Page 1

UConn upsets Michigan St. 60-54, advances to Final Four Sports, B-1

Locally owned and independent

Monday, March 31, 2014

www.santafenewmexican.com 75¢

Latinos rejecting the ballot box altogether Advocates report mounting disillusionment with both parties among Latinos. PAge A-2

6 million enrollees Officials say 6 million have signed up for health insurance. PAge A-3

Hunt for missing jet Experts say flat seabed of search zone won’t hinder efforts. PAge A-2

GOP holds advantage in fight for U.S. House

APD protest turns into ‘mayhem’ One officer injured as hundreds clash with police in demonstration over recent shootings By Russell Contreras The Associated Press

ALBUQUERQUE — The Albuquerque mayor said late Sunday that a protest over recent police shootings

has turned from peaceful into “mayhem,” as officers in riot gear clashed with protesters who blocked traffic, tried to get on freeways and shouted anti-police slogans. Richard Berry said one officer was injured, rocks were thrown, and at one point, protesters trapped police in a vehicle and tried to break the windows, the Albuquerque Journal reported. An Associated Press reporter saw gas canisters being thrown and

Albuquerque police and Bernalillo County sheriff’s deputies charging at the crowds late Sunday. Berry didn’t know of any arrests, and multiple messages left for the police department weren’t immediately returned. Video by KRQE-TV shows people being led away in ziptie restraints, but it’s unclear if those people were arrested or if any protesters were injured. “We respected their rights to protest, obviously,” Berry said, “but

By Stephen Ohlemacher

The Associated Press

Please see gOP, Page A-4

Board mulling money sources, including $7.2M allocation from state By Robert Nott The New Mexican

been a big headache for the city since they were installed in 2007. Some of them have stopped working entirely and others have started to “under-read” customers’ meters, which makes the problem even more difficult to detect. That’s what happened in the case of

Ortiz Middle School secretary Kimberly Rael said she’s often heard school personnel and administrators say, “Without the secretaries, we just couldn’t make it.” Secretaries, she said, form “the core of the school. We have the keys to the building, help coordinate transportation, buzz people in as security, and if the nurse is out and it’s bloody, we have to take care of it.” She flashed her W-2 form for 2013. She made less than $20,000. When she started in her job 11 years ago, she said, she made about $17,000 a year. Fortunately, her domestic partner, who works as a police officer, makes a good salary plus benefits. Santa Fe Public Schools continues to seek money for raises for its roughly 1,800 employees, including secretaries, beyond the 3 percent average increase for state employees approved by both the Legislature and Gov. Susana Martinez this year. The school board discussed the issue during a study session last Monday evening, laying out a number of options. Those possibilities include tapping into an increase in education funding statewide — almost 5 percent more for Santa Fe Public Schools this coming year — and a one-time state allocation of $7.2 million designed to reward effective teachers and principals. Public Education Secretary-desig-

Please see WATeR, Page A-4

Please see PAY, Page A-4

Cinthia Muñoz, 19, and her boyfriend, Alex Seabolt, 17, both of Santa Fe, walk along the flowering plum trees on South Meadows Road on Friday. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

Water woes continue under faulty meter-reader system 3 percent of city’s customers have malfunctioning Firefly devices that can cause bills to skyrocket By Anne Constable The New Mexican

Retired city police Officer Jeff Dieringer and his wife got a bit of a shock in January when the city’s Water Division sent them a bill for $4,454. The family’s water bill was normally about $100 in the winter, Dieringer said. And even in the summer, the bill was less than $200. They have no grass at their home between Sam’s Club and the rodeo grounds, only “a few potted plants,” Dieringer said. Moreover, they’ve always paid their bill on time. Dierginger checked for leaks and found none before calling the city. He learned that he is among about 3 percent of the city’s water customers who have a malfunctioning Firefly. Fireflies are the electronic devices the city uses to remotely read customers’ water meters. They have

City crews installed Firefly devices on water meters to allow workers to read the meters remotely and to help detect leaks and promote water conservation. NEW MEXICAN FILE PHOTO

Grinding work pace for prison officers poses risks

H Milan Simonich

Ringside Seat

Index

ard labor is still part of prison life, just not the way we remember it from The Shawshank Redemption. Officers at the state prison in Los Lunas say they routinely work 72 hours a week because staffing levels are dangerously low. That is a staggering load — four 16-hour workdays in succession and then an eight-hour shift on the fifth and last day of the workweek. Overtime is not just available for the taking. It is mandatory. Officers say they are reprimanded by prison administrators if they refuse extra

Calendar A-2

Classifieds B-4

Please see PROTeST, Page A-4

School district working to raise staff pay

SANTA FE BLOSSOMS AS SPRING ARRIVES

New district boundaries boost party’s chances of winning more seats WASHINGTON — Even if Democrats recruit great candidates, raise gobs of money and run smart campaigns, they face an uphill fight to retake control of the House in this year’s congressional elections, regardless of the political climate in November. The reason? Republican strategists spent years developing a plan to take advantage of the 2010 census, first by winning key state Legislatures and then redrawing House districts to tilt the playing field in their favor. In states like Ohio, Michigan and North Carolina, Republicans were able to shape congressional maps to pack as many Democratic voters as possible into the fewest House districts. The process, called gerrymandering, left fertile ground elsewhere in each state to spread Republican voters among more districts, increasing the GOP’s chances of winning more seats. Geography helped, too, in some states. Democratic voters are more likely to live in densely populated urban areas, making it easier to pack them into fewer districts. The first payoff came in 2012, when Republicans kept control of the House despite Democratic support that swept President Barack Obama to a second term. The next payoff is likely to come this fall. Gerrymandering has a long history in the United States, pursued enthusiastically by both Democrats and Republicans. But the GOP’s success at it this decade has been historic: In 2012, Republicans achieved a 33-seat majority in the House, even though GOP candidates as a group got 1.4 million fewer votes than their Demo-

what it appears we have at this time is individuals who weren’t connected necessarily with the original protest. They’ve taken it far beyond a normal protest.” Protesters took to the streets in the early afternoon and stayed out late Sunday after authorities declared an unlawful assembly. People are angry over Albuquerque police’s involvement in 37 shootings, 23 of them fatal since 2010. Critics say that’s far too

Comics B-10

Main office: 983-3303 Late paper: 986-3010 News tips: 983-3035

shifts. Their contract allows for them to be assigned up to four double shifts every week. Most officers make $13 to $16 an hour, so they are not getting rich, even with 32 hours of overtime a week. One calculated that, after taxes, he took home $48,000 last year. Still, a fatter paycheck is a welcome reward for any employee. The problem with so much overtime for prison officers is that the grind of too many shifts and too little rest could lead to a fatal mistake. Los Lunas is home to about

Crosswords B-5, B-9

1,200 prisoners. They range from trusties allowed on roadside work details to felons in the supermaximum unit. While in the fog of fatigue, officers must secure murderers, robbers and even mentally ill inmates. One officer said he averages two and a half to four hours sleep each day before driving back to the prison for yet another 16-hour shift. Like 19th-century steelworkers, these prison employees say they work as hard as draft animals and are expected to be equally mute. Officers at the Los Lunas prison,

Please see PRISON, Page A-4

Technology A-6 Opinion A-9

Sports B-1

Time Out B-9

Pasapick www.pasatiempomagazine.com

An evening with Joyce DiDonato Mezzo-soprano, 6:30 p.m., the Lensic Performing Arts Center, 211 W. San Francisco St., concert only $25-$95, 505-988-1234, ticketssantafe.org; premium seats and dinner $325, tickets available through the Santa Fe Concert Association, 984-8759. More events in Calendar, A-2

Today Partly sunny and cooler. High 61, low 34. PAge A-10

Obituaries Leo Ray Lovato, March 25 PAge A-8

Life & Science A-7

BREAKING NEWS AT WWW.SANTAFENEWMEXICAN.COM

Two sections, 20 pages 165th year, No. 90 Publication No. 596-440


A-2

THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, March 31, 2014

NATION&WORLD Many Latinos reject the ballot box By Jackie Calmes

The New York Times

U.N. report dials up humanity’s many global warming risks A U.S. naval officer talks with a crewman Sunday as they stand next to part of the towed pinger locator before it is fitted to the defense ship Ocean Shield to aid in her roll in the search for missing Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 in Perth, Australia. ROB GRIFFITH/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Seabed of jet hunt zone mostly flat Experts say even deep, rocky trench probably would not hinder search

to about 9,843 feet deep. It got its name because long ago the movement of the Earth’s tectonic plates separated it from another plateau, which now sits about 1,550 miles to the southwest. Much of Broken Ridge is covered in a sediment called foraminiferal ooze, made of plankton that died, settled and was compacted by the tremendous pressure from the water above. By Justin Pritchard and Nick Perry “Think like it’s been snowing there for tens of The Associated Press millions of years,” said William Sager, a professor of marine geophysics at the University of HousWELLINGTON, New Zealand — Two miles ton in Texas. beneath the sea surface where satellites and Like snow, the layer of microscopic plankton planes are looking for debris from the missing shells tends to smooth out any rises or falls in the Malaysian jet, the ocean floor is cold, dark, covunderlying rock. In places, the layer is up to half ered in a squishy muck of dead plankton and — a mile deep. in a potential break for the search — mostly flat. But if the fuselage of the Boeing 777 did fall on The troubling exception is a steep, rocky drop to Broken Ridge, it would not sink much into the ending in a deep trench. The seafloor in this swath of the Indian Ocean muck. “The surface would be soft, it would squeeze is dominated by a substantial underwater plateau between your toes, but it’s not so soft that you known as Broken Ridge, where the geography would disappear like snow,” Sager said. “Somewould probably not hinder efforts to find the thing big like pieces of an airplane, it’s going to main body of the jet that disappeared with 239 be sitting on the surface.” people on board three weeks ago, according to Searchers will be hoping that if the latest area seabed experts who have studied the area. Australian officials on Friday moved the search turns out to be where the plane crashed — and that remains educated guesswork until searchers to an area 680 miles to the northeast of a prevican put their hands on aerial debris sightings and ous zone as the mystery of Malaysia Airlines check what it is — the fuselage did not go down Flight 370 continued to confound. There is no on the southern edge of Broken Ridge. guarantee that the jet crashed into the new That’s where the ocean floor drops precipisearch area. Planes that have searched it for two tously — more than 2½ miles in places, accorddays have spotted objects of various colors and sizes, but none of the items scooped by ships has ing to Robin Beaman, a marine geologist at Australia’s James Cook University. It’s not a sheer been confirmed to be related to the plane. cliff, more like a very steep hill that a car would The zone is huge: about 123,000 square miles, roughly the size of Poland or New Mexico. But it struggle to drive up. At the bottom of this escarpment is the narrow Diamantina trench, which is closer to land than the previous search zone, its weather is much more hospitable — and Bro- measurements put as deep at 19,000 feet, though no one is sure of its greatest depth because it has ken Ridge sounds a lot craggier than it really is. never been precisely mapped. And the deepest part is believed to be 19,000 “Let’s hope the wreck debris has not landed feet, within the range of American black box ping locators on an Australian ship leaving Sunday for over this escarpment — it’s a long way to the bottom,” Beaman said. the area and expected to arrive in three or four The Diamantina trench, named after an Ausdays. tralian navy vessel, is one of the deeper sections Formed about 100 million years ago by volcanic activity, the ridge was once above water. of the parts of the oceans that surround AntPulled under by the spreading of the ocean floor, arctica, according to Mike Coffin, the executive now it is more like a large underwater plain, director of the Institute for Marine and Antarctic gently sloping from as shallow as about 2,625 feet Studies at Australia’s University of Tasmania.

Contact us The Santa Fe New Mexican Locally owned and independent, serving New Mexico for 165 years Robin Martin

Ginny Sohn

Owner

Publisher

Ray Rivera

Heidi Melendrez

Editor

Al Waldron Operations Director

Mike Reichard

Circulation Director

William A. Simmons

Secretary/ Treasurer

Advertising Director

Michael Campbell

Technology Director

Tom Cross

Group Controller

The Santa Fe New Mexican P.O. Box 2048 Santa Fe, NM 87504-2048 Main switchboard: 983-3303

YOKOHAMA, Japan — Global warming is driving humanity toward a whole new level of many risks, a United Nations scientific panel reports, warning that the wild climate ride has only just begun. “Nobody on this planet is going to be untouched by the impacts of climate change,” Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change chairman Rajendra Pachauri said in a Monday news conference. Twenty-first century disasters such as killer heat waves in Europe, wildfires in the United States, droughts in Australia and deadly flooding in Mozambique, Thailand and Pakistan highlight how vulnerable humanity is to extreme weather, says a massive new report from a Nobel Prize-winning group of scientists released early Monday. The dangers are going to worsen as the climate changes even more, the report’s authors said.

Congress: GM twice failed to fix defect that led to recall DETROIT — General Motors discussed two separate fixes for an ignition switch defect in 2005 but canceled both of them without taking action, according to a memo released Sunday by the House subcommittee investigating GM’s handling of the defect and a subsequent recall. GM last month recalled 2.6 million small cars because their ignition switches can move from the “run” to the “accessory” or “off” position, which causes the car to stall and disables the air bags and power steering. GM says the recall is linked to 13 deaths. The recall includes the Chevrolet Cobalt, Chevrolet HHR, Pontiac G5, Pontiac Solstice, Saturn Ion and Saturn Sky from the 2003-11 model years. Congress is investigating why GM didn’t recall the cars sooner, because it first found problems with the ignition switches in 2001. It’s also questioning federal regulators from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, who didn’t investigate the cars despite evidence of a problem.

South Korea fires at North Korean waters after drills SEOUL, South Korea — South Korea has fired artillery shells into North Korean waters in response to North Korean shells from a live-fire drill that fell in waters south of the rivals’ disputed western sea boundary. An official with South Korea’s Joint Chiefs of Staff says that no North Korean shells hit any land or military installations Monday. He says that South responded with artillery fire. He gave no details and spoke on condition of anonymity because of office rules. The exchange of fire follows Pyongyang’s earlier, unusual announcement that it would conduct the drills, a move seen as an expression of Pyongyang’s frustration at making little progress in its recent push to win outside aid. The Associated Press

Calendar UNIQUE THIS WEEK

Home delivery

986-3010 1-800-873-3372

circulation@sfnewmexican.com

Daily and Sunday: $51.25, 3 months EZpay: $12.95 per month Weekend paper: $41.55, 3 months If your paper is not delivered by 6 a.m., please report by 10 a.m. to Circulation at 986-3010 or 1-800-873-3372.

Classified line ads

986-3000 1-800-873-3362

classad@sfnewmexican.com

Browse or place ads at sfnmclassifieds.com Fax: 984-1785 Billing: 995-3869

Obituaries 986-3000

classad@sfnewmexican.com After 5 p.m. death notices: 986-3035

Advertising

Printed on recycled paper

995-3852 1-800-873-3362

To reach us

Washington authorities: Mudslide death toll rises to 21 DARRINGTON, Wash. — Many of the dogs essential in the search for victims of the deadly mudslide that buried a mountainside community will take a two-day break, rescue crews said Sunday, as the official death toll rose and more bodies were recovered. The dogs can lose their sensing ability if overworked in the cold and rain. “The conditions on the slide field are difficult, so this is just a time to take care of the dogs,” said Kris Rietmann, a spokeswoman for the team working on the eastern portion of the slide, which hit March 22 about 55 miles northeast of Seattle and is one of the deadliest in U.S. history. Dogs from the Federal Emergency Management Agency that arrived more recently will continue working. On Sunday evening, the number of people who have been confirmed dead increased from 18 to 21, said Jason Biermann, program manager at the Snohomish County Department of Emergency Management.

MALAYSIA AIRLINES FLIGHT MH370

AURORA, Colo. — As the weather warms, Lizeth Chacon is anticipating a new season of registering Latino voters — yet dreading experiences like one late last year, when she came upon a skate park full of older teenagers. “I thought, ‘The perfect age! They’re turning 18,’ ” said Chacon, just 26 herself, born in Mexico and now the lead organizer at Rights for All People, a local immigrant organizing group. But among the roughly 50 people she approached in this increasingly diverse city east of Denver, “not a single person” was interested in her pitch, including those old enough to vote: “They were like, ‘Why? Why would I bother to vote?’ ” Across the country, immigrantrights advocates report mounting disillusionment with both parties among Latinos, enough to threaten recent gains in voting participation that have reshaped politics to Democrats’ advantage. High hopes — kindled by President Barack Obama’s elections and stoked in June by Senate passage of the most significant overhaul of immigration law in a generation — have been all but dashed. Latinos mainly blame Republicans, who control the House and have buried the Senate bill, but they also have soured on Obama. Democrats are worried. While the growing Latino electorate is expected to give Democrats an edge for years unless Republicans shed an anti-immigrant image, Latinos are bit players in this midterm election year. Their turnout typically drops in midterm year. This fall, with many Latinos caught between hostility toward Republicans and disappointment with Obama, participation could dip further. Obama wants to reconcile with Latinos, a group that gave him 71 percent of its votes in 2012. He recently met with several Hispanic lawmakers and days later with 17 leaders of immigration groups, but the meetings only underscored each side’s frustration with the other. The exchanges reflected Obama’s bind: If he suspends more deportations, he could perhaps motivate more of them to vote. But he could lose what chance remains for new immigration law, since House Republicans have signaled they would cite such executive action as proof that he cannot be trusted to enforce any law.

In brief

advertising@sfnewmexican.com Fax: 984-1785 Legal ads: 986-3000

Newsroom 986-3035

Please recycle

News tips 986-3035

newsroom@sfnewmexican.com Business news: 986-3034 Capitol Bureau: 986-3037 City desk: 986-3035

Pasatiempo: 995-3839 Sports: 986-3045, 1-800-743-1186

PUBLICATION NO. 596-440 PUBLISHED DAILY AND PERIODICALS POSTAGE PAID AT ONE NEW MEXICAN PLAZA, SANTA FE, NM. POSTMASTER: SEND ALL ADDRESS CHANGES TO CIRCULATION, P.O. BOX 2048, SANTA FE, NM 87504

Letters to the editor

©2014 THE SANTA FE NEW MEXICAN ISSN-1938-4068

P.O. Box 2048, Santa Fe, N.M., 87504-2048

986-3063 letters@sfnewmexican.com

Online 986-3076

Monday, March 31 SANTA FE PHOTOGRAPHIC WORKSHOPS INSTRUCTOR IMAGE PRESENTATIONS: Open conversation and slide presentation of works by Lindsay Adler, Michael Clark, Colby Brown and Rick Allred, Sunmount Room, 8-9 p.m., 50 Mount Carmel Road. SCIENCE ON SCREEN: ‘PANIC IN THE STREETS’: The popular Science On Screen series continues in Santa Fe with SFI Omidyar Fellow Ben Althouse presenting Panic in the Streets. Elia Kazan’s 1950s film noir follows a U.S. Public Health Service agent and a police detective as they race through the streets of New Orleans to prevent an outbreak of pneumonic plague. The movie, filmed entirely on location in New Orleans, won an Oscar for best writing and launched the genre of outbreak movies. Biologist and epidemiologist Sam Scarpino, an SFI Omidyar Fellow, will use this film as a backdrop to examine the history of public health response to infectious disease. 7-9 p.m., 1050 Old Pecos Trail. SOUTHWEST SEMINARS LECTURE: At 6 p.m., the series continues with Macrocosm and Microcosm in Southwestern Archaeology: A Historical Perspective, with Flagstaff

Corrections anthropologist David Wilcox at Hotel Santa Fe, 1501 Paseo de Peralta.

NIGHTLIFE Monday, March 31 EL FAROL: Tiho Dimitrov, R&B, 8:30 p.m., 808 Canyon Road. LA FIESTA LOUNGE AT LA FONDA: Cathy Faber’s Swingin’ Country Band, 7:30-11 p.m., 100 E. San Francisco St. SWING DANCE: Weekly allages informal swing dance, lessons 7-8 p.m., dance 8-10 p.m. at Odd Fellows Hall, 7-10 p.m., 1125 Cerrillos Road. VANESSIE: Geist cabaret with pianist David Geist, 6:30-9:30 p.m., 427 W. Water St.

VOLUNTEER VOLUNTEERS NEEDED: On April 26 and April 27, there will be an AERC 2-Day Endurance Ride in the Caja del Rio area of the Santa Fe National Forest to support Listening Horse Therapeutic Riding, a nonprofit organization in Santa Fe. Each day will offer a 50-mile, 25-mile and introductory ride. A variety of volunteer assignments also will be available for which previous horse experience is not necessary. Volunteer to support this therapeutic riding program that assists

active military, veterans and their families, and anyone facing special challenges. For more information, visit www. ridecaja2014.weebly.com, send an email to laurie@listeninghorse.org or call 670-3577. DOG WALKERS WANTED: The Santa Fe animal shelter needs volunteer dog walkers for all shifts, but especially the Coffee & Canines morning shift from 7 to 9 a.m. For more information, send an email to krodriguez@sfhumanesociety. org or call Katherine at 983-4309, ext. 128. NMCTR: The New Mexico Center for Therapeutic Riding needs volunteers to spend time around horses and special needs children. Call Ashley at 471-2000. FOOD FOR SANTA FE: A nonprofit, tax-exempt, all volunteer organization provides supplemental food on a weekly, year-round basis to hungry families, individuals and those facing food insecurity-no forms to fill out, no questions asked. Volunteers are needed to pack and distribute bags of groceries. Visit ww.foodforsantafe.org or call 471-1187 or 603-6600. KITCHEN ANGELS: Join the crew by volunteering two hours a week. It will make a real difference in the lives of homebound neighbors. Kitchen Angels is looking for drivers to

The New Mexican will correct factual errors in its news stories. Errors should be brought to the attention of the city editor at 9863035. deliver food between 4:30 and 6:30 p.m. Visit www.kitchenangels.org or call 471-7780 to learn more. THE AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY: Volunteers are needed to support the Cancer Resource Center at the Christus St. Vincent Cancer Center. Training is for the various shifts that are worked during business hours Monday through Friday. Call Geraldine Esquivel with the American Cancer Society at 463-0308. MANY MOTHERS: Babies are on the way and you can help by volunteering a few hours a week with Many Mothers, the local nonprofit that strengthens families through supportive services — offering free, in-home, friendly mentoring care to all new parents. Orientation will offer training. For more information, visit www. manymothers.org or call Pat 983-5984 for an interview. For more events, see Pasatiempo in Friday’s edition. To submit an events listing, send an email to service@sfnew mexican.com.


NATION & WORLD

Monday, March 31, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

A-3

Kerry, Russian counterpart meet on Ukraine crisis Foreign minister claims first priority is diplomatic solution

has asserted the Kremlin’s first priority is a diplomatic solution that would involve constitutional reforms in Ukraine. And both Russian and U.S. officials have telegraphed their By Michael R. Gordon support for constitutional The New York Times changes that would safeguard the rights of the Russian-speakPARIS — As Secretary of ing population in the eastern State John Kerry began his meetportion of Ukraine. ing with his Russian counterpart But while the two sides are Sunday evening to seek a politi- using the same terminology, cal solution for the tense standexperts caution that it appears to off over Ukraine, the federaliza- mask divergent visions over the tion of the country was likely to future of Ukraine and its degree be at the core of the discussion. of independence from Moscow. Even as Russia has massed Is the aim of a new federal as many as 50,000 troops near system to empower local offiits border with Ukraine, its for- cials and give provinces that are largely made up of Russian eign minister, Sergey V. Lavrov,

Moscow and which would hold a veto over national matters like those involving foreign policy issues, the outcome that Western officials say President Vladimir Putin of Russia appears to have in mind? “Ukraine’s government structure has always been overly centralized in Kiev,” said Steven Pifer, a senior fellow at the Brookings Institution who served as the U.S. ambassador in Ukraine from 1998 to 2000. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, left, shakes hands with “The president, for example, Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov before the start of appoints provincial governors,” their meeting Sunday. JACQUELYN MARTIN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Pifer added. “Some diffusion of power from Kiev to provincial Or is the goal to establish speakers more of a say over taxcapitals to deal with regional ation and other regional affairs, largely autonomous regions that issues would likely promote would be under the influence of more efficient, effective and as U.S. officials suggest?

Enrollment could meet initial target of 7 million at deadline

ERT AU Subaru

TO

EXP

which is one of the big national insurance companies, said a couple of weeks ago that the sign-ups are getting younger by the day,” Maine Sen. Angus King, an independent, said. “In other words, younger people, not surprisingly, are the last people to sign up. The 6 million figure announced by the administration reflects only people who selected a plan using the exchanges, not those who have paid their first premium to their insurer — the final step required to complete enrollment.

CE

438-7112

REP

IR

VI

SPECIaLISTS

A

mate after the law’s trouble start Bloomberg News in October. Republicans Sunday again questioned the credibility WASHINGTON — The first of the administration’s numbers. yearly sign-up period for the “I think they’re cooking the Patient Protection and Affordbooks on this,” said Sen. John able Care Act closes Monday, Barrasso, R-Wyo., in an appearwith early returns suggesting ance Sunday on Fox News Sunthe administration may near a day. “What kind of insurance will projection of 7 million enrollees those people actually have? Will made before the U.S. health they be able to keep the doctor exchange struggled at its startup. that they want? How much more The rollout has been under is it going to cost them?” constant attack from Republican The federal government said foes and faced a key Supreme last week it will accept enrollCourt decision that allowed ment from anyone who began states to limit the Medicaid the process before the deadline, expansion that was an important which means final data may not part of the plan. It also suffered be available for weeks. from myriad technical flaws in Those who don’t sign up face the website that made it unusa fine of as much as 1 percent of able for more than a month. their yearly income. The government last week The percentage of younger said 6 million Americans had people who enroll is also imporenrolled by Thursday and that tant because they’re expected about 1 million people a day to use fewer medical services were visiting healthcare.gov. than older people. The more With four days left, that figure young and healthy people insurmet a mark set by the Congres- ers cover, the less risk they sional Budget Office in Februface, reducing future premium ary that was revised downward increases. “The president of WellPoint, from an initial 7 million esti-

Authorized Rolex Service Buying fine timepieces 216 Mckenzie Street | Santa Fe, NM 505-992-0200 www.WCWTimePieces.com

Travel Bug

AFFORDABLE CARE ACT

By Alex Wayne

accountable governance. But we should be leery of the Russian position. Moscow does not care about more efficient governance; it wants to create opportunities to meddle in Ukraine’s internal politics.” Kerry’s meeting with his Russian counterpart, which was held at the residence of the Russian ambassador here, was arranged after Putin called President Barack Obama on Friday to discuss the latest U.S. proposal to resolve the crisis.

& SER

Hungary

Sat April 5

5 pm

Gail MacQuesten

Spanish - French - Russian Small Convesational Classes 839 Paseo de Peralta 992-0418

City of Santa Fe

WE BUY OLD PENS

MEETING LIST WEEK OF MARCH 31, 2014 THROUGH APRIL 4, 2014

Sanbusco Center • 989-4742 www.santafepens.com

Brian McPartlon Roofing LLC. National Roofing Contractor of the year Roofing Contractor magazine 505-982-6256 • www.mcpartlonroofing.com Hey Baby, how about Breakfast at Joe’s? Here’s the deal — if we bring this in, they give us 20% off our whole breakfast before 11am! How about it?! Not good with any other offer. Please remember to TIP your waiter on Pre-Discount total. Good through April 6, 2014

Joe’s l 2nd Annua eek Burger W starts April 7th

471-3800 | joesdining.com | Rodeo Rd at Zia Open 7 days a week all day | 7:30am - 9:00pm

MONDAY, MARCH 31, 2014 5:00 PM

FINANCE COMMITTEE – City Council Chambers, City Hall, 200 Lincoln Avenue

TUESDAY, APRIL 1, 2014 4:30 PM

6:00 PM

IMMIGRATION COMMITTEE – Markets Station, Round House Conference Room, 500 Market Station BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT – City Council Chambers

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014 8:30 AM

5:00 PM

LONG RANGE PLANNING SUB-COMMITTEE - Market Station, Suite 200, Round House Room PUBLIC UTILITIES COMMITTEE City Council Chambers

THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 2014 8:30 AM

OCCUPANCY TAX ADVISORY BOARD City Council Chambers 11:00 AM SUMMARY COMMITTEE City Council Chambers 4:00 PM AIRPORT ADVISORY BOARD - Santa Fe Municipal Airport, Building 3002 (North of Terminal Building), 121 Aviation Drive 4:30 PM ARCHAEOLOGICAL REVIEW COMMITTEE – City Councilors’ Conference Room, City Hall 4:30 PM BUCKMAN DIRECT DIVERSION BOARD City Council Chambers 6:00 PM PLANNING COMMISSION City Council Chambers

FRIDAY, APRIL 4, 2014 NO MEETINGS SCHEDULED SUBJECT TO CHANGE For more information call the City Clerk’s office at 955-6520


A-4

THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, March 31, 2014

GOP: Experts give Dems little chance to retake House Continued from Page A-1 cratic opponents. It was only the second time since World War II that the party receiving the most votes failed to win a majority of House seats, according to statistics compiled by the House Clerk. Democrats gained eight seats but were still a minority. “The fact that Republicans controlled redistricting [after 2010] meant that they were able to build up a wall, stopping a lot of the tide from running out,” said Justin Levitt, a law professor and redistricting expert at Loyola Law School in Los Angeles. “They were able to shore up a lot of the districts that had been won by, in many cases, tea party freshmen or other Republican freshmen.” The Republicans’ advantage will fade as the decade wears on and the population changes. In the meantime, Democrats control the White House and the Senate, while Republicans control the House, giving the GOP powerful leverage to block Obama’s second-term agenda. How did Republicans gain their advantage? It all started with the party’s sweeping victories in 2010 and a plan called REDMAP. The 2010 election was a disaster for Democrats. Republicans picked up 63 seats to win control of the House. They also gained seats in the Senate, though Democrats kept a majority. Perhaps more important, Republicans won control of state Legislatures in crucial states, giving the party the edge that is still paying dividends. Every 10 years following the national census, states redraw the boundaries of House districts to account for population changes. Some states gain seats and others lose, so the overall total remains 435. In most states, the Legislature and the governor draw up the new districts, which is why political parties pay special attention to elections at the start of each decade. “I think Democrats made a terrible mistake. They did not put nearly enough attention or resources into legislative races at the state level,” said Matt Bennett, a former aide to President Bill Clinton. “A bunch of these Legislatures slipped by very narrow margins, and some of them flipped for the first time since Reconstruction in the South.” For Republicans, it was a combination of luck and planning. The political winds were in their favor, but they also had been plotting for years to take full advantage of redistricting. REDMAP, which stands for Redistricting Majority Project, called for targeting races

in states that were expected to gain or lose congressional seats. GOP strategists reasoned that redistricting could have a greater impact in these states because there would have to be more changes to district boundaries, said Chris Jankowski, former president of the Republican State Leadership Committee. Republicans spent more than $30 million through REDMAP to help elect legislative majorities in states such as Ohio, Michigan, North Carolina, Pennsylvania and Wisconsin, Jankowski said. “We’re not talking about 2-month-long broadcast buys on network TV that never stop, like you see in a U.S. Senate battle,” Jankowski said. “We’re talking about cable, radio, mail, ground game — very basic stuff.” Before the 2010 election, the GOP had majorities in 36 state legislative bodies. Afterward, the party controlled 56, according to the National Conference of State Legislatures. In almost half the states, Republicans won control of the entire redistricting process. To help analyze voting patterns in congressional districts, The Associated Press divided the votes from the 2012 presidential election into all 435 House districts. Since Obama got the most votes, you might think he won the most congressional districts. But he didn’t. Nationally, Obama received nearly 5 million more votes than Republican Mitt Romney. But in some states, large numbers of Obama’s votes were packed into heavily Democratic congressional districts. As a result, Romney won in 17 more House districts than Obama. Independent experts give Democrats little chance to retake the House this year. Even beyond Republicans’ redistricting advantage, the party of the president usually loses seats in Congress during midterm elections. Rep. Steve Israel of New York, who is in charge of the House Democrats’ campaign operation, rejects arguments that Democrats can’t do it, regardless of the map. Jankowski, on the other hand, expects Republican candidates to continue enjoying the fruits of redistricting. Still, Jankowski notes that people move and populations change. As the decade wears on, the political benefits will diminish and another redistricting battle will loom. “It has a shelf life to it, and it’s usually not the full 10 years,” Jankowski said. “That’s the reason we have a census every 10 years.”

