Honoring the originals: Blues singer Rory Block
Locally owned and independent
Friday, November 15, 2013
Lessons from a Code Talker Last original Code Talker brings sense of Native pride to Santa Fe Indian School. LoCAL news, B-1
Death of dog sparks probe Martinez aims to fix abuse law Governor to ask lawmakers to change a legal loophole that narrows who must report suspected cases of abuse and neglect. LoCAL news, B-1
City searching off-leash park for a possibly toxic substance that may have killed dog. LoCAL news, B-1
ine of Arts, Entert
ainment & Cultur
state police name cop involved in fatal chase
Attorney for family of driver killed by officer seeks video of pursuit By Uriel J. Garcia The New Mexican
While New Mexico State Police on Thursday released the name of the officer who was involved in a vehicle chase and fatal shooting Nov. 7, the agency has released few
other details about the early-morning incident and won’t comment on whether Officer Oliver Wilson followed the state’s policies on high-speed Jeanette pursuits and use of Anaya deadly force. An attorney for the family of 39-year-old Jeanette Anaya of Santa Fe, who was shot and
Discover the Joy of Music: Nov. 17, 4 p.m., United Church of Santa Fe, 1804 Arroyo Chamiso Road. EPIK Artists Program Christmas Eve SFCA Orchestra dress rehearsal: Dec. 24, 2 p.m., Lensic Performing Arts Center, Santa Fe Concert Association Orchestra
killed by Wilson, contends the pursuit was unjustified and wants state police to release video from the officer’s dashboard camera, which he says will clear up questions in the case. State police spokesman Lt. Emmanuel Gutierrez said the dashcam video does show the pursuit, but it is being withheld because it’s part of an internal investigation. Wilson, who has been with the state police for a year and a half, is on
Please see CoP, Page A-4
Obama restores canceled health policies Insurance commissioners warn turnaround could result in higher premiums
New Year’s Eve SFCA Orchestra dress rehearsal: Dec. 31, 2 p.m., Lensic Performing Arts Center; Santa Fe Concert Association Orchestra Barber of Seville dress rehearsal: Jan. 8, 6:30 p.m., Scottish Rite Center, go backstage and onstage with SFCA education director Gina Browning
an’s Weekly Magaz
rory blo ck
Boy violinist to kick off concert series that aims to inspire young musicians
FAmILy ConCert serIes
The New Mexic
By David Espo and Julie Pace
The Associated Press
Phoenix Avalon, 12, practices violin at his home in Santa Fe on Tuesday. The violinist will perform with the Santa Fe Concert Association in the first of six family concerts on Sunday. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
Discover the Joy of Music II: Jan. 26, 4 p.m., United Church of Santa Fe, 1804 Arroyo Chamiso Road, Mozart and Mendelssohn violin concertos Curtis on Tour — Special Family Performance: March 18, 6 p.m., United Church of Santa Fe, 1804 Arroyo Chamiso Road. Students and faculty from the Curtis Institute of Music perform Mozart and Poulenc
Solo on strings at 12 By Anne Constable The New Mexican
ome day Phoenix Avalon, a violin prodigy, hopes to perform on the stage at Carnegie Hall in New York. But on Sunday, Santa Feans can see him perform, from memory, Johannes Brahms’ “Sonatensatz,” a piece written when the German composer was only 20. Sunday’s soloist, performing at the United Church of Santa Fe, is just 12. Joe Illick, artistic director of the Santa Fe Concert Association, says Phoenix
“is one of those kids who could go all the way.” And in classical music, that might mean Carnegie Hall. Phoenix is playing in the inaugural concert of a new, six-part series presented by the concert association at various venues in Santa Fe. The idea behind the series is to bring classical music to families with children through one-hour, child- and familyfriendly concerts. Illick will serve as narrator, pianist and conductor. Sunday’s concert features music by Bach and Corelli as well as Brahms. It also includes the premiere of March and Fugue by Ezra Shcolnik of Santa Fe,
“ If you practice enough, it’s in your fingers.”
another 12-year-old violinist. Ezra and Phoenix are both students in the concert association’s EPIK Artist Program. Phoenix’s parents, Katherine and Robyn Avalon, took him to a Haydn concert before he was 2. It was before he could even pronounce the word violin, but he kept asking for one. Katherine Avalon said she promised the boy he could begin taking violin lessons when he turned 3, the youngest age of students accepted in Santa Fe Talent Education’s Suzuki Music Center. And,
Please see soLo, Page A-4
Phoenix Avalon, a 12-year-old violinist
Districts get more say in graduation guidelines State’s decision to allow more flexibility will only apply to current seniors
Thousands of high school students who fear they may not graduate because they haven’t met all the requirements can breathe easier after a decision Thursday that allows local school districts some flexibility for at least another year. After recent confusion arose over state legislation on graduation requirements, the
Public Education Department announced during a meeting of the Legislative Education Study Committee that it will allow school districts to develop their own guidelines — at least for this year’s seniors. Some superintendents testified before the committee that the Public Education Department continues to alter graduation requirements, putting thousands of seniors in danger of failing to graduate on time. But department officials told the committee they have merely been clarifying a 2008 law that requires all high school graduates to earn 24.5 credits, pass all core courses and demonstrate competency in five key subjects, including reading, writing and math.
That legislation clearly states that students must work with advisers to plan a four-year course of study, meet all course requirements and pass such exams as the state’s Standards Based Assessment. But it also lays out a long and somewhat complex list of alternative requirements. For instance, students could qualify for graduation by using “workforce readiness” assessments, by demonstrating community service, or by working at internships and after-school jobs. It was the minutiae — for instance, whether a marching band credit could serve as a physical education requirement
Police notes B-2
By Robert Nott The New Mexican
Please see grADUAtIon, Page A-4
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Time Out C-7
WASHINGTON — His personal and political credibility on the line, President Barack Obama reversed course Thursday and said millions of Americans should be allowed to renew individual coverage plans now ticketed for cancellation under the health care law that is likely to be at the heart of the 2014 elections. The immediate impact on consumers was unclear, though both industry spokesmen and state insurance commissioners swiftly warned that higher prices could result from the president’s rapid turnaround. Under pressure from consumers as well as congressional Democrats, Obama said the administration no longer would require insurance companies to jettison current individual and small group plans that fall short of the minimum coverage standards under the law, effectively shifting responsibility for cancellations to the industry itself. The change would be good for just one year, though senior administration officials said it could be extended if problems persist. Speaking of the millions of people whose coverage is being scrapped, Obama said, “What we want to do is to be able to say to these folks, you know what, the Affordable Care Act is not going to be the reason why
Please see restores, Page A-4
Lady Dons play in honor of coach West Las Vegas has strong showing at state volleyball tournament one day after the death of head coach Mary Bustos, who died Wednesday at 51. sPorts, B-5
Bathroom breakdown Teens uncover the best and worst restrooms in high schools. gen next, C-1
obituaries Partly sunny. High 57, low 36.
Rafaelita (Fela) R. Griego, 87, Santa Fe, Nov. 11 Nila Jaramillo Haught Martha K. Iwaski, Sept. 29
Generation Next C-1
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Three sections, 24 pages Pasatiempo, 68 pages 164th year, No. 319 Publication No. 596-440
THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, November 15, 2013
MarketWatch DOW JONES RUSSELL 2000
s +54.59 15,876.22 t -0.74 1,111.44
BOSTON — Former Boston crime boss James “Whitey” Bulger was led off to prison Thursday to begin serving a life sentence at 84 for his murderous reign in the 1970s and ’80s, accepting his punishment in stone-faced silence even as a judge castigated him for his “almost unfathomable” depravity. Bulger’s sentencing brought to a close a sordid case that exposed FBI complicity in his crimes and left a trail of devastated families whose loved ones were killed by Bulger or his henchmen. When U.S. District Judge Denise Casper announced the punishment and Bulger was led from the courtroom, the families were silent.
NEW YORK — For years, scientists have been dogged by this evolution question: Just where did man’s best friend first appear? The earliest known doglike fossils come from Europe. But DNA studies have implicated east Asia and the Middle East. Now a large DNA study is lining up with the fossils, suggesting dogs originated in Europe some 19,000 to 32,000 years ago. Scientists generally agree that dogs emerged from wolves to become the first domesticated animal. The latest attempt to figure out where this happened was published online Thursday by the journal Science.
Pilot says passenger fell into ocean MIAMI — Rescue crews searched an area southeast of Miami on Thursday after a pilot reported to the Federal Aviation Administration that a passenger fell out of his small plane into the ocean. FAA spokeswoman Kathleen Bergen says the call came from the pilot of a Piper PA 46 aircraft. The plane was flying at about 2,000 feet when the call came in, she said. The search for the passenger by Miami-Dade police, fire rescue and the U.S. Coast Guard ended Thursday night without success. Rescuers presume the passenger is dead.
386 kids rescued in child porn bust TORONTO — A sweeping child pornography investigation has led to the rescue of 386 children around the world and the arrest of 348 people, Canadian police said Thursday. Toronto police describe the Project Spade operation as one of the largest child porn busts they’ve ever seen. Police said 108 people were arrested in Canada and 76 in the U.S. Others were arrested in other countries. School teachers, doctors and actors were among those arrested. The Associated Press
By Candice Choi
The Associated Press
The painting Reiter am Strand (Riders at the Beach) by German artist Max Liebermann is among the more than 1,400 artworks that were seized by German authorities in an apartment in Munich in February 2012. The artworks’ legal status and history are in question. AP PHOTO/STAATSANWALTSCHAFT AUGSBURG
Art claims face legal hurdles Aware of Nazi past, Germany wants to help By Frank Jordans
The Associated Press
BERLIN hen German tax authorities entered the home of a recluse collector and found a trove of art that could include works stolen by the Nazis, they stepped into a legal quagmire — one that may end up being resolved by politics as much as the law. For a year and a half, prosecutors kept their find quiet, hoping to trace the history of some 1,406 pieces by artists such as Pablo Picasso, Henri Matisse and Marc Chagall before going public. But since news of the case broke last week, officials have been scrambling to justify their secrecy and explain why Germany can’t just hand the pictures back to the heirs. At times German authorities have appeared to be working at cross purposes as they try to balance judicial independence with public relations. Ironically, it may be the strong protection of individual rights introduced after World War II that may support the legal argument that collector Cornelius Gurlitt should keep the works he inherited from his father Hildebrand, an art dealer who traded in works confiscated by the Nazis. “His father did bad things during the Nazi period, but under our legal system you can’t punish the son for that,” said Matthias Druba, a Berlin lawyer who has dealt with other art restitution cases. Authorities are investigating whether the paintings, prints and
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drawings were “misappropriated.” But a spokesman for Augsburg prosecutors, who are handling the case, acknowledged that Germany’s 30-year statute of limitations for most criminal prosecutions could make a legal pursuit of the art difficult. “I never said we will give back the pictures to all those who suffered injustice back then,” prosecutor Matthias Nikolai said. Experts say the government’s best option could be to appeal to Gurlitt’s sense of ethics and negotiate resolutions about the art instead of heading to court. There’s some precedent for that. Two years ago, Gurlitt sold a work by German expressionist painter Max Beckmann titled The Lion Tamer for $1.16 million, which he shared with the heirs of a Jewish collector who once owned the picture. “It was all a matter of goodwill,” said Karl-Sax Feddersen, a legal adviser for the Cologne auction house Lempertz. “The heirs wouldn’t have been able to get a German court to help them.” The elder Gurlitt, who died in 1956, was one of four art dealers commissioned by the Nazis to sell what is known as “degenerate art” — items seized from museums because they were deemed a corrupting influence on the German people. Prosecutors believe some 380 of the works found in his son’s apartment were “degenerate art.” But 590 artworks may have been looted by the Nazis, they say. The German government is keen to help the claimants, aware that doing otherwise would be a public relations disaster for a country trying to make amends for its Nazi past. Government spokesman Stef-
fen Seibert said Wednesday that authorities were using “all the available expertise at their disposal” to determine if there were legitimate claims to the works. Germany has signed up to the 1998 Washington Principles requiring Nazi-looted art to be handed back to its rightful owners. But this has been applied mostly to works held by the state or in state-owned museums. Still, German lawyer and art expert Peter Raue said the fact that the Gurlitt collection is now in public hands — albeit as part of an investigation — could compel Germany to act. Any outright seizure by the state — even with the best intentions — could be challenged by Gurlitt, Raue said. “We’re entering uncharted legal territory,” he said. Gurlitt, believed to be about 80, has remained coy about his intentions. Germany’s Sueddeutsche Zeitung newspaper quoted him as saying Tuesday: “I can’t say anything, I know nothing. I’ve given all my documents to the prosecutors.” Augsburg prosecutors have appealed for more time to investigate the massive case. So far, Gurlitt appears to have made no effort to reclaim the works. Several families have already come forward to stake their claims to works in Gurlitt’s collection. Among them are the heirs of Paris art dealer Paul Rosenberg, who once owned Matisse’s Woman Sitting in an Armchair, according to Chris Marinello, a lawyer for the family.
ON THE WEb u Visit the Lost Art website at www.lostart.de
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McDonald’s eyes bigger share of coffee market
Crime boss Bulger gets life in prison
Study shows dogs originated in Europe
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THE MOUNTAINTOP AT THE LENSIC: Fusion Theatre presents Katori Hall’s drama reimagining events the night prior to the assassination of Martin Luther King, Jr., 8 p.m. 211 W. San Francisco St. ARTS AND CRAFTS FOR KIDS: From 2 to 4 p.m. at the Main Library Children’s Department, arts and crafts events for children and families. 145 Washington Ave. FILM AS LIBERAL ART: READING FRANCIS FORD COPPOLA’S THE GODFATHER: At 3:15 p.m. at St. John’s College, tutors explore the classic film from a number of perspectives, including the use of closeups, montage, lighting, and camera angles, 1160 Camino de Cruz Blanca. RECYCLE SANTA FE ART FESTIVAL: From 5 p.m. to 9 p.m., recycled art market, juried exhibit, and trash fashion contest at the Santa Fe Community Convention Center, 201 W. Marcy St. STUDENT POETRY READING AT COLLECTED WORKS: New Mexico School for the Arts poetry students share their poems and songs, 6 p.m., 202 Galisteo St. THE FOOD DEPOT L.O.V.E. PROGRAM: Child-friendly
projects for ages 3 and older (accompanied by an adult) are available between 1 and 3 p.m. the third Friday of each month; contact Viola Lujan, 471-1633, ext. 11, or email@example.com. VISTA GRANDE PUBLIC LIBRARY BOOK SALE: Favorite titles, tons of bargains and endless browsing, 2-7 p.m., 7 Caliente Road.
NIGHTLIFE Friday, Nov. 15
¡CHISPA! AT EL MESóN: The Three Faces of Jazz and friends, 7:30 p.m., 213 Washington Ave. DJ AT DANCE STATION: Varied DJ’d music, class 7-7:30 p.m., dancing 7:30-9 p.m. 910 W. Alameda. DUEL BREWING: TV Killers, alternative rock, 7 p.m., 1228 Parkway Drive. EL CAñON AT THE HILTON: Gerry Carthy, tenor guitar and flute., 7 p.m., 100 Sandoval St. EL FAROL: Rolling Stones tribute band Little Leroy and His Pack of Lies, 9 p.m., 808 Canyon Road. HOTEL SANTA FE: Guitarist/ flutist Ronald Roybal, 7-9 p.m., 1501 Paseo de Peralta. JUNCTION: Rock cover band Chango, 10 p.m., 530 S. Guadalupe St. LA POSADA DE SANTA FE RESORT AND SPA: Nacha
NEW YORK — McDonald’s wants to be a bigger player in the global coffee business. The world’s biggest hamburger chain on Thursday highlighted beverages as one of its key growth opportunities at a daylong presentation for investors. McDonald’s CEO Don Thompson noted that coffee is one of the fastest growing categories in its global drinks business and said that the company has less than its “fair share” of the market. When asked to identify competitors in the space, Thompson chose to keep the discussion broad. “Anyone that stops off to get a cup of coffee anywhere, that’s an opportunity,” Thompson said. The push comes as Starbucks Corp. is enjoying strong sales growth even in the choppy economy. In the latest quarter, the Seattle-based chain said global sales rose 7 percent at locations open at least a year. At McDonald’s, the figure edged up 0.9 percent. As for the coffee servings sold in the U.S. restaurant industry, McDonald’s currently has less than 13 percent of the market, said Kevin Newell, the company’s chief brand and strategy officer for the region. Still, he noted McDonald’s coffee sales have surged 70 percent since the introduction of McCafe specialty coffees in 2009. A big part of the attraction of McDonald’s coffee is value; many locations in the U.S. offer a regular drip coffee of any size for $1. But McDonald’s wants to get people to buy pricier drinks, too. This fall, the company introduced a pumpkin spice latte following the popularity of similar drinks at Starbucks and Dunkin’ Donuts. And next week, McDonald’s plans to launch a white chocolate mocha flavored latte. The company, based in Oak Brook, Ill., also recently said it’s partnering with Kraft Foods Group Inc. to sell McCafe bagged coffee at supermarkets in test markets. The company is hoping the move will help build awareness of the MCafe brand. “It’s about selling more coffee in restaurants,” Newell said of the Kraft partnership. It’s not clear what impact the push by McDonald’s will have on Starbucks. Richard Adams, who runs a consulting firm for McDonald’s franchisees, notes that the chain sells plenty of drip coffee and blended ice frappes in the summer but has struggled to sell espresso-based beverages such as lattes. Overseas, McDonald’s also has about 4,200 separate McCafes that are either sectioned off from the main restaurant or stand-alone locations. McDonald’s says it plans to add another 350 to 400 such McCafe locations next year.
A story on Page A-4 of the Thursday, Nov. 14, edition about Santa Fe City Council action on proposed city charter amendments requires clarification. While the council still must vote on a final resolution putting various questions before voters on the March 4 municipal election ballot, councilors did approve a series of items Wednesday night that would give the mayor more authority if added to the charter. Also, the story mentioned a proposal to authorize runoff elections but failed to report that this item didn’t win council support. See story on Page B-3 in today’s newspaper.
1–16–19–20–33 Top prize: $127,000
Pick 3 6–2–8 Top prize: $500 Mendez Trio, pan-Latin rhythms.,6:30-9:30 p.m., 330 E. Palace Ave. PRANZO ITALIAN GRILL: Geist Cabaret with David Geist, 6-9 p.m., 540 Montezuma Ave. SANDRA WONG AT GIG PERFORMANCE SPACE: Wong performs music from around the world on fiddle and nyckelharpa, 7:30 p.m., 1808-H Second St. SECOND STREET BREWERY: Kitty Jo Creek, Americana, 6 p.m., 1814 Second St. SECOND STREET BREWERY AT THE RAILYARD: Bill Hearne Trio, classic country, 7 p.m., 1607 Paseo de Peralta. TINY’S: Classic-rock band The Jakes, 8:30 p.m., 1005 St. Francis Drive. TRIO BIJOU AT STARLIGHT LOUNGE: Vintage string jazz, 6:30-8:30 p.m., 500 Rodeo Road. UPPER CRUST PIZZA: Gary Paul sings and tells tall tales, 6-9 p.m., 329 Old Santa Fe Trail.
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. VANESSIE: Kathy Morrow, 6 p.m., 427 W. Water St. For more events, see Pasatiempo in Friday’s edition. To submit an events listing, send email to service@ sfnewmexican.com.
NATION & WORLD
Yellen stands up for Fed policies
House Budget Committee Chairman Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis., left, and Senate Budget Committee Chairwoman Sen. Patty Murray, D-Wash., arrive at a Congressional Budget Conference on Capitol Hill on Wednesday. In the aftermath of last month’s partial government shutdown, House and Senate negotiators are trying to reach a budget agreement.
By Ylan Q. Mui
The Washington Post
WASHINGTON — The Federal Reserve has taken meaningful steps to strengthen its scrutiny of the nation’s financial system and prevent another economic crisis, the White House’s nominee to lead the central bank said Thursday. Janet Yellen appeared before the Senate Banking Committee Janet Yellen Thursday for a hearing on her confirmation. Many of lawmakers’ questions focused on what the Fed has done to shore up the banking sector and its progress in crafting new regulations required under sweeping reforms passed by Congress three years ago. They also challenged Yellen to address ways to limit the dominance of the nation’s largest financial institutions that have been dubbed “too big to fail.” Addressing that issue “has to be among the most important goals of the post-crisis period,” she said during the hearing. “Too-big-to-fail is damaging, it creates moral hazard, it corrodes market discipline, it creates a threat to financial stability, and it does — unfairly, in my view — advantage large banking firms over small ones.” A committee vote on Yellen’s nomination could come as early as next week, according to an congressional aide. She is almost certain to be approved and head to the full Senate for consideration. However, at least one Republican senator on the committee, David Vitter of Louisiana, said Thursday that he will oppose her confirmation. “Unfortunately, none of her answers were reassuring to me,” Vitter said on Fox Business Network. “I am very concerned about just the free-money policy with essentially no end in sight.” President Barack Obama nominated Yellen for the top job at the Fed last month after facing backlash from his own party — and several key Republicans — over his first choice for the position, former U.S. Treasury Secretary Larry Summers. Nearly two dozen Democrats signed a letter over the summer supporting Yellen for the job instead. “Dr. Yellen has proved through her extensive and impressive record in public service and academia that she is most qualified to be the next chair of the Federal Reserve,” committee Chairman Sen. Tim Johnson, D-S.D., said Friday. Yellen, who currently holds the No. 2 position at the Fed, has been credited with sounding early alarms about the run-up in housing prices before the market collapsed. She said Friday that the Fed should use its supervisory powers over financial firms to ward off bubbles but left open the possibility of raising interest rates in extraordinary cases. “As a first line of defense, we have a variety of supervisory tools, micro- and macro-prudential, that we can use to attempt to limit the behavior that is giving rise to those asset price misalignments,” Yellen said. But, she added, “I would not rule out using monetary policy.” Lawmakers also attempted to pin down a timeline for when the Fed might begin scaling back its $85 billion-a-month stimulus efforts. When the central bank signaled that it could begin dialing down the program this year, financial markets shivered, causing stock prices to plunge and a range of interest rates to shoot up. The Fed has since retreated from those statements. Yellen defended the move as necessary so the Fed could assess how the rise in rates would affect the housing market, which is playing a critical role in the recovery. She said the Fed considers market conditions but is not beholden to them. “I don’t think that the Fed ever can be or should be a prisoner of the markets,” Yellen said.
ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO
Dems: Slash tax breaks to ease budget cuts GOP wants to close tax loopholes but decrease spending
Those negotiators already have pretty much given up hope of reaching a longer-term budget accord for reducing deficits years into the future. Democrats are circulating By Stephen Ohlemacher a list of 12 tax breaks labeled The Associated Press “egregious loopholes that Republicans should either WASHINGTON — Demobring to the negotiating table crats’ new mantra in budget or explain to the American talks is to close tax loopholes people why they can’t find a for certain businesses, investors and professionals as a way single loophole to close to get a bipartisan deal.” The list reads to raise more revenue to help more like talking points than ease autopilot spending cuts substantive proposals. that soon are to become more Sen. Patty Murray, D-Wash., painful. the Senate Budget Committee On their list: Deductions for chairwoman, targeted two tax corporations that pay executives in stock options instead of breaks in an op-ed article she wrote that appeared in The salaries, reduced tax rates for Washington Post last weekend: hedge fund managers and prideductions for corporations vate equity advisers, avenues for escaping corporate taxes on that pay executives in stock options and a break that allows foreign profits, and provisions American corporations to that help doctors, lawyers, conavoid U.S. taxes on the profits sultants and others who incorof foreign subsidiaries. porate themselves to avoid Among the other tax breaks Medicare taxes. Democrats are highlighting: Democratic budget negotiau Lower tax rates for hedge tors in Congress see cutting these and other tax breaks as a fund managers and private politically popular way to raise equity advisers. These financial advisers often report the revenues and ease spending fees they earn as capital gains, cuts without further swellwhich have a top tax rate of ing the deficit. Republicans 23.8 percent. If the income, say they are open to ending known as “carried interest,” some special tax breaks, but they insist the new revenue be were taxed like regular wages, they would be taxed at a top used to lower tax rates, not to increase spending. The dispute rate of 39.6 percent. Taxing carried interest as played out this week as the regular income would raise negotiators tasked with merging competing budgets written $16 billion over the next decade, according to President Barack by House Republicans and Senate Democrats met for only Obama’s 2014 budget proposal. u Wealthy entrepreneurs, the second time in public. consultants, lawyers, doctors “You can’t raise taxes high and other professionals can enough to satisfy the appeavoid Medicare payroll taxes tite of Washington to spend money,” said Sen. Chuck Grass- by setting up corporations and ley, R-Iowa. “Closing loopholes accepting the bulk of their compensation as business income are very legitimate. The tax instead of wages. All wages are code is a mess, but closing tax loopholes to spend more is not subject to the 2.9 percent Medicare tax. An additional going to have long-range good 0.9 percent tax is applied to results because you get the wages above $125,000 for a higher level of expenditure.” single person and $250,000 for The disagreement could a married couple filing jointly. doom prospects for averting Business income, on the other a second round of automatic hand, is not subject to Medicare spending cuts in January.
taxes. Ending this tax break would raise about $12 billion over the next decade, according to an estimate by Democratic congressional aides. u The mortgage interest deduction for vacation homes and yachts. Taxpayers can deduct mortgage interest paid on second homes, including mobile homes, house trailers, boats or similar property that has sleeping, cooking and toilet facilities, according to the IRS. Limiting the deduction for second homes would raise as much as $15 billion over the next decade. u U.S. companies in general don’t have to pay U.S. taxes on foreign earnings until they bring those earnings back to the U.S. However, U.S.-based corporations can finance expansion of overseas operations with debt, and then deduct the interest on that debt before reporting any foreign income for tax purposes. Obama’s 2014 budget request proposes to raise $36 billion over the next decade by limiting this tax break.
Friday, November 15, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Traffic deaths rise for first time since 2005 NHTSA’s preliminary data for the first six months of this year WASHINGTON — Fatal show that 15,470 people have accidents that killed motorcydied in crashes, a decrease of clists, bike riders and pedes4.2 percent compared with the trians helped drive up the number of U.S. traffic fatalities same period last year. Statistics show that Americans drove in 2012 for the first time since 2005, according to federal data 1.4 billion fewer miles from January through July this year. released Thursday. NHTSA Administrator Higher death rates among David Strickland said he would those who travel the roadways fast-track a program to encouron two wheels or on foot accounted for more than half of age automakers to install new seat-belt interlock systems. the increase, and 28 percent of “Each year, more than 3,000 the total number of 33,561 people killed last year, according to people are killed in crashes data from the National Highway that they could have survived because they were not wearing Traffic Safety Administration. a belt,” Strickland said. The overall death toll rose Drunken driving deaths by 1,802 deaths over 2011, and that total was increased by 657 were up 4.6 percent, with the majority of those drivers showadditional deaths of motorcyclists, bike riders and pedestri- ing blood alcohol levels above .15. The number of people ans. The 9,426 deaths of road users in those three categories whose deaths were attributed to distracted driving in 2012 were only slightly eclipsed by decreased slightly from 3,360 in the number of deaths attributed to drunken driving: 10,322. 2011 to 3,328. The Washington Post
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THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, November 15, 2013
Solo: Series modeled after N.Y. program Continued from Page A-1 true to her word, she enrolled Phoenix just after his third birthday. Starting with a one-sixteenth size violin, he began to learn the Suzuki method, developed by Japanese musician Shinichi Suzuki in the mid-1900s. The method, particularly effective for young children, focuses on learning music by ear rather than learning to read musical notation. Phoenix studied Suzuki violin for about five years, then began private lessons with Carmelo de los Santos, a violin professor at The University of New Mexico. He still commutes to Albuquerque for lessons with de los Santos. The concert association raised the funds for him to travel once a month to Dallas to study with violinist Jan Sloman, a trainer for violin prodigies. Phoenix also is studying musical composition — and Skyping regularly — with Andrew Thomas, who was director of Julliard’s pre-college program. He’s currently writing a quartet for strings, which he describes as “a little modern.” The concert association’s EPIK program provides coaching and performance venues to help young musicians toward the next step in their musical careers. Phoenix now plays a seven-eighths violin made by Francesco Ruggieri in 1670, loaned to him by a Chicago violin shop. In addition to Sunday’s concert, Phoenix will be playing a Mendolssohn violin concerto with the Boulder Symphony on Feb. 15. This is a repeat performance
with that orchestral group. Last year, he played a Bruch violin concerto. The Boulder Symphony’s conductor was the conductor of the local youth symphony when Avalon played with that group. He also is playing in three concerts presented by the Canticum Novum Chorus & Orchestra this season. And he helps mentor young — or younger — violin students in the St. Michael’s High School orchestra. Phoenix isn’t neglecting his academic studies, however. He takes history, philosophy, math and Italian at Santa Fe Secondary School, and has writing and reading lessons with a private tutor. His other interests are skiing and snowboarding in the winter and swimming in the summer. It takes him three weeks to a month to learn a piece like the one he will be playing Sunday, and he mostly draws on muscle memory. “If you practice enough,” he said, “it’s in your fingers.” He said he doesn’t get too nervous playing for a live audience. Playing the violin, and even practicing for long hours, “makes me really happy,” Phoenix said. “I really like the sound.” Phoenix’s brother, Lucian, 16, preceded him in the EPIK program and is now studying oboe on a scholarship at the Interlochen Center for the Arts. His mother Katherine is a visual artist; his mother Robyn, a dancer and choreographer. The concert association hopes that offering the chance to hear classical music in an interactive, friendly, hourlong concert will inspire other young
musicians. The series, which starts Sunday, is modeled on the “Young People’s Concerts” made famous by Leonard Bernstein and the New York Philharmonic, which started in 1958 and aired on television for more than a decade. The concerts create an opportunity for families to enjoy listening to music together, Illick said. Illick was only 5 when he heard Mahalia Jackson perform at a jazz festival in Carmel, Calif. Such experiences are “formidable,” he said, and “everybody should have the chance for music to be their friend.” Santa Fe children have more access to the arts than kids who grow up elsewhere, Illick added, but “to be able to give great music a space to be demystified, to just become familiar, so it is part of people’s vocabulary, that’s invaluable. I know having had that as a child that it was invaluable.” Janet Dewey-Kollen, executive director of the Santa Fe Concert Association, shares that seminal musical experience. She saw the Sound of Music with her mother when the film premiered in 1965. Listening to music together is a way for families to relate to one another, she stressed. She said concerts also can plant a seed in the minds of young people who look at performers who are close to their age, like Phoenix, and think, “I could be that kid.” Contact Anne Constable at 986-3022 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Phoenix Avalon, 12, practices violin at his home in Santa Fe on Tuesday. The violinist will perform with the Santa Fe Concert Association in the first of six family concerts on Sunday. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
Restores: Boehner says law ‘not fixable’ Continued from Page A-1 insurers have to cancel your plan.” Obama spoke at a news conference where he repeatedly took responsibility for the woeful rollout of the health care program known by his name. Officials disclosed on Wednesday that fewer than 27,000 enrollments were completed in 36 states in the first month of operations for www.healthcare.gov. Including enrollment of more than 79,000 in the 14 states with their own websites, the nationwide number was 106,000 for October sign-ups. But that is still far fewer than expected and a mere fraction of the cancellation notices that have gone out because of the law — more than 4.2 million, according to an Associated Press survey. Obama’s approval ratings in polls also are ebbing, and he readily conceded that after recent events, the public can legitimately “expect me to have to win back some credibility on this health care law in particular and on a whole range of these issues in general.” The president also sought to shelter from political fallout any congressional Democrats who echoed the promise he repeated often when the legislation was under consideration in Congress — that anyone who liked his or her coverage would be able to keep it. “They were entirely sincere about it,” he said of the lawmakers. “It’s not on them, it’s on us.” Shortly after Obama spoke, the major industry trade group, America’s Health Insurance Plans, warned in a statement that prices might rise as a result of his new policy. “Changing the rules after health plans have already met the requirements of the law could destabilize the market and result in higher premiums for consumers,” it said. A few hours later, the head of the National Association of Insurance Commissioners added a fresh word of caution. Louisiana Insurance Commissioner Jim Donelon, president of the group, said
Obama’s proposal could lead to higher premiums and market disruptions next year and beyond. “In addition, it is unclear how, as a practical matter, the changes proposed today by the president can be put into effect. In many states, cancellation notices have already gone out to policyholders and rates and plans have already been approved for 2014,” he added. Nor was it clear how different states would react to the administration request to change the rules. In California, where more than 1.1 million cancellations have been sent out, Insurance Commissioner Dave Jones called on insurers to extend the policies being scrapped. But in Washington, his counterpart, Mike Kreidler, said he won’t allow that to happen. “I have serious concerns about how President Obama’s proposal would be implemented and more significantly, its potential impact on the overall stability of our health insurance market,” he said in a statement. Until the president made his announcement, the administration had been assuming that individuals currently covered by plans marked for cancellation would switch to alternatives offered in government-established exchanges. If so, they would be joining millions of others who have lacked insurance in the past. The people with current individual coverage are a known risk to insurers. But those without generally have had less access to medical services, and are most costly to care for. The theory has been that moving people with current coverage into the new markets would help stabilize premiums. Only last week, Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius told a Senate panel she doubted that retroactively permitting insurers to sell canceled policies after all “can work very well since companies are now in the market with an array of new plans. Many have actually added consumer protec-
tions in the last three-and-a-half years.” It will now be up to individual companies to decide which plans remain for sale, subject to the approval of state insurance commissioners. Under Obama’s new policy, insurance companies will be required to inform consumers who want to keep canceled plans about the protections that are not included under those plans. Customers will also be notified that new options are available offering more coverage and in some cases, tax credits to cover higher premiums. Whatever the impact on consumers, Obama’s announcement did nothing to quell Republican opposition to the overhaul they opposed, sought to have overturned at the Supreme Court and have voted numerous times to repeal. House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, said it was time to scrap the law “once and for all.” He said, “You can’t fix this government-run health care plan called Obamacare. It’s just not fixable.” Even so, the House is expected to vote as scheduled on Friday on GOP-drafted legislation to permit insurance companies to sell existing individual coverage plans to current customers as well as newcomers. That is a step further than Obama went, and the White House said late Thursday the president would veto the measure. Approval in the GOP-controlled House is expected. Yet Obama’s statement, coupled with an as-yet-undisclosed Democratic alternative, could well hold Democratic defections to a minimum. Looking forward, Democrats said “Obamacare” will still turn out to be a political winner. “Voters, particularly in swing districts, would prefer a Democrat who promises to fix and improve the Affordable Care Act to a Republican who is obsessed with repealing and gutting it,” said Rep. Steve Israel of New York, who heads the party’s campaign committee.
