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Councilors to weigh in on reclaimed water plan By Julie Ann Grimm The New Mexican
City councilors are expected to discuss this week how to best use wastewater treated at the city’s sewage treatment facility. NEW MEXICAN FILE PHOTO
Gov. signs marijuana regulations into law
The city of Santa Fe is not maximizing a valuable resource: reclaimed wastewater. On an average day, more than 5 million gallons leave the city’s sewage treatment plant southwest of town. However, a
new study says the city should revamp its rate structure for the treated effluent so that all end users — including city parks and private enterprises — have incentive to be more efficient. Making the best use of the reclaimed wastewater will also help the city meet future
demands for potable water, the report says. Santa Fe’s drainpipes annually funnel about 1,825 million gallons of wastewater into the system, but only about 2 percent of the treated wastewater yields any revenue. In
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Fine food for Fido Local entrepreneur serves “natural” dog food at new shop, Marty’s Meals. LOCAL News, C-1
Splash of summer fun
Package sets limits on how much out-of-state visitors may purchase By Kristen Wyatt
The Associated Press
DENVER — A set of laws to govern how recreational marijuana should be grown, sold and taxed was signed into law Tuesday in Colorado, where Democratic Gov. John Hickenlooper called the measures the state’s best attempt to navigate the uncharted territory of legalized recreational pot. The laws cover how the drug should be raised and packaged, with purchasing limits for out-of-state visitors and a new marijuana driving limit as an analogy to blood alcohol levels. Hickenlooper didn’t support marijuana legalization last year, but he praised the regulatory package as a good first crack at safely overseeing the drug. “Recreational marijuana is really a completely new entity,” Hickenlooper said, calling the pot rules “common-sense” oversight, such as required potency labeling and a requirement that marijuana is to be sold in childproof opaque packing with labels clearly stating the drug may not be safe. Colorado voters approved recreational marijuana as a constitutional amendment last year. The state allows adults over 21 to possess up to an ounce of the drug. Adults can grow up to six plants, or buy pot in retail stores, which are slated to open
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What: Bicentennial Pool
Bicentennial Pool opens for outdoor swim season
Where: 1121 Alto St.
By Chris Quintana
If yOu gO
When: The pool will run on the following schedule until May 31: u Noon to 1 p.m.: lap swim u 1:30 to 3 p.m.: recreational swim u 3:30 to 5 p.m.: recreational swim Effective June 1, the pool will increase its hours from 6:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. weekdays, and 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. weekends. Cost: $1 for children 10 and younger; $2 for youth, 11 to 17, and seniors, 60 and older; $3 for adults 18 to 59
The New Mexican
he city’s only outdoor pool opened Tuesday with little fanfare, and that’s how the regulars like it. Around noon, only a few adults were swimming at the Bicentennial Pool, 1121 Alto St., while giggling children played in the tot pool. Lisa Mayer and Lawrence Fodor, who were both swimming at noon, said they liked the pool’s calm atmosphere.“There’s nothing like swimming outside,” Fodor said in
between laps. Both said they migrate to the outdoor pool from the Santa Fe Community College’s indoor pool as soon as possible. Fodor said the air temperature, in the mid-70s, and the lower chlorine content of the water makes the outdoor pool experience preferable. The outdoor pool also seems quieter because the slap of swimmer limbs through water doesn’t echo endlessly. Moreover, instead of concrete ceilings and steel rafters, patrons get to swim under the expansive New Mexico sky. At 12:15 p.m., Fodor and
Breezy with clouds and sun. High 77, low 46.
Moms top earners in 4 of 10 homes
Obituaries Marian G. Barnes, 65, Nambé, May 24 Winfred “Fred” C. Housman, 80, May 15 Lorraine Kempenich Kahn, 85, Santa Fe, May 25 Diane L. Calles Montoya, 53, Santa Fe, May 21 Jose Sanchez, 84, May 19 Ramon N. Sánchez, 91, Santa Fe, May 25 Stephen D. Stoddard, 88, May 24 Lawrence T. Valdez, 53, May 24 Eduardo (Eddie) Viramontes, 66, Los Lunas, May 18 PAges C-2, C-3
Bindi Balderrama, 5, whooshes down the slide at the Bicentennial Pool on Tuesday. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
Views on women’s changing roles are mixed, new study finds By Hope Yen
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — A record number of American women are now the sole or primary breadwinners in their families, a sign of the rising influence of working mothers, a new study finds. Mothers now keep finances afloat in 40 percent of households with children, up from just 11 percent in 1960.
While most of these families are headed by single mothers, a growing number are married mothers who bring in more income than their husbands, according to a study released Wednesday by the Pew Research Center. As the numbers have shifted, however, public attitudes have remained mixed regarding the impact of working mothers on families. People are not at all sure that it’s a good thing. Demographers say the change is all but irreversible and is likely to bring added attention to child-care policies as well as government safety nets for vulnerable families. “This change is just another mile-
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stone in the dramatic transformation we have seen in family structure and family dynamics over the past 50 years or so,” said Kim Parker, associate director with the Pew Social & Demographic Trends Project. “Women’s roles have changed, marriage rates have declined — the family looks a lot different than it used to. The rise of breadwinner moms highlights the fact that, not only are more mothers balancing work and family these days, but the economic contributions mothers are making to their households have grown immensely.”
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Mayer each had a lane for themselves while one another person swam in a third lane. While the pool was quiet Tuesday, Paul Tapia, a water safety instructor, said it will be crazy within days. In fact, Tapia said management has to create two open swim sessions. Otherwise, some people might never leave the pool. Marjorie Lunderville brought her 6-year-old grandson to the outdoor pool after first trying the Genoveva Chavez Community Center and finding it full. She said
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‘Creating an Opera season’ Brad Woolbright, Santa Fe Opera’s director of artistic administration, discusses the organization’s selection process, 5:30 p.m., Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Santa Fe, 107 W. Barcelona Road, $10, presented by the Santa Fe Opera Guild, 629-1410, ext. 123. More events in Calendar, A-2 and Fridays in Pasatiempo
Four sections, 24 pages 164th year, No. 149 Publication No. 596-440
THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, May 29, 2013
NATION&WORLD Court hears tip-jar dispute
MarketWatch DOW JONES RUSSELL 2000
Obama surveys Hurricane Sandy recovery with pal Chris Christie
President Barack Obama and New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie walk along the boardwalk Tuesday during their visit to Point Pleasant, N.J. Obama traveled to New Jersey to inspect Hurricane Sandy recovery efforts with Gov. Christie. PABLO MARTINEZ MONSIVAIS/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
‘Bromance’ in bloom By David Nakamura The Washington Post
ASBURY PARK, N.J. alk about a public display of affection. President Barack Obama and New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie’s unlikely “bromance,” sparked last fall amid a natural disaster and a presidential campaign, blossomed into full flush Tuesday on their very public second date. Obama was back in the Garden State to check up on the rebuilding effort seven months after he and the Republican governor took a helicopter tour to survey the destruction from Hurricane Sandy, which killed more than 100 and damaged houses and businesses along the Jersey Shore. This time, the pair took a stroll along the Point Pleasant boardwalk, paused to inspect an unfinished sand sculpture and tried their hand at the Touchdown Fever football toss, where Christie — not usually considered the more athletic of the two — won the president a stuffed bear by throwing the ball through a tire. “That’s because he’s running for office,” said Obama, who missed all five of his throws. They high-fived after Christie’s successful toss. Once again amid a politically perilous moment, Obama came calling on Christie, whose embrace of him after the hurricane began a mutually beneficial relationship that violated any number of political taboos.
Scorned by many Republicans for boosting Obama’s re-election chances, Christie stood firm at the time, saying he welcomed the president’s support — including billions of dollars in federal aid. The payoff was capped Tuesday when Obama returned to herald the storm survivors as well as the state and federal emergency response. “You are stronger than the storm,” the president told a crowd of hundreds, who waited for his remarks in a steady drizzle outside the Asbury Park Convention Hall on the city’s boardwalk. “After all you’ve dealt with, after all you’ve been through, the Jersey Shore is back, and it is open for business.” Christie, who is up for re-election this fall, was as defiant as ever to critics in his party, praising Republicans, Democrats and independents for working together after Sandy hit. “New Jersey is more important and our citizens’ lives are more important than any kind of politics at all,” he said. Obama came to the Shore after weeks of controversy in Washington over the White House’s response to the deadly attacks in Libya, the Internal Revenue Service’s targeting of conservative groups, and the Justice Department’s secret seizure of reporters’ phone records in a leak investigation. With Congress on spring recess, the president took the opportunity to try to reset the political conversation and put the spotlight on the Federal
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Emergency Management Agency, whose responses to a string of natural disasters have earned bipartisan praise. In New Jersey, Obama said that “we’ve provided billions of dollars to families and state and local governments across the region, and more is on the way.” He also suggested that his close working relationship with Christie will continue. “We’re not done yet,” Obama said of the administration’s involvement in the recovery, “and I want to make sure everybody understands that, because for somebody who hasn’t seen their home rebuilt yet or is still trying to get their business up and running again, after all those losses, we don’t want them to think that somehow we’ve checked a box and we’ve moved on. That’s part of the reason I came back, to let people know we’re going to keep on going until we finish.” The president quoted New Jersey native and avowed Obama supporter Bruce Springsteen, citing lyrics from the rocker’s rendition of “Jersey Girl”: “I think a friend of mine from here once put it pretty well: ‘Down the Shore, everything’s all right.’ ” It was that kind of day, despite the dreary weather. The sand castle Obama and Christie inspected on the beach in Point Pleasant proved symbolic of the area’s slow rebirth: a halffinished structure whose creators hope will be entered into the Guinness Book of World Records as the tallest sand sculpture ever built.
UNIQUE THIS WEEK
Woman, 22, who reported baby in sewer said to be mom BEIJING — A 22-year-old woman who raised the initial alarm about a newborn trapped in a sewer pipe in China kept quiet about being his mother even as she watched the sensational two-hour rescue unfold, reports said Wednesday. The woman, whose name was not revealed in state media reports, confessed to police a couple of days later when they asked her to undergo a medical checkup after searching her rented room and finding toys and blood-stained toilet paper, the state-run Zhejiang News website said. Video of the rescue of Baby No. 59 — so named because of his incubator number in the hospital — was shown on Chinese news programs and websites starting late Monday and picked up worldwide, prompting both horror and an outpouring of charity on behalf of the newborn.
Trial opens over firing of pregnant Ohio teacher CINCINNATI — A Roman Catholic archdiocese and two of its schools violated the civil rights of a teacher who was fired after she became pregnant through artificial insemination, her attorney told jurors Tuesday. Christa Dias was terminated simply for being pregnant and unmarried, and it’s illegal to fire an employee for being pregnant, her attorney Robert Klingler told federal jurors during opening statements of the trial over Dias’ lawsuit against the Archdiocese of Cincinnati and the schools. Klingler started his statement by showing jurors a photo of Dias’ daughter, who is now 2 years old. He said Dias had always wanted a child even after realizing she was gay and decided on artificial insemination to become pregnant. She also loved her job teaching computer classes at the schools and believed herself to be “a good teacher and a good moral person,” he said. Dias, who is not Catholic, did not know that artificial insemination would be considered a violation of her contract and Catholic doctrine, he said. But Steven Goodin, representing the archdiocese and the schools, said there was no discrimination. He says Dias was fired “for intentionally violating a contract.” Goodin pointed out to jurors a clause in the employment contract saying employees must “comply with and act consistently in accordance with the stated philosophy and teachings” of the Catholic church and the schools’ policies and directives. The archdiocese has said that artificial insemination violates that doctrine and is immoral. The Associated Press
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ROSEDALE, Md. — A CSX freight train crashed into a trash truck, derailed and caught fire Tuesday in a Baltimore suburb, setting off an explosion that rattled homes at least a half-mile away and sent a plume of smoke into the air that could be seen for miles. In the third serious derailment this month, the dozen or so rail cars, at least one carrying hazardous materials, went off the tracks at about 2 p.m. in Rosedale, a suburb east of Baltimore. A hazardous materials team responded, but Baltimore County Executive Kevin Kamenetz said at a news conference that no toxic inhalants were being released. Officials did not order an evacuation. By nightfall, the hazmat team had left, meaning there was no more danger posed from the chemicals in the rail car, said Baltimore County police Capt. Bruce Schultz. The truck driver, 50-year-old John J. Alban Jr., was in serious condition Tuesday night, a hospital spokeswoman said. Two CSX workers aboard weren’t hurt.
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The Santa Fe New Mexican
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Train derailment in Maryland kills one, rattles homes
By Michael Virtanen
ALBANY, N.Y. — Baristas, managers and Starbucks itself put in their two cents Tuesday before New York’s highest court in a tip-jar dispute that could have broad consequences for the state’s hospitality workers and, ultimately, employees at the coffee chain’s thousands of U.S. retail stores. The arguments pitted lowlevel workers against assistant managers and the company over who is entitled to the cash tips coffee customers leave when picking up their daily pick-me-up. A federal appeals court has asked the state Court of Appeals to interpret New York labor law and its definition of an employer’s “agent,” who is prohibited from tip sharing, in connection with two lawsuits against Starbucks, which allows baristas and shift supervisors — but not assistant managers — to dip into the tip jar. The federal court is seeking answers on two specific questions: What factors determine whether an employee is an agent of the company? Does state law permit an employer to exclude an otherwise eligible tip-earning employee from sharing in such a tip pool? On one side are hourly-wage baristas who serve customers and share tips weekly based on hours worked. On the other side are salaried assistant managers who want a share of the gratuities. In between are shift supervisors with limited management responsibilities who mainly serve customers, get paid hourly and also share tips. Hospitality industry groups say the state court decision will be felt far beyond Starbucks, immediately affecting 42,000 New York businesses statewide and a quarter-million hospitality industry workers in New York City alone. Attorney Shannon Liss-Riordan, representing the baristas, said the shift supervisors should also be excluded from the tip jar since they make work assignments and have authority over baristas and therefore qualify as company agents. The supervisors also coordinate breaks and receive higher wages, she said. Attorney Adam Klein, representing the assistant managers, said they spend most of their time serving customers and deserve tips.
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Wednesday, May 29 JAH CHILDREN USA TOUR: Line-up includes reggae artists Admiral Tibet, Danjah Band and Donvan Banzana, 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m., $17 in advance, solofsantafe.com. Santa Fe Sol Stage & Grill, 37 Fire Place. A NATIVE AMERICAN PERSPECTIVE: T.C. CANNON: The New Mexico Museum of Art docent talk series continues with a discussion of the late painter, 12:15 p.m., by museum admission. New Mexico Museum of Art, 107 W. Palace Ave. BEE HIVE KIDS BOOKS: Mother-Daughter Book Club (ages 10-12), discussion of Wonder by R.J. Palacio, 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 29, no charge. 328 Montezuma Ave. CREATING AN OPERA SEASON: Brad Woolbright, Santa Fe Opera’s director of artistic administration, discusses the opera’s selection process, 5:30 p.m., $10, presented by the Santa Fe Opera Guild, 6291410, ext. 123. Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Santa Fe, 107 W. Barcelona Road. FREE DREAM WORKSHOP: Understanding the language of dreams is offered by Jungian scholar, Fabio Macchioni. Reservations required. Call 982-3214. Main Library, 145 Washington Ave. INTERFACE OF BUDDHIST
Lotteries PRACTICE AND THE ARCHETYPAL REALM OF DREAMS: Join us for an exciting presentation and discussion of the interface of Buddhist practice and the archetypal realm of dreams. Sue Scavo and Bill St. Cyr, North of Eden Archetypal Dreamwork master teachers and analysts, will present this work to the Mountain Cloud Zen community at the invitation of Henry Shukman, Zen teacher in the Sanbo Kyodian lineage of Harada and Yasutani Roshi, and Archetypal Dreamwork analyst. Mountain Cloud Zen Center, 7241 Old Santa Fe Trail.
Wednesday, May 29 ¡CHISPA! AT EL MESóN: Flamenco guitarist Joaquin Gallegos, 7-9 p.m., no cover. 213 Washington Ave. COWGIRL BBQ: Americana and alt-country singer/songwriter Coles Whalen, 8 p.m., no cover. 319 S. Guadalupe St. EL FAROL: Salsa Caliente, 9 p.m., no cover. 808 Canyon Road. LA CASA SENA CANTINA: Best of Broadway, piano and vocals, 6-10 p.m., no cover. 125 E. Palace Ave. LA FIESTA LOUNGE AT LA FONDA: Bill Hearne Trio, roadhouse honky-tonk, 7:30 p.m., no cover. 100 E. San Francisco St. THE PANTRY RESTAURANT: Acoustic guitar and vocals
with Gary Vigil, 5:30-8 p.m., no cover. 1820 Cerrillos Road. TINY’S: Mike Clymer of 505 Bands’ electric jam, 8:30 p.m., no cover. 1005 St. Francis Drive, Suite 117. VANESSIE: Bob Finnie, pop standards piano and vocals, 7 p.m.-close, no cover. 427 W. Water St.
VOLUNTEER KITCHEN ANGELS: Join the crew by volunteering two hours a week. It will make a real difference in the lives of homebound neighbors. Kitchen Angels is looking for drivers to deliver food between 4:30 and 6:30 p.m. Visit www. kitchenangels.org or call 4717780 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, friendly mentoring care to all new parents. For more information, visit www. manymothers.org or call Pat at
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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. 983-5984 for an interview. SANTA FE WOMEN’S ENSEMBLE: Always in need of ushers for concerts; email info@sfwe. org or call 954-4922. For more events, see Pasatiempo in Friday’s edition. To submit an events listing, send an email to service@ sfnewmexican.com.
NATION & WORLD SYRIA
Diplomacy a priority, despite EU arms vote
By Jamey Keaten and Karin Laub
The Associated Press
BEIRUT — Russia on Tuesday harshly criticized Europe’s decision to allow the arming of Syrian rebels, saying it undercuts international efforts to negotiate an end to the civil war, and a rebel general said he’s “very disappointed” weapons won’t come fast enough to help opposition fighters defend a strategic Syrian town. The European Union decision, coupled with a Russia’s renewed pledge to supply Syrian President Bashar Assad’s regime with advanced missiles, could transform an already brutal civil war into an East-West proxy fight. The possibility of an arms race in Syria overshadowed attempts by the U.S. and Russia to bring representatives of the Assad regime and Syria’s political opposition to peace talks at an international conference in Geneva, possibly next month. The talks, though seen as a long shot, constitute the international community’s only plan for ending the conflict that began more than two years ago and has killed more than 70,000 people. In Syria, the commander of the main Western-backed umbrella group of rebel brigades, said he urgently needs Western anti-tank and anti-aircraft missiles to prevent further regime gains on the battlefield. The rebels’ weapons are no match for the Syrian regime’s modern tanks and warplanes, he said. “We are very disappointed,” Gen. Salim Idris, military chief of the Free Syrian Army, said of the European Union’s apparent decision not to send weapons, if at all, until after the Geneva conference. “We don’t have any patience [any] more.” British Foreign Secretary William Hague said peace talks are a priority and that “as we work for the Geneva conference, we are not taking any decision to send arms to anyone.” However, Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov warned that recent actions by the West “willingly or unwillingly are undermining the idea of the conference.” Lavrov’s deputy affirmed Tuesday that Russia won’t abandon plans to send longrange S-300 air defense missile systems to Syria, despite strong Western and Israeli criticism. Further raising the risk of a regional war, Israel warned that it would be prepared to attack any such missile shipments. Israeli Defense Moshe Yaalon said Israel believes the Russian missiles have not yet been shipped, but that the Israeli military “will know what to do” if they are delivered. France and Britain so far have not specified what weapons they might send. But the strategy of threatening to arm the rebels as a way of bolstering diplomacy could easily fail. The regime and the opposition are both still trying to win militarily. The two sides remain largely deadlocked.
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U.S. authorities shut down online banking company based in Costa Rica
staggering in scope: Over roughly seven years, Liberty Reserve processed 55 million illicit transactions worldwide for 1 million users, including 200,000 in the U.S. The network “became the bank of By Raphael Satter and Tom Hayes choice for the criminal underworld,” U.S. The Associated Press Attorney Preet Bharara said in announcNEW YORK — Calling it perhaps the ing the unsealing of an indictment against the defendants, including Liberty biggest money laundering scheme in U.S. history, federal prosecutors charged Revenue founder Arthur Budovsky, an American who renounced his U.S. citiseven people Tuesday with running what amounted to an online, underworld zenship after deciding to set up in Costa Rica. bank that handled $6 billion for drug Liberty Reserve allowed users to open dealers, child pornographers, identity accounts using fictitious names. An thieves and other criminals around the undercover investigator was able to regglobe. ister using the name “Joe Bogus” and the The case was aimed at Liberty address “123 Fake Main Street” in “ComReserve, a currency transfer and paypletely Made Up City, New York,” and ment processing company based in then conduct transactions he recorded Costa Rica that authorities say allowed customers to move money anonymously as “ATM skimming network” and “for the cocaine.” from one account to another via the The network charged a 1 percent fee Internet with almost no questions asked. on transactions through middlemen U.S. officials said the enterprise was
Preet Bharara U.S. attorney says it’s “the largest international money laundering case ever brought by the United States.” known as exchangers, who converted real currency into virtual funds and then back into cash. In the indictment, prosecutors called the network “one of the principal means by which cyber criminals around the world distribute, store and launder proceeds of their illegal activity.” Bharara said it was possibly “the largest international money laundering case ever brought by the United States.” Budovsky and another defendant, identified as Azzeddine el Amine, were arrested Friday at a Madrid airport while trying to return to Costa Rica, according to a Spanish court official. They
were ordered jailed while they await a hearing on extradition to the U.S. Two other men, including Liberty Reserve co-founder Vladimir Kats, were arrested last week in New York City. Of the three remaining defendants, one was in custody in Costa Rica and the others were at large there. A notice pasted across Liberty Reserve’s website Tuesday morning said the domain “has been seized by the United States Global Illicit Financial Team.” While authorities described Liberty Reserve as being rife with criminals, the site’s ease of use, low fees and irreversible transactions that deterred fraud also attracted legitimate users. In Costa Rica, all online businesses are legal and there aren’t any laws regulating them, so the country has been attracting entrepreneurs setting up Internet-based companies that do everything from e-commerce to gambling banned in other countries.
New Mexico’s Home, stock prices boost economy Largest Patio Furniture Showroom!
U.S. CONSUMER CONFIDENCE
By Christopher S. Rugaber and Martin Crutsinger The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Americans are more confident in the U.S. economy than at any point in the past five years, thanks to surging home values, a brighter job market and record-setting stock prices. Stock averages on Tuesday extended the year’s explosive rally. Further gains in consumer confidence could help the economy withstand the effects of higher taxes and federal spending cuts that kicked in this year. Spending by consumers drives about 70 percent of economic growth. Consumer confidence jumped in May to 76.2, the Conference Board, a private research group, said Tuesday. That was up from a reading of 69 in April and is the highest level of confidence since February 2008, two months after the Great Recession officially began. A separate report Tuesday showed that U.S. home prices jumped 11 percent in March compared with a year ago, the sharpest 12-month increase since April 2006. Prices rose year over year in all 20 cities in the Standard & Poor’s/Case Shiller home price index. The reports helped fuel a rally on Wall Street. Traders were also encouraged by gains in overseas markets, especially in Japan and Europe. Surging stock prices and steady home-price increases have allowed Americans to regain the $16 trillion in wealth they lost to the Great Recession. Some economists have said the increase in home prices alone could boost consumer spending enough to offset a Social Security tax increase that’s reduced paychecks for most Americans this year. Thomas Feltmate, an economist with TD Economics, said cheaper gas has also helped
consumers shrug off the higher Social Security tax. The economy has added an average of 208,000 jobs a month since November. That’s well above the monthly average of 138,000 during the previous six months. The job growth has helped reduce the unemployment rate to a four-year low of 7.5 percent. The economy grew at an annual rate of 2.5 percent in the January-March quarter, up from a rate of just 0.4 percent in the October-December quarter. Many economists think growth is slowing slightly in the April-June quarter to an annual rate between 2 percent and 2.5 percent. But many analysts say growth should strengthen in the second half of this year, boosted by the gains in housing and employment. The U.S. housing market is benefiting from solid job gains and near-record low mortgage rates. Sales of new homes rose in April to nearly a five-year high. One potential obstacle to
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further economic gains is that workers’ pay is rising only modestly. Without faster growth in pay, some consumers may be reluctant to keep spending more. “If you don’t think your income is going up, you will not be exuberant in your spending,” notes Joel Naroff, chief economist at Naroff Economic Advisors.
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Dinosaurs suffered from brain cancer, arthritis, and gout. Koalas catch Chlamydia. Gorillas experience depression. Stallions self-harm in a way that correlates to “cutting” for human patients. Animals and humans get the same diseases, yet physicians and veterinarians rarely talk. Barbara Natterson-Horowitz draws from the latest in medicine, veterinary science, and evolutionary and molecular biology to propose an interdisciplinary, comparative approach to physical and behavioral health for doctors treating patients of all species.
Barbara Natterson-Horowitz, M.D., is an attending cardiologist at the UCLA Medical Center, a professor of medicine for the UCLA Division of Cardiology, and a consultant to the Los Angeles Zoo. Her recent book with Kathryn Bowers is Zoobiquity: What Animals Can Teach Us About Health and the Science of Healing. Support for SFI’s 2013 lecture series is provided by Los Alamos National Bank.
THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, May 29, 2013
Pot: 15% excise tax could aid schools Continued from Page A-1
Lisa Mayer of Santa Fe swims laps at the Bicentennial Pool on Tuesday. Mayer has been swimming at Bicentennial since she was 8 years old. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
Pool: More lifeguards will mean longer hours June 1 Continued from Page A-1 the shallow tot pool, 18 inches at its deepest, put her at ease. While she spoke, her grandson paddled through the mushroom waterfall sprinklers and played on the slide that looked like a frog’s mouth. Echoing Lunderville’s sentiment, Bertha Siqueros said she liked the tot pool because it didn’t seem danger-
ous. Siqueros said she brought her children to the pool because school just finished. “It’s time to get them out,” she said in Spanish. The pool will run on the following schedule until May 31: u Noon to 1 p.m.: lap swim u 1:30 to 3 p.m.: recreational swim u 3:30 to 5 p.m.: recreational swim. Liz Roybal, the city’s recreation
complex manager, said that when more lifeguards start working June 1 the pool will increase its hours from 6:30 a.m. to 7 p.m., weekdays, and 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., weekends. Roybal said the main pool can safely hold 125 people, while the tot pool can accommodate 24 children. She also said that passes for the Salvador Perez Recreation Complex, Genoveva Chavez Community Cen-
ter and the Fort Marcy Complex are not valid at the Bicentennial Pool, but rates are still affordable. Children 10 and younger pay $1; youth, 11 to 17, and seniors, 60 and older, pay $2; and the cost for adults 18 to 59 is $3. For more information, call 955-4778. Contact Chris Quintana at 986-3093 or email@example.com.
Water: About 70% of treated water flows out of S.F. Continued from Page A-1 the summer, much of the city’s treated effluent is piped to the nearby municipal golf course and recreation complex for turf irrigation. Another large user is the Santa Fe Country Club, which gets the water under an old contract without paying any fees in exchange for allowing public access to the club’s golf course. More than half of the reclaimed water (about 70 percent) annually flows down the Santa Fe River and out of the city’s control. As water resources become even more scarce and planning gets more sophisticated, those figures are likely to change. City councilors are scheduled to consider whether to adopt the proposed Reclaimed Wastewater Resource Plan at their meeting Wednesday. Among long-term considerations for the elected officials are a plan to build a pipeline to serve the parks in the southwestern regions of the city, the idea of pumping reclaimed water upstream to create another “living river” stretch of the Santa Fe River and the goal of getting credit from the Office of the State Engineer for flows released into the river. The city Utilities Department currently bills users for about $121,000 in reclaimed wastewater every year. If all the water was sold at a market rate, however, revenues could top $1.4 million, according to the study. One problem with the concept of charging all users — including city recreation facilities — equally is that city coffers aren’t bulging with extra money. The city uses 222 million gallons per year of reclaimed wastewater on its golf course and municipal recreation complex and expects to use another 67 million gallons a
year on parks and open space in the southwest sector. The Parks Division has already experienced the same spike in potable water bills as everyone else using the city water system, which, coupled with park expansion, has doubled the division’s water bills in the past five years. Utilities Department Director Brian Snyder and some city councilors have met with managers of the Santa Fe Country Club, which has an in-perpetuity contract to use about $395,000 worth of reclaimed water at no charge. Although some councilors have said they want to end that contract, negotiations haven’t produced any change to the deal. Snyder said the country club uses much less irrigation water than it is entitled to draw under the contract. Absent from the latest recommendations is future delivery of reclaimed wastewater to the private golf courses at Las Campanas. While the city had an agreement for the last decade to sell effluent to Las Campanas, the development west of the city is now a county water customer and uses countyowned potable water for irrigation. Santa Fe has been using some of the reclaimed wastewater from its treatment plant since the 1950s. Another topic for consideration if officials plan to use all the reclaimed wastewater is what would happen to downstream farmers. The city, county and state have all agreed to try to send enough water down the river channel that it will be “sufficient” for traditional irrigation. Plus, water rights on the Santa Fe River have not been fully adjudicated, leaving uncertainty about which water users have priority rights over others in the case of drought emergency. Water planners say the plan’s pre-
dictions concerning the next 40 years are partly based on the city continuing to reduce per capita water consumption from the current level of about 105 gallons a day to about 68 gallons a day by 2057. Even so, there’s no way to plan for future changes in Environmental Protection Agency and state regulations about wastewater, which could result in higher costs for treatment. The plan doesn’t allocate all of the reclaimed wastewater that might be available, the report says, as a way to hedge against variables such as the impact of future conservation or inaccuracy of metering. Felicity Broennan, who as director of the Santa Fe Watershed Association was part of the team that developed the plan, said in an interview Tuesday that she hopes it will help the community innovate additional methods of using reclaimed water that are even further outside the box. For example, finding a way (and the will) to flush toilets and wash cars with reclaimed water instead of potable water should be on the horizon, she said. “We are going to be having to make so many decisions in the future about what we use our fresh potable water for,” she said. “I just can’t believe we are still washing cars with potable water. I love that we water some parks with recycled water, but flushing toilets with potable water is just criminal.” Broennan said she also cautions officials about looking at money as the bottom line. “That can pit people who can pay against people who can’t pay,” she said. “This can possibly lead to a lot more division.” Contact Julie Ann Grimm at 986-3017 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Follow her on Twitter @julieanngrimm.
No loNgEr ‘trEAtEd EffluENt’ City officials say they will now use the industrypreferred term reclaimed wastewater because it better recognizes value of “a product that begins as a waste product, and through extensive primary, secondary and tertiary treatment and disinfection, results in a product that can be reused for more purposes.” Santa Fe produces more than 1,825 million gallons of reclaimed wastewater each year.
WAstEWAtEr PrioritiEs Wednesday’s City Council agenda gives officials a chance to vote on the recommendations in a new study on use of reclaimed wastewater. Top priorities include: u Developing a way to more accurately measure reclaimed wastewater use and identify system loss u Submitting an application to the state engineer to recognize credits for wastewater discharge as offsets for groundwater pumping u Requiring all reclaimed water users to “pay equitably” for the resource u Seeking financial assistance such as grants and loans to pay for infrastructure u Creating shortage-sharing guidelines for curtailing reclaimed water delivery to users
Earners: Demographic, economic forces behind rise Continued from Page A-1 The trend is being driven mostly by long-term demographic changes, including higher rates of education and labor force participation dating back to the 1960s women’s movement. Today, women are more likely than men to hold bachelor’s degrees, and they make up nearly half — 47 percent — of the American workforce. But recent changes in the economy, too, have played a part. Big job losses in manufacturing and construction, fields that used to provide high pay to a mostly male workforce, have lifted the relative earnings of married women, even among those in
mid-level positions such as teachers, nurses or administrators. The jump in working women has been especially prominent among those who are mothers — from 37 percent in 1968 to 65 percent in 2011 — reflecting in part increases for those who went looking for jobs to lift sagging family income after the recent recession. At the same time, marriage rates have fallen to record lows. Forty percent of births now occur out of wedlock, leading to a rise in singlemother households. Many of these mothers are low-income with low education, and more likely to be black or Hispanic.