Pay: Boyd to apply for $7.2M from state Continued from Page A-1 nate Hanna Skandera said by phone Friday that the $7.2 million will provide a “payfor-performance” stipend. “The short of it is … we will reward effectiveness,” she said. “Every other profession that I’m aware of does that, and it is time we did it for our teachers.” She said application guidelines are still being drafted but likely will include adhesion to the state’s teacher-evaluation system. The Public Education Department expects to post a request for proposals within six weeks and then announce the grant recipients within another six weeks. Superintendent Joel Boyd said he intends to apply for all of that $7.2 million once the details are released. But that money won’t help employees like Rael, since it is aimed only at teachers and principals. Bernice García Baca, head of NEA-Santa Fe, said secretaries and educational aides remain among the “worst paid” in the schools. She said she hopes they will be included in the district’s plan to increase employee salaries. The district’s Competitive

Wage Committee, formed by Boyd in late 2012, reported last year that school secretaries “are at the top of the list for havJoel ing the least Boyd competitive salaries of any job classification in the district.” Their average salary is about $19,380 as compared to a state average of about $23,780. The committee estimates that giving those 47 employees a 6 percent raise would cost about $66,000, while a 10 percent raise would cost about $110,000. Special education paraprofessionals — or teachers’ aides — earn even less: $15,330 compared to a state average of about $17,135. Rael said it’s good to hear that efforts are being made to raise salaries. But then she looked at her paycheck — she clears about $350 a week — and drew a sigh. “If you were single, you couldn’t do this for a living,” she said. Contact Robert Nott at 986-3021 or rnott@sfnewmexican.com.

Protest: Cyberattack disrupts police site Continued from Page A-1 many for a department serving a city of about 555,000. The protesters repeatedly marched the two miles from downtown Albuquerque to The University of New Mexico, holding signs protesting recent police shootings and often snarling traffic. Motorists honked, and supporters took photos with smartphones. Activists called on various city officials to resign, yelling late Sunday for the police chief to resign. Justin Elder, 24, followed the protest as a passenger in a car and held a sign that read, “APD: Dressed To Kill.” “That’s what this police force is about,” Elder said. Albuquerque police in riot gear and New Mexico State Police followed the marchers, and protesters were seen shouting epithets at officers. At one point, a protester climbed a tall street sign on the city’s historic Route 66 and unsuccessfully attempted to bring it down. A different protester, Alexander Siderits, 23, said he was participating because he was “fed up” with how police treat citizens. “It has reached a boil-

Protesters participate in a rally against recent police shootings Sunday. Hundreds of protesters marched past riot police, days after a YouTube video emerged threatening retaliation for a recent deadly police shooting. RUSSELL CONTRERAS THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ing point,” he said, “and people just can’t take it anymore.” The U.S. Justice Department has been investigating the department for more than a year, looking into complaints of civil rights violations and allegations of excessive use of force. The gathering came days after a YouTube video emerged threatening retaliation for a recent deadly police shooting.

The video, which bore the logo of the computer hacking collective Anonymous, warned of a cyberattack on city websites and called for the protest march. Albuquerque police said their site had been breached early Sunday afternoon, but it was visible late in the afternoon after being offline for hours. Earlier Sunday, police spokesman Simon Drobik confirmed the disruption was

due to a cyberattack and said investigators had not uncovered the source of the hack. In the shooting on March 16 that led to the YouTube posting Tuesday, a homeless man was killed in the foothills of the Sandia Mountains on the east side of Albuquerque. The FBI has opened an investigation into the shooting. Last week, Albuquerque police fatally shot a man at a public housing complex.

Water: City’s case vs. company pending Continued from Page A-1 the Dieringers. Then their device stopped working altogether. When a Water Division employee driving down the street got no reading from the Dieringers’ Firefly, the problem was discovered. The data logs showed the Firefly had been under-reading since about 2008. Some months, it showed no usage at all. When the city discovers malfunctioning Fireflies, it doesn’t replace them. It is suing the manufacturer, Texas-based Datamatic LTD, which has since gone bankrupt, for $6 million. Datamatic sold the city about 36,000 Firefly meter-reading devices, starting in 2006, and some 13,000 of them have malfunctioned. The city says the company hasn’t honored its warranty to correct the problem. The District Court case is pending, and the city is reparing a request for a proposals for a new company to replace the devices. In the meantime, customers like the Dieringers are still facing frustrations with their faulty Fireflies. Water Division Director Nick Schiavo was sympathetic, but he told Jeff Dieringer that since he had used the water he is being billed for, he still owes the money. “Is it really our fault?” Dieringer asked.

“We’ve been paying our bills.” He said he was still being billed for minimum service from the Water Division, like trash pickup and wastewater. But Schiavo said the Water Division couldn’t forgive Dieringer entirely and pass his water costs on to other customers. The division was willing to deal, however. The city first reduced Dieringer’s bill to $1,600 and then to $1,292.74 on Thursday, after Dieringer made a second visit to the Water Division offices. The city is allowing Dieringer to pay off the debt in 12 months. One of the adjustments the Water Division made to Dieringer’s bill was to assess water fees at the lowest residential rate. Currently, that is $6.06 per 1,000 gallons for the first 7,000 gallons. Between September and April, a residential customer using more than that is charged $21.72 for every 1,000 gallons in excess. (Between May and August, the $6.06 applies to the first 10,000 gallons to account for outdoor irrigation.) The system is designed to encourage water conservation. The city also accounted for a 2013 water rate increase and adjusted Dieringer’s bill further downward. Schiavo said he thinks the city’s response to the billing problem was “reasonable.”

As he continues to address problems with the old Fireflies, Schiavo said he is looking for a new meter-reading device that will read data on an hourly basis rather than several times a second, putting less demand on the battery. He also wants the information to be fed directly into a database at the Water Division and to be available to the city’s 37,000 water customers in almost real time. “The idea is for us not to drive around any more,” he said. Schiavo said there are several “reputable companies who are currently doing this type of work in other cities.” But before picking Datamatic’s replacement, he said, “Believe me, we’re going to be very rigorous.” The Water Division is hoping to demo some new devices in May with members of a selection committee, which includes a representative from state government who handles the state’s water bills. “I want to make sure they are happy with what we choose,” Schiavo said. By fall, Schiavo hopes to make a recommendation to the City Council on a new system — estimated to cost betwen $5 million and $9 million — that will include new meters as well as reception towers and will be phased in over a number of years. Contact Anne Constable at 986-3022 or aconstable@sfnewmexican.com.

Prison: Some officers fear retribution Continued from Page A-1 formally called the Central New Mexico Correctional Facility, say fear exists in the yard and cell blocks, and not necessarily because of the inmates. Speak up publicly, take on the role of whistleblower, and officers could face retribution. Gregg Marcantel, the straight-talking former Marine who runs New Mexico’s prison system, says the idea that his officers are afraid to openly talk about working conditions is a blow to him. “That hurts my feelings,” said Marcantel, as popular a boss as you will ever find. Up and down the ranks, prison employees describe Marcantel in glowing terms. Yet officers say he may not fully understand the severity of workplace fatigue, and they are wary of approaching many of his lieutenants with their complaints. Marcantel meets quarterly with union representatives and said he would immediately start seeking bottom-up ideas to ease staffing problems. He already has pushed through pay raises to help stop attrition and soon will have up to 140 more officers after a series of training academy classes graduate. State legislators also have helped his cause by appropriating more money for salaries. Gov. Susana Martinez hired Marcantel in late 2011, a time when one prison, the Western New Mexico Correctional Facility near Grants, had a 42 percent vacancy rate for officers. Vacancies at Western have dropped 13 percentage points since Marcantel’s arrival. It’s progress, but there are miles to go. “When I walked into this, I had one permanent warden and a lot of acting wardens. It’s been a challenge to build stability in the system,” Marcantel said. Los Lunas is perhaps the toughest prison to manage because of its diver-

gent inmate population and many missions. The 219 officers at Los Lunas average 17 hours a week in overtime, Marcantel said. The prison has a vacancy rate of about 21 percent, he said. But officers say the workload is much heavier on two of the three shifts, where overtime is constant. An officer at the Penitentiary of New Mexico near Santa Fe said staffing is not quite so difficult at his prison, where officers work 12-hour shifts. They are scheduled three days on and four off. Then, the following week, they work four days and are off three. Overtime also is plentiful and can be mandatory at the penitentiary, but the scheduling system makes shifts less intense than at the Los Lunas prison. Money, or the lack of it, has a lot to do with the way New Mexico staffs its prisons. Yet, because of the state’s history of prison violence, pay generally is not what officers talk about. Even those too young to remember the riot in 1980 at the Penitentiary of New Mexico know what can happen at an understaffed prison. Thirty-three inmates died at the hands of fellow prisoners when the penitentiary exploded in violence that was not contained for 36 hours. Prison workers say safety and security ought to be first on everybody’s mind. Officers at Los Lunas maintain this is not true. They say their prison almost never is locked down, even when staffing is at its lowest. In the officers’ view, family visits for inmates are a privilege, not a right, but they continue regardless of how far staffing levels fall. It’s rare that the gritty details of union contracts come to the public’s attention. That changed recently when Martinez said the state should stop collecting

employee union dues through payroll deductions. She solicited campaign donations to fight what she called “union bosses” who might use the payroll deductions to try to defeat her in this year’s gubernatorial election. The unions responded by saying that dues cannot be used to fund political activities. More important, employees in prisons said that staffing levels are a real problem, the state handling union payroll deductions an imaginary one. Patrick Gutierrez, president of the statewide American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees union, is a rare on-the-record critic of the corrections system. “We’ve had officers roll over their vehicles on the way home after working double shifts. When you use up every last bit of energy and exhaust your adrenaline to remain alert on post, the commute home itself is hazardous,” he said. In some ways, Gutierrez said, inmates have an easier life than those who guard them. “Prisoners are quickly afforded mental health service when they need it. Officers, on the other hand, are given a 1-800 number and have limited opportunities to have their incredible stress levels professionally addressed,” Gutierrez said. Officers say history should have taught all of New Mexico that prisons can be a powder keg. They know Marcantel is listening but wonder if anybody else in power is paying attention. Ringside Seat is a column about New Mexico’s people, politics and news. Look for it in Monday’s print edition. Follow the Ringside Seat blog at www. santafenewmexican.com. Contact Milan Simonich at 986-3080 or msimonich@ sfnewmexican.com.


Lunes, el 31 de marzo, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

A-5

EL NUEVO MEXICANO Ataques contra los mensajeros I

ncluso antes de que se publicara el libro de Amy Chua y Jed Rubenfeld titulado The Triple Package: How Three Unlikely Traits Explain the Rise and Fall of Cultural Groups in America (Paquete triple: Cómo tres rasgos insólitos explican el ascenso y la caída de grupos culturales en Estados Unidos), ya se lo estaba denunciando como sociológicamente superficial y lleno de puntos ciegos históricos. Chua, que ganó notoriedad como la “Madre Tigresa,” fue duramente criticada por “auténtica racista y defensora de la eugenesia.” La ironía es deliciosa: Una ultra-exitosa abogada asiático-americana convertida en escritora escribe sobre la forma en que algunos grupos marginados acceden a la prosperidad Esther y todo lo que obtiene son Cepeda feroces ataques de gente Comentario indignada, porque alguien destacara los logros de ciertos grupos. Hubo muchas críticas apasionadas, pero la nota de Jie-Song Zhang: Madre-tigresa vs. Dragón de Brooklyn: Por este medio desafío a Amy Chua a un duelo Kung Fu, en The Huffington Post, donde acusa a Chua de “poner en peligro el futuro de los Estados Unidos”, fue una de las más estridentes. He aquí un pasaje: “Podríamos boxear con un adversario imaginario en medio de la cafetería de Stuyvesant High School, en medio de niños chinos que dieran el SAT y se sacaran las notas máximas en la sección de Matemática. Podríamos actuar de manera verdadera y realmente china. “Me refiero al enfrentamiento más chino de Mahjong Fukien que alguna vez haya existido.” El alboroto que ha causado este libro raya en la locura. ¿Y por qué? Por un delgado volumen que, básicamente, dice que si uno tiene empuje, trabaja duro y tiene un buen concepto de sí mismo — pero no demasiado bueno, a nadie le gusta un fanfarrón — puede tener éxito en la vida. Todo eso solía ser de sentido común. Y lo más increíble es que si uno se molesta en leer el libro, verá que no trata en absoluto de determinar por qué algunos grupos son mejores que otros, sino que es un manual para tener éxito en Estados Unidos. El paquete triple que describen Chua y Rubenfeld se basa en la premisa de que vivimos en un mundo en que “a ciertos individuos y grupos les va notablemente mejor que a otros, en términos de riqueza, posición y otras medidas convencionales de éxito.” Esa afirmación repele a los críticos del libro, pero es un hecho. Los tres factores son un complejo de superioridad — la creencia profundamente internalizada de la singularidad, excepcionalidad y superioridad de uno, basada en un relato del esplendor de la historia y civilización del propio pueblo; inseguridad — el sentimiento o inquietud de que lo que uno ha hecho o tiene no es suficiente; y el control de los impulsos — la capacidad de no darse por vencido cuando se enfrentan reveses. Personalmente, la mejor parte del libro me pareció la explicación de por qué algunos grupos no alcanzan el éxito. “La ausencia del Paquete Triple no fue la causa original de su pobreza,” sostienen los autores. “En casi todos los casos, los grupos de bajos ingresos persistentes de Estados Unidos se volvieron pobres debido a una sistemática explotación, discriminación, y denegación de oportunidades, y por factores institucionales y macroeconómicos que no tienen nada que ver con su cultura.” Al describir por qué la combinación de factores del paquete triple no funciona con algunos grupos de bajos ingresos, los autores describen una variación de la Prueba de la Golosina para medir el auto-control. En ella, se les promete a los sujetos de la prueba una doble porción de golosinas si retrasan la gratificación. Pero para algunos de ellos la que hace la promesa es una persona que ha demostrado no ser fiable; mientras que a los otros, una persona que cumplió con su palabra en una instancia previa. Los del primer grupo no retrasaron la gratificación. “Si la gente no se fía del sistema, si cree que la sociedad miente cuando le dice que la disciplina y el trabajo duro serán recompensados — si piensa que los individuos como ellos nunca triunfarán— no tiene incentivos para controlar los impulsos, sacrificar satisfacciones presentes con la esperanza de ventajas futuras. Esto ocurre en los barrios urbanos deprimidos de Estados Unidos y en la zona rural de los Apalaches,” expresan los autores. Ése es el gran mensaje del libro — demasiado importante para que se pierda entre tontas discusiones sobre el imperialismo o la superioridad racial. Si queremos una nación de individuos dispuestos a trabajar duro y sacrificarse a fin de alcanzar el Sueño Americano, más vale que nos aprontemos a cumplir esa promesa constantemente. La dirección electrónica de Esther Cepeda es estherjcepeda@washpost.com. Síganla en Twitter, @estherjcepeda.

La lucha por reforma Por Milan Simonich The New Mexican

C

uenta la leyenda que la organización para inmigrantes comenzó hace 20 años en la cocina de María Cristina López. López dice que la historia es casi cierta, aunque añade que fueron muchas la voces que se unieron al grupo para luchar por gente ordinaria que, en muchos de los casos, habían sido bien recibidos por el estado para encontrarse después con una ola política levantándose contra ellos. La historia norteamericana se está llena de periodos cuando los inmigrantes eran asediados y en 1994 fue uno de esos casos. California, el estado más poblado, fue el principal campo de batalla. Los votantes en California aprobaron la Propuesta 187 para prohibir que gente ilegal en el país asistiera a las escuelas públicas o recibiera servicios médicos públicos de manera gratuita. López dice que el mismo sentimiento apoyando la propuesta Salvando a Nuestro Estado en California, se extendió en todo el Oeste del país. El resentimiento se despertó en Nuevo México. “Había una ola anti-inmigrante con preguntas sobre si se debería permitir a niños inmigrantes asistir a la escuela y con retórica desagradable,” comentó hace unos días. Hasta el mundo con sus fronteras no necesariamente define quien pertenece o quien no. Fue así el caso de Nuevo México. En 1986, el Gdor. Toney Anaya declaró a Nuevo México en estado de santuario para aquellos que deseaban escapar de las guerras civiles en Centroamérica. Niños nacidos en el extranjero traídos a Nuevo México bajo asilo político recibieron años después la reacción negativa de la Propuesta 187. Con las emociones al rojo vivo, la reunión en la cocina de López llevó a la organización para los derechos de inmigrantes. Fue nombrada Somos Un Pueblo Unido. Quizá fue lógico para López estar al pendiente de los inmigrantes. Nacida en Ciudad Juárez, México en 1944, se mudó a Nuevo México para asistir a la universidad. López dice que vio y aún ve, que los inmigrantes eran cruciales para la economía del estado, con frecuencia realizando trabajos difíciles y demandantes que los norteamericanos no desearían. Debido a que los temas de edu-

U María Cristina López, fundadora del grupo pro inmigrante Somos Un Pueblo Unido, en su casa el pasado 11 de marzo. La cocina de López fue el escenario donde tomó lugar la reunión de la organización por primera vez hace 20 años. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

Manifestantes protestando sobre políticas anti-inmigrantes, incluyendo la Propuesta 187, en enero de 1996 en Huntington Park, Calif. FOTO DE ARCHIVO DE LA PRENSA ASOCIADA

cación, empleo y asuntos públicos estaban en el corazón del debate sobre inmigrantes, el grupo de López entró en la arena pública de la legislatura de Nuevo México denunciando la Propuesta 187. La propuesta fue aprobada en las urnas en California para después ser detenida en la corte federal por ser anticonstitucional. Las políticas de inmigración tradicionalmente estaban a cargo del gobierno federal y la decisión de la corte llevaba la intención de frenar la serie de leyes sobre inmigración que podrían surgir en las ciudades y estados. La lucha contra la Propuesta 187 fue sólo el comienzo para el grupo de López. En 1999, Somos Un Pueblo Unido presionó con éxito al Concejo Municipal de Santa Fe para aprobar la resolución que prohibía el uso de recursos municipales para hacer cumplir las leyes de inmigración. Esto incluía oficiales de policía haciendo sus rondas. Para 2003, el liderazgo de la organización presionaba discretamente en el Capitolio del Estado.

Fue a su vez el mismo año en que el Gdor. Bill Richardson, un demócrata, acogió la idea de permitir a las personas sin prueba de estatus migratorio obtener una licencia de manejar en Nuevo México. Él argumentaba que de esa manera las carreteras serían más seguras y la policía tendría una base de datos más completa sobre los conductores. “Si no hubiera sido por nosotros, él no lo hubiera hecho,” dice López sobre Richardson. “Pero sin él, nunca hubiera sido posible.” A la fecha, López permanece en el consejo de Somos Un Pueblo Unido. Ha crecido a 2,500 miembros en 10 condados, incluyendo en algunas de las regiones más conservadoras del estado. Algunos dicen que la organización lucha por los de abajo. López afirma que es cierto, pero que la causa principal es el pelear por aquellos que están tratando de hacer una vida en Nuevo México. Traducción de Patricia De Dios para The New Mexican.

O 10585 Crucigrama No.N10585 CRUCIGRAMA Horizontales 1. Comprobarían, inspeccionarían. 6. (Andrés, 1900-1968)

8. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14.

16.

17. 20. 21. 23. 25.

Compositor peruano, de origen francés. Desafía a duelo. Prefijo “dos”. Fijaré sólidamente una cosa. Plural de una vocal. Pandero árabe. Que habla con facilidad y con abundancia de argumentos. Tela de algodón, blanca o de color, superior al lienzo, pero inferior a la batista. Embarcación. Tejido grosero de lana. Gen. Dioses paganos del hogar. Pieza vertical que se utiliza en construcción, para transmitir la carga (pl.).

27. Río de Francia. 29. Interpreté lo escrito. 30. Matará alevosamente. 31. Partícula inseparable privativa. 32. Palo de bandera. 33. Patriarca israelita hijo de Jacob. 35. Se dice del arma que, al modo de la ametralladora, dispara los proyectiles a ráfagas. Verticales 1. Probaban el gusto de un vino. 2. Seno formado por dos

The new baby lamb ‘necesita’ some milk

www.angelfreire.com 3. 4. 5. 6.

olas consecutivas. Poét., acerada. Símbolo del oro. Superficie de un terreno. Tercer hijo de Adán y Eva.

O 10585 Solución del No.N 10585 10584 SOLUCION DEL

7. Punto cardinal. 8. Unidad de radiactividad. 9. Tiesa. 10. (... de Judea) Asfalto. 12. Marcharse, alejarse. 15. Endentará (encajará). 18. Pongan de acuerdo para un fin común. 19. En algunos estados musulmanes, gobernador de una provincia o de una parte de ella. 20. Descargar contra un objeto el proyectil. 22. Huir. 24. E larga griega (pl.).

25. Intento, proyecto. 26. Exista. 27. Planta vitácea. 28. Personificación del mar en la mitología escandinava. 34. Pasado meridiano.

na mañanita, Canutito rushed into the la cocina donde grampo y grama estaban having breakfast. Estaba todo out of breath. “¡Grampo! ¡Grama!” he called out todo excited, “¡Una de las borregas had twins anoche!” “So, one of the sheep had cuates last night, eh?” Grampo Caralampio remarked. “Está bien pero I don’t think que esa borrega has enough milk for both cuates. Larry Torres I think que we Growing up are going to Spanglish have to give leche to one of the twins con una botella. We are going to have to amamantarlo.” “Are there really baby bottles for feeding borreguitos, grampo?” Canutito asked. “Not really,” grampo answered, “pero lo que we do is to put una rubber nipple en una botella de 7-Up and feed the borreguito that way.” As Canutito watched, Grama Cuca heated some leche de vaca en un jumatito on top of the stove. When la leche was warm in the saucepan, she poured it into the 7-Up bottle and fixed the rubber teta over el opening. Entonces toda la familia went out into el corral to look at the new set of cuates. “¡Oh, mira qué cute-itos están!” Grama Cuca gushed when she saw the twin lambs. Then she called to them by saying “brrrrtbrrrrt” rolling her lengua against her teeth. Grampo Caralampio caught the smaller of the two borreguitos and held him in place between his knees. Entonces he forced a finger entre las jaws del borreguito trying to get it to open its mouth. He then put la tip de la nipple into the lamb’s boca and squirted some leche inside. Soon el borreguito was hooked, sucking en la homemade teta as the leche calentita filled his pancita. “El otro borreguito looks bien mamão,” Grama Cuca remarked, pointing to the lamb that looked well-fed, “pero if we don’t continue to feed a este otro borreguito he might become un penco.” “Grama, ¿qué es un penco?” Canutito asked, hearing una strange word. “Un penco,” grama began, “es un motherless animal. Sometimes la mamá del animalito will die giving birth or be killed por los coyotes or maybe she just no tiene suficiente leche to feed cuates or even triplets a veces. “So a ‘penco’ is a little orphaned animal?” Canutito asked. “Sí,” Grama Cuca affirmed. “Or,” Grampo Caralampio chimed in as he finished feeding al borreguito, “un penco can also be a man who fools around with your wife cuando you are not mirando. Entonces he runs away con ella and leaves you todo orphaned, or as we say in Spanish, ‘te penquearon.’ ” “That’s funny,” Canutito said inocentemente. Entonces he asked grampo, “Is it unusual for an animal to have a set of cuates en una noche?” “Not at all,” Grampo Caralampio remarked. “I remember una vez cuando I was young que in my dad’s flocks 60 borreguitos were born en una noche. We used to say que las borregas ‘sesentearon’ to say they gave birth to 60 lambs all at once.” “Wow!” Canutito exclaimed, “Eso es como doubling your flock en una noche. He watched as Grampo Caralampio released al borreguito back to its mother and then took la botella de 7-Up y la teta y las hizo rinse en el agua de la acequiecita. “There,” grampo said, “Amamantamos al borreguito; we have bottle-fed it.” The family walked back to the kitchen dónde Canutito drank his own glass de leche and considered himself bien-amamantão también.


A-6

THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, March 31, 2014

TECH

‘Cybercreeped’ out Embarrassing gaffes become inevitable in a world obsessed with technology

By Lindsey Tanner

The Associated Press

By Henry Alford

The New York Times

H

ave you ever been unintentionally “cybercreepy”? I have. A few weeks ago, after stashing my bathing suit and towel in my locker at my gym, I reached for my cellphone to check my email. “You can’t have a cellphone in here!” an older gym-goer rebuked me. Thinking he feared I was about to conduct a lengthy phone call about how I like enough mustard on a sandwich such that the salami comes alive but not so much that it becomes a mustard sandwich, I explained to the man that I was only checking my email. “No, it’s not that,” he rightly explained to me. “There are naked people in here.” I apologized and skittered off. The more common iteration of unintentional tech-based creepiness, of course, is a kind of peekaboo that is thrust upon you. It starts with a colleague handing you her phone so that you can look at her vacation photos. You begin swiping through her sunshiny mementos — palm tree, cabana, palm tree, palm tree — when, suddenly, blammo: There’s your friend in her starkers. A large hole has now been rent in the time-space continuum; even your watch stops ticking. Or consider the ravages of autocorrect and autofill. Maggie Robbins, a psychotherapist in private practice in New York, said: “Last fall, by accident, I texted one of the people I work with — I dislike the terms ‘patient’ and ‘client’ — about a lunch plan I had that day with a friend. I sent something like, ‘Really looking forward to seeing you this aft!’” Robbins added: “I texted the person about an hour later to apologize for the gaffe. It was treated as humorous. But the potential for creep-out was very high, especially as many of my texts to friends are downright silly.” We bumble, we misrepresent. At a point in history when invasions of electronic privacy are mostly the product of corporations and governments, and when online privacy seems ever more likely to become a luxury good that we’ll have to pay for, it can be helpful to lay claim to our own culpability, too. “To quote Pogo, ‘We have met the enemy, and he is us,’ ” said Linda Ellerbee, the host and executive producer of Nick News With Linda Ellerbee. “We’ve always been able to make great fools of ourselves. It’s just the technology has gotten faster and more broad.” Ellerbee speaks from experience: In 1972, while working for The Associated Press in Dallas, she wrote in a personal letter to a friend some remarks that were critical of her employer, and then accidentally sent the letter out over the AP newswire. Ellerbee was fired. “It was hugely embarrassing. But I just had an opportunity most people didn’t have. Now everyone has the opportunity.”

App helps recovering alcoholics stay on track

People work on their computers last year at the British Library in London. ‘Cybercreepiness,’ both intentional and unintentional, is penetrating a tech-obsessed society. LEFTERIS PITARAKIS/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

The etiquette of these gaffes is usually fairly cut and dry: You goof up, and then you offer remonstrance. But the landscape becomes more complicated when the gaffes are fueled by a larger degree of intentionality. Colin Summers, an architect, said: “A few years ago my son Rudy and I decided to try the Veggie Grill in Santa Monica. I thought it would be grilled vegetables and was sorely disappointed; it is soy product masquerading as meat. While we were sitting poking at our food, I checked in with Facebook, which had a new feature that told you who was nearby. It said there was someone in Veggie Grill with us. Paula. I didn’t recognize her, but I figured she was one of my wife’s friends who’d migrated over to my Facebook page. I glanced around at the mostly empty restaurant and said, ‘Paula?’ A woman sitting alone with her book and food looked up. ‘Yes?’ Very confused. I didn’t know her at all. I glanced back down at my phone. Back up. ‘Uh, Facebook told me you were here. Just checking.’ ‘Oh. OK.’ Not even an ‘Enjoy your dinner’ or anything!” Yes, Summers comes off as slightly cheeky. But Paula seems downright chilly. Let’s look now at a recent tweet from Emily Bell, a professor at Columbia University’s Graduate School of Journalism, and the director of the Tow Center for Digital Journalism. It ran, “That thing where you show a colleague a locked Twitter account of a Mexican drug lord and they ‘accidentally’ send a follow request from you.” In a phone interview, Bell said she’d been reading about the arrest of the head of a drug cartel in Mexico and had sought out his Twitter account. “I couldn’t resist going through his followers list and seeing who he’s following.” Bell showed the account to a colleague at Columbia, who playfully sent a follower request from Bell’s account. Bell laughingly asked her colleague: “ ‘What’s going to happen to me? You have submitted a request to someone who is clearly engaged in violent acts. What happens when this drug lord gets this weird request from a middle-aged professor at Columbia? What’s he going to think? Something awful, I imagine.’ ” Bell summed up: “It was very Larry David. The whole

Taylor Johnson, left, and Rebecca Lessie discuss a text message in New York. With technology like autocorrect, texts are becoming more susceptible to inadvertent gaffes.

MARY ALTAFFER/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

thing was very Larry David.” The dividing line between playful and aggressive behavior is even murkier in the case of a woman whom Thomas Thornburg, a professor at the University of North Carolina, met online. “I had a profile on a dating site last year,” he said. “As is the norm, I didn’t share my real name or any directly identifying info. I included a photo of myself, along with photos of flowers and architecture that I’ve taken and liked. A woman contacted me through the site’s mail system, telling me who I was and where I worked. She was proud of her sleuthing and wanted me to be as well. She had recognized a column on a building in one of my photos and knew the organization in that building. She went to the employee directory of the organization on its website and, looking for someone who matched my dating photo, found me. Voilà. She told me about it. She didn’t mean to be sinister. I was creeped out enough by the thoroughness of a complete stranger to take down that photo of columns. I meekly congratulated her on her detective work. We never met, however. Her sleuthing was a red flag.” In the end, is there any wisdom or advice to be extracted from those who’ve spent time in the cybercreepy trenches? Bell said: “The only way to make sure that everything is safe is don’t make a digital copy of it. And get a box Brownie.” Ellerbee added, “My only two pieces of advice are

1) Remember that almost no message or thought was ever lost for 30 seconds’ conscious thought first, and 2) Disable autocorrect now.” But might there be someone whose ability to creep others out is more thoroughgoing, and thus might offer even more perspective? For 33 years, the actress Cassandra Peterson has deployed fake blood, skeletons, plunging necklines, white pancake and corny wisecracks in her role as the horror movie hostess Elvira, Mistress of the Dark. Peterson suggested that those of us who are unintentionally cybercreepy might do this: “Basically act like it’s nothing out of the ordinary. When people get scared of me because I’m walking past them in a hotel lobby as Elvira, I’ll say, ‘Hey, where’s your Halloween costume?’ It puts them slightly on the defensive, but in an amusing way. Then we’ll all laugh and everyone gets comfortable. It puts them at ease.” Peterson also said it’s helpful to have stock lines that are selfdeprecating. “People always ask me, ‘What do your parents think of you dressing like that?’ Having been a showgirl in the past, I’ll say, ‘They’re just happy to see me wearing clothes.’ ” Too, it would probably help if we cultivated more tolerance toward the gaffe-makers. Recently a friend sent me a sheepish email saying that, in a previous email about possible dates for a gettogether, she’d omitted the word ‘maybe.’ I fired back: “All is understood! Dingo ate your maybe.”