Cop: City police did not authorize backup Continued from Page A-1 administrative leave while the investigation into the chase and shooting continues, Gutierrez said. Once the agency completes its investigation, he said, the evidence will be turned over to District Attorney Angela “Spence” Pacheco for review. She will then decide if the shooting should be taken to a grand jury. No contact information could be found for Wilson. In the meantime, some information about the incident has been released by the Santa Fe Police Department. Department spokeswoman Celina Westervelt said that at about 1 a.m. Nov. 7, state police requested backup in the highspeed pursuit. But Santa Fe police Lt. Andrea Dobyns, the shift commander at the time, didn’t get sufficient information to authorize city police involvement. Dobyns wanted to get details about the pursuit before deciding to deny or provide backup under her department’s motor vehicle pursuit policy, Westervelt said. According to New Mexico State Police, Wilson attempted to pull over Anaya at 1:14 a.m. at St. Francis Drive and Alta Vista Street because she was driving erratically. But she failed to stop, and the five-minute pursuit ensued. At times during the chase, police said, Anaya’s car reached speeds up to 87 miles per hour. Wilson used a pursuit intervention, or PIT, maneuver — a techique that forced Anaya to crash into a wall — on Camino Carlos Rey near Las Casitas. According to the state’s chase policy, the PIT maneuver for cars traveling faster than 35 miles per hour is “authorized when the elements of deadly force [are] present” — meaning there is a threat of harm or death to officers, other motorists or pedestrians. When Wilson got out of his car to approach Anaya’s fourdoor silver Honda Accord, police say, she “began to aggressively and immediately back towards the officer,” and that’s when Wilson decided to shoot. Anaya was dead at the scene, and a 34-yearold male passenger was taken to the hospital for minor injuries. Gutierrez wouldn’t say how many shots were fired, but crime scene photographs pro-
vided by the family’s lawyer show that most of the car’s windows were shattered. “Learning that the city police declined to [get] involved in the pursuit strengthens my claim that this chase was unjustified,” said Tom Clark, an attorney for Anaya’s family. “The one thing that would clear everything up is if [the state police] would just release the [police car dashboard camera] video.” Gutierrez wouldn’t comment on whether Wilson followed the agency’s policies on highspeed pursuits and actions involving use of deadly force. But he said any officer who needs to use his or her firearm has to consider the risk to any nearby bystanders, including passengers in vehicles that are being pursued. The state police’s use-ofdeadly force policy says that “decisions to discharge a firearm at or from a moving vehicle … are prohibited if they present an unreasonable risk to the officer or others.” Under state police policy on high-speed chases, a pursuit supervisor can call off a chase “if it is believed the continuation will be more dangerous to the public, officers, and/or the person being pursued than the necessity to capture the suspect.” According to the policy, an officer initiating a vehicle pursuit should take into consideration certain factors, including the nature of the violation and the population density in the area. Lorie Fridell, a criminology professor at the University of South Florida, said the pursuing officer might have suspected Anaya was driving drunk. But even if the officer took that into account, she said, if you start a high-speed chase with a drunken driver, “you’ll then have a drunk driving and going at 80 miles per hour.” “Erratic driving, like drunk driving, is a real quandary for police when you think about pursuits,” Fridell said. “This is a tough call for police. There’s never a right or wrong answer.” If Anaya’s erratic driving was a danger to others, she said, then maybe the officer felt justified pursuing her at high speeds. A memorial Mass for Anaya is scheduled for 1 p.m. Friday, Nov. 15, at St. Anne Parish.
Graduation: Boyd plans to use flexibility Continued from Page A-1 — that seemed to drive everyone in the committee room crazy Thursday. The Public Education Department had sent out a memo Nov. 4 informing districts that they may have to request a gym waiver from the state for students involved in band to ensure they meet the PE requirements. The legislative committee, department officials and school leaders spent at least an hour Thursday discussing the issue. In late October, the department sent districts a similar memo providing flexibility for a social studies requirement, giving credit to students who earned a passing grade for a science lab taken before or during the 2011-12 school year. The department sent out yet another memo on graduation requirements in early November. District leaders said the mid-semester memos raised concerns about whether certain students would lose their eligibility for graduation. Leighann Lenti, director of policy for the Public Education Department, and Paul Aguilar, the department’s deputy secretary of finance and operations, told the committee that the memos were emphasizing what is already stated in law. The department is not changing rules, they said, but is ensuring that districts understand students’ options. Public Education Secretarydesignate Hanna Skandera sent superintendents a memo Tuesday noting that recent correspondence “does not change graduation guidelines for students who have previously demonstrated competency in all five
subject areas.” In that letter, she acknowledged superintendents are expressing concern that their students do not know what is required of them to graduate. Skandera’s letter says that after this year, the department plans to change the rules on alternative requirements, which now give local school districts more control over graduation eligibility. “Following this transition year, she states, “PED intends to amend the rule to ensure a uniform and consistent expectation for all students graduating in 2015 and beyond.” Boyd said he intends to take advantage of the one-year flexibility. But he also asked the committee to ensure “that local authority never be removed from rule.” He said districts do not disagree with the department about maintaining high standards, but differ in who should determine alternative measures of competency. For Santa Fe Public Schools, Boyd said, the district would insist on a C, rather than the state-mandated D grade for seniors in some subjects. The district also may take into account performance-based works and admission letters from colleges that already have accepted seniors whose graduation eligibilty is in question. Some superintendents suggested to the lawmakers that they consider two tiers of graduation certificates: one for college and one for career. Some argued that since not all students will be going on to college, they should not be held to the same stringent guidelines as those who will. The committee will meet for a half-day Friday to discuss potential education legislation for the January 2014 session.
NATION & WORLD
Friday, November 15, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Philippines defends typhoon response By Oliver Teves and Todd Pitman
TACLOBAN, Philippines — The Philippine government on Friday defended its efforts to deliver assistance to victims of Typhoon Haiyan, many of whom have received little or no assistance since the monster storm struck one week ago. “In a situation like this, nothing is fast enough,” Interior Secretary Mar Roxas said in Tacloban, most of which was destroyed by the storm one week ago. “The need is massive, the need is immediate, and you can’t reach everyone.” Government officials have given different death tolls, both actual and estimated, as a result of the storm. Given the scale of the disaster, and infrastructure and communications problems, this is not unusual. The spokesman for the country’s civil defense agency, Maj. Reynaldo Balido, confirmed early Friday that the figure had risen to 2,360, hours after the United Nations issued conflicting reports on how many people had died. On the ground in Tacloban, authorities handed out a situation report stating that 3,422 people had been killed on Samar and Leyte islands, the two most affected areas. Some officials estimate that the final toll, when the missing are declared dead and remote regions reached, will be more than 10,000. At least 600,000 people have been displaced. Authorities are struggling to meet their immediate needs, an expected occurrence after major disasters, especially in already poor countries where local and national governments lack capacity. The pace of the aid effort has picked up over the last 24 hours, according to reporters who have been in the region for several days. Foreign governments are dispatching food, water, medical supplies and trained staff to the region. Trucks and generators are also arriving.
Arizona regulators OK $5 monthly solar fee The Associated Press
The Associated Press
Typhoon survivors wait for the first evacuation flight of the day at the airport in Tacloban, central Philippines, on Friday. Hundreds of thousands of people were displaced by Typhoon Haiyan, which tore across several islands in the Philippines on Nov. 8. WALLY SANTANA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
But many people complain that the aid effort is inadequate. “The government’s distribution system is not enough. They are handing out small food packets to each household. But when you have three families inside one home, one little packet is not enough,” said Renee Patron, 33, an American citizen of Filipino descent who was in Guiuan city on eastern Samar province when the typhoon struck. Her friend, Susan Tan, whose grocery store and warehouse were completely looted after the typhoon, is despondent but determined to carry on with her life and help others. She’s now using her empty warehouse as a center from where people can make calls on a satellite phone she got from a friend who works for local telecoms company Smart. There has been no cellphone service in the town since last Friday. “This was my store. Now’s it’s a relief center and a call center,” said Tan, 43. “It was ransacked by panicked … people desperate for food. There was no way to control them. We had stocked up on food for the Christmas holidays. They took everything, and not just the food. They ransacked my office too, anything they could find. They took away our furniture.” Now, the barren blue shelves are empty. Still it is serving a purpose, with about 100 people
queued up outside waiting to make calls. The free calls are limited to one minute each. Johnny Ogriman, one of the men waiting in the line, said he has not spoken to any family members since the typhoon hit last week. “I’m trying to call my brother in Saudi Arabia. I want to let him know that we’re alive, that we’re safe,” he said. “Although I’ve been looted and bankrupt by this, I cannot refuse my friends and my town. We need to help each other,” she said. “I can’t just go to Cebu and sit in the mall while this place is in ruins.” Defense Secretary Voltaire Gazmin told The Associated Press that armed forces have set up communications lines and C-130 transport planes are conducting regular flights to Tacloban, the capital of Leyte. “The biggest challenge is to be able to reach out to all the areas and overwhelm them with food and water. There are
just a few more areas in Leyte and Samar that have not been reached and our hope is that we will reach all these areas today, 100 percent,” he said. In Tacloban city, the big challenge is the restoration of power, where many electric posts are down. But it may take some time because of the debris, he said. Troops are removing bodies near the sea with the help of the Departments of Health, Public Works and Highways, he said. Water filtration systems are also operating in Tacloban and two other towns in Leyte province, the hardest-hit area. Helicopters are dropping relief supplies, he said. Gazmin said that looting has been brought under control and no incidents have been reported over the past two days. “Our augmentation of the police and Philippine army was able to stop the problem of lawlessness,” he said.
PHOENIX — Arizona regulators on Thursday voted to adopt a roughly $5 monthly fee for customers of the state’s largest utility who install rooftop solar panels in a move that had the solar industry declaring victory over what it saw as an effort to topple its business. The Arizona Corporation Commission’s vote came after two days of talks and testimony from citizens and representatives on both sides of the issue as Arizona Public Service sought a monthly rate increase for solar customers of $50 to $100. The commission’s decision was being watched by utilities nationwide. Utilities in other states have been pushing similar arguments and seeking the same sorts of rate increases, so a victory in Arizona could have
created momentum elsewhere. “APS launched an unprecedented campaign spending millions of dollars to destroy the rooftop solar industry and they failed,” said Bryan Miller, president of The Alliance for Solar Choice and vice president of public policy for solar company Sunrun Inc. “This will allow our market to continue to grow.” APS spokesman Jim McDonald said the company was pleased that the commission recognized fees had to be charged for solar customers, but was disappointed at the small amount approved. “It will be exponentially millions of dollars more expensive later than it is now,” McDonald said, adding that there are roughly 500 new rooftop solar installations per month in Arizona. “And that will fall on the shoulders of our non-rooftop solar customers.”
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Concerns Crop mutation breeding increases without regulation build over Practice sparks fairness, safety request concerns to donate organs By Amanda Lee Myers and Julie Carr Smyth The Associated Press
COLUMBUS, Ohio — An eleventh-hour request by an Ohio death row inmate to donate his organs is raising troubling moral and medical questions among transplant experts and ethicists. Less than a day before child killer Ronald Phillips was set to die by lethal injection, Republican Gov. John Kasich on Wednesday postponed the execution so that medical experts can look into Phillips’ suitability as an organ donor. Phillips, 40, wants to give his mother a kidney before he is put to death and donate his heart to his sister afterward. The governor said he is open to the possibility of Phillips donating a kidney or other nonvital organs before he is executed. But Kasich appeared to rule out a post-execution donation. “I realize this is a bit of uncharted territory for Ohio,” Kasich said in a statement, “but if another life can be saved by his willingness to donate his organs and tissues, then we should allow for that to happen.” Some medical experts and others warn that execution chemicals could render organs unusable. They also are deeply disturbed by the prospect of death row inmates donating organs, even if that can ease shortages so severe that patients die while on the waiting list. They question whether the condemned can freely give consent, or are desperately hoping to win clemency. They worry that such practices would make judges and juries more likely to hand out death sentences. And they are troubled by the notion of using inmates for spare parts. Medical ethicist Arthur Caplan of New York University said organ donation is incompatible with the goals of punishment. “It’s unethical because this guy who’s being executed raped and killed a 3-year-old. When you donate your organs, there’s a kind of redemption,” Caplan said. “Punishment and organ donation don’t go well together. I don’t think the kinds of people we’re executing we want to make in any way heroic.” Yet it’s not unheard of for a death row inmate to become an organ donor. Condemned Delaware inmate Steven Shelton was allowed to donate a kidney to his mother in 1995, though his execution wasn’t imminent. In 1996, the Alabama Supreme Court halted David Larry Nelson’s execution so he could donate a kidney to his sick brother. His brother was too ill for surgery and later died. Requests in other states, including Texas, have been rejected. All involved so-called live donations, never donation of a vital organ like a heart. Richard Dieter, executive director of the Washingtonbased Death Penalty Information Center, which opposes capital punishment, said the practice raises troubling concerns. “Once you put the person into the death row or execution category, then their life becomes less in the equation of things,” he said. “That’s a slippery slope of one life being used to save another.” Anne Paschke, a spokeswoman for Richmond, Va.based United Network for Organ Sharing, said in a statement that her organization’s ethics committee in 2007 deemed the practice “morally reprehensible.” She said the committee sees extreme difficulty “in ensuring that a condemned prisoner could give proper informed consent for donation, free from any coercion or consideration of personal gain.” Caplan said keeping vital organs viable during executions would require avoiding lethal injection, electrocution and other methods that would harm them.
to give fruits and vegetables a many breeders actively avoid revealing how they create new new color and to make grains shorter and easier to harvest. In plants, Lagoda said. the U.S., mutagenesis was used This year alone, Lagoda’s program has gotten requests to to develop Star Ruby grapefruit and varieties of lettuce, beans, help irradiate 31 plant species, By Jack Kaskey oats, rice and wheat. ranging from sugar beets from Bloomberg News BASF, the world’s biggest Poland and wheat from Britain chemical company, is havto rice from Indonesia and Crop breeders increasingly ing success with its line of potatoes from Kenya. are using radiation and geneClearfield crops. The German Some of the program’s greataltering chemicals to mutate company made the crops tolerest successes have been in Asia. seeds, creating new plant variant of its Clearfield herbicide In Vietnam, mutant varieties eties with better yields — all through chemical mutagenesis. of soy now account for half of without regulation. It alters the crops’ DNA by the crop and higher yields from The United Nations’ Nuclear dousing seeds with chemicals mutant rice has made the counTechniques in Food and Agrisuch as ethyl methanesulfonate try self-sufficient in that grain, culture program has received and sodium azide, according to Lagoda said. Vietnam now is 39 requests this year for radiausing the technique to develop company filings in Canada, the tion services from plant breedonly nation that regulates such A demonstrator holds a sign salt-tolerant rice, he said. ers in dozens of countries, the that reads in Spanish ‘Get crops. Mutant breeding was develmost since records began in Monsanto out of Argentina’ “This has been a technique oped during World War II and 1977, according to program head near the offices of the U.S.used for many decades without promoted during the Cold War Pierre Lagoda. based company Monsanto in issue, without concern,” Jonaas a peaceful use of nuclear Buenos Aires, Argentina in The group in Vienna prothan Bryant, a BASF vice presitechnology. It created thouMay. motes developing more “susdent said by phone. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO sands of new plant varieties by tainable” crops by irradiating BASF enlists the help of knocking out genes with X-rays them to resist threats like 40 seed companies, including and gamma rays as well as drought, insects, disease and DuPont and Dow Chemical deletes and rearranges hunchemicals. salinity. dreds or thousands of genes in the U.S. and Switzerland’s Atomic gardens, built around Mutation breeding, after randomly. It uses a man-made Syngenta AG to sell Clearfield gamma-ray emitters, were booming in the 1950s with the process that mimics with a crops in markets that reject popular among breeders in the dawn of the Nuclear Age, is greater intensity what the sun’s 1960s and Japan still operates GMOs. Clearfield wheat, rice, still used by seed developers radiation has done to plants and from BASF to Dupont to create animals for millennia, spawning one. China began launching seeds into space in 1987 to take crops for markets that reject mutations that sometimes are advantage of cosmic radiation genetic engineering. Regulators beneficial or hazardous to the and low gravity, developing don’t demand proof that new organism. more than 40 mutant crops varieties are harmless. The U.S. The randomness makes with higher yields and better National Academies of Science mutagenesis less precise than disease resistance, including warned in 1989 and again in St. Louis-based Monsanto’s varieties of rice, wheat and pep2004 that regulating genetically genetically modified organper. modified crops while giving a isms, known as GMOs, the NAS Most of the world’s wheat, pass to products of mutation said in a 2004 report. It’s the breeding isn’t scientifically breeding technique most likely rice and barley are descendants of mutant varieties, according justified. to cause unintended genetic to Lagoda. Mutagenesis is used “The NAS hits the nail on changes, some of which could the head, and I don’t think that harm human health, the acadany plant- or crop-scientist will emy said. Travel Bug disagree,” said Kevin M. Folta, Still, mutagenesis is gaining a molecular geneticist and Burma to Myanmar in popularity because it’s a far interim chairman of the horticheaper way to give crops new Sat November 16 5 pm Ken Collins cultural sciences department traits than the $150 million to Spanish French Italian Conversational Classes at the University of Florida. $200 million that companies 839 Paseo de Peralta 992-0418 “Mutation breeding is absosuch as Monsanto pay to get lutely the least predictable.” a new GMO on the market. Now The increase in mutation Mutant crops also face no labelbreeding raises questions of Makes an ing requirements or regulatory fairness and safety compared hurdles in most of the world. with genetic engineering, a reg“These difficulties in getting ulated technique used by com- a GMO to the market, we don’t panies such as Monsanto Co. have it in mutation breeding,” that involves transferring speLagoda said in an Oct. 16 phone cific genes from one species to interview. another. Monsanto’s Roundup Breeders have registered Ready soybean, a blockbuster more than 3,000 mutant varietNow servicing product in the U.S. and Brazil, ies with Lagoda’s program, a all makes & models can’t be grown in the European partnership between the U.N.’s Union, where national govern- Food and Agriculture Organi2 years or 24,000 ments have cited concerns zation and the International mile warranty on about risks to health and the Atomic Energy Agency. parts & labor. environment. Those varieties are just “the In contrast, mutagenesis tip of the iceberg” because
lentils, sunflowers and canola are planted from Russia to Argentina and the U.S. without regulatory review. Operating earnings at BASF’s agriculture unit rose 27 percent last year, partly because of higher demand in Eastern Europe for Clearfield herbicide and the mutant crops that tolerate it, the company said in its annual report. Its products are safe for consumers and the environment, said Nevin McDougall, a BASF senior vice president. DuPont’s Pioneer seed unit created an herbicide-tolerant sunflower by exposing the seeds to ethyl methanesulfonate. The sunflowers are marketed as ExpressSun and are grown primarily in Russia, Ukraine and throughout Eastern Europe, said Paul Schickler, president of Pioneer, where plant breeders use both genetic modification and mutagenesis. “There is not a black line between biotechnology and non-biotechnology,” Schickler said. “It’s a continuum.”
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COMMENTARY: NEAL GABLER
NFL proves to be out of touch
o the secret is finally out: The National Football League is an anachronism. Not the game, which is as ever. But the league’s culture. The NFL’s out-of-touch, out-of-time “context” has been on vivid display during the ongoing contretemps between Miami Dolphin guard Richie Incognito and his offensive tackle teammate Jonathan Martin. When Martin left the team complaining of an unsafe workplace environment due to harassment by Incognito and other Dolphins, he launched a national conversation about bullying, hazing, physical and verbal abuse, and athletes’ antics. But as important as these things may be — especially bullying — they are tangential to the deeper issue of the Incognito-Martin dust-up: the war to define what constitutes masculinity. For generations, just about every boy growing up in America felt obliged to prove his manhood, which generally meant demonstrating physical strength, a disdain for gentility, a willingness and ability to stand up for himself, especially with his fists, and a disregard for anything “soft” — women, except as sex objects; intellectual prowess; and general sensitivity. That’s how it was, right through adolescence and often beyond. Toughness is what made a man a man. No boy wanted to be called a “sissy” or a “wimp” or, worst of all, a “girl,” which is still a term of opprobrium used by some coaches to push their troops. And that is the way it still is, apparently, in large parts of the NFL. That sort of manliness was on full display when, according to a Florida police report, Incognito allegedly used a golf club to touch the genital area of a female volunteer at a charity tournament and then rubbed himself against her; or when, as the head of a Dolphin Leadership Council, he held meetings at a strip club; or when he left a vicious, racist message on Martin’s voicemail. Incognito has defended himself by calling these episodes a “product of the environment,” and he is right.
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Focus on reading, not just retention
N But Incognito and many of his NFL brethren don’t seem to realize that they are living in a time warp. Just about everyone in the media, including the sports media, was scandalized by Incognito’s language — even after he protested that it was a joke and told a Fox Sports reporter that Martin used similar language with him — and just about everyone outside the NFL seems inclined toward defending Martin, which is how the bullying meme began. That’s due in part to decades of feminist proselytizing but also to general civilizing forces that have deemphasized machismo and allowed men to define themselves in ways other than physical intimidation. Martin is himself an example. He’s an offensive lineman who is the son of two Harvard-educated lawyers. He graduated from HarvardWestlake School in L.A., and then Stanford. By all accounts, he loved football, but he didn’t love the muscle-flexing culture of the NFL. As his high school coach said — speaking of the cultural divide between Martin and others in the game — Martin was accustomed to Stanford, Duke and Rice play-
ers, not Nebraska, Miami and LSU players. The old machismo, however, dies hard. Incognito’s teammates have leapt to his defense, and so have many others associated with the NFL, lambasting Martin in the bargain. A number of players called Martin a coward. One ex-Dolphins’ lineman, Lydon Murtha, said that Martin “broke the code,” adding that playing football was a “man’s job” and suggesting that the 312-pound Martin wasn’t up to it. New York Giants safety Antrel Rolle said that Martin should have punched Incognito in the face, presumably because that’s how men settle disputes. Incognito himself is said to have felt betrayed by Martin because, he asserts, the racial slurs and abuse were intended as a form of “tough love.” Even several African American players on the Dolphins excused Incognito’s use of the “N-word” as just Incognito being Incognito. In effect, they were saying that machismo is thicker than race — though, of course, in defending Incognito, they were defending their own outdated machismo. What it all adds up to is an admission of this old-fashioned notion: How do you
know you are a man if you don’t act like a goon? The NFL is one of the last redoubts where goons and thugs have a privileged status. Two years ago the New Orleans Saints were punished for paying a bounty to players who incapacitated opposing players. Everyone admits that the violence of the sport, the danger and the hits, are a good part of the appeal of the league — our very own Hunger Games. Professional football allows its fans, and especially men who may feel culturally neutered, to reexperience the good old days when bravado and violence defined winners. Even cuddly John Madden, the former analyst, used to enthuse over what he called a “de-cleater” — a tackle that knocked a man off his feet. So whatever else Jonathan Martin is the victim of, he has been preyed on by a form of ugly, vestigial, brutalizing masculinity. And he decided to resist it, not with his fists but with a legal process. That may not seem “manly,” but it is the way men do things nowadays — real men, that is. Neal Gabler is a fellow at the Lear Center at the University of Southern California.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Background shouldn’t be needed when using SNAP
udging from the recent letters to the editor, everyone on food stamps should explain and justify each of their purchases to the checkers, baggers and folks in line who are observing their EBT cards being flashed about. Additionally, perhaps they should have a photo pin of the disabled person for which they may be shopping or note from the Internal Revenue Service indicating the specific need. The store manager could then approve and document each situation or, better yet, several retired hedge fund managers could be on site to justify each purchase. After all, these are the men who know how to manage funds. Since 2004, JPMorgan has administered the food stamp program in most circumstances and is paid for each case, they would be the perfect ones on make the call. JPMorgan alone has made more than half a billion dollars off the welfare program. Emily Warntz
Getting goosebumps I swear I got goosebumps when I saw the front page photo and story in
The New Mexican of Jesus in the rock, discovered by landscaper Paul Marcus. I got goosebumps because it wasn’t Jesus. It was my Uncle Max, who died in 2005. When Max died, he had a large boil above his left eye, just as the photo shows. I called my Aunt Tessie, in Florida (Max’s wife of 55 years) and told her about the photo. She went online, saw the photo, and told me she’d like to buy the rock as a headstone for Max. Scott Seldin
A generous donation On Nov. 5, the AVID (Advancement Via Individual Determination) program at Capital High School received a generous donation from one of our favorite local restaurants, Jalapeño’s. They gave our program 10 percent of all the proceeds from their register from 5 p.m. to close. Donating a percentage of the register is not necessarily unusual. However, it is rare in the regard that Jalapeño’s is a small, locally owned business and not a chain. Its willingness to support these motivated young future leaders, espe-
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cially at a time when small businesses are struggling for every dollar, is beyond generous. Thank you to Janet and Raul Aboytes, owners of Jalapeño’s, for opening your doors and hearts to this program. Santa Feans, show your support for our kids by supporting this local gem. Toby Wright
AVID site coordinator Capital High School
Simply the best At the Cathedral Basilica of St. Francis of Assisi, the Rev. Adam Ortega y Ortiz is in charge of the church and parishioners. He is the best there is — the best! Juanita Rodriguez
ever let it be said that Gov. Susana Martinez quits on a favored initiative. With her Department of Public Education Secretary-designate Hanna Skandera, Martinez has been pushing education reforms based on policies tried in Florida — and the drive to hold students back in third grade if they can’t read well enough will be back in 2014. Before going into another partisan battle between the Legislation and the administration, let’s try to remember that everyone in the state wants to help children become better readers. On one hand, we have the governor and Skandera, statistics in hand, bemoaning the sad state of reading proficiency among third-graders in New Mexico. Armed with a new study out of Florida (put together by a University of Colorado assistant professor who just happens to be a Senior Fellow at a right-leaning think tank), the two are not backing down that flunking kids as the best solution to improving reading. Marcus Winters’ research, presented at a Legislative Education Study Committee, indicates that students held back in third grade made substantial progress through the seventh grade in Florida schools. He compared students held back with those who barely passed their third-grade reading tests and still moved along. It’s important research. However, retention is but one part of the story. The key part of Florida’s success doesn’t seem to be in retention, but in interventions — mandatory summer school, an additional 90 minutes of daily reading instruction, individual academic improvement plans and high-performing teachers for students who were held back. Heck, if such strategies started in first grade, perhaps no students would have trouble on their third-grade tests. The other perspective on the issue comes from those who don’t want state-mandated rules about who passes and who doesn’t. Many Democrats in the Legislature, educators and parents want decisions about education made closer to the child. We have said before, and still believe, that decisions about education work best closest to the student — a position that is quite conservative. Mandates from on high often have unintended consequences. The whole issue of how schools deal with extra third-graders when every classroom is full has never been dealt with by Martinez and Skandera; a mandatory third-grade retention policy, inadvertently, could cause overcrowding and inadequate learning conditions for other children in the school. Repeating the entire grade could be excruciating for the slow reader who might be outstanding in math or science. We believe that the governor and her secretary-designate are correct that reading is fundamental. Some children should be held back. But rather than pitch retention as the primary solution, we would like to see a collaborative approach (remember, Martinez is that rare Republican who can work with Democrats, according to the national media). The policy goal shouldn’t be retention. It should be helping children learn to read. Retention could be one plank of the goal, with decisions made at the local district and school level, and state money being spent on tutoring, additional reading time and summer programs that improve literacy. Improving reading proficiency is something New Mexico can do. But it doesn’t require a one-size-fits-all, state-mandated solution. Improved reading skills must be the target.
The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: Nov. 15, 1913: The expected attack on the U.S. Indian agency at Shiprock has been delayed by the sickness of a leader, according to reports, and the band is said to be in hiding in the Choiskia mountains. The U.S. Marshal and posse of deputies have arrived in Shiprock. The renegade Navajos are under indictment for riots, larceny and bigamy. There are 11 of them in the original band, although it is feared that the medicine men will incite through sympathy the 2,000 other men on the reservation. The agency is 35 miles from the railroad and isolated by bad roads. There is no reason to fear a general outbreak yet. Nov. 15, 1963: Española — If work progresses as it has to date, the Rio Arriba Telephone Co. hopes to give the people of the county a present on Christmas morning — a brand new $1 million telephone system. A recent uproar at Harvard over a report which condemned rules permitting girls to visit men’s dormitory and fraternity house rooms hasn’t caused much stir in New Mexico. Such rules have never been permitted at New Mexico’s state universities. The policies are very firm: There are no rules other than those of society for decent behavior. All fraternities, sororities and dormitories have open visiting areas for guests.
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THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, November 15, 2013
Angelina Jolie takes notes as she speaks with Syrian refugees in a Jordanian military camp based near the Syria border on June 18. The Board of Governors of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences awarded Jolie with the Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award for her work with the United Nations. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO
Stars react to honorary awards By Sandy Cohen
The Associated Press
OS ANGELES — It’s an Oscar ceremony with dinner, drinks and no commercial breaks: For the fifth consecutive year, the motion picture academy will present its honorary Academy Awards at a private, untelevised, black-tie dinner. Angelina Jolie, Steve Martin, Angela Lansbury and Italian costume designer Piero Tosi will receive Oscar statuettes at Saturday’s Governors Awards, where they’ll be feted by the likes of Anthony Hopkins and Tom Hanks in front of an audience of the entertainment elite. “This event is a celebration of film, and it is really the beginning of Academy Awards season,” said Paula Wagner, who is producing the ceremony. Here’s what each of the honorees had to say about their upcoming Oscars:
Today’s talk shows 3:00 p.m. KOAT The Ellen DeGeneres Show Chris Pratt; Channing Tatum; the Oscar Experience College Search; The Killers perform. KRQE Dr. Phil KTFQ Laura KWBQ The Bill Cunningham Show KLUZ El Gordo y la Flaca KASY Jerry Springer CNN The Situation Room FNC The Five MSNBC The Ed Show 3:30 p.m. CNBC Options Action 4:00 p.m. KOAT The Dr. Oz Show KTEL Al Rojo Vivo con María Celeste KASY The Steve Wilkos Show FNC Special Report With Bret Baier 5:00 p.m. KASA Steve Harvey KASY Maury FNC On the Record With Greta Van Susteren
6:00 p.m. CNN Anderson Cooper 360 FNC The O’Reilly Factor 7:00 p.m. CNN Piers Morgan Live MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show 8:00 p.m. E! E! News FNC Hannity MSNBC Up Late With Alec Baldwin Actress Ellen Barkin talks about her start in the movies, her marriage, and her work. 8:30 p.m. KNME Washington Week With Gwen Ifill 9:00 p.m. FNC The O’Reilly Factor 10:00 p.m. KASA The Arsenio Hall Show Nia Long, Sanaa Lathan, Regina Hall and Melissa De Sousa. KTEL Al Rojo Vivo CNN Anderson Cooper 360 10:35 p.m. KRQE Late Show With David Letterman Lady Antebellum performs.
10:45 p.m. KOB The Tonight Show With Jay Leno TV host Bill O’Reilly; chef Guy Fieri; Lee Brice performs. 11:00 p.m. KOAT Jimmy Kimmel Live Dr. Phil McGraw; sports broadcaster Erin Andrews; Florida Georgia Line performs. FNC Hannity HBO Real Time With Bill Maher 11:30 p.m. KASA Dish Nation 11:37 p.m. KRQE The Late Late Show With Craig Ferguson Actor Steven Yeun; actress Summer Glau. 12:00 a.m. KOAT Nightline 12:19 a.m. KOB Late Night With Jimmy Fallon Tom Selleck; Jena Malone; Johnny Marr performs. 12:30 a.m. E! E! News 1:00 a.m. CNN Piers Morgan Live 1:18 a.m. KOB Last Call With Carson Daly Behind the Mask; Kitten performs; Duologue.
7 p.m. on ABC Last Man Standing Vanessa (Nancy Travis) feels bad about encouraging Mandy (Molly Ephraim) to break up with Kyle (Christoph Sanders) and tries to make things right, but she only ends up making a bad situation worse. Tim Allen, Kaitlyn Dever and Amanda Fuller also star in the new episode “Vanessa Fixes Kyle.” 7 p.m. on CW The Carrie Diaries Carrie (AnnaSophia Robb) pitches Larissa (Freema Agyeman) an article on Adam Weaver (Chris Wood), an acclaimed young playwright, but he turns out to be a difficult interview. Walt (Brendan Dooling) is forced to face his feelings for Bennet (Jake Robinson). Carrie and Dorrit (Stefania Owen) realize they share a dislike for Dylan (Dylan Clark Marshall), the son of Tom’s (Matt Letscher) girlfriend (Nadia Dajani), in the new episode “Borderline.” 8 p.m. on FOX Raising Hope They may mess up, but the Chances’ hearts are in the right place. In other words, they’re just like us, and that’s what makes this sitcom — which starts a fourth season tonight — so enjoyable. Lucas Neff returns as Jimmy, the no-longer-single father
raising his little girl (Baylie and Rylie Cregut) with a little help from his new wife (Shannon Woodward), his parents (Garret Dillahunt, Martha Plimpton) and great-grandmother (Cloris Leachman). 8 p.m. on CW America’s Next Top Model The first coed season of the modeling competition comes to an end tonight. The last two contestants standing face off in a fierce runway show and then a photo shoot — with Tyra Banks, pictured, behind the camera — in “Finale Part 2: The Guy or Girl Who Becomes America’s Next Top Model.” 9 p.m. on NBC Dracula Grayson (Jonathan Rhys Meyers) continues his courtship of Lady Jayne (Victoria Smurfit). Lucy (Katie McGrath) tries to forget her own heartbreak by throwing herself into planning Mina and Harker’s (Jessica De Gouw, Oliver JacksonCohen) engagement party. Grayson has a reunion with an old friend that complicates his and Van Helsing’s (Thomas Kretschmann) plans in the new episode “From Darkness to Light.”
