American Red Heads women’s basketball team, a touring group that she was once part of. “I graduated high school a year before Title XIX [sic],” she said in the release. “We didn’t have a girls basketball team in high school, so early on I realized that I wanted to teach, coach and afford girls the opportunities that I never had.”


This one’s for Tim

Dunks dazzle; Mercury fizzle Brittney Griner dunked the ball twice in her much-hyped debut, but another rookie stole the show, and the Sky won in a rout. Page B-5

Lobos baseball back in NCAA tourney New Mexico faces Arizona State on Friday The New Mexican

every night. I think everybody on the team, we really want to do it for him. We win the West and now one more step. It’s the hardest one.” The Spurs now have won six straight in these playoffs, handing two straight losses to a team that had been undefeated on their own court in their best postseason in franchise history. Memphis finished off its best season ever swept by the very same franchise that needed four games to knock them out of their first playoff appearance back in 2004. Parker hit 15 of 21 shots and all six at the free-throw line, earning the Spurs and Duncan plenty of rest before Game 1 of the Finals on June 6. “He’s been amazing,” Duncan said of Parker. “Every year he gets better and better and better. He’s been carrying us. You can see tonight he carried us the entire game.”

It’s a familiar foe in a familiar place during what is quickly becoming a familiar time of year for The University of New Mexico baseball team. The Lobos (37-20), ranked as high as No. 13 in the Baseball America poll this season, were handed the No. 3 seed in the Fullerton Regional of the NCAA Tournament. They will play No. 2 seed Arizona State at 5 p.m. Friday. Regional host Cal State Fullerton (48-8) takes on No. 4 seed Columbia (27-19) at 9 p.m. UNM received an at-large berth to the tournament after losing to San Diego State in Sunday’s Mountain West Conference championship game in Fresno, Calif. The Aztecs (3129) received the league’s automatic bid and will take part in the Los Angeles Regional hosted by UCLA. “You know me, I don’t care,” said Lobos head coach Ray Birmingham when asked about the challenge of a regional that includes the nation’s No. 5 overall seed in Cal State Fullerton. “Let’s find somebody to beat and let’s go get ’em.” The winners of the Fullerton and Los Angeles regionals meet in the following week’s Super Regional. The final eight teams in the 64-team tournament advance to the College World Series in Omaha, Neb., in midJune. “You’ve got to beat the best to get to Omaha anyway,” said Lobos junior D.J. Peterson. This will be New Mexico’s fourth straight appearance in the NCAA Tournament. The Lobos ended a 48-year postseason drought in 2010 when they were sent to the Fullerton Regional. They beat Stanford in the opener before dropping consecutive games to Minnesota and Cal State Ful-

Please see nBa, Page B-4

Please see ncaa, Page B-3

Spurs forward Tim Duncan drives to the basket around Memphis center Marc Gasol during Game 4 of the Western Conference finals Monday in Memphis, Tenn. The Spurs defeated the Grizzlies 93-86 to advance to the NBA Finals. DANNY JOHNSTON/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Parker scores 37 to send San Antonio to NBA Finals for first time since 2007 By Teresa M. Walker

The Associated Press

MEMPHIS, Tenn. he San Antonio Spurs are back in the NBA Finals for the first time since they won their last championship back in 2007, and this trip feels even more special for a team counted out as too old to contend anymore. Tony Parker scored 37 points in his best game this postseason, and the San Antonio Spurs finished off a sweep Monday night of the Memphis Grizzlies with a 93-86 win on Monday night in the Western Conference final. “It’s a great feeling,” Parker said as he sat with the Western Conference trophy perched in front of him. “Since last year, I promised Tim [Duncan] we would go back to the Finals and get an opportunity to win the whole thing and trying to do my best to be aggressive

T Spurs guard Tony Parker holds the Western Conference championship trophy after defeating the Memphis Grizzlies 93-86 on Monday. ROGELIO V. SOLIS/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


Slow start for Nadal; Sharapova wins By Howard Fendrich The Associated Press

PARIS — Rafael Nadal knows this story well. All too well. Saw it up close the previous time he played in a major tournament. Early round, main stadium, unknown opponent taking risky swings and putting everything in. At Wimbledon nearly a year ago, it was 100th-ranked Lukas Rosol who took it to Nadal and beat him in the second round. At the French Open on Monday, in Nadal’s return to Grand Slam action after missing seven months with knee trouble, it was 59thranked Daniel Brands in the guest-star role.

Like Rosol, Brands is 6-foot-5 and lanky. Like Rosol, Brands employed a go-for-broke style and was hitting big. And for one whole set and most of the next during a first-round match in Court Philippe Chatrier, against the most successful man in Roland Garros history, it worked. Nadal already owns a record seven French Open titles, including the past three. His bid to become the only man with eight championships at any of tennis’ quartet of most important tournaments got off to a slow start, before he restored order by coming back to beat a faltering Brands 4-6, 7-6 (4), 6-4, 6-3. “He was trying to hit every ball as hard as

he can,” said Nadal, who improved to 37-2 this season, with 16 victories in a row. “He made me suffer, I can tell you.” Brands came in 0-4 at the French Open, and with a sub-.500 career record in all tour matches, and his strategy was right out of Rosol’s playbook: Keep points short and aim for the lines. “That’s the way. If you give Nadal time, there’s no chance. You have to be aggressive. That’s my view,” Rosol, who’s now ranked 36th, said Monday after winning his first-round match. “If other players play aggressive against

Sports information: James Barron, 986-3045, Design and headlines: Brian Barker,

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Spain’s Rafael Nadal celebrates after defeating Germany’s Daniel Brands in their first round match Monday at the French Open in Paris. Nadal won in four sets 4-6, 7-6, 6-4, 6-3. MICHEL EULER/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS




THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, May 28, 2013




EAsTERN CoNfERENCE Miami 2, Indiana 1 Tuesday’s Game Miami at Indiana, 6:30 p.m. Thursday’s Game Indiana at Miami, 6:30 p.m. x-saturday, June 1 Miami at Indiana, 6:30 p.m. x-Monday, June 3 Indiana at Miami, 6:30 p.m. Previous Results Miami 103, Indiana 102, OT Indiana 97, Miami 93 Miami 114, Indiana 96 WEsTERN CoNfERENCE san Antonio 4, Memphis 0 Monday’s Game San Antonio 93, Memphis 86 Previous Results San Antonio 105, Memphis 83 San Antonio 93, Memphis 89, OT San Antonio 104, Memphis 93, OT Best-of-7; x-if necessary

EAsTERN CoNfERENCE Pittsburgh 4, ottawa 1 Previous Results Pittsburgh 4, Ottawa 1 Pittsburgh 4, Ottawa 3 Ottawa 2, Pittsburgh 1, 2OT Pittsburgh 7, Ottawa 3 Pittsburgh 6, Ottawa 2 Boston 4, N.y. Rangers 1 Previous Results Boston 3, N.Y. Rangers 2, OT Boston 5, N.Y. Rangers 2 Boston 2, N.Y. Rangers 1 N.Y. Rangers 4, Boston 3, OT Boston 3, N.Y. Rangers 1 WEsTERN CoNfERENCE Chicago 3, Detroit 3 Monday’s Game Chicago at Detroit Wednesday’s Game Detroit at Chicago, 6 p.m. Previous Results Chicago 4, Detroit 1 Detroit 4, Chicago 1 Detroit 3, Chicago 1 Detroit 2, Chicago 0 Chicago 4, Detroit 1 los Angeles 3, san Jose 3 Tuesday’s Game San Jose at Los Angeles, 7 p.m. Previous Results Los Angeles 2, San Jose 0 Los Angeles 4, San Jose 3 San Jose 2, Los Angeles 1, OT San Jose 2, Los Angeles 1 Los Angeles 3, San Jose 0 San Jose 2, Los Angeles 1 Best-of-7

Through May 26

spurs 93, Grizzlies 86

sAN ANToNIo (93) Leonard 5-7 0-0 11, Duncan 7-15 1-1 15, Splitter 4-8 1-1 9, Parker 15-21 6-6 37, Green 2-6 0-0 5, Ginobili 1-6 4-5 6, Diaw 2-5 0-0 4, Joseph 2-3 0-0 4, Neal 0-1 0-0 0, Bonner 1-4 0-0 2. Totals 39-76 12-13 93. MEMPHIs (86) Prince 3-8 2-2 8, Randolph 4-13 5-8 13, Gasol 5-12 4-5 14, Conley 4-13 1-2 9, Allen 2-9 0-0 4, Pondexter 7-11 5-7 22, Arthur 4-8 0-0 8, Dooling 0-2 0-0 0, Bayless 3-10 0-0 8. Totals 32-86 17-24 86. san Antonio 24 20 28 21—93 Memphis 14 24 28 20—86 3-Point Goals—San Antonio 3-13 (Parker 1-1, Leonard 1-2, Green 1-2, Joseph 0-1, Neal 0-1, Ginobili 0-3, Bonner 0-3), Memphis 5-14 (Pondexter 3-6, Bayless 2-4, Prince 0-2, Conley 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—San Antonio 48 (Duncan 8), Memphis 51 (Randolph, Allen 8). Assists— San Antonio 23 (Parker, Ginobili 6), Memphis 19 (Conley 7). Total Fouls—San Antonio 25, Memphis 22. A—18,119 (18,119).

Team statistics

Through May 26 Team offense Denver Golden State San Antonio Houston Miami Brooklyn Oklahoma City Memphis L.A. Clippers Indiana Chicago Atlanta New York Milwaukee L.A. Lakers Boston Team Defense New York Boston Miami San Antonio Indiana Memphis Atlanta Oklahoma City Brooklyn Chicago Milwaukee L.A. Clippers Golden State L.A. Lakers Houston Denver

G 6 12 13 6 12 7 11 14 6 15 12 6 12 4 4 6 G 12 6 12 13 15 14 6 11 7 12 4 6 12 4 6 6

Pts 618 1232 1330 600 1197 696 1083 1334 568 1399 1103 536 1063 341 341 494 Pts 1031 526 1057 1195 1383 1318 567 1068 682 1183 400 601 1230 416 635 643

Avg 103.0 102.7 102.3 100.0 99.8 99.4 98.5 95.3 94.7 93.3 91.9 89.3 88.6 85.3 85.3 82.3 Avg 85.9 87.7 88.1 91.9 92.2 94.1 94.5 97.1 97.4 98.6 100.0 100.2 102.5 104.0 105.8 107.2


Through May 26 scoring G Durant, OKC 11 Anthony, NYK 12 Harden, HOU 6 James, MIA 12 Curry, GOL 12 Paul, LAC 6 Lopez, Bro 7 Parker, SAN 13 Lawson, DEN 6 Williams, Bro 7 Green, BOS 6 George, IND 15 Pierce, BOS 6 Parsons, HOU 6 Duncan, SAN 13 Iguodala, DEN 6 Randolph, MEM 14 Conley, MEM 14 Gasol, MEM 14 Jack, GOL 12 Smith, ATL 6 Howard, LAL 4 Horford, ATL 6 Boozer, CHI 12 West, IND 15 Robinson, CHI 12 Barnes, GOL 12 Hibbert, IND 15 Hill, IND 14 Thompson, GOL 12 Johnson, Bro 7 Smith, NYK 11 Ellis, MIL 4 Wade, MIA 11 Felton, NYK 12 Bosh, MIA 12 Martin, OKC 11 Gasol, LAL 4

fG 112 126 45 106 102 49 58 110 48 45 37 91 39 42 94 38 95 79 88 78 39 26 41 83 92 71 72 84 69 76 43 54 24 66 72 66 49 25

fT 93 77 53 78 35 33 39 57 28 37 38 84 26 9 46 18 58 70 68 43 19 16 18 31 62 31 30 68 49 5 8 31 6 23 16 25 39 6

Pts 339 346 158 304 281 137 156 285 128 144 122 291 115 109 234 108 248 246 244 206 102 68 100 197 246 195 193 236 214 182 104 157 57 155 169 168 154 56

WNBA Eastern Conference Atlanta Chicago Connecticut Indiana Washington New York

W 1 1 1 1 1 0

l 0 0 0 0 0 1

Pct 1.000 1.000 1.000 1.000 1.000 .000

Western Conference W 1 0 0 0 0 0

l Pct 0 1.000 0 .000 1 .000 1 .000 1 .000 2 .000

Los Angeles Minnesota Phoenix San Antonio Seattle Tulsa Monday’s Games Washington 95, Tulsa 90, OT Chicago 102, Phoenix 80 sunday’s Game Los Angeles 102, Seattle 69 Tuesday’s Games No games scheduled.

PGA TouR fedExCup standings

NHl PlAyoffs Conference semifinals

NBA PlAyoffs Conference finals

Avg 30.8 28.8 26.3 25.3 23.4 22.8 22.3 21.9 21.3 20.6 20.3 19.4 19.2 18.2 18.0 18.0 17.7 17.6 17.4 17.2 17.0 17.0 16.7 16.4 16.4 16.3 16.1 15.7 15.3 15.2 14.9 14.3 14.3 14.1 14.1 14.0 14.0 14.0

GB — — — — — 1 GB — 1/2 1 1 1 11/2

Pts 1. Tiger Woods 2,340 2. Brandt Snedeker 1,474 3. Matt Kuchar 1,422 4. Kevin Streelman 1,234 5. Billy Horschel 1,205 6. Boo Weekley 1,114 7. Phil Mickelson 1,003 8. D.A. Points 985 9. Keegan Bradley 974 10. Adam Scott 919 11. Charles Howell III 865 12. Webb Simpson 854 13. Graeme McDowell 838 14. Steve Stricker 827 15. Jimmy Walker 811 16. Dustin Johnson 810 17. Jason Day 805 18. Russell Henley 800 19. Hunter Mahan 786 20. Sang-Moon Bae 770

lPGA TouR Money leaders

Through May 26

Blackhawks 4, Red Wings 3

Chicago 1 0 3—4 Detroit 1 1 1—3 first Period—1, Chicago, Hossa 5 (Toews, Keith), 3:53 (pp). 2, Detroit, Eaves 1 (Miller, Br.Smith), 18:51. Penalties—Kindl, Det (interference), 3:44; Toews, Chi (goaltender interference), 8:52. second Period—3, Detroit, Andersson 1 (Kindl), 10:11. Penalties—Franzen, Det (roughing), 1:08; Detroit bench, served by Nyquist (too many men), 3:32; Rozsival, Chi (unsportsmanlike conduct), 14:57; Abdelkader, Det (unsportsmanlike conduct), 14:57; Rozsival, Chi (high-sticking), 17:37. Third Period—4, Chicago, Handzus 1 (Hjalmarsson), :51. 5, Chicago, Bickell 5 (Toews, Hossa), 5:48. 6, Chicago, Frolik 3 (penalty shot), 9:43. 7, Detroit, Brunner 5 (Datsyuk, Cleary), 19:08. Penalties— Datsyuk, Det (tripping), 14:23; Sharp, Chi (tripping), 15:10; Zetterberg, Det (tripping), 18:37; Hossa, Chi (tripping), 18:59. shots on Goal—Chicago 10-10-8—28. Detroit 10-18-10—38. Power-play opportunities—Chicago 1 of 5; Detroit 0 of 3. Goalies—Chicago, Crawford 7-4-0 (38 shots-35 saves). Detroit, Howard 7-6-0 (28-24). A—20,066 (20,066). T—2:32. Referees—Dan O’Halloran, Chris Rooney. linesmen—Shane Heyer, Brad Kovachik.


Through May 26 scoring GP David Krejci, BOS 12 Evgeni Malkin, PIT 11 Kris Letang, PIT 11 Sidney Crosby, PIT 10 Nathan Horton, BOS 12 Jarome Iginla, PIT 11 Derick Brassard, NYR 12 Logan Couture, SJ 10 Joe Pavelski, SJ 10 Henrik Zetterberg, DET 12 Zdeno Chara, BOS 12 Pascal Dupuis, PIT 11 James Neal, PIT 9 Patrick Sharp, CHI 10 Daniel Alfredsson, OTT 10 Milan Lucic, BOS 12 Joe Thornton, SJ 10 Mike Richards, LA 12 Kyle Turris, OTT 10 Chris Kunitz, PIT 11 Patrick Kane, CHI 10 Paul Martin, PIT 11 Brad Marchand, BOS 12 Patrick Marleau, SJ 10 Jeff Carter, LA 12 Marian Hossa, CHI 10

G 5 4 3 7 5 4 2 5 4 3 2 7 6 6 4 3 2 2 6 4 2 2 2 5 5 4

Goals Against GPI Kevin Poulin, NYI 2 Jonathan Quick, LA 12 Corey Crawford, CHI 10 Tomas Vokoun, PIT 7 Antti Niemi, SJ 10 Brian Elliott, STL 6 Henrik Lundqvist, NYR 12 Braden Holtby, WSH 7 Tuukka Rask, BOS 12 Jimmy Howard, DET 12 Jonas Hiller, ANA 7 Roberto Luongo, VAN 3 James Reimer, TOR 7 Josh Harding, MIN 5 Craig Anderson, OTT 10 Carey Price, MTL 4 Darcy Kuemper, MIN 2 Marc-Andre Fleury, PIT 4 Evgeni Nabokov, NYI 6 Cory Schneider, VAN 2

MINs 52 739 616 455 615 378 756 433 756 737 439 140 438 245 578 239 73 247 324 117

Goalie leaders

A PTs 12 17 12 16 13 16 8 15 7 12 8 12 10 12 6 11 7 11 8 11 9 11 3 10 4 10 4 10 6 10 7 10 8 10 8 10 3 9 5 9 7 9 7 9 7 9 3 8 3 8 4 8 GA 1 19 17 14 19 12 27 16 28 29 18 6 21 12 29 13 4 14 24 9

AVG 1.15 1.54 1.66 1.85 1.85 1.90 2.14 2.22 2.22 2.36 2.46 2.57 2.88 2.94 3.01 3.26 3.29 3.40 4.44 4.62


ARENA lEAGuE National Conference

Central Chicago San Antonio Iowa West Arizona San Jose Spokane Utah

W 5 4 4 W 9 6 7 4

l 5 5 6 l 1 2 3 4

T 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0

Pct .500 .444 .400 Pct .900 .750 .700 .500

Pf PA 542 542 392 423 464 464 Pf PA 679 468 440 390 662 548 435 433

south W l T Pct Jacksonville 7 3 0 .700 Tampa Bay 6 4 0 .600 Orlando 2 7 0 .222 New Orleans 1 8 0 .111 East W l T Pct Philadelphia 5 4 0 .556 Pittsburgh 3 6 0 .333 Cleveland 2 7 0 .222 saturday, June 1 Arizona at Philadelphia, 2:05 p.m. Pittsburgh at Jacksonville, 5 p.m. Chicago at Orlando, 5 p.m. Cleveland at New Orleans, 6 p.m. Tampa Bay at Iowa, 6:05 p.m. San Jose at Spokane, 8 p.m. Monday, June 3 Utah at San Antonio, 6:30 p.m.