CHICAGO — A smartphone app for recovering alcoholics that includes a panic button and sounds an alert when they get too close to taverns helped keep some on the wagon, researchers who developed the tool found. The sober app studied joins a host of others that serve as electronic shoulder angels, featuring a variety of options for trying to prevent alcoholics and drug addicts from relapsing. Adults released from in-patient alcoholism treatment centers who got free sober smartphones reported fewer drinking days and more overall abstinence than those who got the usual follow-up support. The results were based on patients’ self-reporting on whether they resumed drinking, a potential limitation. Still, addiction experts say the immediacy of smartphone-based help could make them a useful tool in fighting relapse. Mark Wiitala, 32, took part in the study and says the app helped save his life. He said the most helpful feature allowed him to connect to a network of peers who’d gone through the same recovery program. The app made them immediately accessible for an encouraging text or phone call when he needed an emotional boost. “It’s an absolutely amazing tool,” said Wiitala, of Middlesex County, Mass. He said he’s continued to use it even though the study ended. The study was published online Wednesday in JAMA Psychiatry. It involved 271 adults followed for a year after inpatient treatment for alcoholism at one of several U.S. centers in the Midwest and Northeast. They were randomly assigned to get a sober smartphone app for eight months plus usual follow-up treatment — typically referral to a self-help group — or usual followup alone. The app includes a feature asking periodic questions by text or voicemail about how patients are doing. If enough answers seem worrisome, the system automatically notifies a counselor who can then offer help. The panic button can be programmed to notify peers who are nearest to the patient when the button is pushed. It also offers links to relaxation techniques to calm the patient while waiting for help. “We’ve been told that makes a big difference,” said David Gustafson, the lead author and director of the Center for Health Enhancement Systems Studies at the University of Wisconsin in Madison. He’s among developers of the app, nicknamed A-CHESS after the center. Gustafson said it is being commercially developed and is not yet available. Differences in abstinence from drinking between the two groups didn’t show up until late in the study. At eight months, 78 percent of the smartphone users reported no drinking within the previous 30 days, versus 67 percent of the other patients. At 12 months, those numbers increased slightly in the smartphone group and decreased slightly in the others. Smartphone patients also had fewer “risky” drinking days per month than the others. The study average was almost 1½ days for the smartphone group versus almost three days for the others. Risky drinking was defined as having more than four drinks over two hours for men and more than three drinks for women. One drink was a 12-ounce bottle of beer, 5-ounce glass of wine, or 1.5-ounce shot of liquor. The results for smartphone users were comparable to what has been seen with standard follow-up counseling or anti-addiction medication, said Daniel Falk a scientist-administrator at the National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism, which helped pay for the study. He noted that alcohol abuse affects about 18 million Americans and that only about 25 percent who get treatment are able to remain abstinent for at least a year afterward. Scientists are looking at new ways to try to improve those statistics.

Google caught in Apple, Samsung war By Brian X. Chen

The New York Times

SAN FRANCISCO — Officially, it’s Apple versus Samsung Electronics in another tech patent faceoff in a San Jose, Calif., courtroom this week. But there is one unnamed party in the case — Google. In a lawsuit, Apple is seeking about $2 billion in damages from Samsung for selling phones and tablets that Apple says violate five of its mobile software patents. Samsung, meanwhile, says Apple violated two of its patents.

Some features in Samsung devices that Apple objects to are part of Google’s Android operating system, by far the most popular mobile operating system worldwide, running on more than a billion devices made by many manufacturers. That means that if Apple wins, Google could have to make changes to critical Android features, and Samsung and other Android phone makers might have to modify the software on their phones. “Google’s been lurking in the background of all these cases because of the Android system,” said Mark P. McKenna, a professor who

teaches intellectual property law at Notre Dame. “Several people have described the initial battle between Samsung and Apple as really one between Apple and Google.” Representatives for Apple, Samsung and Google declined to comment. The current case, which begins Monday with jury selection, is the second major court battle over patents between Apple and Samsung, which rode the success of Android to become the biggest handset maker in the world. Samsung lost the first case in 2012, and it was ordered to pay $930 million in damages.

This screen grab shows the A-CHESS app. The app, developed for recovering alcoholics, includes a panic button and sounds an alert when they get too close to taverns. The app is being commercially developed and is not yet available. CENTER FOR HEALTH ENHANCEMENT SYSTEMS STUDIES/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


Monday, March 31, 2014

LIFE&SCIENCE

Health Science Environment

Study: Many preteens have high cholesterol By Marilynn Marchione The Associated Press

There’s fresh evidence that a lot of young people could be headed for heart trouble. A large study of preteens in Texas found that about one-third of them had borderline or high cholesterol when tested during routine physical exams. The results seem to support recent guidelines that call for every child to have a cholesterol test between 9 and 11 — the ages of the 13,000 youths in this study. Many doctors and adults have balked at screening all children

that young, but researchers say studies like this may convince them it’s worthwhile. “A concerning number of children” are at risk of heart problems later in life, and more needs to be done to prevent this at an earlier age, said Dr. Thomas Seery of Texas Children’s Hospital and Baylor College of Medicine. He led the study, which will be presented at an American College of Cardiology conference in Washington this weekend. Estimates are that by the fourth grade, 10 to 13 percent of U.S. children will have high cholesterol. Half of them will go on

to have it as adults, raising their risk for heart attacks, strokes and other problems. High cholesterol rarely causes symptoms in kids. Many genes and inherited conditions also cause high cholesterol but not obesity, so it can be missed, especially in youths who are slim or athletic. The new study involved children having routine physicals from January 2010 to July 2011 at the largest pediatric primary care network in the nation, more than 45 clinics in the Houston area. One-third were Hispanic, about one-third were white and 18 per-

cent were black. About one-third were obese. Unhealthy total cholesterol levels were found in 34 percent. LDL or “bad cholesterol” was borderline or too high in 46 percent, and HDL or “good” cholesterol was borderline or too low in 44 percent. Just over half had normal triglycerides, another type of fat in the blood. Boys were more likely than girls to have higher total cholesterol, LDL and triglycerides, Seery said. Hispanics were more likely to have higher cholesterol and triglycerides.

Joggers run by the Seine to the Isle aux Cygnes in Paris. LAUREN FLEISHMAN FOR THE NEW YORK TIMES

By Lenny Bernstein

The Washington Post

W

ith spring (mostly) here, you may be ready to get off cardio machines and head outside. Here are a few tips on starting up a running program and staying with it from Jennifer Van Allen of Runner’s World magazine, who has run 49 marathons and is the co-author of the new book Runner’s World Big Book of Running for Beginners. Do it your own way. There are some non-negotiables when you first hit the road: Start slow and finish strong, never run through pain, and invest in running shoes and replace them before they wear out. (It’s the cheapest and easiest way to get fit without getting hurt.) But the rest — and there is a lot — is open to individual interpretation. So don’t be distracted by people who try to convince you that you’re doing it wrong. Ignore anyone who tries to convince you that you must run a certain pace or number of miles to be a real runner. Don’t undo your roadwork at the dinner table. It’s easy to get into a cycle of entitlement eating, indulging in unhealthful treats and eating back the calories you burn running — and then some. Keep in mind that most people overestimate the number of calories they burn and low-ball the number they consume. For any run of an hour or less, it’s fine to run on empty. Anything longer, or if it’s been a long time since you’ve run, have a 100- to 200-calorie snack an hour before heading out. Make sure it’s high in carbs (your body’s favorite fuel) and low in fat and fiber (which can cause GI upset). Follow the 10-minute rule. The first 10 minutes of any run are going to feel tough. You’ll probably feel stiff, achy, tired and ticked off. That’s OK, and a natural part of transitioning from being sedentary to being in motion. If you keep pushing your body forward — even if you’re walking — your weariness will soon evolve into exhilaration. We promise. After 10 minutes, you can call it quits with the satisfaction of knowing that your mission is

Running start on health goals Want to lose weight, help your heart and even lower your risk of cancer? Consider running

accomplished. But more often than not, your muscles will feel warmed up, your heart rate will be elevated and you’ll start to feel energized, even excited to exercise. Learn the difference between good and bad pain. Running isn’t going to feel comfortable or easy. Not in the first few weeks or even months. There will be muscle aches that go with pushing your legs and lungs farther and faster than they’ve gone before. But any pain that persists or worsens as you run or after you’re done is something that deserves at least two days of rest and possibly a call to the doctor. Same goes for any pain that’s sharp, makes you change your gait to compensate (which can cause more injury) or is located on one side of the body but not the other. Take your run like medicine. The hour before a run is tougher than anything you’ll encounter out there. Before you go, a flood of excuses will threaten to get between you and the road. You will always have emails to answer, dishes to wash, laundry to do, phone calls to return. But if you don’t take care of your body, it won’t take care of you. Research has proved that regular exercise will help prevent diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, heart disease and cancer, among other conditions. It can help improve the quality of your life, help stave off depression, help you stay sharp as you age and even help prevent age-related declines such as falling.

Food-service inspections For the period ending March 20 and 27. To file a complaint call the state Environment Department at 827-1840. CLEOPATRA’S, 3482 Zafarano Drive. Cited for moderate-risk violation for poor sanitizing method in sink. CHOPSTIX ORIENTAL FOOD TO GO, 238 N. Guadalupe St. Cited for low-risk violations for loose ceiling tile, greasy exhaust hoods. EL PARASOL SOUTHSIDE, 298 Dinosaur Trail. No violations. STARBUCKS AT TARGET, 3550 Zafarano Drive. Cited for high-risk violation for failure of dishwasher to sanitize dishes. TARGET, 3550 Zafarano Drive. Cited for high-risk violation for problem with refrigeration temperatures. SANTA FE BAR & GRILL, 187 Paseo de Peralta. Cited for a variety of high-,

moderate- and low-risk violations, including problems with seafood temperatures and handling, lack of base coving, restroom door opening into areas it shouldn’t and not selfclosing, uncovered mints, rear exit door not tight-fitting, unprotected straws, improper placement of ice scoop, inaccessible hand sink, no air gap on sink, bad lighting in work area, dishwasher vent not easily accessible, rust on refrigerator shelf, lack of lights in refrigerators, utensils not presented properly, inadequate light in cooler and freezer, worker eating and drinking in prep area. IL PIATTO, 95 W. Marcy St. Cited for high-risk violations for risk of crosscontamination of food, improper cooling of food, lack of shellfish records, home-prepared olive oil, food temperature in danger zone. Cited for moder-

Learn how to talk back to negative voices. At some point during a run of any distance you’ll start hearing these voices: I’m too slow. I’m too tired. I hate running. I can’t do this. I don’t want to do this. I should be working instead. I should be home instead. You can’t prevent these voices from haunting your run. But you can develop a strategy for vanquishing them. Make a list of reasons why you run. Fitting into your skinny jeans is perfectly acceptable. Add up your miles each week, so when you hit the wall at mile 2 of a planned 3-miler, you’ll know that final mile is nothing compared to all the miles you’ve already logged. When someone passes you, don’t take it personally; it’s not a referendum on how fit you are. It’s proof of what’s possible. Bart Yasso likes to say that what’s important is not “how far you go, but how far you’ve come.” Stop thinking about it as a run and think about it as outside time, which studies have proven is medicine itself. Have a bank of mantras ready that feel meaningful. One of my favorites is “let the road rise to meet you.” Go with the flow. The state of your work, family and social life will have a huge impact on how much time, emotion, energy and interest you can bring to running, and what you need from it. If you tie yourself to goals that no longer fit, burnout and bitterness are all but assured. Keep setting new goals that work well with your lifestyle and your state of mind.

ate-risk violation for food buildup on and near equipment. Cited for low-risk violation for food boxes stored on floor, lights not shielded, unsanitary design of toilet paper dispenser. EVANGELO’S, 200 W. San Francisco St. Cited for high-risk violation for private cookware in bar areas. Cited for moderate-risk violations for worn-out thermometers, lack of chlorine test strips. Cited for low-risk violations for dirty bar floor, unsealed floor under sink. All violations corrected by time of follow-up inspection. VINAIGRETTE, 709 Don Cubero Alley. Cited for high-risk violation for lack of paper towels at hand sink (corrected). Cited for moderate-risk violation for lack of chlorine test strips. Cited for low-risk violations for employee jacket in dry storage area, poorly sealed, peeling walls, and walls without nonabsorbent materials. HANA FUJI SUSHI, 3201 Zafarano Drive. Previous violations corrected.

Section editor: Bruce Krasnow, 986-3034, brucek@sfnewmexican.com Design and headlines: Brian Barker, bbarker@sfnewmexican.com

THE NEW MEXICAN

A-7

Technology could help many avoid open-heart surgery Valves inserted using catheter rather than cracking ribs By Michelle Fay Cortez Bloomberg News

MINNEAPOLIS — New technology letting doctors insert man-made heart valves with a catheter instead of cracking open the chest is aiming to change the face of cardiac care for many aging baby boomers. The procedure, requiring just a 1-inch cut, can take as little as one week of recovery time while openheart surgery, which pierces the breastbone with a slice that can run the length of the torso, takes as long as eight weeks. It’s a difference, doctors say, that can make aortic valves made by Edwards Lifesciences Corp. and Medtronic Inc. — designed to use the new procedure — standard issue for heart patients. Medtronic wants to expand use of its valve based on data to be reported this weekend at the American College of Cardiology meeting in Washington. If the findings are positive, CoreValve may join Edwards’ Sapien valve in boosting the procedure’s popularity. The procedure now is “generally used for people that have contraindications to surgery,” said Robert Siegel, director of the Cardiac Noninvasive Laboratory at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles. “But we keep pushing that envelope.” The Medtronic device is now cleared for patients who can’t undergo open-heart surgery. In the soonto-be presented study, Minneapolis-based Medtronic tested its valve in almost 800 patients who were highrisk but who could have undergone the traditional rib-cracking operation. If approved for that indication, the device may join Edwards’ Sapien in what may become a $2.5 billion market annually as other device makers present their similar products, said Glenn Novarro, an RBC Capital Markets analyst in New York. About 70,000 Americans undergo aortic valve operations yearly to relieve symptoms including chest pain and shortness of breath so severe it can limit everyday activities, according to the Society of Thoracic Surgeons. Doctors historically fixed the problem by opening the chest, cutting out the damaged valve and sewing in a replacement prosthesis. Though traditional rib-cracking surgery may be daunting, the risk of death from it has fallen over the past decade to less than 1 percent for those younger than 70, creating a high hurdle for companies developing valves inserted via a catheter. The Edwards valve was approved for use by all high-risk patients near the end of 2012. Both its valve and Medtronic’s are used in a process that’s considered minimally invasive, inserted mainly via the femoral artery through the groin area or through a small incision between the ribs. Patients studied in a trial of Edwards’ Sapien had a mortality rate of 24.3 percent compared to 26.8 percent for those having open-heart surgery. The Sapien patients also spent just eight days in the hospital compared with 12 for the rib- cracking operation. While Sapien costs about $30,000, compared to $6,000 for older valves inserted in the traditional manner, patients save by spending less time in the operating room and the hospital, company officials have said. In the Medtronic study, investors, regulators and doctors will be watching for side effects that may include a higher risk of stroke, an increased need for a pacemaker or high rates of leakage around the CoreValve itself. If the side effects are acceptable compared with open-heart surgery, the added convenience of the newer procedure may be a big selling point for anyone with damaged aortic valves, said Prediman K. Shah, a cardiologist at Cedars Sinai Heart Institute in Los Angeles, during a conference call before the cardiology meeting. “Cardiovascular surgeons should watch out,” said Shah, who is also the meeting’s co-chairman. “In the next few years, it’s very likely it will be a relatively rare patient who will have a surgical valve replacement.” The Medtronic study is one of three focused on the approach at the cardiology conference. Another compares CoreValve to Edwards’ next-generation Sapien XT, while a registry of 7,000 patients examines how those outside of clinical trials fare a year after treatment.

HARRY’S ROADHOUSE, 96B Old Las Vegas Highway. Cited for high-risk violations for lack of date labels on some refrigerated food, problem with temperatures, food and metal buildup on can opener, rodent droppings in storage area, cups in hand-washing station in bar. Cited for moderate-risk violations for water line dripping on floor, dust and mold buildup on vent fan, rust on racks in refrigerator. PAISANO NO. 2 MEAT MARKET, 5984 Airport Road. Cited for high-risk violations for blocked hand sink (corrected), lack of sanitizer (corrected), particle buildup on can opener (corrected). Cited for moderate-risk violation for lack of sanitizer test strips. Cited for low-risk violation for unprotected lights. GIANT SERVICE STATION, 5741 Airport Road. Cited for moderate-risk violation for lack of sanitizer test strips. Cited for low-risk violations for improper display of permit,

storing beverages on floor. GIANT SERVICE STATION, 4354 Cerrillos Road. Cited for high-risk violation for lack of sanitizer for contact surfaces. Cited for low-risk violation for storing beverages on floor. CAPITOL COFFEE COMPANY, 507 Old Santa Fe Trail. Cited for moderaterisk violation for unapproved microwave oven, lack of chlorine test strips. SUNGREEN LIVING FOODS, 1404 Maclovia. Cited for moderate-risk violation for lack of QUAT sanitizer test strips. Cited for low-risk violations for lack of shield on light bulb, peeling walls. COYOTE CAFE, 1321 W. Water St. Cited for moderate-risk violation for inaccurate thermometer, lacking QUAT test strips, gap in back door. Cited for low-risk violations for cracked wall. NEW SUSHI EXPRESS, 913 W. Alameda St. No violations. SANTA FE HONEY SALON, 2043 Calle Lorca. No violations.

BREAKING NEWS AT www.sAntAfenewmexicAn.com


A-8

LOCAL & REGION

THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, March 31, 2014

Traveling poet takes to Plaza By Robert Nott The New Mexican

Traveling new-era beat poet Seamas Navarro was on the Plaza Sunday, committing poetry and other crimes. “Excuse me, do you like poetry?” Navarro asks passersby. If the answer is yes, he offers to recite a poem. The choices are light, dark, real or artist’s choice. Most people these days choose light, he said. But if they pick artist’s choice, he generally goes with dark. It reflects his life, he suggested. Navarro, wearing a gray tweed jacket and a small hat best described as world-weary, also was selling handmade pamphlets of his work titled Poetry And Other Crimes, which features more than 20 poems, two prose pieces, and a short story about being on the run from his parole officer and living on the streets of New York City while addicted to crack. It retails for $5, cash or check only, one assumes, since he wasn’t carrying a credit-card machine with him. On a good day, he can make $100 or so in cash, he said. Navarro said he arrived in town around 10 p.m. Friday with two bags — one carrying his poetry pamphlets and one carrying his overnight gear,

Traveling beat poet Seamas Navarro, right, recites one of his works to Albuquerque high-schoolers Hank Gullick and Kelly Burton on the Plaza on Sunday. The duo said they had never seen anything like Navarro in Albuquerque. ROBERT NOTT/THE NEW MEXICAN

which includes provisions for “camping out somewhere.” He began pitching the poetry to the bar crowd that night. He said he’s been living this way, bumming rides or riding buses from town to town across the country, for a decade or so. The best part, he said, “is being able to bring art to people, to move when I want, to do what I want, to travel when I want, to sleep when I want.” But, he cautioned, “It is a job. I work more hours than the CEO of a corporate company.” And, he noted, “I’m not rolling

around in a Ferrari, bro.” Before the traveling years, Navarro said, there were troubles, including a dad who ran off when he was a baby, followed by experiences with drugs, theft and assault with a deadly weapon. Prison time in California followed. He said he fulfilled the terms of his last parole in the late 1990s, although a 2008 Aspen Times piece notes that an Anthony Cabrera, who gave an alias of Seamas Navarro, was arrested for drunken and disorderly conduct.

Today, the poet says his life is an open book and that people say a lot of good and bad things about him online — some true, some not. One can digitally trace the past few years of his life, reading blog posts of people who have run into him, including a Santa Fe visitor in September 2013, who credits Navarro with saving him from a potential run-in with some tough individuals in an arroyo. Navarro also can be found in YouTube videos shot in Central Park and Big Sur, talking about his troubled past and reciting his work. Navarro said he’s gotten into at least six fist fights with people who didn’t like him asking if they want to hear poetry. “But not in Santa Fe,” he quickly added. It’s one of his favorite places to visit, he said, because it’s artist friendly and people like him aren’t seen as being too weird. He likes to come through about once a year. He planned to be out of town by dawn Monday, on his way to Colorado and then, who knows. He doesn’t have a car. Nor has he signed up for health insurance under President Barack Obama’s federal law. “I gotta figure that out,” he said. Contact Robert Nott at 986-3021 or rnott@sfnewmexican.com.

How they voted House vote 3

Targeted News Service

Streams and surface coal mine waste: The House has passed the Preventing Government Waste and Protecting Coal Mining Jobs in America Act (H.R. 2824), sponsored by Rep. Bill Johnson, R-Ohio. The bill would direct the Interior Department to implement its 2008 rule govHouse vote 1 erning surface coal mine waste and the establishment of buffer Implementation of surface zones for perennial and intermitcoal mining rule: The House tent streams near coal mines, rejected an amendment sponsored by Rep. Alan S. Lowenthal, and abandon its current effort to rewrite the rule. Johnson D-Calif., to the Preventing Govsaid the rule rewrite effort has ernment Waste and Protecting Coal Mining Jobs in America Act wasted nearly $10 million “and threatens to shut down under(H.R. 2824). The amendment ground coal mining in America, would have required states killing thousands of jobs in the to implement a 1983 Interior process.” An opponent of the Department rule governing bill, Rep. Rush Holt, D-N.J., said stream buffer zones near surit would allow “the poisonface coal mines. Lowenthal said ous environmental impacts of using the 1983 rule rather than mountaintop removal mining” a less restrictive rule adopted in the Appalachians to continue in 2008 would increase enviby stopping the Obama adminronmental and public health istration from addressing the protections for those living near devastation to streams caused the mines. An opponent of the by such mining practices. The amendment, Rep. Doc Hastvote, on March 25, was 229 yeas ings, R-Wash., said the 2008 to 192 nays. rule was preferable because it Yeas: Pearce offered regulatory certainty for Nays: Lujan Grisham, Luján coal companies and a resulting increase in job creation comHouse vote 4 pared to using the 1983 rule. The vote, on March 25, was 188 Military national monuments: The House has rejected yeas to 231 nays. an amendment sponsored by Yeas: Rep. Michelle Lujan Grisham, D-N.M. (1st), Rep. Ben Rep. Niki Tsongas, D-Mass., to the Ensuring Public InvolveRay Luján, D-N.M. (3rd) ment in the Creation of National Nays: Rep. Steve Pearce, Monuments Act (H.R. 1459). R-N.M. (2nd) The amendment would have exempted the declaration of House vote 2 national monuments related to State coal mine rules: The U.S. military history from the House rejected an amendment bill’s requirements for public sponsored by Rep. Matt Cartinput and congressional review wright, D-Pa., to the Preventof monument declarations. Tsoning Government Waste and gas said the amendment sought Protecting Coal Mining Jobs “to maintain the president’s ability to honor our military and in America Act (H.R. 2824). military families and fix one The amendment would have small piece of this misguided allowed states to issue their legislation.” An opponent of the own rules for stream buffer amendment, Rep. Rob Bishop, zones near surface coal mines R-Utah, said it would undermine in place of federal rules if a the bill’s goal of ensuring transstate’s rule is found to exceed the federal standard in protect- parency for monument declarations. The vote, on March 26, ing the streams. Cartwright was 197 yeas to 223 nays. said: “States should be able Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján to maintain the ability to Nays: Pearce adequately protect their natural resources and health and safety of their local coal mining House vote 5 communities.” An opponent Designating national monuof the amendment, Rep. Doc ments: The House has passed Hastings, R-Wash., said it would the Ensuring Public Involverestrict states’ rights by elimiment in the Creation of National nating their ability to meet, and Monuments Act (H.R. 1459), not exceed, the federal rules, sponsored by Rep. Rob Bishop, whereas flexibility for the states R-Utah. The bill would limit to was needed so they could proone the number of national tect their own geology, hydrolmonuments that the president ogy and community interests. can declare in any one state The vote, on March 25, was 196 during a four-year term office yeas to 225 nays. without approval from Congress, Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján and require public participation before a national monument Nays: Pearce

WASHINGTON — Here’s a look at how area members of Congress voted over the previous week.

House votes

can be designated. Bishop said, “We need to make sure that a president, before he puts his pen to a paper, has actually talked to local people, and it has not always happened” before designating monuments. An opponent of the bill, Rep. Raul M. Grijalva, D-Ariz., said it would add “layers upon layers of duplicative oversight and unnecessary congressional review” that could stifle efforts to protect federal lands. The vote, on March 26, was 222 yeas to 201 nays. Yeas: Pearce Nays: Lujan Grisham, Luján

House vote 6 Russia-Ukraine dispute: The House has passed the Ukraine Support Act (H.R. 4278), sponsored by Rep. Edward R. Royce, R-Calif. The bill would set forth various policies showing U.S. support for Ukraine’s new government and opposition to Russia’s annexation of Crimea, including funding for pro-Ukraine operations by the Voice of America, sanctions against certain Russian officials and efforts to promote Ukraine’s economy. Royce said the U.S. must “move quickly to strengthen Ukraine by reinforcing its sovereignty, its independence and territorial integrity, and assist the new government in meeting the enormous challenges it faces.” An opponent of the bill, Rep. Dana Rohrabacher, R-Calif., said the people of Crimea have freely chosen to leave Ukraine and join Russia after Ukraine’s democratically elected president was removed from power, so any U.S. intervention to counter Crimea’s annexation was unwarranted. The vote, on March 27, was 399 yeas to 19 nays. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Lujan, Pearce

Senate votes

Senate vote 2 Federal district judge for Pennsylvania (Smith): The Senate confirmed the nomination of Edward G. Smith to serve as a U.S. District Judge for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania. A supporter, Sen. Bob Casey, D-Pa., cited Smith’s 27 years of experience as a captain in the Navy Judge Advocate General’s Corps, in which capacity he has won numerous medals, 13 years serving as a judge on the Northampton County Court of Common Pleas, and 11 years of experience at the DeRaymond & Smith law firm. Casey praised Smith’s integrity and ability, and said he had the proper “judicial temperament, the approach to litigants, to treat them with fairness and to arrive at a measure of justice.” The vote, on March 26, was 69 yeas to 31 nays. Nays: Heinrich, Udall

Senate vote 3 Loan guarantees for Ukraine: The Senate passed a substitute amendment sponsored by Sen. Robert Menendez, D-N.J., to the Support for the Sovereignty, Integrity, Democracy, and Economic Stability of Ukraine Act (H.R. 4152). The substitute amendment would provide $1 billion of loan guarantees for Ukraine’s new government, fund democracy, governance and civil society programs in the country, and impose sanctions and asset freezes against Russian officials. Menendez said the amendment would “send a very clear message to world actors” that the U.S. does not tolerate aggression against neighboring countries and the forced annexation of territory, as Russia has done in Crimea. The vote, on March 27, was 98 yeas to 2 nays. Yeas: Heinrich, Udall

Senate vote 4

Extending unemployment benefits: The Senate approved a cloture motion to end debate Senate vote 1 on the Protecting Volunteer Federal district judge for Firefighters and Emergency Pennsylvania (McHugh): The Responders Act (H.R. 3979), Senate confirmed the nominasponsored by Rep. Lou Barletta, tion of Gerald Austin McHugh R-Pa. The bill would provide Jr., to serve as a U.S. District nearly $10 billion to extend fedJudge for the Eastern District eral unemployment benefits for of Pennsylvania. A supporter, five months, retroactive to Dec. Sen. Pat Toomey, R-Pa., cited 28, with the spending offset McHugh’s experience as a part- by measures such as a 10-year ner in the Raynes McCarty law extension of customs user fees firm specializing in civil litigaand changes to pension benefits. tion and his legal assistance to A supporter of the bill, Sen. Jack a variety of charitable groups in Reed, D-R.I., said the benefits the Philadelphia area. Toomey extension would “help create called McHugh “a highly jobs and strengthen our Nation’s accomplished attorney, of very economy so it works for every keen intellect, with a great com- American, so everyone has a fair mitment to public service.” The shot.” The vote to end debate, vote, on March 26, was 59 yeas on March 27, was 65 yeas to 34 to 41 nays. nays, with a three-fifths majority Yeas: Sen. Martin Heinrich, required for approval. Yeas: Heinrich, Udall D-N.M., Sen. Tom Udall, D-N.M.

FBI seeks suspect in S.F. bank robbery FBI officials are seeking a suspect in a Saturday morning armed robbery of the U.S. Bank branch at 600 San Mateo Road. According to a news release, the man, described as being between 20 and 35 years old, walked into the bank branch shortly after it opened Saturday, flashed what appeared to be a black handgun, and demanded money. The suspect left the bank with an undisclosed amount of cash. Images taken from surveillance video of the robbery show a man dressed in a baggy,

light-gray hoodie with a red bandanna covering his face. According to an FBI media alert, the man weighs approximately 140 to 180 pounds, and has black or brown oily hair and a tan complexion. He was wearing blue jeans or gray sweatpants, black sneakers and dark gloves. Anyone with information on the suspect is asked to call the FBI at 889-1300. The FBI may offer a reward of up to $1,000 for information leading to the suspect’s arrest and conviction. The New Mexican

Police notes

someone broke into a storage unit at Village Sage Apartments, 5951 Larson Loop, and stole a The Santa Fe Police Depart- preserve washer worth $480 ment is investigating the fol- and a tool bag containing a power drill worth $220. lowing reports: u A resident of the 2000 u An employee of Chevron, block of Brothers Road reported 1700 St. Michael’s Drive, said that someone broke into the he was robbed around 8:30 home between 8 and 8:49 a.m. p.m. Saturday. The employee Saturday, but no items were described the suspect as being reported to be missing. 5-foot-8 with brown eyes and u A Santa Fe man told police a tear-drop tattoo near his that someone stole $50 in copright eye, and wearing a black hoodie, black jeans, black gloves per wire from a site in the 1400 block of Agua Fría Road someand a black bandanna over his time Friday night or Saturday face. The report does not note morning. whether a weapon was used or uA Santa Fe woman told what the suspect took. police that she returned to her u Someone broke into Rodeo residence in the 500 block of Road Baptist Church, 3405 Camino Cabra on Saturday to Verada Baja, on Saturday and discover the front door open stole $20 while causing about and about $1,650 in Nambé din$2,000 in damage to doors and nerware and silverware missing. windows. Entry was made through the u Unknown suspects broke rear door of the home. into the Kingdom Hall of Jehou A Santa Fe man told police vah’s Witness complex, 3408 Verada Baja, between 9:30 p.m. on Saturday that someone used his credit card information to Friday and 9:15 a.m. Saturday and stole three Oreck vacuums, make multiple unauthorized transactions. each worth $500. u Police responded to the u Police responding to an report of an unattended death alarm report around 8 p.m. Satof a woman, age unknown, on urday at Acoma Optics on Fifth Street discovered that a suspect Kathryn Place on Saturday evening and determined that no had pried open a window and foul play was involved. managed to open the rear door The Santa Fe County Sherof the business before departing without stealing anything. Video iff’s Office is investigating the following reports: surveillance shows a Hispanic u Deputies dispatched to male, about 5-foot-8, in a long black shirt and dark pants, being a residence on Cerrado Loop Friday discovered a 64-year-old dropped off by a white car with man unconscious, not breathing tinted windows and jumping and cold to the touch. There are over a fence to escape. uAn employee of Critters and no signs of foul play. u Deputies dispatched to Me on Agua Fría Street reported a residence on Calle Valencia that someone attempted to Friday discovered a 75-year-old break into the store between female unconscious, not breath7;30 p.m. Friday and 8:30 a.m. ing and cold to the touch. There Saturday through a rear metal door. About $1,500 in damage to are no signs of foul play. a security window was reported, but no items were reported as DWI arrest stolen. u Police arrested Michelle u Police arrested a 17-year-old S. Jaramillo of Santa Fe around male on an attempted shoplift5:23 a.m. Sunday at the intering charge at Wal-Mart, 3251 section of Richards Avenue and Cerrillos Road, around 7:30 p.m. Camino del Prado and charged Saturday after staff saw two her with driving while intoximen trying to conceal merchan- cated (first offense). dise. The teen was caught with DVDs of Back to the Future and Speed SUVs a Harry Potter movie totaling u Mobile speed-enforcement about $90. Police released the vehicles are not in use as the teen to his grandmother. city renegotiates its contract u Sometime between 9 p.m. Tuesday and 8 a.m. Wednesday, with Redflex Traffic Systems.

Funeral services and memorials LEO RAY LOVATO

JULY 5, 1969 - MARCH 25, 2014 Leo passed away peacefully on March 25, 2014, surrounded by his family. He is preceded in death by his brothers, Jerry and Don Lovato. Leo was born and raised in Santa Fe and went to Santa Fe High. He was a proud father and grandpa who loved his girls more than anything. Leo was passionate about his rock n roll and was an avid bicyclist. He had a heart of gold and always showed unconditional love for his family and friends. Leo is survived by his daughters, Devonne Lovato-Roybal (Antonio) and Loryn Lovato; granddaughter, Rosalie Lopez; parents, Joe and Priscilla Lovato; siblings, Andy (Anhara), Joseph (Patricia), Patrick (LouAnn), Ted (Clarissa), Anna (David), Larry (Michelle), Carlos (Jennifer), Lisa (Andrew); nephews, Todd, Niko, Everette, Jerome, Dominic, Joe, Jared, Andrew, Steven, Gabriel, and Christopher; nieces, Juniper, Jessica, Cassandra, Arianna, Miranda, Savannah, Juliana, Analise, and Breeana; great-nieces, Serena, Santana, and Marialys. Services will be held on Wednesday, April 2, 2014 at San Isidro Church Center; Rosary is at 10 am and Burial Mass to follow after.