Even after five Tony awards, 18 Emmy nominations and three Oscar nominations, Lansbury was overwhelmed to learn she would be getting an Academy Angela Award for Lansbury lifetime achievement. “It was quite an emotional moment,” the 88-year-old actress said. “It’s a nod for everything I’ve done, in a sense. That’s what it means to me: It is really an acknowledgement of a good career, a good career as an actress in Hollywood.” Before audiences knew the British star on stage in Mame or on television in Murder, She Wrote, Lansbury was a movie star who earned a supporting actress Oscar nomination for her debut role in 1944’s Gaslight. “My early days at MGM were thrilling and exciting beyond words because it all happened so fast,” she said. “I started off with three big, huge movies.” National Velvet with Elizabeth Taylor followed Gaslight, then The Picture of Dorian Gray, for which Lansbury earned her second Oscar nomination. The third was for 1962’s The Manchurian Candidate.
Steve Martin The comic actor had no idea what academy President Cheryl Boone Isaacs was calling about. “I thought maybe a host had fallen out or something,” Martin said. “I thought maybe they needed a Steve favor or Martin wanted me to introduce somebody.” The 68-year-old was touched when he realized he would be the one getting introduced — as the recipient of an honorary Oscar for lifetime achievement. “It goes back to the ’80s and ’90s — that all that work was actually registering with
somebody in a kind of serious way,” Martin said, reflecting on the early films he wrote and starred in, such as The Jerk, Three Amigos! and L.A. Story. “I and all the people I worked with, we took it very seriously and we worried a lot about it, so it’s quite a compliment to have it regarded in some way. It’s quite an honor.” He’s appeared in more than three dozen movies and hosted the Oscars three times, but has never been nominated for an Academy Award. “It doesn’t bother me that traditionally, comedies don’t get recognized on a yearly basis,” he said of Oscar’s history of slighting comedy films. “But in the honorary academy list, there are a lot of comedians and funny people recognized.”
Piero Tosi The costumer has earned five Academy Award nominations for his designs in films such as La Traviata and La Cage aux Folles and calls his honorary Oscar for lifetime achieve- Piero Tosi ment “the crowning of a career.” “Given my young age, I was really shocked,” the 86-yearold wrote in an email to the AP from his home in Italy. Tosi’s collaborations with Italian director Luchino Visconti consistently caught the academy’s eye, with Oscar nods for Tosi’s costumes in 1963’s The Leopard, 1971’s Death in Venice and 1973’s Ludwig. The designer said he has been “fascinated by the cinema” since he was a child. “Mostly, I dreamt a lot watching American movies of the ’30s and ’40s,” he said. “That wonderful season fed me throughout my career,” which spans six decades and includes some 60 films.
Angelina Jolie The 38-year-old actressdirector was “completely surprised” when she learned the leaders of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences wanted to recognize her with the Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award. Oprah Winfrey received the honor last year. Past recipients also include Quincy Jones and Paul Newman. “Paul Newman has been a hero of mine since I was a little girl,” Jolie wrote in an email to The Associated Press from Australia, where she is directing her latest film, Unbroken. “Receiving the Hersholt award makes me feel like I am on the right path but also reminds me I have more to do.” Jolie is active with the Prevent Sexual Violence Initiative and serves as special envoy for the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees. Even with a flourishing career and family, Jolie said she always has time for humanitarian work. “It is an honor to work on behalf of refugee children and victims of rape,” she said. “No matter how much I have to do, how busy my life is, I am always aware that the challenges are absolutely nothing in comparison to what they face on a daily basis.”
Obituaries B-2 Police notes B-2
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
A day after losing their coach, the Lady Dons beat Robertson, advance in state tournament.
Martinez aims to expand abuse law Governor wants lawmakers to make clear all are required to report crimes against children By Barry Massey
The Associated Press
Gov. Susana Martinez said Thursday she’ll ask the Legislature to fix a legal loophole created by a recent court decision narrowing who must report suspected cases of abuse and neglect. The governor’s target is a ruling by the state Court of Appeals last month that only 10 categories of people, including physicians, nurses and teachers, must contact authorities
about suspected child abuse. Martinez disagreed with the court’s interpretation of the law and said she’ll ask the Legislature to make clear that every person is required to report suspected abuse. “It’s disappointing. It’s misguided, and it’s dangerous for kids who can’t report child abuse themselves and need adults to step in and to help keep them safe,” Martinez said of the court ruling in remarks to a meeting of officials from state child protection agencies across the country.
When she was district attorney, Martinez prosecuted members of a Las Cruces family for not reporting the abuse of a 5-month-old girl, Brianna Lopez, who died in 2002. The child, who became known as Baby Brianna, had been sexually assaulted. Her injuries included skull fractures and other broken bones, numerous bruises and more than a dozen human bite marks on her face and body. The child’s father and uncle were convicted of multiple charges, including child abuse resulting in death and criminal sexual penetration of a minor. The girl’s mother also was convicted of several counts, including negligently permitting
child abuse resulting in death. Martinez said she successfully prosecuted another uncle and a grandmother for failing to report the abuse. Under the recent court decision, the governor said, such prosecutions wouldn’t be possible. At issue in the ruling was a New Mexico law that states suspected abuse must be reported by “every person, including a licensed physician … a law enforcement officer … a school teacher” and seven other categories of professionals. The court said only those listed professionals had an obligation to notify authorities of possible abuse and neglect — not
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Living history lesson
Buster, a 2-year-old mixed-breed dog, died Thursday, about two weeks after drinking an unknown substance at Frank Ortiz Dog Park. COURTESY PHOTO
Death raises concerns at dog park Report of animal ingesting ‘goo’ at park spurs search for possibly toxic substance By Ben Swan
For The New Mexican
which he observed an enemy machine gun nest on the Marines’ right flank, and used the code to relay the information. “Our boys did a fine job” in spotting and wiping out the Japanese gunners, Nez said. According to the Code Talkers Web page, www.navajocodetalkers.org, it is the only unbroken code in military history. The secret code, according to the Web page, contained Native terms that were associated with commonly used military language, such as tanks, grenades and airplanes, as well as native terms that represented the letters in the alphabet. “For example, the Navajo word for tortoise,
The city of Santa Fe is investigating a possibly contaminated area in the offleash Frank Ortiz Dog Park after the Thursday death of a dog that reportedly drank a yellow substance two weeks ago in an arroyo at the park. Robert Wood of the city’s Parks and Recreation Division said city crews were searching for the spot Thursday afternoon after learning of the possible poisoning. Crews aren’t sure if the oncewet spot is on city or county property, he said, but testing the soil for contaminants is the first step in the investigation. Wood said crews had difficulty finding the exact spot where the dog was drinking from a pool of water, especially since the water at the site has since evaporated. “Nothing like this has ever happened before,” Wood said. “We wish they would have contacted us earlier.” The off-leash portion of Frank Ortiz Park, 160 Camino de las Crucitas, is at the site of a former landfill. Volunteers with the loose-knit Friends of the Dog Park, who host several cleanups at the park in connection with the city and Keep Santa Fe Beautiful, often fill dozens of trash bags with landfill debris that has worked its way up to the surface. Buster, the 2-year-old mixed-breed dog who died early Thursday, had consumed some kind of yellow foamy substance during one of his regular walks at the park Nov. 2, said the dog’s owner, Sally Blakemore. The large, unfenced park includes several trails to nearby arroyos. Blakemore said she noticed a yellow, foamy substance on the dog’s muzzle when he came to her after walking him in an area below the parking lot, in an arroyo near a grove of trees. The area accumulates enough water that dogs can swim, and people often stack rocks there, she said. The sinkhole is dry now, she noted, although it might be a little damp. “I called him, and he came out of the arroyo, and that’s when I saw the goo,” she said. “It must have been some kind of sweet chemical — he had this yellow foam on his face.” Later that day, at home, Buster wouldn’t play and wasn’t thirsty. By Monday, Blakemore said, she knew something was wrong and took him to her veterinarian, who immediately started running tests. Those tests didn’t show anything unusual, but Buster’s health deteriorated. She eventually took him to the emergency clinic, where he was prescribed a series of medications, including steroids. She returned him to the clinic Wednesday evening and received more medication.
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Daniel Aquino, a junior at the Santa Fe Indian School, greets Chester Nez, one of the last surviving Navajo Code Talkers, during Nez’s visit at the school on Thursday. CLYDE MUELLER/THE NEW MEXICAN
Last original Code Talker shares story, accomplishments with SFIS students By Dennis J. Carroll
For The New Mexican
avajo Code Talker Chester Nez brought a sense of pride and history to students at the Santa Fe Indian School on Thursday. “I was very happy to use our Navajo language against the Japanese,” the 92-year-old Nez told an all-school assembly at the Pueblo Pavilion. Nez, originally from the Navajo village of Chichiltah between Gallup and Zuni, appeared in good health and spoke with a strong voice, though he is confined to a wheelchair due to the diabetes-related amputation of both feet. He wore a bright orange Marine Corps windbreaker and a red “Code Talker” cap. It was a belated Veterans Day observance arranged by seventh-grade teacher Harold Pourier, a friend of Nez’s son, Michael, and Judith Avila, Nez’s biographer and author with Nez of
Code Talker: The First and Only Memoir by one of the Original Code Talkers of WWII (Penguin Books). Much of the proceeds from the book provide income for Nez’s family, Avila said. The code, derived from the Navajo language, was used by U.S. Marines to avoid decryption of tactical combat information during the bloody battles against the Japanese in the Pacific. Nez, now of Albuquerque, was one of the original 29 Navajos, mostly farmers and sheepherders, who developed an encrypted code that could baffle the Japanese. Eventually, about 400 Navajos were trained as Code Talkers. Avila said only 30 remain alive, and Nez is the last of the original group. Nez saw combat on the islands of Guadalcanal, Bougainville, Guam, Peleliu and Angaur. He was asked to give an example of how the code was used to convey battle information without the Japanese knowing. He recalled an incident on Guadalcanal in
on tHe weB u View video of Chester Nez speaking in code during Thursday’s assembly at www.santafe newmexican.com.
Folk Art Market to unveil new name, online ventures By Anne Constable
The New Mexican
Santa Fe’s International Folk Art Market might be forgiven for simply basking in its latest successes: $2.7 million in goods sold at the 10th market in July 2013; nearly 21,000 visitors at the two-day event on Museum Hill; $11 million in total economic impact; a $6 million capital campaign that exceeded its goal by $700,000. And there are also testimonials from many participating folk artists that the market is fulfilling its primary purpose of helping to foster economic and cultural sustainability and improving their lives
and the lives of their families around the globe. The dynamic organization, however, is bounding ahead with new plans for honoring the handmade. Next week, the market is adopting a new name: International Folk Art Alliance. The flagship market will continue to be known as the International Folk Art Market/Santa Fe and will fall under the umbrella organization. A new website will be rolled out Monday (www.folkartalliance.org), and an ad campaign will follow next year. In 2014, the alliance is planning to double the number of participants in its
Mentor to Market training program to 60, including every new market artist. This program helps the artists learn business skills such as pricing, developing quality control, building inventory, packing and shipping. “We can’t promise another market opportunity. They know that,” said Judy Espinar, a market co-founder and creative director. “But there are some other opportunities in the world. Once they learn the skills, they can do it for any market, and that’s a huge thing.” IFAA Media will be seeking more ways to share the stories of artists in print and
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Section editor: Howard Houghton, 986-3015, firstname.lastname@example.org Design and headlines: Kristina Dunham, email@example.com
impact of tHe 2013 folK aRt maRKet u 150 artists from 57 countries u $2.7 million in goods sold u Sales benefited more than 19,320 artists throughout the world u $9.1 million in visitor spending outside the market
u $213,976 in gross receipts tax collected and paid to state
u 1,500 complimentary tickets provided to families and youth groups
u 1,700 volunteers
u More than 750 children participated in the Passport to the World program
u 20,925 visitors u 62 percent of visitors from outside Santa Fe u 500 free tickets provided to teachers
u Artists took home an average of $18,916 per booth
BREAKING NEWS AT www.santafenewmexican.com
LOCAL & REGION
THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, November 15, 2013
Police notes The Santa Fe Police Department is investigating the following reports: u An employee at the Hilton Santa Fe Historic Plaza, 100 Sandoval St., was reportedly found between 2:30 and 3:05 p.m. Thursday with a TV that had been stolen from the hotel lobby. u Someone stole vehicleregistration information and an insurance card from a car parked in the 400 block of Sunset Drive between 7 p.m. Monday and 7 a.m. Tuesday. u Two TVs were stolen from a home in the 1600 block of Quapaw Street between 4 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. Wednesday. u A man reported that a woman stole his wallet in the parking lot of Motel 6, 3007 Cerrillos Road, on Nov. 6. u An employee at REI, 500 Market St., reported a threatening phone call Wednesday in which someone said, “You guys are the problem. Tic Toc Tic Toc.” The officer advised employees to check for anything suspicious, but nothing was found. u A homeowner in the 6700 block of Camino Rojo reported that someone broke into her home between Nov. 4 and Nov. 6. u Someone stole a bicycle locked outside of REI, 500 Market St., sometime Wednesday. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office is investigating the following reports: u Someone punctured three of a vehicle’s tires in the 100 block of Valle Vista Boulevard sometime Wednesday. u A 47-inch TV was stolen from a home in the 2400 block of Sycamore Loop between 10 a.m. Monday and 8 a.m. Wednesday. u Someone stole a purse from a home in the 100 block of Old Agua Fría Road between 10 a.m. Monday and 5 a.m. Wednesday. u A man with a home on N.M. 76 reported that he had started his pickup and left it to warm, but when he returned at about 6:20 a.m. Wednesday, the vehicle had been stolen. u A woman reported that someone had broken into her home between Nov. 9 and Wednesday, but nothing was reported missing. u Someone stole electronics and jewelry from a home on Francisco Lane between Oct. 12 and Oct. 30.
DWI arrests u Nathaniel Cole, 22, 2235 Vuelta San Marcos, was arrested on charges of drunken driving, an open container violation and possession of marijuana at Agua Fría and Hickox streets at 1:15 a.m. Thursday. u Jennifer Young, 41, of Ohkay Owingeh was arrested on charges of aggravated drunken driving at Calle Mejia and St. Francis Drive between 11:50 a.m. Wednesday and 12:26 a.m. Friday. u Kevin Gomez, 23, of Española, was arrested on a charge of drunken driving after county deputies stopped him along N.M. 502 sometime Wednesday.
Speed SUVs u The Santa Fe Police Department listed the following locations for mobile speed-enforcement vehicles: SUV No. 1 at Ramirez Thomas Elementary School from 7:25 to 8:15 a.m. and 2:10 to 2:55 p.m., and on Rufina Street between Fox Road and Zafarano Drive at other times; SUV No. 2 at Sweeney Elementary School from 7:25 to 8:15 a.m. and 2:10 to 2:55 p.m., and on South Meadows Road between Jaguar Drive and Airport Road at other times; SUV No. 3 at Rodeo Road between Richards Avenue and Paseo de los Pubelos.
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
Abuse: Legislature could clarify issue before high court months for a ruling by the state’s highest court. The Legislature meets in January everyone in the state. for a 30-day session. Attorney General Gary King plans to Martinez said the Baby Brianna case ask the state Supreme Court to review the Appeals Court decision. But Martinez said illustrated the problems caused by the court’s ruling. the law should be clarified immediately by the Legislature rather than wait for “This child was kept at home so that
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no one would see her full of bruises, and so there was no one under this new court decision that would have been mandated to report her abuse because she was in hiding,” Martinez said. David Sanders of Casey Family Programs, a foundation that focuses on
improving child welfare systems, attended the meeting and said he agreed that the loophole should be fixed. “Being able to look beyond the professional mandated reporters to all citizens being reporters is critical,” Sanders said after the governor’s remarks.
Funeral services and memorials MARTHA K. IWASKI Artist, healer, trickster, friend-- will be celebrated Saturday November 16 at the Folk Art Museum, 6 pm to 8 pm. Martha left peacefully September 29, 2013, watched over by her Nisha, the world’s most coddled standard brown poodle and perhaps the one boy she deigned to invite into her bed. Martha was born in Clovis, NM, August 21, 1934. Her lifelong enchantment with Northern New Mexico began in childhood on San Juan and San Ildefonso pueblos. Martha started her artist’s journey at the age of four when her father, an Austrian-born archeologist, took her to study painting with Po Povida, the son of famed potter Maria Martinez. She learned to paint in the vivid colors that became a hallmark of her artwork. Her senior year in high school, Martha was first-chair trumpet in New Mexico’s allstate band. She created a family legend when wind blew away her music just as she started a big solo. She didn’t miss a note. It was perhaps the first in a lifetime of ignoring inconvenient interruptions. Martha was a polymath, earning a bachelor’s degree in zoology from UNM, a law degree from the University of Denver, and a PhD in psychology from Antioch University. After retiring as a director at the Institute for American Indian Art, she studied Jungian psychology in Switzerland, shamanism in the Amazon, and Tibetan Buddhism everywhere. Inspired to pursue her considerable healing gifts, Martha became a doctor of oriental medicine. She was among the first U.S. students trained by Sensei Nakazono, a renowned Japanese acupuncturist and Aikido master. In her thirty years of practice, countless clients benefited from her care and compassion. An accomplished contemporary artist, Martha painted to provoke and inspire. She wrote that she was "interested in portraying the controversial; the mystery, the joy, the wonder, and the spiritual process of life and how we interact with ourselves, each other, the earth, and the greater universe." She delighted in ambiguity, distortion and dislocation of form. As she put it, "You try and upset the human experience." Her passionate art reflected her remarkable life. Martha was a world traveler and world citizen. In 1962, she was in the inaugural class of the U.S. Peace Corps, where she met her lifelong friend Margaret. Ever pragmatic about putting others’ talents to her best use, Martha chose assignment to Peru with Margaret because, as Margaret puts it, "I could speak Spanish and she knew there would always be an interpreter handy." Their four-woman team landed in a coastal fishing village and discovered that everything and everyone smelled of fish. So Martha got her group adopted by U.S. fishing crews, who cheered their idealism and kept them supplied with American toilet paper, Kleenex, Joy dishwashing detergent, cases of Budweiser Beer, many bottles of Scotch, and cases of Dr. Pepper and 7Up. A natural athlete, Martha was a fine tennis player, a wicked skier, an annoyingly adept golfer. She picked up clubs late in life and hit golf balls 150 yards. She was militant about forgetting which ball was hers, a lapse that let her claim the one closest to the green. In August, she was on the fairway, claiming friends’ balls, three days before her cancer diagnosis. She was a fierce outdoorswoman, inveterate traveler, long-distance hiker, and the trickster companion that campfire stories are made of-including the scary ones. While working near Philmont as a camp counselor, she lived on horseback, often disappearing into the wilderness for days with her friend Susan. Mary Lou, her friend of 59 years, is still jumpy from their three-week Grand Canyon river trip, a wooden-dory odyssey Mary Lou remembers chiefly for the moment Martha leaned over and softly inquired, "What would you do if you had a scorpion on your life jacket crawling up to your face?" With strangers as well as friends, Martha was generous with practical jokes. If a tourist asked for directions, she often sent them the wrong way with a gleam in her eye and a giggle at their backs, in hopes that a visitor to the City Different might wander off to an authentic Santa Fe experience-random, spontaneous, slightly eccentric. In sum, like Martha. Martha was a foodie and a serious vegetarian cook. Friends looked forward to brisk fall days when she prowled the Santa Fe Farmers Market, whipped up feasts in someone else’s kitchen, and demonstrated her uncanny ability to time an exit--just before it was time to clean up. Her cooking exploits occurred in alternate spatial dimensions, evidenced by the fact that every recipe she swore came together in 20 minutes inevitably took hours and every pot in a house. Martha ate in Andiamo’s like it was her kitchen, developing a hopeless addiction to profiteroles. Whenever her family came to Santa Fe, only the Shed would do. She loved Call the Midwife, The Good Wife; The Daily Show; Broadway musicals; Hillary Clinton; political debates when progressives won; dressing up for Halloween and denying being in costume; reveling in all rituals of Christmas peculiar to Santa Fe. She was an outspoken feminist and fierce supporter of equality for all. A master gardener, she coaxed astonishing beauty from flowers, just as she created it in her art and her life. Martha was preceded in death by her mother Gladys Leo Mathews, life-long teacher of the pueblos; her father Edward Henry Iwaski, and her beloved sister and best friend Elizabeth Ann Gerdin. She is survived by friend and brother-in-law Rudolph Gerdin, niece Lynda Webb, nephew Andrew Gerdin, and three grand-nephews, two grand-nieces. All who knew and love Martha are invited to help us celebrate and remember her.
NILA JARAMILLO HAUGHT Our beautiful mom, has quietly passed away. Mom represented all that was vibrant and meaningful in life. Her generosity knew no bounds; her friendship knew no limits. She was strong in faith and determined in her conviction. Born during the Fourth of July holiday, Mom was colorful, extravagant and explosively energetic like a firecracker. Mom was born in Fairview NM, and grew up at Canon Plaza and Ojo Caliente NM, where she baled hay and herded cows as a child and could ride a horse comparable to any cowboy. She graduated from El Rito Normal School and met our dad, her husband of 47 years, Earl Haught, at the El Rito Ranger Station, where they both were working at the time. Mom and Dad eventually settled in Santa Fe, where she lived the last 46 years of her life. Mom was artistic and had a deep pride for her rich Hispanic culture, which she shared with us. She supported aspiring artists and cultivated an expansive art collection. Mom stayed home and raised us, her daughters LaNelle, Janelle and Juanita. In addition to being our mom, she volunteered in the community and kept all her friends and neighbors well fed. For many years she participated in the Women’s Rodeo Roundup and rarely missed the Rodeo de Santa Fe. She also took great pride in never missing any of her beloved granddaughter, Tas’ volleyball games or dance recitals. Mom was preceded in death by her husband of 47 years and our wonderful Dad, Earl Haught; her parents Alfonso and Alcarita Jaramillo of Canon Plaza NM; in-laws Earl and Isabel Haught, of Follansbee WV; sister Bertha Jaramillo, brother Perfecto Jaramillo and brother-in-law Oscar Saiz. She is survived by us, her three daughters : LaNelle, Janelle and Juanita, and her beloved granddaughter, Tasmerisk. She’s also survived by her sisters, Elva Threet and Lydia Saiz; brother, Alfonso Jaramillo; sister-in-law, Madge Jaramillo and brother-in-law, Clair Martinez. In her last months she was lovingly cared for by Margaret Cesena and Naomi Roy. Mom was the person her family and friends turned to when in need. In lieu of flowers, and in memory of our mom, do something thoughtful for someone in need, in the example she set for us, or make a donation in our mom’s memory to: Kitchen Angels 122 Siler Road, Santa Fe NM; (505) 471-7780. Rest peacefully, Mom. Services will be announced at a later date.
RAFAELITA (FELA) R. GRIEGO Age 87, beloved and devoted wife, mother, grandmother, sister, aunt and friend was called home to be with the Lord and Savior Monday, November 11, 2013. Rafaelita was born in Santa Fe, NM. She was a parishioner of St. Anne Catholic church and St. Thomas Aquinas of Rio Rancho. She was a member of Union Protectiva. Rafaelita, best of all enjoyed spending time with her loving family. She was preceded in death by her parents, Abelino and Sarita Rivera; and her husbands, Joe A. Sena and Christino B. Griego; three sisters: Genovena, Francisquita and Dolores; brothers: Belarmino, George, Willie and Clemente Rivera. She is survived by her eight children: Gloria Duran, Ray Sena (Florence), Ruby Cronin (Richard), Joseph Sena (Maria), Robert M. Sena (Joanne), Arnold Sena (Sharon), Mark Sena, and Orlando Sena (Renee); siblings: Del (Jean), Arsenio (Ginger), Soltero Rivera, Toni (Frank) Gallegos, Cecilia Rivera; 61 grandchildren and numerous nephews and nieces. A Rosary will be recited at St. Anne Catholic Church (511 Alicia Street) on Monday, November 18, 2013 at 7 p.m. A Mass of Christian burial will be celebrated at St. Anne Catholic Church on Tuesday, November 19, 2013 at 11 a.m. Interment will follow at 12:45 p.m. at the Santa Fe National Cemetery. Honorary Pallbearers: Floyd Duran Jr., Gerard Sena, Robert Sena Jr., Adam Sena, Eric Hern and Felicia Sena. In Lieu of flowers the family is asking that donations be made to St. Anne’s Helping Hands, 511 Alicia Street, Santa Fe, NM 87501, (St. Anne Catholic Church) Special thanks to Gentiva Hospice for the loving care of our mother.
Family Funerals and Cremations 417 East Rodeo Rd. Santa Fe, NM 87505 Phone: (505) 989-7032 Fax: (505) 820-0435 santafefuneraloption.com
REBECCA Y. TRUJILLO HAPPY 29TH BIRTHDAY
In Loving Memory of
ANDREW R. ARROYOS JULY 17TH, 1953 NOVEMBER 15TH, 1986
We can not send a birthday card, your hand we can not touch, But God will take our greetings, to the one we love so much. Love, Dad, Mom and Family "MEOW" GEORGE ARTHUR TATE A remembrance for George Tate will be held Saturday, November 16, 2013, 2 p.m. at Santa Fe Women’s Club, 1616 Old Pecos Trail. In lieu of flowers, please send contributions to: George A. Tate and Ann Rader-Tate Endowed Memorial Scholarship, SFCC Foundation, 6401 Richards Ave, Room 111, Santa Fe, NM 87508.
Celebrate the memory of your loved one with a memorial in The Santa Fe New Mexican
If we could have a lifetime wish A dream that would come true, We would pray to God with all our hearts For a yesterday and you. You’re in our thoughts, our lives each day, For those we love don’t go away, Unseen beside us, but always near So loved, so missed, and so very dear. Love,
David, Bernadette, Jerome & Our Families
LOCAL & REGION
Friday, November 15, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
City to decide how charter issues will be listed on ballot By Howard Houghton
The New Mexican
Whether Santa Fe voters will get to pick and choose among a series of proposed changes to the city charter will apparently be decided next month by the City Council. Councilors late Wednesday agreed to put eight items before voters in the March 4 municipal election, almost all of which would lead to a strengthening of the mayor’s role in city government. Voters will be asked whether they want the current part-time mayor’s job of presiding over a policymaking body and ceremonial functions to be replaced by a full-time executive position with direct supervisory authority over key city administrators. However, councilors asked the City Attorney’s Office to
consider whether some of the questions can be consolidated when placed on the ballot, or whether voters should be allowed to decide on amendments separately. The council plans to vote on the final election resolution at its Dec. 11 meeting. A proposal that failed to win council approval would have asked voters whether a runoff election should be required if the winner of a mayoral or council race didn’t win more than 50 percent of the vote in a regular election. The proposal would have called for such a change beginning with the 2016 election. However, the prospect that an already approved ranked-choice voting system in the city charter could be in place by then and the potential cost of a runoff election helped lead councilors to pass over the idea.
The council engaged in lengthy, sometimes convoluted, debate over procedural matters in addition to the amendments recommended by an appointed Charter Review Commission and proposals introduced by various councilors. On Thursday, some city officials and observers of the council meeting remained confused over some elements of the council’s action. Late Thursday afternoon, city public information officer Jodi McGinnis Porter issued a statement under a headline that began “What Happened Last Night at Santa Fe City Council…” The statement said the governing body on Wednesday had agreed to include the eight items on the upcoming election resolution: u Effective May 2014, should the mayor vote on all matters that come before the govern-
ing body? Currently, the mayor only votes to break a tie or when more than a simple majority of the eight-member council is required for certain decisions. u Should the position of mayor become a full-time position? u Should the mayor directly supervise the city manager, city attorney and city clerk? u Should the mayor have authority to terminate the city manager, city attorney and city clerk without City Council approval? The mayor would continue to need council approval when filling such positions. u Should the City Council have authority to fire the city manager if six councilors favor the idea? Currently, five votes are needed to remove a city manager. u Should the mayor be paid a salary of $74,000 a year until an
agree on whether voters should be allowed to vote on each charter amendment separately. Another question that lingered after Wednesday’s meeting concerned how the council will proceed Dec. 11. A member of the City Attorney’s Office told councilors that election resolutions traditionally are included in a “consent agenda,” under which all items are voted upon without further discussion unless a councilor moves for discussion. Councilor Patti Bushee remarked that after the lengthy process involved in drafting the charter proposals, “I would suggest that this is not your standard election resolution and that perhaps we even have an opportunity for further public discussion.” Contact Howard Houghton at firstname.lastname@example.org.
“Promoting Interconnected Transportation Options”
Santa Fe MPO Transportation Policy Board
Group seeks input from pedestrians What would make you more likely to walk to school or day care? How difficult is it for you to ride a bike to work? These are some of the things the Metropolitan Planning Organization wants to know about your daily activities. The group is in the process of writing a pedestrian master plan for the greater Santa Fe area. As part of that process, it is inviting the public to attend meetings at which the study team will talk about existing conditions and gather feedback. The upcoming meetings are 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 20, at Amy Biehl Community School, 310 Avenida del Sur; 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 21, at Capshaw Middle School, 351 W. Zia Road; and 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 23, at the Southside Branch Library, 6599 Jaguar Drive. To take a survey, visit www. surveymonkey.com/s/27gb3hl. The survey is also available in Spanish. The Metropolitan Planning Organization’s website is at www.santafempo.org.
independent salary commission is created and establishes a different salary? Currently, Santa Fe’s part-time mayor and councilors are paid $29,500 a year. u Should language be included in the charter calling for the mayor to work with city personnel to submit an annual budget and put forth a legislative agenda? u Should language be included in the charter specifying the City Council’s legislative role in proposing policies and policy changes? The council previously had passed a series of seven other policy items that also will be part of the election resolution, including such matters as campaign contribution limits, an independent citizens’ redistricting commission and establishment by ordinance of an audit committee. Councilors did not seem to
Tuesday, November 19, 2013 @ 4:00 PM City of Santa Fe Offices @ Market Station 500 Market Street, Suite 200, Santa Fe, NM AGENDA
A prescribed burn sends a plume of smoke into the sky above the Jemez Mountains on Thursday. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
For more information about closures and restrictions in national forests, visit www. fs.usda.gov/santafe.
Film spotlights work of aid group
A new documentary about the humanitarian group Doctors Without Borders/Médecins Sans Frontières will be screened next week in Santa Fe. The 70-minute film, Access to the Danger Zone, is directed by A man who was supposed to Peter Caesar and narrated by be processed into the Santa Fe Daniel Day-Lewis. The screenCounty jail managed to walk ing is at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday at the away from the facility WednesJean Cocteau Cinema, 418 Montday night. ezuma Ave., and will be followed Erik Maldonado-Nevarez, 19, by a Q-and-A with New Mexico surrendered at the jail for an residents who have completed outstanding warrant but was international assignments with able to leave after opening a cage Doctors Without Borders. door and catching a ride with the The film explores the stratepeople who had initially brought gies that Doctors Without Borhim, said Lt. William Pacheco, ders has employed to save lives a spokesman with the Santa Fe in the world’s worst war zones. County Sheriff’s Office. Deputies In August 2013, it closed its mediwere able to pick him up again cal programs in Somalia because within two hours, however. of attacks on staff and facilities. County spokeswoman Kristine The program had been operating Mihelcic said jail officials are there since 1991. investigating the escape, but she The screening is free and open believes it to be a singular incito the public. dent. Mihelcic said she couldn’t offer any more information until the investigation concludes. Officials had a warrant to arrest the teen for violating the terms of his electronic monitorALBUQUERQUE — A ing — he was suspected in an Gallup man has been sentenced auto burglary, Pacheco said — to 10 years in federal prison and they had transferred him to a in connection with a fatal car booking area. accident in 2010. Maldonado-Nevarez is curProsecutors said Thursday rently being held at the Santa Fe that 53-year-old Thomas Benally County jail on the initial warrant, also must pay nearly $3,500 in an escape from jail charge and an restitution with a co-defendant immigration detainer. for the victim’s funeral costs. In June, Benally pleaded guilty to second-degree murder. He and a co-defendant — 48-year-old Luke Spencer — The U.S. Forest Service has were indicted in March 2012. reopened the Caja del Rio area Prosecutors say Benally was of the Santa Fe National Forest driving under the influence of to motor vehicles, but warns that alcohol and fatally ran over a driving there could be hazardous. 71-year-old man while backing up The area, west of Santa Fe, has a truck on the Navajo Nation in been closed to motor vehicles early October 2010. since Sept. 27 due to damage Benally also was accused of from heavy rainfall. The washed- driving away from the scene out road has been repaired, but without checking on the victim’s portions remain rough, according condition or calling authorities. to a news release from the EspaSpencer, of Gallup, received ñola Ranger Station. a 37-month federal prison term “Should this area receive rain- for an involuntary manslaughter fall or snow, you will need a four- conviction. wheel drive to get through,” the release says. “Please tread lightly in this area to prevent further resource damage, especially to area roads and ancient grassALBUQUERQUE — A lands, which can easily rut. Avoid driving around ruts which results coalition of sportsmen is sending a letter to Gov. Susana Martinez in habitat destruction, excessive erosion and unacceptable road in opposition to diverting water damage.” from the Gila River.
Inmate walks away from jail
Man gets 10 years for fatal crash
Caja del Rio area reopens
Sportsmen object to Gila diversion
The New Mexico Wildlife Federation and numerous chapters of Trout Unlimited say proposed diversions stand to harm wildlife and threaten the state’s outdoor recreation economy. The Interstate Stream Commission is reviewing proposals to use funding from the Arizona Water Settlements Act to address water demands in southwestern New Mexico. The groups argue that a diversion project would be costly and could end up being useless if river flows fall below certain levels. They point to forecasts that call for continued drought. The Gila is the last main-stem river in New Mexico without a major dam or diversion. It’s also home to the federally protected Gila trout.