Pf PA 520 446 574 528 444 537 346 546 Pf PA 531 461 345 461 407 534

American Conference



Monday At stade Roland Garros Paris Purse: $28.4 million (Grand slam) surface: Clay-outdoor singles Men first Round Edouard Roger-Vasselin, France, def. Martin Alund, Argentina, 6-2, 4-6, 6-1, 6-0. Evgeny Donskoy, Russia, def. Jan-Lennard Struff, Germany, 7-6 (7), 2-6, 7-6 (2), 6-2. Pablo Cuevas, Uruguay, def. Adrian Mannarino, France, 6-3, 2-6, 6-3, 5-7, 7-5. Kei Nishikori (13), Japan, def. Jesse Levine, Canada, 6-3, 6-2, 6-0. Tobias Kamke, Germany, def. Paolo Lorenzi, Italy, 6-3, 6-3, 3-6, 0-6, 6-3. Igor Sijsling, Netherlands, def. Jurgen Melzer, Austria, 6-4, 6-3, 6-2. Tommy Robredo (32), Spain, def. Jurgen Zopp, Estonia, 6-3, 6-2, 6-1. Nick Kyrgios, Australia, def. Radek Stepanek, Czech Republic, 7-6 (4), 7-6 (8), 7-6 (11). Feliciano Lopez, Spain, def. Marcel Granollers (31), Spain, 7-5, 2-6, 6-4, 4-6, 6-4. Jo-Wilfried Tsonga (6), France, def. Aljaz Bedene, Slovenia, 6-2, 6-2, 6-3. Julien Benneteau (30), France, def. Ricardas Berankis, Lithuania, 7-6 (5), 6-3, 5-7, 7-6 (5). Marin Cilic (10), Croatia, def. Philipp Petzschner, Germany, 6-1, 6-2, 6-3. Grega Zemlja, Slovenia, def. Santiago Giraldo, Colombia, 6-1, 6-4, 6-1. Nicolas Almagro (11), Spain, def. Andreas Haider-Maurer, Austria, 4-6, 6-4, 6-3, 6-3. Rafael Nadal (3), Spain, def. Daniel Brands, Germany, 4-6, 7-6 (4), 6-4, 6-3. Lukas Rosol, Czech Republic, def. Pere Riba, Spain, 6-3, 6-4, 6-4. Martin Klizan, Slovakia, def. Michael Russell, United States, 3-6, 6-3, 6-1, retired. Ryan Harrison, United States, def. Andrey Kuznetsov, Russia, 6-3, 6-4, 7-6 (4). Fabio Fognini (27), Italy, def. Andreas Beck, Germany, 6-3, 7-5, 6-3. Ernests Gulbis, Latvia, def. Rogerio Dutra Silva, Brazil, 6-1, 7-6 (4), 6-3. Richard Gasquet (7), France, def. Sergiy Stakhovsky, Ukraine, 6-1, 6-4, 6-3. Daniel Gimeno-Traver, Spain, def. Juan Monaco (17), Argentina, 4-6, 4-6, 7-6 (4), 6-4, 6-4. Robin Haase, Netherlands, def. Kenny de Schepper, France, 6-4, 7-6 (3), 2-6, 6-3. John Isner (19), United States, def. Carlos Berlocq, Argentina, 6-3, 6-4, 6-4. Jarkko Nieminen, Finland, def. Paul-Henri Mathieu, France, 6-4, 4-6, 7-6 (9), 4-6, 6-2. Albert Montanes, Spain, def. Steve Johnson, United States, 6-4, 3-6, 6-3, 3-6, 6-1. Gael Monfils, France, def. Tomas Berdych (5), Czech Republic, 7-6 (8), 6-4, 6-7 (3), 6-7 (4), 7-5. Jerzy Janowicz (21), Poland, def. Albert Ramos, Spain, 7-6 (3), 7-5, 6-3. Michal Przysiezny, Poland, def. Rhyne Williams, United States, 6-3, 6-7 (5), 7-5, 7-5. Women first Round Li Na (6), China, def. Anabel Medina Garrigues, Spain, 6-3, 6-4. Agnieszka Radwanska (4), Poland, def. Shahar Peer, Israel, 6-1, 6-1. Roberta Vinci (15), Italy, def. Stephanie Foretz Gacon, France, 6-3, 6-0. Zuzana Kucova, Slovakia, def. Julia Goerges (24), Germany, 7-6 (8), 6-0. Carla Suarez Navarro (20), Spain, def. Simona Halep, Romania, 3-6, 6-2, 6-2. Johanna Larsson, Sweden, def. Monica Niculescu, Romania, 6-2, 6-3. Bethanie Mattek-Sands, United States, def. Lourdes Dominguez Lino, Spain, 6-4, 6-1. Mathilde Johansson, France, def. Chanelle Scheepers, South Africa, 7-5, 6-1. Varvara Lepchenko (29), United States, def. Mirjana Lucic-Baroni, Croatia, 6-1, 6-2. Bojana Jovanovski, Serbia, def. Barbora Zahlavova Strycova, Czech Republic, 6-3, 6-2. Maria-Teresa Torro-Flor, Spain, def. Julia Glushko, Israel, 6-2, 7-5. Vania King, United States, def. Alexandra Cadantu, Romania, 7-6 (3), 6-1. Elina Svitolina, Ukraine, def. Romina Oprandi, Switzerland, 6-3, 4-6, 6-1. Caroline Wozniacki (10), Denmark, def. Laura Robson, Britain, 6-3, 6-2. Madison Keys, United States, def. Misaki Doi, Japan, 6-3, 6-2. Melanie Oudin, United States, def. Tamira Paszek (28), Austria, 6-4, 6-3. Angelique Kerber (8), Germany, def. Mona Barthel, Germany, 7-6 (6), 6-2. Magdalena Rybarikova, Slovakia, def. Pauline Parmentier, France, 6-0, 6-1. Jana Cepelova, Slovakia, def. Christina McHale, United States, 7-6 (3), 2-6, 6-4. Zheng Jie, China, def. Vesna Dolonc, Serbia, 6-4, 6-1. Svetlana Kuznetsova, Russia, def. Ekaterina Makarova (22), Russia, 6-4, 6-2. Eugenie Bouchard, Canada, def. Tsvetana Pironkova, Bulgaria, 6-1, 7-6 (2). Sloane Stephens (17), United States, def. Karin Knapp, Italy, 6-2, 7-5. Garbine Muguruza, Spain, def. Karolina Pliskova, Czech Republic, 4-6, 7-5, 6-3. Paula Ormaechea, Argentina, def. Tatjana Maria, Germany, 6-3, 4-6, 6-0. Francesca Schiavone, Italy, def. Melinda Czink, Hungary, 6-0, 7-6 (1). Maria Sharapova (2), Russia, def. Hsieh Su-wei, Taiwan, 6-2, 6-1. Kirsten Flipkens (21), Belgium, def. Flavia Pennetta, Italy, 2-6, 6-4, 6-0.

Through May 26 1. Jimmie Johnson, 445. 2. Carl Edwards, 413. 3. Matt Kenseth, 394. 4. Clint Bowyer, 385. 5. Kasey Kahne, 370. 6. Dale Earnhardt Jr., 364. 7. Kevin Harvick, 362. 8. Paul Menard, 347. 9. Martin Truex Jr., 336. 10. Brad Keselowski, 335. 11. Kyle Busch, 332. 12. Aric Almirola, 328. 13. Greg Biffle, 324. 14. Jamie McMurray, 321. 15. Jeff Gordon, 320. 16. Ryan Newman, 315. 17. Ricky Stenhouse Jr., 312. 18. Kurt Busch, 304. 19. Joey Logano, 298. 20. Tony Stewart, 291.

CLEVELAND INDIANS — Placed RHP Chris Perez on the 15-day DL. Recalled LHP Nick Hagadone from Columbus (IL). MINNESOTA TWINS — Recalled C Chris Herrmann from Rochester (IL). SEATTLE MARINERS — Assigned 2B Dustin Ackley to Tacoma (PCL). Selected the contract of 2B Nick Franklin from Tacoma. Optioned LHP Lucas Luetge to Tacoma. Recalled RHP Hector Noesi from Tacoma.

ATP-WTA TouR french open

Money $5,849,600 $3,388,064 $3,217,082 $2,572,989 $2,567,891 $2,269,568 $2,220,280 $2,151,022 $2,153,947 $2,207,683 $1,659,138 $1,759,015 $1,910,654 $1,977,140 $1,495,422 $1,748,907 $1,849,362 $1,546,638 $1,730,299 $1,604,762

1. Inbee Park 2. Stacy Lewis 3. Suzann Pettersen 4. Beatriz Recari 5. Cristie Kerr 6. So Yeon Ryu 7. Lizette Salas 8. I.K. Kim 9. Jiyai Shin 10. Na Yeon Choi 11. Jessica Korda 12. Ilhee Lee 13. Paula Creamer 14. Pornanong Phatlum 15. Anna Nordqvist 16. Jennifer Johnson 17. Karrie Webb 18. Caroline Hedwall 19. Ai Miyazato 20. Yani Tseng

Trn 9 11 9 10 9 9 10 9 9 9 10 10 9 11 11 10 9 10 9 9

Money $877,770 $722,868 $641,069 $491,004 $401,751 $401,664 $382,440 $363,130 $359,650 $337,333 $325,961 $309,645 $291,024 $288,459 $272,020 $267,953 $256,123 $246,752 $246,089 $238,127

Through May 26 1. Tiger Woods 2. Rory McIlroy 3. Adam Scott 4. Justin Rose 5. Brandt Snedeker 6. Luke Donald 7. Graeme McDowell 8. Louis Oosthuizen 9. Matt Kuchar 10. Lee Westwood 11. Phil Mickelson 12. Steve Stricker 13. Keegan Bradley 14. Sergio Garcia 15. Charl Schwartzel 16. Ian Poulter 17. Webb Simpson 18. Bubba Watson 19. Dustin Johnson 20. Jason Dufner


13.40 10.03 7.62 6.40 6.35 6.10 5.82 5.56 5.52 5.18 5.17 5.12 5.07 4.91 4.81 4.59 4.58 4.56 4.32 4.20

INTERNATIoNAl World Golf Ranking

PGA TouR schedule


Jan. 4-7 — Hyundai Tournament of Champions (Dustin Johnson) Jan. 10-13 — Sony Open (Russell Henley) Jan. 17-20 — Humana Challenge (Brian Day) Jan. 24-27 — Farmers Insurance Open (Tiger Woods) Jan. 31-Feb. 3 — Waste Management Phoenix Open (Phil Mickelson) Feb. 7-10 — AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am (Brandt Snedeker) Feb. 14-17 — Northern Trust Open (J Merrick) Feb. 20-24 — WGC-Accenture Match Play Championship (Matt Kuchar) Feb. 28-March 3 — Honda Classic (Michael Thompson) March 7-10 — WGC-Cadillac Championship (Tiger Woods) March 7-10 — Puerto Rico Open (S Brown) March 14-17 — Tampa Bay Championship (Kevin Streelman) March 21-24 — Arnold Palmer Invitational (Tiger Woods) March 28-31 — Shell Houston Open (D.A. Points) April 4-7 — Valero Texas Open (Martin Laird) April 11-14 — The Masters (Adam Scott) April 18-21 — RBC Heritage (Graeme McDowell) April 25-28 — Zurich Classic (B Horschel) May 2-5 — Wells Fargo Championship (Derek Ernst) May 9-12 — The Players Championship (Tiger Woods) May 16-19 — HP Byron Nelson Championship (Sang-Moon Bae) May 23-26 — Crowne Plaza Invitational at Colonial (Boo Weekley) May 30-June 2— Memorial Tournament, Muirfield Village GC, Dublin, Ohio June 6-9 — FedEx St. Jude Classic, TPC Southwind, Memphis, Tenn. June 13-16 — U.S. Open, Merion GC, Ardmore, Pa. June 20-23 — Travelers Championship, TPC River Highlands, Hartford, Conn. June 27-30 — AT&T National, Congressional CC (Blue Course), Bethesda, Md. July 4-7 — The Greenbrier Classic, The Greenbrier (The Old White TPC), White Sulphur Springs, W.Va. July 11-14 — John Deere Classic, TPC Deere Run, Silvis, Ill. July 18-21 — The Open Championship, Muirfield, Gullane, Scotland July 18-21 — True South Classic, Annandale GC, Madison, Miss. July 25-28 — RBC Canadian Open, Glen Abbey GC, Oakville, Ontario Aug. 1-4 — WGC-Bridgestone Invitational, Firestone CC (South Course),Akron, Ohio Aug. 1-4 — Reno-Tahoe Open, Montreaux Golf & CC, Reno, Nev. Aug. 8-13 — PGA Championship, Oak Hill CC, Rochester, N.Y. Aug. 15-18 — Wyndham Championship, Sedgefield CC, Greensboro, N.C. Aug. 22-25 — The Barclays, Liberty National, Jersey City, N.J. Aug. 30-Sept. 2 — Deutsche Bank Championship, TPC Boston, Norton, Mass. Sept. 12-15 — BMW Championship, Conway Farms GC, Lake Forest, Ill. Sept. 19-22 — Tour Championship, East Lake GC, Atlanta Oct. 3-6 — Presidents Cup, Muirfield Village GC, Dublin, Ohio Oct. 10-13 — Open, CordeValle GC, San Martin, Calif. Oct. 17-20 — Shriners Hospitals for Children Open, TPC Summerlin, Las Vegas Oct. 24-27 — CIMB Classic, The MINES Resort & GC, Selangor, Malaysia Oct. 31-Nov. 3 — WGC-HSBC Champions, Sheshan International GC, Shanghai Nov. 7-10 — The McGladrey Classic, Sea Island Resort (Seaside), St. Simons Island, Ga. Nov. 14-17 — OHL Classic at Mayakoba, El Camaleon GC, Playa del Carmen, Mexico

ATP WoRlD TouR Money leaders

Through May 25 1. Novak Djokovic 2. Rafael Nadal 3. Andy Murray 4. David Ferrer 5. Tomas Berdych 6. Juan Martin del Potro 7. Roger Federer 8. Stanislas Wawrinka 9. Jo-Wilfried Tsonga 10. Richard Gasquet 11. Nicolas Almagro 12. Bob Bryan 12. Mike Bryan 14. Kei Nishikori 15. Gilles Simon 16. Tommy Haas

$4,032,877 $3,739,437 $2,360,521 $1,495,019 $1,291,932 $1,197,205 $1,138,425 $910,439 $855,892 $842,311 $801,743 $721,286 $721,286 $687,724 $606,202 $589,943

Through May 25 1. Victoria Azarenka 2. Serena Williams 3. Maria Sharapova 4. Li Na 5. Sara Errani 6. Caroline Wozniacki 7. Roberta Vinci 8. Agnieszka Radwanska 9. Petra Kvitova 10. Sloane Stephens 11. Ekaterina Makarova 12. Angelique Kerber 13. Maria Kirilenko 14. Nadia Petrova 15. Jelena Jankovic

$3,247,084 $2,751,481 $2,537,411 $1,560,897 $1,367,457 $898,821 $867,246 $815,802 $798,908 $682,962 $643,234 $638,670 $528,737 $513,021 $505,389

WTA TouR Money leaders

NAsCAR sPRINT CuP Points leaders


Feb. 16 — x-The Sprint Unlimited (Kevin Harvick) Feb. 21 — x-Budweiser Duel 1 (Kevin Harvick) Feb. 21 — x-Budweiser Duel 2 (Kyle Busch) Feb. 24 — Daytona 500 (Jimmie Johnson) March 3 — Subway Fresh Fit 500 (Carl Edwards) March 10 — Kobalt Tools 400 (Matt Kenseth) March 17 — Food City 500 (Kasey Kahne) March 24 — Auto Club 400 (Kyle Busch) April 7 — STP Gas Booster 500 (Jimmie Johnson) April 13 — NRA 500 (Kyle Busch) April 21 — STP 400 (Matt Kenseth) April 27 — Toyota Owners 400 (Kevin Harvick) May 5 — Aaron’s 499 (David Ragan) May 11 — Bojangles’ Southern 500 (Matt Kenseth) May 18 — x-Sprint Showdown (Jamie McMurray) May 18 — x-NASCAR Sprint All-Star Race (Jimmie Johnson) May 26 — Coca-Cola 600 (Kevin Harvick) June 2 — FedEx 400 benefiting Autism Speaks, Dover, Del. June 9 — Party in the Poconos 400 presented by Walmart, Long Pond, Pa. June 16 — Quicken Loans 400, Brooklyn, Mich. June 23 — Toyota/Save Mart 350, Snma, Calif. June 29 — Quaker State 400, Sparta, Ky. July 6 — Coke Zero 400 powered by CocaCola, Daytona Beach, Fla. July 14 — New Hampshire 300, Loudon, N.H. July 28 — Crown Royal Presents The Your Hero’s Name Here 400 at The Brickyard, Indianapolis Aug. 4 — 400, Long Pond, Pa. Aug. 11 — Cheez-It 355 at The Glen, Watkins Glen, N.Y. Aug. 18 — Pure Michigan 400, Brooklyn, Mich. Aug. 24 — Irwin Tools Night Race, Bristol, Tenn. Sept. 1 — AdvoCare 500, Hampton, Ga. Sept. 7 — Federated Auto Parts 400, Richmond, Va. Sept. 15 — GEICO 400, Joliet, Ill. Sept. 22 — Sylvania 300, Loudon, N.H. Sept. 29 — AAA 400, Dover, Del. Oct. 6 — Hollywood Casino 400, Kansas City, Kan. Oct. 12 — Bank of America 500, Concord, N.C. Oct. 20 — Camping World RV Sales 500, Talladega, Ala. Oct. 27 — Goody’s Fast Relief 500, Ridgeway, Va. Nov. 3 — AAA Texas 500, Fort Worth, Texas Nov. 10 — AdvoCare 500 at Phoenix, Avondale, Ariz. Nov. 17 — Ford EcoBoost 400, Homestead, Fla. x-non-points race

NAsCAR NATIoNWIDE Points leaders

Through May 25 1. Regan Smith, 376. 2. Sam Hornish Jr., 347. 3. Justin Allgaier, 336. 4. Elliott Sadler, 331. 5. Brian Vickers, 327. 6. Parker Kligerman, 322. 7. Austin Dillon, 321. 8. Brian Scott, 313. 9. Kyle Larson, 288. 10. Alex Bowman, 282.

INDyCAR sERIEs Points leaders

Through May 26 1. Marco Andretti, 168. 2. Takuma Sato, 157. 3. Helio Castroneves, 152. 4. Ryan Hunter-Reay, 138. 5. James Hinchcliffe, 128. 6. Justin Wilson, 125. 7. Tony Kanaan, 124. 8. Scott Dixon, 122. 9. Oriol Servia, 112. 10. Simon Pagenaud, 108.

foRMulA oNE Points leaders

Through May 26 1. Sebastian Vettel, 107. 2. Kimi Raikkonen, 86. 3. Fernando Alonso, 78. 4. Lewis Hamilton, 62. 5. Mark Webber, 57. 6. Nico Rosberg, 47. 7. Felipe Massa, 45. 8. Paul di Resta, 28. 9. Romain Grosjean, 26. 10. Jenson Button, 25.


NoRTH AMERICA Major league soccer

East W l T Pts Gf GA New York 7 4 4 25 22 17 Montreal 7 2 2 23 20 14 Kansas City 6 4 4 22 17 11 Houston 6 4 3 21 18 13 Philadelphia 5 5 3 18 18 23 Columbus 4 4 4 16 15 12 New England 4 4 4 16 10 9 Chicago 2 7 2 8 7 17 Toronto 1 7 4 7 11 18 D.C. United 1 9 2 5 6 22 West W l T Pts Gf GA Dallas 8 2 3 27 21 15 Portland 5 1 7 22 22 14 Salt Lake 6 5 3 21 18 15 Los Angeles 6 4 2 20 21 10 Colorado 5 4 4 19 13 10 Seattle 4 4 3 15 14 13 San Jose 3 5 6 15 13 20 Vancouver 3 4 4 13 14 16 Chivas USA 3 7 2 11 13 24 Note: Three points for win and one for a tie. saturday, June 1 Philadelphia at Toronto, 4 p.m. Vancouver at New York, 5 p.m. Houston at Columbus, 5:30 p.m. Montreal at Kansas City, 6:30 p.m. Dallas at Colorado, 7 p.m. San Jose at Salt Lake, 7:30 p.m. Seattle at Chivas USA, 8:30 p.m.

BAsEBAll American league

National league

CHICAGO CUBS — Claimed RHP Alex Burnett off waivers from Baltimore. Placed RHP Kyuji Fujikawa on the 15-day DL. MIAMI MARLINS — Placed RHP Alex Sanabia on the 15-day DL. Recalled LHP Dan Jennings from New Orleans (PCL). PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Sent RHP James McDonald to Altoona (EL) for a rehab assignment. Placed OF Jose Tabata on the 15-day DL. Recalled INF Josh Harrison from Indianapolis (IL). Purchased the contract of LHP Mike Zagurski from Indianapolis. Transferred RHP Jeff Karstens from the 15- to the 60-day DL. Optioned RHP Bryan Morris to Indianapolis. SAN DIEGO PADRES — Reinstated LHP Clayton Richard from the 15-day DL. Optioned LHP Tommy Layne to Tucson (PCL). ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Optioned RHP Carlos Martinez to Memphis (PCL). Recalled RHP Victor Marte from Memphis. WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Placed LHP Ross Detwiler on the 15-day DL, retroactive to May 16. Recalled LHP Xavier Cedeno from Syracuse (IL).

American Association

AMARILLO SOX — Released INF JB Brown, LHP Greg Miller and OF Dan Evatt. GRAND PRAIRIE AIR HOGS — Released RHP Drew Gagnier. KANSAS CITY T-BONES — Released C Brandon Pearl.

Can-Am league

NEW JERSEY JACKALS — Released C Kieran Bradford and OF Jaren Matthews. QUEBEC CAPITALES — Released RHP Stosh Wawrzasek. ROCKLAND BOULDERS — Released C Ricky Pacione. Signed RHP Jim Schult.

frontier league

EVANSVILLE OTTERS — Released RHP Ricky Bowen. GATEWAY GRIZZLIES — Signed RHP Clayton Hicks. RIVER CITY RASCALS — Released RHP Cameron Bayne. SOUTHERN ILLINOIS MINERS — Placed RHP Drew Bailey on the retired list. Released LHP Matt Royal. WINDY CITY THUNDERBOLTS — Signed INF Michael Torres to a contract extension. Signed LHP Mark Kuzma. Released RHP Jared Christensen.


AUBURN — Fired baseball coach John Pawlowski. MAINE — Named Dennis Gendron ice hockey coach.

THISDate DATE oNON tHIs May 28

1901 — Parader, ridden by Fred Landry, overcomes a bad start to win the Preakness Stakes by two lengths over Sadie S. 1904 — Bryn Mawr, ridden by Eugene Hildebrand, wins the Preakness Stakes by one length over Wotan. 1946 — The Washington Senators beat New York 2-1 in the first night game at Yankee Stadium. 1956 — Dale Long of the Pittsburgh Pirates hits a home run in his eighth consecutive game for a major league record. Long connects off Brooklyn’s Carl Erskine at Forbes Field. 1978 — Al Unser wins his third Indianapolis 500, the fifth driver to do so, edging Tom Sneva by 8.19 seconds. 1985 — The San Diego Sockers beat the Baltimore Blast 5-3 to win the MISL title in five games. 1995 — Jacques Villeneuve overcomes one penalty and wins by another in the Indianapolis 500. Villeneuve drives to victory after fellow Canadian Scott Goodyear is penalized for passing the pace car on the final restart. 2000 — Dutch swimming star Inge de Bruijn sets her third world record in three days, adding the 100 freestyle mark to the 50 and 100 butterfly marks she set previously at the Sheffield Super Grand Prix. De Bruijn becomes the first swimmer to finish under 54.00 in the 100 freestyle at 53.80 seconds. 2006 — Sam Hornish Jr. overcomes a disastrous mistake in the pits and a pair of Andrettis — Marco and father Michael — to win the second-closest Indianapolis 500 ever, by .0635 seconds. 2006 — Barry Bonds hits his 715th home run during the San Francisco Giants’ 6-3 loss to the Colorado Rockies to slip past Babe Ruth and pull in right behind Hank Aaron, whose long-standing record of 755. 2007 — Duke has an almost unfathomable comeback fall short in a 12-11 loss to Johns Hopkins in the NCAA lacrosse championship game. The Blue Devils never finished their 2006 season, and then makes it all the way back to the title game. 2011 — Novak Djokovic extends his perfect start to the season at the French Open, beating Juan Martin del Potro 6-3, 3-6, 6-3, 6-2 for his 40th straight victory this year. Djokovic’s 40-0 start to 2011 is the secondbest opening streak in the Open era, which started in 1968.


fight schedule

saturday, June 1 At The BB&T Center, Sunrise, Fla. (FOXSN), Braulio Santos vs. Derrick Wilson, 10, featherweights; Daquan Arnett vs. Irving Garcia, 10, welterweights. friday, June 7 At Turning Stone Resort & Casino, Verona, N.Y. (SHO), Jorge Melendez vs. Luis Grajeda, 10, junior middleweights. At Little Creek Casino and Resort, Shelton, Wash. (ESPN), John Molina Jr. vs. Andrey Klimov, 10, lightweights; Farrah Ennis vs. Anthony Hanshaw, 10, super middleweights. saturday, June 8 At The Bell Centre, Montreal (HBO), Chad Dawson vs. Adonis Stevenson, 12, for Dawson’s WBC light heavyweight title; Yuriorkis Gamboa vs. Darley Perez, 12, lightweights; Eleider Alvarez vs. Allan Green, 10, light heavyweights.