We are here to assist you.

Call 986-3000

Rivera Funeral Home is Santa Fe’s only locally owned funeral home. More Service, Less Cost

You Do Have a Choice. 417 rodeo road, santa fe

Come visit with us and learn how you can save 30% – 40% off corporate owned competitor’s prices on funeral services. 505.989.7032

www.riverafuneralhome.com


Monday, March 31, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

OPINIONS

A-9

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

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Smoking in casinos bad for patrons

A

s someone who enjoys going to the area casinos from time to time, I find it disconcerting that smoking is still allowed. I feel for the employees who inhale the secondhand smoke that they must endure daily. Each time I enter, I am overwhelmed by the smoke, and when I leave it hangs on my clothes and hair. My eyes burn and, as we all know, this practice goes against absolutely everything we know about the effects of both first- and secondhand smoke. When this practice was discontinued indoors, and at bars and restaurants, many were afraid that the patronage to said establishments would diminish. It did not. I think it is time to revisit this problem.

Inez Russell Gomez Editorial Page Editor

Ray Rivera Editor

OUR VIEW

Teens capture world with film, photography

Liza Rael

Santa Fe

Shop smart I totally agree with the idea of shopping smart, not locally. Who is going to shop in Albuquerque because of the ban on plastic bags? I also have been shopping in Albuquerque. Paper bags are clumsy and take up a lot of room. I miss the handles on plastic bags. I also agree with David Martinez (Letters to the editor, “Missing bags,” March 25) about the stupidity of the City Council on agreeing on this bag ban. Leave it to Santa Fe for taking a step back when it should go forward.

Robert M. McKinney Owner, 1949-2001

few weeks ago, during the campaign for mayor, I was going to cast my vote for Javier Gonzales until your articles about the donations for Gonzales that came from parties outside of New Mexico. To me this smacked of “in-the-bagism.” To begin his term as mayor and make a “closed-door” deal is outrageous. It will be interesting to see who will be the next sweet-deal member of city government. Also, watch out for contracts that are given to out-of-state companies. Richard Ohrbom

Paula Montoya

Santa Fe

Santa Fe

A sweet deal

Revenue vs. safety

I find your article about the very quiet pay raise for City Clerk Yolanda Vigil interesting (“City clerk receives 6 percent pay bump,” March 25). Going back a

Now that I no longer impulsively slam on my brakes at the sight of the dreaded speed enforcement photo vehicles, the bumps and bruises on my forehead have

The past 100 years

COMMENTARY: ADAM MINTER

From The Santa Fe New Mexican: March 31, 1914: Five masked men entered the city jail at the point of pistols shortly after 1 o’clock this morning and removed Adolfo Padilla, took him out in the street and, with the aid of 15 or 20 other men, slashed his throat and hands in almost the identical manner in which Padilla is alleged to have taken the life of his beautiful 18-year-old wife, Refugia Blea de Padilla, at her mother’s home on College Street. None of the mob has been identified or captured. Padilla died 10 hours later. March 31, 1964: Anchorage, Alaska — The earthquake and sea waves which battered the major centers of south central Alaska Friday night dealt a crushing blow to the economy of this young state. The private economy and the state government are reeling. The loss of individual and corporate income taxes, business license taxes and raw fish taxes are a major setback to the government. The governor estimated damage at more than $350 million in actual property alone. March 31, 1989: Larragoite Elementary School, which distinguished itself last year as the first school in the nation to select its own principal, is losing that principal in June. The rift that contributed to Gilbert Archuleta’s decision last month to resign at the end of the school year has splintered Larragoite’s parents and teachers into factions, angry and disturbed at one another. Though a committee composed of teachers and parents chose Archuleta, they were not ready for the changes he brought with him. And they found his “extensive vocabulary” intimidating.

hat’s worse than a cramped economy seat with limited leg room and a seat reclined onto your dinner tray? Airplane manufacturer Airbus has come up with an answer: Jam an 11th seat into economy-class rows of the A380, the world’s largest passenger jet, for a 3-5-3 seat configuration. According to Flightglobal, an aviation website, a mock-up of this new 11-abreast seat configuration will be shown at an aircraft interiors trade show in April. The website reports that an aircraft leasing company is eager to get it into the hands of airlines worldwide. Being boxed in a middle seat by four people is seemingly not the future air travelers were promised when the A380 was announced in 2000. Back then, the giant plane — according to Airbus it has enough room to seat about 525 passengers in a “comfortable three-class configuration,” though actual configurations vary — was expected to usher in a new era of airborne luxury, the likes of which hadn’t been seen since the mid-20th century’s so-called “golden age” of air travel. In its March 2001 issue, for example, Popular Mechanics, a reliable tribune for futurehype, published a cover story with the headline “Hotels in the Sky;” it explained: “Stop at the bar for a couple of beers, then work them off in the gym. Shave, shower and meet the wife at her health spa. Tag along while she shops. Have a gourmet dinner, then light up a Cuban cigar and sip cognac at a small piano bar. Log eight hours in the sack, eat a leisurely breakfast and collect the kids and Rover. Then move your seat to the full upright position, because this hasn’t been a getaway weekend. You’ve flown from New York to Sydney aboard the Airbus A380, the world’s first flying hotel.” That wasn’t all. In December 2000, Wired ran an Associated Press article with the headline “The Casino in the Sky,” which suggested the possibility of bars and gambling. As recently as 2007, Virgin Atlantic’s Richard Branson was promising “roulette and blackjack” which — in addition to double beds — Branson proclaimed in 2005,

healed. I am curious whether Santa Fe’s accident rate has increased over the past two months. Or was this project more about revenues than safety? After all, the state took 50 percent of the $100 ticket, Redflex scammed 38 percent and, sadly, the city ended up with only a pittance. Redflex is merely the road to privatization of law enforcement. I do not miss the adrenaline rush when the photo flash went off, even though I was not speeding, nor do I miss the invisible black car at night. I wonder: “Should I cancel the radar-avoiding stealth car I ordered? Is this intrusion ultimately Obama’s fault?” Then I remember the 28th Amendment to the Constitution: “No person shall be videotaped by unmanned photo vehicles.” Gary Reynolds

Santa Fe

Middle seat gets more squeezed

W

MALLArd FiLLMore

Section editor: Inez Russell Gomez, 986-3053, igomez@sfnewmexican.com, Twitter @inezrussell

could provide passengers with “two ways of getting lucky.” By the time the marketers were finished, it seemed the only thing a spacious A380 cabin would lack was a dance floor and mirror ball. Reality, however, was much more dull. Casinos haven’t materialized, and though some A380s have bars, and you may be able to walk around the duty-free shop on your Korean Air flight, from a passenger perspective what distinguishes the A380 interior is little more than size and a quiet environment. So how did Airbus go from offering a futurist’s dream of airline paradise, to possibly a frequent flier’s nightmare? In part, the A380 was designed for a regulated hub-andspoke model of running an airline — fly big planes long distances and little ones short distances — that’s increasingly out of favor in a world where deregulation allows more airlines to fly more places on fuel-efficient midsize planes that carry fewer passengers. If you’re trying to get from Shanghai to Seattle, you can now simply go directly with about 200 other passengers on a Boeing plane (via Delta). Indeed, Boeing — Airbus’ great rival — makes planes, including the slick, smaller 787 Dreamliner, designed for precisely that kind of point-to-point aviation universe. The proof is in the results. Airbus initially aimed for 750 total orders for the A380. At the end of 2013, it had just over 300 total orders; almost half of those were made by Dubai-based Emirates, which runs a successful hub-and-spoke business shuttling passengers between major airports around the world, and delivering them to Dubai, where they transfer — often to other A380s. And that’s largely a volume business, not a luxury one. The 3-5-3 seating configuration has only just become an option, and so it’s unlikely to land at your local hub any time soon. But fliers shouldn’t rest easy. Adam Minter is a regular contributor to Bloomberg View based in Shanghai and the author of Junkyard Planet, a book on the global recycling industry.

A

nyone curious about the minds of teenagers should take time to visit the Future Voices of New Mexico website. There, you can see the short videos and photographs made by young people from New Mexico — the 2014 winners were announced last week and should be up early in April. The project — to give young people the tools to tell their stories — brings together filmmakers, teachers and different cultural groups. Marcella Ernest and Christopher Michael Roybal are in charge of filmmaking, and Santa Fe Photo Workshops is the photography partner, along with director Reid Callanan. These professionals and others they recruit go out into the schools, meeting with teachers and students to enable them to tell stories. For students, in addition to monthly and then year-end recognition, their work is shown at the Lensic Performing Arts Center in an awards ceremony packed with emotion, creativity and joy. At 12 or 15 or 17, a student gets to look up on the big screen and see his or her work displayed proudly, on the same stage where Ralph Stanley has played music or Jeremy Irons interpreted Alfred Stieglitz to Joan Allen’s Georgia O’Keeffe. The winners, announced last week, featured work from creative young minds at the top of their games. Winners came from a broad variety of schools — Capital High School, Española Valley High School, Pojoaque Valley High, Santa Fe School for the Arts and Sciences and Desert Academy. Students from Albuquerque won prizes as well, with students from the state-chartered New Mexico School for the Arts, located in Santa Fe but with students from all over the state, taking home honors. The winners represented public, private and charter schools, but all shared a common bond, the ability — even the need — to tell stories. That shone through in both single images or threeminute shorts. Judge for yourselves, and visit www.futurevoicesof newmexico.org. Winners from past years remain up, and organizers of the contest expected the 2014 batch to be posted this week. With all the wringing of hands over the state of teenagers, do yourself a favor. Take time to watch and see. You’ll feel better about the future.

Santa Fe spellers w-i-n

C

reativity takes many forms, of course. One form can be capturing the world in visual form. Another, though, is the curiosity to seek the meaning and origins of words. Santa Fe should be proud of its representatives at the recent state spelling bee. Desert Academy seventh-grader Anish Kumar won the New Mexico Spelling Bee, while Carlos Gilbert Elementary School fourth-grader Joaquin Bas took third. That is a wonderful achievement for both young men and for Santa Fe. Anish will represent New Mexico in the Scripps National Spelling Bee in Washington, D.C., later this year, a rare opportunity. The skills he is mastering will last a lifetime. Learning to spell, after all, is about more than memorization. It is an exploration of language, culture and history. Top spellers combine intelligence and intuition with the ability to think fast on their feet. We congratulate both winners and look forward to a potential rematch next year at the Santa Fe County Spelling Bee — after all, the national bee is open to students in fourth to eighth grades. That means both Anish and Joaquin could return in 2015 with, we are sure, dozens of other hungry young spellers nipping at their feet.

Send uS your LetterS

Letters to the editor are among the best-read features of The New Mexican. We do our best to get every opinion in the paper. Send your letters of no more than 150 words to letters@sfnewmexican.com. Include your name, address and phone number for verification and questions.

LA CuCArAChA

BREAKING NEWS AT www.SAntAFenewMexiCAn.CoM


A-10

THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, March 31, 2014

The weather

For current, detailed weather conditions in downtown Santa Fe, visit our online weather stations at www.santafenewmexican.com/weather/

7-day forecast for Santa Fe Tonight

Tuesday

Wednesday

Thursday

Clear to partly cloudy Sunny to partly cloudy and windy

Times of clouds and sun

Sunny and breezy

Today

Partly sunny and cooler

34

61

67/33

61/35

Humidity (Noon) Humidity (Midnight) Humidity (Noon)

Friday

Mostly sunny

56/28

Humidity (Noon)

Saturday

Humidity (Noon)

Sunday

Mostly sunny; breezy A couple of showers in the p.m.

57/31

Humidity (Noon)

62/32

66/29

Humidity (Noon)

Humidity (Noon)

16%

24%

14%

28%

35%

29%

21%

25%

wind: W 8-16 mph

wind: S 6-12 mph

wind: SW 15-25 mph

wind: W 8-16 mph

wind: WSW 12-25 mph

wind: W 7-14 mph

wind: WNW 10-20 mph

wind: NW 6-12 mph

Almanac

Santa Fe Airport through 6 p.m. Sunday Santa Fe Airport Temperatures High/low ......................................... 69°/31° Normal high/low ............................ 62°/30° Record high ............................... 78° in 2010 Record low .................................. 8° in 1926 Santa Fe Airport Precipitation 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.56”/0.67” Normal month/year to date ..... 0.79”/1.92” Santa Fe Farmers Market 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.64”/0.73”

New Mexico weather

Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows. 64

285

64

Farmington 60/34

666

40

Albuquerque 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.22”/0.40” Las Vegas 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.01”/0.10” Los Alamos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.43”/0.48” Chama 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 1.26”/2.75” Taos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.44”/0.64”

Santa Fe 61/34 Pecos 58/31

25

Albuquerque 65/43

25

87

56

412

Clayton 65/22

Pollen index

As of 3/28/2014 Cottonwood ....................................... 10 Low Other trees .......................................... 4 Low Ephedra ............................................... 1 Low Other ................................................... 3 Low Total...........................................................18

25

Las Vegas 64/30

54

40

40

285

Clovis 72/40

54

60 60

Sunday’s rating ...................... Not available Today’s forecast ................................. Good 0-50, Good; 51-100, Moderate; 101-150, Unhealthy for sensitive groups; 151-200, Unhealthy; 201-300, Very Unhealthy, 301500, Hazardous Source: EPA

64

Taos 56/26

Española 64/42 Los Alamos 57/34 Gallup 60/31

Raton 66/23

64 84

Area rainfall

Source:

60

25

Today’s UV index

54 285 380

180

70

Truth or Consequences 75/48 70

Las Cruces 74/51

70

54

Hobbs 83/47

Carlsbad 88/58

0-2, Low; 3-5, Moderate; 6-7, High; 8-10, Very High; 11+, Extreme The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index™ number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection.

285

10

Sun and moon

State extremes

Sun. High: 89 ................................ Carlsbad Sun. Low 14 ............................... Eagle Nest

State cities City Alamogordo Albuquerque Angel Fire Artesia Carlsbad Chama Cimarron Clayton Cloudcroft Clovis Crownpoint Deming Española Farmington Fort Sumner Gallup Grants Hobbs Las Cruces

Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo W 81/43 c 74/43 pc 57/21 pc 84/41 pc 89/44 pc 50/29 c 69/34 pc 75/42 pc 58/31 pc 79/42 pc 65/26 c 82/38 pc 73/42 pc 67/38 c 80/46 pc 66/27 pc 67/21 c 82/46 s 82/44 pc

Hi/Lo W 77/54 pc 65/43 pc 51/27 s 86/59 pc 88/58 pc 49/27 s 63/29 s 65/22 pc 54/34 pc 72/40 pc 59/33 s 77/45 pc 64/42 pc 60/34 s 77/41 pc 60/31 s 61/40 s 83/47 pc 74/51 pc

Hi/Lo W 77/55 s 70/43 s 54/28 s 87/60 pc 92/61 s 51/27 c 64/30 s 71/39 pc 59/24 pc 77/45 pc 62/33 s 79/44 pc 70/42 s 63/33 s 77/45 s 61/32 s 65/36 s 88/51 pc 77/50 pc

Yesterday Today Tomorrow

City Las Vegas Lordsburg Los Alamos Los Lunas Portales Raton Red River Rio Rancho Roswell Ruidoso Santa Rosa Silver City Socorro Taos T or C Tucumcari University Park White Rock Zuni

Hi/Lo 68/34 81/36 61/42 77/44 81/45 73/31 66/24 73/43 84/41 66/41 78/49 73/39 80/44 63/25 78/42 82/51 83/50 65/41 66/33

W pc c pc pc pc pc pc pc pc pc pc c pc c pc pc pc pc c

Hi/Lo W 64/30 pc 76/54 pc 57/34 s 67/41 pc 75/38 pc 66/23 s 48/28 s 65/39 pc 84/50 pc 63/49 pc 73/38 pc 69/44 pc 72/47 pc 56/26 s 75/48 pc 75/37 pc 77/54 pc 60/35 s 60/31 s

Hi/Lo W 64/36 s 78/44 s 62/31 s 74/44 s 77/45 pc 66/31 s 50/24 s 71/36 s 86/50 pc 66/45 pc 75/41 s 70/41 s 77/45 s 60/28 s 77/46 pc 76/41 pc 80/53 pc 65/32 s 61/32 s

Weather (w): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sfsnow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

Weather for March 31

Sunrise today ............................... 6:53 a.m. Sunset tonight .............................. 7:25 p.m. Moonrise today ............................ 7:21 a.m. Moonset today ............................. 8:45 p.m. Sunrise Tuesday ........................... 6:51 a.m. Sunset Tuesday ............................ 7:26 p.m. Moonrise Tuesday ........................ 8:01 a.m. Moonset Tuesday ......................... 9:48 p.m. Sunrise Wednesday ...................... 6:50 a.m. Sunset Wednesday ....................... 7:27 p.m. Moonrise Wednesday ................... 8:43 a.m. Moonset Wednesday .................. 10:48 p.m. First

Full

Last

New

Apr 7

Apr 15

Apr 22

Apr 29

The planets

Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo 39/17 65/42 44/42 43/40 54/31 53/39 43/38 70/49 60/44 57/25 55/29 42/30 79/48 71/42 53/26 32/1 56/32 83/70 73/46 55/24 75/40 71/57 72/56

W s s sn sn c pc r s pc s s s s c s s pc pc pc s pc pc s

Hi/Lo 38/18 76/49 61/37 37/20 23/-2 55/37 42/30 74/46 74/43 65/38 69/48 56/40 82/59 56/27 57/41 35/7 54/33 84/72 76/61 68/46 73/30 72/53 66/54

W s s s sf sn pc r s s pc pc s t pc pc pc s pc pc pc t s pc

Hi/Lo 38/25 78/53 66/45 42/23 28/10 56/37 50/34 81/53 78/47 49/34 66/43 59/35 80/67 60/30 54/31 33/7 49/29 84/73 77/64 58/41 57/46 65/52 65/52

W pc s s sf pc c pc pc pc pc pc c pc pc pc pc s pc c pc pc s sh

Rise 6:07 a.m. 4:48 a.m. 8:10 p.m. 12:05 p.m. 10:39 p.m. 6:59 a.m.

Mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn Uranus

Set 5:34 p.m. 3:41 p.m. 7:41 a.m. 2:35 a.m. 9:09 a.m. 7:30 p.m.

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

National cities City Anchorage Atlanta Baltimore Billings Bismarck Boise Boston Charleston, SC Charlotte Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Dallas Denver Detroit Fairbanks Flagstaff Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles

Yesterday Today Tomorrow

City Louisville Memphis Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis New Orleans New York City Oklahoma City Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, OR Richmond St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Seattle Sioux Falls Trenton Washington, DC

Hi/Lo 58/32 66/37 80/69 52/21 60/36 70/53 47/43 80/47 75/57 48/45 83/62 48/32 54/42 50/46 66/30 63/48 83/51 69/61 61/50 52/42 68/44 47/44 54/36

W s s pc s pc pc r pc s r pc sn sh r pc sn pc pc pc sh c r sn

Hi/Lo 73/53 73/56 80/66 59/37 55/18 75/61 52/38 78/44 78/53 58/38 82/58 60/38 60/41 66/38 74/42 55/37 82/64 64/57 56/47 58/39 45/13 57/34 65/41

W pc pc pc r r pc r pc s pc pc s c s t pc pc pc r c sn r s

Hi/Lo 69/51 75/61 81/68 47/27 36/22 75/64 58/42 69/59 82/56 63/42 78/57 69/40 58/41 74/47 63/47 53/34 85/69 64/56 56/48 59/41 34/23 63/39 68/49

W pc s s pc pc pc pc c s pc s pc c pc s r sh sh r c c pc s

World cities Yesterday Today Tomorrow

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.

-10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s Showers Rain T-storms Snow Flurries

Ice

Cold front

Warm front

Stationary front

National extremes

(For the 48 contiguous states) Sun. High: 93 .............................. Pecos, TX Sun. Low: 8 ............................. Pellston, MI

On March 31, 1954, the mercury soared to 108 degrees in Rio Grande City, Texas. That represents the highest reading ever recorded in the United States in March.

TV

1

top picks

7 p.m. on CBS How I Met Your Mother The series wraps up its nineseason run tonight and it’s going to be legen — wait for it! — dary. (Sorry, we had to.) If all goes well, Barney and Robin (Neil Patrick Harris, Cobie Smulders) will finally tie the knot, and Ted (Josh Radnor) will finally meet his children’s mother (Cristin Milioti). Alyson Hannigan and Jason Segel also star in the hourlong series finale, “Last Forever.” 7 p.m. on The CW Star-Crossed Emery (Aimee Teegarden) vows to support Grayson (Grey Damon) through his family turmoil and to put her relationship with Roman (Matt Lanter) on hold. A black cyper trap that Zoe (Dora Madison Burge) set for Taylor (Natalie Hall) catches Lukas (Titus Malkin Jr.), and he is rushed to the hospital. Roman and Drake (Greg Finley) race the clock to find the antidote that will save him. Malese Jow also stars in the new episode “To Seek a Foe.” 8 p.m. on The CW The Tomorrow People Stephen (Robbie Amell) has had enough of Jedikiah’s (Mark Pellegrino) lies about his father and makes a decision about his alliances. He’s eager to bring a break-out to Ultra to see if anything has changed, but Cara (Peyton List) is unhappy about that. Stephen’s brother (Jacob Kogan)

2

3

Weather trivia™

country reports the most tornaQ: What does each year?

A: The United States

Weather history

goes missing in the new episode “Smoke and Mirrors.” Luke Mitchell also stars.

4

8 p.m. on CBS Friends With Better Lives A sitcom about six young adults with Friends in its title — sound familiar? Created by Dana Klein, who worked on Friends, this new series focuses on how six pals relate to one another 12 years after their single student days. Bobby and Andi (Kevin Connolly, Majandra Delfino) are married, Jules and Lowell (Brooklyn Decker, Rick Donald) are engaged, Will (James Van Der Beek) is newly divorced, and Kate (Zoe Lister-Jones) is still looking. 9 p.m. on CBS Intelligence Gabriel and Riley (Josh Holloway, Meghan Ory) discover that there are sleeper agents embedded in the U.S. government. The real shocker comes, though, when the identities of those agents are revealed. Marg Helgenberger, Michael Rady, John Billingsley and P.J. Byrne also star in the season finale, “Being Human”; Faye Kingslee and Peter Coyote guest star.

5

City Amsterdam Athens Baghdad Bangkok Barcelona Beijing Berlin Bogota Buenos Aires Cairo Caracas Ciudad Juarez Copenhagen Dublin Geneva Guatemala City Havana Hong Kong Jerusalem Lima

Hi/Lo 68/46 61/46 78/66 95/82 57/55 77/52 66/39 70/43 72/65 73/57 87/72 86/55 52/36 54/46 68/45 81/63 81/68 77/71 60/49 79/64

W pc s pc pc sh s s pc r s pc pc pc c s pc c t pc pc

Hi/Lo 66/49 66/48 64/38 98/82 62/48 68/47 64/40 70/43 72/57 78/58 91/73 78/60 54/39 55/40 68/41 76/58 84/60 78/70 64/53 82/66

W c pc s s pc sh s c pc s s pc s sh c pc pc t s pc

Hi/Lo 65/48 69/50 70/51 98/83 63/53 73/51 61/41 70/45 73/59 81/55 91/74 80/57 50/35 55/45 68/43 77/58 86/59 78/70 74/49 82/66

W pc s pc s c pc pc c pc s s s c pc pc pc s t s c

City Lisbon London Madrid Mexico City Montreal Moscow New Delhi Paris Prague Rio de Janeiro Rome Santiago Seoul Singapore Stockholm Sydney Tokyo Vancouver Vienna Zurich

Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo 59/45 66/46 57/45 71/52 34/30 46/25 90/65 64/43 63/36 88/74 66/46 70/54 66/50 90/79 50/32 75/68 64/59 54/43 70/41 70/32

W r s pc pc sn pc pc pc s s s pc s pc s pc r sh s s

Hi/Lo 60/54 65/45 61/45 79/52 41/28 43/24 91/62 67/44 65/40 87/76 66/46 73/46 70/45 90/76 44/30 79/64 67/48 54/39 70/44 68/41

W r c c pc pc sf pc pc s t pc pc pc t c pc s c s pc

Hi/Lo 59/50 64/48 63/48 79/55 45/36 34/19 93/65 70/49 62/40 83/75 66/45 79/46 70/46 90/77 43/28 82/64 61/47 54/41 67/47 69/42

W r pc sh s pc pc pc pc c t pc pc pc t c pc pc pc pc pc

Today’s talk shows 3:00 p.m. KOAT The Ellen DeGeneres Show Lindsay Lohan; Amy Schumer; 13-year-old singer John-Robert Rimel performs; guest DJ tWitch. KRQE Dr. Phil KWBQ The Bill Cunningham Show KLUZ El Gordo y la Flaca KASY Jerry Springer CNN The Situation Room FNC The Five MSNBC The Ed Show 4:00 p.m. KOAT The Dr. Oz Show KTEL Al Rojo Vivo con María Celeste KASY The Steve Wilkos Show FNC Special Report With Bret Baier 5:00 p.m. KASA Steve Harvey KCHF The 700 Club KASY Maury s. 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. MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show 8:00 p.m. E! E! News FNC Hannity

In Broadway seats, few guys among the dolls The New York Times

380 285

Terence Archie, left, and Andy Karl in a performance of Rocky, a musical based on the iconic film, at the Winter Garden Theatre in New York. POLK AND CO./THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

By Patrick Healy

70

380

Alamogordo 77/54

180

Water statistics

Roswell 84/50

Ruidoso 63/49

25

10

The following water statistics of March 27 are the most recent supplied by the City Water Division (in millions of gallons). Total water produced from: Canyon Water Treatment Plant: 0.000 Buckman Water Treatment Plant: 6.940 City Wells: 0.000 Buckman Wells: 0.000 Total water produced by water system: 6.940 Amount delivered to Las Campanas: Golf course: 0.000, domestic: 0.094 Santa Fe Canyon reservoir storage: 61.1 percent of capacity; daily inflow 0.16 million gallons. A partial list of the City of Santa Fe’s Comprehensive Water Conservation Requirements currently in effect: • Irrigation water leaving the intended area is not permitted. Wasting water is not allowed. • Using water to clean hard surfaces with a hose or power washer is prohibited. • Hoses used in manual car washing MUST be equipped with a positive shut-off nozzle. • Swimming pools and spas must be covered when not in use. For a complete list of requirements call: 955-4225 http://www.santafenm.gov/waterconservation

Air quality index

9:00 p.m. KCHF The Connection With Skip Heitzig FNC The O’Reilly Factor TBS Conan From the Majestic Theater in Dallas; actor Adam Sandler; comedian Tig Notaro. 9:30 p.m. KCHF Life Today With James Robison 10:00 p.m. KASA The Arsenio Hall Show MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show TBS The Pete Holmes Show Golden State Warriors forward Harrison Barnes. 10:30 p.m. TBS Conan From the Majestic Theater in Dallas; actor Adam Sandler; comedian Tig Notaro. 10:34 p.m. KOB The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon Actor Chris Evans; Rick Jay performs. 10:35 p.m. KRQE Late Show With David Letterman Cobie Smulders; Nick Cannon; Manchester Orchestra performs. 11:00 p.m. KNME Charlie Rose KOAT Jimmy Kimmel Live Actress

Mindy Kaling; comic Jim Jefferies. FNC Hannity 11:30 p.m. KASA Dish Nation TBS The Pete Holmes Show Golden State Warriors forward Harrison Barnes. 11:37 p.m. KRQE The Late Late Show With Craig Ferguson Drew Carey; Carl Reiner; Connie Schultz; Joan Jett & the Blackhearts perform. 12:00 a.m. E! Chelsea Lately Author Bradley Trevor Greive. FNC On the Record With Greta Van Susteren 12:02 a.m. KOAT Nightline 12:06 a.m. KOB Late Night With Seth Meyers Kevin Bacon; Kevin Millar and Sean Casey; Katherine Schwarzenegger. 12:30 a.m. E! E! News 1:00 a.m. KASY The Trisha Goddard Show A man reunites with the daughters he abandoned. FNC Red Eye 1:07 a.m. KOB Last Call With Carson Daly

NEW YORK — More men are steering clear of Broadway, and not even this spring’s ultimate bro show — Rocky, the new musical about the beloved boxing underdog — has found a way to fill seats with them. While men have been hanging back for years, their current scarcity, at a time when overall Broadway attendance is down, is particularly stark. Only 32 percent of audience members last year were men, or 3.7 million, compared with 42 percent (or 4.2 million) in 1980. This season is not providing any relief. New York Yankees fans skipped the baseball-themed Bronx Bombers, which flopped fast. John Grisham guys passed on the adaptation of A Time to Kill, which closed after seven weeks. Among musicals, Big Fish was all about dads, and First Date sold shot glasses to underscore its dude appeal, yet both shows were strikingly poor sellers. Women drive Broadway sales, though successful shows often depend on them to wrangle their husbands or boyfriends. That might be the Achilles’ heel of The Bridges of Madison County, a new romantic musical based on the enormously successful book and film. Producers have taken out emergency loans to keep running, in part because the show has proved so unpopular with men. “It’s always been a holy grail on Broadway — to have a show that universally appeals to men and women,” said Michele Groner, the lead marketing executive for Rocky. “Women are the low-hanging fruit. Trying to appeal to men is an increasingly scary challenge.” (The attendance problem is mostly with straight men; gay men are widely considered by producers and group sales agents to be a reliable Broadway demographic.) While a night out at the theater used to be a staple for cultured American men, fewer shows are grabbing them these days. One possible reason: The golden age of grown-up musicals like South Pacific and Guys and Dolls has given way to spectacleladen shows aimed at moms and children. And while families may have turned The Lion King and Wicked into billion-dollar blockbusters, men often feel either dragged along to such shows or grateful to be left home with the remote control. “When my wife and three girls invited me to Mary Poppins, I was like, ‘Are you kidding?’ ” said Bert Miranda, an insurance executive who was visiting New York with his family recently, recalling their last trip from Jacksonville, Fla. The Mirandas spoke after seeing Rocky, one of the big-budget new shows of the season. Producers believed that highlighting the show’s central romance in ads — with the tagline “Love Wins” — would attract women, while wide swaths of men would want to see a favorite hero. But Rocky has been struggling at the box office, grossing $799,879 last week, or 53 percent of the maximum possible amount — barely enough to break even. To bolster attendance, Rocky is now making a powerful push for men. The musical’s ads now feature the word “Knockout!” — used in some theater reviews — and television ads are running where the guys are: Jimmy Fallon, Seth Meyers, Saturday Night Live, Comedy Central, ESPN. The show is also pursuing a social media campaign using catchphrases from legends from football and baseball. While Rocky executives don’t have hard numbers by sex, they have noticed men attending together without women — an unusual sight on Broadway — and guys pumping their fists, trading high-fives and cheering Rocky during the climactic title fight, in which a boxing ring slides into the audience. “Some are in Hugo Boss suits; some are in sweatpants,” Groner said of the men. “But we need more of them.” Because Broadway producers do not disclose show-by-show breakdowns by sex — their trade organization releases the overall annual figures — there is no Top 10 list of shows for men. But according to Broadway marketing executives and group sales agents, recent musicals that have drawn strong numbers of men include The Book of Mormon, Jersey Boys, Rock of Ages, Motown the Musical and the Monty Python-inspired Spamalot. Some plays with popular alpha-male stars — like Glengarry Glen Ross with Al Pacino — were solid sellers as well. (Some 80 percent of all Broadway theatergoers see musicals.) Yet appealing too exclusively to men can backfire. The lack of men at recent sports plays on Broadway — Bronx Bombers, Magic/Bird and Lombardi — surprised their producers, given the promotional support from the professional baseball, basketball and football leagues. (No leagues or teams put money into the shows, the producers said.) Tony Ponturo, a lead producer of the plays, said he and his partners were “taking a breath” before deciding whether to do another sports play. “We had a lot of challenges, like getting our men from the suburbs to come during weeknights,” Ponturo said. “It takes time to blow up the routine of a male who doesn’t normally go to theater. But we didn’t have the money to keep waiting.”