Board to meet on health exchange ROSWELL — The governing board of New Mexico’s state-run health insurance marketplace meets in Roswell this week as it faces questions of what can be done to help New Mexicans struggling with the federal exchange website. Board member Jason Sandel said he expects Friday’s meeting to include a discussion of what can be done to deal with the federal exchange New Mexico is relying on to enroll individuals. The state’s exchange handles the enrollment of small businesses. Sandel said he wants to know whether individuals can use a state-run call center to enroll. The board is scheduled to meet at the Eastern New Mexico University campus in Roswell starting at 10 a.m. On Thursday, the exchange is holding a “listening session” in the community to hear from the public.
Treasurer part of investment audit ALBUQUERQUE — The state auditor is targeting Bernalillo County’s treasurer because of worries about how the office handles bond investments and pays brokers. State Auditor Hector Balderas said in a letter to county officials Wednesday that an annual audit disclosed problems with the treasurer’s investments and management. Balderas said a new audit will look at what he calls troubling risks to county funds in the coming years. The Albuquerque Journal reports the special audit is latest in a series of problems for Treasurer Manny Ortiz and
his investment officer, former treasurer Patrick Padilla. County officials say Ortiz and Padilla won’t acknowledge that actual and paper losses have put the county in a serious cash crunch. The pair have defended their bond investment practices and say they have made money. Staff and wire reports
CALL to ORDER ROLL CALL APPROVAL of AGENDA APPROVAL of MINUTES: August 29, 2013 A. MATTERS FROM THE PUBLIC B. PUBLIC HEARINGS 1. Approval of the Title VI Plan - MPO Staff 2. Approval of Amended FFY2014-2017 Transportation Improvement Program - MPO Staff C. ITEMS FOR DISCUSSION AND POSSIBLE ACTION: 1. Presentation of the Draft State Rail Plan - NMDOT Staff 2. Approval of 2014 Meeting Schedule 3. Approval of revised Santa Fe MPO By-Laws 4. Review of the Santa Fe MPO Joint Powers Agreement 5. Transportation Improvement Program (TIP) Project Updates - MPO and Lead Agency Staff 6. Update on the Pedestrian Master Plan - MPO Staff 7. Update on the process for Roadway Functional Reclassification - MPO Staff 8. Update on the Multi-use Trail Count Program - MPO Staff 9. Update on the Highway Safety Improvement Program (HSIP) - MPO Staff D. MATTERS FROM THE MPO STAFF E. MATTERS FROM THE SFMPO TRANSPORTATION POLICY BOARD F. COMMUNICATIONS FROM THE NMDOT AND FHWA G. ADJOURNMENT – Next meeting - February 27, 2014. Persons with disabilities in need of accommodations, contact the City Clerk’s office at 955-6520, five (5) working days prior to the meeting date.
EARLY THANKSGIVING DEADLINES
Tuesday, Nov. 26 & Wednesday, Nov. 27 Friday, November 22, 3:00p.m Thursday, November 28 Monday, November 25, 1:00p.m. Pasatiempo, November 29 Monday, November 25, Noon Friday, November 29 Tuesday, November 26, Noon Saturday, November 30 Tuesday, November 26, 2:00p.m. Sunday, December 1 Wednesday, November 27, Noon Monday, December 2 Wednesday, November 27, 4:00p.m. TV Book, Sat., December 7 Friday, November 29, 4:00p.m. Faith Directory, Saturday, Nov. 30 Tuesday, November 26, Noon Bulletin Board, Sunday, Dec 1 Wednesday, November 27, 11:00a.m. CLASSIFIED DISPLAY Tuesday, Nov. 26 & Wednesday, Nov. 27 Friday, November 22, 3:00p.m Thursday, November 28 Monday, November 25, 1:00p.m. Friday, November 29 Tuesday, November 26, Noon Saturday, November 30 Tuesday, November 26, 2:00 p.m. Sunday, December 1 Wednesday, November 27, Noon Monday, December 2 Wednesday, November 27, 4:00p.m. CLASSIFIED LINERS Thursday, November 28 Wednesday, November 27, Noon Friday, November 29 Wednesday, November 27, 2:00p.m. OBITUARIES Thursday, November 28 Wednesday, November 27, Noon Friday, November 29 Wednesday, November 27, 2:00p.m. Death Notices – After the above deadlines, phone the New Mexican through Wednesday, Nov. 27, at 505-986-3035. LEGALS Tuesday, December 3 Wednesday, November 27, 9:30a.m. THRIFTY NICKEL Thursday, November 28 Monday, November 25, Noon
The offices of The New Mexican will be closed on Thursday, Nov. 28 and will re-open on Friday, Nov. 29 at 8am. While normal distribution will occur on the 28th, Circulation Customer Service will be closed and the call center will reopen at 6 a.m. on the 28th.
LOCAL & REGION
THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, November 15, 2013
Gunnison prairie dog doesn’t make endangered list By Felicia Fonseca
mal to become extinct soon or in the foreseeable future. The prairie dogs make their homes FLAGSTAFF, Ariz. — A in grasslands and intermounprairie dog found in four South- tain valleys of northern Ariwestern states won’t be added zona, southwestern and southto the federal list of endangered central Colorado, northwestern or threatened species, eliminatNew Mexico and southeastern ing the possibility that develUtah. opers would need permits on While outbreaks of plague federal land when disturbing have nearly decimated some the animals’ habitat. colonies, federal officials say The U.S. Fish and Wildlife the populations are quick to Service said Thursday that threats to the Gunnison prairie rebound and are stable. Recreational shooting also has dog that include agriculture, reduced populations, but offigrazing, invasive species, cials say those impacts aren’t urbanization, and oil and gas operations won’t cause the ani- widespread in the prairie dogs’ The Associated Press
Police have released images of stolen jewelry recovered Wednesday from the vehicle of a suspect who fled on foot. One of the items has an estimated value of $100,000. COURTESY PHOTO
City police seek man who fled car full of jewelry Police say stash of stolen goods included one piece worth $100,000 By Chris Quintana
The New Mexican
A suspected jewelry thief who fled from Santa Fe police officers and left behind a vehicle filled with necklaces, rings and bracelets — including a piece worth an estimated $100,000 — was being sought Thursday in connection with several crimes. Police were searching for Kenneth Martinez, 26, 1326 Maez Road, in connection with burglaries, a warrant charging failure to comply and, after Wednesday night, a charge of aggravated assault on a peace officer, according to a Santa Fe Police Department news release. Detectives spotted Martinez at about 8 p.m. Wednesday in the 2800 block of Cerrillos Road. But Martinez got into his vehicle, tried ramming a police car and then crashed into a curb, police say. He and his passenger, Melissa Carrillo, fled the scene on foot. Carrillo was arrested later that night. After searching Martinez’s vehicle, officers found a collection of stolen jewelry — turquoise necklaces, gold bracelets and watches, silver rings and other valuables. Police department spokeswoman Celina Westervelt said one piece alone was worth $100,000. Police have released images of the stolen jewelry, hoping some victims will identify their items. To prove ownership of the items, Westervelt said, people can bring in receipts, the initial police report they filed for the stolen goods or even pictures of themselves wearing the jewelry. Police plan to set up a public viewing of the goods, she said, but people can call 428-3710 to set up an individual viewing. Westervelt said police might be able to connect Martinez to other burglaries. So far, she said, officers have traced some items recovered from his car to three unsolved burglaries in the city. Martinez has a lengthy rap sheet, which most recently includes a June arrest on charges of receiving stolen property, aggravated assault on a peace officer, aggravated fleeing from a law-enforcement officer, resisting or obstructing an officer and possession of a controlled substance. He also has been found guilty of burglary, larceny and shoplifting, according to the New Mexico Courts online record system. Officers found Carrillo, 20, later Wednesday night and arrested her on a warrant charging failure to comply. New Mexico Courts online records show she entered a guilty plea to burglary in January 2013. She also is facing a felony count of possession of a controlled substance in state District Court. Police consider Martinez “armed and dangerous,” and they have asked that anyone with information about him call 428-3710.
36,000-square-mile range. WildEarth Guardians and dozens of other organizations and individuals petitioned Fish and Wildlife in 2004 to list the prairie dogs as endangered or threatened. The agency determined the listing wasn’t warranted, but a smaller group that included WildEarth Guardians challenged the finding. Fish and Wildlife later found that populations in parts of Colorado and New Mexico that are wetter and higher in elevations than prairie land were eligible for protection, primarily because of the effects
of sylvatic plague, a flea-borne bacterial disease. The U.S. District Court in Arizona said the agency could not divide the species and ordered a new review. Taylor Jones of WildEarth Guardians said the federal government has dodged its responsibility to protect a species that exists in 5 percent of its historic range. Arizona, New Mexico and Utah consider the prairie dogs a species of greatest conservation need, but that designation doesn’t provide any regulatory protection. The Fish and Wild-
life Service said states actively are managing prairie dog populations through agreements and strategies. In Santa Fe, developers must relocate Gunnison’s prairie dogs to an approved site before building. Final or draft resource management plans covering U.S. Bureau of Land Management land in Utah and New Mexico include conservation measures to minimize the impacts of oil and gas activities on the prairie dogs, but those in Colorado and Arizona don’t specifically mention the animals.
Market: Alliance will explore new retail opportunities That might take the form of new markets in other cities. Although the film. Earlier this year, the organization alliance has received lots of encouragepublished Carmella Padilla’s The Work ment to replicate the Santa Fe market, it of Art: Folk Artists in the 21st Century, a is proceeding mindfully down this road. 265-page book that includes the voices At a minimum, a host community would of nearly 100 individual artists, as well as have to be one where arts and culture, cooperatives and artist collectives. as well as markets, are valued. A documentary film, The Silkies “[Santa Fe] is really the city of cultural of Madagascar, about a collective of markets,” Espinar said. “That helped women silk weavers in Madagascar who sold $17,000 worth of scarves at the 2013 us get started. If we had started in New York, maybe nobody would have come. market, was screened at last summer’s market and is still making the rounds of We owe a lot [of our success] to these other markets. film festivals. Meanwhile, next summer the alliance The new alliance also will be taking a will launch a new online learning lab leadership role in the Alliance for Articalled The International Folk Art Market: san Enterprise, along with the U.S. State Online, which will provide artists with Department and the Aspen Institute, in an opportunity to sell their work on the building advocacy for folk artists. And Web. Espinar will be heading this effort. it will continue its relationship with the One plan is for the market to become Clinton Global Initiative, providing folk artists with new economic opportunities. a retailer, helping artists select merchandise and create online collections. The alliance also will be exploring The lab will be a kind of “Barney’s,” a new retail and wholesale opportunities reference to the Manhattan-style empofor folk artists worldwide.
Continued from Page B-1
rium, Espinar said. “If I’m Barney’s and I order those scarves, when they come in, I’ll look and see what the quality is. If it’s poor, I’ll email [the manufacturer] and have them picked up. We’re going to treat artists the same way — although in a more protected place.” The lab’s standards will be the same as Barney’s, she said, expecting quality products that are wrapped well, with no breakage, and expecting artists to communicate well with customers. Quality has different meanings in different cultures, she noted, but if folk artists “want to access the world market, quality control becomes a pillar of learning.” The alliance has hired Hilary Kilpatric, an accountant and former Peace Corps volunteer who has worked with weavers in Guatemala, to help provide immediate feedback to online artists. About 12 to 15 artists will participate in the startup. The market, which is currently looking for warehouse space, will
begin with a small inventory. “The idea is to learn without a huge investment by wholesaler or retailer,” Espinar said. The alliance also is planning a postmarket shopping opportunity to satisfy visitor feelings of buyers’ regret. It will feature some of the most popular items from the latest market. As alliance Director Shawn McQueen-Ruggeiro put it, “After the market, the shopping doesn’t have to stop.” Discussions also are underway about an online holiday boutique in October 2014. What makes the alliance different from other retailers, however, is, “We really think about the artists first,” McQueen-Ruggiero said. “We know them — the 700 artists and artists groups. We know know them, their families, their traditions. For us to figure out our role is really important. We’re defining it now.” Contact Anne Constable at 986-3022 or email@example.com.
Dog: Owner seeks cleaner area Continued from Page B-1 But Buster died around 6:30 a.m. Thursday after falling into a coma. The dog suffered from severe vomiting and lack of appetite, Blakemore said, but there was no bleeding or diarrhea. Blakemore said she hopes the city will clean up the area so no
other dogs will be at risk. She suspects some toxic chemical is coming up through debris from the landfill. Buster was adopted from the Santa Fe Animal Shelter & Humane Society about 10 months ago, as a companion for the family’s older dog, Maxie. The two got along great, Blakemore said, and Navajo Code Talker Chester Nez tells a crowd of students gathered Thursday at Santa Fe Indian School about one of his experiences at the island of Guadalcanal during World War II in 1942. CLYDE MUELLER THE NEW MEXICAN
Code: Students say visit was memorable Continued from Page B-1
said it was an honor to have met Nez. “I had never seen [a Code Talker],” he said. “It was something special that I will always remember and tell my children and my children’s children.”
Buster helped ease the suffering of the 14-year-old dog, who had cancer. Maxie died about two months ago, and the family was just getting back to a normal routine. “We just celebrated his second birthday on April 11,” she said of Buster. “It’s just heartbreaking, especially when someone is so young.”
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chay-da-gahi, meant tank, and a dive-bomber, gini, was a “chicken hawk,” (a bird that dives on its prey). Sometimes the translation was more literal, as in beshContact Dennis Carroll at lo (iron fish) which meant firstname.lastname@example.org. submarine; other times it was metaphorical, as in ne-he-mah (our mother), which meant “America.” Nez told the students that upon discharge, the Navajos were told never to speak of their work to anyone. “I was surprised,” he said. But after a few years, the Code Talkers were told they could talk of their combat experiences with their parents. Nez, who arrived After decades of repressive, back home when he was only brutal, and isolationist 18, said he could accept the military rule, Myanmar, secrecy because “for me, it was formerly the country known very important.” Nez’s son, Michael, said to the world as Burma, is his father returned from the dramatically opening up, war physically uninjured, politically, economically, though he was suffering from what is now considered postand socially. For many traumatic stress disorder. The potential travelers who held Navajos recognized the proboff exploring the country lem and treated Nez in Native ways that included prayer. out of ethical concerns, After taking questions now seemed like the time from the students, Nez shook to finally make a longhands with many of them and autographed Avila’s book and delayed visit to the country personal items, including a basketball and a tennis shoe. Sophomore Brandon Coriz Travel presentations most Saturdays at 5pm. of Santo Domingo Pueblo Google ‘Travel Bug Events’ for full schedule.
Buster and a friend. The 2-yearold dog became ill and died after he ingested a mystery substance in an arroyo at Frank Ortiz Dog Park, his owner said.
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Prosecutors received the sexual assault case involving Florida State’s QB. Page B-8
CLASS AAAA STATE VOLLEYBALL TOURNAMENT
Santa Fe High beats Los Alamos By Edmundo Carrillo The New Mexican
Los Alamos High School’s Brianna Montano, right, and Allyssa Tedder dive for the ball during Thursday’s game with Santa Fe High School at the Class AAAA State Volleyball Tournament at the Santa Ana Star Center. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
Taos, SFHS have plenty to prove
RIO RANCHO — Three teams from District 2AAAA were playing in the first round of the Class AAAA State Volleyball Tournament, but unfortunately, only two advanced to the quarterfinals today in the Santa Ana Star Center. That was because for the fourth time this season, the No. 11 Lady Hilltoppers of Los Ala-
mos and the No. 9 Demonettes of Santa Fe High squared off, this time in a first-round match. “You play somebody that many times, they learn your strengths and weaknesses,” said first-year Los Alamos head coach Robin Reynolds. Unfortunately for Reynolds, the Demonettes exposed his team’s weaknesses to capture a 17-25, 25-17, 25-14, 25-21 win to play No. 2 Roswell Goddard at
8 a.m. on Friday. The Demonettes (19-5 overall) were able to claim the victory in the end, but things were going to Lady Hilltoppers’ way early in the match. Santa Fe High head coach Sam Estrada was not pleased with the effort his players gave. He saw a different team that played the Lady Hilltoppers during last week’s district semifinal, which the Demonettes won
25-23, 25-21, 25-17. To Estrada, the Demonettes can be much better. “It’s stressful when the players aren’t playing to their full potential,” Estrada said. “They survived to make it to the next round, but I’m still waiting for them to play a solid game.” It didn’t happen this time. Los Alamos (13-9) jumped out to a 7-3 lead in Game 1, and
Please see santa fe, Page B-7
CLASS AAA STATE VOLLEYBALL TOURNAMENT
for their coach
West Las Vegas has strong showing one day after Mary Bustos’ death
By Will Webber
The New Mexican
As Flavio Lopez says, it is what it is. The Taos football head coach has taken the high road when trying to make heads or tails of the state playoff seeding for Class AAA. His Tigers just completed an 8-1 regular season and won their first district championship Flavio Lopez in 15 years, yet they were handed the No. 5 seed and forced to play in this weekend’s first round. Taos will host No. 12 Hot Springs on Saturday afternoon. The winner gets a quarterfinal trip to No. 4 Bloomfield on Thanksgiving weekend. Other area teams in the AAA draw this week include No. 9 Las Vegas Robertson (at No. 8 Portales) on Friday night and No. 10 Pojoaque Valley (at No. 7 Albuquerque Academy) on Saturday afternoon. In AAAA, Santa Fe High makes its second straight trip to the postseason as the District 2AAAA champ. The Demons, seeded 12th, visit No. 5
Please see PRoVe, Page B-8 West Las Vegas High School’s bench cheers their team on Thursday during the Class AAA State Volleyball Tournament at the Santa Ana Star Center. To see more photos of this and other games, go to http://tinyurl.com/mg4kc8z PHOTOS BY LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
By James Barron
The New Mexican
RIO RANCHO t 2:09 p.m., the West Las Vegas Lady Dons were welcomed with open arms in the Santa Ana Star Center. At 8:34 p.m., the Lady Dons gave back. After a harrowing Wednesday in which the volleyball program lost its head coach, Mary Bustos, to complications from amyloidosis, a disease in which substances called amyloid proteins build up in any tissue or organ, it made the hard journey of moving on without her. It started on Thursday with a warm reception from most of the crowd in the arena, including players from Pojoaque Valley, Ruidoso and Silver clapping as the Lady
a Andrew McCutchen
McCutchen, Cabrera win MVP awards
inside u Class AA: Santa Fe Prep falls to Santa Rosa. Page B-7
Dons warmed up for pool play in the Class AAA State Volleyball Tournament. It ended with West Las Vegas beating crosstown rival Las Vegas Robertson, 25-23, 25-23, 25-20 in the opening round of the tournament. The Lady Dons will play Pojoaque Valley in a AAA quarterfinal at 3 p.m. Friday in the Star Center. Pojoaque, the three seed, earned a bye for the first round by winning Pool C earlier in the day. When the long day was done, the Lady Dons trotted to their loyal fan base and
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Players from St. Michael’s High School and West Las Vegas High School hold hands Thursday before their game while praying for head coach Mary Bustos, who passed away Wednesday morning.
By Ben Walker
The Associated Press
NEW YORK — All those who marvel at Miguel Cabrera can only wonder what he might’ve done this year if completely healthy. Even so, Cabrera was a huge hit in Motown. Despite being hobbled by all sorts of ailments, the Detroit Tigers slugger won his second straight American League Most Valuable Player award Thursday, once again beating Angels outfielder Mike Trout by a comfortable margin. A season after winning baseball’s first Triple Crown in 45 years, Cabrera came back to lead the majors in hitting at .348 and finish second with 44 home runs and 137 RBIs. “I think this year was tougher because of the injuries,” he said on a conference call from the Miami area. “It was the last two months. It was tough to play through it,” he said. The eight-time All-Star missed
Please see mVP, Page B-8
THURSDAY NIGHT FOOTBALL
Colts rally from 14-down, beat Titans By Teresa M. Walker
The Associated Press
Colts quarterback Andrew Luck scores a touchdown on an 11-yard run as Titans defensive end Derrick Morgan chases him during the third quarter of Thursday’s game in Nashville, Tenn. WADE PAYNE/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NASHVILLE, Tenn. — The Indianapolis Colts just keep digging themselves into early holes, then proving Colts 30 they know how to come Titans 27 back and win. Donald Brown ran for two touchdowns, Andrew Luck added another and the Colts rallied yet again, this time beating the Tennessee Titans 30-27 on Thursday night after trailing 14-0 in the first quarter. “At the end of the day winning is what matters,” Luck said. “We were fortunate in this game to
Sports information: James Barron, 986-3045, firstname.lastname@example.org Design and headlines: Eric J. Hedlund, email@example.com
survive our mistakes and have a chance to win. … But we know that’s got to be fixed.” Adam Vinatieri kicked three field goals, including a 50-yarder, and Coby Fleener had a careerhigh eight catches for 107 yards to help the Colts (7-3) bounce back quite nicely from a 38-8 home loss to St. Louis. They have yet to lose back-to-back games under coach Chuck Pagano and are 8-0 coming off a loss. “Obviously, starting out like that is something we’re all too familiar with,” Fleener said. “That’s something we have to work and get corrected.” The Colts are back in charge of the AFC South too, now having
beaten all three divisional opponents on the road. “We’re not worried about that yet,” Luck said. “We’re worried about this next game.” The Titans (4-6) lost their second straight and fifth in six games, blowing the big lead. Chris Johnson ran for two touchdowns and 70 yards in the first quarter, but had only 16 yards after that. “We’ve got to find that winning formula, whatever it is,” Titans quarterback Ryan Fitzpatrick said. “We have to find a way to pull these games out at the end. It’s a tough locker room in there right now. That’s two in a row that kind of slipped away from us. Two big ones, two costly ones for us.”
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THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, November 15, 2013
East New England N.Y. Jets Miami Buffalo South Indianapolis Tennessee Houston Jacksonville North Cincinnati Cleveland Baltimore Pittsburgh West Kansas City Denver San Diego Oakland
Atlantic GP W Tampa Bay 19 14 Boston 18 12 Toronto 18 11 Detroit 19 9 Montreal 19 9 Ottawa 18 7 Florida 19 4 Buffalo 20 4 Metro GP W Pittsburgh 18 11 Washington 19 10 N.Y. Rangers18 9 Carolina 18 7 New Jersey 18 6 N.Y. Islanders20 7 Philadelphia18 7 Columbus 18 6
NFL American Conference W 7 5 4 3 W 7 4 2 1 W 6 4 4 3 W 9 8 4 3
L 2 4 5 7 L 3 6 7 8 L 4 5 5 6 L 0 1 5 6
T Pct PF PA 0 .778 234 175 0 .556 169 231 0 .444 193 209 0 .300 199 259 T Pct PF PA 0 .700 252 220 0 .400 227 226 0 .222 170 248 0 .111 115 291 T Pct PF PA 0 .600 234 186 0 .444 172 197 0 .444 188 189 0 .333 179 218 T Pct PF PA 0 1.000 215 111 0 .889 371 238 0 .444 212 202 0 .333 166 223
East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 5 5 0 .500 274 258 Philadelphia 5 5 0 .500 252 244 N.Y. Giants 3 6 0 .333 165 243 Washington 3 6 0 .333 230 287 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 7 2 0 .778 265 163 Carolina 6 3 0 .667 214 115 Atlanta 2 7 0 .222 186 251 Tampa Bay 1 8 0 .111 146 209 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 6 3 0 .667 238 216 Chicago 5 4 0 .556 259 247 Green Bay 5 4 0 .556 245 212 Minnesota 2 7 0 .222 220 279 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 9 1 0 .900 265 159 San Francisco 6 3 0 .667 227 155 Arizona 5 4 0 .556 187 198 St. Louis 4 6 0 .400 224 234 Thursday’s Game Indianapolis 30, Tennessee 27 Sunday’s Games Baltimore at Chicago, 10 a.m. Oakland at Houston, 10 a.m. N.Y. Jets at Buffalo, 10 a.m. Atlanta at Tampa Bay, 10 a.m. Detroit at Pittsburgh, 10 a.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 10 a.m. Cleveland at Cincinnati, 10 a.m. Arizona at Jacksonville, 10 a.m. San Diego at Miami, 1:05 p.m. Minnesota at Seattle, 1:25 p.m. San Francisco at New Orleans, 1:25 p.m. Green Bay at N.Y. Giants, 1:25 p.m. Kansas City at Denver, 5:30 p.m. Open: Dallas, St. Louis Monday, Nov. 18 New England at Carolina, 5:40 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 21 New Orleans at Atlanta, 5:25 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 24 Minnesota at Green Bay, 10 a.m. Jacksonville at Houston, 10 a.m. San Diego at Kansas City, 10 a.m. Chicago at St. Louis, 10 a.m. Pittsburgh at Cleveland, 10 a.m. Tampa Bay at Detroit, 10 a.m. N.Y. Jets at Baltimore, 10 a.m. Carolina at Miami, 10 a.m. Tennessee at Oakland, 1:05 p.m. Indianapolis at Arizona, 1:05 p.m. Dallas at N.Y. Giants, 1:25 p.m. Denver at New England, 5:30 p.m. Open: Buffalo, Cincinnati, Philadelphia, Seattle Monday, Nov. 25 San Francisco at Washington, 5:40 p.m.
Colts 30, Titans 17
Indianapolis 0 6 17 7—30 Tennessee 14 3 0 10—27 First Quarter: Ten—C.Johnson 30 run (Bironas kick), 11:36. Ten—C.Johnson 7 run (Bironas kick), 4:06. Second Quarter Ind—FG Vinatieri 48, 11:26. Ten—FG Bironas 25, 2:32. Ind—FG Vinatieri 30, :00. Third Quarter: Ind—D.Brown 6 run (Vinatieri kick), 8:33. Ind—Luck 11 run (Vinatieri kick), 7:36. Ind—FG Vinatieri 50, 1:27. Fourth Quarter Ten—FG Bironas 38, 11:39. Ind—D.Brown 11 run (Vinatieri kick), 3:01. Ten—Walker 19 pass from Fitzpatrick (Bironas kick), 1:54. A—69,143. Ind Ten First downs 24 20 Total Net Yards 366 340 Rushes-yards 32-137 24-122 Passing 229 218 Punt Returns 2-15 1-4 Kickoff Returns 4-76 3-63 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 23-36-0 22-28-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-3 2-4 Punts 3-37.0 3-39.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-1 Penalties-Yards 5-51 4-34 Time of Possession 32:23 27:37 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Indianapolis, D.Brown 1480, Luck 9-31, Richardson 8-22, Havili 1-4. Tennessee, C.Johnson 17-86, Fitzpatrick 4-26, Greene 3-10. PASSING—Indianapolis, Luck 2336-0-232. Tennessee, Fitzpatrick 22-28-0-222. RECEIVING—Indianapolis, Fleener 8-107, Hilton 5-44, Richardson 5-31, D.Brown 1-14, Saunders 1-11, Heyward-Bey 1-10, Havili 1-9, Whalen 1-6. Tennessee, Walker 10-91, Wright 9-80, Washington 2-53, C.Johnson 1-(minus 2). MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.
NCAA The AP Top 25
Thursday’s Game No. 8 Clemson 55, Georgia Tech 31 Friday’s Game No. 13 UCLA vs. Washington, 6 p.m. Saturday’s Games No. 1 Alabama at Mississippi State, 4:45 p.m. No. 2 Florida State vs. Syracuse, 12:30 p.m. No. 3 Ohio State at Illinois, 9 a.m. No. 4 Baylor vs. Texas Tech at Arlington, Texas, 4 p.m. No. 5 Stanford at Southern Cal, 5 p.m. No. 6 Oregon vs. Utah, 1 p.m. No. 7 Auburn vs. No. 25 Georgia, 12:30 p.m. No. 11 South Carolina vs. Florida, 4 p.m. No. 12 Oklahoma State at No. 23 Texas, 12:30 p.m. No. 14 Michigan State at Nebraska, 12:30 p.m. No. 15 UCF at Temple, 9 a.m. No. 17 Wisconsin vs. Indiana, 9 a.m. No. 19 Louisville vs. Houston, 4 p.m. No. 21 Arizona State vs. Oregon State, 6:30 p.m. No. 22 Oklahoma vs. Iowa State, 9 a.m. No. 24 Miami at Duke, 12:30 p.m.
College Football Schedule
(Subject to change) Thursday, Nov. 14 South Georgia Tech 55, Clemson 31 SC State 38, Morgan St. 3 Southwest Marshall at Tulsa
NhL Eastern Conference
L OL Pts GFGA 5 0 28 61 44 5 1 25 51 32 6 1 23 52 42 5 5 23 47 51 8 2 20 49 42 7 4 18 53 56 11 4 12 40 66 15 1 9 36 63 L OL Pts GFGA 7 0 22 51 42 8 1 21 61 55 9 0 18 41 49 7 4 18 34 49 7 5 17 38 46 10 3 17 56 64 10 1 15 33 45 10 2 14 46 53
Central GP W L OL Pts GFGA Chicago 19 13 2 4 30 71 53 Colorado 18 14 4 0 28 58 37 St. Louis 17 12 2 3 27 61 40 Minnesota 19 11 4 4 26 50 41 Dallas 19 10 7 2 22 56 55 Winnipeg 20 9 9 2 20 53 57 Nashville 18 8 8 2 18 38 57 Pacific GP W L OL Pts GFGA Anaheim 21 15 5 1 31 69 53 San Jose 19 12 2 5 29 68 44 Phoenix 20 13 4 3 29 67 63 Los Angeles 19 12 6 1 25 55 46 Vancouver 21 11 7 3 25 55 56 Calgary 19 6 10 3 15 52 71 Edmonton 20 4 14 2 10 48 78 Note: Two points are awarded for a win; one point for an overtime or shootout loss. Thursday’s Games Chicago 5, Phoenix 4, SO Boston 3, Columbus 2, OT Los Angeles 3, N.Y. Islanders 2 Tampa Bay 5, Anaheim 1 St. Louis 7, Colorado 3 Dallas 7, Calgary 3 San Jose 2, Vancouver 1, OT Wednesday’s Games Minnesota 2, Toronto 1, SO Philadelphia 2, Pittsburgh 1 Dallas 3, Edmonton 0 Friday’s Games Toronto at Buffalo, 4 p.m. Los Angeles at New Jersey, 4 p.m. Nashville at Pittsburgh, 4 p.m. Anaheim at Carolina, 4 p.m. Montreal at Columbus, 4 p.m. Boston at Ottawa, 4:30 p.m. Washington at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. Florida at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Philadelphia at Winnipeg, 5 p.m. San Jose at Edmonton, 7 p.m. Saturday’s Games Buffalo at Toronto, 4 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Montreal, 4 p.m. Pittsburgh at New Jersey, 4 p.m. Detroit at N.Y. Islanders, 4 p.m. Carolina at St. Louis, 5 p.m. Chicago at Nashville, 5 p.m. Tampa Bay at Phoenix, 5 p.m. Florida at Colorado, 6 p.m. Edmonton at Calgary, 7 p.m.
Blackhawks 5, Coyotes 4, SO
Phoenix 2 2 0 0—4 Chicago 2 1 1 0—5 Chicago won shootout 2-1 First Period—1, Chicago, Saad 5 (Kane, Leddy), 2:37. 2, Chicago, Sharp 5 (Toews, Kane), 6:22 (pp). 3, Phoenix, Stone 4 (Boedker, Klinkhammer), 7:03. 4, Phoenix, Doan 9 (Yandle, Ribeiro), 14:04 (pp). Penalties—Stone, Pho (cross-checking), 6:06; Hossa, Chi (holding), 13:50; Bollig, Chi (holding, unsportsmanlike conduct), 14:14. Second Period—5, Chicago, Hossa 9 (Toews, Keith), 5:05. 6, Phoenix, Korpikoski 3 (Vrbata, Yandle), 14:55. 7, Phoenix, Stone 5 (Doan, EkmanLarsson), 17:06. Penalties—Hanzal, Pho (hooking), 6:48. Third Period—8, Chicago, Pirri 4 (Seabrook, Leddy), 3:00. Penalties— Ekman-Larsson, Pho (holding stick), :56; M.Smith, Pho, served by Korpikoski (roughing), 4:39; Shaw, Chi (goaltender interference), 4:39. Overtime—None. Penalties—None. Shootout—Phoenix 1 (Vermette NG, Vrbata G, Boedker NG, Ribeiro NG), Chicago 2 (Toews G, Sharp NG, Kane NG, Pirri G). Shots on Goal—Phoenix 13-11-60—30. Chicago 9-23-17-3—52. Power-play opportunities—Phoenix 1 of 3; Chicago 1 of 3. Goalies—Phoenix, M.Smith 11-3-3 (52 shots-48 saves). Chicago, Crawford 12-2-3 (30-26). A—21,762 (19,717). T—2:53. Referees—Dan O’Rourke, Kyle Rehman. Linesmen—Mark Shewchyk, Tim Nowak.
