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UConn tops Kentucky to capture NCAA title Sports, B-1

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Breathing new life into Museum Hill tennis club

Council hears concerns about APD force Hundreds of people pack Albuquerque City Hall to speak against the embattled police department and demand reform. LOcAL NewS, A-7

Time nearly up in hunt for jet’s black boxes

David B. Garcia, the new of owner of Santa Fe Tennis and Swim Club, seeks to turn the dilapidated sporting facility into a destination for top talent and a gathering place for the community. LOcAL BuSINeSS, A-12

A chicken walks around in its coop on an Eldorado property in December. NEW MEXICAN FILE PHOTO

Crews searching for the missing Malaysia Airlines jet fail to relocate faint sounds believed to be the plane’s black boxes. PAge A-3

Memories of Coll fill Capitol Rotunda Colleagues and friends pay tribute to late Santa Fe legislator

Judge rules against backyard chickens in Eldorado

Ruling against studio that refused service to same-sex couple stays By Jeri Clausing

The Associated Press

Hens not ‘recognized household pets’; owners plan to discuss appeal By Anne Constable

The New Mexican

Chicken owners in Eldorado suffered a setback Friday when a state district judge ordered them to remove their backyard hens, saying they aren’t legal under a subdivision covenant permitting only “recognized household pets.” The case against poultry owners brought by the Eldorado Community Improvement Association was set to go to trial May 5. District Court Judge Pro Tem Mark A. Macaron granted the association’s motion for summary judgment and gave the seven chicken owners named in the case until Sept. 14 to comply. Gershon Siegel said that the chicken owners would meet Tuesday with their lawyer to discuss an appeal. “We can’t just walk away from this,” he said. Siegel said it looked to him like the judge in the case had accepted the ECIA’s arguments “hook, line and sinker.” Jan Deligans, an Eldorado lot owner and former board member who is not a party in the case, said she was “shocked” by the decision. “I feel terrible for these folks.” Dag Ryen, ECIA board president, applauded the decision and said in a statement, “We hope that we can now put this unfortunate conflict behind us and continue on to serve the broad interests of the Eldorado community.” Claudia Daigle, an resident opposed to “chickens as pets,” posted

Please see cHIcKeNS, Page A-6

Second Lt. Tony Garcia of the Army National Guard presents a United States flag to Catherine Joyce Coll at the end of Monday’s memorial service for her husband, former legislator Max Coll of Santa Fe, at the state Capitol. PHOTOS BY JANE PHILLIPS/ THE NEW MEXICAN

By Steve Terrell The New Mexican


he bagpipes played “Danny Boy” in the Capitol Rotunda for Max Coll on Monday as some friends and family wept openly at the end of a memorial service for the late Santa Fe lawmaker, who died last month at the age of 82. Former legislative colleagues and other friends paid tribute to Coll, who retired in 2004 after serving more than 25 years in the state House of Representatives. They told of his knowledge of the legislative process, his expertise in fiscal matters, his sense of justice and his political transformation from Roswell conservative to Santa Fe liberal. They also spoke lovingly about the joy Coll took in the outdoors, his collection of animals, his knack for telling stories, his big smile, his unruly hair. “He made us laugh with his wicked sense of humor,” said Associated Press reporter Barry Massey, who gave one of the eulogies. Massey was a personal friend of Coll’s who went on river-rafting trips with him. “He made us pause

Coll, who retired in 2004, served more than 25 years in the state House of Representatives.

and think about the insights he offered into the politics and problems of the world. He shared with us his passion for rivers, canyons and the outdoors — but especially,

he shared his passion for life and people.” Former House Speaker Raymond Sanchez told the story of how Coll switched parties in 1983. Sanchez, an Albuquerque Democrat, said he first met Coll in 1969 at a constitutional convention, back when Coll was a Republican representing a Roswell district. Coll left the Legislature in the early ’70s to go to law school. He later moved to Santa Fe and was elected, still as a Republican, to the District 47 seat in Santa Fe. By 1983, Sanchez was embroiled in a close race for the speakership against a coalition of Republicans and conservative Democrats. Coll had been hospitalized for an ailment and Sanchez went to visit him in the hospital. That visit, as Sanchez told it, sparked a conversation about the possibility of Coll supporting Sanchez. One morning over breakfast at the Tecolote Café, Sanchez said, Coll told him, “I think I can do something for you.” Later, Coll told Sanchez, “I’m going to switch parties.” And that he did.

Please see cOLL, Page A-6

A Stradivari? Violinists can’t tell In blind test, seasoned soloists preferred new violins over old By Pam Belluck

The New York Times

Soloist Ilya Kaler plays a violin during a blind test of old and new instruments in September 2012. A new study reports that world-class soloists could not distinguish between old and new instruments in such tests. NATIONAL ACADEMY OF SCIENCES OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA


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It’s a foregone conclusion in the violin world: The best violins were made 300 years ago by Italian masters like Stradivari and Guarneri del Gesù. Sure, there are excellent modern violins, but convention has it that the sound of a $50,000

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modern instrument cannot compare to the magic of a Stradivarius worth millions. Researchers looking into this belief beg to differ. In a new study, they report that internationally accomplished violinists could not distinguish between old and new in a blind playoff, and that many chose a new instrument as their favorite. “There’s this caricature that new violins are too loud, too ear-piercing,” said Claudia Fritz, a music researcher at the Pierre and Marie Curie University in Paris, who led the study.

ALBUQUERQUE — The U.S. Supreme Court rejected an appeal Monday from a studio that refused to photograph a lesbian couple’s commitment ceremony, letting stand a New Mexico high court ruling that helped spur a national debate over gay rights and religious freedom. The justices left in place a unanimous state Supreme Court ruling last year that said Elane Photography violated New Mexico’s Human Rights Act by refusing to photograph the same-sex ceremony “in the same way as if it had refused to photograph a wedding between people of different races.” Elane Photography co-owner Elaine Huguenin said taking the photos for Vanessa Willock and her partner would violate her religious beliefs. She said she also has a right of artistic expression under the First Amendment that allows her to choose what pictures to take, or refrain from taking. She was ordered to pay more than $7,000 in attorneys’ fees, which Willock waived. The case has been cited as lawmakers in other states have proposed legislation exempting people from such lawsuits if doing business with same-sex couples violates their religious beliefs.

Please see gAY BIAS, Page A-6

Today Sunny and warmer. High 70, low 39. PAge B-5

Obituaries Dolorine HonnelJorgensen, 66, Placitas, April 2 Arsenio D. Lujan, 76, April 5 Virginia G.

Marquez Alma Mary Miller, 80, Lamy, April 5 Robert George Steinhoff, Santa Fe, April 4 PAge A-9


David Allen Sibley The author and illustrator discusses his second edition of The Sibley Guide to Birds, 5 p.m., Garcia Street Books, 376 Garcia St., 986-0151

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Two sections, 24 pages 165th year, No. 98 Publication No. 596-440


THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, April 8, 2014

NATION&WORLD Fed gives banks 2 more years on risky securities The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The Federal Reserve is giving U.S. banks two more years to ensure their holdings of certain complex and risky securities don’t put them afoul of the new Volcker Rule. The Fed’s move announced Monday didn’t give banks an outright exemption for the securities from the Volcker Rule’s ban on high-risk investments. Wall Street banks had sought an exemption and the leading Wall Street lobbying group expressed disappointment with the Fed’s move. The Volcker Rule, adopted in December, is intended to limit banks’ riskiest trading bets that could implode at taxpayers’ expense. That kind of risk-taking on Wall Street helped trigger the 2008 financial crisis. Congress mandated the Volcker Rule in its financial overhaul law. The Fed gave banks until July 2017 to “conform” their holdings of the collateralized loan obligations. The Fed previously had given banks a one-year extension, to July 2015. Banks had contended that without an exemption, they would be forced under the Volcker Rule to shed their CLO securities at a disadvantage. “Any forced selling of these securities will … damage a key source of funding for businesses” by distorting market prices for the securities, Kenneth Bentsen, president of the Securities Industry and Financial Markets Association, said in a statement. WholeFd s






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1.0787 .6020 1.0969 6.2123 5.4334 .7277 7.7555 103.14 12.9940 1.1618 35.6136 1.2594 10.5182 1055.65 6.5279 .8878 30.28 32.48

1.0771 .6032 1.0984 6.2102 5.4483 .7298 7.7565 103.25 13.0277 1.1642 35.2950 1.2586 10.5592 1052.43 6.5556 .8919 30.21 32.48

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FORT HOOD, Texas — Army investigators on Monday released a more detailed timeline of last week’s fatal shootings at Fort Hood, describing an 8-minute rampage in which the suspect fired 35 shots over an area spanning the equivalent of two city blocks. Three people were killed and 16 others wounded in the shooting spree before the suspect, Spc. Ivan Lopez, killed himself, authorities said. During a news conference Monday, Army spokesman Chris Grey said the shootings at the Texas post followed an argument related to Lopez’s request for taking leave, but he didn’t indicate whether it was granted or describe circumstances behind the request. A spokesman for Lopez’s family said last week that Lopez was upset he was granted only a 24-hour leave to attend his mother’s funeral in November. That leave was then extended to two days. The shooting spree Wednesday ended when Lopez killed himself with his .45-caliber pistol after confronting a female military police officer, who Grey said fired once at Lopez but didn’t strike him.

Hagel tours new Chinese carrier BEIJING — The United States’ campaign to encourage China to be more open about its military growth and intentions got a symbolic boost Monday, but efforts to get the Asian giant to be more transparent about other defense operations, including cybersecurity, have so far lagged behind. U.S. Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel got a rare tour of China’s first aircraft carrier, becoming the first foreign visitor to go aboard the ship, according to Chinese leaders. But in a speech planned for Tuesday, Hagel will point to cybersecurity as an example of an area where the U.S. would like the Chinese to be more transparent, said a senior U.S. official, who was not authorized to talk publicly about the speech so spoke on condition of anonymity. Hagel arrived in Beijing after a stop in Japan, where he told reporters that China must be more open about its military buildup and better respect its neighbors — a pointed allusion to Beijing’s ongoing territorial dispute with Japan and others over remote islands in the East China Sea.

Palestinians go without water JERUSALEM — Tens of thousands of Palestinians living in east Jerusalem have been without running water for more than a month, victims of a decrepit and overwhelmed infrastructure and caught in a legal no-man’s land

The Associated Press


Some of America’s Olympic athletes say they were asked to keep their cellphones in their pockets last week when they visited the White House and met with President Barack Obama. The White House said that’s longstanding practice because taking individual photos with hundreds of people wouldn’t be practical, and there are official photographers at such events. But the request to the Olympians drew attention because it came after the selfie Boston Red Sox slugger David ‘Big Papi’ Ortiz took with the president during his team’s visit to the White House on April 1. Many criticized that snapshot as a marketing ploy after Samsung, the maker of the phone Ortiz used for the selfie, used the picture in an advertisement. Ortiz denied taking the picture with the knowledge it would be part of a promotion. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO

Polio spreads from Syria to Iraq

caused by the divisions of the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. The residents of the Shuafat refugee camp are technically part of the Jerusalem municipality. But they live outside the massive West Bank separation barrier that Israel has built. So Israeli services are sparse, yet Palestinian authorities are barred from operating there or developing the water system. The local Israeli water authority says the existing system of pipes cannot handle the rapid population growth of the area and it is scrambling to solve the problem. But with the scorching summer season approaching, residents are growing increasingly desperate. Basic tasks like brushing teeth are a challenge. Showers have become a luxury. Families often send their clothes to relatives elsewhere in the city to wash them.

Syria’s polio outbreak has now officially spread to Iraq, the first neighbor of the war-ravaged country to be hit by the crippling virus despite an ambitious Middle East inoculation effort, and global health officials warned Monday that dozens of vulnerable Iraqi children could potentially be infected. The transmission of polio, a highly contagious disease that primarily afflicts children younger than 5 and can lead to partial and sometimes fatal paralysis, reflects one of the most insidious effects of the 3-year-old Syria conflict, which has sent millions of refugees across the country’s borders and severely undermined its public health system.

U.S. blocks Iran’s U.N. ambassador

Detainee’s health cited for release

The Senate voted unanimously Monday night to bar Iran’s newly named ambassador to the United Nations from entering the United States, charging that he was involved in the hostage-taking at the U.S. Embassy in Tehran in 1979. The vote came together in a matter of hours after Sen. Charles E. Schumer, D-N.Y., joined forces with Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, who has been inveighing against the ambassador, Hamid Aboutalebi. “It may be a case of strange bedfellows, but I’m glad Sen. Cruz and I were able to work out a bill that would prevent this terrorist from stepping foot on American soil,” Schumer said after the voice vote.


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By Christopher Torchia and Gerald Imray

Lawyers for the last former British resident imprisoned at Guantánamo Bay, Cuba, asked a federal judge on Monday to order his release because he has posttraumatic stress disorder and other mental and physical ailments. The motion on behalf of the detainee, Shaker Aamer, 45, a Saudi citizen, represents a new tactic by lawyers seeking the release of Guantánamo detainees by building on a court’s decision last year that a Sudanese detainee should be allowed to leave because of health problems. In the past, prisoners have been released because of insufficient evidence tying them to al-Qaida. New Mexican wire services

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Tuesday, April 8 ARCHAELOGOCIAL SOCIETY: At 7:15 p.m. at the Santa Fe Community Foundation, 501 Halona St., the Archaeological Society of Santa Fe will hold its April meeting and lecture. Heather McKilop will discuss the underwater project at Payne Creek National Park in Belize. GEORGIA O’KEEFFE MUSEUM WORKSHOP: Linda Anderle demonstrates hand-tied wreaths using a traditional Danish method in It’s Only a Circle: Floral Wreaths, 6-8 p.m., 123 Grant Ave. SCHOOL FOR ADVANCED RESEARCH LECTURE: Chasing History: Quixotic Quests for Artifacts, Art, and Heritage, by historian Thomas E. Chavez, 3 p.m., 660 Garcia St. Thursday, April 10 AFTER DEATH COMMUNICATIONS: From 11:45 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Ponce de Leon Retirement Center, 640 Alta Vista St., Santa Fe Doorways hosts Annie Mattingley who will discuss her book Through the Veil in a brown-bag lunch event titled “After Death communications: Comforting Hallucination or Window into the Mystical?” The event is free. Call 4748383., 11:45 a.m.-1 p.m., 640 Alta Vista St. Thursday, April 10 NEW MEXICO CONNECTIONS ACADEMY HOSTS FREE INFORMATION SESSION: From noon to 1:30 p.m., the New Mexico Connections Academy, a tuition-free, virtual public school that offers high-quality online education for students in grades 4-12, is hosting a free information session at the Courtyard Santa Fe, 3347 Cerrillos Road. The information session will help families learn

PRETORIA, South Africa — His voice shaking, Oscar Pistorius took the witness stand Monday for the first time, testifying that he was trying to protect the girlfriend he killed and that he became so tormented by memories of the fatal shooting and panic attacks that he once hid helplessly in a closet. Pistorius also offered an apology to the family of Reeva Steenkamp, who died from multiple wounds after the double-amputee runner shot her through a closed toilet door last year in his home. He said he mistook Steenkamp for an intruder. Prosecutors allege he killed her after an argument. “There hasn’t been a moment since this tragedy happened that I haven’t thought about your family,” the athlete said at the murder trial as Steenkamp’s mother, June, looked impassively at him in the courtroom. “I was simply trying to protect Reeva. I can promise that when she went to bed that night she felt loved,” Pistorius said. Pistorius’ display of anguish and remorse was a marked departure from the testimony of some prosecution witnesses whose accounts painted a picture of the runner as a hothead with a jealous streak before he killed Steenkamp, a 29-year-old model. He has yet to be cross-examined about the shooting in the early hours of Feb. 14, 2013. Pistorius was charged with premeditated murder and faces 25 years to life in prison if convicted. Some analysts think the judge, who will decide the case, will consider a lesser charge such as homicide, which could still send him to prison for years. Pistorius, 27, spoke in a soft, quavering voice at the start of his testimony, forcing Judge Thokozile Masipa to ask him to speak more loudly. Defense lawyer Barry Roux, who had aggressively challenged prosecution witnesses since the trial began March 3, led Pistorius gently through events in a life that was held up, in the runner’s heyday, as an inspiring tale. Pistorius was born without fibula bones because of a congenital defect, and his legs were amputated when he was 11 months old. He ran on carbon-fiber blades and is a multiple Paralympic medalist. He also competed at the London Olympics but didn’t win a medal. Pistorius will return Tuesday to continue testifying after the judge granted an early adjournment because she said Pistorius looked “exhausted.” Pistorius said he had not slept the night before. “I’m just very tired at the moment,” he said. “The weight of this is extremely overbearing.”

Lotteries more about NMCA’s world-class curriculum and thoroughly explore the high-quality online program. Friday-Saturday (April 11-12) LIBRARY PROGRAMS FOR KIDS — CUENTOS AL LADO DEL RÍO: Teatro Paraguas presents interactive bilingual folk tales for kids of all ages at the Santa Fe Public Libraries: u At 4 p.m. Friday at La Farge Branch, 1730 Llano St. u At 10:30 a.m. Saturday at Main Branch, 145 Washington Ave. Friday-Saturday-Sunday (April 11-13) MEN’S RETREAT: At the Pecos Benedictine Monastery, the New Mexico Knights of Columbus will sponsor a retreat for Catholic men. To register, call the monastery reservations office at 757-6415. For more information, call Bill O’Donnell at 438-1809.


Tuesday, April 8 ¡CHISPA! AT EL MESÓN: Argentine Tango Milonga, 7:30 p.m., 213 Washington Ave. COWGIRL BBQ: Sweetwater String Band, bluegrass, 8 p.m., 319 S. Guadalupe St. INTERNATIONAL FOLK DANCES: Weekly dance 8 p.m., lessons 7 p.m., 7-10 p.m., 1125 Cerrillos Road. SECOND STREET BREWERY AT THE RAILYARD: Open-mic song night with Ben Wright, 8 p.m., 1607 Paseo de Peralta. TINY’S: Song Circle, monthly open-mic song swap hosted by Percolator John, 7-9 p.m., 1005 St. Francis Drive. ZIA DINER: Weekly Santa Fe bluegrass jam, 6-8 p.m., 326 S. Guadalupe St.

Roadrunner 2–12–16–21–30 Top prize: $145,000

Pick 3 9–9–8 Top prize: $500

Corrections A story about mustangs that was published on Page C-1 of the April 6, 2014, edition of The New Mexican, was accompanied by a box that included incorrect information from a flier about author H. Alan Day’s April 11 appearance at Collected Works Bookstore & Coffeehouse in Santa Fe. Day will speak at 6 p.m., not 7 p.m., on that date and sign his book The Horse Lover: A Cowboy’s Quest to Save the Wild Mustang.

uuu The New Mexican will correct factual errors in its news stories. Errors should be brought to the attention of the city editor at 986-3035.

For more events, see Pasatiempo in Friday’s edition. To submit an events listing, send an email to service@sfnewmexican. com.


Tuesday, April 8, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


Ship hunting for more ‘pings’ Time running out for black-box beacons

A map indicates the locations of search vessels looking for signs of the missing Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 in the southern Indian Ocean on Monday. An Australian official says underwater sounds picked up by equipment on an Australian navy ship are consistent with transmissions from black box recorders on a plane. COURTESY JOINT AGENCY COORDINATION CENTRE

several days of intense action ahead of us.” Houtson said finding the sound again was critical to narrowing down the search area before the sub can be used. If the vehicle went down now with the sparse data collected so far, it would take “many, many days” for it to cover all the places the pings might have come from. “It’s literally crawling at the bottom of the ocean so it’s going to take a long, long time,” Houston said. Despite the excitement surrounding the Ocean Shield’s sound detections, Houston warned that the search had previously been marred by false leads — such as ships detecting their own signals. Because of that, other ships cannot be sent in to help with the underwater search, as they may add unwanted noise. “We’re very hopeful we will find further evidence that will confirm the aircraft is in that location,” Houston said. “There’s still a little bit of doubt there, but I’m a lot more optimistic than I was one week ago.” Finding the black boxes is key to unraveling what happened to the Boeing 777, because they contain flight data and cockpit voice recordings that could explain why the plane veered so far off-course. “Everyone’s anxious about the life of the batteries on the black box flight recorders,” said Truss, who is acting prime minister while Tony Abbott is overseas. “Sometimes they go on for many, many weeks longer than they’re mandated to operate for

— we hope that’ll be the case in this instance. But clearly there is an aura of urgency about the investigation.” The first sound picked up by the equipment on board the Ocean Shield lasted two hours and 20 minutes before it was lost, Houston said. The ship then turned around and picked up a signal again — this time recording two distinct “pinger returns” that lasted 13 minutes. That would be consistent with transmissions from both the flight data recorder and the cockpit voice recorder. The black boxes normally emit a frequency of 37.5 kilohertz, and the signals picked up by the Ocean Shield were both 33.3 kilohertz, U.S. Navy Capt. Mark Matthews said. But the manufacturer indicated the frequency of black boxes can drift in older equipment. Houston said the frequency of the sounds heard was considered “quite credible” by the manufacturer, and noted that the frequency from the Air France jet that crashed several years ago was 34 kilohertz. Pressure from being so deep below the surface and the age of the batteries can also affect the transmission level, he said. The frequency used by aircraft flight recorders was chosen because no other devices use it, and because nothing in the natural world mimics it, said William Waldock, a searchand-rescue expert who teaches accident investigation at EmbryRiddle Aeronautical University in Prescott, Ariz. But these signals are being detected by computer sweeps, and “not so much a guy with

