‘El Dentista’ convicted of unlicensed practice in Calif. Local news, A-6
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Kiwanis wants Zozobra blackout Group asks city to forgo live TV, Web broadcast to boost ticket sales By Steve Terrell The New Mexican
Because of declining attendance at the annual burning of Zozobra, the Kiwanis Club of Santa Fe is asking
classes Friday morning. But Santa Fe Mayor David Coss said Monday that he is inclined to go along with the Kiwanis Club’s wishes. “We asked [Kiwanis] to cut their ticket prices because $20 is too much for working families,” Coss said in an interview. “We asked them to not move it to Friday night because of public-safety issues. They’ve tried
the city not to provide a live broadcast and webcast of the fiery preFiesta event this year. For years, the city, in partnership with the Kiwanis Club and Santa Fe Community College, has broadcast the event for the benefit of elderly and disabled people who aren’t able to make the long walk from downtown to Fort Marcy Park and for schoolchildren who have to attend
hard to be very cooperative.” The mayor said he’d talk to senior staff about the request tomorrow. Zozobra was moved from Friday night — the first night of La Fiesta de Santa Fe — to Thursday in 1998 after a fatal gang-related shooting on the Plaza following the 1997 burning. Since the event was moved to Thursday, Zozobra revelers have
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Braving the blaze
Nonprofit wants judge to keep Lamy museum from booting restaurant By Tom Sharpe The New Mexican
Pojoaque 84 285
The New Mexican
s flames from the Tres Lagunas Fire licked over a ridge north of her family’s home in Pecos Canyon on Friday, Kay Rice decided it was time to take the family dogs and leave. “I didn’t want to be in the way,” she said. Her husband, Scott Rice, and son, Connor, stayed behind, continuing to do what they could to protect their property after the fire broke out Thursday afternoon. The family had a pump and fire hoses left over from their days managing the Brush Ranch school and camp. They pumped water from the Pecos River to hose down areas near their barn and house. They helped describe the layout of structures to firefighters as they arrived on the scene, Kay Rice said. She said she wasn’t worried about her husband and son, who grew up on
Santa Fe National Forest
Holy Ghost campground
Tres Lagunas Fire The New Mexican
the property, staying behind. “They are smart enough to know when to drop the hose and leave,” Kay Rice said. “But I also knew my husband wasn’t going to leave [Friday]. He would do what he had to do to stay and defend the house.” She added, “This isn’t our second or third home. This is where we live. We raised our kids there.”
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A helicopter picks up water to help fight the Tres Lagunas Fire on Monday. There are six helicopters assigned to the Pecos Canyon blaze, which has grown to nearly 8,500 acres and was about 7 percent contained Monday night. PHOTOS BY JANE PHILLIPS/THE NEW MEXICAN
Winds may send fire toward water supplies By Barry Massey
The Associated Press
PECOS — More than 900 firefighters were racing against increasing winds and dropping humidity levels Monday as they fought to contain two wildfires raging in the Northern New Mexico mountains. In the Santa Fe National Forest, the Tres Lagunas blaze had burned nearly 8,500 acres, or more than 12 and a half square miles, by late Monday, and firefighters were working to protect a group of homes in the Holy Ghost
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u Fire officials say no donations needed to aid volunteers. PAge A-4
From left, Doug Pippen, his son, Justin Pippen, and Jimmy Powell mix fire retardant Monday near Monastery Lake to help battle the fire. Marty Posey works in the background. The crew, from Pecos Valley Wildfire LLC of Artesia, mixed 40,000 gallons of retardant on Monday.
Martinez: No federal probe into racetrack deal Despite statement by ex-campaign worker, governor denies FBI is investigating racino lease Staff and wire reports
Governor says investigation involves email theft.
New Mexico Gov. Susana Martinez said Monday that she’s confident there’s no federal investigation of her administration’s handling of a lease for a horse-racing track and casino on state land in Albuquerque. Martinez made the comments when asked
about the FBI recently questioning her former campaign finance director, Andrea Goff. Goff said in a statement over the weekend she had answered FBI questions related to The Downs at Albuquerque — which in 2011 was awarded a 25-year lease of the racetrack and casino at the state fairgrounds — and other matters. She provided no details. In her statement, Goff insisted “none of the questions were related to recent investigation and indictment” of Jamie Estrada, Martinez’s former campaign manager. Estrada was charged last week with illegally intercepting email sent to the governor’s campaign computer system and lying to federal inves-
The nonprofit that ran the Legal Tender restaurant in Lamy until Memorial Day wants a judge to stop the Lamy Railroad & History Museum from kicking the restaurant out. Learning Mind Inc., whose director is John Jednak, accuses the Lamy Railroad & History Museum Inc. of improperly canceling its lease on part of the museum building. According to a complaint for a temporary restraining order filed in state District Court on Friday by lawyers John Day and Brian Egolf, Learning Mind began operating the Legal Tender on Sept. 22, 2011, with an agreement to pay the museum 15 percent of its gross revenues. Over the next 21 months, Learning Mind paid the museum more than $24,000 while installing nearly $40,000 worth of equipment and other physical improvements to the building at its own expense, the complaint says.
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Canyon and prevent the fire from spreading east, where it could endanger a river watershed that supplies the city of Las Vegas, N.M. Some 140 homes, mostly cabins and summer residences, have been evacuated since late last week, and officials said the fire was too unpredictable to
Group honors educator who puts New Mexico School for the Deaf ‘on the map.’ LOCAL news, A-6
Legal Tender case goes to court
STAYING BEHIND: 8,500-ACRE FIRE: HARDY RESIDENTS HUNDREDS FIGHT FOR CONTAINMENT BATTLE FLAMES
By Staci Matlock
Police notes A-9
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tigators. One of Estrada’s charges involves an email sent by Goff to the governor and others. Some of the emails, allegedly hijacked by Estrada, ended up in the hands of Martinez critics, including Independent Source PAC, which distributed hundreds of the emails to The New Mexican and other media. Some of the emails Independent Source PAC distributed were related to The Downs deal. These included messages sent by Albuquerque lawyer and Republican activist Pat Rogers, who represented The Downs at Albuquerque, to top administration officials.
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The novelist reads and signs his book, from A Serpent’s Tooth: A Walt Longmire Mystery, 6 p.m., Collected Works Bookstore, 202 Galisteo St. 988-4226. More events in Calendar, Page A-2 and Fridays in Pasatiempo
Obituaries Doris P. Stevenson, June 2 Eusebio Dean, 80, May 31 Consuelo Maes, May 29 W. Scott Andrus LeRoy C. Martinez, 71, Chimayó, June 1 Donald (Adonias) Ortega, 87, Los Alamos PAge A-9
Today Mostly sunny and warm. High 88, low 53. PAge A-12
Three sections, 28 pages 164th year, No.155 Publication No. 596-440
THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, June 4, 2013
NATION&WORLD GM’s return to S&P marks another step in economic recovery NEW YORK — General Motors, four years after being kicked out of the Standard & Poor’s 500 Index, will heal another wound of the financial crisis when it rejoins the benchmark gauge for American equities this week. The largest U.S. automaker is replacing H.J. Heinz, which will be purchased by Warren Buffett’s Berkshire Hathaway and Jorge Paulo Lemann’s 3G Capital in a $23 billion buyout, according to a statement Monday by S&P Dow Jones Indices. GM, which had been in the S&P 500 since the index was established in 1957 until its 2009 bankruptcy, will be added to the gauge on Thursday and would be the 79th biggest company based on Monday’s closing market values. “They’re in essence getting a vote of confidence from S&P,” Daniel Genter, who oversees about $4 billion as president of Los Angeles-based RNC Genter Capital Management, said in a phone interview. “S&P expects that GM is going to have significant longevity and growth, for which reason it should be added back into the business mix of America.” GM’s return to the S&P 500 is a milestone for the company since emerging from a 2009 reorganization and $49.5 billion U.S. government bailout that became a centerpiece of President Barack Obama’s first term. Optimism about GM is growing as the U.S. Treasury sells down its stake and the stock topped the $33 a share initial public offering price on May 17 for the first time in two years. Bloomberg News
CURRENCY EXCHANGE New York rates for trades of $1 million minimum: Fgn. currency Dollar in in dollars fgn. currency Australia Britain Canada China Denmark Euro Hong Kong Japan Mexico N. Zealand Russia Singapore So. Africa So. Korea Sweden Switzerlnd Taiwan Thailand
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1.0250 .6526 1.0276 6.1360 5.7010 .7648 7.7625 99.45 12.7399 1.2366 31.8300 1.2521 9.8321 1121.22 6.5400 .9469 29.87 30.37
1.0444 .6587 1.0368 6.1397 5.7437 .7704 7.7627 100.69 12.8405 1.2587 31.8818 1.2669 10.0986 1132.10 6.6308 .9596 30.00 30.43
KEY RATES AT A GLANCE Here are the daily key rates from The Associated Press.
Prime rate Discount rate Federal funds Treasuries 3-MO. T-Bills 6-MO. T-Bills 5-YR. T-Notes 10-YR. T-Notes 30-YR. T-Bonds
3.25 0.75 .00-.25
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0.045 0.08 1.03 2.12
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Aluminum, cents per lb, LME 0.8506 0.8422 Copper, Cathode full plate 3.2843 3.2863 Gold, troy oz. Handy & Harman 1402.50 1394.50 Silver, troy oz. Handy & Harman 22.830 22.255 Lead, per metric ton, LME 2193.00 2150.00 Palladium, NY Merc spot per troy oz. 756.80 751.05 Platinum, troy oz. N.Y.(contract) 1497.40 1461.80
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ISTANBUL — What began as local dispute about threatened green space in this metropolis has morphed into a nationwide movement protesting what critics say is the heavy-handed style and increasingly Islamist agenda of Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan. After four days of protests, however, the staying power of a spontaneous movement lacking national leadership is far from clear. Erdogan retains substantial support, has his eyes on a run for president next year and seems unlikely to be forced from office. All the same, a country long lauded as an economic juggernaut and democratic model for the Muslim world is abruptly faced with its most violent street protests in years. A police crackdown widely denounced as excessive has spurred a kind of referendum against the three-time prime minister. Late Monday, thousands of protesters filled central Taksim square again. And police once more peppered demonstrators near the square with tear gas, leaving a caustic cloud over the iconic patch of downtown.
Actor Douglas warns of cancer risk LONDON — Actor Michael Douglas taught the world at least one thing Monday: oral sex can sometimes cause cancer. In an interview published in the Guardian newspaper, Douglas appeared to blame his own battle with throat cancer on oral sex — although that interpretation was later disputed by one of his representatives. The Guardian quoted Douglas as attributing his illness to the HPV virus spread through oral sex. When asked about his cancer, Douglas said, “without wanting to get too specific, this particular cancer is caused by HPV [human papillomavirus], which actually comes from cunnilingus.” In response, spokesman Allen Burry said Douglas never said oral sex was the cause of his own cancer, just one of the many causes. Health officials say smoking and drinking alcohol are the main causes of oral cancer, although the human papillomavirus has been linked to one kind of throat cancer. The human papillomavirus is mostly known for causing cervical cancer.
Wedding bill grows for billionaire SAN FRANCISCO — Facebook billionaire Sean Parker’s lavish, $10 million Big Sur wedding got even more expensive Monday. The California Coastal Commission and Parker said they have reached a $2.5 million settlement to pay for coastal conservation programs after the Napster co-founder
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ABOVE: Firefighter Justin Rendich hoses a hot spot Monday at a wildfire in Lancaster, Calif. LEFT: Monique Hernandez and her daughter Angelique, 3, sit in a van holding their belongings Monday after their rented home was destroyed by a wildfire at a Red Cross shelter in Palmdale, Calif. ASSOCIATED PRESS PHOTOS
Cool weather helps tame California blaze The Powerhouse Fire was 60 percent contained Monday evening as firefighters finally gained the upper hand on a blaze that had doubled in size over the weekend and spread rapidly through more than 32,000 acres of old, dry chaparral with the help of gusty winds and triple-digit temperatures. Cooler, moist air on Monday helped thousands of firefighters battling flames that moved out into easier, sparser terrain — from the rugged mountains of the Angeles National forest onto the floor of the high desert Antelope Valley. Full containment was expected in a week as terrain, and officials expressed guarded optimism Monday. ‘What a difference a day makes,’ said L.A. County Deputy Chief David Richardson. The Associated Press
built a large movie-set-like wedding site in an ecologically sensitive area of Big Sur without proper permits. The parties reached the agreement after officials were tipped that Parker had built a cottage, fake ruins, waterfalls, staircases and a huge dance floor near iconic redwoods and a stream with threatened steelhead trout.
Study finds veggie diet helps men A vegetarian diet may help people, particularly men, live longer than those who regularly eat meat, according to a study of more than 70,000 Seventh-Day Adventists. Researchers followed the participants an average of 6 years. During that period, vegetarians, including those who also added seafood or dairy and egg products to their diet, had an average 12 percent lower chance of dying from any cause than meat-eaters, according to the findings published today in JAMA Internal Medicine. The study also found that male vegetarians were less likely to die from heart disease than non-vegetarians, while there were no similar results in women. Vegetarian diets have been associated with a reduction in chronic
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Tuesday, June 4 ANXIETY AND PANIC SEMINAR: For those looking for the latest treatments for the most prevalent problems of our time, along with how to control the basic cause: worry. Presented by Richard C. Raynard, Ph.D., Clinical psychologist. Friendly discussion and literature. 7 p.m., first Tuesday of the month, 1800 Old Pecos Trail, Suite B. Call 231-8625. SANTA FE INSTITUTE COMMUNITY LECTURE: The series continues with The Brain and the Law: How Neuroscience Will Shift Blameworthiness, with David Eagleman, 7:30 p.m., no charge, 984-8800. 1060 Cerrillos Road. SANTA FE OPERA BACKSTAGE TOURS: Visit the production areas, costume shop, and prop shop, 9 a.m., $10, discounts available, weekdays through Aug. 13. 301 Opera Drive.
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diseases like high blood pressure, diabetes and heart disease, the researchers said. The latest findings confirm earlier studies that show the health benefits of eating a vegetarian diet, said Michael Orlich, the lead study author.
Illinois must adopt ‘fracking’ rules CHICAGO — High-volume oil and gas extraction probably won’t begin in earnest in Illinois until next year because the state first must adopt rules and hire dozens of new employees to help regulate an industry eagerly pushing into new territory. Gov. Pat Quinn promised a quick signature on a measure the Legislature approved last week that would impose the nation’s strictest regulations on hydraulic fracturing, or “fracking,” which he says would create thousands of sorely needed jobs in southern Illinois. But it will take three to six months for the Illinois Department of Natural Resources to adopt rules to mirror the Legislature’s regulations and hire more than 50 engineers, inspectors, lawyers and other experts. New Mexican wire reports
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Tuesday, June 4 ¡CHISPA! AT EL MESóN: Argentine Tango Milonga, 7:30-11 p.m., call for cover. 213 Washington Ave. COWGIRL BBQ: Indie pop-rock duo Sirsy, 8 p.m.-close, no cover. 319 S. Guadalupe St. CRAIG JOHNSON: The novelist reads from and signs copies of A Serpent’s Tooth: A Walt Longmire Mystery, 6 p.m. 202 Galisteo St. DAVID FRANCEY: Canadian folk singer/ songwriter, 7:30 p.m., Tuesday, June 4, $15 in advance or $18 at the door. 210 Yale Blvd. S.E. EL FAROL: Canyon Road Blues Jam with Tiho Dimitrov, Brant Leeper, Mikey Chavez,
By Angela Delli Santi The Associated Press
TRENTON, N.J. — The next time a flight attendant reminds you there’s no smoking or you witness a teenager getting carded at a liquor store, think of Frank Lautenberg. The liberal Democratic senator from New Jersey left his mark on the everyday lives of millions of Americans, whether they know it or not. In the 1980s, he was a driving force behind the laws that Frank Lautenberg banned smoking on most U.S. flights and made 21 the drinking age in all 50 states. Lautenberg, a multimillionaire businessman who became an accomplished — if often underestimated — politician, died Monday at a New York hospital after suffering complications from viral pneumonia. His funeral will be held Wednesday morning in New York City. At 89, he was the oldest person in the Senate and the last of 115 World War II veterans to serve there. “He improved the lives of countless Americans with his commitment to our nation’s health and safety,” President Barack Obama said in a statement, “from improving our public transportation to protecting citizens from gun violence to ensuring that members of our military and their families get the care they deserve.” The Senate observed a moment of silence in Lautenberg’s memory, and at the White House the flag was lowered to half-staff. Lautenberg served nearly three decades in the Senate in two stints, beginning with an upset victory in 1982 over Republican Rep. Millicent Fenwick, the pipe-smoking, pearlwearing patrician who was the model for the cartoon character Lacey Davenport in “Doonesbury.” Possessed with neither a dynamic speaking style nor a telegenic face, he won his last race in 2008 at age 84, becoming the first New Jersey politician ever elected to five Senate terms. “People don’t give a darn about my age,” Lautenberg said then. “They know I’m vigorous. They know I’ve got plenty of energy.” Over the years, he was a reliable Democratic vote on such issues as unions, guns and the environment.
Lotteries and Tone Forrest, 8:30 p.m.-midnight, no cover. 808 Canyon Road. FREE DREAM WORKSHOP: Understanding the language of dreams is offered by Jungian scholar Fabio Macchioni. Reservations are required. Call 982- 3214. 145 Washington Ave. 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: AguÃàeybana, salsa, 7:30-11 p.m., no cover. 100 E. San Francisco St. SECOND STREET BREWERY AT THE RAILYARD: Acoustic open-mic nights with Case Tanner, 7:30-10:30 p.m., no cover. 1607 Paseo de Peralta. TINY’S: Mike Clymer of 505 Bands’ acoustic open-mic night, 8:30 p.m., no cover. 1005 St. Francis Dr. Suite 117.
VOLUNTEER ST. ELIZABETH SHELTER: Operate five separate residential facilities – two emergency shelters and three supportive housing programs — a twice-weekly daytime Resource Center and monthly Homeless Court. Volunteers are needed to help at two emergency shelters and the Resource Center. If you are interested in volunteering, contact Rosario at volunteer@steshelter. org or call 505-982-661, ext. 108. COMMUNITY FARM: The Santa Fe Community Farm in the Village of Agua Fría 1829 San Ysidro Crossing, grows and gives fresh fruits and vegetables to the homeless, needy and less fortunate of Northern New Mexico. Volunteers of any age and ability are needed to help out with this great project. Drop in and spend time in the sunshine and fresh air. The hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
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Corrections A workshop on making and flying Japanese-style kites will be held from 2-4 p.m. Sunday, June 9, at the Museum of International Folk Art. A story in Monday’s edition gave the wrong day. The workshop is open to all ages. More information is available at www.internationalfolkart.org.
uuu The New Mexican will correct factual errors in its news stories. Errors should be brought to the attention of the city editor at 986-3035. daily, except Wednesdays and Sundays.For information, send an email to sfcommunity firstname.lastname@example.org or visit the website at www.santafecommunityfarm.org. PEOPLE FOR NATIVE ECOSYSTEMS: Volunteers are needed to join the feeding team for the endangered prairie dog colonies in Santa Fe. If you can give two-three hours a week to help, call Pat Carlton at 988-1596.
NATION & WORLD
Tuesday, June 4, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
IRS head wants Toll rises in China poultry plant fire to restore trust At least 119 die when locked doors trapped workers
Report says IRS spent $50 million on conferences By Stephen Ohlemacher The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — His agency under relentless fire, the new head of the Internal Revenue Service acknowledged to Congress on Monday that American taxpayers no longer trust the IRS amid a growing number of scandals — from the targeting of conservative political groups to lavish spending on employee conferences. But Acting Commissioner Danny Werfel declared he was “committed to restoring that trust.” He said he has installed new leadership at the agency and is conducting a thorough review of what went wrong and how to fix it. He promised the transparency that was lacking for several years as tea party groups complained about harassment by the IRS, only to be met with denials from the agency. “We must have the trust of the American taxpayer. Unfortunately, that trust has been broken,” Werfel told a House Appropriations subcommittee in his first public appearance since taking over the agency nearly two weeks ago. “The agency stands ready to confront the problems that occurred, hold accountable those who acted inappropriately, be open about what happened, and permanently fix these problems so that such missteps do not occur again.” “It has to start,” Werfel added, “with a recognition that a trust has been violated.” Werfel testified at a difficult time for the agency. Criticized from inside and outside the government, Werfel went to Capitol Hill to ask for a big budget increase. President Barack Obama has requested a 9 percent increase in IRS spending for the budget year that starts in October, in part to help pay for the implementation of the new health care law. House Republicans have voted 37 times to eliminate, defund or partly scale back the Affordable Care Act, and many are not eager to increase funding for an agency that will play a central role in enforcing compliance. “We will have to think very carefully about how much money to provide to the IRS,” said Rep. Ander Crenshaw, R-Fla., chairman of the House Appropriations subcommittee on financial services and general government. Werfel acknowledged that it would be a “mistake” to ask Congress for more money to address the agency’s recently revealed problems. But, he added, the IRS is seeking additional money to enforce tax laws, improve taxpayer services and implement initiatives. “I’m prepared to defend the increase that we’re asking for,” he said. An inspector general’s report last month said IRS agents improperly targeted conservative political groups for additional scrutiny when they applied for tax-exempt status during the 2010 and 2012 election campaigns. The revelations have prompted investigations by three congressional committees Now Servicing All Makes and Models 2 years or 24,000 mile warranty on Parts & Labor.
Danny Werfel Agreed that it would be a mistake to ask Congress for more money.
and the Justice Department. The inspector general, J. Russell George, is also continuing his review. George, who testified at the same hearing as Werfel, hinted Monday that more revelations could be coming. He did not elaborate, however. The agency’s previous acting commissioner was forced to resign, another official retired and a third was placed on paid administrative leave. A new inspector general’s report, to be released Tuesday, says the IRS spent $50 million to hold at least 220 conferences for employees between 2010 and 2012. The conference spending included $4 million for an August 2010 gathering in Anaheim, Calif., for which the agency did not negotiate lower room rates, even though that is standard government practice, according to a statement by the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee. “I am absolutely appalled at the apparent waste of taxpayer dollars on frivolous conferences,” said Rep. Harold Rogers, R-Ky., chairman of the full Appropriations Committee. “It seems we have a new misstep every day at the IRS.” Werfel has called the conference “an unfortunate vestige from a prior era.” Obama appointed Werfel as acting head of the IRS and ordered him to conduct a 30-day review of the agency’s operations. “Wherever we find management failures or breakdowns in internal controls, we will move to correct these problems quickly and in a robust manner,” Werfel said. On Monday, Werfel named three top assistants to help him review IRS operations. Heather Maloy will become deputy commissioner for services and enforcement, W. Todd Grams will be chief of staff, and David Fisher will serve as a senior adviser to Werfel and chief risk officer. Maloy has been commissioner of the agency’s large business and international division for three years. Grams is a senior official in the Veterans Affairs Department, and Fisher was a top official in the Government Accountability Office.
KABUL, Afghanistan — Two bomb blasts killed at least 19 people in eastern Afghanistan on Monday, including 11 children and two soldiers from the U.S.-led coalition, as Taliban militants continued a wave of violence as part of their spring offensive. Nine schoolchildren and an Afghan police officer were killed when a suicide bomber on a motorcycle detonated his explosives in a busy market in Paktia province along the Pakistani border, Paktia police chief Zalmai Oryakhail said. Two U.S.-led coalition soldiers were also killed in the attack, according to NATO forces. Their nationalities were not disclosed as of Monday afternoon. The target appeared to be a U.S. military convoy that had been passing a school in the area at the time of the blast, Oryakhail said. Earlier Monday in Laghman province, a car ran over a roadside bomb, which killed a family of seven inside, including four women and two children, said Sarhadi Zowak, a provincial spokesman. The family had driven to the mountains to gather firewood and was on its way home when the blast occurred, Zowak said. United Nations officials condemned both attacks. “These attacks resulted in a high number of civilian casualties, with minimal impact on their purported military
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Santa Fe Institute Community Lecture The Brain and the Law: How Neuroscience will Shift Blameworthiness
Tuesday, June 4, 7:30 p.m. James A. Little Theater 1060 Cerrillos Rd. Santa Fe
Insights from neuroscience are challenging long-held assumptions at the core of our criminal justice system. Are all brains really created equal? Is mass incarceration the most fruitful method of dealing with juveniles, the mentally ill, and the drug-addicted? Do emerging technologies such as real-time brain imaging offer new methods of rehabilitation? David Eagleman explains how most behaviors are driven by brain networks that we do not consciously control, and why the legal system will eventually be forced to shift its emphasis from individual blameworthiness to analysis of likely future behavior.
Support for SFI’s 2013 lecture series is provided by Los Alamos National Bank.
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reported on its microblog. Only a side door to the building was open with the rest of the exits locked, the newspaper said. It quoted an unidentified worker as saying the fire engulfed the building in three minutes, leaving too little time for many to flee. The disaster killed 119 people and injured a further 70, Xinhua said Tuesday. Most of the injured were being treated for inhalation of toxic gases, such as ammonia, while others had burns. It wasn’t immediately clear if the workers were local residents or migrants from other areas. A provincial government media official, who refused to give his name, said he expected the death toll to rise as more bodies were recovered from the charred building. The fire was extinguished by some 500 firefighters and bodies were being recovered from the charred buildings. CCTV footage showed dark smoke billowing from the prefabricated cement structures topped with corrugated iron roofs. Chinese President Xi Jinping and other top leaders ordered that no effort be spared to rescue and treat survivors, as well as to investigate the cause of the disaster. It was the third major industrial blaze to be reported in China in the past four days.
David Eagleman, is a neuroscientist and writer at Baylor College of Medicine where he directs the Laboratory for Perception and Action and the Initiative on Neuroscience and the Law. He is a graduate of The Albuquerque Academy.
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targets — any such violence is unacceptable,” said the U.N. secretary-general’s special representative in Afghanistan, Jan Kubis. “Any attacks which deliberately take place near a school can only be condemned for the heinous attacks that they are.” Insurgent violence in the last two weeks has killed 125 Afghan civilians and injured 287, a 24 percent increase in total civilian casualties from the same period in 2012. Antigovernment forces were to blame for 84 percent of civilian casualties during the recent two weeks.
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comes amid growing international concern over factory safety across Asia following the collapse in April of a garment factory building in Bangladesh where more than 1,100 people died. By Christopher Bodeen Besides the dead, dozens were injured in The Associated Press the blaze in Jilin province’s Mishazi townBEIJING — A swift-moving fire trapped ship, which appeared to have been sparked panicked workers inside a poultry slaugh- by three early morning explosions, Xinhua terhouse in northeastern China that had said. The provincial fire department attribonly a single open exit, killing at least 119 uted the blasts to an ammonia leak. The people in one of the country’s worst indus- chemical is kept pressurized as part of the trial disasters in years. cooling system in meat processing plants. Survivors described workers, mostly It was one of China’s worst recent induswomen, struggling through smoke and trial disasters, with the death toll the highflames to reach doors that turned out to be est since a September 2008 mining cave-in locked or blocked. that claimed 281 lives. One worker, 39-year-old Guo Yan, said State broadcaster CCTV quoted workthe emergency exit at her workstation ers as saying the fire broke out during a could not be opened and she was knocked shift change when about 350 workers were to the ground in the crush of workers at the plant, owned by Jilin Baoyuanfeng searching for a way to escape the fire Mon- Poultry Co. day. Some employees raised the alarm “I could only crawl desperately forward,” shortly after the shift began at 6 a.m., and Guo was quoted as saying by the official then the lights went out, causing panic as Xinhua News Agency. “I worked alongside workers scrambled to find an exit, 44-yearan old lady and a young girl, but I don’t old Wang Fengya told Xinhua. know if they survived or not.” “When I finally ran out and looked back The accident highlights the high human at the plant, I saw high flames,” she said. costs of China’s lax industrial safety The fire broke out in a factory building standards, which continue to endanger where chickens were being dismembered, workers despite recent improvements in and spread rapidly, with industrial boilers exploding, the Southern Metropolis Daily the country’s work safety record. It also
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THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, June 4, 2013
Zozobra: City won’t broadcast after event
volunteer ushers and more light towers to illuminate streets had no central place to go after around Fort Marcy to make the the burning because no food exit from Zozobra safer. booths are open on the Plaza “We have spent this entire that night, and there is no year redesigning everything music and dancing. And Friday from the ground up to make night Fiesta crowds have gotsure the community can come ten smaller without Zozobra to together and celebrate this kick off the celebration. In a letter to Coss on Monday, Santa Fe Tradition together, and in person,” the Kiwanis Zozobra event Chairman Ray news release said. Sandoval said paid attendance While Coss said he is symlast year was at an all-time low of only 13,000, and tens of thou- pathetic to the request to forgo a live broadcast and webcast sands of local people watched of Zozobra, he’s not inclined to the burning on the Internet. broadcast a video of the burnIn the letter, as well as in a ing 24 hours later, as Sandoval news release, Sandoval noted that not only has the ticket price requested. People wouldn’t want to watch it a day late, been cut in half, children under 10 also will be admitted for free. Coss said. “They’ll already know how it ends.” The club is adding 50 more
Continued from Page A-1
Court: Egolf says museum shirks rules Continued from Page A-1 On Feb. 6, the complaint says, Jednak met with museum board member Samuel Larkin to suggest the restaurant continue paying the museum 15 percent of its gross revenues up to a cap of $600 a week. Two weeks later, a representative of the museum board contacted Jednak to suggest a cap of $700 a week, but no agreement was reached, the complaint says. According to the complaint, board member Joel Bernstein informed Jednak on March 18 that the board had agreed to the $600 cap, but April 16, museum representative Mark Kellerman emailed Jednak a different proposed agreement. And on April 25, Larkin and Ed Pietras, president of the museum board, put a letter in the restaurant’s window that said the board was terminating Legal Tender’s operations. On May 22, Pietras announced during a contentious community meeting in Lamy that the board had declined to accept Jednak’s proposal, so he was looking for new management for the restaurant. Egolf, a Democratic state representative for Santa Fe, said Monday that Learning Mind’s lease should continue to run under the original agreement or the one calling for a $600 cap. The complaint alleges the Lamy Railroad & History
Museum did not act properly because its bylaws call for no more than three members on the board, yet the board currently has 12 members. It also says that under the bylaws, board members can serve no longer than one year, but only two of the board members have been on the board for less than a year. Also, the complaint points out that the board is not in good standing with the New Mexico Public Regulation Commission — apparently because the museum has not re-registered as a nonprofit recently. “We had a lot of folks working in good faith to support the museum through the restaurant and really delivering a great service to that community, and we had a group of folks that not only ignored all the hard work put into the restaurant that was finally succeeding, but they threw them out and it appeared that they did so outside the four corners of the bylaws,” Egolf said. “This is really just an effort to try and get a really fresh look at this to make sure that everything is done in the best interest of the museum supporters … as well as the staff and the folks that are enjoying the restaurant.” A woman who answered the phone at Pietras’ home Monday said neither Pietras nor anyone else on the board would comment publicly on the complaint until the board members had a chance to read it and decide on a response.
A plume of smoke from the Tres Lagunas Fire rises Monday from Pecos Canyon, about 10 miles north of the village of Pecos. PHOTOS BY JANE PHILLIPS/THE NEW MEXICAN
Wind: Thompson Fire burns 3 square miles Continued from Page A-1 say when the evacuees would be allowed to go home. To the west, the Thompson Ridge Fire near Jemez Springs remained at nearly 3 square miles. And 40 to 50 homes remained evacuated as the crews battling that blaze faced similar weather condition. Tres Lagunas incident commander John Pierson said firefighters had set up a sprinkler system to moisten the area around a group of summer homes in the Holy Ghost Canyon. They were also working on a fire line on the ridge above that canyon. Because the ridge is very steep, he said, should the flames make a sudden leap down the canyon, the only protection would be the sprinkler system connected to a nearby stream that has been dousing the area for about 48 hours. Pierson said officials also were concerned that winds blowing from the south and southwest would move westerly with gusts up to 34 mph and blow embers to the east, potentially spreading the blaze to the watershed of the Gallinas River, a main source of drinking water for Las Vegas, a community with a population of more than 13,000. A severe fire in the heavily timbered watershed could increase the potential for damaging erosion when rains and runoff come later, increasing sediment in the river. Should the fire go the other direction, it could impact the watershed that supplies Santa Fe. “We believe at this time the watersheds are in good shape,” Gov. Susana Martinez
Continued from Page A-1 The administration has said those officials never received these emails because Rogers had sent them to campaign email addresses that allegedly had been intercepted by Estrada. In late 2011, the PAC went to the FBI, asking for an investigation of The Downs deal. The administration has long maintained there was no preferential treatment in awarding the lease. FBI spokesman Frank Fisher said he couldn’t confirm or deny there is an investigation involving the racetrack lease. Martinez said she believes agents interviewed Goff, who would have known of contributions by racetrack owners to the governor’s political committees, as part of the preparation for the Estrada prosecution. But despite Goff’s statement, the governor said, “Absolutely, I am confident that this is all involving Jamie Estrada and the hijacking of my email.” Martinez said she was certain there was no separate investigation focusing on allegations by her critics of possible influence peddling in her administration’s decision to allow the track to build a larger casino at the state fairgrounds in Albuquerque. Her spokesman, Enrique Knell, said later Monday that nobody in the Governor’s Office has been contacted by the FBI about a possible investigation
of the track lease, which was approved in late 2011. Estrada, who maintains he’s broken no laws, issued a statement last week that pointed to the racetrack lease and said, “Individuals in whom the public has placed its trust have come after me in an attempt to divert attention from their own improper actions.” Martinez, who is a former state prosecutor, said she believed the FBI talked to Goff because the racetrack lease allegations could be raised as part of Estrada’s defense if the case goes to trial. Estrada could try to portray himself as a possible whistle-blower, for example. Prosecutors allege Estrada was able to change the computer account for the governor’s 2010 campaign organization after Martinez took office as governor in 2011. As a result, when Martinez and her aides sent electronic messages through the campaign email system, the emails were directed to a computer account controlled by Estrada. People connected to the racetrack and casino contributed $70,000 to Martinez’s campaign — although those connected with the company also contributed more than $50,000 to Democrat Diane Denish in the 2010 governor’s race. In 2011 the lease prompted Tom Tinnin, a Republican and a Martinez appointee, to resign from the state Board of Finance.
said at a midday briefing. “But it’s day to day. Everything changes.” Officials said they would likely hold a community meeting in Las Vegas on Tuesday. “If we would get a heavy contamination with ash, it could take a year to five years before we could clear that out,” Las Vegas Mayor Alfonso Ortiz Jr. said. No structures had been burned in the Tres Lagunas Fire, which was just 5 percent contained Monday night, but the fire on ridges above the canyon was within a
mile of homes. Both fires were sparked late last week by power lines. As of Monday, officials said 65 percent of the land burned in the Tres Lagunas Fire was Forest Service land, 35 percent state land and 1 percent private. About 600 firefighters were battling the blaze. On Sunday, with lower winds, they were able to dump 49,000 gallons of water on the fire. Another 300 firefighters were in the Jemez, where one structure was partially damaged.
Blaze: Officials say those who stay risk lives Continued from Page A-1
Deal: Downs lease linked to email theft
Firefighters are pumping water from Monastery Lake to mix retardant for the fight against the Tres Lagunas Fire.
The canyon has a lot of summer cabins and second homes. But dozens of other residents live there full-time. Several of them, like the Rices, chose not to leave when authorities evacuated the canyon from El Macho north to Iron Gate Campground and Cowles. Huie H. Ley stayed to help fight the fire as a member of the Pecos Canyon Volunteer Fire and Rescue Department. His wife, Sherry, stayed, too, because the couple own the Tererro General Store, far up the canyon, which served as one of the initial supply and drop-off points for firefighters, Rice said. The Delgados also stayed, and Amanda Delgado helped Kay Rice make sandwiches for firefighters Thursday evening. Later, as the fire turned the sky red and smoke filled the valley, Rice watched in awe before midnight as a line of firefighters with headlamps made their way up the ridge so steep near her house it would be like climbing a ladder. Rice, director of development at Desert Academy, can tick off the names of a dozen other people who stayed after the evacuations were ordered.
Fire officials: No more donations, please While fire officials were appreciative of the good intentions of the many people who wanted to help firefighters battling the Tres Lagunas Fire, they said no donations were needed. “From the time a fire is assigned, we have everything we need for the firefighters — Gatorade, water, food, batteries,” said Denise Ottaviano, a public information officer with the incident management team in charge of the blaze. She said procurement officers start ordering food, water and other equipment from contractors the minute a fire is assigned. “We don’t wait until we’re
They are smart enough to know when to drop the hose and leave.” Kay Rice Pecos Canyon resident whose husband and son are staying to protect their home
Fire officials understand why people choose to stay, but wish they wouldn’t. “The reasoning behind asking people to evacuate is because they are in danger,” said Denise Ottaviano, a public information officer with the incident command team managing the fire. “We want people to be safe and not become injured or killed by the fire. In general, we prefer that everyone evacuate.” She said fire managers do appreciate the information local people can provide, “but we really don’t want them putting themselves at risk. If people decide to stay and the fire comes, we have to put
out there [at the fire site],” she said. Donations of food and drinks began arriving shortly after the Tres Lagunas Fire broke out. Local restaurants collected some donations, and residents from the canyon picked up supplies to drive up to local volunteer firefighters who were first on the wildfire scene when it started Thursday afternoon. The U.S. Forest Service and State Forestry Division asked for a halt to donations over the weekend. By Saturday, the interagency fire team had set up a base camp to supply everything the fire crews needed, Ottaviano said. She said people working with the incident management team aren’t
our responders up there at risk to get them out. That takes them away from fighting the fire.” The people most often killed during wildfires are those who stayed when they were asked to evacuate, Ottaviano said. Rice believes those who stay know the risks. Most of them have lived in the canyon all their lives. They’ve been through other fires in the canyon, and they know it is always a possibility. “If you live in the mountains and you don’t think that’s a possibility, then you have your head stuck in the sand,” Rice said. “We love living in the mountains, but we know that’s our hazard.” As of Tuesday evening, the evacuation remained in effect, and N.M. 63, the only paved road into the canyon, remained closed at mile marker 12. Residents still in the canyon have been without electricity or phones since a downed power line sparked the fire Thursday. But some have generators and aren’t completely without power, Rice said. Contact Staci Matlock at 505-986-3055 or firstname.lastname@example.org or follow her on Twitter at @stacimatlock.
supposed to accept donated food and water. They can only send crews with food and drinks that have met health inspections and certain dietary standards established by the federal and state agencies handling the fires. Type I and Type II Incident Management Teams handling fires the size and intensity of Tres Lagunas end up with self-contained towns. Dan Ware, public information officer with New Mexico State Forestry, said the agency has runners who can go to stores to buy what firefighters in the field need early on in a fire until an official base camp is set up. “No need is going to go unmet,” he said. The New Mexican
Tuesday, June 4, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
No more pay to keep fields fallow? A ‘temporary’ farm aid program that just wouldn’t go away may finally be axed By David A. Fahrenthold The Washington Post
NEW YORK — The building is one of the finest on Central Park West. Celebrity residents. Park views. Units priced at up to $24 million. It is most definitely not a farm. But last year, the U.S. government sent $9,070 in farm subsidies to an apartment here. Even the women who got that money isn’t exactly sure why. “I really don’t know,” Lisa Sippel said. Sippel does own farmland, but it’s in Missouri. Somebody there does the work. Still, Sippel gets the federal payments, which were originally meant to keep small farmers afloat. “I’m kind of an absentee landlord,” she said. The money, it turns out, comes from one cockeyed farm-aid program that was supposed to end in 2003. It didn’t: Congress kept it alive and now hands out almost $5 billion a year using oddly relaxed rules. As long as recipients own farmland, they are not required to grow any crops there. Or live on the farm. Or even visit it. The program is one of Washington’s walking dead — “temporary” giveaway programs that have staggered on years beyond their intended expiration dates. Letting them live is an old and
Sen. Pat Roberts, R-Kansas, voices his concerns on the U.S. Farm Bill in May. Roberts was the architect of a temporary aid program for farmers that benefits many who aren’t really farming: the idle, the urban and occasionally the dead. Roberts has voted against the continuing the payments, but Congress kept the program alive. J. SCOTT APPLEWHITE/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
expensive congressional habit, still unbroken in this age of austerity. Now, both the House and Senate are trying to kill off this budget leftover, 10 years late. “It’s something that was supposed to die [that] has gotten an extra decade of life. So, do the math,” said Scott Faber of the Environmental Working Group, which has fought these subsidies for years. In all, the program has cost at least $46 billion more than it was supposed to. For elected officials, a temporary program is a little act of political magic; it allows them to take credit for creating a program and also for ending it — all at once. The hard job, of course, is actually letting the thing die. That task is pushed off to future officials, who often push it off again. So Washington is now
full of “temporary” programs that are old enough to vote. The Essential Air Service program, a subsidy for flights to small airports, was supposed to expire in 1988. It’s still alive. The widely popular research and development tax credit has been a temporary measure since 1981. And — buried among the USDA’s array of aid programs for farmers — there is this death-cheating, farmingoptional farm subsidy. It began in 1996 as an idea to save the government money. A penny-pinching Republican Congress wanted to eliminate the complex system of subsidy payments that had begun in the New Deal, but it didn’t want to make farmers quit cold turkey. So Congress devised a kind of nicotine patch for farm subsidies. The new program would
pay out smaller and smaller amounts over seven years. Then it would end. To make the changes more palatable to farmers, Congress loosened the requirements for getting the payments. They would be calculated based on a farmer’s past harvests. In the future, farmers could grow the same crops. Or different ones. Or no crops at all. The money would still come. “These are not welfare payments. These are declining market transition payments,” said then-Rep. Pat Roberts, R-Kan., the architect of the plan. When those payments finally ended, Roberts promised, Congress would have finally gotten “the dead hand of government out of the business of farming.” Roberts’ seven-year plan held up. For about two years. Then, in 1998, farm income fell. A drought crippled harvests. The farm lobby howled for help. Congress complied by adding $2.9 billion in extra payments. The declining transition payments would no longer decline before their end date. In 2002, Congress got rid of the end date, too. Farm income was on another downswing then. The budgetcutting fever of the 1990s had passed. Congress renamed these giveaways “direct payments” — no longer a transitional measure but an expected, regular transfer from taxpayer to government to farmer. Roberts voted “nay” as his temporary payments became permanent.