Blues 7, Avalanche 3
Colorado 1 0 2—3 St. Louis 1 4 2—7 First Period—1, St. Louis, Roy 5 (Oshie, Pietrangelo), 1:54 (pp). 2, Colorado, MacKinnon 3 (Stastny, Landeskog), 5:30 (pp). Penalties— Talbot, Col (hooking), 1:49; Morrow, StL (roughing), 4:57; Mitchell, Col (cross-checking), 18:02. Second Period—3, St. Louis, Backes 7 (Oshie, Roy), 2:49 (pp). 4, St. Louis, Steen 15 (Backes, Oshie), 7:16. 5, St. Louis, Tarasenko 6 (Berglund, Schwartz), 12:09. 6, St. Louis, Stewart 3 (Shattenkirk, Roy), 14:39 (pp). Penalties—Johnson, Col (holding), 2:41; Talbot, Col (roughing), 12:52; Morrow, StL (roughing), 12:52; Duchene, Col (hooking), 13:18; Sarich, Col, major (fighting), 16:46; Stewart, StL, served by Reaves, minor-major (unsportsmanlike conduct, fighting), 16:46; Duchene, Col, major (fighting), 17:26; Sobotka, StL, major (fighting), 17:26; McLeod, Col, major (fighting), 19:27; Reaves, StL, major (fighting), 19:27. Third Period—7, St. Louis, Steen 16 (Backes, Oshie), 2:11. 8, Colorado, Duchene 12 (Guenin, O’Reilly), 4:36. 9, St. Louis, Bouwmeester 1 (Tarasenko, Pietrangelo), 8:36. 10, Colorado, O’Reilly 7 (McGinn, Holden), 11:06. Penalties—Bordeleau, Col, misconduct, 4:36; Sobotka, StL (tripping), 5:31; Berglund, StL (hooking), 8:55; Bordeleau, Col, misconduct, 18:26; McLeod, Col, misconduct, 19:57. Shots on Goal—Colorado 8-5-11—24. St. Louis 10-10-9—29. Power-play opportunities—Colorado 1 of 4; St. Louis 3 of 4. Goalies—Colorado, Giguere (23 shots-18 saves), Varlamov 9-4-0 (7:16 second, 6-4), Giguere (0:00 third). St. Louis, Halak 10-2-2 (24-21). A—14,190 (19,150). T—2:33. Referees—Chris Rooney, Francois St. Laurent. Linesmen—Derek Nansen, Jay Sharrers.
Bruins 3, Blue Jackets 2, OT
Columbus 1 1 0 0—2 Boston 1 1 0 1—3 First Period—1, Columbus, Comeau 2 (Letestu, MacKenzie), 12:48. 2, Boston, Eriksson 3 (Chara, Bergeron), 18:10. Penalties—Dubinsky, Clm (slashing), 2:59; Bartkowski, Bos (interference), 5:15; Lucic, Bos (roughing), 10:35.
Second Period—3, Boston, Thornton 2 (Campbell, Krug), 10:09. 4, Columbus, Foligno 4 (Nikitin), 16:34. Penalties— None. Third Period—None. Penalties—Kelly, Bos (tripping), 6:40; Marchand, Bos (interference), 12:36. Overtime—5, Boston, Lucic 8, 4:11. Penalties—None. Shots on Goal—Columbus 8-12-122—34. Boston 11-12-7-1—31. Power-play opportunities—Columbus 0 of 4; Boston 0 of 1. Goalies—Columbus, Bobrovsky 5-8-2 (31 shots-28 saves). Boston, C.Johnson 2-1-0 (34-32). A—17,565 (17,565). T—2:31.
Lightning 5, Ducks 1
Anaheim 0 1 0—1 Tampa Bay 2 2 1—5 First Period—1, Tampa Bay, Filppula 7 (Purcell, Carle), 11:52. 2, Tampa Bay, St. Louis 8 (Brown, Filppula), 16:25 (pp). Penalties—Maroon, Ana, major (fighting), 9:31; Crombeen, TB, major (fighting), 9:31; Johnson, TB (tripping), 13:14; Winnik, Ana (holding), 15:49; Allen, Ana, major (fighting), 19:54; Malone, TB, major (fighting), 19:54. Second Period—3, Tampa Bay, Filppula 8 (Hedman, St. Louis), 3:16 (pp). 4, Tampa Bay, Killorn 5 (St. Louis, Barberio), 10:51. 5, Anaheim, Etem 5 (Fowler, Beauchemin), 16:07. Penalties—Rakell, Ana (holding), 1:31; Selanne, Ana (roughing), 13:29; Gudas, TB (roughing, holding), 13:29; Palmieri, Ana (high-sticking), 14:55; Palat, TB (charging), 15:25. Third Period—6, Tampa Bay, Hedman 3 (Panik, Johnson), 2:05. Penalties— Lovejoy, Ana (roughing), 5:29; Panik, TB (boarding), 5:29. Shots on Goal—Anaheim 8-9-8—25. Tampa Bay 8-10-2—20. Power-play opportunities—Anaheim 0 of 3; Tampa Bay 2 of 2. Goalies—Anaheim, Hiller 7-3-1 (20 shots-15 saves). Tampa Bay, Bishop 13-2-0 (25-24). A—17,763 (19,204). T—2:31.
kings 3, Islanders 2
Los Angeles 0 0 3—3 N.y. Islanders 0 2 0—2 First Period—None. Penalties—Nolan, LA, major (fighting), 1:47; Carkner, NYI, major (fighting), 1:47; Cizikas, NYI (roughing), 9:05; Brown, LA (interference), 10:33; Mitchell, LA (holding stick), 19:05. Second Period—1, N.Y. Islanders, Cizikas 1 (Martin, Clutterbuck), 2:44. 2, N.Y. Islanders, Ness 1 (Tavares), 4:58. Penalties—King, LA (goaltender interference), 12:33; Clutterbuck, NYI (charging), 14:53; Kopitar, LA (goaltender interference), 18:49. Third Period—3, Los Angeles, Voynov 3 (Kopitar, Williams), 5:34. 4, Los Angeles, Pearson 1 (Voynov, Vey), 12:15 (pp). 5, Los Angeles, Toffoli 3 (Muzzin, Vey), 18:33. Penalties—McDonald, NYI (illegal check to head minor), 10:50. Shots on Goal—Los Angeles 10-59—24. N.Y. Islanders 7-15-3—25. Power-play opportunities—Los Angeles 1 of 3; N.Y. Islanders 0 of 4. Goalies—Los Angeles, Scrivens 2-1-1 (25 shots-23 saves). N.Y. Islanders, Poulin 2-5-0 (24-21). A—13,922 (16,170). T—2:21. Referees—Marc Joannette, Ian Walsh. Linesmen—Steve Barton, Brad Kovachik.
Stars 7, Flames 3
Dallas 1 4 2—7 Calgary 0 1 2—3 First Period—1, Dallas, Robidas 2 (Dillon, Ja.Benn), 6:27. Penalties—None. Second Period—2, Dallas, Seguin 9 (Ja.Benn, Nichushkin), 1:19. 3, Dallas, Ja.Benn 7 (Seguin, Goligoski), 4:25. 4, Dallas, Seguin 10 (Ja.Benn, Goligoski), 8:32. 5, Dallas, Garbutt 2 (Roussel, Goligoski), 11:56. 6, Calgary, Stajan 2 (D.Jones, Wideman), 15:01. Penalties—Chiasson, Dal (interference), 5:57; Roussel, Dal, major (fighting), 15:34; O’Brien, Cal, major (fighting), 15:34. Third Period—7, Dallas, Seguin 11 (Nichushkin, Ja.Benn), :30. 8, Calgary, D.Jones 4 (Russell, Baertschi), 4:46 (pp). 9, Calgary, Stajan 3 (Galiardi), 12:16 (sh). 10, Dallas, Seguin 12 (Ja.Benn, Gonchar), 16:21 (pp). Penalties—Daley, Dal (hooking), 3:42; Dillon, Dal, major (fighting), 4:37; Roussel, Dal (roughing), 4:37; Cammalleri, Cal (roughing), 4:37; Stempniak, Cal, major (fighting), 4:37; Baertschi, Cal, double minor (high-sticking), 10:06; Wideman, Cal (roughing), 15:23. Shots on Goal—Dallas 11-12-9—32. Calgary 6-6-16—28. Power-play opportunities—Dallas 1 of 3; Calgary 1 of 2. Goalies—Dallas, Lehtonen 9-3-2 (28 shots-25 saves). Calgary, Berra 1-3-1 (17-13), Ramo (8:32 second, 15-12). A—19,289 (19,289). T—2:31.
Sharks 2, Canucks 1, OT
San Jose 0 0 1 1—2 Vancouver 0 1 0 0—1 First Period—None. Penalties—Edler, Van (interference), 12:03. Second Period—1, Vancouver, Bieksa 1 (H.Sedin, Burrows), 13:40 (pp). Penalties—Booth, Van (hooking), 5:14; Hannan, SJ (interference), 8:29; Burrows, Van (interference), 11:10; Pavelski, SJ (interference), 11:50. Third Period—2, San Jose, Hertl 11 (Boyle, Thornton), 18:55. Penalties— Pavelski, SJ (roughing), 9:35; Richardson, Van (roughing), 9:35; Desjardins, SJ, major (fighting), 14:54; Bieksa, Van, major (fighting), 14:54. Overtime—3, San Jose, Boyle 5 (Pavelski, Couture), 2:38 (pp). Penalties—H. Sedin, Van (hooking), 2:07. Shots on Goal—San Jose 8-9-10-3—30. Vancouver 8-20-7-0—35. Power-play opportunities—San Jose 1 of 4; Vancouver 1 of 2. Goalies—San Jose, Niemi 10-2-5 (35 shots-34 saves). Vancouver, Luongo 9-5-3 (30-28). A—18,910 (18,910). T—2:41. Referees—Ghislain Hebert, Kevin Pollock. Linesmen—David Brisebois, Ryan Galloway.
Through Nov. 13 Scoring Sidney Crosby, Pit Steven Stamkos, TB Alexander Steen, StL Ryan Getzlaf, Anh John Tavares, NYI Alex Ovechkin, Was Corey Perry, Anh H. Zetterberg, Det Frans Nielsen, NYI Pavel Datsyuk, Det Kyle Okposo, NYI N.Backstrom, Was Henrik Sedin, Van 6 tied with 19 pts.
GP 18 17 16 18 19 17 20 19 19 19 19 19 20
G 9 14 14 10 8 14 11 10 9 9 6 5 3
A PTS 15 24 9 23 8 22 12 22 14 22 7 21 10 21 11 21 12 21 11 20 14 20 15 20 17 20
NBA Eastern Conference
Atlantic Philadelphia Toronto Boston New York Brooklyn Southeast Miami Atlanta Charlotte Orlando Washington Central Indiana Chicago Cleveland Milwaukee Detroit
W 5 4 4 3 2 W 5 4 4 4 2 W 8 3 3 2 2
L Pct 4 .556 5 .444 5 .444 5 .375 5 .286 L Pct 3 .625 4 .500 4 .500 5 .444 6 .250 L Pct 0 1.000 3 .500 6 .333 5 .286 5 .286
GB — 1 1 11/2 2 GB — 1 1 11/2 3 GB — 4 51/2 51/2 51/2
Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 8 1 .889 — Dallas 5 3 .625 21/2 Houston 6 4 .600 21/2 Memphis 3 5 .375 41/2 New Orleans 3 6 .333 5 Northwest W L Pct GB Portland 6 2 .750 — Minnesota 6 3 .667 1/2 Oklahoma City 5 3 .625 1 Denver 3 4 .429 21/2 Utah 1 8 .111 51/2 Pacific W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 6 3 .667 — Golden State 6 3 .667 — Phoenix 5 3 .625 1/2 L.A. Lakers 4 6 .400 21/2 Sacramento 2 5 .286 3 Thursday’s Games Houston 109, New York 106 Golden State 116, Oklahoma City 115 Wednesday’s Games Orlando 94, Milwaukee 91 Philadelphia 123, Houston 117, OT Charlotte 89, Boston 83 Minnesota 124, Cleveland 95 Toronto 103, Memphis 87 New York 95, Atlanta 91 San Antonio 92, Washington 79 Denver 111, L.A. Lakers 99 Utah 111, New Orleans 105 Portland 90, Phoenix 89 Sacramento 107, Brooklyn 86 L.A. Clippers 111, Oklahoma City 103 Friday’s Games Milwaukee at Indiana, 4 p.m. Chicago at Toronto, 4 p.m. Portland at Boston, 4:30 p.m. Charlotte at Cleveland, 4:30 p.m. Dallas at Miami, 4:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Atlanta, 4:30 p.m. Minnesota at Denver, 5 p.m. Brooklyn at Phoenix, 6 p.m. San Antonio at Utah, 6 p.m. Memphis at L.A. Lakers, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Sacramento, 7:30 p.m. Saturday’s Games Dallas at Orlando, 4 p.m. Cleveland at Washington, 4 p.m. Miami at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Atlanta at New York, 4:30 p.m. Indiana at Chicago, 5 p.m. Boston at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Denver at Houston, 5 p.m. Philadelphia at New Orleans, 5 p.m. Okla.City at Milwaukee, 5:30 p.m. Utah at Golden State, 7:30 p.m.
Through Nov. 13 Scoring G FG FT PTS Durant, OKC 7 59 85 214 Love, MIN 9 81 61 244 James, MIA 8 75 40 204 George, IND 8 67 44 199 Harden, HOU 8 62 59 199 Martin, MIN 8 63 47 197 Anthony, NYK 7 59 36 164 Turner, PHL 9 80 43 207 Ellis, DAL 8 64 46 180 Cousins, SAC 7 61 34 156 Griffin, LAC 9 80 37 199 Davis, NOR 9 71 54 196 Afflalo, ORL 9 67 32 192 Lawson, DEN 7 50 39 149 Aldridge, POR 8 77 16 170 Bledsoe, PHX 8 57 46 169 Paul, LAC 9 59 59 184 Hayward, UTA 9 66 38 183 Conley, MEM 8 61 30 161 Curry, GOL 7 49 18 140 FG Percentage FG FGA Drummond, DET 40 60 Jordan, LAC 43 69 Boozer, CHI 44 73 Mark. Morris, PHX 45 75 Henson, MIL 36 60 Mozgov, DEN 26 44 James, MIA 75 128 Iguodala, GOL 43 74 Lopez, Bro 53 92 Griffin, LAC 80 140 Rebounds G OFF DEF TOT Howard, HOU 9 34 100 134 Love, MIN 9 32 96 128 Jordan, LAC 9 42 74 116 Vucevic, ORL 9 37 69 106 Davis, NOR 9 39 62 101 Drummnd, DET 7 33 45 78 Griffin, LAC 9 17 80 97 Gasol, LAL 10 17 89 106 Hawes, PHL 9 22 73 95 Monroe, DET 7 34 38 72 Assists G AST Paul, LAC 9 115 Teague, ATL 8 79 Rubio, MIN 9 87 Wall, WAS 8 70 Curry, GOL 7 59 Crtr-Williams, PHL 8 61 Williams, Bro 7 52 Lawson, DEN 7 51 James, MIA 8 58 Bledsoe, PHX 8 57
AVG 30.6 27.1 25.5 24.9 24.9 24.6 23.4 23.0 22.5 22.3 22.1 21.8 21.3 21.3 21.3 21.1 20.4 20.3 20.1 20.0 PCT .667 .623 .603 .600 .600 .591 .586 .581 .576 .571 AVG 14.9 14.2 12.9 11.8 11.2 11.1 10.8 10.6 10.6 10.3 AVG 12.8 9.9 9.7 8.8 8.4 7.6 7.4 7.3 7.3 7.1
Rockets 109, knicks 106
hOUSTON (109) Jones 2-5 2-2 6, Parsons 7-11 6-6 22, Howard 1-5 5-8 7, Beverley 2-6 0-0 5, Harden 9-17 16-18 36, Lin 7-16 6-6 21, Casspi 1-3 1-2 4, G.Smith 0-0 0-0 0, Garcia 2-5 2-2 8, Brewer 0-0 0-0 0, Brooks 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 31-68 38-44 109. NEW yORk (106) Anthony 17-30 9-11 45, J.Smith 4-16 5-7 15, Bargnani 9-12 3-4 24, Felton 3-9 2-2 8, Shumpert 1-4 0-0 2, World Peace 1-7 0-0 2, Prigioni 0-1 0-0 0, Hardaway Jr. 2-3 3-3 8, Stoudemire 0-3 0-0 0, Martin 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 38-87 22-27 106. houston 28 25 22 34—109 New york 23 29 20 34—106 3-Point Goals—Houston 9-28 (Garcia 2-4, Parsons 2-5, Harden 2-6, Casspi 1-2, Beverley 1-5, Lin 1-6), New York 8-20 (Bargnani 3-3, Anthony 2-4, J.Smith 2-5, Hardaway Jr. 1-1, Prigioni 0-1, Shumpert 0-1, Felton 0-2, World Peace 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Houston 53 (Howard 15), New York 44 (Anthony 10). Assists— Houston 14 (Lin 3), New York 20 (Felton 7). Total Fouls—Houston 19, New York 28. Technicals—Howard, Anthony. Flagrant Fouls—Martin. A—19,812 (19,763).
PGA TOUR OhL Classic
Thursday At El Camaleon Golf Club Playa Del Carmen, Mexico Purse: $6 million yardage: 6,987; Par: 71 (36-35) First Round Matt Jones 37-32—69 Will MacKenzie 35-34—69 Len Mattiace 36-33—69 Joe Durant 34-36—70 Brian Davis 34-37—71 Tim Petrovic 36-35—71 John Rollins 37-35—72 John Senden 36-37—73 Blake Adams 36-37—73 Troy Matteson 37-37—74 Joe Ogilvie 37-37—74 Fred Funk 40-35—75 Ricky Barnes 39-37—76 Steven Bowditch 38-39—77 Steve Marino 37-40—77 Note: 125 golfers did not complete first round. Leaderboard SCORE ThRU 1. Erik Compton -4 17 1. Alvaro Quiros -4 14 1. Brian Stuard -4 12 4. Harris English -3 16 4. Jamie Lovemark -3 12 4. Josh Teater -3 17 7. Len Mattiace -2 F 7. Jeff Maggert -2 12 7. Matt Jones -2 F 7. Tim Wilkinson -2 12 7. Kevin Stadler -2 2 7. Will MacKenzie -2 F 13. Ben Martin -1 12 13. Davis Love III -1 14 13. Tim Clark -1 14 13. Jerry Kelly -1 14 13. Jeff Overton -1 13 13. Tag Ridings -1 17 13. Joe Durant -1 F 13. Brendan Steele -1 17 13. Hudson Swafford -1 11 13. Chad Collins -1 13 13. Justin Leonard -1 16 13. T.Van Aswegen -1 12
LPGA TOUR Lorena Ochoa Invitational
Thursday At Guadalajara Country Club Guadalajara, Mexico Purse: $1 million yardage: 6,633; Par 72 First Round Pornanong Phatlum 31-35—66 Amy Yang 32-35—67 Anna Nordqvist 36-32—68 Inbee Park 34-34—68 So Yeon Ryu 35-33—68 Jenny Shin 34-35—69 Michelle Wie 34-35—69 Karine Icher 35-35—70 I.K. Kim 36-34—70 Ai Miyazato 36-34—70 Suzann Pettersen 37-33—70 Lizette Salas 37-33—70 Brittany Lang 37-34—71 Azahara Munoz 34-37—71 Gerina Piller 38-33—71 Carlota Ciganda 35-37—72 Sandra Gal 36-36—72 Jessica Korda 35-37—72 Stacy Lewis 36-36—72 Beatriz Recari 36-36—72 Lexi Thompson 36-36—72 Caroline Hedwall 36-37—73 Mo Martin 37-36—73 Morgan Pressel 37-36—73 Chella Choi 37-37—74 Taylor Collins 36-38—74 Paula Creamer 36-38—74 Ilhee Lee 38-36—74 Meena Lee 35-39—74 Catriona Matthew 38-36—74 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 38-37—75 Alejandra Llaneza 39-36—75 Margarita Ramos 38-37—75 Angela Stanford 37-38—75 Brittany Lincicome 36-40—76 Cristie Kerr 38-39—77
AUSTRALASIAN TOUR Australian Masters
Thursday At Royal Melbourne Golf Club Melbourne, Australia Purse: $1 million yardage: 7,024; Par: 71 First Round (a-denotes amateur) First Round Nick Cullen, Aus 33-32—65 Maximillian Kieffer, Ger 34-33—67 Adam Scott, Aus 32-35—67 Anthony Brown, Aus 32-36—68 Stephen Leaney, Aus 33-35—68 Peter O’Malley, Aus 36-32—68 Ryan Fox, NZl 34-34—68 Brody Ninyette, Aus 33-35—68 Brett Rankin, Aus 34-34—68 Nathan Holman, Aus 34-34—68 B.De Jonge, Zimbabwe 33-35—68 Andre Stolz, Aus 34-35—69 Peter Wilson, Aus 35-34—69 Jason Scrivener, Aus 33-36—69 Clint Rice, Aus 33-36—69 Craig Hancock, Aus 35-34—69 Gaganjeet Bhullar, Ind 32-37—69 Terry Pilkadaris, Aus 34-35—69 Jason Norris, Aus 34-35—69 Matthew Griffin, Aus 35-34—69 Matthew Millar, Aus 33-36—69 Bryden MacPherson, Aus 33-36—69 Stephen Dartnall, Aus 36-34—70 a-Pan Cheng-tsung, Tpe 34-36—70 Josh Geary, NZl 34-36—70 James Nitties, Aus 37-33—70 Andrew Tschudin, Aus 35-35—70 Peter Cooke, Aus 33-37—70 Bradley Lamb, Aus 34-37—71 Daniel Fox, Aus 36-35—71 Rohan Blizard, Aus 34-37—71 Marc Leishman, Aus 34-37—71 Matt Kuchar, USA 35-36—71 Matthew Guyatt, Aus 34-37—71 Adam Bland, Aus 35-36—71 Geoff Ogilvy, Aus 35-36—71 Mark Brown, NZl 36-35—71 Steven Alker, NZl 38-34—72 Michael Wright, Aus 37-35—72 Ashley Hall, Aus 36-36—72 Mathew Goggin, Aus 38-34—72 Michael Choi, Aus 35-37—72 Quinton Howe, Aus 36-36—72 Brad Shilton, NZl 36-36—72 Cameron Smith, Aus 37-35—72 Michael Hendry, NZl 34-38—72 Andrew Kelly, Aus 37-35—72 Toby Wilcox, Aus 34-38—72 Anthony Summers, Aus 33-39—72 Vijay Singh, Fiji 36-36—72 Kalem Richardson, Aus 36-36—72 Jarrod Lyle, Aus 37-35—72 Nathan Green, Aus 34-38—72 Max McCardle, Aus 36-36—72 James McLean, Aus 37-36—73 Aron Price, Aus 36-37—73 Nick Flanagan, Aus 34-39—73 Scott Strange, Aus 39-34—73 Cameron Percy, Aus 38-35—73 Peter Fowler, Aus 34-39—73 Alistair Presnell, Aus 37-36—73 Aaron Pike, Aus 35-38—73 Nick Gillespie, NZl 36-37—73 Anirban Lahiri, Ind 35-38—73 Jeong Jin, Kor 37-36—73 Scott Hend, Aus 37-36—73 Marcus Cain, Aus 37-36—73 Leigh Deagan, Aus 37-36—73 Grant Thomas, Aus 36-37—73
EUROPEAN TOUR World Tour Championship
Thursday At Earth Course, Jumeriah Estates Dubai, United Arab Emirates Purse: $8 million yardage: 7,675; Par: 72 First Round Alejandro Canizares, Esp 33-33—66 Kiradeck Aphibarnrat, Tha 33-34—67 Marcus Fraser, Aus 33-34—67 Henrik Stenson, Swe 33-35—68 Jamie Donaldson, Wal 34-34—68 Rafa Cabrera-Bello, Esp 32-36—68 Thongchai Jaidee, Tha 35-34—69 Ian Poulter, Eng 34-35—69 Thorbjorn Olesesn, Den 34-35—69 Justin Rose, Eng 35-35—70 Richard Sterne, SAf 35-35—70 Francesco Molinari, Ita 35-35—70 Martin Kaymer, Ger 33-37—70 Victor Dubuisson, Fra 34-36—70 Lee Westwood, Eng 35-35—70 Peter Hanson, Swe 35-35—70 Thomas Bjorn, Den 34-37—71 G.Fernandez-Castano, Esp 36-35—71 Matteo Manassero, Ita 35-36—71 Brett Rumford, Aus 37-34—71 Shane Lowry, Irl 34-37—71 Nicolas Colsaerts, Bel 34-37—71 Rory McIlroy, NIr 34-37—71 David Lynn, Eng 33-38—71 Darren Fichardt, SAf 35-36—71 Also Graeme McDowell, NIr 38-34—72 Louis Oosthuizen, SAf 39-34—73 Luke Donald, Eng 34-39—73
BASEBALL BASEBALL AL MVP Votes
NEW YORK — Voting for the 2013 American League Most Valuable Player Award, with first-, second- and third-place votes and total points on a 14-9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1 basis: Player 1 2 3 T Miguel Cabrera, Tigers 23 7 - 385 Mike Trout, Angels 5 19 3 282 Chris Davis, Orioles 1 4 11 232 Josh Donaldson, A’s 1 - 14 222 Robinson Cano, Yankees - - 1 150 Evan Longoria, Rays - - - 103 Dustin Pedroia, Red Sox - - - 99 Adrian Beltre, Rangers - - - 99 M.Machado, Orioles - - - 57 David Ortiz, Red Sox - - - 47 Jason Kipnis, Indians - - - 31 Max Scherzer, Tigers - - 1 25 Adam Jones, Orioles - - 9 E.Encrnacion, Blue Jays - - 7 Greg Holland, Royals - - 3 Carlos Santana, Indians - - 3 Coco Crisp, Athletics - - 3 Jacoby Ellsbury, Red Sox - - 3 Torii Hunter, Tigers - - 2 H.Iwakuma, Mariners - - 2 Koji Uehara, Red Sox - - 2 Yu Darvish, Rangers - - 1 F.Hernandez, Mariners - - 1 Salvador Perez, Royals - - 1 S.Victorino, Red Sox - - 1
NL MVP Votes
NEW YORK (AP) — Voting for the 2013 National League Most Valuable Player Award, with first-, second- and thirdplace votes and total points based on a 14-9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1 basis: Player 1 2 3 T A.McCutchen, Pirates 28 1 1 409 P.Goldschmidt, D-backs - 15 9 242 Y.Molina, Cardinals 2 8 4 219 M.Carpenter, Cardinals - 6 5 194 Freddie Freeman, Braves - - - 154 Joey Votto, Reds - - 2 149 Clayt Kershaw, Dodgers - - 8 146 H.Ramirez, Dodgers - - 1 58 Carlos Gomez, Brewers - - - 43 Jay Bruce, Reds - - - 30 Craig Kimbrel, Braves - - - 27 Shin Soo Choo, Reds - - - 23 Jayson Werth, Nationals - - - 20 A.Simmons, Braves - - - 14 Yasiel Puig, Dodgers - - - 10 Hunter Pence, Giants - - 7 Troy Tulowitzki, Rockies - - 5 Allen Craig, Cardinals - - 4 A.Gonzalez, Dodgers - - 4 Buster Posey, Giants - - 3 A.Wainwright, Cardinals - - 3 M.Cuddyer, Rockies - - 3 Matt Holliday, Cardinals - - 2 Russell Martin, Pirates - - 1
NORTh AMERICA MLS Playoffs CONFERENCE ChAMPIONShIP Eastern Conference
Leg 1 — Saturday, Nov 9 Sporting KC 0, Houston 0 Leg 2 — Saturday, Nov. 23 Houston at Sporting KC, 4:30 p.m.
Leg 1 — Sunday, Nov. 10 Real Salt Lake 4, Portland 2 Leg 2 — Sunday, Nov. 24 Real Salt Lake at Portland, 6 p.m.
TRANSACTIONS TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League
TEXAS RANGERS — Agreed to terms with INF Adam Rosales on a one-year contract and with LHP Aaron Poreda and OF Brad Snyder on minor league contracts.
BASkETBALL National Basketball Association
NBA — Fined Los Angeles Clippers F Matt Barnes $25,000 for failing to leave the court in a timely manner upon his ejection and using inappropriate language on his Twitter account during the game following his ejection of a Nov. 13 game against Oklahoma City. LOS ANGELES LAKERS — Assigned F Ryan Kelly and F Elias Harris to Los Angeles (NBADL).
FOOTBALL National Football League
DALLAS COWBOYS — Signed DT Caesar Rayford to the practice squad. NEW YORK JETS — Signed S Ed Reed. Released OLB Ricky Sapp.
hOCkEy National hockey League
NHL — Suspended Toronto F Nazem Kadri three games for interference with Minnesota G Niklas Backstrom during a Nov. 13 game. ANAHEIM DUCKS — Recalled C Peter Holland from Norfolk (AHL). Reassigned G Frederik Andersen and D Sami Vatanen to Norfolk. CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS — Recalled F Alex Broadhurst from Rockford (AHL). Placed F Michal Handzus on injured reserve, retroactive to Oct. 25. DETROIT RED WINGS — Placed F Patrick Eaves on waivers. Assigned RW Jordin Tootoo and D Xavier Ouellet to Grand Rapids (AHL). PHOENIX COYOTES — Assigned F Chris Brown to Portland (AHL). WASHINGTON CAPITALS — Recalled D Tyson Strachan from Hershey (AHL).
Friday, November 15, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
Northern New Mexico
Santa Fe Prep falls to Santa Rosa SCOREBOARD
By Chris Jackson
For the New Mexican
RIO RANCHO — The Santa Fe Prep girls volleyball team gave its all for three games, only to run out of steam in the fourth. Santa Rosa prevailed 26-24, 23-25, 26-24, 25-11 in the first round of the Class AA State Tournament at Rio Rancho Middle School on Thursday night. The Griffins (18-4) just did not have any answers for the smaller, quicker lady Lions (21-0) in the fourth game. “In that fourth game, I don’t know if it was not shaking off the mistakes or anything like that,” Santa Fe Prep coach Kiran Bhakta said. “They came to play tonight. After the performance we had [in pool play], we haven’t played like that in a long time and to show up against Ramah and Hatch Valley the way we did, we should have shown up like we did in the first three games tonight.” It was more mental than physical against Santa Rosa, Bhakta said. “We just need to get a little more focused,” he said. “My girls didn’t quit fighting. Even on the last couple of points they kept going in there. That’s what our team is usually like. “I’m proud even though we lost. This is our third year at state for a little 2-A school
and we got ranked as high as third.” The first two games featured long runs by both teams. The Lady Lions led the first game 8-3 before the Griffins rallied, only to see Santa Rosa hang on at the end. The second game was more of the same, with Prep leading 9-4 and then 18-14, before having to fend off Santa Rosa’s late charge. In the third game, neither team ever led by more than three points. The Lady Lions trailed 24-22 before rattling off four straight points to prevail. “They’ve got a lot of heart and they never say die,” Santa Rosa coach Breezy Gutierrez said. “They’re going to fight to the end.” The match was 5-5 early in the fourth game before Santa Rosa erupted on a 10-1 run to effectively put Prep away. “My girls just got motivated there, kill after kill after kill,” Gutierrez said. Despite the loss, Bakta sees better days ahead for his team. “I’ll only be losing those two seniors and now all of a sudden I’ll be coming back with six seniors,” he said. “Hopefully we’ll come back hopefully just as strong or stronger next year.” The Lady Lions will advance to face Bosque School (17-4) in the quarterfinals Friday at 1:15 p.m. In Class A action:
cloudcroFt 3, queStA 0 The Wildcats (17-3) were bowled over 25-16, 25-10, 27-25 by the Bears (14-9). Senior Kayla Derrick had nine kills and four aces to pace Cloudcroft, which advances to face Tatum in the quarterfinals Friday at 9:45 a.m. Questa did not really come to life until the third and final game, taking an early 9-4 lead. “We started [fighting back] too late,” Wildcats coach Jennifer Vialpando said. The Bears finally tied the game at 14-14, though they could never take more than a one-point lead. Cloudcroft called a final timeout with the game tied 23-23. Questa’s luck finally ran out over the final six points of the game, a tough ending for the team’s nine seniors. “It’s been really hard for us to just find each other,” Vialpando said. “But I think we did that in the third [game]. I honestly thought we had it.” Mccurdy 3, ANiMAS 2 The Lady Bobcats (17-5) overcame a Game 4 slump to pull out a, 18-25, 25-14, 25-19, 15-25, 15-11 win over the Lady Panthers to advance to an A quarterfinal at 9:45 a.m. against No. 2 Hagerman. McCurdy took second place in Pool A, which featured No. 1 Fort Sumner and No. 8 Mountainair, which led it to a matchup with Animas, the District 7A champion.
coach: Lady Dons showed fighting spirit
went on win 25-17. The Lady Hilltoppers cued in on bad timing by the Santa Fe High hitters and setters to help them get an early advantage. Just like in boxing, the Lady Hilltoppers were just looking for openings in the opponent’s defense. “We were trying to serve where the traffic was, and we were pretty successful at it,” Reynolds said. “You look for little things to take advantage of in volleyball.” The Lady Hilltoppers had a 14-10 lead in the second game before they were counterpunched by Santa Fe High. The Demonettes went on a
today on tV Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. Auto rAciNg 8 a.m. on FS1 — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, practice for Ford EcoBoost 300, in Homestead, Fla. 9 a.m. on FS1 — NASCAR, Truck Series, practice for Ford EcoBoost 200, in Homestead, Fla. 11 a.m. on NBCSN — Formula One, practice for United States Grand Prix, in Austin, Texas 11:30 a.m. on ESPN2 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Ford EcoBoost 400, in Homestead, Fla. 4 p.m. on ESPN2 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for Ford EcoBoost 400, at Homestead, Fla. 6 p.m. on FS1 — NASCAR, Truck Series, Ford EcoBoost 200, in Homestead, Fla. college FootBAll 7 p.m. on ESPN2 — Washington at UCLA golF Noon on TGC — PGA Tour, OHL Classic, second round, in Playa del Carmen, Mexico 6:30 p.m. on TGC — PGA Tour of Australasia, Australian Masters, third round, in Cheltenham, Australia 1 a.m. on TGC — European PGA Tour, DP World Tour Championship Dubai, third round, in Dubai, United Arab Emirates MeN’S college BASKetBAll 6 p.m. on FSN — Ark.-Pine Bluff at Oklahoma St. MeN’S college hocKey 5:30 p.m. on NBCSN — Merrimack at Notre Dame NBA BASKetBAll 6 p.m. on ESPN — Minnesota at Denver 8:30 p.m. on ESPN — Detroit at Sacramento PreP FootBAll 8 p.m. on FS1 — Playoffs, CIF, teams TBD
HIGH SCHOOL SCHEDULE This week’s varsity schedule for Northern New Mexico high schools. For additions or changes, call 986-3045.