Tuesday, May 28, 2013



Northern New Mexico


Local results and schedules Today on TV

Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 5 p.m. on ESPN — N.Y. Yankees at N.Y. Mets 8 p.m. on ESPN — Los Angeles Angels at Los Angeles Dodgers NBA BASKETBALL 6:30 p.m. on TNT — Eastern Conference finals, Game 4, Miami at Indiana NHL HOCKEY 7 p.m. on NBCSN — Playoffs, conference semifinals, Game 7, San Jose at Los Angeles TENNIS 3 a.m. on ESPN2 — French Open, first round, in Paris


Detroit Red Wings defenseman Carlo Colaiacovo tries to clear the puck from Chicago Blackhawks center Marcus Kruger during the first period of Game 6 Monday in Detroit. PAUL SANCYA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Chicago forces Game 7 By Larry Lage

The Associated Press

DETROIT — The Chicago Blackhawks extended their season for at least one more game, scoring three goals in the first half of the third period to beat the Detroit Red Wings 4-3 in Game 6 of their secondround series on Monday night. Bryan Bickell had the go-ahead score early in the third, and the NHL’s top-seeded team earned a shot to advance to the Western Conference finals after trailing the second-round series 3-1 and beginning the third period of Game 6 down by a goal. “We’re doing the right things to score goals and we’re confident when we get those chances that they’re going to go in somehow,” Chicago captain Jonathan Toews said. “We’ve got that momentum, we want to keep it.” The Blackhawks began the third down by one and were up by two goals midway through the period after an offensive flurry. They needed the cushion because Damien Brunner scored with 52 seconds left to pull Detroit within one.

The Red Wings pulled their goaltender, but they were unable to score with the extra skater. Detroit carried a 2-1 lead into the third, but Michal Handzus tied it in the opening minute of the final period. Bickell scored about 5 minutes later. Michael Frolik’s backhander on a penalty shot at the 9:43 mark put the Blackhawks ahead 4-2 and silenced the once-raucous crowd. The Blackhawks will have the fans on their side Wednesday night in Game 7 against seventh-seeded Detroit. “If I would’ve told Detroit and Michigan we would play in Chicago in Game 7, I think everybody would be excited about that,” Red Wings coach Mike Babcock said. “I love Game 7s. “We’ve got a chance to push them out of the playoffs. It should be a lot of fun.” Frolik became the first player in league history to score two goals on penalty shots in the playoffs. He also did it two years ago against Vancouver. “I was kind of surprised that I was the first one in history,” he said. “It’s a little bit special.”

Chicago’s Corey Crawford made 35 saves and Jimmy Howard stopped 24 shots for the Red Wings. The Blackhawks sent the series back to Detroit with a 4-1 victory in Game 5 on Saturday night, and then jumped in front on Marian Hossa’s goal in the first. But Patrick Eaves tied the game later in the period and Joakim Andersson put the Red Wings up 2-1 with a long wrister 10:11 into the second period. Chicago coach Joel Quenneville made the first tactical move by starting Toews and taking him off the ice soon after the puck dropped to get him away from Henrik Zetterberg. When the Blackhawks went ahead 1-0 on a power play, both captains were on the ice. Toews won the first faceoff against Zetterberg after the penalty was called, and ended up with an assist on Hossa’s goalmouth scramble 3:53 into the game. Eaves, who revived his career during the lockout-delayed season after having a concussion, scored for the first time this postseason off a rebound 18:51 into the first.

Open: Sharapova wins in straight sets Continued from Page B-1 him, that’s the only way to beat him.” Toni Nadal, who is Rafael’s uncle and coach, saw similarities with the last time his nephew played at a Grand Slam. “Yes, it was a little the same,” Toni said. “Against Rosol, in the fifth set, we couldn’t do anything.” But when a reporter wanted to know whether there’s a pattern being established as to the type of foe who can bother Rafael, Toni shrugged that off, replying: “When you play against an opponent who serves really well, who puts in a high percentage of first serves, and who hits balls really fast, it’s complicated for everyone — not just for Rafael.” Had the third-seeded Nadal lost the match, it would have been one of the biggest upsets in the sport’s history. Even merely losing the first set was significant, though, considering that Nadal began the day having dropped only 14 of the 170 sets he’d contested at the clay-court major tournament. The victory improved his career record at Roland Garros to 53-1, the only loss coming in the fourth round in 2009 against Robin Soderling, not incidentally a 6-foot-4 free swinger. “It was very, very difficult for us,” Toni Nadal said after Monday’s match. There was no such struggle for the tournament’s other defending champion, Maria Sharapova, who needed all of 54 minutes to overpower 42nd-ranked Hsieh Su-wei of

Taiwan 6-2, 6-1. Or for 2011 women’s titlist Li Na, a 6-3, 6-4 winner against Anabel Medina Garrigues. Or for 2010 champion Francesca Schiavone, who also won in straight sets. No. 4-seeded Agnieszka Radwanska, last year’s runner-up at Wimbledon, kept pace with her younger sister Urszula — producer of a three-set victory over Venus Williams a night earlier — by eliminating Shahar Peer 6-1, 6-1. Li and Radwanska both play Americans next. Li goes up against Bethanie MattekSands, who got past Lourdes Dominguez Lino of Spain, part of a 6-1 day for U.S. women, including wins by No. 17 Sloane Stephens, No. 29 Varvara Lepchenko, Melanie Oudin, Vania King and Madison Keys. Two U.S. men won to set up a meeting for a spot in the third round: John Isner and Ryan Harrison. The older Radwanska will now face American Mallory Burdette, who won her French Open debut Sunday. Asked what she knew about her second-round opponent, Radwanska smiled. “To be honest, not much. Nothing at all, actually,” Radwanska freely admitted. “I might Google her.” In other Day 2 action, French wild-card recipient Gael Monfils surprised No. 5 Tomas Berdych 7-6 (8), 6-4, 6-7 (3), 6-7 (4), 7-5, while Australia’s Nick Kyrgios, at 18 the youngest player in the men’s draw, made a successful Grand Slam debut by eliminating 34-year-old Radek Stepanek 7-6 (4), 7-6 (8), 7-6 (11).

FRENCH OPEN AT A GLANCE Men’s seeded winners: No. 3 Rafael Nadal, No. 6 Jo-Wilfried Tsonga, No. 7 Richard Gasquet, No. 10 Marin Cilic, No. 11 Nicolas Almagro, No. 13 Kei Nishikori, No. 19 John Isner, No. 21 Jerzy Janowicz, No. 27 Fabio Fognini, No. 30 Julien Benneteau, No. 32 Tommy Robredo. Men’s seeded losers: No. 5 Tomas Berdych, No. 17 Juan Monaco, No. 31 Marcel Granollers. Women’s seeded winners: No. 2 Maria Sharapova, No. 4 Agnieszka Radwanska, No. 6 Li Na, No. 8 Angelique Kerber, No. 10 Caroline Wozniacki, No. 15 Roberta Vinci, No. 17 Sloane Stephens, No. 20 Carla Suarez Navarro, No. 21 Kirsten Flipkens, No. 29 Varvara Lepchenko. Women’s seeded losers: No. 22 Ekaterina Makarova, No. 24 Julia Goerges, No. 28 Tamira Paszek. Stat of the day: 15 — Number of sets Nadal has lost, out of the 174 he’s played, in his French Open career, after dropping one before coming back to beat 59th-ranked Daniel Brands of Germany 4-6, 7-6 (4), 6-4, 6-3. Quote of the day: “The only time I want to Skype with my dad is when I want to see my dog. Sorry, Dad.” — Sharapova. On court Tuesday: No. 1 Novak Djokovic vs. David Goffin; No. 8 Janko Tipsarevic vs. Nicolas Mahut; No. 9 Stanislas Wawrinka vs. Thiemo De Bakker; No. 3 Victoria Azarenka vs. Elena Vesnina; No. 7 Petra Kvitova vs. Aravane Rezai; No. 9 Samantha Stosur vs. Kimiko Date-Krumm; No. 18 Jelena Jankovic vs. Daniela Hantuchova. Online:

NCAA: Lobos lost to ASU earlier in season Continued from Page B-1 lerton. The following year, they were sent to the Tempe Regional hosted by Arizona State. “Each year we’ve learned a little bit more about ourselves and how we need to approach these games, so I think we have a lot of confidence, we have a lot of leadership,” said senior catcher Mitch Garver. “We have all the skills to be the best team in the nation. It’s just a matter of everything clicking at the right time.” New Mexico visited Arizona State ear-

lier this season, dropping a 4-3 decision on March 13. That loss left UNM three games under .500, but the Lobos bounced back to set a MWC record with 25 wins in the regular season to capture their second straight league crown. The Sun Devils (35-20-1) tied for fourth in the Pac-12 race and spent much of the early part of the season ranked in the top 15. They enter the postseason having lost eight of their last 14 games. Regional notes: Arizona State’s roster includes relief pitcher Josh McAlister, a former high school teammate

of Garver’s at La Cueva. Tournament notes: Only the top eight teams received national seeds. Sitting at No. 1 is North Carolina (52-8). The Tar Heels are followed by Vanderbilt (51-9), Oregon State (45-10), LSU (52-9), Cal State Fullerton, Virginia (47-10), Florida State (44-15) and Oregon (45-14). Men’s golf: The fifth-ranked Lobos open play in the NCAA Championship on Tuesday at the Capital City Golf Club in Atlanta. The top eight teams over the first 54 holes of the tournament advance to the match play finals on Friday.

May 15: Taos 16, Santa Fe 6 May 16: Taos 17, Santa Fe 8 May 17: Santa Fe 18, Taos 3 May 18: Santa Fe 19, Taos 12 May 19: Raton 12, Santa Fe 6 May 20: Raton 12, Santa Fe 6 May 21: Santa Fe 8, Raton 7 May 22: Santa Fe 6, Raton 5 May 23: Santa Fe 8, Taos 3 May 24: Taos 24, Santa Fe 9 May 25: Taos 11, Santa Fe 6 May 26: Santa Fe 19, Taos 14 May 27: at Trinidad, 6:05 p.m. May 28: at Trinidad, 6:05 p.m. May 29: Trinidad, 6 p.m. May 30: Trinidad, 6 p.m. May 31: at Las Vegas, 7 p.m. June 1: Las Vegas, 6 p.m. June 2: at Las Vegas, 4 p.m. June 3: at Las Vegas, 7 p.m. June 4: at Raton, 6 p.m. June 5: at Raton, 6 p.m. June 6: Raton, 6 p.m. June 7: Raton, 6 p.m. June 8: Roswell, 6 p.m. June 9: Roswell, 4 p.m. June 10: Roswell, 6 p.m. June 11: Roswell, 6 p.m. June 12: Pecos, 6 p.m. June 13: Pecos, 6 p.m. June 14: Pecos, 6 p.m. June 15: Pecos, 6 p.m. June 16: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. June 17: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. June 18: Alpine, 6 p.m. June 19: Alpine, 6 p.m. June 20: White Sands, 6 p.m.

June 21: White Sands, 6 p.m. June 22: White Sands, 6 p.m. June 23: White Sands, 6 p.m. June 24: Trinidad, 6 p.m. June 25: Trinidad 6 p.m. June 26: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. June 27: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. June 28: at Raton, 7 p.m. June 29: at Raton, 6 p.m. June 30: Raton, 6 p.m. July 1: Raton, 6 p.m. July 2: at Taos, noon July 3: Taos, 6 p.m. July 4: Taos, 6 p.m. July 5: Taos, 6 p.m. July 6: All-Star Game, 7 p.m. July 7: Las Vegas, 6 p.m. July 8: Las Vegas, 6 p.m. July 9: Las Vegas, 6 p.m. July 10: Las Vegas, 6 p.m. July 11: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. July 12: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. July 13: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. July 14: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. July 15: at Raton, 7 p.m. July 16: at Raton, 7 p.m. July 17: Raton, 6 p.m. July 18: Raton, 6 p.m. July 19: Taos, 6 p.m. July 20: Taos, 6 p.m. July 21: at Taos, noon July 22: Taos, 6 p.m. July 23: at Las Vegas, 7 p.m. July 24: Las Vegas, 6 p.m. July 25: at Las Vegas, 7 p.m. July 26: Las Vegas, 6 p.m.


Basketball u Santa Fe High’s girls basketball program is holding a shooting camp Tuesday through Thursday and a youth camp on Saturday in Toby Roybal Memorial Gymnasium. The shooting camp is from 9 a.m.-3 p.m, and cost is $55. The youth camp is from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. and costs $25. For more information, call Chavez at 467-2412. u St. Michael’s High School will host boys and girls camps this summer in Perez-Shelley Memorial Gymnasium. The first runs June 3-6. The second camp runs July 15-18. The cost is $75 for players in grades 3-9, and $40 for players in grades 1-2. Registration forms are available at at the athletics page, or call 983-7353. u The Capital Lady Jaguar shooting camp is June 3 and 4 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Cost is $40 per participant. For more information, call Tom Montoya at 690-4310. u The fourth annual Santa Fe Preparatory camp is June 3-7 from 9 a.m.-noon in Prep Gymnasium. It is for boys and girls between the ages of 10-15, and cost is $100 per participant. Instruction is led by the Prep coaching staff and former players. For more information, call Dan Van Essen at 310-2631. u The Santa Fe University of Art and Design is holding a basketball camp for children from grades 5-8 from June 3-7 from 8 a.m.noon in the Driscoll Center. Cost is $55. For more information, call Robin White at 231-1944. u The Pojoaque Valley girls basketball team is holding a summer league every Wednesday, starting June 5. For more information, call Ron Drake at 281-6443 u The Las Vegas Robertson boys basketball program is holding a boys basketball varsity jamboree on June 8 in Michael Marr Gymnasium. Cost is $100 per team. For more information, call head coach Manuel Romero at 670-8136.

Football u The Santa Fe Young American Football League is holding registration for the upcoming season from 9 a.m.-noon Saturday and June 15 and 29. All registration sessions will be at the YAFL headquarters. Fee is $105. For more information, call 820-0775. u The ninth annual St. Michael’s Horsemen football camp is June 10-13 from 8 a.m.-noon. The camp is open to boys and girls between grades 1-8. Cost is $75. For more information, call Joey Fernandez at 699-4749.

Running u The Las Vegas Fiesta Memorial Run is scheduled for July 7, with runs of 5 and 10 kilometers as well as a 5K walk. There will be children’s runs of 1 and a 1/2 mile. Entry fee is $20 for adults before July 1 and $30 afterward. Children’s fee is $5 before July 1 and $10 afterward. For more information, call Joe Whiteman at 454-8221 or go to

Volleyball u The Santa Fe University of Art and Design is holding a camp for children from grades 5-8 Tuesday through Friday from 7:30 a.m.12:30 p.m. in the Driscoll Center. Cost is $55. For more information, call Robin White at 231-1944. u Española Valley is holding a summer camp from June 7-9 for children ages 8-16 in Edward Medina Gymnasium. Camp for June 7 is from 6-9 p.m., 9 a.m.-noon and 2-5 p.m. on June 8 and 10 a.m.-1 p.m. on June 9. Cost is $50 per camper. For more information, call Damon Salazar at 690-2982 or go to www.stadiumroarcom/sundevilvbcamp.

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James Barron, 986-3045 Will Webber, 986-3060 Zack Ponce, 986-3032 FAX, 986-3067 Email,



THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, May 28, 2013


Mets come back to beat Yankees The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Daniel Murphy hit a go-ahead single in the eighth after being denied a homer two innings earlier, and the New York Mets rallied to beat the rival Yankees 2-1 Monday night for their second straight home win after losing eight in a row. David Wright hit his first home run at Citi Field this year to tie it in the seventh. Murphy came through against David Robertson (3-1) to hand the Yankees their first loss in 23 games when leading after six innings. Murphy’s drive to left-center in the sixth was caught above the wall by Brett Gardner to end the inning. The Yankees also threw out a runner at home plate in the eighth just before Murphy singled to center field. Brandon Lyon (2-2) pitched a scoreless the eighth in relief of an impressive Jonathon Niese. Bobby Parnell worked the ninth for his eighth save. CUBS 7, WHITE SOX 0 In Chicago, Jeff Samardzija threw a two-hitter and Julio Borbon hit a two-

NBA: Duncan returns to Finals Continued from Page B-1 Duncan hugged Manu Ginobili before heading off the court, celebrating the chance at a title that slipped away a year ago when the Spurs blew a 2-0 lead to Oklahoma City by losing four straight. The 37-yearold Duncan finished with 15 points and eight rebounds. Kawhi Leonard added 11. “We want to get back there,” Duncan said of making the finals. “We’ve had some really close years where we fell right on the verge of getting back. It feels like forever since we’ve been there.” Spurs coach Gregg Popovich said the fact they are back in the finals after a six-year drought likely won’t really sink in for a bit, though he already felt pretty good. “You don’t expect that to happen maybe this late in the game with the same group,” Popovich said. “It’s tough to do with the same group. It’s tough to do, to maintain something that long. It just shows the character of those three guys and the ability to play with whoever else is brought in around them. They deserve a lot of credit for that.” Memphis coach Lionel Hollins had talked about how his Grizzlies needed to dig deep for something they didn’t know they had to take the first step back into this series. But they couldn’t outshoot the Spurs and got beaten once again at their own inside game. The Spurs shot 51.3 percent (39 of 76) from the floor and outscored Memphis 52-32 in the paint, even though the Grizzlies had a 41-34 edge on the boards. Memphis led only briefly and the last at 6-4 as the Spurs took control early. Memphis stayed close only by getting to the free-throw line, making more shots there (17 of 24) than San Antonio took (12 of 13). The Grizzlies also got a career-high 22 points from reserve Quincy Pondexter, 18 of those in the second half. Pondexter was the only player from Memphis to shoot over .500. Zach Randolph finished with 13, continuing his struggles at the line where he was 5 of 8, and Marc Gasol had 14. “We learned that winning isn’t easy and winning championships is one of the hardest things you can possibly do,” Pondexter said. “I think our guys really dug deep to get as far as we did, and San Antonio’s a tremendous team. We’re going to take a couple pages out of their book.” Duncan had taken care of the Grizzlies by scoring the big points in overtime in each of the last two games. Parker took over this time as he hit 14 of his first 18 shots, and he hit the biggest shot with 9:15 left when he knocked down his lone 3-pointer over the outstretched arms of both Tony Allen and Randolph.

run home run to help the Cubs get the victory. Samardzija (3-6) pitched the Cubs’ first shutout since Randy Wells on Aug. 29, 2011, against the Giants. The last time Cubs shut out an opponent as a team came against the Rockies on Aug. 26, 2012.

TIGERS 6, PIRATES 5 In Detroit, Justin Verlander struck out 13 in seven innings and Jhonny Peralta had four hits to lead the Tigers to their sixth win in seven games. It was Peralta’s first four-hit game since June 4, 2010, when he was playing for Cleveland. RED SOX 9, PHILLIES 3 In Boston, Dustin Pedroia and Mike Napoli homered in the first inning as the Red Sox jumped to an early lead and coasted to the victory. Substitute starter Alfredo Aceves (2-1) had his best outing of the year, holding the Phillies to one run over six innings. Jacoby Ellsbury had hits in each of the first three innings to help the Red Sox earn their fourth consecutive victory and their 10th in their last 13 games.

ATHLETICS 4, GIANTS 1 Josh Donaldson hit a two-run homer to back Dan Straily’s strong start, and the Athletics won the Bay Bridge Series opener. ORIOLES 6, NATIONALS 2 Jason Hammel pitched eight sharp innings in his longest start of the season, leading the Orioles to the win.

REDS 4, INDIANS 2 Joey Votto hit a tiebreaking two-run homer in the eighth inning to lift Cincinnati to the victory. Votto drove a 2-1 pitch from Nick Hagadone (0-1) over the wall in left for his ninth homer. Hagadone was called up from Triple-A earlier in the day when closer Chris Perez was put on the disabled list with a sore right shoulder. DIAMONDBACKS 5, RANGERS 3 Tyler Skaggs struck out nine in six scoreless innings and the Diamondbacks held on for the win in the opener of a doubleheader. CARDINALS 6, ROYALS 3 Yadier Molina homered and drove in four runs to help the Cardinals get the win.

Molina hit a two-run homer in the first. He then doubled home a run in the third and had a sacrifice fly in the fourth.

RAYS 10, MARLINS 6 Kelly Johnson hit a pair of three-run homers and Tampa Bay handed Miami its sixth straight loss. Johnson also doubled, singled and stole a base. He matched his career highs for RBIs and hits during his eighth multihomer game, and first since May 30, 2011, against the Marlins while with Arizona. TWINS 6, BREWERS 3 Joe Mauer wound up with a home run instead of a double after umpires went to video replay, and the Twins got a sorely needed victory. Kevin Correia (5-4) pitched six innings and gave up three homers as Minnesota won for only the second time in 13 games. Glen Perkins pitched a perfect ninth inning for his 10th save. MARINERS 9, PADRES 0 Aaron Harang threw a four-hitter, Jason Bay hit his first career leadoff

homer and Michael Morse added a three-run shot as part of Seattle’s fourrun first inning. Harang (2-5) rebounded from a poor last start against the Angels, allowing a leadoff bloop double to Everth Cabrera and then retiring 18 of the next 19 batters. It was his first complete game since June 4, 2009, and first shutout since April 12, 2009. He struck out a season-high eight and threw 122 pitches. A day after getting the gamewinning hit in the 13th inning against Texas that snapped the Mariners’ eight-game losing streak, Bay got Seattle started against San Diego lefty Clayton Richard.