Peter Scolari, right, as baseball legend Yogi Berra, and the cast from the play Bronx Bombers, which examines the rich history of the New York Yankees. AP PHOTO/POLK & CO.


MONDAY, MARCH 31, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

Scoreboard B-2 Classifieds B-4 Time Out B-9 Comics B-10

SPORTS

B

Showdowns: Heavy-hitters head to Final Four in North Texas. Page B-3

BASEBALL

Opening day: MLB heats up with a full slate of openers inside

By Howie Rumberg The Associated Press

In this photo made with a fisheye lens, Derek Hurlburt, assistant field management supervisor at PNC Park, puts the finishing touches on the Pittsburgh Pirates logo behind home plate Sunday in preparation for the Pirates’ season opening game Monday against the Chicago Cubs in Pittsburgh. GENE J. PUSKAR/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

After a brutal winter of arctic blasts and blustery snowstorms, baseball is ready to heat up Monday with its first full slate of games this season. David Ortiz and the World Series champion Boston Red Sox begin their title defense in Baltimore against home run king Chris Davis and the AL East rival Orioles. Robinson Cano makes his Seattle Mariners

u Smith, Denorfia lift Padres to 3-1 win over Dodgers. Page B-2

debut, looking to live up to a huge contract — just like Miguel Cabrera and Mike Trout. Behind the scenes, umpires at all six replay stations in New York will be at the ready for the first time in baseball history. “We recognize fully that last year is behind us, and everyone is looking forward

MEN’S NCAA TOURNAMENT UCONN 60, MICHIGAN STATE 54

to [Monday] and beyond,” Red Sox manager John Farrell said. The start of Derek Jeter’s retirement tour will wait one more day. The New York Yankees, with baseball’s oldest roster, will face the youngest on Tuesday night in Houston. By the time Detroit’s Justin Verlander throws a pitch at 11:08 a.m. MDT in the first of 13 games Monday, the Dodgers will already have played openers on two

Please see mLB, Page B-2

TENNIS

UConn upsets Michigan State, back to Final Four

Djokovic beats Nadal to win 4th Key Biscayne

By Rachel Cohen

By Steven Wine

NEW YORK — Shabazz Napier owed UConn. He could have transferred when academic sanctions barred the Huskies from the NCAA tournament his junior season. But the guard wanted to pay back the school for the joy of a national title his freshman year, for his struggles as a sophomore. Napier sure did that Sunday, carrying UConn back to the Final Four in front of thousands of roaring Huskies fans at Madison Square Garden. He scored 17 of his 25 points in the second half in a 60-54 upset of fourthseeded Michigan State. The East Regional’s most outstanding player hit three huge free throws with 30.6 seconds left, making clutch shot after clutch shot just as Kemba Walker did when Napier was a freshman. The Huskies (30-8) rallied from a nine-point second-half deficit to become the first No. 7 seed to reach the Final Four since the tournament expanded to 64 teams in 1985. “His will to win — you could just see it,” said Gary Harris, who led Michigan State with 22 points. “He wasn’t going to let his team lose.” The Spartans’ seniors become the first four-year players recruited by Tom Izzo to fail to make a Final Four. “As the game got closer and closer to ending, it was on my mind a lot, every huddle,” said big man Adreian Payne, who had 13 points and nine rebounds but was repeatedly pushed to the perimeter by UConn’s defenders. The undersized Huskies matched

KEY BISCAYNE, Fla. — Novak Djokovic stretched like a rubber band to hit a backhand. He sprinted into the other corner and scooped out forehands as if he was wielding a shovel. He ran forward to slice a ball off his shoetops. And he flicked a difficult half-volley past a weary Rafael Nadal for a winner. That was just on the last point. With superior offense and defense, Djokovic earned his fourth Key Biscayne title, while Nadal failed again trying for his first. Djokovic took charge midway through the first set Sunday and closed out the victory by winning a remarkable exchange to beat Nadal 6-3, 6-3 in the final of the Sony Open. “This tournament has been perfect from the beginning to the end,” Djokovic said. “The matches that I have played, I played really well, and I elevated my game as the tournament progressed. The best performance of the tournament came in the right moment on Sunday, against the biggest rival.”

Best kind of payback

The Associated Press

The Associated Press

Please see Uconn, Page B-3

Please see tennis, Page B-2

Novak Djokovic of Serbia celebrates after defeating Rafael Nadal of Spain 6-3, 6-3 during the men’s final match at the Sony Open on Sunday in Key Biscayne, Fla. WILFREDO LEE/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Connecticut’s Ryan Boatright dunks the ball during the first half of the regional final against Michigan State at the NCAA Tournament on Sunday in New York. SETH WENIG/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Harrison lifts Wildcats to win over Michigan who led the second-seeded Wolverines with The Associated Press 24 points. “I thought we did a pretty good job contesting it. It’s part of basketball.” INDIANAPOLIS — The shot came from The Wolverines (28-9) ended their season NBA range, and if things play out as expected, one win shy of a second straight Final Four. Aaron Harrison and a lot of those Kentucky What a ride this has been for this group of kids will be playing in that Wildcats, an all-new collection of McDonald’s Kentucky 75 league soon enough. All-Americans who were touted as the team First, they’re heading that could go 40-0, then dismissed out of Michigan 72 to the Final Four — a trip hand when the bad losses and bad basketball to Big D courtesy of Harrison’s unforgettable piled up in January and February. big shot. Coach John Calipari got things turned around by March, and for the second straight The 6-foot-6 forward made a 3-pointer game in the Midwest Regional, Harrison from about 24 feet with 2.3 seconds left Sunday to lift the Wildcats and all those freshmen made the shot that gave the Wildcats the lead for good. On Friday, he made the key 3 in to a 75-72 win over Michigan and the proKentucky’s 74-69 win over Louisville. gram’s 16th trip to the Final Four. This time, he took a handoff from his twin He backpedaled slowly, almost expressionbrother, Andrew, in the corner and dribbled less, after ball hit twine. Teammates Dakari Johnson and Julius Randle chased him down. three times to the top left of the arc. He was standing a good three feet behind the line “Making that shot and seeing my teamwhen he elevated over Caris LeVert and took mates so happy and turning toward me, it’s a bit of contact on the hand from the Michithe best feeling in the world,” Harrison said. gan guard as he shot. No matter. The ball Michigan’s Nik Stauskas missed a desperation heave at the buzzer and then, it was Har- rattled in. Aaron Harrison scored 12 points off four rison’s turn on the bottom of a dog pile. Make 3-pointers over the last 8:05 and was Calipari’s that a puppy pile. Eighth-seeded Kentucky is obvious choice to take the game-winner. the first all-freshman starting lineup to make “I’ve been around guys who make these the Final Four since the Fab Five at Michigan kind of plays,” Calipari said. “I’ve always said, in 1992. ‘You cannot be afraid to miss.’ He’s not afraid The Wildcats (28-10) will play Wisconsin to miss. That’s the whole thing about making next Saturday outside of Dallas at AT&T Sta- those kind of plays. And if he does miss, he’s dium. Please see wiLdcats, Page B-3 “They made a great shot,” said Stauskas, By Eddie Pells

Kentucky’s Aaron Harrison, right, shoots a three-point basket past Michigan’s Caris LeVert in the final second of Sunday’s NCAA Midwest Regional final in Indianapolis. DAVID J. PHILLIP/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Sports editor: James Barron, 986-3045, jbarron@sfnewmexican.com Design and headlines: Eric J. Hedlund, ehedlund@sfnewmexican.com

Kurt Busch bests Johnson to win at Martinsville Speedway MARTINSVILLE, Va. — Kurt Busch’s Sunday at Martinsville Speedway, in some ways, was like his career wrapped into one afternoon. It started with a pit road confrontation with Brad Keselowski, one that had Busch threatening over his radio to rearrange Keselowski’s face when the race was finished, and ended with Busch ending an 83-race victory drought. The victory was his first for Stewart-Haas Racing, in just their sixth race together, suggesting that it could prove a very productive partnership, and one that a reflective Busch said he has learned to approach with a more mature attitude. “I ran a lot of my early part of my career as an individual and I didn’t respect my team, my team owners,” Busch said, adding that having Tony Stewart as a team owner has helped him learn the value of better team communication. Celebrating in Victory Lane also was emotional, too, because he got to do it for the first time with girlfriend Patricia’s son, Houston. Busch did it by passing Martinsville master Jimmie Johnson for the lead with 10 laps to go and holding off the eight-time winner to win at the track for the first time since October 2002. It was his 25th career Cuplevel victory, and that it came in the most unlikely of places suggested to Busch that he’s finally in the right place, team-wise and personally. Johnson seemed on his way to another victory when he took the lead from Busch with 17 laps remaining. But Busch stayed close, ducked underneath Johnson seven laps later and Johnson had nothing left to make a run at the lead, making for a politelooking finish. The Associated Press

BREAKING NEWS AT www.santafenewmexican.com


B-2

NATIONAL SCOREBOARD

THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, March 31, 2014

BASKETBALL NBA Eastern Conference

Atlantic x-Toronto Brooklyn New York Boston Philadelphia Southeast y-Miami Washington Charlotte Atlanta Orlando Central y-Indiana x-Chicago Cleveland Detroit Milwaukee

W 42 39 31 23 16 W 50 38 35 31 21 W 52 41 30 26 14

L 31 33 43 50 57 L 22 35 38 41 53 L 22 32 45 47 59

HOCKEY HOCKEY

BASKETBALL Pct .575 .542 .419 .315 .219 Pct .694 .521 .479 .431 .284 Pct .703 .562 .400 .356 .192

Western Conference

NCAA Men’s Tournament

Nets 114, Timberwolves 99

GB — 21/2 111/2 19 26 GB — 121/2 151/2 19 30 GB — 101/2 221/2 251/2 371/2

Southwest W L Pct GB x-San Antonio 57 16 .781 — Houston 49 23 .681 71/2 Dallas 44 30 .595 131/2 Memphis 43 30 .589 14 New Orleans 32 41 .438 25 Northwest W L Pct GB x-Oklahoma City 54 19 .740 — Portland 48 27 .640 7 Minnesota 36 36 .500 171/2 Denver 32 41 .438 22 Utah 23 51 .311 311/2 Pacific W L Pct GB x-L.A. Clippers 52 22 .703 — Golden State 45 28 .616 61/2 Phoenix 44 30 .595 8 L.A. Lakers 25 48 .342 261/2 Sacramento 25 48 .342 261/2 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division Sunday’s Games Oklahoma City 116, Utah 96 Cleveland 90, Indiana 76 Toronto 98, Orlando 93 Brooklyn 114, Minnesota 99 Chicago 107, Boston 102 New York 89, Golden State 84 Portland 105, Memphis 98 L.A. Lakers 115, Phoenix 99 Monday’s Games San Antonio at Indiana, 5 p.m. Washington at Charlotte, 5 p.m. Toronto at Miami, 5:30 p.m. Milwaukee at Detroit, 5:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Atlanta, 5:30 p.m. Boston at Chicago, 6 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Minnesota, 6 p.m. Sacramento at New Orleans, 6 p.m. Memphis at Denver, 7 p.m. New York at Utah, 7 p.m.

Boxscores Cavaliers 90, Pacers 76

INDIANA (76) George 5-13 2-3 15, West 6-16 2-2 14, Hibbert 2-9 2-3 6, G.Hill 3-9 2-4 9, Stephenson 4-9 1-2 11, Mahinmi 0-1 1-2 1, Turner 2-5 0-0 4, Sloan 2-6 0-0 5, Scola 3-6 0-0 6, Copeland 2-3 0-0 5, Allen 0-0 0-0 0, S.Hill 0-0 0-0 0, Butler 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 29-78 10-16 76. CLEVELAND (90) Deng 6-12 3-5 15, Thompson 4-10 4-4 12, Hawes 5-9 2-2 13, Jack 4-11 2-2 11, Waiters 9-20 0-0 19, Dellavedova 3-6 3-4 11, Varejao 2-3 2-2 6, Zeller 1-3 1-2 3, Gee 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 34-76 17-21 90. Indiana 20 16 22 18—76 Cleveland 25 24 24 17—90 3-Point Goals—Indiana 8-22 (George 3-9, Stephenson 2-5, Copeland 1-2, Sloan 1-2, G.Hill 1-3, Turner 0-1), Cleveland 5-14 (Dellavedova 2-4, Jack 1-2, Hawes 1-2, Waiters 1-4, Deng 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds— Indiana 50 (G.Hill, George, Stephenson 7), Cleveland 51 (Thompson 16). Assists—Indiana 21 (G.Hill 6), Cleveland 20 (Jack 9). Total Fouls— Indiana 21, Cleveland 21. Technicals— West, Hawes. Flagrant Fouls—West. A—17,147 (20,562).

MINNESOTA (99) Brewer 9-13 3-4 21, Love 5-14 3-4 14, Pekovic 5-7 3-5 13, Rubio 2-7 3-4 7, Martin 9-16 2-4 21, Mbah a Moute 0-4 0-0 0, Dieng 2-4 1-2 5, Budinger 2-6 2-2 6, Cunningham 3-4 0-0 6, Barea 2-6 1-2 6, Hummel 0-1 0-0 0, Muhammad 0-1 0-0 0, Shved 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 39-83 18-27 99. BROOKLYN (114) Johnson 8-13 2-3 19, Pierce 8-11 1-2 22, Plumlee 4-7 5-6 13, Williams 1-9 3-4 6, Livingston 4-5 5-6 13, Blatche 7-11 0-1 14, Thornton 2-6 0-0 5, Teletovic 3-10 0-0 7, Anderson 5-10 0-0 13, Collins 0-0 0-0 0, Gutierrez 1-4 0-0 2, Teague 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 43-86 16-22 114. Minnesota 27 27 28 17—99 Brooklyn 30 29 26 29—114 3-Point Goals—Minnesota 3-12 (Martin 1-2, Love 1-3, Barea 1-3, Rubio 0-1, Brewer 0-1, Budinger 0-2), Brooklyn 12-33 (Pierce 5-8, Anderson 3-7, Williams 1-3, Thornton 1-3, Teletovic 1-5, Johnson 1-5, Gutierrez 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Minnesota 52 (Dieng 11), Brooklyn 50 (Plumlee 8). Assists—Minnesota 24 (Rubio 12), Brooklyn 21 (Williams 5). Total Fouls—Minnesota 18, Brooklyn 22. Technicals—Barea. A—17,732 (17,732).

Bulls 107, Celtics 102

CHICAGO (107) Dunleavy 3-11 5-5 11, Boozer 7-10 0-0 14, Noah 3-6 7-10 13, Hinrich 4-9 1-2 11, Butler 5-12 2-4 15, Augustin 10-14 10-10 33, Gibson 3-6 0-0 6, Mohammed 1-1 0-0 2, Snell 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 37-70 25-31 107. BOSTON (102) Green 6-17 0-0 16, Bass 6-12 0-0 12, Humphries 4-5 6-8 14, Rondo 7-13 1-2 17, Bradley 3-12 2-2 8, Bayless 5-9 1-1 12, Sullinger 6-11 2-3 16, Olynyk 3-4 0-0 7, Johnson 0-4 0-0 0. Totals 40-87 12-16 102. Chicago 25 26 27 29—107 Boston 26 24 27 25—102 3-Point Goals—Chicago 8-16 (Augustin 3-4, Butler 3-7, Hinrich 2-3, Dunleavy 0-2), Boston 10-29 (Green 4-8, Sullinger 2-5, Rondo 2-6, Olynyk 1-2, Bayless 1-3, Bass 0-1, Bradley 0-2, Johnson 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Chicago 43 (Noah, Gibson 8), Boston 47 (Sullinger 10). Assists— Chicago 24 (Noah 13), Boston 23 (Rondo 11). Total Fouls—Chicago 13, Boston 23. Technicals—Boozer, Humphries. A—18,624 (18,624).

Thunder 116, Jazz 96

UTAH (96) Jefferson 6-12 2-2 17, Favors 3-12 2-3 8, Kanter 7-13 4-5 18, Burke 1-7 0-0 2, Hayward 5-13 6-6 16, M.Williams 3-6 2-2 9, Burks 5-10 2-6 12, Garrett 1-4 0-0 2, Clark 2-4 0-0 5, Gobert 1-1 0-0 2, Rush 0-2 0-0 0, Evans 1-1 0-0 2, Lucas III 1-1 0-0 3. Totals 36-86 18-24 96. OKLAHOMA CITY (116) Durant 9-13 9-9 31, Ibaka 7-13 3-4 17, Adams 4-6 0-0 8, Westbrook 5-11 9-9 19, Roberson 0-2 0-0 0, Thabeet 1-1 0-0 2, Lamb 3-8 1-2 8, Fisher 1-4 1-2 4, Collison 4-5 0-0 8, Butler 5-8 0-0 15, R.Williams 1-2 0-0 2, Jones 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 41-74 23-26 116. Utah 9 31 37 19—96 Oklahoma City 26 33 33 24—116 3-Point Goals—Utah 6-21 (Jefferson 3-6, Lucas III 1-1, M.Williams 1-2, Clark 1-3, Rush 0-1, Garrett 0-1, Burks 0-2, Hayward 0-2, Burke 0-3), Oklahoma City 11-18 (Butler 5-5, Durant 4-6, Fisher 1-2, Lamb 1-2, R.Williams 0-1, Westbrook 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Utah 48 (Favors 13), Oklahoma City 44 (Adams 8). Assists— Utah 23 (Hayward 9), Oklahoma City 26 (Durant 9). Total Fouls—Utah 17, Oklahoma City 27. A—18,203 (18,203).

East Regional Regional Championship Sunday’s Game UConn 60, Michigan State 54 South Regional Regional Championship Saturday’s Game Florida 62, Dayton 52 Midwest Regional Regional Championship Sunday’s Game Kentucky 75, Michigan 72 West Regional Regional Championship Saturday’s Game Wisconsin 64, Arizona 63, OT

Final Four

At AT&T Stadium Arlington, Texas National Semifinals Saturday, April 5 UConn (30-8) vs. Florida (36-2), 4:09 p.m. Kentucky (28-10) vs. Wisconsin (30-7), 6:49 p.m. National Championship Monday, April 7 Semifinal winners, 9:10 p.m.

National Invitation Tournament

Semifinals Tuesday’s Games Clemson (23-13) vs. SMU (26-9), 5 p.m. Minnesota (23-13) vs. Florida State (22-13), 7:30 p.m.

Women’s Tournament

LINCOLN Regional Regional Championship Monday’s Game UConn (37-0) vs. Texas A&M (27-8), 7:30 p.m. STANFORD Regional Regional Semifinals At Stanford, Calif. Sunday’s Games Stanford 82, Penn State 57 North Carolina 65, South Carolina 58 Regional Championship Tuesday, April 1 North Carolina (26-9) vs. Stanford (32-3), 7 p.m. NOTRE DAME Regional Regional Championship Monday’s Game Baylor (32-4) vs. Notre Dame (35-0), 5:30 p.m. LOUISVILLE Regional Regional Semifinals Sunday’s Games Maryland 73, Tennessee 62 Louisville 73, LSU 47 Regional Championship Tuesday’s Game Maryland (27-6) vs. Louisville (33-4), 5 p.m.

NHL Eastern Conference

Atlantic GP W y-Boston 75 52 Montreal 76 43 Tampa Bay 75 41 Detroit 75 35 Toronto 76 36 Ottawa 74 31 Florida 75 27 Buffalo 74 20 Metro GP W x-Pittsburgh 75 48 N.Y. Rangers 76 42 Philadelphia 74 39 Columbus 74 38 Washington 75 34 New Jersey 74 31 Carolina 74 32 N.Y. Islanders74 29

L 17 26 25 26 32 29 40 45 L 22 30 27 30 28 28 32 35

OL Pts GFGA 6 110 241 158 7 93 199 189 9 91 223 201 14 84 202 213 8 80 220 239 14 76 216 249 8 62 179 244 9 49 142 222 OL Pts GFGA 5 101 232 185 4 88 205 183 8 86 213 210 6 82 208 200 13 81 217 226 15 77 178 192 10 74 186 208 10 68 206 247

Western Conference

Central GP W L OL Pts GFGA x-St. Louis 74 50 17 7 107 240 168 x-Colorado 74 47 21 6 100 227 202 x-Chicago 76 42 19 15 99 248 200 Minnesota 75 38 26 11 87 186 189 Dallas 74 36 27 11 83 214 212 Nashville 76 33 32 11 77 190 229 Winnipeg 75 33 33 9 75 208 220 Pacific GP W L OL Pts GFGA x-Anaheim 74 48 18 8 104 239 187 x-San Jose 76 47 20 9 103 232 184 Los Angeles 75 44 25 6 94 189 159 Phoenix 75 36 27 12 84 206 212 Vancouver 76 34 31 11 79 184 206 Calgary 75 31 37 7 69 192 223 Edmonton 75 26 40 9 61 184 249 Note: Two points are awarded for a win; one point for an overtime or shootout loss. x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division Sunday’s Games Boston 4, Philadelphia 3, SO Nashville 4, Washington 3, SO Ottawa 6, Calgary 3 Detroit 3, Tampa Bay 2 Pittsburgh 4, Chicago 1 N.Y. Rangers 5, Edmonton 0 Monday’s Games Carolina at Ottawa, 5:30 p.m. Florida at New Jersey, 5:30 p.m. Winnipeg at Anaheim, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Los Angeles, 8 p.m.

Bruins 4, Flyers 3, SO

Boston 1 2 0 0—4 Philadelphia 2 0 1 0—3 Boston won shootout 2-1 First Period—1, Philadelphia, Lecavalier 17 (Hall), 5:25. 2, Boston, Meszaros 7 (Marchand, Hamilton), 10:43. 3, Philadelphia, Timonen 5 (Voracek), 19:18.Second Period—4, Boston, Chara 17 (Iginla, Krejci), 5:44 (pp). 5, Boston, Bergeron 27 (Smith, Bartkowski), 11:05. Third Period—6, Philadelphia, Lecavalier 18 (Voracek, Timonen), 19:35. Overtime—None. Shootout—Boston 2 (Bergeron G, Marchand NG, Iginla NG, Krejci NG, Smith G), Philadelphia 1 (Lecavalier NG, Giroux G, Raffl NG, Read NG, Voracek NG). Shots on Goal—Boston 10-13-6-1—30. Philadelphia 11-16-17-8—52. Power-play opportunities—Boston 1 of 2; Philadelphia 0 of 4. Goalies—Boston, Rask 34-14-5 (52 shots-49 saves). Philadelphia, Mason 31-17-7 (30-27). A—19,958 (19,541). T—2:47.

Penguins 4, Blackhawks 1

TENNIS TENNIS

ATP-WTA TOUR Sony Open

Sunday At The Tennis Center at Crandon Park Key Biscayne, Fla. Purse: Men, $5.65 million (Masters 1000); Women, $5.43 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Championship Novak Djokovic (2), Serbia, def. Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, 6-3, 6-3.

Chicago 0 1 0—1 Pittsburgh 2 0 2—4 First Period—1, Pittsburgh, Neal 24 (Jokinen, Bortuzzo), 9:44. 2, Pittsburgh, Stempniak 11 (Niskanen, Kunitz), 10:05. Second Period—3, Chicago, Brookbank 2 (Sharp, Leddy), 11:10. Third Period—4, Pittsburgh, Crosby 35 (Kunitz), 15:09. 5, Pittsburgh, Crosby 36 (Maatta, Bennett), 18:44 (en). Shots on Goal—Chicago 6-11-9—26. Pittsburgh 8-11-8—27. Power-play opportunities—Chicago 0 of 1; Pittsburgh 0 of 2. Goalies—Chicago, Crawford 29-15-10 (26 shots-23 saves). Pittsburgh, Fleury 36-17-4 (26-25). A—18,655 (18,387). T—2:27.

BASEBALL BASEBALL MLB American League

Sunday’s Games No games scheduled. Monday’s Games Kansas City (Shields 0-0) at Detroit (Verlander 0-0), 11:08 a.m. Philadelphia (Lee 0-0) at Texas (Scheppers 0-0), 12:05 p.m. Boston (Lester 0-0) at Baltimore (Tillman 0-0), 1:05 p.m. Minnesota (Nolasco 0-0) at Chicago White Sox (Sale 0-0), 2:10 p.m. Toronto (Dickey 0-0) at Tampa Bay (Price 0-0), 2:10 p.m. Cleveland (Masterson 0-0) at Oakland (Gray 0-0), 8:05 p.m. Seattle (Hernandez 0-0) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 0-0), 8:05 p.m.

National League

East W L Pct GB Atlanta 0 0 .000 — Miami 0 0 .000 — New York 0 0 .000 — Philadelphia 0 0 .000 — Washington 0 0 .000 — Central W L Pct GB Chicago 0 0 .000 — Cincinnati 0 0 .000 — Milwaukee 0 0 .000 — Pittsburgh 0 0 .000 — St. Louis 0 0 .000 — West W L Pct GB San Diego 1 0 1.000 — Los Angeles 2 1 .667 — Colorado 0 0 .000 1/2 San Francisco 0 0 .000 1/2 Arizona 0 2 .000 11/2 Sunday’s Game San Diego 3, L.A. Dodgers 1 Monday’s Games Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 0-0) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 0-0), 11:05 a.m. Washington (Strasburg 0-0) at N.Y. Mets (Gee 0-0), 11:10 a.m. Philadelphia (Lee 0-0) at Texas (Scheppers 0-0), 12:05 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 0-0) at Milwaukee (Gallardo 0-0), 12:10 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 0-0) at Cincinnati (Cueto 0-0), 2:10 p.m. Colorado (De La Rosa 0-0) at Miami (Fernandez 0-0), 5:10 p.m. San Francisco (Bumgarner 0-0) at Arizona (McCarthy 0-0), 7:40 p.m.

Padres 3, Dodgers 1

Los Angeles ab r Crwfrd lf 4 0 Puig rf 3 0 HRmrz ss 4 0 AdGnzl 1b 4 0 Ethier cf 4 0 Uribe 3b 4 0 A.Ellis c 3 0 DGordn 2b 2 1 Ryu p 3 0 BWilsn p 0 0 C.Perez p 0 0 PRdrgz p 0 0

Totals

Smith, Denorfia lift Padres to win over LA By Bernie Wilson

SAN DIEGO — Seth Smith hit a tying homer leading off the eighth and Chris Denorfia singled home two runs to give the San Diego Padres a 3-1 victory against the rival Los Angeles Dodgers in baseball’s North American opener Padres 3 Sunday night. Dodgers 1 Smith’s first hit with the Padres came on a 2-0 pitch from Brian Wilson, who started the eighth after Hyun-Jin Ryu threw seven scoreless innings. It sailed an estimated 360 feet into the right-field seats. It was his seventh career pinch-hit homer. He was acquired in an offseason trade with Oakland for reliever Luke Gregerson. Wilson (0-1) walked pinch-hitter Yasmani

Grandal, who advanced when the veteran reliever couldn’t handle Everth Cabrera’s bunt for an error. Grandal stole third and Cabrera took second on indifference before Denorfia hit a bouncer up the middle to bring them both in. Dale Thayer (1-0) pitched a perfect eighth for the win. Huston Street finished for the save. The defending NL West champion Dodgers had started the regular season with a two-game sweep of the Arizona Diamondbacks in Sydney. Ryu got the start after reigning NL Cy Young Award winner Clayton Kershaw was scratched due to a swollen back muscle and then placed on the 15-day disabled list for the first time in his seven-year career. In a scheduling quirk, the left-hander started consecutive regular-season games.

He made his season debut a week earlier, when the Dodgers beat the Diamondbacks in their second game in Australia. Ryu retired 16 in a row from the second inning until one out in the seventh. He then walked rookie Tommy Medica, who was then erased in a 3-6-3 double play. Ryu allowed three hits, struck out seven and walked three. The Dodgers grabbed the lead on a nice piece of hitting by Carl Crawford with two out in the fifth. Crawford went the other way with an 0-2 pitch from Andrew Cashner, hitting it over third baseman Chase Headley to bring in Dee Gordon from second. Gordon had reached on a walk and advanced when Cashner fielded Ryu’s bunt and forced A.J. Ellis at third. Cashner allowed four hits in six innings. He struck out five and walked two.

MLB: Most parks sunny, warm for games Continued from Page B-1 continents and put $215 million ace Clayton Kershaw on the disabled list. Los Angeles swept a pair Down Under from the Diamondbacks on March 22-23, with Kershaw winning the first regular-season major league game in Australia before an upper back muscle acted up. The Dodgers then lost to San Diego in the North American opener Sunday night. Still, ballparks around country will be buzzing with optimistic fans and, other than in Oakland, sunny skies and seasonably warm temperatures are expected to provide a wonderful backdrop — what a relief! — for the days’ festivities. “Should be a pretty good day for a ballgame,” said Richard

Bann, a meteorologist at the Weather Prediction Center. The Pittsburgh Pirates certainly will be celebrating their first winning season and trip to the playoffs since 1992, and they’ll have help handing out some hardware from two key members of that team: Barry Bonds and Jim Leyland. Bonds, the ’92 NL MVP, will be on hand to honor 2013 MVP Andrew McCutcheon. The recently retired Leyland, a twotime Manager of the Year with Pittsburgh, is going to present Clint Hurdle with his Manager of the Year award for guiding the Pirates to a 94-68 record and wild-card berth. The son of Hall of Famer Ralph Kiner, who died in February, will throw out the ceremonial first pitch. Kiner will be honored in

New York, too, where the Mets host Stephen Strasburg and the Washington Nationals, a World Series favorite once again. Dillon Gee will make his first opening day start after New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio throws out the ceremonial first pitch. In Texas, Tanner Scheppers, a converted setup man, will be the first pitcher to make his first major league start in a season opener since Fernando Valenzuela in 1981 for the Dodgers. Scheppers will have new slugger Prince Fielder at first base when the Rangers host Cliff Lee and the Philadelphia Phillies in an interleague game. Scheppers got the nod because major league strikeout leader Yu Darvish is on the disabled list with a sore neck. Atlanta’s Kris Medlen, Oakland’s Jarrod Parker and Ari-

hbi 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

San Diego ab r ECarer ss 2 1 Dnorfi rf-lf 4 0 Headly 3b 4 0 Gyorko 2b 3 0 Alonso 1b 4 0 Medica lf 3 0 Street p 0 0 Vnble cf-rf 3 0 Rivera c 2 0 S.Smith ph 1 1 Amarst cf 0 0 Cashnr p 1 0 Vincent p 0 0 ATorrs p 0 0 Thayer p 0 0 Grndl ph-c 0 1

31 1 4 1 Totals

hbi 0 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

27 3 5 3

Los Angeles 000 010 000—1 San Diego 000 000 03x—3 E—Ad.Gonzalez (1), B.Wilson (1). DP—Los Angeles 2. LOB—Los Angeles 6, San Diego 6. HR—S.Smith (1). SB— Grandal (1). S—E.Cabrera, Cashner. IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Ryu 7 3 0 0 3 7 B.Wilson L,0-1 BS,1-10 2 3 2 1 0 C.Perez 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 P.Rodriguez 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 San Diego Cashner 6 4 1 1 2 5 Vincent 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 A.Torres 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Thayer W,1-0 1 0 0 0 0 1 Street S,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 1 B.Wilson pitched to 5 batters in the 8th. WP—A.Torres. T—2:49. A—45,567 (42,302).

BASEBALL

The Associated Press

GOLF GOLF

zona’s Patrick Corbin are out, too. While Darvish may miss only one start, Medlen, Parker and Corbin are out for the season after having Tommy John surgery. One pitcher who escaped serious injury is Reds closer Aroldis Chapman. He’s sidelined at least a month more after being hit in the forehead by a line drive during spring training. Not only will Cincinnati be without Chapman when it opens against NL Central rival St. Louis for just the second time in 20 years, the Reds have eight players on the DL — a major league high heading into the season. Texas is right behind with seven. The Milwaukee Brewers get back star slugger Ryan Braun for their home opener against the Braves.