High court OKs DNA collection Justices sharply split in case rooted in N.M.’s Katie’s Law
matching an arrestee’s face to a DNA, but the legal analysis wanted poster of a previously would be the same,” Gansler said. “The reason why Maryland unidentified suspect, or matching tattoos to known gang symchooses to only take DNA of bols to reveal a criminal affiliaviolent criminals is that you’re tion, or matching the arrestee’s more likely to get a hit on a By Jesse J. Holland previous case. Shoplifters don’t fingerprints to those recovered The Associated Press from a crime scene,” Kennedy leave DNA behind, rapists do, WASHINGTON — A sharply and so you’re much more likely said. “DNA is another metric of identification used to conto get the hit in a rape case.” divided Supreme Court on nect the arrestee with his or her Twenty-eight states and the Monday cleared the way for public persona, as reflected in police to take a DNA swab from federal government now take records of his or her actions that anyone they arrest for a serious DNA swabs after arrests. But a are available to police.” Maryland court said it was illecrime, endorsing a practice now But the American Civil Libergal for that state to take Alonzo followed by more than half the ties Union said the court’s ruling King’s DNA without approval states as well as the federal govcreated “a gaping new exception from a judge, ruling that King had ernment. to the Fourth Amendment.” “a sufficiently weighty and reaThe justices’ ruling backed “The Fourth Amendment has sonable expectation of privacy a Maryland law, but the case is against warrantless, suspicionlong been understood to mean rooted in New Mexico’s 2006 less searches” under the Fourth that the police cannot search for Katie’s Law, allowing the colAmendment to the Constitution. evidence of a crime — and all lection of DNA evidence from The high court’s decision nine justices agreed that DNA suspects of violent crimes. The reverses that ruling and reintesting is a search — without state law was expanded in 2011 states King’s rape conviction, individualized suspicion,” said to include DNA collection in all which came after police took his Steven R. Shapiro, the group’s felony arrests. In January, PresiDNA during an unrelated arrest. legal director. “Today’s decision dent Barack Obama signed the Kennedy, who is often coneliminates that crucial safefederal Katie Sepich Act, introsidered the court’s swing vote, guard.” duced by New Mexico Sen. Tom wrote the decision along with Scott Berkowitz, president Udall and then-Sen. Jeff Bingaconservative-leaning Chief Jus- and founder of the Rape, Abuse man, to allow DNA collection tice John Roberts and Justices and Incest National Network, of suspects of the most serious Samuel Alito and Clarence cheered the decision and called crimes. Both laws were named Thomas. They were joined by DNA collection “a detective’s for Katie Sepich, a New Mexico liberal-leaning Justice Stephen most valuable tool in solving State University graduate student Breyer, while the dissenters rape cases.” who was murdered in 2003. were the conservative-leaning “We’re very pleased that the Justice Anthony Kennedy Scalia and liberal Justices Ruth court recognized the imporwrote the court’s five-justice Bader Ginsburg, Sonia Sototance of DNA and decided that, majority. His opinion states, mayor and Elena Kagan. like fingerprints, it can be col“Taking and analyzing a cheek Kennedy called collecting lected from arrestees without swab of the arrestee DNA is, DNA useful for police in identiviolating any privacy rights,” he like fingerprinting and photofying individuals. said. “Out of every 100 rapes in graphing, a legitimate police “The use of DNA for identhis country, only three rapists booking procedure that is tification is no different than will spend a day behind bars. reasonable under the Fourth Amendment.” But the four dissenting justices said the court was allowing a major change in police powers, with conservative Justice Antonin Scalia predicting the limitation to “serious” crimes would not last. “Make no mistake about it: Because of today’s decision, your DNA can be taken and entered into a national database if you are ever arrested, rightly or wrongly, and for whatever reason,” Scalia said in a sharp dissent that he read aloud in the courtroom. “This will solve Receive some extra crimes, to be sure. But so would taking your DNA $75 OFF when you fly on an airplane — surely the TSA must know the The installation of ‘identity’ of the flying public. A new For that matter, so would taking Evaporative Cooler your children’s DNA when they start public school.” Maryland Attorney General Doug Gansler agreed that Beat the heat and call us today!!!! there’s nothing stopping his state from expanding DNA collection from those arrested for serious crimes to those arrested for lesser ones like shoplifting. “I don’t advocate expanding the crimes for which you take
To make matters worse, rapists tend to be serial criminals, so every one left on the streets is likely to commit still more attacks. DNA is a tool we could not afford to lose.” Getting DNA swabs from criminals is common. All 50 states and the federal government take cheek swabs from convicted criminals to check against federal and state databanks, with the court’s blessing. The fight at the Supreme Court was over whether that DNA collection could come before conviction and without a judge issuing a warrant. According to court documents, the FBI’s Combined DNA Index System or CODIS — a coordinated system of federal, state and local databases of DNA profiles — already contains more than 10 million criminal profiles and 1.1 million profiles of those arrested. According to the FBI, the DNA samples from people whose charges have been dismissed, who have been acquitted or against whom no charges have been brought are to be expunged from the federal system. But states and other municipalities that collect DNA make their own rules about what happens to their collections.
“I guess we put the seed of reform in the ground, and it sprouted up there for a while, and maybe it grew into a noxious weed,” Roberts, now a senator, said in a telephone interview this week. In 2008, with Democrats in charge of Congress, the payments were renewed again. This time, Roberts was a “yea.” He worried that if they disappeared, legislators would come up with something more expensive and heavy-handed to replace them. The payments were renewed one more time in January, through the end of 2013. But problems have appeared. The features that had made these payments a good shortterm political gesture — their relaxed rules and regular cash flow — made them terrible as a long-term aid program. That’s because farm aid is supposed to be a safety net, ready during hard times. This was not that. This was an ATM, spitting out money in good times and bad. “Direct payments make no sense at all,” said Harwood Schaffer, a professor who analyzes farm policy at the University of Tennessee. “When corn is $2 a bushel or $7 dollars a bushel, they get the same direct
payments. So at $7 a bushel it simply increases their profit.” Recent analyses of the program have found that it subsidizes some people who aren’t really farming: the idle, the urban and occasionally the dead. The idle include recipients at 2,300 farms that haven’t grown crops at all for the past five years, and 622 that haven’t grown anything for 10, according to the Government Accountability Office. Now, Congress may end the payouts. In both the House and Senate, committees have passed farm bills that would end these direct payments. They would be replaced with other programs that often require farmers to grow actual crops. “You got people on Wall Street that probably own farmland,” said Sen. Charles Grassley, R-Iowa. “Well, [they] ain’t gonna get ’em anymore.” Grassley himself would lose direct payments if the bill passes — he got $8,207 last year for a farm he owns in Iowa. Others on Capitol Hill get more. Last year, the program paid $70,574 to Rep. Stephen Lee Fincher, R, and his wife. Fincher, a fiscal conservative from Frog Jump, Tenn., has also called for the payments to end.
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THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, June 4, 2013
‘el Dentista’ LOCAL NEWS enters not Groups in line for tourist ‘seed money’ guilty pleas City grants aim to encourage visitors in ‘shoulder’ season By Julie Ann Grimm The New Mexican
Three nonprofits would get city money to promote tourism during the off season under recommendations now on their way to the Occupancy Tax Advisory Board. A panel assembled by the Convention and Visitors Bureau voted Monday to recommend grants totaling $55,000. Recipients include the Santa Fe Independent Film Festival; the Santa Fe Thunder Run, a half marathon and other races held in September; and the Currents New Media Festival, an event scheduled for June that includes video and interactive installations, animation, experimental documentaries and multimedia performances. Applications were collected this spring for the new grants after the City Council adopted
a resolution to “energize Santa Fe tourism” by establishing events for “a new generation of traveler” — those between the ages of 35 and 56. Previous city studies found that the average visitor to Santa Fe is 57 years old. To qualify for the advertising funding, the events must take place during a period with historically low tourism — referred to as “the shoulder season” by industry insiders. City statistics on hotel occupancy rates show there were 20 weeks in 2012 when fewer than half of the lodging beds in Santa Fe were filled, most of them in the winter and spring. The new round of grant funding, raised through the city lodgers tax, must be used to pay for marketing in areas outside a 50-mile radius of Santa Fe in an effort to attract visitors who will also rent hotel rooms. Only four groups applied for the funding, and the committee ruled that one application, from Santa Fe Arts Festival, didn’t fit the criteria because, among other reasons, it wasn’t for a particular event but rather an
marketing plan for a group of events. Cynthia Delgado, marketing director for the Convention and Visitors Bureau, said none of the applicants were exactly what the city had in mind. “The purpose of this money was to seed events that would bring thousands of people to Santa Fe to say in hotels, which is where this money comes from,” she said. The fact that so few applications were received, said panelist Cyndi Conn, could be a signal that the city’s goal was a stretch. “The goal was a big award for a big impact,” said Conn, director of the Creative Santa Fe nonprofit. “We are giving awards for small impacts.” The recommendations will be heard by the Occupancy Tax Advisory Board at its meeting in late June. The group has earmarked up to $70,000 for the grants. Contact Julie Ann Grimm at 986-3017 or email@example.com.
Teachers Who Inspire: Educator puts N.M. School for the Deaf ‘on the map’
Jesse Crespin, 4, gives his teacher, Kimberly Hand, flowers after she received the final Teacher Who Inspires award at a ceremony Monday at Larson Gymnasium at the New Mexico School for the Deaf. PHOTOS BY JANE PHILLIPS/THE NEW MEXICAN
Motivating children By Robert Nott
Hand poses with her students, from left, Isac Velo, 4, Kimor Vollmar, 4, Mark Nelson, 5, Jesse Crespin, 4, Wendy Fuentes, 4, and Sirrah Wilding, 5, after receiving her award. Hand was the seventh and final teacher to receive the award through the nonprofit Partners in Education.
The New Mexican
imberly Hand has always enjoyed working with children, even in her early days growing up in rural Michigan. “I enjoyed watching them grow and being motivated to learn,” she said. “That’s what I wanted to keep seeing.” Hand, who is deaf, became the first teacher in her family. She has been at it for 14 years; the last 10 with the New Mexico School for the Deaf. On Monday afternoon, the school and Partners in Education honored Hand with a Teachers Who Inspire award during a brief assembly in the school gym. School superintendent Ronald Stern said the award “puts the New Mexico School for the Deaf on the map.” In her brief acceptance speech, Hand said her students, her peers, and her friends all play a role in her success as a teacher. Hand is credited with using resources from outside the classroom in her teaching. For instance, when Hand discovered that some of her students were interested in studying veterinary medicine, she contacted the mother of a former student who runs a mobile vet clinic and invited her to the classroom for some hands-on learning. Hand said she earned her teaching degree at the federally chartered Gallaudet University for deaf and hard-of-hearing students in Washington, D.C. She taught for four years at the Arizona School for the Deaf and Blind before relocating to New Mexico 10 years ago with her husband, Gary, who also teaches at the school. The couple have two children who attend the school for the deaf — Lindsay, who is in the fifth grade, and Dustin, who
is in the third grade. Hand has been teaching early childhood education at the school since January 2010. Many of her pre-K students came up to hug her after the award was announced. “I’m speechless, really,” Hand said several times. Scott Mohan, early childhood/elementary school principal, and others applauded Hand for her ability to connect with children in the classroom. Hand noted that she and Mohan were supposed to go over her annual evaluation this week. But, she suggested to him, perhaps this Teachers Who Inspire award eliminates any need to have such a meeting. Partners in Education, a local nonprofit that partners with schools to support teachers, has presented this award for 21 years. Recipients are nominated by their peers — usually other educators working in the same
school — and receive a glass sculpture of an apple and a check for $1,000. The anonymous donors who provide the money for the awards emphasize that they want the teachers to spend that $1,000 on themselves, and not on classroom needs. Hand, who is the seventh and last of the Teachers Who Inspire for this school year, said she may apply the $1,000 toward roughly $3,000 needed to attend a professionaldevelopment program in Italy this summer. “That’s not spending it on my classroom, is it?” Hand asked. This is the last week of school for The New Mexico School for the Deaf, which graduates about 15 seniors at 10 a.m. Friday, June 7 in the James A. Little Theater on campus. Contact Robert Nott at 986-3021.
N.M. 599 interchange closes today as road crew puts final touches on project The new interchange at N.M. 599 and County Road 62 will be closed Tuesday, June 4, for final paving of the ramps and roundabouts, the state Department of Transportation announced Monday. South Meadows Road also will
be closed at Agua Fría Road, and traffic will be detoured to the intersection of Agua Fría and Lopez Lane/County Road 62. The east and west frontage roads on N.M. 599 will remain open, the statement said, adding that travelers can use County
Section editor: Howard Houghton, 986-3015, firstname.lastname@example.org
Road 70 or Calle Abajo as an alternate route to cross N.M. 599. After paving work is completed, the interchange at N.M. 599 and County Road 62, as well as South Meadows, will be reopened about 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, June 4, the department said.
On June 5-7, motorists will encounter intermittent lane closures on N.M. 599 due to final paving work. The project is scheduled for completion by July 1. The New Mexican
Police say man practiced dentistry out of his car without a license By Nico Roesler The New Mexican
Eliver Kestler, wearing an orange, jail-issued jumpsuit adorned with a hand-drawn black outline of a molar drawn on the chest pocket, appeared for arraignment Monday on charges that he had been serving members of Santa Fe’s Spanish-speaking community as an unlicensed mobile dentist. Kestler, 36, pleaded not guilty to four charges of practicing dentistry without a license under the name “El Dentista,” as well as three counts of possession or disposal of dangerous drugs and one count of forgery. Assistant District Attorney Mark Pustay said research into Kestler’s background revealed that Kestler was convicted on three similar felony charges in California. Pustay calculated that if Kestler is convicted on the current Eliver Kestler, aka El Dencharges, he potentially tista, was arraigned Moncould face 12 years in day in District Court on prison. However, with charges of practicing denhabitual offender time tistry without a license. added for his California He appeared in court with crimes, Kestler could the black outline of a potentially face a total molar on his jumpsuit. of 76 years in prison. JANE PHILLIPS/THE NEW MEXICAN For now, Kestler is being held in lieu of a $25,000 cash-only bond in the Santa Fe County jail and on an immigration detainer. Pustay said in court that Kestler, a Mexican national, is a flight risk and has been found to have numerous aliases. Santa Fe police say Kestler practiced dentistry out of a small sedan, making house calls with tools that he kept in tool boxes in the car’s trunk. Kestler’s tools, which were seized as evidence in the case, have been turned over to the New Mexico Health Department to test for any blood-born diseases that could have been spread by Kestler. Kestler advertised on business cards that he offered teeth cleanings, fillings, extractions and crowns. So far, four victims have come forward to police with accounts of various house calls Kestler was asked to make. Kestler’s public defender Damian Horne said that Kestler has been living in Santa Fe for nine years and has a daughter in town. He argued that Kestler would not be a flight risk if his bond were to be lowered or met. No trial date has been set for Kestler’s case. Contact Nico Roesler at 986-3089 or nroesler@ sfnewmexican.com. Follow him on Twitter @nicoroesler
In brief Democratic political consultant faces porn charges Jason Loera, 44, who has worked as a political consultant for Democratic campaigns in New Mexico has been indicted on federal child pornography charges, the U.S. Attorney announced Monday. Loera, a former resident of Albuquerque, was arrested by the FBI Friday in Los Angeles by the FBI. He made his initial appearance in federal court in Los Angeles on Monday. Loera was released on a $20,000 bond and placed under electronic monitoring. A federal grand jury indicted him on two counts of receiving visual depictions of minors engaged in sexually explicit conduct and one count of possessing visual depictions of minors engaged in sexually explicit conduct. Loera allegedly committed the offenses in September 2009 and February 2010 while in Bernalillo County. Among the campaigns he has worked on is that of U.S. Rep. Ben Ray Luján. Andrew Stoddard, a spokesman for Luján confirmed Monday that Loera “was hired to do some work for the campaign a few years ago.” Stoddard said he was shocked to hear about the indictment, which he said contains ”very serious charges.”
New Mexico Sunday liquor sales law to take effect New Mexicans will soon be able to buy beer, wine and cocktails earlier on Sunday at restaurants and bars. A new law takes effect June 14 allowing liquor to be sold at 11 a.m. rather than noon. However, the change only applies to bars and restaurants. Noon remains the Sunday starting time for buying liquor at supermarkets, convenience stores and other locations for off-premise consumption. Advocates of the liquor law change say it will allow restaurants to offer champagne and cocktails earlier during a Sunday brunch and help bars showing nationally televised sporting events that start before noon in New Mexico. Staff and wire reports
BREAKING NEWS AT www.sAntAfenewmexicAn.com
LOCAL & REGION
Tuesday, June 4, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Man gets probation ‘Believing in what a student can do’ in threatening calls SER GED Preparation offers youths to Martinez’s office Program educational alternative Valencia County man says he was attacking reputation, not physical person
Sanchez’s children. Esquibel has argued that Sanchez never threatened the governor, but rather threatBy Nico Roesler ened her repuThe New Mexican James tation. Sanchez On March 15, The Valencia County man 2012, Sanchez accused of threatening Gov. left seven voice-mail messages Susana Martinez by telephone at the Governor’s Office of Conlast year pleaded guilty Monday to two counts of harassment by stituent Services. In one Sanchez is heard saying “I’m going telephone. to [expletive] you guys up,” and Under terms of a plea agreecontinues with, “once I’m done ment, a judge sentenced James Sanchez, 62, to two years of pro- with your boss, she won’t be able to wait tables in Mexico.” bation for the misdemeanors, In another message, Sanchez which were part of an original can be heard yelling, “Do you five-count criminal complaint know who I am sending after filed in November 2012. you?” then continues, “You The counts to which Sanchez better sleep with one eye open pleaded guilty stemmed from [expletives], we’re coming to separate incidents in which see you.” Sanchez called the Governor’s Originally charged with just Office of Constituent Services two counts of harassment, in Santa Fe using profanity and Sanchez was arrested and then insulting language and accusreleased on bond on Sept. 26, ing the governor of ignoring his 2012. Two days later, after the complaints about cows crossing state charged him with three his road. additional harassment charges, Defense attorney Thomas Sanchez was rebooked into jail Esquibel has described Sanin lieu of a $100,000 cash-only chez’s calls to the governor a bond. “crusade” to protect his family Then, on Nov. 4, 2012, the from the cows causing accistate agreed to release Sanchez dents in a residential subdivion his original $5,000 bond sion. Sanchez left multiple mes- with the condition that he be on sages with the governor’s office, electronic monitoring and be many of which, the state argued, transported to the VA Medical threatened Martinez’s life and Center and its Star Program for the lives of some of her staff. inpatient treatment of post-trauEsquibel claimed at previous matic stress disorder. Sanchez is hearings that Sanchez’s phone a Vietnam War veteran. calls were protected by his conIn the time between Septemstitutional right of free speech ber 2012 and Monday’s plea and his right to contact public hearing, Sanchez spent a total of officials. In accepting the plea 115 days in jail and 150 days on agreement Monday, Sanchez electronic monitoring. and Esquibel forfeited the right As a condition of Sanchez to argue those claims. release from electronic moniIn several audio recordings toring, he is not to contact the of Sanchez’s messages released governor’s office. to reporters by his attorney, Sanchez can be heard cursing in Contact Nico Roesler at English and Spanish, claiming 986-3089 or nroesler@ that Martinez had “breached” sfnewmexican.com. Follow him her obligations to take care of on Twitter @nicoroesler.
in the face. Sandoval fell backward, striking his head on the concrete floor.
New Mexico State Police say they’ve made an arrest in the death of an Española man at a Fort Sumner motel. Authorities say 20-year-old William Caleb West is being held on suspicion of seconddegree murder, robbery, conspiracy and giving alcohol to minors. Police have been investigating the death of 21-year-old Anthony Sandoval since De Baca County Sheriff’s deputies discovered the body May 19 at the Coronado Motel. They say West and Sandoval argued May 17 over $5 that West believed was owed to him for alcohol Sandoval drank at a house party. Witnesses say Sandoval refused to give West the money and West punched him
LAS CRUCES — Authorities say a Las Cruces man is facing felony animal cruelty charges. Doña Ana County Sheriff’s officials say 26-year-old Justin Ortiz allegedly left three dogs in a car for several hours and May 23 and one of them died. Ortiz told investigators he put his two 6-month-old heelermix puppies and the puppies’ mother inside a car while he took his children to school and ran a few errands. Investigators estimate the dogs were left in the car for about two hours. They say the puppies’ mother suffered seizures shortly after being rescued and died the following day. Authorities say the two puppies are recovering.
Suspect arrested Dog’s heat death prompts charges in man’s death
The Associated Press
SANtA FE PREPARAtORy SChOOL, CLASS OF 2013 Lydia Abernathy Clinton Alexander Laird Barker Santana Dare Bartholomew Acadia Claire Grace Brooks Sébastien Antoine Pierre Broustra Olivia Hudson Carroll Anna Carmen Carter Olivia Cicci Marie Helen Civitello Dien Comeau Ailsa Griscom Currier Callie Renee Duksin Adam Rome Fishbein Madeleine Jane Fort Sofia Silver Franklin Mark Robert Garrett Mason Thayer Heidenberger Rhiannon Zia Johnson Kendall Tucker Jackson Lawrenz George Matteucci Loftin Jacob Randall Lyon Anya Sophia Markowitz Montana Maxwell Sidney Griffin Merians Connor Drummond Mullins Dawson Weatherford Nance Isabel Jo Oakley Owen Peterson Robert Allen Ritter Cienna Jo Povi Romero Hannah Sierra Sachs
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For the New Mexican
Roberta Valencia, as a young mom, began studying for her GED diploma about two years ago at the SER GED Preparation Program. In December, she passed all five of her exams and on May 22 she joined other graduates of the program at a commencement ceremony at the Santa Fe Community Convention Center. This year, 24 students earned their GED degrees through the SER program, which accepts students ages 18 to 21. Another three students are preparing for their final tests and should finish by the end of July. SER-Jobs for Progress Inc. is a private, nonprofit corporation providing educational and workforce opportunities in northern and central New Mexico. In 1988 it began assisting Santa Fe Public Schools with its dropout prevention efforts. It’s GED preparation program has graduated more than 700 students since the partnership began. The program, which keeps the same calendar as Santa Fe Public Schools, serves at-risk youth who have not succeeded in traditional schools, often due to learning differences and family circumstances. The program offers small-group instruction, computer-assisted learning, individualized education programs for students with learning differences, and, finally, practice tests before they head to Santa Fe Community College for their exam. “We don’t send someone to take the test whom we don’t feel is prepared,” said Alex Martinez, executive director of SER in Santa Fe. About 96 percent of SER’s students pass the GED exams and the average SER student obtains a GED degree within a year, according to Martinez. SER also offers a continuum of other services that also includes on-the-job training or assistance with enrolling in college to obtain more advanced or technical education. Its Workforce Investment Act staff reaches out to local businesses to “try to identify any needs the businesses have … the positions they have available, the skills they require,” said Martinez. As an
SER graduates surround teacher Ben Baca. Clockwise from bottom left, David Anthony Serrano, Ever Castillo Pena, Louie Fidel Tapia, Roberta Marie Valencia, Angelique M. Espinosa and Luis Manuel Guerrero Luna. COURTESY PHOTO
incentive, if an employer agrees to train a new hire in certain occupations that are in demand, SER reimburses the employer for 50 percent of that worker’s wages for up to six months, he explained. Participants have secured contracts with businesses such as Quintana Dental and Presbyterian Healthcare Services. “I was going to Capital [High School] and I got pregnant, and I got sick,” Valencia said. She dropped out in the 11th grade to raise her son and then enrolled in the SER program. SER staffer Stephanie Blea said Valencia’s parents were able to care for her young son and she had more time than other students for her school work. “Roberta does have a strong family support system, whereas most of our students do not … a lot are emancipated,” Blea said. There is also strong support from the program’s teaching staff, according to Blea. Teacher Ben Baca “called every single one of his students, made sure they showed up to their exams, made sure everyone showed up to their graduation,” she said. Valencia specifically credited Baca. If it hadn’t been for him, “I would never have gotten it done,” she said. After Joel Boyd was hired as superin-
tendent of Santa Fe Public Schools a year ago, however, referrals to the SER program slowed, according to Maggie Lujan, SER program operations manager. Previously, students as young as 16 were allowed to enroll. Now the students need the district’s permission to formally leave high school and enroll in a GED preparation program. According to Blea, “a good handful” of students have left the GED preparation program in the past year because of the superintendent’s policy change. But Lujan said enrollment is picking up again. Martinez said recently that he believes that Boyd now “embraces the program,” although the superintendent still “wants to counsel all the students” so that they “realize there could be impediments in their future by dropping out.” But, as Valencia pointed out, “high schools sometimes just aren’t for everybody.” She said she has friends who are “pretty much out of school because the superintendent won’t sign a piece of paper.” Said Blea, “I think it just takes one person to encourage and believe in what a student can do, so that students can believe in themselves. And that’s what our GED program offers.”
Officer’s murder trial begins amid probe cloud however, point to the case as “just another example of how things operate here.” ALBUQUERQUE — After “The police do what they years of stops and starts, allewant,” said Hall, president gations of a police cover-up of the Martin Luther King Jr. and extramarital affairs, the Memorial Center Board. trial of an Albuquerque police The department has been officer accused of killing his under fire for more than three wife began Monday, shining the years for an aggressive culture spotlight anew on an embattled that critics blame for more than police department under fedtwo dozen officer-involved eral investigation for a spike in shootings since 2010. police shootings. Although the district attorJury selection began after a ney has cleared all the shootround of motions in the case ings that have been reviewed, against Levi Chavez, 32, who is families of some of the victims accused of killing his 26-yearhave won civil suits against the old wife Tera Chavez with his department-issued 9 mm Glock police, including a $10 million jury award to the family of an handgun in their Los Lunas Iraq war veteran with posthome in 2007, and of trying to traumatic stress disorder killed make her death look like a suiby officers after holding a gun cide. Authorities said she died from a single gunshot wound to to his own head. The Justice Department last the mouth. year launched a civil rights Prosecutors are expected to probe of the department, which argue that Chavez killed his has also had a string of embarwife after she discovered he rassing revelations about officer staged the theft of their truck actions. for insurance money. They are One officer involved in a fatal also expected to allege that four Albuquerque officers who showed up at Chavez’s home, almost 30 miles outside of Albuquerque, disposed evidence. Both Chavez and his wife were cheating on each other, according to testimony and affidavits in a wrongful death lawsuit filed against Chavez by his wife’s family. Defense attorney David Serna said he plans on countering all allegations “point by point” and showing an “anti-Levi Chavez campaign by the media” to convict his client before a trial even started. He said the wrongful death lawsuit was spreading false information. Police critics like Jewel Hall, By Russell Contreras The Associated Press
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shooting, and later cleared, listed his job description on Facebook as “human waste disposal.” Two other officers were fired in 2012 following the release of unedited video that showed them apparently doing a celebratory belly bump after one kicked a suspect in the head more than a dozen times. Albuquerque Police Chief
Ray Schultz is set to retire and a city’s police union survey says is morale among officers is low. Meanwhile, numbers show that the city’s homicide rate recently fell to its lowest point in 21 years of record keeping and the department is adopting a new high-tech crime center that is being modeled by some police departments across the country.
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Tuesday, June 4, 2013
TIME OUT Horoscope
The stars show the kind of day you’ll have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult
HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Tuesday, June 4, 2013: This year you often will feel as if you cannot be direct enough. Realize that you could get some strong reactions as a result. Other times, you’ll want to cocoon. You will succeed in a key project. Aries can be pushy. ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHH Your concern is not only about your finances, but also whether you have the power and strength that is necessary to make a difference. Tonight: Happily head home. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHHH You could be dragging in the morning, but by afternoon you’ll start to feel your Wheaties. You’ll feel empowered, and you won’t hesitate to discuss an idea. Tonight: Be where you want to be. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH It is likely that you need to head in a new direction. Many of you will see this fact clearly during the day, and some will see it at night. The end results will be the same. Tonight: Do for you. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHH You might want to rethink a decision more carefully. Do not necessarily count on your idea or resolution being the best one. Tonight: Where the fun is. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHH Make time for a discussion with an expert on an issue you are dealing with. In the afternoon, you’ll need to listen to someone who demands your time and attention. Tonight: A force to be dealt with. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH You might need to evolve to a new level of understanding when dealing with a partner and a financial matter. You have the control you desire. Tonight: Out and about.
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: ON WHAT ISLAND?
On what island is the site
located? (e.g., The Statue of Lib-
erty. Answer: Liberty Island.)
Answer________ FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. Victoria (B.C.) Answer________
2. Reykjavik Answer________ 3. London Answer________
7. Jakarta Answer________ 8. Tokyo Answer________
GRADUATE LEVEL 4. Honolulu Answer________
9. Nassau (Bahamas) Answer________
1. Vancouver. 2. Iceland. 3. Great Britain (Britain). 4. Oahu. 5. North Island. 6. Crete. 7. Java. 8. Honshu. 9. New Providence.
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
Reader wants some tips on how to date Dear Annie: I was overweight throughout most of my childhood and became morbidly obese after high school. When I was in college, I had terrible self-esteem and a horrible body image. I never dated. Three years ago, I had gastric bypass and have since lost more than 200 pounds. I’ve been trying to start dating, but the individuals I have approached are either seeing someone else or are not interested. I tried online dating sites, but the men who responded all live far away, some in other countries, and I’m leery of proceeding. I am not sure about the bar scene and am unaware of any singles groups in my area. So, I guess I would like some advice on how and where to start relationships. — Breaking Out of My Shell Dear Breaking: There are better online dating sites that will match you up with men in your area (or at least in the same country). Try again. You also should ask your friends and relatives to introduce you to available men they know. Local churches and synagogues often have singles groups, and you should be able to attend some functions without having to be a member. Most importantly, project a confident, positive exterior. Smile. Guys like women who are fun to talk to. And while you are searching for a date, participate in activities that interest you. This will have the added benefit of making you more interesting to be around. Good luck. Dear Annie: I have a beautiful granddaughter who is getting married in June. However, I am not invited to the wedding. I’ve been told they are keeping it really small because of the size of the facility. But I found out there will be about 20 guests. I’m invited to the reception, and I’ve already been told what gift my granddaughter wants as a wedding present. It’s quite pricey.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH Others will want to call the shots, but you could have a lot to share. You’ll command their attention. Tonight: A loved one makes you smile. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH Listen to what is being shared, and know that you might not like everything you hear. Tonight: Share, if it would make it easier. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH Your creativity soars. How you handle someone could radically change because of what you now know. Tonight: Just for you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH You might feel pressured by a personal issue. Your ability to break down barriers now will directly affect your ability to relax later. Tonight: Your creativity flourishes. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH Get busy. Keep conversations moving, and understand that there could be a difference of opinion among those around you. Tonight: Happy at home. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH You could be extremely tired and withdrawn, especially with a demanding associate or family member. Avoid taking any financial risks, and you will be happier as a result. Tonight: Chat the night away. 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 PICKS UP A PAWN Hint: Here comes the apawn. Solution: 1. Rxg6ch! Rxg6 2. Nxg6. does it. If … Kxg6, 3. a6, etc. (White gets a queen). [Movsesian-Cernousek ’13].
Today in history Today is Tuesday, June 4, the 155th day of 2013. There are 210 days left in the year. Today’s highlight in history: On June 4, 1913, British suffragist Emily Davison was struck and mortally injured after moving into the path of a horse during the running of the Epsom Derby; her exact motives remain unclear.
I thought I had a good relationship with my grandkids. But sometimes it seems I’m only needed when they want expensive things. Should I keep quiet about this hurt? I’m not sure I can go to the reception, and that may cause a larger distance between us. — Upset Grandmother Dear Upset: Of course, we would hope the bride would want her grandmother to be at the wedding, but let’s not jump to conclusions. A ceremony with 20 guests is exceedingly small and also includes members of the groom’s immediate family, of whom there may be many. If you can possibly attend the reception, it would be lovely. Either way, you are under no obligation to purchase an expensive wedding present simply because your granddaughter asked for one. Dear Annie: It was amazing and heartwarming to read stories of grandparents being reunited with their grandchildren after so many years of estrangement. What bothers me about these letters, however, is that they are one-sided. Fifteen years ago, I parted ways with my family when I hung up on my father. I didn’t find the humor in his jokes about the lifelong physical and mental abuse I suffered at the hands of my mother. Since then, my parents have not contacted me, and I have not contacted them. Meanwhile, I have received letters and cards from family members telling me to change my evil ways and let my parents into my life. I have run into people who lecture me about my rude behavior. I know about the commandment to honor my mother and father, but honestly, I am much happier not having my parents or their abuse in my life. This is not the way I would have chosen to live, and it saddens me that I am made to be the villain in a situation where it takes two to tango. — Family-Free from Wisconsin
LOCAL & REGION
Court rules Barnes & Noble must pay tax for online sales
Tuesday, June 4, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Funeral services and memorials JOE MARINO LEYBA SR.
DORIS P STEVENSON
Doris P. Stevenson, Born Theodora Doris Pulone in Trenton, New Jersey to Daniel A. and Edith (Speidel) Pulone, passed away on Sunday, June 2, 2013. Doris was blessed with a generous and loving spirit, always thinking of others before thinking of herself. A talented musician, she attended Drew College on a music scholarship. Her education was interrupted when she fell in love with and married William Fischer Morse on November 1, 1946. This union produced three children: George, Daniel and Edith, but was tragically cut short when "Billy," a Co-Pilot with American Airlines, was diagnosed with cancer and passed away in 1958. Doris returned to college to become a teacher and provide for her young family. She met fellow teacher James M. Stevenson and they were married on August 27, 1960. After George and Dan had graduated from high school in Connecticut, J.M. and Doris moved west, first for one school year to Tucson, Arizona, then to J.M.’s childhood home state of New Mexico in 1968. Doris had taught Kindergarten back east, but was "promoted" to fifth grade at Pojoaque Elementary School where she taught for 20 years. The last few years she taught Second grade. A much loved and respected teacher, she began the elementary girls’ basketball program in the Pojoaque Schools. Doris was involved as well in the Order of Eastern Star, especially with the Rainbow Girls, and was always an active and devoted Christian church member where ever they were residing. After retiring as a teacher, Doris was a crossing guard and school bus assistant with the Santa Fe Public Schools, continuing her lifelong service to children. She also volunteered as a "pink lady" at St. Vincent Hospital and in a ministry outreach to inmates. Dubbed "Pakey" by granddaughter Rachel she has been known by that name ever since. She also served for many years registering voters and working the election polls while providing piano lessons to many people. J.M. preceded her in death in 2007. She passed away peacefully with her children by her side and she is deeply missed. She is survived by her loving family: son George Morse; son Daniel Morse and his family, Rachel (Jacinto) and their children Brittany, Jared and Jace Garduno, Michelangelo and his daughter Skylar Morse, Susan (Jeff) and their children Andres, Isaac and Emilee Maestas; daughter Edith (Cecil) and her family Cecilia (Ben) and their children, Laila and Kodi Rodriguez, Lydell (Sara) and their children Verona, Meredith, William and Madison Brown, and Gabriel (Tonya) and their children Gabriella and Tarance Brown. Public visitation will be held on Tuesday, June 4, 2013 from 4:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. in the Sangre de Cristo Chapel of DeVargas Funeral Home & Crematory. Floral arrangements are welcome or you may make a donation in her memory to a charity of your choice. The family of Doris Stevenson have entrusted the care of their loved one to DeVargas Funeral Home & Crematory of the Española Valley. 505-747-7477 or www.devargasfuneral.com
Passed away peacefully in his home on Friday, May 31st. Eusebio was born into a large family on August 6th, 1932 in Rowe, NM. He served in the armed forces in 1950. He married Tina Chavez and they were blessed with 11 children, Eusebio was retired from Indian Detours and NM State Taxation Revenue where he also served as Union president. He ministered for many years at his home parish, St. John the Baptist Catholic Church. Eusebio was preceeded in death by his wife Tina C. Dean, his Children - George Edward, Ruth, Ruth Ann, and Donald James, 2 grandsons and 1 great-grand daughter, his parents - Pablo and Juanita Dean. His sisters - Alicia Dean and Josephina (Josie) Esquibel, His brothers - Prisciliano, Jose (Joe), Pablo (Paul), Jacobo (Jake), and Johnny Dean. He is survived by his children Edward Dean and wife Teresa, Nora Dean, Joseph Dean and wife Ruby, Evelyn Romero, Ellen Castellano and Husband Steve, Cindy Altheyab and husband Mike and Andi Dean; 27 grand-children and 42 great-grandchildren, he is also survived by his brothers Avelino (Bell) Dean, David Dean, and Sisters - Teresina (Tessie) Rivera, Fabiola (Fabbie) Ortiz and husband Eloy, Angelita (Angie) Armijo and husband Rudy. Viewing will be held on Wednesday, June 5th, at 6 p.m. - St. John the Baptist Catholic Church on Osage Avenue. Rosary to follow at 7 p.m. a funeral mass will be held on Thursday, June 6th at 9 a.m. at the Church with burial following at 10:30 a.m. - Santa Fe National Cemetary. Paul bearers - Sam Gallegos, Rudy ROmero, Joseph Edward (Koko) Dean, Sean Castellano, Adrian Dean, and Isaac Moya. Honorary paul bearers - James Dean, Richard Romero, and Jared Castellano. Funeral arrangements are under the direction of Berardinelli/McGee Funeral homes.