ASTROS 3, ROCKIES 2, 12 INNINGS Brandon Barnes hit a game-ending RBI double to give Houston the victory. The Rockies intentionally walked Jose Altuve with two outs before Barnes drove in drive in pinch runner Roger Cedeno with a ground-rule double to right off Wilton Lopez (1-2). Paul Clemens (2-2) struck out two in a scoreless 12th for the win. Carlos Gonzalez and Jonathan Herrera each drove in a run for Colorado.

BASEBALL American League

East W L Pct Boston 32 20 .615 New York 30 20 .600 Baltimore 28 23 .549 Tampa Bay 26 24 .520 Toronto 22 29 .431 Central W L Pct Detroit 29 20 .592 Cleveland 27 23 .540 Chicago 24 25 .490 Kansas City 21 27 .438 Minnesota 20 28 .417 West W L Pct Texas 32 20 .615 Oakland 29 23 .558 Los Angeles 23 28 .451 Seattle 22 29 .431 Houston 15 36 .294 Monday’s Games Detroit 6, Pittsburgh 5 St. Louis 6, Kansas City 3 Houston 3, Colorado 2, 12 innings Tampa Bay 10, Miami 6 Oakland 4, San Francisco 1 Seattle 9, San Diego 0 Toronto 9, Atlanta 3 Chicago Cubs 7, Chicago Sox 0 Boston 9, Philadelphia 3

GB — 1 31/2 5 91/2 GB — 21/2 5 71/2 81/2 GB — 3 81/2 91/2 161/2

WCGB L10 Str Home — 7-3 W-4 17-11 — 5-5 L-2 15-9 1/2 5-5 W-1 11-12 2 6-4 W-2 16-10 61/2 5-5 W-2 14-15 WCGB L10 Str Home — 7-3 W-2 17-8 1 4-6 L-4 15-10 31/2 6-4 L-1 13-11 6 1-9 L-6 10-13 7 2-8 W-1 9-13 WCGB L10 Str Home — 5-5 L-3 15-7 — 9-1 W-4 14-10 51/2 8-2 L-1 12-13 61/2 2-8 W-2 13-11 131/2 4-6 W-1 9-20 Sunday’s Games Toronto 6, Baltimore 5 Detroit 6, Minnesota 1 Boston 6, Cleveland 5 Tampa Bay 8, N.Y. Yankees 3 L.A. Angels 5, Kansas City 2 Chicago Sox 5, Miami 3 Oakland 6, Houston 2 Seattle 4, Texas 3, 13 innings

Away 15-9 15-11 17-11 10-14 8-14 Away 12-12 12-13 11-14 11-14 11-15 Away 17-13 15-13 11-15 9-18 6-16

Tuesday’s Games Atlanta (Maholm 6-4) at Toronto (Morrow 2-3), 10:37 a.m. Colorado (J.De La Rosa 6-3) at Houston (Lyles 2-1), 12:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (J.Gomez 2-0) at Detroit (Porcello 2-2), 5:08 p.m. Miami (Slowey 1-5) at Tampa Bay (Hellickson 2-2), 5:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Lee 5-2) at Boston (Dempster 2-5), 5:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 1-7) at Chicago Sox (Sale 5-2), 6:10 p.m. St. Louis (Lyons 1-0) at Kansas City (E.Santana 3-4), 6:10 p.m. San Francisco (Kickham 0-0) at Oakland (Parker 2-6), 8:05 p.m. San Diego (Volquez 3-5) at Seattle (Maurer 2-6), 8:10 p.m. East W L Atlanta 30 20 Washington 26 25 Philadelphia 24 27 New York 19 29 Miami 13 38 Central W L St. Louis 33 17 Cincinnati 32 19 Pittsburgh 31 20 Chicago 20 30 Milwaukee 19 30 West W L Arizona 30 22 San Francisco 28 23 Colorado 27 24 San Diego 22 28 Los Angeles 21 28 Monday’s Games Baltimore 6, Washington 2 Cincinnati 4, Cleveland 2 Minnesota 6, Milwaukee 3 N.Y. Mets 2, N.Y. Yankees 1 L.A. Dodgers 8, L.A. Angels 7 Arizona 5, Texas 3, 1st game Arizona 5, Texas 4, 2nd game

GB — 41/2 61/2 10 171/2 GB — 11/2 21/2 13 131/2 GB — 11/2 21/2 7 71/2

WCGB L10 Str Home Away — 8-2 L-2 15-5 15-15 5 4-6 L-1 14-11 12-14 7 5-5 L-2 11-12 13-15 101/2 4-6 W-2 11-17 8-12 18 2-8 L-6 7-18 6-20 WCGB L10 Str Home Away — 7-3 W-2 14-8 19-9 — 7-3 W-1 19-7 13-12 — 7-3 L-1 18-9 13-11 101/2 3-7 W-2 10-14 10-16 11 3-7 L-3 12-16 7-14 WCGB L10 Str Home Away — 6-4 W-3 16-12 14-10 3 4-6 L-1 19-9 9-14 4 6-4 L-3 16-9 11-15 81/2 4-6 L-2 13-12 9-16 9 4-6 W-1 13-15 8-13 Sunday’s Games Chicago Cubs 5, Cincinnati 4, 10 innings Washington 6, Philadelphia 1 Pittsburgh 5, Milwaukee 4 San Francisco 7, Colorado 3 Arizona 6, San Diego 5 St. Louis 5, L.A. Dodgers 3 N.Y. Mets 4, Atlanta 2

Tuesday’s Games Baltimore (Gausman 0-1) at Washington (Karns 0-0), 5:05 p.m. Cleveland (McAllister 4-3) at Cincinnati (Latos 4-0), 5:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 6-3) at N.Y. Mets (Harvey 5-0), 5:10 p.m. Minnesota (Diamond 3-4) at Milwaukee (Undecided), 6:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Blanton 1-7) at L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 5-2), 8:10 p.m.


ERA 3.37 5.50

Team REC 6-4 4-5

2012 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA No Record No Record

6-3 2-1

3.40 5.40

7-3 2-3

No Record 0-0 5.0 7.20


2-0 2-2

2.75 6.28

5-0 4-4

1-0 5.0 10.80 No Record

Gausman (R) Kairns (R)


0-1 —

7.20 —

0-1 —

No Record No Record

Kuroda (R) Harvey (R)


6-3 5-0

2.67 1.93

7-3 7-3

1-0 7.0 0.00 No Record

Cleveland Cincinnati

McAllster (R) Latos (R)


4-3 4-0

2.89 3.17

6-3 8-2

No Record 1-0 11.0 7.36

Philadelphia Boston

Lee (L) Dempster (R)


5-2 2-5

2.48 4.69

6-4 4-6

0-1 7.0 6.43 No Record

Miami Tampa Bay

Slowey (R) Hllickson (R)


1-5 2-2

3.30 5.37

3-7 4-6

No Record 0-0 4.1 2.08

St. Louis Kansas City

Lyons (L) Santana (R)


1-0 3-4

1.29 3.14

1-0 4-5

No Record No Record

Minnesota Milwaukee

Diamond (L) Figaro (R)


3-4 0-0

4.96 3.46

3-5 0-0

1-0 5.1 5.06 No Record

Chicago (NL) Chicago (AL)

Jackson (R) Sale (L)


1-7 5-2

6.11 2.53

2-8 7-2

No Record No Record


— 2-6

— 5.76

— 4-6

No Record 0-1 8.0 7.88

5.76 6.80

3-7 2-7

2-0 13.1 0.67 No Record

6.19 3.30

2-8 6-4

1-0 8.0 2.25 No Record

Atlanta Toronto Colorado Houston

D La Rosa (L) Lyles (R)


Pittsburgh Detroit

Gomez (R) Porcello (R)

Baltimore Washington New York (AL) New York (NL)

San Francisco Kickham (L) Oakland Parker (R) San Diego Seattle

Volquez (R) Maurer (R)


3-5 2-6

L.A. Angels L.A. Dodgers

Blanton (R) Ryu (L)


1-7 5-2


Reds 4, Indians 2

Cincinnati ab r h bi ab r h bi Bourn cf 4 0 0 0 Choo cf 4 2 2 1 Kipnis 2b 4 1 1 0 Cozart ss 2 1 2 0 ACarer ss 4 0 1 0 Votto 1b 4 1 1 2 Swisher 1b4 0 0 0 Phillips 2b3 0 0 1 CSantn c 3 0 0 1 Bruce rf 3 0 0 0 MrRynl 3b 3 0 1 0 Frazier 3b2 0 0 0 Brantly lf 3 0 0 0 Paul lf 3 0 1 0 Stubbs rf 3 0 1 0 DRonsn lf 0 0 0 0 UJimnz p 1 0 0 0 Mesorc c 3 0 0 0 Giambi ph 1 1 1 1 Leake p 3 0 0 0 Totals 30 2 5 2 Totals 27 4 6 4 Cleveland 000 100 010—2 Cincinnati 100 001 02x—4 E—Shaw (1), Phillips (3). DP—Cleveland 2, Cincinnati 1. LOB—Cleveland 3, Cincinnati 5. 2B—A.Cabrera (16), Cozart (10). HR—Giambi (3), Choo (10), Votto (9). SB—A. Cabrera (5). S—U.Jimenez, Cozart. SF—C. Santana, Phillips. IP H R ER BB SO Cleveland U.Jimenez 7 4 2 2 4 6 Hagadone L,0-1 1-3 2 2 2 0 0 Shaw 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Cincinnati Leake 7 1-3 5 2 1 0 7 Broxton W,2-1 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Chapman S,13-15 1 0 0 0 0 2 WP—U.Jimenez. PB—C.Santana 2. T—2:44. A—38,822 (42,319).

Astros 3, Rockies 2, 12 innings

2013 W-L 6-4 2-3

Line -110

Washington ab r h bi ab r h bi Markks rf 6 0 2 2 Span cf 4 1 1 0 Machd 3b 5 1 3 0 Lmrdzz 2b4 0 0 0 Hardy ss 3 0 1 0 Zmrmn 3b4 0 2 1 A.Jones cf 5 1 2 1 LaRoch 1b4 1 1 0 C.Davis 1b 4 2 2 0 Dsmnd ss 4 0 1 0 Wieters c 3 1 2 1 TMoore lf 4 0 1 1 Pearce lf 4 0 1 0 Berndn rf 4 0 1 0 Dickrsn lf 1 0 0 0 KSuzuk c 4 0 0 0 YNavrr 2b 5 1 2 2 GGnzlz p 2 0 1 0 Hamml p 3 0 0 0 Abad p 0 0 0 0 ACslla 2b 1 0 0 0 Tracy ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 40 6 15 6 Totals 35 2 8 2 Baltimore 000 310 110—6 Washington 010 001 000—2 E—Zimmerman (9). DP—Washington 1. LOB—Baltimore 14, Washington 6. 2B— Machado (23), A.Jones (17), T.Moore (5), Bernadina (1), G.Gonzalez (1). 3B—Span (3). SB—Machado (5), LaRoche (2). SHammel. SF—Wieters. IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore Hammel W,7-2 8 8 2 2 0 8 O’Day 1 0 0 0 0 1 Washington G.Gonzalez L,3-3 5 2-3 8 4 4 4 3 Stammen 1 4 1 1 0 2 Abad 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 H.Rodriguez 1 2 1 1 1 1 Storen 1 1 0 0 0 2 WP—G.Gonzalez. T—3:05. A—41,260 (41,418).


TODAY’S PITCHING COMPARISON Pitchers Maholm (L) Morrow (R)



National League

Pct .600 .510 .471 .396 .255 Pct .660 .627 .608 .400 .388 Pct .577 .549 .529 .440 .429

BOxSCORES Orioles 6, Nationals 2

1918 — Boston’s Joe Bush pitched a 1-0 one-hitter against the Chicago White Sox and drove in the lone run. The only Chicago hit was by Happy Felsch. It occurred when he threw his bat at the ball on a hit and run. 1939 — Philadelphia pitcher Robert Joyce was victimized two straight days by New York’s George Selkirk. Joyce gave up two homers to Selkirk a day earlier. Joyce came on in relief on this day and gave up two more homers to Selkirk. Selkirk ended with four homers in four at-bats against the same pitcher over two successive games. The Yankees won 9-5. 1946 — The Washington Senators beat New York 2-1 in the first night game at Yankee Stadium. The first ball was thrown out by General Electric president Charles E. Wilson. 1951 — After going 0-for-12 in his first three major league games, Willie Mays of the New York Giants hit a home run off Warren Spahn in a 4-1 loss to the Boston Braves. 1956 — Dale Long of the Pittsburgh Pirates hit a home run in his eighth consecutive game, a major league record. Long connected off Brooklyn’s Carl Erskine at Forbes Field. 1968 — The American League announced the league will be split into two divisions. The East division will consist of Baltimore, Boston, Cleveland, Detroit, New York and Washington. California, Chicago, Kansas City, Minnesota, Oakland and Seattle will make up the West. 1979 — George Brett of the Kansas City Royals hit for the cycle and added another home run to beat the Baltimore Orioles 5-4 in 16 innings.

ab EYong dh 5 Fowler cf 3 CGnzlz lf 6 Tlwtzk ss 6 WRosr c 6 Pachec 1b 5 Arenad 3b 6 Blckmn rf 3 Cuddyr rf 1 JHerrr 2b 3 LeMahi 2b 1

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

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


ab r h bi Grssmn lf 5 0 0 0 Altuve 2b 5 1 2 0 JCastro c 3 1 1 0 BBarns cf 1 0 1 1 JMrtnz dh5 0 0 0 C.Pena 1b4 0 1 2 Crowe rf 5 0 1 0 Pareds rf 5 0 1 0 Corprn c 0 0 0 0 Dmngz 3b5 0 1 0 RCeden pr0 1 0 0 MGnzlz ss4 0 1 0 Totals 45 2 13 2 Totals 42 3 9 3 Colorado 100 100 000 000—2 Houston 000 200 000 001—3 Two outs when winning run scored. E—J.Herrera (4), Chacin (1), W.Rosario (3). DP—Colorado 1. LOB—Colorado 15, Houston 10. 2B—E.Young (9), C.Gonzalez (13), Arenado (7), Altuve (11), B.Barnes (4), C.Pena (9), Ma.Gonzalez (7). SB—Blackmon (1), Altuve 2 (7). S—Fowler, Pacheco, Blackmon, J.Herrera, Ma.Gonzalez. IP H R ER BB SO Colorado Chacin 7 5 2 2 1 9 Brothers 1 0 0 0 2 1 Belisle 1 0 0 0 0 1 Ottavino 2 2 0 0 1 2 W.Lopez L,1-2 2-3 2 1 1 1 1 Houston B.Norris 7 8 2 2 3 3 Ambriz 1 2 0 0 0 1 Veras 1 0 0 0 0 1 Blackley 2 2 0 0 1 2 Clemens W,2-2 1 1 0 0 0 2 Chacin pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. WP—B.Norris, Ambriz. PB—W.Rosario. T—4:21. A—16,044 (42,060). Miami

r 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0

Rays 10, Marlins 6

Tampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Coghln lf 5 0 2 1 Zobrist 2b4 3 1 1 Polanc 3b 5 0 1 0 Joyce rf 4 1 2 0 Dietrch 2b 3 1 1 0 KJhnsn lf 5 2 4 6 Ozuna rf 3 1 1 0 Fuld lf 0 0 0 0 Brantly c 5 1 1 0 Longori 3b3 0 0 1 Ruggin cf 5 1 1 1 Loney 1b 3 1 0 0 Dobbs 1b 4 1 2 2 Scott dh 4 1 0 0 Hchvrr ss 4 1 1 0 DJnngs cf2 1 1 0 JBrown dh 4 0 1 2 JMolin c 3 0 1 1 YEscor ss 4 1 1 1 Totals 38 6 11 6 Totals 32101010 Miami 000 330 000—6 Tampa Bay 060 100 03x—10 E—Brantly (2). DP—Tampa Bay 1. LOB— Miami 9, Tampa Bay 8. 2B—Coghlan (6), Hechavarria (3), K.Johnson (5). HR—Ruggiano (8), K.Johnson 2 (10). SB—Ozuna (2), Joyce (3), K.Johnson (5). CS—De.Jennings (4). SF—Longoria, J.Molina. IP H R ER BB SO Miami Fernandez L,2-3 3 1-3 5 7 4 3 6 Below 1 2-3 2 0 0 1 1 Da.Jennings 1 1-3 1 0 0 1 2 A.Ramos 1 2-3 2 3 3 2 0

Tampa Bay Odorizzi 4 8 6 6 1 2 Lueke 1 2 0 0 0 3 McGee W,2-2 H,10 2 1 0 0 0 2 Jo.Peralta H,14 1 0 0 0 0 0 Rodney 1 0 0 0 1 2 Odorizzi pitched to 3 batters in the 5th. HBP—by Fernandez (De.Jennings), by Odorizzi (Dietrich, Dietrich). PB—J.Molina 2. T—3:39. A—13,025 (34,078).

Twins 6, Brewers 3

Minnesota ab Carroll 3b 4 Dozier 2b 5 Mauer c 3 Wlngh lf 4 Mornea 1b 3 Doumit rf 3 Burton p 0 Colaell ph 1 Hicks cf 4 Flormn ss 4 Correia p 2 Parmel rf 1

Milwaukee ab r h bi Aoki rf 3 0 0 0 Segura ss 4 1 2 1 CGomz cf 3 2 2 2 YBtncr 3b 4 0 1 0 Bianchi 2b4 0 1 0 AlGnzlz 1b4 0 0 0 Maldnd c 3 0 0 0 Badnhp p 0 0 0 0 WPerlt p 1 0 0 0 Weeks ph 1 0 1 0 LSchfr lf 3 0 0 0 Braun ph 1 0 0 0 Lucroy c 1 0 1 0 Totals 34 6 9 6 Totals 32 3 8 3 Minnesota 100 120 110—6 Milwaukee 000 102 000—3 E—Ale.Gonzalez (5). DP—Minnesota 3. LOB—Minnesota 9, Milwaukee 4. 2B—Hicks (4), Florimon (6), Weeks (7). HR—Mauer (4), Parmelee (4), Segura (8), C.Gomez 2 (10). SB—Dozier (5). S—Correia. IP H R ER BB SO Minnesota Correia W,5-4 6 7 3 3 1 4 Roenicke H,7 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Duensing H,9 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Burton H,11 1 0 0 0 0 0 Perkins S,10-11 1 0 0 0 0 2 Milwaukee W.Peralta L,3-6 5 5 4 3 5 3 Gorzelanny 1 1-3 1 1 1 2 2 Mic.Gonzalez 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 Badenhop 1 1 1 1 0 0 Axford 1 1 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Correia (C.Gomez). T—3:00. A—38,627 (41,900). r 0 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1

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

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

Tigers 6, Pirates 5

Pittsburgh Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi Snider lf-rf 5 1 3 1 Infante 2b4 0 0 0 Walker 2b 5 1 2 1 TrHntr rf 4 1 2 0 McCtch cf 3 0 0 1 MiCarr 3b 4 1 0 0 GJones 1b 4 1 2 0 Fielder 1b 4 3 2 0 RMartn c 3 1 1 0 VMrtnz dh5 1 2 2 PAlvrz dh 4 0 0 0 JhPerlt ss 4 0 4 3 GSnchz 1b 4 1 2 1 Tuiassp lf 2 0 0 0 Inge 3b 4 0 0 0 B.Pena c 3 0 0 1 Barmes ss 3 0 0 0 AGarci cf 4 0 0 0 Mercer ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 36 5 10 4 Totals 34 6 10 6 Pittsburgh 100 000 220—5 Detroit 000 130 20x—6 E—Fielder (3). LOB—Pittsburgh 7, Detroit 11. 2B—Walker (5), G.Jones 2 (12), G.Sanchez 2 (8), Tor.Hunter (15), V.Martinez (9), Jh.Peralta (13). 3B—Snider (2), Walker (2). SB—McCutchen 2 (14), R.Martin (2). SF—McCutchen. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh Liriano L,3-1 5 8 4 4 2 3 Zagurski 1 0 0 0 1 1 Contreras 1-3 1 2 2 4 0 Watson 1 2-3 1 0 0 0 2 Detroit Verlander W,6-4 7 7 3 3 2 13 Benoit H,7 1 2 2 1 0 1 Valverde S,6-7 1 1 0 0 0 1 T—3:16. A—41,416 (41,255).

Mariners 9, Padres 0

San Diego ab EvCarr ss 3 Venale cf 4 Headly 3b 4 Quentin dh 3 Alonso 1b 4 Blanks rf 3 Kotsay lf 3 Amarst 2b 3 Hundly c 3

r 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

h 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1

bi 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0


ab r h bi Bay lf 4 2 1 1 Seager 3b3 2 0 0 KMorls 1b5 2 3 2 Morse rf 4 1 2 3 Ibanez dh 4 0 1 1 Shppch c 4 1 1 1 EnChvz cf 4 0 2 0 Triunfl ss 4 0 0 0 Ryan ss 3 1 1 0 Frnkln 2b 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 0 4 0 Totals 35 9 11 8 San Diego 000 000 000—0 Seattle 400 100 40x—9 E—Blanks (1). DP—Seattle 1. LOB—San Diego 5, Seattle 6. 2B—Ev.Cabrera (6), K.Morales (16), Ibanez (5). HR—Bay (5), Morse (11), Shoppach (3). IP H R ER BB SO San Diego Richard L,0-5 6 7 5 5 1 3 Bass 2-3 4 4 4 2 1 T.Ross 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 2 Seattle Harang W,2-5 9 4 0 0 2 8 WP—Bass. T—2:29. A—18,942 (47,476).