PGA TOUR Valero Texas Open

Sunday At TPC San Antonio San Antonio Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 7,435; Par: 72 Final S. Bowditch, $1,116,000 69-67-68-76—280 W. MacKenzie, $545,600 69-72-70-70—281 D. Smmrhays , $545,600 72-68-70-71—281 M. Kuchar , $272,800 70-72-65-75—282 A. Loupe, $272,800 67-70-70-75—282 J. Furyk, $200,725 70-74-68-71—283 Z. Johnson, $200,725 70-71-70-72—283 Jerry Kelly, $200,725 71-71-70-71—283 B. Todd, $200,725 71-76-68-68—283 J. Spieth, $167,400 75-70-68-71—284 C. Hoffman, $136,400 70-75-70-70—285 Kevin Na, $136,400 70-70-69-76—285 G. Ogilvy, $136,400 74-69-69-73—285 Pat Perez, $136,400 68-71-69-77—285 J. Hicks, $111,600 69-73-72-72—286 S. Ames, $78,740 74-71-68-74—287 M. Flores, $78,740 71-71-73-72—287 J. Hahn, $78,740 71-70-76-70—287 B. Harman, $78,740 70-72-75-70—287 F. Jacobson, $78,740 70-70-73-74—287 S.-Yul Noh, $78,740 69-76-71-71—287 C. Pettersson, $78,740 70-73-71-73—287 Wes Roach, $78,740 75-66-72-74—287 M. Thompson, $78,740 70-75-71-71—287 J. Walker, $78,740 76-71-71-69—287 C. Collins, $45,880 71-66-73-78—288 R. Knox, $45,880 74-70-71-73—288 A. Svoboda, $45,880 73-73-67-75—288 Bo Van Pelt, $45,880 69-73-71-75—288 J. Wagner, $45,880 73-73-71-71—288 Brice Garnett, $36,766 70-73-71-75—289 T. Immelman, $36,766 70-71-74-74—289 J. Kokrak , $36,766 71-71-77-70—289 J. Leonard , $36,766 76-69-71-73—289 W. McGirt, $36,766 72-71-72-74—289 C. Beckman, $28,572 69-70-77-74—290 S. Brown, $28,572 70-74-73-73—290 B. de Jonge, $28,572 73-72-71-74—290 J. Lovemark, $28,572 73-72-72-73—290

AUTO RACING AUTO RACING

NASCAR SPRINT CUP STP 500

Sunday At Martinsville Speedway Martinsville, Va. Lap length: .526 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (22) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 500 laps, 115.8 rating, 47 points, $147,210. 2. (4) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 500, 140.9, 44, $180,546. 3. (26) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 500, 116.8, 42, $114,210. 4. (3) Joey Logano, Ford, 500, 121.2, 41, $142,476. 5. (17) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 500, 110.2, 40, $128,265. 6. (6) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 500, 95.8, 39, $137,456. 7. (18) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 500, 98.9, 38, $127,053. 8. (20) Aric Almirola, Ford, 500, 93.8, 36, $126,106. 9. (12) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 500, 108.5, 36, $123,461. 10. (21) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 500, 83.3, 34, $116,384. 11. (15) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 500, 90, 34, $105,458. 12. (5) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 500, 82, 32, $129,811. 13. (8) Carl Edwards, Ford, 500, 98.1, 31, $101,975. 14. (1) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 500, 79.2, 31, $136,491. 15. (34) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 500, 72, 29, $133,461. 16. (13) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 500, 90.9, 28, $117,900. 17. (7) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 500, 72.4, 27, $120,158. 18. (11) Greg Biffle, Ford, 500, 82.7, 27, $125,450. 19. (2) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 500, 81, 25, $94,475. 20. (16) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 500, 78.5, 24, $93,325.

Tennis: Nadal 0-4 at Key Biscayne Continued from Page B-1 Nadal fell to 0-4 in finals at Key Biscayne, one of just three ATP Masters 1000 events he has yet to win. “No frustration. That’s tennis,” he said. “I tried everything. I tried my best. It was not enough. The opponent was just better than me, and when the opponent is better, he’s better.” As for Djokovic, only six-time champion Andre Agassi has won the men’s event more. Djokovic erased the only break point he faced, committed just 15 unforced errors and won a scrambling, 30-shot rally on the final point with a series of improbable saves. He then dropped his racket, threw up his arms and collapsed on his back as the crowd roared. He completed a March sweep after beating Roger Federer in the final at Indian Wells two weeks ago. Even so, Nadal will remain ranked No. 1 and Djokovic No. 2. Either Nadal or Djokovic is the reigning champion in all nine Masters 1000 tournaments. Is Nadal glad to have Djokovic as a rival? “No,” Nadal said with a smile. “I like challenges, but I am not stupid.” Djokovic had a different take on the rivalry, and credited Nadal and Federer for helping him to become a six-time Grand Slam champion. “Because of Rafa and because of Roger, I am what I am today,” Djokovic said. “All the big matches I lost to these guys, not winning the big matches, they made me understand what I need to do on the court.” Nadal and Djokovic have played 40 matches, the most of any men’s pairing in the Open era, and few have been so lopsided. “I didn’t have any letdowns throughout the whole match,” Djokovic said. “I was in a very high level — serve, backhand, crosscourt, forehand. I have done everything right, and I’m thrilled with my performance.” Nadal stood six feet behind the baseline to return and often remained on the defensive from there, with his shots lacking their normal depth. Djokovic was quick to step into the court and even won a point playing serve and volley. Chasing down shots Nadal usually counts as winners, Djokovic won the majority of long rallies. Serving well, Djokovic also won most of the short points. Nadal said he felt fine physically, and his problem was Djokovic. “He was having too much success with every shot,” Nadal said.


SPORTS March 18

Second Round March 20-21

16 Albany (N.Y.) 55

12 Steph.F. Austin 77

16 Coastal Car. 59

St. Louis

5 Cincinnati 57

Pittsburgh 45

6 North Carolina 79

10 St. Joseph’s 81

Memphis, Tenn.

April 5 Florida

Wisconsin

WEST

S. Diego St. 63

Anaheim, Calif.

Baylor 85

12 N. Dakota St. 80 13 New Mexico St. 69 6 Baylor 74 11 Nebraska 60

Baylor 52

Dayton 82

Creighton 55

3 Creighton 76 14 La-Lafayette 66

Syracuse 53 Dayton 52

Stanford 60

National Championship

Wisconsin 64

2 Wisconsin 75

Wisconsin 69

Kansas 57

Wisconsin 85

Virginia 78

Wichita St. 76 Kentucky 74

Virginia 59 Memphis 60

St. Louis 51

Harvard 73 MSU 61

EAST

MSU 80

New York

UConn

Kentucky

MIDWEST

Louisville 66

Indianapolis

Tennessee 83

North Carolina 83 Tenn. 71

Iowa State 76

UConn 60

UConn 77

Michigan 72

UConn 81

Texas 65

Michigan 79

11 Tennessee 86

Basketball

14 Mercer 78 7 Texas 87 10 Arizona St. 85

15 Wofford 40

By John Marshall

DirecTV: Ch. 208; Dish Network: Ch. 141 FOX Sports 1 — Comcast: Ch. 38 (Digital, Ch. 255); DirecTV: Ch. 219; Dish Network: Ch. 150 NBC Sports — Comcast: Ch. 27 (Digital, Ch. 837): DirecTV: Ch. 220; Dish Network: Ch. 159 CBS Sports — Comcast: Ch. 274; (Digital, Ch. 838); DirecTV: Ch. 221; Dish Network: Ch. 158 ROOT Sports — Comcast: Ch. 276 (Digital, 814); DirecTV: Ch. 683; Dish Network: Ch. 414

u Fort Marcy Complex is holding a summer league that begins May 19 with four divisions. The season lasts 10 games and includes a single-elimination tournament. Cost is $400 per team, with a limit of 10 players per roster and an additional $30 for every player after that. Registration begins April 7 at the complex. For more information, contact Phillip Montaño at 955-2508, or pgmontano@santafenm.gov; or Gregory Fernandez at 955-2509, or grfernandez@santafenm.gov.

Football u The Santa Fe Young American Football League has early registration all day on Saturday at the YAFL headquarters at 173 Cerrillos Road. It will also hold registration from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. April 15 and 29 at the same place. For more information, call 820-0775.

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

The Associated Press

NEW MEXICAN SPORTS

Office hours 2:30 to 10 p.m.

James Barron, 986-3045 Will Webber, 986-3060 Edmundo Carrillo, 986-3060 FAX, 986-3067 Email, sports@sfnewmexican.com

UConn: Huskies coach 4-0 in tourney Continued from Page B-1

Connecticut’s Shabazz Napier, right, moves the ball around Michigan State’s Travis Trice in the first half of Sunday’s regional final at the NCAA Tournament in New York. SETH WENIG/THE ASSoCIATED PRESS

Kemba Walker. Things went sour in Storrs after that. Calhoun retired in 2012 and UConn was barred from the NCAA tournament last season for failing to meet the NCAA’s academic progress measure. UConn’s upperclassmen decided to stick it out instead of transferring and put together another magical bracket run behind another do-it-all-player, former Walker understudy Napier. With their 60-54 win over Michigan State on Sunday, the Huskies (30-8) became the first No. 7 seed to reach the Final Four since the tournament expanded to 64 teams in 1985. UConn beat Florida 65-64 way back on Dec. 2, the Gators’ last loss this season. “We play a great Florida team and we’re going to be well prepared, because I know about these guys’ heart, and that’s what got us through,” Ollie said. Then there’s Bo. Wisconsin’s tell-it-like-it-is coach had been a regular at the Final Four, taking his father, Butch, to every one since 1976 as a birthday gift. Bo had a hard time getting there with

his team, though, winning over 700 games, playing in the NCAA tournament 13 straight years and reaching the Sweet 16 six times — and not one trip to the Final Four. Bo and Badgers (30-7) get their chance now after pulling out an emotional 64-63 win over top-seeded Arizona in the West Regional final on Saturday, which would have been Butch Ryan’s 90th birthday. “I can remember some of the great teams that he had of kids and their first championships and how they acted and just the joy,” Ryan said. “These guys have had some others, but that’s all I wanted to see.” Rounding out this foursome could be the most fearsome bunch of the bracket. Kentucky won the 2012 national championship behind coach John Calipari’s getthe-best-players-no-matter-how-long-theystay philosophy. Cal brought in another heralded group of one-and-doners and they were touted as the team to beat, ranked No. 1 in the preseason. After a string of losses, including three in five games, the kid Cats were out of the polls and supposedly out of contention. Well, look at them now.

Wildcats: Lee helps Kentucky stay in game going to shoot it again.” It wasn’t all Harrison, of course. While he was being shut down early, it was Marcus Lee — surprisingly — keeping the Wildcats in the game. Lee, another of the McDonald’s All-American freshmen on Calipari’s roster, had scored a total of nine points since the beginning of January, relegated to the bench after an early season illness. In this one, he got minutes that would have normally gone

FOX — Ch. 2 (KASA) NBC — Ch. 4 (KOB) ABC — Ch. 7 (KOAT) CBS — Ch. 13 (KRQE) ESPN — Comcast: Ch. 9 (Digital, Ch. 252); DirecTV: Ch. 206; Dish Network: Ch. 140 ESPN2 — Comcast: Ch. 8 (Digital, Ch. 253); DirecTV: Ch. 209; Dish Network: Ch. 144 ESPNU — Comcast: Ch. 261 (Digital, Ch. 815);

ANNOUNCEMENTS

Heavy-hitters head to Final Four in North Texas

Continued from Page B-1

NHL 5:30 p.m. on NBCSN — Florida at New Jersey 8 p.m. on NBCSN — Minnesota at Los Angeles

6 UMass 67

AP

The road to redemption goes through North Texas for a fearsome Final Four of power programs with something to prove. Florida, the top overall seed, returns to the Final Four for the first time since winning consecutive titles in 2006-07, this time without all those first-round NBA picks. Waiting for the Gators at Jerry Jones’ billion-dollar stadium on Saturday will be Connecticut, back near the top of the bracket under Kevin Ollie after being barred a year ago for academic problems. Wisconsin and coach Bo Ryan will be there, too, finally in the Final Four after so many near-misses. Bo knows the Final Four — even if his father won’t be there to join him this time. Facing the Badgers in the other national semifinal will be all those Kentucky kids, once written off as too young and inexperienced to play for a title before they head off to the NBA. This Final Four contains no upstarts or mid-major party crashers, just big boys with big chips on their shoulders. Donovan won a pair of national titles in Gainesville with Joakim Noah, Corey Brewer and Al Horford, all top-10 NBA picks in the 2007 NBA draft. After that second title, he accepted the head-coaching job with the NBA’s Orlando Magic, then changed his mind after the introductory news conference. Donovan continued to produce winning teams at Florida, but the biggest wins eluded the Gators. They lost in the regional final each of the past three seasons. That changed when the ferocious Gators (36-2) rode their chomping defense through a 30-game winning streak capped by Saturday’s 62-52 win over bracket darling Dayton. “We didn’t start off the exact way that we should have, but coach Donovan continued to remind us and humble us and help us see that, in order to get where we want to get to, the end goal, we have to continue to chase greatness every single day and stay in the moment,” Florida forward Patric Young said. To win another title, the Gators will have to go through the last two teams to beat them this season (UConn and Wisconsin) or their biggest SEC rival (Kentucky). The Huskies won the 2011 national title with coach Jim Calhoun and one-man show

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 11 a.m. on ESPN/WGN — Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh 1 p.m. on ESPN2 — Boston at Baltimore 2 p.m. on ESPN — St. Louis at Cincinnati 5 p.m. on ESPN2 — Colorado at Miami 8 p.m. on ESPN2 — Seattle at L.A. Angels

13 Manhattan 64

2 Michigan 57

Michigan 73

Villanova 65

5 St. Louis 83

3 Duke 71 Mercer 63

Iowa State 85

9 Kansas State 49

12 N.C. State 80

Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local.

LOCAL TV CHANNELS

1 Wichita State 64 16 Cal Poly 37

4 Louisville 71

Louisville 69

ON THE AIR

WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 5:30 p.m. on ESPN — NCAA Tournament, regional final, Baylor vs. Notre Dame, at South Bend, Ind. 7:30 p.m. on ESPN — NCAA Tournament, regional final, UConn vs. Texas A&M, at Lincoln, Neb.

15 American 35

8 Kentucky 56 Kentucky 78

Kentucky 75

MSU 54

7 Oregon 87 10 BYU 68

April 7

Stanford 72

Oregon 77

Local results and schedules Today on TV

5 Oklahoma 75

4 San Diego St. 73

SD St. 64

Dayton 55

2 Villanova 73 15 Milwaukee 53

SOUTH

UCLA 77

9 Oklahoma St. 77

Milwaukee

7 UConn 89

Arlington, Texas

UCLA 68

3 Iowa State 93 14 N.C. Central 75

ND St. 44

Final Four

16 Weber State 59 8 Gonzaga 85

Gonzaga 61

Arizona 63

SCOREBOARD

March 20-21

1 Arizona 68

Raleigh

11 Providence 77

March 29-30

Steph.F. Austin 60

4 Michigan St. 93 13 Delaware 78

Arizona 84

Arizona 70

Elite Eight

Florida 62

March 22-23

Second Round

Orlando

12 Harvard 61

Elite Eight March 29-30

8 Memphis 71 9 G.Washington 66

March 27-28

Third Round

B-3

Northern New Mexico

St. Louis

1 Virginia 70

Sweet 16

March 27-28 Florida 79

2 Kansas 80 15 Eastern Kent. 69

11 Tennessee 78

Milwaukee

10 Stanford 58

16 Texas Southern 69

Sweet 16

Florida 61

3 Syracuse 77

7 New Mexico 53

Raleigh

March 22-23

11 Dayton 60

14 Western Mich. 53

11 Iowa 65

San Antonio

Buffalo

6 Ohio State 59

March 18-19 Dayton, Ohio

March 19

16 Cal Poly 81

Men’s Division I Basketball Championship

Third Round

4 UCLA 76 13 Tulsa 59

Spokane

12 Xavier 59

March 19

First Round

Spokane

San Diego

5 VCU 75

San Antonio

16 Mt.St. Mary’s 64

8 Colorado 48 9 Pittsburgh 77

Buffalo

12 N.C. State 74

San Diego

Orlando

1 Florida 67

March 18

16 Albany (N.Y.) 71

Monday, March 31, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

to the injured Willie CauleyStein, and finished with 10 points and eight rebounds. Eight of those points came on put-back dunks that were part of Kentucky’s 18 offensive rebounds. Harrison’s first 3 gave Kentucky a 58-55 lead and was part of an 11-0 run that made it 62-55 with 6:30 left. The Wolverines fought back, and during a nine-possession stretch of sublime basketball the teams traded scores. The next stop gave the Wolverines the ball with about a minute left, trailing 72-70.

Stauskas missed a layup and a 3-pointer, then Derrick Walton missed an open 3. But the fourth attempt went in with 31 seconds left and got credited to Jordan Morgan on a scramble under the basket, though it was Randle’s hand that tipped the ball in. Calipari called a timeout. Michigan burned a foul. And the endgame started with 10 seconds left. The ball went to Harrison and it was clear he was going to take the shot. Randle finished with 16 points and 11 rebounds. He’s a Dallas kid and will play in the

sport’s biggest spectacle not far from home. If that doesn’t feel like hitting the lottery, well, a few weeks later, he probably will. Randle is considered lottery pick material if he decides to go to the NBA, as expected. Others could join him in the Association, the latest group of one-and-done Wildcats that Calipari has put together. They’ll deal with that in 10 days or so. “We’re going to go back and practice, go back and see if we can get better between now and the Final Four,” Calipari said.

Michigan State’s physical play box-out for box-out, holding the Spartans (29-9) to just six offensive rebounds and six points in the paint. “We’re physical, too,” said second-year coach Kevin Ollie, who is now 4-0 in the NCAA tournament after replacing mentor Jim Calhoun. “Don’t get it mixed up. We are predators out there.” UConn dared Michigan State to shoot 3-pointers, and the Spartans nearly made enough, going 11 for 29 from behind the arc. Harris was 4 for 9 on 3s, but his teammates were a combined 10 for 32 from the floor. Trailing 51-49 with more than two minutes left, Michigan State had a chance to tie or take the lead. Payne threw the ball away, and Napier drilled a jumper on the other end. After Payne’s free throws pulled the Spartans back within two, Keith Appling was whistled for a foul — the fifth on Michigan State’s other senior starter — for contact with Napier on a 3-point attempt. Napier extended the lead to 56-51, and after Travis Trice missed a 3, Phillip Nolan slipped free for a dunk that clinched the victory. “We got what we deserved today,” Izzo said. “I tried to tell these guys that, when you get to the tournament, you got to bring it every second. And today Connecticut did, and we just kind of weren’t as good as we have been.” Ryan Boatright made four steals as Michigan State committed 16 turnovers. Some were caused by UConn’s quickness, others by poor decisions by the Spartans. Izzo thought his team, a popular pick to win it all after finally getting healthy in March, looked tired. DeAndre Daniels shut down Branden Dawson, who scored 24 points in Michigan State’s Sweet 16 win over top-seeded Virginia. Dawson attempted just three field goals, making one, to finish with five points. The 6-foot-10, 245-pound Payne hit two long jumpers to put Michigan State up 32-23 less than four minutes into the second half. But Napier started driving, getting the bigger Appling in foul trouble and UConn back in the game. “When Coach looks at me a certain way, I just know I got to be more aggressive,” said Napier, who passed Ray Allen for fourth on the Huskies’ all-time scoring list with 1,925 points. After hitting four straight free throws to tie the score at 32 with 12:38 left, Napier was struck in the face by Harris — the UConn guard was called for a foul on the play — and left the court with his nose gushing blood. He was back less than a minute later when Daniels completed a three-point play to give the Huskies the lead for good. Boatright’s contested 3-pointer with the shot clock winding down put UConn up 49-39 with less than seven minutes left. The Huskies won their third national title in 2011, but they were ineligible for last year’s tournament because of previous low scores on the NCAA’s academic progress measure. They face Florida in the national semifinals Saturday, and they’ll be confident they can beat the No. 1 overall seed. The Gators have won 30 straight, but their last loss was to UConn, 65-64 on Dec. 2. After the Huskies were routed 81-48 by Louisville in the regular-season finale, Ollie showed his players video of that victory to remind them of what happens when they play frenetic defense. “We’re going to be well prepared, because I know about these guys’ heart,” Ollie said. “That’s what got us through: It was a heart of a champion, heart of a lion.”


B-4

THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, March 31, 2014

to place an ad email: classad@sfnewmexican.com online: sfnmclassifieds.com

sfnm«classifieds call 986-3000 or toll free (800) 873-3362 »real estate«

LOTS & ACREAGE

APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED

CONDOSTOWNHOMES

HOUSES UNFURNISHED

ROOMMATE WANTED

Down Town Area Studio Apartment

RANCHO SANTOS, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, garage. $1,000. W e s t e r n Equities 505-982-4201.

Beautiful floor plan. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1500 sq.ft., all tile, private patio, 2 car garage. AVAILABLE NOW! $1,550 monthly. Call 505-989-8860.

NEAR ZIA and Rodeo, 1 bedroom in spacious home. $400, 1/2 utilities. Washer, dryer. No pets, nonsmokers. Professionals. References. 505-429-4439

1 bath, Fenced yard, Non-Smoking. Small pet may be considered. $580 includes utilities.

(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.

SANTA FE 2 RENTALS. 5600 SQ.FT WAREHOUSE, with live-in space, Southside, $295,000. 3.3 acres, La Tierra, Shared well, Paved access, $155,000. 505-4705877.

»rentals«

APARTMENTS FURNISHED CHARMING 1 B e d r o o m . Quiet, washer & dryer, air conditioning. $800 monthly includes utilities and Direct TV. Non-smoking, no pets. 1st and deposit. 1 year lease. 505-9834734 COUNTRY ENVIRONMENT. Comfortable, fully furnished 1 bedroom. Small yard. Local shopping, restaurants. Non-smoking, no pets. $600 utilities included. $200 deposit. 505-471-0276

1303 Rufina Lane: 2 bedroom, 1 full bath, washer, dryer hook-ups, living and dining room. $765 plus utilities. 813 CAMINO de Monte Rey: Live-in studio, full kitchen and bath, tile. $680 with gas, water paid. No Pets! 505-471-4405

INCOME PROPERTY PERMANENT, VACATION, IN CO M E producing B&B or Guest Ranch as well as ideal for Church or Youth Camp. One hour north of Santa Fe. 14 miles off I-25. Year-round access. Pond, 2 barns, guest cabin and gorgeous log home. All set up for horses. Ride right into National Forest! Please call 505-425-3580.

HOUSES UNFURNISHED 2 BEDROOM, 1 bath adobe duplex. Washer, dryer. No pets. Clean, carport. Owner, Broker, $750 deposit, $750 plus utilities. 505-469-5063

2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH, $775.00 monthly + utilities, $600.00 Security Deposit, Non-Smoking, No Pets, Sec 8 Accepted, back yards, close to shopping. 505-690-3989

CHARMING ADOBE CASITA. 1 bedroom, office, laundry. Spacious kitchen, flagstone greatroom, fireplace. Large walled courtyard. $895. Nonsmoking. Pet considered. 505-8984168 DOS SANTOS UPGRADED UPSTAIRS UNIT. 1 Bedroom. Newly remodeled. Gated, pool, hot-tub, work-out room. partial utilities. $825 monthly.

www.EnchantedCity.com 505-204-3309

A-Poco Self Storage 2235 Henry Lynch Rd Santa Fe, NM 87507 505-471-1122 OLD ADOBE OFFICE LOCATED ON THE NORTH SIDE OF TOWN

Brick floors, High ceilings, large vigas, fireplaces, ample parking 800, or 2100 sq.ft. $12 sq.ft. per month. CANYON ROAD GALLERY SPACE FOR LEASE OR SHARE . Excellent location. Santa Fe style charm with superb furnishings and beautifully landscaped sculpture gardens. Current tenant artist wishes to share with one or two artist sculptors. Share expenses. No studio space, no pets, nonsmokers only. Contact Anthony 505-820-6868 PROFESSIONAL OFFICE AT 2019 G A L I S T E O , near hospital. Part of a five office suite with waiting room. Perfect for therapist, writer or other quiet use. Office is 163 sq.ft. and is $500 plus deposit. Utilities are included. Available March 1, 2014. Please call 505-577-6440 for more information.

CONDOSTOWNHOMES LAS ACEQUIAS. 2 bedroom, 2 bath. Kiva, washer dryer, garage, enclosed back yard. No pets. $900 plus deposit & utitilites. 505-471-4219

CASA SOLANA 3 bedroom 1 bath plus sunroom. Walled, landscaped, hookups, garage. Non-smoking. Cat ok. $1,200 per month. Deposits. Available April 1st. carolcooperxyz@gmail.com (best). 699-8839 (message).

COVETED EASTSIDE L O C A T I O N . 1,100 SQ.ft. (1) Bedroom (1) Bath adobe. Includes extra room , washer & dryer , dishwasher, fireplace, hardwood floors, parking and walled yard. Utilities included. Damage deposit and references required. $1,400 monthly. 303-908-5250. EAST SIDE 3 bedroom, 2 bath. Washer, dryer, dishwasher, radiant heat, 2 blocks from plaza. $1650 plus utilities. Call 505-982-2738.

2 BEDROOM $870, plus utilities. Hardwood floors, washer, dryer hookup, patio, carport, quiet, private fenced yard. Pet negotiable. 505-4711270, appointment.

ELDORADO New, Large 3 bedroom, 3 bath, Highend contemporary home: Super Energy efficient, hilltop views, 12.5 acres, paved access. 505-660-5603 RECENTLY REMODELED. 2 bedroom, 1 bath. Hardwood & tile floors. Laundry hook-ups. Fenced yard. No pets. Lease. References. $975. 505-412-0197

1,900 SQ.FT. WAREHOUSE, 600 sq.ft Office space, reception area, two offices, kitchen, security, fenced yard, On-site parking. $1,500 plus utilities. 505-982-2511

APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED

SPECTACULAR VIEWS! Beautiful 3 Bedroom, 2.5 Bath, 18ft. ceilings, Kiva, radiant heat, 3 car garage, 5.8 acres. SilverWater RE, 505-690-3075.

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.

COMMERCIAL SPACE

Get your property value today! www.SantaFeHomeValue.com

In great area. Turn at White Swan Laundry to 203½ Tesuque Drive. Approximately 1,000 SF, 2 Bedrooms, 2 Baths, on small private fenced lot. Call Dave at 505986-2934, 505-660-9026 or Michael at 505-989-1855.

LOOKING FOR A STUDIO WITH A WALK-IN CLOSET AND A KITCHEN WITH LOADS OF CABINETS? We have what you’re looking for at Las Palomas Apartments, 2001 Hopewell Street! We pay your water, sewer, trash. Call 888-482-8216 and move in today! Hablamos Espanol!

NEAT, CLEAN, 2 bedroom, full bath apartment in private compound downtown. $750 plus damage deposit. Call Mares Realty 505-988-5585.

FSBO, ASKING $390,000. 3 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHS. 3 car garage. 2220 sq.ft. on 1.78 acres. 505-466-2189

RECENTLY REMODELED HOME. $149,000

GUESTHOUSES

NEAT, CLEAN, 2 bedroom, full bath apartment in private compound downtown. $725 plus damage deposit. Call Mares Realty 505-988-5585.

ENVIRONMENTALLY SAFE, attractive, airy home by Paula Baker-LaPorte. 2375 sq.ft, 11 acres. 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 baths, private office, etc. Rancho Alegre. 505-474-8011

NAVADE, SHORT walk to clubhouse, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, yard, garage, vigas, fireplace. Ready to move in. $235,000. 505-466-8136.

Taylor Properties 505-470-0818

LIVE IN STUDIOS 505-992-1205 valdezandassociates.com Lovely TOWNHOME

2 bedrooms and 1 bath, granite counter tops, washer, dryer, kiva fireplace, vigas, tile, carpet flooring, conveniently located. $850 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

Lovely Home

Inviting 3 bedroom, 2 bath home with swamp cooler and fireplace for all season comfort. Tile and carpet flooring, washer, dryer and 2 car garage. Beautiful enclosed backyard with fruit trees and garden beds ready for planting. $1495. Deposit $1395. Plus utilities. $950. 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath, sunny, washer, dryer, woodstove, LP gas, brick floors. Pet ok. Hwy 14, Lone Butte. Steve 505-470-3238

10x30 Move-in-Special, $180 monthly. Airport Cerrillos Storage. Wide, Rollup doors. U-haul Cargo Van. Professional, Resident Manager. 505-4744450. www.airportcerrillos.com

WAREHOUSES INDUSTRIAL UNITS RANGING FROM 750 SQUARE FEET FOR $600 TO 1500 SQUARE FEET FOR $1050. OVERHEAD DOORS, SKYLIGHTS, HALF BATH, PARKING. 505-438-8166, 505-670-8270.

MAYBERRY PARK. 2356 FOX ROAD, UNIT 700. 1,800 sq.ft. Warehouse with front office. Off Siler Road by Home Depot. $1,150 monthly. 505-982-1255. WAREHOUSE WORK SPACE. AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY. 2000 sq.ft. Workshop, art studio, light manuafacturing. Siler Road area. $1400 monthly, $1000 deposit. 505670-1733.

»announcements«

2nd Street LIVE, WORK, OFFICE

1200 & 1300 SQUARE FEET. 800 square feet downstairs, 400 - 500 square foot living area upstairs. Skylights, high ceilings. Wayne Nichols, 505-6997280.

FRONTING ON 2ND STREET 2160 sq.ft on 2nd Street.

Live- Work. Studio. Gallery, or Office. High ceilings, 2-story. Handicap bath. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280.

FOUND

LIVE-IN STUDIOS

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

3 bedroom, 2 bath home with kiva fireplace, beamed ceilings, carpet and tile flooring, washer, dryer hook-up, 2 car garage and large fenced back yard on a corner lot. $1300. Deposit $1200. Plus utilities.

GARDNERS DELIGHT

STORAGE SPACE

OFFICES

2 KEYS found outside Smith’s on Pacheco on 3/27. Please call 505-6998780 with description and your phone number. FOUND SMALL WHITE DOG, shaggy. Very sweet, female. Saturday, 7 p.m. Call to identify, 319-330-1490.

COLAB AT 2ND STREET A CO-WORK OFFICE

Desks and private offices, complete facilities, conference room, $300 monthly. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280.

PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE

Great location and parking! $500 monthly includes utilities, cleaning, taxes and amenities. Move in incentives!

Please call (505)983-9646.

LOST BEADED KEY fob. Nissan key. Dropped in front of Santa Fe post office or inside. Please call me. Helen 505-6296075. LOST 3/21/14 gold pendant necklace, fist shaped. Don Diego or Cowgirl. Reward greater than value! 505-4700727. LOST OLD IPhone with many family pictures. Reward $50.00. Call 505-6997644.

business & service exploresantafe•com

Your business in print and online for as little as $89 per month!

CLEANING

ANIMALS Dog Training Obedience, Problem Solving. 30 Years Experience. In Your Home Convenience. Guaranteed Results. 505-713-2113

MENDOZA’S & FLORES PROFESSIONAL MAINTENANCE

Office & Home cleaning. Janitorial, Handyman. (Home Repairs, Garden, Irrigation, Windows) Licensed, bonded, insured. References available, 505-795-9062.

SELL YOUR PROPERTY!

CONSTRUCTION BATHROOM & KITCHEN REMODELING EXPERTS

Also new additions, concrete, plastering, walls, flagstone, heating, cooling, and electrical. Free estimates. 505-310-7552.

HAULING OR YARD WORK

LANDSCAPING

PLASTERING

FREE PICK-UP of all appliances and metal, junk cars and parts. Trash runs. 505-385-0898

COTTONWOOD LANDSCAPING

LANDSCAPING

Full Landscaping Designs, Rock, Trees, Boulders, Brick, Flagstone. FREE ESTIMATES! 15% off! 505-9072600, 505-990-0955.

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

FIREWOOD E.R. Landscaping

Dry Pinon & Cedar

with a classified ad. Get Results!