West Las Vegas High School’s assistant volleyball coach, Arissa Collins, takes the coaching lead Thursday in the absence of head coach Mary Bustos, who passed away Wednesday morning. LUIS SáNCHEz SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN
and Arissa Collins. They have helped guide the players through the these trying times as they deal with their grief, while also trying to maintain the focus needed to continue their season. “The path that we’re on now, there are bumps in the road, but we will push through them as a team,” Collins said. Collins knows a little bit about that, having suffered through a tragedy of her own. She was the sole survivor of a car crash with a drunken driver that killed five family members in 2006. She said she had to draw strength for herself in that incident, but this is about her giving that strength to the players. “That’s what it’s about for me,” Collins said. Still, the effects of Mary Bustos’ death linger beyond just the West Las Vegas family. She coached several of the players at Las Vegas Robertson, and the Lady Cardinals wore green
ribbons in their hair in honor of their former coach. “Mary was a big part of everyone’s team,” said Alicia Arguello, a junior middle hitter for Robertson. “Especially all the biggest teams, she was a big part of everyone. It’s like a distraction. Your mind isn’t on the court.” Dawn C’ deBaca knows that feeling. The Albuquerque Volcano Vista head coach had Mary Bustos on her staff when she coached at West Las Vegas from 2001-2005. She was so shocked by the text she received Wednesday afternoon informing her of Mary Bustos’ death that she cried in front of her current players as they warmed up for practice. C’ deBaca said she always emphasized to her players that volleyball is a game to be enjoyed after all, but the events of Wednesday crystallized that in her mind. “It makes you put things into
perspective,” C’ deBaca said. “Yeah, this a game, this is supposed to be fun. It’s something I have said, not just recently, but throughout the season. These are serious things that happened. I know it really hurt me to see that happen.” In other first-round action: No. 7 AlBuquerque SANdiA PrePArAtory 3, No. 12 St. MichAel’S 0 The run in the state tournament was quick, but fruitful for the Lady Horsemen. While St. Michael’s ended its season with a 25-14, 25-12, 25-23 loss to the Lady Sundevils, head coach Steve Long felt his team learned a little bit about what the state tournament experience is like. He hopes the Lady Horsemen can build upon for next season, as they lose just two seniors have six underclassmen who will be a year older in 2014. “It’s a learning process, but we’ll be OK,” Long said. “We’ll be OK. We’ll be fighting pretty hard next year.”
Santa Fe: Demons exploited weaknesses Continued from Page B-5
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Continued from Page B-5 congratulated them for their support. It was a small gesture from a team that was offered support and words of encouragement — and condolences — from everyone it met. “It means a lot, it really does,” said sophomore Deanna Bustos, a niece of Mary Bustos. “They are here supporting us, and they don’t have to be. They’re here for us, for Mary and for Mary’s family, and that means a lot.” But it didn’t mean that there weren’t tears shed during the day. Justin Bustos, Mary’s son, cried on the bench as the team waited to warm up. Father, David Bustos, was solemn and forlorn at times, but looked energized at other points during pool play action. Daughter Caelin Bustos, a senior setter/middle hitter, shed tears at the end of pool play and after beating the Lady Cardinals. “I thought it was the right thing for me to do, to play for her, to not quit,” Caelin said through tears. “I know she’d want me to be here because she’d want us to come out and fight and defeat like she knows we can do it. Because she believes in us more than anything.” The Lady Dons, the fifth seed in the tournament, showed that fighting spirit in pool play, rallying from an 11-6 deficit in their opening game against No. 12 St. Michael’s. The deficit was much larger in Game 2, as the Lady Horsemen had a 19-11 lead. West Las Vegas, though, got on a roll and reeled off the last 14 points of the game for the sweep. In the next set of games, against No. 4 Silver, the Lady Dons split, but lost on points, mainly due to a 25-13 loss in the opening game. While the Lady Dons lost their demanding, but loving coach, they gained another source of strength from assistant coaches Karli Salazar
Local results and schedules
5-1 swing the tie the game at 15-15. After that, the Demonettes closed the match out with a 10-2 run with six straight service points from Andrea Gonzales. “They got their timing back,” Reynolds said. The Demonettes did not lose the lead for the rest of the match and got off to a 9-3 start in the third game, where they kept the Lady Hilltoppers to only 14 points. “They played defense like nobody’s business,” Reynolds said. “They just didn’t let anything drop.” Los Alamos made things interesting by cutting the Demonettes’ lead to 22-18 in
the fourth and final game. The Lady Hilltoppers scored four points while the Demonettes were at match point, but it wasn’t enough to stave off the inevitable. Still, Estrada believes that if Santa Fe High plays a similar type of match, it might not be enough to overcome the Lady Rockets. Goddard is 16-5, and took Pool B to earn the firstround bye “We can’t play lethargically,” he said. No. 5 eSPAñolA VAlley 3, No. 7 FArMiNgtoN 1 The Lady Sundevils will play No. 1 Piedra Vista in a AAAA quarterfinal after dismantling the Lady Scorpions 24-26,
25-11, 25-23, 25-19 on Thursday. After slipping in the first game, Española Valley (15-7) rode on 10 straight service points from senior Merissa Trujillo to cruise to a win in Game 2. “She’s a serving specialist,” Lady Sundevil head coach Damon Salazar said. “That’s her only job, so I’m very proud of her.” If Española Valley beats Piedra Vista in the quarterfinals, they would have defeated the No. 1 team in the tournament, giving them easiest route to the championship, which is something that entices Salazar. “We’re playing for the 1-seed, so that’s kind of nice,” he said.
Football — Class AAA/AAAA playoffs, first round Class AAAA No. 12 Santa Fe High at No. 5 Centennial (Field of Dreams), 7 p.m. Class AAA No. 9 Las Vegas Robertson at No. 8 Portales, 7 p.m. Volleyball — Class B/A/AA/AAA/AAAA State Tournament: quarterfinals/semifinals Class AAAA, the Santa Ana Star Center Quarterfinals, 8 a.m. No. 9 Santa Fe High vs. No. 2 Roswell Goddard No. 5 Española Valley vs. No. 1 Piedra Vista Semifinals, 4:45 p.m. No. 9 Santa Fe High/No. 2 Roswell Goddard winner vs. No. 10 Los Lunas/No. 6 Albuquerque Academy winner No. 5 Española Valley/No. 1 Piedra Vista winner vs. No. 3 Artesia/ No. 4 Las Cruces Centennial winner Class AAA, the Santa Ana Star Center Quarterfinals, 3 p.m. No. 5 West Las Vegas vs. No. 3 Pojoaque Valley Semifinals, 8:15 p.m. No. 5 West Las Vegas/No. 3 Pojoaque Valley winner vs. No. 9 Raton/No. 2 Portales winner Class A, the Santa Ana Star Center Quarterfinals, 9:45 a.m. No. 9 McCurdy vs. No. 2 Hagerman Semifinals, 4:45 p.m. No. 9 McCurdy/No. 2 Hagerman winner vs. No. 10 Cloudcroft/ No. 3 Tatum winner Class B, Rio Rancho Cleveland (quarterfinals)/the Santa Ana Star Center (semifinals) Quarterfinal, 1:15 p.m. No. 4 Santa Fe Waldorf vs. No. 2 Carrizozo Semifinals, 6:30 p.m. No. 4 Santa Fe Waldorf/No. 2 Carrizozo winner vs. No. 6 San Jon/ No. 5 Mosquero winner
Saturday Boys basketball — Santa Fe Preparatory at Mesa Vista, 6:30 p.m. Football — Class AAA playoffs, first round No. 12 Hot Springs at No. 5 Taos, 1 p.m. No. 10 Pojoaque Valley at No. 7 Albuquerque Academy, 1 p.m. Class A playoffs, semifinals No. 3 Capitan at No. 2 Escalante, 1 p.m. Girls basketball — Santa Fe Preparatory at Mesa Vista, 5 p.m. Volleyball — Class B/A/AA/AAA/AAAA State Tournament: championships Class AAAA, 3 p.m. Class AAA, 11 a.m. Class A, 1 p.m. Class B, 9 a.m.
Basketball u The Genoveva Chavez Community Center will hold a winter youth league. Divisions include elementary, middle school and high school for both boys and girls, and teams will play an eightgame season with a postseason tournament. Registration packets can be pick up at the Chavez Center. Registration fee is $320 per team. For more information, call Dax Roybal at 955-4074. u The Genoveva Chavez Community Center will hold a 3-on-3 tournament on Dec. 28-29. Divisions include elementary, middle school, high school and adults for both boys and girls. Teams are guaranteed three games, and there will be a single-elimination tournament. Register at the front desk before Dec. 21. Registration is $50 per team. For more information, call Dax Roybal at 955-4074.
Soccer u The Genoveva Chavez Community Center will host a 3-on-3 indoor tournament from Jan. 4-5. Divisions include elementary, middle school, high school and adults for both boys and girls. Teams are guaranteed three games, and there will be a singleelimination tournament. Register at the front desk before Dec. 28. Registration is $50 per team. For more information, call Mike Olguin at 955-4064.
Submit your announcement u To get your announcement into The New Mexican, fax information to 986-3067, or email it to sports@sfnewmexican. com. Please include a contact number. Phone calls will not be accepted.
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THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, November 15, 2013
TOP 25 COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Prosecutors receive Winston case
No. 13 Memphis beats Austin Peay
Year-old sexual assault allegation connected to Florida State quarterback By Gary Fineout and Kareem Copeland The Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. — An assistant state attorney says prosecutors in Tallahassee did not receive information about an 11-month-old sexual assault allegation involving Florida State quarterback Jameis Winston until Tuesday. Tallahassee police investigated the Heisman Trophy contender in connection with a sexual assault that was reported nearly a year ago in an off-campus apartment. FSU records show the first report was made to campus police on Dec. 7 by a student at a dormitory. The investigation was handed over to Tallahassee police. The case was not given to prosecutors until this week. Assistant State Attorney Georgia Cappleman says normal procedure for criminal cases in Leon County calls for police to give information to prosecutors if there is evidence for an arrest, or if it is a “close call.” She says police do not tell prosecutors when they have decided against pursuing an arrest. A day after news of the case broke, jolting college football fans and casting uncertainty on second-ranked Florida State’s perfect season, there were mostly questions left unanswered. Tallahassee police, citing the ongoing investigation, aren’t saying much about the case as well, including why investigators waited until this week to hand over information about the case to local prosecutors. The Seminoles went back to work Thursday, preparing for a home game against Syracuse on Saturday. Coach Jimbo Fisher said Winston took every scheduled practice snap and performed as usual Wednesday and Thursday. He also said nothing has changed Winston’s status as a team leader. “He’s been great,” Fisher said. “He went out and practiced well, played well and eliminated clutter, from what I can
Florida State’s Jameis Winston, shown in this Oct. 5 photo, is under investigation in an alleged sexual assault reported nearly a year ago, the university and Winston’s attorney confirmed Wednesday. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO
understand as far as distractions.” Fisher declined comment when asked directly about the investigation and would not divulge when he found out about the alleged incident. He did confirm that he spoke to the team about recent distractions. “We talk about what’s going on, our task at hand and control what we can control,” Fisher said. “Success brings a lot of clutter from other things. There’s always things that go on and you have to separate on-the-field and off-the-field and what you can control. Our guys are doing a nice job of that.” Fisher tried to avoid the topic, but the rest of the sports world has been focused on the Heisman Trophy candidate. Several questions remain. Why did it take so long for the police to notify the state attorney? How long has the university known and were any actions taken? Did police request an interview with Winston? For his part, Winston is only talking football. He spoke to the media for roughly five minutes on Wednesday night. University officials warned they would cut off the press conference if any-
one asked questions that weren’t strictly related to football. Timothy Jansen, the attorney representing Winston, has said his client did nothing wrong and he thought the investigation was over months ago. He said he has already handed over to prosecutors affidavits from two eyewitnesses. “When I spoke to the detective in February he told me the case was closed,” Jansen said. “I relayed that to my client and to university officials. I hadn’t heard another word until Monday.” Tallahassee police on Wednesday released a heavily-redacted two-page incident report that does not mention Winston by name, but says the incident took place between 1:30 and 2 a.m. last Dec. 7. It describes the suspect in the sexual assault case as being between 5-foot-9 and 5-11. Winston is listed by Florida State at 6-4. Jansen said he did not know why local police waited until this week to hand over their investigation to prosecutors. He speculated that media requests for the records may have played a role. The Tampa Bay Times reported Thursday it had asked for records last week.
Prove: Taos must avoid previous mistakes Continued from Page B-5 Las Cruces Centennial in Friday night’s opening round while Escalante, the 2-seed in Class A, hosts Capitan on Saturday afternoon in a rematch of last year’s state championship game. This one will be in the semifinals. Like most coaches this time of year, Lopez has a certain degree of tunnel vision regarding his own club’s playoff path. “I’ve been around long enough to know that nothing is surprising in the playoff seeding process,” he said. “Personally I think we could have gone higher, but there’s no sense worrying about it. We all know what we have to do.” For Taos, it means avoiding the same misstep it made in last year’s opening round. After beating Albuquerque Hope Christian in the regular season, the Tigers were sent packing with a lopsided loss to the Huskies at home.
Most of that Tigers team is back, as are the memories. With five straight wins to its credit, Taos is much better suited for the task at hand. “It’s why we’re in the weight room every morning at 5:30 in the spring, why we’re running track and keeping in shape,” Lopez says. “If [the NMAA] wants to seed us lower than we think we deserve, we’ve got to just go out and show everyone we can do this.” The same mentality exists at Santa Fe High, although for entirely different reasons. The bottom seed after a 4-6 regular season, they know they wouldn’t be here if not for earning the district’s automatic bid to the playoffs. “Fortunately for us, everyone is healthy for the first time almost all season,” says Santa Fe High head coach Ray Holladay. “We’ve been filling in at several spots almost every game. I honestly couldn’t tell you how much of
a difference it’s going to make, but at least our guys have the confidence of being on the field for the first time in what feels like forever.” The Demons will remain on the road with an upset of the Hawks and their vaunted no-huddle offense. They’ll head to No. 4 Los Lunas next week with a win. The winner of the PortalesRobertson game gets a trip to unbeaten top seed St. Michael’s in the AAA quarterfinals while No. 2 Ruidoso will get a visit from the Academy-Pojoaque game. Escalante is hoping for a second straight trip to the small-school title game. The likely opponent would be undefeated Hagerman, a team with seven shutouts and a defense that has allowed only 48 points all season. At this point, Holladay says, the name of the game is defense. So long as his club can line up against a runoriented offense, he feels his
Demons have a realistic shot despite the odds. “It’s all about matchups, he says. “If we are lucky enough to get a team that wants to run we’ll be OK.” Problem is, Centennial throws the ball about 40 percent of the time out of its no-huddle offense, a unit that took St. Michael’s down to the final play of a recent Horsemen victory at the Christian Brothers Athletic Complex. Santa Fe High has struggled against teams who throw the ball, often getting shredded by clubs that otherwise have difficulty generating any offense. Asked about it, Holladay gave the kind of answer most men in his profession give this time of year. “We’re district champs and we’re in the playoffs,” he says. “It’s progress. If we get beat by a team that does what it does better than we do, at least we got here. But we’re not going to give up.”
MVP: McCutchen didn’t expect landslide McCutchen said in Pittsburgh. “But I definitely didn’t expect several games after the break it to be a landslide with those because of a bad back, a sore other guys — Goldschmidt left hip flexor, a strained lower and Molina. They were great abdomen, shin trouble and candidates and I didn’t know a groin tear. He recently had what to expect.” surgery to fix the tear and said McCutchen ranked among he’ll be ready for spring train- the NL leaders by hitting ing. .317 with 21 home runs and Still, Cabrera got 23 of 84 RBIs. He also scored 30 first-place votes from mem- 97 runs, stole 27 bases and had bers of the Baseball Writers’ a .404 on-base percentage. Association of America. He The 27-year-old with the became the first player to win long, flowing dreadlocks consecutive AL MVPs since helped the Pirates stop a Frank Thomas for the Chicago record streak of 20 losing seaWhite Sox in 1993 and 1994. sons and make the playoffs for Pirates center fielder the first time since 1992. Andrew McCutchen took the Cabrera finished with NL MVP by a surprisingly 385 points, while Trout got wide margin after leading a five first-place votes and baseball revival in Pittsburgh. 282 points. The difference was McCutchen drew 28 of the 81 points last season, when 30 first-place votes to finish Trout was AL Rookie of the far ahead of Arizona first base- Year. man Paul Goldschmidt and St. Baltimore first baseman Louis catcher Yadier Molina. Chris Davis, who led the “I’m floating right now,” majors with 53 homers and
Continued from Page B-5
Odyssey Sims had four 3-pointers and 23 points without MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Joe playing the final 10 minutes for Jackson had 16 points and seven the Lady Bears (2-0). Sims, a preseason All-America guard, assists as six Memphis playhad five rebounds, five assists ers scored 13 Memphis 95 and one turnover while playing in double figures and 27 minutes. Austin Peay 69 Baylor has scored at least the 13thranked Tigers beat Austin Peay 110 points in both games in its first season after the departure 95-69 on Thursday night. of 6-foot-8 Brittney Griner, the Memphis (1-0) shot 54 pertwo-time AP Player of the Year, cent from the field and its press- and three other senior starting defense forced 22 turnovers ers. The Lady Bears last had by the Governors (1-1). consecutive 100-point games in Michael Dixon Jr. was 5 of December 2006. 7 from the field and scored MICHIgAN STATE 102, 15 points for Memphis, while CANISIUS 54 Nick King had 13 points and In East Lansing, Mich., the Geron Johnson and Chris Craw- freshmen trio of Aerial Powers, ford finished with 11 each. John- Tori Jankoska and Branndais son grabbed 10 rebounds. Agee anchored a running game and full-court press that powNO. 16 WICHITA ST. 79, ered No. 19 Michigan State WILLIAM & MARY 62 In Wichita, Kan., Fred VanVleet to a win over Canisius in the first-ever contest between the had a career-high 18 points and teams. Cleanthony Early added 14 for Powers led the Spartans (1-1) Wichita State. with 19 points and Agee added Ron Baker added 13 points 14 points and eight rebounds. and Kadeem Coleby had 10 for Jankoska turned in an all-around the Shockers (3-0), who have won 20 straight non-conference performance with 17 points, five games at home by an average of rebounds and three assists. Klarissa Bell had nine rebounds. 22 points. Marcus Thornton had 18 NO. 5 LOUISVILLE 88, NO. 14 LSU 67 points to lead the Tribe (1-2), who were just 11 of 22 from the In Louisville, Ky., Asia Taylor free throw line. Tim Rusthoven scored 23 points and No. 5 Louadded 13 points and freshman isville held No. 14 LSU scoreless Omar Prewitt finished with 11. for 5:35 during a 21-0 secondhalf run en route to a rout of NO. 19 CONNECTICUT 101, the Tigers the semifinal of the DETROIT 55 preseason Women’s National In Storrs, Conn., Omar Calhoun led six Connecticut players Invitation Tournament. Leading 40-38 early in the in double figures with 17 points second half, the Cardinals (3-0) in the opening round of the 2K used that run to build an 81-54 Sports Classic. lead in a game that figured to Niels Giffey tied the career be a tough early test for both high he set against Yale on Monday with 15 points, all in the teams. Louisville shot 61 percent in first half, for UConn (3-0). The the second half while holding Huskies used a 21-2 run to take a LSU (2-1) to just 10 of 32 in the 48-26 halftime lead. final 20 minutes and 25 of 67 Ryan Boatright had 12 points (37 percent) overall. and seven assists for UConn and Shabazz Napier added 10 points, NO. 4 TENNESSEE 80, eight rebounds and eight assists, CHATTANOOgA 56 three days after recording the In Knoxville, Tenn., Ariel Massecond triple-double of his career. sengale scored 16 points and No. 4 Tennessee beat ChattaWOMEN’S nooga in the Lady Vols’ home opener. NO. 21 SOUTH CAROLINA 81, After a low-energy first half, COLLEgE Of CHARLESTON 54 Tennessee (3-0) went into In Columbia, S.C., Asia Dozier the paint to start the second scored 16 points as No.21 South and drew three quick fouls by Carolina got past the College of Chattanooga (1-1). Massengale Charleston. opened the half with a quick Dozier was just 6-of-12 from 3-pointer and four free throws the field, but made four of her during a 12-2 run that put the six 3-pointers for the GameLady Vols up 44-34 with 16:59 cocks (3-0). Aleighsa Welch left. scored 12 points and grabbed A minute later, Meighan Sima career-high 17 rebounds. mons wrestled the ball from the South Carolina dominated the hands of Taylor Hall and dished paint, outrebounding Charlesit to Bashaara Graves, whose ton 62-38. The Gamecocks layup pushed the lead to 48-36. attempted 42 free throws, mak- Massengale hit another 3 and ing 22 of them, while Charleston Jasmine Jones made a layup for managed just 18 attempts. Tennessee, and the Lady Mocs NO. 24 gEORgIA 72, MERCER 41 never recovered. NO. 2 DUkE 123, In Athens, Ga., Shacobia Barbee scored 15 points and grabbed S.C.-UPSTATE 40 In Durham, N.C., Tricia Liston a career-high 15 rebounds. scored 20 points and Haley The teams traded baskets early before a layup from Khaali- Peters had 17 points and a career-high 20 rebounds as dah Miller began a 17-0 run and No. 2 Duke beat South Carolinathe Bulldogs (2-0) built a 33-11 Upstate. lead. Georgia’s defense held Elizabeth Williams had the Bears (1-2) to just four field goals in the first half and 15 total 17 points for Duke (2-0), while Alexis Jones and Chelsea Gray points. added 14 each and Chloe Wells The Bears struggled, shoothad 10 in its home opener. ing 23.1 percent from the field Maddie Herr had 10 points to and committing 22 turnovers compared to 11 for the Bulldogs. lead Upstate (2-2). Georgia held a 56-39 advantage NO. 11 OkLAHOMA 82, on the boards, including 21-10 NO. 25 gONzAgA 78 on the offensive end. In Norman, Okla., Aaryn EllenNO. 9 BAYLOR 111, berg’s jumper with 1:56 left in NICHOLLS ST. 58 the game lifted No. 11 Oklahoma In Waco, Texas, freshman Nina into a lead the Sooners could Davis had 28 points and finally hold onto and turn away 11 rebounds in her first career No. 25 Gonzaga in a semifinalstart and No. 9 Baylor beat Nich- round battle in the preseason olls State for its 59th consecuWomen’s National Invitation tive home victory. Tournament. The Associated Press
138 RBIs, was third. “I think all three guys deserve this trophy,” Cabrera said. Davis and Oakland third baseman Josh Donaldson each received a first-place vote. Cabrera took his third AL batting title in a row. He also drew a $1 million bonus for winning a second MVP during his current contract with the Tigers. No AL player has won three straight MVPs. Albert Pujols was the last repeat NL MVP winner in 2008 and 2009; Barry Bonds took four straight from 2001-04. The Tigers have virtually owned the major postseason awards during a three-year run of success. Justin Verlander was the MVP and Cy Young winner in 2011, Cabrera took the MVP last season and Detroit ace Max Scherzer won this year’s Cy Young Award on Wednesday.
“I’m on the right team,” Cabrera said. The 30-year-old third baseman from Venezuela also captured the AL MVP last year when he hit .330 with 44 homers and 139 RBIs. Cabrera topped Trout 22-6 in firstplace votes in that balloting. Trout hit .323 with 27 homers and 97 RBIs this year, stole 33 bases and led the AL in runs and walks. Cabrera clearly was baseball’s most dominant hitter for most of the season as the Tigers won their third straight AL Central crown. Voting for the BBWAA awards was done before the playoffs. Cabrera hit .262 with two homers and seven RBIs in 11 postseason games, and made a couple of key outs in Detroit’s six-game loss to Boston in the AL championship series.
Harden, Rockets withstand Anthony’s 45, top Knicks The Associated Press
NEW YORK — James Harden scored 36 points in his return to the lineup and the Houston Rockets withstood Carmelo Anthony’s 45 points to beat the New York Knicks 109106 Thursday night, giving Jeremy Lin another winning night at Madison Square Garden. Anthony had the highestscoring game in the NBA this season and grabbed 10 rebounds, but it wasn’t enough
for the Knicks in their fourth straight home loss. Chandler Parsons added 22 points and Lin had 21 for the Rockets, who beat the Knicks for the eighth straight time even on a mostly silent night from Dwight Howard, largely outplayed by Andrea Bargnani. Howard had just seven points with his 15 rebounds, though he did make a pair of free throws with 1:15 left that gave Houston a five-point lead.
Classifieds C-2 TIme Out C-7 Comics C-8
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN SECTION C
n o i t ra
Gen Next uncovers the best and worst restrooms at area high schools
for and by teens
MY VIEW PHOTOS BY GENERATION NEXT
BATHROOM BREAKDOWN I Generation Next
n March 2006, Generation Next sent its staff of high school journalists out to determine how clean their schools’ bathrooms were. Now, some seven and a half years later, here’s what our staff of a dozen local high-schoolers have to say about their bathrooms, based on repeated visits conducted over the course of about a month. In 2006, Santa Fe Prep’s bathrooms ranked near the top (“a majestic find,” the staff report noted in 2006) while the bathroomgoing experience at Capital High School was considered “frustrating.” The staff couldn’t get to all the campus bathrooms this time around, so forgive us for skipping Monte del Sol, the Academy for Technology and the Classics and the Santa Fe Indian School, for instance.
Santa Fe Preparatory At Santa Fe Prep, the women’s bathrooms are one of the warmest places on campus — which is nice, given winter is coming. Prep’s bathrooms remain luxurious, generally well-stocked with paper towels in the dispensers, toilet paper in every stall and copious amounts of soap. There is hardly any graffiti in any of the bathrooms, and most importantly, there is a door on every stall. In terms of scent, the bathrooms in the administrative building always smell the best whereas student bathrooms and locker rooms tend to have an ongoing stench. As for the boys bathrooms at Prep, how the mighty have fallen. Prep’s once top-tier restrooms have stumbled since 2006. All that is left of the urinal cakes in the main high school bathroom are the plastic shells, and the waterless urinals in the library smell foul. The hands-free towel dispensers often don’t seem to work. Toilet paper and towel debris litter the floors and crude scratch graffiti mars the stall walls. At least, the men’s room in the administrative wing is pristine: Prep is definitely keeping its priorities straight here.
ARE yOuR SCHOOL BATHROOMS CLEAN?
Lauren Joseph, Santa Fe High school “Not exactly. It seems to have some serious problems. Like graffiti and … just trash and it’s unsanitary. It doesn’t have enough feminine product disposal units.”
Academy of Larragoite
Mariana Padilla, St. Michael’s High School “Uh. Yes. Well, actually, I think they should use different air fresheners because they smell pretty bad.”
Desert Academy The bathrooms in the administrative building of Desert Academy are probably among the nicest bathrooms you’ve ever visited. These bathrooms feature polished, rose-colored marble walls and serve as the only student bathrooms on campus. Both the boys’ and girls’ bathrooms are generally clean despite the expected papertowel scraps that you can usually find scattered on the floor around the garbage cans — which are generally overflowing with trash. (Over time, extra garbage cans have been added to the rooms, but the paper scraps still show up on the floor.) The mirrors remain clean and shiny and are accentuated by a row of bulbs running across the top edge. The stalls are roomy and completely free of graffiti — which, we suspect, is a rare bathroom occurrence. Visitors can nearly always count on stocked paper towels, toilet paper and soap, and most importantly, all of the sinks and toilets are functional and clean. But Desert doesn’t get a free pass: The lack of student bathrooms makes for a somewhat claustrophobic feeling — particularly after school when many students are trying to get changed into sports gear for athletics. The fact that these bathrooms are not located in the main classroom building (the bathrooms there are adult-only) means time lost as students have to walk to and from them. In addition, a common complaint of the girls bathroom is the smell, although to be
Harlin Pierce, Santa Fe Waldorf “Yes. They’re very clean, but they smell bad. I wish they had things that we put in the urinals to make them smell better.”
At The Academy of Larragoite, the boys’ room can sometimes feel like you have stepped into an Arctic climate — though this may be because there always seems to be an open window on the wall of one of the stalls. The bathroom is pretty simple: two stalls, three urinals and three sinks, all of which remain fairly clean. The dispensers are always armed with foaming soap. You can always find a few pen marks on the wall, people sometimes neglect to flush the urinals, and at times, the air dryers seem to not care if you get your hands dry or not. Beyond that, it’s not an unpleasant experience. As for the girls’ bathroom, it is equally clean and functional, though the air dryer there also has its problems.
Capital High School
Santa Fe Waldorf School At Santa Fe Waldorf School, the boys and girls bathrooms couldn’t be more different — although both receive the complaint of smelling bad. The boys’ bathroom is best described as being “broken.” One of the sinks is not sturdy and is close to falling off the wall, while one of the toilet seats remains cracked. The stalls are fragile, making it hard to close them all the way. On the other hand, the girls bathroom is completely functional, and the soap and paper-towel dispensers are always fully stocked. There is a spacious arrangement to the room and a shelf that is a benefit when it comes to storing hand-carried items. The floors are covered with an ugly tiling that is nonetheless always clean, and the room is well-lit and has one window. There is no sign of graffiti anywhere.
Zacciah Hanson, N.M. School for the Arts “Yeah. I’m the only guy who uses the middle stall, though, so it’s pretty shiny to me. I consider our bathrooms to be very clean.”
towels in both. The smell (always a concern with bathrooms) is not horrendous, but it’s not exactly pleasant either, and the floors are sometimes wet and/or dirty. The floor behind the clothing racks is covered with dust and the remains of spilt drinks, along with an assortment of missing socks and such. Graffiti is rare though you can find a few “everyone is beautiful”-type scribbles here and there. After one effort to clean and arrange clothes, books and drinks on one of the racks, the area was almost immediately restored to its former disarray. As for the boys’ rooms, they may need some attention. Unpleasant smells remain from some sort of pumping issues and many bathroom stalls have no locks. The temperatures of both bathrooms can vary from extremely warm to freezing cold, and one sink isn’t connected to — well, anything. The paper towel holder in one room is always jammed and you can often find graffiti. Still, they are usually clean. As one boy put it, it’s not like urinating in heaven, but at least it’s not like washing your hands in one of the Saw horror movies.
Veronica Gonzales, MASTERS Program “Somewhat. Well they’re clean. Sometimes they smell and they need to have more paper towels.”
Dylan Moon, Desert Academy “Yeah definitely. They are very clean. Well we have janitor staff that take care of everything and do a good job.” COMPILED BY TILCARA WEBB GENERATION NEXT
fair restrooms rarely come off smelling like a bed of roses. Both the girls and boys bathrooms have at least one stall with a broken lock, and one light fixture in the boys’ room is missing, which leaves a hole in the ceiling above.
St. Michael’s High School St. Michael’s High School bathrooms range from mostly unused with slight smells and flickering lights to high-traffic rooms with stalls that actually close and lock. While some of the school’s bathrooms have abundant hand soap, paper towels and toilet paper, others are poorly deprived in at least one of those three departments. Because the layout of the restrooms were originally intended for boys only (St. Michael’s was a boys-only school for some time), the girls and boys bathrooms are not always parallel like you would find in most high schools, so the odds are that the bathroom closest to you is for the opposite gender. The nicest boys bathroom is often closed due to an incident in which an unknown perpetrator defecated in a urinal for reasons that are best left unexplained. The girls locker room carries the scent of strange perfumes and hair products and is often overrun by duffel bags and clothes, which is to be expected.
N.M. School for the Arts To be fair about the bathrooms at New Mexico School for the Arts, keep in mind they also double as changing rooms for those in both physical education and theater classes. There are two girls bathrooms in the building, and it is not uncommon for there to be a shortage of paper
The report from Capital High School is short and not sweet. The boys restrooms in the main building are pretty unsanitary, and a lot of toilets remain unflushed — a poor reflection on the students, not the staff. As for the girls restrooms, you can often find a nearly suffocating scent of various perfumes and unflushed toilets. Sometimes the hand dryers work and sometimes not, and the ceiling often has some paper towels stuck on it.
Santa Fe High School The bathrooms at Santa Fe High School represent chapters of passage in a storybook: Some are joyous, some fiery, some angry, some neutral — and some are clean and some are not. These chapters all get woven together, binding students’ lives and memories for a long time. Funny how decay and destruction can play a hand in that sort of thing. The bathrooms really are a reflection of character through the way students themselves treat the environment. And here’s a word to the wise: Be careful with gossip, because a lot of secrets may be revealed on the bathroom walls there. The restrooms rank from spotless to filthy. A germaphobe may wish to head for some of the campus’s cleaner facilities. The library’s lavatories have a reputation for being spotless, with powerful hand dryers, clean floors, sufficient lighting, and stall doors that are both intact and can lock. The same can not be said of the bathrooms located on the top floor of the gymnasium. In the ladies’ room there, you can find grease on the floor tiles, profane artwork and permanent-ink scribblings, a frequently-pungent odor, and a lack of soap, all adding up to an overall gloomy environment. The boys restroom there mirrors the girls in these areas, so at least there’s a sense of equality. The situation is not as bad in the bathrooms in the Academic Building, but you can still find vulgar language on the walls and unflushed toilets. The restrooms in the Business Center, Science Building and Activity Center are cleaner, though some do exhibit signs of vandalism, such as the large orange “mural” in the women’s restroom in the Business Center. There is usually enough toilet paper and soap as well as functioning stalls in these bathrooms. To be fair, Santa Fe High encompasses a huge area of campus space so the janitorial staff may simply be overwhelmed.