High court upholds Court of Appeals decision; company owes half million
justices, found that the Commerce Clause has been interpreted to mean that a state may tax a company doing interstate commerce “when the tax is applied to an activity with a substantial nexus with the taxing state.” By Tom Sharpe The New Mexican Although bn.com had no employees or properties in Barnes & Noble must pay New Mexico, the ruling says, gross receipts taxes on its its three New Mexico bookonline sales in New Mexico stores “performed activities because a related company in New Mexico for bn.com’s has a physical presence benefits. … Bn.com and Bookhere, says the state Supreme sellers are separate corporaCourt. tions, but they share a parent The Supreme Court on company, Barnes & Noble, Inc., Monday issued a ruling in which owned 100% of Bookthe case, upholding the Court sellers and between 40% and of Appeals which ruled last 100% of bn.com.” year that Barnes & Noble The ruling says that during owed more than a half million the audit period, Barnes dollars in taxes for online & Noble Booksellers displayed sales of books, music and the bn.com web address on movies to New Mexico cusgift cards sold in the stores tomers. that could be used to make In 2006, the New Mexico purchases either in the stores Taxation and Revenue Departor on the website. ment had assessed gross The stores also sold memreceipts taxes against Barneberships in a loyalty program sandnoble.com, also known as that also gave customers bn.com, for sales from January a discount at bn.com. And 1998 to July 2005. Bn.com protested the assess- they shared customers’ email addresses with bn.com. ment, arguing that it lacked The Supreme Court’s rula “substantial nexus” in New ing said New Mexico may Mexico, and therefore should collect gross receipts taxes not be required to pay the tax on bn.com’s sales in the state under the Commerce Clause without violating the Constituof the U.S. Constitution. A tion’s Commerce Clause and hearing officer found in favor remanded the case back to of the company. a hearing officer for further The Taxation and Revenue proceedings consistent with its Department appealed to the Court of Appeals which found opinion. that the company had a subTimothy R. Van Valen of stantial nexus in New Mexico the Albuquerque law firm of because bn.com was related Brownstein, Hyatt, Farber, to Barnes & Noble BooksellSchreck, representing bn.com, ers which has three stores in and Tonya Noonan Herring, Albuquerque, and uses Barnes a special assistant attorney & Noble trademarks and cross- general, representing the Taxamarketing activities with the tion and Revenue Department, bookstores. were not available for comThe Supreme Court’s ment on Monday. ruling, written by Justice Contact Tom Sharpe at Edward L. Chavez with firstname.lastname@example.org. currence by the other four
Police notes The Santa Fe Police Department is investigating the following reports: u Christy Bazaldua, 30, of Canyon, Texas, was arrested at about 1 a.m. Sunday on a charge of battery against a household member following an alleged domestic dispute in the 700 block of Calle Mejia. u A burglar stole turquoise necklaces, pearl bracelets and pearl earrings from a house in the 400 block of Camino Maria Feliz after breaking in through an open bedroom window between 4 and 9:30 p.m. Saturday. u Someone stole a white makeup box from a 2006 GMC Yukon parked in the 3300 block of Cerrillos Road between 9:20 and 11:15 p.m. Sunday. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office is investigating the following reports: u Deputies responded to the scene of an unattended death of a 51-year-old man off County Road 84G in Nambé on Sunday. No foul play was suspected. u Two firearms, a .40-caliber semi-automatic pistol and a MP-10 9mm pistol, were stolen from a house off South Sierra Azul sometime Sunday. u A German shepherd was stolen from a kennel located on a property in the 100 block of Los Pinos Road off West Frontage Road between 10 p.m. Saturday and 9 a.m. Sunday. u A Santa Fe man reported that during the month of May, someone fraudulently charged $20,000 worth of purchases to his credit card. u Yolanda Alvarez, 52, 6373 Calle Kryshana, was arrested on charges of aggravated battery with a deadly weapon, resisting arrest and disorderly conduct after deputies went to her home Sunday night and found her yelling at a victim over a loudspeaker after allegedly hitting the victim in
the leg with a brick.
DWI arrests u Walter Perez-Lopez, 29, 1808 Mann St., was arrested by Santa Fe police near the intersection of St. Michael’s Drive and Chamisa Street at about 1:30 a.m. Saturday on charges of aggravated DWI, open container, driving without a license and driving without insurance. u Magdalena Jacquez, 19, 65 Camino de Jacobo, was arrested at about 4:45 a.m. Sunday by Santa Fe police in the 2000 block of Hopewell Street on charges of DWI, possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia, being a minor under the influence, driving without a license and driving without proof of insurance. Jacquez had just been arrested on May 25 on a charge of being a minor under the influence.
Speed SUVs u The city did not provide a list of locations for the Santa Fe Police Department’s mobile speed-enforcement vehicles for June 4.
Help lines Esperanza Shelter for Battered Families hotline: 800-473-5220 St. Elizabeth Shelter for men, women and children: 982-6611 Interfaith Community Shelter: 795-7494 New Mexico suicide prevention hotline: 866-435-7166 Solace Crisis Treatment Center: 986-9111, 800-7217273 or TTY 471-1624 Youth Emergency Shelter/ Youth Shelters: 438-0502 Police and fire emergency: 911 Graffiti hotline: 955-CALL (2255)
CONSUELO MAES MAY 29, 2013
In Loving Memory of Joe Marino Leyba Sr. May 25, 1938 - May 31, 2013 Look For Me Remember Me After I’m Gone In A Way That Will Make You Smile Just Remember That Though I Sleep It Will Be Just A While Remember The Times I Made You Laugh Remember The Times We Cried If Ever I’ve Helped In Some Small Way Remember I Always Tried When The Sun Comes Up Tomorrow And You Find That I am Gone Remember That I Will Be With You Still Look For Me In That Rising Sun Wrap Yourself In It’s Comfort Look For Me I’ll Be There Smiling Down Upon You For You KNow I Will Always Care Funeral Services Pending at De Vargas Funeral Home Espanola, NM 87532 KATE MIERA 2 YEAR ANNIVERSARY MASS JUNE 5, ST. ANNES 5:30 P.M.
7/30/30 - 6/4/12 One Year Anniversary Consuelo Maes , born in Pecos, New Mexico, passed away on May 29, 2013. Consuelo preceded in death by her parents, Agapito Sr. and Miquela, and brothers Basilio Maes, Martine Maes, Agapito Jr., Pedro Maes. She is survived by her sister-inlaw Jane Maes, and numerous nieces and nephews. A rosary will be recited at The Cathedral Basilica of St. Francis of Assisi in Santa Fe on June 5 at 10:00 am with Mass and burial to follow.
We love you and miss you dearly every day! Love you, Leonard, Larry, Ben and Family Devargas Funeral Home & Crematory LeRoy C. Martinez, Chimayo, June 1, 2013 Donald (Adonias) 87, Los Alamos
”What we have once enjoyed we can never lose. All that we love deeply becomes a part of us.”
CALENDAR LISTING: To get an item on the calendar, deliver your listing to The New Mexican newsroom at 202 E. Marcy St. Or
– Helen Keller mail it to P.O. Box 2048, Santa Fe, 87504. You can send an e-mail to email@example.com or send a fax to 986-9147.
"It is so good to love someone so much, that it hurts so bad to say goodbye" We love and miss you Manuel Miera and family 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 p.m. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to St. Bedes or to the charity of your choice.
Celebrate the memory of your loved one with a memorial in The Santa Fe New Mexican. Call 986-3000
The deadline for listings is 5 p.m. Tuesday. Because of space limitations, listings cannot be guaranteed.
THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, June 4, 2013
e-Voices Our Web readers speak out: SFIS coach Cindy Roybal resigns, May 27 While it is true that all things come to an end, “ coach Cynthia Roybal’s inﬂuence, example, dedica-
tion and commitment will live in the lives of those athletes she has touched. It is no accident she describes herself as an educator and teacher. Great coaches understand that winning is temporal and those accomplishments will soon be forgotten. Yet, educators and teachers know that what they instill in young people’s lives have beneﬁts that last a long time. Santa Fe Indian School and all the other schools that employed coach Roybal have been blessed by having a great human being listed as a faculty member. The athletes who were coached by Cynthia should be thankful that coach Roybal, educator Roybal and teacher Roybal used the basketball court as her classroom.” S.L.
LOOKING IN: GREGORY HOWARD GEBHART
Reduce fossil fuels for planet’s sake W ith the EF-5 tornado that hit Moore, Okla., and superstorm Sandy that hit the Northeast, weather supercomputer models are pointing to global warming being a possible cause. The most common cause of global warming is increased carbon dioxide (CO2) gas levels in the Earth’s atmosphere. Recently, an atmospheric test facility in the middle of the Pacific Ocean in Hawaii (away from transportation and industrial CO2 on the continents) detected CO2 levels in the air of 400 parts per million. Ice samples from deep drill holes on Antarctica have revealed that the CO2 concentration in Earth’s atmosphere hasn’t been that high since 8 million years ago. What can we do about it? I like Presi-
dent Barack Obama’s “all-of-the-above” approach to energy and global warming. The increasing CO2 in the air that humans can do something about is caused by burning fossil fuels (oil, natural gas and coal) and fossil fuel distillates (gasoline, propane, diesel, jet fuel, etc.). The U.S. can export as much fossil fuels as it can. This will create a balance of payments surplus with China. In the meantime, America can convert agricultural, human, animal and solid waste into ethanol to use in place of the fossil fuel distillates (mostly transportation fuels). Only 20 percent of the world’s waste would be needed to make enough ethanol for all of its transportation needs. Novozyme’s enzymes would convert the agricultural waste into ethanol. Celanese’s thermo-
chemical TCX process will convert all of these forms of waste into ethanol. Both companies would do so at the same cost as refining gasoline from oil. The ethanol produced by these two companies’ methods will have zero net CO2 emissions and it can be used as E85 (85 percent ethanol/15 percent gasoline). The Detroit Big Three automakers can build more Flex Fuel vehicles to burn E85. The International Energy Agency’s scientists estimate that a fourfold increase in worldwide ethanol production will reduce atmospheric CO2 levels by 50 percent by 2050. This is “combustion recycling.” Gregory Howard Gebhart is the author of the book Sustain-Ability: What To Seek Before Oil Runs Out and Texas Refinery Primer.
Here’s wishing you the best of luck, coach. Santa “ Fe basketball isn’t going to be the same without you on the sideline.” D.M.
COMMENTARY: MARK TRAHANT
Well users ﬁght state water-rights limits, June 1
Austerity hits Indian tribes hard
It’s over, bro, let it go. Water is a public, not “ private, thing in this century, especially since there
will be less and less of it forever as climate change whacks New Mexico. I’m looking for places that will still have water.” L.E.B.
Well bro — therein lies the difference — you are “ prepared to move on down the road when things get
tough, but these people are here on the land they inherited and will pass down to their children. To them it does make a difference.” K.H.
Excellent story. … Arsenio Trujillo should continue “ the ﬁght with the State Engineer’s Office and don’t
let them tell you what is good for the family interests either! Stand your ground and protect your grandchildren’s future with the sacred land you have to pass to them as an heir of the land.” F.C.
This is just all sorts of wrong. First they take away “ Tesuque residents’ ditch rights, and now this. … I suppose the monstrosity pueblo hotels and golf courses need it more than the locals. Why, after all these years, is Aamodt being enacted? What a pathetic situation. I hope the people prevail.” C.D.M.
Police piece together details of death at Tiny’s, June 1 Perhaps James Rochford’s death could have been “ avoided, but it seems that those in the bar were concerned about his and others’ safety. In addition, there is no comment on the fact that this newly employed state worker (approximately six weeks at best) arrived late for work and then left work at 2 p.m. to go drinking. One wonders how many times his supervisor ignored his late appearances at work and his early departures. Would a reprimand have kept him at work and prevented his death on that particular day?” S.F.O.
Coming from someone who used to get into a few “ too many bar altercations, I’m so glad I am still here. Anything can happen in these incidents. Hopefully some positivity or good lessons can be extracted from this. God bless James’ family and everyone else involved.” T.T.
What exactly was the point of this story? Why “ not wait until there’s something newsworthy to
report like whether the district attorney decides to prosecute or not? Otherwise this is just bullying. Just look what it’s invited in comments, more bullying. Two raging forest ﬁres would have been enough to sell out Sunday’s edition. Unhappy!” H.G.
Man ﬁles suit against city, state over bike accident, May 28 It seems that a truly conscientious biker would “ walk his/her bike across such obvious hazards. But
then, that would be exercising personal responsibility and common sense — something that no one does or has anymore, it seems.” S.
The underpass is a waste of money. Most bikers “ cross from Cerrillos to St. Francis; very few will use the underpass. As for Gregory, use the other sidewalk.” M.
Manny Aragon complains: Restitution share too high, May 31
“ One of the many tragedies in this story is that “ Aragon still draws a state pension. Several years have Maybe he needs to stay in prison longer?” R.G.
passed in which folks at the Legislature could have drawn up bills to prevent corrupt officials from being eligible for a pension, yet none have made it to the ﬂoor. In fact, no ethics bills whatsoever have made it to the ﬂoor in that time span. Reps. ‘Lucky’ Varela, Brian Egolf, Sen. Peter Wirth, et al. might ﬁnd time to work on such legislation after they work through the important stuff that I’m certain is holding them all back.” E.G.
About Looking In Letters to the editor and My Views are among the best-read features of The New Mexican. Looking In presents an opportunity for people who read The Santa Fe New Mexican but who live outside its reporting area to comment about things happening in our city and state. Please send such My Views and Letters to letters@sfnew mexican.com
ndian Country has already been hit hard by the sequester. Lacey Horn, treasurer of the Cherokee Nation, recently told National Public Radio that the tribe had been planning for the impact for some time with cost-cutting measures, a hiring freeze for all nonessential positions, and canceled training and travel. “We’re delaying or foregoing any capital acquisitions, both large and small. And we’re looking at our encumbrances to see if there’s any changes in scope or quantity that we can make and strictly enforce the employee overtime.” Horn’s goal is to try and absorb the sequester “to the greatest extent possible before we start making reductions in jobs and services.” This is exactly what a tribal government should be doing. Looking for ways to “absorb” the cuts with as little impact as possible on direct services or jobs. But can tribes do that over and over for the next decade? The Budget Control Act, the law that governs the sequester, is a 10-year austerity effort. As the Bipartisan Policy Center describes the law: “Sequestration’s effect will be akin to that of a slow motion train wreck … the ramifications will steadily worsen as time passes.” The Congressional Budget Office reported that the president’s budget would “lower the caps for 2017 through 2021 on discretionary spending that were originally set by the Budget Control Act and extend those caps through 2023. However, much of that lower spending would be offset by eliminating the automatic spending reductions that have occurred or are scheduled to occur under current law from 2013 through 2021. In total, those changes would lead to discretionary outlays that are 6 percent lower in 2016 than they were in 2012 but that would grow later in the decade; as a percentage of GDP, such outlays would fall from 8.3 percent in 2012 to 5.0 percent in 2023, 0.5 percentage points lower than the amount in CBO’s
The president’s budget would lift some of the hard spending caps under the Budget Control Act, but even then federal spending for domestic programs would be at the lowest level since President Kennedy’s time. baseline and the lowest level in at least the past 50 years.” Think about the last part of that sentence. The president’s budget would lift some of the hard spending caps under the Budget Control Act, but even then, federal spending for domestic programs would be at the lowest level since President Kennedy’s time. And, as I have written before, the president’s budget represents a decent outcome. The president’s budget, according to CBO, would trim federal deficits by $1.1 trillion over the coming decade. Not a bad outcome. But the president’s budget would require a “yes” vote from both the House and the Senate. That’s not going to happen. In the weeks to come, the House Appropriations Committee will move next year’s spending bills through that
body. Chairman Hal Rogers, R-Ky., supports an increase in defense spending — at the expense of domestic programs, such as those that benefit Indian Country. The Hill newspaper said: “The House Appropriations Committee outline — known in budget parlance as 302(b) allocations — makes clear that the heaviest cuts will fall on health, education, jobs programs, foreign aid and environmental programs.” Under Rogers’ plan the Interior Department, for example, would get hit with cuts at 16 percent below the current sequester. (That budget line includes both the Bureau of Indian Affairs and the Indian Health Service.) If the president’s budget doesn’t stand a chance of becoming law, then neither does Rogers’ budget. But it
does show how deep the divide in Congress is and why it’s getting wider. It will be impossible without an election or two to restore budgets beyond austerity (despite the growing evidence of the economic damage caused by spending cuts). What this means for Indian Country is that the most likely outcome of the budget fight is another temporary budget, or a Continuing Resolution, along the lines of the current sequester. The bottom line is a budget outcome that steadily worsens as time passes. Mark Trahant is a writer, speaker and Twitter poet. He lives in Fort Hall, Idaho, and is a member of The ShoshoneBannock Tribes. Join the discussion about austerity. A Facebook page is open at www.facebook. com/IndianCountryAusterity.
LOOKING IN: LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Revolution needed to fight malnutrition
n the 1980s, 13 million children under 5 died each year. The world challenged itself to cut that number by one-third. Basic health measures like growth monitoring, oral rehydration, breast-feeding and immunizations revolutionized child health. Thirty years later, the rate is about 7 million, nearly 50 percent lower. It is an unprecedented success. Yet, malnutrition still causes 25 percent of children to be stunted in mind and body — 2.5 million of them die from it. We need another revolution to address malnutrition during the first 1,000 days of life, and we can start it on June 8. A nutrition summit is scheduled before the G-8 meeting to lay out the framework. We have a clear path: End malnutrition from gestation through age 2. We just need to walk the walk. The U.S. should take the lead by pledging $1.35 billion over three years to support nutrition for the first 1,000 days. Roxanne Allen
RESULTS volunteer Albuquerque
Surgery raises concerns The article from The Associated Press promoting weight-loss surgery prior to pregnancy for overweight mothers (“Mom’s obesity surgery may help break cycle in kids,” May 27) is important and concerning. While the overarching theme of addressing obesity in the interest of improving health outcomes for future generations is a worthy one, it is also concerning because it seems to suggest a simple fix for what is a complex problem. In addition to lowering the risk for “large for gestational age” babies, bariatric surgeries have been shown to increase the risk for underweight and “small for gestational age” babies due to malnutrition. Small for gestational age babies also have a higher risk of diabetes and metabolic syndrome later in life, negating some of the article’s proclaimed advantages. Promoting a surgery that can result in malabsorption for mothers and underweight infants at birth seems to be a dangerous way to address a complex problem. Better teaching, positive support surround-
ing body image, weight loss and obesity may take longer, but may be a more worthwhile solution for this multifaceted problem. Tegwyn Lewis-Pine
nursing student University of California, San Francisco
Cowboys: A stellar show As a museum professional, I salute the wonderful exhibit on Cowboys: Real and Imagined at the new history museum. It’s big, it’s beautiful and it’s powerful. The installation is Smithsonian in quality, and the various artifacts are variously jaw-dropping and amusing. Kudos to the folks who obviously spent years planning, designing and installing this show. I urge visitors and locals alike to mount up and go see this riveting exhibit. George L. Vogt
executive director (retired) Oregon Historical Society Portland, Ore.
Tuesday, June 4, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
The West’s oldest newspaper, founded 1849 Robin M. Martin Owner
Chinese president in U.S. backyard
Robert M. McKinney Owner, 1949-2001 Inez Russell Gomez Editorial Page Editor
Robert Dean Editor
Barbara Salas: Trailblazing chief
Oppenheimer The Miami Herald
he most interesting thing about China’s new President Xi Jinping’s first official trip to Latin America is that he will not set foot in Cuba, Venezuela or any other of China’s political allies in the region — which would have received a huge propaganda boost from such a visit. Instead, during his eightday Latin America tour that started Friday, Xi is visiting Trinidad and Tobago, Costa Rica and Mexico, some of the region’s closest U.S. allies. From there, he is scheduled to fly to California for a meeting with President Barack Obama on Friday. The conventional wisdom among U.S. analysts is that Xi’s choice of countries to visit during his Latin America tour — and the fact that he will be the first Chinese president in recent memory who will not stop in Cuba during a hemispheric visit — are part of China’s growing courtship of Latin America and the Caribbean, and that it may also signal that the new Chinese leader will focus on business rather than politics. But judging from what I’m hearing from diplomatic sources in Beijing and Latin America, that may be the least important part of the story. Rather, Xi’s choice of Latin American stopovers is a titfor-tat for Obama’s recent visit to Myanmar. It’s Xi’s way of telling Washington: “You go to my backyard, I go to yours.” It may be no coincidence that Xi is visiting Costa Rica and Mexico, the two Latin American countries that Obama visited last month, and Trinidad and Tobago, the only Caribbean country that
Vice President Joe Biden visited last week. And it may be no coincidence that Xi’s trip takes place not too long after Obama’s trip to Myanmar, formerly known as Burma, in November, and after former Defense Secretary Leon Panetta’s trip to Vietnam last year. Those trips, and Obama’s new “Asia pivot” foreign policy seeking, among other things, to enforce maritime rights in the disputed South China Sea, have irked China’s military. Obama announced in 2011 that the United States will expand its presence in the Asia-Pacific region as part of a “re-balancing” of U.S. foreign policy. Xi’s decision to visit close U.S. allies in Latin America may be his way of mollifying China’s military, showing them that — while it would have been easy to visit Cuba and Venezuela, like his predecessors — he is flexing China’s muscles right in front of Washington’s porch. Outgoing Mexican ambassador to China Jorge Guajardo confirmed to me in a telephone interview from Beijing that Xi’s decision not to stop over in Cuba has raised eyebrows within the Chinese capital’s
diplomatic community. “[Former President] Hu Jintao never made a trip to the region without stopping in Cuba,” he said. China’s trade with Latin America has boomed in recent years, reaching $261 billion in 2012, a 9 percent increase from the previous year, leading some analysts to predict that China will become Latin America’s leading trade partner as early as 2015. It is already the No. 1 trading partner of Brazil and Chile, among others. But others note that just this week, the International Monetary Fund cut this year’s growth forecast for China to 7.7 percent, from a previous 8 percent, and that the final growth rate may be even lower than the latest projection. China’s factory activity fell for the first time in seven months in May, an HSBC bank survey shows. And judging from what I heard during a visit to China a few months ago, I would not be surprised if China’s economy slows down from the 10 percent annual growth rates of the past decade to half of that in coming years, as China’s rapidly rising salaries results in fewer factory orders,
and internal political tensions over issues such as corruption and air pollution rise. That could lead to a slowdown in China’s trade with Latin America, some people I met in Beijing told me. My opinion: Xi’s Latin American trip is mostly about domestic politics in China. He is trying to appease China’s restless military by responding in kind to Obama’s recent visit Myanmar. If it were all about business, Xi would be visiting Brazil, Chile, Venezuela or Argentina, which are among China’s biggest trading partners in the region. Or he would be announcing huge trade and investment agreements with Mexico, Costa Rica or Trinidad & Tobago, which apparently isn’t the case. So look at it in a broader context: Xi is sending a message to Washington, and to his own military, that he is a global player who is not afraid of competing with Obama in his own neighborhood. Andres Oppenheimer is a Latin America correspondent for The Miami Herald.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Next mayor needs to address more pressing issues
ecently at opening day for the Santa Fe Fuego, our group for the home team quickly noted the scoreboard was not replaced as promised, toward the end of last year’s season, by Mayor David Coss. Now that he is ending his term, the status of the scoreboard is in limbo and something the fans can live without; but the upcoming mayoral race reminds us what we need a new mayor with guts to address an extensive list of issues unrelated to gay marriage. I have no issues with gay-lesbian marriage and hope it is resolved, but the next mayor needs to address more pressing issues facing our city. The city’s new mayor needs to concentrate on matters affecting the majority of the taxpayers and leave gay marriage to be addressed by the Legislature of the state of New Mexico and not our mayor. Richard Martinez
Missing the silence Telephone solicitations are on the increase — or, so it seems to me. After Congress, in the early 2000s, passed laws restricting solicitation calls to private home phones, life got quieter. It was so nice.
Now, I get a half dozen calls a day; most are funds solicitations. Add that to the fact that Santa Fe has two telephone books and you never know who has which phone service, so you can use up your spare minutes trying to remember who is in which books, and of course you end up looking in both. A very dumb system, if I may be blunt. I wonder why, whatever powers that be in Santa Fe (if any), maybe the mayor’s office (if it is still operating) or the City Council (does it meet this year?) don’t do something about that? Oh, for the days of Mountain Bell and the old monopoly version of AT&T. Them was the days for telephones. Jim Van Sant
Skipping Monsanto I was dismayed to discover that The New Mexican ignored, in a recent Sunday edition, the fact that a very large number (perhaps as many as 1,000) Northern New Mexicans participated in the March Against Monsanto that took place in Santa Fe. This was a major worldwide event attended by well-informed and concerned local citizens and was surely worthy of at
Section editor: Inez Russell Gomez, 986-3053, firstname.lastname@example.org, Twitter @inezrussell
least some mention. Yet, The New Mexican chose to ignore it. This is evidence that a free, independent and socially responsible press does not exist in this country. The press, just like our government, has been bought and paid for by big business. Martin Gavurnik
Santa Fe For some reason, God knows why, there was not a reporter from The New Mexican at the March against Monsanto on May 25. There were more than 1,000 people who gathered at the farmers market to speak out against the use of genetically altered seeds and then march to the Roundhouse. These altered seeds and Roundup insect-killing sauce is destroying our agricultural farms. Austria, Bulgaria, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Ireland, Japan, Luxembourg, Madeira, New Zealand, Peru, South Australia, Russia, France and Switzerland have banned their use and burnt their fields of crops using the seeds. It is bad for our health and the health of animals and bees. So why were you not there to document this? Lisa Law
ot every soon-to-be-retiree gets to cruise the Santa Fe Plaza one last time before heading off to life after work. It’s customary at the Santa Fe Fire Department. That’s why, last Friday, Fire Chief Barbara Salas — the city’s first female chief — took the traditional ride, sirens ablaze, in one of her department’s trucks. Starting (where else?) at Fire Station No. 1, the procession circled the Plaza, then swung by the Capitol before ending up in south Santa Fe at the Santa María de la Paz Parish Hall. With that last ride, Santa Fe’s first female fire chief stepped away from her career — keeping the public safe. Now she plans to concentrate on her family, specifically her 7-year-old son. Over the years, Salas quietly blazed a trail, going where no woman had gone with little fuss and much success. For 24 years, the now 40-year-old woman worked for the city of Santa Fe — beginning as a life guard at age 16 and becoming a paramedic, fire inspector and fire marshal before being appointed chief in 2009. The trajectory made sense: After rescuing a child from drowning, Salas knew her life’s work would be keeping people safe. She understood that she wouldn’t have a job, but rather, had found a calling. But her calling was one where women were not always welcome. Still, she applied to join the Santa Fe Fire Department; her year, 300 took the written test, while only 150 went on to take the physical exam. That test included carrying a 50-foot hose up and down four flights of stairs, no easy feat for man or woman. With typical understatement, Salas said earlier this year that there was too much hype about her appointment as the first female chief. “I feel like a firefighter is a firefighter,” she told reporter Julie Ann Grimm. True, of course, although most firefighters don’t stand just 5 feet tall, as Salas does. That diminutive presence, though, sent flutters in the hearts of little girls all over the city. The fire chief — calm, capable and in charge — was a woman. Even in these days of equality, it still matters when women can break through barriers and show their ability to do any job to which they put their mind. We wish Chief Salas a happy, productive retirement. Of course, she’s so young we wouldn’t be surprised to see her back, working in public safety again once her child is older. For now, she’s earned the break and the community’s thanks for a job well done.
The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: June 4, 1913: An arrangement of very great convenience to patrons of the local post office has just been completed by Postmaster Pflueger whereby every parcel that arrives by parcel post is immediately delivered by motorcycle delivery. This makes for better service in that two deliveries a day are made; forenoon and afternoon; besides making quicker deliveries. June 4, 1963: Villa Gran, Mexico — Federal troops searched the hills around Villa Gran today for the remnants of a religious sect which has burned a woman “witch doctor” at the stake and killed at least five other persons as human sacrifices. Besides the woman, two brothers, a farmer, a young boy and a policeman were reported killed in the farming community of Yerba Buena. The “witch woman” along with a pair of brothers arrived in Yerba Buena two years ago and established the religion among the families. One of the farmers became alarmed about the bizarre religion and reported what was happening to the mayor of Villa Gran. When he returned to Yerba Buena, it is reported that he was killed along with a 14-year-old farm boy. The villagers then rose up against the “witch woman” and the brothers. Gov. Praxides Balbo of Tamaulipas state has ordered an investigation to determine if the strange religion has spread to other parts of Mexico. June 4, 1988: Azule, a $2,000 macaw with clipped wings, was lured home Friday night by friends and neighbors of the owner, animal control officers, and the bird’s mate and, perhaps a prayer. Azule wasn’t supposed to be able to escape; his wings were clipped after a similar escapade four years ago. Nonetheless, he took for the trees and did not descend until almost 24 hours later.
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THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, June 4, 2013
Stephen King’s novel Under the Dome was published in 2009. The miniseries, based on his book about a small town in Maine enclosed in an invisible bubble, begins airing June 24 on CBS. COURTESY PHOTO
Shows hope to offer sizzle By Neal Justin
Star Tribune (Minneapolis)
or those without cable or a satellite dish, it’s going to be a cruel summer. This is the season when networks go on vacation, filling the airwaves with reruns and mindless reality shows, while Kabletown shifts into high gear with innovative programming that might tempt you into skipping a few barbecues. Here’s what to keep an eye out for: u The Fosters: Lesbian moms (Teri Polo and Sherri Saum) raise a blended family of biological and foster kids. Jennifer Lopez is one of the executive producers, which means there’s a good chance the school principal will be played by Pitbull. (Mondays, ABC Family) u Mistresses: Alyssa Milano and Lost’s Yunjin Kim are among the sexy sirens attempting to live up to the sultry title of this soap, based on a popular British series. (Mondays, ABC) u Burn Notice: After seven seasons, the sun is finally setting on this sizzling summer treat, but not before Michael (Jeffrey Donovan) and Fiona (Gabrielle Anwar) try to repair their shattered relationship. Best viewed with a pitcher of daiquiris. (Thursdays, USA) u Graceland: What happens when a group of undercover agents, picked to live in a house together, stop being polite and start getting real suspicious? (Thursdays, USA) u King & Maxwell: Jon Tenney and Rebecca Romijn play former Secret Service agents who, when they’re not admiring their impossibly good looks in the mirror, solve crimes. (Premieres June 10, TNT) u True Blood: Vampires stick around forever; the same can’t be said for showrunners. Season 6 marks the first without the steady hand of Alan Ball, who has moved on to shed blood on Cinemax. (June 16, HBO) u Futurama: Matt Groen-
Newsmakers Matt Smith leaving lead role in BBC’s ‘Doctor Who’
LONDON — Who will be the new Who? The BBC says Matt Smith is stepping down from the lead role in long-running sci-fi series Doctor Who, spurring intense speculation about his replacement. The broadcaster said Sunday that Smith will leave after a November episode to mark the show’s 50th anniversary, and a Christmas special. The titular Doctor is a time-traveling, extraterrestrial Time Lord who can regenerate into new bodies. Smith is the 11th actor to play the character since the series began in 1963. Smith, who took over the role from David Tennant in 2010, said playing the Doctor had been “the most brilliant experience for me as an actor and a bloke.” Smith’s tenure has seen the show gain new fans in the United States, where it is shown on BBC America. The BBC did not announce Smith’s replacement, but fans took to the Internet to speculate about casting of the 12th Doctor. Bookmaker William Hill made Being Human star Russell Tovey and Harry Potter alumnus Rupert Grint 10-1 favorites. Hill also offered 8-1 odds on the next Doctor being female. The Associated Press
7 p.m. on NBC The Voice As America’s Got Talent starts another season, this singing competition is winding down. The field is narrowed to four in this “Live Eliminations” episode as viewer votes determine which two contestants will be sent home and who will advance.
Today’s talk shows
6 p.m. on FAM Pretty Little Liars: A Liars Guide to Rosewood In anticipation of the Season 4 premiere next week, this new special fills viewers in on the three previous seasons of the drama series with lots of clips of highlights and lowlights from its run so far. Lucy Hale, Troian Bellisario, Ashley Benson and Shay Mitchell star.
7 p.m. on HIST Counting Cars Flipping cars sounds dangerous, but Danny “The Count” Koker doesn’t flip them over; he flips them like houses. In this series, which starts a new season tonight, Koker, a frequent visitor to Pawn Stars, buys interesting cars and takes them back to his Las Vegas shop, where he and his team restore and customize them to sell at a profit.
ing’s animated series came back from the dead once before. Larry Bird, Sarah Silverman and George Takei are lending their voices for what’s expected to be the final 13 episodes. (June 19, Comedy Central) u Crossing Line: Donald Sutherland must have noticed what chasing international baddies across the small screen did for the career of his son, Kiefer. (June 23, NBC) u Devious Maids: ABC passed on this soap from Desperate Housewives creator Marc Cherry about Beverly Hills domestics who manage to find time to scheme between dusting sessions. (June 23, Lifetime) uUnder the Dome: Stephen King’s 1,088-page novel of the same name came out in 2009, which means you’re probably just finishing it. This miniseries, about a small town in Maine enclosed in an invisible bubble, should be less of a strain on your eyes. (June 24, CBS) u Dexter: Our favorite serial killer was beginning to overstay his welcome — until last season’s jaw-dropping ending, which guarantees a whole new slew of problems and a tour de force performance by Jennifer Carpenter. And, yes, this eighth season is the last. (June 30, Showtime.) u Ray Donovan: Liev Schreiber, Elliott Gould and Jon Voight headline a promising new series about a Hollywood fixer with a Tony Soprano-like temper. They had me at “Liev.” (June 30, Showtime) u The Newsroom: TV’s most polarizing drama returns for a second season. Let’s hope the Aaron Sorkin series gets a little smarter and gives more screen time to Jane Fonda. (July 14, HBO) u Breaking Bad: This. Is. It. The final eight episodes are the event of the summer with Bryan Cranston putting a cap on one of the greatest portrayals in TV history. Surely, Walter White can’t survive. Or can he? Gulp. (Aug. 11, AMC)
8 p.m. LIFE Pretty Wicked Moms You thought the mothers on Dance Moms and Toddlers & Tiaras were extreme? Meet Emily, Meredith, Marci, Miranda and the two Nicoles — six Atlanta moms who treat parenthood as a competitive sport. The fact that Nicole N. is the mother of a Shih-tzu, pictured, not a human child, doesn’t make her any less determined to have the best for her “baby.” If you’re a Real Housewives fan, you’ll love — or love to hate — these ladies. 8 p.m. on NBC America’s Got Talent Supermodel and Project Runway host Heidi Klum and former Spice Girl Mel B join Howard Stern and Howie Mandel on the judging panel for Season 8 of the competition. Nick Cannon hosts the summer variety hit, which features acts ranging from singers and dancers to jugglers and ventriloquists. So far, singers seem to have the best shot at reaching the winner’s circle.
3:00 p.m. KASA Steve Harvey KOAT The Ellen DeGeneres Show Amy Adams; Olivia Munn; 4-year-old dancer Anthony Naylor. KRQE Dr. Phil KTFQ Laura KWBQ The Bill Cunningham Show Sex industry workers and their family members. 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 New ways to stop hunger in its tracks. KTEL Al Rojo Vivo con María Celeste KASY The Steve Wilkos Show A man suspects his girlfriend lured him into a relationship by lying about a pregnancy. FNC Special Report With Bret Baier 5:00 p.m. KCHF The 700 Club KASY Maury
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 9:30 p.m. KCHF Life Today With James Robison James and Betty Robison. 10:00 p.m. CNN Piers Morgan Live FNC Hannity MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show 10:30 p.m. TBS Conan
10:34 p.m. KOB The Tonight Show With Jay Leno Owen Wilson; Wayde King and Brett Raymer; LeAnn Rimes. 10:35 p.m. KRQE Late Show With David Letterman Nathan Fillion; John Oliver; Local Natives perform. 11:00 p.m. KNME Charlie Rose KOAT Jimmy Kimmel Live Amy Adams; Dave Franco; Lady Antebellum performs. KTEL Al Rojo Vivo 11:37 p.m. KRQE The Late Late Show With Craig Ferguson TV host Bill Maher; chef Cat Cora. 12:00 a.m. KASA Dish Nation FNC The Five 12:02 a.m. KOAT Nightline 12:06 a.m. KOB Late Night With Jimmy Fallon 12:30 a.m. E! E! News 1:06 a.m. KOB Last Call With Carson Daly
Scoreboard B-2 Baseball B-4 Treasures B-5 Classifieds B-6 Comics B-12
SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
American League: Teixeira’s grand slam helps Yankees pull past Indians. Page B-4
NBA PLAYOFFS HEAT 99, PACERS 76
Heat off to finals
MIAMI TO FACE SAN ANTONIO AFTER ROUT OF INDIANA Novak Djokovic returns against Philipp Kohlschreiber in the fourth-round match at the French Open at Roland Garros stadium in Paris on Monday. MICHEL SPINGLER/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Grieving Djokovic reaches quarters No. 1-ranked player to face 12th-seeded Haas of Germany By Howard Fendrich The Associated Press
PARIS — Less than 48 hours after learning of the death of his childhood coach, Novak Djokovic was on court at the French Open, determined to complete a career Grand Slam in honor of the woman he likened to a “second mother.” Still grieving, Djokovic began shakily Monday. Six of the match’s first seven unforced errors were his. After one poor exchange, he chucked his racket hard enough to break it. He dropped a set for the only time in four matches so far. After recovering quickly to dispatch 16th-seeded Philipp Kohlschreiber of Germany 4-6, 6-3, 6-4, 6-4 and reach the quarterfinals at a 16th consecutive major tournament, Djokovic spoke from the heart about the passing of Jelena Gencic, who was 76. “It hasn’t been easy, but this is life. You know, life gives you things [but also] takes away close people,” Djokovic said. “We were very close throughout my whole life, and she taught me a lot of things that are part of me, part of my character.” Gencic connected with a 6-year-old Novak at a tennis camp, then worked with him for five years. “I feel even more responsible now to go all the way in this tournament,” said the No. 1-ranked Djokovic, who owns six Grand Slam titles but none from Roland Garros. “I want to do it for her.” He’ll need to beat three more opponents to accomplish that, starting with 12th-seeded Tommy Haas, who at 35 became the oldest French Open quarterfinalist since 1971 by eliminating Mikhail Youzhny 6-1, 6-1, 6-3 in less than 1½ hours. By the second set, Youzhny was so out of sorts he destroyed a racket by slamming it nine times against his sideline seat. Haas is a four-time Grand Slam semifinalist who climbed to No. 2 in the rankings at age 24. But recent times have been difficult because of serious injuries and operations, including to his right shoulder and hip, and he missed more than a full season. “Who would have thought two years ago I’d be in this position today?” Haas asked. “I wouldn’t have.”