In all, 13.7 million U.S. households with children under age 18 now include mothers who are the main breadwinners. Of those, 5.1 million, or 37 percent, are married, while 8.6 million, or 63 percent are single. The income gap between the families is large — $80,000 in median family income for married couples versus $23,000 for single mothers. Both groups of breadwinner moms — married and unmarried — have grown sharply. Among all U.S. households with children, the share of married breadwinner moms has jumped from 4 percent in 1960 to 15 percent in
2011. For single mothers, the share has increased from 7 percent to 25 percent. How does the general public feel about that? While roughly 79 percent of Americans reject the notion that women should return to their traditional roles, only 21 percent of those polled said the trend of more mothers of young children working outside the home is a good thing for society, according to the Pew survey. Roughly 3 in 4 adults said the increasing number of women working for pay has made it harder for parents to raise children.
in January. The governor said Tuesday he believes the federal government will soon respond to the fact that Colorado and Washington state are in violation of federal drug law. But Hickenlooper didn’t have a specific idea of when. “We think that it will be relatively soon. We are optimistic that they are going to be a little more specific in their approach on this issue,” Hickenlooper said. Pressed for details, the governor jokingly referred to unrelated scandals surrounding the U.S. Department of Justice. “They’ve been kind of busy,” Hickenlooper said. Colorado’s new marijuana laws include buying limits for out-of-state visitors. Visitors over 21 would be limited to one-fourth of an ounce in a single retail transaction, though they could legally possess the full ounce. Colorado laws attempt to curb public use of marijuana by banning its sale in places that sell food and drink that aren’t infused with the drug, an attempt to prevent Amsterdam-style pot cafes. Food laced with the drug also would have to be to-go orders. Colorado’s laws also include a first-in-the-nation requirement that marijuana magazines such as High Times be kept behind the counter in stores that allow people under 21. That provision has prompted promises by attorneys representing at least two publications to challenge the restriction, which would treat pot magazines similar to pornography. Besides the magazine restriction, Colorado’s laws differ in several more ways from proposed marijuana regulations pending in Washington state. Colorado makes no attempt to ban concentrated marijuana, or hashish, unlike Washington. Colorado also has different possession limits on edible marijuana. Colorado also is planning a brief grandfather period during which only current medical marijuana business owners could sell recreational pot. Both states are poised to require all pot-related businesses to have security systems, 24-hour video surveillance and insurance. One of the Colorado laws signed Tuesday gives state pot businesses a chance to claim business deductions on their taxes, something currently prohibited because the industry is illegal under federal law. Colorado’s laws also propose a series of new taxes on the drug. If voters agree this fall, recreational pot would face a 15 percent excise tax, with the proceeds marked for school construction. There would also be a new recreational pot sales tax of 10 percent, in addition to regular statewide and local sales taxes. The special sales tax would be spent on marijuana regulation and new educational efforts to keep the drug away from children. “Public safety and the safety of our children were at the forefront of our minds,” said Sen. Randy Baumgardner, R-Hot Sulphur Springs, the sponsor of some of the pot bills. Lawmakers and a few dozen marijuana legalization activists on hand to see the pot bills signed into law agreed that marijuana laws will see many changes in coming years if the federal government doesn’t intervene. “We are going to be talking about marijuana in the state of Colorado for some time,” predicted Rep. Mark Waller, R-Colorado Springs, a sponsor of the stoned-driving law. Mason Tvert, spokesman for the national legalization advocacy group the Marijuana Policy Project, predicted a lot of states will watch to see how recreational pot regulation works in Colorado and Washington. “We can regulate the sale of alcohol in a responsible manner, and there’s no reason we can’t regulate the sale of something objectively less harmful — marijuana,” Tvert said.
Visitors 21 and older would be limited to a quarter of an ounce in a single retail transaction, though they could legally possess the full ounce.
Wednesday, May 29, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
The West’s oldest newspaper, founded 1849 Robin M. Martin Owner
Slashing food stamps a bad idea
Robert M. McKinney Owner, 1949-2001 Inez Russell Gomez Editorial Page Editor
Robert Dean Editor
By Christopher D. Cook Los Angeles Times
o hear Republicans — and some Democrats — in Congress talk, you’d think food-stamp dollars just disappear into a black hole. The prevailing debate in the Senate and House versions of the farm bill, which contains funding for food stamps (the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, or SNAP), is over how much to cut. But when more than 15 percent of Americans remain impoverished, slashing food assistance for the poor makes no sense in humanitarian, economic or public health terms. The House bill, which is gaining steam after passage by the Agriculture Committee recently, is the more draconian of the two. It would chop $20 billion over 10 years from SNAP, and its changes to food-stamp eligibility rules would cut off vital sustenance for about 2 million low-income people, including seniors and families with children. According to the Congressional Budget Office, 210,000 children in low-income families would lose their free school meals under the House plan. The Senate version would cut far less, though a final figure will be hashed out by a conference committee in June. But the attacks on food assistance for the poor are deeply misguided and are only going to get worse. The proposed House budget from Rep. Paul D. Ryan, R-Wis., seeks to gut food stamps by an additional $135 billion through block grants to states. Yet government and other studies clearly show that food stamps are among the most wisely spent public dollars, providing essential nourishment and public health benefits to low-income people as well as economic stimulus to rural and urban communities. These are returns on spending that you won’t find in
Ted Freedman: An inspiration
T the corporate tax giveaways and military spending boondoggles routinely supported by both political parties, even as they scream for austerity when it comes to slashing “entitlements” and food assistance for the poor. Those in Congress pushing for cuts ignore the evidence that cutting food stamps doesn’t save money — it actually costs money in added public health expenses and lost job creation. Pushing millions of low-income Americans off food stamps means less nutrition and nourishment, leading to greater human suffering and healthcare costs. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, “good nutrition can help lower risk for many chronic diseases, including heart disease, stroke, some cancers, diabetes and osteoporosis.” As it is, public healthcare expenses for diet-related diseases such as diabetes and heart disease cost taxpayers more than $100 billion annually. In another key finding, the
National Academy of Sciences reported that food stamps helped lift nearly 4 million Americans out of poverty in 2010, while improving basic food and economic security for millions more. Cutting food stamps also means reducing economic stimulus and job creation, precisely what’s needed to help reduce poverty and hunger. The 2011 USDA study found that food-stamp dollars “ripple throughout the economies of the community, state and nation,” creating multiple levels of economic stimulus. The study also found that “every $5 in new SNAP benefits generates a total of $9.20 in community spending.” Each additional food-stamp dollar generates another 17 to 47 cents of additional food purchases. Farm state legislators might consider this USDA finding as well: “On average, $1 billion of retail food demand by SNAP recipients generates 3,300 farm jobs.” Or they could listen to the
Congressional Budget Office, which ranks an increase in food stamps as one of the two most cost-effective spending and tax options for boosting growth and jobs in a weak economy. Each food-stamp dollar produces $1.72 in additional economic activity, the CBO found. In the farm bills moving through Congress, the politics of austerity are again being used to undermine food assistance for the poor. As the House and Senate debate how many dollars and people to cut from food stamps, their members should consider the daily realities the poor face. Most are living on a few dollars a day for food and, at best, work in minimum-wage jobs that barely cover rent. Cutting off these basic supports for those at the bottom of our economy is unwise, counterproductive and shameful. Christopher D. Cook is a journalist and the author of Diet for a Dead Planet: Big Business and the Coming Food Crisis.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Spending funds abroad hurts at home
ecently, there was a report a bridge on Interstate 5 in Seattle had collapsed. Frequent articles report that all the schools are struggling with insufficient funding. The things we need, we can’t pay for. We spend billions supporting military action in other countries, claiming that it is necessary to “fight terrorism.” It is not hard to see if we stop spending our money on military actions in foreign countries we could have money to maintain our infrastructure and improve our schools. But isn’t it essential to defend ourselves against the evil terrorists? I bet that if we just quit attacking terrorists they would simply fade away: We would no longer be the dominating and threatening power. We can’t afford to keep doing what we are doing. Bring the soldiers home. Put them to work rebuilding the bridges on our interstates. Stop destroying, start building. I can see that — why can’t Barack Obama?
hill. I’ve been nearly hit by cars entering Old Taos Highway from side streets (most notably Murales Road) without even stopping, and I’ve lost count of how many times I’ve been tailgated or passed on blind curves with double yellow stripes. One of the most disciplined locations in the city? Who are you kidding? Park the radar car there permanently, and put a patrol car at the intersection of Murales and Old Taos Highway every day. (Letters to the editor, “Don’t use law enforcement van in same areas,” May 24). People might learn how to drive.
Proof of compassion That Dorothy Klopf even has a column in The New Mexican is evidence that Santa Fe is “overly compassionate.” Resident of the city of faith,
Not so disciplined
I’ve lived on the north side of town for nearly 10 years, and I drive Old Taos Highway multiple times every day. Every day, cars drive well over the 40 mph limit posted at the top of the hill, and the 30 mph limit posted at the bottom of the
The New Mexican reported that the forest service found 80 unattended campfires over a two-week period last year near Jemez Springs (“Ripe for fire,” April 9) and in light of this careless behavior, they are considering closing the whole
Section editor: Inez Russell Gomez, 986-3053, email@example.com, Twitter @inezrussell
national forest to prevent accidental ignition of a major fire. Closing the forest is not a popular idea. With the drought unabated, we have two ready options. Road closures of the more remote areas using the forest service’s existing system of gates might be more acceptable, politically. Second, a concerted effort to alert the public to fire safety is needed. Please remind friends, neighbors and guests to be extremely careful with fire when heading to the mountains this season. Henry Carey
Forest Trust Santa Fe
Devastating weather The physics of formation of tornadoes in Oklahoma includes the contribution of air masses from the Gulf of Mexico. Without question, global warming has changed the character of these air masses. Climate scientists have been saying for years that while there is no proof that warming will increase the number of extreme events, there is ample evidence that it will intensify these events. How many more deaths will it take before climate change deniers stop blocking action to minimize the devastating effects of warming? Steven Rudnick, Ph.D.
environmental scientist Santa Fe
eachers are known for helping children make dreams come true. Now, Santa Fe — adults and children alike — can help make a teacher’s dream a reality. Longtime physical education teacher and triathlete Ted Freedman wants a go at the Ironman World Championship in Hawaii. To get there, he needs votes so that he can win the “Kona Inspires” contest, which will allow seven people a spot in the 2013 contest. Freedman, who is retiring from his job teaching physical education at Wood Gormley Elementary School after 17 years, is battling a host of physical problems — scoliosis, stenosis, arthritis and protruding discs. He’s also 64, making his run at the Ironman even more inspiring (he’s missed qualifying by one spot in the past). Kona Inspires offers an alternative way to compete with some of the finest athletes in the world, with aspiring contestants submitting a 90-second video to show how they exemplify the Ironman motto that, “anything is possible.” The first round of voting concludes Friday. After that, 45 finalists will be split into three groups of 15 and a new round of voting will start June 5. You can find out more about the voting process at www.konainspired.thismoment. com. Or, just vote for Freedman by watching his video, “Persistence, P.E. and Pushing Your Limits,” at http://bit.ly/12UTmt7. The video was put together by a Wood Gormley parent and former Ironman competitor, Matt Desmond. Santa Feans know what Freedman has done for children, fitness and inspiring adults and kids alike to reach their potential. He helped lobby the state Legislature to make physical education a state-funded class. When Freedman started teaching, only schools where parents could raise money to pay for a P.E. teacher had one; his persistence changed that inequity. He set an example to Wood Gormley students, showing them how fitness helped them in school and life. Kids there walk or run every day, and with the Freedman-founded Panther Run, learned to set goals and trained for an athletic event. His run celebrated its ninth anniversary this year. So far, Freedman has more than 13,500 votes, putting him near the top 10. He will need an extra boost as the first round finishes and the next round begins. Vote for Ted — he’s earned our support and deserves a chance to compete in Hawaii.
The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: May 29, 1913: Judge Hanna had a narrow escape last evening while out riding in his auto. He nearly collided with a team. The law requires teams when meeting other vehicles face-to-face to turn to the right, but instead of doing so, the team he encountered turned suddenly to the left, though warned by the sounding of the horn. The new law is no joke, and imposes certain restrictions and lays down very distinctly certain definite rules for the guidance of all who use the roads for any kind of conveyance. May 29, 1963: Española — The purchase of $145 worth of wire fencing has set off a row over the new baseball field at the rodeo grounds in Ranchitos. And adding to the problem is whether or not adult teams can use the facility. The matter became public at the regular meeting of the Española School Board Monday night when it was learned that the fencing had been purchased and that the baseball officials expect the schools to pay part of the cost. The board chairman said the board cannot accept responsibility for bills incurred in its name unless done through the proper channels. Resolved: All participating teams will share the cost of the fence. Besides the children’s teams, there will be two merchant (adult) teams using the field. May 29, 1988: In early May, a computer user perused the listings of free software available on a local bulletin board service when he happened upon a gem, a program aimed at aiding his programming. But what appeared to be an unexpected gift turned out to be what computer experts refer to as a “Trojan horse.” The user loaded the discovery into his computer only to witness the program devour a portion of the computer’s memory. Whether it is a simple hoax or a malicious act, the computer vandal has sparked a joint investigation by Santa Fe police, the Santa Fe Sheriff’s Department and Los Alamos city police.
Send your letters of no more than 150 words to firstname.lastname@example.org. Include your name, address and phone number for verification and questions.
BREAKING NEWS AT www.SANtAFENEwMExicAN.cOM
THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, May 29, 2013
Okla. twister debris would create mile-high pile By Tim Talley
The Associated Press
MOORE, Okla. — Before residents of Moore can rebuild, they’ll have to deal with the debris from the deadly tornado that devastated the Oklahoma City suburb: crushed wood, mangled siding and battered belongings that could make a pile reaching more than a mile into the sky. The splintered remains’ first stop is a landfill where items will be sorted, then recycled or burned. Bricks, for instance, will go to charity projects such as Habitat for Humanity; wood, paper and clothing will be incinerated. “I could be sad about it, but it’s not going to make anything come back. It’s just a house. It’s just stuff. We have each other,” Jessie Childs said as bulldozer and backhoe operators reduced
Friends and family members carry what remains of a piano through the rubble of a tornado-ravaged home in Moore, Okla., on Saturday. CHARLIE RIEDEL/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
her house near the Plaza Towers Elementary School to a 10-foot pile of rubble. The school was destroyed in the top-of-the scale EF5 tornado that carved a 17-mile path of destruction on May 20. In all,
24 people were killed, including seven children in the school. With each load of debris, Moore moves another step closer to recovering from the storm that damaged or destroyed 4,000 homes
and businesses. Against a cacophony of snapping lumber, crunching metal and the beepbeep of bulldozers in reverse, Clayton Powell sorted through the listing remains of his Moore home. “You’re sifting through rubble piles trying to find that one photo, memories you can’t restore,” Powell said. “I’m sure there are a few things I haven’t even thought of and won’t miss.” Presidential approval of a major disaster declaration typically covers 75 percent of the cost for communities to remove debris. In Moore’s case, President Barack Obama approved even more assistance. Under a pilot program, the federal government will pay 85 percent of debris removal costs for the first 30 days and 80 percent for the next 60. The expectation is that quicker debris removal speeds up the overall recovery.
The Oklahoma Department of Transportation brought in 400 of its workers and 250 pieces of equipment, including dump trucks and front-end loaders, to help with the process, said Transportation Secretary Gary Ridley. As residents pick through the remains of their homes for the few surviving personal treasures, they’ve developed a way for crews to know when it’s OK to take stuff away. “If it’s out on the curb, anybody can come out and get it,” said Charlie Baker of Blanchard, watching a bulldozer raze his daughter’s house and push it to the street. A relative found her Tiffany necklace, but there’s not much else worth salvaging. Jumping into the pile quickly after the storm, Kathy Duffy struggled to even find things that actually belonged to her sister, who was out of town when the storm hit. “None of the clothes we
found is theirs. None of the pictures we found is theirs,” Duffy said last week. “That’s definitely not theirs,” she said, pointing to a pair of large black sweatpants draped over a chair. Paul Borges, who lives on the east side of Moore, found a crowbar and a 1979 baseball card featuring a player he had never heard of. A neighbor found onehalf of a $100 bill. A field near the Abundant Life church was littered with canceled checks from 1980 — and from a town 16 miles away. After debris arrives at the landfill, workers will go through it, Moore Mayor Glenn Lewis said. Wood, paper and clothing will be placed in a “burner box,” a device that uses its own scraps to generate heat to the point that it eventually consumes itself, Lewis said. Hazardous material will likely go out of state.
Community Announcements, Workshops, Classes and Alternative Healing Ser vices in Santa Fe and Northern New Mexico
FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY!
St. John the Baptist Catholic Community invites everyone to our Annual Fiesta and Silent Auction on Saturday, June 23rd from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Come and enjoy food, entertainment, games, plus a $10,000 first-prize raffle! Go on-line now to bid on our Auction at www. sjtbcc.net, and then click on "Fiesta Auction"! The Auction includes interesting and valuable items such as paintings, retablos by New Mexico artists, crystal, fine jewelry, Native American pottery, rugs and so much more! Call 505-983-5034 for raffle tickets and information. Please join us!
SANTA FE SPIRITUALITY INSTITUTE announces its Outstanding
Summer 2013 Program. Join us for all or part of our events at St. Michael's High School, beginning on June 16th Bro. Brian Dybowski, FSC, Ph.D. will conduct 15 classes on St. Augustine's Confessions and City of God. June 22nd Rev. Bob Patterson will speak on Dealing with Difficulties, Tragedy and Pain by Blaise' Pascal, St. Francis de Sales and Brother Lawrence of the resurrection. Brother Joseph Schmidt returns to us for three presentations on his 6th book on St. Therese of Lisieux on August 21, 22, 23. For information go to www.sfis.org.
HELP GUIDE THE FUTURE. Santa
Fe Community College invites you to contribute to the college's Strategic Plan. Take the short survey before May 31 at www.sfcc.edu. Thank you.
THE SANTA FE RAILYARD COMMUNITY CORPORATION
Corporation will have its monthly Board of Directors’ Meeting on Tuesday, June 4th 2013 from 5 to 7 p.m. in the Southwest Conference Room at Christus St. Vincent’s Regional Medical Center located at 455 St. Michael’s Drive. The public, neighbors, tenants, and all interested persons are encouraged to attend. Agenda will be available 24 hours in advance of the meeting at the office at 332 Read Street (982-3373) and posted at www.sfrailyardcc.org http://www. sfrailyardcc.org/.
NOTICE OF FREE BREAKFAST & LUNCH PROGRAM 1st three weeks
of June at Pecos Elementary. The Pecos Independent School District announces its sponsorship of the Summer Food Service Program (SFSP). to children 18 years and younger. Beginning Monday- 06/03/2013 and ending Friday - 6/21/13, meals will be provided to all children without charge. The meals served will be the same for all children regardless of race, color, national origin, sex, age or disability and there will be no discrimination in the course of the meal service. Meals will be provided at the following meal site location and scheduled times: Pecos Elementary Cafeteria, Breakfast 7:30 am - 8:30 am. Pecos Elementary Cafeteria Lunch, 11:30 am -12:30 pm. In accordance with Federal Law and US Department of Agriculture policy, this institution in prohibited from discriminating on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age or disability. To file a complaint of discrimination, write USDA, Director, Office of Adjudication, 1400 Independence Avenue, SW, Washington DC 20250-9410 or call toll free (866)632-9992 (Voice). Individuals who are hearing impaired or have speech disabilities may contact USDA through the Federal Relay Service at (800)877-8339 or (800)8456136 (Spanish). USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer. For more information call: Emily J. Ortiz, Federal Programs Director, Pecos Independent Schools, 505-757-4701. email@example.com
CHAMA RIVER ADVENTURE:
Writing Down the River. June 17-23, 2013. Steve Harris. This workshop is an opportunity to explore the relationship of individuals and communities to nature, through a close personal acquaintance with the Chama River. Rivers are a powerful metaphor for life, with its phases and flows of energy and its intimate connection to lifeforms and landscapes. Expert river runners, activists and scientists will set the stage for participants’ personal explorations, guiding them toward a deeper understanding of natural processes and human responses to nature. $550 + Lodging and Meals. www.GhostRanch.org
LAMA KATHY WESLEY TEACHES AT THE BODHI STUPA MAY 31-JUNE 2. FRIDAY 5/31:
Public talk, 7 pm: "Establishing a Spiritual Practice" (Suggested donation: $15) and SAT-SUN 6/1-2: 10-Noon and 2-4 pm (last session:Q&A): "The 37 Actions of A Bodhisattva" - Sacred Selflessness from classic Mahayana text of Buddhist master, Ngulchu Thögme. Meditation instructions given Friday and in morning sessions. (Suggested donation: $20/session - or $35/ Saturday & $25/Sunday - $50 both days for preregistrants) Lama Kathy, resident lama at KTC, Columbus, offers clear instruction with great humor & deep acquaintance with Buddhist practice. 3777 KSK Lane. firstname.lastname@example.org / www. nobletruth.org .
LIVING WELL WITH A DISABILITY OR CHRONIC ILLNESS, a class for
adults with disabilities. Bring some sparkle to your summer. Eight week class for adults with disabilities, chronic illness, or other challenges. June 12 to July 31st, Wednesdays from 1:30 to 3:30. New Vistas, 1205 Parkway Dr. Suite A. Santa Fe. We focus on a positive approach to living life with a disability, healthy living habits, empowerment, and setting meaningful and realistic goals. Emphasis on peer support and problem-solving. To register call Mary at 471-1001 x124 or e-mail Ken at email@example.com. Fragrance free work place.
THE PRAYERFUL HARP: A Celtic
Harp Adventure at Ghost Ranch. July 22- 28, 2013. Price: $365.00 + lodging & meals. Experience the magic of playing this ancient instrument. Whether you wish to achieve relaxation through your music or would enjoy playing with a group, instructor, Linda Larkin will introduce you to basic techniques and simple ways you can create instant beauty on the harp. This workshop is appropriate for those totally new to harp and those who've played awhile, are still playing at beginner level and want an intensive week of study. Some rental harps available by reservation. www.GhostRanch.org
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
National scoreboard B-2 NBA B-3 Baseball B-4 Time Out B-5 Comics B-6
Newsworthy: Lee Westwood and the PGA Tour are dealing with an odd season. Page B-2
After rain delay, Djokovic starts French Open bid By Howard Fendrich The Associated Press
Novak Djokovic, who won 7-6 (5), 6-4, 7-5, hits a backhand to David Goffin in the first round of the French Open on Tuesday at Roland Garros in Paris. MICHEL SPINGLER/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Skating past the Sharks
PARIS — Novak Djokovic spent the better part of a rainy Tuesday at the French Open wondering when — and even whether — he would wind up playing his first-round match at the only Grand Slam tournament he’s yet to win. Unlike Wimbledon and the Australian Open, Roland Garros does not have a roof at any court. Unlike the U.S. Open, though, at least there is a definitive timeline to build one. Djokovic is thrilled about that forthcoming addition in Paris, even if it won’t come until 2018. He also can’t wait for them to install artificial lights at the French Open, which is supposed to happen sooner. Both of those improvements would have contributed to a more stress-free evening for the man ranked and seeded No. 1, who slipped and slid his way along the red clay to a 7-6 (5), 6-4, 7-5 victory over David Goffin in the first round. “It was a difficult day, because we have been waiting for hours and hours. I think I warmed up five or six times today,” Djokovic
said. “In these conditions … you need to adjust your game and tactics, because it’s quite different than comparing to the conditions when it’s dry and sunny.” Even though his match against the 58th-ranked Goffin, who was one of the revelations at Roland Garros a year ago, was the second to be played on Court Philippe Chatrier, they did not begin until after 6:30 p.m. They finished as light was fading shortly before 9 p.m. “It was a long day,” Djokovic said. At least he got to play. Because of showers that began in the morning, there was a delay of more than 2½ hours at the start. Then, after only 1½ hours of action, arrived another stop of more than an hour. All told, only 26 of 40 scheduled singles matches were completed, three were suspended in progress, and organizers wound up postponing 11 others entirely. That means players such as Victoria Azarenka, the reigning Australian Open champion, will be slated for first-round action Wednesday, the fourth day of the tournament (when, by the way,
Please see staRts, Page B-3
NBA PLAYOFFS PACERS 99, HEAT 92
series all squared up Hibbert, Stephenson help Pacers pull even with Miami in East
Kings edge San Jose to advance to West finals
By Michael Marot
The Associated Press
By Greg Beacham
The Associated Press
LOS ANGELES — Justin Williams scored two goals in the second period, and the Kings advanced to the Western ConKings 2 ference Finals with a 2-1 victory Sharks 1 over San Jose in Game 7 on Tuesday night. Jonathan Quick made 25 saves as the defending Stanley Cup champions finished off this agonizingly even series with their 14th consecutive home victory over the past two months, including seven straight in the postseason. The home team won all seven games in this thrilling all-California series, and the fifth-seeded Kings barely rode their home-ice advantage to victory in their first potential elimination game in the last two years. Antti Niemi stopped 16 shots, and Dan Boyle scored early in the third period for the Sharks, who fell just short of their third trip to the conference finals in four years. The Kings will face Chicago or Detroit when they attempt to reach the Stanley Cup finals for the third time. The Blackhawks host the Red Wings in Game 7 on Wednesday night. Los Angeles has won eight straight home playoff games dating to last season’s Stanley Cup clincher, but this one might have been the toughest. San Jose pressed the action throughout the third period after Williams’ back-to-back goals put the Sharks in a mid-game hole, but Quick and the Kings’ defense hung on for a win in Los Angeles’ first Game 7 at home since 1989. Williams scored on a power-play tap-in and a one-timer 2:57 apart early in the second, putting the Kings on top to stay. The veteran wing had an eightgame, goal-scoring drought, but the two-time Stanley Cup winner has a knack for Game 7 heroics, scoring nine points in his four career appearances in the decisive game. Quick and Los Angeles’ defense barely held off the Sharks in a frantic third period. Quick showed off his Conn Smythe Trophy form yet again, finishing the seven-game series by allowing just 10 goals. This series was even from the start, with neither team able to take more than momentary control. The clubs were similarly equal in the regular season, when the Kings’ 3-2 home victory over San Jose in the finale pushed Los Angeles ahead of the Sharks. That eventually led to the Kings starting a playoff series at home for the first time since 1992. Los Angeles opened with two home victories, stealing Game 2
Please see Past, Page B-3
today on tv u Western Conference, Game 7: Detroit at Chicago, 6 p.m., NBCSN
Indiana small forward Paul George, who had 12 points and eight rebounds, blocks the shot of Miami point guard Mario Chalmers during the second half in Game 4 of the Eastern Conference Finals on Tuesday night in Indianapolis. MICHAEL CONROY/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
INDIANAPOLIS — The Pacers played desperate Tuesday night. They relentlessly attacked the basket, continually won the battle for loose balls, dominated the glass and, yes, turned the tables on Miami yet again. Forward Roy Hibbert finished with 23 points and 12 rebounds, Lance Stephenson added 20 points, and the Pacers closed the game on a 16-6 run to pull away from the defending NBA champs for a 99-92 victory. Just like that, the Eastern Conference Finals are tied at 2 and the pressure has swung back to Miami. “We’re never going to give up. We’re relentless,” Hibbert said after another big game. “All those guys in there, they believe we can win. No matter what all the analysts or whoever says anything, they count us out, those guys in the locker room were ready to play and we went out and played our hearts out.” Hibbert will get no argument from head coach Frank Vogel, who challenged his team to bring it or go down swinging. Indiana scored with punch after punch. The Pacers revved up the crowd with an opening 11-0 run, got the Heat in foul trouble and answered every challenge Miami posed in a physical game that had bodies flying, tempers flaring and LeBron James stunned after fouling out of a playoff game for only the second time in his career. Indiana believed this was the only way it could get back into the best-ofseven series after giving home-court advantage back to Miami two nights earlier. The players promised to treat Game 4 as if they were playing a decisive seventh game, and it showed. An angry Paul George uncharacteristically smacked the floor after being called for a foul in the third
Please see seRies, Page B-3
Lobos struggling at NCAA championships UNM senior Erkenbeck cards 5-over 75 in opening round The New Mexican
The hole The University of New Mexico men’s golf team dug itself is deep. On the opening day of the NCAA Division I Men’s Golf Championships, the Lobos finished 27th out of 30 teams with a 12 over 292, leaving itself 22 strokes in arrears of leader Arizona State at the Capital City Club Crabapple Course in Atlanta, Ga. What matters more, though, are the 13 strokes that separate the fifth-ranked Lobos from eighth place, where they need to be by the third round
to advance to the championship match play over the weekend. Texas and Oklahoma State occupy a tie for seventh at 1-under 279. None of the Lobos broke par, as sophomore Victor Perez topped the team ladder with a 2-over 72, good for 66th place. He also James paced the sophomore contingent, Erkenbeck as teammates Gavin Green and Benjamin Bauch both shot 73. Meanwhile, senior James Erkenbeck, the winner of the NCAA Regional two weeks ago in Columbus, Ohio, carded a 5-over 75 that placed him tied for 126th out of a field of 156. His score wasn’t even used in the team total,
Sports information: James Barron, 986-3045, email@example.com Design and headlines: Jon Lechel, firstname.lastname@example.org
since only the top-four scores of the fivesome on each team are counted toward that. The back nine proved troublesome for the quintet. Erkenbeck and fellow senior John Catlin combined for six bogeys and a double bogey after making the turn. Catlin was at 1-over before bogeying 15, 16 and 17. Bauch worked his way to 1 over heading to the 18th, but a double bogey halted his momentum. In all, UNM had three double bogeys on the day. The Lobos will need to bounce back quickly, as they hit the course at 5:20 a.m. Wednesday. The round overshadowed the announcement of the Division I PING All-West Regional team, on which the Lobos placed four golfers — Erkenback, Catlin, Green and Perez.