Athletics 4, Giants 1

San Francisco ab r GBlanc cf 3 1 Scutaro 2b 4 0 Sandovl 3b4 0 Posey dh 3 0 Pence rf 4 0 Belt 1b 4 0 AnTrrs lf 3 0 BCrwfr ss 3 0 Quiroz c 3 0

h 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 1 0

bi 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0


ab r h bi Crisp cf 3 0 0 0 CYoung rf 3 1 0 0 Cespds lf 3 1 1 2 Dnldsn 3b4 1 1 2 Lowrie 2b 2 0 1 0 Freimn 1b3 0 1 0 Moss1b 1 0 0 0 Smith dh 3 0 0 0 DNorrs c 4 1 1 0 Rosales ss2 0 0 0 Totals 31 1 4 1 Totals 28 4 5 4 San Francisco 000 001 000—1 Oakland 000 200 20x—4 LOB—San Francisco 5, Oakland 8. 2B—Cespedes (6). HR—Donaldson (8). CS—Crisp (2). IP H R ER BB SO San Francisco Bmgarner L,4-3 6 2-3 4 4 4 5 6 Kontos 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 S.Rosario 1 0 0 0 2 1 Oakland Straily W,3-2 6 4 1 1 1 1 Doolittle H,9 2 0 0 0 0 2 Balfour S,11-11 1 0 0 0 1 2 HBP—by Bumgarner (Rosales). T—2:55. A—36,067 (35,067).

St. Louis

Cardinals 6, Royals 3

Kansas City ab r Lough cf 5 1 AEscor ss 5 0 AGordn lf 4 1 Butler dh 4 1 Hsmer 1b 4 0 MTejad 3b3 0 Francr rf 4 0 Kottars c 4 0 EJhnsn 2b4 0

ab r h bi h bi MCrpnt 3b 4 1 2 1 4 0 YMolin c 2 2 2 4 1 0 Beltran dh 3 0 0 0 2 1 Craig lf 5 0 3 1 2 0 MAdms 1b 5 0 0 0 1 1 Freese 3b 4 0 1 0 1 0 SRonsn rf 1 0 0 0 1 0 Jay cf 4 0 0 0 1 0 Kozma ss 5 1 1 0 0 0 Descals 2b3 2 3 0 Totals 36 6 12 6 Totals 37 3 13 2 St. Louis 202 101 000—6 Kansas City 102 000 000—3 DP—St. Louis 2, Kansas City 2. LOB—St. Louis 11, Kansas City 8. 2B—M.Carpenter (16), Y.Molina (14), Descalso (7), Lough (2). HR—Y.Molina (3). SB—Jay (2). SF—Y. Molina. IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis Wainwright W,7-3 8 12 3 3 0 5 Mujica S,15-15 1 1 0 0 0 1 Kansas City Shields L,2-6 6 9 6 6 5 4 Collins 1 2 0 0 0 1 B.Chen 2 1 0 0 2 2 HBP—by Wainwright (M.Tejada). WP— Wainwright. T—2:46 (Rain delay: 1:02). A—34,746 (37,903).

Cubs 7, White Sox 0

Chicago Cubs Chicago Sox ab r h bi ab r h bi Borbon cf 5 2 2 2 De Aza cf 4 0 0 0 SCastro ss 4 2 2 0 AlRmrz ss 4 0 1 0 Rizzo 1b 5 2 2 2 Rios rf 4 0 0 0 ASorin lf 4 0 3 2 A.Dunn dh3 0 0 0 Hairstn dh 3 0 0 1 Konerk 1b2 0 0 0 Castillo c 3 0 0 0 Viciedo lf 3 0 0 0 Ransm 3b 4 0 0 0 Gillaspi 3b3 0 1 0 Sweeny rf 3 1 0 0 Kppngr 2b3 0 0 0 Barney 2b 4 0 0 0 Flowrs c 2 0 0 0 Totals 35 7 9 7 Totals 28 0 2 0 Chicago Cubs 100 021 300—7 Chicago Sox 000 000 000—0 E—Flowers (3). DP—Chicago Cubs 1. LOB—Chicago Cubs 5, Chicago Sox 3. 2B—S.Castro (12), Rizzo (16). 3B—Rizzo (1). HR—Borbon (1). SB—S.Castro (3), A.Soriano (6). SF—Hairston. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Cubs Samardzija W,3-6 9 2 0 0 2 8 Chicago Sox Quintana L,3-2 6 4 4 4 3 5 N.Jones 1 4 3 3 0 1 Omogrosso 2 1 0 0 0 2 T—2:25. A—30,601 (40,615).

Red Sox 9, Phillies 3

Philadelphia ab Revere cf 4 MYong 3b 5 Rollins ss 4 Howard 1b 5 DYong dh 4 DBrwn lf 4 Mayrry rf 3 Galvis 2b 4 Kratz c 3

r 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1

h 2 0 2 2 1 1 2 0 1

bi 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1


ab r h bi Ellsury cf 5 1 3 1 Nava rf 5 0 0 0 Pedroia 2b3 1 1 2 Criaco 2b 1 1 1 0 D’backs 5, Rangers 3, Game 1 D.Ortiz dh 4 1 2 0 Napoli 1b 4 2 2 2 Texas Arizona Drew ss 3 2 2 2 ab r h bi ab r h bi Carp lf 5 1 1 0 Andrus ss 5 1 2 0 Pollock cf 4 1 1 1 Sltlmch c 4 0 2 1 Profar 2b 4 0 2 1 Gregrs ss 4 0 0 0 Iglesias 3b4 0 1 0 Beltre 3b 5 0 1 2 Gldsch 1b4 1 2 1 36 3 11 3 Totals 38 9 15 8 N.Cruz rf 5 0 1 0 C.Ross lf 4 1 2 1 Totals 001 000 020—3 Morlnd 1b 5 0 0 0 Prado 3b 4 0 1 1 Philadelphia Boston 303 020 01x—9 JeBakr lf 2 0 1 0 GParra rf 4 0 2 0 E—Mayberry (1), Aceves (2). DP—Boston Wolf p 0 0 0 0 Nieves c 3 2 1 0 3. LOB—Philadelphia 10, Boston 10. 2B— Brkmn ph 1 0 0 0 Pnngtn 2b3 0 0 0 Rollins (15), Howard (13), Ellsbury 2 (10), J.Ortiz p 0 0 0 0 Skaggs p 2 0 1 0 D.Ortiz (11), Napoli (19), Carp (7). HR—D. G.Soto c 3 1 1 0 Kubel ph 1 0 1 0 Brown (10), Kratz (5), Pedroia (3), Napoli (8). Gentry cf 2 0 0 0 WHarrs p 0 0 0 0 IP H R ER BB SO MPerez p 2 0 0 0 DHrndz p 0 0 0 0 Philadelphia DvMrp lf 2 1 1 0 Hinske ph 1 0 1 1 Cloyd L,1-1 2 1-3 9 6 6 1 2 Totals 36 3 9 3 Totals 34 5 12 5 Stutes 2 1-3 4 2 1 0 2 Texas 000 000 003—3 Horst 1 1-3 1 0 0 1 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 Arizona 120 010 01x—5 Bastardo Mi.Adams 2-3 1 1 1 3 1 E—Profar (2). DP—Texas 2. LOB—Texas De Fratus 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 11, Arizona 8. 2B—Profar (1), N.Cruz (7), Je.Baker (3), Pollock (16), Hinske (2). HR—C. Boston Aceves W,2-1 6 7 1 1 3 4 Ross (2). 1 1-3 1 1 1 1 0 IP H R ER BB SO Mortensen A.Miller 1 2-3 3 1 1 0 3 Texas WP—Cloyd. M.Perez L,0-1 5 1-3 9 4 3 2 2 T—3:26. A—33,627 (37,499). Wolf 1 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Dodgers 8, Angels 7 J.Ortiz 1 2 1 1 1 0 L.A. Angels L.A. Dodgers Arizona ab r h bi ab r h bi Skaggs W,1-0 6 3 0 0 3 9 Aybar ss 5 1 2 1 Punto ss 3 1 0 0 W.Harris 1 1 0 0 1 2 Trout cf 5 2 2 1 A.Ellis c 0 0 0 1 D.Hernandez 1 1 0 0 0 2 Pujols 1b 4 2 3 1 M.Ellis 2b 5 1 1 2 Sipp 1-3 2 3 3 1 1 Nelson pr 0 0 0 0 Kemp cf 5 0 0 0 Bell S,9-11 2-3 2 0 0 0 1 Trumo lf 5 0 1 0 AdGnzl 1b4 4 4 1 WP—Skaggs. Hamltn rf 5 1 1 0 VnSlyk lf 4 0 2 2 T—3:09. A—30,638 (48,633). HKndrc 2b 4 0 3 2 RHrndz c 2 0 0 1 Callasp 3b 2 0 1 0 Guerra p 0 0 0 0 Blue Jays 9, Braves 3 Conger c 4 1 1 0 Belisari p 0 0 0 0 Atlanta Toronto ab r h bi ab r h bi CWilsn p 1 0 0 0 HrstnJr lf 4 0 1 1 Smmns ss 5 0 1 1 MeCarr lf 3 1 1 0 Iannett c 1 0 0 0 L.Cruz ss 3 2 1 0 Greink p 1 0 1 0 RJhnsn rf 4 0 0 0 Gose pr-lf 0 1 0 0 Uribe 3b 3 0 3 0 J.Upton lf 3 0 0 0 Bautist rf 4 2 1 0 Totals 36 7 14 5 Totals 34 8 13 8 FFrmn 1b 4 1 2 0 Encrnc dh5 1 2 5 L.A. Angels 201 300 100—7 Gattis dh 4 1 3 2 Lind 1b 3 2 1 0 L.A. Dodgers 010 141 10x—8 McCnn c 4 0 0 0 Arencii c 4 1 1 2 E—Ra.Hernandez (1), Ad.Gonzalez (6), Uggla 2b 3 0 1 0 ClRsms cf4 1 2 2 L.Cruz (3). DP—L.A. Dodgers 4. LOB—L.A. CJhnsn 3b 4 1 1 0 Lawrie 3b 3 0 2 0 Angels 7, L.A. Dodgers 7. 2B—Aybar (10), JSchfr cf 3 0 0 0 DeRsa 3b 1 0 0 0 Pujols 2 (11), Hamilton (7), H.Kendrick (7), Bonifac 2b4 0 1 0 M.Ellis (4), Ad.Gonzalez 2 (11), Van Slyke 2 Kawsk ss 4 0 0 0 (4), Uribe (4). 3B—Trout (6). S—C.Wilson 2, Totals 34 3 8 3 Totals 35 9 11 9 A.Ellis. SF—Pujols, A.Ellis, Ra.Hernandez. IP H R ER BB SO Atlanta 000 010 020—3 L.A. Angels Toronto 022 002 30x—9 C.Wilson 4 2-3 9 6 6 0 4 E—F.Freeman (3). DP—Toronto 1. LOB— Kohn 2-3 1 1 1 1 1 Atlanta 7, Toronto 6. 2B—Gattis (11), D.De La Rosa 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 C.Johnson (10), Me.Cabrera (11), Bautista 2 3 1 1 1 4 (10), Lind (10), Col.Rasmus (9), Bonifacio (9). Coello L,1-1 HR—Gattis (11), Encarnacion (14), Arencibia L.A. Dodgers Greinke 4 10 6 4 1 2 (12), Col.Rasmus (8). SB—Lawrie (2). Guerrier 1 0 0 0 0 1 IP H R ER BB SO Guerra 1 1-3 2 1 1 1 2 Atlanta Belisario W,3-4 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 T.Hudson L,4-4 6 8 6 6 2 1 Jansen H,11 1 1 0 0 0 0 Cor.Rasmus 2 3 3 3 2 0 League S,11-13 1 1 0 0 0 0 Toronto Greinke pitched to 2 batters in the 5th. Buehrle W,2-3 6 5 1 1 2 6 WP—C.Wilson, Greinke. PB—Ra.Hernandez. Lincoln 2 2 2 2 0 2 T—3:37. A—49,953 (56,000). Weber 1 1 0 0 1 1 D’backs 5, Rangers 4, Game 2 T—2:41. A—22,808 (49,282). Texas Arizona ab r h bi ab r h bi Mets 2, Yankees 1 Andrus ss 4 0 1 0 GParra rf 2 1 1 0 N.Y. Yankees N.Y. Mets DvMrp lf 4 0 0 0 C.Ross rf 2 0 0 0 ab r h bi ab r h bi Gardnr cf 4 1 1 0 RTejad ss 4 0 0 0 Brkmn 1b 2 2 1 0 Gregrs ss 4 2 2 3 J.Nix ss 4 0 2 1 DnMrp 2b 4 0 1 1 Mrlnd1b 0 0 0 0 ErChvz 3b3 0 0 1 Cano 2b 4 0 1 0 DWrght 3b3 1 2 1 Beltre 3b 4 2 2 0 Kubel lf 4 0 1 0 Przyns c 3 0 2 2 MMntr c 4 1 1 0 V.Wells lf 4 0 1 0 Duda lf 4 0 0 0 Gentry cf 4 0 0 1 Pollock cf 4 0 1 0 DAdms 3b 4 0 1 0 Parnell p 0 0 0 0 LMartn rf 3 0 0 0 Hinske 1b3 0 0 0 ISuzuki rf 3 0 1 0 Buck c 3 0 0 0 LGarci 2b 4 0 1 0 Prado ph 0 0 0 0 Overay 1b 3 0 1 0 Ankiel rf 3 0 0 0 Darvsh p 3 0 0 0 Pnngtn 2b4 0 2 1 CStwrt c 3 0 1 0 I.Davis 1b 3 0 0 0 Kirkmn p 0 0 0 0 Cahill p 2 0 0 0 Hafner ph 1 0 0 0 Baxter rf-lf3 0 1 0 JeBakr ph 1 0 1 0 Nieves ph 1 1 1 0 PHughs p 2 0 0 0 Niese p 2 0 2 0 Totals 32 4 8 3 Totals 33 5 9 5 Logan p 0 0 0 0 Vldspn ph 0 1 0 0 Texas 010 102 000—4 Totals 32 1 9 1 Totals 29 2 6 2 Arizona 200 000 021—5 N.Y. Yankees 000 001 000—1 One out when winning run scored. N.Y. Mets 000 000 11x—2 E—Pennington (3), G.Parra (3). DP—Arizona DP—N.Y. Yankees 1, N.Y. Mets 3. LOB—N.Y. 1. LOB—Texas 6, Arizona 5. 2B—Beltre (14), M.Montero (5). 3B—Gregorius (2), Kubel (1). Yankees 7, N.Y. Mets 5. 2B—Baxter (4). HR—Gregorius (4). SB—Pollock (6). S3B—Gardner (4), D.Wright (4). HR—D. Andrus. SF—Pierzynski, Er.Chavez. Wright (7). S—P.Hughes. IP H R ER BB SO IP H R ER BB SO Texas N.Y. Yankees Darvish 7 2-3 7 4 4 0 14 P.Hughes 7 4 1 1 0 6 Kirkman 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 D.Robertson L,3-1 2-3 2 1 1 1 1 Frasor L,0-1 1-3 1 1 1 0 1 Logan 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 R.Ross 0 1 0 0 1 0 N.Y. Mets Arizona Niese 7 8 1 1 1 4 Cahill 8 7 4 3 2 4 Lyon W,2-2 1 1 0 0 0 0 Mat.Reynolds 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 Parnell S,8-10 1 0 0 0 1 2 Ziegler W,2-1 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 HBP—by D.Robertson (D.Wright). PB—C. R.Ross pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. Stewart. WP—Cahill. T—2:44. A—32,911 (41,922). T—2:43. A—23,622 (48,633).


Tuesday, May 28, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN



Griner gets hype; Delle Donne, Sky get win

By John Marshall

The Associated Press

PHOENIX — Brittney Griner got the dunks in her debut, becoming the first WNBA player to do it twice in one game. Elena Delle Donne had the better game and got the rout against the player picked ahead of her in the draft. Delle Donne outplayed the No. 1 overall draft pick, Griner, and had one of the best rookie debuts in WNBA history, scoring 22 points to lead the Chicago Sky to a 102-80 victory over the Phoenix Mercury on Monday. “Today was absolutely amazing,” said Delle Donne, whose debut was sixth-best in league history. “We came here to get a win and that’s what we’re leaving with.”

The Sky’s Elena Delle Donne, middle, battles the Mercury’s DeWanna Bonner for the ball Monday. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

The fans inside US Airways in select company, joining Candace Parker (twice) and Lisa Center and on national TV tuned in to see Griner dunk, and Leslie as the only WNBA playthe Mercury’s above-the-rimplaying center didn’t disappoint, throwing down a one-hander early in the fourth quarter and a vicious two-hander in the closing minutes. That put her

ers to dunk in a regular-season game. The double dunks turned out to be little more than a highlight-reel sideshow to the Sky’s dominating performance. Led by Delle Donne’s 16 points, Chicago took advantage of Griner’s early foul trouble and raced out to a 24-point lead halftime lead. Even when Phoenix tried to make a run and Griner got her dunks, the Sky didn’t fold, keeping the lead in double digits on the way to handing the Mercury their most lopsided home-opening loss. Epiphanny Prince had


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26 points and five assists, Courtney Vandersloot added 14 points and Delle Donne, No. 2 overall pick behind Griner, had eight rebounds for Chicago. “I think it’s a really good starting point for our team,” Sky coach Pokey Chatman said. Griner finished with solid numbers in her debut: 17 points, eight rebounds, four blocked shots and two history-making dunks. The problem was that the 6-foot-8 center picked up her third foul with 2½ minutes left in the first quarter and had just two

points in nine first-half minutes. Without Griner, the Mercury had trouble stopping Chicago inside and gave up too many offensive rebounds, allowing the Sky to build a huge lead that was never really threatened. Diana Taurasi had 18 points and four assists, and Candice Dupree added 15 points for Phoenix. “In the second half, she played well, but she can’t do anything when she’s on the bench,” Mercury coach Corey Gaines said of Griner. “It’s a learning experience.”