Please see QUaRteRs, Page B-3
Miami Heat forward LeBron James works against Indiana Pacers power forward David West and Pacers center Roy Hibbert on Monday in Game 7 of the Eastern Conference finals in Miami. LYNNE SLADKY/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
By Tim Reynolds
The Associated Press
IAMI — Their season, their legacy, their reign atop the NBA was all at stake, and the Miami Heat responded to all of that in a manner befitting champions. With a blowout. It’s onto the NBA Finals for the Heat after they put away the Indiana Pacers, who saw their hopes of a storybook upset simply fall apart in a hurry. LeBron James scored 32 points and grabbed eight rebounds, ailing Dwyane Wade matched his postseason high with 21 points,
and the Heat ran away from the Pacers 99-76 in Game 7 of the Eastern Conference finals on Monday night. The Heat advanced to play the San Antonio Spurs in a series that starts Thursday night in Miami. Miami led by as many as 28 points, a shocking amount for a series that had an aggregate score of Heat 569, Pacers 564 entering Monday night. The Heat actually trailed by six in the early going, were still down 21-19 after the first quarter and it was starting to look like it was going to be one of those down-to-thewire nights. Not even close. James exited with 5:08 left, shaking retired
soccer star David Beckham’s hand as he made his way to the Heat bench for a relatively subdued celebration. Not long afterward, security personnel started what’s become a familiar task in Miami — surrounding the court and stretching out a yellow rope, preparing to hold people at bay for the looming on-court trophy presentation. More than a few people didn’t stick around to see the East title formally presented. After all, it’s an all-or-nothing season for the Heat — and this trophy isn’t the one that will satisfy them. Ray Allen added 10 points for Miami, which earned its 78th victory of the season,
Please see finaLs, Page B-3
Bruins blow out Penguins in Game 2
Kuchar receives an education in majors after Memorial win
Boston takes 2-0 lead in Eastern Conference series By Will Graves
The Associated Press
PITTSBURGH — Boston strong indeed. Brad Marchand scored twice during a fourgoal first period and the Boston Bruins routed the Pittsburgh Penguins 6-1 in Game 2 of the Eastern Conference finals Bruins 6 on Monday night. Penguins 1 David Krejci, Nathan Horton, Patrice Bergeron and Johnny Boychuk also scored for Boston, which hardly broke a sweat while going up 2-0 in the best-of-seven series. Tuukka Rask kept Sidney Crosby and the rest of the NHL’s top offense in check once again, stopping 26 shots. Game 3 is Wednesday night in Boston. Brandon Sutter netted Pittsburgh’s lone goal. Tomas Vokoun gave up three first-period goals
Please see BLow, Page B-3
By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press
D Boston Bruins’ Brad Marchand, center, celebrates his goal with teammates Patrice Bergeron and Johnny Boychuk during the first period of Game 2 of the Eastern Conference finals against the Pittsburgh Penguins on Monday in Pittsburgh. GENE J. PUSKAR/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Sports information: James Barron, 986-3045, email@example.com Design and headlines: Carlos A. López, firstname.lastname@example.org
UBLIN, Ohio — The rewards for winning the Memorial turned out to be more than Matt Kuchar imagined. Along with a crystal trophy, a seven-figure check, a career-best world ranking or even that coveted handshake with tournament host Jack Nicklaus behind the 18th green at Muirfield Village, Kuchar received an education from golf’s greatest champion. And that could prove timely with the U.S. Open only a week away. Winning a major championship not only is next on Kuchar’s career checklist, it’s about the only thing left. He took care of one goal Sunday with his two-shot win at the Memorial because
Matt Kuchar The more comfortable he feels, the better his chances of winning.
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THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, June 4, 2013
EAsTERN CoNfERENCE Miami 4, Indiana 3 Monday’s Game Miami 99, Indiana 76 Previous Results Miami 103, Indiana 102, OT Indiana 97, Miami 93 Miami 114, Indiana 96 Indiana 99, Miami 92 Miami 90, Indiana 79 Indiana 91, Miami 77 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
EAsTERN CoNfERENCE Boston 2, Pittsburgh 0 Monday’s Game Boston 6, Pittsburgh 1 Wednesday’s Game Pittsburgh at Boston, 6 p.m. friday, June 7 Pittsburgh at Boston, 6 p.m. x-sunday, June 9 Boston at Pittsburgh, 6 p.m. x-Tuesday, June 11 Pittsburgh at Boston, TBD x-Wednesday, June 12 Boston at Pittsburgh, TBD Previous Result Boston 3, Pittsburgh 0 WEsTERN CoNfERENCE Chicago 2, los Angeles 0 Tuesday’s Game Chicago at Los Angeles, 7 p.m. Thursday’s Game Chicago at Los Angeles, 7 p.m. x-saturday, June 8 Los Angeles at Chicago, 6 p.m. x-Monday, June 10 Chicago at Los Angeles, 7 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 12 Los Angeles at Chicago, TBD Previous Results Chicago 2, Los Angeles 1 Chicago 4, Los Angeles 2 Best-of-7; x-if necessary
Through June 2
NBA PlAyoffs Conference finals
Heat 99, Pacers 76
INDIANA (76) George 2-9 2-4 7, West 6-15 2-3 14, Hibbert 7-11 4-5 18, Hill 4-14 2-2 13, Stephenson 4-8 0-0 10, Augustin 0-0 2-2 2, T.Hansbrough 2-2 2-2 6, Young 0-1 0-0 0, Mahinmi 0-0 0-2 0, Green 1-5 0-0 2, Johnson 1-1 0-0 2, Pendergraph 1-2 0-0 2, B.Hansbrough 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 28-69 14-20 76. MIAMI (99) James 8-17 15-16 32, Haslem 1-4 1-2 3, Bosh 3-13 2-2 9, Chalmers 3-8 1-2 7, Wade 7-16 7-7 21, Miller 0-3 0-0 0, Allen 3-6 1-1 10, Andersen 1-3 5-6 7, Cole 3-4 1-2 8, Lewis 1-2 0-0 2, Anthony 0-0 0-0 0, Jones 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 30-76 33-38 99. Indiana 21 16 18 21—76 Miami 19 33 24 23—99 3-Point Goals—Indiana 6-20 (Hill 3-7, Stephenson 2-4, George 1-4, Young 0-1, Green 0-4), Miami 6-16 (Allen 3-5, Cole 1-1, Bosh 1-2, James 1-2, Lewis 0-1, Chalmers 0-2, Miller 0-3). Fouled Out—George. Rebounds—Indiana 43 (Hibbert 8), Miami 55 (Wade 9). Assists—Indiana 14 (Stephenson 5), Miami 14 (Cole, James 4). Total Fouls—Indiana 28, Miami 22. Technicals— Pendergraph, Indiana defensive three second, Cole. Ejected—Pendergraph, Cole. A—20,025 (19,600).
Through June 2 scoring G fG Durant, OKC 11 112 Anthony, NYK 12 126 Harden, HOU 6 45 James, MIA 15 137 Curry, GOL 12 102 Parker, SAN 14 125 Paul, LAC 6 49 Lopez, Bro 7 58 Lawson, DEN 6 48 Williams, Bro 7 45 Green, BOS 6 37 George, IND 18 117 Pierce, BOS 6 39 Parsons, HOU 6 42 Iguodala, DEN 6 38 Duncan, SAN 14 101 Randolph, MEM 15 99 Gasol, MEM 15 93 Jack, GOL 12 78 Smith, ATL 6 39 Conley, MEM 15 83 Howard, LAL 4 26 Hibbert, IND 18 113 Horford, ATL 6 41 Boozer, CHI 12 83 Robinson, CHI 12 71 Barnes, GOL 12 72 West, IND 18 109 Thompson, GOL 12 76 field Goal % fG Howard, LAL 26 Sanders, MIL 19 Dunleavy, MIL 17 Leonard, SAN 74 Asik, HOU 22 Barnes, LAC 24 Paul, LAC 49 Landry, GOL 52 James, MIA 137 Jack, GOL 78 Hibbert, IND 113 Blatche, Bro 29 Iguodala, DEN 38 Garnett, BOS 30 3-Point field Goal % 3fG Tolliver, ATL 7 Cole, MIA 14 Bonner, SAN 14 Bosh, MIA 14 Iguodala, DEN 14 Copeland, NYK 11 Fisher, OKC 24 Garcia, HOU 17 A. Miller, DEN 5 Green, BOS 10 Pondexter, MEM 24 Terry, BOS 15 Dunleavy, MIL 7 Prigioni, NYK 13 Green, SAN 28 free Throw % fT Crawford, LAC 11 Garnett, BOS 16 Curry, GOL 35 Korver, ATL 11 Martin, OKC 39 Jackson, OKC 26 Pierce, BOS 26 Jack, GOL 43 Paul, LAC 33 Dunleavy, MIL 8 Lopez, Bro 39 Anthony, NYK 77 Bayless, MEM 23 Rebounds G off Garnett, BOS 6 9 Evans, Bro 7 16 Gasol, LAL 4 7 Asik, HOU 6 21 Bogut, GOL 12 39 Howard, LAL 4 10
fT 93 77 53 90 35 63 33 39 28 37 38 91 26 9 18 47 63 72 43 19 71 16 79 18 31 31 30 70 5
Pts Avg 339 30.8 346 28.8 158 26.3 387 25.8 281 23.4 322 23.0 137 22.8 156 22.3 128 21.3 144 20.6 122 20.3 358 19.9 115 19.2 109 18.2 108 18.0 249 17.8 261 17.4 258 17.2 206 17.2 102 17.0 255 17.0 68 17.0 305 16.9 100 16.7 197 16.4 195 16.3 193 16.1 288 16.0 182 15.2 fGA Pct 42 .619 33 .576 30 .567 131 .565 39 .564 44 .545 92 .533 100 .520 265 .517 154 .506 224 .504 58 .500 76 .500 60 .500 3fGA Pct 11 .636 25 .560 28 .500 29 .483 29 .483 23 .478 51 .471 37 .459 11 .455 22 .455 53 .453 34 .441 16 .438 30 .433 65 .431 fTA Pct 11 1.000 17 .941 38 .921 12 .917 43 .907 29 .897 29 .897 48 .896 37 .892 9 .889 44 .886 87 .885 26 .885 Def Tot Avg 73 82 13.7 70 86 12.3 39 46 11.5 46 67 11.2 92 131 10.9 33 43 10.8
WNBA Eastern Conference
l Pct 0 1.000 0 1.000 1 .500 1 .500 1 .500 2 .333
GB — — 11/2 11/2 11/2 2
W l Pct Minnesota 1 0 1.000 Los Angeles 1 1 .500 San Antonio 1 1 .500 Seattle 1 1 .500 Phoenix 0 2 .000 Tulsa 0 4 .000 Monday-Tuesday No games scheduled. sunday’s Games Atlanta 73, Washington 63 Chicago 92, Tulsa 71 Seattle 75, Phoenix 72 Wednesday’s Game Indiana at New York, 9 a.m.
GB — 1/2 1/2 1/2 11/2 21/2
Atlanta Chicago Indiana New York Washington Connecticut
W 3 3 1 1 1 1
PGA TouR fedExCup standings
NHl PlAyoffs Conference finals
Bruins 6, Penguins 1
Boston 4 0 2—6 Pittsburgh 1 0 0—1 first Period—1, Boston, Marchand 3, :28. 2, Boston, Horton 7 (Krug), 14:37. 3, Boston, Krejci 8 (Horton, Lucic), 16:31. 4, Pittsburgh, Sutter 2 (Cooke, Martin), 19:26. 5, Boston, Marchand 4 (Bergeron, Jagr), 19:51. Penalties—Orpik, Pit (elbowing), 12:30. second Period—None. Penalties—Marchand, Bos (tripping), 11:54. Third Period—6, Boston, Bergeron 4 (Jagr, Boychuk), :27. 7, Boston, Boychuk 5 (Thornton, Campbell), 18:36. Penalties— Lucic, Bos (interference), 7:33; Lucic, Bos (unsportsmanlike conduct), 10:04; Engelland, Pit (unsportsmanlike conduct), 10:04. shots on Goal—Boston 13-5-11—29. Pittsburgh 6-7-14—27. Power-play opportunities—Boston 0 of 1; Pittsburgh 0 of 2. Goalies—Boston, Rask 10-4-0 (27 shots26 saves). Pittsburgh, Vokoun 6-3-0 (12-9), Fleury (16:31 first, 17-14). A—18,619 (18,387). T—2:25. Referees—Dan O’Halloran, Wes McCauley. linesmen—Jonny Murray, Jean Morin.
Through June 2 scoring GP David Krejci, BOS 13 Evgeni Malkin, PIT 12 Kris Letang, PIT 12 Sidney Crosby, PIT 11 Nathan Horton, BOS 13 Patrick Sharp, CHI 14 Marian Hossa, CHI 14 Joe Pavelski, SJ 11 Jarome Iginla, PIT 12 Henrik Zetterberg, DET 14 Derick Brassard, NYR 12 Logan Couture, SJ 11 Milan Lucic, BOS 13 Zdeno Chara, BOS 13 Pascal Dupuis, PIT 12 James Neal, PIT 10 Daniel Alfredsson, OTT 10 Daniel Cleary, DET 14 Joe Thornton, SJ 11 Patrick Kane, CHI 14 Mike Richards, LA 14 Duncan Keith, CHI 14 Kyle Turris, OTT 10 Jeff Carter, LA 15 Damien Brunner, DET 14 Chris Kunitz, PIT 12 Slava Voynov, LA 15 Pavel Datsyuk, DET 14 Paul Martin, PIT 12 Brad Marchand, BOS 13 Goal scoring Patrick Sharp, CHI Sidney Crosby, PIT Pascal Dupuis, PIT David Krejci, BOS Bryan Bickell, CHI Jeff Carter, LA Nathan Horton, BOS Marian Hossa, CHI James Neal, PIT Kyle Turris, OTT Damien Brunner, DET Logan Couture, SJ Patrick Marleau, SJ Justin Williams, LA Power Play Goals Logan Couture, SJ Daniel Alfredsson, OTT Johan Franzen, DET Marian Hossa, CHI Torey Krug, BOS Chris Kunitz, PIT Joe Pavelski, SJ Power Play Points Kris Letang, PIT Logan Couture, SJ Joe Pavelski, SJ Sidney Crosby, PIT Evgeni Malkin, PIT Joe Thornton, SJ Daniel Alfredsson, OTT Dan Boyle, SJ Marian Hossa, CHI Jarome Iginla, PIT Game Winning Goals Logan Couture, SJ Slava Voynov, LA Bryan Bickell, CHI Nick Bonino, ANA Nathan Horton, BOS Phil Kessel, TOR David Krejci, BOS Patrick Sharp, CHI Derek Stepan, NYR Justin Williams, LA shots Henrik Zetterberg, DET Evgeni Malkin, PIT Patrick Sharp, CHI Sidney Crosby, PIT Patrick Kane, CHI Jeff Carter, LA
G 7 4 3 7 6 8 6 4 4 4 2 5 3 2 7 6 4 4 2 2 2 1 6 6 5 4 4 3 2 2
A PTs 12 19 12 16 13 16 8 15 9 15 6 14 7 13 8 12 8 12 8 12 10 12 6 11 8 11 9 11 3 10 4 10 6 10 6 10 8 10 8 10 8 10 9 10 3 9 3 9 4 9 5 9 5 9 6 9 7 9 7 9 GP G 14 8 11 7 12 7 13 7 14 6 15 6 13 6 14 6 10 6 10 6 14 5 11 5 11 5 15 5 GP PP 11 5 10 3 14 3 14 3 6 3 12 3 11 3 GP PPP 12 9 11 8 11 8 11 7 12 6 11 6 10 5 11 5 14 5 12 5 GP GW 11 3 15 3 14 2 7 2 13 2 7 2 13 2 14 2 12 2 15 2 GP s 14 58 12 51 14 51 11 50 14 48 15 45
Goals Against GPI Corey Crawford, CHI 14 Jonathan Quick, LA 15 Antti Niemi, SJ 11 Brian Elliott, STL 6 Tomas Vokoun, PIT 8 Tuukka Rask, BOS 13 Henrik Lundqvist, NYR12 Braden Holtby, WSH 7 Jimmy Howard, DET 14
MINs 860 888 673 378 515 816 756 433 859
GA 24 26 21 12 17 28 27 16 35
AVG 1.67 1.76 1.87 1.90 1.98 2.06 2.14 2.22 2.44
Pts 1. Tiger Woods 2,345 2. Matt Kuchar 1,922 3. Brandt Snedeker 1,474 4. Kevin Streelman 1,234 5. Billy Horschel 1,231 6. Boo Weekley 1,114 7. Phil Mickelson 1,003 8. Keegan Bradley 994 9. D.A. Points 985 10. Adam Scott 977 11. Charles Howell III 911 12. Russell Henley 895 13. Webb Simpson 854 14. Hunter Mahan 839 15. Graeme McDowell 838 16. Jason Day 831 17. Steve Stricker 827 18. Jimmy Walker 812 19. Dustin Johnson 810 20. Sang-Moon Bae 770 21. Bill Haas 755 22. Chris Kirk 745 23. Michael Thompson 733 24. John Merrick 703 25. Martin Laird 703 26. Justin Rose 701 27. Brian Gay 684 28. Charl Schwartzel 662 29. David Lynn 652 30. Josh Teater 637 31. Scott Piercy 632 32. Tim Clark 623 33. Rory McIlroy 622 34. David Lingmerth 612 35. Brendon de Jonge 606 36. Freddie Jacobson 601 37. Kyle Stanley 601 38. Angel Cabrera 589 39. Kevin Chappell 587 40. Henrik Stenson 582 41. Lee Westwood 571 42. Ryan Palmer 569 43. Charley Hoffman 562 44. Derek Ernst 561 45. Graham DeLaet 553 46. Jim Furyk 553 47. Marc Leishman 551 48. Rickie Fowler 545 49. Cameron Tringale 542 50. Nick Watney 542 51. Luke Donald 541 52. Sergio Garcia 538 53. John Rollins 535 54. Luke Guthrie 521 55. Scott Brown 504 56. Bubba Watson 500 57. Scott Stallings 493 58. Robert Garrigus 490 59. Zach Johnson 478 60. Brian Stuard 467 61. K.J. Choi 455 62. Pat Perez 452 63. Matt Jones 436 64. Ryan Moore 433 65. Kevin Stadler 427 66. Jeff Overton 420 67. Stewart Cink 415 68. Charlie Beljan 411 69. Brian Davis 407 70. Geoff Ogilvy 404 71. John Huh 403 72. Harris English 401 73. James Hahn 400 74. Bo Van Pelt 400 75. Richard H. Lee 396 76. Justin Leonard 393 77. Chris Stroud 391 78. Bob Estes 388 79. Lucas Glover 388 80. Carl Pettersson 377 81. Jason Dufner 373 82. Ted Potter, Jr. 373 83. James Driscoll 370 84. Jerry Kelly 357 85. Matt Every 351 86. Erik Compton 345 87. Ken Duke 342 88. Brian Harman 340 89. Ian Poulter 336 90. Jeff Maggert 326 91. Aaron Baddeley 326 92. Greg Chalmers 325 93. John Senden 320 94. David Hearn 318 95. Roberto Castro 318 96. George McNeill 314 97. Bryce Molder 313 98. Ben Crane 305 99. Justin Hicks 305 100. Mark Wilson 304
lPGA TouR Money leaders
Through June 2
Trn 1. Inbee Park 10 2. Stacy Lewis 12 3. Suzann Pettersen 10 4. Beatriz Recari 11 5. Karrie Webb 10 6. Cristie Kerr 10 7. I.K. Kim 10 8. So Yeon Ryu 10 9. Lizette Salas 11 10. Jiyai Shin 10 11. Na Yeon Choi 10 12. Jessica Korda 10 13. Paula Creamer 10 14. Ilhee Lee 11 15. Pornanong Phatlum 12 16. Anna Nordqvist 12 17. Shanshan Feng 8 18. Caroline Hedwall 11 19. Jennifer Johnson 11 20. Hee Young Park 11 21. Ai Miyazato 10 22. Yani Tseng 10 23. Giulia Sergas 11 24. Angela Stanford 11 25. Carlota Ciganda 6 26. Gerina Piller 11 27. Karine Icher 11 28. Chella Choi 12 29. Moriya Jutanugarn 11 30. Mo Martin 10 31. Haeji Kang 12 32. Hee Kyung Seo 11 33. Jenny Shin 11 34. Jodi Ewart Shadoff 10 35. Lexi Thompson 11 36. Catriona Matthew 9 37. Azahara Munoz 12 38. Irene Cho 7 39. Jane Park 10 40. Julieta Granada 12 41. Nicole Castrale 10 42. Sandra Gal 11 43. Jee Young Lee 9 44. Amy Yang 8 45. Candie Kung 10 46. Danielle Kang 11 47. Mika Miyazato 8 48. Alison Walshe 10 49. Chie Arimura 8 50. Mina Harigae 12
Money $5,862,496 $4,333,082 $3,388,064 $2,572,989 $2,588,447 $2,269,568 $2,220,280 $2,169,199 $2,151,022 $2,327,550 $1,717,340 $1,762,088 $1,759,015 $1,823,299 $1,910,654 $1,869,919 $1,977,140 $1,507,450 $1,748,907 $1,604,762 $1,591,333 $1,318,656 $1,516,253 $1,487,437 $1,560,703 $1,481,290 $1,229,969 $1,399,409 $1,332,578 $1,235,985 $1,271,822 $1,261,809 $1,353,262 $1,363,206 $1,041,979 $1,142,696 $1,313,540 $1,259,756 $1,231,789 $1,284,818 $1,280,367 $1,138,428 $1,115,942 $1,264,821 $933,587 $985,194 $1,153,349 $1,059,194 $834,421 $1,035,449 $1,040,690 $1,356,643 $881,391 $896,665 $901,253 $971,180 $972,901 $943,680 $898,173 $766,349 $720,088 $735,690 $654,565 $871,849 $796,179 $640,235 $655,429 $858,812 $634,966 $781,973 $822,503 $767,325 $782,186 $726,518 $679,786 $485,285 $700,784 $522,526 $661,952 $596,065 $526,388 $571,645 $565,226 $509,933 $653,967 $552,060 $502,045 $491,228 $837,420 $809,499 $544,864 $542,576 $421,076 $451,951 $420,295 $348,694 $457,374 $701,298 $498,875 $619,859
Money $884,327 $726,651 $641,069 $506,953 $481,123 $423,843 $411,552 $408,221 $393,236 $375,599 $353,282 $325,961 $313,116 $309,645 $295,016 $294,112 $283,625 $276,542 $267,953 $267,550 $262,038 $241,123 $231,190 $227,504 $192,212 $190,327 $189,655 $178,141 $173,381 $171,771 $171,037 $169,224 $146,938 $144,453 $142,582 $142,261 $142,155 $136,207 $129,354 $126,689 $118,603 $117,181 $106,228 $102,956 $96,722 $96,085 $95,821 $88,296 $81,785 $79,130
ATP-WTA TouR french open
Monday At stade Roland Garros Paris Purse: $28.4 million (Grand slam) surface: Clay-outdoor singles Men fourth Round Tommy Haas (12), Germany, def. Mikhail Youzhny (29), Russia, 6-1, 6-1, 6-3. Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, def. Philipp Kohlschreiber (16), Germany, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4, 6-4. Rafael Nadal (3), Spain, def. Kei Nishikori (13), Japan, 6-4, 6-1, 6-3. Stanislas Wawrinka (9), Switzerland, def. Richard Gasquet (7), France, 6-7 (5), 4-6, 6-4, 7-5, 8-6. Women fourth Round Victoria Azarenka (3), Belarus, def. Francesca Schiavone, Italy, 6-3, 6-0. Maria Kirilenko (12), Russia, def. Bethanie Mattek-Sands, United States, 7-5, 6-4. Maria Sharapova (2), Russia, def. Sloane Stephens (17), United States, 6-4, 6-3. Jelena Jankovic (18), Serbia, def. Jamie Hampton, United States, 6-0, 6-2. Doubles Men second Round Alexander Peya, Austria, and Bruno Soares (7), Brazil, def. Grigor Dimitrov, Bulgaria, and Frederik Nielsen, Denmark, 6-3, 7-5. Third Round David Marrero and Fernando Verdasco (8), Spain, def. Feliciano Lopez, Spain, and Andre Sa, Brazil, 6-2, 6-2. Pablo Cuevas, Uruguay, and Horacio Zeballos, Argentina, def. Aisam-ul-Haq Qureshi, Pakistan, and Jean-Julien Rojer (6), Netherlands, 5-7, 6-3, 7-6 (5). Michael Llodra and Nicolas Mahut, France, def. Treat Huey, Philippines, and Dominic Inglot, Britain, 6-3, 6-4. Marcel Granollers and Marc Lopez (2), Spain, def. Juan Sebastian Cabal and Robert Farah, Colombia, 6-3, 6-4. Tomasz Bednarek and Jerzy Janowicz, Poland, def. Roberto Bautista Agut and Daniel Gimeno-Traver, Spain, 6-4, 6-4. Women second Round Kristina Mladenovic, France, and Galina Voskoboeva (10), Kazakhstan, def. Svetlana Kuznetsova, Russia, and Flavia Pennetta, Italy, 7-5, 6-7 (6), 6-0. Sara Errani and Roberta Vinci (1), Italy, def. Julie Coin and Pauline Parmentier, France, 6-0, 6-1. Bethanie Mattek-Sands, United States, and Sania Mirza (7), India, def. Lauren Davis and Megan Moulton-Levy, United States, 1-6, 6-3, 6-0. Third Round Andrea Hlavackova and Lucie Hradecka (2), Czech Republic, def. Zhang Shuai and Zheng Jie (13), China, 6-3, 7-6 (0). Varvara Lepchenko, United States, and Zheng Saisai, China, def. Alla Kudryavtseva, Russia, and Anastasia Rodionova, Australia, 7-6 (3), 6-3. Cara Black, Zimbabwe, and Marina Erakovic, New Zealand, def. Francesca Schiavone, Italy, and Sam Stosur, Australia, 6-4, 7-5. Mixed Quarterfinals Lucie Hradecka and Frantisek Cermak, Czech Republic, def. Natalie Grandin, South Africa, and Filip Polasek, Slovakia, 7-6 (3), 3-6, 10-5. Kristina Mladenovic, France, and Daniel Nestor (5), Canada, def. Katarina Srebotnik, Slovenia, and Nenad Zimonjic (3), Serbia, 7-5, 6-4. Cara Black, Zimbabwe, and Aisam-ul-Haq Qureshi, Pakistan, def. Nadia Petrova, Russia, and Juan Sebastian Cabal, Colombia, 7-6 (5), 6-3. Junior singles Boys first Round Gianluigi Quinzi (6), Italy, def. Alexandre Favrot, France, 1-6, 6-1, 6-4. Quentin Halys, France, def. Spencer Papa, United States, 6-3, 3-6, 6-4. Yoshihito Nishioka, Japan, def. Clement Geens (10), Belgium, 6-2, 6-1. Laslo Djere (3), Serbia, def. Pedro Cachin, Argentina, 6-4, 6-4. Filippo Baldi (7), Italy, def. Lee Duck Hee, South Korea, 7-6 (3), 6-3. Matteo Donati, Italy, def. Hong Seong Chan, South Korea, 6-0, 6-0. Ken Onishi, Japan, def. Alexandre Muller, France, 6-3, 7-5. Enzo Couacaud, France, def. Lucas Miedler, Austria, 6-3, 0-6, 8-6. second Round Kyle Edmund (5), Britain, def. Bradley Mousley, Australia, 6-1, 5-7, 6-3. Borna Coric (8), Croatia, def. Maximilian Marterer, Germany, 6-3, 6-3. Kim Young Seok, South Korea, def. Frederico Ferreira Silva (14), Portugal, 7-5, 6-3. Alexander Zverev (4), Germany, def. Stefano Napolitano, Italy, 2-6, 6-3, 13-11. Lucas Gomez, Mexico, def. Luca George Tatomir, Romania, 6-7 (4), 6-4, 6-3. Karen Khachanov, Russia, def. Nick Kyrgios (1), Australia, 6-2, 6-7 (6), 6-3. Albert Alcaraz Ivorra, Spain, def. Chung Hyeon, South Korea, 6-1, 2-6, 6-1. Nikola Milojevic (2), Serbia, def. Naoki Nakagawa, Japan, 6-4, 6-4. Girls first Round Ilka Csoregi, Romania, def. Anett Kontaveit (15), Estonia, 6-4, 7-6 (3). Louisa Chirico, United States, def. Camila Giangreco Campiz (9), Paraguay, 6-2, 2-6, 6-2. Chiara Grimm, Switzerland, def. Christina Makarova (12), United States, 6-1, 6-3. Ayaka Okuno, Japan, def. Alina Silich, Russia, 6-1, 6-3. Anhelina Kalinina, Ukraine, def. Carla Touly, France, 7-5, 6-0. Antonia Lottner (5), Germany, def. Alejandra Cisneros, Mexico, 4-6, 6-1, 7-5. Jamie Loeb, United States, def. Nina Stojanovic, Serbia, 7-6 (7), 6-3. Ana Konjuh (1), Croatia, def. Katie Boulter, Britain, 6-2, 6-4. second Round Elizaveta Kulichkova, Russia, def. Domenica Gonzalez, Ecuador, 6-4, 6-3. Darya Kasatkina (6), Russia, def. Anna Danilina, Kazakhstan, 7-5, 6-2. Margot Yerolymos, France, def. Beatrice Lombardo, Italy, 6-2, 6-2. Beatriz Haddad Maia, Brazil, def. Barbora Krejcikova (13), Czech Republic, 3-6, 6-4, 6-3. Taylor Townsend (11), United States, def. Jana Fett, Croatia, 6-4, 6-2. Carol Zhao (14), Canada, def. Oceane Dodin, France, 7-5, 6-3. Belinda Bencic (2), Switzerland, def. Fiona Ferro, France, 6-3, 6-0. Victoria Rodriguez, Mexico, def. Alice Bacquie, France, 6-4, 6-1.
Junior Doubles Boys first Round Pedro Cachin, Argentina, and Guillermo Nunez, Chile, def. Nick Kyrgios, Australia, and Wayne Montgomery (2), South Africa, 7-5, 7-5. Christian Garin and Nicolas Jarry (5), Chile, def. Enzo Couacaud, France, and Dominic Weidinger, Austria, 7-5, 6-1. Martin Redlicki and Noah Rubin, United States, def. Hong Seong Chan and Kim Young Seok, South Korea, 6-0, 6-3. Ken Onishi and Takashi Saito, Japan, def. Maxime Hamou and Johan Sebastien Tatlot (4), France, 3-6, 7-6 (4), 10-7. Maximilian Marterer, Germany, and Lucas Miedler, Austria, def. Gianluigi Quinzi, Italy, and Elias Ymer (8), Sweden, 6-4, 5-7, 11-9. Luke Bambridge and Cameron Norrie, Britain, def. Luca George Tatomir, Romania, and Zheng Wei Qiang, China, 6-3, 6-3. Laslo Djere, Serbia, and Kamil Majchrzak, Poland, def. Maxime Janvier and Alexandre Muller, France, 6-2, 2-6, 10-5. Alexandre Favrot and Calvin Hemery, France, def. Matteo Donati and Stefano Napolitano, Italy, 7-5, 6-7 (9), 10-6. Girls first Round Anna Danilina, Kazakhstan, and Elizaveta Kulichkova, Russia, def. Maria Marfutina, Russia, and Sara Tomic, Australia, 6-2, 2-6, 10-6. Ilka Csoregi, Romania, and Gabriela Pantuckova, Czech Republic, def. Solene Guyomard and Carla Touly, France, 6-3, 6-4. Domenica Gonzalez, Ecuador, and Beatriz Haddad Maia, Brazil, def. Anett Kontaveit, Estonia, and Petra Uberalova (6), Slovakia, 3-6, 6-3, 10-7. Belinda Bencic, Switzerland, and Antonia Lottner (1), Germany, def. Jamie Loeb, United States, and Ayaka Okuno, Japan, 7-5, 6-4. Fiona Ferro and Margot Yerolymos, France, def. Anhelina Kalinina and Helen Ploskina, Ukraine, 6-2, 7-6 (3). Adrijana Lekaj, Croatia, and Viktoriya Lushkova, Ukraine, def. Oceane Dodin and Theo Gravouil, France, 6-2, 6-2. Christina Makarova, United States, and Sandra Samir, Egypt, def. Darya Kasatkina and Veronika Kudermetova (4), Russia, 4-6, 7-5, 10-3. Alice Matteucci, Italy, and Nina Stojanovic (8), Serbia, def. Ioana Ducu, Romania, and Barbara Haas, Austria, 6-4, 4-6, 10-6.
AUTO RACING aUto NAsCAR sPRINT CuP Points leaders
Through June 2 1. Jimmie Johnson, 473. 2. Carl Edwards, 443. 3. Clint Bowyer, 423. 4. Matt Kenseth, 399. 5. Kevin Harvick, 399. 6. Dale Earnhardt Jr., 398. 7. Kasey Kahne, 392. 8. Brad Keselowski, 375. 9. Kyle Busch, 374. 10. Paul Menard, 371. 11. Jeff Gordon, 361. 12. Aric Almirola, 354. 13. Greg Biffle, 353. 14. Martin Truex Jr., 343. 15. Ricky Stenhouse Jr., 343. 16. Tony Stewart, 338. 17. Kurt Busch, 337. 18. Joey Logano, 335. 19. Jamie McMurray, 332. 20. Ryan Newman, 323.
NAsCAR CAMPING WoRlD TRuCks Points leaders
Through May 31 1. Matt Crafton, 245. 2. Jeb Burton, 215. 3. Brendan Gaughan, 210. 4. Johnny Sauter, 202. 5. Ryan Blaney, 201. 6. James Buescher, 200. 7. Ty Dillon, 188. 8. Darrell Wallace Jr., 180. 9. Miguel Paludo, 176. 10. Dakoda Armstrong, 176.
INDyCAR sERIEs Points leaders
Through June 2 1. Helio Castroneves, 206. 2. Marco Andretti, 206. 3. Ryan Hunter-Reay, 191. 4. Scott Dixon, 186. 5. Simon Pagenaud, 177. 6. Takuma Sato, 175. 7. Justin Wilson, 169. 8. Tony Kanaan, 160. 9. James Hinchcliffe, 154. 10. Charlie Kimball, 149.
foRMulA oNE Points leaders
Through May 26 1. Sebastian Vettel, 107. 2. Kimi Raikkonen, 86. 3. Fernando Alonso, 78. 4. Lewis Hamilton, 62. 5. Mark Webber, 57. 6. Nico Rosberg, 47. 7. Felipe Massa, 45. 8. Paul di Resta, 28. 9. Romain Grosjean, 26. 10. Jenson Button, 25.
NoRTH AMERICA Major league soccer
East W l T Pts Gf GA Montreal 8 2 2 26 22 15 New York 7 5 4 25 23 19 Houston 6 4 4 22 19 14 Kansas City 6 5 4 22 18 13 Philadelphia 5 5 4 19 19 24 New England 5 4 4 19 15 9 Columbus 4 4 5 17 16 13 Chicago 3 7 2 11 9 17 Toronto 1 7 5 8 12 19 D.C. United 1 10 2 5 6 24 West W l T Pts Gf GA Dallas 8 2 4 28 23 17 Salt Lake 7 5 3 24 21 15 Portland 5 1 7 22 22 14 Los Angeles 6 5 2 20 21 15 Colorado 5 4 5 20 15 12 Seattle 5 4 3 18 16 13 Vancouver 4 4 4 16 16 17 3 6 6 15 13 23 San Jose Chivas USA 3 8 2 11 13 26 Note: Three points for win and one for a tie. Monday-Tuesday No games scheduled. sunday’s Games New England 5, Los Angeles 0 Chicago 2, D.C. United 0 Wednesday’s Game Columbus at Philadelphia, 5:30 p.m. saturday, June 8 D.C. United at New England, 5:30 p.m. Portland at Chicago, 6:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Salt Lake, 7:30 p.m. Vancouver at Seattle, 8:30 p.m.
TRANSACTIONS tRaNsactIoNs BAsEBAll American league
CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Reinstated INF Gordon Beckham from the 15-day DL. Designated INF Tyler Greene for assignment. DETROIT TIGERS — Designated OF Quintin Berry for assignment. MINNESOTA TWINS — Designated LHP Tyler Robertson for assignment. Selected the contract of OF Clete Thomas from Rochester (IL). NEW YORK YANKEES — Reinstated LHP Andy Pettitte from the 15-day DL. Optioned OF Brennan Boesch to Scranton/WilkesBarre (IL). TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Optioned RHP Mickey Storey to Buffalo (IL).
ATLANTA BRAVES — Traded 3B Juan Francisco to Milwaukee for LHP Tom Keeling, and assigned Keeling to Mississippi (SL). LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Recalled OF Yasiel Puig from Chattanooga (SL). MIAMI MARLINS — Designated LHP Wade LeBlanc for assignment. Optioned OF Jordan Brown to New Orleans (PCL). Reinstated 1B Casey Kotchman from the 60-day DL. Recalled LHP Edgar Olmos from Jacksonville (SL). PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Activated OF Michael Young from the bereavement list. Sent INF Michael Martinez to Lehigh Valley (IL). PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Recalled RHP Jared Hughes from Indianapolis (IL). Selected the contract of RHP Ryan Reid from Indianapolis. Placed RHP Jeanmar Gomez on the 15-day DL and RHP Phil Irwin on the 60-day DL. Optioned OF Alex Presley to Indianapolis.
AMARILLO SOX — Released INF Joe Anthonsen. FARGO-MOORHEAD REDHAWKS — Released INF Jose G. Garcia. KANSAS CITY T-BONES — Released RHP Brian Murphy and LHP Devon Pearson. WINNIPEG GOLDEYES — Released RHP Wes Alsup.
NEWARK BEARS — Signed C Manny Reyes. QUEBEC CAPITALES — Released RHP Guillaume Leduc.
FRONTIER GREYS — Released OF Kenny Gilbert and RHP Sean Hille.
BAskETBAll National Basketball Association
NEW YORK KNICKS — Announced the retirement of G Jason Kidd.
fooTBAll National football league
DALLAS COWBOYS — Signed TE Dante Rosario. Released TE Paul Freedman. DETROIT LIONS — Released DB Lionel Smith. NEW YORK GIANTS — Signed WR Keith Carlos. PITTSBURGH STEELERS — Signed RB Le’Veon Bell to a four-year contract. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS — Signed S Raymond Ventrone to a two-year contract. Waived FB Jason Schepler.
Canadian football league
WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS — Signed WR Taylor Renaud.