BREAKING NEWS AT www.santafenewmexican.com
THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, May 29, 2013
NHL PLayoffs Conference semifinals
EasTERN CoNfERENCE Miami 2, Indiana 2 Tuesday’s Game Indiana 99, Miami 92 Thursday’s Game Indiana at Miami, 6:30 p.m. 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 Previous Results San Antonio 105, Memphis 83 San Antonio 93, Memphis 89, OT San Antonio 104, Memphis 93, OT San Antonio 93, Memphis 86 Best-of-7; x-if necessary
Leaders G 5 4 3 7 5 4 2 5 4 3 2
a PTs 12 17 12 16 13 16 8 15 7 12 8 12 10 12 6 11 7 11 8 11 9 11 GP G 10 7 11 7 9 6 11 6 10 6 11 5 13 5 12 5 10 5 12 5 11 5 12 5 10 5
Goals against GPI Kevin Poulin, NYI 2 Jonathan Quick, LA 12 Corey Crawford, CHI 11 Tomas Vokoun, PIT 7 Antti Niemi, SJ 10 Brian Elliott, STL 6 H. Lundqvist, NYR 12 Braden Holtby, WSH 7 Tuukka Rask, BOS 12 Jonas Hiller, ANA 7 Jimmy Howard, DET 13 Roberto Luongo, VAN 3 James Reimer, TOR 7 Josh Harding, MIN 5 Craig Anderson, OTT 10 Carey Price, MTL 4
aTP-WTa TouR french open
NBa PLayoffs Conference finals
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 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 Chicago 4, Detroit 3 Los angeles 4, san Jose 3 Tuesday’s Game Los Angeles 2, San Jose 1 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 27 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, DET13 Zdeno Chara, BOS 12 Goal scoring Sidney Crosby, PIT Pascal Dupuis, PIT James Neal, PIT Patrick Sharp, CHI Kyle Turris, OTT Bryan Bickell, CHI Damien Brunner, DET Jeff Carter, LA Logan Couture, SJ Nathan Horton, BOS Marian Hossa, CHI David Krejci, BOS Patrick Marleau, SJ
MINs 52 739 676 455 615 378 756 433 756 439 796 140 438 245 578 239
Ga 1 19 20 14 19 12 27 16 28 18 33 6 21 12 29 13
aVG 1.15 1.54 1.78 1.85 1.85 1.90 2.14 2.22 2.22 2.46 2.49 2.57 2.88 2.94 3.01 3.26
Through May 27 scoring G Durant, OKC 11 Anthony, NYK 12 Harden, HOU 6 James, MIA 12 Curry, GOL 12 Parker, SAN 14 Paul, LAC 6 Lopez, Bro 7 Lawson, DEN 6 Williams, Bro 7 Green, BOS 6 Rebounds G Garnett, BOS 6 Evans, Bro 7 Gasol, LAL 4 Asik, HOU 6 Bogut, GOL 12 Howard, LAL 4 Hibbert, IND 15 Randolph, MEM 15 Noah, CHI 12 Boozer, CHI 12 assists Williams, Bro Curry, GOL Lawson, DEN Parker, SAN Conley, MEM James, MIA Paul, LAC Durant, OKC Gasol, LAL Wade, MIA Ellis, MIL
fG 112 126 45 106 102 125 49 58 48 45 37 off 9 16 7 21 39 10 75 59 52 35 G 7 12 6 14 15 12 6 11 4 11 4
fT 93 77 53 78 35 63 33 39 28 37 38 Def 73 70 39 46 92 33 76 91 63 80
Pts 339 346 158 304 281 322 137 156 128 144 122 Tot 82 86 46 67 131 43 151 150 115 115 ast 59 97 48 101 107 82 38 69 25 61 22
WNBa Eastern Conference
Pct 1.000 1.000 1.000 1.000 1.000 .000
GB — — — — — 1
W L Pct Los Angeles 1 0 1.000 Minnesota 0 0 .000 Phoenix 0 1 .000 San Antonio 0 1 .000 Seattle 0 1 .000 Tulsa 0 2 .000 Tuesday’s Games No games scheduled. Monday’s Games Washington 95, Tulsa 90, OT Chicago 102, Phoenix 80 Wednesday’s Games No games scheduled.
GB — 1/2 1 1 1 11/2
Atlanta Chicago Connecticut Indiana Washington New York
W 1 1 1 1 1 0
L 0 0 0 0 0 1
avg 30.8 28.8 26.3 25.3 23.4 23.0 22.8 22.3 21.3 20.6 20.3 avg 13.7 12.3 11.5 11.2 10.9 10.8 10.1 10.0 9.6 9.6 avg 8.4 8.1 8.0 7.2 7.1 6.8 6.3 6.3 6.3 5.5 5.5
Tuesday at stade Roland Garros Paris Purse: $28.4 million (Grand slam) surface: Clay-outdoor singles Men first Round Grigor Dimitrov (26), Bulgaria, def. Alejandro Falla, Colombia, 6-4, 1-0, retired. Victor Hanescu, Romania, def. Bernard Tomic, Australia, 7-5, 7-6 (8), 2-1, retired. Tommy Haas (12), Germany, def. Guillaume Rufin, France, 7-6 (4), 6-1, 6-3. Lucas Pouille, France, def. Alex Kuznetsov, United States, 6-1, 7-6 (2), 6-2. Jack Sock, United States, def. Guillermo Garcia-Lopez, Spain, 6-2, 6-2, 7-5. Dmitry Tursunov, Russia, def. Alexandr Dolgopolov (22), Ukraine, 7-6 (7), 6-4, 7-6 (7). Federico Delbonis, Argentina, def. Julian Reister, Germany, 6-7 (2), 6-1, 6-0, 6-4. Mikhail Youzhny (29), Russia, def. Pablo Andujar, Spain, 4-6, 6-4, 6-2, 6-3. Nikolay Davydenko, Russia, def. Florent Serra, France, 6-3, 6-4, 7-5. Yen-hsun Lu, Taiwan, def. Simone Bolelli, Italy, 6-4, 6-4, 2-1, retired. Denis Istomin, Uzbekistan, def. Florian Mayer (28), Germany, 4-6, 6-3, 7-5, retired. Philipp Kohlschreiber (16), Germany, def. Jiri Vesely, Czech Republic, 7-6 (3), 1-6, 7-5, 6-2. Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, def. David Goffin, Belgium, 7-6 (5), 6-4, 7-5. Guido Pella, Argentina, def. Ivan Dodig, Croatia, 4-6, 6-4, 6-3, 2-6, 12-10. Stanislas Wawrinka (9), Switzerland, def. Thiemo de Bakker, Netherlands, 7-5, 6-3, 6-7 (1), 7-5. Fernando Verdasco, Spain, def. Marc Gicquel, France, 6-2, 6-3, 6-1. Benoit Paire (24), France, leads Marcos Baghdatis, Cyprus, 3-6, 7-6 (1), 4-3, susp., darkness. Lukasz Kubot, Poland, leads Maxime Teixeira, France, 6-4, 5-7, 3-1, susp., darkness. Horacio Zeballos, Argentina, leads Vasek Pospisil, Canada, 7-6 (9), 6-4, 6-7 (4), 1-4, susp., darkness. Women first Round Sam Stosur (9), Australia, def. Kimiko DateKrumm, Japan, 6-0, 6-2. Mariana Duque-Marino, Colombia, def. Kristyna Pliskova, Czech Republic, 6-2, 6-0. Yaroslava Shvedova (27), Kazakhstan, def. CoCo Vandeweghe, United States, 6-0, 3-6, 6-2. Jelena Jankovic (18), Serbia, def. Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia, 6-4, 7-6 (7). Marion Bartoli (13), France, def. Olga Govortsova, Belarus, 7-6 (8), 4-6, 7-5. Alize Cornet (31), France, def. Maria Joao Koehler, Portugal, 7-5, 6-2. Kristina Mladenovic, France, def. Lauren Davis, United States, 6-0, 7-5. Dominika Cibulkova (16), Slovakia, def. Lesia Tsurenko, Ukraine, 6-1, 6-4. Doubles Men first Round Alexander Peya, Austria, and Bruno Soares (7), Brazil, def. James Cerretani, United States, and Lukas Lacko, Slovakia, 6-2, 3-6, 6-1. Frantisek Cermak, Czech Republic, and Michal Mertinak, Slovakia, def. Benjamin Becker and Philipp Petzschner, Germany, 6-2, 2-1, retired. Mariusz Fyrstenberg and Marcin Matkowski (16), Poland, def. Jan Hajek and Radek Stepanek, Czech Republic, 7-5, 6-3. Jurgen Melzer, Austria, and Leander Paes (9), India, def. Pierre-Hugues Herbert and Nicolas Renavand, France, 6-3, 6-3. Bob and Mike Bryan (1), United States, def. Jonathan Eysseric and Fabrice Martin, France, 6-3, 6-4. Jonathan Erlich and Andy Ram, Israel, def. Daniele Bracciali and Fabio Fognini (14), Italy, 7-6 (3), 6-4. Tomasz Bednarek and Jerzy Janowicz, Poland, def. Mahesh Bhupathi and Rohan Bopanna (4), India, 7-5, 6-4.
GolF GOLF GLaNCE PGa Tour Memorial Tournament Site: Dublin, Ohio. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: Muirfield Village Golf Club (7,352 yards, par 72). Purse: $6.2 million. Winner’s share: $1,116,000. Television: Golf Channel (Thursday, 2:304:30 p.m., 7-11 p.m.; Friday, midnight-3 a.m., 2:30-6:30 p.m., 9 p.m.-1 a.m.; Saturday, 12:30-2:30 p.m., 9:30 p.m.-2:30 a.m.; Sunday, noon-2 p.m., 9:30 p.m.-2:30 a.m.) and CBS (Saturday, 3-6 p.m.; Sunday, 2:30-6 p.m.). Last year: Tiger Woods won the event for the record fifth time to match tournament host Jack Nicklaus for second place on the PGA Tour career victory list with 73. Woods birdied three of the final four holes, holing a 50-foot flop shot on the par-3 16th, for a two-stroke victory over Rory Sabbatini and Andres Romero. Last week: Boo Weekley won at Colonial in Fort Worth, Texas, beating Matt Kuchar by a stroke for his third PGA Tour title and first in five years. Notes: Woods is coming off a victory three weeks ago in The Players Championship, his fourth win of the year and 78th PGA Tour title — four short of Sam Snead’s tour record. Woods also won the event in 1999-2001 and 2009. ... Nicklaus founded the tournament in 1976 and won in 1977 and 1984. ... Second-ranked Rory McIlroy is winless this year. He missed the cut last week in England in the BMW PGA Championship. ... Guan Tianlang, the 14-year-old Chinese amateur who made the cut in the Masters, received an exemption. Guan also made the cut at the PGA Tour stop in New Orleans and missed the cut two weeks ago in the Byron Nelson Championship. ... The Presidents Cup will be played at Muirfield Village in October. ... Raymond Floyd is the tournament honoree. He won the 1982 event. ... The St. Jude Classic is next week in Memphis, Tenn., followed by the U.S. Open at Merion in Ardmore, Pa. Online: http://www.pgatour.com
Champions Tour Principal Charity Classic Site: Des Moines, Iowa. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: Wakonda Club (6,959 yards, par 72). Purse: $1.75 million. Winner’s share: $262,500. Television: Golf Channel (Friday, 7-7 p.m.; Saturday, 2-4 a.m., 6:30-9:30 p.m.; Sunday, 3-5 a.m., 7-9:30 a.m.; Monday, 3-5 a.m.). Last year: Jay Haas won the event for the third time, matching the tournament record at 16 under for a five-stroke victory. He also won in 2007 and 2008. Last week: Japan’s Kohki Idoki rallied to win the Senior PGA Championship at Bellerive in St. Louis. Haas and Kenny Perry tied for second, two strokes back. Notes: Bernhard Langer leads the tour with two victories. He also tops the Charles Schwab Cup points race and the money list with $1,025,079. ... Bob Gilder won in 2011 to become the oldest winner in tournament history at 60 years, 6 months, 5 days. ... The Regions Tradition is next week at Shoal Creek in Alabama. Online: http://www.pgatour.com
SOCCER socceR 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. Tuesday-friday No games scheduled. 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. sunday, June 2 Los Angeles at New England, 2:30 p.m. D.C. United at Chicago, 3 p.m.
EuRoPE spanish La Liga G W D L f a P ch-Barcelona 37 31 4 2 111 39 97 cl-Real Madrid 37 25 7 5 99 40 82 cl-Atl. Madrid 37 22 7 8 62 30 73 Valencia 37 19 8 10 64 50 65 Sociedad 37 17 12 8 69 49 63 Malaga 37 16 9 12 52 46 57 el-Real Betis 37 16 7 14 56 55 55 Vallecano 37 16 4 17 48 64 52 Sevilla 37 13 8 16 54 51 47 Getafe 37 13 8 16 43 55 47 Levante 37 12 9 16 39 56 45 Espanyol 37 11 11 15 43 51 44 Athl. Bilbao 37 12 8 17 42 63 44 Valladolid 37 11 10 16 47 54 43 Granada 37 10 9 18 35 54 39 Osasuna 37 10 9 18 31 46 39 Dep. Coruna 37 8 11 18 47 69 35 Celta Vigo 37 9 7 21 36 52 34 Zaragoza 37 9 7 21 36 59 34 Mallorca 37 8 9 20 39 70 33 ch-Clinched Championship cl-Clinched Champions League el-Clinched Europa League saturday, June 1 Real Madrid vs. Osasuna, 9 a.m. Barcelona vs. Malaga, 11 a.m. Celta Vigo vs. Espanyol, 1 p.m. Deportivo La Coruna vs. Real Sociedad, 1 p.m. Granada vs. Getafe, 1 p.m. Levante vs. Real Betis, 1 p.m. Mallorca vs. Valladolid, 1 p.m. Rayo Vallecano vs. Athletic Bilbao, 1 p.m. Sevilla vs. Valencia, 1 p.m. Real Zaragoza vs. Atletico Madrid, 1 p.m.
TRANSACTIONS tRaNsactIoNs BasEBaLL american League
BOSTON RED SOX — Activated LHP Franklin Morales from the 15-day DL. Optioned RHP Alfredo Aceves to Pawtucket (IL). NEW YORK YANKEES — Activated RHP Joba Chamberlain from the 15-day DL. Designated LHP David Huff was designated for assignment.
PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Placed RHP Jose Contreras on the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Bryan Morris from Indianapolis (IL). SAN DIEGO PADRES — Reinstated C Yasmani Grandal from the restricted list. Optioned C John Baker to Tucson (PCL). Designated INF Edinson Rincon for assignment.
BaskETBaLL National Basketball association
NBA — Announced the NBA Board of Governors unanimously approved sale of Kings to a Sacramento ownership group led by Vivek Ranadive. ATLANTA HAWKS — Named Mike Budenholzer coach. PHOENIX SUNS — Named Jeff Hornacek coach.
HoCkEy National Hockey League
COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS — Signed G Anton Forsberg to a three-year, entry-level contract.
soCCER Major League soccer
D.C. UNITED — Signed MF Sainey Nyassi.
COLORADO — Announced the resignation of athletic director Mike Bohn, effective June 3. PURCHASE — Named Julie Darnulc women’s assistant lacrosse coach. RADFORD — Named Britney Anderson women’s assistant basketball coach.
THISDate DATE oNON tHIs May 29
1922 — The Supreme Court rules organized baseball is primarily a sport and not a business and therefore not subject to antitrust laws and interstate commerce regulations. 1993 — Wayne Gretzky’s overtime goal gives the Los Angeles Kings a 5-4 win over the Toronto Maple Leafs in the Western Conference finals. The Kings become the first NHL team to play the full 21 games in the first three rounds. 2002 — Roger Clemens records the 100th double-digit strikeout game of his career, fanning 11 in seven innings against Chicago. Only Nolan Ryan (215) and Randy Johnson (175) have more games with 10 or more strikeouts. 2006 — Rafael Nadal passes Guillermo Vilas as the King of the clay courts and begins his pursuit of a second successive French Open trophy. Nadal earns his 54th consecutive win on clay, breaking the Open era record he shared with Vilas by beating Robin Soderling in straight sets in the first round at Roland Garros. 2010 — Philadelphia’s Roy Halladay pitches the 20th perfect game in major league history, beating the Florida Marlins 1-0. Halladay strikes out 11 and goes to either 3-1 or 3-2 counts seven times, twice in the game’s first three batters alone. 2012 — Serena Williams loses in the first round of a major tournament for the first time, falling to Virginie Razzano of France 4-6, 7-6 (5), 6-3 at the French Open. Williams enters the day with a 46-0 record in first-round matches at Grand Slam tournaments.
Comments, anchored putters make for controversial year
By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press
UBLIN, Ohio — Ernie Els flashed that easy smile when he saw a reporter walking toward the clubhouse at the TPC Sawgrass earlier this month. “This must be great for you guys,” he said through his laughter. “Come out to the PGA Tour and every week they hand you another story.” And he wasn’t talking about Adam Scott winning the Masters. The debate over anchored strokes and long putters. Deer antler spray. Rule 33-7. A player cleared of an antidoping violation on a technicality, and then suing his own tour. Players hiring an attorney over a new rule related to the long putter. And this was before the public spat between Sergio Garcia and Tiger Woods took an ugly turn that brought overtures of racism back into golf. “It’s been quite a controversial year for golf,” Lee Westwood said. Woods already has won four times on the PGA Tour going into the Memorial, a tournament he already has won five times in his career. So when someone asked Westwood on Tuesday afternoon if there was a sense that the No. 1 player was on the verge of going on a big run, Westwood looked mildly perplexed. “I think he’s on one, isn’t he?” Westwood said. “How many tournaments has he played this year? He’s won more than
50 percent.” But any talk of Woods is sure to include the illegal drop he took at the Masters, the two-shot penalty he Lee received the Westwood next day, the incorrect scorecard with his signature on it and Augusta National invoking Rule 33-7, which gave it discretion to disregard the penalty of disqualification for the incorrect scorecard. That debate lost steam when Vijay Singh sued the tour the day before The Players Championship began at TPC Sawgrass, where the Fijian spent years honing a game that brought him nearly $70 million in earnings and a spot in the World Golf Hall of Fame. Lawsuits against the tour are rare, but the details of this one were bizarre. “Nobody has ever sued the tour for being cleared of getting a drug violation,” Padraig Harrington said. WADA warned against deer antler spray. Vijay Singh used deer antler spray. The tour proposed a sixmonth suspension. Singh appealed. WADA said deer antler spray was no longer the same concern. Singh was off the hook. And then Singh sued the tour. The good news for PGA Tour commissioner Tim Finchem was the lawsuit was largely forgotten three days later. The bad news for the tour was why it was forgotten.
MEMORIAL TOURNAMENT Where: Dublin, Ohio When: Thursday to Sunday Course: Muirfield Village Golf Club (7,352 yards, par 72) Purse: $6.2 million Winner’s share: $1,116,000 Last year: Tiger Woods won the event for the record fifth time to match tournament host Jack Nicklaus for second place on the PGA Tour career victory list with 73. Woods birdied three of the final four holes, holing a 50-foot flop shot on the par-3 16th, for a two-stroke victory over Rory Sabbatini and Andres Romero. Last week: Boo Weekley won the Crowne Plaza Invitational Colonial in Fort Worth, Texas, beating Matt Kuchar by a stroke for his third PGA Tour title and first in five years. Notes: Woods is coming off a victory three weeks ago in The Players Championship, his fourth win of the year and 78th PGA Tour title
Singh vs. PGA Tour felt like an undercard compared with Garcia vs. Woods. The Spaniard threw a sucker punch during a rain delay by suggesting Woods was the cause of a commotion in their final group of the third round. Woods fired back by calling out Garcia for his constant complaining, which led Garcia to say Woods wasn’t the nicest guy on tour. And with no interest by either side in a truce, Garcia tried to make a joke about having Woods over for fried chicken, and he wound up with egg on his face. Garcia threw out the racial stereotype the same day that the Royal & Ancient Golf Club and U.S. Golf Association introduced Rule 14-1b, effective in 2016, that would ban the
— four short of Sam Snead’s tour record. Woods also won the event in 1999-2001 and 2009. u Nicklaus founded the tournament in 1976 and won in 1977 and 1984. u Second-ranked Rory McIlroy is winless this year. He missed the cut last week in England in the BMW PGA Championship. u Guan Tianlang, the 14-year-old amateur who made the cut in the Masters, received an exemption in the tournament. Guan also made the cut at the PGA Tour stop in New Orleans and missed the cut two weeks ago in the Byron Nelson Championship. u The Presidents Cup will be played at Muirfield Village in October. u Raymond Floyd is the tournament honoree. He won the 1982 event. u The St. Jude Classic is next week in Memphis, Tenn., followed by the U.S. Open at Merion in Ardmore, Pa.
anchored stroke used for long putters — like the one Scott used when he won the Masters, or the one Els used at the British Open, and Webb Simpson in the U.S. Open, and the ones used by Tim Clark and Carl Pettersson their entire pro careers. At least three players, including Scott, have retained a lawyer as they wait to see whether the PGA Tour goes along with the new rule. The tour met with its Player Advisory Council on Tuesday at Muirfield Village, the first step toward figuring out which direction it will go. According to one PAC member at the meeting, there was passion on both sides of the debate, which was not surprising. And there was no consen-
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sus, also not surprising. This was only a conversation, and from all indications, no one called anyone names. So much for golf’s reputation as a genteel sport. “Is it bad for golf?” Nick Watney said Tuesday afternoon. “It depends on your theory of publicity. If you had the Kardashian feeling that any publicity is good publicity, then it’s good. If you’re a purist in terms of golf, then it’s bad. The lawsuits, the rule change, the little feud going on. My view is that it’s bad. This is supposed to be a gentleman’s game. We’re different from a lot of other pro sports.” This isn’t the first time golf has gone way beyond birdies and bogeys. There was the lawsuit
involving Ping and the square grooves in the 1980s. There was Arnold Palmer and Jack Nicklaus, leading the breakaway from the PGA of America to start what is now the PGA Tour at the end of the 1960s. Imagine if Woods and Phil Mickelson did something like that today. “It’s not a perfect game,” Curtis Strange said. “Some people believe there’s no such thing as bad press, but it seems like we’re still having growing issues. We’re learning how to handle doping issues, although nobody has learned to do that yet. I’m been reading about Lance Armstrong all day.” It always seemed like some other sport’s problems, and now some of those problems belong to golf. “It’s been great on the golf course — fantastic, really,” Geoff Ogilvy said. “Tiger has won four times. The Masters was amazing again. Any time golf is in the newspaper, it’s a good thing for us. Obviously, the Sergio-Tiger thing wasn’t good. But it has been a tumultuous year.” And it’s not anything Finchem can make go away with a wave of his hand. Considering that golf is a niche sport, maybe that’s not the worst thing. “Outside the ropes, golf is probably more interesting than it ever has been,” Robert Garrigus said. “I don’t think it’s all that bad if it makes our sport more interesting. There might be a few more people come out to the U.S. Open.” That would be good for golf. Maybe not so much for Garcia.
Starts: Stosur, Sock and Dimitrov advance Continued from Page B-1 the forecast calls for more rain). That sets up a situation where Azarenka, for example, would need to win seven matches across 11 days to take home the trophy, while 2002 champion Serena Williams — who got to begin the tournament Sunday and is supposed to play in the second round Wednesday — would have her seven matches spread over 14 days if she goes the distance. Among the winners Tuesday were 2010 French Open runner-up and 2011 U.S. Open champion Sam Stosur, who beat 42-year-old Kimiko Date-Krumm 6-0, 6-2. “It was spitting a little bit when we went out there,” Stosur said. “You think, ‘Oh, are we going to start or are we not?’ Lucky for me, I was able to finish the match before this last downpour came.” Another Australian, Bernard Tomic — whose father was barred from Roland Garros after being accused this month of headbutting Tomic’s hitting partner — stopped because of a torn right hamstring while trailing Victor Hanescu 7-5, 7-6 (8), 2-1. Three other men retired during matches: No. 28 Florian Mayer (right thigh), Alejandro Falla (stomach problems), Simone Bolelli (right wrist). No. 9 Stanislas Wawrinka, No. 12 Tommy Haas and No. 16 Philipp Kohlschreiber and No. 26 Grigor Dimitrov advanced, along with 20-year-old Jack Sock in his French Open debut. If Dimitrov — he and Maria Sharapova are an item, so he was asked Tuesday about dealing with paparazzi — reaches the third round, he could face Djokovic. That would be an intriguing matchup, given that Dimitrov defeated Djokovic on clay at Madrid three weeks ago. “This is the kind of matches I’d always want to play in,” Dimitrov said. “I feel good on the big courts and playing against good players.” Djokovic found Goffin in possession of that same attitude. In 2012, Goffin got into the French Open field as a “lucky loser” — someone who loses in qualifying but is put in the main draw because another player withdrew
quarter, leading to a technical foul on Vogel that seemed to get Indiana refocused. The defense continually contested shots by James and his high-scoring teammates. The four-time MVP finished with 24 points. And Indiana reverted to its more typical style, holding a 49-30 rebounding advantage and outscoring Miami 50-32 in the paint. “That’s what the series is about, who can get to who and do it for longer periods of time. They kept us out of the paint,” Heat coach Erik Spoelstra said. “We’ll just have to do it better.” The Heat now face a stunning must-win scenario Thursday night in Game 5 or come back to Indy for Game 6. Over the next 48 hours, the Heat will try to figure out what went wrong in a game full of oddities. Chris Bosh crashed to the court clutching his right knee after a first-half collision.
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 12:10 p.m. on WGN — Chicago White Sox at Chicago Cubs 5 p.m. on MLB — Boston at Philadelphia or New York Mets at New York Yankees NHL 6 p.m. on NBCSN — Western Conference semifinals, Game 7: Detroit at Chicago SOCCER 12:25 p.m. on ESPN2 — Men’s national teams, exhibition: Germany vs. Ecuador in Boca Raton, Fla. 6 p.m. on ESPN — Men’s national teams, exhibition: United States vs. Belgium in Cleveland TENNIS 3 a.m. on ESPN2 — French Open second round in Paris
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Samantha Stosur, who won 6-0, 6-2, serves to Kimiko Date-Krumm during the first round of the French Open on Tuesday afternoon at Roland Garros. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
— and made it all the way to the fourth round. That’s when Goffin got to face Roger Federer, his idol, and even took a set off the owner of the most career major titles before losing the match. “He has a good chance to have a good future,” Djokovic said. “He likes playing here, obviously. He likes playing on a big stage.” Perhaps. But Tuesday’s key moment came in the first-set tiebreaker, with Goffin serving at 5-all. After he faulted once, a fan yelled, “Allez, David!” The 22-year-old Goffin then proceeded to miss his second serve, too, for a doublefault that gave Djokovic a set point. Goffin looked in the direction of the offending shout with palms up, as if to say, “What did you do that for?!” “That’s what happens sometimes. When
you play in Davis Cup, you see that on every serve, basically,” Goffin said. “Anyway, it was up to me to focus my mind. This is the type of thing that can happen, and can happen to anybody. So tough luck.” His backhand into the net ceded the set to Djokovic, who had won fewer total points until then, 39-36. Djokovic lost to seven-time French Open champion Rafael Nadal in last year’s final. That ended Djokovic’s 27-match Grand Slam winning streak and, with it, his attempt to earn a fourth consecutive major championship. Now Djokovic really would love to pick up his first trophy at Roland Garros to complete a career Grand Slam. Before the French Open began, he called it “the No. 1 priority of my year.”
Hornacek retired from playing to spend more time with his family, then eased into coaching, first as a shooting instructor in Utah, then since 2011 as a full-time assistant with the Jazz. His coaching style, he Jeff Hornacek said, would be heavily influenced by his days playing for Cotton Fitzsimmons in Phoenix and Jerry Sloan in Utah. “Hopefully, I can take Jerry’s toughness, Cotton’s enthusiasm and confidencebuilding and blend them together,” Hornacek said, “and become a great coach like some of the great coaches that have been
here in the past.” Hornacek inherits a team that went 27-55 last season, the worst record in the Western Conference and second-worst in Suns history. Only the team’s inaugural season of 1968-69 was worse. HAWKS Atlanta named longtime Spurs assistant Mike Budenholzer as head coach, giving the team another link to San Antonio’s championship tradition. General manager Danny Ferry called on his past experience with San Antonio to select Budenholzer to replace Larry Drew as coach. Drew’s contract expires in June following three seasons as coach. The Hawks have scheduled a news conference for Budenholzer on Wednesday.
In the second half, he limped to the locker room after appearing to twist his right ankle on a foul call but returned a few minutes later trying to shake off the injury. Dwyane Wade limped noticeably during the first Dwyane half and wound up in foul Wade trouble, too. Miami’s three All-Stars were a dismal 14 of 39 from the field. Bosh finished with seven points, Wade with 16 and no Miami starter had more than six rebounds. “We had them right where we wanted them, but every time we would get a stop, especially in the fourth quarter, we didn’t come up with the rebound,” Bosh said. “It was there for us, but we didn’t capitalize.” Nobody was more frustrated than James, who was called for a technical foul in the first quarter and four fouls over the final 12 minutes — the last an offensive foul.
Again he promised to make amends. “It was a couple of fouls that I didn’t feel like were fouls, personal fouls on me, but that’s how the game goes sometimes,” James said. Miami had its chances, but Indiana simply refused to back down. When the Heat rallied in the fourth, charging back from an 81-72 deficit to take an 86-83 lead, the Pacers answered again. Ray Allen broke the tie with a 3 from the left wing late in the shot clock, but Indiana answered again. This time, David West made 1 of 2 free throws, and Hibbert scored on a putback and then completed a three-point play to end the run that gave Indiana a 94-89 lead with 90 seconds left. Miami never got another chance to tie it. “I just felt the guys showed a lot of fight,” West said. “We’ve got a group of guys on this team that are full of heart. A tough group, willing to step up to the challenge. We knew this was a make-or-break game for us.”
Past: Quick earned a shutout in Game 5 Continued from Page B-1 with a pair of power-play goals in the final minutes for the only major comeback of the series. The Sharks responded with two solid 2-1 victories at home, keeping the Kings’ offense punchless away from Staples Center. Quick posted his second shutout of the series in Game 5, but San Jose forced a seventh game with another 2-1 victory at the Shark Tank last Sunday. After a scoreless first period, featuring plenty of near-miss chances but just eight combined shots, the Sharks again came out solidly in the second period, holding the Kings without a shot for nearly 19 con-
SCOREBOARD Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local.
Series: Heat’s Wade finishes with 16 points Continued from Page B-1
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Suns connect with past, hire Hornacek
PHOENIX — One of the most popular Suns players from the franchise’s past will guide the team to an uncertain future. At the news conference Tuesday announcing his hiring as Suns head coach, Jeff Hornacek spoke at length about his readiness for the job and the influences that will guide him. “I’ve always felt that I’ve been a coach,” he said. “My dad was a coach, so I’ve been around basketball since I was 5 years old.” Hornacek played the first six of his 14 NBA seasons with the Suns. He was traded to Philadelphia in the Charles Barkley deal, then went to Utah, where he found great success as the backcourt teammate of John Stockton.
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Wednesday, May 29, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
secutive minutes. But the Kings finally broke through after San Jose’s Brent Burns took an interference penalty near Los Angeles’ net. Williams got the puck to the post and hacked at it until it slid behind Niemi for his first goal since Game 4 of the first round. Williams has been candid about his line’s offensive struggles during this postseason, saying the Kings’ top scorers had to get better for Los Angeles to advance. He did it again 2:57 later, taking a crossice pass from Anze Kopitar and beating Niemi from short range with a one-timer. Williams had just two assists in the Kings’ previous eight playoff games. Niemi kept the Sharks in it with two
stunning saves, preventing a natural hat trick by Williams several minutes before stopping Brad Richardson’s one-timer. But Quick matched every save, and the Kings preserved their two-goal lead into the third. Niemi made another enormous save during 4-on-4 play early in the third, stopping Jeff Carter on a breakaway. Boyle ended Quick’s bid for his third shutout of the series with a long shot through traffic with 14:34 to play, giving the defenseman his third goal of the postseason. Quick kept making astonishing saves until the final second, robbing Joe Pavelski on an open chance with his glove extended along the ice with 5:04 to play.
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: Trinidad 3, Santa Fe 2 May 28: Trinidad 7, Santa Fe 5 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 boys program will hold open gym from 5-7 p.m. in Toby Roybal Memorial Gymnasium through July 2. It is open for all incoming Santa Fe High students from grades 9-12. u Santa Fe High’s girls program is holding a shooting camp through Thursday and a youth camp 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 www.stmichaelssf.org 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 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 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 program is holding a varsity jamboree June 8 in Michael Marr Gymnasium. Cost is $100 per team. For more info, 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 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 www.lvfiestarun.com.