Small schools foster student athletes By Keifer Nace Generation Next
espite New Mexico’s small number of professional teams, our state maintains a cultural love for its athletes. Team sports, especially at the school level, help teach the values of camaraderie, sportsmanship and self-confidence. The New Mexico Activities Association governs middle school and high school activities around the state — everything from choir and debate teams to basketball and football. In order to maintain fair competition, the NMAA created a class system where schools with similar student enrollment play against likesized schools. There are six classes with the largest being AAAAA and the smallest being B. Because the bigger schools have a larger pool of students, it is often believed that they have more athletic talent and a more competitive edge. Playing volleyball and basketball with a Class B school — Waldorf High School — has broken this stereotype for me. Despite our small numbers — 20 athletes participating in five sports — I find myself surrounded by talented athletes. In the past two years, three of our teams made it to the state playoffs and two former students are now playing at the college level. Our teams often compete against larger schools, and it is common to catch their players’ condescending stares. These larger schools often start games with an air of overconfidence, yet later they are surprised to find we can give them a competitive match and sometimes even prevail. There are challenges when playing with a Class B school. Finding a consistent number of players to fill teams can be difficult. Sometimes there are not enough players to even create a full team, and that can be discouraging. But small-school athletics allows inexperienced players to become stars within a short period of time. The rookie commonly plays in varsity games, enabling him/her to gain needed skills fast. At larger schools, these athletes would likely play on the junior varsity or C teams. Tyrel Wilding, a basketball and football player for the Class B New Mexico School for the Deaf, believes it is easier to participate on a small-school team because of this lack of players. This provides a good opportunity for him to both develop his skills and be recognized by his coaches. The most unique feature of smallschool athletics is the strong camaraderie of the team. More experienced athletes are always willing to help younger players. Coaches are able to work with athletes individually, helping them improve their abilities. On a small team, every player is significant, and each player is acknowledged as a MVP. Teammates form bonds that flourish both on and off the court. No matter how big or small a team is, all athletes share the same respect for the game they are playing. Being a smallschool athlete has given me the opportunity to explore America’s love of competitive sports. Keifer Nace is a Junior at the Santa Fe Waldorf School. Contact her at email@example.com.
Discover the Joy of Music outh? J
Tickets: • Ticketssantafe.com 505-988-1234 • Santa Fe Concert Assoc. 505-984-8759 • At the door
Sunday, Nov. 17, 2013 4pm United Church of Santa Fe General Admission: $10
THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, November 15, 2013
sfnm«classiﬁeds classiﬁeds to place an ad call
986-3000 or Toll Free (800) 873-3362 or email us at: firstname.lastname@example.org »real estate«
LOTS & ACREAGE Abiquiu
Peaceful, sublime acreage. Panoramic views. Pedernal, O’Keeffe country. Spiritual Retreat. Near Abiquiu lake, 62 acres. Just $199,000. JEFFERSON WELCH, 505577-7001
PRICE REDUCED! 3 bed 2 bath single level Eldorado home with 3 car garage. $409,000. Ginger Clarke 505670-3645 or Linda Bramlette 505-5700236. Barker Realty 505-982-9836.
OPEN HOUSE 10 GALLINA
1 of 8 properties open off of Highway 14. Sunday 11/17 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Equity New Mexico, 505-819-3195.
PLEASE SUBMIT PROPOSALS WITHIN 30 DAYS OF THIS AD
PUEBLO STYLE, CUSTOM BUILT
4 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms. Drop dead Sangre views, minutes from the hospital.
LOGIC REAL ESTATE 505-820-7000
In Pecos area, 3 beds, 1 bath on 6 treed acres. Panoramic views of Pecos Wilderness. Horses ok. Shared well. $199,000. JEFFERSON WELCH, 505-577-7001
1.9018 ACRES VACANT LOT: CORNER OF GUN BARREL ROAD AND LA PUEBLA ROAD, ARROYO SECO, NEW MEXICO
Asking Price: $298,250.00
1804 San Felipe Circle, Beautiful midcentury multi generational Stamm Home, significant additions, upgrades, and remodeling. Must See to Believe. Main, Guest, 3,352 squ.ft., 4 bedroom, 3 bath, cul-de-sac lot on Acequia, 2 plus car garage, private well, incredible irrigated landscaping. $565,000. Sylvia, 505-577-6300.
NMDOT PROPERTY FOR SALE ON-SITE FOR SALE SIGN
UNIQUE THREE bedroom, three bath, Park Plazas home offers privacy and Jemez Mountain v i e w s . Large family room - guest suite. Beautiful remodeled kitchen. 438-0701 by appointment.
CONDO RANCHO VIEJO near SFCC. 2 room, 2.5 bath 1642 sq.ft. grades, storage, 2 car garage, AC/Heat, gas fireplace. Views, parks. $1400 pets negotiable. 670-3581
bedUpW/D, near 505-
APARTMENTS FURNISHED CHARMING, CLEAN 2 BEDROOM, $800
Private estate. Walled yards, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839 FULLY FURNISHED STUDIO, $750. 2 BEDROOM, $800. Utilities paid, fireplace, charming, clean, 5 minute walk to Railyard. No Pets. 505-471-0839
MANUFACTURED HOMES RE
REMODELED ADOBE DUPLEX near railyard. Fireplace, skylights, oak floor, yard. $795 month-to-month. $600 deposit. 505-982-1513, 505-6705579.
OUT OF TOWN PECOS RIVER CLIFF HOUSE $585,000 OWNER IS NMREL. MLS#2013 03395. PLEASE SEE PHOTOS ON PECOSRIVERCLIFFHOUSE.COM.
APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED 1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH RUFINA LANE, Laundry facility on site, fire place, balcony, patio, near Walmart. $625 monthly. 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH RUFINA LAN E, laundry hookups, fireplace, single story complex. $699 month. 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH RANCHO SIRINGO ROAD , fenced yard, fireplace, laundry facility on-site. $725 month. One Month Free Rent, No Application Fees.
Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299
2 BEDROOM, 1 bath in quiet fourplex, near Trader Joe’s. Includes washer, dryer, NO pets, NO Smoking. $850 monthly. 626-466-6737. 2 Bedroom Apartmant off Agua Fria Behind Home Depot. Available Now! Call 505-603-4622 for details.
ESPANOLA VALLEY Property, 10 acres and old farmhouse. Water rights for irrigation, borders Highway 76 and Santa Cruz River. $375,000, owner will finance. 702-499-9821.
Now Showing Rancho Viejo Townhome $237,500
LOTS & ACREAGE
2 bedroom, non-smoker, no pets $600, $1200 deposit required. Appointment only. 505-471-2929 RIVERFRONT & IRRIGATED PROPERTIES FROM $34,000.
MICHAEL LEVY REALTY 505.603.2085 email@example.com PecosRiverCliffHouse.com
BEATUIFUL ZIA Vista Condo. $870 monthly. 2 bedroom 1 bath. Great amenities. Pool, workout facility, hot-tub, gated. 505-670-0339. Lease, deposit.
$1100, 2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH, 1 CAR garage, move-in ready. Very clean, brand new carpet, radiant heat, fireplace. Great location, cul-de-sac, quite & private, walking trails, Chavez Center. Mike, 505-570-5795.
CAMINO CAPITAN, one bedroom, one bath in quiet fourplex, fireplace, off street parking. $650 Western Equities 505-982-420.
For more information and Bid Instructions contact Angie Lujan at 505-490-1476 or firstname.lastname@example.org
NEW MOBILE HOME FOR RENT. 2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH. ALL APPLIANCES. WASHER & DRYER INCLUDED. $915 PER MONTH PLUS UTILITIES. SECURITY DEPOSIT IS REQUIRED. LOCATED AT SPACE #21 CASITAS DE SANTA FE M.H.P. SECTION 8 ACCEPTED. SHOWN BY APPOINTMENT ONLY. CALL TIM @ 505-6992955.
813 CAMINO DE MONTE REY: 2 available, Live-in Studio & 1 Bedroom, both have Full kitchen and bath, plenty of closet space with gas and water paid. Studio: $680 and 1 Bedroom: $750. 1425 PASEO DE PERALTA , 1 bedroom, full kitchen and bath, small living room, tile throughout, free laundry, $735 with all utilities paid. NO PETS IN ALL APARTMENTS! 505-471-4405
CHARMING 1 BEDROOM Compound. Private Patio. Lots of light. Carport, Laundry facilities. No pets. Nonsmoking. $600 monthly, $600 deposit. (505)474-2827
CHECK OUT THE AMAZING AUTUMN MOVE-IN SPECIALS we’re offering this month on our sunny, spacious Studios & Large 2 Bedroom Apartments! You won’t believe the savings! The new management & 24 hour professional maintenance teams at Las Palomas ApartmentsHopewell Street are ready to show you how easy life can be when you love where you live. Call 888-4828216 for a tour today. Se habla español.
(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.
DOS SANTOS, one bedroom, one bath, upper level, upgraded, reserve parking. $800 Western Equities, 505-982-4201
CLEAN QUIET ADOBE EFFICIENCY APARTMENT
Within walking distance to Plaza, $700 monthly. Water, sewage trash pick up paid. No pets. Non-smoker. Lease. 505-690-1077 or 505-988-1397. HISTORIC REMODELED ADOBE , 1 bedroom 1 bath with yard. In the downtown area minutes to the Plaza. $850 monthly.
Chamisa Management Corporation, 505-988-5299
Large one bedroom including loft two bath $1350 One bedroom one bath $900 Modern kitchens and appliances, New carpet and paint. 505-603-0052.
PARK PLAZAS! 2 Bedroom 1.5 bath, 1,350 sq.ft. Private end unit, attached two car garage. $1,150 monthly plus utilities. No pets or smoking. Available 11/15. 505-471-3725. RANCHO SANTOS, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, pretty unit, 2nd story, 1 car garage. $1000. Western Equities, 505-982-4201.
PECOS STUDIO, 3 / 4 BATH. Wood burning stove. Large front yard. $300 monthly plus propane. Also, 2 BEDROOM, 1.5 BATH. Garage, storage. $600. 505-795-2245
1,2 & 3 Bedroom Apts. $620-1bdrms $680-2bdrms $720-3bdrms Includes: Washer/Dryer and Gas Stove $0 Security Deposit (OAC )
T O W N H O U S E , 1200 square feet. 2 bedroom, 1 bath. Garage, patio, storage, large kitchen. Beautifully furnished. Convenient location. $1100 monthly. 866-363-4657
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SAN MIGUEL COURT APARTMENTS 2029 CALLE LORCA Call for appointment
APPLICATIONS ARE being accepted at Sangre de Cristo Apartments for all units. Apply at: 1801 Espinacitas, Santa Fe, New Mexico. 505-984-1856, TTY: 1-800-659-8331, 1800-659-1779 or 711 360 degree views Spectacular walking trails Automated drip watering Finished 2 car garage 2 BDR, 2 ½ bath plus office.
2 BEDROOM, 1 1/2 Bath, 2 Car Garage. Washer, Dryer, Dishwasher, Kiva Fireplace, Private Courtyard, Skylights. Sunset, Mountain Views. Walk to Plaza. Small Pets. $1,500 monthly. 505-660-4585.
GUESTHOUSES EASTSIDE, WALK TO CANYON ROAD! Furnished, short-term vacation home. Walled .5 acre, mountain views, fireplace, 2 bedroom, washer, dryer. Private. Pets okay. Large yard. 970-626-5936
STUDIO APARTMENT for rent. All utilities paid. ABSOLUTLEY NO PETS! $600 a month. (505)920-2648
RIO RANCHO ENCHANTED HILLS, SPECTACULAR VIEW, 3 bedrooms, 2 1/2 baths, minutes from I-25, RailRunner. See online ad photos, description $265,000. 505-771-2396
SUNSET VIEWS: charming 1 bedroom, 700 sq.ft. $655, deposit plus utilities. Laundry access. Cats ok. East Frontage Road. 505-699-3005.
AWESOME VIEWS, 8 miles from Plaza. 1 bedroom, 1 bath. Short term rental for winter season. Wifi, directtv, sauna, utilities included. VERBO# 406531. $1,500 monthly. 505-690-0473
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! ANIMALS
505 Go K9 Sit Pet Sitting in your home.
FLORES & MENDOZA’S PROFESSIONAL MAINTENENCE.
References available, insured. Call Michelle, 505-465-9748, email@example.com or visit 505GoK9Sit.com.
Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent? Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.
Home and Office cleaning. 15 years experience, references available, Licensed, bonded, insured. (505)7959062. CASEY’S TOP HAT CHIMNEY SWEEPS is committed to protecting your home. Creosote build-up in a fireplace or lint build-up in a dryer vent reduces efficiency and can pose a fire hazard. Call 505989-5775. Get prepared!
505-920-2536 or 505-310-4072.
MONDAY-FRIDAY 7:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m, For More Information Please Call Miranda 505-467-8623
WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000
YOUR HEALTH MATTERS. We use natural products. 20 years exper ence, Residential & offices. Reliable. Excellent references. Licensed & Bonded. Eva, 505-919-9230. Elena. 505-946-7655
Full Landscaping Design, All types of stonework 15% discount, Trees pruning winterizing. Free Estimates!
505-907-2600 or 505-204-4510.
for activists rally Immigrants,
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. people ticketed Redflex paid their alerting haven’t notices notices that they of those speed SUV say 20 percent FILE PHOTO MEXICAN Officials error. NEW were in
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” doing about Joseph Sovcik “speed Street Galisteo on stretch of Police Department’s School early a 25 mph 38 mph on Elementary near E.J. Martinez
AFFORDABLE HANDYMAN SERVICE
I CLEAN yards, gravel work, dig trenches. I also move furniture, haul trash. Call George, 505-316-1599.
TRINO’S AFFORDABLE Construction all phases of construction, and home repairs. Licensed. 505-9207583
ROOFING ALL-IN-ONE. Roof Maintenance. Complete Landscaping. Yard Cleaning & Maintenance. Gravel Driveway. Roof Leaking Repair, Complete Roofing Repairs. New & Old Roofs. Painting. Torch Down, Stucco. Reasonable Prices! References Available. Free Estimates. 505-603-3182.
SUBSCRIBE TO THE NEW MEXICAN CALL 986-3010
PAINTING ANDY ORTIZ PAINTING Professional with 30 years experience. License, insured, bonded Please call for more information,
505-670-9867, 505-473-2119. PLASTERING
40 YEARS EXPERIENCE. Professional Plastering Specialist: Interior & Exterior. Also Re-Stuccos. Patching a specialty. Call Felix, 505-920-3853.
CONSTRUCTION REMODELING. Our Specialty is Showers. Expert workmanship. License #58525 since 1982. Life-time Workmanship Warranty. 505-466-8383
Housecleaning, garage cleaning, hauling trash. Cutting Trees, Flagstone Patios, Driveways, Fencing, Yard Work, Stucco, Tile.. Greg, Nina, 920-0493.
Homes, Office Apartments, post construction, windows. House and Pet sitting. References available, $15 per hour. Julia, 505-204-1677.
DEPENDABLE & RESPONSIBLE. Will clean your home and office with TLC. Excellent references. Nancy, 505-986-1338.
Houses and Offices, 15 years of experience. References Available, Licensed and Insured.
Clean Houses in and out. Windows, carpets. Own equipment. $18 an hour. Sylvia 505-920-4138. Handyman, Landscaping, FREE estimates, BNS. 505-316-6449.
Dry Pinon & Cedar
Free Kindling, Delivery & Stack. 140.00 pick up load.
GLORIA’S PROFESSIONAL CLEANING SERVICE
A.C.E. Plastering INC. Stucco, Interior, Exterior.
Will fix it the way you want. Quality service, fair price, estimate. Alejandro, 505-795-1102
ALL TYPES . Metal, Shingles, Composite torch down, Hot Mop, Stucco, Plaster. Free Estimates! Call Ismael Lopez at 505-670-0760. ROOFING PRO Panel, shingles, torch down. Also restucco parapets, repair plaster and sheet rock damage.All phases of construction. 505-310-7552.
Sell your car in a hurry! Place an ad in the Classiﬁeds 986-3000
Friday, November 15, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
sfnm«classiﬁeds HOUSES UNFURNISHED
ARROYO HONDO (SF) award winning contemporary gated 4 acres. Bright, spacious 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, plus guest quarters - studio. $5000 monthly + utilities. 505-9860046 EASTSIDE ADOBE. 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH, fireplace, hardwood floors, washer, dryer. Off-street parking $1600 monthly, some utilities included. 303-908-5250
AFFORDABLE LUXURY ITALIAN VILLA
Sunset views, 5 minutes to town serene mountain location, city lights. 2 bedroom, 2 bath with den. Private gated community. Pet friendly. $2250. 505-699-6161.
HOUSES UNFURNISHED $1125 MONTHLY. BRIGHT, A T TRACTIVE, REMODELED HOME, Southside. 3 bedroom, 2 bath. No pets. No smoking. First, last, damage. Dave, 505-660-7057.
$1425 MONTHLY. BEAUTIFUL Rancho Viejo 3 bedroom, 2 bath hom e with gas rock fireplace, granite counter-tops, evaporative cooler, enclosed spacious walled yard. NonSmoker. 505-450-4721. www.ranchoviejo.shutterfly.com/pic tures/16
NEW, LARGE 3 bedroom, 3 bath, hilltop home. 12-1/2 acres. Energy efficient. All paved access from US 285. 505-660-5603
LAS CAMPANAS 3 BEDROOM, 2.5 BATH
Furnished. AC. No pets, nonsmoking. 6 month lease minimum. $6500 monthly plus utilities. $14500 deposit. 203-481-5271 LEASE & OWN. ZERO DOWN! PAY EXACTLY WHAT OWNER PAYS: $1200 includes mortgage, taxes, insurance, maintenance (HOA). ZIA VISTA’S LARGEST 2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH CONDO. Save thousands. Incredible "Sangre" views. 505-204-2210
ONE BEDROOM, 1000 sq.ft. guest house in scenic Rancho Alegre. Privacy, washing machine, propane, wood burning stove. $800 monthly. 505-438-0631.
REDUCED PRICE FOR RENT OR SALE:
2 BEDROOM, 2.5 BATHS TOWNHOME, RANCHO VIEJO. 1150 sq.ft. 2 car garage. Across from park. $1250 monthly plus utilities. 505-471-7050 2 BEDROOM 2 BATH, 2 car garage, washer, dryer. Breathtaking mountain view, trails, golf course. Near Cochiti Lake. $900. 505-359-4778, 505-980-2400.
4 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage; approximately 3200 sq.ft. enclosed yard, private cul-de-sac, mountain views. Beautiful house in Rancho Viejo. $2,000 + deposit + utilities.
Call Quinn, 505-690-7861.
REFURBISHED. 3 BEDROOMS, 2 BATH $1000 monthly plus utilities. Nonsmoking, no pets. Behind DeVargas Mall, 10 minute walk to Plaza or Railyard. 505-690-3116, 505-438-8983.
3 bedroom, 2 bath, Park Plaza, 1 level detached, granite counters, fenced, tennis, walking trail. $1450 monthly plus. 505-690-1122, 505-6706190
4 BEDROOM, 1 3/4 baths, washer, dryer, dishwasher, fireplace, covered patio, storage, central location. $1800 plus utilities, deposit, 1-yr lease, no pets, no smoking. 505-9820266.
Wayne Nichols 505-699-7280
Professional Office in Railyard, beautiful shared suite, with conference space, kitchen, bath, parking, cleaning, internet utilities included. $450 monthly. 505-690-5092
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE
Great location and parking! $500 monthly includes utilities, cleaning, taxes and amenities. Move in incentives!
Please call (505)983-9646. RETAIL ON THE PLAZA Discounted rental rates.
Brokers Welcome. Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.
AN EXTRA LARGE UNIT BLOWOUT SPECIAL Airport Cerrillos Storage. UHaul. Cargo Van. 505-4744330 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 WAREHOUSES 2000 SQUARE foot space with high ceilings & 2 overhead doors. Office, bath. Great for auto repair. $1600 monthly. 505-660-9523
3 BED, 1 bath La Madera Stamm home for rent. Available December 1st. $1600 monthly unfurnished. Oneyear lease. Please contact Amy, 970404-1126.
SUNNY HOME Tucked Away on Westside. Cozy 2 bedroom, enclosed patio, washer, dryer. Lovely Neighborhood, DishTV. $975 plus utilities. 505-989-3654. TESUQUE, 1 Bedroom, 1 Bath on horse property, wood stove, no dogs, horses possible. $800 monthly plus electric. 505-983-8042
2 bedroom, 2 bath, wood floors, vigas, small enclosed yard, washer, dryer, 2 car garage, $1800 plus utilities
COZY CONDO WITH MANY UPGRADES
DESIRABLE NAVA ADE COMMUNITY
3 bedroom, plus library, 2.5 bath, 2 car garage, washer, dryer, enclosed backyard, 2 wood burning fireplaces, $1695 plus utilities
LOCATED AT THE LOFTS ON CERRILLOS
This live & work studio offers high ceilings, kitchenette, bathroom with shower, 2 separate entrances, ground, corner unit with lots of natural lighting. $1000 plus utilities
CHARMING AND CENTRALLY LOCATED
3 bedroom, 1 bath, wood & tile floors, enclosed backyard, additional storage on property $1100 plus utilities
EXQUISITE SANTA FE COMPOUND PROPERTY
situated on 5 acres, boasts majestic mountain views, 6200 sqft of living space, 8 bedrooms, 7 baths, 2 car garage. $3500 plus utilities. Call for personal showing $600. 2 SMALL BEDROOMS. V e r y clean, quiet, safe. Off Agua Fria. Has gas heating. Pay only electric. No pets. 505-473-0278
EXPERIENCED BILINGUAL tax preparer wanted. Must have prior experience and be willing to work Saturdays. Directax 505-473-4700.
THE Santa Fe Animal Shelter seeks a full-time bookkeeper. The ideal applicant must have at least an Associates Degree in accounting, be personable, have excellent communication and organizational skills, and be proficient in Quickbooks and Excel. Multitasking ability, strong focus skills and the ability to meet deadlines is required. Salary dependent on experience.
Fax resumes to: 505-820-6901 or email rhernandez@sfhumesociety. org. No phone calls please. EDUCATION VACANCY NOTICE
SANTA FE INDIAN SCHOOL IS ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR A MIDDLE SCHOOL SPECIAL EDUCATION TEACHER & M ID D L E SCHOOL SUBSTITUTE TEACHERS & HIGH SCHOOL SUBSTITUTE TEACHERS. IF INTERESTED, SUBMIT AN APPLICATION, A LETTER OF INTEREST, RESUME, AND TWO REFERENCES TO THE HUMAN RESOURCE OFFICE, PO BOX 5340, SANTA FE, NM 87505. APPLICATIONS ACCEPTED UNTIL POSITION IS FILLED. FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 505989-6353 OR FORWARD AN EMAIL TO: firstname.lastname@example.org. Website for application: www.sfis.k12.nm.us
AUTOMOTIVE Vehicle Maintenance Technician
Heavy equipment experience preferred, apply in person at Ski Santa Fe, end of State Hwy 475. EOE
Arroyo Hondo Studio 4 acre compound.
1,000 ft, with loft. Overhead door, views, quiet, W/D. $600, monthly, plus utilties. 505-670-7958.
2nd Street LIVE, WORK, OFFICE 1200 & 600 SQUARE FEET
800 square feet downstairs, 400 - 500 square foot living area upstairs. Skylights, high ceilings.
S kylights, overhead doors, 2500 square feet, $975. 4100 square feet, 3 phase electric, $1175. La Mesilla. No dogs. 505-753-5906
LOT FOR RENT
FOUND, YOUNG FEMALE DOG. Cerrillos and Maez Ave area. Call to describe. 720-620-7497.
TESUQUE TRAILER VILLAGE "A PLACE TO CALL HOME" 505-989-9133 VACANCY 1/2 OFF FIRST MONTH Single & Double Wide Spaces MANUFACTURED HOMES 2 BEDROOM Mobile Home in LAMY, NM. Fenced yard, fruit trees. $600 monthly, $500 Deposit; 505-466-1126, 505-629-5638 , 505-310-0597
OFFICES $975 + UTILITIES, OFFICE S U IT E , GALISTEO CENTER. Two bright, private offices plus reception area, kitchenette, bathroom. Hospital proximity. Available November 15th. 518-672-7370
HIRING FAIR At the Ski Area in the La Casa Cafeteria
Fri. | Nov. 15th | 12pm-6pm Sat. | Nov. 16th |10am-2pm SEASONAL FULL/PART POSITIONS INDOOR/OUTDOOR EOE
BDD Safety Officer & Training Administrator
Responsible for planning, developing and administering the implementation of the comprehensive health and safety program for the Buckman Direct Diversion facility (BDD), including measuring and evaluating the program’s effectiveness and conducting safety training. 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. Closes 12/5/13. For detailed in fo rm a tio n on this position or to apply online, visit our website at www.santafenm.gov.
NEW MEXICO ASSOCIATION OF COUNTIES RECEPTIONIST/CONSTITUENT SERVICES ASSISTANT
Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280.
STERLING SILVER Women’s Ring, some inlay work and other stones. Found in the area of Rufina Street about 2 weeks ago. 505-473-9594. WOMEN’S WHITE Gold or Silver Ring with 3 stones. Found in La Casa Sena Parking Lot on October 30, 2013. 505660-7913.
Provides development review project management involving complex physical design and land use regulation planning, as well as technical assistance to City staff, other governmental agencies, neighborhoods and the general public regarding plans and land development regulations of the City. 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. For detailed information on this position or to obtain an application, visit our website at www.santafenm.gov. Position closes 11/25/13.
WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000
DRIVERS Lincare, leading national respiratory company seeks caring service representative. Service patients in their home for oxygen and equipment needs. Warm personalities. Age 21 plus who can lift up to 120 pounds should apply. CDL with DOT a plus or obtainable. Growth opportunities are excellent, drug free workplace. EOE. Apply at 712 West San Mateo, Santa Fe, NM 87505.
MANAGEMENT AUDUBON SEEKS an Executive Director to lead its program in NM. To apply, please visit the Career Center at audubon.org. BLAKE’S LOTABURGER is Hiring Assistant Managers at two Santa Fe Locations! Pay DOE, 35-40 hours per week. Contact Lupe at L F e r n a n d e z Marquez@lotaburger.com to apply. MANAGER FOR day-to-day operations of non-profit homeowner’s associations. HOA management experience or related background desired (real estate, property management, escrow, title experience). Background, drug screens apply. Submit cover letter, resume, salary requirements to email@example.com with subject "Manager-SF".
PROVIDE HIGH level professional support to internal/external constituents; assist with meetings and conferences. Required: 5 yrs of administrative experience, (2 yrs association or membership experience preferred), excellent customer service, proficiency in all Microsoft Office programs, excellent written and verbal communication, some travel/extended hours. Excellent benefits package; salary commensurate with experience. Email resume and three professional references to firstname.lastname@example.org by 11/15/13.
MEDICAL DENTAL ORAL SURGERY based practice seeking to fill the position of an experienced DENTAL ASSISTANT with active NM Board of Dental Healthcare radiology certification and current BLS certification. Qualifications include, but not limited to: team oriented individual, motivated, proactive self-starter, high level computer skills, ability to follow directions and focus with attention to details, exceptional communication skills, positive attitude and highly dependable. Submit resume to: Oral & Maxillofacial Surgery Center of Santa Fe, Att: Cheryl, 1645 Galisteo Street, Santa Fe, NM 87505, Fax: 505-984-0694.
MISCELLANEOUS JOBS FULL TIME HOUSEKEEPER TO LIVE ON PROPERTY Call, 505-660-6440
The Santa Fe New Mexican is seeking a motivated candidate to join the Pre-Press team working behind the scenes in the daily production of the newspaper. Selected candidate will operate, troubleshoot and maintain platemaking equipment, Newsway and PageImposer production systems; RIPs, imagesetters, processors and printers as needed in the daily production of the newspaper; layout classified and obituary pages using QuarkXpress; and download files from SFNM FTP site and enter them into Newsway/ PageImposer. Apply in person or send application, resume to: Geri Budenholzer, Human Resources Manager, The Santa Fe New Mexican, 202 East Marcy St., Santa Fe, NM 87501; Or e-mail gbudenholzer@sfnewmexican. com. Application deadline: Friday, November 22, 2013. Equal Employment Opportunity Employer
MEDICAL DENTAL SANTA FE CARE CENTER ADMISSIONS COORDINATOR
2 bedroom, 1 bath, kiva fireplace, washer, dryer, granite counters $895 plus utilities
1,500 sq.ft. industrial unit with nice office, half bath, overhead door, high ceilings, sky lights, parking, absolutly no automotive. $900 monthly plus utilities. No better deal in town! Call 505-438-8166.
LIVE IN STUDIOS
PRIME DOWNTOWN LOCATION
LAND USE PLANNER SENIOR
TWO-STORY, 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, 1400 sq-ft, brick floors, vigas, deck, near Chavez Center. Washer, dryer, dish washer, fireplace, garage. No smoking, no cats. $1000 monthly. email@example.com. AVAILABLE 11/10/13.
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!
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.
NAVA ADE 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH. Garage, all appliances. Fireplace, storage unit, Access to clubhouse (workout, pool). Low maintenance. 1500 sq.ft. $1,350. 505-660-1264
NEW SHARED OFFICE $300 - 2ND STREET STUDIOS
Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.
LIVE AMONG Pines near Plaza. 2 bedroom, 2 bath townhouse. Wood floors, kiva fireplace, front, back yards, washer, dryer. NO smoking, 2 car garage. $1,700 monthly. 505670-6554
2 BEDROOM 1 bath adobe home. Freshly remodeled, in private compound. Columbia Street. $1,050 monthly plus utilities. Available now! 505-983-9722.
SENA PLAZA Office Space Available
2 BEDROOM, 1-1/2 BATH. Country living on Highway 14, Northfork. Approximately 900 square feet. Horse friendly. $850 monthly. Deposit required. Pets negotiable. 505-920-9748.
2 BEDROOM 1 bath 1 car garage. $1000 includes utilites. $1000 deposit. Available 12/5. Soutside, near National Guard. Indoor pets ok. Month to month. 505-470-5877.
to place your ad, call
WE are now taking applications for an Admissions Coordinator. Full-time Hourly Position. Primary Duties Include: Conducts tours/ inquires for prospective admissions. Completes required admission paperwork. Develops marketing plan with Marketing Liaison to increase referrals to SFCC. LTC exp. a plus. Outstanding interpersonal skills a must. LPN/SW License a plus but sales experience required. If interested please submit a resume to the Attn. of the Administrator or to come by our facility and fill out an application.
2 Full-time Unit Managers. The position requires that you must be a REGISTERED NURSE. The duties will be to help the DON, Oversight & Systems Management. This is a salary position.
We have a CNA positions available. The hours are as follows: 6a.m. 6:30p.m., and 6p.m. to 6:30a.m. 3 days a week!
Please contact Raye Highland, RN/DON, at 505982-2574, or come fill out a application at: Santa Fe Care Center 635 Harkle Rd Santa Fe, NM DENTAL ASSISTANT
needed for busy dental office in tiny mountain town of Angelfire, NM. Must be positive, multi-tasker. Love of snow is a plus. E m a i l resume with cover letter to Daniela: firstname.lastname@example.org. HELP NEEDED WITH INSURANCE EXAMS in Santa Fe & surrounding areas. Contract position. Must be proficient in drawing blood and reliable. Call (505)296-9644 Veronica.
BDD Public Relations Coordinator
Facilitates effective communication with the media, various stakeholder groups and the Santa Fe community for the Buckman Direct Diversion (BDD) Project; develops public education and outreach programs; and, organizes and participates in public education and outreach events. 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. Closes 12/5/13. For detailed information on this position or to apply online, visit our website at www.santafenm.gov. LGI HOMES would like to invite you to the LGI Homes Albuquerque Recruiting Event on November 25th at 7:00 PM at Hotel Parq Central. LGI Homes is actively hiring Sales Managers and Sales Representatives in the Albuquerque area. No Real Estate license or experience required! Since 2003, LGI Homes has become one of the fastest growing homebuilders in the Unites States, was recognized by Builder Magazine as the only builder to increase closings in 2006, 2007 and 2008, and became a publicly-traded company in November 2013. In addition to an aggressive compensation plan and bonus structure, LGI Homes offers full benefits as well as a 401k contribution. We hope to see you there! This event is RSVP only, so please email us as email@example.com to reserve your place! WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000
THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, November 15, 2013
sfnm«classiﬁeds SALES MARKETING
Email resume to: eviechec@ sfhumanesociety.org. No phone calls please.
AirPort Extreme 802.11n (5th Generation) sold "as is" in excellent condition. $70. Please call, 505-470-4371 after 6 p.m.
NEVER BEEN USED 48" sandwich prep table, with under counter refrigeration. 3 year compressor warranty. $1,600 OBO. 505-852-0017
GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES. $300. Only serious calls. 7 weeks old. 505753-6987, call after 5 p.m.
ROUTER TABLE(STAND) Sears brand, good condition. $100. 505-982-2791.
BEAUTIFUL COUCH WITH LOVELY ACCENTS. FROM A SMOKE AND PET FREE HOME. $350. PLEASE CALL, 505-238-5711 TO SCHEDULE A VIEWING.
GENTLE, SWEET Arabian Gelding. 25 years. Gorgeous! Companion or kids horse. Free to good home. 505-6607938
ETHAN ALLAN DINING ROOM SET. MAPLE WITH DK. GREEN. $2700 NEW. ASKING $399. 982-4435. FABULOUS 1960S HI-END LARGE MIDCENTURY MODERN WOOD COFFEE TABLE. 26W, 16H, 64L. SACRIFICE, $60. 505-982-0975 FOUR SHELF Wooden Book case, $60. Excellent condition. 505-690-5865
»cars & trucks«
GARAGE SALE SOUTH 1770 Chair, Woodblocks, Rookwood Van Briggle, Tiffany, Large John Neito. 4364 Sierra Blanca. Park legal near Cesar Chavez. Saturday, Sunday, 9-2.
2812 PUEBLO BONITO HUGE MOVING SALE! November 15-17 Friday- Sunday. 8am-? Furniture, household items, christmas decorations, and so much more!
SOMEONE to bring Christmas Trees to Portales, NM to sale. Lot, lights and advertising, furnished free of charge. Call Mark 575-760-5275.
Santa Fe Animal Shelt 983-4309 ext. 610
make it better.