Pro-Russians proclaim eastern Ukraine region independent DONETSK, Ukraine — ProMoscow activists barricaded inside government buildings in eastern Ukraine proclaimed their regions independent Monday and called for a referendum on seceding from Ukraine — an ominous echo of the events that led to Russia’s annexation of Crimea. The Ukrainian government accused Russia of stirring up the unrest and tried to flush the assailants from some of the seized buildings, setting off fiery clashes in one city. Russia, which has tens of thousands of troops massed along the border, sternly warned Ukraine against using force. In Washington, the U.S. said any move by Russia into eastern Ukraine would be a “very serious escalation” that could bring further sanctions. At the same time, the U.S. announced that Secretary of State John Kerry will meet with top diplomats from Russia, Ukraine and the European Union. Pro-Russian activists who seized the provincial administrative building in the city of Donetsk over the weekend announced the formation Monday of the independent Donetsk People’s Republic. The Associated Press

tries have played some role in the long search, which Malaysia is overseeing. In the days BANGKOK — It’s not a since the search has shifted question most governments to remote areas of the Indian involved in the hunt for the Ocean, several countries have Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 deployed planes and ships for care to answer: How much the effort, including China, has the far-flung, monthlong Australia, Malaysia, the U.S., search cost? Britain, New Zealand, Japan The U.S. bill alone has run and South Korea. On Monday, into the millions of dollars, and nine military planes, three some countries such as China civil aircraft and 14 ships were have devoted more ships and combing a 90,000-square-mile planes to the effort than the search area. Americans have. Australia is The U.S. Department of spending more than half a milDefense allocated $4 million lion dollars a day on just one to help search for the missing of the ships it has in the Indian jetliner. Between March 8 and Ocean. March 24, it had spent $3.2 milBut governments and mililion, said spokesman Col. Steve tary experts say it’s difficult to Warren. As of late last week come up with a full estimate it had spent another $148,000. for an ongoing search, espeThe Pentagon has allocated cially since many of the costs are a normal part of maintain- another $3.6 million to cover ing effective search-and-rescue the cost of a pinger locator. Australia’s defense departcapabilities. “If I listed how many planes ment said its direct cost of and boats are involved, I could using its ship the HMAS Success in the search is confect a very large number, about $550,000 per day, and but it wouldn’t have much another vessel, the HMAS meaning, because we’ve got Toowoomba, costs about to pay for the boats and the $380,000 per day. planes and the pilots and the Japan’s defense ministry said sailors anyway, and they’re out it could not provide a figure there doing some stuff which because the search is continuis good training and reflects well on us internationally,” said ing. The cost of the search Mark Thomson, senior analyst operation is believed to fall within the $8.8 million budof defense economics at the government-funded Australian geted for emergency relief for Strategic Policy Institute. the Japan International CoopMore than two dozen coun- eration Agency. The Assocaited Press

The Associated Press

PERTH, Australia — Search crews hunting for the missing Malaysia Airlines jet have failed to relocate faint sounds heard deep below the Indian Ocean that officials said were consistent with a plane’s black boxes, the head of the search operation said Tuesday. Angus Houston, the retired Australian air chief marshal who is heading the search far off Australia’s west coast, said sound locating equipment on board the Ocean Shield has picked up no trace of the signals since they were first heard late Saturday and early Sunday. Time may have already run out to find the devices, whose locator beacons have a battery life of about a month. Tuesday marks one month since the plane vanished. Once the beacons blink off, locating the black boxes in such deep water would be an immensely difficult, if not impossible, task. “There have been no further contacts with any transmission and we need to continue [searching] for several days right up to the point at which there’s absolutely no doubt that the batteries will have expired,” Houston said. If, by that point, the U.S. Navy listening equipment being towed behind the Ocean Shield has failed to pick up any signals, a sub on board the ship will be deployed to try and chart out any debris on the sea floor. If the sub maps out a debris field, the crew will replace the sonar system with a camera unit to photograph any wreckage. Houston’s comments contradicted an earlier statement from Australia’s acting prime minister, Warren Truss, who said search crews would launch the Bluefin 21 autonomous sub on Tuesday. The towed pinger locator detected late Saturday and early Sunday two distinct, long-lasting sounds underwater that are consistent with the pings from an aircraft’s “black boxes” — the flight data and cockpit voice recorders, Houston said, dubbing the find a promising lead in the monthlong hunt for clues to the plane’s fate. Still, officials warned it could take days to determine whether the sounds were connected to Flight 370, which vanished March 8 on a flight from Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, to Beijing with 239 on board. “This is an herculean task — it’s over a very, very wide area, the water is extremely deep,” Defense Minister David Johnston said. “We have at least

Cost of jet search remains unknown By Leon Drouin-Keith

By Nick Perry

headphones on listening to pings,” said U.S. Navy spokesman Chris Johnson. So until the signals are fully analyzed, it’s too early to say what they are, he said. “We’ll hear lots of signals at different frequencies,” he said. “Marine mammals. Our own ship systems. Scientific equipment, fishing equipment, things like that. And then of course there are lots of ships operating in the area that are all radiating certain signals into the ocean.” The Ocean Shield is dragging a ping locator at a depth of 1.9 miles. It is designed to detect signals at a range of 1.12 miles, meaning it would need to be almost on top of the recorders to detect them if they were on the ocean floor, which is about 2.8 miles deep. Meanwhile, the search for any trace of the plane on the ocean’s surface continued Tuesday. Up to 14 planes and as many ships were focusing on a single search area covering 29,954 square miles of ocean, 1,400 miles northwest of the Australian west coast city of Perth, with good weather predicted, said the Joint Agency Coordination Center, which is overseeing the operation.

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THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, April 8, 2014

Ex-Mexican pot growers fueling U.S. heroin invasion Farmers switch to poppies as marijuana prices drop

such as Winchester, Va., and Brattleboro, Vt., where, until recently, needle use for narcotics was rare or unknown. Farmers in the storied “Golden Triangle” region of Mexico’s Sinaloa state, By Nick Miroff which has produced the country’s The Washington Post most notorious gangsters and biggest TEPACA DE BADIRAGUATO, marijuana harvests, say they are no MEXICO — The surge of cheap heroin longer planting the crop. Its wholesale spreading in $4 hits across rural Amer- price has collapsed in the past five ica can be traced back to the remote years, from $100 per kilogram to less valleys of the northern Sierra Madre. than $25. With the wholesale price of mari“It’s not worth it anymore,” said juana falling — driven in part by Rodrigo Silla, 50, a lifelong cannabis decriminalization in sections of the farmer who said he couldn’t rememUnited States — Mexican drug farmers ber the last time his family and others are turning away from cannabis and in their tiny hamlet gave up growing filling their fields with opium poppies. mota. “I wish the Americans would Mexican heroin is flooding north stop with this legalization.” as U.S. authorities trying to contain Growers from this area and as far an epidemic of prescription painkiller afield as Central America are sowing abuse have tightened controls on syntheir plots with opium poppies, and thetic opiates such as hydrocodone large-scale operations are turning up and Oxycontin. As the pills become in places where authorities have never more costly and difficult to obtain, seen them. Mexican trafficking organizations have In late January, police in Honduras found new markets for heroin in places made their first discovery of a poppy

Impatient Afghan candidates counting their votes

The Washington Post

KABUL — In this rugged country where ballots are counted by hand and election results are viewed with suspicion, impatient presidential candidates are not willing to wait for official numbers and have started counting votes themselves. After Saturday’s presidential election, tens of thousands of volunteers for the candidates are visiting polling stations across the country to call in results that have been taped on the walls of mosques and schools. The team of former finance minister Ashraf Ghani has created a slick website with pie charts and bar graphs that show partial returns as they come in, three weeks ahead of the expected announcement of the winner. Perhaps unsurprisingly, his website is projecting that he will be the victor (by a margin of 57 percent, with a quarter of the ballots counted). The days after the vote have transformed campaign offices into command centers, where candidates’ staffs are calling around the country collecting photos and videos and complaints about alleged fraud, calculating vote totals and positioning themselves for a possible runoff election if no candidate passes the 50 percent threshold. The early and partial results, which have been bandied about on social media and are showing a tight race between Ghani and former foreign minister Abdullah Abdullah, have galled the candidates who appear to be losing. “It’s illegal work, and it’s against all principles,” Gul Agha Sherzai, a presidential candidate and former governor of Nangahar province, said about the early totals in an interview Monday. “I think this is not correct for them to do,” said Gulbuddin Hillal, another candidate expected to finish far from the lead. “They are misusing the media. This is a joke on the election and on the people.” Trucks loaded with plastic tubs full of ballots are making their way to the capital, and the official vote count starts this week. It is conducted by the country’s Independent Election Commission at a tally center in Kabul. Election officials said that partial and preliminary results will be released this week but that, until then, candidates should refrain from making their own predictions. “The candidates should not confuse the public mind by posting or publishing baseless and inaccurate election results,” said Noor Mohammad Noor, an election commission spokesman.

didn’t see before,” said Carl Pike, a senior official in the Special Operations Division of the Drug Enforcement Administration. With its low price and easy portability, heroin has reached beyond New York, Chicago and other places where it has long been available. Rural areas of New England, Appalachia and the Midwest are being hit especially hard, with cities such as Portland, Maine, St. Louis and Oklahoma City struggling to cope with a new generation of addicts. Pike and other DEA officials say the spread is the result of a shrewd marketing strategy developed by Mexican traffickers. They have targeted areas where prescription pill abuse is worst, sending heroin pushers to “set up right outside the methadone clinics,” said one DEA agent. Some new heroin users begin by snorting the drug. But like addicts of synthetic painkillers who go from swallowing the pills to crushing and snorting them, they eventually turn to intravenous injection of heroin for a

more powerful high. By then, experts say, they have crossed a psychological threshold — overcoming the stigma of needle use. At the same time, they face diminishing satisfaction from prescription pills that can cost $80 each on the street and whose effects wear off after four to six hours. Those addicts are especially susceptible to high-grade heroin offered for as little as $4 a dose, but with a narcotic payload that can top anything from a pharmacy. While Colombia has historically been the biggest source of heroin sold in the United States, Mexican output has since surpassed it, DEA officials say. Together, the two countries account for more than 90 percent of the U.S. heroin supply, and nearly all of it is smuggled into this country by Mexican traffickers. As seizures of cocaine and marijuana along the border have fallen over the past several years, flows of methamphetamine and heroin have soared, federal statistics show.



With election results weeks away, rivals make predictions By Joshua Partlow

farm in the country, raiding a sophisticated mountain greenhouse as big as a soccer field. That same week, soldiers and police in western Guatemala came under attack by farmers armed with clubs and gas bombs when the security personnel moved in to destroy 160 acres of poppy. Along the border with Mexico, U.S. authorities seized 2,162 kilos of heroin last year, a record amount, up from 367 kilos in 2007. The needle habit in the United States has made a strong comeback as heroin rushes into the country. Use of the drug in the United States increased 79 percent between 2007 and 2012, according to federal data, triggering a wave of overdose deaths and an “urgent and growing public health crisis,” Attorney General Eric Holder warned last month. While prescription painkillers remain more widely abused and account for far more fatal overdoses, heroin has been “moving all over the country and popping up in areas you


pring in Santa Fe means the beginning of many things, allergy season being the most notorious. But the warmer weather and lengthening daylight hours mean there are more opportunities to get outside and enjoy the tremendous terrain and spectacular vistas that come with a bike ride anywhere in the City Different. Luckily, SpinDoc of Santa Fe is a full-service bicycle shop that can help new or experienced converts to the world of cycling get the best from their equipment, accessories and training in a one-stop shop. Kirk and Chandler Rhinehart, owners of SpinDoc, are life-long endurance athletes, participating in events like Ironman triathlons, mountain bike racing, open water swimming and cross-country road bike tours. “We started SpinDoc to share the bike love and the lifelong joy of cycling,” said Kirk. “It’s good to talk up the environmental benefits of commuting by bike and using a bike as a primary fitness source, but in the end, it’s all about having fun on two wheels.” A big commitment to getting more women on bikes and enjoying the benefits of cycling is a centerpiece of Kirk and Chandler’s goals for the shop. “(Women) are an underserved part of the cycling world, but we’ve partnered with brands and groups in an effort to get women out and show them firsthand the joys of cycling,” said Kirk. SpinDoc carries the mountain bikes of Juliana, designed by one of mountain biking’s most successful

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Tuesday, April 8, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


Senate votes to restore jobless benefits Measure faces stiff opposition in House

Boehner’s unwillingness to allow it to the floor without changes that Republicans say would enhance job creation. The Senate vote itself, seven months before congressional elections, capped a By David Espo bruising three-month struggle. Fifty-one The Associated Press Democrats, two independents and six WASHINGTON — The Senate voted Republicans voted for approval. 59-38 Monday to resurrect federal jobThe bill was the first major piece less benefits for the long-term unemof legislation that Democrats sent to ployed, and a small band of Republican the floor of the Senate when Congress supporters swiftly appealed to a relucconvened early in the year, the linchpin tant Speaker John Boehner to permit of a broader campaign-season agenda election-year action in the House as meant to showcase concern for men well. and women who are doing poorly in an Steps are needed “to restore unemera of economic disparity between rich ployment benefits to struggling Ameri- and poor. cans,” seven House Republicans wrote In the months since, the Democrats Boehner and Majority Leader Eric Can- have alternately pummeled Republitor of Virginia. They released their letter cans for holding up passage and made as the Senate was bestowing its widely concessions in an effort to gain support expected approval on the legislation. from enough GOP lawmakers to overDespite the appeal, the bill’s proscome a filibuster. Chief among those pects are cloudy at best, given wideconcessions was an agreement to pay spread opposition among conservative the $9.6 billion cost of the five-month lawmakers and outside groups and bill by making offsetting spending cuts

elsewhere in the budget. The White House-backed measure would retroactively restore benefits that were cut off in late December, and maintain them through the end of May. Officials say as many as 2.7 million jobless workers have been denied assistance since the law expired late last year. If renewed, the aid would total about $256 weekly and in most cases go to men and women who have been off the job for longer than six months. Sens. Jack Reed, D-R.I., and Dean Heller, R-Nev., the bill’s leading supporters, said they were willing to consider changes in hopes of securing passage in a highly reluctant House. Heller also said he was seeking a meeting with Boehner to discuss the measure. In their letter to Boehner, seven House Republicans wrote that since the program expired, “many more people have lost benefits each week, bringing the number of long-term unemployed Americans without government assis-

tance to greater than two million.” Michael Steel, a spokesman for Boehner, noted that the speaker had said months ago “we are willing to look at extending emergency unemployment insurance as long as it includes provisions to help create more private sector jobs — but last week, Senate Democratic leaders ruled out adding any jobs measures at all.” That was an apparent reference to a refusal by Senate Democrats to permit a vote on a Republican proposal that would have allowed construction of the proposed Keystone oil pipeline from Canada and made numerous changes in the nation’s health care law. GOP lawmakers say all of the proposals would help create jobs. In remarks on the Senate floor before the vote, Sen. Dan Coats, R-Ind., directly criticized Democratic leader Harry Reid for refusing to allow votes on GOP-drafted proposals to amend the measure. He called that a “black mark” in the Senate’s history.



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Brittany Dixon, a supermarket cashier and college student, took her tax documents to the first place she saw and was scammed into paying $400 in fees in Birmingham, Ala. BOB MILLER/THE NEW YORK TIMES

Weak rules allow tax preparers to take big cut of refunds By Campbell Robertson The New York Times

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. — In December, they begin showing up in empty storefronts in neighborhoods where empty storefronts are easy to come by. Cars with phone numbers brightly displayed on the doors roll down the streets, and signs pop up along the sidewalks promising fast money. For millions of low-income Americans, tax season means the biggest one-time influx of money all year. It also means the annual sprouting of commercial tax preparers: some of them bigname franchises, some momand-pops and some, as 20-yearold Brittany Dixon discovered this year, shockingly expensive. Dixon, a supermarket cashier and college student, took her tax documents — a W-2 form and some education expenses — to the first place she saw, in a storefront near the interstate. The preparation took about a half-hour, and Dixon was told the amount of her refund — and that she would be charged nearly $400, about a quarter of the total, in fees. She told the preparer not to file, she said, and found a service willing to do her taxes at no cost. But by then, the first preparer had already filed and taken its cut. “That was my whole car note,” Dixon said. There are as many as 1.2 million tax preparers nationwide, and reports have shown that a large majority of customers felt they were well served by their tax preparers. But with almost no regulation in the tax preparation industry and a tax code that is forbiddingly complex, the billions flowing into lowincome households this time of year, primarily in the form of the earned-income tax credit, present a ripe target for the unscrupulous. Stephen Black, director of Impact Alabama, a nonprofit based at the University of Alabama that trains college students to provide free tax help, said his volunteers routinely saw lowincome taxpayers who had paid hundreds of dollars to commercial preparers, often for inaccurate returns, and were often unaware that the prices are excessive. “Exorbitant pricing is rampant,” he said. Black and many consumer advocates have been pushing for years for more oversight of tax preparation, describing a range of problems from excessive fees to incompetence to outright fraud. On Tuesday, the Senate Finance Committee will hold a hearing on the issue, which Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore., described as a priority for him as committee chairman. “I’m open to a variety of different approaches for how to do this,” said Wyden, whose home state of Oregon is one of four that have regulatory requirements for preparers. “But there should be a floor of basic consumer protection and fairness.” The tax preparation business has been bumping up against the government frequently in recent years. After prolonged efforts by federal regulators, the onceprolific refund anticipation loan, a kind of cash advance that often came with staggeringly high interest rates, has become all but extinct. And last fall, the owners of two national chains aimed at low-income customers — Mo’ Money Taxes, of Memphis, Tenn., and Instant Tax Service, of Dayton, Ohio — were permanently barred from the business after being charged with a litany of abuses, including encouraging fraudulent tax returns and charging “deceptive and unconscionable” fees.


THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, April 8, 2014

Violins: Researchers began study in 2010 Continued from Page A-1 “This study shows that there is no truth behind it.” Fritz, a flutist, added: “People say, ‘Why do you want to destroy the Strad?’ That is not true. I actually think it’s a beautiful instrument. I just want that young soloists can make a career without having an old instrument. You can play amazingly well without having a Strad.” Fritz and a team including a modern violin maker, Joseph Curtin, began their new-versusold research in 2010, asking 21 players at an international competition in Indiana to put on goggles that obscured their vision, and try three new violins and three old. Thirteen chose a new violin as their favorite; the least favorite of the six was a Stradivarius, researchers reported. The results struck some in the string world with the dissonance of a John Cage chord plunked into a Scarlatti sonata. Violinists complained of unrealistic testing conditions — for instance, that the violins were played in a hotel room. For the new study, published in The Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, many improvements were made. There were 12 instruments, six old and six new, with new ones “antiqued” to appear older. The violinists, 10 professional soloists, had more time: 75 minutes in a rehearsal room and 75 minutes in a 300-seat concert hall, both in Paris. They used their own bows, compared the test violins with their own, and could choose to have a listener provide feedback, and to have a piano accompanist. At one point, an orchestra accompanied them. Six soloists chose a new violin for a theoretical concert tour. One particular new violin, with a loud, assertive sound, was favored by four, perhaps because as soloists, they thought about projecting sound over an orchestra, researchers said. The soloists rated new violins higher, on average, for playability, articulation and projection. And their guesses of which violins were new or old were no better than chance. “The qualities that they’re looking for in the instrument really divide pretty equally in this batch of new or old,” Curtin said. Still, several violinists, including study participants, said it would be simplistic to conclude that new can equal old.

Yi-Jia Susanne Hou of Canada picked a new violin for most of the study. Still, she said she preferred old ones because they “resonate with the sound of each player” over the centuries. “I would absolutely buy a new instrument, but for a later generation. They need to be broken in.” Elmar Oliveira picked a new violin, convinced it was a Stradivarius. Although he champions modern luthiers and regularly performs on a $10,000 modern violin, he said, “the one thing that you cannot put into a new violin is that it’s been played for 300 years — these instruments change and develop.” But Giora Schmidt, another study participant, said the freshness of new violins was precisely their appeal. “Older instruments can sometimes sound tired just by the sheer number of years they’ve been played,” he said. With a new violin, “you can put your thumbprint on it immediately because it doesn’t have those layers. It’s a brand-new car. It’s zippy.” Violinists not involved in the study said it was more rigorous than the earlier research, but still did not persuade them that new and old were interchangeable. Frank Almond, the concertmaster of the Milwaukee Symphony Orchestra, who in January was attacked by a thief who grabbed the $5 million Stradivarius he plays, said in an email that the study could not account for the months it often takes for violinists and instruments to acclimate to each other. “Clearly, there are some contemporary instruments that are of a very high quality,” wrote Almond, whose violin was recovered. “My experience is that if one of these esteemed soloists were given perhaps two months to compare a ‘new’ instrument to [for example] a great Strad or del Gesù under a variety of conditions, I don’t believe there would be much of a discussion.” Earl Carlyss, a longtime member of the Juilliard String Quartet, said subjectivity and individuality were key. “It isn’t just the instrument, it’s the player,” he said. “If you’re comfortable with an instrument, automatically it’s a plus, and the newer instruments, they respond easily.” Nonetheless, he said, “I don’t know any great soloist who has a Strad or Guarneri who is trading it in for a new instrument.”