City of Santa Fe REGULAR MEETING OF THE GOVERNING BODY MAY 29, 2013 CITY COUNCIL CHAMBERS AFTERNOON SESSION – 5:00 P.M. 1. CALL TO ORDER 2. PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE 3. SALUTE TO THE NEW MEXICO FLAG 4. INVOCATION 5. ROLL CALL 6. APPROVAL OF AGENDA 7. APPROVAL OF CONSENT CALENDAR 8. APPROVAL OF MINUTES: Reg. City Council Meeting – May 8, 2013 9. PRESENTATIONS a) Proclamation – Robert Romero, City Manager. 10. EXECUTIVE SESSION: Discuss Limited Personnel Matters Regarding the Appointment of Brian K. Snyder as City Manager Pursuant to §10-15-1 (H)(2) NMSA 1978. 11. Request for Approval – Appointment of Brian K. Snyder as City Manager. 12. CONSENT CALENDAR a) Bid No. 13/15/B – Hospital Tank Coating Application Project and Agreement Between Owner and Contractor; Guaranteed Waterproofing & Construction. (Bill Huey and Michael Gonzales) b) Bid No. 13/18/B – Wastewater Management Division Storm Water Retention Pond Project and Agreement Between Owner and Contractor; Blueline Construction, Inc. (Kathleen Garcia and Bryan Romero) 1) Request for Approval of Budget Increase – Project Fund. c) Bid No. 13/21/B – Liquid Aluminum Sulfate Chemicals for Canyon Road Water Treatment Plant; General Chemical, LLC. (Victor Archuleta) d) Bid No. 13/22/B – Soda Ash, Dense Chemicals for Canyon Road Water Treatment Plant; Brenntag Pacific, Inc. (Victor Archuleta) e) Bid No. 13/23/B – Sodium Hypochlorite Chemicals for Canyon Road Water Treatment Plant; DPC Industries, Inc. (Victor Archuleta) f) Bid No. 13/24/B – Liquid Sodium Permanganate Chemicals for Canyon Road Water Treatment Plant; Carus Corporation. (Victor Archuleta) g) Bid No. 13/25/B – Cerro Gordo Water Main, Phase 3 for Water Division and Agreement Between Owner and Contractor; H.O. Construction, Inc. (Dee Beingessner) h) Bid No. 13/26/B – Salt Chemicals for Canyon Road Water Treatment Plant; Brenntag Pacific, Inc. (Victor Archuleta) i) Bid No. 13/27/B – St. Francis Drive Water Main Project and Agreement Between Owner and Contractor; Sasquatch, Inc. (Dee Beingessner) j) Request for Approval of Amendment No. 3 to Professional Services Agreement – Security Services for Canyon Road Water Treatment Plant; Chavez Security, Inc. (Michael Gonzales) k) Request for Approval of Budget Increase – Cost for Housing of Inmates for Three (3) Months to Police Department. (Police Chief Raymond Rael) l) Request for Approval of Sole Source Procurement – Continued Procurement of Goods and Services for all City Wide Departments; Sam’s Club. (Robert Rodarte) m) Request for Approval of Budget Increase – Procurement of One (1) Recycling Collection Unit with Grant Funds for Environmental Services Division from New Mexico Environment Department, Air Quality Bureau. (Cindy Padilla) n) Request for Approval of Budget Transfer – Water Trust Board Grant/Loan 203-WTB to the Reservoir Infrastructure Improvements Phase 1 for CIP Project #3038. (Robert Jorgensen) o) Request for Approval of Budget Increase – Archdiocese of Santa Fe Lease Agreement – Two (2) Parking Lots at Cathedral Basilica of St. Francis of Assisi. (Sevastian Gurule) p) Request for Approval of Amendment No. 4 to Professional Services Agreement – Santa Fe Trails Bus Shelters; Autotroph, Inc. (Mary MacDonald) q) Request for Approval of Procurement Under State Price Agreement – Rubberized Crack Sealant for Various City Streets; GM Emulsions, LLC. (David Catanach) r) Request for Approval of Change Order No. 2 – Runway 10-28 MIRL at Santa Fe Municipal Airport; Vis-Com, Inc. (Francey Jesson) s) Request for Approval of Professional Services Agreement – Santa Fe Municipal Court Drug Court Program and DUI Court Program; Millennium Treatment Services, Inc. (Judge Yalman) t) Annual Report – Santa Fe River Target Flows: Annual Report for “Target Year” Activity from April 15, 2012 Through April 14, 2013; and Anticipated Activity for the Target Flow Year of April 15, 2013 Through April 14, 2014. (Informational) (Brian Drypolcher) u) Request for Approval of FY 2013/2014 Funding Recommendations from Children and Youth Commission. (Isaac Pino and Terrie Rodriguez) v) Request for Approval of FY 2013/2014 Funding Recommendations for Human Services Providers. (Isaac Pino and Terrie Rodriguez) w) Request for Approval of Procurement Under State Price Agreement – Structural Firefighting Personnel Protective Equipment; L.N. Curtis and Sons. (Jan Snyder) x) CONSIDERATION OF RESOLUTION NO. 2013-____. A Resolution Relating to a Request for Approval of Third Quarter Budget Adjustments for Fiscal Year 2012/2013 Quarter Ending March 30, 2013. (Andy Hopkins) y) CONSIDERATION OF RESOLUTION NO. 2013-____. (Councilor Calvert, Councilor Ives and Councilor Wurzburger) A Resolution Adopting the “Reclaimed Wastewater Resource Plan” and Directing Staff to Develop a Program to Implement the Actions Identified in the Plan. (Claudia Borchert) z) Request to Publish Notice of Public Hearing on June 26, 2013: 1) Bill No. 2013-26: An Ordinance Relating to Water Conservation; Amending Section 25-4.2 SFCC 1987 to Remove the Expired Commercial Water Rate Adjustment Provisions; and Creating a New Section 25-4.3 SFCC 1987 to Establish Commercial Water User Rebate Regulations. (Councilor Ives, Councilor Calvert and Councilor Bushee) (Laurie Trevizo) 2) Bill No. 2013-27: An Ordinance Relating to Large Capacity Ammunition Feeding Devices; Creating a New Article 20-6 SFCC 1987 to Prohibit the Transfer, Possession or Sale of Large Capacity Ammunition Feeding Devices in the City of Santa Fe. (Councilor Bushee, Mayor Coss and Councilor Trujillo) (Chief Rael) aa) CONSIDERATION OF RESOLUTION NO. 2013-____. (Councilor Ives, Councilor Rivera, Councilor Dimas and Councilor Dominguez) A Resolution in Support of “A Water Conservation Campaign Focusing on Voluntary Outdoor Irrigation”. (Laurie Trevizo) bb CONSIDERATION OF RESOLUTION NO. 2013-____. (Councilor Calvert and Councilor Wurzburger) A Resolution Relating to Newspaper Boxes; Directing Staff to Explore the Options for Enhancing the City’s Current Ordinance for the Purpose of Establishing Regulations Regarding the Placement and Maintenance of Newspaper and Periodical Boxes Within City Historic Districts and Other Areas of the City. (Matthew O’Reilly) cc) CONSIDERATION OF RESOLUTION NO. 2013-___. (Councilor Bushee)A Resolution Endorsing the North Central Regional Transit District’s FY2014 Budget Proposal, Approving the FY2014 City of Santa Fe Regional Transit Plan and Directing Staff to Submit the City of Santa Fe Regional Transit Plan For FY2014 to the North Central Regional Transit District Board of Directors for Consideration and Approval. (Jon Bulthuis) dd) Request for Approval of Amendment No. 5 to Professional Services Agreement – Emergency Repair Services for Canyon Road Water Treatment Plant; Alpha Southwest, Inc. (Michael Gonzales and Bill Huey) ee) Request for Approval of Equipment Lease Agreement – Seventy-Five (75) Golf Carts at Municipal Recreation Complex Marty Sanchez Golf Course; Government Capital Corporation. (Jennifer Romero) ff) Request for Approval of Memorandum of Agreement – Receipt and Processing of Bonds; Santa Fe County and City of Santa Fe. (William Johnson) 13. Request for Final Approval of Allocation of Water Credits and Approval of the 2012 Annual Water Report as Recommended by the Public Utilities Committee. (Alan Hook) 14. CONSIDERATION OF RESOLUTION NO. 2013-____. (Mayor Coss, Councilor Rivera, Councilor Bushee and Councilor Dimas) A Resolution Authorizing the City of Santa Fe to Pay 75% of the 1.5% Increase in PERA Contributions for All City Employees, Union and Non-Union, Who Earn More Than $20,000 Per Year. (Judith Amer) 15. Pursuant to Resolution #2011-56, Overview and Update of New Mexico Open Meetings Act, Inspection of Public Records Act, City of Santa Fe Ethics Ordinance and New Mexico Governmental Conduct Act. (Geno Zamora) 16 MATTERS FROM THE CITY MANAGER 17. MATTERS FROM THE CITY ATTORNEY Executive Session 1) In Accordance with the New Mexico Open Meetings Act, §10-15-1(H)(7), NMSA 1978, Discussion Regarding Pending Litigation in Which the City of Santa Fe is a Participant, Qwest Corporation v. City of Santa Fe, Case No. 10-CV-00617 in the U.S. District Court for the District of New Mexico. 2) In Accordance with the New Mexico Open Meetings Act §10-15-1(H)(7), NMSA 1978, and Pursuant to City of Santa Fe Resolution No. 2012-31, Quarterly Discussion of Threatened or Pending Litigation in Which the City of Santa Fe is or May Become a Participant. 18. MATTERS FROM THE CITY CLERK 19. COMMUNICATIONS FROM THE GOVERNING BODY EVENING SESSION – 7:00 P.M. A. CALL TO ORDER B. PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE C. SALUTE TO THE NEW MEXICO FLAG D. INVOCATION E. ROLL CALL F. PETITIONS FROM THE FLOOR G. APPOINTMENTS • Sister Cities Committee • City Business & Quality of Life Committee • Planning Commission • Santa Fe Regional Juvenile Justice Board H. PUBLIC HEARINGS: 1) Santa Fe Distillery, LLC has Requested the Issuance of a Craft Distillery Offsite – A Liquor License to be Located at Santa Fe Spirits, 308 Read Street. (Yolanda Y. Vigil) 2) Request from Casa Chimayo, Inc. for the following: (Yolanda Y. Vigil) a) Pursuant to §60-6B-10 NMSA 1978, a Request for a Waiver of the 300 Foot Location Restriction to Allow the Sale of Alcoholic Beverages at Casa Chimayo, 409 W. Water Street Which is Within 300 Feet of Our Lady of Guadalupe Church, 417 Agua Fria. b) If the Waiver of the 300 Foot Restriction is Granted, a Request from Casa Chimayo, Inc. for a Restaurant Liquor License (Beer and Wine On-Premise Consumption Only) to be Located at Casa Chimayo, 409 West Water Street. 3) Request from First Citizens Bank for a Waiver of the 300 Foot Location Restriction and Approval to Allow the Dispensing/Consumption of Wine at First Citizens Bank, 700 Paseo de Peralta, Which is Within 300 Feet of The Church of the Holy Faith, 311 East Palace Avenue. The Request is for a Reception to be Held on June 6, 2013 from 5:30 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. (Yolanda Y. Vigil) 4) Request from Parrallel Studios for a Waiver of the 300 Foot Location Restriction and Approval to Allow the Dispensing/Consumption of Beer and Wine at El Museo Cultural de Santa Fe, 555 Camino de la Familia, Which is Within 300 Feet of Tierra Encantada Charter School @ Alvord, 551 Alarid Street. The Request is for Currents 2013: Santa Fe International New Media Festival to be Held on June 14, 2013 from 6:00 p.m. to 12:00 a.m. (Yolanda Y. Vigil) 5) Request from Manitou Galleries, for a Waiver of the 300 Foot Location Restriction and Approval to Allow the Dispensing/Consumption of Beer and Wine at Manitou Galleries, 225 Canyon Road, Suite 11, Which is Within 300 Feet of the Cathedral Basilica of Saint Francis of Assisi Property, 131 Cathedral Place and the New Mexico School for the Arts, 275 East Alameda Street. The Request is for Art Show Openings from 5:00 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. on June 28, July 26, August 23, September 27 and November 11, 2013. (Yolanda Y. Vigil) 6) Request from Creative Santa Fe for a Waiver of the 300 Foot Location Restriction and Approval to Allow the Dispensing/Consumption of Beer in the Workforce Connection Parking Lot, 301 W. DeVargas, Which is Within 300 Feet of Our Lady of Guadalupe Church, 417 Agua Fria Street. The Request is for the FantaSe Festival to be Held on June 15, 2013 from 3:00 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. (Yolanda Y. Vigil) 7) Request from Ellsworth Gallery, LLC for a Waiver of the 300 Foot Location Restriction and Approval to Allow the Dispensing/Consumption of Beer and Wine at Ellsworth Gallery, 215 E. Palace Avenue, Which is Within 300 Feet of The Cathedral Basilica of St. Francis of Assisi, 131 Cathedral Place. The Request is for Their Gallery Opening on June 7, 2013 from 5:00 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. (Yolanda Y. Vigil) 8) CONSIDERATION OF RESOLUTION NO. 2013-____. (Councilor Rivera, Councilor Calvert, Councilor Bushee, Councilor Ives, Councilor Dimas, Councilor Trujillo, Councilor Dominguez and Councilor Wurzburger) A Resolution Proclaiming Severe or Extreme Drought Conditions in the City of Santa Fe and Restricting the Sale or Use of Fireworks Within the City of Santa Fe and Prohibiting Other Fire Hazard Activities. (Fire Marshal Reynaldo Gonzales) 9) CONSIDERATION OF BILL NO. 2013-22: ADOPTION OF ORDINANCE NO. 2013-____: (Councilor Trujillo and Councilor Calvert) An Ordinance Approving a Lease and Services Agreement Between the City of Santa Fe and the Boys and Girls Clubs for Lease of City-Owned Building and Improvements Located at 730 Alto Street, Santa Fe, New Mexico, for the Boys and Girls Clubs to Use and Occupy the Building and Improvements to Operate After School and Summer Community Services Programs for City Youths Ages Six Through Eighteen and Other Related Purposes. (David Chapman) I. ADJOURN Pursuant to the Governing Body Procedural Rules, in the event any agenda items have not been addressed, the meeting should be reconvened at 7:00 p.m., the following day and shall be adjourned not later than 12:00 a.m. Agenda items, not considered prior to 11:30 p.m., shall be considered when the meeting is reconvened or tabled for a subsequent meeting. NOTE: New Mexico law requires the following administrative procedures be followed when conducting “quasi-judicial” hearings. In a “quasijudicial” hearing 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. Persons with disabilities in need of accommodations, contact the City Clerk’s office at 955-6520, five (5) days prior to meeting date.


THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, May 28, 2013

sfnm«classifieds classifieds to place an ad, call


or email us: visit (800) 873-3362

»real estate«


LOTS & ACREAGE 1 OF 4, 5 ACRE LOTS BEHIND ST. JOHNS COLLEGE. HIDDEN VALLEY, GATED ROAD. $25,000 PER ACRE, TERMS. 505-231-8302 3.3 LA TIERRA ACRES. 121 Fin Del Sendero. Shared well. Beautiful neighborhood with restrictions. $32,000 down, $1200 monthly or $160,000. (505)470-5877


SANTA FE 3/2 1900 SQ. FT. ADOBE SOLAR, PLUS 1200 SQ. FT. 2/1 APARTMENT. PRIVATE SETTING. 2.89 ACRES. OWNER FINANCE WITH $78,000 DOWN OR $390,000. 505-470-5877 5600 SQUARE FOOT WAREHOUSE with 800 SQUARE FOOT LIVE-IN SPACE. Near National Guard. $2000 rental income. 1 acre. $290,000. 505470-5877


4600 square feet, 600 square foot 2 car garage. 2 miles north of Plaza. 1105 Old Taos Highway. Needs updating. $510,000. (505)470-5877



Beautiful, Remodeled home on 1.1 acres. New Tile, Carpet, Granite, Countertops in Kitchen and Baths, Kiva Fireplace, New Windows and Doors. New Lighting, New Stucco. Insulated finished two car garage. Walk-in closets, Raised ceilings with vigas in Living room, portals. Views of the Ortiz Mountains.

$319.000 Call Jeff at 505-660-0509 Realtors Welcome

15 miles north of Trinidad. 123 acres. Trees, grass, mountain views and electricity. Borders State Trust Land. $123,000: $23K down, $900 month. All or part. Owner finance. (719)250-2776 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


5 minute walk/ Village Market. Land fronts Tesuque River/ arroyo. Private secluded, great views. Well water, utilities to site. $228,000. By appointment, 970-946-5864.

OUT OF TOWN $199,000. 4 CABINS, 8 ACRES.

AUTO REPAIR Business for Sale by Owner. Established over 25 years in Santa Fe. We are ready to retire! $198,000 or best offer. 505-699-0150

CHAMA RIVER OVERLOOK, 2 HOURS TO SANTA FE. BRAZOS MOUNTAIN REAL ESTATE, Judy: (575)588-9308. MLS#201200754 3800 SQ ft log home in Raton area. 7.75 acres, all appliances, 2+ bedrooms, 2.5 bath, hot water baseboard heat, city water and gas, 2 car garage, basement, and many extras! Please call (575)445-5638


is offering home ownership opportunities. Own a 2 to 4 bedroom home for $400 to $600 monthly. (está ofreciendo la oportunidad de que sea propietario de una casa de 2 a 4 recámaras, por un pago de $400 a $600 mensuales). To apply, call 505-986-5880 Monday - Friday, 1 to 4 p.m. (Para aplicar llame al 505-986-5880 Lunes - Viernes de 1 a 4 p.m.)

HOME ON 3.41 ACRES IN EXCLUSIVE RIDGES. 2,319 sq.ft., 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, 1 Fireplace, 2 Car Garage. Attached studio with separate entrance. Horses allowed. Only 1 mile from Eldorado shopping center. SALE BY OWNER $499,000. Appraised by LANB for $518,000. (505)466-3182.



2 BEDROOM 2 BATH 1 car garage, laundry hook-ups, tile floors. breathtaking mountain view, trails, golf course. $875 Near Cochiti Lake. 505-359-4778, 505-980-2400.

900 square feet with yard. Off Cerrillos, near St. Michael’s Drive. $795 monthly, not including utilities, No cats or dogs. Call, 505-470-0727.

Beautiful mountain views off of West Alameda. Approx. 950 sq.ft. $1,100 month includes utilities, $700 deposit. Forced air heat. Clean & ready to move-in, include washer, dryer, Saltillo tile & carpet. Private parking. No smoking. No pets. 1 year lease.


Great neighborhood. Walk to Plaza. Utilities included. Private patio. Clean. Off-street parking, Nonsmoking. No pets. Quiet Tenant Preferred! 505-685-4704 EFFICIENCY STUDIO, 1 mile from downtown. Available June 15th. First and last $475 monthly plus utilities. Call, 505-897-9351. SUNNY, CLEAN 1 bedroom, full bath. Water baseboard heat. Utilities paid. No Pets. Non-smoking. Off-street parking. Centralized. $680 monthly. 505-9824908, 505-577-8726.

THE LOFTS Commercial Condo, ground unit, tile/pergo floors, full bathroom, kitchenette $1000 plus utilities HACIENDA STYLE OFFICE SPACE vigas, sky lights, plenty of parking $360 includes utilities. IN THE HEART OF THE COMMUNITY COLLEGE DISTRICT 245 acre approved development up to 575 units. Residential multi family apartments, commercial uses allowed. Next to the IAIA, and Community College. Utilities to lot line. Priced to sell, Old Santa Fe Realty 505-983-9265

MODERN LOFT CONDO DESIGNED by Ricardo Legorreta. End unit in private location. Extra windows enhance this open floor plan which includes 1 bedroom, 1 bath. Large 1 car garage. High ceilings, stained concrete floors, large formal dining room, entry with large closet, custom amenitites in both the kitchen and bathroom. Gated private patio. Club House, gym, and pool. $1400 plus deposit. 818-599-5828

700 SQ. ft. studio guest house. North side, beautiful, private, high ceilings, utilities included. Available now! $850 monthly. 505-570-7322.

APARTMENTS FURNISHED CHARMING, CLEAN 1 BEDROOM, $700. Private estate. Walled yards, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839


NORTH SIDE FURNISHED EFFICIENCY with spectacular views, deck, 2 acres. $800 monthly including utilities. First, last, plus security deposit. No pets. 505-820-1910


1 BEDROOM unfurnished apartment. $700 plus utilities and $300 cleaning deposit. 1 year lease. Washer included, Close to town. Call, 505-982-3459.

Apartment, $675. Plus deposit, utilities. Coronado Condos. Please call 505-795-2400 for information or to view home.

Life is good ...


505-992-1205 TWO UNITS AVAILABLE Spacious 3 bedroom, 2 bath $1,100 plus utilities and 2 bedroom, 2 bath front house with old Santa Fe charm. $850 plus utilities. 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH CONDO in a gated community, fenced backyard, walking distance to Plaza, washer, dryer, Kiva fireplace, $950 plus utilities.

BEAUTIFUL ADOBE Views of Galisteo Basin and mountain ranges. North of Lamy. 4000 sq.ft. 4 bedroom, 4.5 baths, A/C, 2 car garage, reclaimed vigas, beams, and doors. Wonderful mix of contemporary and traditional. Lush patio with fountain. Wraparound portal. $3500 monthly. WFP Real Estate Services 505986-8412

BIKE OR Bus for you or clients. Reception, conference, two offices, workroom. Close to schools, shopping. $1100/utilities. 505-603-0909.


Ideal for Holistic Practicioners. 765 square feet, 3 offices, reception area. Quiet, lots of parking. 505-989-7266


Where treasures are found daily Place an ad Today!

CALL 986-3000



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.

CANYON ROAD- 700 Block. Home, Office or Studio.

PROFESSIONAL OFFICE space available for rent in town, lots of traffic, at 811 St. Michael’s Drive, Santa Fe: 1813 sq. ft. and 980 sq. ft. suites. All major utilities and snow removal included, plenty of parking. Ph. 505-954-3456

2000 square feet: Upper level 1000 square feet with bathroom; Lower level 1000 square feet 2 bedroom, 2 bath. 2 kiva fireplaces, radiant heat, tile floors, parking. Large enclosed yard. $2300 plus utilities. (505)9899494

SENA PLAZA Office Space Available

LAS CAMPANAS 3 BEDROOM, 2.5 BATH Furnished. A/C. No pets, nonsmoking. 6 month lease minimum. $6500 monthly plus utilities. $14500 deposit. 203-481-5271

Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.


Lovely 3 bedroom, 2 bath with may upgrades, off Siringo. Chamisa Management Corp. (505)988-5299


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

PASSIVE SOLAR 1500 square foot home in El Rancho. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, $1,000 first and last, plus $600 deposit. 505-699-7102

ROOMMATE WANTED FANTASTIC MOUNTAIN VIEWS Share 4 bedroom, 2 bath, 2200 square feet, 2 car. Pets ok. $450 monthly plus utilities. (602)826-1242.


QUIET AND peaceful. $350 PER month, share utilities. 505-473-3880

Pueblo Grande, 3 bedroom 2 bath, 2 story home, 2 car attached garage, magnificent views! Offered at $1700 per month Available Now! Reniassance Group (505)795-1024

2 bedroom, 1 Bath. Amazing backyard. $1350 monthly. No Pets. 505-986-0237. Details and Photos:


ROOM FOR RENT $475 plus half utilities.


CHARMING 1 bedroom, 1 bath. Very clean and cozy, close to downtown. Rail Runner, hospital, city bus service. Sorry No Pets, Utilities included. $650 plus deposit.



$750 OR $1100 plus Utilities. 1 Bedroom Apartments. Remodeled, wood floors, yard, washer, dryer. Must See! Close to Downtown. 505-2310506

1200 & 1300 SQUARE FEET

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


$750 MONTHLY, SOUTH CAPITOL 1 bedroom, Private garden charm, full kithcen and bath, washer, dryer. No smoking, no pets. Available June 1. Lease, First and Last. 505-983-3881

EASTSIDE WALK TO CANYON ROAD! Furnished, short-term vacation home. Walled 1/2 acre, mountain views, fireplace, 2 bedroom, washer, dryer. Private. Pets okay. Large yard. 970-626-5936


QUIET 12.5 acres. 20 miles south of Santa Fe. Facilities for 5 to 7 horses. Consider rent to own. $1250 monthly. First month down. 505-920-1253, 505577-4728, or 575-687-2253

2 BEDROOM DUPLEX $875 Fenced yard, pets okay, portal, very sharp looking. Bright and airy. Near the New Mexican. 505-231-3300 2 BEDROOMS, 1 BATH. VERY NICE. $725 PLUS UTILITIES. $500 DEPOSIT. WASHER, DRYER HOOK-UPS. 1311 RUFINA LANE. 505-699-3094


3 BEDROOM, 2 Bath. Fenced yard, quiet neighborhood. $850 plus deposit. 505-795-6756

Call 505-231-0010.


CHARMING, CLEAN 2 BEDROOM, $800 Private estate. Walled yards, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839 505-992-1205

NM PROPERTIES AND HOMES 505-989-8860 1367 sqft. near Old Taos Highway. 2 bedroom 2 bath, study. Price allows for upgrades.

ADOBE, VIGAS, Glass, In-law quarters. 2600 sq.ft. 3 bedroom, 3 bath. FSBO. $350,000 OBO over. 36 miles north of Santa Fe on highway 84. 505927-3373.




3 BEDROOM 2 bath 2 car garage, washer and dryer. $975.

BEAUTIFUL CONDO. Granite countertops, rock fireplace, hickory cabinets, Washer, Dryer, fitness center, heated pool, tennis court, security. No Smoking Call 505-450-4721.