Volleyball 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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Lee lifts Phillies to win The Associated Press
BOSTON — Cliff Lee pitched eight innings of fourhit ball and Jonathan Papelbon earned his Phillies 3 first save at Fenway Park Red Sox 1 as a Red Sox opponent Tuesday night, leading Philadelphia to a 3-1 victory over Boston. Michael Young and Domonic Brown homered for the Phillies, and Erik Kratz singled in the tiebreaking run in the seventh inning to snap Boston’s four-game winning streak. Lee (6-2) allowed a run and then retired 22 of the next 23 batters to win his fourth consecutive decision. He struck out eight to match his season high and walked none. Papelbon pitched a perfect ninth for his 10th save. ROCKIES 2, ASTROS 1 In Houston, Michael Cuddyer had three hits, including an RBI single in the ninth inning that gave Colorado the win. Troy Tulowitzki doubled off Houston closer Jose Veras (0-4) to start the ninth and advanced to third on a wild pitch. Cuddyer followed with his single, which sailed just out of reach of leaping third baseman Matt Dominguez. Tulowitzki had an RBI single in the first. Chris Carter tied it in the fourth with an RBI grounder. Colorado starter Jorge De La Rosa scattered five hits with one run over seven innings. He had won his previous four starts. Matt Belisle (2-2) threw a perfect eighth for the win. Closer Rafael Betancourt struck out two in the ninth for his 11th save. BRAVES 7, BLUES JAYS 6 (10 INNINGS) In Toronto, Brian McCann hit two home runs, including a solo shot in the 10th inning that lifted Atlanta. McCann and rookie Evan Gattis hit back-to-back homers off Ramon Ortiz in the sixth, giving the Braves a 6-5 lead. The Blue Jays tied it on J.P. Arencibia’s RBI double in the seventh. McCann connected for a leadoff drive in the 10th against Thad Weber (0-1) for his sixth home run. It was McCann’s first multihomer game of the season and the ninth of his career. Cory Gearrin (2-1) pitched one inning for the win. DODGERS 3, ANGELS 0 In Los Angeles, Hyun-Jin Ryu pitched a two-hitter for his first complete game in the majors, Luis Cruz hit his first homer of the season, and the Dodgers beat the Angels in the second game of the Freeway Series. Ryu (6-2) struck out seven and walked none. The lefthander from South Korea retired 19 consecutive batters during one stretch. His six victories lead all rookie pitchers in the majors, while his 71⅔ innings pitched lead all rookies this season. CARDINALS 4, ROYALS 1 In Kansas City, Mo., Carlos Beltran hit a two-run homer against his former team, rookie Tyler Lyons made another dazzling start, and St. Louis handed the Royals their 10th consecutive home defeat. The only two hits that Lyons allowed over seven innings were to Billy Butler — a two-out RBI double in the first inning and a bloop single in the seventh. Otherwise, the left-hander shut down an anemic Kansas City offense to improve to 2-0 in his week-old MLB career. REDS 8, INDIANS 2 In Cincinnati, Xavier Paul singled home a pair of runs in the first inning, and the Reds completed a two-game home sweep of Cleveland. The intrastate rivals headed to Cleveland for two more games. The Indians lead the alltime series 42-41. The Reds have won 14 of their past 17 games overall. Mat Latos (5-0) handled a slumping lineup, allowing one run in 6⅓ innings. RAYS 7, MARLINS 6 In St. Petersburg, Fla., Desmond Jennings drove in the winning run with a two-out single in the bottom of the ninth inning, lifting Tampa Bay. The Rays came back from an early 4-0 deficit and won their third in a row.
East W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Boston 32 21 .604 — — 6-4 L-1 17-12 New York 30 21 .588 1 — 5-5 L-3 15-9 Baltimore 28 24 .538 31/2 11/2 5-5 L-1 11-12 Tampa Bay 27 24 .529 4 2 6-4 W-3 17-10 Toronto 22 30 .423 91/2 71/2 5-5 L-1 14-16 Central W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Detroit 29 21 .580 — — 6-4 L-1 17-9 Cleveland 27 24 .529 21/2 2 3-7 L-5 15-10 Chicago 24 25 .490 41/2 4 6-4 L-1 13-11 Kansas City 21 28 .429 71/2 7 1-9 L-7 10-14 Minnesota 21 28 .429 71/2 7 3-7 W-2 9-13 West W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Texas 32 20 .615 — — 5-5 L-3 15-7 Oakland 30 23 .566 21/2 — 9-1 W-5 15-10 Los Angeles 23 29 .442 9 61/2 8-2 L-2 12-13 Seattle 22 30 .423 10 71/2 2-8 L-1 13-12 Houston 15 37 .288 17 141/2 4-6 L-1 9-21 Monday’s Games Tuesday’s Games Detroit 6, Pittsburgh 5 Atlanta 7, Toronto 6, 10 innings Houston 3, Colorado 2, 12 innings Colorado 2, Houston 1 St. Louis 6, Kansas City 3 Philadelphia 3, Boston 1 Tampa Bay 10, Miami 6 St. Louis 4, Kansas City 1 Oakland 4, San Francisco 1 Tampa Bay 7, Miami 6 Seattle 9, San Diego 0 Pittsburgh 1, Detroit 0, 11 innings Toronto 9, Atlanta 3 San Diego 6, Seattle 1 Chicago Cubs 7, Chicago Sox 0 Oakland 6, San Francisco 3 Boston 9, Philadelphia 3 Chicago Cubs at Chicago Sox, ppd., rain Wednesday’s Games Cincinnati (Arroyo 5-4) at Cleveland (Masterson 7-3), 5:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Hefner 0-5) at N.Y. Yankees (D.Phelps 3-2), 5:05 p.m. Washington (Zimmermann 8-2) at Baltimore (Tillman 4-2), 5:05 p.m. Arizona (McCarthy 2-3) at Texas (Grimm 4-3), 6:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Estrada 4-2) at Minnesota (Deduno 0-1), 6:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Capuano 1-3) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 0-1), 8:05 p.m.
East W L Pct Atlanta 31 20 .608 Washington 27 25 .519 Philadelphia 25 27 .481 New York 20 29 .408 Miami 13 39 .250 Central W L Pct St. Louis 34 17 .667 Cincinnati 33 19 .635 Pittsburgh 32 20 .615 Chicago 20 30 .400 Milwaukee 19 31 .380 West W L Pct Arizona 30 22 .577 Colorado 28 24 .538 San Francisco 28 24 .538 San Diego 23 28 .451 Los Angeles 22 28 .440 Tuesday’s Games Cincinnati 8, Cleveland 2 Washington 9, Baltimore 3 N.Y. Mets 2, N.Y. Yankees 1 L.A. Dodgers 3, L.A. Angels 0 Minnesota 6, Milwaukee 5, 14 innings
GB — 41/2 61/2 10 181/2 GB — 11/2 21/2 131/2 141/2 GB — 2 2 61/2 7
WCGB L10 Str Home — 8-2 W-1 15-5 5 4-6 W-1 15-11 7 5-5 W-1 11-12 101/2 4-6 W-3 12-17 19 2-8 L-7 7-18 WCGB L10 Str Home — 7-3 W-3 14-8 — 8-2 W-2 20-7 — 7-3 W-1 18-9 11 3-7 W-2 10-14 12 3-7 L-4 12-17 WCGB L10 Str Home — 6-4 W-3 16-12 4 6-4 W-1 16-9 4 4-6 L-2 19-9 81/2 5-5 W-1 13-12 9 5-5 W-2 14-15 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
Away 15-9 15-12 17-12 10-14 8-14 Away 12-12 12-14 11-14 11-14 12-15 Away 17-13 15-13 11-16 9-18 6-16
Away 16-15 12-14 14-15 8-12 6-21 Away 20-9 13-12 14-11 10-16 7-14 Away 14-10 12-15 9-15 10-16 8-13
TODAY’S PITCHING COMPARISON 2013 W-L 0-0 4-4
ERA 4.50 2.80
Team REC 1-0 5-4
2012 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA 1-0 6.1 0.00 1-0 14.0 2.57
Chicago (AL) Chicago (NL)
Pitchers Danks (L) Feldman (R)
Sanchez (R) Burnett (R)
Lackey (R) Kendrick (R)
No Record No Record
Hefner (R) Phelps (R)
0-0 1.0 0.00 No Record
0-1 7.0 2.57 No Record
New York (NL) New York (AL)
Line -110 -125
Zmermann (R) Tillman (R)
Arroyo (R) Masterson (R)
Rogers (R) Medlen (R)
0-1 1.1 33.75 No Record
No Record No Record
1-0 12.1 3.65 No Record
0-1 5.0 7.20 No Record
0-1 10.1 5.23 0-0 5.1 10.12
Toronto Atlanta Tampa Bay Miami
Hernandez (R) Koehler (R)
McCarthy (R) Grimm (R)
Estrada (R) Deduno (R)
Kansas City St. Louis
Mendoza (R) Lynn (R)
0-2 14.0 2-0 12.0
4.0 11.25 9.0 0.00
Bedard (L) Chatwood (R)
L.A. Dodgers L.A. Angels
Capuano (L) Weaver (R)
1-0 12.0 2.25 No Record
Seattle San Diego
Saunders (L) Stults (L)
0-0 7.0 0.00 No Record
Oakland Milone (L) San Francisco Lincecum (R)
No Record 0-1 10.0 6.30
THIS DATE IN BASEBALL May 29
San Francisco ab r GBlanc cf 4 0 Scutaro dh 4 2 Sandovl 3b3 0 Posey c 4 0 Pence rf 4 1 Belt 1b 4 0 AnTrrs lf 4 0 BCrwfr ss 3 0 Noonan 2b 3 0
1922 — The U.S. Supreme Court ruled organized baseball was primarily a sport and not a business, and therefore not subject to antitrust laws and interstate commerce regulations. The suit had been brought by the Federal League’s Baltimore franchise. 1928 — Bill Terry hit for the cycle to lead the New York Giants to a 12-5 win over Brooklyn at Ebbets Field. Terry became the first player in major league history to include a grand slam as part of the cycle. 1946 — In a reverse integration role, Edward Klep became the first white to play in the Negro leagues in a game played in Grand Rapids. Klep pitched seven innings for the Cleveland Buckeyes against the American Giants in his debut with the Negro American League team. 1965 — Philadelphia’s Richie Allen hit a 529-foot home run over the roof of Connie Mack Stadium off Chicago’s Larry Jackson in the Phillies’ 4-2 victory. 1990 — Oakland’s Rickey Henderson broke Ty Cobb’s 62-year-old American League stolen base record, but the Toronto Blue Jays still beat the Athletics 2-1. Henderson’s 893rd steal came in the sixth inning.
ab r h bi Crisp cf 5 0 1 0 CYoung rf 4 1 0 0 Cespds lf 5 1 1 0 Dnldsn 3b3 1 2 0 Lowrie 2b 3 1 2 1 Freimn 1b2 0 1 1 Moss 1b 2 0 0 0 DNorrs c 3 1 1 2 Montz dh 0 0 0 0 S.Smth dh2 0 0 1 Rosles ss 4 1 1 1 Totals 33 3 6 3 Totals 33 6 9 6 San Francisco 100 001 001—3 Oakland 022 010 01x—6 E—C.Young (2). DP—Oakland 1. LOB—San Francisco 4, Oakland 9. 2B—Scutaro (12), Belt (10), Cespedes (7), Donaldson (18). HR—Pence (8), D.Norris (2), Rosales (3). IP H R ER BB SO San Francisco Kickham L,0-1 2 1-3 4 4 4 4 3 Kontos 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 J.Lopez 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Gaudin 3 2 1 1 2 2 Mijares 2 3 1 1 0 1 Oakland Parker W,3-6 7 5 2 2 1 4 Cook H,7 1 0 0 0 0 0 Balfour 1 1 1 1 0 2 T—3:02. A—35,067 (35,067). Minnesota ab Carroll 3b 7 Dozier 2b 5 Mauer c 5 Wlngh lf 5 Mornea 1b 4 Doumit rf 6 Hicks cf 6 Flormn ss 4 Dimnd p 2 Fien p 0 Parmel ph 1 Roenck p 0 Burton p 0 Colaell ph 1 Swarzk p 0 EEscor ph 0
Miami lost its seventh straight game. AThLETICS 6, GIANTS 3 In Oakland, Calif., Derek Norris hit a two-run homer in the second, Jarrod Parker pitched seven strong innings, and the A’s beat San Francisco for their fifth straight victory. Adam Rosales homered in the eighth for the A’s to snap an 0-for-24 funk since he connected against Kansas City on May 17. Outfielder Hunter Pence homered in the ninth for the Giants.
bi 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0
Milwaukee ab r h bi Aoki rf 7 0 1 0 Segura ss 7 2 6 1 Braun lf 7 1 2 1 ArRmr 3b 5 1 1 2 CGomz cf 6 0 1 0 Lucroy c 6 0 1 1 Weeks 2b 6 0 1 0 YBtncr 1b 5 0 0 0 Fiers p 0 0 0 0 Gallard ph1 0 0 0 Badnhp p 0 0 0 0 Figaro p 1 0 0 0 AlGnzlz ph1 0 0 0 McGnzl p 0 0 0 0 LSchfr ph 0 0 0 0 Bianchi ph0 1 0 0 Maldnd 1b2 0 0 0 Totals 46 6 8 6 Totals 54 5 13 5 Minnesota 020 200 010 000 01—6 Milwaukee 000 310 001 000 00—5 E—Ar.Ramirez (4). DP—Minnesota 1, Milwaukee 1. LOB—Minnesota 7, Milwaukee 10. 2B—Hicks (5), Ar.Ramirez (7), Lucroy (3). 3B—Braun (2). HR—Willingham (9), Doumit (4), Hicks (5). SB—C.Gomez (10). CS—Dozier (4). S—Florimon, C.Herrmann. SF—Morneau, E.Escobar. IP H R ER BB SO Minnesota Diamond 4 2-3 8 4 4 0 2 Fien 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 2 Roenicke 1 1 0 0 1 0 Burton H,12 1 1 0 0 0 2 Perkins BS,2-12 1 2 1 1 1 1 Swarzak 2 0 0 0 0 0 Pressly W,2-0 2 0 0 0 0 3 Duensing S,1-2 1 1 0 0 0 0 Milwaukee Figaro 5 4 4 4 1 4 Mic.Gonzalez 1 0 0 0 0 1 Axford 1 1 0 0 0 2 Kintzler 1 1 1 1 2 1 D.Hand 1 0 0 0 0 0 Fr.Rodriguez 1 1 0 0 0 1 Fiers 3 0 0 0 2 4 Badenhop L,0-2 1 1 1 1 0 1 HBP—by Perkins (Bianchi). Umpires—Home, Doug Eddings; First, Angel Hernandez; Second, Jordan Baker; Third, Dana DeMuth. T—4:43. A—24,415 (41,900). r 0 1 0 1 1 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
h 0 3 0 1 0 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
bi 0 0 0 1 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
Padres 6, Mariners 1
San Diego Seattle ab r h bi ab r h bi EvCarr ss 3 0 0 0 EnChvz rf 4 0 0 0 Amarst cf 3 1 1 1 Seager 3b4 0 1 0 Dnrfia ph-rf2 0 0 0 Ibanez dh 3 0 0 0 Headly 3b 5 0 1 0 KMorls 1b4 0 1 0 Quentin dh 4 1 2 0 Morse rf 1 1 1 0 Alonso 1b 4 1 1 0 Bay lf 2 0 0 0 Grandl c 4 1 1 0 MSndrs cf1 0 1 0 Gyorko 2b 3 2 1 2 Frnkln 2b 4 0 0 0 Kotsay lf 4 0 1 2 Sucre c 3 0 0 1 Blanks lf 0 0 0 0 Ryan ss 3 0 0 0 Venale rf-cf4 0 1 0 Totals 36 6 9 5 Totals 29 1 4 1 San Diego 000 213 000—6 Seattle 010 000 000—1 E—Franklin (1). LOB—San Diego 6, Seattle 7. 2B—Headley (9), M.Saunders (5). HR— Amarista (4), Gyorko (6). S—Ev.Cabrera. SF—Sucre. IP H R ER BB SO San Diego Volquez W,4-5 7 2-3 4 1 1 3 5 Thatcher 0 0 0 0 1 0 Thayer 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 Seattle Maurer L,2-7 5 2-3 9 6 5 1 2 Furbush 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 Farquhar 2 0 0 0 0 4 Thatcher pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. WP—Maurer 2. T—2:37. A—11,911 (47,476).
Dodgers 3, Angels 0
L.A. Angels L.A. Dodgers ab r h bi ab r h bi Aybar ss 4 0 0 0 Crwfrd lf 4 0 0 0 Trout cf 4 0 0 0 M.Ellis 2b 3 0 1 0 Pujols 1b 3 0 0 0 AdGnzl 1b4 0 0 0 Trumo rf 3 0 0 0 Ethier rf 4 0 1 0 HKndrc 2b 3 0 1 0 Kemp cf 2 1 1 0 Callasp 3b 3 0 0 0 Schmkr cf0 0 0 0 Iannett c 3 0 1 0 A.Ellis c 3 0 1 1 Shuck lf 3 0 0 0 Uribe 3b 3 1 1 0 Blanton p 2 0 0 0 L.Cruz ss 3 1 1 2 DDLRs p 0 0 0 0 Ryu p 3 0 1 0 BHarrs ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 29 0 2 0 Totals 29 3 7 3 L.A. Angels 000 000 000—0 L.A. Dodgers 000 021 00x—3 DP—L.A. Angels 1. LOB—L.A. Angels 2, L.A. Dodgers 4. 2B—Iannetta (5), Ethier (8), Kemp (10), Ryu (2). HR—L.Cruz (1).
PCL: Isotopes rally past Redbirds Road success continued for the Isotopes on Tuesday. Albuquerque rallied from a 2-0 deficit by scoring seven runs on 11 hits over the final five innings for a 7-2 win over Memphis at AutoZone Park in Pacific Coast League baseball. The tide turned when Alex Castellanos hit a tworun home run to tie the score at 2 in the fifth. The tie was unknotted in the seventh
h 0 2 0 0 2 1 0 1 0
Twins 6, Brewers 5, 14 innings
Wednesday’s Games Chicago Sox (Joh.Danks 0-0) at Chicago Cubs (Feldman 4-4), 12:20 p.m. Boston (Lackey 3-4) at Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 4-3), 5:05 p.m. Detroit (Ani.Sanchez 5-4) at Pittsburgh (A.J.Burnett 3-5), 5:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Ro.Hernandez 2-5) at Miami (Koehler 0-2), 5:10 p.m. Toronto (Rogers 1-2) at Atlanta (Medlen 1-5), 5:10 p.m. Kansas City (Mendoza 1-2) at St. Louis (Lynn 7-1), 6:15 p.m. Houston (Bedard 0-2) at Colorado (Chatwood 3-0), 6:40 p.m. Seattle (J.Saunders 3-5) at San Diego (Stults 4-4), 8:10 p.m. Oakland (Milone 4-5) at San Francisco (Lincecum 3-4), 8:15 p.m.
BOxSCORES Athletics 6, Giants 3
with a Rusty Ryal RBI triple and a Justin Sellers run-scoring single to make it 4-2. The Isotopes (27-25) added three more runs in the eighth to cap the comeback. Isotopes reliever Geison Aguasviva went 1⅔ innings to earn the win. The teams play Game 2 of the series at 6 p.m. Wednesday. The New Mexican
NATIONALS 9, ORIOLES 3 In Washington, Adam LaRoche homered twice and drove in four runs, and the Nationals enjoyed a rare offensive outburst at the expense of Baltimore. LaRoche, Tyler Moore and Roger Bernadina connected off Orioles rookie Kevin Gausman (0-2). LaRoche added a solo shot in the eighth off Troy Patton. It added up to Washington’s highest-scoring performance since a 10-3 win over Miami on
IP H R L.A. Angels Blanton L,1-8 7 7 3 D.De La Rosa 1 0 0 L.A. Dodgers Ryu W,6-2 9 2 0 HBP—by Blanton (Kemp). T—2:11. A—46,443 (56,000).
ER BB SO 3 0
Mets 2, Yankees 1
N.Y. Yankees N.Y. Mets ab r h bi ab r h bi Gardnr cf 4 1 2 0 RTejad ss 4 0 0 0 Cano 2b 4 0 1 0 DnMrp 2b 4 1 2 0 V.Wells lf 4 0 1 0 DWrght 3b4 1 2 1 Overay 1b 4 0 1 1 Duda lf 4 0 2 1 DAdms 3b 4 0 0 0 Byrd rf 3 0 0 0 ISuzuki rf 4 0 1 0 Ankiel cf 3 0 1 0 Brignc ss 4 0 1 0 Buck c 3 0 0 0 CStwrt c 3 0 0 0 I.Davis 1b 3 0 0 0 Kuroda p 2 0 0 0 Harvey p 2 0 0 0 Hafner ph 1 0 0 0 Vldspn ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 34 1 7 1 Totals 31 2 7 2 N.Y. Yankees 000 001 000—1 N.Y. Mets 000 000 002—2 No outs when winning run scored. E—Cano (2), Gardner (1), Byrd (1), R.Tejada (8). LOB—N.Y. Yankees 6, N.Y. Mets 5. 2B— Dan.Murphy (16). CS—I.Suzuki (2). IP H R ER BB SO N.Y. Yankees Kuroda 7 4 0 0 0 7 D.Robertson H,10 1 0 0 0 0 1 Rvra L,0-1 BS,1-19 0 3 2 1 0 0 N.Y. Mets Harvey 8 6 1 1 0 10 1 1 0 0 0 1 Rice W,3-3 Rivera pitched to 3 batters in the 9th. PB—C.Stewart. T—2:54. A—31,877 (41,922).
Pirates 1, Tigers 0, 11 innings
Pittsburgh Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi SMarte lf 5 0 0 0 Dirks lf 5 0 0 0 Walker 2b 5 1 3 1 TrHntr rf 5 0 1 0 McCtch cf 5 0 1 0 MiCarr 3b 5 0 1 0 GJones dh 5 0 0 0 Fielder 1b 5 0 1 0 RMartn c 4 0 1 0 VMrtnz dh4 0 0 0 PAlvrz 3b 3 0 1 0 JhPerlt ss 4 0 1 0 JHrrsn 3b 0 0 0 0 Avila c 1 0 1 0 Inge 3b 0 0 0 0 AGrcia cf 2 0 0 0 GSnchz 1b 4 0 0 0 Infante 2b3 0 0 0 Snider rf 2 0 0 0 D.Kelly cf 2 0 0 0 Barmes ss 3 0 0 0 B.Pena c 2 0 0 0 Mrcer ph-ss 1 0 0 0 Totals 37 1 6 1 Totals 38 0 5 0 Pittsburgh 000 000 000 01—1 Detroit 000 000 000 00—0 E—Barmes (6), B.Pena (1). DP—Pittsburgh 1, Detroit 1. LOB—Pittsburgh 6, Detroit 7. HR—Walker (3). SB—Walker (1). S—J. Harrison. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh J.Gomez 7 3 0 0 1 2 Ju.Wilson 2 1 0 0 0 2 Melancon W,1-0 1 1 0 0 1 1 Grilli S,21-21 1 0 0 0 0 3 Detroit Porcello 8 3 0 0 1 11 Benoit 1 1 0 0 0 2 Ortega L,0-2 2 2 1 1 1 1 T—3:11 (Rain delay: 1:13). A—33,473 (41,255).
Nationals 9, Orioles 3
Washington ab r h bi ab r h bi McLoth lf 3 0 1 0 Span cf 4 0 1 1 Machd 3b 3 0 1 0 Lmrdzz 2b4 1 1 0 Markks rf 4 0 0 0 Zmrmn 3b4 1 2 0 A.Jones cf 4 0 0 0 LaRoch 1b3 3 2 4 C.Davis 1b 4 2 2 1 Dsmnd ss 4 1 1 0 Wieters c 4 0 1 1 TMoore lf 4 1 1 2 Hardy ss 4 1 3 1 Berndn rf 4 1 2 2 YNavrr 2b 3 0 0 0 KSuzuk c 4 1 3 0 Valenci ph 1 0 0 0 Duke p 0 0 0 0 Gasmn p 1 0 0 0 Koerns ph1 0 0 0 Pearce ph 1 0 0 0 Storen p 0 0 0 0 ACasill 2b 1 0 0 0 JSolno ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 33 3 8 3 Totals 34 9 13 9 Baltimore 010 200 000—3 Washington 300 400 02x—9 DP—Baltimore 2, Washington 2. LOB— Baltimore 5, Washington 3. 2B—Wieters (13), Span (9), Desmond (15). HR—C.Davis (17), Hardy (10), LaRoche 2 (10), T.Moore (2), Bernadina (1). SB—McLouth (16). S—Karns. IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore Gausman L,0-2 4 8 7 7 1 0 McFarland 2 1 0 0 0 0 Patton 2 4 2 2 0 1 Washington Karns 4 1-3 5 3 3 2 3 Duke W,1-1 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Storen 1 1 0 0 0 1 Clippard 1 2 0 0 0 0 Abad 1 0 0 0 0 1 T—2:44 (Rain delay: 1:21). A—35,664 (41,418). Cleveland
Reds 8, Indians 2
Cincinnati ab r h bi ab r h bi Bourn cf 4 0 2 1 Choo cf 3 1 2 0 Kipnis 2b 4 0 0 0 Cozart ss 5 1 3 1 ACarer ss 5 0 0 0 Votto 1b 4 1 2 1 Swisher 1b4 1 1 0 Phillips 2b4 2 2 0 CSantn c 4 0 1 0 Bruce rf 5 0 1 1 MrRynl 3b 3 0 0 0 Paul lf 4 1 3 2 Brantly lf 4 0 1 1 Simon p 1 0 0 0 Stubbs rf 4 1 1 0 Mesorc c 5 1 2 0 McAlst p 2 0 0 0 Hnnhn 3b 5 1 2 1 R.Hill p 0 0 0 0 Latos p 3 0 0 0 Shaw p 0 0 0 0 DRbsn lf 1 0 1 1 Aviles ph 1 0 1 0 Totals 35 2 7 2 Totals 40 8 18 7 Cleveland 000 010 010—2 Cincinnati 300 000 41x—8 E—C.Santana (3). LOB—Cleveland 10, Cincinnati 12. 2B—Choo (12), Cozart (11), Bruce (17), Hannahan (1). SB—Stubbs (6), Votto (2). IP H R ER BB SO Cleveland McAllister L,4-4 5 1-3 10 3 3 1 6 R.Hill 0 0 0 0 1 0 Allen 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Shaw 1-3 5 4 4 0 1 S.Barnes 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Albers 1 2 1 1 0 3 Cincinnati Latos W,5-0 6 1-3 5 1 1 4 7 M.Parra H,2 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 LeCure H,8 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Simon 2 2 1 0 0 2 R.Hill pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. HBP—by McAllister (Phillips), by S.Barnes (Choo). WP—McAllister, S.Barnes. PB— Mesoraco. Umpires—Home, Chad Fairchild; First, Jeff Kellogg; Second, Eric Cooper; Third, Paul Schrieber. T—3:28. A—28,812 (42,319).
April 15. The Nationals hadn’t scored more than seven runs in 29 games since April 25. Chris Davis hit his MLB-leading 17th homer for the Orioles, and J.J. Hardy also went deep. PIRATES 1, TIGERS 0 (11 INNINGS) In Detroit, Neil Walker ended a lengthy pitching duel, homering in the 11th inning to lift Pittsburgh. The game was scoreless until Walker homered off Jose Ortega (0-2) with one out in the 11th. Former Tiger Jason Grilli pitched the bottom half for his 21st save in as many tries, striking out Torii Hunter, Miguel Cabrera and Prince Fielder in succession. Mark Melanson (1-0) picked up the win with a scoreless 10th inning for Pittsburgh. METS 2, YANKEES 1 In New York, David Wright and Lucas Duda hit RBI singles off Mariano Rivera in the ninth inning, and the Mets rallied past the Yankees 2-1 to beat the career saves leader only hours after honoring him at Citi Field. Matt Harvey and Hiroki Kuroda locked up in an entertaining pitchers’ duel that went to the ninth with the Yankees leading 1-0 on Lyle Overbay’s
Rays 7, Marlins 6
Tampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Pierre dh 5 0 0 0 Zbrist rf 4 0 1 0 Polanc 3b 5 1 2 0 Joyce rf 3 0 1 1 Dietrch 2b 4 1 1 1 Rbrts 2b 1 0 0 0 Ozuna rf 3 3 2 0 KJhnsn lf 5 1 2 1 Coghln lf 4 1 2 3 Longori 3b5 0 1 0 Ruggin cf 4 0 1 1 Loney 1b 5 0 0 0 Dobbs 1b 4 0 2 1 Scott dh 5 2 3 0 Hchvrr ss 4 0 0 0 DJnngs cf4 2 3 1 Mathis c 4 0 0 0 Loaton c 3 1 2 2 SRdrgz ph1 0 0 0 JMolin c 0 0 0 0 YEscor ss 4 1 3 2 Totals 37 6 10 6 Totals 40 7 16 7 Miami 013 001 010—6 Tampa Bay 002 102 011—7 Two outs when winning run scored. DP—Miami 1. LOB—Miami 5, Tampa Bay 10. 2B—Ozuna (8), K.Johnson (6), Scott (2), De.Jennings (12), Lobaton (5), Y.Escobar (10). 3B—Dietrich (1), Coghlan (3). HR— Coghlan (1). SB—Ruggiano (7). SF—Joyce. IP H R ER BB SO Miami Slowey 5 1-3 8 4 4 0 4 Webb BS,1-1 2-3 1 1 1 1 0 Da.Jennings 1 1 0 0 0 0 Dunn L,1-1 BS,1 1 2-3 5 2 2 1 1 Qualls 0 1 0 0 0 0 Tampa Bay Hellickson 5 1-3 7 5 5 1 3 J.Wright 1 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 Jo.Peralta 1 2 1 1 0 0 Rodney W,2-2 1 0 0 0 0 1 Qualls pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. WP—Jo.Peralta. T—3:25. A—13,876 (34,078). St. Louis
Cardinals 4, Royals 1
Kansas City ab r h bi AGordn lf 3 1 0 0 AEscor ss 4 0 0 0 L.Cain cf 4 0 0 0 Butler dh 3 0 2 1 Hsmr 1b 3 0 0 0 MTejd 3b 3 0 0 0 Francr rf 2 0 0 0 Lough rf 1 0 0 0 AMoore c 2 0 0 0 Kotars c 1 0 0 0 EJhnsn 2b3 0 0 0 Totals 32 4 8 4 Totals 29 1 2 1 St. Louis 200 002 000—4 Kansas City 100 000 000—1 DP—Kansas City 3. LOB—St. Louis 3, Kansas City 2. 2B—Butler (9). HR—M.Carpenter (4), Beltran (11), Holliday (7). SB—M. Carpenter (1). IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis Lyons W,2-0 7 2 1 1 1 5 Rosenthal H,15 1 0 0 0 0 2 Mujica S,16-16 1 0 0 0 0 1 Kansas City E.Santana L,3-5 7 1-3 7 4 4 2 5 Coleman 1 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 T—2:07. A—27,833 (37,903). ab MCpnt 3b 3 Beltran rf 4 Hollidy dh 4 Craig lf 3 MAdms 1b 4 Freese 3b 4 Kozma ss 0 Jay cf 4 T.Cruz c 3 Dsclso 2b 3
r 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
h 2 2 2 1 0 1 0 0 0 0
bi 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Phillies 3, Red Sox 1
Philadelphia Boston ab r h bi ab r h bi Revere cf 5 0 2 0 Ellsury cf 4 1 1 0 MYong 3b 5 1 1 1 JGoms lf 4 0 0 0 Rollins ss 3 0 0 0 Pedroia 2b4 0 1 1 Howard 1b 4 0 1 0 D.Ortiz dh 4 0 0 0 DYong dh 4 0 1 0 Napoli 1b 3 0 0 0 DBrwn lf 4 1 1 1 Nava rf 3 0 1 0 Mayrry rf 4 1 1 0 D.Ross c 2 0 0 0 Galvis 2b 2 0 0 0 Drew ss 3 0 0 0 Kratz c 3 0 2 1 Iglesias 3b3 0 1 0 Totals 34 3 9 3 Totals 30 1 4 1 Philadelphia 100 000 101—3 Boston 100 000 000—1 DP—Boston 1. LOB—Philadelphia 8, Boston 3. HR—M.Young (2), D.Brown (11). SB— Revere (9), Ellsbury (16). S—Galvis, D.Ross. IP H R ER BB SO Philadelphia Lee W,6-2 8 4 1 1 0 8 Papelbon S,10-10 1 0 0 0 0 1 Boston Dempster L,2-6 7 6 2 2 3 4 Breslow 1 0 0 0 0 2 Tazawa 1 3 1 1 0 2 T—2:30. A—33,643 (37,499).