Dems turn to Obama to boost re-election bids By Paul Kane

The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — Sen. Mark Begich, D-Alaska, has said repeatedly that he thinks President Barack Obama is wrong about a host of policies, whether on oil drilling, the military or the environment. Begich also has made it perfectly clear that he has no interest in having his fellow Democrat out to his home state, saying this year that he doesn’t “care to have him campaign for me.” But that doesn’t mean he’s not looking for the president’s help. Begich has, in fact, submitted a long wish list to the Obama administration for agency decisions that he thinks would boost his reelection chances. Other Democrats have done so, too. In New Hampshire, Sen. Jeanne Shaheen would like the administration to help expand access for state insurers to the new health-care law. In Louisiana, Sen. Mary Landrieu has lobbied for help to keep open a federal call center. In Montana, Sen. John Walsh is fighting a decision to privatize land that could be used for hunting and fishing. In the post-earmark era, using the party’s control of the federal bureaucracy to deliver local projects or delay new regulations that might stifle jobs has become a critical part of Democratic efforts to maintain control of the Senate. In close races, particularly in less populated states such as Alaska and Montana, incumbents are hoping that a few favorable agency decisions might secure the backing of key constituencies. Sometimes, though, the requests set up a difficult dynamic for the administration, which must decide between helping vulnerable Democrats and going against broader goals. Many of Begich’s requests, for example, would allow for more oil drilling at the expense of disturbing environmentally sensitive areas. In some cases, the senators get what they want; in others, not so much. Begich named four issues that the administration has delivered on for Alaska, including allowing snowmobiles in pristine locales and loosening environmental regulations on gasoline, but he can name several more that have not been resolved. “You have to bang on their heads pretty hard,” he said in an interview. “It takes a constant education.” Landrieu added of administration officials: “They’re sometimes good and sometimes not good.” Administration officials stressed that decisions are made on merits, not political calculations. Lawmakers are advised

Continued from Page A-1 Arizona passed such a law this year, but Republican Gov. Jan Brewer vetoed it under pressure and blistering criticism from major corporations and political leaders from both parties. Similar religious-protection legislation has also been introduced around the country. And eight states, Alabama, Arizona, Kansas, Michigan, Montana, Oklahoma, South Carolina and Virginia, had asked the high court to hear the case so lawmakers would have guidance in considering such measures. Russell Moore, president of the Ethics & Religious Liberty Commission of the Southern Baptist Convention, said “at issue is the fundamental question of whether the state can pretend to be a god over the conscience.” The American Civil Liberties Union countered that regardless of personal beliefs, “every business has to play by the same rules to protect customers from discrimination in the marketplace.” An Arizona-based group, Alliance Defending Freedom, represented the Albuquerque studio. “Only unjust laws separate what people say from what they believe,” said Alliance Defending Freedom Senior Counsel

Jordan Lorence. “The First Amendment protects our freedom to speak or not speak on any issue without fear of punishment. We had hoped the U.S. Supreme Court would use this case to affirm this basic constitutional principle; however, the court will likely have several more opportunities to do just that in other cases of ours that are working their way through the court system.” The group said it is also defending cases like those of a Washington state florist and a Colorado cake artist who refused to do work for same-sex couples, as well as a Kentucky T-shirt printer who declined to make shirts promoting a gay pride festival. Tobias Barrington Wolff, a University of Pennsylvania law professor representing the couple, said “no court in the United States has ever found that a business selling commercial services to the general public has a First Amendment right to turn away customers on a discriminatory basis. “The New Mexico Supreme Court applied settled law when it rejected the company’s argument in this case, and the Supreme Court of the United States was correct to deny certiorari review. The time had come for this case to be over, and we are very happy with the result.”

on how to make strong cases to particular agencies, officials said, but the decisions are made through a complicated process aimed at preventing an overly politicized bureaucracy. “These types of decisions are ultimately made on the merits,” said Eric Schultz, a White House spokesman. “Our legislative affairs staff work to keep lawmakers appropriately informed about agency-level decision-making, but the underlying determinations are based on substantive criteria and decided by respective policy specialists.” Nevertheless, Democratic leaders, including Sen. Charles Schumer, N.Y., have reminded senior White House officials of the importance of some requests, senior congressional aides said. They want Democrats to at least be in position to claim credit if the agencies side with an embattled incumbent. Landrieu scored a victory last week when the Department of Health and Human Services favored keeping open a call center run by General Dynamics in Bogalusa, La. More than 600 workers have been at the center helping people sign up for coverage under the new health-care law, with a contract set to expire April 25. “They had some options to which ones the contractor could close. We said, ‘Heck, why close the one in Louisiana?’ ” Landrieu said of her lobbying effort. On Wednesday, the call center was spared. Health and Human Services officials said the decision was made by General Dynamics, with workers continuing to

handle calls for those signing up on the exchange after the deadline for obtaining coverage. Fifteen other sites will remain open, but at largely reduced staff levels. White House officials noted that the decision came amid bipartisan requests from the state’s congressional delegation to keep the center open. Landrieu remains at odds with the administration on another key local issue, the Environmental Protection Agency’s proposed rule regulating wetlands under the Clean Water Act. Landrieu, the new chairman of the Senate Energy and Natural Resources Committee, blasted the proposal to hinder oil-drilling capacity off her state’s coastal waters. She is working with Senate Republicans to block the measure. Shaheen, a former governor, said she has seen this administration at its best and worst on handling her requests. In 2011 a budget standoff left a newly built federal prison in northern New Hampshire shuttered, without any of the more than projected 300 employees on the job. She kept working with the Federal Bureau of Prisons and eventually got a commitment for full funding, but hiring has lagged. In early 2009, Shaheen began a fiveyear battle with the administration over a job center in Manchester for at-risk youths. The Labor Department delayed approval of building the center — meant to help 150 low-income youths a year enter the workforce — because of demands that unionized workers build it. “There were a lot of challenges working with the Department of Labor,” Shaheen said. The issue was resolved late last year and developers broke ground, but the job center will not open until the summer of 2015, long after the Granite State’s voters will have decided whether to reelect Shaheen. The senator is also seeking help from Health and Human Services to alter standards for insurance companies to participate in her state’s exchange under the Affordable Care Act. Just one insurance company in New Hampshire participated and left some corners of the state with no health facilities inside Affordable Care Act coverage. No decision is likely until late this year, congressional aides said. No senator may be as dependent on the federal bureaucracy decisions as Begich, whose vast frontier state depends on dozens of agencies to regulate fisheries, oil production, tribes, national parks and environmentally sensitive areas.

Coll: Epitomized ‘live and let live’ view Continued from Page A-1

Gay bias: Religiousbased measures being introduced around U.S.

In the post-earmark era, using the party’s control of the federal bureaucracy to deliver local projects or delay new regulations that might stifle jobs has become a critical part of Democratic efforts to maintain control of the Senate.

Current House Speaker Kenny Martinez, D-Grants, pointed out that there are two photos of Coll on the walls of the first floor of the Capitol. In one, taken during Coll’s GOP years, he was sporting a crew cut. The other, from Coll’s Democratic years, shows him with his “woolly hair,” Martinez said. Coll epitomized the Western, New Mexican “live and let live” point of view, Martinez said. Martinez said he’s not much of a rafter but once encountered Coll on a riverrafting trip. “He was in this one-man raft, sitting in this chair attached to the raft,” Martinez said. Coll passed him, waved and did a “beautiful” 360-degree turn, he said. Rep. Luciano “Lucky” Varela, D-Santa Fe, described Coll as a mentor. He recalled a health care bill that he and Coll introduced, a bill that would have established a single-payer health insur-

ance system in the state. It was more like dropping a bomb than dropping a bill, Varela said. “Everything came to a halt in the session,” he said. Rep. Gail Chasey, D-Albuquerque, said Coll was “my ally before he was my friend.” They shared closely similar views on issues such as education, civil rights, health care and the death penalty, she said. Sometimes when she wasn’t sure how to vote on a bill, Chasey said, she’d look up at the vote board in the House Chamber to see how Coll was voting. She recalled Coll discussing at a Democratic caucus a bill that Democrats didn’t like that was introduced by a Republican legislator. “He can introduce the bill and we can misunderstand it at our leisure,” Coll said, according to Chasey. Sen. Peter Wirth, D-Santa Fe, won Coll’s old House seat in 2004 after convincing Coll to endorse him. Wirth, a

lawyer, said he had looked forward to being on the House Judiciary Committee, but Coll convinced him he’d get more done on the House Appropriations and Finance Committee. Coll told him: “The best ideas in the world would go nowhere without money,” Wirth said. Wirth said a few years ago Coll gave him his collection of political buttons from past campaigns. Both Wirth and Varela were wearing old Coll buttons with the message “Viva Max.” Massey said one of Coll’s pieces of advice about rafting has always stuck with him. “ ‘In trying to pick a line of travel,’ he said, ‘look where the current wants to take you and figure out how to make it better,’ ” Massey said. “In all the years and rivers that have followed, that advice has resonated as a way to navigate a river as well as life.”

Chickens: Debate over hens began in 2011 Continued from Page A-1 a reaction on her blog, Eldorado Gadfly, saying, “We have prevailed!” She wrote, “This ruling has not only secured our Covenant’s Pets Clause, but, the Covenants of all residential subdivisions in the state and across the country. It is a very important ruling.” Action Eldorado, a group formed to support the ECIA when the debate over hens as pets began in 2011, said by email, “We are grateful that the ECIA Board took legal action to define and preserve our Protective Covenants in spite of vocal and written assaults on their motives and integrity by a minority of Eldorado lot owners.” Deligans said that Macaron seemed to endorse the “urban myth” that chickens are a “gateway” animal and what chicken owners really want is to add cows, pigs, goats and other animals to backyard

menageries. She said the defendants had owned chickens for many years and were “not moving on to something else.” But in his order, the judge said the defendants’ interpretation of the covenant permitting “recognized household pets” would “open the door to an unlimited multitude of different kinds of creatures being kept inside and outside of homes [in Eldorado] without regulation or control under the covenants … leaving other homeowners without recourse.” Deligans said that the defendants and dozens of other residents not named in the lawsuit have long kept chickens, usually behind walls or in fenced areas, and the ECIA has granted variances to some of them. Yet the judge wrote, “There has been no evidence presented that ECIA has ever recognized chickens as household pets.” One of the main arguments the chicken owners made in their defense

was that the New Mexico Supreme Court has held that that when the language of a restrictive covenant is ambiguous or unclear, the issue must be resolved “in favor of the free enjoyment of the property and against restrictions.” But the judge here said this rule cannot be applied to “defeat the obvious purpose of the restrictions” and that the intent of the developer from the beginning was that the covenants were “restrictive in nature and intended a controlled environment.” The order says both sides must cover their own costs and fees. The ECIA has spent more than $50,000 on the case; legal fees for the defendants amount to about $22,000 so far. Defendants raised the money through music events and yard sales and are seeking funding for their appeal at

Tuesday, April 8, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

LOCAL NEWS Council hears concerns on APD plaints of civil rights violations and allegations of excessive use of force in the department. ALBUQUERQUE — Hundreds of The developments come after people packed Albuquerque City Hall recent weeks in which demonstrators on Monday evening to voice their flooded the streets to protest recent concerns about the embattled police police shootings, including the death department and to demand changes of homeless camper James Boyd in the ranging from increased officer training Albuquerque foothills following a long to better availability of mental health standoff with officers. services that could help stop violent Some people at Monday’s meeting clashes with officers. talked about a culture of violence that The council cleared Monday night’s has permeated the city, while others agenda to hear from the public. As the made demands that officers use their meeting got underway, the U.S. Depart- lapel cameras during every encounter ment of Justice announced it would with the public to ensure accountability. soon be releasing the long-awaited results of its investigation into comPlease see APD, Page A-8 By Susan Montoya Bryan The Associated Press

Albuquerque resident Davin Poulin, center, signed up to speak before the city council Monday evening in Albuquerque. ROBERTO ROSALES/ALBUQUERQUE JOURNAL

Police escort for caravan costs taxpayers $4,605 12 officers accompanied group of wealthy car enthusiasts last month By Daniel J. Chacón

The New Mexican


group of high rollers who passed through Santa Fe in expensive cars last month avoided the normal hassles of traffic, courtesy of taxpayers. The Santa Fe Police Department assigned a dozen law-enforcement officers, including a captain and a lieutenant, to escort the caravan of wealthy car enthusiasts through traffic March 28. The 10-hour traffic escort cost $4,605, including more than $2,000 in overtime pay, according to documents obtained under an open-records request. The documents don’t include the cost of fuel for the police vehicles, which were filled up before the start of the escort. “The Santa Fe Police Department Support Operations Division will ensure that the safety of the public is first and that all traffic laws are followed,” according to an operations plan for the traffic escort. “The Support Operations Division will provide a safe escort with the safety of the community in mind,” the plan states. Organizers of the luxury motoring tour, dubbed “The Jewel that is the U.S.A,” requested the traffic escort, said city spokeswoman Jodi McGinnis Porter, who defended the city’s decision to provide it. “The public safety provided by the City for this escort prevented any incidents from occurring, promoted the City of Santa Fe to very high profile individuals and leaders from all over the world who spent two days, lodging, dining and shopping in our city,” she said Monday in an email. The cars, just like members of the group, came from different parts of the world, including Hong Kong, Switzerland, Sweden, Australia and New York City. The cars, some of which had the steering wheel on the right-hand side, included a 1957 Mercedes-Benz 300SL Roadster, a couple of Aston Martins, several Bentleys and four Rolls-Royce Phantoms. “These are cars ranging in year from 1950 to 2013 — Rolls-Royces, Aston Martins,

In brief Former Manderfield school vandalized The owner of the former Manderfield Elementary School property at 1150 Canyon Road is the latest victim of copper thieves. Clare Maraist, who bought the property in January from the Santa Fe school district, reported to police on Friday that someone had kicked in a basement door at the long-vacant school building next to Cristo Rey Church and ripped out about 100 feet of copper pipe. Removal of the pipe caused the entire basement to flood, destroying a wall, said a police report, which listed the incident as a commercial burglary and larceny over $10,000. Maraist paid about $960,000 for the school, which first opened in the late 1920s but has been unused in recent years. Though Maraist initially planned

Law-enforcement officers assigned to escort wealthy car enthusiasts during a Santa Fe visit late last month pose with some of the automobiles during a stop at the Eaves Movie Ranch south of the city. DANIEL J. CHACÓN/THE NEW MEXICAN

Bentleys — and drivers who this would be the first time they were driving in the USA,” McGinnis Porter said. “So yes, I do think that public safety would’ve been the biggest concern dealing with foreign drivers and foreign cars.” The group, which included heiress and actress Patty Hearst, spent two nights at the Four Seasons Resort Rancho Encantado Santa Fe, starting March 27. The next day, on March 28, police escorted the group from the Four Seasons to Madrid, Eaves Movie Ranch, Seret and Sons in downtown Santa Fe and the Camel Rock gas station before ending the escort back at the hotel at about 6 p.m., according to the operations plan. “A total number of 12 personnel and along with their department issued vehicles was used to safely escort the package of 22 vehicles to various destinations throughout Santa Fe City and County,” the plan states. “One [public safety aide] was on overtime for ten hours, followed by all additional Santa

to develop the site as a combination of residential apartments/condos and a work/live space for artists, she changed her plans to accommodate neighbors’ concerns about increased traffic and potential commercialization of the property. The city’s Historic Districts Review Board gave conditional approval to architectural plans to turn the roughly 1½-acre property into a residential complex.

N.M. sells Powerball ticket worth $2M The New Mexico Lottery announced Monday that somebody bought a ticket worth $2 million in Saturday’s Powerball drawing. Lottery officials didn’t say exactly where the ticket was sold in New Mexico, but they recommended that the winner sign the ticket immediately. The prize must be claimed in person at lottery headquarters in Albuquerque. Prizes from Saturday’s drawing must be claimed within 90 days. The New Mexican

Fe personnel on overtime from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m.,” documents state. Two Santa Fe County sheriff’s deputies also participated in the escort, but only for about an hour. “We actually had a crazy week of training that week, so we were only able to assist with the first leg,” said Sgt. Diego Lucero, commander of the sheriff’s Community Support Services Division. “Basically, we assisted from the Rancho Encantado resort in Tesuque to the town of Madrid. That was our only involvement due to other obligations.” The sheriff’s office “probably” would’ve provided more deputies to assist with the traffic escort, but the city’s request was made only the day before, Lucero said. Such requests are typically made three to four days in advance “at a minimum,” he said. Contact Daniel J. Chacón at 986-3089 or Follow him on Twitter @danieljchacon.


Video captures chase, shooting of wrong-way driver on I-25 By Chris Quintana The New Mexican

Recently released police video shows that a man from upstate New York State kept trying to flee from New Mexico state police in his white minivan even after leading them on an 8-minute chase in the wrong direction on Interstate 25 and flipping his van just south of Las Vegas, N.M. Albert Urban, 72, of Hamburg, N.Y., only stopped after state police Officer Jonathan Wright shot Urban in the arm as he drove toward the officer, the police dashboard camera footage shows. on tHe weB The footage and reports detailing the Jan. 4 inciu For dashboard dent, which were recently camera video of the chase, go to www. obtained by The New Mexican, paint the clearest picture santafenewmexi yet of the chase. Richard Flores, district attorney in San Miguel County, announced last week that he had cleared Wright of criminal charges. Flores also said that he would not press criminal charges against Urban due to the man’s poor mental health. The incident began when state police received reports of a driver traveling north in the southbound lanes just south of Las Vegas. The video starts with officers Jonathan Wright and Raymond Montoya getting into a police cruiser and zooming at speeds as high as 129 mph on I-25 to reach the minivan. Wright later told an investigating officer multiple times that he feared Urban would cause a crash and seriously injure or kill another motorist. About 7 minutes into the footage, the viewer first sees Urban’s vehicle whiz past Wright’s cruiser. The officer immediately makes a U-turn and starts the 8-minute chase. Wright twice uses a loud speaker to demand that Urban pull over. But if Urban hears the commands, he doesn’t obey. The video clearly shows northbound drivers passing the chase or pulling to the shoulder. Documents state that officers also tried to stop Urban’s vehicle by using spike strips. The first attempt failed, but the second was more successful and blew out Urban’s right front tire. After the second spike strip, Wright pulls alongside Urban and nudges the van, sending it off the road. Dashboard camera footage from another officer’s car shows that Urban tried to correct the van’s direction, but the vehicle rolled and came to a temporary stop. Video then shows the two officers get out of their car and approach the van. Wright wrote in his report that he thought the vehicle would be disabled after it rolled. Instead, Urban hit the gas and drove the van in the officers’ general direction, prompting Wright to fire four shots at the 72-year-old man. One hit the man’s arm, and that bullet, multiple reports and video indicate, finally stopped Urban. Wright later told investigating officers that he fired because “he feared that being struck by the van would result in death or great bodily harm.” Urban was treated on the scene for his injuries, and emergency responders ultimately transported him via helicopter to University Hospital in Albuquerque. Officer Mark Alsfeld wrote in his report that when he interviewed Urban in the hospital, he “rambled” and couldn’t answer questions. Alsfeld also wrote that Urban thought he was in New York during the interviews and told the officer that his “mind don’t work as good as it used to.” Alsfeld also interviewed family members and friends of Urban in New York, who indicated Urban had not been taking his medication. No one could explain why Urban was in New Mexico, but multiple people told Alsfeld that Urban had family in Arizona. Alsfeld wrote that Urban’s brother wasn’t surprised by the incident. His brother also told Alsfeld that he tried to stop him from traveling, but Urban refused. “In my mind, honestly, I could totally see this happening,” the brother told Alsfeld. Urban underwent a mental evaluation at the New Mexico Behavioral Health Institute, and, according to a release from Flores, the examination found that Urban had been suffering from “a cognitive disorder.” The same release stated that Urban would be released to his family in New York.

Janitor asked to leave amid rape lawsuit Former co-worker claims man assaulted her at Capital High School By Phaedra Haywood The New Mexican

Santa Fe Public Schools has asked that a janitor who worked at Capital High School not work on school property until a lawsuit accusing him of sexually assaulting a co-worker is resolved. A female janitor who worked with the man at Capital High School between 2011 and 2013 filed a complaint against her then employers — Maintenance Service Systems Inc. and Atlas Resources Inc. — in February claiming the man raped and sexually harassed her on school property and that supervisors failed to address the problem, choosing instead to transfer her to another school. The complaint, filed in state Dis-

Section editor: Howard Houghton, 986-3015, Design and headlines: Stephanie Proffer,

trict Court on Feb. 17, asks for unspecified actual and punitive damages. Maintenance Service Systems filed an answer to the complaint April 1 denying the allegations. Atlas Resources Inc. filed a motion to dismiss the complaint as it pertains to the accused janitor on April 2, arguing that the company shouldn’t bear any responsibility for the man’s actions because it only acts as an “administrative employer” of the janitors while Maintenance Service Systems is the “work-site employer” that hires, fires, trains and supervises the employees. Santa Fe Public Schools general counsel Geno Zamora said Monday that Maintenance Service Systems “remains a contractor” with the school district, but when district personnel learned of the complaint last week, a district representative asked the firm to reassign the accused man “to a site outside of school district property during the pendency of

the litigation.” “We’ve have been assured that he will be reassigned prior to the conclusion of spring break,” Zamora said in an email Monday. Students and school staff are scheduled to return April 14. The woman’s complaint says she reported the alleged sexual assault to the Santa Fe Police Department on March 5, 2013. But no charges have been filed against the man. Santa Fe Police Department spokeswoman Celina Westervelt confirmed that the woman made a report and that detectives were investigating one count of alleged sexual penetration and two possible counts of criminal sexual contact in the case. But Westervelt said she couldn’t comment further because the investigation is ongoing. Contact Phaedra Haywood at 986-3068 or phaywood@




THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, April 8, 2014

Contamination found in N.M. rivers The Associated Press

FARMINGTON— Bacteria from human waste may be entering several northwestern New Mexico rivers from septic systems or illegal dumping, according to unexpected preliminary results from an environmental group’s testing. The San Juan Watershed Group collected the samples in 2013 in the Animas, La Plata and San Juan rivers in Colorado and in New Mexico, the Farmington Daily Times reported. Tests for E. coli in water in Colorado met state standards, but tests conducted at New

Mexico sites in the Farmington area were positive for human bacteria found in feces. Watershed group coordinator David Tomko said that indicates contamination is occurring downstream in New Mexico. “It is startling. It is unexpected,” Tomko said. “But let’s see if there’s another explanation.” The Animas and La Plata rivers are tributaries of the San Juan, which is a tributary of the Colorado River. Farmington’s wastewater treatment plant is the only nearby location to legally discharge sewage, but Tomko said businesses could be dumping elsewhere.

Tomko said the study’s preliminary findings carry serious implications. Seven San Juan County water systems pull drinking water from one of the three contaminated rivers, according to data compiled by Joe Martinez III, a manager for the drinking water bureau of the state Environment Department. Mike Stark, operations officer for San Juan County, said the preliminary results “would be a concern for us.” Stark said county officials are aware illegal septic dumping occurs in the county, and they also know some septic systems are aging and possibly leaking. However, the county is large

and solutions are expensive, he said. In 2010, pipeline workers discovered 20 trailers abandoned in a canyon near the Animas River. The makeshift septic systems contaminated the soil, Stark said. The trailers were demolished and the land cleaned. Many other septic systems have been illegally and precariously hooked into main sewage lines, he said. County Executive Officer Kim Carpenter said one of the county’s biggest goals is getting residents off septic systems to reduce river pollution. “These are some serious problems that we have,” he said.

APD: Many want federal officials to take over Continued from Page A-7 “We have now become the embarrassment of the nation, if not the entire world,” said Ralph Arellanes, director of the League of United Latin American Citizens’ New Mexico chapter and a member of the city’s police oversight task force. “We are outraged by this, and our fight against this will only grow louder and more united with larger numbers until we see change,” Arellanes told city councilors. With the council chamber full, an overflow crowd watched a live stream of the meeting on large monitors outside. As the councilors listened to a steady stream of speakers, a mock coffin sat at the front of the room. The crowd remained peaceful, but council President Ken Sanchez acknowledged the frustration. “We know emotions are high,” he said. The U.S. Department of Justice, which has been investigating Albuquerque police for more than a year, said agency officials would meet with police, city leaders and others to discuss the findings after making a formal announcement on its findings Thursday. The recent unrest in the city follows a string of 37 police shootings since 2010, 23 of them fatal, including the March 16 shooting of Boyd. During an hourslong standoff, Boyd

In brief

Officials look to extend firing ban

The Santa Fe National Forest is proposing a 10-year extension of a shooting ban along the eastern boundary of the Caja del Rio, in order to protect lives and property of people who live adjacent to the forest boundary west of Santa Fe. The Santa Fe National Forest wants the area, which has been closed to the shooting of firearms since 2001, to remain off limits to shooters until 2024 because of increased development on private land near the forest boundary, a news release states. Since 2001, Forest Service officials have enforced a closure order on an annual basis, but a long-term order would require a formal process known as an environmental assessment, which includes public input. The public can review the proposal on the federal agency’s website and email comments to Comments also may be brought or mailed to the Española Ranger District, 1710 N. Riverside Drive in Española, or faxed to 753-9411. Comments must be submitted or postmarked by April 16 to Lynn Bjorklund.