HoCkEy National Hockey league
CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS — Agreed to terms with G Antti Raanta on a one-year contract. DETROIT RED WINGS — Assigned D Danny DeKeyser to Grand Rapids (AHL). MONTREAL CANADIENS — Announ ced they wil not renew the contract of goaltender coach Pierre Groulx.
American Hockey league
BRIDGEPORT SOUND TIGERS — Agreed to terms with G Kenny Reiter, D Dallas Jackson and D Mike Keenan on one-year contracts.
soCCER National Women’s soccer league
WASHINGTON SPIRIT — Announced the addition D Toni Pressley to the roster, effective June 15.
BIG TEN CONFERENCE — Announced it is adding men’s and women’s lacrosse as a varsity sport in 2015. Admitted Johns Hopkins as an affiliate member for men’s lacrosse. CULVER-STOCKTON — Named Mike Warren men’s volleyball coach. EAST CAROLINA — Signed football coach Ruffin McNeill to a three-year extension through the 2017 season. HOUSTON — Named Dallas Blacklock director of high school football relations and Tory Teykl associate director of football operations. MANHATTAN — Announced the resignation of women’s tennis coach Scott Blumberg. WAGNER — Named Sarah Tanner assistant swimming coach.
THISDate DATE oNON tHIs June 4
1870 — Ed Brown becomes the first African-American jockey to win the Belmont Stakes, with Kingfisher. 1927 — The United States wins the first Ryder Cup golf tournament by beating Britain 91/2-21/2. 1932 — Faireno, ridden by Tommy Malley, wins the Belmont Stakes by 11/2 lengths over Osculator. Burgoo King, the Kentucky Derby and Preakness winner, doesn’t race. 1966 — Ameroid, ridden by Bill Boland, wins the Belmont Stakes by 21/2 lengths over Buffle. Kauai King, the Kentucky Derby and Preakness winner, finishes fourth. 1987 — Danny Harris defeats Edwin Moses with a 47.56 mark in the 400 hurdles at a meet in Madrid, Spain, ending the longest winning streak in track and field history. Moses, who finishes .13 seconds behind Harris, had won 122 consecutive races dating to August 26, 1977. 1988 — W Germany’s Steffi Graf beats 17-year-old Natalia Zvereva of the Soviet Union in 32 minutes with a 6-0, 6-0 victory to win the French Open women’s title for the second straight year. Graf loses only 13 points in the match. 1990 — Penn State officially is voted into the Big Ten. The school becomes the 11th member of the league and first addition to the Midwest-based conference since Michigan State in 1949. 1994 — Haile Gebrselassie becomes the first Ethiopian to set a world track record with a time of 12:56.96 in the men’s 5,000 meters at Hengelo, Netherlands. 1997 — Spain’s Sergi Bruguera, No. 16, is the only seeded player left in the French Open after a 4-6, 6-3, 6-2, 6-2 victory over Morocco’s Hicham Arazi in the quarterfinals. The three unseeded players in the semifinals is a first for the tournament.
Majors: Masters boosted Kuchar’s confidence Continued from Page B-1 it gave him his first multiplewin season. He previously won the Match Play Championship in February for his first World Golf Championship title. Tiger Woods is the only other player with more than one win on the PGA Tour. It’s tough out there. As for the majors? Kuchar finally gave himself a serious look — contending is best defined as having a chance to win in the final hour — at the Masters a year ago. It gave him confidence that he could handle the pressure. His philosophy is the more chances he gets, the more comfortable he feels in that situation. And the more comfortable he feels, the better his chances of winning. Otherwise, he tries to look at golf in the most simplistic terms to avoid undue pressure. And that’s when Nicklaus stepped in. Even though Nicklaus won the first of his 18 professional majors at age 22 in his rookie season on the PGA Tour, he had a chance to win the 1960 U.S. Open as an amateur at Cherry Hills. That’s where Ben Hogan so famously said that Nicklaus could have won by 10 shots if he had known what he was doing. The question to Nicklaus was what he learned at Cherry Hills that he was able to apply two years later when he won the U.S. Open at Oakmont. “If Matt would ask me, ‘What would you do coming up with Merion,’ I would only …” Nicklaus started to say before he was interrupted. Kuchar leaned close to his microphone, tilted his head toward Nicklaus and said with a smile, “What would you do coming up with Merion?” “First of all, when you go to a major, you know that you’re going to be more nervous because you feel like you have more pressure on you,” Nicklaus said. “And that’s the biggest reason why I went a week ahead of time to a major. I would go there to get rid of my nervousness, worrying about the rough or about the narrowness of fairways, worrying about the speed of the greens, firmness of the greens, and just being the U.S. Open.” Nicklaus said he didn’t go just to see and study the nuances of the course (to “get the lines” is how more than one player has described his trip to Merion in recent weeks). He said he stayed until he felt comfortable on the golf course and comfortable with what he was doing. And then he would go home. “All I had to worry about then was my playing the event,” he said. It worked out OK. Nicklaus won the U.S. Open a recordtying four times and was runner-up on four other occasions to Arnold Palmer, Lee Trevino twice and Tom Watson. The U.S. Open can get any player’s attention, especially a small ballpark like Merion. To compensate for the lack of length — at 6,996 yards, Merion will be the first major championship course under 7,000 yards in nine years — the fairways are extremely narrow. The rough is exceptionally deep.
Tuesday, June 4, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Finals: Heat went 2-0 against San Antonio this season 33-14, as James and Allen outscored the Pacers by themselves. matching the 11th-best, single-season total in Allen did less pregame shooting than usual NBA history. on Monday. He was at the arena several hours Roy Hibbert scored 18 points for the Pacers, before game time — as is his custom — and who got 14 from David West, 13 from George got in a pregame workout, but once he found Hill and 10 from Lance Stephenson. All-Star a groove, he decided that was enough. And Paul George was held to seven points on after going 13 for 46 in the first six games of 2-for-9 shooting and fouled out early in the the series, the NBA’s career leader in 3-pointfourth quarter. ers had to believe that he was simply overdue George was the last Indiana player on the to get going. floor as Miami prepped for its postgame His first shot on Monday was a 3-pointer celebration, shaking any hand he could find that connected, giving the Heat a 26-23 lead. before being walked toward the visiting locker The Heat never trailed again. room by Pacers coach Frank Vogel, who slung By halftime, it was 52-37, with James scoring an arm over his star’s shoulder. 18 points, Chris Bosh and Wade combining for His time will likely come — someday. 17 and Allen adding 10 more. And what had Not yet, though. Not with this Miami team to be most troubling to the Pacers at halftime built for titles. It’s the fourth trip to the finals was their 15 turnovers, a number Vogel said for the Heat, who won the title in 2006 and earlier Monday would spell trouble if his team have now been there all three years of the “Big committed that many in the entire game. Three” era, falling to Dallas in 2011 and then And in the third, the run the Pacers so destopping Oklahoma City in five games last year. perately needed never arrived. Indiana was Miami went 2-0 against San Antonio this still within 13 with 3:37 left in the period when season, though neither of those games should Hibbert picked up his fourth foul. Ordinarily, be considered harbingers of what’s ahead. The that would mean someone goes to the bench, Spurs rested four regulars in the first meeting, though Game 7 on the road for a trip to the the Heat were without three injured starters finals hardly could be classified as an ordinary in the second matchup. occasion. James delivered an inspirational address of So Vogel — who was second-guessed for sorts to his team Monday morning, publicly not having Hibbert on the floor for the final revealing no details of what he said afterward moments in overtime of Game 1, when James other than insisting that the Heat would be got to the rim easily for a game-winning layup ready. — left his center out there with four fouls. He was right. After 5 minutes, it was 12-6 Barely a minute later, it backfired. HibIndiana. After that, the rest of the half was bert picked up his fifth late in the third, and pretty much all Miami. George got to five fouls by getting whistled Once the Pacers cooled off a bit, the Heat twice in the final 46.1 seconds of the quarter. immediately went into pull-away mode. Over By then, the outcome was obvious. It was Miami’s night, and another trip to the the final 19 minutes of the half, Miami’s edge finals awaited. was 46-25. Over the final 11 minutes, it was
Continued from Page B-1
Knicks’ Kidd retires at 40 Jason Kidd, one of the greatest point guards and oncourt leaders of all time, has delivered his last assist. After 19 mostly spectacular seasons that surely will make him a first-ballot Hall of Famer, Kidd, 40, said he decided over the weekend to walk away from basketball. The Knicks made the announcement Monday. “I think it’s time,” Kidd said during a phone interview
Monday night. “Physically, I feel good. Mentally, I just think it was time to move on.” Kidd said Jason Kidd he would like to get into coaching or broadcasting and added that he retired with no regrets. The No. 2 pick in the 1994 NBA draft, Kidd won the Co-Rookie of the Year award with Grant Hill, who
announced his retirement over the weekend. Kidd helped the Mavericks win the NBA title in 2011 and led the Nets to back-to-back Finals appearances in 2002-03. Kidd helped his teams reach the playoffs 17 consecutive years. His leadership was a big key as the Knicks won 54 games and earned their first Atlantic Division title in 19 years. He averaged 6.0 points, 3.3 assists, 4.3 rebounds and 1.6 steals in 76 games as a starter and reserve. Newsday
Northern New Mexico
SCOREBOARD Local results and schedules Today on TV Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. COLLEGE SOFTBALL 6 p.m. on ESPN — World Series, finals, Game 2, Oklahoma vs. Tennessee, in Oklahoma City CYCLING 10 p.m. on NBCSN — Criterium du Dauphine: Stage 3, Amberieu-en-Bugey to Tarare, in France (same-day tape) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 5 p.m. on MLB — Regional coverage, Texas at Boston or Cleveland at N.Y. Yankees 8 p.m. on WGN — Chicago Cubs at L.A. Angels NHL 7 p.m. on NBCSN — Conference finals, Game 3, Los Angeles vs. Chicago TENNIS 11 a.m. on ESPN2 — French Open: Quarterfinals in Paris (same-day tape)
SANTA FE FUEGO SCHEDULE May 30: Santa Fe 18, Trinidad 7 May 31: at Las Vegas, (ppd) June 1: Santa Fe 15, Las Vegas 14 June 2: Las Vegas 3, Santa Fe 3 June 3: Las Vegas 8, Santa Fe 4 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.
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 St. Michael’s High School will host boys and girls camps this summer in Perez-Shelley Memorial Gymnasium. The first runs Monday-Thursday. 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 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Tuesday. Cost is $40 per participant. For more information, call Tom Montoya at 690-4310. u The fourth annual Santa Fe Preparatory camp is from 9 a.m. to noon Monday to Friday 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 8 a.m. to noon from Monday through Friday 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.
Blow: Penguins blame loss, choppy play on 8-day layoff Continued from Page B-1 on 12 shots before being replaced by MarcAndre Fleury. The move did little to blunt the momentum in what has quickly become a one-sided series. Boston held Pittsburgh’s top-ranked power play scoreless for the second straight game, and the Bruins looked like the team marked as the Stanley Cup favorites, not the star-laden Penguins. Boston insisted it was fortunate to escape Game 1 with a 3-0 victory, saying a couple of bounces could have changed the course of the game dramatically. The Penguins blamed their choppy play, including a rare fight by Evgeni Malkin, on an eight-day layoff, stressing there was no need to panic. Might be time to start now. The last 16 teams to go up 2-0 in the conference finals have advanced to the Cup finals. The Penguins managed to escape a 2-0 hole against the Bruins in 1991 on their way to the franchise’s first championship. These days Mario Lemieux is relegated to watching from the owner’s box. At the moment, the view isn’t pretty. Marchand took advantage of a sloppy play by Crosby to give Boston the lead just 28 seconds into the game. Crosby attempted to
flip a bouncing puck back into Boston’s zone. Marchand casually flipped it out of the air, then streaked in on Vokoun before putting a wrist shot over Vokoun’s glove. The Bruins — and Marchand — were just getting started. Boston poured in two more goals to rattle the Stanley Cup favorites and end Vokoun’s run through the postseason. Not that Vokoun had much help from the guys in front of him. Kris Letang failed to clear the puck at the end of a Boston power play and Torey Krug kept it in and fired a slap shot at the net. Neither Vokoun, Letang or Paul Martin could grab it and Horton reached down and tapped it in between a sea of sticks to make it 2-0. Krejci’s eighth goal of the postseason pushed it to 3-0, though his shot was the easy part. Jaromir Jagr and Bergeron took care of the hard part, dismantling Pittsburgh’s defense with a series of slick passes that left the NHL’s leading playoff scorer all by his lonesome in front of the Pittsburgh net. The score put an abrupt end to Vokoun’s hot streak. The 36-year-old journeyman won six of his first seven starts after replacing a shaky Fleury in the opening series against the New York Islanders. He was hardly to blame for the loss in the opener against Boston, but Pittsburgh coach Dan Bylsma nodded at Fleury after Krejci’s goal.
u The Las Vegas Robertson boys program is holding a varsity jamboree Saturday 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. to 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 from 8 a.m. to noon. June 10-13. 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 is from 6 to 9 p.m. June 7; 9 a.m. to noon and 2-5 p.m. June 8; and 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. June 9. Cost is $50 per camper. For more information, call Damon Salazar at 690-2982 or visit www.stadium roarcom/ sundevilvbcamp.
Submit your announcement u To get your announcement into The New Mexican, fax information to 986-3067, or you can email it to sports@sfnewmexican. com. Please include a contact number. Phone calls will not be accepted.
NEW MEXICAN SPORTS
Office hours 2:30 to 10 p.m.
James Barron, 986-3045 Will Webber, 986-3060 Zack Ponce, 986-3032 FAX, 986-3067 Email, email@example.com
Quarters: Nadal advances after victory over No. 13 Nishikori Continued from Page B-1 He’s certainly persistent. The 12 French Open appearances it took Haas to reach his first quarterfinal in Paris is a record. And he needed 13 match points in the third round to get past John Isner in five sets. “It’s easy sometimes to … throw the white towel and say, ‘I’m done. I have achieved a lot of things. I don’t really have to worry so much financially and I can live a good life.’ But at the same time,” Haas explained, “maybe there was something in me still that said, ‘You know what? I can maybe still do something.’ ” If Djokovic can get past Haas, he’ll find a familiar foe
in the semifinals: seven-time French Open champion Rafael Nadal, who played his first relatively routine opening set of the tournament and put together a 6-4, 6-1, 6-3 victory over No. 13 Kei Nishikori of Japan. Nadal, who beat Djokovic in last year’s final and is 56-1 in his French Open career, declared: “I played much better today than the first three matches. No doubt about that.” Consider that something of a warning for No. 9 Stanislas Wawrinka, who was trailing by two sets when he got into an extended and animated argument with the chair umpire, demanding that a line judge
be replaced. Wawrinka slowly, steadily turned the match around and edged No. 7 Richard Gasquet 6-7 (5), 4-6, 6-4, 7-5, 8-6. Gasquet tired as the match stretched past four hours. Asked afterward where he felt pain, he replied: “In the soul, for sure. A little bit in the leg, too. But more in the soul.” Nadal began the first round by losing the first set. He did the same in the second round. In the third, he was taken to an opening tiebreaker. On Monday, Nishikori started well, winning each of the first five points that lasted at least 10 strokes, no easy feat against Nadal. Ahead 2-1, Nishikori earned two break points with a fore-
hand winner that had Nadal rolling his eyes. That, though, is when Nadal really got going. A short return set up a backhand winner to erase one break point, and a 121 mph ace took of the other. Nadal broke in the next game, helped by Nishikori’s three unforced errors. “One bad game for me,” Nishikori said, “and he [started] playing well.” Nadal was in control the rest of the way on the day he turned 27. The crowd helped him celebrate by singing “Happy Birthday” in French as he was presented with an enormous layered cake festooned with rackets and yellow tennis balls. “That,” said the tournament’s
other defending champion, Maria Sharapova, “was a pretty cool cake.” She moved into the quarterfinals by beating 17th-seeded Sloane Stephens of the United States 6-4, 6-3, part of a rough day for Americans. The other two in action also exited in straight sets: 54thranked Jamie Hampton lost to 18th-seeded Jelena Jankovic 6-0, 6-2, and 67th-ranked Bethanie Mattek-Sands was beaten by 12th-seeded Maria Kirilenko 7-5, 6-4. Kirilenko, who’s engaged to two-time NHL MVP Alex Ovechkin of the Washington Capitals, now meets two-time Australian Open champion Victoria Aza-
renka, a 6-3, 6-0 winner over 2010 French Open titlist Francesca Schiavone. Fifteen-time major champion Serena Williams, the only U.S. singles player left, plays her quarterfinal against 2009 French Open champion Svetlana Kuznetsova on Tuesday, when No. 4 Agnieszka Radwanska faces No. 5 Sara Errani. The men’s quarterfinals Tuesday are 17-time major champion Roger Federer against No. 6 Jo-Wilfried Tsonga, and No. 4 David Ferrer against No. 32 Tommy Robredo, the first man in 86 years to win three consecutive Grand Slam matches after dropping the opening two sets.
THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, June 4, 2013
Teixeira’s hit leads Yankees to win The Associated Press
NEW YORK — Mark Teixeira hit a grand slam for his first homer of the season, Brett Gardner had a tiebreaking single in the sixth inning and Yankees 7 the New York Indians 4 Yankees beat the Cleveland Indians 7-4 Monday night to spoil Nick Swisher’s first game back in the Bronx. Andy Pettitte lasted only 4 2-3 innings in a wild return from the disabled list — his 500th career start. Shawn Kelly (3-0) got the win and Mariano Rivera retired Swisher on a fly to left with a runner on second for his 20th save in 21 chances, securing New York’s second win in nine games. Yankees designated hitter Travis Hafner, wearing Swisher’s old No. 33, homered against his former team in the seventh off Justin Masterson (8-4), who matched a season high by allowing seven runs. Astros 2, Angels 1 In Anaheim, Calif., Chris Carter homered, Erik Bedard pitched seven strong innings for his first victory of the season, and the last-place Houston Astros completed a four-game sweep of the Los Angeles Angels with a 2-1 victory Monday night. Brandon Barnes drove in the go-ahead run in the sixth inning as the Astros finished a perfect six-game road trip with their seventh win over the big-budget Angels in 10 meetings this season. MAriners 4, White sox 2 In Seattle, Raul Ibanez hit a two-run homer and Joe Saunders pitched into the seventh inning to lead the Seattle Mariners over the slumping Chicago White Sox 4-2 on Monday night. The White Sox have lost seven straight games, their longest slide since dropping seven in a row in September 2011. Tom Wilhelmsen, who had blown three of his last four save opportunities, gave up a two-out RBI single to Adam Dunn in the ninth but earned his 13th save. INTERLEAGUE
East W L Boston 35 23 Baltimore 32 25 New York 32 25 Tampa Bay 31 25 Toronto 24 33 Central W L Detroit 30 25 Cleveland 30 27 Minnesota 25 29 Chicago 24 30 Kansas City 23 31 West W L Texas 35 21 Oakland 35 24 Los Angeles 25 32 Seattle 24 33 Houston 20 37 Monday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 7, Cleveland 4 Houston at L.A. Angels Chicago Sox at Seattle
GB — 21/2 21/2 3 101/2 GB — 1 41/2 51/2 61/2 GB — 11/2 101/2 111/2 151/2
WCGB L10 Str Home — 7-3 W-2 17-12 — 7-3 W-1 15-13 — 3-7 W-1 17-13 1/2 7-3 W-1 17-10 8 4-6 W-1 14-16 WCGB L10 Str Home — 4-6 L-1 17-9 2 3-7 L-2 18-12 51/2 7-3 W-2 13-14 61/2 3-7 L-6 13-11 71/2 2-8 L-1 10-14 WCGB L10 Str Home — 6-4 W-1 18-8 — 9-1 W-4 18-10 7 5-5 L-3 14-16 8 4-6 L-2 13-12 12 6-4 W-5 9-21 Sunday’s Games Tampa Bay 11, Cleveland 3 Baltimore 4, Detroit 2 Minnesota 10, Seattle 0 Texas 3, Kansas City 1 Houston 5, L.A. Angels 4 Oakland 2, Chicago Sox 0 Boston 3, N.Y. Yankees 0, 6 innings
Away 18-11 17-12 15-12 14-15 10-17 Away 13-16 12-15 12-15 11-19 13-17 Away 17-13 17-14 11-16 11-21 11-16
Tuesday’s Games Cleveland (Kazmir 3-2) at N.Y. Yankees (D.Phelps 3-3), 5:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (M.Moore 8-0) at Detroit (Ani.Sanchez 5-5), 5:08 p.m. Texas (Grimm 5-3) at Boston (Dempster 2-6), 5:10 p.m. Baltimore (Tillman 4-2) at Houston (Harrell 4-6), 6:10 p.m. Minnesota (Deduno 1-1) at Kansas City (Mendoza 1-2), 6:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Feldman 5-4) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 1-1), 8:05 p.m. Chicago Sox (Peavy 6-3) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 6-4), 8:10 p.m. East W L Atlanta 35 22 Washington 28 29 Philadelphia 28 30 New York 22 32 Miami 16 42 Central W L St. Louis 38 19 Cincinnati 36 22 Pittsburgh 35 23 Chicago 23 32 Milwaukee 21 35 West W L Arizona 32 25 San Francisco 30 27 Colorado 30 28 San Diego 26 30 Los Angeles 23 32 Monday’s Games Philadelphia 7, Miami 2 Cincinnati 3, Colorado 0 Atlanta 7, Pittsburgh 2 Oakland 10, Milwaukee 2 St. Louis 7, Arizona 1 San Diego at L.A. Dodgers
Pct .614 .491 .483 .407 .276 Pct .667 .621 .603 .418 .375 Pct .561 .526 .517 .464 .418
GB — 7 71/2 111/2 191/2 GB — 21/2 31/2 14 161/2 GB — 2 21/2 51/2 8
WCGB L10 Str Home — 6-4 W-3 19-7 61/2 4-6 L-2 15-11 7 5-5 W-2 14-15 11 5-5 L-3 12-17 19 3-7 L-1 10-20 WCGB L10 Str Home — 7-3 W-1 18-10 — 6-4 W-1 21-7 — 6-4 L-1 21-11 101/2 5-5 L-2 13-16 13 2-8 L-2 12-18 WCGB L10 Str Home — 6-4 L-1 16-12 41/2 4-6 W-1 20-10 5 3-7 L-1 18-12 8 5-5 L-1 16-14 101/2 4-6 L-2 14-15 Sunday’s Games Miami 11, N.Y. Mets 6 Pittsburgh 5, Cincinnati 4, 11 innings Philadelphia 7, Milwaukee 5 Atlanta 6, Washington 3 San Francisco 4, St. Louis 2 Arizona 8, Chicago Cubs 4 Colorado 7, L.A. Dodgers 2 Toronto 7, San Diego 4, 11 innings
Away 16-15 13-18 14-15 10-15 6-22 Away 20-9 15-15 14-12 10-16 9-17 Away 16-13 10-17 12-16 10-16 9-17
Tuesday’s Games Miami (Nolasco 3-6) at Philadelphia (Pettibone 3-1), 5:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Hefner 1-5) at Washington (Zimmermann 8-3), 5:05 p.m. Colorado (Nicasio 4-2) at Cincinnati (H.Bailey 3-4), 5:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Locke 5-1) at Atlanta (Minor 7-2), 5:10 p.m. Oakland (Griffin 5-4) at Milwaukee (Lohse 1-6), 6:10 p.m. Arizona (Skaggs 1-0) at St. Louis (Wacha 0-0), 6:15 p.m. San Diego (Richard 1-5) at L.A. Dodgers (Lilly 0-2), 8:10 p.m. Toronto (Jo.Johnson 0-1) at San Francisco (Lincecum 3-5), 8:15 p.m. TODAY’S PITCHING COMPARISON
2013 W-L 3-2 3-3
ERA 5.13 4.65
Team REC 5-3 4-2
2012 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA No Record No Record
Moore (L) Sanchez (R)
0-0 6.2 0-1 12.1
Grimm (R) Dempster (R)
Minnesota Kansas City
Deduno (R) Mendoza (R)
Cleveland New York
Pitchers Kazmir (L) Phelps (R)
Tampa Bay Detroit
Baltimore Houston Chicago Seattle
Tillman (R) Harrell (R) Peavy (R) Hernandez (R)
No Record No Record 1-0 6.1 2-1 30.1
No Record No Record 0-0 13.1 0-0 5.0
2013 W-L 3-6 3-1
ERA 3.69 3.64
Team REC 3-9 6-2
New York Hefner (R) Washington Zmmermann (R)
Nicasio (R) Bailey (R)
Locke (L) Minor (L)
Arizona St. Louis
Skaggs (L) Wacha (R)
San Diego Los Angeles
Richard (L) Lilly (L)
ERA 4.04 4.37
Team REC 7-4 2-8
2012 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA No Record No Record
Pitchers Nolasco (R) Pettibone (R)
AthletiCs 10, BreWers 2
In Milwaukee, Coco Crisp had a leadoff homer among his four hits and Tommy Milone pitched in at the plate to help Oakland beat Milwaukee. The surging A’s have won four consecutive games and 15 of 17 to move a season-high 11 over .500 at 35-24. Milone (6-5) allowed five hits, struck out four and didn’t issue a walk in seven strong innings. He also took advantage of a rare chance to bat in an interleague road game, going 2 for 4 with an RBI and two runs scored.
Pct .603 .561 .561 .554 .421 Pct .545 .526 .463 .444 .426 Pct .625 .593 .439 .421 .351
Interleague Oakland Milwaukee Chicago (NL) L.A. Angels
2012 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA 2-1 19.0 5.21 No Record 0-3 17.0 1-0 23.0
No Record No Record 1-0 0-1
No Record No Record 2-2 35.2 1-0 7.0
Pitchers Griffin (R) Lohse (R)
2013 W-L 5-4 1-6
Feldman (R) Weaver (R)
No Record No Record
0-0 5.0 5.40 No Record
Toronto Johnson (R) San Francisco Lincecum (R)
2013 Draft Order
June 6-8 First Round 1. Houston Astros 2. Chicago Cubs 3. Colorado Rockies 4. Minnesota Twins 5. Cleveland Indians 6. Miami Marlins 7. Boston Red Sox 8. Kansas City Royals 9. Pittsburgh Pirates (Appel) 10. Toronto Blue Jays 11. New York Mets 12. Seattle Mariners 13. San Diego Padres 14. Pittsburgh Pirates 15. Arizona Diamondbacks 16. Philadelphia Phillies 17. Chicago White Sox 18. Los Angeles Dodgers 19. St. Louis Cardinals 20. Detroit Tigers 21. Tampa Bay Rays 22. Baltimore Orioles 23. Texas Rangers 24. Oakland Athletics 25. San Francisco Giants 26. New York Yankees 27. Cincinnati Reds 28. St. Louis Cardinals (Lohse) 29. Tampa Bay Rays (Upton) 30. Texas Rangers (Hamilton) 31. Atlanta Braves (Bourn) 32. New York Yankees (Swisher) 33. New York Yankees (Soriano)
BOxSCORES Yankees 7, Indians 4
New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Bourn cf 5 2 3 0 Gardnr cf 4 1 1 2 Aviles ss 4 0 2 1 Cano 2b 5 1 1 0 ACarer ss 2 0 0 0 Teixeir 1b 3 1 1 4 Kipnis 2b 1 0 0 0 Hafner dh 4 1 1 1 Swisher 1b4 1 0 1 Overay rf 3 0 1 0 MrRynl 3b 3 0 0 0 V.Wells lf 0 0 0 0 CSantn dh 4 0 2 2 ISzuki lf-rf3 1 1 0 Raburn lf 1 0 0 0 DAdms 3b4 0 0 0 Brntly ph-lf1 0 0 0 J.Nix 3b 0 0 0 0 YGoms c 4 0 0 0 Brignc ss 4 0 2 0 Stubbs rf 4 1 1 0 AuRmn c 3 2 2 0 Totals 33 4 8 4 Totals 33 7 10 7 Cleveland 001 030 000—4 New York 004 002 10x—7 E—Masterson (1). LOB—Cleveland 9, New York 7. 2B—C.Santana (14), Stubbs (12), Brignac (1). HR—Teixeira (1), Hafner (9). SB—Kipnis (11), Au.Romine (1). S—A. Cabrera, Au.Romine. SF—Aviles. IP H R ER BB SO Cleveland Masterson L,8-4 6 1-3 9 7 7 3 5 Allen 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 J.Smith 1 1 0 0 0 0 New York Pettitte 4 2-3 7 4 4 3 3 Kelley W,3-0 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 2 Chamberlain H,4 1 0 0 0 1 2 D.Robertson H,12 1 0 0 0 0 0 Rivera S,20-21 1 1 0 0 0 1 WP—Pettitte 2. Umpires—Home, Manny Gonzalez; First, Tony Randazzo; Second, Larry Vanover; Third, Brian Gorman. T—2:58. A—40,007 (50,291). Colorado
Reds 3, Rockies 0
Cincinnati ab r h bi ab r h bi Fowler cf 4 0 0 0 Choo cf 3 0 0 0 Arenad 3b 4 0 0 0 Cozart ss 4 1 1 0 CGnzlz lf 4 0 2 0 Votto 1b 4 0 0 0 Tlwtzk ss 3 0 0 0 Bruce rf 4 2 3 2 Cuddyr rf 4 0 1 0 Frazier 3b4 0 2 1 Helton 1b 3 0 1 0 Paul lf 3 0 0 0 WRosr c 3 0 0 0 DRonsn lf 1 0 1 0 LeMahi 2b 3 0 0 0 Hanign c 1 0 1 0 Chatwd p 2 0 0 0 CIzturs 2b4 0 0 0 Scahill p 0 0 0 0 Arroyo p 2 0 1 0 EYong ph 1 0 0 0 Chpmn p 0 0 0 0 Outmn p 0 0 0 0 Corpas p 0 0 0 0 Totals 31 0 4 0 Totals 30 3 9 3 Colorado 000 000 000—0 Cincinnati 000 100 02x—3 E—C.Gonzalez (3), Fowler (3). DP—Colorado 2. LOB—Colorado 5, Cincinnati 8. HR— Bruce (9). SB—Bruce (1). S—Arroyo. IP H R ER BB SO Colorado 4 4 1 1 1 4 Chatwood L,3-1 Scahill 3 1 0 0 1 3 Outman 2-3 3 2 2 0 2 Corpas 1-3 1 0 0 1 0 Cincinnati Arroyo W,6-5 8 4 0 0 0 3 Chapman S,15-17 1 0 0 0 1 3 HBP—by Scahill (Hanigan). Umpires—Home, Kerwin Danley; First, Lance Barksdale; Second, Gary Cederstrom; Third, Vic Carapazza. T—2:54 (Rain delay: 0:09). A—18,498 (42,319). Miami
Phillies 7, Marlins 2
Philadelphia ab r h bi ab r h bi Pierre lf 4 1 2 0 Revere cf 5 1 2 1 Lucas 3b 2 1 1 0 CHrndz 2b4 0 0 1 Dietrch 2b 4 0 1 1 Rollins ss 2 0 0 0 Ozuna rf 4 0 1 1 Hward 1b 3 1 1 0 Coghln cf 4 0 1 0 DBrwn lf 4 1 3 2 Ktchm 1b 3 0 0 0 DYong rf 4 1 1 1 Olmos p 0 0 0 0 Mayrry rf 0 0 0 0 DJnngs p 0 0 0 0 Kratz c 4 1 2 1 Ruggin ph 1 0 0 0 Galvis 3b 4 1 1 0 Hchvrr ss 4 0 0 0 Kndrck p 4 1 1 1 Brantly c 3 0 0 0 Koehler p 2 0 0 0 Webb p 0 0 0 0 Dobbs 1b 1 0 0 0 Totals 32 2 6 2 Totals 34 7 11 7 Miami 002 000 000—2 Philadelphia 000 034 00x—7 E—Brantly (3). DP—Miami 2. LOB—Miami 5, Philadelphia 6. 2B—Coghlan (9), Howard (14). 3B—Galvis (2), K.Kendrick (1). HR—D. Brown (17), D.Young (5), Kratz (7). SB— Revere 2 (13). S—Lucas. IP H R ER BB SO Miami Koehler L,0-4 5 7 5 4 2 4 Webb 2-3 3 2 2 1 1 Olmos 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Da.Jennings 1 0 0 0 0 1 Philadelphia K.Kendrick W,6-3 9 6 2 2 1 5 Koehler pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. Umpires—Home, Jim Reynolds; First, James Hoye; Second, John Hirschbeck; Third, Bob Davidson. T—2:41. A—35,087 (43,651).
Braves 7, Pirates 2
Pittsburgh Atlanta ab r h bi ab r h bi SMarte cf 4 0 2 0 Smmns ss5 1 1 0 Walker 2b 3 1 1 0 Heywrd rf 5 1 2 2 GJones rf 4 0 0 0 J.Upton lf 4 2 1 0 GSnchz 1b 4 1 2 1 FFrmn 1b 3 2 1 2 Snider lf 4 0 0 0 McCnn c 3 1 2 2 RMartn c 2 0 0 0 CJhnsn 3b3 0 2 1 McKnr c 2 0 0 0 R.Pena 3b0 0 0 0 PAlvrz 3b 3 0 1 0 Uggla 2b 2 0 0 0 Barmes ss 4 0 2 1 BUpton cf 3 0 0 0 AJBrnt p 2 0 1 0 Medlen p 3 0 1 0 JHughs p 0 0 0 0 RJhnsn ph1 0 0 0 Mercer ph 1 0 0 0 A.Wood p 0 0 0 0 Zagrsk p 0 0 0 0 Reid p 0 0 0 0 Inge ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 34 2 9 2 Totals 32 7 10 7 Pittsburgh 001 000 001—2 Atlanta 000 240 10x—7 E—B.Upton (3). DP—Atlanta 1. LOB— Pittsburgh 7, Atlanta 8. 2B—Walker (6), G.Sanchez (9), Barmes (5), C.Johnson 2 (13). HR—Heyward (3), F.Freeman (6), McCann (7). CS—S.Marte (7). SF—C.Johnson.
IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh A.J.Burnett L,3-6 5 8 6 6 3 5 J.Hughes 1 1 0 0 0 0 Zagurski 2-3 1 1 1 3 1 Reid 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Atlanta Medlen W,2-6 7 7 1 0 0 6 A.Wood 2 2 1 1 1 3 HBP—by Medlen (Walker). WP—A.Wood. Umpires—Home, Dan Iassogna; First, Mark Carlson; Second, Gerry Davis; Third, Brian Knight. T—3:05. A—19,526 (49,586).
Athletics 10, Brewers 2
Milwaukee ab r h bi Aoki rf 4 0 1 0 Segura ss 4 0 0 0 Braun lf 4 0 0 0 ArRmr 3b 3 0 1 0 Genett ph 1 0 0 0 Lucroy c 4 0 0 0 CGomz cf 4 1 1 0 Weeks 2b 3 1 2 2 YBtncr 1b 3 0 0 0 Estrad p 1 0 1 0 Badnhp p 0 0 0 0 Bianchi ph1 0 0 0 D.Hand p 0 0 0 0 Maldnd ph1 0 0 0 Totals 44 1019 9 Totals 33 2 6 2 Oakland 110 060 200—10 Milwaukee 000 020 000—2 E—Weeks (6). DP—Milwaukee 1. LOB— Oakland 10, Milwaukee 4. 2B—Crisp (14), Lowrie (18), Reddick (8), Sogard (7), Ar.Ramirez (10). 3B—Weeks (1). HR—Crisp (6), Moss (8), Weeks (4). CS—Donaldson (2). IP H R ER BB SO Oakland Milone W,6-5 7 5 2 2 0 4 Okajima 1 1 0 0 0 0 J.Chavez 1 0 0 0 0 0 Milwaukee Estrada L,4-4 4 9 5 5 1 3 Badenhop 1 4 3 3 2 1 D.Hand 3 5 2 1 0 0 Axford 1 1 0 0 0 0 Estrada pitched to 3 batters in the 5th. WP—Estrada, D.Hand. Umpires—Home, Jerry Layne; First, Greg Gibson; Second, Hunter Wendelstedt; Third, Alan Porter. T—3:08. A—21,023 (41,900). ab Crisp cf 5 Jaso c 6 Cespds lf 5 Lowrie ss 4 JChavz p 0 Dnldsn 3b 5 Reddck rf 5 Moss 1b 5 Sogard 2b 4 Milone p 4 Okajim p 0 Rsles ph-ss1
r 2 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 2 0 0
h 4 3 2 2 0 2 2 1 1 2 0 0
bi 1 2 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0
Cardinals 7, Diamondbacks 1
ab GParra rf 4 Prado 3b 4 Gldsch 1b 4 MMntr c 3 C.Ross lf 4 Blmqst 2b 4 Gregrs ss 4 Pollock cf 3 Cahill p 2 Delgad p 0 Hinske ph 1 WHarrs p 0
r 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
h 2 0 0 0 1 2 1 0 0 0 1 0
bi 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
ab r h bi MCrpnt 2b5 3 3 0 Beltran rf 5 1 3 3 Hollidy lf 3 1 1 0 SRonsn lf 0 0 0 0 Craig 1b 4 0 2 1 T.Cruz c 0 0 0 0 Mlna c-1b4 2 2 2 Freese 3b 3 0 2 1 Jay cf 4 0 0 0 Kozma ss 4 0 0 0 Lynn p 3 0 1 0 MAdms ph1 0 0 0 Rosnthl p 0 0 0 0 Mujica p 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 1 7 1 Totals 36 7 14 7 Arizona 000 001 000—1 St. Louis 102 112 00x—7 DP—Arizona 2. LOB—Arizona 6, St. Louis 8. 2B—G.Parra (18), Hinske (3), M.Carpenter (18), Craig (16). HR—Beltran (13), Y.Molina (4). CS—C.Ross (1). IP H R ER BB SO Arizona Cahill L,3-6 5 9 5 5 3 0 Delgado 2 4 2 2 0 3 W.Harris 1 1 0 0 0 0 St. Louis Lynn W,8-1 7 5 1 1 1 6 Rosenthal 1 1 0 0 0 1 Mujica 1 1 0 0 0 0 WP—Cahill. Umpires—Home, Jordan Baker; First, Dana DeMuth; Second, Paul Nauert; Third, Angel Hernandez. T—2:39. A—38,042 (43,975).
LATE BOxSCORES Red Sox 3, Yankees 0, 51/2 innings,
New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Nava lf 3 0 1 0 Gardnr cf 2 0 0 0 Carp rf 3 0 0 0 Cano 2b 1 0 0 0 Pedroia 2b 3 1 1 0 Teixeir 1b 2 0 0 0 D.Ortiz dh 3 1 2 1 Hafner dh 2 0 0 0 Napoli 1b 3 0 2 1 V.Wells lf 2 0 0 0 Drew ss 3 0 0 0 Youkils 3b2 0 0 0 Sltlmch c 3 0 1 0 ISuzuki rf 2 0 1 0 Iglesias 3b 2 1 1 1 J.Nix ss 2 0 0 0 BrdlyJr cf 2 0 0 0 AuRmn c 1 0 1 0 Totals 25 3 8 3 Totals 16 0 2 0 Boston 000 111—3 New York 000 000—0 DP—Boston 1. LOB—Boston 4, New York 2. HR—D.Ortiz (10), Iglesias (1). CS—Napoli (1). IP H R ER BB SO Boston Buchholz W,8-0 5 2 0 0 1 4 A.Miller 0 0 0 0 0 0 New York Kuroda L,6-4 5 1-3 8 3 3 0 5 Logan 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Umpires—Home, Vic Carapazza; First, Chris Conroy; Second, Lance Barksdale; Third, Gary Cederstrom. T—1:58 (Rain delay: 1:12). A—43,613 (50,291).