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




EXQUISITE SANTA FE HOME 6 ACRES Beautiful 3 Bedrooms,3 Baths,2856 sf, American Clay finishes, granite, 2 fireplaces, 3 car, RV garage. $675,000 Silverwater RE, 505-690-3075. GREAT HOUSE. 2-4 Bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, great patios, quiet neighborhood, 2 car garage, 2,300 sqft, nicely landscaped. $395,000. Shown by appointment. No agents please. 603-2380.


For lease or rent! Meticulously remodeled, 2 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, beautiful European Kitchen, living room, dining room, basement, fireplace, wood floors, security system. Half acre walled compound, large brick patio with portal in the back, convenient 1minute walk to the Tesuque Village market. $2,500 monthly.

New, 5 year old house, nicely furnished, kitchen access and house share!

Furnished or Unfurnished Bedroom with Private Bath Washer & Dryer. Safe, quiet, nice neighborhood. Close to Community College.



Lease preferred, but not mandatory. Available July 1st 505-238-5711

Santa Fe Animal Shelt 983-4309 ext. 610

make it better.

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

Tuesday, May 28, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

sfnm«classifieds »rentals«

to place your ad, call




FORT MARCY Hotel Suites Hiring Front Desk Agent Customer service experience preferred. Email resume to:

STORAGE SPACE A-Poco Self Storage 2235 Henry Lynch Rd Santa Fe, NM 87507 505-471-1122 4x5 $45.00 5x7 $50.00 4x12 $55.00 6x12 $65.00 8x10 $65.00 10x10 $75.00 9x12 $80.00 12x12 $95.00 12x24 $195.00


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

LOST DOG: "ROSIE" LOST 5/20/13 ON ATALAYA TRAIL. 6 YEARS OLD, VERY FRIENDLY. Please call (505)455-2231, (505)660-5050. REWARD.

The New Mexico Health Insurance Exchange (Exchange) Board

is responsible for implementing the new insurance exchange. Over the next four months, the Exchange Board and staff must develop important new outreach, educational and marketing programs for New Mexicans, unique outreach and educational programs for Native Americans, conduct stakeholder meetings and gather NMHIX recommendations, establish new navigator and broker/agent programs, and develop operational policies to ensure the exchange is a viable, vibrant organization for years to come. If you are a highly motivated, driven, passionate and a seasoned professional, the Exchange is looking for you. Open Position: Program Stakeholder Support and Outreach Manager : Provides leadership and oversight for development and implementation of NMHIX Outreach, education awareness and marketing campaigns. Responsible for facilitation and management of stakeholder meetings and communicating stakeholder positions to Board and management team. College degree with 7 years of demonstrated Communications and Marketing Experience. (Communications or marketing degree preferred). Salary commensurate with experience.

PERSONALS LOOKING FOR MATT GALLEGOS (La Bajada and La Cienega) Visit Marlene



Detailed job description can be found at Qualified applicants should submit resumes by email to or mail to NMHIA PO BOX 5095, Santa Fe, NM 87502 or hand delivered to 506 Agua Fria Street, Santa Fe, NM 87501 no later than May 31, 2013

2 year lease on horse property with home, barn and 10 or more acres, budget is $3000 per month. William 970-426-8034

WAREHOUSES CENTRALLY LOCATED WAREHOUSE FOR RENT 1,600 sq. ft. warehouse in gated, fenced property on Pacheco Street. 1,600 area includes; 1 bathroom, furnace, and office area with upstairs storage. Walk through and overhead doors. $1,600 per month with $1,600 deposit and one year signed lease. Space is great for many things; work shop, auto shop, dance co, etc. Please call 505-983-8038 or email us at





2ND STREET. High ceilings, 2000 square feet. Track lighting. Roll-up doors uncover large glass windows, storage room, small backyard. Easy parking. $1200 monthly for the first three months, + utilities + $1700 security deposit. (negotiable). Available now! 505-490-1737


For financial services firm. Need strong communication, administrative and problem solving skills. Ability to multi-task and work independently. Strong Microsoft Office computer skills. Prior financial experience a plus. Full Benefits, Salary DOE. Santa Fe Office. EOE. Send Resume: or Fax: 888-279-5510


Seeking Certified Dispatcher. Negotiable. Contact Marti Griego, E-911 Director. (505)753-8205



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. This position requires gathering and analysis of a variety of loan documents in support of the loan approval decision; verifying application data meets established standards in accordance with the secondary market. Candidate must be highly organized with strict attention to detail and be able to communicate effectively with team members. Prior mortgage loan processing experience is required and a college degree is preferred. Competitive compensation package. EOE. Send resume and cover letter to

»announcements« RECEPTIONIST

Medical terminology helpful. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday 11:30-4:30. Mail resume to: 1424 Luisa, Ste 1, Santa Fe, NM 87505.

DENTAL RECEPTIONIST Fridays. Great office, staff, patients and location. Front desk dental experience, please. 983-1312. FUN AND fast paced dental office looking for a Dental Assistant. Must be radiology certified with minimum of 2 years experience assisting. Fax resumes to 505-9956202.

MEDICAL ASSOCIATES OF NORTHERN NEW MEXICO , located in Los Alamos, has an opening for a Full-Time RN/LPN and Medical Assistant. Join us, and grow along with our practice. Candidate should have experience in a clinical setting, be computer savvy and enjoy teamwork. Non-Smoking applicants only. Contact Cristal: 505-661-8964, or email resume to:

$300 REWARD for lost Minpin Monday, May 6, 2013, at the Nambe Falls Gas Station. Babe’s collar is red with little bone designs and dog tags. She has a nick on one of her ears. Please call 505-470-5702. LOST WALLET, at La Familia Medical center, or on City bus. Black, has personal documents. Call, 505-577-0074, 505-424-6935.

GRANDFATHER Clock with record, 8 track player and am, fm radio, $500 obo. Call, 505-692-4022.

CB FOX Department store is looking for a Retail Manager/Buyer for the men’s department. For more information visit:

FUTON WITH wood frame converts to sofa. $50. 505-466-1975

HAND-PAINTED JAPAN, cotton-ball holder. Top removable. Approximately 100 years old. $75. 505-4666205 STAFFORD SMIRE Chamber Pot. Blue. $50. (505)466-6205

Thornburg Investment Management seeking



Position will provide high level administrative support for the National Sales Manager & Sales Team. Position will efficiently and effectively manage all aspects of administration for the Sales Department. Responsibilities include calendar maintenance, phone screening, travel and itinerary planning, conference coordination, and correspondence. Other duties as assigned. Must have prior experience. EEO/AA employer. Apply at:

Roofers wanted for National Roofing Santa Fe. Apply in person at 8:00 a.m. weekday mornings at 1418 4th Street, Santa Fe


ALMOST NEW washer, dryer, $550 for the pair. Fridge $200. Three 4 drawer file cabinets, $130 for all. 470-0238

MOVING MUST SELL! Loveseat and 2 chairs. high quality. $300 OBO. 505670-3625

DRYER KENMORE 220 volts, white, $99. 505-662-6396

ROCKING CHAIR, teak, with cushions. $75. 505-474-9097



"CHIEF WITH Shells (1988)" by Walt Wooten. 63½" X 54" Framed $9,000. Call, 512-589-8269.

VENTA AIR Cleaning-Humidifier. Fine condition. $75.00 505-699-6591

FOLD UP Easel, perfect for travel. $50 505-660-6034


RAYE RILEY Auctions, 4375 Center Place, Santa Fe. Auction every Friday night. Viewing at 5:00p.m. Auction at 7:00p.m. We accept consignments for every weeks auction. 505-9131319


Part-time positions available in our Health Center, which includes Assisted Living & Nursing. Must love to work with geriatric residents. All shifts. Pleasant working environment. Email resume to or fax to 505-983-3828



Concrete wire mesh, 4 x 4 squares, roll, $85. 505-662-6396

11 VICTORIAN FIGURINES Occupied Japan. Some marked, some not. $100. 505-466-6205

ANTIQUE ICE CREAM Stool & Chair (needs bottom), $50. (505)466-6205 ANTIQUE ICE CREAM (505)466-6205




CLOTHING Summer, better quality Girl’s Clothing. Size 7-8. Includes 4 summer dresses, $25 for entire collection. Gently used. 505-954-1144


f the week.

Meet Wish! Wish is a 6 year old blind Rat Terrier in need of a loving home. Most folks don’t even realize that she is blind because she gets along so well. She is house trained and great with other dogs, cats and chickens and likes to sleep under the covers with you. Wish can’t participate in adoption events because she gets too scared, but you can meet her at the shelter.

Please make her WISH for a forever home come true!



4 DRAWER file cabinet, black, letter size, Los Alamos, $65. 505-662-6396





FULL SIZE Sleeper Sofa. Like New. Grey, with peach. $170. 505-455-2530

NEW VISTAS EARLY CHILDHOOD DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM in Santa Fe is currently screening candidates for Social Worker and Developmental Specialist. Please visit for details. New Vistas encourages qualified minorities and people with disabilities to apply. EOE.


COCA-COLA CHANGE tray, 1973. New. (Elaine Coca-Cola). $15. (505)466-6205

Full Time or Part Time Set Your Own Hours!! Kiosk Newspaper Subscription Sales Call 505-697-9547



HUNDREDS OF T R U C K L O A D S . We thinned 30 plus acres of Ponderosa and some CEDAR FIREWOOD AND FENCEPOSTS. It is piled in random lengths and diameters in our forest. SOLD BY TRUCKLOAD DEPENDING ON BED SIZE. $70 FOR 8 FOOT BED. You load. Five miles east of Peñasco. Call for haul times- days and location. 575-587-0143 or 505-660-0675

DOUBLE DOOR cabinet with shelves, 7’9" high x 2.5’ wide, $100. 505-5700213



ART DECO, nude. Very old. 4” tall. Ivory color- black base. $50. 505-4666205

ENAMEL PITCHER & Bowl, white. $45. (505)466-6205

DOMINO’S PIZZA HIRING DRIVERS AVERAGE $11-15hr. Must be 18 with good driving record and proof of insurance. Apply: 3530 Zafarano.



CHARLIE’S ANTIQUES 811 CERRILLOS TUESDAY- SUNDAY 11-5:30. WORLD COLLECTIBLES of art, jewelry, pottery, military and more! We buy. (505)470-0804



LONE BUTTE Area, Female Labrador Mix. Curly Black Hair. 609-752-2588


COKE TRAY Elaine Coca-Cola change tray. Original. $65. 505-466-6205



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





Enivornmentally safe, living wage company has an opening Dry Cleaning Production. No Sundays or evening work. Apply in person at: 1091 St. Francis Drive

MANAGEMENT LOST Chihuahua ON MAY 21st REWARD for Safe Return. "Bullwinkle" he was not wearing a collar. 7 months old, in need of medical attention. White streak on lower neck, chest, paws are white with brown spots, eyes golden brown. Sightings on Lujan St., Otowi St. and Osage. Please call 505-473-9211 with any information.



You can meet Wish at the Española Valley Humane Society

108 Hamm Parkway • Española, NM 87532 • (505) 753-8662 •

You turn to us. 162 Years of Trust and Reliability in the Santa Fe Community


THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, May 28, 2013

sfnm«classifieds »merchandise«


to place your ad, call




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


Toy Box Too Full? Car Storage Facility


MISCELLANEOUS ANGEL FIRE Resort, located 30 miles North of Taos, is seeking Property Manager. This position is responsible for managing commercial and residential properties for clients. We are looking for applicants with strong customer service and communication skills and a high level of organization and attention to detail. Must have a current NM Real Estate License and experience in property management/real estate. Salary is dependent on experience. Applications may be submitted at AFR is an EOE.

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY FOR SALE Lamp repair restoration and assembly Business established 20 years. With clientele, convenient location with parking, will train. 505-988-1788.

1986 Chevy 4-wheeel drive $3800. New motor transmission and transfer case. Short bed with 3/4 ton axles. Runs great. Has about 40 miles on the new motor. New paint but the hood has some hail dents on it. It is a running driving truck truck but needs to be finished. Has a suburban front fenders and grill. Call or text Tim 575-595-5153

Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039

1999 PONTIAC Bonneville SE with 81,000 original miles, 3.8 V6, front wheel drive, New tires, Power everything, Premium sound system with CD player. Car is in excellent condition $3,800 CASH ONLY Call Jose at 505-718-6257



»garage sale« 4 ADORABLE Persian kittens, born April 12th. 1 female, 3 males. Kittens will have first shots. Call 505717-9336. $350.00 each.

1978 CHEVY, 4 door 3/4 ton Truck TOO MUCH to list! This is a complete restored custom truck, with a racing cam and only 2000 miles on engine, loaded with chrome and extras, 23,000.00 in reciepts not including labor, trophy winner, with first place, best of show, engine, class, sound system and more. I can send photos. Call for details make offer. 505-4693355 $23000


1997 Chevy 4x4 extended cab - $3800. Truck runs excellent and motor does not use any oil. Truck comes with roll bars and tires are new. It is a manual five speed and has a 350. The truck has 210k miles. Call 505-206-0621 leave message.

ESTATE SALES BICHON FRISE Puppies, 3 males, Born March 3, 2013. Hypo-allergenic royalty lap dogs. Registered, Health Cert. & Shots. Parents on Site. Hurry, FREE with Donation to Charity. SALE! $850. (941)358-2225 LADIES ARMORED and vented BMW motorcycle jacket size 10R and pants size 12R. TOP QUALITY,. Rarely used. $400 OBO 662-3578.

PORTABLE PA clips on the hip. Tour Guides! Teachers! 505-913-2105. $29

LABRADOODLES - Beautiful Brown, Medium Size. Fenced yard required. $800. 505-453-2970

PUG PUPPIES, 8 weeks, first shots. Males: 2 brown, 2 black. Females: 2 Black, 1 brown, $300. 505-204-2098, mornings only.

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


11729 STATE HIGHWAY 337, TIJERAS, NM ESTATE/ MOVING SALE AT THE ORIGINAL TIJERAS 1890’S TRADING POST. Sale consists of seller’s lifetime collection of Southwestern and a wide variety of ecclectic items. Sale includes but is not limited to: original artwork, Native American, jewelry, antique furniture, Cowboy Indian 1950’s vintage collectables, log style furniture, and weavings. This is a full house! SALE DATES WILL BE MAY 29, 30, 31 FROM 8 AM - 6 PM AND JUNE 1 FROM 8 AM - 4 PM. Follow the signs and come enjoy! No early birds please.

»cars & trucks«

1938 CHEVY deluxe project car. Complete with Fenders, hood, running boards, 350 crate engine. Call Dennis 719-843-5198.

1964 FORD GALAXIE 500 In Storage for 43 Years! Original and in Excellent Condition. Two door fastback, FE big block 352 / 4-barrel, cruse-omatic auto trans. Runs and drives excellent. $12,500. 505-699-9424.

BOLD YOUR TEXT to make your ad stand out Call our helpfull Ad-Visors for details

CALL 986-3000

1967 IMPALA $3,500 obo, 1997 Cadillac $1,000. 1973 Impala $800. 22" Rims $650. Fishing Boat (16 Foot) $800. 505429-1239 SATURN VUE 2004. Clean Well Maintained $4950. 128,000 miles. 4 cylinder, 5 speed Manual, Sunroof, new tires. 505-603-2460

1996 DODGE RAM SLE 4x4 Ext. Cab. $3200. 153,000 MILES, 2 1/2 inch leveling kit, clean cloth interior, automatic, 4x4 works great! Asking $3200 (Will consider trade for a Jeep Cherokee 6 cyl. (1994 & up) CALL STEVE AT 505-316-2970 OR 505-577-5916



PACIFIC YURT: 16 ft, 256 sq ft., very good condition, includes heater, 3 windows, fully insulated with floor, platform, $6,650 OBO.


SWEET, SMART, very loving 9-month spayed female cat, to responsible person only who wants a great companion. Owner moving. Requires free access to both inside & outside. 505-699-5264


ALMOST NEW Spinet Piano Kawai, Free to school, music academy. 505989-7629. HAMILTON UPRIGHT Piano, Mahogany, excellent condition, 8 years old, $1600, obo, 505-988-3788.

TV RADIO STEREO CONVERTER BOX, $20. 56 Paperbacks, A few Hardcovers, political thrillers. Baldacci, Demille, etc. All for $15. Two Vintage Russel Wright Platters. Brown and pink glazes, 12.5" x 12.5" $25 each. 505-795-9009

WEIMARANER MIX and POODLE MIX Free, only if you have a loving home to share with them. Wonderful personalities. Good indoor, outdoor dogs. Both are friendly & mellow adults. Please contact with any questions and visits are welcome to meet this charming pair. Call, 505-660-7781.

BEAUTIFUL ALL black, 1997 Jaguar XK8 65k miles. Always garaged, interior leather soft with no cracking. Interior wood trim like new. Convertible top in excellent working condition with no fading. Engine and transmission in excellent condition. No dings or chips in new paint job. $12,000. 505-298-9670

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



DUTCH LADY, reliable, educated, looking for live-in job with elderly person, 7 nights, 6 days. 505-877-5585

BEGINNERS GUITAR LESSONS. Age 6 and up! Only $25 hourly. I come to you! 505-428-0164

Plumbing, roof patching, dumping, weed wacking, trim grass, edging, cutting trees, painting, fencing, heating and air conditioning, sheet rock, taping drywall. 505-204-0254


BEGINNER’S PIANO LESSONS, Ages 6 and up. $25 per hour. From fundamentals to fun! 505-983-4684

CLEANING A+ Cleaning Homes, Office, Apartments, post construction, windows. House and Pet sitting. References available, $15 per hour. Julia, 505204-1677.

WE PROVIDE : Dr. Visits, assistance with meds, personal attention, cooking and light housekeeping. Thoughtful companionship, 24/7. Licensed and Bonded. Great references upon request. Maria Olivas (505)316-3714

CHILDCARE LICENSED DAY CARE! Openings available now, infants and up. Located in Las Acequias area. Call 505-428-0116 (home) or 575-590-0204 (cell).

CHIMNEY SWEEPING CASEY’S TOP HAT Celebrating 35 years solving Santa Fe’s unique chimeny problems. Save $15 during the month of May with this ad. Call Casey’s today! 505-989-5775 WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000


BOLD YOUR TEXT to make your ad stand out Call our helpfull Ad-Visors for details

AC JACK, LLC SERVICES. All your home and yard needs. Flowerbeds, trees, & irrigation maintenance available. Email: 505-474-6197, 505-913-9272.

JUAN’S LANDSCAPING Coyote fences, Yard cleaning, Pruning, Tree cutting, Painting (inside, outside), Flagstone & Gravel. References. Free Estimates. 505-231-9112 PROFESSIONAL, HONEST, REASONABLE Excavating, Paving, Landscaping, Demolition and Concrete work. Licensed, Bonded, Insured References. 505-470-1031

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

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

LAURA & ARTURO CLEANING SERVICES: Offices, apartments, condos, houses, yards. Free phone estimates. Monthly/ weekly. 15 Years experience. 303-505-6894, 719-291-0146

40 YEARS EXPERIENCE. Professional Plastering Specialist: Interior & Exterior. Also Re-Stuccos. Patching a specialty. Call Felix, 505-920-3853.



Windows, carpets and offices. Own equipment. $18 an hour. Silvia, 505-920-4138. HANDYMAN, LANDSCAPING, FREE ESTIMATES, BERNIE, 505-316-6449.

Drip, Sprinkler, & Pump troubleshooting, repair, install. All problems solved. Call Dave 660-2358.


CALL 986-3000



Plan Now! New Installations and Restorations. Irrigation, Hardscapes, Concrete, retaining walls, Plantings, Design & intelligent drought solutions. 505-995-0318

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



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


sprinklers, drip, new installations, and rennovations. Get it done right the first time. Have a woman do it. Lisa, 505-310-0045.

ARTIFICIAL TURF. High quality, remnants at a fraction of the cost. Ideal for large or small areas. Call, 505-471-8931 for more information. Coyote and Wood Fencing Outdoor Landscaping, Painting, Flagstone, Tree Removal, Hauling Trash and Yard Work. Call, 505-570-9054. WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000


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

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

ROOFING FOAM ROOFING WITH REBATE? ALL TYPES OF REPAIRS. 50 YEARS EXPERIENCE. Fred Vigil & Sons Roofing. 505-920-0350, 505-920-1496 ROOF LEAK Repairs. All types, including: torchdown, remodeling. Yard cleaning. Tree cutting. Plaster. Experienced. Estimates. 505-603-3182, 505-204-1959.


STORAGE COLD STORAGE! 50 X 50ft, 2 walk in coolers, 2 walk in freezers, 1 preperation room. $1200 per month. 505-471-8055


Trees pruned, removed, stumps, leaf blowing, fruit trees, evergreens, shrubbery & tree planting. Debris removal, hauling. 473-4129

Tuesday, May 28, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

sfnm«classifieds »cars & trucks«



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





1990 HONDA CRX - $2600. Runs pretty nice with new clutch, 4 cilynders, sun roof, 5 speed, cd, rims 17", and rebuilt motor so works great. Ready to go. Call 505-501-5473

2010 MERCEDES-BENZ C300 4MATIC LUXURY SEDAN. Luxurious black-on-black C300, AWD. Special alloy wheels, unique grill, walnut wood trim, memory seats, garage door opener, heated seats, moonroof and more. 36k miles. $25,995. Top dollar paid for trade-ins.

2011 MINI Cooper S - only 19k miles! 6-speed, turbo, clean 1-owner CarFax, free maintenance until 2017! $21,471. Call 505-216-3800

1988 PORSCHE CARRERA TARGA 911 TURBO Standard, Clean Carfax, Local Owner, Garaged, 61,548 Original miles, Every Service Record. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!