Braves 7, Blue Jays 6, 10 innings
Toronto ab r h bi ab r h bi JSchafr cf 5 2 2 1 MeCrr dh 5 0 1 0 Smmns ss 5 1 3 0 Bautist rf 4 3 2 1 Heywrd rf 4 0 0 0 Encrnc 1b5 1 1 1 FFrmn 1b 5 1 3 1 Arencii c 5 1 3 1 Gattis c 4 1 1 1 DRosa 3b 3 1 1 2 McCnn dh 5 2 2 2 Lind ph 0 0 0 0 Uggla 2b 4 0 0 0 Kawsk pr 0 0 0 0 JFrncs 3b 3 0 1 0 CRsms cf 5 0 1 1 CJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 MIztrs ss 4 0 1 0 R.Pena 3b 1 0 0 0 Bonifc 2b 4 0 0 0 RJhnsn lf 5 0 0 0 Gose lf 4 0 2 0 Totals 42 7 12 5 Totals 39 6 12 6 Atlanta 310 002 000 1—7 Toronto 400 100 100 0—6 E—Simmons (2), Encarnacion (1), Bautista (3). DP—Atlanta 2, Toronto 1. LOB—Atlanta 8, Toronto 8. 2B—J.Schafer (2), Simmons (9), Bautista (11), Encarnacion (8), Arencibia 2 (11), DeRosa (5). HR—J.Schafer (2), Gattis (12), McCann 2 (6), Bautista (12). SB—Kawasaki (7). CS—Col.Rasmus (1). S—Bonifacio. IP H R ER BB SO Atlanta Maholm 6 10 5 5 1 3 Varvaro BS,2-2 1-3 2 1 1 1 0 Avilan 1 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 Gearrin W,2-1 1 0 0 0 0 0 Kimbrel S,16-19 1 0 0 0 1 1 Toronto Morrow 2 4 4 2 0 2 R.Ortiz 3 5 2 2 1 1 Loup 1 0 0 0 0 1 Cecil 2 1 0 0 1 4 Delabar 1 1 0 0 1 1 Weber L,0-1 1 1 1 1 0 1 R.Ortiz pitched to 3 batters in the 6th. WP—Delabar. T—3:18. A—45,224 (49,282).
run-scoring single. But all three batters to face Rivera got hits, handing him the first blown save of his farewell season in 19 chances. PADRES 6, MARINERS 1 In Seattle, Edinson Volquez pitched into the eighth inning and Jedd Gyorko and Alexi Amarista each homered, and San Diego beat the Mariners. The teams split the brief twogame set in Seattle, but will be right back at it on Wednesday in San Diego for two more games as the “natural rivals” conclude their season series. Gyorko hit a two-run shot in the fourth inning off Seattle starter Brandon Maurer, his sixth homer of the season. Amarista followed with a solo shot an inning later and the Padres knocked out Maurer (2-7) with three runs in the sixth. TwINS 6, BREwERS 5 (14 INNINGS) In Milwaukee, pinch-hitter Eduardo Escobar hit a sacrifice fly with one out in the 14th inning, lifting Minnesota. Jean Segura went 6-for-7 — all singles — to raise his batting average to an NL-leading .366. Ryan Pressly (2-0) pitched two perfect innings of relief to earn the victory.
Rockies 2, Astros 1
Houston ab r h bi ab r h bi Fowler cf 2 1 0 0 BBarns cf 4 0 0 0 Arenad 3b 4 0 1 0 Altuve 2b 3 0 0 0 CGnzlz lf 4 0 1 0 Corprn c 3 1 1 0 Tlwtzk ss 4 1 2 1 JMrtnz lf 4 0 2 0 Cuddyr rf 4 0 3 1 Carter 1b 4 0 0 1 Helton 1b 3 0 0 0 C.Pna dh 3 0 0 0 WRosr dh 4 0 1 0 Pareds rf 2 0 0 0 Torreal c 3 0 0 0 Dmngz 3b3 0 0 0 LeMahi 2b 4 0 0 0 RCden ss 3 0 2 0 Totals 32 2 8 2 Totals 29 1 5 1 Colorado 100 000 001—2 Houston 000 100 000—1 DP—Colorado 2, Houston 3. LOB—Colorado 7, Houston 5. 2B—Tulowitzki (13), Cuddyer (12), J.Martinez (10). SB—Cuddyer (4). CS—Altuve (3), C.Pena (1). IP H R ER BB SO Colorado J.De La Rosa 7 5 1 1 2 4 Belisle W,2-2 1 0 0 0 0 0 R.Betancourt S,11-12 1 0 0 0 0 2 Houston Lyles 7 6 1 1 3 3 W.Wright 1 0 0 0 0 2 Veras L,0-4 1 2 1 1 1 1 HBP—by J.De La Rosa (Altuve, Corporan). WP—Veras. T—3:05. A—11,974 (42,060).
LATE BOxSCORES Blue Jays 9, Braves 3 Toronto
ab Smmns ss 5 RJhnsn rf 4 J.Upton lf 3 FFrmn 1b 4 Gattis dh 4 McCnn c 4 Uggla 2b 3 CJhnsn 3b 4 JSchafr cf 3
r 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 0
h 1 0 0 2 3 0 1 1 0
bi 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0
ab r h bi MeCarr lf 3 1 1 0 Gose lf 0 1 0 0 Bautist rf 4 2 1 0 Encrnc dh5 1 2 5 Lind 1b 3 2 1 0 Arencii c 4 1 1 2 ClRsms cf4 1 2 2 Lawrie 3b 3 0 2 0 DRsa 3b 1 0 0 0 Bonifc 2b 4 0 1 0 Kawsk ss 4 0 0 0 Totals 34 3 8 3 Totals 35 9 11 9 Atlanta 000 010 020—3 Toronto 022 002 30x—9 E—F.Freeman (3). DP—Toronto 1. LOB— Atlanta 7, Toronto 6. 2B—Gattis (11), C.Johnson (10), Me.Cabrera (11), Bautista (10), Lind (10), Col.Rasmus (9), Bonifacio (9). HR—Gattis (11), Encarnacion (14), Arencibia (12), Col.Rasmus (8). SB—Lawrie (2). IP H R ER BB SO Atlanta T.Hudson L,4-4 6 8 6 6 2 1 Cor.Rasmus 2 3 3 3 2 0 Toronto Buehrle W,2-3 6 5 1 1 2 6 Lincoln 2 2 2 2 0 2 Weber 1 1 0 0 1 1 T—2:41. A—22,808 (49,282).
Orioles 6, Nationals 2
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).
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.Dnn dh 3 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 Gillspi 3b 3 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).
Triggers slip by Santa Fe The hits just weren’t there for Santa Fe. Trinidad held the Fuego to four hits and withstood a pair of errors to preserve a 7-5 win in Pecos League baseball at Central Park on Tuesday. The pitching combination of Chris Tuttle and Levi Austin kept Santa Fe off-balanced, but two errors and several wild pitches didn’t help their cause. Tuttle gave up two first-inning runs thanks to two singles, an error and a pair of passed balls, but the Fuego (6-8) didn’t get another hit until the sixth. Meanwhile, the Triggers (8-4) scored five runs in the middle innings to take a 7-3 lead. The two teams head to Santa Fe for a pair of games, starting at 6 p.m. Wednesday. The New Mexican
Wednesday, May 29, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Husband should face his fears and get counseling Horoscope
The stars show the kind of day you’ll have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult
HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, May 29, 2013: This year you display a very positive attitude in most areas of your life; however, you also become too focused on your work or health, which eliminates some spontaneity. Aquarius provokes interesting reactions. ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH Zero in on what you want, and others will pitch in and help. This sense of hospitality and camaraderie makes your day. Tonight: Whatever you want. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHH Others will wait for your instructions. How often does that happen? Seize the moment and run with it. You could be shocked by everything that comes up. Tonight: In the limelight. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH You may want to step back and be an observer. What you see by not participating on such an active level might surprise you. Tonight: Easy works. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHH Allow greater give-and-take with a child or loved one. You might need to follow through on what needs to happen. Tonight: Go to a movie or concert. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHH Someone will jump in and take control before you even can say “yes” or “no.” You have two choices; you either can be annoyed, or you can decide just to sit back and relax. Tonight: Think through a decision. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHH Act as if there were no tomorrow as far as work or a project is concerned, and you could be delighted by the results. Tonight: In the thick of things.
Super Quiz Take this Super Quiz to a Ph.D. Score 1 point for each correct answer on the Freshman Level, 2 points on the Graduate Level and 3 points on the Ph.D. Level.
Subject: MUSICAL DUOS
5. Hall & ____.
Complete the one-time musical
duo. (e.g., Mickey & ____. Answer:
6. Rodgers & ____.
Answer________ FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. Simon & ____. Answer________
2. Sonny & ____. Answer________ 3. Captain & ____. Answer________
7. Seals & ____. Answer________ 8. Ian & ____. Answer________
GRADUATE LEVEL 4. Gilbert & ____. Answer________
9. Sandler & ____. Answer________
1. Garfunkel. 2. Cher. 3. Tennille. 4. Sullivan. 5. Oates. 6. Hart or Hammerstein. 7. Crofts. 8. Sylvia. 9. Young.
SCORING: 18 points — congratulations, doctor; 15 to 17 points — honors graduate; 10 to 14 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 4 to 9 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you? (c) 2013 Ken Fisher
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH You might want to listen to a loved one carefully, as there could be nuggets of truth to be heard. A serious conversation about your funds needs to happen.Tonight: Fun and games.
Dear Annie: My wife and I have been married for 34 years. I changed jobs so I could have better hours and pay and more time with my wife and son. Eighteen months ago, I went on disability due to severe arthritis. A few years back, I noticed that my wife was coming up with reasons for us not to have sex. She said my work hours kept her up too late, and then she played Internet games all night. A year ago, her father died, and she claims she has to stay with Mom five nights a week. In the past eight months, we’ve had sex twice. I never forget an occasion and bought her lovely gifts for Valentine’s Day, her birthday and our anniversary. She got me nothing. She could have asked her brother to stay with Mom, but didn’t. I spent my birthday alone, without even a phone call. I spent our anniversary watching her play Internet games, and when we finally got into bed, she pushed me away, telling me to leave her alone. We had a big argument, and she said she doesn’t love me and only stays because of our 30-year-old son. She also said I need her because of her insurance. Annie, I am afraid I am going to die alone and in pain. I am looking at a bottle of pills, wondering whether I should take them and simply get out of her way. — Rejected Dear Rejected: Please don’t. Your wife isn’t looking to divorce. The main problem is that she’s no longer interested in sex. She believes (and perhaps rightly) that being around you means she will feel pressured to be intimate. So she avoids you by spending time online or with Mom. The two of you have decisions to make. Is she willing to have sex on occasion? Are you willing to live without it? Are there other accommodations you could reach regarding intimacy? Please discuss these issues honestly and openly. If you find it too difficult to start this conversation,
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HH Your seriousness speaks for itself when dealing with a security issue. Others clearly get your message. Still, you might need to resolve a situation that appears to be a standoff. Tonight: At home. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH You have a unique way of saying things that opens up possibilities in others’ minds. You might be surprised at the feedback you get. Tonight: Chat over dinner. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHH You might need to push someone whom you admire. Getting your point across could be exhausting, but know that it’s important. There always is a solution. Tonight: Your treat. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHHH Enjoy all of the activity that is going on around you. People are taking their cues from you. A boss demands your attention. Tonight: Be a star in your own universe. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH Be wary of someone who continues to close the door on you instead of opening it. You are taken aback by this person’s actions. Tonight: Get plenty of R and R — you are going to need it soon! Jacqueline Bigar
The Cryptoquip is a substitution cipher in which one letter stands for another. If you think that X equals O, it will equal O throughout the puzzle. Single letters, short words and words using an apostrophe give you clues to locating vowels. Solution is by trial and error. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
WHITE’S BEST MOVE? Hint: Stiﬂe counterplay. Solution: 1. Rc6ch! Kf7 2. hxg5! (prepares 3. b8=Q Rxb8 4. Kxb8) [Karjakin-Radjabov ’13].
Today in history Today is Wednesday, May 29, the 149th day of 2013. There are 216 days left in the year. Today’s highlight in history: On May 29, 1913, the ballet Le Sacre du printemps (The Rite of Spring), with music by Igor Stravinsky and choreography by Vaslav Nijinsky, had its chaotic world premiere in Paris.
talk to your doctor about a referral to a marriage counselor. Dear Annie: My dad is getting remarried on Labor Day weekend. Though I’m happy for him, this will be his third marriage. I went to the last two ceremonies. During his most recent marriage, he put his new family’s needs ahead of those of my siblings and me from the “old marriage.” I’m expecting the same this time around. Here’s the problem: I have been training for months to run a full marathon that happens to be scheduled the same day as the wedding. I didn’t know about the wedding until after I’d already signed up for the marathon. Although I’d be finished running by the time the ceremony begins, it’s three hours away and a long drive after a physically and emotionally intense event. My dad says it’s really important to him that I go, and so do my siblings. But I’m turning 30 soon and am weary of Dad’s immaturity. Should I go to both events? Should I put my needs first and not go at all? — Longdistance Runner Dear Running: We think you should make an effort to go, even if it means arriving late. He’s still your father, and your presence matters to him. And who knows? Maybe the third time’s the charm. Dear Annie: I’m 73 and have been sending emails for quite awhile. I don’t remember hearing that all caps means shouting. For many of us, finding the “Caps Lock” button is already an accomplishment. The alternatives you suggested to enlarge the lettering is so beyond our abilities, they could have been in a foreign language. I can’t imagine any seniors getting upset about receiving a letter all in caps, even if it were shouting. Many of us are also hard of hearing. — N.D. Rose
THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, May 29, 2013
THE NEW MEXICAN WILL BE TESTING OUT SOME NEW COMIC STRIPS IN THE COMING MONTHS. PLEASE TELL US WHAT YOU THINK: EMAIL BBARKER@SFNEWMEXICAN.COM OR CALL 505-986-3058
THE ARGYLE SWEATER
BALDO STONE SOUP
GET FUZZY KNIGHT LIFE
ROSE IS ROSE
PEARLS BEFORE SWINE
PARDON MY PLANET
Obituaries C-2 Police notes C-4 Travel C-5 Weather C-6
WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Thrills and chills: U.S. theme parks to offer new attractions this summer. Travel, C-5
City studies parking deal for Railyard cinema Panel recommends approval of nonprofit’s proposal to foot bill By Julie Ann Grimm The New Mexican
Future patrons of a planned cinema at the Santa Fe Railyard likely won’t be willing to pay to park there. That
much, everyone seems to agree on. Whether taxpayers, a nonprofit or the operator of the movie theater should foot the cost — and when — remains a topic of debate. Paid parking on the Santa Fe Railyard has raised ire since meters were installed and an underground parking garage opened in 2008. Although the parking fee drops to $1 before noon on Saturdays when the Santa Fe Farmers
Market is open and some businesses have purchased parking for their customers, most of the time it costs $1 per half hour for surface parking and $1 per half hour in the underground garage — a reason often cited by locals for not visiting the area more often. The nonprofit Santa Fe Railyard Community Corp. manages the cityowned space and is in charge of leasing parcels to developers. While most
Meals for man’s best friend
of the big tracts have been built out, the nonprofit has struggled to find a developer for a cinema that was envisioned in a community-approved master plan for the site. No fewer than four entities have said they would build or operate a theater, which is expected to act as an anchor tenant by drawing more people to the Railyard. Last month, the owner of Violet Crown cinema in Austin, Texas,
Javier Lopez puts organic raw beef dog food in a container, and then weighs it, Tuesday at Marty’s Meals. The dog food is made with singlesource proteins, including organic, grass-fed, usually locally raised, raw or ‘gently cooked’ beef, bison, lamb, chicken, egg and wild-caught salmon, and no horse meat.
signed a letter of intent to lease the space and build a cinema with 11 screens, seating for about 600 and an adjoining restaurant. The Railyard corporation has proposed a deal with the city under which the cinema could validate parking permits for moviegoers, and the city would keep tabs on the cost for the next 15 years, at which
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Man sues city, state over bike accident By Tom Sharpe The New Mexican
A man who says he was injured two years ago when the front wheel of his bicycle got caught in a groove in the railroad crossing at Santa Fe’s busiest intersection is suing the city and the state for negligence. Many bicyclists have had similar accidents at the Cerrillos Road and St. Francis Drive intersection, which is crossed diagonally by railroad tracks that carry a dozen passenger trains a day operated by the New Mexico Rail Runner Express and occasionally other trains. Gregory Waits says in his complaint for damages, which he filed himself in state District Court last week, that he sustained injuries to his face, head and body on May 22, 2011, when he tried to cross the intersection at an “oblique angle” on a designated bike path. His bicycle “was caught by its front wheel in the gap formed by the rail,
Please see sUes, Page C-3
Commission to review rate hike deal for electric co-op Sandy Bosben wraps chicken stew at her dog-food store, Marty’s Meals, 1107 Pen Road, on Tuesday. Bosben recently opened her store on Pen Road after starting her dog-food business in her home kitchen more than two years ago. PHOTOS CLYDE MUELLER/THE NEW MEXICAN
Entrepreneur serves up ‘natural’ dog food at new shop By Tom Sharpe
The New Mexican
Pen Road building has a new tenant — a natural dog-food kitchen and retail outlet that aims to become a social center for Santa Fe’s many dog lovers. Marty’s Meals got started in October 2010 when Sandra Bosben, a carpenter who lost her job during the recession, began experimenting in her Galisteo home kitchen with homemade dog food for her dog, Marty. Bosben had adopted Marty from a rescue group in Oakland, Calif., some 15 years ago when the dog was 6 months old. He soon became lame from degenerative joint disease and had two surgeries to correct his knees.
LANL Foundation elects new president Bill Wadt has been elected board president of the Los Alamos National Laboratory Foundation. He succeeds Liddie Martinez, director of the Community and Economic Development Division of SOC Los Alamos, who continues to serve on the Executive Committee. After retiring as deputy contract assurance officer for Los Alamos National Laboratory in 2010 following a 34-year career, Wadt is chair-elect of Quality New Mexico and becomes
“I was thinking I’m going to have to put him down,” she said. “Then I start making this food for him, and it changes his life. … He’s no longer lame. He’s a different dog. He turned into a vital dog that went on horseback rides with me.” As word of mouth spread among her friends, Bosben began to get so many requests for the home-made dog food that she rented a small commercial kitchen in Eldorado and began turning out dog and cat food for sale. She said she soon began to get raves from customers about improvements in their pets’ health — from skin and joint problems to cancer. Soon, she said, she was making deliveries to dozens of homes in Santa Fe and Albuquerque, and selling to seven local pet boutiques (Critters & Me, Eldorado Country Pet, Lucky Dawg Day Care, Paws
president of the Los Alamos Commerce and Development Corporation in July. Other officers are: u Richard Marquez, LANL executive director on the senior executive management team at the lab, vice president. u Wayne Kennedy, former senior vice president of the University of California, treasurer. u Ginger Richardson, vice president for education and institutional outreach at the Santa Fe Institute, secretary. New members elected to the board are Walter Dasheno, former governor of Santa Clara Pueblo; and Jerry Lopez, former group leader for NIE-CS at LANL, who retired in 2012. Re-elected to three-year terms are Jef-
Plaza, Pooch Pantry, Tullivers Natural Pet Food and Teca Tu). Marty’s Meals’ business sign went up late last week when the city gave her the permit to start operating in the building at 1107 Pen Road, originally built in the early 1900s as Slades Dairy next to the old Territorial Penitentiary. In recent years, the building has been split between the Barkin’ Boutique, a thrift shop operated by the Española Humane Society; Piñon Press; City Boot & Shoe Repair; and an antique furniture shop. Marty’s Meals’ main entrance and retail space is in the former space of the Barkin’ Boutique, which moved to 510 N. Guadalupe St. in 2011, and its kitchen is in the space once occupied
frey Howell, former assistant dean for financial operations in the Faculty of Arts and Sciences at Harvard University; and Kennedy. The LANL Foundation, started in 1997, invests in education in a sevencounty region, runs First Born programs for parents with children up to three years and awards scholarships to Northern New Mexico youth.
State gets $1M to expand AP courses New Mexico plans to expand Advanced Placement course offerings with $1 million from a nonprofit organization that runs the program allowing high school students to earn college credit.
Section editor: Howard Houghton, 986-3015, email@example.com Design and headlines: Carlos A. López, firstname.lastname@example.org
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Gov. Susana Martinez announced Tuesday that the nonprofit College Board will provide the money to supplement $750,000 in state funding approved by the Legislature for Advanced Placement programs in the upcoming school year. With the additional money, the state will for the first time train guidance counselors to identify students who are ready for Advanced Placement classes and help them prepare for the programs. More training also will be provided to teachers so they can teach Advanced Placement classes. The state will offer several regional teacher training sessions rather than just one, which has been done in the past. The money from the College Board will allow the state to provide parents with information about Advanced
By Staci Matlock The New Mexican
An agreement between Pojoaque Pueblo and the Jemez Mountains Electric Cooperative on a rate increase generated several protests from cooperative members and neighboring pueblos. The Public Regulation Commission on Wednesday will consider an order recommended by staff in the case. The case is one of several rate increase cases pending for Jemez Mountains, the state’s largest rural electric cooperative. Combined, the rate increases will mean a substantial increase for some customers. But without the rate increases, say the cooperative’s staff, the utility won’t be able to maintain a good financial standing and cover the costs of providing electricity to 26,000 customers. The electric cooperative has sought
Please see HiKe, Page C-3
Placement programs and how they can help students. The materials will be available in English, Spanish and the Navajo language. The College Board charges testing fees for Advanced Placement courses. The department will use some of the grant to supplement federal assistance that New Mexico uses to subsidize exam costs for low-income students. “Each student who passes an AP course has a head start toward a successful college career,” Public Education Department Secretary-designate Hanna Skandera said in a statement. “Not only will these students save time and money by earning credit early, they will have a strong sense of what it takes to be successful at the college level.” Staff and wire reports
BREAKING NEWS AT www.santafenewmexican.com
THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, May 29, 2013
Funeral services and memorials DIANE L. CALLES MONTOYA
Diane L. Calles Montoya, 53, of Santa Fe, passed away May 21, 2013. She is preceded in death by her father, Manuel R. Montoya; step-father, Toby Sandoval; and grandmother, Pauline Tena. Diane is survived by her son, Jerome (Monica) Montoya; son, Joseph (Andrea) Segura; son David (Erika) Segura; daughter, Roberta (Jose) Alas; stepchildren: Nathan Segura and Nadine Montoya; mother, Jane O. Sandoval; brothers and sisters: Jenny Munoz, Ralph (Suzanne) Montoya, Marty (Rose) Montoya; Waldo (Alice) Montoya, Mark (Michelleann) Montoya and Michelle Montoya; grandchildren: Analy, Alyssa, Cassandra, Joseph, Anthony, LeeAnn, Harmony and Ariana; special grandchildren: LeeAnn and Harmony; special niece, Andrea Rodriguez; and many other nieces, nephews, cousins, uncles, aunts and friends. Serving as Pallbearers will be: Nathan Segura, Joseph Segura, David Segura, Ralph Montoya, Waldo Montoya and Mark Montoya. A Visitation will be held at Freedom Church on Thursday, May 30, 2013 at 6 p.m. with a Service to follow at 7 p.m. A Burial Service will be held at Freedom Church on Friday, May 31, 2013 at 10 a.m. with burial to follow at Rosario Cemetery. A Reception will be held at Freedom Church. In Lieu of flowers, a memorial fund has been set up at 1st national Bank of Santa Fe in her name.
EDUARDO (EDDIE) VIRAMONTES OCTOBER 13, 1946 MAY 18, 2013 Eduardo (Eddie) Viramontes, 66, a resident of Los Lunas passed away unexpectedly on Saturday May 18, 2013. He was preceded in death by his parents, Pablo and Isabel Viramontes. He is survived by his son Lorenzo and wife Unica; his wonderful daughter Elena Santiago and husband Frank; grandchildren whom he loved so much, Alycia, Olivia, and Tito Santiago; brother, Paul Viramontes; sisters Daisy Hernandez, Terry Ortega, and Lizzie Viramontes; and numerous other loving family members. Eddie served his country in the 1st Infantry Division (Big Red 1). He worked 30 years for the Los Alamos National Laboratory retiring with many accomplishments. He loved fishing, his John Wayne collection, the Dallas Cowboys, but his true passion was restoring classic cars. He lived life to the fullest, joking, laughing, and making those around him smile. He had an ultimate love for his family and his grandchildren. In lieu of flowers, please make donations in Eddie’s name to the charity of your choice. Burial services will take place on Friday, May 31, 2013 at 11:15 a.m. at the Santa Fe National Cemetery.
In Loving Memory of
June 30, 1928 - May 29, 2011
We thought of you with love today, but that is nothing new. We thought about you yesterday, and the day before that, too. We think of you in silence, we often say your name, but all we have is memories and your picture in a frame. Your memory is our keepsake, with which we’ll never part. God has you in his keeping; we have you in our hearts. We shed tears for what might have been, a million times we’ve cried. If love alone could have saved you, you never would have died. In life we loved you dearly, in death we love you still, in our hearts you hold a place no one could ever fill. It broke our hearts to lose you, but you didn’t go alone, for part of us went with you, the day God took you home. Mom We love and miss you more each day and you’re always in our thoughts and forever in our hearts. Love, Laura, Rick, Sandy, Art, Sam, Fernando, and Brian. Please join us for a Two Year Anniversary Mass at Santa Maria De La Paz, on Saturday, June 1, 2013 at 5:30 p.m.
LAWRENCE T. VALDEZ BERARDINELLI FAMILY FUNERAL SERVICE 1399 LUISA STREET SANTA FE, NM 87505 (505) 984-8600 PLEASE SIGN OUR GUESTBOOK FOR THE FAMILY AT: WWW.BERARDINELLIFUNERA LHOME.COM
ONE YEAR ANNIVERSARY
417 East Rodeo Rd. Santa Fe, NM 87505 Phone: (505) 989-7032 Fax: (505) 820-0435 santafefuneraloption.com
BARNES, MARIAN G.
305 Calle Salazar Espanola, NM 87532 Phone: (505) 753-2288 or toll free (800) 443-4854 Fax: (505) 753-5500 riverafuneralhome.com
Winfred "Fred" C. Housman passed away in Santa Fe, NM on May 15, 2013 at the age of 80. A Celebration of Life with military honors will be held at the Legal Tender in Lamy on Friday, May 31st, at 10 a.m. Fred was born in Shreveport, Louisiana, attended Sam Houston University in Huntsville, Texas, & served as a Hospital Corpsman in the Navy on the carrier USS Wasp. He managed three Kroger stores in Dallas for several years & owned a motel in Buena Vista, Colorado, for two years. Fred was a great athlete, playing football & basketball in high school, college, & in the service, & later in life discovered golf which became his passion. He was a master golf club maker for friends & professionals alike. He loved to hunt & fish & western dance. He was proud to have been a real estate broker for 50 years & won numerous awards for his sales ability. His friendly & fun-loving ways made him well-loved & enjoyed by many friends & co-workers. Four children were born from two marriages. He was preceded in death by his parents, John & Alta Housman of Madisonville, Texas; by two sisters, Betty Carnell of Santa Fe, NM, & Alta Leann Clark of Eltie, Texas; & his brother Frank Housman of Fairfield, Texas. He is survived by his 20 year life partner Kay Navrat of Santa Fe, NM; two daughters, Melody Pokorney & husband John of Sagle, Idaho; & Kelly Almond of Trinidad, Colorado; two sons, Freddy Housman of Montrose, Colorado, & Matthew Housman & wife Tina of San Tan Valley, Arizona; his brother John Housman of Kileen, Texas; his sister Barbara Ann "Tissy" Welch & husband Jack of Etole, Texas; Kay’s two children, Becky Prince & husband Barry from Colleville, Texas, & son David Riffel & wife Avis from Loveland, Colorado; eleven grandchildren, three greatgrandchildren, & numerous nieces & nephews. Memorials are Presbyterian Hospice Center, 1400 Chama St. Santa Fe, NM, 87505 and Santa Fe Animal Shelter, 100 Caja Del Rio Road, Santa Fe, NM, 87507. Please go to: riverafuneralhome.com & click on "Santa Fe " to see the obituary & leave personal comments.
Rivera Family Funerals and Cremations 417 East Rodeo Rd. Santa Fe, NM 87505 Phone: (505)989-7032 Fax: (505)820-0435 santafefuneraloption.com
SADIE O. JARAMILLO
Barnes, Marian G. , Age 65 of Nambe, passed away peacefully after a long battle with cancer on May 24, 2013. She is survived by her son, Daniel Gallegos and his wife Maya of Albuquerque, NM; daughter Diana Gaetz, her spouse Robert, three grandsons, James Lassa, Joseph Lassa and John Gaetz all of Albuquerque, NM; three brothers, numerous nieces, nephews, relatives and friends. A memorial service will be held at the Rivera Family Funeral Home, 305 Calle Salazar, Española, NM on June 1, at 1:00 p.m. Interment will be on June 3 at 11:00 a.m. Memorial Gardens in Santa Fe. Memorial contributions may be made to Coming Home Connections at www.cominghomeconnection. org. The family would like to express their sincere gratitude to all relatives and friends who were so kind and supportive during this time. A special "Thank you" to the Ambercare hospice workers and to Coming Home Connections. Your kindness will always be remembered. Those who wish to express their condolences may do so at riverafamilyfuneralhome.com.
WINFRED "FRED" C. HOUSMAN
Seems like yesterday you were here. Even though you’re gone, you’re in my heart. I miss you very much mom! knowing you’re in Heaven with our God almighty! Also, with my dad Albert and your grandson Gabriel. may you all Rest in Peace, miss your great cooking. Til we meet again. Love you, Sonnie. Mass will be held at San Isidro Church 3532 Agua Fria. Thursday, May 30th, at 5:30 p.m.