Athletics 2, White Sox 0
Oakland ab r h bi ab r h bi De Aza lf 4 0 1 0 Crisp cf 3 2 1 0 AlRmrz ss 4 0 1 0 Lowrie 2b 4 0 2 0 Gillaspi 3b 2 0 0 0 Cespds lf 3 0 0 0 Viciedo dh 4 0 0 0 Dnldsn 3b3 0 0 1 A.Dunn 1b 3 0 1 0 Freimn 1b3 0 1 0 C.Wells rf 3 0 0 0 Rosales ss3 0 1 0 JrDnks cf 3 0 0 0 CYoung dh3 0 0 0 Flowrs c 3 0 0 0 Reddck rf 3 0 0 0 Greene 2b 3 0 0 0 DNorrs c 3 0 1 0 Totals 29 0 3 0 Totals 28 2 6 1 Chicago 000 000 000—0 Oakland 000 001 01x—2 E—Jor.Danks (1). DP—Chicago 1, Oakland 1. LOB—Chicago 4, Oakland 5. 2B—A.Dunn (5). SF—Donaldson.
Orioles 4, Tigers 2
Baltimore ab r h bi McLoth lf 5 0 1 1 Machd 3b3 0 1 0 Markks rf 4 0 1 0 A.Jones cf4 0 0 0 C.Davis 1b4 2 2 1 Dickrsn dh4 1 1 0 Hardy ss 3 0 1 0 Flahrty 2b2 0 1 0 Valenci ph1 0 1 1 Casill 2b 1 1 1 1 Snyder c 3 0 0 0 Totals 33 2 10 2 Totals 34 4 10 4 Detroit 000 100 100—2 Baltimore 000 000 31x—4 DP—Baltimore 4. LOB—Detroit 4, Baltimore 9. 2B—Fielder (14), R.Santiago (3), C.Davis (19), A.Casilla (3). HR—Fielder (11), C.Davis (20). SB—McLouth (19). IP H R ER BB SO Detroit Porcello L,2-3 6 6 3 3 1 7 Coke BS,2-3 1 2 0 0 0 0 D.Downs 2-3 2 1 1 1 2 Ortega 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 Baltimore Gausman 6 5 1 1 0 4 Matusz W,2-0 1 3 1 1 0 0 O’Day H,8 1 1 0 0 0 0 Ji.Johnson S,18-22 1 1 0 0 0 0 Porcello pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. WP—Gausman. Umpires—Home, Alan Porter; First, Jerry Layne; Second, Greg Gibson; Third, Hunter Wendelstedt. T—3:06. A—39,182 (45,971). ab Dirks lf 4 TrHntr rf 4 MiCarr 3b 4 Fielder 1b 4 VMrtnz dh 4 JhPerlt ss 4 Avila c 3 RSantg 2b 3 AGarci cf 2 D.Kelly cf 1
IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Sale L,5-3 6 4 1 1 1 5 Lindstrom 1 0 0 0 0 0 A.Reed 1 2 1 1 0 1 Oakland J.Parker W,4-6 6 1-3 2 0 0 2 7 Blevins H,2 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Cook H,8 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 3 Balfour S,13-13 1 1 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Sale (Cespedes). PB—D.Norris. Balk—Sale. Umpires—Home, Mike Muchlinski; First, Bruce Dreckman; Second, Gary Darling; Third, Paul Emmel. T—3:02. A—23,413 (35,067).
r 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0
h 1 2 1 2 1 2 0 1 0 0
bi 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0
Astros 5, Angels 4
Los Angeles ab r h bi ab r h bi BBarns cf 5 1 2 0 Aybar ss 5 0 0 0 Altuve 2b 5 0 1 0 Trout cf 5 0 1 0 Corprn c 4 1 1 1 Pujols dh 4 0 2 1 JMrtnz lf 4 0 1 1 Trumo 1b 3 1 1 1 Carter 1b 4 1 1 0 Hamltn rf 4 0 0 0 C.Pena dh 4 2 2 1 HKndrc 2b4 0 2 0 Pareds rf 2 0 0 0 Callasp 3b2 1 0 0 Crowe rf 1 0 0 0 Conger c 4 1 1 2 Dmngz 3b 4 0 1 2 Shuck lf 4 1 1 0 RCeden ss 3 0 0 0 Totals 36 5 9 5 Totals 35 4 8 4 Houston 100 011 002—5 Los Angeles 001 001 002—4 E—R.Cedeno (8), Callaspo 2 (3). DP— Houston 2, Los Angeles 1. LOB—Houston 6, Los Angeles 7. 2B—B.Barnes (5), Altuve (12), Pujols (12). HR—Corporan (4), C.Pena (5), Trumbo (13), Conger (3). SB—J.Martinez (2). S—R.Cedeno. IP H R ER BB SO Houston Lyles W,3-1 5 2-3 6 2 2 1 5 Blackley H,9 1 0 0 0 0 0 Peacock H,2 1 1-3 2 2 2 2 0 Ambriz S,2-4 1 0 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles C.Wilson L,4-4 7 1-3 6 3 3 0 9 Kohn 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 Richards 2-3 3 2 1 0 0 D.De La Rosa 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Peacock pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. HBP—by C.Wilson (Paredes). WP—Lyles 2. Umpires—Home, Alfonso Marquez; First, Dan Bellino; Second, Mike DiMuro; Third, Ted Barrett. T—3:19. A—35,515 (45,483).
Rangers 3, Royals 1
Kansas City ab AGordn lf 4 AEscor ss 3 Hosmer 1b 4 BButler dh 1 Mostks 3b 3 L.Cain cf 4 Francr rf 4 Kottars c 4 Getz 2b 4
h 2 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0
bi 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0
ab r h bi Andrus ss 4 2 1 0 DvMrp lf 4 0 1 1 Brkmn dh 4 0 0 1 N.Cruz rf 3 0 2 0 Morlnd 1b2 0 0 0 JeBakr 3b3 0 0 0 LGarci 3b 0 0 0 0 G.Soto c 1 0 0 0 Przyns c 1 0 0 0 Gentry cf 2 0 0 0 Martn cf 1 0 0 0 Profar 2b 3 1 2 1 Totals 31 1 5 1 Totals 28 3 6 3 Kansas City 000 000 010—1 Texas 100 000 02x—3 E—Kottaras (4), A.Escobar (8). DP—Kansas City 1, Texas 1. LOB—Kansas City 8, Texas 3. 2B—A.Gordon (13). HR—Profar (2). SB— Andrus (14), N.Cruz (4). CS—Hosmer (3), G.Soto (1), Profar (2). S—A.Escobar. IP H R ER BB SO Kansas City E.Santana 7 3 1 0 2 5 J.Gutierrez L,0-1 2-3 2 2 2 0 1 Collins 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Texas Darvish 7 3 0 0 2 6 Cotts BS,1-1 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 Scheppers W,4-0 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 Nathan S,17-18 1 0 0 0 0 2 HBP—by Darvish (Moustakas). WP—E. Santana, Darvish 2. T—2:37. A—47,567 (48,114). Seattle
r 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Twins 10, Mariners 0
ab MSndrs cf 3 Bay lf 4 Seager 3b 4 KMorls dh 4 Ibanez rf 3 Liddi 1b 3 Triunfl 2b 3 Sucre c 3 Ryan ss 3 Totals 30
r 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
h 1 0 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 5
bi 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Minnesota ab r h bi EEscor 3b5 1 2 1 Mauer 1b 4 1 2 0 Wlngh dh 5 1 2 3 Doumit c 5 1 1 1 Parmel rf 5 0 1 0 CHrmn lf 4 2 2 1 Dozier 2b 4 2 3 2 Hicks cf 4 2 3 1 Flormn ss 3 0 0 1 Totals 39101610
Seattle 000 000 000—0 Minnesota 030 221 20x—10 DP—Minnesota 1. LOB—Seattle 4, Minnesota 7. 2B—Parmelee (5), Dozier (4), Hicks (6). 3B—Hicks (2). HR—Willingham (10), Doumit (6), C.Herrmann (1), Dozier (3). SF—Florimon. IP H R ER BB SO Seattle Bnderman L,0-1 4 2-3 9 7 7 1 1 Noesi 2 1-3 7 3 3 0 2 Farquhar 1 0 0 0 0 2 Minnesota Diamond W,4-4 6 4 0 0 1 3 Pressly 1 0 0 0 0 2 Roenicke 1 1 0 0 0 0 Perkins 1 0 0 0 0 2 WP—Noesi. T—2:40. A—34,876 (39,021).
Rays 11, Indians 3
Tampa Bay Cleveland ab r h bi ab r h bi Zbrist 2b-rf5 1 0 0 Bourn cf 4 0 2 0 Joyce rf 3 2 2 0 Kipnis 2b 4 0 1 0 Rbrts 2b 1 1 1 1 Brantly lf 4 0 2 0 KJhnsn lf 3 2 1 1 Swsher 1b4 0 0 0 Longori 3b 5 1 2 3 MrRynl 3b4 1 1 0 Loney 1b 3 0 1 2 CSantn dh4 1 3 0 Scott dh 5 0 0 0 YGoms c 4 1 1 1 Fuld cf 5 1 2 0 Aviles ss 4 0 1 2 Loaton c 4 1 2 1 Stubbs rf 4 0 0 0 YEscor ss 5 2 3 2 Totals 39 111410 Totals 36 3 11 3 Tampa Bay 201 112 040—11 Cleveland 000 300 000—3 E—Y.Gomes (1). DP—Tampa Bay 1, Cleveland 1. LOB—Tampa Bay 7, Cleveland 6. 2B—Loney (15), Y.Gomes (4). 3B—Fuld (2). HR—Longoria (10), Y.Escobar (5). SB—K. Johnson (6). CS—Bourn (4). SF—K.Johnson. IP H R ER BB SO Tampa Bay Hellickson W,3-2 5 9 3 3 0 4 Farnsworth 1 1 0 0 0 1 Jo.Peralta 1 1 0 0 0 0 McGee 1 0 0 0 0 1 Rodney 1 0 0 0 0 0 Cleveland McAllister L,4-5 4 1-3 7 5 4 4 0 Hagadone 1 2-3 2 2 2 1 2 Shaw 1 0 0 0 0 0 R.Hill 2-3 3 3 3 0 0 Langwell 1 1-3 2 1 1 0 2 T—3:16. A—18,106 (42,241).
Diamondbacks 8, Cubs 4
ab GParra cf 5 Gregrs ss 6 Prado 3b 4 Gldsch 1b 3 Kubel lf 4 C.Ross rf 4 Nieves c 5 Pnngtn 2b 4 Corbin p 3 Hinske ph 1 Ziegler p 0 JoWilsn ph 1
r 0 1 1 3 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0
h 1 1 1 2 2 2 3 1 0 0 0 0
bi 2 0 0 1 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 0
ab r h bi Borbon cf 5 0 1 0 SCastro ss3 1 0 0 Rizzo 1b 2 0 0 0 ASorin lf 4 1 1 0 Hairstn rf 2 1 1 2 Schrlt rf 1 0 0 0 DNavrr c 3 0 0 1 Ransm 3b3 0 0 0 Vluen 3b 1 0 0 0 Barney 2b3 1 2 0 EJcksn p 2 0 1 1 DeJess ph1 0 0 0 Sweny ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 40 8 13 7 Totals 31 4 6 4 Arizona 030 013 010—8 Chicago 100 120 000—4 E—Pennington (4), Borbon (1). DP—Arizona 2. LOB—Arizona 12, Chicago 6. 2B—C. Ross (6), A.Soriano (12), Barney (11). HR—Hairston (5). SB—Goldschmidt 2 (6), Pennington (1). CS—Prado (4). IP H R ER BB SO Arizona Corbin W,9-0 6 6 4 4 2 5 Ziegler H,8 1 0 0 0 1 0 D.Hernandez 1 0 0 0 0 3 Bell 1 0 0 0 1 0 Chicago E.Jackson L,1-8 5 2-3 12 7 5 3 4 H.Rondon 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 B.Parker 1 0 0 0 1 2 Marmol 1 1 1 1 3 2 Gregg 1 0 0 0 0 0 HBP—by Corbin (S.Castro, Hairston). WP—E.Jackson 4. T—3:27. A—29,667 (41,019).
Pirates 5, Reds 4, 11 innings,
Cincinnati ab Choo cf 3 Cozart ss 6 Votto 1b 4 Bruce rf 5 Frazier 3b 5 Paul lf 4 Broxtn p 0 Simon p 1 Mesorc c 4 CIzturs 2b 5 Latos p 3 MParr p 0 Hoover p 0 Lutz ph-lf 1
Pittsburgh ab r h bi Presley rf 5 1 1 0 JuWlsn p 0 0 0 0 SMarte lf 1 0 0 0 Walker 2b4 0 0 0 McCtch cf5 1 2 1 GJones 1b5 1 1 2 RMartn c 5 1 0 0 PAlvrz 3b 4 1 1 1 Mercer ss 5 0 0 0 JGomz p 0 0 0 0 Mazzar p 1 0 0 0 Morris p 1 0 0 0 GSnchz ph1 0 0 0 Melncn p 0 0 0 0 Snider rf 2 0 2 1 Totals 41 4 9 4 Totals 39 5 7 5 Cincinnati 400 000 000 00—4 Pittsburgh 010 001 020 01—5 Two outs when winning run scored. E—Votto (5), Cozart (4), McCutchen (1), P.Alvarez (9). DP—Cincinnati 1, Pittsburgh 1. LOB—Cincinnati 10, Pittsburgh 8. 3B— Cozart (1). HR—G.Jones (6), P.Alvarez (11). SB—S.Marte (15). CS—Choo (2), S.Marte (6). SF—Mesoraco. IP H R ER BB SO Cincinnati Latos 6 3 2 2 2 7 M.Parra H,3 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Hoover H,3 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 Broxton BS,3-3 1 2 2 2 0 0 Simon L,4-2 2 2-3 2 1 0 1 1 Pittsburgh J.Gomez 1 4 4 4 1 0 Mazzaro 3 2 0 0 1 1 Morris 3 0 0 0 0 0 Melancon 1 2 0 0 1 2 Grilli 1 0 0 0 0 3 Ju.Wilson W,5-0 2 1 0 0 0 3 HBP—by Simon (S.Marte), by Broxton (S.Marte), by Latos (Walker), by Mazzaro (Choo), by J.Gomez (Choo). WP—Latos. T—3:37. A—29,407 (38,362). r 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
h 0 2 1 1 2 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1
bi 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0
We give you more! Phillies beat Marlins 7-2 NATIONAL LEAGUE
The Associated Press
April 9, ending a career-worst fivegame skid over his previous nine PHILADELPHIA — Domonic starts. The right-hander allowed Brown hit his eighth homer in an unearned run and seven hits, lowering his ERA to 3.14. eight games to back Kyle KenPirates catcher Russell Martin drick’s six-hitter, and the Philadelphia Phillies beat the Miami and manager Clint Hurdle were ejected by plate umpire Dan IasMarlins 7-2 Monday night. Delmon Young and Erik Kratz sogna in the fourth. A.J. Burnett (3-6) yielded eight hits and a seaalso went deep for the Phillies. son-high six runs in five innings. Brown, the NL player of the The three homers allowed month for May, continued his matched Burnett’s career high. torrid hitting by going 3 for 4. reDs 3, roCKies 0 He had 12 homers and 25 RBIs In Cincinnati, Bronson Arroyo last month, and already has conlimited the NL’s most prolific nected twice and driven in six offense to four singles in eight runs in June. He leads the NL innings, and Jay Bruce had a twowith 17 homers. run homer among his three hits Kendrick (6-3) retired his last to lead Cincinnati over Colorado. 15 batters and beat the Marlins The Reds have three shutouts for the 12th time in 14 decisions. in their last four games. They’ve He lowered his ERA to 3.12 with blanked six of their last 21 oppohis second complete game of the nents, tying them with St. Louis season and fourth in his career. and Pittsburgh for the league lead with nine shutouts this BrAVes 7, PirAtes 2 season. In Atlanta, Brian McCann, Jason Heyward and Freddie Free- CArDinAls 7, DiAMonDBACKs 1 man each hit a two-run homer, In St. Louis, Lance Lynn helping Kris Medlen and Atlanta pitched seven solid innings and beat Pittsburgh. St. Louis got home runs from Yadier Molina and Carlos Beltran Medlen (2-6) pitched seven in a victory over Arizona. solid innings for his first win since
Lynn (8-1) allowed one run and five hits, struck out six and walked one. He improved to 8-1 for the second consecutive season while becoming the third National League pitcher to reach eight wins, trailing Patrick Corbin’s league-leading nine for the Diamondbacks. Molina hit a leadoff drive in the fifth on the same day he received a one-game suspension from Major League Baseball for making contact with umpire Mike Everitt during an argument Sunday. The All-Star catcher appealed the decision. DoDgers 2, PADres 1 In Los Angeles, Adrian Gonzalez and Scott Van Slyke homered, Yasiel Puig had a successful major league debut and the Los Angeles Dodgers beat the San Diego Padres 2-1 on Monday night. Stephen Fife (1-0) allowed one run and five hits in 5 1-3 innings to earn his first major league win. The right-hander was recalled from Triple-A Albuquerque earlier in the day to replace left-hander Chris Capuano, who was scratched because of a strained left triceps.
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Tuesday, June 4, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Otra Vez: Trash to Treasures Wanted materials Garden supplies
Poulty manure — call Anna at 660-0756. Large ceramic saucer/dish for potted tree‚ call 603-9125. Gravel, any size — call Yolanda, 982-9273. Garden tools, especially sized for use by children — call George, 466-4988. Containers or barrels for water catchments — call Nancy, 316-1673. JuJuBe cuttings and information — call Nancy, 316-1673.
Microwave — call Diana at 490-1027. Heating pad for back; electric heaters — call Diane at 231-9921. Working sewing machine — call Patty at 424-0352. Portable washer/dryer — call Dominga, 204-5830. Large freezer — call Joe, 930-2027. Used gas stove — call Virginia, 310-0699. Working washer and dryer — call Annie, 424-9507. Any major appliance — call All Appliance at 471-0481.
Food banks and shelters Bienvenidos Outreach: 1511 Fifth St. Call 986-0583. Food pantry is open from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. The Food Depot: 1222 Siler Road. Website is www.thefooddepot.org or call 505-471-1633. The depot is open from 9 a.m. to noon and 1 to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. Kitchen Angels: 1222 Siler Road. The website is www.KitchenAngels.org or call 471-7780. Intertfaith Community Shelter: 2801 Cerrillos Road. Email to firstname.lastname@example.org or call 795-7494. St. Elizabeth Shelter: 804 Alarid St. Website is www.steshelter.org. Call 982-6611. Youth Shelters and Family Services: 5686 Agua Fría St. Web site is www.youthshelters.org. Call 983-0586.
Help lines Esperanza Shelter for Battered Families hotline: 800-473-5220 New Mexico suicide prevention hotline: 866-435-7166 Solace Crisis Treatment Center: 988-1951, 24-hour hotline 800-721-7273 Police and fire emergency: 911 Graffiti hotline: 955-CALL, 955-2255 Alcoholics Anonymous: 982-8932
Lightweight cardboard or poster board — call Caro at 670-6999. Four-drawer wooden file cabinet — call 471-3040. Working laptop — call Denise, 428-8066. Working laptop for retired school teacher — call Bonnie, 417-8556. Working Laptop computer — call 510-847-9001. Late model Apple laptop — call Pat, 920-5429. Office desk, table with four chairs, laptop computer with wireless capabilities — call Guardian Angels, 920-2871.
Armoire — call Dan at 505-270-4673. TV and converter boxes — call Katrina at 216-2153. Sofa, recliner, chairs and converter box — call Richard at 216-4141. Roll-away bed — call Gloria at 471-0819. Small kitchen table — call 438-8418. Bed in good condition or sofa or loveseat — call Martha at 917-6615. Living room furniture, dining table and chairs — call Dominga, 204-5830. Outdoor lawn chair with high back — call Miriam, 699-3655.
Packing boxes and wrapping paper — send email to email@example.com or call 988-7233. Packing peanuts in bags; bubble wrap — 127 Romero St. or call Hillary, 992-8701. Packing peanuts — stop by 1424 Paseo de Peralta. Packing peanuts, bubble wrap and boxes — call John, 455-2835. Packing materials — stop by 903 W. Alameda St., or call Glenn at 986-0616.
Weathered wood fence — old but not rotten — pickets or pale. Need 200 sq. feet. Will haul away — Call Matt at 577-3902. Large ceramic sewer pipes — callAdam at 989-1388. Disabled woman looking for used material to build deck on her home — call Beatrice at 310-5234. Fencing material (wire or wood) for nonprofit to benefit help people who can’t afford fencing for their pets. — call Jane at 4661525. Coyote fence and gate for garden of retiree — call 603-9125. Wooden spools (2-foot or 3-foot) — call Joe, Cornerstone Books at 473-0306 or 438-2446. A shed to house school and community garden resources, plus lumber, untreated, to build raised garden beds for Earth Care — send email to firstname.lastname@example.org or call 983-6896. Solar electric hot water panels, pumps and controls. Used or new metal roofing, any thickness. Send email to email@example.com or call Sean, 505-660-8835. Earth Care needs a shed to store school and community garden resourses as well as untreated lumber to build raised garden beds. Send email to firstname.lastname@example.org or call 983-6896. Used or new metal roofing, any thickness — send email to email@example.com. or call Sean at 505-660-8835. Stucco, chicken wire and fencing material in small pieces — call Nancy at 316-1673. Culvert — call George, 204-1745. Flagstone pieces, brick or pavers, other creative or colorful building materials. Will pick up. — Call Adam, 989-1388. Used cedar posts, used brick and stone; will work for material — call Daniel, 505-920-6537. Old cedar fencing material, good for buring or small projects,
mostly broken pieces — call 310-0777. Mirrored closet or shower doors, fencing — call Lee, 231-7851. Nonprofit restoring a 1870s cemetery and needs electric generator, cement mixer, small tractor and trailer — call Ted, 505-718-5060. Used solar panels‚ send email to Virginia_Garcia @yahoo.com or call Virginia at 316-0699.
Children’s outdoor play equipment, outdoor furniture ; a crib and cots — call Gloria, 913-9478.
Plastic pet carriers in usable condition needed for rescue organization. Send email to firstname.lastname@example.org or call Felines & Friends at 505-316-3381. Bird bath — call Gloria at 471-0819. Hamster cage — call Diana at 231-9921. Washable dog beds for medium-sized dogs and large cat condo/ climbing tree — call Merlyne, 204-4148. Dog crate — call Cari at 983-0708. Crates, fencing, grooming tables and supplies — call Joan-ann at Dog Rescue Program, 983-3739.
Chimney flue,new or used — call 989-1388. Stationary bike in working condition; a converter box for television — call Elizabeth, 467-9292. Disabled man needs a van — a Chevy Van would be nice — call 983-7057. Nonprofit needs small, economical 4-door automobile with 4-wheel drive — call YRAYA at 986-8518. Twin sized bedding and sheets; converter boxes — call Katrina at 216-2153. Active 74-year-old lady wants a three-wheel bicycle — call Sabra at 471-4733. Clothes for family: Mother wears womens size 8-11; 4-year-old girl wears size 4; newborn infant boy wears size 3-6 months — call Jennifer at 310-1420. Blankets — callDiane at 231-9921. Masks from anywhere — call Katrina at 216-2153 or 699-4097. Mens ties, clean, for retiree nonprofit art project — call 438-7761. Moving to new apartment and need cookware, dishes, small kitchen appliances, bathroom items and other basics — call Richard, 216-4141. Third backseat for a 2002 Yukon XL — call Cecilia, 505-438-8414. Pair of white triple-strapped genuine leather Coaster sandals, Size 7 or larger — call Mather, 505-204-2836. Floor buffer for The Salvation Army — call Viola or Lt. Cisneros at 988-8054. Bean bags or church school — call Cecilia, 439-8418. Blue sapphire Bombay gin bottles for yard project — call Jean, 795-2589. Old license plates for crafts — call Karen at 466-6664. RV needed for nonprofit — send email to Happiiness360.org or call 505-819-3913. Materials to make blankets for shelters — call Irene, 983-4039. Nonprofit looking for scrap paper, standard 8.5 x 11 inch sized. It can be printed on one side or hold-punched, but not crumpled or
stapled — call Allayne at 989-5362, ext. 103. Nonprofit in need of a travel trailer or motor home in good condition — call Dee at 505-720-3521. Yarn for crochet and knitting needed for Santa Fe nonprofit — call Fab, 471-0546.
Available materials Garden supplies
Fresh, clean mulch — call 983-3906. Horse manure; free tractor loading — call Arrowhead Ranch, 424-8888. Organic horse manure — call Barbara, 471-3870. Horse manure (you haul) — call Barbara, 466-2552.
GE Profile double oven, 1 convection; GE Spacemaker Microwave XL 1400; Raypak boiler; and 50-gallon water heater from American Water Heater Company —call Nina at 577-3751.
Thomas Water seal, 5-gallon can, cedar stain — call 992-2959.
HP printer 13X Laser printer cartridge — call 983-4277. Office desks in good condition — 505-466-1525. Three business phones in good condition — Gabe, 466-0999.
Moving boxes — call Tom or Judy at 474-5210. Wooden pallets — call Scott at 476-9692.
Hot tub seats 3 people; needs work — call Bob at 466-1180. Tube feeding sets: 36 sealed packages of Kangaroo Joey, 1000 ml pump sets with feed-only antifree flow valve. Suitable for use with pump or gravity drip — call Nina at 988-1899. Most recent five years of National Geographic in mint condition. Send email to email@example.com or call 989-8605. Bailing twine — call Arrowhead Ranch, 424-8888. Nylon (potato/onion) 50-lb. sacks — call Dan at 455-2288, ext. 101.
HOw TO GeT An iTeM liSTed Anything listed must be given away — not sold. Listings are free. To list a material, call 955-2215 or send a fax to 955-2118. You also can send information — including your name, address and telephone number — to: Keep Santa Fe Beautiful Trash to Treasures, 1142 Siler Road, Santa Fe, N.M. 87507. You also can send an e-mail to: gjmontano@santafenm. gov. Information is due by Friday afternoon. Please note: The Santa Fe New Mexican publishes the information but does not handle additions, deletions or changes. Information could be outdated as items moved quickly in this listing.
IMAGE COURTESY CITY OF SANTA FE
Volunteer COMMUNITY FARM: The Santa Fe Community Farm in the Village of Agua Fría 1829 San Ysidro Crossing is seeking volunteers of any age and ability. The hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily, except Wednesdays and Sundays.For information, send an email to sfcommunity farm@ gmail.com or visit the website at
www.santafecommunityfarm.org. PEOPLE FOR NATIVE ECOSYSTEMS: Volunteers are needed to join the feeding team for the endangered prairie dog colonies in Santa Fe. Call Pat Carlton at 988-1596. MANY MOTHERS: The local nonprofit that strengthens families
through supportive services. Visit www.manymothers.org. SANTA FE BOTANICAL GARDEN: For people who love everything to do with gardens, volunteer opportunities are available in the a variety of areas. Call 471-9103 or visit www.santafebotanicalgarden.org. PET PROJECT: Joini the Santa Fe
Animal Shelter’s resale team. Send an email to krodriguez@ sfhumansociety.org or agreene@ sfhumansociety.org or or call Katherine Rodriguez at 983-4309, ext. 128 or Anne Greene at 474-6300. ST. ELIZABETH SHELTER: The only year-round, full-service homeless
shelter in Santa Fe with residential facilities, emergency shelters, housing programs, a daytime Resource Center and monthly Homeless Court. Volunteers are needed to help at two emergency shelters and the Resource Center. If you are interested in being a volunteer, contact Rosario at volunteer@
steshelter.org or call 505-982-661, ext. 108. KITCHEN ANGELS: Join the crew by volunteering two hours a week. Kitchen Angels is looking for drivers to deliver food between 4:30 and 6:30 p.m. Visit www.kitchenangels. org or call 471-7780 to learn more.
THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, June 4, 2013
sfnm«classiﬁeds classiﬁeds to place an ad, call
or email us: firstname.lastname@example.org visit santafenewmexican.com sfnmclassifieds.com (800) 873-3362
CENTRALLY LOCATED WAREHOUSE FOR RENT
RETAIL ON THE PLAZA
Discounted rental rates . Brokers Welcome. Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.
ST. MICHAEL’S VILLAGE WEST SHOPPING CENTER
SANTA FE 3/2 1900 SQ. FT. ADOBE SOLAR, PLUS 1200 SQ. FT. 2/1 APARTMENT. PRIVATE SETTING. 2.89 ACRES. OWNER FINANCE WITH $78,000 DOWN OR $390,000. 505-470-5877
PASSIVE, SOLAR, PRIVATE SETTING. Five treed acres, just past Pecos. Open concept design, master suite with views. 2 bedroom, 1.5 bathroom. Custom accents, 1,175 square feet, $209,000. Santa fe Properties 505-9824466. James Congdon 505-490-2800.
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.)
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY 3 DULCE, ELDORADO, NM
1600 SQUARE FEET 480 SQUARE FOOT INSULATED GARAGE 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH
Beautiful, Remodeled home on 1.1 acres. New Tile, Carpet, Granite, Countertops in Kitchen and Baths, Kiva Fireplace, New Windows and Doors. New Lighting, New Stucco. Insulated finished two car garage. Walk-in closets, Raised ceilings with vigas in Living room, portals. Views of the Ortiz Mountains.
$325,000 Call Jeff at 505-660-0509 Realtors Welcome
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
TWO UNITS AVAILABLE Spacious 3 bedroom, 2 bath $1,100 plus utilities and 2 bedroom, 2 bath front house with old Santa Fe charm. $850 plus utilities.
1 BEDROOM unfurnished apartment. $700 plus utilities and $300 cleaning deposit. 1 year lease. Washer included, Close to town. Call, 505-982-3459.
2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH CONDO in a gated community, fenced backyard, walking distance to Plaza, washer, dryer, Kiva fireplace, $950 plus utilities.
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.
2 BEDROOM, 1.5 BATH. NICE SAFE NEIGHBORHOOD.
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 BEDROOMS, 1 BATH. VERY NICE. $725 PLUS UTILITIES. $500 DEPOSIT. WASHER, DRYER HOOK-UPS. 1311 RUFINA LANE. 505-699-3094
$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 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. 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
5600 SQUARE FOOT WAREHOUSE with 800 SQUARE FOOT LIVE-IN SPACE. Near National Guard. $2000 rental income. 1 acre. $290,000. 505470-5877
LOTS & ACREAGE 1 OF 4, 5 ACRE LOTS BEHIND ST. JOHNS COLLEGE. HIDDEN VALLEY, GATED ROAD. $25,000 PER ACRE, TERMS. 505-231-8302
*813 CAMINO DE MONTE REY - 2 AVAILABLE: LIVE-IN STUDIO , tile throughout, $680 gas and water paid. 1 BEDROOM with living room, $750 gas and water paid. BOTH: full bath and kitchen with small backyards. DOWNTOWN: *1425 PASEO DE PERALTA, 1 bedroom, full bath & kitchen, tile throughout, $735 all utilities paid. Free laundry room. *104 FAITHWAY, LIVE-IN STUDIO, full bath & kitchen, wooden floors, fireplace, $800 all utilities paid. NO PETS IN ALL APARTMENTS! 505-471-4405 CHARMING 1 BEDROOM approximately 700 squ.f, $655 rent plus deposit plus utilities. East Frontage Road. Cats ok. 505-699-3005 TESUQUE 1 bedroom adobe apartment on 1/2 acre lot. Fenced yard, lots of trees and hiking trails. $900 monthly, utilities included. 505-9829850
CONDOSTOWNHOMES 2 BEDROOM 2 bath condo near hospital, with patio, pool, and tennis courts. $930 monthly. Includes utilities. 1st, last, damages, references. 1 year lease. No pets, no smoking. Say your number slowly on the message. 505-986-9700
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
GUESTHOUSES (3) 2.5 Acre Lots, Senda Artemisia, Old Galisteo Road, Close to town. Easy building sites. Views, utilities, shared well. Owner financing. No Mobile homes. $119,700- $129,700 each. Greg. 505-690-8503, Equity Real Estate.
EXQUISITE SANTA FE HOME 6 ACRES Beautiful 3 Bedrooms, 3 Baths, 2856 sf, American Clay finishes, granite, 2 fireplaces, 2 car plus RV garage. 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.
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
LAND FOR SALE IN PECOS
2 acre lots and 3 acre parcel. Pinon covered. Great building sites! Possible owner financing. Call (505)490-1347 for more information. 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
TESUQUE LAND .75 acre
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.
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. NM PROPERTIES AND HOMES 505-989-8860 1367 sqft. near Old Taos Highway. 2 bedroom 2 bath, study. Price allows for upgrades.
OUT OF TOWN 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
EASTSIDE WALK TO CANYON ROAD! Furnished, short-term vacation home. Walled 1/2 acre, mountain views, fireplace, 2 bedroom, washer, dryer. Private. Pets okay. Large yard. 970-626-5936
HOUSES PART FURNISHED HUMMINGBIRD HEAVEN! 25 minutes North East. SPOTLESS! 2 baths, terraces, granite, radiant. Private. Safe. Acre. Non-smoking. No pets. $1400. 505-310-1829
HOUSES UNFURNISHED 2 BEDROOM IN CHIMAYO Nicely restored old adobe on irrigated 1/2 acre. Wood, brick floors, vigas, fireplace, washer, dryer $550. 505-690-1347 3 BEDROOM 2 bath 2 car garage, washer and dryer. $975. 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.
CANYON ROAD- 700 Block. Home, Office or Studio.
2000 square feet: Upper level 1000 square feet with bathroom; Lower level 1000 square feet 2 bedroom, 2 bath. 2 kiva fireplaces, radiant heat, tile floors, parking. Large enclosed yard. $2300 plus utilities. (505)9899494 CHARMING 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath Townhouse. Near Plaza, Fireplace, Saltillo Floors, Washer, Dryer, Open floor plan, skylights, a lot of closets, private courtyards. Non smokers, FICO required, No garage, $1,695 monthly with year lease. 256 La Marta Drive. 505986-8901, 505-670-0093. COUNTRY LIVING. LARGE, 2 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE. 20 minutes to Santa Fe or Los Alamos. Safe, quiet, affordable, luxury. 505-470-4269, 505455-2948. COUNTRY LIVING NEAR GLORIETA 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage/ studio, 4 acres. $1050 monthly, references required. Available June. 303-9134965 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 ELDORADO RENTAL 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, patios. Garage. No pets, non-smoking. $1350 monthly. Very clean. Russ, 505-470-3227, 466-4257. LAS CAMPANAS 3 BEDROOM, 2.5 BATH Furnished. A/C. No pets, nonsmoking. 6 month lease minimum. $6500 monthly plus utilities. $14500 deposit. 203-481-5271
PASSIVE SOLAR 1500 square foot home in El Rancho. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, $1,000 first and last, plus $600 deposit. 505-699-7102
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.
PUEBLOS DEL SOL SUBDIVISION ADOBE, VIGAS, Glass, In-law quarters. 2600 sq.ft. 3 bedroom, 3 bath. FSBO. $350,000 OBO over. 36 miles north of Santa Fe on highway 84. 505927-3373.
Pueblo Grande, 3 bedroom 2 bath, 2 story home, 2 car attached garage, magnificent views! Offered at $1700 per month Available Now! Reniassance Group (505)795-1024
ROOMMATE WANTED 1 ROOM available in 3 bedroom home. $400 monthly plus utilities. Call (505)490-3560.
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.
QUIET AND peaceful. $350 PER month, share utilities. 505-473-3880
ROOM FOR RENT $475 plus half utilities. New, 5 year old house, nicely furnished, kitchen access and house share!
Furnished or Unfurnished Bedroom with Private Bath
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
Washer & Dryer. Safe, quiet, nice neighborhood. Close to Community College. Lease preferred, but not mandatory. 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
FOUND FOUND DOG, May 29, yellow lab, male, running on St Francis with another dog. Call to identify 505-4909001 FOUND DOG- Sunday, Alta Vista Park wandering St. Francis. 8-12 years old. Call to identify. 505-424-2214
EXTRA LARGE UNIT BLOWOUT SPECIAL
Airport Cerrillos Storage U-Haul Cargo Van 505-474-4330
FOUND PUPPY, unspade, 4 to 6 months old, weighs 40 lbs, enormous feet, she may be a great dane mix, no tags, has a limp. Found on Lujan Street on Friday, May 24th. Call 3163736.
WAREHOUSES LOST WAREHOUSE SPACE FOR SALE OR RENT. RUFINA CIRCLE, 505-992-6123, or 505-690-4498
MISSING, 2 year old Male Bengal Cat. 505-577-6224, REWARD offered!
of those surveyed read most or all of their local newspaper.
BIKE OR Bus for you or clients. Reception, conference, two offices, workroom. Close to schools, shopping. $1100/utilities. 505-603-0909.
NEW SHARED OFFICE
$250 - 2ND STREET STUDIOS
Private desk, and now offering separate private offices sharing all facilities. Conference room, kitchen, parking, lounge, meeting space, internet, copier, scanner, printer. Month-To-Month. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280. PROFESSIONAL OFFICE space available 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
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE
Great location and parking! $500 monthly includes utilities, cleaning, taxes and amenities. Move in incentives! Please call (505)983-9646.
SENA PLAZA Office Space Available
Sell Your Stuff!
Call and talk to one of our friendly Ad-visors today!
700 SQ. ft. studio guest house. North side, beautiful, private, high ceilings, utilities included. Available now! $850 monthly. 505-570-7322.
BEAUTIFUL ADOBE Views of Galisteo Basin and mountain ranges. North of Lamy. 4000 sq.ft. 4 bedroom, 4.5 baths, A/C, 2 car garage, reclaimed vigas, beams, and doors. Wonderful mix of contemporary and traditional. Lush patio with fountain. Wraparound portal. $3500 monthly. WFP Real Estate Services 505986-8412
High visibility, great parking, centrally located. 1,283 to 12,125 square feet. Negotiable rent. www.thomasprop.com (505)983-3217
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 email@example.com
Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.
Nearly 40% keep their community newspaper more than a week. (Shelf life). Let YOUR
Let YOUR Local Newspaper Work For You. Local Newspaper Work For You.
RETAIL SPACE ST. MICHAEL’S DRIVE OUTSTANDING SPACE FOR RETAIL OR OFFICE. 505-992-6123, OR 505-690-4498
*From research compiled by the National Newspaper Association
Tuesday, June 4, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
to place your ad, call MEDICAL DENTAL
A C h i l d friendly individual to manage large pediatric rehabilitation practice.
COUNTER SALESPERSON WANTED
Knowledge and at least two years experience or certification with office scheduling, medical billing (ICD9 and CPT coding), and insurance billing and authorizations.
CONVENTION CENTER OPERATIONS MANAGER MANAGES AND oversees all aspects of Convention Center services, operations, safety, maintenance, purchases and supervision of staff. The City of Santa Fe offers competitive compensation and a generous benefit package including excellent retirement program, medical/dental/life insurance, paid holidays, generous vacation and sick leave. Open until filled. For detailed information on this position or to apply online, visit our website at www.santafenm.gov.