Panel endorses police HQ upgrade A City Council committee Monday signed off on a $72,000 change to a two-story building under construction next to Santa Fe police headquarters. The change order endorsed by the council’s Public Works Committee includes fire-rated windows and the relocation of a staircase, among other items. “In the permit process, it was determined that we needed to

An overflow crowd watches the city council meeting Monday outside Albuquerque City Hall. ROBERTO ROSALES/ALBUQUERQUE JOURNAL

claimed he was a government agent and threatened to kill officers. An officer’s helmet camera video showed Boyd gathering his belongings from a campsite before officers shot him. He later died at a hospital. The FBI has opened a criminal investigation into that shooting. Many at Monday’s meeting called for federal officials to take over the police department, demanded more transparency and asked that recommendations by an 11-member task provide additional” fire-rated materials, primarily windows, said David Pfeifer, the city’s Facilities Division director. The change order is the second for the project. On March 27, City Manager Brian Snyder approved a $36,272 change order “for remodeling in the conference room, including HVAC changes, step footing at southeast wall to match existing adjacent footing and polished concrete floors,” according to city documents. Only contracts over $50,000 require council approval, though there are exceptions. The city is expanding police headquarters to give employees more room. The expansion also will allow the department to create a dedicated computer forensics lab. The New Mexican

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force that spent months examining the Police Oversight Commission be implemented rather than shelved by city officials. Sanchez and other council members are weighing future legislation to address police oversight and whether the council should have authority over hiring the police chief or creating a commission that would oversee daily operations within the department. “We need to make some dramatic changes,” Sanchez told

the Albuquerque Journal before Monday’s meeting. “We’re confronting a crisis situation at this time.” Councilman Brad Winter said councilors are frustrated and are looking at what they can do to fix the problem. Since the council has limited authority over police matters due to the City Charter, Sanchez said proposals to change the charter may come forward. Any amendments would have to be approved by voters.

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City of Santa Fe REGULAR MEETING OF THE GOVERNING BODY WEDNEsDAY, APRIL 9, 2014 CITY COUNCIL CHAMBERs AFTERNOON sEssION – 5:00 P.M. 1. CALL TO ORDER 2. PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE 3. SALUTE TO THE NEW MEXICO FLAG 4. INVOCATION 5. ROLL CALL 6. APPROVAL OF AGENDA 7. APPROVAL OF CONSENT CALENDAR 8. APPROVAL OF MINUTES: Reg. City Council Meeting – March 26, 2014 9. PRESENTATIONS a) Keep Santa Fe Beautiful’s Great American Cleanup Events. (Gilda Montano) (5 minutes) b) Proclamation – “National Service Recognition Day”. (5 minutes) c) Muchas Gracias – Maurice Lierz. (5 minutes) d) 2014 Fire Season Outlook and Overview. (Porfirio Chavarria) (5 minutes) 10. CONSENT CALENDAR a) Request for Approval of Amendment No. 2 to Professional Services Agreement – Advertise and Promote City of Santa Fe Recreation Division and Genoveva Chavez Community Center; Hutton Broadcasting, LLC. (Ivie Vigil) b) Request for Approval of Amendment No. 1 to Professional Services Agreement – Construction and Engineering Services for Baca and North Railyard Districts; Santa Fe Railyard Community Corporation. (Robert Siqueiros) 1) Request for Approval of Budget Increase – Santa Fe Railyard Project Fund. c) Request for Approval of Amendment No. 2 to Memorandum of Understanding – Use of Parking Permits for County Employees; Santa Fe County. (PJ Griego) d) Request for Conceptual Approval of Sale of Real Estate – Approximately 139 Square Feet with a Portion of Designated Park Parcel of the Evelyn H. Lischke Subdivision Located at 2119 Rancho Siringo Road; Mary E. Schruben. (Edward Vigil) e) Request for Approval of Amendment No. 1 to Lease Agreement – Incorporating Additional Requirements of Lessee Regarding Services Provided in Lieu of Rent and Better Collaboration with City Staff to Provide Services to the Public at 201 W. Marcy Street by Aggie Damron-Garner, Managing Director; Lensic Performing Arts Center d/b/a Tickets Santa Fe Box Office. (Edward Vigil) f) Request for Approval of Grant Application and Award – FY 2013 Section 5307 Urbanized Area Appropriation for Transit Division; Federal Transit Administration. (Ken Smithson) 1) Request for Approval of Budget Increase – Grant Fund. g) Request for Approval of Grant Application and Award – FY 2014 Section 5307 Urbanized Area Appropriation for Transit Division; Federal Transit Administration. (Ken Smithson) 1) Request for Approval of Budget Increase – Grant Fund. h) Request for Approval of Professional Services Agreements – 2014-15 Affordable Housing Trust Fund Allocation; Six (6) Various Vendors. (Alexandra Ladd) 1) Life Link (Rental Assistance) 2) Santa Fe Habitat for Humanity (Solar Installation) 3) Santa Fe Habitat for Humanity (Emergency Home Repair) 4) Homewise (Down Payment Assistance) 5) Homewise (Home Improvement) 6) The Housing Trust (Down Payment Assistance) i) Request for Approval of Professional Services Agreements – 2014-15 Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) Funds Allocation; Eleven (11) Various Vendors. (Alexandra Ladd) 1) Esperanza Shelter (Emergency Assistance Program) 2) Homewise (Down Payment Assistance) 3) Santa Fe Habitat for Humanity (Down Payment Assistance) 4) Homewise (Home Improvement) 5) Santa Fe Recovery Center (Accessibility Improvement) 6) Santa Fe Youthworks (Facility Improvements) 7) Kitchen Angels (Home Delivery Service of Meals) 8) SFPS Adelante Program (Deferred Action Project) 9) SFPS Adelante Program (Graduation Project) 10) St. Elizabeth’s Shelter (Siringo Facility Improvement) 11) The Housing Trust (Down Payment Assistance) j) Request for Approval of Professional Services Agreement – Santa Fe Metropolitan Planning Organization Public Transit Master Plan (RFP #14/25/P); KRH Group, Inc. (Erick Aune) 1) Request for Approval of Budget Increase – Grant Fund. k) Request for Approval of Amendment No. 1 to Professional Services Agreement – Completion of Phase II of Santa Fe Metropolitan Pedestrian Master Plan for Metropolitan Planning Organization; Design Office. (Mark Tibbetts) 1) Request for Approval of Budget Increase – ½% GRT Income Fund. l) Request for Approval of Grant Award – FY 2014 Santa Fe Metropolitan Planning Organization Work Authorization; New Mexico Department of Transportation. (Mark Tibbetts) 1) Request for Approval of Budget Increase – Grant Fund. m) CONSIDERATION OF RESOLUTION NO. 2014-____. (Councilor Dimas, Councilor Bushee and Councilor Lindell) A Resolution Authorizing the Establishment of a LEAD Policy Committee and LEAD Case Coordination Subcommittee to Ensure the Efficient and Ethical Operations of the LEAD Santa Fe Program. (Terrie Rodriguez) n) CONSIDERATION OF RESOLUTION NO. 2014-____. (Councilor Dominguez and Councilor Rivera) A Resolution Directing Staff to Explore Potential City of Santa Fe Taxpayer Empowerment Policies Related to Outsourced City Services that Would Promote Transparency, Accountability, Shared Prosperity and Competition. (Judith Amer) o) CONSIDERATION OF RESOLUTION NO. 2014-____. (Councilor Bushee, Councilor Ives, Councilor Rivera and Councilor Lindell) A Resolution Directing Staff to Study the Feasibility and Fiscal Impact of Establishing a Single-Stream Recycling Program for the City of Santa Fe. (Nick Schiavo) 11. In Accordance with the Request of the Mayor at the March 26, 2014 Meeting of the Governing Body, Report of the City Manager and the City Attorney on the Development of the Railyard; the Construction of the Underground Parking Garage, Market Station Building and Adjacent Infrastructure; and the Settlements with the Construction Contractor and with Railyard Company LLC. (Brian Snyder and Kelley Brennan) 12. MATTERS FROM THE CITY MANAGER 13. MATTERS FROM THE CITY ATTORNEY 14. MATTERS FROM THE CITY CLERK 15. COMMUNICATIONS FROM THE GOVERNING BODY EVENING sEssION – 7:00 P.M. A. CALL TO ORDER B. PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE C. SALUTE TO THE NEW MEXICO FLAG D. INVOCATION E. ROLL CALL F. PETITIONS FROM THE FLOOR G. APPOINTMENTS • Public Safety Committee • Capital Improvements Advisory Committee • City Business and Quality of Life Committee • Economic Development Review Subcommittee H. PUBLIC HEARINGS: 1) Request from Santa Fe University of Art and Design (SFUAD) for a Waiver of the 300 Foot Location Restriction and Approval to Allow the Dispensing/ Consumption of Beer and Wine at SFUAD’s Marion Center, 1600 St. Michaels Drive. The Request is for a Santa Fe Alumni Reunion to be Held May 2, 2014 from 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. (Yolanda Y. Vigil) 2) CONSIDERATION OF BILL NO. 2014-13: ADOPTION OF ORDINANCE NO. 2014____. Case #2013-128. Homewise Rezoning. JenkinsGavin Design & Development, Inc., Agent for Homewise, Inc., Requests Rezoning of 2.39± Acres of Land from I-2 (General Industrial) to I-1 (Light Industrial) to Accommodate a Proposed 20,000± Square Foot Office Building. The Property is Located at 2868 Rufina Street. (Donna Wynant) 3) CONSIDERATION OF RESOLUTION NO. 2014-____. Case #2013-130. 311-317 Camino Alire General Plan Amendment. David Schutz, Agent for Desert Academy, Requests Approval of a General Plan Future Land Use Map Amendment to Change the Designation of 1.38± Acres of Land from Residential Low Density (3-7 Dwelling Units per Acre) to Office. The Property is the Former Desert Academy Campus, and is Located on the East Side of Camino Alire Between Agua Fria and Alto Street. (Donna Wynant) 4) CONSIDERATION OF BILL NO. 2014-14: ADOPTION OF ORDINANCE NO. 2014____. Case #2013-131. 311-317 Camino Alire Rezoning. David Schutz, Agent for Desert Academy, Requests Rezoning of 1.38± Acres of Land from R-5 (Residential, 5 Dwelling Units per Acre) to C-1 (Office and Related Commercial). The Property is the Former Desert Academy Campus, and is Located on the East Side of Camino Alire Between Agua Fria and Alto Street. (Donna Wynant) 5) CONSIDERATION OF BILL NO. 2013-42: ADOPTION OF ORDINANCE NO. 2014____. (Mayor Coss) An Ordinance Relating to the City of Santa Fe Economic Development Plan Ordinance, Article 11-11 SFCC 1987; Amending Ordinance No. 2013-2 for the Purpose of Approving and Adopting a Second Amended Local Economic Development Project Participation Agreement Between the City of Santa Fe and Rodeo Property, Inc. for an Indoor Multipurpose Facility, a Local Economic Development Project. (Fabian Trujillo) (Postponed at February 12, 2014 City Council Meeting) (Withdrawn by staff) a) Request for Approval of Economic Development Second Amended Project Participation Agreement Between the City of Santa Fe and Rodeo Property, Inc. (Postponed at February 12, 2014 City Council Meeting) (Withdrawn by staff) b) Request for Approval of Memorandum of Understanding Between the City of Santa Fe and Santa Fe County. (Postponed at February 12, 2014 City Council Meeting) (Withdrawn by staff) I. ADJOURN Pursuant to the Governing Body Procedural Rules, in the event any agenda items have not been addressed, the meeting should be reconvened at 7:00 p.m., the following day and shall be adjourned not later than 12:00 a.m. Agenda items, not considered prior to 11:30 p.m., shall be considered when the meeting is reconvened or tabled for a subsequent meeting. NOTE: New Mexico law requires the following administrative procedures be followed when conducting “quasi-judicial” hearings. In a “quasi-judicial” hearing all witnesses must be sworn in, under oath, prior to testimony and will be subject to reasonable cross-examination. Witnesses have the right to have an attorney present at the hearing. Persons with disabilities in need of accommodations, contact the City Clerk’s office at 955-6520, five (5) days prior to meeting date.


In brief

Albuquerque gets new transit center ALBUQUERQUE — Northwest Albuquerque has a new transit center. Mayor Richard Berry and other offi-

cials on Monday afternoon officially opened the Montaño Transit Center at 180 Montaño Road NW. The center will serve the city’s bus system and New Mexico Rail Runner Express passengers. It also will be the first stop for the Rail Runner as trains head north out of downtown Albuquerque toward Santa Fe. City officials say the new center

Forecast predicts low water supply for New Mexico By Staci Matlock The New Mexican

The spring water supply picture for New Mexico remains grim despite the few inches of snow that a recent storm deposited in the state’s northern mountains, according to an April 1 forecast. Mountain snowpacks in the state remain well below normal, and that doesn’t bode well for the state’s rivers and reservoirs that rely heavily on the spring runoff, according to the latest water-supply forecast from the National Weather Service and Natural Resources Conservation Service. “This is the fourth winter in a row with disappointing mountain snowpack and statewide precipitation across New Mexico,” according to a statement released by Chuck Jones of the National Weather Service in Albuquerque and the state’s snow surveyor, Wayne Sleep. The lake level at Elephant Butte Reservoir is higher than last year — one small bit of good news for anglers and boaters. The massive reservoir on the Rio Grande in Southern New Mexico is less than a fourth full, but at 361,000 acre-feet, there’s still plenty of water for recreation. Reservoirs along the Pecos River were helped by heavy rains in September. But, “it is highly unlikely we will see any improvement in statewide reservoir storage levels this year, barring another exceptional rain event,” the April 1 report said. “Water managers need to be planning on well-below average runoff and significantly lower than normal reservoir storage for the most part.” The most recent storm added 5 inches of snow to a telemetry station near the Santa Fe ski basin, bringing the base to 40 inches. But snow surveyors calculate the extra snow won’t translate into much water when it melts this spring. Forecasters think only about 230,000 acre-feet of water will flow past the Otowi Bridge on the Rio Grande between March and July. The average amount that passes the gauge, based on records from 1981 to 2010, is 720,000 acre-feet. Rio Grande river flows into Elephant Butte are forecast at 8 percent of normal. Wildfire risks are expected to increase as the weather trends warmer and drier over the next few days, according to forecasters. Contact Staci Matlock at 986-3055 or smatlock@sfnewmexican. com. Follow her on Twitter @stacimatlock.

Police notes The Santa Fe Police Department is investigating the following reports: u City officers responded to a report of aggravated battery against a household member at 4:15 p.m. Sunday in the 1300 block of Rufina Lane. u A woman reported that her boyfriend slammed her head into the floor following an argument Sunday in the 1200 block of Apache Avenue. u Someone broke into a health care provider’s office in the 1400 block of St. Francis Drive between 10 p.m. Thursday and 7 a.m. Friday. A window was damaged, but it was unclear from the report what, if anything, was stolen. u City officers arrested Michael Anaya, 55, of Santa Fe on a charge of driving with a revoked license following a traffic stop at 8:15 p.m. Sunday at Agua Fría and Hickox streets. u James Martin, 43, of Santa Fe was arrested on charges of battery on a peace officer, criminal damage to property, possession of a controlled substance and four counts of resisting an officer in the 100 block of Galisteo Street on Saturday. He also was wanted on several active arrest warrants. u Eder Alba, 20, of Santa Fe was arrested on charges of burglary, three counts of possession of a controlled substance and possession of drug paraphernalia at Motel 6, 3695 Cerrillos Road, at about 9:30 p.m. Sunday. An officer wrote that Alba entered a vacant room at the motel and started using narcotics. u Someone entered a garage that had been left open overnight in the 100 block of East Buena Vista Street and stole about $1,000 worth of power tools and a white, women’s

mountain bike between 1 and 8 a.m. Sunday. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office is investigating the following report: u County deputies charged Brandon Fleming, 19, of Santa Fe with four counts of possession of a controlled substance. Jail officials said they found him with narcotics.

DWI arrests u County deputies arrested Noe Reyes, 38, of Santa Fe on a charge of aggravated drunken driving after they spotted him driving recklessly in a parking lot at Walgreens, 5721 Airport Road, on Sunday. u Jesus Chavez-Gardea, 37, of Santa Fe was arrested at about 1:30 a.m. Monday on charges of aggravated drunken driving and careless driving near Cerrillos Road and Second Street.

Speed SUVs u Mobile speed-enforcement vehicles are not in use as the city renegotiates its contract with Redflex Traffic Systems.

Help lines Esperanza Shelter for Battered Families hotline: 800-473-5220 St. Elizabeth Shelter for men, women and children: 982-6611 Interfaith Community Shelter: 795-7494 New Mexico suicide prevention hotline: 866-435-7166 Solace Crisis Treatment Center: 986-9111, 800-7217273 or TTY 471-1624 Youth Emergency Shelter/ Youth Shelters: 438-0502 Police and fire emergency: 911 Graffiti hotline: 955-CALL (2255)

Tuesday, April 8, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

could open the area to additional economic development. The Montaño center features a 290-space parking lot, along with bus bays, bike racks and lockers.

Think tank ranks N.M. tax burden 37th A national report ranks New Mexico


in 2010, 8.8 percent in 2009 and 9.4 percent in 2008. New Mexico ranked 40th in 2010. New York had the highest tax burden at 12.6 percent and Wyoming was the lowest at 6.9 percent. The study measures taxes paid by individuals and businesses in their home states and directly or indirectly in other states.

37th in the country for combined state and local taxes paid by its residents. The conservative-leaning Tax Foundation said in a study released last week that New Mexicans paid 8.6 percent of their per-capita income in taxes to state and local governments in the 2011 fiscal year. That’s lower than the national average of 9.8 percent. The tax burden of New Mexicans has been dropping — from 8.7 percent

The Associated Press

Funeral services and memorials VIRGINIA G. MARQUEZ

ROBERT GEORGE STEINHOFF Robert George Steinhoff of Santa Fe for the past 42 years, moved from this world to the next world on 4/4/14. He was born in Sargent, Nebraska 9/05/1928, graduated from the University of Nebraska and married his high school sweetheart, Iris Wells in 1951. He served in the US Army Artillery during the Korean War. Returning to the US, using the GI bill, he attended and graduated from Yale School of Forestry. Bob and Iris started their life together moving to the northwest where Bob worked for the US Forest Service in several National Forests, eventually moving to New Mexico in 1969. Bob retired and started his second career preparing income taxes for H&R block for 30 years, continuing to do this into his 80’s. Bob was a lifelong Methodist, participating in the life of St John’s United Methodist Church for the past 42 years. He loved singing all kinds of music and sang in church choirs most of his life, and sang for many years with the Santa Fe Harmonizers barber shop chorus. Bob loved any sport and watched all Cornhusker football games, and Lobo basketball games. He was very proud of his Santa Fe family who were with him all of their lives. His wife Iris Steinhoff of 63 yrs, daughter Cynthia Rector, (Ed), grandchildren Crela, Hayden, Stuart, son Craig, grandchildren Lydia, and Walker, and many members of his church family were with him in his final days. Other survivors include his daughter Carol Bennet, (Darrell), grandson Garrison, and daughter Cheryl Jones, (Daniel), grandchildren Kathryn and Silas. He is also survived by his sister Marilyn McComb, a dear nephew Larry Bishop and his family. His extended family in Nebraska includes a wonderful sister in law Evelyn Gideon and many nieces, nephews. A memorial celebration of Bob Steinhoff’s life will be held at St ohn’s United Methodist Church on April 25th, at 2pm. Memorial gifts can be made to the STJUMC foundation. DOLORINE HONNELL-JORGENSEN Dolorine A. Honnell-Jorgensen, 66, of Placitas, NM passed away on Wednesday, April 2, 2014. She was born on November 8, 1947 in Santa Fe, NM to Sophie Jimenez and Foy Honnell. She married Dennis Jorgensen on August 27, 1994 in Santa Fe, NM. She was preceded in death by her son, Marcus, mother, Sophie, and step son, Matthew. She is survived by her husband, Dennis Jorgensen of Placitas, daughter, Melisa Martinez of Santa Fe, sister, Anita (Bob) Mulhern and family of Atco, NJ, Brother Jerry Honnell of Santa Fe, stepson, Thaddeus (Jeanine) Jorgensen of St. Charles, MO, stepdaughter, Carrie (Don) Gray and family of Pacific, MO, Michael (Emily) Jorgensen and family of Ballwin MO. Dolorine left this veil of tears to be in heaven with her heavenly father, much too soon for her family and friends. Compassionate to all she provided love and comfort to the hurting, the broken, the poor in spirit through her unwavering faith in God. She prayed daily for her family in spite of being great pain herself. She joins the heavenly choir, no doubt in the Mariachi section. She loved her Hispanic culture, music and language. Loved by all who knew her, we look forward to seeing her radiant smile and glorious spirit at the gates to heaven. We love and miss you so much Doe. A Visitation will be held on Tuesday, April 8, 2014 at 6:30 p.m. at St. Anne’s Catholic Church followed by a Rosary at 7 PM. A Mass of Christian Burial will be held on Wednesday, April 9, 2014 at 10 AM followed by burial at Rosario Cemetery. Rivera Family Funerals and Cremations, 417 East Rodeo Rd., Santa Fe, NM, 87505, Phone: (505) 989-7032, Fax: (505) 8200435 ARSENIO D. LUJAN 1937- 2014 Arsenio D. "AD" Lujan, age 76, passed away Saturday, April 5, 2014 after a long battle with cancer. He joined his Lord and Savior as well as his parents, Celso and Guadalupe Lujan; brother, Edward Lujan; and father-in-law, William Hicks. "AD" graduated from the University of West Florida with a Master’s Degree in Mechanical Engineering. He also served two full terms in Vietnam and one term in Korea in the U.S. Army. His bravery earned him a Silver Star and two Bronze Stars. He then continued on as a Master Sergeant at Fort Benning, GA as a jump instructor. After 20 years in the Army, he continued working for NAPED for an additional 20 years as Director of Process Support Division. "AD" was a loving husband, father, grandfather (Popsie) and a friend to all who knew him. He loved being outdoors, fishing, sporting events, building things and spending quality time with this family. Mr. Lujan is survived by his wife of 53 years, Brigitta (Kitty); two children, Ursula Scapin and Vincent Lujan; three grandchildren: Demetri Scapin, Alena Scapin, and Gabe Lujan; mother-in-law, Emma Hicks; and son-in-law, John Scapin. He also leaves behind one brother, Eloy Lujan and two sisters, Mary Lucero and Rosalie Contreras. In addition he leaves behind numerous nephews and nieces. Visitation will be held from 5-7 pm Wednesday April 9, 2014 at Harper-Morris Memorial Chapel. Burial with full military honors will follow at Barancas National Cemetery at 2 pm. There is no doubt that he will be sorely missed.