Full Landscaping Design, All types of stonework, Coyote Fencing, Irrigation, sodding. 15% discount, Free Estimates! 505-629-2871 or 505204-4510. So can you with a classified ad

Free Kindling, Delivery & Stack. 140.00 pick up load.

CALL 986-3000

505-983-2872, 505-470-4117

CARETAKING HOUSE & PET SITTING. Reasonable, Mature, Responsible. Live in Sol y Lomas area. Former Owner of Grooming store in NYC. 505-982-6392 MATURE, ABLEBODIED, DEPENDABLE couple seeks long term position, with housing. Extremely Mindful of what is under our care. 505-455-9336, 505-501-5836.

CLEANING A+ Cleaning

Homes, Office Apartments, post construction. House and Pet sitting. Senior care. References available, $18 per hour. Julia, 505-204-1677. ELIZABETH BECERRIL General Cleaning for your home. Low prices. Free estimates. References available. 505-204-0676

YOUR HEALTH MATTERS. We use natural products. 20 Years Experience, Residential & Offices. Reliable. Excellent references. Licensed & Bonded. Eva, 505-919-9230. Elena. 505-946-7655

CONCRETE EXPERIENCED SPECIALIZED IN CONCRETE REPAIR, OVERLAYMENTS, INTERIORS, EXTERIORS. DRIVEWAYS, SIDEWALKS, BASKETBALL COURTS. WE USE SPECIAL FLOOR ADHESIVE TREATMENT. $9-11 PER SQ.FT. LICENSED, BONDED. 505-470-2636

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

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

CONSTRUCTION LCH CONSTRUCTION insured and bonded. Roof, Plaster, Drywall, Plumbing, Concrete, Electric... Full Service, Remodeling and construction. 505-930-0084

directory«

TRINO’S AFFORDABLE Construction all phases of construction, and home repairs. Licensed. 505-9207583

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

BE READY, PLAN NOW *Drought solutions *Irrigation: New installs and rennovations *Design and installations All phases of landscapes. "I DO IT ALL!" 505-995-0318 or 505-3 10-0045 . Santa Fe, Los Alamos, White Rock. JUAN’S LANDSCAPING Coyote fences, Yard cleaning, Pruning, Tree cutting, Painting (inside, outside), Flagstone & Gravel. References. Free Estimates. 505-231-9112.

ROOFING ALL-IN-ONE ROOF LEAKING REPAIR & MAINTENANCE. Complete Landscaping. Yard Cleaning, Maintenance. Gravel Driveway. Painting. Torch Down, Stucco. References Available. 505-603-3182. ALL TYPES OF ROOFING. Free estimates with 15 years experience. Call Josue Garcia, 505-490-1601.

WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000

TREES

MOVERS

DALE’S TREE SERVICE. Tree pruning, removal, stumps, hauling. Yard work also available. 473-4129

A a r d v a r k DISCOUNT M O V E R S Most moving services; old-fashioned respect and care since 1976. Jo h n , 505-473-4881.

PAINTING ANDY ORTIZ PAINTING

Professional with over 30 years experience. Licensed, insured, bonded Please call for free estimate, 505-6709867, 505-473-2119.

YARD MAINTENANCE YARD MAINTENANCE

Seasonal planting. Lawn care. Weed Removal. Dump runs. Painting (interior, exterior). Honest & Dependable. Free estimates. References.

Berry Clean - 505-501-3395 rights at Capitol

for activists rally Immigrants,

HOMECRAFT PAINTING - INTERIOR, EXTERIOR, SMALL JOBS OK & DRYWALL REPAIRS. LICENSED. JIM, 505350-7887.

Locally owned

and independent

Tuesday,

February

8, 2011

Local news,

www.santafenew

A-8

SUBSCRIBE TO THE NEW MEXICAN

50¢

mexican.com

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

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

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 who paid people Dozens of default notices were sent By Julie Ann

Grimm

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 last year. near E.J. Martinez the city morning check, and got a a Saturday he the fine by Sovcik paid in early December, fee because Then fora penalty cashed it. would be he owed letter saying late, and his case was his check a collections agency. who were of people later warded to of dozens SUV, paid up and He’s one by the speednotices of default. ticketed erroneous Robbin acknowledged Trafreceived Anthony Santa Fe Police Capt. problems in the he’s corsaid the accounting Program and exact number fic OperationsHe’s not sure the STOP not, but rected them. paid their automated they had who the of people got letters stating calls about tickets and he got many phone he admittedthis year. includfrom issue early of the default notices, resulted A number by Sovcik, mailed to the received or ing the onemade at City Hall the bank but not into Robpayments keeping, were deposited early city that to police for record during the forwarded Others originated Page A-9 bin said. CITATIONS, Please see

The New

living from the neighborshortage their through natural-gas about the Co. crews came report MondayMexico Gas a TV news by when New MEXICAN NEW listen to passed in They were BY NATALIE GUILLÉN/THE Residents Ellen Cavanaugh, VilPueblo. PHOTOS Pajarito housemate, San Ildefonso relight pilots. and his lage, outside home near gas lines and John Hubbard to clear their frigid San Ildefonso room of the weekend post Pueblo, hopes hood over signs in their of having gas service Matlock back By Staci turned Mexican have The New on. Despite Gas Co. may calls repeated ew Mexico in its power Mexico left more to New some done everything crisis that Gas Co., are to avert the homes and busifew residents than 25,000 gas for the last still depending natural the emerwoodon their stoves, nesses without or ask it didn’t communicate burning and days, but enough to its customers have, fireplaces gency fast help when it should Energy for space heaters the state on the House said for warmth. legislators

CALL 986-3010

Look for these businesses on exploresantafe•com N

Committee some Resources and Natural the comMonday. also asked in towns The committeeclaims offices help resito better pany to establish the crisis affected by will be seeking compensation natural-gas during the dents who suffered Gas Co. officials for losses Mexico link on the outage. New phone line and running. said a claimswebsite is up and New Mexico company’s than two hours, legislators’ For more answered week’s caused last Gas representatives about whatduring bitterly cold questions Natural from El Pasothe huge service interruption An official weather. that manages gas across company Gas, the pipeline delivering interstate also spoke. a lot more the Southwest, Gas purchased New Mexico Page A-10 CRISIS, Please see State 2011 LEGISLATURE cut for the

Pasapick Art lecture

g homes: in freezin cracks’ Families h the ‘We fell throug

in North16,000 people without natural among the were still They are days of Mexico whohomes, despite five expected ern New their snow Constable With more than 20 perand Anne gas for heating Matlock less temperatures. relit freezing a fourth of Taos and had been Mexican Ellen Cavatoday, only Arriba County villages Gas Co. put and his housemate, their fireplacetheir cent of Rio New Mexico and pipefitin front of John Hubbard Near on Monday. plumbers huddled by noon stay warm. plea to to licensed naugh, were trying to on meters. out a message morning away them turn Monday they’ve posted a handwritten do not go ters to help Lucia Sanchez, public-information front gate, saying, “Please Page A-10 Meanwhile, FAMILIES, the gas company,us with no gas.” 75, live in PajaPlease see leave both again and San Ildefonso and Cavanaugh, Hubbard small inholding on a rito Village, west of the Rio Grande. Pueblo just

The New

up Some ‘essential’ for not showing get docked

Terrell Mexican state employfor natural after “nonessential” confuLast week, home to ease demand was some sent ees were utility crisis, there a gas amid

By Steve The New

Index

Managing

Call us today for your free Business Cards!*

Calendar

editor: Rob

A-2

Classifieds

Dean, 986-3033,

Lois Mexico, by Skin of New Wells and Cady Under the author of in conjunction Rudnick, Modernism of New Southwestern Under the Skin(1933Wells with the exhibit 5:30 Art of Cady Mexico: The UNM Art Museum, Arts. 1953) at the of Spanish Colonial A-2 p.m., Museum in Calendar, More eventsin Pasatiempo and Fridays

By Staci

agenc sion at tax sparks confu Shutdown workers may

OKs budget ◆ Panel Office. measures sponsor Auditor’s A-7 ◆ GOP newcomers reform. PAGE for ethics

B-9

Today

with Mostly cloudy, showers. snow afternoon 8. High 37, low PAGE A-14

y

Obituaries Victor Manuel 87, Feb. 4 Baker, Martinez, Lloyd “Russ” Ortiz, 92, Friday, Ursulo V. Feb. 5 Jan. 25 offiup for work Santa Fe, not showingfrom top department Sarah Martinez leave for Erlinda Ursula was to e-mails New Mexican. Esquibel Feb. 2 just who according said “Ollie” by The Lucero, 85, Mahesh agency about to return to Oliver Phillip cials obtained spokesman S.U. many workleast one 4 sion in at and who was expected Gay, Feb. PAGE A-11 Departmenthe didn’t know howFriday. were “Trudy” on “essential” that afternoon Gertrude Santa Fe, next day. Monday their jobs when state a work the return to who on Thursday Lawler, 90, ers didn’t by late Thursday began Thursday because of Employees Feb. 3 “nonessential” by Gov. Susana The situation told to go home considered “essential” were Page A-9 deemed employees had been administration. means CONFUSION, 28 pages Two sections, Please see apparently Martinez’s confusion Department No. 38 The resulting and Revenue 162nd year, No. 596-440 a day of personal Taxation Publication B-7 some state will be docked for Local business employees Out B-8

Comics B-14

Lotteries A-2

Design and

headlines:

Opinion A-12

Cynthia Miller,

A-11 Police notes

Sports B-1

Time

Main office:

983-3303

Late paper:

986-3010

m

cmiller@sfnewmexican.co

rdean@sfnewmexican.com

986-3000

*With your paid Business and Service Directory advertising program.


FOR RELEASE MARCH 31,March 2014 Monday, 31, 2014

sfnm«classifieds LOST

ADMINISTRATIVE

LOST YORKSHIRE T E R R I E R Turquoise Trail area. Last seen 3/23/14 wearing a pink harness. Cash reward. Please call 505-913-1546. MARCH 22ND 3:00 PM LOST SKIIS fell out of the back of our truck. Santa Fe Ski Basin to Paseo de Peralta, Old Santa Fe Trail, Arroyo Chamiso, Siringo, Zia Road. K2s. Call 505-6906243.

PUBLIC NOTICES Public Notice

Please to inform that Santa Fe County, New Mexico resident Angelique M. Hart was ordained as Priest in the Holy Catholic Church of the East in Brazil; Vicariate of the Nevis and Ecuador: Sacred Medical Order of The Church of Hope Ordination of the Priest in the name of the Father and the Son and of the Holy Spirit. Amen. To all the Faithful in Christ, Peace, Health and Divine Grace. By the Grace of God, we inform that in accordance to the canonical laws that governs our Ecclesiastical Community (Ecclesiastical Sovereign Principality) and in accordance with the traditions and laws of the Ancient and Holy Church of Christ, we certify through this instrument, the Ordination of the Reverend Mother Angelique Marie Hart according to the Ancient Rites of the Catholic Church of the East in Brazil. We sign and confirm with our hand and seal with our arms Decree of the Ordination No. 2013/047 Let it be known that from this day of November 17, 2013 and hence forth the Official Title Bestowed shall read: Reverend Mother Angelique M. Hart. This title and ordination was bestowed to Reverend Mother Angelique M. Hart by Dr. of Medicine Charles McWilliams; Vicar Bishop and Grand Master and Mar Bacillus Adao Pereira, Metropolitan Archbishop of the Holy Catholic Church of the East in Brazil. November 17, 2013

CLASSIFIEDS

Where treasures are found daily Place an ad Today!

CALL 986-3000

»jobs«

Tribal Administrator

Lead & manage daily operations of the tribal government. Administer public service programs, projects & commercial enterprise. Lead strategic planning & policy development. Bachelor’s degree in Business Administration and related field + 5 years experience. Submit resume to: Pueblo de San Ildefonso Human Resources endewa@sanipueblo.org (505) 455-4155

CONSTRUCTION ELECTRICAL APPRENTICE, 3-4 year experience a plus. Must have valid NM driver’s license. Full-time position Santa Fe area. Pay DOE. Art, 505690-3233.

DRIVERS TRANSPORT DRIVER WANTED

Must have 3 years experience, CDL driver’s license and clean driving record. Must be familiar with loading and hauling heavy construction equipment.

*Good pay *Health insurance *401K *Salray DOE(EOE) *Drug testing

ACCOUNTING Professional Home Health Care Full Charge Bookkeeper Home Health Care Agency has an immediate opening. Responsible for Accounts Payable, Accounts Receivable, Collection of claims from Insurance providers, timely tax deposits and all tax reports, monthly accrual statements, cash management including bank reconciliations. E-Mail: brian.conway@phhc-nm.com or fax resume: 505-989-3672

ADMINISTRATIVE

MEDICAL DENTAL LPN/ RN

The Transit Operations Dispatch Supervisor monitors, supervises, adjusts and coordinates bus service transportation to ensure the delivery of safe, efficient and on time service to the community; and is responsible to dispatch on a regular rotating basis in the dispatch office as part of supervisory duties. 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 4/15/14.

ATTN: CNA’S

WE HAVE SEVERAL CNA POSITIONS AVALIABLE. IF INTERESTED PLEASE CONTACT RAYE HIGHLAND RN/DON, or CRAIG SHAFFER, ADMINISTRATOR, 505-982-2574. OR COME BY THE FACILITY AND FILL OUT AN APPLICATION.

DIRECTOR OF NURSES (SANTA FE CARE CENTER)

Responsible for effective overall management of the Nursing Department and coordination with other disciplines to provide quality care to all patients & residents. This position is significant in facility leadership If interested in the position. Please come see Craig Shaffer Admin, or stop by our facility, and fill out a application. 635 Harkle RD Santa Fe NM 87505 MEDICAL ASSOCIATES OF NORTHE R N NM seeks a Full-time Medical Records Team Leader in Los Alamos. Medical Records experience required. Non-smoker. Contact Cristal at www.job@mannm.com.

NURSING POSITIONS: Full Time RN & LPN positions open in our clinical areas. All shifts available. Experience in geriatric nursing and/or dementia care preferred. Great medical and retirement benefits, pleasant working environment. Email your resume to: humanresources@elcnm.com or fax to 505-983-3828.

PCM IS hiring a dependable RN-Case Manager for in-home care in the Santa Fe, NM area. $32 per hour. Apply at: www.procasemanagement.com or call 866-902-7187 Ext. 350. EOE.

RETAIL FAIRCHILD & CO FINE JEWELRY

seeking Sales Associate . Minimum 4 years experience in high-end retail Color gemstones & diamonds. Friday-Monday. Bring resume to 110 W. San Francisco Street. Hourly DOE, plus commission, parking, vacation, health insurance.

Office: 505-821-1034, Fax: 505821-1537. Email: frontdesk@ sparlingconstructi o n .n e t . 8900 Washington NE, Albuquerque, NM

TRADES

HOSPITALITY

EXPERIENCED GARMENT SCREENPRINTER in Santa Fe for Automatic and Manual production printing; Full Time, Benefits, send information and resume to jobapp.applyhere@gmail.com

DOMINO’S PIZZA HIRING ALL POSITIONS. Part-time, evenings, w e e k e n d s . Must be 18 for all positions & have own car with insurance to drive. Apply at 3530 Zafarano.

»merchandise«

IN HOME CARE

986-3000 our small experts today! Edited by RichCall Norris and Joycebusiness Lewis

ACROSS 1 Insect stage 6 Sink down in the middle 9 Heavy haulers 14 Not quite spherical 15 Single 16 Mild-mannered reporter Kent 17 Tennis court official 19 Overzealous type 20 Point after deuce 21 More narcissistic 23 Asian New Year 24 Harbor long-term resentment 27 Portuguese explorer Vasco 30 Open court hearing, in law 31 News org. 32 Construction zone cones 36 Earth-orbiting Gagarin 39 Birds that symbolize peace 41 Right, vis-à-vis left: Abbr. 42 Early PC interface 43 Glasses, in ads 44 More than mono 46 Workout facility 47 Water, in Juárez 49 Amazingly enough 51 Creamy confection 56 End of a prof’s URL 57 Type of vegetable oil 58 Yucky muck 62 Soup scoop 64 “Stay put!” 66 Partner of vim 67 Seventh Greek letter 68 Love, to Luciano 69 Length-timeswidth calculations 70 Opposite of NNW 71 Yankee shortstop Jeter who announced he will retire at the end of 2014 DOWN 1 Whatever she wants, she gets 2 Zealous 3 Rice-A-__

3/31/14

By Ed Sessa

4 Capital of Austria 5 Wd. modifying a noun 6 Dr Pepper and Dr. Brown’s 7 1973 Rolling Stones ballad 8 Davis of “A League of Their Own” 9 Move like a squirrel 10 Right-angle bend 11 Political commentator with an Internet “Report” 12 Discount rack abbr. 13 Glide on ice 18 Sunlamp danger, briefly 22 Narcissists have big ones 25 Men pocketing baseballs 26 Sometimes-illegal turns, for short 27 Fizzling firecrackers 28 Each 29 Push gently 33 Valet’s purview 34 Not shut, poetically

Saturday’s Puzzle Solved

(c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

35 “All Things Considered” airer 37 Rogers and Clark 38 Beliefs 40 WWII vet, say 42 Synthesizer pioneer 44 Room in una casa 45 Conclude by 48 Stomach ailments 50 Lentil or pea 51 Aqua __: aftershave brand

Full-time supporting Provider Recruitment and Compliance. Requires exper and computer skills.

505-473-2886

CHILDREN’S SERVICES MANAGER Responsible for overall operations of programs serving young children (0-5 years) and their families in Santa Fe County. See PMS website for specific position requirements. Excellent benefits. Apply on-line at www.pms-inc.org Click on Jobs@PMS. Tollfree hotline 1-866-661-5491 EOE, M, F, D, V, AA Follow us on Facebook. LOCAL ASSOCIATION s eek in g Workers’ Compensation administrative assistant. Successful candidate: five years administrative experience; excellent multitasking & time management skills; excellent written & verbal communication abilities. Must have current computer experience; be team player; able to support & work well with staff, vendors & customers. Growth potential. Hiring immediately. Resume & references to cstephenson@nmcounties.org by 4/14. People Center Services is seeking an office manager. 30 hours. Must have good writing and computer skills. Bilingual a plus. Fax: 505-820-6771. No phone calls please.

ANTIQUES

MANAGER SANTA FE GALLERY . Pay DOE + Revenue Sharing + Full Benefits; Management Experience; In NM 3+ years; Merchandising & display skills; Resume: info@MamasMinerals.com .

MEDICAL DENTAL

Excellent benefits. Apply online at www.pms-inc.org Click on Jobs@PMS. Toll-free hotline 1-866-661-5491 EOE, M, F, D, V, AA Follow us on Facebook.

WASHSTAND & BASIN . Washstand is in perfect condition, only missing pitcher. $100. SUNDAYFUN225@YAHOO.COM

C H E C K - O U T APPOINTMENT SECRETARY. Responsible for checking out all patients and collection of payment, among other duties. Email resume to: santaanaskincare@gmail.com

DIRECTOR OF NURSING PROFESSIONAL HOME HEALTH CARE IS SEEKING A DIRECTOR OF NURSING. MUST HAVE EXPERIENCE IN HOME HEALTH, OASIS AND CODING. EXCELLENT SALARY AND BENEFITS. PLEASE FAX RESUME 505-9820788 OR CALL BRIAN, 505-982-8581 FOR DETAILS.

Sequoyah Adolescent Treatment Center

a NM DOH FACILITY , is seeking applicants for LICENSED SOCIAL WORKER, LICENSED CLINICAL PSYCHOLOGIST, LICENSED REGISTERED NURSES, AND PSYCHIATRIC TECHNICIANS to work with adolescent males from 1317 years old in a residential setting. To apply for these positions please visit http://www.spo.state.nm.us, for additional information please contact Kathy Lucero, HR Director, at 222-0312. The State of New Mexico is an Equal Opportunity Employer. MEDICAL ASSOCIATES OF NORTHERN NEW MEXICO seeks Full-Time Billing Specialist in Los Alamos, experience in Health Insurance, Accounts Receivable. Non-smoker. Contact Cristal at job@mannm.com .

52 Firefighter Red 53 South American range 54 Pays, as the bill 55 Radii-paralleling bones 59 Skunk’s defense 60 Fairy tale fiend 61 Eye on the sly 63 Hawaii’s Mauna __ 65 Terrible

2721 Cerrillos Rd. | Santa Fe, NM 87507

MANAGEMENT

Administrative Services Coordinator

3/31/14

LA Times Crossword Puzzle Brought to you by:

LIVE-IN CARETAKER TO CARE for Female Patient with Alzheimer’s. Experience desirable but not necessary. Please call, 505-988-1397 for appointment, interview.

BLAKE’S LOTABURGER seeking District Manager & General Managers in the Santa Fe Area! Competitive Salary & Benefits. Email Résumé to cheyns@lotaburger.com .

B-5

HaveCrossword a product or service to offer? Los Angeles Times Daily Puzzle

to place your ad, call

WE HAVE SEVERAL OPENING FOR NURSES. ANY QUESTIONS PLEASE CONTACT RAYE HIGHLAND RN/DON @505-982-2574 OR COME BY THE FACILITY TO FILL OUT AN APPLICATION. ALSO PRN AND PARTTIME SHIFTS AVALIABLE

Transit Operator Dispatch Supervisor 2014-188

THE NEW MEXICAN

www.FurrysBuickGMC.com • 2 YR / 24000 MI SCHEDULED MAINTENANCE • 4YR / 50000 MI. BUMPER TO BUMPER WARRANTY • 6YR / 70000 MI. ROADSIDE ASSISTANCE

BRANDNEW! 2014 BUICK VERANO

$24640 M.S.R.P. -$3187 FURRY’S ONE PRICE DISCOUNT -$1500 AVAILABLE GM REBATES

$19,953 FURRY’S PRICE

WOW! THAT’S OVER $4600 IN TOTAL DISCOUNTS!

Or take 0.9% for 60 full months!

DISCLAIMER: Stk# 40690 - Price plus applicable tax, title and one time dealer transfer fee. 0.9% available in lieu of $500 GM rebate - $17.06 per $1000 financed for 60 months on approved credit through ALLY Financial. Not all buyers will qualify, see dealer for details and alternate options available. GM rebates - $500 C/S Cash, $500 Conquest, $500 Select Cash...not all buyers will qualify, see dealer for details.


B-6

THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, March 31, 2014

sfnm«classifieds APPLIANCES

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS

25 CU.FT. Kenmore refrigerator, white, french doors, bottom freezer, excellent condition, $750. O’Keefe & Merritt gas range. $100. Call 505-9898574.

ELECTRIC PIANO, ADAGIO KDP-18 (CANADA), FULL KEYBOARD, PORTABLE, CASE, STOOL. LIKE NEW. $475 OBO. 505-438-0008

ART

ALLAN HOUSER "Navajo Lovers" Sculpture. Collectible. Call to discuss. 505-515-5474 FRANK HOWELL "Circle of Life", $13,000. "Reunion", $11,000. Both custom leather frames. TILL GOODIN, EDWARD CURTIS, photos. 831-8019363

to place your ad, call

986-3000

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

CLASSIC CARS

DOMESTIC

DOMESTIC

4X4s

1957 CHEVY PICK-UP. Big window, Napco 4x4. 350 engine with 2100 miles. Many new parts. $33,000. Mike, 505-690-4849

2008 Hummer H2 SUT - REALLY! ONLY 38k miles, totally loaded with leather, NAV and chrome brush guard, clean CarFax, this one’s HOT $46,731. 505-216-3800.

2011 VOLVO 30V FIRST IN SHOW, FRONTLINE READY $17,999

F150, 4X4, Ford pickup, 2004 XLT supercab, new tires, battery, pristine condition, 80k miles, $14,900. 505-470-2536

»animals«

GET NOTICED!

FEED EQUIPMENT SERVICES GRASS, ALFALFA MIX BALES. $9.50 each. 100 or more, $9 each. Barn stored in Ribera, NM. Please call 505-4735300.

1970 FORD F-100. $2,000. Please call 505-920-4078 and schedule a test drive!

4X4s

Add an Attention Getter to make your ad stand out. Call our helpfull Consultants for details

CALL 986-3000

PETS SUPPLIES AIREDALE PUPPIES AKC. 10 weeks old. Big Healthy Pups. Shots, dewormed. $700 each. Belen, NM. 505-944-5323.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com 1966 FORD MUSTANG Restomod. Completely restored, less than 200 miles. Can be seen at Mustang Eds on Lopez Lane. 505-310-0381

2 JEWELERS WORK BENCHES. New. $250 each. 505-983-6676

BUILDING MATERIALS

2011 JEEP COMPASS,36K MAIN ATTRACTION. $17999

RIB2005 FORD F-150 4WD SuperCab. 163,186 miles. FX-4! New front brake pads and rotors. $8,599. Schedule a test drive today!

THE

Toy Box Too Full? CAR STORAGE FACILITY

MAGNIFICENT STONE Cliff Fragua sculpture, 30"high, rare 2003, $3,500, must sell, Santa Fe, retail $10,500. 505-471-4316, colavs19@comcast.net

ARTS CRAFTS SUPPLIES

2008 BUICK ENCLAVE,BLUE BON SPECIAL, $19,488.

AKC DOBERMAN PUPPIES. Excellent tempermant and bloodlines. Tails, Dewclaws, shots. Raised with love, ready to go, 8 weeks. Jozette 719-5882328 BEAUTIFUL QUALITY PUPPIES Registered, shots, health gurantee, POTTY PAD trained. Great PAYMENT PLAN. Most non-shedding Hypo-allergenic. PAYPAL, Debit. Credit cards. POMERANIANS, MALTYPOOS, MINI DACHSHUNDS, CHIHUAHUAS, SHIHTZUS, POODLES, DESIGNER MALTESE AND OTHERS. All tiny. $2501000. 575-910-1818 txt4pics cingard1@yahoo.com

Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039 www.collectorcarssantafe.com

DOMESTIC 2004 ACURA TSX 67,056 miles, good condition, gray, black interior, automatic, 4 door. $4,300, Call 708-5710126.

2009 PONTIAC G6. 45,230 miles. Low miles at this price? it just doesn’t get any better! $13,394. Call us today!

2008 CHEVROLET EQUINOX 4WD LTZ - $13,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call: 505-3213920. 2003 FORD F350, Dually. Lariat FX4, Diesel, 4 door, leather interior, excellent condition. $13,000, OBO. 575-7581923, 575-770-0554.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

ALL NEW PORTABLE 8x12 METAL BUILDING. $1,700 DELIVERED! For more information please call 505-603-4644.

CUDDLES, A 2-year-old boy with a medium-length black coat, enjoys relaxing in your lap and playing with toys. He enjoys other felines. 2008 CADILLAC DTS - NICE! $12,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call : 505-920-4078. 2006 CHEVROLET HHR A RARE TREASURE,LOW MILES $8,988

EXERCISE EQUIPMENT www.furrysbuickgmc.com ROM 4-minute Cross Trainer . Excellent Condition. Bought 2012 for $15,175, yours for $5,000 OBO. All accessories with setup & workout binder, floor mat & cover included. Call 505-438-2964. Call or Text 505-690-5424.

FIREWOOD-FUEL

2004 GMC YUKON DENALI AWD. $10,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call , 505-920-4078.

LOTUS, a 1-year-old female mastiff, is a playful girl who can’t wait to go home with a family who has lots of time to spend with her and plenty of love to give. The shelter’s adoption hours are 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily, Visit www.sfhumanesociety.org or call 983-4309, ext. 610.

2009 PONTIAC G6. $9,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call, 505-920-4078.

2011 Honda Pilot 4WD EX-L, mint condition, XM radio, very low mileage (12K miles), beige, full sized spare tire, seats 8, sun roof, optional Honda bike and ski racks, heated front seats, rear climate control. $28,800. Please call 505-672-1435.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

»finance«

SEASONED FIREWOOD . P ONDEROSA $80.00 PER LOAD. Pinion or Cedar $120.00 per load. tel# 508-444-0087 delivery free

2014 CHEVROLET CRUZE 2 LT. 16,791 miles. Just one owner, who treated this vehicle like a member of the family. $16,989.

FOOD FRUIT 2004 SAAB 9-5. $7,000. Schedule a test drive today! Call today 505321-3920.

EGGS FOR sale. Chicken, turkey, and duck eggs. Mixed eggs $5 dozen, all chicken $4 dozen. Call Ana at 505983-4825.

FURNITURE

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY OWN A COMPUTER? Put it to work for you. Make an EXTRA $500 - $1,000 part time, or $5,000 - $8,000 full time. VISIT TODAY!!!

1989 CHEVY CAVALIER CONVERTIBLE. Has new Convertible top, runs good! asking $3,000, obo. Also, 1994 CHEVY S10 BLAZER has lots of new engine parts, $3,000 obo. 505-901-2268

2005 DODGE Dakota 4WD Quad Cab SLT. 93,514 miles. New front brakes. Extra clean condition. $13,999 schedule a test drive today! 2010 HONDA Pilot EX 4WD. Fresh Lexus trade! 3rd row seat, new brakes, single owner clean CarFax, pristine! $21,811. Call 505216-3800.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

»cars & trucks« MUST SELL! Broyhill livingroom set. Loveseat and 2 chairs. Downsizing and must get out of garage. Good condition. $300. 505-6703625.

santafenewmexican.com 2009 DODGE AVENGER. 100,841 miles. Don’t let the miles fool you! What a price for an ’09! $9,155. Call today!

QUALITY, SOLID PATIO BENCHES. 38"Hx35.5"L or 39"Hx38.5"L. $200300. 505-982-4926

The Santa Fe New Mexican is looking to hire a motivated and enthusiastic individual with a passion for sales to fill an opening in the Classified Advertising Sales Department. Must have ability to multitask, provide excellent customer service, be proficient in basic computer and phone skills and work in a fast paced team environment. The Classified Sales Consultant position offers great benefits, and hourly wage plus commission based on a team sales structure.

VINTAGE FOUR Poster bed frame Full size, $70. 505-660-6034

AUTO PARTS ACCESSORIES 1984 VOLKSWAGON RABBIT Diesel. Good condition. DOESN’T RUN! Good project or parts car. $400 AS IS. 505466-3073

WOOD TOP & base. Granite & Wood surface. Drawer, knife block, towel bar, speed rack & many more features - 35.5"H X 24"W X 46"L. 505-4661563.

CLASSIC CARS

Please email resume, cover letter and references to:

1989 CHEVY Celebrity EuroSport. 28 Multi Port F1 Engine. Great Condition, 60,300 miles. New water pump. $2,500 OBO. 505-501-3108.

2011 FORD Fiesta 5 door HB SES. WOW! Only 35,567 miles! $13,999. Schedule a test drive today!

SUNDANCE MAJESTA 880 LUXURY SPA. Excellent condition. 35 jets. Seats 5. $3,900. 505-466-3802, 6704170.

CLASSIFIED SALES CONSULTANT

Amy Fleeson, Classified Advertising Manager at afleeson@sfnewmexican.com Or access an online job application at http://sfnm.co/1eUKCcD. No phone calls please. Application deadline: 4/16/14

The New Mexican is an equal opportunity employer MISCELLANEOUS I BUY ANTLERS & SKULLS, 831-8019363.

1971 MUSTANG Mach 1 6k miles. $30k invested must sell- make offer. 505231-5357

202 East Marcy St | P.O. Box 2048 | Santa Fe, NM 87504-2048 | 505-983-3303


Monday, March 31, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

sfnm«classifieds 4X4s

2006 NISSAN Xterra 4WD OffRoad. Fresh trade, absolutely pristine! new tires, obviously well maintained, clean CarFax $10,871 Call 505-216-3800.

4X4s

2009 Toyota 4Runner 4X4

Sweet 7 Passenger, Automatic V6, Power windows & locks, cruise, tilt, CD, alloys, immaculate, CarFax, warranty. $16,995. 505-9541054. www.sweetmotorsales.com

to place your ad, call

986-3000

B-7

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

IMPORTS

IMPORTS

IMPORTS

IMPORTS

2011 HONDA CR-V EX-L - another 1owner Lexus trade-in, AWD, leather, moonroof, clean CarFax, don’t miss this one! $20,981. 505-2163800.