MORTGAGE LOAN PROCESSOR
$300 REWARD for lost Minpin Monday, May 6, 2013, at the Nambe Falls Gas Station. Babe’s collar is red with little bone designs and dog tags. She has a nick on one of her ears. Please call 505-470-5702. LOST DACHSHUND, male. black with tan markings, last seen in Lamy. Reward! Please call 505-490-9001.
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 firstname.lastname@example.org.
NO QUESTIONS ASKED Please return to SF Animal Shelter 505 501 3440 YELLOW AND WHITE FLUFFY MELLOW CAT-GREEN EYES . No collar, lost near Camino del Monte Sol and Camino Santander on Eastside on Friday night the 31st or June 1 early A.M. Name is Donavan and is microchipped. Please call 986-8901 We miss our sweet fellow.
Add an Attention Getter to make your ad stand out Call our helpfull Ad-Visors for details
CONSTRUCTION EXPERIENCED CONSTRUCTION LABORER WITH GENERAL CONSTRUCTION ABILITIES. CALL FOR APPOINTMENT TO APPLY.. BRING YOUR DOCUMENTATION AND REFERENCES. HIRING IMMEDIATELY.. 505-982-0590
DRIVERS TOW TRUCK DRIVER NEEDED for Santa Fe area. Call 505-992-3460
BARTENDAR Proffessional, Personable, H onest, and Experienced. Apply in person. Tortilla Flats
SANTA FE RED LOBSTER
seeks Servers, Server Assistants, Hosts, Prep, and Line Cooks. Must be able to work weekends. Apply online: www.redlobster.com
WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000
BUSY EYECARE practice is seeking an assistant manager with experience in medical insurance billing. Full time, competitive salary with benefits. Email resume to: email@example.com or fax to 505984-8892 DENTAL ASSISTANT, Part time, Thursday 7 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. & Friday 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., fax resume to 505988-5809 DENTAL RECEPTIONIST Fridays. Great office, staff, patients and location. Front desk dental experience, please. 983-1312.
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
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.
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today! ANTIQUES
Construction and customer service experience preferred. Please apply in person at Empire Builders at 1802 Cerillos Road. MIRAGE SPA SALES & TANNING Must be friendly, computer skills a must, some sales experience. Full time. Apply in person 1909 St. Michaels Drive.
CHARLIE’S ANTIQUES 811 CERRILLOS TUESDAY- SUNDAY 11-5:30. WORLD COLLECTIBLES of art, jewelry, pottery, military and more! We buy. (505)470-0804 COCA-COLA CHANGE tray, 1973. New. (Elaine Coca-Cola). $15. 505-466-6205 COKE TRAY Elaine Coca-Cola change tray. Original. $65. 505-466-6205
SELL YOUR PROPERTY!
with a classiﬁed ad. Get Results!
LOCKSMITH FOR busy shop. Prefer experience. Apply in person 1915 Cerrillos Road.
EARLY AMERICAN COLLECTION
GRANDFATHER Clock with record, 8 track player and am, fm radio, $500 obo. Call, 505-692-4022.
APPLIANCES GAS CLOTHES Dryer, energy saver, programmable settings. $100, 505471-3105
Arrowback Rocking Bench c.1810, $1,600.
FULL-TIME MAINTENANCE ASSISTANT
MAGIC CHEF GAS STOVE. Good condition, $100 cash. 505-986-0237.
Experience with facility maintenance required. Experience with HVAC, plumbing, electrical or construction highly desired. Apply online at: www.kingstonhealthcare.com 505-471-2400 SOUTHWEST METAL P R O D U C T S needs a person willing to train as a HVAC INSTALLER. Some background in HVAC is desired. Salary depends on experience level. Call 505473-4575. 3142 Rufina Street, Santa Fe, New Mexico. M-F, 8:00 am to 4:30 pm.
WASHER AND DRYER PEDESTALS FOR FRONT LOADING MACHINES. NEW $458 ASKING $350. 505-470-9820.
Windsor Stepdown Chairs c.1800, Pair $1,400.
WASHER & Dryer $50 each and $25 installed, Dishwasher $75, and Purple College Refigerator $35. 505-570-0705 or 505-920-2319
ARTS CRAFTS SUPPLIES EASEL: PORTABLE WOOD fold-down carry with handle. $60. 505-989-4114
Email resume to email@example.com or fax to 505-983-3828
SOFT PASTELS, Rembrandt, New! 45 count. Value $119; sell $85. 505-9894114
P C M is hiring PCAs/Caregivers, LPNs, RNs and RN Case Managers for in-home care in Santa Fe and the surrounding areas.
SOFT PASTELS, Rembrandt, New! 60 count. Value $159; sell $90. 505-9894114
PCA & Caregiver $11 hourly, LPN $25 hourly, RN $32 hourly.
SIGN ON BONUS AVAILABLE FOR NURSES! Call 866.902.7187 Ext. 350 or apply at www.procasemanagement.com EOE
FULL TIME HOUSEKEEPER WORK AND LIVE ON SANTA FE ESTATE
ANTIQUES 11 VICTORIAN FIGURINES Occupied Japan. Some marked, some not. $100. 505-466-6205
ANTIQUE ICE CREAM Stool & Chair (needs bottom), $50. 505-466-6205 ANTIQUE ICE CREAM (505)466-6205
ART DECO, nude. Very old. 4” tall. Ivory color- black base. $50. 505-4666205
Hickory Boston Rocker c.1840, $700. 505-690-6528 ENAMEL PITCHER & Bowl, white. $45. 505-466-6205 HAND-PAINTED JAPAN, cotton-ball holder. Top removable. Approximately 100 years old. $75. 505-4666205 STAFFORD SMIRE Chamber Pot. Blue. $50. 505-466-6205
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
BUILDING MATERIALS ADOBE BRICKS, semi stabilized, 8x12x4". $1.00 each. Approximately 40. South Capitol area. 505-988-8022
Call, 505-995-8984. PART TIME RECEPTIONIST
Medical terminology helpful. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday 11:30-4:30. Mail resume to: 1424 Luisa, Ste 1, Santa Fe, NM 87505.
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: firstname.lastname@example.org or Fax: 888-279-5510
Get Results! Call 986-3000 to place your 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 DUTCH LADY, reliable, educated, looking for live-in job with elderly person, 7 nights, 6 days. 505-877-5585
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.
CLEANING 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
TURN ON...TURN OFF Irrigation Services. $10 off start-up service. License #83736. 505-983-3700
Plumbing, roof patching, dumping, weed wacking, trim grass, edging, cutting trees, painting, fencing, heating and air conditioning, sheet rock, taping drywall. 505-204-0254
REPAIRS, MAINTENANCE, PRO-PANEL ROOFS, PAINTING, FENCING, YARDWORK. MINOR PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL. 25 years experience. Consulting. Licensed. References. Free estimates. (505)470-5877
TRINO’S AFFORDABLE Construction all phases of construction, and home repairs. Licensed. 505-920-7583
sprinklers, drip, new installations, and rennovations. Get it done right the first time. Have a woman do it. Lisa, 505-310-0045.
AFFORDABLE HANDYMAN SERVICE
Housecleaning, garage cleaning, hauling trash. Also, Cutting Trees, Flagstone Patios, Driveways, Fencing, Yard Work. Greg & Nina, 920-0493
ARTIFICIAL TURF. High quality, remnants at a fraction of the cost. Ideal for large or small areas. Call, 505-471-8931 for more information.
PROFESSIONAL, HONEST, REASONABLE Excavating, Paving, Landscaping, Demolition and Concrete work. Licensed, Bonded, Insured References. 505-470-1031
TRASH HAULING, Landscape clean up, tree cutting, anywhere in the city and surrounding areas. Call Gilbert, 505-983-8391, 505-316-2693. FREE ESTIMATES!
STUCCO, DRYWALL & REPAIRS Faux Plaster, paint to match, synthetic systems. Locally owned. Bonded, Insured, Licensed. 505-316-3702
COTTONWOOD LANDSCAPING - Full Landscaping Designs, Rock, Trees, Boulders, Brick, Flagstone. FREE ESTIMATES, 15% OFF ALL SUMMER LONG! 505-907-2600, 505-990-0955.
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.
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
Aardvark DISCOUNT M O VERS serving our customers with oldfashioned respect and care since 1976. John, 505-473-4881. PASO DEL N O RTE. Home, Offices: Load & Unload. Honest, Friendly & Reliable. Weekends, 505-3165380.
PAINTING A BETTER PAINT JOB. A REASONABLE PRICE. PROFESSIONAL, INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR. 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE. RELIABLE. FREE ESTIMATES. 505-9821207
ANDY ORTIZ PAINTING Professional with 30 years experience. License, insured, bonded. Please call for more information 505-670-9867, 505-473-2119. HOMECRAFT PAINTING Small jobs ok & Drywall repairs. Licensed. Jim. 505-350-7887
FOAM ROOFING WITH REBATE? ALL TYPES OF REPAIRS. 50 YEARS EXPERIENCE. Fred Vigil & Sons Roofing. 505-920-0350, 505-920-1496
STORAGE A VALLY U STOR IT Now renting 10x10, 10x20, Outdoor RV Spaces. Uhaul Trucks, Boxes, Movers. In Pojoaque. Call 505-455-2815. 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 for activists rally Immigrants,
to task Gas Co. taken New Mexico lack of alert system over shortage,
WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000
rights at Capitol
for rs waiting 16,000 customeservice, heat crews to restore
l makers gril State law r gas crisis utility ove
out 300 has sent by the city’s Traffic systems fines. ople ticketed Redflex paid their haven’t noticesalertingpe that they those notices speed SUV 20 percentof FILE PHOTO EXICAN Officialssay rror. NEWM werei ne
City flubs accounting of fees for speed SUV citations paid people who Dozens of default notices were sent By Julie Ann
Mexican Fe by the Santa got nailed SUV” doinga bout Joseph Sovcik “speed GalisteoStreetn stretch of earlyo Police Department’s a2 5m ph 38 mph on artinez ElementarySchool near E.J.M morning last year. and the city
SUBSCRIBE TO THE NEW MEXICAN CALL 986-3010
THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, June 4, 2013
to place your ad, call MISCELLANEOUS
986-3000 PETS SUPPLIES
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!
»cars & trucks«
BREAD MAN bread machine. Hardly used. Excellent condition. Makes bread, pizza, bagels, $75. 505-9826438
LAWN & GARDEN COMPOST, TOPSOIL, soil builder, $30 per cubic yard. Free Delivery with 7 or more yards. 505-316-2999
AUTO PARTS ACCESSORIES
BUILDING MATERIALS PINATA-MINNIE MOUSE. Never used $45. Bob 321-8385
FILL DIRT $5 per cubic yard, Base Course $8.50 per cubic yard. Delivery Available. 505-316-2999
1982 DY79 A l a v a r e z - Y a i r i handmade $3000. Laurie Williams handmade TUI $5000. Epiphone ET550 classic $500. 505-490-1175 or 505-4706828
MBT BLACK SHOES. Womens size 10/mens size 8. Like new! $30. 505474-9020
Summer, better quality Girl’s Clothing. Size 7-8. Includes 4 summer dresses, $25 for entire collection. Gently used. 505-954-1144
PUSH LAWN mower. Good condition $99 call Bob 321-8385
SPORTS EQUIPMENT BIKE RACK!! Excellent condition. Fits any car. $100 505-471-6879 GOLF CLUBS $100. 505-490-9095
60 PAPERBACKS, Political Thrillers, Baldacci, Demille, etc. $15 (All) 505795-9009
TV RADIO STEREO
BEN HUR. Best Picture 1959, Academy Award. VHS. $15. 505-474-9020
AND IRONS, 3 piece set, with holder, Pincers, Shovel, Poker. $90.00 505988-8022
Sony 20 inch television, $30. 36 inch Toshiba, $40 with converter box. 505438-0465
BRUSH GUARD, Black, for small SUV Brand new, $100. 505-466-1541
THE GODFATHER! Collector’s Edition. 7-piece VHS. Great condition. $35. 505-474-9020
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
WE GET RESULTS! So can you with a classiﬁed ad
Lab sisters, one yellow and one black. 10 weeks old, first set of shots already. Mom on site. Sale $400 each. Mom is a chocolate lab and Dad is a black lab. We are local here in Santa Fe. Please call to come and see them. (310)227-5159 or (505)615-8109, Jenna or Patrick.
WE GET RESULTS! So can you with a classiﬁed ad
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
Pool Table Hanging Overhead lights, one unit, 52" long New, $85. 505-4661541 CENTURY BABY stoller. Good condition. $30. 505-692-9188
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.
Sell Your Stuff!
Call and talk to one of our friendly Ad-visors today!
AMERICAN ESKIMO miniature. 6 weeks, male $600, female $650. Cash only. Call for appointment, 505-4599331.
8X10 WOVEN Native design rug. Beige, maroon, sage green with fringe. $100. 505-474-9020
1938 CHEVY deluxe project car. Complete with Fenders, hood, running boards, 350 crate engine. Call Dennis 719-843-5198.
TORBO Electric Snow Shovel, new in box, $65. 505-466-1541
CENTURY CAR seats. Infant and toddler. $20 for both. Good condition. $30. 505-692-9188
FJ Cruiser spare tire cover $95. Bob 321-8385
HAMILTON UPRIGHT Piano, Mahogany, excellent condition, 8 years old, $1600, obo, 505-988-3788.
SELF-PROPELLED TORO LAWNMOWER. $100. 505-988-5648
VUARNET SUNGLASSES $100 505-490-9095
Adorable Puppies For Sale!!
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
HORSES LOOKING FOR Tennesee Walkers and Missouri Foxtrotters. Green broke ok. 5 to 15 years old, will consider other gaited horses. Call Broken Saddle Riding Company, 505-424-7774.
LIGHT COLOR wood table and 4 chairs with cushions in excellent condition. $100. 505-986-9260
LADIES ARMORED and vented BMW motorcycle jacket size 10R and pants size 12R. TOP QUALITY,. Rarely used. $400 OBO 662-3578. Louvred window shutters, 6 pieces. All wood, white, Each shutter measures 16"x69.75", includes some side pieces. $100. 505-954-1144 TRAILER SKIRTING, white plastic, 20x80. Good condition. $100, 505-6929188
4 ADORABLE Persian kittens, born April 12th. 1 female, 3 males. Kittens will have first shots. Call 505717-9336. $350.00 each.
SIDE TABLES 12 x 34 x 42 with Willows $250 each. Very Colorful. 505982-4926
RUSSEL WRIGHT Platters. Brown and Pink Glazes. $25 each. 505-795-9009
OUTSTANDING AUSTRALAIN labradoodle puppies. Miniature, medium or standard. www.blackcanyondoodles.com. 2 year gaurantee 970-240-6166
TWIN HEADBOARD, nice boxspring & frame, $300. 505-982-4926
VINTAGE VICTORIAN Celluloid Photo Album. $25 505-795-9009
CKC REGISTERED Chow-Chow puppies for sale. Champion blood lines. Ready today! Call 505-920-8618
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
1967 IMPALA $3,500 obo, 1997 Cadillac $1,000. 1973 Impala $800. 1941 Buick. 1959 Bel Aire. Fishing Boat 16’ $800. 505-429-1239
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Tuesday, June 4, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
sfnm«classiﬁeds »cars & trucks«
to place your ad, call IMPORTS
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today! IMPORTS
1 9 99 NISSAN Sentra with a new clutch. Very clean reliable car. Really good gas milage, clean inside and outside. Clean title, the engine is completly clean, no leaking oil, no check engine light. $3200 O.B.O. Call or txt 505-469-7295
2011 SUBARU Forester 2.5X Limited low miles, leather, heated seats, navigation, moonroof, rare fully loaded model $23,361. Call 505-216-3800
2003 MERCEDES-BENZ CLK55 AMG 362 hp, 0-60 in 4.9 seconds, only 66K miles, $14,500 OBO, 505-699-8339
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.
VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
Toy Box Too Full?
CAR STORAGE FACILITY
Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039
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!
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
2003 Jeep Liberty Sport, 4x4, V6, 4DR, PW, PD, AC, Automatic, Cruise, Clean 1 Owner Vehicle. $7250. Call (505)3109853 or (505)699-9905
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! VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
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.
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
1982 Chrysler Cordoba 318 4BBL rear power amplifier, mag wheels, all power, excellent maintenance records, second owner, $3,400 or best offer. firstname.lastname@example.org 505-471-3911
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
FOR A GOOD HONEST DEAL, PLEASE COME SEE YOUR HOMETOWN FORD, LINCOLN DEALER. NEW AND USED INVENTORY! STEVE BACA 505-316-2970
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
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 2002 FORD MUSTANG. ONLY 14,000 MILES! ONE OWNER, 5 SPEED 6 CIL. ENGINE. PERFECT CONDITION. $8,000 505-474-7646 or 505-310-9007
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
2011 SUBARU Impreza Outback Sport Hatch - rare 5-spd, low miles, navigation, moonroof, super nice! $18,671
2011 MINI Cooper S - only 19k miles! 6-speed, turbo, clean 1-owner CarFax, free maintenance until 2017! $21,471. Call 505-216-3800
for activists rally Immigrants,
2012 TOYOTA Prius, 4 door, $4800 miles, excellent condition. $23,000, 505-983-5654.
to task Gas Co. taken New Mexico lack of alert system over shortage,
rights at Capitol
for rs waiting 16,000 customeservice, heat crews to restore
l makers gril State law r gas crisis utility ove
out 300 has sent by the city’s Traffic systems fines. ople ticketed Redflex paid their haven’t noticesalertingpe that they those notices speed SUV 20 percentof FILE PHOTO EXICAN Officialssay rror. NEWM werei ne
City flubs accounting of fees for speed SUV citations paid people who Dozens of default notices were sent By Julie Ann
Mexican Fe by the Santa got nailed SUV” doinga bout Joseph Sovcik “speed GalisteoStreetn stretch of earlyo Police Department’s a2 5m ph 38 mph on ElementarySchool Martinez
SUBSCRIBE TO THE NEW MEXICAN CALL 986-3010
1994 Toyota Corolla - $1950. 154.000 miles, manual, A/C, Electric, Cruise Control, runs very good, very good on gas, 505-316-0436.
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.
2010 ACURA MDX ADVANCE One Owner, Every Record, 44,000 Miles, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Third Row Seat, Navigation, Loaded, Factory Warranty, Pristine $35,995.
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
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
www.twitter.com/sfnmsports 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.
2004 Saturn Vue
128k miles, 4 cylinder, 5 speed manual, Bluetooth radio, New Tires, Clean Title, Must Sell. $4,950. 505-603-2460
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
2011 LEXUS CT200h - over 40 mpg! 1owner, clean carfax, 8 year hybrid warranty, well-equipped $26,891. Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-216-3800.
ﬂock to the ball.
2003 BMW 328i - new tires, recently serviced, well equipped and nice condition $8,771. Call 505-216-3800
BOLD YOUR TEXT to make your ad stand out Call our helpfull Ad-Visors for details
2011 BMW 328Xi AWD - only 14k miles! navigation, premium & convience packages, warranty until 11/2015 $30,331. Call 505-316-3800
2010 LEXUS HS250h - HYBRID, Factory Certified w/ 100k bumper-to-bumper warranty, navigation, loaded $26,963. Call 505-216-3800
THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, June 4, 2013
sfnm«classiﬁeds »cars & trucks«
to place your ad, call
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today! TRUCKS & TRAILERS
SUVs 2010 CHEVROLET Tahoe LTZ 4WD, white with black leather interior, warranty, 22k miles, 1 owner, $19,000, J73GREENE@YAHOO.COM
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!
2010 TOYOTA Prius II - low miles, 40+ mpg, 1- owner, clean carfax, excellent condition $20,621 Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-216-3800
Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent? Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.
VOLVO S60, 2.5 TURBO 2004. LOW MILEAGE 56,000, GREAT CONDITION, DARK METALLIC GRAY, CLOTH INTERIOR. $9,875. PLEASE CALL 505-6900712.
1984 Chevrolet 2-ton, 16 foot flatbed. 2WD, 454 manual transmission (4-speed). 56,000 original miles. $2,000 OBO!
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
2001 CHEVY BLAZER LT 4X4. $3500 (ESPANOLA). V6, AUTO, PL, PW, CD, AC, CRUISE, TILT, GREAT CONDITION. CALL MIKE 505-920-4195
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! 2009 TOYOTA FJ Cruiser 4WD - only 16k miles! clean 1 owner, CarFax, like new $28,321. Call 505-216-3800
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
Call Andrew, (505) 231-4586. Sat through Wed after 5 p.m. and Thurs and Fri any time.
VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent?
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.
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.
VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
CAMPERS & RVs
Where treasures are found daily
Place an ad Today!
Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.
2006 SUBARU Outback L.L.Bean Wagon - amazing 45k miles! heated leather, moonroof, truly like new $18,863 Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-2163800.
2008 TOYOTA Camry SE V6 3.5L 81k miles. Silver with black interior, power seats, power moon roof, spoiler, automatic 6 speed transmission, Tinted windows, Newer tires, Fully serviced by dealer, great car on gas, lots of power, JBL sound, cruise, lots of options. Asking $14,600 OBO Clean title, clean Carfax, always taken care of and serviced. Contact (505) 2042661
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.
1993 FORD EXPLORER. 250K miles, V6, Stickshift, New Tires. Runs Well. Satellite Radio. Well looked after, Have records. $2000. 505-466-0803 2004 TOYOTA TUNDRA SR5 ACCESS CAB, 4 WD, V8, 109,600 Miles, Bed Liner, Bed Cover, Tow Package, New Tires in 2012, $11,600.00 505-690-5548
2011 CONQUEST New, Never Used. 29’ travel trailer with large slide out. Must see to appreciate. Fully Loaded, $18,500. Moving, Must Sell. 505-901-3079 2008 FLEETWOOD Pegasus 210FQ travel trailer sleeps four fiberglass exterior air conditioner, awing. like new used three times 505-670-8713
2001 JEEP Charokee Sport. 6 Cylinder, automatic, 147,000 Miles. $4995 Call Manny at 505-570-1952
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.
Sell Your Stuff!
2001 TUNDRA LTD TRO. Access cab. Grey. 68,331 miiles. Towing package. Bedliner. ARE shell. $15,800. 505-455-0901 2007 TOYOTA Avalon Limited - clean 1 owner, CarFax, leather, moonroof, absolutely pristine! $16,781. Call 505216-3800
2001 CHEVY 2500 HD 4x4 - $11500 6.0, Crew Cab, short bed, 96,000 miles. 5th wheel rails, tow package, new tires $11,500 obo. 505-796-2177
Call and talk to one of our friendly Ad-visors today!
2001 Lincoln Navigator - $5000. V8, 185,000 miles. Clean interior, heating, A/C, electric windows. 505-690-9879
2005 SUBARU Legacy Outback XT. 94K miles, new subaru motor, turbo, etc. (2000 miles). AWD, automatic, black, cream interior, leather, tint, moon roof, loaded. $8,900. 505-6609477 1992 CHEVY CHEYENNE C-1500. 6 cyl. 5 speed, new paint job, new tires, camper shell. $5,500 OBO. 505-4711086 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.
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 2010 NISSAN Rogue SL AWD - only 18k miles, leather, moonroof, loaded and pristine $21,381. Call 505-2163800
2008 4 - Cylinder Toyota Tacoma 29,142 miles. Excellent condition, immaculate. $14,320. 505-466-1021
2009 TrailManor model#2619 $18,000. Travel trailer, excellent condition. Easy towing, sleeps 6, full bathroom, ac, awning, solar, 40 gallon water, swing tongue, HD battery. 505-466-3883
2005 SUBARU OUTBACK LIMITED Manual One Owner, Carfax, 94,000 Miles, Every Record, New Tires, Dual Roof, Loaded, SOOOO Affordable $11,995.
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
1999 VOLVO V70 Wagon - $4900. Exceptionally clean, 84,000 miles, leather interior, sunroof, automatic Call or text: 505-570-1952
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
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
WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000
2004 SUZUKI Vitatara - $4900. 87,000 MILES, V-6 engine, 5-speed, 4-wheel drive, Power windows, power door locks, power mirrors, RUNS GREAT Call or text: 505-570-1952.
2006 HD Sportster. One owner, only 2,300 miles! NEVER dropped, NO scratches. $3,500. Call or text Bill at 505-699-6523.
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Tuesday, June 4, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
sfnm«classiﬁeds NEW MEXICO FINANCE AUTHORITY FINDING OF NO SIGNIFICANT IMPACT SOUTHSIDE MUTUAL DOMESTIC WATER ASSOCIATION (SMDWA) WATER SYSTEM IMPROVEMENT PROJECT In accordance with the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency procedures for complying with the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) of 40 CFR Part 6 implementing the Drinking Water State Revolving Loan Fund (DWSRLF), an environmental review has been performed by the New Mexico Finance Authority (NMFA) for the proposed project: Project: SMDWA Water System Improvement Project Project No.: 2732-DW Location: Aztec, San Juan County, New Mexico DWRLF Loan Amount: $ 790,000 1.0 PURPOSE AND NEED The SMDWA proposes to improve the quality and reliability of its water supply by installing an ultra-filtration (UF) unit to remove suspended solids from water pumped out of a diversion channel along the Animas River. The purpose of the proposed project is to allow the SMDWA to meet New Mexico Environment Department (NMED) requirements for water quality and to reduce its dependence on other lo-
cal water associations. SMDWA customers are faced with declining water levels and poor water quality. Water samples taken in 2010 from Well 1, which constitutes the current water supply, showed high concentrations of sulfate and total dissolved solids. Disinfectant (bleach) is added to the water at 2 parts per million (ppm) at the current pumping station, and the water must be diluted with City of Aztec water in order to achieve NMED standards. The proposed project will provide safe and reliable drinking water to current SMDWA customers. 2.0 PROPOSED ACTION AND ALTERNATIVES Alternatives were identified and described in full in the Preliminary Engineering Report (PER) completed by Larkin Group, Inc. in 2013. The range of alternatives presented in the PER, and subsequently the Environmental Information Document (EID), were appropriate to meet the needs of the water system. The No Action Alternative was described but not considered viable because the SMDWA is committed to meeting NMED water quality requirements. All reasonable alternatives were addressed in the EID, and the public identified no reasonable alternatives during the public meeting. The following Alternatives are outlined in the EID prepared by Animas Environmental:
• Alternative A - No Action: The No Action Alternative would not provide the ultrafiltration unit or any other improvements to the SMDWA water system. Water quality and reliability would not be addressed. Water would continue to come from Well1and would have to be combined with City of Aztec water. SMDWA customers would subsequently continue to be exposed to high levels of sulfate and total dissolved solids in the water. • Alternative B – Preferred Action: Alternative B involves installing the UF unit to treat water from a proposed diversion channel along the Animas River. The system will be capable of producing up to 150,000 gallons per day. The project includes excavating a 10-ft wide diversion channel from the Animas River using a backhoe. The channel will carry water to a sump pump, and then water will flow to the filtration unit. Reject water will be sent to a lined pond. The diversion channel, the UF unit, and the pond will all be contained on the existing 2.27 acre parcel owned by the SMDWA. 3.0 POTENTIAL ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACTS AND MITIGATION MEASURES The proposed project will provide a safe and reliable water system for current and future water
to place legals, call
needs. The construction and operation of the proposed water system improvements will likely result in the following low to moderate impacts: • Soils - Project-related construction activities will involve disturbance of more than one acre of ground. • Waters of the U.S./ Wetlands – Construction of the diversion channel will constitute an impact to waters of the U.S. • Historic properties – The wooden bridge across an historic irrigation ditch may need to be upgraded. • Visual aesthetics – Permanent structures will be constructed in a rural area. • Threatened and Endangered species – Critical habitat for federallylisted species may be affected by the proposed project; impacts would be negligible. The preferred action may effect but is not likely to adversely affect three federally-listed species. • Wildlife – Shortterm and/or negligible impacts to wildlife may result from the proposed project. • Migratory birds – Short-term disturbance and long-term loss of less than 1 acre of migratory bird habitat is likely. • Vegetation/Noxious weeds – Vegetation located within the footprint of the proposed diversion channel, filtration unit building, reject pond, and buried water pipeline will be permanently affected. Some beneficial effects will result from removal of the invasive Russian olive.
• Surface water – Diversion channel construction will result in temporary sediment loading into the Animas River. • Ground water – Minor releases of contaminants into the Animas River are possible, but unlikely. • Air quality - Fugitive dust and other emissions causing temporary and localized reductions in air quality during construction are likely. • Transportation – There may be moderate, short-term disruptions of traffic patterns during project construction. • Noise – There will be temporary and localized construction-related increases in noise. • Health and safety – Short-term hazards to contractor and subcontractor personnel are possible during construction. Long-term hazards to SMDWA personnel are possible during operation of the filtration system. These impacts will be mitigated by implementation of the following measures: • Floodplains – Engineering controls will be implemented to minimize flood impacts. The elevation of the filtration system building will be raised 3 to 4 feet and the riparian vegetation buffer will be maintained to the extent possible. • Soils – Best management practices (BMPs) will be implemented to prevent erosion. Topsoil removed during ground disturbance will be utilized for re-vegetation. • Waters of the U.S. –
The riparian vegetation buffer will be maintained. Sediment loading will be minimized by implementation of BMPs. The SMDWA will submit a preconstruction notification to the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers and obtain water quality certification from the NMED. • Historic properties – If the wooden bridge is modified, the original functionality and visual quality will be maintained. If buried cultural deposits are discovered during project activities, the contractor will halt work at the site of the discovery and immediately notify the State Historic Preservation Office (SHPO). The contractor will not resume work in the affected area until clearance has been received. If human burials are encountered during construction activities, all ground-disturbing activities in the vicinity of the human remains should cease and the local law enforcement agency, the New Mexico Office of the Medical Investigator, and the SHPO should be contacted. • Visual aesthetics – The proposed filtration building will be painted in a color that is similar to existing homes and structures in the vicinity. Any equipment or materials will be stored within the filtration building or outdoors and out of sight of nearby homes and paved road, if possible. • Threatened and endangered species – Duration of construction will be minimized. Small diam-
toll free: 800.873.3362 email: email@example.com
eter (1.75 mm) positive barrier screens (with a smaller opening diameter than the average Colorado pikeminnow larval fish size of 7.0mm) and a gravity flow system with low slot velocities to prevent the uptake or entrainment of larvae and juvenile fish will be installed. • Wildlife – The area of disturbance will be minimized and construction activities will be conducted outside of extremely active periods (breeding and spawning). Materials which may be hazardous to wildlife will be properly stored to minimize exposure. • Migratory birds – Construction will be scheduled to occur outside the typical nesting season (March through August), if possible. • Vegetation/Noxious weeds – Vegetation will be allowed to re-establish. Noxious weeds will be treated via hand-pulling or limited herbicide application. • Surface water - A storm water pollution prevention plan (SWPPP) will be developed and an application will be made for coverage under the National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System (NPDES) Construction General Permit (CGP) prior to beginning construction. BMPs will be implemented to prevent leaks or unauthorized releases from occurring at the site; riparian vegetation buffer strips will be used adjacent to the river to prevent sediment loading into the river. • Ground water - BMPs will be implemented to
prevent leaks or unauthorized releases from occurring at the site. • Air quality - Access roads will be dampened as needed to prevent dust. Construction debris will be properly disposed of. Applicable permit coverage of equipment used during construction will be ensured. • Transportation - Supplies and heavy equipment will be transported to the site during off-peak travel times, if possible. A traffic control plan will be developed and implemented if significant traffic impacts are anticipated. • Noise - Heavy equipment will only be operated during normal business hours. Noise generated by the filtration system will be monitored after installation to ensure that the unit is operating correctly. • Health and Safety - Contractors and SMDWA personnel will follow documented Health and Safety plans. Appropriate personal protective equipment (PPE) will be used by all personnel while on the site. Traffic control devices and proper signage will be used during construction. 4.0 CONCLUSIONS The conclusions presented here are based on the findings of the EID, PER, biological surveys, cultural resources inventory, and communications with federal, state, and local agencies. The proposed action would not cause any significant impacts to human health or the
natural environment. Therefore, a Finding of No Significant Impact (FONSI) is warranted and an Environmental Impact Statement is not required for this action.
Approved: John Gasparich Date: May 20, 2013 Interim Chief Executive Officer New Mexico Finance Authority Copies Available: The Documents that support this FONSI are available for public review at the following locations: 1. New Mexico Finance Authority, Attn: Ryan Helton, Sr. Program Administrator, 207 Shelby Street, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87501. 2. Southside MDWA, Attn: Janet Beasley, Office Manager, 300 South Ash Street, Aztec, New Mexico 87410. Public Comments: Comments supporting or disagreeing with this decision may be submitted for consideration. All comments should be addressed to: 1. New Mexico Finance Authority, Attn: Ryan Helton, Sr. Program Administrator, 207 Shelby Street, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87501. All comments must be postmarked or delivered on or before July 3, 2013, 5:00 PM.
Legal #94850 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on June 4, 2013 LEGALS LEGAL NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the Pojoaque Valley Schools, New Mexico calls for sealed bids for: RFP #051713 DISTRICT WIDE VOIP SYSTEM Interested parties must hand deliver or fax proposals to: Lisa Montoya: Comptroller or Bobby Spinelli: Business Manager Pojoaque Valley Schools 1574 State Road 502 West Santa Fe, NM 87506 Phone: 505-455-2282 Fax: 505-455-7152 Three (3) hard copies of the proposal response must be submitted to the address above. Prospective respondents may request clarification to this RFP only by submitting questions via email to: Pierce Jones – IT Coordinator/Project Manager, firstname.lastname@example.org . Questions will be answered within 24 hours of receipt of message and posted on our website on the RFP page mentioned below. To review Scope of Work for this proposal; please visit this page on our website at www.pvs.k12.nm.us/c ommunity/rfp Sealed bids will be received by Pojoaque Valley SchoolsCentral Office (Attention to Lisa Montoya or Bobby Spinelli) 1574 State Road 502 West, Santa Fe, NM no later than 1:00 PM Local Time Friday, June 14th, 2013. Bids will be reviewed on June 17th 2013;with vendor being notified by June19th end of business. The Procurement Code, Sections 13-128 through 13-1-199 NMSA 1978, imposes civil and misdemeanor criminal penalties for its violation. In addition, the New Mexico criminal statutes impose felony penalties for bribes, gratuities and kickbacks.
As per NMSA 1978, Sections 13-1-131 and 13-1-132, the Pojoaque Valley Schools reserves the right to cancel this procurement or reject any/all bid proposals if it is in the best interest of the Pojoaque Valley Schools to do so, and to waive all technical irregularities not involving price, quality or quantity of construction, services or materials. By Order of the Governing Body Pojoaque Valley Schools /s/Pierce Jones Project Manager 505-699-0159 LEGAL#95212 PUBLISHED IN THE SANTA FE NEW MEXICAN JUNE 4, 2013 NOTICE MEETING
p y, Street, Suite 800, Dallas, Texas 75201 at the hour of 11:00 a.m., prevailing Central Time, on the 12th day of June, 2013, for the purchase of City of Santa Fe, New Mexico General Obligation TaxExempt Bonds, Series 2013 (the "Bonds"). The City Council will meet in regular action to award the Bonds.
, transcript of the legal proceedings will be furnished to the purchaser without charge.
The Bonds will be issued as fully registered Bonds in the principal amount of $12,000,000 and will mature on August 1 of each year commencing on August 1, 2014, and ending no later than August 1, 2032, in amounts to be determined by the City. The Bonds shall constitute the City’s general obligation bonds and shall be payable solely out of general (ad valorem) taxes which shall be levied against all taxable property in the City without limitation as to rate or amount.
Each bidder must submit an unconditional, written and sealed or electronic transmission bid on the Official Bid Form for all of the Bonds, specifying the lowest rate or rates of June 20, 2013 interest and premium, if any, at or above par at LEGAL CONFERECE which such bidder will ROOM purchase the Bonds. The maximum net effecCOUNTY tive interest rate is 10% COURTHOUSE per annum and the max2ND FLOOR imum stated interest rate permitted is 10% 12:00 P.M. per annum. Further limitations and information AGENDAS WILL BE concerning the interest AVAILABLE IN THE rates which may be bid COUNTY MANAGERS for the bonds and otherOFFICE AND ALSO wise concerning bidding THE CITY CLERKS are set forth in the OffiOFFICE cial Notice of Bond Sale, of which this notice is a THIS MEETING MAY condensation. None of the Bonds will be sold at CONSITUTE A less than the principal QUORUM OF THE amount thereof. Copies BOARD OF COUNTY of the Official Notice of COMMISSION; Bond Sale, Preliminary HOWEVER NO Official Statement and COUNTY BUSINESS the Official Bid Form SHALL BE may be obtained from DISCUSSED. the City’s Financial AdviLegal #94847 sor, First Southwest Published in the San- Company, 325 N. St. Paul ta Fe New Mexican on Street, Suite 800, Dallas, June 4, 2013 TX 75201, telephone (214) 953-8705. All bids NOTICE OF BOND SALE must comply with the AND PUBLIC MEETING terms of the Official Notice of Bond Sale. PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the The validity and enforCity of Santa Fe, New ceability of the Bonds Mexico (the "City") will will be approved by receive and publicly Modrall, Sperling, Roehl, open bids at the offices Harris & Sisk, P.A., 500 of the City’s Financial Fourth Street, NW, AlbuAdvisor, First Southwest querque, New Mexico Company, 325 N. St. Paul 87102, and a certified
THE SANTA FE SOLID WASTE JOINT POWERS BOARD MEETING IS SCHEDULED FOR
Life is good ...