HAPPY 30TH BIRTHDAY NICHOLAS BAKER MAY 29, 1983 ~ DECEMBER 25, 2012
Always loved never forgotten, Daughter Mariah, Sister Georgia, Mom & Dad
Lawrence T. Valdez, age 53, was born May 19, 1960 in Santa Fe, N.M. and went to be with Our Lord on May 24, 2013 due to injuries sustained in a tragic motorcycle accident in Angel Fire, N.M. en route to his favorite motorcycle rally, the Memorial Day Run in Red River, N.M. Lawrence was preceded in death by his loving parents, Amado and Angela Valdez; brother, Robert Paul Valdez; and godfather, Eloy Romero. Lawrence was a very loving father, husband, son, brother, uncle and friend. He is survived by his only son, Justin Valdez; and mother of his son, Sandra V. Valdez of Tierra Azul, NM.; brother, Floyd Valdez of Santa Fe, NM; sisters: Isabel Martinez of Santa Fe, NM, Amy Roberts of Los Alamos, NM, Beatrice Montoya of San Luis, CO, and Karen Valdez of Santa Fe, NM. He is also survived by several aunts and uncles as well as his nieces and nephews. Lawrence enjoyed fishing, hunting, camping, riding his motorcycle, but most of all spending time with his son. He always referred to Justin as his "Greatest Accomplishment". Lawrence was a very giving man who could make a friend no matter where he was. He could light up a room with his smile and was revered by his loved ones for his radiant green eyes and red beard. He made it a point to always lend a helping hand to anyone in need. He was a devoted family man who always put his family first no matter what. Lawrence always said he enjoyed the freedom he felt while riding his Harley, his last memory on this earth will be of doing something he loved. Lawrence’s life will be celebrated with a Memorial Service to be held on Friday, May 31, 2013 at 6:30 p.m. in the Sangre de Cristo Chapel of DeVargas Funeral Home & Crematory in Española, N.M. The Family of Lawrence T. Valdez has entrusted the care of their loved one to DeVargas Funeral Home & Crematory of the Española Valley. 505-747-7477 or www.devargasfuneral.com
STEPHEN D. STODDARD Stephen "Steve" D. Stoddard, 88, born February 8, 1925, to Albert and Mary Louise Stoddard in Everett, Washington, died May 24, 2013, in Los Alamos, NM. He was preceded in death by his parents and first wife, Joann Burt Stoddard. He is survived by his loving wife, Barbara Leverett Stoddard; and loving daughters: Dorcas S. (Robert) Avery and Stephanie S. (John) Martin; and loving step children Carolyn E. (Larry) Willetts, Diana J. (Frank "Pancho") Sena, and Stephen T. (Yancey) Seitz; grandchildren: Anthony (Crystal) Trujillo, Kimberly (Jonathan) Tabor, Caroline Seitz, Stephen Avery, Nickolas Willetts, Sarah Seitz, and James Avery; and 4 great-grandchildren. Services will be held Thursday May 30, 2013 11 a.m. at Trinityon-the-Hill Episcopal Church, 3900 Trinity Dr., Los Alamos, NM 87544 (505)662-5107. In lieu of flowers, please make contributions to: "Los Alamos Visiting Nurses Hospice House", P.O. Box 692, Los Alamos, NM, 87544, or "Self Help Inc." 2390 North Road, Los Alamos, NM, 87544 To read the full obituary and/or leave a message of condolences, please visit www.devargasfuneral.com The family of Stephen "Steve" D. Stoddard have entrusted the care of their loved one to DeVargas Funeral Home & Crematory of the Española Valley. 505-747-7477 or www.devargasfuneral.com
LORRAINE KEMPENICH KAHN Beloved widow of Walter S. Kahn, mother of daughters, Kathleen Kahn Mahon MD, and Nancy Kahn Hartington, and grandson, William Brian Jennings Mahon, died on May 25, 2013. She was born in Alameda, New Mexico, a suburb of Albuquerque, on July 25, 1927, to a family who came to New Mexico in the 1870’s. She moved to Santa Fe with her family during the 1930’s, when her parents came to work with her Uncle Julius and Aunt Elsie Gans in their store on the Plaza. She attended Louisiana State University, then came back to Santa Fe. She worked with her parents when they founded Kemp’s Gifts and Curios. She loved Fiesta and Indian Market, and her family hasn’t missed and Indian Market in ninety years. She was one of the founders of Temple Beth Shalom and of Temple Beit Tikva. Lorraine must have greeted thousands of folks from all over the world over the forty years she worked behind the counters at Kahn’s Shoe Store on the Plaza. She is survived by Kathy Kahn Mahon and her son-in-law, William Mahon; Nancy Kahn Hartington and her son-in-law Artie Hartington; her grandson, William B. Mahon; her brother, Al Kempenich and wife Marlyn Kempenich; nephews: Mike Kahn, Robert Kahn, Steve Kahn, Robert Kempenich, and niece Janice Kempenich. Services will be held at Congregation Beit Tikva, 2230 Old Pecos Trail, Santa Fe, NM on Thursday, May 30, 2013 at 12:30 pm. Interment will follow at the Santa Fe National Cemetery. The family wishes to thank Maggie Johnson for her many years of dedicated care to Lorraine and Walter Kahn. In addition, many thanks to Ambercare Hospice and Egis Senior Services for their compassion and care. In lieu of flowers, please send donations to the Susan G. Koman Breast Cancer Foundation, Temple Beit Tikva or the Santa Fe Animal Shelter.
Berardinelli Family Funeral Service 1399 Luisa Street Santa Fe, NM 87505 (505) 984-8600 Please sign our guestbook for the family at: www.berardinellifuneralhome.com DeVargas Funeral Home and Crematory Clyde D. Lujan, 52, Española, May 24, 2013
W. SCOTT ANDRUS A memorial service for W. Scott Andus will be held at St. Bede’s Episcopal Church, St. Francis and San Mateo, Santa Fe, Friday June 7, at 2 PM. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to St. Bedes or to the charity of your choice.
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Wednesday, May 29, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Sues: Man says city, state created hazards Continued from Page C-1 which is inlaid in the asphalt of the bike path at this location,” he wrote. “As a direct consequence of the bicycle wheel being trapped by the rail, [Waits] was thrown from his bicycle onto the concrete sidewalk.” Waits says the city and state governments created a dangerous condition and failed to warn bicyclists of the known
hazard. But the state Department of Transportation erected black-and-orange signs with an image of the diagonal tracks and the warning, “Tracks catch bike wheels,” in late 2010 after Mokhtiar Bal injured his shoulder after catching his bike wheel in the groove. “It slam-dunked me onto the cement on my right side, and I log-rolled, ” he said at the time. “I was thrown to the opposite
side — not toward the road, but toward the cement [sidewalk].” Bal said at least two of his coworkers at Concentra Medical Centers have broken bones by falling at the same locale. Bal’s complaint for damages against the state and city, filed last October, remains unresolved before state District Judge Raymond Ortiz. Ortiz also has been assigned initially to Waits’ case. The city continues to move toward building a $3.5 million
underpass across St. Francis Drive, just north of the Cerrillos Road intersection, that would connect the Acequia Trail to the Santa Fe Railyard. That would alleviate the problem for bicyclists crossing St. Francis on Cerrillos. But it would leave open the possibility of accidents for bicyclists crossing Cerrillos on St. Francis, as well as those turning south onto St. Francis from southwestbound Cerrillos.
Sandy Bosben opened Marty’s Meals last week. She and her staff make 10 types of dog food. CLYDE MUELLER/THE NEW MEXICAN
Meals: Owner works with pet doc on food Bosben said that when she began feeding her cats the by the furniture shop. homemade product, she noticed The larger kitchen will allow that she no longer could smell Bosben’s staff of six to turn out their litter box. 1,000 to 1,400 pounds of dog But the big advantage, she food a week. That includes said, is in the increased vitality 10 types of dog foods selling and health improvements comfrom $5 to $7 per pound. That pared to that of an animal raised could translate to $10 to $70 a on processed pet food. week, depending on the dog’s Commercial dog food is size. The company offers dis“cooked under extreme condicounts for larger purchases and tions and then put through an rescue groups. Deliveries are extrusion process, which essenmade on Wednesdays, one day tially takes the vitamins and after the food is prepared, pack- minerals out, which is why you aged and frozen. see a list of ingredients that are The dog foods include single- very long on a package of dog source proteins — organic, food,” Bosben said. “They have grass-fed, usually locally raised, to put those synthetic vitamins raw or “gently cooked” beef, back into the food because they bison, lamb, chicken, egg and were lost in the process.” wild-caught salmon (no horse Bosben plans a grand opening meat) — mixed with organic, for the end of June and looks locally grown vegetables, like forward to expanding into Boulsweet potatoes, carrots, squash, der, Colo., in the next year or bok choy, parsley, fennel, cartwo. But the most exciting prorots, dill and chicory, plus fish posal, she said, was to create a oil and other healthy additives. community educational center Some of the dog food has on animal health care. organic grain and some is grain“Our biggest point is to bring free. Some is made with easily people in every other week … digestible oat grains for young to educate people about all difpuppies. Marty’s Meals also car- ferent aspects of animal health,” ries meaty bones for canine den- she said. “Eventually, we’re tal health and a line of organic, going to have cooking classes gluten-free dog biscuits. in our kitchen, where we teach Bosben is also working with people how to make their own Dee Blanco, a Santa Fe homeohealthy dog food. … pathic veterinarian, to develop “Dr. Blanco will consult and six different types of cat food design specific menus for dogs that mix raw red meat, such as that have specific issues. So if beef or rabbit, with fish. you’ve got a sick dog that’s got “Cats are very picky. They’re allergies, who’s got specific illour toughest customers,” Bosnesses … we will make that food ben said. “We put the fish in special for that animal — dog there so the cats can smell that. or cat.” They’re very sensitive to the smell. They like very fresh food, Contact Tom Sharpe at 986-3080 unlike dogs.” or email@example.com.
Continued from Page C-1
Parking: Nonprofit to spend $100,000
Jean de La Datallia holds the tail of a dragon sculpture by artist Ilan Ashkenazi on Tuesday while it was being installed on the roof of Ellsworth Gallery. The dragon, which is 50 feet long and made of hammered copper pieces, will be on display until it sells. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
Hike: County, pueblos protest increase The cooperative also has to find the money to cover the one rate increase to cover the costs of easements for power basic costs of operating and lines that cross land owned maintaining 3,900 miles of by nine pueblos, the Jicarilla power lines across five counApache and the Navajo tribes. ties and buying power from Some of those pueblos also Tri-State Generation and are charging trespass fees to Transmission. About 63 percent the cooperative for the utility’s of its budget goes to buy power failure to renegotiate rightsfrom Tri-State. of-way easements in the past. The city of Española and sev- The easements are generally eral individuals protested, but for 25 years. Electric utilities the cooperative has reached an are allowed to recover the costs agreement with them, which of the easements through cuswill include a forensic audit of tomer rates. Wednesday’s order involves a the cooperative’s operations.
Continued from Page C-1
5 percent increase. The electric cooperative is planning to file for new rates to cover the costs of easements and trespass fees on the pueblos of Santa Clara, San Ildefonso and Nambe. The utility also has to negotiate easements with Jemez and Zia pueblos. Rose Marie Law, acting manager for Jemez Mountains Electric Cooperative, said easement agreements have been completed with Ohkay Owingeh, which agreed to forgive trespass fines, and with Santa Ana Pueblo.
Funeral services and memorials JOSE SANCHEZ
JUNE 18, 1928 - MAY 19, 2013
Continued from Page C-1 time the nonprofit would pay the bill — at a cost of $1 per hour per patron with a four-hour maximum. The nonprofit’s director, Richard Czoski, estimates that the deferred parking cost could mount to about $100,000. With no discussion, the city Public Works Committee on Tuesday night recommended approval of the deal. City councilors on the Finance Committee were scheduled to discuss the proposal last week, but Councilor Carmichael Dominguez, the committee’s chairman, said he now plans to put it on the Finance Committee agenda for June 17. The City Council would then likely schedule a final vote on June 29, he said. Czoski said the theater developer plans to seek development approval from the city Planning Commission at its June 1 meeting and a contract under negotiation would give Violet Crown a termination right if parking or development approvals don’t come through in a timely manner. “This is a big issue that we will need some clarity on,” he said. “The sooner, the better.” Earlier this spring, the nonprofit got permission from the city to defer some of its rent on the property until 2029, when it expects leases there will be providing the necessary revenue. That’s the same year the parking bill would be due.
rate agreement Jemez Mountains made with Pojoaque Pueblo. San Ildefonso Pueblo, Santa Fe County and four individuals all protested the agreement. San Ildefonso Pueblo said it set an unfair precedent for how the cooperative will negotiate on other easements with pueblos and tribes. The pueblo claimed in its protest that under the proposed rate increase model, the bills of San Ildefonso residents would increase as much as 50 percent, while Pojoaque customers would see only a maximum of a
Jose N. Sanchez, 84, of Cary, North Carolina passed away Sunday, May 19, 2013 in Raleigh, NC. Joe was born in Santa Fe, New Mexico on June 18, 1928. He graduated from Santa Fe High School and continued his education at San Jose State University. He was enlisted in the US Navy - Korea War from 1948- 1953. He also served as commander of Cary VFW Post 7383. Joe worked at IBM for 33 years and retired in 1990. He was active in the IBM Quarter Century Club where he also served as president. A philanthropist at heart, he was very generous with his time within the Cary community and was a ranger at numerous local golf courses. Additionally, he and his wife were actively involved with the local Meal on Wheels. Joe was a devout Catholic and was a parishioner at St Michael’s Catholic Church in Cary for 47 years. As a member of the church, he served on many committees doing volunteer work and was an usher for 44 years. He enjoyed playing golf and tennis and was a fan of UNC Chapel Hill athletics. He was devoted to his family and loved them all deeply. Joe is survived by his loving wife, Violet "Googie" Sanchez of 59 years; his two children, Paula Sanchez Gaylord (Mark) of Greensboro and Greg Sanchez (Liz)of Cary; his five grandchildren: Meredith Gaylord Nye (Sammy)of Apex, Ryan Gaylord of Raleigh, Savannah Gaylord of Raleigh, Sarah Sanchez of Cary and Kate Sanchez of Cary; his great grandchild, Joseph Nye of Apex; his sister-inlaw, Marcia Sanchez of Santa Fe, NM; his special niece, Rose Trujillo of Santa Fe, NM; his countless nieces, nephews and other relatives. Joe is preceded in death by his brother and best friend, Prexy Sanchez, and other beloved siblings. He is also survived by Googie’s family: Joe and Anita Fadden (brother), Bill and Linda Fadden (brother), Paul and Pat Fadden (brother), Alice and Art Pinder (sister), Ruth and Jack Waters (sister) and Dorothy Hinkle (sister). In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be given to the Holy Name of Jesus Cathedral, PO Box 37399, Raleigh, NC 27627. The family of Joe Sanchez wishes to thank the Brian Center, Rex Rehabilitation Center, Interim Healthcare and Hospice of Wake County. Condolences may be sent to www.BrownWynneCary.com
Berardinelli Family Funeral Service 1399 Luisa Street Santa Fe, NM 87505 (505)984-8600 Please sign our guestbook for the family at: www.berardinellifuneralhome.com
RAMON N. SÁNCHEZ
August 31, 1921- May 24, 2013 Ramon passed away peacefully on May 25, 2013 at the age of 91 in Santa Fe. Ramon was preceded in death by his wife, Consuelo Alarid Sánchez; his parents; his brothers: Joe Sánchez, Avelino Sánchez Jr. and Juan B.J. Sánchez; sisters: Lucretia Vialpando, Agneda Palmer, and Mary Irene Sánchez; and nephew Greg McKenzie. Ramon was born in the small farming village of La Villita, New Mexico to Avelino and Gertrudis Casados Sánchez on August 31, 1921. His early years were spent working with his parents, brothers, and sisters farming and ranching. He especially enjoyed the many years he spent as a shepherd tending to his parents’ large herds of sheep. He attended school in San Juan Pueblo with the Dominican Sisters and High School in Santa Cruz. At the age of 17, he joined the Civilian Conservation Corps (CCC) and worked in several areas around the state. He worked helping to build Conchas Dam and participated in many projects in the Alburquerque and Santa Fe areas. He then went to riveting and welding school through the WPA and was sent to work in the shipyards of Seattle, Washington and San Pedro, California during part of WWII. He returned to New Mexico and worked with the first crews that started construction at Los Alamos for the Manhattan Project. He worked as heavy equipment operator and drove 6x6 trucks delivering building materials to the experimental sites when no roads existed. He later worked as a chauffeur and would transport the families of the scientists from Los Alamos to Santa Fe. He appeared in A.J. Mienkes book "People of the Manhattan Project". As Los Alamos and the area around it developed, he purchased a dump truck and worked with his brothers as trucking contractors delivering building materials for the construction of the first paved roads in the Los Alamos - Espanola area. He again left New Mexico in 1950 and worked in the mines of Cheyenne, Wyoming; Leadville, Colorado; and Grants, New Mexico. It was due to his work in the mines that he developed his lifelong hobby of gold prospecting. In 1955, he started working at the Old Territorial Penitentiary on Pen road and then transitioned to the newly constructed facility south of Santa Fe in 1956. He was on duty the night of the deadly riot in February of 1980. He retired in August of 1980 after 25 years of service. He took his job seriously, was respected by his peers, and was very proud to have worked as a correctional officer. In 1955 he married Consuelo Alarid and together they built their home on Pacheco Street. In 1969, they began selling chile, piñon, and blue corn. He enjoyed going out to the surrounding communities to visit and sell his products especially after he retired from the State. He especially enjoyed the people of Pecos and the small surrounding communities. Ramon will always be remembered as a hardworking, physical man who helped his friends make adobes for their homes. He enjoyed hiking, prospecting, and working in his yard and garden. He was a very direct, strict, and honest man who was God-fearing and did his best to help the less fortunate. Ramon was a member of La Confradía de La Conquistadora, the Catholic Church, Fraternal Order of Police, and Gold Prospectors Association of America. He was also a Cursillista. Ramon is survived by his children, Alfonso R. and wife Cynthia Sánchez of Las Cruces, and Chris A. Sánchez and Margaret L. Sánchez of Santa Fe; his grandchildren: Ramon L. Sánchez of Denver, Colorado, Lorena A. Sánchez of Las Cruces and Jose Quintana of Santa Fe; his sisters, Stella S. Wheeler and Louise D. Salazar of Santa Fe; and sister-in-law, Eutilia Alarid; brother, Paul Sánchez; and, many nieces and nephews. In addition, his god-children, Elmer and Hilda survive him. A Rosary will be held, Thursday, May 30, 2013 at Berardinelli Family Chapel at 7 p.m. The Funeral Mass will be held Friday, May 31, 2013 at 9 a.m. at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church with interment to follow at the La Villita Catholic Cemetery.
Berardinelli Family Funeral Service 1399 Luisa Street Santa Fe, NM 87505 (505)984-8600 Please sign our guestbook for the family at: www.berardinellifuneralhome.com
loCal & REgioN
THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, May 29, 2013
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In brief New Mexico targets Chicago
ALBUQUERQUE — New Mexico tourism officials say winning over Chicagodwelling travelers is among the objectives for the next fiscal year. That’s because the state tourism department has an extra $2 million to spend on advertising. The Legislature approved the additional funding earlier this year, giving the department a total of about $5 million to market New Mexico. State Tourism Secretary Monique Jacobson tells the Albuquerque Journal that the bulk of the new money will go toward boosting advertising in key markets around the region such as Phoenix, Denver, Dallas and Houston and on specific winter-time messaging. The tourism department’s only ads in the Illinois metropolis have been displays at Chicago Midway International Airport. Jacobson says media placement in the nation’s third-largest city also is more affordable than in other major markets.
Notice policy nears effect School boards, city councils, state agencies and other governmental groups must soon start giving New Mexicans greater notice of scheduled meetings and their planned agenda. A state law taking effect on June 14 requires governmental organizations to make their meeting agendas available to the public 72 hours in advance and post it on their website. Current law requires a 24-hour public meeting notice. For governmental groups that meet more than once a week, a draft agenda must be provided 72 hours in advance and the final agenda has to be posted at least 36 hours before a meeting. The open government measure is among about 130 new laws that become effective 90 days after the Legislature’s adjournment.
truck even though he knew the man was intoxicated. Prosecutors say Spencer faces up to eight years in prison when he’s sentenced.
NMSU chief may tap fellow finalist LAS CRUCES — New Mexico State University President-designate Garrey Carruthers may hire one of the other finalists for president of the university as its next top academic administrator. The Las Cruces Sun-News reports that the NMSU Faculty Senate on June 6 will consider allowing Carruthers to waive normal search procedures if he hires one of the finalists as provost. Faculty Senate Chair Dennis Clason says the finalists were carefully vetted during the presidential search process. Carruthers was named NMSU president May 6 and officially begins those duties Saturday. The other finalists were former Texas Tech University President Guy Bailey; former University of Nevada, Las Vegas President David Ashley; former Texas A&M University President Elsa Murano; and University of Colorado Denver Dean Daniel Howard. Howard worked at NMSU from 1988 until 2008.
not be able to meet demands of the regional population by 2060. Bureau of Reclamation chief Michael Connor says 2013 could be the fourth-driest year in the basin in the past 100 years. Last year was the fifthdriest.
Judge resigns to avoid discipline
A state District Court judge in Alamogordo has resigned to avoid possible disciplinary action by New Mexico’s highest court for alleged misconduct and incompetence in his duties. District Judge William Brogan resigned Friday under an agreement approved by the state Supreme Court, which released a copy of its order on Tuesday. The Judicial Standards Commission had started disciplinary proceedings against Brogan for violations of the Code of Judicial Conduct since 2011, including repeatedly failing to follow rules for handing criminal cases. The commission said the judge “failed to maintain competence in the performance of judicial duties” or was “unable to perform judicial duties competently and diligently.” The judge required guidance from court staff and attorneys because of his lack of understanding of basic courtroom procedures, the commission said. Water managers from Other examples of the seven states, Indian tribes alleged misconduct included and conservation groups are “failing to be fair and imparpledging to find ways to wring tial,” improperly completing more from every drop of sentencing forms and “failing water in the drought-stricken to devote adequate time to Colorado River. judicial duties by not schedOfficials ended a Tuesday uling hearings except emermeeting in San Diego gency hearings on Friday and promising an update by the by not allowing hearings to be end of the year on the work of scheduled after 3:30 p.m.” panels representing municipal, The commission said Broagricultural, environmental gan told lawyers and others and tribal interests. that he was “confused and Looming shortages are tired.” predicted on the river serving He failed to follow rules for some 40 million people in handling evidence in cases, California, Arizona, Colorado, “committing clear and/or Nevada, Utah, New Mexico egregious legal errors; and/or and Wyoming. Mexico also committing a pattern of legal has a stake. error.” A December report concluded that the river might The Associated Press
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ALBUQUERQUE — A Gallup man has pleaded guilty to an involuntary manslaughter charge in connection with a 2010 car accident on the Navajo Nation. Federal prosecutors say 48-year-old Luke Spencer entered into a plea agreement Tuesday with the U.S. Attorney’s Office. Spencer and his cousin were indicted in March 2012 in the October 2010 accident that left their 71-year-old uncle dead. In his plea agreement, Spencer admitted that he allowed his cousin to drive his
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about 4:15 p.m. Monday. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office is investigating The Santa Fe Police Depart- the following report: u Ramon Salcido-Melendrez, ment is investigating the fol37, of Rio Rancho was arrested lowing reports: u Christina Perea, 33, of Santa at the Santa Fe County jail on a charge of possession of a Fe was arrested at about 3 p.m. Sunday on charges of trafficking controlled substance after a corrections officer allegedly found a controlled substance, posseshim with contraband and drug sion of a controlled substance, paraphernalia. tampering with evidence, two counts of resisting an officer DWi arrest and concealing her identity. u A burglar stole $12,000 in u Roberto Montalvo, 42, 2241 jewelry from a house in the 2000 Camino Carlos Rey, was arrested block of Hopi Road between 10 by Santa Fe police at about 2:15 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Sunday. a.m. Tuesday on West Zia Road u Police responded to the on a charge of aggravated drivscene of an unattended death in ing while intoxicated after being the 2500 block of Sawmill Road pulled over for allegedly driving at about 2 p.m. Monday. without his headlights on. u People reported seeing four men get into a car in a parking lot speed sUVs in the 1700 block of St. Michael’s u The city did not provide a Drive and speeding out of the list of locations for the Santa parking lot while firing multiple gun shots at about 9 p.m. Sunday. Fe Police Department’s mobile speed-enforcement vehicles for u A 2001 blue Jeep Wrangler with the license plate MNM084 May 29. was stolen sometime between Help lines 2:30 p.m. and 5 p.m. Monday while parked in the 3800 block Esperanza Shelter for of Cerrillos Road. Battered Families hotline: u Employees at Bed, Bath and 800-473-5220 Beyond, 3320 Cerrillos Road, St. Elizabeth Shelter for men, women and children: reported that a man stole two sets of sheets valued at $400 at 982-6611
Colo. River users pledge progress
Man pleads to manslaughter
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Wednesday, May 29, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Diving for sharks’ teeth can become an addiction
By Susan Cocking The Miami Herald
This image released by SeaWorld Orlando shows guests visiting the new attraction, Antarctica: Empire of the Penguin, at SeaWorld Orlando in Florida on Friday. With a ride, restaurants and the penguin habitat, it’s the largest expansion in the park’s history. SEAWORLD PARKS & ENTERTAINMENT
Thrills and chills
From coasters to penguins, theme parks all over U.S. offer new attractions this summer By Tamara Lush
The Associated Press
ORLANDO, Fla. f there’s ever been a summer to visit a theme park — or two, or three — this is it. High speed wooden roller coasters? Thrilling, sense-assaulting rides? Penguins? Yes, yes and most definitely. In Orlando alone, four of the area’s big parks — Disney, Universal, Legoland and SeaWorld — have opened, or are about to open, new attractions. Cedar Point in Ohio unveiled a new roller coaster a few weeks ago and in Las Vegas, Nev., a $50 million water park debuted on Memorial Day weekend. In California, visitors to Disneyland can meet all of the Disney princesses in one place. Elsewhere in the Golden State, four different parks boast new roller coasters. “Wherever you live, that park is likely to have something new,” said Jeremy Schoolfield, the senior editor of Funworld Magazine, the trade publication for the International Association of Amusement Parks and Attractions. “There’s lots of innovations, what we call immersive experiences.” There’s been an onslaught of new attractions in Orlando in recent months. Back in December, Disney World opened a newly expanded Fantasyland, the largest project in the park’s 41-year history. There are two sections: Enchanted Forest, where visitors will find Belle from Beauty and the Beast and Ariel from The Little Mermaid, and Storybook Circus, which is inspired by the Disney film Dumbo. A new ride called Under the Sea-Journey of the Little Mermaid and Enchanted Tales With Belle, a walk-through experience that features a magical mirror and costumed characters, will impress movie lovers. And the popular Dumbo attraction is now a little less crowded, because Disney built a second, identical ride. Over at Universal Orlando, a 3-D theme
This rendering supplied by California’s Great America theme park depicts Gold Striker, a roller coaster opening at the Santa Clara, Calif., park this summer. The wooden coaster will be 108 feet tall and will go more than 50 mph. GREAT AMERICA
park ride based on the Transformers toy and film brand will open June 20; a similar ride is already open at Universal’s parks in California and Singapore. The park describes the ride as an interactive, “larger than life battle” between the Autobots and Decepticons. It uses flight simulator technology, along with wind, heat and smoke to make the riders feel immersed in the experience. At SeaWorld Orlando, the Antarctica — Empire of the Penguin attraction opened May 24. With a ride, restaurants and the penguin habitat, it’s the largest expansion in the park’s history. The ride takes visitors through a queue, themed around a fictional penguin named Puck. As visitors make their way through the queue and ride, the temperature keeps dropping — until visitors are in 30-degree temperatures. The ride ends at the penguin habitat, where more than 250 birds live. Visitors can watch the birds frolic on shore or underwater. Busch Gardens in Tampa has two new offerings: the Madagascar Live show and three just-born rare Malayan tiger cubs. Over at Legoland Florida, the park is expanding to include a new ride and interactive play area based on the company’s popu-
LASTING IMAGES YOUNG MONKS OF MYANMAR Andrea Fisher took this photo she calls ‘Young Monks with Ketchup Bottle’ in Yangon (Rangoon), Myanmar.
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lar Legends of Chima product line. The section, which is scheduled to open July 3, will include an interactive water ride called The Quest for Chi, a Lego-building challenge, a 4-D movie and a meet-and-greet with costumed characters. Legoland also has a Carlsbad, Calif., outpost and in April, opened a 250-room Legoland hotel there. Guest rooms are decorated in pirate, adventure or kingdom themes, and most items in the rooms appear as if they are built of Legos. Not to be outdone by Florida, California’s theme parks also have new offerings — mostly in the form of thrill rides. At Disneyland, the new Fantasy Faire offers all of the Disney Princesses in one place — the intricately detailed Royal Hall. Also at Disneyland, Mickey and the Magical Map is the new show at the Fantasyland Theater this summer. Great America in Santa Clara will have the Gold Striker, a wooden coaster that soars to 108 feet at 54 mph, opening this summer. The Santa Cruz Beach Boardwalk’s new Undertow roller coaster will replace the Hurricane coaster in June; it’s described a spinning roller coaster. At Six Flags Magic Mountain, the Full Throttle is billed as “the world’s tallest vertical loop” at 160 feet; that coaster will open later in the summer. Knotts Berry Farm debuts the Coast Rider this summer — with 1,339 feet of track, the company says it “gives guests the feeling of riding the California coast.” Non-coastal residents also have new offerings at regional parks. Dollywood in Tennessee has opened RiverRush in the Splash Country part of the park. In the Nevada desert, a water park called Wet ’n’ Wild has opened in Las Vegas, Nev. A Wet ’n’ Wild had been on the Strip for 20 years but shut down in 2004. The new, $50 million water park has 25 water slides. And in Ohio at Cedar Point, thrill-seekers will be treated to a new, $30 million roller coaster. Called The GateKeeper, the 4,164foot track soars over the park’s entrance and winds through the park. It’s the longest winged coaster in the world, industry analysts say — which means that riders sit on either side of the track, with nothing above their heads or below their feet.