Santa Fe Animal Shelter.Adopt. Volunteer. Love. 983-4309 ext. 610
CLASSIC CARS Saturday 11/16 8 a.m. -1 p.m. & Sunday 11/17 8 a.m. -12 p.m. Oriental rug 9’12’, oak table 8’x30", beads, tools, household items.
www.sfhumanesociety.org, 505-993-4309, ext. 606.
AMERICAN ESKIMO miniature. 6 weeks, male $650 firm, female $700 firm. Cash only. Call for appointment, 505-459-9331. CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES, 5M, 1F, Pretty colors, long & short hair. Wormed with first shots. Las Vegas,NM. Call or text 505-429-4220.
Life is good ...
Pax is a tiny jack russell mix with more spunk than your average 3 pound puppy! Both pups and more will be at PetSmart on 10248 Coors Bypass NW in Albuquerque on Saturday, November 16 from 10am-4pm. For more information call the Espanola Valley Humane Society at 505-753-8662 or visit their website at www.evalleyshelter.org
Thanksgiving is almost here but we’re already stuffed! Donate a pet toy, supplies, treats or canned food and your adoption fee is waived on all adult animals, 7 months or older, at the Santa Fe Animal Shelter! This sale extends beyond Thanksgiving - we know leftovers are worth the wait!
WONDERFUL MID-CENTURY MODERN LARGE DESK- TABLE by Eames for Herman Miller. Measures 23Wx71Lx25.5H. Great condition. Sacrifice $50. 505-982-0975
574 VISTA DE LA CUIDAD LAS BARRANCAS
NATIONAL PET Adoption Weekend Join the Santa Fe Animal Shelter at PetSmart this weekend and fall in love with dogs like Kim and house rabbits like Sorbet! Fall in love and adopt. The House Rabbit Society will join us to talk about bunnies and offer free nail trims. Adoption fee on adult animals waived for veterans!
820 KINNEY OUTDOOR BRICKS. Summit Iron Oxide. 4x8. $500, including some cement & lime bags. In town. 505-474-3647
STEEL BUILDING Allocated Bargains 40x60 on up. We do deals. www.gosteelbuildings.com Source# 18X 505-349-0493
1317 AVENIDA Rincon Garage Sale, Saturday, Nov 16th, 8:30am-Noon. Books and lots of vintage items. From 599, take Ridgetop Rd exit and follow signs into Zocolo.
PLYWOOD. CABINET GRADE. 4’x8’ sheets. Never used. Different thicknesses. 505-983-8448.
Saturday November 16th, 9-2 PM. ANTIQUES- Deco style armoire. oak library table, oak mirrored back buffet. ITEMS OF INTEREST- leather saddle, x-mas decorations, garden furnishings, sculpture, hand tools, LP BBQ, Kitchen items- Haviland china, crystal, Area rugs, tapestry upholstered armchairs and much more. Take Richards Ave, Turn right on Avenida Del Sur, Left on Rancho Viejo Blvd, Left on Vuelta Rancho Viejo. Please park on Vuelta Rancho Viejo.
SEARCHING FOR GREAT SAVINGS? GARAGE SALE NORTH
WANTED: Old Van Briggle and other art pottery, old carved NM furniture, NM antiques. 505-424-8584.
Moving Sale 4 Darlene Court, Rancho Viejo
Check out the coupons in this weeks
DECORATED MULTI-COLOR 1940’s Mexican Plates. $15-$30. 505-4248584.
LECLERC "COLONIAL" 4 5 " , 4harness weaving loom with 2" sectional warp beam and add 4 more harness potential. Overhead beater. You move from my studio to yours. $1000 OBO 505-466-2118.
The Delgado Estate, 3409 Vereda Alta, 87507 Santa Fe, Fri Nov. 15th & Sat Nov. 16th 9am-3pm. Photos and more information available at: www.everythingestates.com
Jose is an 8 week old pup whose mom was a purebred German Shepherd and dad was a purebred fence jumper.
ARTS CRAFTS SUPPLIES
EveryThing Estates Presents:
ADOPT A PAL FOR FREE!
FRIDGE. $100. 505-662-
ITALIAN WATER DOGS. 4 MONTH OLD PUPPIES, CRATE TRAINED. 25-35 lbs, non-shedding. Free training and daycare. $2,000. Excellent family or active retiree pet. Call Robin, 505-6606666.
CARVED PINE bench, 34" high, 17" deep, 42" wide. Double - full cotton futon with trifold wooden frame. Call 505-983-8606.
ESTATE SALES ESTATE SALE 416 ESTANTE WAY, LOS ALAMOS SATURDAY 8:00AM 2:00PM. Antique chairs, tables, cabinets, dolls, candle sticks, lamps and baskets. Christmas ornaments, cookware and art. firstname.lastname@example.org
POMERANIAN PUPPIES: Tiny, quality double coat. $600 to $800. Registered, first shots. POODLES: White male $350, white female $450. Tiny cream male, $450. Docked tails and dew claws removed. First shots. 505-9012094.
DRYER. $100. 505-662-
STAFF WRITER, PAGE DESIGNER
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today!
Ranchillo Single-Group Expresso Machine. 110 volt. Plus expresso grinder. $1200 for both. Laranzato SingleGroup Expresso Machine, $1000. 505898-8999
An award-winning weekly newspaper based in the Rocky Mountains ski town of Angel Fire, N.M., the Sangre de Cristo Chronicle has an immediate opening for a staff writer/page designer who will work 30 hours per week. The person in this position will write stories and take photos for the newspaper and its special sections and help with page layout once a week. The ideal candidate will have a degree or experience in journalism, a strong grasp of AP style and a fervor for both hard and soft news. Experience in page layout is preferred. The pay for this position is $12.82 per hour without medical benefits. Send your résumé, three clips and samples of page design to Managing Editor Jesse Chaney at email@example.com or PO Drawer 209, Angel Fire, NM 87710. Deadline is 5 p.m. on Friday, November 15, 2013. EOE.
Have an eye for detail? Love sorting the good from the bad? Want to help animals? The Santa Fe Animal Shelter’s premier resale store, Look What The Cat Dragged In 2 on West Cordova Road, seeks a part-time Sales Associate. Must have excellent customer service skills, previous cashier experience. Some heavy lifting required.
to place your ad, call
National Adoption Weekend at PetSmart; Friday - 1 to 4pm, Saturday - 11 to 4 pm, Sunday - noon to 4pm WHITE AKC Labrador Retriever Puppies! Excellent Bloodlines! Visit www.hufflabs.com or call 719-5880934. ROTWEILER PUPPIES for sale. Docked tails, first shots, de-wormed. $300. Please call, 505-490-1315.
1963 FORD Thunderbird Hardtop, 78K miles, 390 engine, restored, runs great! $14,000, 505-699-8339.
Toy Box Too Full?
CAR STORAGE FACILITY
GARAGE SALE SATURDAY 8-3. 4 SOFTWYND DRIVE, RANCHO VIEJO. Golf clubs, Houseware, Art, 10ft Christmas tree, and much more.
HUGE OFFICE Moving Sale and benefit for CCNS! After 20 years we are moving! Saturday 9-3, 107 Cienega Street. 505-986-1973.
Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039
Friday, November 15, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
to place your ad, call
2008 Land Rover Range Rover Sport Supercharged SUV. 86,695 miles, Rear Seat Entertainment, Bluetooth and Sirius Radio, Roof Rail System, and much more. $29,995. Call 505-474-0888.
2012 Subaru Outback 2.5i Premium. 25,321 miles, AM/FM stereo with CD player, Bluetooth hands-free. $23,771. Call 505-216-3800.
2008 TOYOTA Sienna LE. Just 59k miles, another 1-owner Lexus trade-in! clean CarFax, immaculate condition $15,941. Call 505-2163800.
1962 MERCEDES Unimog 404 . 23,000 original miles. Completely rebuilt. Gas engine. $16,000 OBO. 505-982-2511 or 505-670-7862
95 MITSUBISHI Montero, mechanically sound, second owner, service receipts. $3,200. 505-231-4481.
Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today! PICKUP TRUCKS
2011 FORD F150 XLT 4X4 CREWCAB
Spotless, no accidents, 38k miles, family truck.Satellite radio, bedliner, alloys, running boards, full power. Below Blue Book. Was $29,995. REDUCED TO $25,995. 505954-1054.
2011 VOLKSWAGEN-TDI JETTA WAGON MANUAL
Another One Owner, Carfax, Garaged Non-Smoker 54,506 Miles, Service Records, 42 Highway 30 City, Loaded, Pristine $20,750.
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
2010 Subaru Impreza 2.5i Premium. Only 24k miles! AWD, heated seats, moonroof, 1 owner clean CarFax $16,951. Call 505-216-3800.
2007 Toyota Camry Hybrid. Another 1-owner Lexus trade-in! Super clean, recently serviced, clean CarFax $13,781. Call 505-216-3800.
2006 LEXUS GS 300 AWD. Just in time for winter, AWD sports sedan, recent trade, absolutely pristine, Lexus for less $17,891. Call 505216-3800.
2000 MAZDA B-3000 Extended Cab, V6 Standard, 2WD. $4,000. 505-473-1309
Add an Attention Getter to make your ad stand out Call our helpfull Ad-Visors for details
2012 TOYOTA PRIUS-C HYBRID FWD
2006 Acura TL. Another lowmileage Lexus trade! 63k miles, navigation, 2 DVDs, leather, moonroof, clean CarFax. $15,871. Call 505-216-3800.
2002 LEXUS LS 430 LUXURY SEDAN
Local Owner, Carfax, Every Service Record, Garaged, NonSmoker, Manuals, X-keys, New Tires, Loaded, Afford-ably Luxurious, $13,750, Must See!
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICE!
Another One Owner, Carfax, Records, Garaged, Non-Smoker, XKeys, 14,710 Miles, City 53, Highway 46, Navigation, Factory Warranty. $19,850.
2006 Toyota Prius III. Only 45k miles! Hybrid, back-up camera, great fuel economy, immacualte, clean CarFax. $12,871. Call 505-2163800.
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICE!
2010 Chevy Equinox AWD LT V 6 . 28,748 miles, Pioneer Audio, Leather, Backup Camera, and much more. One owner. No accidents! $20,995. Call 505-474-0888.
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
2007 Red Club Car XRT 4x4 UTV with dump bed. $5,000. 505-470-5595.
2012 Honda Odyssey EX-L. Another 1-owner trade! Loaded with leather and navigation, like new condition, clean CarFax. $29,911. Call 505-216-3800. 1992 LEXUS SC 400 . 101k miles, garaged, fine condition. $6,000. 1-405323-2569
Where treasures are found daily
Place an ad Today!
2004 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER-SUV 4X4
Another One Owner, Local, 85, 126 Miles, Every Service Record, Carfax, Garaged, Non-Smoker, XKeys, Manuals, Third Row Seat, New Tires, Pristine. $13,950
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!
2006 Honda Element EX-P 4WD. Another low-mileage Lexus trade! Only 55k, 4WD, sunroof, super nice. $14,471. Call 505-216-3800.
CAMPERS & RVs 2007 Toyota FJ Cruiser 4x4. Only 50k miles, clean CarFax, new tires, just serviced, immaculate! $24,331. Call 505-216-3800.
1977 Prowler 16ft Trailer, Sleeps 6, Excellent Condition. Oldie but Goodie! Great for hunters or families $3,000 OBO. 505-660-4963.
WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000
2012 PRIUS H/B
One owner, accident free, non smoker Prius One. Only 34k miles, still under warranty. Drive a bargain and save at the pump. Clean title, clear CarFax Grand Opening Sale Price $16 995. 505954-1054.
1987 Galion Road Grader. $10,000. 505470-5595.
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
2009 TOYOTA Corolla LE. Only 53k miles! Another 1 owner clean CarFax trade-in! Super nice, fully serviced $12,961. Call 505-216-3800. 2009 Volkswagen Tiguan SEL AWD Turbo. Navigation, panoramic roof, NICE, clean CarFax. $16,271. Call 505-216-3800.
2010 Land Rover LR2 HSE SUV. Climate Comfort Package, Bluetooth and Sirius Radio. One owner. Showroom condition! 10,178 miles. $26,995. 505-474-0888.
WE GET RESULTS! So can you with a classiﬁed ad
2009 TOYOTA MATRIX WAGON-4 AWD
2001 JAGUAR-XK8 CONVERTIBLE
Local Owner, Carfax, Garaged, Non-Smoker, 77,768 Original Miles, service RecordS, Custom Wheels, Books, X-Keys, Navigation, Soooo Beautiful! $12,250.
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE
2008 Land Rover LR2 HSE SUV. Bluetooth and Sirius Radio, tires are in excellent condition. 52,704 miles. Very clean interior. No accidents! Well maintained. $17,995. Call 505-474-0888.
Another One Owner, Local, 74,000 Miles, Every Service Record, Carfax, Garaged, Non-Smoker, New Tires, Pristine. $13,250
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
2005 Volkswagen Toureg V6 AWD. Amazing only 45k miles!, loaded, leather, moonroof, clean CarFax. $15,171. Call 505-216-3800.
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
2008 TOYOTA SEQUOIA 4X4 PLATINUM
Another One Owner, Local, Carfax, Service Records, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Navigation, Rear Entertainment, Third Row Seat, Leather, Loaded. Pristine $28,300. 2012 Subaru Outback 2.5i Premium. 25,321 miles, AM/FM stereo with CD player, Bluetooth hands-free. $23,771. Call 505-216-3800. 2007 MERCEDES C280 4matic. Only 65k miles!, All wheel drive, loaded, recent trade, clean CarFax, must see $15,471. Call 505-2163800.
2005 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA. $4400. BEST COLOR COMBO, BLACK MAGIC OVER BLACK. FACTORY RECARO SEATS, ALL WEATHER FLOOR MATS, BLACK MAGIC EXTERIOR, BLACK & GRAY CLOTH INTERIOR. CALL, 224999-0674
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!
VIEW VEHICLE at: santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945
2006 VOLVO-C70 CONVERTIBLE FWD
Another One Owner, Local, 36,974 Miles, Every Service Record, Carfax,Garage,Non-Smoker, Manuals, X-Keys, Loaded, Convertible Fully Automated, Press Button Convertible Or Hardtop. Soooooo Beautiful, Pristine. $18,450.
WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!
ﬂock to the ball.
VIEW VEHICLE santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945 www.twitter.com/sfnmsports
THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, November 15, 2013
pp y the Honorable Raymond Z. Ortiz, District ONE (1) 2000 RED Judge of the First JuMITSUBISHI GALLANT dicial District at the Santa Fe Judicial V . I . N . Complex at Santa Fe, 4A3AA46G6YE146380, New Mexico at 8:30 No. D-101-PB-2013- Respondent, a.m. on the 22nd day 00185 of November, 2013 for and an ORDER FOR UNKNOWN CHANGE OF NAME of IN THE MATTER OF ALL the child from Liam CLAIMANTS TO THE ESTATE OF JOHN ELLVINGER , ONE (1) 2000 RED Brannen to Liam MiMITSUBISHI GALLANT chael Brannen. DECEASED V . I . N . STEPHEN T. PACHECO, 4A3AA46G6YE146380, NOTICE TO District Court Clerk Claimants. CREDITORS By: Maureen Naranjo Deputy Court Clerk NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the under- TO ALL UNKNOWN Submitted by: signed has been ap- CLAIMANTS TO ONE Daniel Eugene 2000 RED Brannen Jr. pointed Personal (1) Representative of the MITSUBISHI GALLANT, Petitioner, Pro Se Jennifer Elizabeth V . I . N . Estate of J O H N Brannen E L L V I N G E R , De- 4A3AA46G6YE146380: Petitioner, Pro Se ceased. All persons having claims against The above-captioned this Estate are re- action has been filed Legal #95937 quired to present to seek forfeiture of Published in The Santheir claims within the above-described ta Fe New Mexican on two (2) months after motor vehicle. If no November 8 and 15, the date of the first response is filed, de- 2013. publication of this fault judgment may Notice or their claims be entered in favor of New Mexico Board The will be forever bar- the Petitioner. of Veterinary red. Claims must be name, address and Medicine presented either to telephone number of the undersigned Per- Petitioner’s attorney Notice of sonal Representative are: Rulemaking and at P.O. Box 1575, SanPublic Hearing ta Fe, New Mexico, R. Alfred Walker December 16, 2013 Assistant City 87504, or filed with the First Judicial Dis- Attorney The New Mexico trict Court, 225 Mon- City of Santa Fe Board of Veterinary tezuma Avenue, P.O. 200 Lincoln Avenue Medicine will hold a Box 2268, Santa Fe, P.O. Box 909 rule hearing and regSanta Fe, New Mexico ular meeting on MonNew Mexico, 87504. 87504-0909 day, December 16, DATED: November Telephone: (505) 955- 2013 at 9:00 a.m. at 6967 01, 2013. the New Mexico EnviFacsimile: (505) 955- ronment Department, Jack Ellvinger, Per- 6748 5500 San Antonio sonal Representative E m a i l : Drive, N.E., Albuquera w a l k e r @ c i . s a n t a - que, NM 87109. THE CULLEN LAW fe.nm.us FIRM, P.C. The purpose of the Attorneys for Person- Legal #95938 rule hearing is to conPublished in The Sanal Representative sider amendments to ta Fe New Mexican on the 2006 Botulph Road Board’s rules. November 8, 15 and The proposed amendP.O. Box 1575 Santa Fe, New Mexico 22, 2013. ments, public com87504-1575 ments, and written (505) 988-7114 (of- FIRST JUDICIAL comments made durfice) DISTRICT COURT ing the rule hearing (505) 995-8694 (fac- STATE OF NEW will be voted on by simile) MEXICO the Board at the firstname.lastname@example.org COUNTY OF SANTA FE lar Board meeting immediately following Legal #95939 IN THE MATTER OF A the rule hearing. Published in The San- PETITION FOR ta Fe New Mexican on CHANGE OF NAME OF Copies of the proNovember 8 and 15, NAME OF LIAM posed rules may be 2013. BRANNEN, A CHILD. obtained in person from Frances R. Case No.: D-101-CV- Sowers, Executive DiFIRST JUDICIAL 201302824 rector of the New DISTRICT COURT Mexico Board of VetSTATE OF NEW NOTICE OF CHANGE erinary Medicine, MEXICO 7301 Jefferson Street, COUNTY OF SANTA FE OF NAME N.E., Suite H, AlbuCITY OF SANTA FE ex TAKE NOTICE that in querque, New Mexico accordance with the 87109-4363, by calling rel. provisions of Sec. 40- (505) 553-7021 or by SANTA FE POLICE 8-1 through Sec. 40-8- downloading from DEPARTMENT, 3 NMSA 1978, the the Board’s web site: Petitioner, Petitioners Daniel Eu- www.NMBVM.org. Ingene Brannen Jr. and terested persons may vs. Jennifer Elizabeth submit their comNo. D-101-CV-2013- Brannen will apply to ments on the proFIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT COUNTY OF SANTA FE STATE OF NEW MEXICO
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p posed rules in writing or by email to director@NMBVM.org or by participating in the rule hearing.
STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF SANTA FE FIRST JUDICIAL D I T R I C T
tions and Covenants for Artistas de Santa Fe Condominiums and Certificate of Completion, executed March 7, 2006, recorded as Document No. 1423528, in the records of Santa Fe County, New Mexico, and as shown and delineated on the plat thereof entitled "Plat and Plans for Artistas de Santa Fe Condominiums, Lot 53A, Fort Marcy Heights, Santa Fe, Santa Fe County, New Mexico, 220 Artist Road" by David E. Cooper, P.S. No. 9052, on February 8, 2005, filed March 6, 2006 as Document No. 1423107, and recorded in Plat Book 617, Page 17, in said records. (Hereinafter "the Property").
STATE OF NEW MEXICO IN THE PROBATE COURT SANTA FE COUNTY
If you are an individual with a disability who is in need of a reader, amplifier, qualified sign language interpreter, or any other form of auxiliary aid or service to attend or participate in the hearing or meeting, please contact the Board office at least one week prior to the meeting or as soon as possible. Public documents, including the agenda and minutes, can be provided in various accessible formats including the Board’s web site: www.NMBVM.org. Please contact the Executive Director at the address indicated herein if a summary of other type of accessible format is needed.
Case No. D-101-CV2013-02772 RBS Citizens, N.A., Plaintiff, v. JEFFREY R. MAJOR, DIANA S. MAJOR, and, ALL UNKNOWN CLAIMANTS OF INTEREST IN THE PREMISES ADVERSE TO THE PLAINTIFF, Defendants. NOTICE OF PENDENCY OF ACTION THE STATE OF NEW MEXICO TO: The following named or designated Defendants against whom constructive service of process is hereby sought to be obtained, to wit: ALL UNKNOWN CLAIMANTS OF INTEREST IN THE PREMISES ADVERSE TO THE PLAINTIFF
Legal# 95962 Published in the San- GREETINGS: ta Fe New Mexican YOU AND EACH OF November 15, 2013 YOU are hereby notified that an action is now pending in the SANTA FE PUBLIC District Court of the SCHOOLS First Judicial District Sealed Proposals ad- of the State of New dressed to the Pur- Mexico, in and for the chasing Department County of Santa Fe, numbered DRoom #204A of the and Santa Fe Public 0101-CV-2013-02772, Schools, 610 Alta Vis- on the docket of said ta Street, Santa Fe, Court, wherein RBS New Mexico 87505 Citizens, N.A. is Plainwill be received by tiff and you and othsaid department as ers are the Defendants. follows: Wednesday, Decem- The general object of ber 4, 2013 at 3:00 said action is to sue for money due on a P.M. local time. promissory note and Proposal No. 5- to foreclose a mortgage on the descriGeneral 2013-14, Fair Student Funding bed premises by judicial action, against or Consulting Services subject to the adSpecifications and verse claims of you, proposal forms may and each of you, in be obtained in the and to the property in the Purchasing Depart- described in said ment, Room #204A, Complaint telephone # (505) cause, said property (hereinafter 467-2010 or 2011 of being the Santa Fe Public "the Property"): Schools, 610 Alta Vis- Unit A of Artistas de Fe ta Street, Santa Fe, Santa as New Mexico 87505. Condominiums The Santa Fe Public created by DeclaraSchools reserves the tion of Condominium and of right to reject any Ownership Easements, Restricand all proposals. tions and Covenants for Artistas de Santa Fe Condominiums, Andrea Gallegos, filed February 21, Purchasing Manager 2005 as Document No. 1367765 and First Legal #96073 Published in The San- Amendment to Declata Fe New Mexican on ration of Condominium Ownership and of November 15, 2013. Easements, Restric-
The said Property being more completely described in the Complaint in this cause, reference to which is hereby made; the purpose of which is to bar and estop you, and each of you, from having any lien upon or right or title to the Property, or any portion thereof, adverse to the Plaintiff. YOU AND EACH OF YOU are further notified that unless you serve and file a responsive pleading or motion in said cause, as provided by law, within (thirty) 30 days after service of this Notice upon you or within (thirty) 30 days after the last date of publication of this Notice, if you are not personally served, judgment will be rendered against you, and each of you, by default, and the relief prayed for in the Complaint will be granted. The attorney for Plaintiff is Alexia Constantaras; Montgomery & Andrews, P.A., P.O. Box 2307 Santa Fe, NM 875042307.
IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF John T. Sanchez, DECEASED. No. 2013-0154 NOTICE TO CREDITORS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed personal representative of this estate. All persons having claims against this estate are required to present their claims within two (2) months after the date of the first publication of this notice, or the claims will be forever barred. Claims must be presented either to the undersigned personal representative at the address listed below or filed with the Probate Court of Santa Fe, County, New Mexico, located at the following address: 102 Grant Avenue, Santa Fe New Mexico 87501 Dated: November 4, 2013 Thomas A. Sanchez Signature of Personal Representative 2308 Las Casitas Santa Fe, NM 87507 505473-0074 Legal#96056 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: November 8, 15, 2013 The New Mexico Department of Transportation (NMDOT) has released the New Mexico State Rail Plan for final comment from the public. The Plan is available on the NMDOT web s i t e , http://dot.state.nm.u s, and comments will be accepted through January 3, 2014 at firstname.lastname@example.org . NMDOT will be soliciting input and comment regarding the development of the New Mexico State Rail Plan at the Santa Fe City Hall to be held at 200 Lincoln Avenue on November 19, 2013 at 4:00 pm.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of the First Judicial District Court in and for Santa Fe County, New MexiNew Mexico co, on this 4th day of The State Rail Plan, which November, 2013. is a Federally reBy:DEPUTY COURT quired plan, identifies current and future CLERK passenger and freight rail facilities, Legal#96057 services, needs, isPublished in the Santa Fe New Mexican sues and opportunion: November 8, 15, 22, 2013
pp ties. The Plan evaluates the benefits, costs and efficiency of potential new projects and services, and prioritizes these after considering implementation and funding constraints. Policies regarding freight and passenger rail services and projects have also been developed.
p p ceiving oral and written public comment on Rule Number 18.21.5 NMAC, New Mexico Department of Transportation Outdoor Advertising Requirements. The purpose of the proposed rule change is to establish procedures and standards for all off-premises outdoor advertising in New Mexico, including the use of changeable electronic variable message signs, to amend the current fee structure, to update and clarify the rule where necessary, including definitions and permitrelated processes, to correct inconsistencies with federal regulations, and to make formatting, organizational and language changes throughout the rule to conform to New Mexico rulemaking requirements.
Legal #96074 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on November 15, 2013. The New Mexico Department of Transportation (NMDOT) has released the New Mexico State Rail Plan for final comment from the public. The Plan is available on the NMDOT web s i t e , http://dot.state.nm.u s, and comments will be accepted through January 3, 2014 at email@example.com . NMDOT will be soliciting input and comment regarding the development of the New Mexico State Rail Plan at the Santa Fe City Hall to be held at 200 Lincoln Avenue on November 18, 2013 from 1:30 pm to 3:30 pm. The New Mexico State Rail Plan, which is a Federally required plan, identifies current and future passenger and freight rail facilities, services, needs, issues and opportunities. The Plan evaluates the benefits, costs and efficiency of potential new projects and services, and prioritizes these after considering implementation and funding constraints. Policies regarding freight and passenger rail services and projects have also been developed.
Two prior hearings were held on October 18, 2013 in Albuquerque, New Mexico, and on October 21, 2013 in Las Cruces, New Mexico. A third hearing will have been held on December 2, 2013 in Santa Fe, New Mexico. A fourth hearing is scheduled for December 17, 2013 from 1:00 pm to 3:00 p.m. in Farmington, New Mexico, at the City Council Chambers, located at City Hall, 800 Municipal Drive, Farmington, New Mexico. The hearing will be held before Joe Garcia, NMDOT Maintenance Support Engineer. Please contact Michael Otero, Outdoor Advertising Program Manager, New Mexico Department of Transportation, P.O. Box 1149, SB-4, 2nd Floor, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87504-1149, Telephone (505) 8275460, to request a copy of the rule.
Legal #96075 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on Any individual with a November 15, 2013. disability who is in need of an auxiliary THE NEW MEXICO aid or service to atDEPARTMENT OF tend or participate in TRANSPORTATION the hearings, or who needs copies of the NOTICE OF ADDIproposed rule in an TIONAL PUBLIC accessible form may HEARING contact Michael Otero at The New Mexico De- (505) 827-5460 at least partment of Trans- ten (10) days before portation (NMDOT) the scheduled hearwill hold an addition- ing. al public hearing for the purpose of re- Legal#95872 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican Continued... November 15, 2013
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Friday, November 15, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN
TIME OUT Crossword
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 Friday, Nov. 15, 2013: This year you exude an intensity and magnetism that others often cannot resist. Taurus is as stubborn as you are. ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHH An idea might be great until you look at the cost of following through. You have the passion that encourages people either to join in or run away. Tonight: Get to the bottom of the problem. Clear the air. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHHH You aim to make others happy, yet the impending Full Moon has your nerves on edge. Try to detach and gain a better understanding of where others are coming from. Tonight: TGIF! Enjoy every minute. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHH You’ll feel inspired by the presence of a certain higher-up or friend. This person encourages you to break past selfimposed limitations. Tonight: Only what you want. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHHH You feel a tug between what you want to do and what a loved one would like you to do. The juggling act could be touchy. Tonight: Love the moment. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH You could be determined to make an appearance in an important meeting. You will be present, as long as you stay clear and don’t get involved in unrelated issues. Tonight: A force to be dealt with. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Keep reaching out for more information. Given a new perspective, you might decide that an issue is a non-issue. Let the feelings wash over you before acting. Tonight: Go where the music is.
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: BROTHERS AND SISTERS (e.g., What is the last name of siblings Bart, Lisa and Maggie? Answer: Simpson.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. What was the profession of (a) Cain (b) Abel? Answer________ 2. What is the last name of sisters Meg, Jo, Beth and Amy? Answer________ 3. What are the full names of the brothers on TV’s Frasier? Answer________ GRADUATE LEVEL 4. In which novel do the sisters Elizabeth and Jane Bennet appear? Answer________
5. What are the names of the two Banks children in the film Mary Poppins? Answer________ 6. Name the three sisters on TV’s The Brady Bunch. Answer________ PH.D. LEVEL 7. What traits of Elinor and Marianne Dashwood are indicated in a book title? Answer________ 8. What are the first names of the Weasley twins in the Harry Potter series? Answer________ 9. What are the full names of the two brothers in Rain Man? Answer________
1. (a) Farmer (b) shepherd. 2. March. 3. Niles and Frasier Crane. 4. Pride and Prejudice. 5. Jane and Michael. 6. Marcia, Jan and Cindy. 7. Sense and sensibility. 8. Fred and George. 9. Raymond and Charlie Babbitt. SCORING: 18 points — congratulations, doctor; 15 to 17 points — honors graduate; 10 to 14 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 4 to 9 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you? (c) 2013 Ken Fisher
The Cryptoquip is a substitution cipher in which one letter stands for another. If you think that X equals O, it will equal O throughout the puzzle. Single letters, short words and words using an apostrophe give you clues to locating vowels. Solution is by trial and error. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHH Do your yearly check of the heating and plumbing systems in your home before you need them full time. Maybe this person would like the same attention. Tonight: Iron out a problem.
Husband can’t live with his wife’s junk
Dear Annie: My wife and I have been married for 30 years. When our oldest son left for college, my wife began using his bedroom for storage. It gradually filled with clothes, papers and things my wife bought from TV shopping shows. Soon, there was barely a path to the bed. It happened again when our second child left. Now both bedrooms are jammed so full that you can barely open the doors. Our attic is overflowing, and we rent two storage spaces. My wife is now stacking stuff in our bedroom. I cannot get her to sort through things. She says she will do it “when the weather is better” or “when I have time,” but she never does. I fear my wife has some form of OCD. I am considering tossing stuff myself the next time she takes a trip to visit one of our children. If I throw away the junk, how will she react? I cannot live like this. — Drowning in Junk Dear Drowning: Your wife is a hoarder. It’s possible this was kicked into high gear by the stress of her children leaving the nest, but if it is getting progressively worse, she needs to seek treatment. However, unless she agrees to it beforehand, we don’t recommend you toss things out while she is away. Instead, call your doctor and ask for a referral to a mental health specialist. You also can contact the International OCD Foundation (ocfoundation.org) for more information. Dear Annie: For some reason, it has become common for people to bring their dogs when visiting, even if the visit is for as little as an hour. Some people won’t come if they cannot bring the dog. Please print my list of what not to do when visiting with your dog: u Do not allow your dog to jump on my furniture. u If your dog does his business outside, clean up his mess.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH You might feel as if you are on the right path, but several people seem to feel that they know better. Tonight: Be aware of a loved one; he or she needs your time. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHH Your efforts are appreciated, though a financial decision could worry you. Initiate a conversation in the near future about this matter. Tonight: Choose something relaxing. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH You are full of get-up-and-go. You happily will help others out, brainstorm for solutions and generally be accessible. How nice! Tonight: Make sure to include a special person in your plans. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHH You could be taken aback by what is happening on the homefront. You still might want to seize the moment to open up a related concern. Tonight: Head home first. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH Speak up and express your opinion, even if it might not make you popular. Understanding evolves once a discussion begins. Tonight: Confirm a get-together before you go. Jacqueline Bigar
WHITE WINS THE QUEEN Hint: Or checkmate. Solution: 1. Qh3ch! If … Kg8, 2. Rf6! (threatens the queen and a possible Rf8 mate).
Today in history Today is Friday, Nov. 15, the 319th day of 2013. There are 46 days left in the year. Today’s highlight in history: On Nov. 15, 1942, the naval Battle of Guadalcanal ended during World War II with a decisive U.S. victory over Japanese forces.
u Do not let your dog eat off of my china or snatch food from the table. u Do not expect me to put my cats outside because they do not get along with your dog. u If your dog is outside, do not let him scratch at my door or windows. uJust because I permit you to bring your dog, do not assume it is because I really like the animal. It is solely because I value your friendship more than I dislike your dog. I never let my children misbehave at someone’s house, and I expect your dogs to behave equally well. I used to have dogs, but I would never dream of taking them to someone else’s home unless specifically invited to do so. — Anonymous Dear Anonymous: Some folks consider their animal companions to be their “children” and expect others to treat them accordingly. But this is an unwarranted assumption. It is important to first ask whether it is OK to bring a pet, and if the answer is “no,” respond graciously and make other arrangements. Dear Annie: You recently published a letter from “A Lucky and Appreciative Married Man” and suggested that any reader who wanted to give the impression that they wrote it do so. My husband circled the column and left it out for me to see with a handwritten note saying he didn’t write it but “should have.” It made me stop to appreciate that he really means it when he frequently tells me how lucky he is. We’ve been together for “only” 25 years, and it has been more than wonderful. The trials and tribulations have been nothing compared to the good times and memories. I hope the next 25 years don’t go by as fast. It takes two to make a relationship work. As the wife of another lucky man, I am fortunate to have such a great partner in this life. — Staatsburg, N.Y.
C-8 THE NEW MEXICAN Friday, November 15, 2013 WITHOUT RESERVATIONS
THE ARGYLE SWEATER
ROSE IS ROSE
PEARLS BEFORE SWINE
PARDON MY PLANET