Born on January 8, 1924 in Colonias, New Mexico to Lucio P. Griego and Martita Pacheco-Griego. She survived her husband of 33 years, Juan D. Marquez, whom God called home in 1980. She loved the large family she married into because of the open happiness they shared. She carried on the large and happy family tradition by loving and nurturing her surviving 9 children: Lala, Maria (Ismael), Pete (Sara), Fred (Stephanie), Johnny (Rosie), Beatrice (John), Karen (Leroy), Margaret (Bill), Veronica plus 26 grandchildren, 36 greatgrandchildren, and 3 great-great grandchildren and one sister. Even though glaucoma took her eye-sight in 1995, she lived a comfortable and happy life surrounded by her family and friends. A visitation will be held on Tuesday, April 8, 2014 from 6 - 6:30 p.m. at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church with a Rosary to follow from 6:30 - 8:00. A Mass of Christian burial will be held on Wednesday, April 9, 2014 at 9 a.m. at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church. Interment will follow at 10:30 a.m. at the Santa Fe National Cemetery. Rivera Family Funerals and Cremations 417 East Rodeo Rd. Santa Fe, NM 87505 Phone: (505) 989-7032 Fax: (505) 820-0435 ALMA MARY MILLER Alma Mary Miller, 80, died peacefully at her family ranch in Lamy, NM on April 5, 2014. Alma was born on May 16, 1933 in Canton, Ohio; she lived in New Mexico for the past 42 years. She is survived by her husband, Joseph Miller in matrimony for 58 years and their children: Kathy, Matt, Chris and Jeff Miller. She is also survived by 13 grandchildren and 12 great children. Alma was an avid artist of western ranch life and an accomplished china painter. The Rosary followed by mass will be celebrated on Thursday, April 10, 2014 at 10 a.m. at St. Anne’s Catholic Church, Santa Fe, NM. In lieu of flowers please donate to a local Right to Life organization. Rivera Family Funerals and Cremations, 417 East Rodeo Rd. Santa Fe, NM 87505. Phone: (505) 989-7032 Fax: (505) 820-0435 RICHARD SWEENEY ONE YEAR ANNIVERSARY

In memory of my loving son. We love and miss you, your gone but not forgotten. With Love, The Rodriguez Family MASTER SERGEANT ARTHUR R. GUARRIELLO JR. September 2, 1938 ~ April 8, 2013

ROSE M. SENA A One-Year Anniversary Mass for Rose M. Sena will be held on Friday, April 11th, at 9:00 a.m., at St. John’s the Baptist Church, 1301 Osage Avenue.

Celebrate the memory of your loved one with a memorial in The Santa Fe New Mexican Call 986-3000

One year Anniversary Your loving Family. JOHN P. ROYBAL 12TH ANNIVERSARY "...A TIME FOR PEACE..." Mass in memory of John will be said on April 9 at The Cathedral Basilica at 5:15 p.m. You are invited to attend and remember him in prayer. Rosina, Rosemary, Patty and John III

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


THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, April 8, 2014


Our Web readers speak out:

Cab driver alleges excessive force during traffic stop, March 31 Jesus man, something ain’t right with cops and “ humans in New Mexico right now. Dawn [Bourgeois]

is a wonderful human being and this cop apparently has an issue or two. I hope he gets some justice his way and further training on how to not turn a routine traffic stop into violence. … ” S.R.

A professional driver who disregards markers for “ a train crossing provides police every reason to issue

a citation. The boxes are there because trains can appear after a driver stops near the tracks. Traffic stopped behind the offending vehicle can prevent a car from backing up once a train appears. The fact that no train was there at the time is irrelevant. Can school bus drivers stop on train tracks simply because they know the train schedule? … ” R.F.

She should have stayed in her vehicle and followed “ orders. Stop making excuses for bad behavior and grow up already. It’s bad enough cops are walking a thin line; don’t make it worse by acting the fool.” A.P. Our View: Poop patrol on the trails, April 1 If I am hiking with my dog and he poops in the “ inward part of the hike, I pick up the poop in a bag.

Put it on the side of the trail and pick it up on the way out. He usually does it pretty quickly after we get out of the car and who wants to carry a bag of dog feces for 5 miles? And yes, I had the exact thought. I think dog poo, probably biodegrades faster than paper, with ink on it.” J.J.


What’s the matter with unions? I f you haven’t heard by now, Gov. Susana Martinez is trying to prevent public sector unions from collecting membership dues. The governor’s conversation may be about dues, but the deeper context is about something much greater: the existence of unions, the right to organize and workplace democracy. Gov. Martinez said, “I oppose forcing the state to collect union dues for big labor.” Big labor? The governor is trying to apply a pejorative label onto democratic institutions committed to improving compensation, working conditions and benefits for their members and, in turn, for all workers. Because we have unions, we have child labor laws, sick leave, social security, worker’s comp and so much more. The governor extends her misguided label to the Albuquerque Teachers Federation because we have opposed her corporate reform agenda for our schools and supported real education reform designed to change teaching and learning for the better. For example, a well-thought out teacher evaluation bill (Senate Bill 588 in 2013) — supported by teachers and passed overwhelmingly by the legislature, was vetoed by the governor. The governor wants to eliminate democratic unions, like the ATF, so our unified voice for progress will be silenced. Why? Because we are fighting her poorly designed, unilaterally imposed teacher evaluation system that is heavily weighted

toward testing children. We, not her, are the ones witnessing our students cry from having to take one more high-stress standardized test. She wants to silence our union and our voice, but we will not be silenced. Ellen Trying to scare the Bernstein public with worn-out labels like “union boss” won’t work. The public knows that the teachers’ union is made up of professionals who taught you how to read, took care of you when you were sick at school, supported you in times of crisis, and gave you tools for success. Most New Mexicans will reject the governor’s deceptive tag, and apply their own terms to our union members: “teacher,” “librarian,” “nurse,” “social worker,” “counselor” or “therapist.” Why does the governor claim my union is against reform? My union believes that public schools belong to all of us: students, parents, community members, educators and school staff. And, these groups who are closest to students and who have the most expertise about the education process, should have a voice in shaping policy and practice. Top-down pseudo reforms from entrepreneurs and philanthropists rarely, if ever, focus on the actual needs of teachers and students. This latest salvo about dues collecting

is designed as an attempt by the governor to weaken the largest union in our state, the teachers’ union, so she can unilaterally force her “reform” agenda without listening to anyone except, perhaps, her corporate sponsors. The governor says, “Bring it on.” When she says that I don’t think she means, “bring on the public discourse” or “bring on a balanced debate.” I believe she means, bring on the fight for the future of our public education system and all public services. I believe she means bring on the fight to destroy unions that protect workers’ rights. Unions welcome the public debate on the role of government in shaping the future of public education. But, instead of relying on the attack ad-filled local media to tell you what you should think, talk directly with the public employee-union member who maintains our parks, protect our streets, fight fires, or ensures our drinking water is safe. Find out what they believe about the direction of our state. And, speak with a teacher, counselor, nurse or educational assistant about how to make our schools better. You entrust your children to these professionals (and union members) every day. I believe you will find common ground with them — more than with those who write and collect six-figure campaign checks. Ellen Bernstein is president of the Albuquerque Teachers Federation.

Maybe hikers should be required to pick up all “ the poop they encounter out on our trails. Dog poop, coyote poop, rabbit poop, deer poop, elk poop, cow poop, horse poop, bear poop, hobo poop. Come on people, pick it all up and pack it out, it’s the right thing to do.” P.K.

Costco considers south-side store, April 2 Bring it on, Costco! You’ll have my business, which “ I’d love to take away from Sam’s. Santa Fe needs a

quality wholesale club, [and] Albertsons, Smith’s and Whole Foods could also use the competition. The end result will be a positive for Santa Fe. Jobs, quality merchandise and savings.” D.J.

Bring it on! People will have a choice where to “ work and where to shop. From what I’ve heard,

they do pay better and treat their employees more fairly than Sam’s or Wal-Mart. Now if we could just get someone to consider building right inside the Santa FeCcounty line, say [Interstate 25 at 290? The county could get business from the folks in the Lamy, Eldorado, El Gancho, Pecos areas and beyond.” J.B.

No COSTCO! We don’t need it, we don’t want it. “ We are willing to drive to Albuquerque if we need to save 60 cents on a 12 pack of toilet paper. Enough already!” G.L.

Costco is a great store. Glad they are considering “ Santa Fe!” C.M. Police: Prop gun causes scare at Cowgirl BBQ, April 3 Wow, and Santa Fe police didn’t shoot and kill him “ because he had a gun? APD, please take note.” A.R. Not cool, having a gun pointed at you. And even “ after finding out it’s fake, the adrenaline rush is not welcome or fun. Thanks to the police for getting there in time to arrest him and charge [him].” P.S.

Tecolote searches for new home following eviction, April 5 Like they say, location is everything. I love the “ Tecolote Cafe, but moving to the Luna District would

be a disaster. The lack of parking will really kill their business. … As much as I would miss them, I would much rather them close for a couple months and find a location that will best suit everyone, than for them to make a hasty decision and end up in a location that will ultimately force them to close their doors for good.” A.L.

How sad that they have been at that location for “ that long and still have a landlord … too bad they

didn’t try to buy the building years ago instead of paying and paying someone else and now be basically homeless. I agree that the Luna District is awful as far as parking. I went there once and that was enough for me.” A.M.

Most read stories on 1. Vast ocean found beneath ice of Saturn moon 2. Cab driver alleges excessive force during traffic stop 3. SWAIA stunned by chief's resignation 4. In death by police bullets, Boyd has become a cause 5. Tecolote searches for new home following eviction 6. Deputies: Drunk woman crashed minivan into patrol car 7. Police: Prop gun causes scare at Cowgirl BBQ 8. Skimming scheme grows, strikes Santa Fe

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

So why do all Mexicans use ‘¿Mande?’ Dear Mexican: Even though throughout the years since I came to the U.S. 20 years ago I have seen it happening with less frequency, the use by Mexicans of the expression ¿Mande? (“Command me”) has always struck me. I personally see it as a symbolic legacy of submission probably originating from Gustavo the times of the Spanish Arellano conquistadores. Are you ¡Ask a Mexican! aware of any other meaning? What it’s interesting to me is that I’ve heard this expression coming more often from the socalled pochos than from Mexican immigrants. Che Argentina Dear reader: Out of all the folk etymologies that plague Mexican Spanish — like people thinking gringo comes from Mexicans making fun of the green coats of invading gabachos, or that the phonological similarity of Michigan and Michoacán is proof that the Aztecs came from the Midwest — none is more laughable than insisting the Mexican propensity to use ¿Mande? (“Excuse me?”) is a reflection on the perpetual Mexican inferiority complex. Yes, ¿Mande? is a legacy of colonialism — Cortés used the term in his letters — but so what? So is the word tortilla, and the corrido. All Latin American cultures keep parts of the Conquest alive in their regional Spanish, but there is no historical evidence that conquistadors in Mexico demanded that their Indian or mestizo servants use the formal ¿Mande? instead of the informal ¿Que? or ¿Cómo? or ¿Perdón? (words that Mexicans also use, by the way) because of their inferior state. Mexican Spanish merely follows Spanish pronoun rules — imagine that! Ask the Mexican at themexican@aska, be his fan on Facebook, follow him on Twitter @gustavoarellano or follow him on Instagram @gustavo_arellano!


Time to be honest about the state of mental health


he recent shooting of a homeless and mentally ill camper by the Albuquerque police is a reminder of the failure of the state’s behavioral health system, which leaves the fate of our most vulnerable relatives, friends and neighbors largely in the hands of law enforcement and the penal system. Because of the lack of appropriate resources in our communities, jails and prisons now function as our state’s primary psychiatric facilities. Depending on the study, estimates of the percentage of prisoners with severe psychiatric disorders range from 7 percent to 16 percent nationally. The Corrections Department recently reported even higher figures in New Mexico, with 25 percent of total prisoners needing treatment for serious mental illness on any given day. A 2012 Public Defender Department report states that of those persons shot by Albuquerque Police Department personnel over the two previous years, nearly 75 percent suffered from mental illness. In the 2013 legislative session, the Legislature passed a bill sponsored by Rep. Rick Miera, D-Bernalillo, to establish community engagement teams under the auspices of the Department of Health, which runs the state’s only psychiatric hospital, to work with the homeless that are mentally ill as a measure to prevent standoffs like the one that took place in Albuquerque. Gov. Susana Martinez vetoed this legislation because she wanted the Human Services Department and the Interagency Behavioral Health Purchasing Collaborative — the same folks that dismantled the behavioral health system in communities throughout the state last June — to own this program. In her message explaining her veto, Martinez stated that community engagement teams “have merit” and that she was directing the department “to develop draft guidelines for the implementation and use of these teams.” To date,

Human Services has not published any guidelines, and not even one community engagement team pilot project is in place. After a visit to New Mexico last fall, the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services advised the director of the state’s Medical Assistance Division that 23 percent fewer consumers are receiving behavioral health services since the department’s transition of services to Arizona agencies after an audit of 15 New Mexico agencies and referral of those providers to the attorney general for investigation. The Martinez administration dismissed this finding as “simply inaccurate.” Recently, State Auditor Hector Balderas announced that his office found mismanagement in Human Service’s handling of the agency audit, the referrals and its payments to the Arizona providers. The Martinez administration’s response was that the state auditor’s report was “fraught with misstatements and inaccuracies.” It’s time to be honest about the even greater mental health role that has been shifted to law enforcement under this administration’s dismantling of already fragile community behavioral health resources. It’s time for the administration to listen to the families of the severely mentally ill who want better training for police officers and, most importantly, someone else to call when a loved one has deteriorated to the point of being a danger to self or others. In addition, it’s time for New Mexicans to hold the current administration accountable not only for its failure to improve the state’s behavioral health system, but also for its failure to own up to the missteps of the department. This was written by Senate President Pro Tem Mary Kay Papen (D-Doña Ana County) and Patsy Romero, president of National Alliance of Mental Illness-New Mexico.

Tuesday, April 8, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


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


Cold War is real — look at Hong Kong WASHINGTON n the global war of ideology that President Barack Obama says is not happening, Hong Kong is on the front lines. Democracy in Hong Kong is increasingly squeezed by the autocrats of Beijing. It is a fight of ideas and power, but also of flesh and blood: Just ask truth-telling newspaper editor Kevin Lau Chun-to, who was savagely assaulted and nearly killed in February in what he believes was an attack on his journalism. Two of the most stalwart fighters on the side of democracy were in Washington last week, hoping for moral support. They made for an odd couple, though each has spent more than 40 years in the struggle: one is a consummate insider and the other has always battled from the outside. The latter, lawyer Martin Lee, fought the British for more autonomy when they ruled Hong Kong. Since the British left in 1997, he has pressed Beijing to keep its word to allow Hong Kong to preserve its separate system of governance within China — the formula known as “one country, two systems.” Anson Chan, by contrast, rose through the prestigious Hong Kong civil service to the top appointed position of chief secretary, resigning in 2001 when she felt the chief executive was allowing Beijing to chip away at Hong Kong’s core values: rule of law, a level playing field and freedom of press, speech and association. Since then, she said, democracy’s hold has grown more precarious — “I’m quite frankly surprised at the rate of deterioration,” she said during a visit to The Washington Post — and she is hoping the United States will speak out. Will it? Obama recently told an audience in Brussels that, though the future belongs to those who support freedom and democracy, “those rules are not self-executing” and “the contest of ideas continues for your generation.” Yet he also insisted that


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

Ray Rivera Editor


Citizens can reduce taint of money

T there is no new Cold War. “After all,” he said, “unlike the Soviet Union, Russia leads no bloc of nations, no global ideology.” It’s true that “anti-freedom” doesn’t sound like an ideology to most Americans. The tyrants who hung on after the Soviet Union collapsed in 1991 at first pretended to no rationale beyond, well, hanging on. But the dictators of Russia and China today are making a bid for legitimacy as well as survival. They present themselves as guarantors of stability, warding off the confusion and insecurity that follow democratic uprisings. They boast of investing in the future — in highways and fast trains — in ways that pandering elected officials in India or the United States cannot manage. They put their systems forward as an antidote to the empty materialism of capitalist democracies — the pornography, the hedonism, the lack of respect for elders and religious leaders. They claim to stand for community, spirituality and tradition. No doubt ex-KGB agent Vladimir Putin came to his

philosophy rather late, after democratic protests in 2011 began to undermine his kleptocratic rule. Similarly, the Communist Party barons in Beijing grew especially attuned to the evils of a free press when it began reporting on their own secreted billions. But whether the leaders believe in their stew of xenophobia, phony egalitarianism and traditional (Russian Orthodox or Confucian) values hardly matters. They are fighting a new Cold War against democracy, and the other side is only intermittently on the field. And Russia and China fight with particular intensity on or near their home turf. Putin cannot abide democracy in Ukraine because the example to Ukraine’s Slavic brothers next door would present a mortal threat. Chinese leaders know that the values that have made Hong Kong successful — transparency, accountability — are precisely what middle-class Chinese are beginning to clamor for at home. So in 2017, when Hong Kong is finally supposed to freely elect its chief executive, democracy advocates

fear that Communist leaders will find a way to control the field of candidates — to allow a choice between “Puppet A or Puppet B,” as Lee told me. Meanwhile press freedom shrinks, not only because of physical attacks such as those on Lau but also as businesses feel pressure not to advertise in independent media. Lee and Chan want a more open political process. Chan said it would produce a chief executive who would still want to get along with the mainland but who also would stand up for democratic values. She said that how much the United States and other nations seem to care will shape Beijing’s approach to the 2017 election rules. “Their minds are not made up,” she said. “They are always watching what the rest of the world does.” “We are not asking for a lot,” Lee added. “We are not asking you to send armies. Just say, ‘Please, you promised to give Hong Kong democracy, please keep your promise.’ This is make or break for us.” Fred Hiatt is The Washington Post’s editorial page editor.


Repeated warnings: State of nation is fragile



he recent Supreme Court decision on campaign finance provides another sobering reminder that things go bitter with Koch. These lavish-spending brothers and their increasingly powerful allies appear committed to the proposition that government of the plutocrats, by the plutocrats, and for the plutocrats shall not perish from the Earth. And it’s now clear that they can count on all the help they want from a court whose chief justice seems determined to eclipse the bad eminence of Roger B. Taney, a mid-19th-century predecessor whose outrageous Dred Scott ruling in 1857 aroused so much contention that it caused Abraham Lincoln to warn that our nation had become a “House Divided.” Today’s rapidly growing chasm between the haves and have-nots might appear unrelated to the conflicts that tore America apart during the Civil War. But when we view our fragile body politic in the light of recent court pronouncements on issues such as minority voting rights and corporate contributions to political candidates, it becomes difficult to avoid seeing polarities that look just as ominous as the ones that prompted our

send us your letters Letters to the editor are among the best-read features of The New Mexican. Send your letters of no more than 150 words to letters@sfnew Include your name, address and phone number for verification and questions.

CASA has relied on state and federal funding, which has declined substantially in recent years. As a result, CASA First, which operates as a nonprofit charitable organization, needs increased public support through individual contributions in order to continue the crucial work it is doing for the children in our community. Please visit our website www.casafirst. org for additional information about CASA First and to support our work. Cynthia Melugin

most prophetic statesman to wonder if “any nation so conceived” could “long endure.” John F. Andrews

Santa Fe

Helping CASA The recent article about our local Court Appointed Special Advocates highlighted the difficult and important work that is being performed by our volunteers and staff as advocates for abused and neglected children across the 1st judicial district of New Mexico. What the article did not mention is that, historically,

MAllArd FillMore

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

board president Court Appointed Special Advocates First Judicial District Santa Fe

Grocery saturation What Santa Fe doesn’t need is another grocery store. Costco? No! What Santa Fe does need is to make the Santa Fe Place mall more inviting. It use to be a great mall back in the 1980s and it can be good again if they put in a Chili’s or a Subway. Mary Haynie

Santa Fe

he recent Supreme Court decision to loosen further laws that limit fat-cat dollars in elections was hardly surprising. Since the Citizens United decision in 2010, it has been clear that to a majority of the current Supreme Court, money is speech. The First Amendment allows no limits on free speech, therefore individuals and groups can spend freely to elect the candidates of their choice. Or so goes the logic of the Supreme Court. By itself, the recent McCutcheon decision is fairly narrow. It did not lift limits on individual donations — $5,200 during a two-year political cycle for federal election candidates ($2,600 per primary and general). What it did do, though, is eliminate the aggregate limit on how much an individual can donate to all candidates, parties and political action committees in a two-year election cycle. That had been capped at $123,200. Now, without a limit, billionaires — whether the Koch brothers or George Soros — can donate to as many congressional campaigns, for example, as they chose. On top of that, the donors can donate to political parties and PACs. The playing field is much wider. The McCutcheon decision increases the ability to spend, deepening the involvement of big money donors in elections (Shaun McCutcheon is an electrical engineer from Alabama who evidently likes politics). It is easy to see, in another few years, with the same Supreme Court makeup, a Chief Justice John Roberts writing a decision that would eliminate the limit on individual donations altogether. After all, if money is speech, shouldn’t donors be able to talk as loud as they want? What to do, then, if we believe that too much money is drowning out the voices of the little guys, those people without powerful interests to defend them? We believe that citizens have two paths to pursue. In the first, they accept that money is here to stay (for now, at least). Pass laws, whether at the state or federal level, to make transparent — immediately — who the donors are. With online technology, donors and their contributions can be made public easily. A DISCLOSE Act has been defeated, most recently in the Senate in 2012. It would have increased reporting standards so that donors could not remain in the dark. Such legislation needs to be revived across the country. To those who want both money and secrecy, citizens must say, “you cannot have both.” More broadly, we strongly agree with New Mexico U.S. Sen. Tom Udall, who is co-sponsoring a constitutional amendment to limit money in politics. His amendment would explicitly grant Congress the power to regulate money in politics. It rebuts the canard that spending money is equal to free speech. Udall rejects the notion, laid out in the 1976 case (Buckley v. Valeo) that equated money and speech. That case held that restricting independent campaign expenditures violated the First Amendment right to free speech. Then, in Citizens United v. FEC, a 2010 Supreme Court majority held that corporations deserve free speech protections. The McCutcheon v. FEC is just one more step giving the people with money the loudest voice. Citizens do not have to accept this. By demanding transparency and amending the Constitution to give Congress authority, we can take our government back.