DATED at Santa Fe, New Mexico this 8th day of May, 2013. CITY OF SANTA NEW MEXICO
By /s/ David Coss Mayor ATTEST: /s/ Yolanda Y. Vigil City Clerk Legl #95269 Publ June 4, 2013
NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING AND HEARING OF THE NEW MEXICO MINING COMMISSION The New Mexico Mining Commission will hold a regular meeting and a public hearing at 9:00 A.M. Monday, August 26, 2013 in Porter Hall on the 1st floor of the Wendell Chino Building located at 1 2 2 0 South Saint Francis D r i v e in Santa Fe, NM. If necessary, the hearing will continue in Porter Hall on Tuesday, August 27, 2013 at 9:00 A.M. During the meeting, the Mining Commission will conduct a public hearing on a petition for rulemaking submitted by Mineras Vitae, LLC on March 25, 2013 (13-01). Petition 13-01 requests amendments to Minimal Impact Operations, 22.214.171.1243(A) and 126.96.36.1994(A) NMAC of the Mining Act Rules. Specifically, the proposed changes include increasing the limit of 10 acres of disturbed land to 60 acres for the mining of humate. At the conclusion of the hearing, the Mining Commission may deliberate and take action on the petition. The Mining Commission may also consider other items on its agenda or other issues that come before it. The Commission’s Guidelines for
Rulemaking can be found at http://www.emnrd.st ate.nm.us/MMD/NM MC/documents/guide linesforrulemaking.p df. Any person intending to present technical testimony at the public hearing must submit a notice of intent that identifies the party and the name of the technical witness, summarizes the testimony, includes any recommended modifications to the regulatory proposal and lists and describes all anticipated exhibits. Notices of intent to present technical testimony must be received by John Pfeil, Clerk of the Mining Commission, C/O Mining and Minerals Division, 1220 South St. Francis Drive, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87505 not later than 5 p.m. Friday, August 16, 2013 and should reference the petition number and the date of the hearing. Any member of the public may testify at the hearing. No prior notification is required to present nontechnical testimony at the hearing. Any person may submit a written statement at the hearing, or may file the written statement prior to the hearing to the address listed in this notice.
can be provided in various accessible forms. Legal #94846 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on June 4, 2013
A copy of the petition and the proposed regulatory change can be obtained on the MMD website at http://www.emnrd.st ate.nm.us/MMD/NM MC/MineCommPropo sedRuleChanges.html or by contacting John Pfeil at 476-3400. A copy of the draft agenda for the meeting/hearing will be available 72 hours before the meeting and may be obtained by contacting John Pfeil at 476-3400. If you need a reader, amplifier, qualified sign language interpreter, or any other form of auxiliary aid or service to attend or participate in the hearing, please contact John Pfeil at 4763400 at least 48 hours prior to the hearing. Public documents
NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING Notice is hereby given that a meeting of the Board of Directors of the Colonias Infrastructure Board will convene at 10:00 a.m. on Thursday, June 13, 2013. The meeting will be held at the Mesilla Community Center, 2251 Calle Santiago, Mesilla, New Mexico, 88046 The agenda will be available at the NMFA office at 207 Shelby Street, Santa Fe, New Mexico and the web site (www.nmfa.net) at least 72 hours prior to the meeting. Anyone who has questions regarding the meeting or needs special accommodations should contact Rick Martinez at (505) 992-9661. Public documents, including the agenda and minutes, can be provided in various accessible formats. If you are an individual with a disability who is in need of a reader, amplifier, qualified sign language interpreter, or any other form of auxiliary aid or service to attend or participate in the hearing or meeting, or if a summary or other type of accessible format is needed, please contact the NMFA at 505-984-1454 at least one week prior to the meeting or as soon as possible. Legal#94288 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: June 4, 2013 PUBLIC NOTICE The New Mexico Division of Vocational Rehabilitation (NMDVR) is holding public hearings to receive comments on proposed changes to the NMDVR State Plan Preprints and Attachments.
LEGALS y , 2013 10:00 AM to 12 Noon NMDVR Farmington Office 2901 Hutton Farmington, NM 87402 Wednesday - June 12, 2013 10:00 AM to 12 Noon NMDVR Area 8 Office 5301 Central, NE, Suite 1600 Albuquerque, NM 87108
- June 11,
7005 no later than June 4, 2013. Last minute requests may not be possible to arrange. Legal #94848 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on June 4, 2013 Silent Auction JUNE 19, 2013 (WEDNESDAY) STARS & STRIPES SELF STORAGE
Wednesday - June 3064 Agua Fria St. 12, 2013 Santa Fe, NM 87507 10:00 AM to 12 Noon NMDVR Roswell OfAccount #2824 fice Norma Jurado 1014 S. Atkinson Ave. Roswell, NM 88203 Account #3172 Camile Flores Wednesday - June 12, 2013 Account #3088 10:00 AM to 12 Noon Thomas Ferguson NMDVR Las Cruces Office View and Sealed Bids 3381 Del Rey Blvd. JUNE 19, 2013 Las Cruces, NM 88012 on: from 10:00 am to Wednesday - June 12:00 pm 12, 2013 Thomas Ferguson 1:00 PM to 3:00 PM NMDVR Admin. Office Unit # 229 435 St. Michaels Dr., Santa Fe, NM 87502 Bldg. D Camile Flores Santa Fe, NM 87505 Unit # 77 All are welcome to at- Santa Fe, NM 87505 tend and provide comments on the Norma Jurado proposed changes. Unit # 195/95/84 The proposed Santa Fe, NM 87507 changes to the State Household Plan may be viewed Items: goods, wares, and a t www.dvrgetsjobs.co merchandise left bem in the “Hot Topics” hind in units. section. Individuals may speak, ask ques- LEGAL#95211 tions, or submit writ- PUBLISHED IN THE ten comments during SANTA FE NEW MEXIthe hearings. Com- CAN JUNE 4, 11, 2013 ments regarding the STATE OF NEW MEXIState Plan may be CO IN THE PROBATE submitted at any COURT SANTA FE time; those received COUNTY after June 27, 2013 will be reserved for IN THE MATTER OF future hearings. THE ESTATE OF Ross Arthur Martinez Jr. , Submit to: DECEASED. No. 2012-0160 Rich Smith, PIO Division of Vocational NOTICE TO Rehabilitation CREDITORS Office of the Director NOTICE IS HEREBY 435 St. Michael’s GIVEN that the underDrive, Building D signed has been apSanta Fe, New Mexico pointed personal rep87505 resentative of this es505-954-8571 tate. All persons havFax: 505-954-8562 ing claims against E - m a i l : this estate are reRichard.Smith@state. quired to present nm.us their claims within two(2) months after If you need a lan- the date of the first guage interpreter or publication of this noany other type of ac- tice, or the claims will commodation to at- be forever barred. tend, call Tracy Claims must be preAlcaraz at 800-224-
LEGALS p sented either to the undersigned personal representative at the address listed below or filed with the Probate Court of Santa Fe, County, New Mexico, located at the following address: 102 Grant Ave, Santa Fe New Mexico 87504 Dated:March 18, 2013 Patricia DelMastro Signature of Personal Representative 6324 Canyon Ridge Dr. Las Vegas, NM 89108 702-878-6233 Legal#94287 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on: June 4, 11, 2013 The New Mexico Environment Department, Petroleum Storage Tank Bureau Will hold a Storage Tank Committee meeting on Wednesday, June 12, 2013 at 10:00 AM. The meeting will take place at the Toney Anaya Building, Rio Grande Room Second Floor. 2550 Cerillos Rd, Santa Fe, NM 87504. The meeting agenda is available on the Web a t http://www.nmenv.st ate.nm.us/ust/ustco m.html or from the Petroleum Storage Tank Committee Administrator: Trina Page, Petroleum Storage Tank Bureau, NM Environment Department, 2905 Rodeo Park East, Bldg. 1, Santa Fe, NM 87505, (505) 476-4397. Persons having a disability and requiring assistance of any auxiliary aid, e.g., Sign Language Interpreter, etc. in being a part of this meeting process should contact Carolyn Martinez as soon as possible at the New Mexico Environment Department, Personnel Services Bureau, P.O. Box 26110, 1190 St. Francis Drive, Santa Fe, NM, 87502, telephone (505) 827-9872. TDY users please access her number via the New Mexico Relay Network at 1-800-6598331 Legal#94284 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: June 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 10, 11, and 12, 2013
make it better.
Santa Fe Animal Shelter.Adopt. Volunteer. Love. 983-4309 ext. 610
THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, June 4, 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
Business Advocate C-2 Bankruptcies C-4
TUESDAY, JUNE 4, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
How to best benefit from the breakup of the Euro? O Rob Rikoon Real Money
nce in a while, an investment theme emerges which makes good sense, is not widely held and allows ample time to take advantage of an as-yet-unrecognized inevitable trend. Having recently traveled to Germany, it was clear to me that the animal spirits of German industrialism and entrepreneurialism are alive and well. The work ethic is intact and German consumers, abounding with optimism about their future and infused with a green sensibility, will propel their economy steadily
upward for the foreseeable future. Crossing the border into the Czech Republic, economic conditions were markedly different, exciting in their own way. The Czechs, though they are not affluent like the Germans, are full of vitality, working and playing hard, exhibiting all the hallmarks of an entrepreneurial culture. In contrast, the French, Spanish and southern Italian economies are blatantly unproductive. The central theme here is that while the European Union provides political and
military stability, the European currency, the euro, is a noose around the necks of the flailing economies of those nations mired in a deep recession or depression. The weak economic countries in Europe — Greece, Spain, Portugal, Italy, France, Ireland and several former portions of the communist bloc — are facing a prolonged period of suffering. Because Europe’s leaders are unable to publicly admit that the euro is a disaster, these moribund economies are unlikely to emerge from their deeply disadvantaged
positions. A radical reorientation of their economic policies can be implemented most efficiently by de-linking the financial policies of the strong nations from the weak. This means the end of the euro as a common currency. The reason the Czech Republic is fairly dynamic is that it has its own currency. The Czech never accepted or wanted to be part of the euro, but they still enjoy the benefits of being part of the European Union.
Please see RIKOON, Page C-4
Santa Fe Soul offers network of services
Area housing forecast looks a mite too optimistic By Bruce Krasnow The New Mexican
Kathleen Nagy is the office manager as well as a practitioner at Santa Fe Soul. CLYDE MUELLER/THE NEW MEXICAN
Alternative health hub By Chris Quintana The New Mexican
anta Fe Soul might be the only business in town where customers can visit an acupuncturist, hypnotherapist and shaman spirit healer all under the same roof. Founder and acupuncturist Robyn Benson said she started Santa Fe Soul in 2005 with the goal of creating an alternative place for health care needs. Santa Fe Soul certainly doesn’t feel like the standard health clinic. The soft yellow walls are adorned with religious icons such as the Virgin Mary and Buddha. And it’s also the type of business where nearly every blank space is filled with some type of artist creation, and one part of the ceiling even features a circular painting of blues and golds.
Soul also doesn’t offer the traditional health care services. Although a few medical doctors and a dentist offer services, most treatments are off the beaten path — such as prolozone therapy (an injection of oxygen molecules), Reiki (a Japanese healing technique), Oriental medicine and lymph decongestation. But Benson’s acupuncture practice fuels the center, said Kathleen Nagy, Soul’s office manager as well as a practitioner. Though most of these services are not covered by major insurance providers, anecdotal evidence for these services abound, and that’s part of what keeps Santa Fe Soul going. Here’s how it works: A person may go in for an acupuncture session with Benson, who then will suggest additional services. And if the patient likes and trusts Ben-
son, he or she might be willing to go out on a limb to try unusual or new treatments such as the “Myers’ Cocktail,” a vitamin mix injected intravenously, or other holistic approaches. And from there, the chain continues. The practitioners are aware their services aren’t for everybody, said Kevin Snow, the lead practitioner and a shamanic practitioner. But Snow said that he has found many people actually benefit, once they give his practice a chance. “It can’t hurt,” he said. “And in some cases it not only didn’t hurt, but it worked.” The center also offers a customizable rental space called the Sun Room. It’s not a huge revenue stream, Benson said, but it does serve to get more potential customers into the building.
Nagy said that the building has 10 treatment rooms, four of which are dedicated to Benson’s acupuncture practice. Benson sees about 75 to 100 clients in a normal week. Benson rents out the remaining six rooms to other health practitioners at a rate of $50 per day, and most purchase four days within a month. In addition to a room, the practitioners get access to discounted rental rates for the Sun Room. Moreover, they’re added to Soul’s referral network and its website. Three network members have to test the potential practitioners before they’re allowed to join Santa Fe Soul. Some applicants also can opt for the “off-site practitioners,” tag, which means they don’t work at
Please see HUB, Page C-4
ount me as one of those who question some of the reports in the national press about Santa Fe’s housing market. The latest from Business Insider points to Santa Fe as one of “The best housing markets for the next five years.” The writer expects annualized housing price growth of 9 percent here. “Santa Fe’s home prices have fallen 20.5 percent since their Q4 2007 peak. The Santa Fe metro area has a population of 145,648, an unemployment rate of 5.4 percent, below the national average, and a median household income of $59,800, below the national median of $64,200.” Yes, the unemployment rate is lower than the national average, but part of that is because so many people have left the state looking for better-paying jobs elsewhere, as is reflected in recent census numbers. And with the government jobs sector still shrinking, the area that has seen the most job gains — leisure and hospitality — does not support the type of workforce that usually purchases real estate, because of the cyclical nature of the wages and job security. What would help Santa Fe’s home market are well-paying tech and manufacturing jobs — as well as the continued expansion of health care, which is likely as New Mexico moves to expand its Medicaid rolls under the Affordable Care Act. Still, 9 percent home-price appreciation per year? Ain’t gonna happen. uuu
The New Mexico Lodging Association is showing a still-strong occupancy rate for Santa Fe area hotels. So far in 2013, the total occupancy rate for all rooms in Santa Fe through April is 54 percent, up from 47 percent a year ago. April was especially strong with downtown hotels seeing occupancies of 68 percent. Meanwhile the average nightly rate for a room along Cerrillos Road climbed in April to $67 a night, up from $62 a year ago, according to the report. uuu
Santa Fe-based Rosemont Realty CEO Dan Burrell is the keynote speaker at
Please see Beat, Page C-4
Old idea or new, saving money helps meet life’s goals By Michael D. Loftin For The New Mexican
he idea seems as Neanderthal these days as a rotary telephone, but a penny saved really can still be a penny earned. It doesn’t take a Los Alamos scientist to know that having money in the bank — or a retirement account at work — gives you options and opportunities that would not otherwise come your way. Savings means a down payment on a house, buying a new car, funding your kids’ college, taking that great vacation, or surviving the “rainy day” that eventually happens to us all. Sure, you can do some of that on credit, but a lot of it you can’t. As we’ve talked about in this series of columns, you’ll probably need to have money in the bank before you can get a credit card or a mortgage. “Zero money down” on a car or a refrigerator often
requires a bank account with a positive balance from which the lender can draw direct payments. And anyway, sometimes it’s just better to have the cash so the end-of-themonth bills aren’t quite so onerous. The good news is that banks and employers will oftentimes give you money just for saving money. Though interest is minimal these days, your credit union or bank might pay you five bucks for having a thousand on deposit, and will usually waive charges for conveniences like a checking account, ATM card and online bill pay if you maintain a certain balance. Even more importantly, by having savings for emergencies, you can avoid having to put an unexpected expense on a credit card and save the 18 percent interest charge. If a bank offered you 18 percent interest on a savings account you would probably jump on the opportunity — having enough savings in order
Section editor: Bruce Krasnow, 986-3034, email@example.com
to avoid the use of a credit card has the same opportunity, just in reverse. The workplace is where many people can really double down on savings. Put $1 in a 401(k) plan through your employer and the boss often kicks in another quarter or 50 cents, which you’ll really appreciate come retirement time. Plus, your contribution comes off the top of your gross income and you don’t pay taxes on it until you start withdrawing the money a few decades from now. Even if you can’t afford to save much, they’re giving you a great incentive not to leave money on the table. Many employers will match half of what you’re putting into the 401(k), up to 4 or 6 percent of your pay. Thus, if you worked 40 hours a week at the Santa Fe minimum of $10.50 per hour and saved 6 percent in a plan where the company matched half, instead of $25.20 per week, you’d save $37.80. At the end of 12 months, you’d
have almost $2,000 in the account, versus about $1,300 if there were no match − and zero if you’d completely ignored the free money coming your way. So please, whatever you do, max out your employer match. It’s a back-door bonus that will pay off handsomely in the future. What else is good for your savings? Whatever will keep you doing it systematically and regularly. That could be a payroll savings plan into which you put aside 10 or 20 bucks a week through your employer — where you don’t ever see it in your check, but it shows up automatically in your account. If your employer is not willing to make a direct deposit for you, you can ask your bank to automatically move a contribution from your direct-deposited paycheck into a savings account. This is the way to go, as behavioral economists will tell you. When it’s easy, automatic and disciplined, build-
ing your savings works best. And when you see it in a retirement or savings account, the knowledge that it is yours and will be there to secure your future brings a strong measure of security to your life. People in the past — my grandmother was one of them — used to save money in their mattresses or cookie jars. When my grandfather died, she ran around the house unearthing fives and tens folded every which way from cans in the pantry and under the couch cushions. These days, with ATMs and smartphone apps that can deposit checks into the bank via a couple of photographs, we’re a lot more sophisticated than that. But don’t doubt the power of what Grandma did with her folding money, or what Ben Franklin said about a penny saved. Both of them had it figured out, and we should, too.
BREAKING NEWS AT www.saNtafeNewmexIcaN.cOm
THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, June 4, 2013
SANTA FE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
The Chamber recognizes current and incoming members of the Board of Directors for the fiscal year beginning in July. Pictured left to right are: Charlie Goodman, Annette Hayden, Scott Hutton, Bryan J. “Chip” Chippeaux, Brian Lock, Ellen Marshall, Carl Luff, Sayuri Yamada, Candice Lee Owens, Fred Cisneros, Lillian Montoya-Rael, Nicholas Ballas, Kathrine Erickson, Greg Heltman, Victoria Bruneni, J.D. Bullington, James Hernandez and Simon Brackley
THANK YOU TO OUR CHOICES VOLUNTEERS AND PROGRAM SUPPORTERS!
A special thank you goes out to the many presenters who volunteered with the Chamber’s CHOICES program this school year. CHOICES schedules interactive, entertaining sessions involving role-playing and games with middle school students to inspire them to make good career and quality of life choices. Our great presenters were:
Carl Luff – White & Luff Financial, Inc. Scott Hutton – Hutton Broadcasting Wendy Trevisani – Thornburg Investment Management Connor Wilson – Thornburg Investment Management and MIX Santa Fe
Chamber representatives assist the staff of Harbor Freight Tools as they cut the ribbon for their opening in the West Village Shopping Center. 1708 Llano Street.
With the support of these presenters and other community-focused businesspeople who want to see our youth succeed, this was an incredible year for CHOICES. We were able to present to 34 classes, 5 schools and about 600 students. Thornburg Investment Management
Vera Hayduk – Hutton Broadcasting Ed Maglisceau - H&R Block Alex Goldberg - H&R Block Nora Chavez – Inn at Santa Fe Nick Ossorgin – Inn at Santa Fe Pete Wanco – H&R Block
and Century Bank continue to be our underwriters for the program. Program manager David Sidebottom commented, “We will be the gestalt that creates a city that thrives on continuing education and creating an abundance of choices for those who live and work within our community.”
We are happy to announce that due to David Sidebottom’s outstanding efforts with CHOICES, he was asked to be the guest commencement speaker this year for the 8th grade promotion at Eldorado Community School.
NEW MEMBERS United Airlines celebrates its inaugural flight for service between Santa Fe and Denver with a Ribbon Cutting in May.
Representatives of city and state government share the honors to cut the ribbon for the first-ever Celebrate Santa Fe Tourism Expo held on May 9th.
Bienvenidos volunteers gather for the annual Plaza Booth Opening at First National Bank with Mayor David Coss officiating at the Ribbon Cutting.
Allstate Insurance Co. Russell L. Cutlip Insurance 877-711-1006, 222 S. Mill Ave., Tempe, AZ, 85281 Black Mesa Winery Jerry Burd Winery 505-852-2820, 1502 Highway 68, Velarde, NM, 87582 Buffalo Wild Wings Alisa Rucker Restaurants 575-649-6382, 162 Westgate St., Suite A, Las Cruces, NM, 88005 Fashion Outlets of Santa Fe Ann Ackerman Retail 505-474-4000, Management Office, 8380 Cerrillos Road, Santa Fe, NM, 87507 Hillside Market Pam Fennell Art Galleries and Artists 505-982-9944, 86 Old Las Vegas Highway, Santa Fe, NM, 87505 Hospice Compassus Bill Steers Hospice 505-332-0847, 130 Siringo Road, Suite 203, Santa Fe, NM, 87505 Organize of Santa Fe, LLC Lauri Shea Professional Organizer 505-660-1227, 29 Condesa Rd., Santa Fe, NM, 87508 Purple Adobe Lavender Farm Elizabeth Inman Tours 505-685-0082, Hwy 84 PR 1622 Gate 31, Abiquiu, NM, 87510 Santa Fe Culinary Academy Jen Leet/Nicole Tipton Cooking Instruction 505-983-7445, 112 W. San Francisco St., Suite 300, Santa Fe, NM 87501 The Longworth Gallery Lisa J. Rodgers Galleries and Artists 530 Canyon Road, Santa Fe, NM 87501
John & Jim Thomas Owners of El Pinto Restaurant & Salsa Co.
Financial Service With Integrity John and Jim Thomas, owners of El Pinto Restaurant and Salsa Co., appreciate their partnership with New Mexico Educators Federal Credit Union. “We’ve worked with a lot of banks and bankers over the 50 years we’ve been in business and the integrity and sincerity of New Mexico Educators Federal Credit Union is unmatched,” explained John Thomas. Twin brother Jim Thomas adds, “They are an active and adaptive partner with El Pinto, helping us expand jobs, manufacturing, and the love for green chile.” For more information about Business Services at New Mexico Educators Federal Credit Union and to join “The Power of WE” visit nmefcu.org/business or call 505-467-6018.
1710 St. Michaels Drive
505-467-6018 • 800-347-2838 • nmefcu.org Federally insured by NCUA
Tuesday, June 4, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
SANTA FE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
Business Office: 505.988.3279 Resource Office: 505.983.7317 Fax: 505.984.2205 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
BUSINESS MATTERS THANK YOU, SCOTT! At the end of June Scott Hutton of Hutton Broadcasting will end his term as Chair of the Board of the Chamber, leaving big shoes to fill. Scott’s energy and generosity have been true assets to the Chamber - this year as we have added over 100 new members, grown our voice for business and strengthened our financial position.
the growth Hutton Broadcasting showed in a very tenuous economy. Scott is truly an entrepreneur. He is competitive to a fault and very single-minded, but also keenly aware of the importance of hiring the right people and supporting his staff’s ability to work as a team. Anyone who works in media knows that this is a challenging time with new technologies and competitors constantly emerging, and with Santafe.com Scott has embraced change rather than denying its significance.
Scott once said to me, “I love being able to give away time.” What he meant was that he has been able to support numerous nonprofits by donating advertising . But he has gone far beyond giving time in helping certain causes dear to his heart including the Chamber, the Santa Fe Children’s Museum and Leadership Santa Fe.
Thank you, Scott, on behalf of the staff and members! We appreciate you!
In 2011 Hutton won the Santa Fe Small Business of the Year Award, in no small part because of
Thank you to our members who renewed in May. We appreciate your support!
Allan Houser Gallery, Studio & Sculpture Gardens Bookkeeping Solutions Comfort Keepers Cumbres & Toltec Scenic Railroad Dot Foil Computer Services El Gancho Fitness Swim & Racquet Club El Rey inn Fashion Outlets of Santa Fe Frogurt LLC General Mailing & Shipping Systems, inc Gerard’s House Heriz Oriental Rug Services, inc. High Desert Landscape Kokopelli Rafting Adventures La Familia Medical Center
La Posada de Santa Fe Resort & Spa Los Alamos Medical Center Luna Luz Properties LLC Mati Jewelers of Santa Fe May Center for Learning Melanie Peters & Associates Primo Cigar Shop Santa Fe Beauty Academy d.b.a Vogue College Santa Fe imaging Southwest CARE Center Titus Group Realty at Logic Real Estate Tortilla Flats Upper Crust Pizza weck’s
Thursday, June 6 • 5:30 pm Business Excellence Awards – Santa Fe Farmers Market Bldg. Friday, June 14 • 8:30 am Business Over Breakfast – Vanessie Santa Fe (RSVP required) Thursday, June 20 • 3:30 pm Tourism Committee – Chamber Office Wednesday, June 26• 4:00 pm Economic Development Committee – Chamber Office Thursday, June 27 • 5:30 pm Business After Hours – Gerard’s House Wednesday, July 17 • 6:00 pm Chamber Day with Santa Fe Fuego – Fort Marcy Park Trade Mission: Fatima, Lourdes and Barcelona – November 17, 2013
DON’T MISS THE DANIELS INSURANCE BUSINESS AWARDS RED CARPET GALA THIS THURSDAY! Come and help us recognize some of the best businesses in Santa Fe! The event is this Thursday, June 6 at the Santa Fe Farmers Market Building from 5:30 to 7:30 pm. Many outstanding businesses have been nominated for this not-to-miss ceremony. Get your tickets in advance at www.santafechamber.com or at the door the evening of the Gala. Dress to impress! Many thanks to Daniels Insurance, Century Bank, the City of Santa Fe and Santa Fe Community College for their long-standing support.
ADDENDUM – 2013 MEMBERSHIP DIRECTORY CORRECTIONS CORRECTED CATEGORY LISTING AAA Insurance and Travel Hal Burns Trucking Truck and RV Repair Arroyo Vino Restaurant
Brown Bag Lunch
YOUR BRAIN ON CREATIVITY BY ELLEN J. SHABSHAI FOX, LISW June 5th – 11:45 am – 1:15 pm
This lunch features the CREATES model of Shelley Carson, Ph.D. that sets forth 7 parts of your brain – “brainsets” – that activate when you are creating. Learn which sets apply to your creative process. Before the luncheon, take the brainset quiz on www.ShelleyCarson.com and visit www.ellenfoxcreative.com for more information.
BEST PRACTICES TO PREVENT INTERNAL AND EXTERNAL FRAUD BY MELANIE VELASQUEZ, FIRST CITIZENS BANK & PATRICIA KIESEL, CPA, PELTIER, GUSTAFSON & MILLER, P.A. June 19th – 11:45 am – 1:15 pm
Overview of Best Practices recommended to prevent and minimize potential internal and external fraud and services provided that can assist in the prevention of fraud.
Location: Chamber Office, 1644 St. Michael’s Dr. Register Online at www.santafechamber.com Members Free, Non-members $10 • Please bring your lunch. Thank you to Los Alamos National Security, LLC for their support of this series.
A special paid supplement to the Santa Fe New Mexican Business Section June 2013
What innovative marketing practices do you use to showcase your business in Santa Fe? How do you market the exquisite taste of CoCopelli chocolate in Santa Fe, the city different? We eat with our eyes first therefore creating visual masterpieces that delight the eyes and enchant the taste buds. Our innovative marketing strategy is simple: to fall in love with CoCopelli you have to taste our creations and free samples are never out of style.
LAUREN GURNEY CoCopelli Chocolatier EXHIB-IT! hosts an annual B2B Event each year through Email Marketing, Facebook, LinkedIn, Twitter, Event and Face-to-Face Marketing. This June 6th event is focused on business owners/decision makers to DJ HECKES strategically network without worries Exhib-it! of soliciting sales calls. Guests include members of the business community and organizations that contribute to the social and economic progress in Albuquerque, Santa Fe and surrounding areas. This showcases EXHIB-IT! as a Pay it Forward Innovative Company to help businesses grow through building strategic alliance partners. For more event details, go to www.exhib-it.com. Massage and Acupuncture are an easy sell, especially since most of our patients use employee benefits and pay only a co-pay to access services. Our marketing challenge is to meet face to face with employee groups who don’t even know acupuncture and massage is available to them. We arrange a visit and explain what we do and how good they can feel, even DR. KERRiLYN after only one session. Once they get what a CHEw, DOM benefit this is, they are hooked!
Blue Lotus integrative Healing Arts
Since relocating Echo Impact Advertising & Design to Santa Fe we’ve considered various marketing solutions with the most success coming from vehicle wraps RYAN FERGUSON and graphics. By applying graphics to Echo impact Adver- our vehicles that communicate a clear call to action directing individuals to our tising & Design website and social media we’ve been able to introduce ourselves to the business community and gain awareness for our agency. Vehicle Graphics are an innovative, affordable and controllable form of marketing that works to promote virtually any business.
The Santa Fe Chamber of Commerce Presents:
Fatima, Lourdes & BarceLona: 10 days November 17, 2013
$2999.00 per person. Includes: air from Albuquerque, hotels, tours and most meals. Orientation meeting: Thursday, June 20, 5:30 pm, Chamber office. For more information, contact Bridget Dixson at 505-988-3279, ext. 16 or email@example.com.
Improve Your Bottom Line with
Tara Assistant Branch Manager
Business solutions at your fingertips
we are Santa Fe, we are New Mexico.
Online Banking I Remote Deposit Capture I EFT Payment Processing Sweep Accounts I Reconciliation I ACH & Lockbox I Merchant Services
Call, stop by any office, or visit our website to find out about all our business banking solutions. 505.995.1200
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THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, June 4, 2013
Rikoon: Countries must be able to devalue currency
The Power of Email Marketing for Small Business Owners and Entrepreneurs, 9 a.m. to 11:30 a.m., Santa Fe Small Business Development Center, 6401 S. Richards Ave.; contact Julianne Gutierrez-Ortiz at 428-1343 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Cost is $20. Dead on the Web? Free website analysis, 6:30 to 7:30 p.m., Casweck Galleries, 203 W. Water St.; call 4664447 for more information.
Domestic forces control local interest rates, currency values, government spending and the regulatory environment. This stands in stark contrast to Italy, Spain and France (and others who use the euro), where local decisions must be approved by centralized bureaucrats who run the various European Bank mechanisms. These people in Brussels must balance the competing interests of all 18 members and often end up deciding what amount and form of local government activity is to be supported or curtailed. As a result of this “coordinated” economic policy, no one country gets quite what they need. Consumer demand, employment opportunities and construction activity therefore continue to contract when they most desperately need growth to stave off domestic political unrest. Currency devaluation and aggressive government spending is the typical recipe to pull a country mired in recession out of the doldrums. This is what is happening in United States and Japan, but the European countries whose growth is stymied and who are entering their third year of recession cannot take such actions. France is the good example of a country with flawed spending, taxation and regulatory policies which will eventually sink its economy unless it de-links from the euro. The markets have not acknowledged this eventuality, but one day they will! Portugal, Spain and Italy are on financial life-
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Tuesday, June 4
Wednesday, June 5 Your Brain on Creativity, a part of the Santa Fe Chamber of Commerce’s brown bag lunch series, 11:45 a.m. to 1:15 p.m., Santa Fe Chamber of Commerce, 1644 St. Michael’s Dr.; call 988-3279 for more information. Cost is $10 for nonmembers, free for chamber members.
Thursday, June 6 2013 Santa Fe Business Awards presented by Daniels Insurance, 5:30 to 7:30 p.m., Santa Fe Farmers Market, 1607 Paseo de Peralta; call 9883279 for more information. Cost is $30 at the door or register online at santafechamber.com
support systems, with transfers from Germany and the northern European countries needed to keep their big banks afloat and their economies running. Resentment is rising in the northern donor countries as well as in the recipient populations, not a good recipe for furthering the cause of unity. The euro was created by bureaucrats with the understanding that it was an experiment. The time will come when those mired in depressions will recognize that they can recover only by having their own currency to devalue. The euro experiment, at least its first reiteration, will most likely come to a close. Devaluing one’s currency results in factories operating at higher capacity utilization levels, it allows goods and services to be sold cheaper on an international scale, and it narrows the disparity in employment opportunities between countries, reducing the need for emergency and ongoing transfer payments. The current political situation, which revolves around saving the euro, makes de-linking and then devaluation impossible. This means that countries with chronic deficits and moribund growth prospects will remain ill, and that European Central Bank-imposed austerity programs will continue to constrict domestic demand, choking off the possibility of growth and continuing the cycle of dependence. The inevitable endgame has to include abandoning blind allegiance to the euro. I see no other way out and, if this is true, it provides investors with the opportunity to make money. If the euro in its cur-
rent form is going to fail, who will suffer and who will gain becomes a key investment question. Hedge funds are generally the first ones to pounce on currencies that are going to implode, and then most investors will probably abandon those nations’ stock markets that look like they’re going to capsize. The challenge to investors is to develop both a short- and long-term strategy that takes into account this seemingly improbable but likely change. It may be portrayed in the media as the end of the world, but in fact, it would serve as an eventual contributor to the long-term stability of various economies that today have no hope of reenergizing themselves. I invite readers to email me if they have ideas of how to take advantage of this possible change and will compile a list of these suggestions and circulate them back to anyone who participates in this process. Anticipating investment trends is a tricky business, and game-changing events do not happen often. The removal of the U.S. dollar from the gold standard and the emergence of OPEC as a force in energy markets were two such examples. The eventual breakup of a single European currency would be a stimulating and exciting development, one worth thinking about well before its ripple effects spread across the great pond. Rob Rikoon is chief investment officer and founder of The Rikoon Group, a Santa Fe-based registered investment advisory firm. He can be reached at rob. email@example.com.
Hub: Series of online lectures now offered
Chapter 7 u 13-11591 TG — Jimmy Lee Cooper, Santa Fe. Liabilities $308,235.17; assets $157,266. u 13-11664 JG — Kerry B. Johnson and Raymond David Johnson, Santa Fe. Liabilities $73,505.48; assets $61,690.04. u 13-11676 JM — Diana R. Griffiths, Santa Fe. Liabilities $91,915.21; assets $4,656. u 13-11696 TG — Bruce Albert Gallegos, Santa Fe. Liabilities $192,187.99; assets $179,420. u 13-11698 JG — Trevor Ortiz, Santa Fe. Liabilities $168,888; assets $78,230. u 13-11707 JG — Jennifer Eileen McCue, Santa Fe. Liabilities $87,168.26; assets $10,100. u 13-11711 TG — Roark Warner Barron, Santa Fe. Liabilities $332,375.13; assets $208,659.34. u 13-11754 JG — Lesli C. Surette, Santa Fe. Liabilities $66,470; assets $18,543. u 13-11777 TG — Ruben A. Vasquez, Santa Fe. Liabilities $448,242.16; assets $168,141. u 13-11789 JB — William T. Smith and Sharon D. Smith, Santa Fe. Liabilities $59,604; assets $8,755. u 13-11854 TG — Cary Benton Brown and Lucia Salazar, Santa Fe. Liabilities $523,765.78; assets $550,730. u 13-11855 JG — John Mary DeBaca Jr. and Sarah Jane DeBaca, Santa Fe. Liabilities $113,695.05; assets $6,796.97. u 13-11858 TG — Hugh MacPherson Driscoll III, Santa Fe. Liabilities $531,890.15; assets $445,548.72. u 13-11863 TG — Oscar Rivera and Guadalupe Avila, Santa Fe. Liabilities $546,310.71; assets $521,217. u 13-11866 JG — Meghan Janelle Lambert, Santa Fe. Liabilities $170,371.81; assets $40,048.70. u 13-11887 TG — Kathryn Louise Marshall, Santa Fe. Liabilities $55,074.11; assets $46,677.41. u 13-11897 JG — Crystal Granillo, Santa Fe. Liabilities $71,180; assets $14,601.
Chapter 13 u 13-11608 TS — Victoria L. Gage, Santa Fe. Liabilities $361,577; assets $338,674. u 13-11654 JS — Charlene P. Guinn, Santa Fe. Liabilities $263,041.22; assets $52,398.91.
Continued from Page C-1
Founder and acupuncturist Robyn Benson said she started Santa Fe Soul in 2005 with the goal of creating an alternative place for health care needs. COURTESY PHOTO
Santa Fe Soul but are part of the network. These off-site members pay a monthly fee of $150 to be included on Soul’s referral network. Nagy said these practitioners may have specialized needs as she did — Nagy practices a noisy type of therapy — whereas some already have an established location. Dentist Haley Ritchey recently joined the Santa Fe Soul network as an off-site practitioner, and though she sticks to Western medicine, she is comfortable with patients pursuing alternative-care methods. “My mind is open to what they’re doing over there,” she said. “And so many of my patients are into alternative therapy.” Benson’s latest project is a series of online lectures and health advisement called The Self-Care Revolution. The seminars started in January as a way for Benson to achieve a longtime goal: reaching a national audience. Benson said she’s hoping to attract even more attention with the SelfCare Bliss weekend, which will feature workshops and seminars from Santa Fe Soul practitioners as well as national figures. The event runs June 20-23, and people can register at jointheselfcarerevolution.com.
Beat: Buck Meyer reopens real estate company Continued from Page C-1 the annual Commercial Real Estate Development Association NAIOP seminar Tuesday, June 4, at the Albuquerque Marriott. His topic is, “Navigating Public Sector Uncertainty and a Weak Recovery in the Commercial Office Sector.” “The U.S. economy continues to face significant headwinds on its
In brief 2 nonprofits honored by Albuquerque publication Albuquerque Business First, a weekly paper focused on business in New Mexico, listed the Santa Fe International Folk Art Market and the National Dance Institute of New Mexico as two of its nonprofits of the year. A panel of four judges from the private and public sector selected the winners based on their mission, “impact, innovation and the sustainability of the organization,” according to an article on the publication’s website. NDI won in the education category, whereas the Santa Fe International Folk Art Market won in the arts, culture and humanities category. Santa Fe nonprofits the Southwestern Association for Indian Arts and Think New Mexico also were finalists in the competition.
long road to recovery. Commercial office owners have had to navigate this environment by re-evaluating and challenging the traditional industry business model,” Burrell wrote in an advance copy of his talk. uuu
The best part of my week was a call from 71-year-old Buck Meyer, a longtime Santa Fe real estate broker, who suffered a stroke.
Total Wine & More store may be coming to Santa Fe A national wine chain is examining the Santa Fe market for a new location. Total Wine & More is a national big-box retailer of wine, spirits and beers. The company recently opened up two locations in the Albuquerque area in March and April. Vice president of public affairs and community relations Edward Cooper said the company’s decision depends on how well the Albuquerque stores perform. Total Wine & More operates 92 stores in 15 states.
Panera celebrates opening with free coffee Panera Bread, 3535 Zafarano Drive, will celebrate its opening in Santa Fe on June 10 with free coffee and merchandise. The first 100 drive-through customers will get a free coffee, the first 140 drive-through customers a coffee travel mug, and the first 100 dine-in
Meyer made the news last summer when the the city threatening to fine him for putting up a canopy to protect his car, claiming it conflicts with the city’s historic-architecture rules on the west side of downtown.’ Meyer told The New Mexican then that since having his left arm and leg partly paralyzed from a stroke in November 2008, he needs the canopy to keep the snow and sun off his Subaru. Banning it, he
customers will get a free tote bag. The national baking company has 1,673 bakery and cafes across the nation. The new store will be open 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Thursday, 6 a.m. to 10 p.m. Friday and Saturday, and 6 a.m. to 8 p.m. Sunday To contact the restaurant, call 471-9396.
Business plan competition finalists announced Mix Santa Fe’s 11 finalists for its business plan competition, bizMIX 2013, included ideas ranged from local food and agriculture concepts, flatpack manufacturing of chicken houses and disaster relief shelters. The 11 finalists were selected from a pool of 50 applicants. The winning business plan will get $15,000 in cash and access to professional resources such as sessions with business mentors. Last year’s winners, Sattva Ananda and John Cross of The Way We Grow, won $5,000 for their idea to start a local business that sold and produced special bags for growing plants.
said, could conflict with the rights of the disabled. Now Meyer has reopened Buck Meyer Real Estate at 254 Staab St. in an office adjacent to his home. “After 43 years in Santa Fe real estate, it’s hard to give up something you love,” said Meyer. “And besides, I don’t want to be called a quitter.” Contact Bruce Krasnow at brucek@ sfnewmexican.com.
The public can meet the finalists at the 2013 Santa Fe Business Awards at 6 p.m. June 6 at the Santa Fe Farmers Market, 1607 Paseo de Peralta. The 11 finalists will pitch their ideas to the audience and the crowd favorite will get $500. Here’s a list of the finalists: u Daniel Slavin with Util Lending u Mike Zercher with Santa Fe Hard Cider, LLC u Bridget Love with Mobile Milking Schoolyard u Marquee Reno with Mordimer Fox u Bill Roth with Acme Happy Chicken Company u Dexter Taylor (and Eileen Foster) with Cleaver in Hand (an old-fashioned butchery) u Dylan Merrigan with KoKoNet u Craig Moya with Manzana Muerte Hard Cider u Teo and Megan Griscom with Galisteo Farms u Vince DiGregory with Litehouse International Inc. u Micky Small and Awbrey Willett with Lube Ladiesu The New Mexican