2003 LAND ROVER D IS C O V E R Y HSE. $9,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call , 505-321-3920.

2012 MINI COOPER S COUNTRYMAN. 21,760 miles. Only one owner! Low Miles! Superb deal! $23,336. Call us today!

2010 SUBARU IMPREZA AWD. $15,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call , 505-920-4078.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

SELL IT, BUY IT, OR FIND IT... Have a product or service to offer? 2003 NISSSAN XTERRA 4WD. $8,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call , 505-321-3920.

Let our small business experts help you grow your business.

CALL 986-3000

Using Automatic, Moonroof, Sat Radio, tint, alloys, Carfax, Extended Warranty $8,695. 505-954-1054 www.sweetmotorsales.com

HEAVY EQUIPMENT www.furrysbuickgmc.com

Larger Only in the the SFNM Classifieds! Type

2005 Honda Civic EX

2003 LEXUS LS430 - Rare ’Ultra Luxury’ package! over $70k MSRP in ’03! only 75k miles, perfectly maintained, new tires & brakes, excellent example! clean CarFax $16,851. Call 505-216-3800.

2014 NISSAN VERSA. 16,603 miles. Don’t pay too much for the stunning car you want. $14,774. Call us today!

2002 F350 4x4, 12 foot dump flatbed. 82,000 miles. $17,500. ALSO barely used STONE PLASTER MIXER, $2000. 505-231-1989

will help your ad 986-3000 get noticed

Call Classifieds For Details Today!

986-3000

IMPORTS

REDUCED!! 2005 FORD F-150 4x4. Excellent condition. Extended cab; leather interior, 92,000 miles. New radio with bluetooth, new battery, shocks, & exhaust system. One owner, many extras! $15,000 OBO. 505989-3431

2012 Infiniti M37x AWD - Just traded! Gorgeous and loaded, good miles, navigation & technology packages, local one owner, clean CarFax $33,752. Call 505-216-3800.

2002 SUBARU LEGACY WAGON AWD - $8,000 Please call, 505-3213920.

2001 Lexus ES300 DON’T MISS THIS ONE! just 69k miles, 2 owners, well maintained, new tires, super clean $9,991. Call 505-216-3800.

2005 Acura MDX AWD

Sweet MDX loaded with leather, navigation, new tires, in excellent condition. No accidents, CarFax, warranty $9,995. 505-954-1054. www.sweetmotorsales.com

2009 SAAB 9-3 SportCombi. Another 1 owner! Merely 29k miles, great gas mileage, turbo, leather, immaculate, clean CarFax $15,821. Call 505-216-3800.

2013 SUBARU OUTBACK 2.5I PREMIUM. 32,441 miles. AWD! There isn’t a nicer 2013 Outback than this one owner creampuff. $22,898. 1987 JAGUAR XJ6 - WOW! only 48k miles! a TRUE classic, try to find a nicer one, accident free, amazing condition, drives great $12,991 Call 505-216-3800.

Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent?

2007 MERCEDES-BENZ ML350. 64k miles, navigation, back-up camera, moonroof, heated seats, excellent! $18,000. Please call 505699-8339.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

2012 TOYOTA COROLLA,WHY PAY MORE LOW MILES. $13,988

Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.

2011 AUDI A3 TDI - DIESEL, 40+mpg, one owner, clean CarFax, this is your chance $22,341. Call 505-2163800.

2009 KIA SPECTRA. $9,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call: 505-321-3920.

2012 TOYOTA Highlander SE 4x4. Another 1 owner Lexus trade! Just 18k miles, loaded with leather, clean CarFax $30,781. Call 505216-3800. 2008 AUDI A4 black convertable Sline package. 34 mpg. 48k miles. $16,995. Please call 505-577-2335.

2011 SUBARU Legacy 2.5i Premium ONLY 18k miles! single-owner clean CarFax, AWD, heated seats, immacualte $18,891. Call 505-2163800.

2006 MERCEDES-BENZ C-Class C350 SPORT SEDAN. $9,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-321-3920.

2012 TOYOTA PRIUS V - $21,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call , 505-920-4078 .

www.furrysbuickgmc.com www.furrysbuickgmc.com

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

2011 TOYOTA RAV4 4x4. Yup, another 1 owner from Lexus! NEW tires, NEW brakes, clean CarFax, low miles, the search is over! $18,611. Call 505-216-3800.

2010 BMW 335Xi - Another Lexus trade! Low miles, AWD, completely loaded with Navigation, still under warranty! clean CarFax $27,817. Call 505-216-3800.

2007 LEXUS GX470 4WD - capable and luxurious, new tires & brakes, well maintained, NAV & rear DVD, beautiful condition, clean CarFax, the RIGHT one! $22,831. Call 505-216-3800.

2011 SUBARU Outback. Another LEXUS trade-in, local vehicle, new brakes, battery, freshly serviced, clean CarFax $16,981. Call 505216-3800.

2011 Toyota Corolla LE - Why buy new?! only 23k miles, one owner clean CarFax, like new condition, don’t miss it for $13,927. Call 505216-3800

2004 VOLKSWAGEN CONVERTIBLE. Automatic. Leather interior, excellent condition. 68,000 miles. $7,500 OBO. 505-577-1159.

QUICK. SAFE. EASY. CHEAP! 2011 TOYOTA RAV4 SPORT V6 AWD. $22,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call, 505-9204078.

2010 BMW 535Xi AWD. Recent trade-in, factory CERTIFIED with warranty & maintenance until 3/2016, fully loaded, clean CarFax $23,897. Call 505-216-3800.

25!

$

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

2011 TOYOTA Tacoma Double Cab 4WD. Good miles, local vehicle, well maintained, TRD Off-Road, clean CarFax, NICE! $29,421. Call 505-216-3800.

Auto Classifieds 2 weeks in print and online for only

2007 BMW 328XI - WOW! Just 43k miles and a single owner! AWD, navigation, NEW tires and brakes, clean CarFax, what a gem! $18,821. Call 505-216-3800.

2001 SUBARU OUTBACK, LL Bean Edition. V-6. Leather, moon roof, service records. Clean Carfax. Super clean, rare car. $3850. 505-220-3412

*

sfnm«classifieds

Place your ad today on sfnmclassifieds.com or contact us: classad@sfnewmexican.com or 505-986-3000. * Prices for 2 weeks starting at $25.


B-8

THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, March 31, 2014

sfnm«classifieds IMPORTS

PICKUP TRUCKS

to place your ad, call PICKUP TRUCKS

986-3000 SUVs

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

TRUCKS & TRAILERS

2011 42’ 2 bedroom fifth wheel. 3 slideouts, washer, dryer, 2 A/Cs, bunk beds, hide-a-bed, full queen bed. $24,900. 701-340-0840.

2008 TOYOTA SOLARA CONVERTIBLE. $14,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-920-4078.

2006 CHEVROLET Silverado 1500 2WD Extended Cab. 115,111 miles. Local trade. New brakes! $13,999. Schedule a test drive today!

2003 FORD F-150 2WD Regular Cab Flareside. 99,602 miles. In nice shape for over 10 years old. $7,999. Schedule a test drive today!

2012 CHEVROLET CAPTIVA. 34,991 miles. Your lucky day! Don’t pay too much for the SUV you want. $15,974. Call today!

Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent?

NEW!! 2012 FLAT BED TRAILER. 14,000 pounds. GVW, 18’x8’ extra heavy duty. Bumper hitch. Loading ramps, tool box, spare. $4,499. 808-346-3635

Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.

VANS & BUSES www.furrysbuickgmc.com

2006 CHEVY 2500 4x4 Truck . Auto, Air, On-star, Satellite radio, tool box, Minor hail damage, 152K miles, $10,500 obo. 575-829-3597

Classifieds Where treasures are found daily

2004 VW PASSAT WAGON GLS. $8,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call, 505-321-3920.

TOYOTA TACOMA TRD SPORT CREW- $28,000. Schedule a test drive today! 505-321-3920.

Place an ad Today!

CALL 986-3000

2006 DODGE DAKOTA CREW V8. $10,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call , 505-920-4078.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

1969 24 foot Avion Travel Trailer.. Good Condition. Recently Renovated. Needs some modifications. $6,000. SO! For a cash closing before April 2, 2014 will reduce $1,000! Call Noel 505913-0190. 1999 FOREST RIVER CAMPER. 21’, duel axles, self-contained. Excellent condition. $6,500 OBO. 505-660-4079

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

»recreational«

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

PICKUP TRUCKS

2008 CHRYSLER TOWN AND COUNTRY WITH DVD- $14,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-920-4078.

SUVs

Add a pic and sell it quick!

2012 FORD EXPLORER XLT. 38,768 miles. Are you still driving around that old thing? Come on down today! $28,881.

Using 2007 CHEVROLET 2500 - NICE WORK TRUCK! $13,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505920-4078.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

2006 TOYOTA SIENNA XLE. $11,000. Schedule a test drive to, day! Please call 505-920-4078.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

sfnm«classifieds LEGALS FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF SANTA FE Case No: D-101-DM2014-00112 Joshua J. Forthmann, Petitioner/Plantiff, vs Guadalupe MartinezH e r n a n d e z , Respondent/Defenda nt NOTICE OF PENDENCY OF SUIT STATE OF NEW MEXICO to Guadalupe Martinez-Hernandez GREETINGS: You are hereby notified that Joshua J. Forthmann, the above-named P e t itio n e r / P la n t if f , has filed a civil action against you in the above-entitled Court and cause, The general object thereof being: to dissolve the marriage between the Petitioner and yourself. Unless you enter your appearance in this cause within thirty (30) days of the date of the last publication of this Notice, judgement by default may be entered against you. Joshua J Forthmann 15 W. Wildflower Drive, Santa Fe, NM 87506 Witness this Honorable Sylvia LaMar, District Judge of the First Judicial District Court of New Mexico, and the Seal of the District Court of Santa Fe this 11th day of March 2014. Stephen T. Pacheco Clerk of the District Court. Legal #96633 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on March 17, 24, 31 2014

LEGALS

ALICIA ROMERO, and NEW MEXICO TITLE LOANS, Claimants. NOTICE TO ALICIA ROMERO: The above-captioned action has been filed to seek forfeiture of the above-described motor vehicle. If no response is filed, default judgment may be entered in favor of the Petitioner. The name, address and telephone number of Petitioner’s attorney are: R. Alfred Walker Assistant City Attorney City of Santa Fe 200 Lincoln Avenue P.O. Box 909 Santa Fe, New Mexico 87504-0909 Telephone: (505) 9556967 Facsimile: (505) 9556748 Email: awalker@ci.santafe.nm.us Legal #96637 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on March 17, 24, 31 2014

LEGALS

2008 GMC ENVOY. $10,000 Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-321-3920.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

LEGALS

g j y and all proposals in part or in whole. A completed proposal shall be submitted in a sealed container indicating the proposal title and number along with the offeror’s name and address clearly marked on the outside of the container. All proposals must be received by 10:00 AM (MDT) on Thursday, April 24, 2014 at the Santa Fe County Purchasing Division, 142 W. Palace Avenue Legal #96643 (Second Floor), Santa FIRST JUDICIAL Fe, NM 87501. By DISTRICT COURT submitting a proposSTATE OF NEW al for the requested MEXICO COUNTY OF services each offeror SANTA FE is certifying that its Case No.: D-101-CVproposal complies 2014-00569 IN THE MATTER OF A with regulations and PETITION FOR requirements stated CHANGE OF NAME OF within the Request for Proposals. ALICE SALAZAR A Pre-Proposal Conference will be held on Thursday, April 3, 2014 at 2:00 PM (MDT) at the Santa Fe County Health & Human Services Division located at 2052 Galisteo St., Santa Fe, NM 87505. Attendance at the Pre-Proposal Conference is not mandatory but attendance is strongly encouraged.

ONE (1) 1996 GREEN Legal #96649 TOYOTA TACOMA SANTA FE COUNTY V . I . N . 4TAVL52N6TZ121288, IMPLEMENTATION OF Respondent, EDUCATIONAL/RECR EATIONAL YOUTH PROGRAMS CITY OF SANTA FE ex and rel. RFP# 2014-0293SANTA FE POLICE DE- ALAN M. DEEM, Claimant. CSD/PL PARTMENT, REBID NOTICE Petitioner, The Santa Fe County TO ALAN M. DEEM: Community Services vs. Department is reThe above-captioned questing proposals No. D-101-CV-2013action has been filed from qualified and li02614 to seek forfeiture of censed organizations ONE (1) 1990 WHITE the above-described for the implementamotor vehicle. If no tion of FORD VAN response is filed, de- educational/recreatio V . I . N . fault judgment may nal youth programs 1FDEE14H6LHA30764 NEW MEXICO LICENSE be entered in favor of in Santa Fe County. the Petitioner. The All proposals submitNO. 784 RRA, name, address and ted shall be valid for Respondent, telephone number of ninety (90) days subPetitioner’s attorney ject to action by the are: County. Santa Fe and R. Alfred Walker County reserves the Assistant City Attor- right to reject any

Request for proposals will be available by contacting Pamela Lindstam, Procurement Specialist, 142 W. Palace Avenue (Second Floor), Santa Fe, New Mexico 87501, by telephone at (505) 992-6759 or by email at plindsta@santafecou ntynm.gov or on our website at http://www.santafec ountynm.gov/service s / c u r r e n t solicitations

Continued...

Continued...

LEXUS RX 300 SPORT 2002 AWD Gold exterior, Beige Leather interior, new FACTORY transmission, heated seats, fab sound system, sunroof, ski rack, CLEAN! $7,200. 466-8383, 6606008

986-3000

y ney City of Santa Fe 200 Lincoln Avenue P.O. Box 909 Santa Fe, New Mexico 87504-0909 Telephone: (505) 9556967 Facsimile: (505) 9556748 E m a i l : awalker@ci.santafe.nm.us Legal #96638 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on March 17, 24, 31 2014

FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF SANTA FE

POLARIS 700 2004 & 2006 4WD. Asking $4,000 each. 2005 Honda CRF dirt bike. 4 stroke. Asking $3,000. Call 505927-4946.

to place legals call toll free: 800.873.3362

NOTICE OF CHANGE OF NAME TAKE NOTICE that in accordance with the provisions of SEC. 408-1 through Sec. 40-83 NMSA 1978, the Petitioner Alice Salazar will apply to the Honorable Francis J Mathew, District Judge of the First Judicial District at the Santa Fe Judicial FIRST JUDICIAL Complex at Santa Fe, DISTRICT COURT New Mexico at 9:30 STATE OF a.m. on the 16th day NEW MEXICO of April 2014 for an COUNTY OF ORDER FOR CHANGE SANTA FE OF NAME from Alice CITY OF SANTA FE ex Salazar to Allie E. Salazar. rel. SANTA FE POLICE DE- STEPHEN T. PACHECO, District Court Clerk. PARTMENT, Submitted by: Alice Salazar, PetiPetitioner, tioner, Pro Se.Published in The vs. Santa Fe New MexiNo. D-101-CV-2013- can on March 24, 31 2014 02610

Continued...

Larger Type

ATVs

EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYMENT: All offerors will receive consideration of contract(s) without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, ancestry, age, physical and mental handicap, serious mental condition, disability, spousal affiliation, sexual orientation or gender identity.

PROPOSALS RECEIVED AFTER THE DATE AND TIME SPECIFIED ABOVE WILL NOT BE CONSIDERED AND WILL BE REJECTED BY SANTA FE COUNTY. Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on March 31 2014 To place a Legal ad Call 986-3000

LEGALS

will help your ad get noticed

986-3000

WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000 Call Classifieds

For Details Today! email: legalnotice@sfnewmexican.com 986-3000 Now offering a self-service legal platform: www.sfnmclassifieds.com

LEGALS

g of all authorities having jurisdiction over said item shall apply to the proposal throughout, and they will be deemed to be included in the proIn the Matter of the posal document the Estate of Joe E. Lujan, same as though herein written out in full. Deceased. NOTICE TO The City of Santa Fe CREDITORS Notice is hereby giv- is an Equal Opportuen that the under- nity Employer and all signed has been ap- qualified applicants pointed Personal will receive considerRepresentative of this ation for employment regard to Estate. All persons without having claims against race, color, religion, this estate are re- sex, sexual orientaquired to present tion or national oritheir claims within gin. The successful two (2) months after proponent will be rethe date of the first quired to conform to publication of this the Equal OpportuniNotice or the claims ty Employment reguwill be forever bar- lations. red. Claims must be may be presented either to Proposals the undersigned Per- held for sixty (60) days subject to acsonal Representative, or filed with the Pro- tion by the City. The reserves the bate Court of Santa City Fe County, New Mexi- right to reject any of co, located at the fol- all proposals in part lowing address: Pro- or in whole. Proposal bate Court, Santa Fe packets are available County, 102 Grant by contacting: ShirAve, Santa Fe, New ley Rodriguez, City of Santa Fe, Purchasing Mexico, 87501-2061 Office, 2651 Siringo Dated this 25th day of Road, Building "H" Santa Fe, New MexiMarch 2014. co, 87505, (505) 9555711. /s/Estevan J. Lujan By: Estevan J. Lujan, Personal Representa- Robert Rodarte, Purchasing Officer tive, PO Box 1582, Espa ola, NM 87532Published in the San1582, 505-699-8197 ta Fe New Mexican Published in the San- March 31, 2014 ta Fe New Mexican Legal #96751 March 31, 2014 NOTICE PUBLIC MEETING Legal#96684 REQUEST FOR PRONotice is hereby givPOSALS en of the New Mexico Public Schools InsurPROPOSAL NUMBER ance Authority’s Ben’14/36/P efits Advisory ComProposals will be re- mittee Meeting on ceived by the City of Wednesday, April 2, Santa Fe and shall be 2014, at 1:00 p.m. at delivered to the City the Cooperative Eduof Santa Fe Purchas- cational Service, 4216 ing Office, 2651 Balloon Park Road, Albuquerque, Siringo Road Building N.E., "H" Santa Fe, New NM, 87109, and the Risk Advisory ComMexico 87505 until 2:00 P.M. local pre- mittee Meeting on vailing time, APRIL 30, Wednesday, April 2, 2014. Any proposal re- 2014, at 1:00 p.m., at ceived after this 320 Osuna Road N.E. deadline will not be Suite C-1, Albuquerconsidered. This pro- que, NM. These meetposal is for the pur- ings are called purpose of procuring suant to Rule 93-2, professional services Paragraph 2.5 of the Board’s Rules and for the following: Regulations and as ON CALL CERTIFIED provided by the Open COURT SPANISH Meetings Act Resolution 1999-1. If you are INTERPRETOR an individual with a The proponent’s at- disability who is in tention is directed to need of a reader, amthe fact that all appli- plifier, qualified sign cable Federal Laws, language interpreter, State Laws, Municipal or any other form of Ordinances, and the auxiliary aid or servrules and regulations ice to attend or participate in the hearLegal#96683 Probate Court, County of Santa Fe State of New Mexico Case No.: 2014-0043

Continued...

So can you with a classified ad

It’s that easy!

Continued...

LEGALS p ing or meeting, please contact the office of the Executive Director of the New Mexico Public Schools Insurance Authority at 1-800548-3724 prior to the meeting, or as soon as possible. Public Documents, including the agenda and minutes, can be provided in various accessible formats. Please contact the office of the Executive Director of the New Mexico Public Schools Insurance Authority at 1800-548-3724 if a summary or other type of accessible format is needed. Attest: Sammy Quintana Executive Director Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on March 31 2014 Legal #96752 NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING Notice is hereby given of the New Mexico Public Schools Insurance Authority’s Board Meeting on Thursday, April 3, 2014, at 9:00 a.m., at the Cooperative Educational Services, 4216 Balloon Park Road, N.E., Albuquerque, NM 87109. This meeting is called pursuant to Rule 93-2, Paragraph 2.5 of the Board’s Rules and Regulations and as provided by the Open Meetings Act Resolution 1999-1. If you are an individual with a disability who is in need of a reader, amplifier, qualified sign language interpreter, or any other form of auxiliary aid or service to attend or participate in the hearing or meeting, please contact the office of the Executive Director of the New Mexico Public Schools Insurance Authority at 1-800548-3724 prior to the meeting, or as soon as possible. Public Documents, including the agenda and minutes, can be provided in various accessible formats. Please contact the office of the Executive Director of the New Mexico Public Schools Insurance Authority at 1800-548-3724 if a summary or other type of accessible format is needed. Attest: Sammy J. Quintana Executive Director Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on March 31 2014

LEGALS Legal #96769 STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF BERNALILLO SECOND JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT No. 2014000969 Nicole M. Jacquez Petitioner, vs. Daniel Molina Garcia Respondent. NOTICE OF PENDENCY OF ACTION STATE OF NEW MEXICO to the abovenamed Respondent (s), Greetings: You are hereby notified that the abovenamed Petitioner has filed a civil action against you in the above entitled Court and cause, the general object thereof being: Petition for Dissolution of Marriage Unless you enter your appearance in said cause on or before the 5th day of May, 2014, a judgment by default will be entered against you. Nicole M Jacquez 442 Salazar Crt. SE Albuquerque, NM 87102 WITNESS the Honorable ELIZABETH E. WHITEFIELD, District Judge of the Second Judicial District Court of the State of New Mexico, and the seal of the District Court of Bernalillo County, this 18th day of March, 2014. GREGORY T. IRELAND CLERK OF THE DISTRICT COURT By: Deputy Clerk Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on March 24, 31 and April 7, 2014. Notice is hereby given that on July 31, 2013, Application No. RG-8552 for a Permit to Change an Existing Water Right was filed with the Office of the State Engineer by Ranch House Road Condominiums, P.O. Box 87, Tesuque, NM 87574. The applicant seeks to replace existing adjudicated well RG85552, at a point

Continued...

LEGALS p when X = 1,734,305 and Y = 1,733,922 NMSP (NAD 83 - Feet), on 1.71 acres owned by the applicant, for the diversion of 3.0 acre-feet of water per year used for domestic and livestock purposes at the Ranch House Road Condominiums, Section 25, T18N, R9E NMPM, in Tesuque, Santa Fe Co., NM. Existing adjudicated well RG-85552 will be replaced and plugged due to not producing enough water. Replacement well RG85552 will be approximately 200 feet in depth, with an outside diameter of well casing of 4.5 inches, and be located within 50 feet of existing well RG-85552. Any person, firm or corporation or other entity having standing to file objections or protests shall do so in writing (legible, signed and include the writer’s complete name and mailing address). The objection to the approval of the application must be based on: (1) Impairment; if impairment you must specifically identify your water rights; and/or (2) P u b l i c Welfare/conservation of water; if public welfare or conservation of water within the State of New Mexico, you must show you will be substantially affected. The written protest must be filed, in triplicate, with Office of the State Engineer, Water Rights Division, Room 102, P.O. Box 25102, Santa Fe, NM 87504, within ten (10) days after the date of the last publication of this Notice. Facsimilies (fax) will be accepted as a valid protest as long as the hard copy is sent within 24-hours of the facsimile. Mailing postmark will be used to validate the 24-hour period. Protest can be faxed to the Office of the State Engineer, 505-8276682. Of no valid protest or objection is filed, the State Engineer will evaluate the application in accordance with Sections 72-2-16, 72-5-6, and 72-12-3. Legal#96723 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: March 17, 24, 31, 2014 To place a Legal ad Call 986-3000


TIME OUT

ACROSS 1 Knocked off 6 Parsley bit 11 German auto known by its manufacturer’s initials 14 Online publication 15 Maine university town 16 Vote for 17 Isn’t serious 19 Hosp. areas for lifesaving operations 20 Suffix with lemon or orange 21 Pick up the tab for someone 22 News item of passing concern? 23 Compete 24 Computer memory unit 27 Weapons depot 31 French girlfriend 32 Cheech’s partner in 1970s-’80s movies 33 Writer ___ Rogers St. Johns 36 Lucy of “Charlie’s Angels,” 2000

39 Author who created the characters named by the starts of 17-, 24-, 49- and 61-Across 42 Ensign’s org. 43 Spittin’ ___ 44 Actor MacLeod of old TV 45 Romantic outing 47 Having sides of different lengths, as a triangle 49 Maryland home of the Walter Reed medical center 53 Mrs., in Marseille 54 Newswoman Logan 55 Three-time A.L. batting champion Tony 57 Not bright 60 Smart ___ whip 61 Chemical compound in “poppers” 64 Nov. follower 65 Centuries-old object 66 Roof overhangs 67 Antlered animal 68 Justice Kagan 69 Considers

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 Monday, March 31, 2014: This year your libido energies peak to an unprecedented level. You seem to sleuth your way through problems and come up with remarkable solutions.

DOWN 1 ___ vu 2 Sport shirt brand 3 It holds back the water in Holland 4 Suffix with serpent 5 Place to lay an egg 6 Peeved 7 Like some televised tourneys 8 What a travel planner plans 9 Quaint lodging 10 The Almighty 11 1957 Everly Brothers hit with the repeated lyric “Hello loneliness” 12 Deserve

13 18 22 23 25 26

27 28 29 30 34

35 37 38

Trash Kind of rug or code Geisha’s sash “___, vidi, vici” Black-tie party United, as corporations or labor unions Rights org. Greek R’s Film score Dalai ___ ___ Hammarskjöld, former U.N. secretary general Hurricane centers “Put ___ writing!” ___ Reader (alternative magazine)

40 Iowa State’s home 41 Racer Yarborough 46 “I’ve got it!” 48 The year 906 49 Bit of grass 50 Artist’s stand 51 Holmes’s creator 52 Tuckered out 56 Ancient Peruvian 57 Action from a springboard 58 Thing 59 Pigsty 61 “What ___ the chances?” 62 Singer Tormé 63 “Norma ___”

Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit nytimes. com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscroptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.

Chess quiz WHITE HAS A CRUSHER Hint: Find a double threat. Solution: 1. Qf3! (threatens Qf7 mate). If … Nf5, 2. Qb3ch mate! If instead …Qe8, 2. Qb3ch! cleans the board.

Hocus Focus

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: BRIAN Each answer is a person with the first name Brian. (e.g., He portrayed Theodore Roosevelt in The Wind and the Lion. Answer: Brian Keith.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. Anchor of NBC Nightly News. Answer________ 2. Bassist and chief songwriter of the Beach Boys. Answer________ 3. He was the guitarist for Queen. Answer________ GRADUATE LEVEL 4. Original bandleader of the Rolling Stones. Answer________ 5. He is best known for being the manager of the Beatles. Answer________ 6. He portrayed an alien in Cocoon and a sheriff in Silverado. Answer________ PH.D. LEVEL 7. Film director of Carrie, Scarface and Mission: Impossible. Answer________ 8. The 1986 and 1988 World Champion figure skater. Answer________ 9. He portrayed Caesar Augustus in the BBC series I, Claudius. Answer________ ANSWERS:

ANSWERS: 1. Brian Williams. 2. Brian Wilson. 3. Brian May. 4. Brian Jones. 5. Brian Epstein. 6. Brian Dennehy. 7. Brian De Palma. 8. Brian Boitano. 9. Brian Blessed.

Jumble

Monday, March 31, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

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) 2014 Ken Fisher

Today in history Today is Monday, March 31, the 90th day of 2014. There are 275 days left in the year. Today’s highlight in history: On March 31, 1814, Paris was occupied by a coalition of Russian, Prussian and Austrian forces; the surrender of the French capital forced the abdication of Emperor Napoleon.

ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHHH Someone is likely to sense your strength. As a result, this person will push you to get a reaction. You might decide to give him or her that reaction. Tonight: All smiles. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHH You might prefer not to have to give explanations or deal with much. On some level, you could be experiencing a knee-jerk reaction. Tonight: Nap, then decide. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHHH You feel destined to achieve certain goals. You could be a little tired or feel pushed by someone else. . Tonight: Perk up. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH All eyes turn to you whenever others question what to do next, as your leadership qualities are rather evident. Tonight: Find your friends. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH Realize what is happening with those around you. One person seems determined to have things go his or her way. Tonight: How about a concert or jam session? VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Deal with a loved one directly. You could want and need to rethink your interactions with this person, as he or she seems to have copped an attitude. Tonight: Get your taxes done.

B-9

ANNIE’S MAILBOX

Nephew could be bullying Granny

Dear Annie: My husband and I have two children, ages 11 and 8. They enjoy spending time with my mother-in-law. The problem is, my husband’s nephew lives with Granny and brings girls home with him for sex. The latest girlfriend likes to brag about it in front of everyone, including my kids. We tried letting the kids visit when the nephew was at work, but the girlfriend kept showing up. I don’t want my children learning about sex at Granny’s house. Mom says there’s nothing she can do — her house, her business. Now she has shut us out completely. We no longer see her or talk to her. Our kids are hurt. What can we do? — Looking for Middle Ground Dear Looking: First, please be sure that the nephew and his girlfriend are not somehow bullying or abusing Granny. It’s one thing if she simply thinks you should leave her alone and another if she is intimidated and afraid of antagonizing the nephew. You may need to contact Adult Protective Services in your area for help. Otherwise, perhaps your husband could speak directly to his nephew, without blame or judgment, and say that the kids miss Granny, and his girlfriend’s uninhibited conversation makes it difficult to visit. Enlist his help to remedy the situation for the sake of family harmony. We hope he will ask his girlfriend to put a filter on her mouth when the kids are around and convince his grandmother to open her home. Dear Annie: My boyfriend’s mother can be a nightmare. Boundaries mean nothing to her. Her oldest son and his wife moved out of state to get away from her. My own mother taught me how to handle her. First, she kept reminding me that this woman created the man I love, so there must be something good about her. Then she and my grandmother began inviting my

boyfriend’s mother to women’s lunches and small outings. They developed a beautiful relationship, and now our families share holidays together. This set a great example for me. I began taking cooking and painting classes with my future mother-in-law at the local library and going on errands with her when my boyfriend was busy. I helped her in the kitchen and asked for her advice. I understood how much I had to gain by sharing small pieces of my day-to-day life and taking her to places we enjoy. As I developed my own relationship with her, it became easier to carve out special time with my boyfriend. She felt included in our life and was more likely to respect our time together. Of course, there are times when she still steps on my toes, and my boyfriend lays down the law, but there is no resentment because of the effort I have made. I have gained a second mother by being patient, tolerant and kind. It took time, but I can truly say that she is my family now. My boyfriend and I plan to marry soon, and I know his mother can’t wait. Had I been cold or resentful toward her, I would have missed out. For all the people in a serious relationship: Make the effort now. It’s worth it. Family is important, and life is short. — Thankful for Her Dear Thankful: Thank you for understanding the long-term gain of having this relationship and being willing to do the work to make it happen. And bless your mother for her wisdom. We hope every soon-to-be bride will clip this out and save it for future reference. Dear Annie: Grandparents complain that they don’t get thank-you notes or phone calls for gifts to grandchildren. I’ve noticed that grandparents rarely send thank-you notes to grandchildren when they do something special. We MUST teach by example. — Menasha, Wis.

Sheinwold’s bridge

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHH You could be far grumpier than you realize. Look around and note others’ reactions to you. Tonight: Connect with a loved one. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH Dive into work or a project. With concentration and focus, you’ll accomplish much more than you previously might have thought possible. Tonight: Your treat! SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH Your playfulness and ability to honor a quick change will make all the difference in your choices. Tonight: Ever playful. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH You’ll want to understand why someone is behaving a certain way before you make a judgment. This person seems to be all over the place. Tonight: Make it early.

Cryptoquip

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH Reach out to someone at a distance who might be searching for some feedback. Try to understand what is going on. Tonight: Catch up on emails before deciding what to do. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHHH You might be more sensitive to a loved one than you usually would deem necessary. Your ability to understand mood changes probably could be applied. Tonight: Treat a loved one to a favorite dessert. Jacqueline Bigar

The Cryptoquip is a substitution cipher in which one letter stands for another. If you think that X equals O, it will equal O throughout the puzzle. Single letters, short words and words using an apostrophe give you clues to locating vowels. Solution is by trial and error. © 2014 by King Features Syndicate, Inc.


THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, March 31, 2014

WITHOUT RESERVATIONS

TUNDRA

PEANUTS

B-10

NON SEQUITUR

DILBERT

BABY BLUES

MUTTS

RETAIL

ZITS

PICKLES

LUANN

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE

THE ARGYLE SWEATER

Sanata Fe New Mexican, March 31, 2014  

Today's paper

Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you