The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: April 8, 1914: El Paso — Eight hundred members of the Spanish colony of Torreon, expelled from that town after having passed through the recent great battle in fear and trembling and afterward facing the wrath of General Villa stood today beneath the Stars and Stripes. They were truly refugees, stripped of their property for the time being at least, but supplied with temporary funds. Expressions of great relief came from them as they crossed the ugly wooden bridge, under which the muddy little stream known as the Rio Grande flows, and found themselves on American soil at last. April 8, 1964: Española — In one of the most obviously partisan elections in Española municipal history, Democrats bulldozed Republicans by about a 3-to-1 margin here Tuesday, winning every seat. It was the first “city” election for Española and all 10 elective positions were open — mayor, police magistrate and eight aldermen. The “village” council will meet once more to canvass the vote, and then will no longer be in existence. April 8, 1989: In a protest that skirted the issue, some boys at Santa Fe Preparatory School — denied permission to wear shorts — donned miniskirts instead. Girls are allowed to wear miniskirts. By the end of the school day, school officials abandoned their no-shorts rule.

lA cucArAchA

BREAKING NEWS AT www.sAntAFenewMexicAn.coM


THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, April 8, 2014


The 46-year-old Santa Fe Tennis and Swim Club features one of the only clay tennis courts in New Mexico, according to Rocky Royer, a tennis professional who is staying on with the new ownership. PHOTOS BY JANE PHILLIPS/THE NEW MEXICAN

New owner breathes new life into Museum Hill tennis club The objective is to create a destination for top talent and community gathering place By Bruce Krasnow The New Mexican


avid B. Garcia instantly saw the character and charm of the swim and tennis club tucked into the Museum Hill neighborhood off Camino Corrales. But he also had to imagine peeling away the dilapidated roofing, cracked stucco and warped woodwork. Today, the new owner of the Santa Fe Tennis and Swim Club, formerly the Sangre de Cristo Racquet Club, is nothing if not the biggest believer. After securing ownership of the property from foreclosure, Garcia, a former pharmaceutical scientist, is spending half a million dollars on renovations, including improvements to the kitchen and dining areas. The clubhouse will be gutted, there will be new heating, electrical and flooring, and the buildings and locker rooms will meet updated codes and standards under the Americans with Disabilities Act. When finished, he hopes the club once again will be a destination for top-flight tennis talent and a gathering place for community events. “There are some things we are keeping,” Garcia said. “We want to keep that Santa Fe charm. People who play there go there because of where it is situated — the mountains, the neighborhoods, it’s just a great environment. Once we get finished, it will be a real jewel for Santa Fe.” The club has one of the only clay tennis courts in New Mexico, according to Rocky Royer, a tennis professional who is staying on with the new ownership. Royer, once ranked No. 1 at Rice University and a nationally ranked professional singles player, has been the head pro since 1987. The 3½-acre club was built almost by accident by Dr. Richard Mechem, a cousin of Edwin Mechem, a former New Mexico governor and U.S. senator. A psychologist, Richard Mechem received his doctorate at The University of New Mexico before coming to Santa Fe to teach at the College of Santa Fe and run a family practice. As a tennis player, Richard Mechem won the Kansas state high school singles championship in 1945, then went on to play for Washburn University. He also was the head men’s coach at Kansas from 1952-56, according to biographical material. He continued to be a ranked player into his 40s and 50s. “Dr. Mechem’s outstanding play continued after college and he has been an instrumental part of player development wherever he lived,” according to a biography published by the U.S. Tennis Association. Mechem lived on the Museum Hill property and constructed two courts for his family. He was granted a zoning exception in 1967 by the city of Santa Fe’s Board of Adjustment to operate a private club in the residential neighborhood. The permit was expanded 10 years later to cover a small pro shop, four additional courts and the swimming pool, which is open during the summer months. But the permitting came with a special exception that would terminate with any change of ownership. A second requirement remains to this day: That the club limit its membership to 150. Due a divorce, Mechem encountered finan-

State, county job growth numbers slip S anta Fe’s labor force sometimes leads the rest of New Mexico, and it sometimes follows. New data for February show it is pretty much in sync with the rest of New Mexico, which has stalled considerably from a year ago with a decline of 1,900 jobs from February 2013 to February 2014. The February numbers keep New Mexico last in the United States in employment growth and one of only three states — along with Kentucky and Virginia — to show negative job growth. In Santa Fe County, the labor Bruce force declined by 200 jobs in the Krasnow 12 month-period that ended in February, according to the Department Business Matters of Workforce Solutions. While the construction and mining sector is showing improvement, with the addition of 200 jobs from a year earlier, the retail sector, which now employs 8,400 people in Santa Fe County, lost 500 jobs — a decline of 5.6 percent. Government on all levels now employs 16,800 people in Santa Fe County, down from 17,200 before the recession, but the job losses have largely stabilized. Nonfarm employment hit 65,000 in Santa Fe County in 2007 and 2008 before the Great Recession, shrinking to 58,800 in January-February 2011. The employment number in February 2014 stood at 60,500. uuu

The Santa Fe Chamber of Commerce is hosting its 11th annual Business Expo and Job Fair from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursday at the DeVargas Center. Businesses of all types will be showcased throughout the DeVargas Center, and each will display a tent card saying either “hiring” or “not hiring” so applicants who attend can easily identify which businesses to visit about possible employment. Past Expos have featured businesses in the following fields: hospitality, insurance, financial services, technology, real estate, health care, security, personal services, fashion, retail, media and nonprofits. Harbor Freight conducted their interviews at last year’s event, and both REI and Buffalo Wild Wings have hired at past expos. Exhibitor registration is still available, but space is limited. Call 988-3279 or email at bridget@santa to reserve a booth. The event is open to the public at no cost. uuu

Operations manager Bob McLaughlin works to maintain the clay court at the Santa Fe Tennis and Swim Club on March 27.

cial difficulties and sought to lift the restriction on selling the business, which the city denied, according to the court filings. He pursued legal action in 1979, and the New Mexico Supreme Court ruled in 1981 that the restriction was unconstitutional and he was free to sell the property as a business. Mechem did so in 1987, but he remained in the adjacent house until 1998, when he moved his family to Fredericksburg, Texas. There, he went on to own the Barons Creek Racquet Club. Mechem also had a private practice in clinical psychology. Mechem died in July 2013 on a visit to Santa Fe, suffering an aneurysm at age 85, according to an obituary, and a memorial service was held at the tennis club, which he had visited the day before his death. Royer said he was hired in 1987 by those who bought the property from Mechem, Fred Tiberi, Mary Bush and Jackie Grab, and he remembers coaching the Mechem daughters in tennis while they still lived on the property. Two of the daughters went on to compete in college. Royer also said the club’s location in historic Santa Fe attracted some of the world’s best players, including Rod Laver, who visited in May 2003, and Roy Emerson, who came for charity tournaments and clinics. A U.S. National Coaches Clinic was once held at the club, which is open year-round. “We play outside all year; in winter, we blow snow off the courts,” Royer said. But Royer is the first to say the club is a throwback to a time when tennis and seasonal swimming were at the center of a neighborhood. Since then, large clubs such as El Gancho have come on the scene with year-round fitness, tennis, swimming, yoga, food and juice bars. But the Santa Fe Tennis and Swim Club will never be that, nor does Garcia want it to be. Like Mechem, Garcia comes to the club with a strong educational background as well as a love for the game of tennis. Born in El Paso, he served in the Marines during the Vietnam War, then went on to get a doctorate in pharmaceutical chemistry from the University of Texas, where he still serves on the adjunct faculty. As a businessman, he owned a company that did clinical studies for the pharmaceutical industry, and he used some of his earnings to launch the Hispanic Scholarship Consortium in Austin to help Hispanic high school graduates in central Texas.

Santa Fe will become the center of the universe for the consumer law world when an annual conference sponsored by the University of Houston’s Center for Consumer Law is held here in May. Dubbed “the only international conference dedicated to the teaching of consumer law,” the conference will take place May 30 and 31 at the Hilton Santa Fe Historic Plaza, 100 Sandoval St. There will be sessions this year on virtual currency, consumer credit and class action, as well as privacy and economic justice. But lest you think the program is geek-free, keep in mind other sessions: “Online shopping in New Zealand and Australia” and “Strict Product Liability in South Africa.” To learn more, go to Contact Bruce Krasnow at

sAntA fe tennis And swim club Where: 1755 Camino Corrales (off Cristobal Lane) Phone: 988-4100 Membership categories, initiation fee, monthy dues: u Individual: $600, $100 u Family: $800, $138 u Out of town, $500, $79 u Social, $300, $54 u Pool, $800 per year

Garcia and his wife, whom he met in the hotel lobby at a business meeting in Budapest, Hungary, first came onto the Camino Corrales property when they were looking for a place to play tennis close to their Garcia Street home, which they purchased after relocating to Santa Fe three years ago. He sees the rejuvenation of the club as a business challenge for both he and his wife, Assel Kussainova. “The main reason for me getting involved was to save the club, not to make money,” Garcia said. But he emphasized that he doesn’t want to lose money — and therein lies the challenge for a club limited to 150 members. Garcia said the property reminds him very much of the Courtyard Tennis Club in Austin, and he understands that if membership cannot increase, revenue has to grow elsewhere. He hopes to improve the pro shop and open the facility to catered events and speakers who can engage the members and the public. “We have artists, poets, physicists, entrepreneurs as members. We have some very talented people,” said Garcia, who also plans to reach out to local culinary schools to see if they might offer speciality dinners at the club. He also hopes to put the club on the map for tourists who want to come to Santa Fe for a scenic game of tennis or lessons from a ranked pro. “There are a lot of people who come into town to play tennis, and if they don’t know of a place, they won’t bring their stuff,” Garcia said. Contact Bruce Krasnow at

Section editor: Bruce Krasnow, 986-3034, Design and headlines: Kristina Dunham,

In brief

PNM program designed to reduce energy waste Public Service Company of New Mexico recently launched a new energy efficiency program, the PNM Home Energy Checkup, aimed at helping customers make significant improvements in reducing energy waste at home. Starting this month, the program is available to customers in Santa Fe. Under the new program, customers can pay $40 for a qualified assessor to complete a walkthrough home assessment to help them save energy, reduce electric bills and learn about rebates for Energy Star appliances. Following the assessment, customers will receive a customized home energy report. In addition, the assessor will install a programmable thermostat, compact fluorescent light bulbs, faucet aerators and a low-flow showerhead. PNM customers can call 855-775-6491 to schedule assessments and installations.

Santa Fe pays more at pump The average gas price in New Mexico is $3.41 per gallon. That’s 2 cents more than last week but 9 cents less than one year ago, according to the AAA New Mexico Weekend Gas Watch. Of the major metropolitan areas surveyed in the Land of Enchantment, drivers in Santa Fe are paying the most at $3.42, and drivers in Las Cruces are paying the least at $3.30 per gallon. On average, New Mexico drivers are paying 16 cents less per gallon than the national average of $3.57. AAA analysts say prices may move a little higher in the coming weeks; however, the end of rising prices is likely in sight for many drivers across the country. The exception to this trend could be in regions where unexpected refinery or disruption issues cause prices to temporarily spike. Refineries are required to switch to production of summer-blend gasoline by May 1. The changeover and refinery maintenance increases the possibility of a disruption to production, which can send prices higher in an area that is normally supplied by a limited or offline facility. So far this spring, these sorts of refinery issues have been minimal. The New Mexican



Scoreboard B-2 Weather B-5 Classifieds B-6 Time Out B-11 Comics B-12



MLB: A sharp Lackey, Red Sox beat the Rangers. Page B-4



Uconn wins it all

Seasoned Connecticut never trailed behind Kentucky’s freshmen

Joey Logano shoots off pistols celebrating winning the NASCAR Sprint Cup on Monday at Texas Motor Speedway in Fort Worth, Texas. MIKE STONE/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Joey Logano holds on for Sprint Cup win in Texas By Stephen Hawkins The Associated Press

Connecticut guard Shabazz Napier celebrates after winning the NCAA Tournament championship game Monday against Kentucky in Arlington, Texas. CHARLIE NEIBERGALL/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

what happens when you banned us.” Yes, it is only a short year since the Huskies were barred from March Madness because ARLINGTON, Texas of grades problems. That stoked a fire no one o conference wanted them. Several could put out in 2014. teammates and their coach left them. UConn (32-8) never trailed in the final. The The NCAA kept them out for a year. Huskies led by as many as 15 in the first half and UConn won it all anyway. watched the Wildcats (29-11) trim the deficit Shabazz Napier turned in another all-court to one with 8:13 left. But Aaron Harrison, Kenmasterpiece Monday night to lift the Huskies tucky’s big-moment shooter in the last three to a 60-54 win over Kentucky’s freshmen and a games, missed a 3-pointer from the left corner national title hardly anyone saw coming. that would’ve given the ’Cats the lead. Kentucky Napier had 22 points, six rebounds and three never got closer. assists, and his partner in defensive lock-down, One key difference in a six-point loss: KenRyan Boatright, finished with 14 points. tucky’s 11 missed free throws — a flashback of Napier kneeled down and put his forehead sorts for coach John Calipari, whose Memphis to the court for a long while after the buzzer team blew a late lead against Kansas after misssounded. He was wiping back tears when he cut ing multiple free throws in the 2008 final. The down the net. Wildcats went 13 for 24. UConn went 10 for “Honestly, I want to get everybody’s attention 10, including Lasan Kromah’s two to seal the right quick,” Napier said. “You’re looking at the hungry Huskies. Ladies and gentlemen, this is Please see Uconn, Page B-3

By Eddie Pells

The Associated Press


FORT WORTH, Texas — Joey Logano had a big lead and was within a half-lap of taking the white flag at Texas. The late caution and extra laps? They just made his victory Monday in the rain-delayed Sprint Cup race that much more exciting. With a last-lap pass of Jeff Gordon in NASCAR’s version of overtime, Logano became the seventh different winner in as many races this season, with new rules for the championship Chase putting an increased emphasis on winning. Logano had a 2.2-second lead on teammate Brad Keselowski while closing on in the white flag that

Please see LoGano, Page B-2


Niels Giffey shoots the ball against Kentucky during the first half of the NCAA Tournament championship game Monday in Arlington, Texas. CHRIS STEPPIG/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


Notre Dame, UConn set for historic title game By Doug Feinberg

Connecticut forward Breanna Stewart embraces Connecticut head coach Geno Auriemma after the semifinal game against Stanford in the Final Four of the Women’s NCAA Tournament on Sunday in Nashville, Tenn. Connecticut won 75-56. JOHN BAZEMORE THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

The Associated Press

NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Muffet McGraw and Geno Auriemma were well aware of the talk. There has been a buzz throughout women’s basketball all season about the potential showdown between their undefeated teams. Well, the wait is over. UConn (39-0) and Notre Dame (37-0) are set to meet in an unprecedented championship clash Tuesday night. “I think it’s something that everyone’s looked forward to all year long,” McGraw said. “People were hoping we would end up here. It’s great for the game, and I think it’s

toDaY 6:30 p.m. on ESPN — NCAA Division I Tournament, national championship, Connecticut vs. Notre Dame, in Nashville, Tenn.

great we’re both undefeated coming into it. It should be a great matchup for women’s basketball.” Auriemma agreed that this once-in-a-lifetime matchup — the first time undefeated basketball teams, men or women, have met for the NCAA national crown — could help grow the women’s game. “An awful lot of people might tune in

of us in our organization to play the way we played tonight, and we’re just going to get back to work to fix it, to INDIANAPOLIS — Lance Stephen- get back on track,” coach Frank Vogel son shook his head in disbelief. Allsaid following Atlanta’s 107-88 rout Star starter Paul George repeatedly Sunday night in Indy. urged his Indiana teammates to get The Pacers missed their first seven going, and All-Star center Roy Hibshots and scored a franchise-low bert sat speechless on the bench dur- 23 points in the first half when they ing the final 30 minutes on the game. went 7 of 35 from the field. The This wasn’t just another bad loss league’s No. 1 defense gave up for the Pacers. It was another chapter 55 points and seven 3-pointers in two in their shocking collapse as the regu- quarters. lar season comes to a close. This has been a problem since the “I don’t think it’s acceptable for any All-Star break, with the Pacers allow-

ing a mediocre 95.8 points per game and putting up the lowest scoring average of any team in the league last month. The Pacers are 20-17 since Jan. 24 and 7-12 on the road. Even their once invincible home-court edge doesn’t look so imposing after losing to San Antonio by 26 points and Atlanta by 19. Are the Pacers in a free fall? They look listless at times, sure, but San Antonio coach Gregg Popovich noted that all teams go through these sorts of struggles during the season. Spurs guard Tony Parker said he still

Sports editor: James Barron, 986-3045, Design and headlines: Eric J. Hedlund,

Jeter, Yankees beat Orioles in home opener By Howie Rumberg

The Associated Press

expects Indiana and Miami to meet in the Eastern Conference finals. But there’s no doubt this is not the same team that started 17-2, was 33-8 at the midway point and made two February moves — signing free agent Andrew Bynum and sending injury-prone Danny Granger to Philadelphia in a trade deadline deal for Evan Turner — that made it clear the Pacers thought they could dethrone two-time defending NBA champion Miami.

Please see PaceRs, Page B-3

Please see JeteR, Page B-3

Struggling Pacers still looking for way to rebound By Michael Marot


NEW YORK — Feted by fans and celebrated by teammates throughout his final opening day in the Bronx, Derek Jeter hardly felt as if he was starting his 20th big league season at home. Jeter gave Yangervis Solarte some assistance with Yankee Stadium tradition, then the rookie helped make the captain a winner Monday as New York beat the Baltimore Orioles 4-2. “I don’t want to jinx anything but it felt really good,” Jeter said. “It felt like maybe my first home opener. It was a fun time for me.” Missing from the win was new Yankees closer David Robertson. He strained his groin and will be placed on the 15-day disabled list. Jeter doubled high off the left-field wall, nearly getting thrown out at second after he started out in a home run trot before turning up the speed, and scored on Jacoby Ellsbury’s first hit in pinstripes in the fifth. Hiroki

Please see Game, Page B-3


The Associated Press

The Yankees’ Derek Jeter runs in to score on Jacoby Ellsbury’s fifthinning, RBI single Monday during the Yankees’ home opener against the Orioles in New York.




THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, April 8, 2014

3-Point Field Goal %3FG 3FGa Korver, ATL 176 367 Morrow, NOR 82 179 Nba Calderon, DAL 188 414 Miller, MEM 95 213 eastern Conference Belinelli, SAN 121 275 atlantic W l Pct Gb Afflalo, ORL 122 287 x-Toronto 45 32 .584 — Jefferson, UTA 119 281 x-Brooklyn 42 34 .553 21/2 Mills, SAN 125 297 New York 33 45 .423 121/2 Thompson, GOL 208 497 Boston 23 54 .299 22 Curry, GOL 241 576 Philadelphia 17 60 .221 28 Dragic, PHX 120 288 southeast W l Pct Gb Tolliver, CHA 100 240 y-Miami 53 23 .697 — Ariza, WAS 173 417 x-Washington 40 37 .519 131/2 Green, SAN 118 285 x-Charlotte 39 38 .506 141/2 Hawes, CLE 121 294 Atlanta 34 42 .447 19 Middleton, MIL 108 266 Orlando 22 55 .286 311/2 Johnson, Bro 153 377 Central W l Pct Gb Beal, WAS 128 316 y-Indiana 53 25 .679 — Augustin, CHI 123 304 x-Chicago 45 32 .584 71/2 Anthony, NYK 165 408 Cleveland 31 47 .397 22 Durant, OKC 183 453 Detroit 28 49 .364 241/2 Brooks, DEN 90 225 Milwaukee 14 63 .182 381/2 Ross, TOR 153 383 Western Conference Green, PHX 192 483 southwest W l Pct Gb Meeks, LAL 154 388 y-San Antonio 60 17 .779 — Fisher, OKC 84 212 x-Houston 51 25 .671 81/2 Webster, WAS 141 356 Dallas 47 31 .603 131/2 Nowitzki, DAL 123 311 Memphis 45 32 .584 15 Carter, DAL 140 354 New Orleans 32 45 .416 28 Chalmers, MIA 85 215 Northwest W l Pct Gb Free throw % Ft Fta y-Oklahoma City 55 21 .724 — Roberts, NOR 120 127 x-Portland 50 28 .641 6 Nowitzki, DAL 327 363 Minnesota 38 38 .500 17 Jackson, OKC 148 165 Denver 33 44 .429 221/2 Augustin, CHI 185 207 Utah 24 53 .312 311/2 Martin, MIN 290 326 Pacific W l Pct Gb Curry, GOL 287 327 y-L.A. Clippers 55 23 .705 — Durant, OKC 654 749 Golden State 48 29 .623 61/2 Lillard, POR 358 411 Phoenix 46 31 .597 81/2 George, IND 391 452 Sacramento 27 50 .351 271/2 Crawford, GOL 139 161 L.A. Lakers 25 52 .325 291/2 Paul, LAC 283 328 x-clinched playoff spot Meeks, LAL 200 232 y-clinched division Harden, HOU 525 609 Monday’s Games Crawford, LAC 263 306 No games scheduled. Bass, BOS 191 223 sunday’s Games Dunleavy, CHI 125 146 Miami 102, New York 91 Collison, LAC 182 213 L.A. Clippers 120, L.A. Lakers 97 Irving, CLE 274 321 Dallas 93, Sacramento 91 Ginobili, SAN 157 184 Atlanta 107, Indiana 88 Thomas, SAC 345 405 Houston 130, Denver 125, OT Anthony, NYK 444 524 San Antonio 112, Memphis 92 Green, PHX 183 217 Phoenix 122, Oklahoma City 115 Teague, ATL 295 350 Golden State 130, Utah 102 Matthews, POR 235 280 Portland 100, New Orleans 94 Walker, CHA 268 320 tuesday’s Games Stuckey, DET 215 257 Detroit at Atlanta, 5:30 p.m. Pierce, Bro 243 291 San Antonio at Minnesota, 6 p.m. Foye, DEN 126 151 Brooklyn at Miami, 6 p.m. Williams, ATL 131 157 Dallas at Utah, 7 p.m. Young, LAL 220 265 Oklahoma City at Sacramento, 8 p.m. rebounds G Off def tot Houston at L.A. Lakers, 8:30 p.m. Jordan, LAC 78 317 760 1077 Wednesday’s Games Drummond, DET76 402 582 984 Brooklyn at Orlando, 5 p.m. Love, MIN 72 215 691 906 Charlotte at Washington, 5 p.m. Howard, HOU 68 226 613 839 Detroit at Cleveland, 5 p.m. Cousins, SAC 67 207 571 778 Philadelphia at Toronto, 5 p.m. Aldridge, POR 66 160 577 737 Boston at Atlanta, 5:30 p.m. Noah, CHI 75 266 569 835 Chicago at Minnesota, 6 p.m. Vucevic, ORL 57 185 441 626 Indiana at Milwaukee, 6 p.m. Jefferson, CHA 68 137 582 719 Miami at Memphis, 6 p.m. Bogut, GOL 64 175 470 645 Phoenix at New Orleans, 6 p.m. Randolph, MEM74 245 499 744 Houston at Denver, 7 p.m. Davis, NOR 67 207 466 673 Sacramento at Portland, 8 p.m. Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, 8:30 p.m. Varejao, CLE 62 181 424 605 Duncan, SAN 71 146 545 691 Nba CaleNdar Gasol, LAL 60 124 456 580 April 16 — Last day of regular season. Griffin, LAC 77 187 549 736 April 19 — Playoffs begin. Lee, GOL 66 174 446 620 May 20 — Draft lottery. Gortat, WAS 76 188 523 711 June 5 — NBA Finals begin. Monroe, DET 77 238 477 715 June 16 — Draft early entry withdrawal Thompson, CLE78 254 466 720 deadline. Hickson, DEN 69 206 426 632 June 26 — NBA draft. Favors, UTA 68 184 411 595 Nba leaders Ibaka, OKC 75 205 446 651 through sUNdaY, april 6, 2014 Pekovic, MIN 54 206 262 468 scoring G FG Ft Pts avg assists G ast Durant, OKC 75 787 654 2411 32.1 Paul, LAC 59 635 Anthony, NYK 75 728 444 2065 27.5 Lawson, DEN 62 543 James, MIA 73 723 406 1960 26.8 Wall, WAS 77 668 Love, MIN 72 611 474 1872 26.0 Rubio, MIN 76 655 Harden, HOU 68 517 525 1726 25.4 Curry, GOL 74 628 Griffin, LAC 77 689 460 1849 24.0 Jennings, DET 75 579 Curry, GOL 74 606 287 1740 23.5 Lowry, TOR 74 560 Aldridge, POR 66 624 286 1537 23.3 Nelson, ORL 66 458 DeRozan, TOR 75 582 485 1709 22.8 Teague, ATL 73 498 Cousins, SAC 67 542 409 1493 22.3 James, MIA 73 472 George, IND 78 564 391 1695 21.7 Thomas, SAC 70 446 Jefferson, CHA 68 647 179 1476 21.7 Carter-Williams, PHL65 410 Nowitzki, DAL 76 596 327 1642 21.6 Irving, CLE 67 419 Irving, CLE 67 516 274 1428 21.3 Williams, Bro 60 375 Lillard, POR 78 537 358 1638 21.0 Walker, CHA 70 420 Davis, NOR 67 522 348 1394 20.8 Conley, MEM 68 406 Thomas, SAC 70 488 345 1447 20.7 Dragic, PHX 73 430 Dragic, PHX 73 532 311 1495 20.5 Parker, SAN 65 380 Gay, SAC 71 528 315 1435 20.2 Harden, HOU 68 396 Wall, WAS 77 556 306 1525 19.8 Ellis, DAL 78 453 Martin, MIN 65 423 290 1246 19.2 Felton, NYK 62 352 Paul, LAC 59 384 283 1122 19.0 Durant, OKC 75 419 Ellis, DAL 78 536 330 1465 18.8 Lillard, POR 78 434 Crawford, LAC 66 405 263 1229 18.6 Burke, UTA 65 356 Afflalo, ORL 68 440 259 1261 18.5 Hayward, UTA 72 374 Howard, HOU 68 458 339 1257 18.5 Noah, CHI 75 388 Lee, GOL 66 495 228 1218 18.5 Batum, POR 78 398 Thompson, GOL76 526 138 1398 18.4 Chalmers, MIA 68 337 Young, PHL 74 545 155 1332 18.0 Evans, NOR 68 336 Millsap, ATL 70 454 270 1252 17.9 Knight, MIL 68 330 Walker, CHA 70 436 268 1245 17.8 steals G stl Lawson, DEN 62 347 324 1090 17.6 Paul, LAC 59 150 Knight, MIL 68 426 239 1193 17.5 Rubio, MIN 76 186 Pekovic, MIN 54 378 186 942 17.4 Young, PHL 74 159 Field Goal % FG FGa Pct Butler, CHI 62 119 Jordan, LAC 329 488 .674 George, IND 78 149 Drummond, DET 442 708 .624 Carter-Williams, PHL65 124 776 .590 Howard, HOU 458 Wall, WAS 77 145 James, MIA 723 1272 .568 Millsap, ATL 70 123 Johnson, TOR 336 598 .562 Ellis, DAL 78 136 Stoudemire, NYK 290 525 .552 Leonard, SAN 62 107 Brewer, MIN 75 128 Lopez, POR 333 603 .552 Ariza, WAS 72 120 Faried, DEN 403 737 .547 Chalmers, MIA 68 113 Wade, MIA 395 724 .546 Oladipo, ORL 75 122 Gortat, WAS 422 778 .542 Lawson, DEN 62 100 Pekovic, MIN 378 700 .540 James, MIA 73 116 Ibaka, OKC 489 909 .538 Lowry, TOR 74 117 Jones, HOU 345 644 .536 Curry, GOL 74 115 Diaw, SAN 287 537 .534 Harden, HOU 68 105 Valanciunas, TOR 331 623 .531 Iguodala, GOL 61 92 Henson, MIL 315 594 .530 Cousins, SAC 67 101 Griffin, LAC 689 1304 .528 Carroll, ATL 68 102 Leonard, SAN 314 597 .526 Conley, MEM 68 102 Lee, GOL 495 946 .523

BASKETBALL basketball

Pct .480 .458 .454 .446 .440 .425 .423 .421 .419 .418 .417 .417 .415 .414 .412 .406 .406 .405 .405 .404 .404 .400 .399 .398 .397 .396 .396 .395 .395 .395 Pct .945 .901 .897 .894 .890 .878 .873 .871 .865 .863 .863 .862 .862 .859 .857 .856 .854 .854 .853 .852 .847 .843 .843 .839 .838 .837 .835 .834 .834 .830 avg 13.8 12.9 12.6 12.3 11.6 11.2 11.1 11.0 10.6 10.1 10.1 10.0 9.8 9.7 9.7 9.6 9.4 9.4 9.3 9.2 9.2 8.8 8.7 8.7 avg 10.8 8.8 8.7 8.6 8.5 7.7 7.6 6.9 6.8 6.5 6.4 6.3 6.3 6.3 6.0 6.0 5.9 5.8 5.8 5.8 5.7 5.6 5.6 5.5 5.2 5.2 5.1 5.0 4.9 4.9 avg 2.54 2.45 2.15 1.92 1.91 1.91 1.88 1.76 1.74 1.73 1.71 1.67 1.66 1.63 1.61 1.59 1.58 1.55 1.54 1.51 1.51 1.50 1.50

NCaa basketball Men’s tournament

National Championship Monday, april 7 UConn 60, Kentucky 54

Monday UCONN 60, keNtUCkY 54

keNtUCkY (29-11) Young 5-13 8-9 20, Aa. Harrison 3-7 0-1 7, An. Harrison 3-9 0-0 8, Randle 3-7 4-7 10, Johnson 2-5 1-4 5, Lee 0-0 0-0 0, Poythress 2-5 0-1 4, Hawkins 0-0 0-2 0. Totals 18-46 13-24 54. UCONN (32-8) Nolan 0-3 0-0 0, Daniels 4-14 0-0 8, Giffey 3-7 2-2 10, Boatright 5-6 4-4 14, Napier 8-16 2-2 22, Samuel 1-1 0-0 2, Kromah 1-4 2-2 4, Brimah 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 22-53 10-10 60. Halftime—UConn 35-31. 3-Point Goals—Kentucky 5-16 (An. Harrison 2-4, Young 2-5, Aa. Harrison 1-5, Poythress 0-2), UConn 6-19 (Napier 4-9, Giffey 2-4, Boatright 0-1, Kromah 0-1, Daniels 0-4). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Kentucky 33 (Young 7), UConn 34 (Daniels, Kromah, Napier 6). Assists—Kentucky 11 (An. Harrison 5), UConn 8 (Boatright, Napier 3). Total Fouls—Kentucky 10, UConn 17. A—79,238.


Wta tOUr tour bNP Paribas katowice Open

Monday at spodek katowice, Poland Purse: $250,000 (intl.) surface: Clay-indoor singles - First round Shahar Peer, Israel, def. Petra Martic, Croatia, 6-4, 6-4. Annika Beck, Germany, def. Mona Barthel, Germany, 6-1, 6-4. Carla Suarez Navarro (3), Spain, def. Alison Van Uytvanck, Belgium, 6-4, 6-0. Alexandra Cadantu, Romania, def. Yanina Wickmayer, Belgium, 3-6, 6-1, 6-1. Camila Giorgi, Italy, def. Katarzyna Piter, Poland, 6-0, 6-1. doubles - First round Shuko Aoyama, Japan, and Renata Voracova (4), Czech Republic, def. Magdalena Frech and Zuzanna Maciejewska, Poland, 6-1, 6-3. Yuliya Beygelzimer and Olga Savchuk, Ukraine, def. Kristina Barrois, Germany, and Irina Buryachok, Ukraine, 6-3, 7-6 (5). Laura Thorpe, Italy, and Stephanie Vogt, Liechtenstein, def. Misaki Doi and Eri Hozumi, Japan, 4-6, 6-4, 13-11.


Nhl eastern Conference

atlantic GP z-Boston 78 x-Montreal 79 x-Tampa Bay78 Detroit 78 Toronto 79 Ottawa 78 Florida 79 Buffalo 78 Metro GP y-Pittsburgh 79 x-N.Y. Rngrs 79 Phily 78 Columbus 78 New Jersey 79 Washington 78 Carolina 78 N.Y. Islndrs 78

W 53 45 42 37 38 33 28 21 W 50 43 40 40 34 35 34 31

l 18 27 27 27 33 31 43 48 l 24 31 29 31 29 30 33 36

would have guaranteed no extra laps. Then came out the caution for debris on the track after Kurt Busch went into the wall. “My heart dropped,” Logano said. “When you’ve got like 40-something laps after the last pit stop and a pretty sizeable lead, all you’re thinking is where’s the white flag, where’s the white flag,” he said. “Then you go into Turn 1, and you see the 41 up against the wall, please, no caution. … You get so mad that you can barely control yourself.” On the ensuing pit stop, Gordon took only two tires and exited first. Both Team Penske drivers took four tires, but Keselowski missed a chance to become the season’s first two-time

Pts 113 97 93 88 84 80 64 51 Pts 105 91 89 87 84 83 79 73

GF 251 212 229 211 229 226 188 150 GF 240 212 220 219 191 222 196 215

Western Conference

Ga 167 199 211 222 248 261 258 234 Ga 197 190 220 207 201 236 215 258

Central GP W l Ol Pts GF Ga x-St. Louis 78 52 19 7 111 245 177 x-Colorado 78 50 21 7 107 239 209 x-Chicago 79 45 19 15 105 259 207 Minnesota 79 41 26 12 94 196 194 Dallas 78 38 29 11 87 227 221 Nashville 78 35 32 11 81 198 231 Winnipeg 80 35 35 10 80 220 233 Pacific GP W l Ol Pts GF Ga NCaa ChaMPiONshiP sCOres x-Anaheim 79 51 20 8 110 254 202 2014 - UConn 60, Kentucky 54 x-San Jose 79 49 21 9 107 239 192 2013 — Louisville 82, Michigan State 76 atP WOrld tOUr x-L.A. 79 45 28 6 96 197 166 2012 — Kentucky 67, Kansas 59 Grand Prix hassan ii Phoenix 78 36 28 14 86 209 221 2011 — Connecticut 53, Butler 41 Monday Vancouver 79 35 33 11 81 187 213 2010 — Duke 61, Butler 59 at Complexe sportif al amal Calgary 79 34 38 7 75 201 228 2009 — North Carolina 89, Michigan Casablanca, Morocco Edmonton 79 28 42 9 65 197 261 State 72 Purse: $665,600 (Wt250) Note: Two points are awarded for 2008 — Kansas 75, Memphis 68, OT surface: Clay-Outdoor a win; one point for an overtime or 2007 — Florida 84, Ohio State 75 singles - First round shootout loss. 2006 — Florida 73, UCLA 57 Joao Sousa (5), Portugal, def. Igor x-clinched playoff spot 2005 — North Carolina 75, Illinois 70 Sijsling, Netherlands, 6-2, 6-4. y-clinched division 2004 — Connecticut 82, Georgia Tech Carlos Berlocq, Argentina, def. Teymuz-clinched conference 73 raz Gabashvili, Russia, 6-4, 6-1. Monday’s Games 2003 — Syracuse 81, Kansas 78 Wta tOUr Calgary 1, New Jersey 0 2002 — Maryland 64, Indiana 52 Minnesota 1, Winnipeg 0 Claro Open Colsanitas 2001 — Duke 82, Arizona 72 Anaheim 3, Vancouver 0 Monday 2000 — Michigan State 89, Florida 76 sunday’s Games at Club Campestre el rancho 1999 — Connecticut 77, Duke 74 Pittsburgh 3, Colorado 2, SO bogota, Colombia 1998 — Kentucky 78, Utah 69 Chicago 4, St. Louis 2 Purse: $250,000 (intl.) 1997 — Arizona 84, Kentucky 79, OT Florida 3, Dallas 2 surface: Clay-Outdoor 1996 — Kentucky 76, Syracuse 67 Columbus 4, N.Y. Islanders 0 singles - First round 1995 — UCLA 89, Arkansas 78 Philadelphia 5, Buffalo 2 Lourdes Dominguez Lino (8), Spain, 1994 — Arkansas 76, Duke 72 Edmonton 4, Anaheim 2 1993 — North Carolina 77, Michigan 71 def. Teliana Pereira, Brazil, 6-2, 6-4. Chanelle Scheepers, South Africa, def. tuesday’s Games 1992 — Duke 71, Michigan 51 Detroit at Buffalo, 5 p.m. Karin Knapp (3), Italy, 6-3, 7-6 (4). 1991 — Duke 72, Kansas 65 Ottawa at N.Y. Islanders, 5 p.m. Vania King (6), United States, def. 1990 — UNLV 103, Duke 73 Carolina at N.Y. Rangers, 5 p.m. 1989 — Michigan 80, Seton Hall 79, OT Tadeja Majeric, Slovenia, 6-1, 7-5. Phoenix at Columbus, 5 p.m. Alexandra Panova, Russia, def. Kris1988 — Kansas 83, Oklahoma 79 Toronto at Tampa Bay, 5:30 p.m. tina Mladenovic, France, 6-1, 4-6, 6-2. 1987 — Indiana 74, Syracuse 73 Irina Khromacheva, Russia, def. Olivia Philadelphia at Florida, 5:30 p.m. 1986 — Louisville 72, Duke 69 Washington at St. Louis, 6 p.m. Rogowska, Australia, 6-2, 6-2. 1985 — Villanova 66, Georgetown 64 Boston at Minnesota, 6 p.m. 1984 — Georgetown 84, Houston 75 atP WOrld tOUr Nashville at Dallas, 6:30 p.m. 1983 — N.C. State 54, Houston 52 U.s. Men’s Clay Court Colorado at Edmonton, 7:30 p.m. 1982 — North Carolina 63, GeorgeChampionships town 62 Monday Monday 1981 — Indiana 63, North Carolina 50 Flames 1 devils 0 at river Oaks Country Club 1980 — Louisville 59, UCLA 54 Calgary 0 0 1—1 houston 1979 — Michigan State 75, Indiana New Jersey 0 0 0—0 Purse: $539,730 (Wt250) State 64 First Period—None. surface: Clay-Outdoor 1978 — Kentucky 94, Duke 88 Penalties—Carter, NJ, double minor singles - First round 1977 — Marquette 67, North Carolina (high-sticking), 5:02; Ramo, Cal, Dustin Brown, Germany, def. Rhyne 59 served by Agostino (delay of game), Williams, United States, 6-1, 6-2. 1976 — Indiana 86, Michigan 68 8:17; Bouma, Cal (tripping), 9:17; Jack Sock, United States, def. Ivo T.Zajac, NJ (interference), 9:31. 1975 — UCLA 92, Kentucky 85 Karlovic (8), Croatia, 6-1, 6-1. second Period—None. 1974 — N.C. State 76, Marquette 64 Sam Querrey, United States, def. Alex Penalties—Cammalleri, Cal (hooking), 1973 — UCLA 87, Memphis State 66 Bogomolov Jr., Russia, 6-4, 7-6 (6). :45; Carter, NJ (interference), 6:46; 1972 — UCLA 81, Florida State 76 Alejandro Gonzalez, Colombia, def. Merrill, NJ (slashing), 18:26. 1971 — UCLA 68, Villanova 62 Marcos Baghdatis, Cyprus, 4-6, 6-2, third Period—1, Calgary, Giordano 14 1970 — UCLA 80, Jacksonville 69 6-1. (Hudler, Cammalleri), :23 (pp). 1969 — UCLA 92, Purdue 72 Penalties—None. 1968 — UCLA 78, North Carolina 55 shots on Goal—Calgary 7-9-6—22. New 1967 — UCLA 79, Dayton 64 Jersey 12-10-9—31. 1966 — Texas Western 72, Kentucky 65 Power-play opportunities—Calgary 1 1965 — UCLA 91, Michigan 80 MiNOr baseball of 5; New Jersey 0 of 3. NCaa ChaMPiONs bY state Goalies—Calgary, Ramo 16-13-4 (31 Pacific Coast league 15 — California: Stanford, 1942; San american North W l Pct. Gb shots-31 saves). New Jersey, SchFrancisco, 1955-56; California, 1959; Colo. Springs (Rockies) 3 1 .750 — neider 16-15-11 (22-21). UCLA, 1964-65, 1967-73, 1975, 1995. Omaha (Royals) 3 2 .600 1/2 a—14,297 (17,625). t—2:26. 11 — North Carolina: North Carolina, Okla. City (Astros) 2 2 .500 1 Wild 1, Jets 0 1957, 1982, 1993, 2005, 2009; N.C. State, Iowa (Cubs) 1 3 .250 2 Minnesota 0 1 0—1 1974, 1983; Duke, 1991-92, 2001, 2010. american south W l Pct. Gb Winnipeg 0 0 0—0 11 — Kentucky: Kentucky, 1948-49, Memphis (Cards) 3 2 .600 — First Period—None. 1951, 1958, 1978, 1996, 1998, 2012; Nashville (Brewers) 2 2 .500 1/2 Penalties—Parise, Min (tripping), 9:30; Louisville, 1980, 1986, 2013. Round Rock (Rangers) 2 2 .500 1/2 Stuart, Wpg (elbowing), 16:01; Stuart, 5 — Indiana: Indiana, 1940, 1953, 1976, New Orleans (Marlins) 1 3 .25011/2 Wpg (interference), 19:05. 1981, 1987. Pacific North W l Pct. Gb second Period—1, Minnesota, Coyle 12 4 — Connecticut: Connecticut, 1999, Reno (D’backs) 2 2 .500 — (Parise, Koivu), 1:05. 2004, 2011, 2014. Sacramento (A’s) 2 2 .500 — Penalties—Parise, Min (tripping), 4:29; 3 — Kansas: Kansas, 1952, 1988, 2008. Fresno (Giants) 2 3 .400 1/2 Minnesota bench, served by Nieder3 — Michigan: Michigan State, 1979, Tacoma (Mariners) 1 2 .333 1/2 reiter (too many men), 9:04; Tangradi, 2000; Michigan, 1989. Pacific south W l Pct. Gb Wpg (hooking), 14:38. 3 — Ohio: Ohio State, 1960; Cincinnati, Las Vegas (Mets) 3 1 .750 — third Period—None. 1961-62. Albuq’rque (Dodgers) 2 1 .667 1/2 Penalties—Prosser, Min (hooking), 2 — Florida: Florida, 2006-07. El Paso (Padres) 2 2 .500 1 14:28. 2 — New York: CCNY, 1950; Syracuse, Salt Lake (Angels) 2 3 .40011/2 shots on Goal—Minnesota 6-7-4—17. Winnipeg 7-5-12—24. 2003. Monday’s Games Power-play opportunities—Minnesota 2 — Pennsylvania: La Salle, 1954; VilOmaha 3, Memphis 2 0 of 3; Winnipeg 0 of 4. lanova, 1985. Nashville at Iowa Goalies—Minnesota, Bryzgalov 112 — Wisconsin: Wisconsin, 1941; Oklahoma City at New Orleans, 8-8 (24 shots-24 saves). Winnipeg, Marquette, 1977. Colorado Springs at Round Rock, Hutchinson 0-1-0 (17-16). 2 — Oklahoma: Oklahoma A&M (Okla- ppd., rain a—15,004. t—2:17. homa State), 1945-46. Fresno 9, Salt Lake 5 ducks 3, Canucks 0 El Paso at Tacoma 1 — Maryland: Maryland, 2002. anaheim 1 1 1—3 Albuquerque at Reno 1 — Arizona: Arizona, 1997. Vancouver 0 0 0—0 Sacramento at Las Vegas 1 — Arkansas: Arkansas, 1994. First Period—1, Anaheim, Winnik 6, tuesday’s Games 1 — Nevada: UNLV, 1990. 6:26 (sh). 1 — District of Columbia: Georgetown, Albuquerque at Reno, 2:05 p.m. Penalties—Lindholm, Ana (tripping), Colorado Springs at Round Rock, 4:05 1984. 6:01; Koivu, Ana (hooking), 15:06; p.m., 1st game 1 — Texas: Texas Western (UTEP), Richardson, Van (roughing), 17:46. Nashville at Iowa, 5:35 p.m. 1966. second Period—2, Anaheim, Palmieri Memphis at Omaha, 5:35 p.m. 1 — Illinois: Loyola, Ill., 1963. Oklahoma City at New Orleans, 6 p.m. 14 (Lovejoy, Allen), 17:03. 1 — Massachusetts: Holy Cross, 1947. Penalties—Bonino, Ana (roughing), Colorado Springs at Round Rock, 6:30 1 — Utah: Utah, 1944. 8:45; Richardson, Van (roughing), p.m., 2nd game 1 — Wyoming: Wyoming, 1943. 8:45; Perreault, Ana (slashing), 18:54; Fresno at Salt Lake, 6:35 p.m. 1 — Oregon: Oregon, 1939. Hamhuis, Van (slashing), 18:54. El Paso at Tacoma, 7:05 p.m. Women’s tournament third Period—3, Anaheim, Beleskey 7 Sacramento at Las Vegas, 8:05 p.m. Final Four (Perry, Getzlaf), 1:20. Wednesday’s Games at Nashville, tenn. Oklahoma City at New Orleans, 10 a.m. Penalties—Beleskey, Ana (slashing), National semifinals 7:52. Memphis at Omaha, 10:05 a.m. sunday’s Games shots on Goal—Anaheim 11-7-5—23. Nashville at Iowa, 11:05 a.m. Notre Dame 87, Maryland 61 Vancouver 6-3-9—18. Colorado Springs at Round Rock, 6:05 UConn 75, Stanford 56 Power-play opportunities—Anaheim 0 p.m. National Championship of 1; Vancouver 0 of 3. Fresno at Salt Lake, 6:35 p.m. tuesday, april 8 Goalies—Anaheim, Gibson 1-0-0 (18 El Paso at Tacoma, 6:05 p.m. Albuquerque at Reno, 9:35 p.m. Notre Dame (37-0) vs UConn (39-0), shots-18 saves). Vancouver, Lack 16Sacramento at Las Vegas, 10:05 p.m. 17-5 (23-20). a—18,910. t—2:22. 6:30 p.m.