ENGLEWOOD BEACH, Fla. — Paul Reinckens kicked slowly over the sandy bottom 30 feet deep in the Gulf of Mexico looking for triangular objects — not an easy task with visibility a mere four feet and this dive being his first underwater fossil hunt. But suddenly, there it was: a hard, brownish-gray chevron lying on the sand. Elated, Reinckens picked it up, stuck it in a mesh bag and continued looking. A few minutes later, he found and pocketed a similar object. “It’s fun!” said the Long Island, N.Y., volunteer firefighter, as he climbed back on board the dive boat Aris-Ta-Kat. “I got the bug!” What Reinckens and several other divers from captain Jamie Bostwick’s boat found off Englewood Beach on Florida’s Gulf Coast were full or partial teeth from prehistoric megalodon sharks, the largest fish ever to swim in the world’s oceans. Megalodons, which grew to 60 feet and up to 77 tons, roamed the ocean, eating whales and dugongs — predecessors of the manatee — from 17 million years ago until they became extinct about two million years ago. Each had as many as 270 teeth up to seven inches long, adding up to a vast treasure trove for fossil hunters and collectors. “There’s a big addiction to hunting for megalodon sharks’ teeth,” Bostwick said. “Once you find a big one, you’re hooked. When you get a tooth, it’s permanent. It’s a piece of history.” Megalodon sharks’ teeth were not the only finds that day. Paul Steffen of Punta Gorda found the ear bone and a tooth from an ancient whale. Dave Flinchbaugh of Port Charlotte found the tibia of a prehistoric horse. “Anything you see that’s black, you want to flip,” Flinchbaugh, 71, explained of his hunting technique. “The more you do it, the better you get at it.” The six-person party on board the Aris-Ta-Kat was hunting south of Venice, renowned as the “Sharks Tooth Capital of the World.” Swimmers, snorkelers, scuba divers and beachcombers regularly turn up fossil shark teeth — bull, lemon, dusky, great white, seven-gill, sand tiger, mako and thresher, among others. But “megs” are king, fetching from a few bucks to tens of thousands of dollars, depending on their size and condition. At Venice’s annual Shark Tooth Festival in April, several “meg” molars sold for around $2,000 each. Perhaps the most popular fossil hunting area is the “Bone Yard” — the nearshore waters from the Venice jetty and pier to about 1½ miles out. But ancient bones and teeth also spread out about 11 miles to the south, which was where Aris-Ta-Kat’s crew dived. “The beach gets the teeth after they roll up,” Bostwick said. “Here, it’s before they roll up. If they’re encased in clay, they are the best preserved. They are worth more if the enamel is shiny.” Fossil hunters, unlike most Floridians, pray for hurricanes because they flush sharks’ teeth up from the clay bottom where they can be readily spotted. Following Hurricane Debbie’s passage last summer, a meg tooth was found in the parking lot of the Venice jetty. Another popular hunting area is west-central Florida’s upper Peace River, which would have been a shallow, saltwater bay millions of years ago when sea levels were much higher than today. Paleontologists believe those waters served as birthing and nursery sites for the big sharks. Joshua Frank of Naples, who serves on the board of the Fossil Club of Lee County, goes scuba diving in search of sharks’ teeth every chance he gets. He posts videos of his finds on YouTube. “I’ve liked collecting sharks’ teeth since I was a kid,” Frank said. “Finding out I could dive for them makes for fun on the weekends.” On his trip aboard the Aris-Ta-Kat, Frank uncovered three pieces of a tooth from an ancient mammoth and seven meg teeth. His fellow divers gathered around admiring them. Flinchbaugh, who became a certified diver at age 65, sells fossils to supplement his retirement income. “At my age, when I croak, my kids will have a garage sale and they might make a nickel or a dollar,” he said. But the real draw of fossil diving, Flinchbaugh and others say, is the hunt.
if YoU Go To book a fossil hunting dive charter in southwest Florida, visit aristakatcharters.yolasite.com or call 941-3210852. Fee is $60 per diver for Bone Yard charters; $70 for fossil hunting in the region south of the Venice Pier. For a guided fossil hunt on the Peace River, call Mark Renz at 239-368-3252 or visit fossilexpeditions.com. Rates are $75 for walk-in adults; $50 for children 6-12; free for children 5 and younger; $100 for adult kayakers; $65 for youth kayakers 12 and younger; free for kids 5 and younger if they can fit on the kayak with the adult.
Montana’s Beartooth Highway opens for travelers HELENA, Mont. — The Beartooth Highway connecting Yellowstone National Park and Red Lodge, Mont., has opened. The Montana Department of Transportation in a news release Saturday says motorists should watch for icy spots at higher elevations. The tourist-attracting Beartooth Highway is a national scenic byway that offers stunning views of mountain ranges while taking motorists from Red Lodge to Cooke City and the northeast entrance of Yellowstone National Park. The road over 10,947-foot Beartooth Pass had been scheduled to open Friday but a spring storm delayed the opening. The Associated Press
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THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, May 29, 2013
British import Jo Frost returns to television in new reality series called Family S.O.S. With Jo Frost, which airs on Tuesdays on TLC. COURTESY PHOTO
TLC’S ‘FAMILY S.O.S.’
The Supernanny returns to help unhappiest homes By Hank Stuever
The Washington Post
n her last TV incarnation for seven seasons as Supernanny, British import Jo Frost arrived at American homes in a black, London-style hackney cab and set about helping the fried parents of manic, misbehaving toddlers establish some order and discipline. Frost dressed in a stern uniform — children were clearly intimidated — and dispensed the toughest sort of love; mostly she taught parents how to say no. People with and without children — especially people without children — drew a certain smug satisfaction from the show, dovetailing nicely with the Internet’s troubling talent for gang-lecturing people right where it hurts most, in matters of family lifestyle, entitlement and parental shortcomings. After a short absence, Frost has retired the supernanny shtick and returns on Tuesday nights in an admirably resolute but occasionally difficult new TLC reality series called Family S.O.S. With Jo Frost. Here, the emphasis is on addressing a more prolonged set of child-rearing dysfunctions that have produced yard apes and terror teens. In addition to a whole lot of bratty “[bleep] yous” and slammed bedroom doors, Frost is drawn to root causes: marital spats, addiction issues and verbal and physical abuse. The whole gift basket. Her first assignment takes her to Huntington Beach, Calif., where 55-year-old Don and 49-year-old Julie have made a disastrous attempt to blend families. Spiteful teenagers seem to be slumped in every corner here, hissing four-letter words at one another and their parents, like a small army of Linda Blairs. “I’ve been told [that] if I can’t help this family in one week, they will divorce,” Frost tells her viewers,. For all its noise and uncomfy moments, Family S.O.S. is relatively genuine
Newsmakers Rob Lowe cast as JFK in National Geographic film
NEW YORK — Rob Lowe will portray President John F. Kennedy in a National Geographic film about the former president’s 1963 assassination. The National Geographic Channel said Tuesday that filming for Killing Kennedy would begin next month in Richmond, Va. The film is based on the book by Bill O’Reilly.
Jolie aunt dies of breast cancer days after op-ed
ESCONDIDO, Calif. — Less than two weeks after Angelina Jolie revealed she’d had a double mastectomy to avoid breast cancer, her aunt died from the disease Sunday. Debbie Martin died at age 61 at a hospital in Escondido, Calif., near San Diego. Martin was the younger sister of Jolie’s mother, Marcheline Bertrand, whose own death from ovarian cancer in 2007 inspired the surgery that Jolie described in a May 14 op-ed in The New York Times. Martin had the same defective BRCA1 gene. The 37-year-old Jolie had her breasts removed, reducing her likelihood of getting breast cancer to 5 percent. The Associated Press
Today’s talk shows
6:30 p.m. FAM Baby Daddy The likable comedy about a 20-something man whose carefree life gets turned on its head with the arrival of an infant daughter he never knew he had returns for Season 2. Jean-Luc Bilodeau stars as Ben, who needs the help of his friends and his mom (Melissa Peterman) to make sure he can handle impromptu fatherhood. Guest stars this season include Greg Grunberg, Wayne Brady, Caroline Rhea and Lacey Chabert. 7 p.m. on CBS The American Baking Competition Hosted by Jeff Foxworthy with help from judges Marcela Valladolid and Paul Hollywood, this new series features skilled American amateurs competing in baking challenges with one ultimately being crowned the winner. The show is based on the hit U.K. series The Great British Bake Off. 7 p.m. FAM Dancing Fools All those crazy dance videos you find online finally have a place to go with this new clip/ competition show that features everything from rehearsed routines to Grandpa getting down after a wedding. Some dancers featured in the clips will get a chance to strut their stuff live for a shot at a $10,000
stuff, especially for the current incarnation of TLC. Viewers who know Frost’s previous work will have no trouble believing that she cares about the outcome and sincerely wants to help these families patch thing up. When they cry, she cries — and if it’s all an act, well, it’s a good act. A different episode takes Frost to another Los Angeles suburb, where a husband and father is confronted with the fact that he avoids parenting duties and has been borderline abusive to his brood, especially the mentally disabled son who struggles with toilet training. When I say “This is hard to watch,” you are absolutely correct to thunder back, “Well, then why do you watch it?” Because it’s life. Some of us are just endlessly interested in other people — more than we are drawn to nature documentaries or singing competitions. We’re not snoops so much as amateur sociologists. When Frost walks into the house, she asks to look around, so she can see where the bedrooms are and see where various family members spend most of their time. She’s interested in kitchen tables and photos on the wall. The difference between Jo Frost and Gladys Kravitz — the nosy neighbor from Bewitched reruns, who remains fixed as a cultural symbol of disrespected privacy — has something to do with empathy; a curious and often heartbreaking empathy. The scowling teenager with his arms folded is absolutely correct: Much of what’s happening here is affected and determined by the presence of Frost and her TV crew. And yet, for those of us who want to know more about the family dynamic — in its entire spectrum, from comfort to estrangement — Family S.O.S. is a worthy endeavor. Is it top-quality television? Compared with An American Family, no; but compared with shows about spoiled-rotten gypsy brides (a recent TLC fixation), you bet.
prize. Actress Melissa Peterman (Reba, Bet on Your Baby) hosts. 8 p.m. on USA Psych Anthony Michael Hall guest stars in the season finale as an eccentric police consultant who’s brought into the police department to interview Shawn, Gus, Juliet and Lassiter (James Roday, Dule Hill, Maggie Lawson, Timothy Omundson). And by “interview” we mean “bother,” as they’re working on a very difficult case, and he’s getting in the way. The fact that he doesn’t believe in psychics doesn’t help matters in “No Trout About It.” 9 p.m. on ABC Two Truths and a Lie Cynthia McFadden, pictured, and Bill Weir are the anchors of this new Nightline spinoff that focuses on consumer issues. Correspondents including Dan Abrams, Gio Benitez, Juju Chang and Amy Robach use their investigative skills — sometimes going under cover — to advise viewers on how to get the most for their money and avoid making expensive mistakes.
3:00 p.m. KASA Steve Harvey KOAT The Ellen DeGeneres Show Howie Mandel (America’s Got Talent). KRQE Dr. Phil KTFQ Laura KWBQ The Bill Cunningham Show People dating someone older are confronted by their family. KLUZ El Gordo y la Flaca KASY Jerry Springer CNN The Situation Room FNC The Five 4:00 p.m. KOAT The Dr. Oz Show KTEL Al Rojo Vivo con María Celeste KASY The Steve Wilkos Show Parents trade accusations over burn marks found on a baby. FNC Special Report With Bret Baier 5:00 p.m. KCHF The 700 Club KASY Maury Guests learn the results of paternity tests.
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 Interviews newsmakers and celebrities. 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 Halle Berry; Ben Hoffman; Aimee Mann. 10:00 p.m. KTEL Al Rojo Vivo CNN Piers Morgan Live FNC Hannity MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show 10:30 p.m. TBS Conan Halle Berry; Ben Hoffman; Aimee Mann.
10:34 p.m. KOB The Tonight Show With Jay Leno 10:35 p.m. KRQE Late Show With David Letterman Kate Hudson; A.J. Clemente; Selena Gomez performs. 11:00 p.m. KNME Charlie Rose KOAT Jimmy Kimmel Live 11:37 p.m. KRQE The Late Late Show With Craig Ferguson TV personality Howie Mandel; actress Brit Marling. 12:00 a.m. KASA Dish Nation FNC The Five HBO Real Time With Bill Maher Author S.E. Cupp; filmmaker Michael Moore; journalist Andrew Ross Sorkin. 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. FNC Red Eye 1:06 a.m. KOB Last Call With Carson Daly
WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Food on TV D-2 Classifieds D-3
Knowing about wine is all about faking it I
know about wine. I know about wine because I’m a grown-up, and I’m sophisticated and I’m a food writer. When you write about food for a living, people expect you to have taste that can be relied on to select the perfect libation for their diver scallops or lamb shank or whatnot. Some food writers can tell you, blindfolded, not only the label and vintage of the wine they’re drinking, but whether or not it was a cold day when it was harvested, if it often rained on the barrels as it aged and if it will go well with smoked oysters. I can tell you all these things as well, but I will have made them up. This is an essential skill in food writing. But I still have a basic understanding of wine. It’s essential, as ordering and buying wine can be Tantri Wija intimidating. When faced with Beyond Takeout the wine list at the kind of upscale establishment where the waiters don’t pretend to like you, it can be scary to scan the list of French, Spanish and English names and try to select something that’s second-tothe-least expensive so you don’t look cheap but don’t spend your life savings on something that you’re just hoping will make your date like you more. You may also suspect that when you order wine at a restaurant and ask the waiter for a recommendation, they tell you to order whatever they currently have too much of. In most cases, they could bring you anything and you’d think it was what you ordered anyway. I’m sure this rarely actually happens (certainly not in this town!), but to avoid becoming a victim of such theoretical skullduggery (or, at least, to impress said date), I give you the following expert food writer advice: How to know about wine: When selecting a wine, it is important to know about the different types, beyond just red and white and sometimes pink. There are malbecs and pinot noirs and chardonnays, and they are all very different and distinct, and made from, I hear, different kinds of grapes, although the only people who know for sure which is which are the people who pour them into the bottles and slap on the labels. But these people are to be trusted, because this is America. The most important thing to know about these various kinds of wines is how to pronounce them, because if you pronounce them correctly when you order them, people think you know what they are. Certain kinds of wine go with certain kinds of food, and as a food writer, it is essential that I know which to recommend. Red wine goes with red meat and white wine goes with fish, except when some red wine goes with certain kinds of fish, and white wine goes with chicken, except when it doesn’t. All wine goes with most vegetables, except dessert wine, which you shouldn’t ever drink because it will give you a headache, unless it is free. There are a few expert tricks you can employ to truly appreciate wine like a connoisseur. Firstly, once the waiter has poured your glass (ideally raising it up and down as he pours so that it aerates, meaning, splashes on your clothes), stick your nose in it and take a deep breath. What do you smell? Select from the following: peat, pine needles, rain, currants, truffles, dark chocolate, ferrous earth, the ocean, the vintner’s daughter, Alsace-Lorraine. It doesn’t matter if what you smell is alcohol and old grapes. Select one of those things, or make up your own, picking the kinds of things you see scattered around the pages of
Please see wine, Page D-2
No-bake cookbook the perfect gift for recent graduates By Lauren Chattman
When my daughter, who is off to college in August, asked me for a panini press for her dorm room, my first thought was that she might burn the building down trying to make a grilled cheese sandwich while pulling an all-nighter. But she has made many such sandwiches in my kitchen, and our house still stands. And I am all for gifts that inspire young people to prepare their own food. I started to think about other items that might help high school graduates to satisfy midnight cravings, and help college graduates feed themselves without the help of a cafeteria staff. There’s the crockpot. But beef stew probably isn’t what a young person craves at midnight. Then there’s the blender. But that would limit her to smoothies and margaritas. A coffee pot is a necessity, but does coffee qualify as food? I don’t think so. A toaster oven might be useful, but it’s not like you can bake a batch of cookies in one. While I was brainstorming, No Bake Makery: More Than 80 Two-Bite Treats Made with Lovin’, Not an Oven by Cristina Suarez Krumsick, landed on my
Please see no-BaKe, Page D-2
Section editor: Carlos A. López, 986-3099, email@example.com
Snickerdoodle red velvet cake ice cream.
Ice cream made easy So simple, kids can do it By J.M. Hirsch
THe Associated Press
Quadruple chocolate eclair ice cream.
ometimes it takes the mind of an 8-year-old boy to come up with a brilliant idea. At least when it comes to ice cream. My son and I had just left a Ben & Jerry’s ice cream shop where I’d snarfed down a doublescoop cup of Americone Dream (vanilla with fudgecovered waffle cone pieces and caramel) and Phish Food (chocolate with marshmallow, caramel and fudge fish). My buddy had inhaled Sweet Cream & Cookies (pretty much what it sounds like) and Candy Bar Pie (peanut butter ice cream with fudge, chocolate nougat and pretzels). And then he got really quiet for a moment, which generally is just a pre-storm calm. “We need to make our ice cream and sell it this summer,” Parker began with rapid-fire excitement. “We can make all sorts of varieties like red velvet cake and chocolate eclair and snickerdoodle and chocolate with chocolate pretzels and dark chocolate bits and …”
Please see ice cReam, Page D-2
PHOTOS BY MATTHEW MEAD/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Turkey burgers don’t have to be bland By Sara Moulton
The Associated Press
Summertime is burger time. It’s so easy to throw a few beef patties on the grill. Not much is required in the way of embellishment, yet burgers have a big happiness return. What’s the magic ingredient? Fat, of course. Beef burgers are high in fat, which guarantees flavor and juiciness. And because fat enhances flavor, it also makes anything else you put in or on the burger taste better, too. Heartbreakingly, as you decrease the fat content in a burger, its flavor tends to go byebye, too. This is a real problem if you want to dig into a delicious burger and still want the blood to continue sailing through your arteries. The solution? Turkey. I know. I know. You’ve tried turkey burgers and it was like eating wet cardboard. Hah! You haven’t tried my turkey burgers … Let’s start with the basic ingredient — ground turkey. While researching this recipe, I discovered the labels on ground turkey can be quite confusing. You’d figure that a package labeled “lean” would mean what it says. Weirdly, it turns out the calories and fat in a 4-ounce portion of “lean” ground turkey can range from 120 calories with 1 percent fat to 160 calories with 12 percent fat (which is as rich as a lean beef burger). As always, it’s best to read labels and not rely on words such as “lean” or “white meat” when looking for healthy choices. Or, better yet, grind your own turkey. Start by buying a small package of turkey tenderloins, the flap of meat that lies just under the breast. As little as a 1½ pounds of turkey tenderloins can be ground to produce six burgers. Cut the tenderloins into 1-inch cubes
and freeze them for 30 minutes. Pop them in a food processor and pulse until they achieve a medium-grind consistency. Now we come to the crucial part of the recipe, the part I call Turkey Helper. The blandest and driest of white meats, turkey cries out for flavor and moisture. Happily, any number of vegetables can answer this call, including sauteed onions, bell peppers or mushrooms, shredded raw Napa cabbage, or carrots. But I wanted to give these burgers the Greek treatment, so I moistened them with spinach, garlic and onions, then seasoned
them with crumbled feta and fresh oregano. A staple of Greek cuisine, the goat or sheep milk cheese called feta is so packed with flavor and saltiness that a little goes a long way. And if you’re not a fan of oregano, you can swap in dill or basil instead. In search of a simpatico sauce, I built one out of pepperoncini. Also known as Tuscan pickled peppers, pepperoninci are the little green hot peppers that have spiced up every Greek salad you’ve ever eaten. They’re briny,
Please see tURKeY, Page D-2
Greek-style turkey burgers with pepperoncini sauce won’t leave your family wishing for beef. MATTHEW MEAD/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, May 29, 2013
Turkey: Sauce adds splash to burgers In a large skillet over medium-high, heat 1 tablespoon of the oil. Add the onion and cook, stirring occasionally, until golden brown, about 5 minutes. Add the remaining ½ tablespoon of olive oil and the spinach and cook, stirring, until the spinach is wilted. Season GREEK-STYLE TURKEY with salt and pepper, then BURGERS transfer the mixture to a WITH PEPPERONCINI bowl. Chill in the refrigSAUCE erator until cooled to room Total time: 45 minutes, temperature. makes four servings Meanwhile, in a small 1½ tablespoons extrabowl combine the yogurt, virgin olive oil, divided mayonnaise, pepperoncini, ½ cup finely chopped pepperoncini liquid, lemon yellow onion juice, garlic, and salt and 5 ounces baby spinach pepper to taste. Set aside. Kosher salt and ground Once the spinach has black pepper cooled, remove it from the ¼ cup nonfat plain Greek refrigerator and add the feta, yogurt oregano, ground turkey, ¼ ¼ cup low-fat mayonnaise teaspoon salt and ground 2 tablespoons minced black pepper. Mix well, then seeded pepperoncini shape into 4 patties, each 1 tablespoon liquid from about ½-inch thick. the pepperoncini jar Spray the burgers lightly 1 to 2 teaspoons lemon with olive oil cooking spray, juice, or to taste then grill over medium heat 1 teaspoon minced garlic until just cooked through, 3 ounces crumbled feta about 6 minutes per side. cheese Spread some of the yogurt 2 tablespoons chopped sauce on the bottom half of fresh oregano each bun, then top with a 1 pound ground turkey burger. Spoon the remaining 4 whole-wheat sauce over the burgers and hamburger buns top with the remaining bun Preparation: Heat the grill to medium. hales. Serve immediately. too, which is why I added some of their pickling liquid to the yogurt-mayo base. This creamy sauce comprises the last splash of our Turkey Helper. Nobody in my house cries “Where’s the beef?” when we pull these burgers off the grill.
Wine: Don’t worry, just say ‘hmmm’ There also are some things to remember when Crate and Barrel catalogs buying wine to take home. as decor (pomegranates! If you have the cheek to cloves! seashells!). buy that $3 wine that shall Everyone else will agree remain nameless, you either with you, as long as you have to hide it or tell people also agree with whatever it’s “just for cooking.” Howthey say they smell. If they ever, telling foodie friends claim not to smell what you that you cook with it will smell, cock your head and result in a lecture about say “hmmm,” which is wine how “food is only as good snob for “shut up or I will as the wine you cook with,” cut you.” implying that by inviting Next, swirl the wine them over to dinner you gently in the glass, which are somehow adulterating hopefully is the right shape their precious systems with for the type of wine you’re industrial sludge because drinking, or you may as well you secretly hate them. pour the whole bottle down And, of course, when the sink immediately and going to a party, you are start over. Watch the wine expected to bring a bottle as streak down the inside of the price of admission and the glass in long rivulets. the definitive proof that you This is what is referred to as are sophisticated enough to “legs,” a phenomenon that flirt with your friends’ more has to do with alcohol conattractive friends. If you tent and surface tension and are going to a party where other science-y things that people will be throwing ping I, as a food writer, definitely pong balls at Solo cups full understand. “Legs” on wine of light beer, you bring the are either supposed to be kind of wine that comes in a good or bad; it’s not imporbox with a spigot, but if you tant which. Just observe the are going to an event where phenomenon and furrow there will be adults (i.e. your brow appropriately. people who have mortgages, Throw in another “hmmm” shop at J.Crew and know if people aren’t buying it. something about wine), you Finally, taste the wine. buy wine in the $10 to Take a very small sip, and then move it around in your $15 range, which come from places you might like to go mouth a bit, smacking your on vacation, like France, lips together and ponderAustralia and Argentina. It’s ing the landscape of flavor. useful to have a few brands Describe the taste of the of wine that you know are wine using the following words, in some combination: reliably pleasing, and that you can can bring up during dry, woody, bright, jammy, wine conversation. I mostly sharp, nimble, catatonic, remember wines that have purple, oblique, Vonnegutanimals on the labels. This is esque. what’s known as a “refined If, like me, you are a food writer and people think you palate.” I hope that helps. If the know what you’re talking worst happens and someone about because someone calls you out on your lack of prints everything you say, real wine knowledge, point you can claim that you can taste notes of citrus from the out that if you put white wine and red wine in two orange grove located near glasses at room temperature, the vineyard, or a subtle most people will not be able hint of the lilac-scented handcream that the vintner’s to taste the difference when daughter was wearing when blindfolded. Your opponent she trimmed the vines, or may vehemently deny it, vague notes of blood from but almost everyone else the rabbits that were engag- in the room will secretly ing in adorably anthropoagree with you since they’re morphized mortal combat just drinking whatever was 20 miles upstream from the open anyway because the vineyard’s water source. guy who knows how to use Creativity is everything in the corkscrew was in the wine writing. Make sure bathroom when their glasses you roll your eyes to the were empty. upper right so it looks like You can tell them you you’re thinking, and not to heard it from me. I clearly the upper left, which would know what I’m talking indicate that you’re lying. I about. learned that from CIA movies and it has proven invalu- Contact Tantri Wija at the.twija@gmail. able in my chosen career.
Continued from Page D-1
No-bake: Freshmen need this cookbook Continued from Page D-1 desk. Paging through the upbeat and pretty book, I thought that instead of giving my favorite graduate a popcorn maker, I could give her a book filled with simple recipes that require little in the way of equipment or experience. Most college dorms and studio apartments have a microwave oven. Your degree recipient will be the toast of the hallway or break room when she uses it to make truffles from crushed oreos, cream cheese and melted chocolate. This book is perfect for today’s graduates, if they are anything like my daughter, who hasn’t shown much interest in cooking but has 16-plus years of experience with arts and crafts. The recipes are more like instructions for making a holiday ornament or a wallet. Instead of glue, there is Marshmallow Fluff. Instead of glitter, sprinkles. Krumsick’s take on tiramisu involves layering crushed cookies with mascarpone in little glasses, with a
result that looks like sand art. When health-conscious acquaintances demand to know why it is a good idea to encourage our youth to make sweets, I say that sweets are the gateway to meat and vegetables. Hook a kid on making a pan of chocolate bark with Cap’n Crunch and walnuts (you know you want to try this) and someday he or she will want to roast a chicken or grill some zucchini. I know this from my own experience. When I was 8 years old, the cook at my sleepaway camp spread leftover chocolate frosting from my birthday cake on saltine crackers and gave them to me as a snack. I thought my head would explode from the deliciousness. After that, I hung around her kitchen and campfire, learning how to make mess hall favorites like American chop suey. No Bake Makery provides just this kind of culinary inspiration to today’s graduates. In addition, Krumsick herself is a model of 20-something creativity and career ambition. While many
of her peers are struggling to figure out what they want to do with their lives, the 27-year-old author is devoted to her fulltime job as a cookbook publicist while running a sweets business out of her Brooklyn kitchen. Juggling all of this isn’t easy. “Some days I’ll go to work, get home, get into my pajamas, make a pot of coffee, and then start all over again making desserts for my clients.” But when she found herself “obsessed” with making no-bake, two-bite treats, there was no choice. “When you are taking a hobby so seriously, and enjoy it so much, that means you should take it to the next level.” These are encouraging words, along with cute recipes, for a new generation of cooks and job seekers. THE NANI Adapted from No Bake Makery, by Cristina Suarez Krumsick 60 Saltine crackers 1 cup Nutella or other chocolate-hazelnut spread 1½ cups milk chocolate-
flavored Wilton Candy Melts (available at craft stores) 1 cup sprinkles or nonpareils Preparation: Line a baking sheet with wax paper. Place 20 saltine crackers flat side up on prepared sheet. Spread some Nutella on each cracker and top with another cracker to make sandwiches. Repeat, adding another layer of Nutella and crackers. Each cookie will have 3 saltines and 2 layers of Nutella. Place the Candy Melts in a microwave-safe bowl and microwave on medium until almost but not quite melted. Whisk until smooth. Pour the sprinkles into a shallow bowl. Dip the sides of a cookie into the melted candy, letting any excess drip back into the bowl. Then dip the sides in the sprinkles. Place cookie, flat side down, on the prepared baking sheet. Repeat with remaining sandwich cookies. Refrigerate until candy coating is set, about 30 minutes. Makes 20 cookies.
Ice cream: Choose your favorite mix-ins Continued from Page D-1 And you get the idea. His imagination was sparked and by the time we got back to the car, he’d asked for my phone so he could type out the list of flavors we would be selling this summer. But his wasn’t the only imagination sparked. I’m always looking for great excuses to get kids into the kitchen. Generally anything that is messy, hands on, delicious and invites them to be creative (this isn’t the time for fussy recipes) works well. Do-it-yourself ice cream had all the makings of a perfect kid-friendly kitchen project for summer. However, neither I nor most parents have the time (nor kids the patience) to truly make ice cream from scratch. And as my son had so wonderfully demonstrated, the fun isn’t in making the ice cream base, but in testing all manner of whackydelicious things you can flavor it with. The solution? Doctored ice cream. It works like this: Buy a pint of ice cream, then soften it either by leaving it on the counter for 15 to 20 minutes, or nuking it for 15 to 20 seconds. Scoop it into a really big bowl, then add whatever mix-ins do it for you. Mix well, then either serve immediately as soft serve, or transfer to a container, press plastic wrap directly onto the surface and freeze until firm. The beauty of this approach is that it lets you focus on the fun part. You also can turn it into a fun family activity in which everyone makes a flavor, then everyone can share and compare. A few tips for making great doctored ice creams: u Start with quality ice cream in basic flavors (vanilla, chocolate, mint, coffee, etc.). u Choose mix-ins that either are or can be cut or broken into bite-size pieces. u Go for contrast with your mix-ins, something crunchy (such as pretzels) with something soft (such as marshmallow). u Think beyond sweet (potato chips, corn chips, peanuts, cashews, etc.). u Don’t let the ice cream soften too much. Aim for soft serve consistency, then add your mix-ins. To get you started on a sum-
Snickerdoodle red velvet cake ice cream, left, quadruple chocolate eclair ice cream, right, and Rice Krispie treat ice cream are shown. MATTHEW MEAD/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
mer of ice cream creations, I’m sharing three of the many variations my son dreamed up.
directly onto the surface of the ice cream, then place in the freezer until firm, about 1 hour.
directly onto the surface of the ice cream, then place in the freezer until firm, about 1 hour.
RICE KRISPIES TREAT ICE CREAM Total time: 25 minutes, plus refreezing, makes four servings 1 pint vanilla ice cream ½ cup marshmallow fluff 3 Rice Krispies treats (if homemade, about 2-by-3inches each), cut into small chunks Preparation: Soften the ice cream by either leaving it at room temperature for 15 to 20 minutes, or microwaving it for 15 to 20 seconds. Once the ice cream is soft, scoop the entire pint into a large bowl. Add the fluff and mix until it is swirled through the ice cream. Add the chunks of Rice Krispies treats and stir until thoroughly mixed into the ice cream. Transfer the ice cream to a quart-size food storage container. Press plastic wrap
QUADRUPLE CHOCOLATE ECLAIR ICE CREAM Total time: 25 minutes, plus refreezing, makes four servings 1 pint chocolate ice cream ⅓ cup chocolate fudge sauce ⅓ cup semi-sweet chocolate chips 2 chocolate eclairs, cut into small chunks Preparation: Soften the ice cream by either leaving it at room temperature for 15 to 20 minutes, or microwaving it for 15 to 20 seconds. Once the ice cream is soft, scoop the entire pint into a large bowl. Add the chocolate fudge sauce and mix until it is swirled through the ice cream. Add the chocolate chips and mix again. Gently stir in the chunks of eclairs. Transfer the ice cream to a quart-size food storage container. Press plastic wrap
SNICKERDOODLE RED VELVET ICE CREAM Total time: 25 minutes, plus refreezing, makes four servings 1 pint vanilla ice cream 2 large snickerdoodle cookies, broken into chunks 2 frosted red velvet cupcakes, cut into chunks Preparation: Soften the ice cream by either leaving it at room temperature for 15 to 20 minutes, or microwaving it for 15 to 20 seconds. Once the ice cream is soft, scoop the entire pint into a large bowl. Add the snickerdoodles and mix well. Gently stir in the chunks of cupcake. Transfer the ice cream to a quart-size food storage container. Press plastic wrap directly onto the surface of the ice cream, then place in the freezer until firm, about 1 hour.