2010 ACURA MDX ADVANCE One Owner, Every Record, 44000 Miles with Garaged, Non-Smoker, Third Row Seat, ENavigation, Loaded, Factory Warranty, Pristine $35,995

to place your ad, call



VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945

Mercedes-Benz of Santa Fe Open Monday - Saturday 9-6. 505-913-2900

VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945

Sell your car in a hurry! 2012 IMPREZA SPORT. Only 16k miles, under warranty. Alloy wheels. AWD, automatic, CD, power windows & locks, winter mats, cargo mat, more! One owner, clean Carfax. $21995 Top dollar paid for trade-ins. Mercedes-Benz of Santa Fe 505-913-2900 Open Mon-Sat 9-6

2012 JEEP Grand Cherokee Laredo 4WD - low miles, 1-owner, clean carfax $28,471. Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-216-3800. Lexus of Santa Fe, 505216-3800.

2011 BMW 328i, 10k miles. Immaculate! Moonroof, alloy wheels, CD, automatic, power seats- windowslocks, tinted windows, more. BMW factory warranty. $31,995. TOP DOLLAR paid for trade-ins. Mercedes-Benz of Santa Fe 505-913-2900 Open Mon-Sat 9-6 2003 Jeep Liberty Sport, 4x4, V6, 4DR, PW, PD, AC, Automatic, Cruise, Clean 1 Owner Vehicle. $7250. Call (505)3109853 or (505)699-9905

Place an ad in the Classifieds 986-3000 1 9 99 NISSAN Sentra with a new clutch. Very clean reliable car. Really good gas milage, clean inside and outside. Clean title, the engine is completly clean, no leaking oil, no check engine light. $3200 O.B.O. Call or txt 505-469-7295

2011 MINI Cooper Countryman S AWD - only 17k miles! Free Maintenance till 09/2017, Cold Weather & Panoramic Roof, 1 owner $27,431. Call 505216-3800 1997 INFINITI I-30. 177k miles. Dark Green. Automatic, runs great, very reliable, leather seats, power windows, a few minor dings. Great commuter car, asking $1900. For more info call or txt 505-690-2850.

Sell Your Stuff!

Call and talk to one of our friendly Ad-visors today!

2008 KIA Optima with only 87,000 miles. I am asking $8,500 obo, book on this car is still $9,800. Please serious inquires only! Please feel free to call with questions or for any additional questions (505)901-7855 or (505)927-7242

2011 SUBARU Forester 2.5X Limited low miles, leather, heated seats, navigation, moonroof, rare fully loaded model $23,361. Call 505-216-3800


2011 BMW 328Xi AWD - only 14k miles! navigation, premium & convience packages, warranty until 11/2015 $30,331. Call 505-316-3800 2001 Jeep Cherokee Sport - $4400. 4.0 engine, 4-wheel drive, automatic, Power windows, mirrors, door locks, CD Player Runs Great Call or text: 505-570-1952.



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1996 NISSAN PATHFINDER XE SERIES, 4X4. $2,250. Max, 505-699-2311.



2011 LEXUS CT200h - over 40 mpg! 1owner, clean carfax, 8 year hybrid warranty, well-equipped $26,891. Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-216-3800.

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VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945


1994 JEEP Wrangler, 4x4, V6, 4.OL, 5 speed engine. $6100. 125,500 miles. Has a new battery, bake pads and full tune-up before winter. Recently placed flow master exhaust system and Rancho RS5000 shocks. I also have an extra bikini-top. Interior is in great condition and Jeep runs strong. 631-259-1995 or 505-920-8719

2008 BMW 328i COUPE-2-DOOR One-Owner, Local, 53,689 miles, Garaged, All Service Records, Automatic Carfax, XKeys, Manuals, Loaded, Pristine $21,495 WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!

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HONDA HYBRID 2006 Honda Civic Hybrid 2006, 62,000 miles. One family, good shape $8800. Serious enquiries only.

2002 kia spectra - $2800. Runs great. The car has a 103,000 miles on it and is automatic. The car is in good condition if interisted call 505-206-0621 leave message.

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2010 LEXUS HS250h - HYBRID, Factory Certified w/ 100k bumper-to-bumper warranty, navigation, loaded $26,963. Call 505-216-3800

PRISTINE 2012 RAV4. LOADED! 4WD, V-6. $300 for 23 months to take over lease, or $22,582.00 pay off. Save $5,000 off new. Full warranty. 505699-6161


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1993 MAZDA MIATA 68,000 miles. Very good condition, $4,500. 505690-2638.

2009 LEXUS RX350 AWD. Black exterior, black leather interior, premium package with moonroof, navigation system with Bluetooth, interface with IPod & Sirius radio, 87,000 miles. 505-603-5896

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2004 HONDA Accord V6 EX-L leather interior heated seats, power driver and passenger seats, Moon roof, 6 cd stereo auto climate controls power everything, New tires, all maintenance done timing belt, water pump at 105k miles, clean carfax 110k miles on the car now thats about 12,000 a year charcoal grey with grey leather inside. Clean car inside and out 22 mpg city and 31mph hwy. Asking $8800 or BEST OFFER 505-204-2661 1994 MAZDA B-3000. Standard 5speed. Good running condition. Needs windshield. $1600 OBO. 505204-5508

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THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, May 28, 2013

sfnm«classifieds »cars & trucks«


to place your ad, call


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






2005 SUBARU OUTBACK LIMITED Manual One Owner, Carfax, 94,000 Miles, Every Record, New Tires, Dual Roof, Loaded, SOOOO Affordable $11,995.

1994 Toyota Corolla - $1950. 154.000 miles, manual, A/C, Electric, Cruise Control, runs very good, very good on gas, 505-316-0436.


2002 CHEVY Trail Blazer $5400. Automatic, 170,000 miles, very clean , V6 motor vortec 4200, CD, A/C, power windows. Runs pretty good. Very nice! 505-501-5473

2001 Lincoln Navigator - $5000. V8, 185,000 miles. Clean interior, heating, A/C, electric windows. 505-690-9879



VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945


2011 VOLKSWAGEN Jetta Sportwagen TDI - low miles, rare DIESEL WAGON, 1-owner, clean carfax, panoramic roof, heated seats $24,971. Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-216-3800.

2011 SUBARU Impreza Outback Sport Hatch - rare 5-spd, low miles, navigation, moonroof, super nice! $18,671

BOLD YOUR TEXT to make your ad stand out Call our helpfull Ad-Visors for details

CALL 986-3000

2004 SUZUKI Vitatara - $4900. 87,000 MILES, V-6 engine, 5-speed, 4-wheel drive, Power windows, power door locks, power mirrors, RUNS GREAT Call or text: 505-570-1952.


1984 Chevrolet 2-ton, 16 foot flatbed. 2WD, 454 manual transmission (4-speed). 56,000 original miles. $2,000 OBO!

2003 SUBURU FORESTER 1 owner no accidents, new engine at 88,000 miles. now 46k. new brakes, windshield. $8,700. Call, 505-466-4710.

Call Andrew, (505) 231-4586. Sat through Wed after 5 p.m. and Thurs and Fri any time.


1999 VOLVO V70 Wagon - $4900. Exceptionally clean, 84,000 miles, leather interior, sunroof, automatic Call or text: 505-570-1952

2010 SUBARU FORESTER, LIMITED One owner, Carfax, X-Keys, Garaged, 64,000 Miles, with Non-Smoker, Manuals, Two Remote Starts, EPanoramic Roof, Loaded, Pristine $19,495.

2008 TOYOTA Tacoma Double Cab TRD 4WD - 1-owner, clean carfax, V6, SR5, TRD, the RIGHT truck $26,851. Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-216-3800.

PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945 2010 TOYOTA Prius II - low miles, 40+ mpg, 1- owner, clean carfax, excellent condition $20,621 Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-216-3800 2001 WHITE Honda Accord DX. 180,000 miles. Runs great, automatic, blue cloth seats, Pioneer Radio/CD, 4 cylinder. A/C & heat works. Nice gas saver. Clear title. Comes with black leather bra. $5300 OBO. Cash only. Call 505-501-3390

Sell your car in a hurry!

2008 TOYOTA TUNDRA DOUBLE-CAB-SR-5 Carfax, Records, Xkeys, Manuals, 44,167 Miles, Garaged, Non-Smoker TRD-Package, Every Available Option, Factory Warranty, $25,995 WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!

1993 FORD EXPLORER. 250K miles, V6, Stickshift, New Tires. Runs Well. Satellite Radio. Well looked after, Have records. $2000. 505-466-0803


GMC YUKON Denali 2008 white, tan, 1 owner, AWD, 69,000 miles, $12,350,

Add an Attention Getter to make your ad stand out Call our helpfull Ad-Visors for details

CALL 986-3000

VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945


Place an ad in the Classifieds 986-3000 2011 HONDA CRV EX-L AWD - only 12k miles! super clean, leather, moonroof, fully equipped $25,471. Call 505-216-3800

Have a product or service to offer?

Let our small business experts help you grow your business.

1997 XG6 Jaguar. $3000. V6, 4.0 engine, all power seats and windows , leather, good paint. 125k miles. Salvage title. Trade? For more info call 505-501-9584.

2008 SUBARU FORESTER. 97k miles, all power, automatic, CD player. Excellent condition. all-season mats, new Michelin tires. $7900 obo. 505463-8486

CALL 986-3000 WANTED 1977, 1978, or 1979 Ford three quarter ton or F250 4x4 crewcab. Please leave message if unanswered, will call back. 575-638-0434



2002 INFINITI QX4. Runs beautifully and in good condition. Exceptionally clean. 122,000 miles. $6,600. 505-820-7615


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1998 FIREBIRD Transam. MUST SEE to believe, flawless condition, fast, chip, LS1 eng., Auto, T-TOP, New TIRES!, garaged, fantastic condition! $12,000. 505-469-3355



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2002 CHEVY Avalanche. 116,000 miles, black leather interior, 24" rims, new single din multimidia DVD receiver, new window tint, has no oil leaks. Runs like new! NOT 4x4. For more info: Call txt 505-261-9565 if no answer txt or call 505-316-0168 Asking $8500. Might consider trades. Serious buyers only please.


any flavor


2006 SUBARU Outback L.L.Bean Wagon - amazing 45k miles! heated leather, moonroof, truly like new $18,863 Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-2163800.

2008 TOYOTA Camry SE V6 3.5L 81k miles. Silver with black interior, power seats, power moon roof, spoiler, automatic 6 speed transmission, Tinted windows, Newer tires, Fully serviced by dealer, great car on gas, lots of power, JBL sound, cruise, lots of options. Asking $14,600 OBO Clean title, clean Carfax, always taken care of and serviced. Contact (505) 2042661



2009 TOYOTA FJ Cruiser 4WD - only 16k miles! clean 1 owner, CarFax, like new $28,321. Call 505-216-3800

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2005 SUBARU Legacy Outback XT. 94K miles, new subaru motor, turbo, etc. (2000 miles). AWD, automatic, black, cream interior, leather, tint, moon roof, loaded. $9,900. 505-6609477

2007 TOYOTA Avalon Limited - clean 1 owner, CarFax, leather, moonroof, absolutely pristine! $16,781. Call 505216-3800

2001 CHEVY 2500 HD 4x4 - $11500 6.0, Crew Cab, short bed, 96,000 miles. 5th wheel rails, tow package, new tires $11,500 obo. 505-796-2177 1974 CHEVY HEAVY HALF-TON. Great work truck, $1,200. Max, 505699-2311.


1995 Ford Mustang Gt V8. Runs great, has after market rear lights, nice stereo. High miles but runs great! Good heater & AC, nice tires and rims. New paint job only 2 months old. Must drive! Interior needs seat covers and a little cleaning but fast car! call to see 505-930-1193 $4000

to place legals, call









NOTICE IS hereby given that New Mexico Connections Academy will hold a meeting of its Governing Council on Friday, May 31, 2013 at 10:00 am. The meeting will be held at the New Mexico Coalition for Charter Schools located at 610 Gold SW, Suite 102, Albuquerque, NM 87102. Legl #95268 Publ May 28, 2013

j change. All items are used items they are "asis" "where-is" with no guarantee or warrantee. Inspection of items will be on day of sale. All sales are final no refunds or exchanges. Only Cash, debit/credit cards or Cashiers Checks will be accepted; sorry no personal checks. For questions please call our office 476-1949.

p y Open Meetings Act Resolution 1999-1. If you are an individual with a disability who 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 hearing or meeting, please contact the office of the Executive Director of the New Mexico Public Schools Insurance Authority at 1-800-548-3724 prior to the meeting, or as soon as possible. Public Documents, including the agenda and minutes, can be provided in various accessible formats. Please contact the office of the Executive Director of the New Mexico Public Schools Insurance Authority at 1-800-548-3724 if a summary or other type of accessible format is needed.


PLEASE CONTACT THE BUSINESS OFFICE FOR FURTHER INFORMATION AND BID PACKETS. Legal #95261 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on May 27 and 28, 2013




NOTICE is hereby given that on Thursday May 30, 2013 the New Mexico State Agency for Surplus Property will open Store Front Operations to the public from 9:00am to 4:00pm; at 1990 Siringo Rd., Santa Fe, NM 87505. Items for sale will include: Select Chairs $2.00 ea Vehicles ranging from $1,000.00 to $5,000 Computer equipment ranging from $20 to $300 Office furniture ranging from $5 to $300 Grab Bags $45.00 Misc. Office Supplies and other items-various prices Items are subject to


Legal # 95260 Published in The Santa fe New Mexican on May 27, 28, 29, 2013 NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING Notice is hereby given of the New Mexico Public Schools Insurance Authority’s Board Meeting on Thursday, June 6, 2013 at 9:00 a.m. at the Cooperative Educational Services, 4216 Balloon Park Road N.E., Albuquerque, NM 87109. This meeting is called pursuant to Rule 93-2, Paragraph 2.5 of the Board’s Rules and Regulations and as provided by the


Attest: Sammy J. Quintana Executive Director

When HOosW e you cr s the lin


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Santa Fe

2001 JEEP Charokee Sport. 6 Cylinder, automatic, 147,000 Miles. $4995 Call Manny at 505-570-1952

3 • runsanta Rd. 505.820.252 • Open

7 days a week

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toll free: 800.873.3362 email: LEGALS


g as is and must be removed at the time of purchase. Extra Space Storage reserves the Notice is hereby given right to bid. Sale is subthat the undersigned ject to adjournment. will sell, to satisfy lien of the owner, at public sale Legal #95229 by competitive bidding Published in The Santa on June 12th 2013 at Fe New Mexican on May 9 : 3 0 a m at the Extra 21 and 28, 2013 Space Storage facility NOTICE PUBLIC located at: MEETING NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY

875 W. San Mateo Rd. Santa Fe NM 87505 505-986-1546 The personal goods stored therein by the following may include, but are not limited to general household, furniture, boxes, clothes, and appliances. AU37-Gary Christensen 1520 Canyon Rd, Santa Fe E21-Edward Landeros 1801 Espinacitas #158, Santa Fe M05-Kayla Salazar 137 Daniel St, Santa Fe

Purchases must be Legal#95183 made with cash only Published in the Santa and paid at the time of Fe New Mexican on: May sale. All goods are sold 28, 2013


Notice is hereby given of the New Mexico Public Schools Insurance Authority’s Benefits Advisory Committee Meeting on Wednesday, June 5, 2013 at the Cooperative Educational Services, 4216 Balloon Park Road, N.E., Albuquerque, NM 87109, and the Risk Advisory Committee Meeting on Wednesday, June 5, 2013 at 1:00 p.m. at Poms & Associates, 320 Osuna Road N.E., Albuquerque, NM 87107. These meetings are called pursuant to Rule 93-2, Paragraph 2.5 of the Board’s Rules and Regulations and as provided by the Open Meetings Act Resolution


LEGALS g 1999-1. If you are an individual with a disability who 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 hearing or meeting, please contact the office of the Executive Director of the New Mexico Public Schools Insurance Authority at 1-800-548-3724 prior to the meeting, or as soon as possible. Public Documents, including the agenda and minutes, can be provided in various accessible formats. Please contact the office of the Executive Director of the New Mexico Public Schools Insurance Authority at 1-800-548-3724 if a summary or other type of accessible format is needed. Attest: Sammy Quintana Executive Director Legal#94562 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: May 28, 2013

Tuesday, May 28, 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 Tuesday, May 28, 2013: This year you go back and forth between having an avant-garde mindset to a very conventional way of thinking. You can’t be put in a box — you are a free thinker. Aquarius piques your interest. ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH Your anger and frustration seem to bubble up. After listening to someone’s needs, you could feel put off. Do not respond if following through makes you uncomfortable. Tonight: Hang out. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHHH You will discover what is possible if you relax and become more forthcoming. Your appraisal of a personal matter encourages you to take a leap of faith. Tonight: Make it easy. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Engage in a conversation with a partner. You might not come to an agreement easily. Take an overview and see what facts you are missing. Tonight: Use your imagination. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH Others let you know what they want. The problem might be that you are not sure of your choice yet. Tonight: Chat with a partner or dear friend. Speak your mind. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHH You could be taken aback by someone’s efforts. You also might find that you are angry or frustrated with an older friend or boss. Tonight: In the thick of a situation. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Have a talk with someone you respect, especially if this person is acting as if he or she is peeved. There probably is a good reason for this behavior. Tonight: Burn the midnight oil.

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.

5. Tom Joad.

Subject: WHAT? OR WHO? Identify and/or explain each


name, term or phrase. (e.g., Johnny

6. Bert Parks.

Reb. Answer: Term for a Confederate soldier.)


FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. Leatherneck. Answer________


2. “Hi-yo, Silver.”

7. Hex signs.



3. “The Lone Eagle.” Answer________

8. Betty Boop. Answer________

GRADUATE LEVEL 4. Enola Gay. Answer________

9. The Chisholm Trail. Answer________

ANSWERS: 1. Nickname for a U.S. Marine. 2. The Lone Ranger’s call to his horse. 3. Nickname for Charles A. Lindbergh. 4. B-29 that dropped the atomic bomb on Hiroshima. 5. The hero of “The Grapes of Wrath.” 6. Longtime host of the Miss America Pageant. 7. Circular symbolic designs on Pennsylvania Dutch barns. 8. Cartoon character (film and comics). 9. Major cattle trail from Texas to Abilene, Kan.

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


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.


LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH You could view an important matter very differently from a partner. Listen to what this person shares. He or she means exactly what he or she says. Tonight: You know what is best.

Reader accused of molesting son Dear Annie: My bullheaded 50-year-old daughter has taken gossip from 32 years ago to make my life a living hell. I have four grown children. My older daughter called everyone she could think of and told them I molested my son when he was 5. My daughter never checked to see whether it was true. I have never been arrested for this or had charges filed against me. She further told all the grandchildren and greatgrandchildren that they should never stop at my home. I am 74 years old, have trouble breathing and have cancer that is currently in remission. I want to see my family before it’s too late. My daughter called my sisterin-law and told her she will not go to my funeral when I die. I have been denied visits and phone calls from family members for three years. I desperately need my family to visit. — Sad and Lonely Dear Sad: You say charges were never filed, nor were you arrested, but you haven’t said that you are innocent of the accusation. If the gossip is true, we completely understand why your daughter would want everyone to stay away. If it is not true, you need to make it clear to the rest of the family that your daughter is spreading lies. Please ask whether she would be willing to go with you for counseling and to see whether there is any possibility of reconciling . Dear Annie: I’m one of two daughters. Both of us have two sons. Long story short, one of my sister’s sons has borrowed thousands of dollars from Grandma, received a nice car and has never paid any money back. The other three boys have never borrowed a penny. I am the executor of Grandma’s estate and have power of attorney. When something happens to Grandma, I’m in charge. She’s not going to have a million dollars, but when her estate is eventually divided, I believe it would be perfectly fair to

Sheinwold’s bridge

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH Sometimes you push so hard to have your way that it is difficult to come to terms with a different point of view. Try to listen more to a key person in your life. Tonight: At home. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHH You might be finalizing some details regarding a purchase or balancing your finances. You will perk up considerably in the afternoon. Tonight: Run errands on the way home. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH You might want to rearrange your schedule in order to make time for an important conversation in the morning. Tonight: At a favorite haunt. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHH You could be dragging in the morning and feel unsure as to which way you want to go. Alleviate a problem by talking it out; otherwise, you could be walking on eggshells. Tonight: Make yourself happy, first. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH Zero in on your priorities. You could be surprised by how strong-willed you need to be in order to get your point across. Tonight: Catch some extra zzz’s. Jacqueline Bigar

Chess quiz

BLACK TO PLAY Hint: Win the rook. Solution: 1. … Qc6! pins it and wins it instantly Finis!

Today in history Today is Tuesday, May 28, the 148th day of 2013. There are 217 days left in the year. Today’s highlight in history: On May 28, 1863, the 54th Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry Regiment, made up of freed blacks, left Boston to fight for the Union in the Civil War.

Hocus Focus

exclude the one grandson. What do you think? — Trouble in Hubbard Dear Hubbard: It may be “fair,” but it could estrange you from your sister, not to mention your nephews. What does Grandma think? If she is of sound mind and wants all of her grandsons to receive equal shares, you have an obligation to follow her wishes. You could discuss with her the option of deducting the money her grandson has already borrowed from whatever is left of his share. You also could give the grandson an object of sentimental value in lieu of money, so he doesn’t believe his grandmother forgot about him. Whatever the final decision, please discuss it with your sister as a gesture of good faith and ask her opinion. She may or may not agree with your assessment, but at least she won’t be shocked and angry when the time comes. Dear Annie: I have a couple of thoughts for “Want My Solitude Back,” who assumes these drop-in neighbors and relatives are simply intrusive. But they may believe you want company now and then. Most people do. I, too, enjoy solitude, but most of us want it balanced with caring relationships. Recently, my uncle was found dead in his home. The coroner said he’d been dead at least 10 days. My uncle may have lain on the floor suffering because no one visited him. He had pushed everyone away. If “Want My Solitude Back” truly wants to be alone, he can move to a sparsely inhabited rural area far from anyone who may intrude. Or he could stay where he is and stew and complain — that should get rid of any friends he might have. — Likes People Much of the Time Dear Likes: There is a rather thick line between having no one ever visit and having uninvited guests drop by constantly, especially around mealtime. People need to be respectful of one another.



THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, May 28, 2013


















Santa Fe New Mexican, May 28, 2013  

Today's edition

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