Food programs Wednesday
3:00 p.m. FOOD Secrets of a Restaurant Chef TRAV Man v. Food 3:30 p.m. FOOD 30-Minute Meals TRAV Man v. Food 3:48 p.m. SPIKE Bar Rescue 4:00 p.m. FOOD Giada at Home TRAV Bizarre Foods With Andrew Zimmern 4:54 p.m. SPIKE Bar Rescue 5:00 p.m. FOOD Barefoot Contessa TLC Bakery Boss TRAV Man v. Food 6:00 p.m. FOOD Paula’s Home Cooking TRAV Burger Land 6:30 p.m. FOOD The Pioneer Woman 7:00 p.m. KASA MasterChef KRQE The American Baking Competition FOOD Diners, Drive-Ins and Dives
5:00 p.m. FOOD Diners, Drive-Ins Friday and Dives 3:00 p.m. FOOD Food Network Star 6:00 p.m. FOOD Iron Chef America TRAV Man v. Food 7:00 p.m. FOOD Chopped 8:00 p.m. FOOD Restaurant: Impos- 3:30 p.m. TRAV Man v. Food 4:00 p.m. FOOD Food Network Star 8:00 p.m. FOOD Chopped sible TRAV Bizarre Foods With Andrew 9:00 p.m. FOOD Chopped TRAV Big Beef Paradise Zimmern 10:00 p.m. KASA Hell’s Kitchen 9:00 p.m. FOOD Restaurant: Impos5:00 p.m. FOOD Food Network Star FOOD Chopped sible TRAV Man v. Food 11:00 p.m. FOOD Chopped 10:00 p.m. FOOD Restaurant: Impos6:00 p.m. FOOD Food Network Star sible Sunday 7:00 p.m. FOOD Diners, Drive-Ins 3:00 p.m. FOOD Giving You the Thursday and Dives 3:00 p.m. FOOD Food Network Star Business 8:00 p.m. FOOD Restaurant: ImposTRAV Man v. Food 4:00 p.m. FOOD Restaurant Stakesible 3:30 p.m. TRAV Man v. Food out 9:00 p.m. FOOD Diners, Drive-Ins 4:00 p.m. KCHF At Home With Ar5:00 p.m. FOOD Mystery Diners and Dives lene Williams 5:30 p.m. FOOD Mystery Diners 10:00 p.m. FOOD Diners, Drive-Ins TRAV Bizarre Foods With Andrew 6:00 p.m. FOOD Diners, Drive-Ins and Dives Zimmern and Dives 4:30 p.m. FOOD Food Network Star 10:30 p.m. FOOD Diners, Drive-Ins 7:00 p.m. KRQE The American Bakand Dives 5:00 p.m. TRAV Man v. Food ing Competition 11:00 p.m. FOOD Mystery Diners 7:00 p.m. KASA Hell’s Kitchen FOOD Chopped 11:03 p.m. SPIKE Bar Rescue FOOD Chopped 8:00 p.m. FOOD Iron Chef America Saturday 8:00 p.m. FOOD Chopped 3:00 p.m. FOOD Restaurant: Impos- 9:00 p.m. FOOD Chopped 9:00 p.m. FOOD Chopped 10:00 p.m. FOOD Food Network Star sible 10:00 p.m. FOOD Chopped SPIKE Bar Rescue 4:00 p.m. FOOD Restaurant Stake11:00 p.m. FOOD Giving You the Business out
Wednesday, May 29, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
sfnm«classiﬁeds classiﬁeds to place an ad, call
or email us: firstname.lastname@example.org visit santafenewmexican.com sfnmclassifieds.com (800) 873-3362
P S A PA RT M E N TS
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5 BEDROOM, 5 BATH.
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
3 DULCE, ELDORADO, NM
1600 SQUARE FEET 480 SQUARE FOOT INSULATED GARAGE 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH
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$319.000 Call Jeff at 505-660-0509 Realtors Welcome
APARTMENTS FURNISHED CHARMING, CLEAN 1 BEDROOM, $700. Private estate. Walled yards, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839 CHARMING, CLEAN 2 BEDROOM, $800 Private estate. Walled yards, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839
APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED 1 BEDROOM unfurnished apartment. $700 plus utilities and $300 cleaning deposit. 1 year lease. Washer included, Close to town. Call, 505-982-3459.
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
1 UNIT AVAILABLE 2 BEDROOMS, 1 BATH
Apartment, $675. Plus deposit, utilities. Coronado Condos. Please call 505-795-2400 for information or to view home.
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY 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. FSBO 15 Gaviota Road Eldorado. 2300 square feet, 1.48 acres. 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. $395,000. Call Belinda, 505-466-6054, or 505-690-3607. 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.
Beautiful mountain views off of West Alameda. Approx. 950 sq.ft. $1,100 month includes utilities, $700 deposit. Forced air heat.
505-992-1205 valdezandassociates.com 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.
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
HOUSE, GUEST, 4 BEDROOM, 3 BATH. REMODELED. 3352 SF, ON ACEQUIA. PRIVATE WELL, 1/3 ACRE. IRRIGATED LANDSCAPING, GARAGE. $597,500. 505-577-6300 NM PROPERTIES AND HOMES 505-989-8860 1367 sqft. near Old Taos Highway. 2 bedroom 2 bath, study. Price allows for upgrades.
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.
2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH
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 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, 1.5 BATH. NICE SAFE NEIGHBORHOOD.
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
Clean & ready to move-in, include washer, dryer, Saltillo tile & carpet. Private parking. No smoking. No pets. 1 year lease.
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
SPECIAL $200 off 1st Month ✓ 2-3 Bdrm Apts ✓ Private Patios ✓ Cable & W/D Hook Up ✓ Laundry Room ✓ Se Habla Español ✓ Mon-Fri 9-6, Sat 10-2
CALL 424-7590 6332 Entrada De Milagro Monarch Properties, Inc.
TESUQUE LAND .75 acre
$800 HILLSIDE STREET 1 BEDROOM
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.
$199,000. 4 CABINS, 8 ACRES.
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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
SANTA FE HABITAT FOR HUMANITY 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.)
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4551 Paseo Del Sol Monarch Properties, Inc. CONDOSTOWNHOMES
BEAUTIFUL CONDO. Granite countertops, rock fireplace, hickory cabinets, Washer, Dryer, fitness center, heated pool, tennis court, security. No Smoking Call 505-450-4721.
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2029 CALLE LORCA Call for appointment
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LIVE IN STUDIOS
2nd Street LIVE, WORK, OFFICE
1200 & 1300 SQUARE FEET
800 square feet downstairs, 400 - 500 square foot living area upstairs. Skylights, high ceilings. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280.
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Private desk, and now offering separate private offices sharing all facilities. Conference room, kitchen, parking, lounge, meeting space, internet, copier, scanner, printer. Month-To-Month. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280. PROFESSIONAL OFFICE space available for rent 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
SENA PLAZA Office Space Available Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.
Available July 1st 505-238-5711
STORAGE SPACE A-Poco Self Storage 2235 Henry Lynch Rd Santa Fe, NM 87507 505-471-1122 4x5 $45.00 5x7 $50.00 4x12 $55.00 6x12 $65.00 8x10 $65.00 10x10 $75.00 9x12 $80.00 12x12 $95.00 12x24 $195.00
EXTRA LARGE UNIT BLOWOUT SPECIAL
Airport Cerrillos Storage U-Haul Cargo Van 505-474-4330
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 firstname.lastname@example.org
INDUSTRIAL UNITS RANGING FROM 720 SQUARE FEET FOR $585 TO 1600 SQUARE FEET FOR $975. OVERHEAD DOORS, SKYLIGHTS, 1/2 BATH, PARKING. 505-438-8166, 505670-8270. WAREHOUSE SPACE FOR SALE OR RENT. RUFINA CIRCLE, 505-992-6123, or 505-690-4498
RETAIL ON THE PLAZA
Discounted rental rates . Brokers Welcome. Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792. ST. MICHAEL’S DRIVE OUTSTANDING SPACE FOR RETAIL OR OFFICE. 505-992-6123, OR 505-690-4498
ROOMMATE WANTED FANTASTIC MOUNTAIN VIEWS Share 4 bedroom, 2 bath, 2200 square feet, 2 car. Pets ok. $400 monthly plus utilities. 602-826-1242. QUIET AND peaceful. $350 PER month, share utilities. 505-473-3880
EASTSIDE NEW CASITAS East Alameda, pueblo-style. 1000 square feet, 2 bedrooms, 1 bath. Carport. $1500 monthly. Washer/dryer, fridge, kiva, saltillo, yard, radiant heat. Non-smoking, no pets. 505-9823907
Lovely 3 bedroom, 2 bath with may upgrades, off Siringo. Chamisa Management Corp. (505)988-5299
Lease preferred, but not mandatory.
COUNTRY Home, 12 miles from Plaza, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, remodeled, garage, 5 acres, water, septic included, $990 monthly. 505-466-8581
ELDORADO RENTAL 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, patios. Garage. No pets, non-smoking. $1350 monthly. Very clean. Russ, 505-470-3227
Furnished or Unfurnished Bedroom with Private Bath
WANTED TO RENT
NEW SHARED OFFICE
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.
New, 5 year old house, nicely furnished, kitchen access and house share!
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
$250 - 2ND STREET STUDIOS
3 BEDROOM 2 bath 2 car garage, washer and dryer. $975.
$475 plus half utilities.
LOT FOR RENT
Ideal for Holistic Practicioners. 765 square feet, 3 offices, reception area. Quiet, lots of parking. 505-989-7266
2 bedroom, 1 Bath. Amazing backyard. $1350 monthly. No Pets. 505-986-0237. Details and Photos: www.intownoasis.com
ROOM FOR RENT
Washer & Dryer. Safe, quiet, nice neighborhood. Close to Community College.
GREAT LOCATION! OFFICE SPACE
A PA RT M E N TS
$750 plus Utilities. Studio Apartment. Bamboo floors, Claw foot tub, walled yard, washer, dryer. Close to Downtown. Pets ok. 505-231-0506
OUT OF TOWN
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.
✓ 2-3 Bdrm Apts ✓ Private Patios ✓ Cable & W/D Hook Up ✓ Laundry Room ✓ Se Habla Español ✓ Mon-Fri 9-6, Sat 10-2
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
Where treasures are found daily
FOUND Place an ad Today!
FOUND DOG- Sunday, Alta Vista Park wandering St. Francis. 8-12 years old. Call to identify. 505-424-2214
THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, May 29, 2013
ADMINISTRATIVE ESPANOLA/ RIO ARRIBA E-911 CENTER
Seeking Certified Dispatcher. Negotiable. Contact Marti Griego, E-911 Director. (505)753-8205
MORTGAGE LOAN PROCESSOR
HOMEWISE, A non-profit housing 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 the loan application data is complete and meets established standards in accordance with the secondary market and company policy. Duties include ordering verification and credit documents, and follow-up related to those findings. Management of a lending pipeline is required working toward a clear-to-close status of each loan in a timely manner. Applicant should be an energetic, self-starter who is able to work independently with little or no supervision. Candidate must be highly organized with strict attention to detail and be able to communicate effectively with team members as to the status of each loan. Three years prior mortgage loan processing experience is required. Competitive compensation package. EOE. Send resume and cover letter to email@example.com.
LONE BUTTE Area, Female Labrador Mix. Curly Black Hair. 609-752-2588
to place your ad, call
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: firstname.lastname@example.org
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.
EXPERIENCED CONSTRUCTION LABORER WITH GENERAL CONSTRUCTION ABILITIES. CALL FOR APPOINTMENT TO APPLY.. BRING YOUR DOCUMENTATION AND REFERENCES. HIRING IMMEDIATELY.. 505-982-0590
LOST WALLET, at La Familia Medical center, or on City bus. Black, has personal documents. Call, 505-577-0074, 505-424-6935.
NEW VISTAS EARLY CHILDHOOD DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM in Santa Fe is currently screening candidates for Social Worker and Developmental Specialist. Please visit www.newvistas.org for details. New Vistas encourages qualified minorities and people with disabilities to apply. EOE.
SANTA FE INDIAN SCHOOL ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR
EARLY AMERICAN COLLECTION
ALMOST NEW washer, dryer, $550 for the pair. Fridge $200. Three 4 drawer file cabinets, $130 for all. 470-0238
Thornburg Investment Management seeking
NATIONAL SALES SUPPORT SPECIALIST.
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: www.thornburginvestments.com
Arrowback Rocking Bench c.1810, $1,600.
PART TIME RNs, LPNs, CNAs:
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 email@example.com or fax to 505-983-3828
position open. Full and part-time. Comprehensive case management working with individuals and families impacted by co-occurring mental health/ substance abuse challenges and homelessness. Requires a Bachelors in Social Work. A minimum 1 year experience, strong inter personal skills and and understanding of recovery, resiliency and empowerment approaches. Bilingual a plus. Please fax resume to (505)4386011
"CHIEF WITH Shells (1988)" by Walt Wooten. 63½" X 54" Framed $9,000. Call, 512-589-8269.
Windsor Stepdown Chairs c.1800, Pair $1,400.
Roofers wanted for National Roofing Santa Fe. Apply in person at 8:00 a.m. weekday mornings at 1418 4th Street, Santa Fe
FOLD UP Easel, perfect for travel. $50 505-660-6034
AUCTIONS 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
Hickory Boston Rocker c.1840, $700. 505-690-6528
Summer, better quality Girl’s Clothing. Size 7-8. Includes 4 summer dresses, $25 for entire collection. Gently used. 505-954-1144
DOMINO’S PIZZA HIRING DRIVERS AVERAGE $11-15hr. Must be 18 with good driving record and proof of insurance. Apply: 3530 Zafarano.
LOST DOG: "ROSIE" LOST 5/20/13 ON ATALAYA TRAIL. 6 YEARS OLD, VERY FRIENDLY. Please call (505)455-2231, (505)660-5050. REWARD.
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!
THE LIFE LINK CASE MANAGEMENT (CSW)
FULL TIME HOUSEKEEPER WORK AND LIVE ON SANTA FE ESTATE Call, 505-995-8984.
NEED EXTRA INCOME ???
ABLE TO TEACH COMPUTER LITERACY AND MANAGE SCHOOL DATA. IF INTERESTED, SUBMIT AN APPLICATION, A LETTER OF INTEREST, RESUME, AND TWO REFERENCES TO THE HUMAN RESOURCE OFFICE, PO BOX 5340, SANTA FE, NM 87505. APPLICATIONS ACCEPTED UNTIL POSITION IS FILLED. FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 505-989-6353 OR FORWARD AN EMAIL TO: firstname.lastname@example.org. Website for application: www.sfis.k12.nm.us.
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
ANTIQUES ANTIQUE ICE CREAM (505)466-6205
CHARLIE’S ANTIQUES 811 CERRILLOS TUESDAY- SUNDAY 11-5:30. WORLD COLLECTIBLES of art, jewelry, pottery, military and more! We buy. (505)470-0804
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Let our small business experts help you grow your business.
MIDDLE SCHOOL DATA MANAGER/ LEVEL III INSTRUCTOR,
DOUBLE DOOR cabinet with shelves, 7’9" high x 2.5’ wide, $100. 505-5700213
GRANDFATHER Clock with record, 8 track player and am, fm radio, $500 obo. Call, 505-692-4022.
FULL SIZE Sleeper Sofa. Like New. Grey, with peach. $170. 505-455-2530
PART TIME RECEPTIONIST
ADMINISTRATIVE ADMINISTRATIVE CLIENT SERVICE ASSISTANT
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: email@example.com or Fax: 888-279-5510
Medical terminology helpful. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday 11:30-4:30. Mail resume to: 1424 Luisa, Ste 1, Santa Fe, NM 87505.
FORT MARCY Hotel Suites Hiring Front Desk Agent Customer service experience preferred. Email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
MEDICAL DENTAL DENTAL RECEPTIONIST Fridays. Great office, staff, patients and location. Front desk dental experience, please. 983-1312.
CB FOX Department store is looking for a Retail Manager/Buyer for the men’s department. For more information visit: www.cbfox.com
WE GET RESULTS! So can you with a classiﬁed ad
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
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
CLASSES BEGINNERS GUITAR LESSONS. Age 6 and up! Only $25 hourly. I come to you! 505-428-0164 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.
REPAIRS, MAINTENANCE, PRO-PANEL ROOFS, PAINTING, FENCING, YARDWORK. MINOR PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL. 25 years experience. Consulting. Licensed. References. Free estimates. (505)470-5877
DUTCH LADY, reliable, educated, looking for live-in job with elderly person, 7 nights, 6 days. 505-877-5585
LICENSED DAY CARE! Openings available now, infants and up. Located in Las Acequias area. Call 505-428-0116 (home) or 575-590-0204 (cell).
CLEAN HOUSES IN AND OUT
Windows, carpets and offices. Own equipment. $18 an hour. Silvia, 505-920-4138. HANDYMAN, LANDSCAPING, FREE ESTIMATES, BERNIE, 505-316-6449. LAURA & ARTURO CLEANING SERVICES: Offices, apartments, condos, houses, yards. Free phone estimates. Monthly/ weekly. 15 Years experience. 303-505-6894, 719-291-0146
HANDYMAN Plumbing, roof patching, dumping, weed wacking, trim grass, edging, cutting trees, painting, fencing, heating and air conditioning, sheet rock, taping drywall. 505-204-0254
WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000
TRINO’S AFFORDABLE Construction all phases of construction, and home repairs. Licensed. 505-920-7583
AC JACK, LLC SERVICES. All your home and yard needs. Flowerbeds, trees, & irrigation maintenance available. Email: email@example.com 505-474-6197, 505-913-9272.
IRRIGATION PROFESSIONAL IRRIGATION
sprinklers, drip, new installations, and rennovations. Get it done right the first time. Have a woman do it. Lisa, 505-310-0045.
Sell Your Stuff!
Call and talk to one of our friendly Ad-visors today!
Drip, Sprinkler, & Pump troubleshooting, repair, install. All problems solved. Call Dave 660-2358.
40 YEARS EXPERIENCE. Professional Plastering Specialist: Interior & Exterior. Also Re-Stuccos. Patching a specialty. Call Felix, 505-920-3853.
AFFORDABLE HANDYMAN SERVICE
Housecleaning, garage cleaning, hauling trash. Also, Cutting Trees, Flagstone Patios, Driveways, Fencing, Yard Work. Greg & Nina, 920-0493
Plan Now! New Installations and Restorations. Irrigation, Hardscapes, Concrete, retaining walls, Plantings, Design & intelligent drought solutions. 505-995-0318 I CLEAN yards, gravel work, dig trenches. I also move furniture, haul trash. Call George, 505-316-1599. JUAN’S LANDSCAPING Coyote fences, Yard cleaning, Pruning, Tree cutting, Painting (inside, outside), Flagstone & Gravel. References. Free Estimates. 505-231-9112
STUCCO, DRYWALL & REPAIRS Faux Plaster, paint to match, synthetic systems. Locally owned. Bonded, Insured, Licensed. 505-316-3702
PROFESSIONAL, HONEST, REASONABLE Excavating, Paving, Landscaping, Demolition and Concrete work. Licensed, Bonded, Insured References. 505-470-1031
ROOF LEAK Repairs. All types, including: torchdown, remodeling. Yard cleaning. Tree cutting. Plaster. Experienced. Estimates. 505-603-3182, 505-204-1959.
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.
Aardvark DISCOUNT M O VERS serving our customers with oldfashioned respect and care since 1976. John, 505-473-4881.
PAINTING A BETTER PAINT JOB. A REASONABLE PRICE. PROFESSIONAL, INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR. 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE. RELIABLE. FREE ESTIMATES. 505-9821207
ROOFING FOAM ROOFING WITH REBATE? ALL TYPES OF REPAIRS. 50 YEARS EXPERIENCE. Fred Vigil & Sons Roofing. 505-920-0350, 505-920-1496
STORAGE COLD STORAGE! 50 X 50ft, 2 walk in coolers, 2 walk in freezers, 1 preperation room. $1200 per month. 505-471-8055
TREE SERVICE DALE’S TREE SERVICE.
Trees pruned, removed, stumps, leaf blowing, fruit trees, evergreens, shrubbery & tree planting. Debris removal, hauling. 473-4129
Wednesday, May 29, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
to place your ad, call
»cars & trucks«
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today! 4X4s
IMPORTS HONDA HYBRID 2006 Honda Civic Hybrid 2006, 62,000 miles. One family, good shape $8800. Serious enquiries only. firstname.lastname@example.org
4 ADORABLE Persian kittens, born April 12th. 1 female, 3 males. Kittens will have first shots. Call 505717-9336. $350.00 each.
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 2004 SATURN Vue 128k miles 4 cylinder, 5 speed manual Bluetooth radio New Tires Clean Title Must Sell. $4,950 505-603-2460
MOVING MUST SELL! Loveseat and 2 chairs. high quality. $300 OBO. 505670-3625
AMERICAN ESKIMO miniature. 6 weeks, male $600, female $650. Cash only. Call for appointment, 505-4599331.
2003 LIFTED FORD F-250 4X4 - $12000. MOTOR 5.4 IN GAS V8, AUTOMATIC, 129,000 MILES, NEW CD, NEW TIRES & RIMS, WINDOWS MANUAL, A/C, CRUISE CONTROL , CLEAN TITLE VERY NICE, NO LEAKS, CLEAN. 505-501-5473 1996 NISSAN PATHFINDER XE SERIES, 4X4. $2,250. Max, 505-699-2311.
4X4s 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
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
IMPORTS 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.
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 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
SIDE TABLES 12 x 34 x 42 with Willows $250 each. Very Colorful. 505982-4926
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 www.angelfireresort.com. AFR is an EOE.
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
2010 ACURA MDX ADVANCE One Owner, Every Record, 44,000 Miles, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Third Row Seat, Navigation, Loaded, Factory Warranty, Pristine $35,995. 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
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.
LADIES DIAMOND RING. "SLEEPING BEAUTY" TURQUOISE CABOCHON. 8 ROUND DIAMONDS. 1/2 CARAT W E I G H T . YOURS FOR $499 (PAID $1200). 505-753-0821
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
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
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
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
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
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.
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
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
1938 CHEVY deluxe project car. Complete with Fenders, hood, running boards, 350 crate engine. Call Dennis 719-843-5198.
2003 Jeep Liberty Sport, 4x4, V6, 4DR, PW, PD, AC, Automatic, Cruise, Clean 1 Owner Vehicle. $7250. Call (505)3109853 or (505)699-9905 2011 BMW 328Xi AWD - only 14k miles! navigation, premium & convience packages, warranty until 11/2015 $30,331. Call 505-316-3800
GARAGE SALE NORTH 211 WILLIAMS St. Garage sale Sat June 1 and Sun June 2. Sale includes a wide variety of items. Please come and shop!
LADIES ARMORED and vented BMW motorcycle jacket size 10R and pants size 12R. TOP QUALITY,. Rarely used. $400 OBO 662-3578. LAFAYATTE RECEIVER LR3030A. SONY DIRECT DRIVE TURN TABLE PS3300. 505-692-9188
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS ALMOST NEW Spinet Piano Kawai, Free to school, music academy. 505989-7629.
HIGHWAY 285/84 near mm 206207 Huge multifamily yard sale. Saturday, June 1 8AM-2PM Tons of antiques (tools, dishes, toys), mid-century modern furniture, inversion table, silver pieces, household goods. Something for everyone! Just north of Espanola on highway 285\84 between mile marker 206-207 Worth the trip! No early birds please.
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
PETS SUPPLIES OUTSTANDING AUSTRALAIN labradoodle puppies. Miniature, medium or standard. www.blackcanyondoodles.com. 2 year gaurantee 970-240-6166
Toy Box Too Full? Car Storage Facility
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. 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.
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!
GARAGE SALE SOUTH 10 DEANS Court Rancho Viejo. Saturday, 8 a.m. - 12 p.m. TV Stand, Textiles, folk art, rugs, books, 2 hoses, taped music, movie DVD’s, free items.
Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039 DOMESTIC
HAMILTON UPRIGHT Piano, Mahogany, excellent condition, 8 years old, $1600, obo, 505-988-3788.
TV RADIO STEREO
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.
708 DON Felix Moving! Red sleeper/sofa, Ranch Romance mags from 40s, 1890 dress form with corset, signed, framed Hanks prints, artwork, art deco vanity, chrome table with chairs, books, vintage NM license plates, quilts, and more treasures. 5-31 (Friday), 1-6 p.m. 6-1 (Saturday) 7-noon
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.
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
VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
2011 LEXUS CT200h - over 40 mpg! 1owner, clean carfax, 8 year hybrid warranty, well-equipped $26,891. Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-216-3800.
1994 MAZDA B-3000. Standard 5speed. Good running condition. Needs windshield. $1600 OBO. 505204-5508
FOR A GOOD HONEST DEAL, PLEASE COME SEE YOUR HOMETOWN FORD, LINCOLN DEALER. NEW AND USED INVENTORY! STEVE BACA 505-316-2970
1967 IMPALA $3,500 obo, 1997 Cadillac $1,000. 1973 Impala $800. 22" Rims $650. Fishing Boat (16 Foot) $800. 505429-1239
Starting Sundays in June... THE place to ﬁnd hospitality employment opportunities. Or, list your open positions for just $30 per listing, including logo! Ask us about our display ad sizes as well.
Call our Recruitment Specialists at 986-3000 to place your ad.
THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, May 29, 2013
sfnm«classiﬁeds »cars & trucks«
to place your ad, call
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!
1988 PORSCHE 911 CARRERA TARGA Standard, Clean Carfax, Local Owner, Garaged, 61,548 Original miles, Every Service Record. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!
2005 SUBARU OUTBACK LIMITED Manual One Owner, Carfax, 94,000 Miles, Every Record, New Tires, Dual Roof, Loaded, SOOOO Affordable $11,995.
1999 VOLVO V70 Wagon - $4900. Exceptionally clean, 84,000 miles, leather interior, sunroof, automatic Call or text: 505-570-1952
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!
2011 HONDA CRV EX-L AWD - only 12k miles! super clean, leather, moonroof, fully equipped $25,471. Call 505-216-3800
VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!
VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
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
2010 LEXUS HS250h - HYBRID, Factory Certified w/ 100k bumper-to-bumper warranty, navigation, loaded $26,963. Call 505-216-3800
1993 MAZDA MIATA 68,000 miles. Very good condition, $4,500. 505690-2638.
2011 SUBARU Forester 2.5X Limited low miles, leather, heated seats, navigation, moonroof, rare fully loaded model $23,361. Call 505-216-3800
2010 TOYOTA Prius II - low miles, 40+ mpg, 1- owner, clean carfax, excellent condition $20,621 Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-216-3800
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.
2001 JEEP Charokee Sport. 6 Cylinder, automatic, 147,000 Miles. $4995 Call Manny at 505-570-1952
2001 TUNDRA LTD TRO. Access cab. Grey. 68,331 miiles. Towing package. Bedliner. ARE shell. $15,800. 505-455-0901 2001 Lincoln Navigator - $5000. V8, 185,000 miles. Clean interior, heating, A/C, electric windows. 505-690-9879
PICKUP TRUCKS 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.
Mercedes-Benz of Santa Fe Open Monday - Saturday 9-6. 505-913-2900
2011 SUBARU Impreza Outback Sport Hatch - rare 5-spd, low miles, navigation, moonroof, super nice! $18,671 2009 TOYOTA FJ Cruiser 4WD - only 16k miles! clean 1 owner, CarFax, like new $28,321. Call 505-216-3800
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
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.
2010 SUBARU FORESTER, LIMITED One Owner, Carfax, X-Keys, Garaged, 64,000 Miles, Non-Smoker, Manuals, Two Remote Starts, Panoramic Roof, Loaded, Pristine $19,495. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
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
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
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
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.
TRUCKS & TRAILERS
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
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.
1974 CHEVY HEAVY HALF-TON. Great work truck, $1,200. Max, 505699-2311.
»recreational« 2011 MINI Cooper S - only 19k miles! 6-speed, turbo, clean 1-owner CarFax, free maintenance until 2017! $21,471. Call 505-216-3800
2008 SUBARU FORESTER. 97k miles, all power, automatic, CD player. Excellent condition. all-season mats, new Michelin tires. $7900 obo. 505463-8486
2007 TOYOTA Avalon Limited - clean 1 owner, CarFax, leather, moonroof, absolutely pristine! $16,781. Call 505216-3800
2004 FORD 150 4X4 FX4 OFF ROAD $14,300. 4 DOORS, ALL POWERS, 6 CD, A/C, WORKS AND RUNS GREAT! VERY CLEAN, LIFTED, NEW TIRES, CRUSE CONTROL, AUTOMATIC V8 MOTOR 5.4, 160,000 MILES, CLEAR TITLE, IN VERY GOOD SHAPE, VERY NICE! 505501-9615
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
CAMPERS & RVs 2008 FLEETWOOD Pegasus 210FQ travel trailer sleeps four fiberglass exterior air conditioner, awing. like new used three times 505-670-8713
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
MUST SELL! 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
2001 CHEVY BLAZER LT 4X4. $3500 (ESPANOLA). V6, AUTO, PL, PW, CD, AC, CRUISE, TILT, GREAT CONDITION. CALL MIKE 505-920-4195 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.
2012 42FT FIBERGLASS FIFTHWHEEL. 4 SLIDES, 2 BEDROOM, 2 AIRS, WASHER, DRYER, DISHWASHER, ANWING, 4 SEASONS. LIKE NEW, USED ONCE. 38,900 505-385-3944.
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1984 Chevrolet 2-ton, 16 foot flatbed. 2WD, 454 manual transmission (4-speed). 56,000 original miles. $2,000 OBO! 2006 SUBARU Outback L.L.Bean Wagon - amazing 45k miles! heated leather, moonroof, truly like new $18,863 Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-2163800.
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1994 Toyota Corolla - $1950. 154.000 miles, manual, A/C, Electric, Cruise Control, runs very good, very good on gas, 505-316-0436.
sfnm«classiﬁeds LEGALS 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
LEGALS pp and other items-various prices Items are subject to 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. Legal # 95260 Published in The Santa fe New Mexican on May 27, 28, 29, 2013
LEGALS NOTICE OF ADOPTION OF RESOLUTION OF THE NEW MEXICO FINANCE AUTHORITY Notice is hereby given of the title and of a general summary of the subject matter contained in a Resolution duly adopted and approved by the New Mexico Finance Authority (the "Finance Authority") on May 23, 2013. Complete copies of the Resolution are available for public inspection during the normal and regular business hours of the Finance Authority at 207
Call Andrew, (505) 231-4586. Sat through Wed after 5 p.m. and Thurs and Fri any time. WANTED 1977, 1978, or 1979 Ford three quarter ton or F250 4x4 crewcab. Please leave message if unanswered, will call back. 575-638-0434
to place legals, call LEGALS
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, email@example.com.
y Shelby Street, Santa Fe, TINGENT OBLIGATIONS New Mexico. The Title of the Resolu- OF THE NEW MEXICO DEPARTMENT OF TRANStion is: PORTATION PURSUANT TO CERTAIN AGREERESOLUTION APPROVING A SEVEN- MENTS BETWEEN THE DEPARTMENT OF TRANSTEENTH SERIES INDENTURE AND A BNSF TAXA- PORTATION AND THE BLE REVOLVING LINE OF BNSF RAILWAY COMPACREDIT AGREEMENT RE- NY; AND TAKING RELATLATED TO A TAXABLE ED ACTIONS. LINE OF CREDIT IN AN A summary of the subAGGREGATE OUTSTAND- ject matter of the ResoING PRINCIPAL AMOUNT lution is contained in its AT ANY TIME NOT TO EX- title. This Notice constiCEED $50,000,000 FOR tutes compliance with THE PURPOSE OF PRO- Section 6-21-14, NMSA VIDING FUNDS TO FI- 1978. NANCE CERTAIN CONLegal #95303 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on May Continued... 29, 2013
toll free: 800.873.3362 email: firstname.lastname@example.org LEGALS
ICO TO THE FOLLOWING STATE OF NEW MEXICO NAMED OR DESIGNATED COUNTY OF SANTA FE FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT DEFENDANT: COURT ROLAND MONTANDON NO. D-101-CV-2012GREETINGS DEFENDANT: 01395
, p y GRAMMER & HAMMAR, The general object of P.A., 1212 Pennsylvania, said action is: Com- NE, Albuquerque, New plaint for Deficiency Bal- Mexico 87110. ance Due WITNESS my hand and You are further notified the seal of the First Judithat unless you serve a cial District Court of pleading or motion in re- Santa Fe County, New sponse to the complaint Mexico, on the 31st day in said cause on or be- of January, 2013. fore 30 days after the last publication date, STEPHEN T. PACHECO judgment will be en- CLERK OF THE DISTRICT COURT tered against you. p
You are hereby notified that State Employees Credit Union, as Plaintiff, has filed an action in the First Judicial District Court of Santa Fe ROLAND MONTANDON, County, New Mexico, Defendant. and wherein the said NOTICE OF PENDENCY Plaintiff seeks to obtain The name and post ofconstructive service of fice address of the AtOF ACTION torneys for the Plaintiff process upon you. is as follows: ALDRIDGE, THE STATE OF NEW MEX-
STATE EMPLOYEES CREDIT UNION, Plaintiff, v.
Legal #95252 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on May 22, June 5, 12 2013 To place a Legal ad Call 986-3000