BASEBALL baseball

Logano: Earnhardt crashes on lap 13, finishes last Continued from Page B-1

Ol 7 7 9 14 8 14 8 9 Ol 5 5 9 7 16 13 11 11


winner when he was penalized for speeding on pit road and finished 15th. “I was just trying to get a little too much on pit road. … Tried a little too hard,” Keselowski said. “We’re in it for wins. We’re not in it for second. Second or 15th is the same for us.” On a restart at lap 262, Logano quickly pulled his Ford away from the field and had a nearly 5-second lead before his last green-flag stop. After the green-white-checkered restart on lap 339, Logano went inside past Brian Vickers and quickly got behind Gordon’s No. 24 Chevrolet that had only two fresh tires. Heading onto the frontstretch, Logano went low and was able to get past Gordon going into the first turn. “He crossed over and got into the back of me pretty good,” said Gordon,

who took over the points lead. “At that point, I was just thinking, I just want to finish. Looked out my mirror, those guys were racing hard being me. A great, great second-place finish for me.” Kyle Busch finished third, ahead of Brian Vickers and rookie Kyle Larson. Logano, the only driver with top-five finishes in both Texas races last season, got his fourth career victory after leading 108 of 340 laps — six laps more than scheduled. Team Penske joined Stewart-Haas Racing as the only teams with multiple winners this season. Dale Earnhardt Jr. finished last in a 43-car field for the first time in seven seasons after driving his car into the rain-saturated infield grass before it shot across the track and slammed into the wall in a fiery crash. He took

NasCar sPriNt CUP duck Commander 500

Monday at texas Motor speedway Fort Worth, texas lap length: 1.5 miles (start position in parentheses) 1. (10) Joey Logano, Ford, 340 laps, 133 rating, 48 points, $561,881. 2. (12) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 340, 121.7, 43, $364,656. 3. (29) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 340, 113.4, 42, $289,211. 4. (23) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 340, 93.8, 40, $238,370. 5. (14) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 340, 104.7, 39, $202,865. 6. (4) Greg Biffle, Ford, 340, 110.2, 38, $196,910. 7. (26) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 340, 85.6, 37, $192,046. 8. (25) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 340, 100.6, 37, $174,701. 9. (13) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 340, 85.6, 35, $163,824. 10. (1) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 340, 101.2, 35, $190,243. 11. (32) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 340, 92.4, 33, $147,500. 12. (17) Aric Almirola, Ford, 340, 80.4, 32, $168,306. 13. (6) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 340, 101.6, 32, $137,770. 14. (5) Carl Edwards, Ford, 340, 84.9, 30, $143,120. 15. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 340, 123.1, 30, $175,053. 16. (8) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 340, 86.4, 28, $133,815. 17. (15) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 340, 93.9, 27, $156,729. 18. (18) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 340, 72, 26, $149,723. 19. (7) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 339, 75.7, 0, $116,240. 20. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 339, 75.8, 24, $146,260. 21. (20) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 339, 61.1, 23, $162,251. 22. (39) David Gilliland, Ford, 339, 63, 22, $141,773. 23. (33) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 339, 56.5, 21, $129,898. 24. (22) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 339, 62.4, 20, $134,573. 25. (16) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 338, 53, 19, $162,051. 26. (31) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 338, 56.3, 18, $145,140. 27. (24) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 338, 53.2, 17, $115,690. 28. (21) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 338, 59.1, 16, $125,748. 29. (27) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 337, 52.5, 15, $114,162. 30. (28) Michael McDowell, Ford, 335, 56.9, 14, $101,965. 31. (42) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 335, 39.2, 13, $98,540. 32. (30) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 335, 41.5, 12, $100,440. 33. (38) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 334, 40.1, 12, $98,840. 34. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 334, 32.3, 0, $95,240. 35. (43) David Ragan, Ford, 334, 28.7, 9, $107,790. 36. (41) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 333, 33, 8, $92,990. 37. (37) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 332, 36.3, 7, $91,889. 38. (34) David Reutimann, Ford, 332, 39.3, 6, $84,865. 39. (11) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, accident, 327, 60.6, 5, $80,865. 40. (36) Parker Kligerman, Toyota, overheating, 313, 31.6, 4, $76,865. 41. (35) Dave Blaney, Ford, steering, 272, 34.7, 3, $72,865. 42. (3) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, engine, 28, 43.4, 3, $110,173. 43. (19) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, accident, 12, 28.9, 1, $73,640. race statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 134.191 mph. Time of Race: 3 hours, 48 minutes, 2 seconds. Margin of Victory: 0.476 seconds. Caution Flags: 7 for 49 laps. Lead Changes: 18 among 9 drivers. Lap Leaders: T.Stewart 1-24; K.Harvick 25; T.Stewart 26-50; R.Sorenson 51; T.Stewart 52-76; B.Keselowski 77-96; J.Gordon 97-98; B.Keselowski 99-121; D.Hamlin 122-140; J.Gordon 141-142; Ky.Busch 143-152; J.Gordon 153-183; B.Keselowski 184-225; J.Logano 226-299; D.Hamlin 300; C.Bowyer 301; J.Logano 302-334; J.Gordon 335-339; J.Logano 340. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): J.Logano, 3 times for 108 laps; B.Keselowski, 3 times for 85 laps; T.Stewart, 3 times for 74 laps; J.Gordon, 4 times for 40 laps; D.Hamlin, 2 times for 20 laps; Ky.Busch, 1 time for 10 laps; C.Bowyer, 1 time for 1 lap; R.Sorenson, 1 time for 1 lap; K.Harvick, 1 time for 1 lap. Wins: Ku.Busch, 1; Ky.Busch, 1; D.Earnhardt Jr., 1; C.Edwards, 1; K.Harvick, 1; Bra.Keselowski, 1; J.Logano, 1. top 10 in Points 1. J.Gordon, 259; 2. M.Kenseth, 255; 3. C.Edwards, 247; 4. J.Logano, 235; 5. Ky.Busch, 231; 6. D.Earnhardt Jr., 228; 7. J.Johnson, 228; 8. Bra.Keselowski, 218; 9. B.Vickers, 205; 10. P.Menard, 203. NasCar driver rating Formula A maximum of 150 points can be attained in a race. The formula combines the following categories: Wins, Finishes, Top-15 Finishes, Average Running Position While on Lead Lap, Average Speed Under Green, Fastest Lap, Led Most Laps, Lead-Lap Finish.

to make sure the 1½-mile high-banked track was dry and suitable for racing after all the rain Sunday that pushed the race back a day. the blame for the accident on lap 13 There were still jet dryers on the that also led to problems for Hendrick track during those laps, and the highMotorsports teammate Jimmie Johnson. pressure air from those apparently Johnson had damage on the windaffected the hood and roof flaps on shield and front left of his No. 48 car several cars. Keselowski made four from mud and debris after the Earntrips down pit road as his crew worked hardt crash. Johnson was three laps to secure his hood, but he still got to down by time he got back in the race retake his front-row spot next to poleafter his team worked on the car, and sitter Tony Stewart for the full greenthe defending Sprint Cup champion flag start on lap 11 after NASCAR put also had an issue with a right-side tire the cars in their original starting spots. before finishing 25th. Stewart led three times for 74 laps, “I just didn’t know I was that close the first he has led this season, and to the grass and made a mistake,” said wound up 10th. Earnhardt, who wasn’t hurt in the Earnhardt hadn’t had a last-place crash. He later tweeted: “That wasn’t finish since the 2007 fall race at Phoefun. Sorry 2 the fans of the 88 team. nix, a span of 222 races. But he won the Feel bad for my guys and the 48 team season-opening race at Daytona, and also. Made a mistake there that was has three other top-three finishes in costly for every1.” the first six races this year and arrived The race started with 10 caution laps in Texas as the points leader.


Uconn: Kentucky’s freshmen were outdone Continued from Page B-1 game with 25.1 seconds left. “We had our chances to win,” Calipari said. “We’re missing shots, we’re missing free throws. We just didn’t have enough.” In all, Calipari’s One and Doners got outdone by a more fundamentally sound, moreseasoned group that came into this tournament a seventhseeded afterthought but walked away with the program’s fourth national title since 1999. They were the highest seed to win it all since Rollie Massimino’s eighth-seeded Villanova squad in 1985. Napier and Boatright now go down with Kemba Walker, Emeka Okafor and all those other UConn champs of years past. This adds to the school’s titles in 1999, 2004 and 2011. This one was, by far, the most unexpected. A short year ago, UConn was preparing for its first season in the new American Athletic Conference after being booted

from the Big East and not welcomed by any of the so-called power conferences. Longtime coach Jim Calhoun left because of health problems. And most damaging — the NCAA ban that triggered an exodus of five key players to the NBA or other schools. Napier stuck around. So did Boatright. And Calhoun’s replacement, Kevin Ollie, figured out how to get the most out of their grit and court sense. “Coach Calhoun, the greatest coach ever,” Ollie said. “He paved the way we just walked through it.” They were one step ahead of Kentucky all night, holding off furious rally after furious rally. Kentucky’s biggest push started when James Young (20 points, seven rebounds) posterized Amida Brimah with a monster dunk to start a threepoint play and trigger an 8-0 run. In the middle of that, Boatright, who shut down Harrison’s twin brother, Andrew,

most of the night, twisted his left ankle while receiving an innocuous-looking pass from Napier. He called a timeout. Got it worked on and came back out. Napier and Niels Giffey made 3s on UConn’s next two possessions, and suddenly, that one-point lead was back up to five — fairly comfortable by this tight, taut, buzzer-beating tournament’s standards. The big question in Kentucky is what will happen to all those freshmen. Julius Randle (10 points, six rebounds) is a lottery pick if he leaves for the NBA. Young and the Harrison brothers could be firstrounders, too. Big question is whether they’ll want to leave on this note. They were preseason No. 1, a huge disappointment through much of this season, then came on just in time for a run to the final. But they got outdone by a team on a different sort of mission — a team led by Napier, who stuck with the program

even though he knew the 201213 season was for nothing but fun. Oh, what fun this was, though. Napier was named the Final Four’s Most Outstanding Player and he earned it on both ends of the court, keeping a hand in Aaron Harrison’s face most of the night and holding him to a 3-for-7, seven-point, no-damage night. He could also shoot it a bit — including a 3-pointer in the first half when UConn was having trouble dissecting the Kentucky zone. The shot came from about 30 feet, right in front of the edge of the Final Four logo at Center Court, or, as Dick Vitale put it: “He shot that one from Fort Worth.” They felt it back in Storrs, where they could be celebrating another title shortly. The UConn women play for the national title Tuesday. If they win, it will be the first sweep of the titles since 2004. The last school to do it: UConn, of course.

Game: Notre Dame seeks 1st title since 2001 Continued from Page B-1 Tuesday night that wouldn’t normally tune in,” he said. “A game on national television between two great teams, nothing could be better for the sport.” There’s also so much at stake for both teams. A victory by UConn over its rival would be the ninth of Geno Auriemma’s career breaking a tie with Pat Summitt for the most all-time. And if he does it, he’ll accomplish it in Summitt’s backyard. “I’m not a numbers guy and don’t get caught up in that stuff,” Auriemma said. “Wednesday morning when I wake up, my life doesn’t change one iota. Stewie [Breanna Stewart] says she came to win four national championships, that’s what I think is more significant. For Bria [Hartley] and Stef [Dolson] to win a national championship their senior years. They get ‘X’ amount of chances to do it. God willing, I’ll get more chances down the road.” While Auriemma deflected the talk on a record title, Dolson is happy to be a part of it. “It’s amazing,” the 6-foot-5 Connecticut center said. “I mean, obviously it’s something coach isn’t going to talk about. We

don’t really talk about as a team, it’s just something that we know that we have the chance help him kind of win that ninth one. … But if it happens, for all of us, now we have two of the nine. You know we have, like I was talking about that small piece of history. It’s just something we have a chance to kind of add to the legacy of UConn and add to coach’s legacy. I think that’s something he would be extremely proud of.” It would also be the fifth unbeaten season for Auriemma and UConn and the first time the Huskies went 40-0. They’d match Baylor as the only team to accomplish that feat. Also if the Connecticut men’s team can pull off a victory Monday night in its title game it would be the second time in a decade that both UConn programs were national champions. Notre Dame isn’t concerned about UConn’s program. The Irish are looking for their first since 2001 — the school’s only championship. They have made the Final Four the past four seasons, including reaching the title game in three of those years. This year they hope for a breakthrough. “Getting here consistently has been

great for our program,” McGraw said. “Taking the next step would be a huge accomplishment.” Notre Dame has owned the series lately, winning seven of the last nine meetings between the schools. The Irish players have a simple explanation why they’ve had success against the Huskies. “We’re not afraid of them,” Irish sophomore star Jewell Loyd said. “You know a lot of people, like Kayla [McBride] was saying, they look at the jersey and they’re just like, ‘Oh my gosh!’ Obviously, UConn is a great program they’ve done a lot of things that other programs haven’t done. But we go in there we have that swagger that chip on our shoulder that we’re coming in to battle.” The former Big East schools have a mutual respect for each other, but that’s about where it ends. There’s no love lost between the programs — not even with the coaches. “We don’t have a relationship,” McGraw said. “I think that [the civility] got lost. When we were in the same conference, I think there was a modicum of it but I think after beating them and not feeling any respect from that, we lost something.”

Jeter: Solarte gets go-ahead RBI single Continued from Page B-1 Kuroda (1-1) pitched 6⅓ sharp innings in the Yankees’ 112th opener in New York. Teammates in the dugout teased Jeter for his near blunder. “For Derek, at 40, we’re going to let it slide,” said injured first baseman Mark Teixeira, pushing Jeter’s 40th birthday up a couple of months from June. In what manager Joe Girardi said would be a season-long lovefest for Jeter, the shortstop was cheered every step of the way by an adoring crowd of 48,142 — even when his double-play grounder back to Orioles starter Ubaldo Jimenez (0-2) scored rookie Solarte in the third inning for the first run. Solarte, a career minor leaguer and nonroster invitee to spring training, continued a torrid start as the suspended

Alex Rodriguez’s replacement at third base with a go-ahead RBI single in the fourth inning. Playing in his first game in the Bronx, Solarte needed Jeter to tell him to wave to the Bleacher Creatures when they chanted his name during pregame roll call. “Every day I look and Derek Jeter is playing next to me. I saw him since I was little and I could never even fathom that I would get to play with him on the same field,” Solarte said. “Every day I try to learn something from him.” The Orioles got RBI singles from Matt Wieters and Nelson Cruz in falling to 2-5. Adam Jones and Chris Davis struck out against Adam Warren with a runner on in the eighth and trailing 4-2. Matt Thornton, David Phelps, Warren and Shawn Kelley combined for hitless relief. Kelley pitched a perfect ninth

for his first career save. Robertson was hurt Sunday during his third outing as Mariano Rivera’s replacement at the back end of the bullpen after a major league-record 562 saves. “Other guys get a chance to step up, and you expect them to step up and get the job done in his absence,” Girardi said. After missing all but 17 games last season, Jeter announced Feb. 12 this would be his final season. His retirement tour started on the road, where New York went 3-3 against Houston and Toronto. But Jeter, who went 1 for 4, has said the season doesn’t really start until the Yankees have had their home opener, and to help celebrate, the team brought together the five-time World Series champion Core Four. Recently retired teammates Andy Pettitte and Rivera threw ceremonial first pitches

to Jeter and Jorge Posada, who retired after 2011. With an era coming to a close, change was evident everywhere. Robertson moved into Rivera’s locker. Carlos Beltran was given Robinson Cano’s choice spot next to the door leading to the players’ off-limits sanctuary. And the only evidence that Rodriguez — banned for the year because of his involvement in the Biogenesis drug scandal — is still a member of the Yankees was in a new series of paintings hanging in the hallway leading to the clubhouse that celebrate New York’s recent World Series championships. Solarte scored New York’s first run, starting the third with a walk after falling behind 0-2. He went 1 for 3, just missing a homer, and is 9 for 20 this season with six RBIs.

Pacers: Indiana trails Miami by one game Continued from Page B-1 After losing for the fifth time in six games, the Pacers are now one game behind Miami in the Eastern Conference standings. Vogel benched Hibbert for the final 2½ quarters Sunday because he thought Hibbert looked fatigued. Vogel noted afterward that his entire starting lineup looked tired, though he played George and David West deep into the fourth quarter. Hibbert did not take questions after the game. There has been speculation about a growing rift between the Pacers’ young coach and their star center, who has publicly complained about “selfish dudes” and suggested the Pacers needed “group therapy.” Teammates deny there are any problems between the two.

“Roy will settle down,” West said when asked how Hibbert responded to the benching. “He’s down on himself because he felt like he could have helped us, but coach made a decision. Coach has to make some tough decisions sometimes, and it was to get him some rest. … Coach made the right choice.” There have also been questions about Stephenson’s body language and his untimely ejection in the March 26 win over Miami and whether the Pacers’ struggles can be blamed on a young team wilting in the spotlight. What can the Pacers do to fix all these problems before the playoffs start? “For one, we just can’t panic. I mean we can’t panic. We’ve just got to be loose about it,” George said. “We’re just putting too much pressure where it doesn’t need

to be brought. We just got to do what we do. We’re in a great position right now.” At 53-25, Indiana has clinched its second straight Central Division title, still has the NBA’s best home record (34-6) and trails Miami by just one game in the East. Before the season, fans would have applauded that resume. On Sunday, they booed. “It’s understandable. You know we scored 23 points in the first half. That’s unacceptable and we know that,” George said, referring to the worst first-half point total in franchise history. “But I don’t think we deserve to be booed. You know, all that we’ve done this year. I definitely thought it was uncalled for.” They have four regular-season games remaining, including a Friday night showdown at Miami.

Tuesday, April 8, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


Northern New Mexico

SCOREBOARD Local results and schedules ON THE AIR

Today on TV Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 11 a.m. on MLB — Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees 8 p.m. on MLB — L.A. Angels at Seattle NBA 6 p.m. on TNT — Brooklyn at Miami 8:30 p.m. on TNT — Houston at L.A. Lakers NHL 6 p.m. on NBCSN — Washington at St. Louis SOCCER 12:30 p.m. on FS1 — UEFA Champions League, quarterfinal, second leg, Paris at Chelsea 1 a.m. on FS1 — UEFA Champions League, quarterfinal, second leg, Real Madrid at Dortmund (delayed tape) WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 6:30 p.m. on ESPN — NCAA Division I tournament, national championship, Connecticut vs. Notre Dame, in Nashville, Tenn.

LOCAL TV CHANNELS 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);

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

PREP SCHEDULE This week’s list of varsity high school sporting events. For additions or changes, email us at

Today Baseball — Mesa Vista at Peñasco, DH, 3:30 p.m. Taos at Pojoaque Valley, 4 p.m. Raton at West Las Vegas, 4 p.m. Mora at Pecos, 4 p.m. Softball — Laguna-Acoma at Pecos, 3 p.m. Albuquerque Academy at Capital, 4 p.m. Taos at Pojoaque Valley, 4 p.m. Mora at McCurdy, 4 p.m. Tennis — Las Vegas Robertson at Albuquerque Sandia Preparatory, 3 p.m.

Wednesday Baseball — Bernalillo at Capital, 4 p.m. Las Vegas Robertson at St. Michael’s, 4 p.m. Los Alamos at Española Valley, 4 p.m. Pecos at McCurdy, 4 p.m. Questa at Santa Fe Preparatory, 5:30 p.m. (at Fort Marcy) Softball — Bernalillo at Capital, 4 p.m. Santa Fe Indian School at Santa Fe High, 4 p.m. Los Alamos at Española Valley, 4 p.m.

Thursday Baseball — Laguna-Acoma at Santa Fe Indian School, double header, 3 p.m. Peñasco at Mora, 3:30 p.m. Softball — Albuquerque Sandia Preparatory at Pojoaque Valley, double header, 3 p.m. Mora at Pecos, double header, 3 p.m. Santa Fe High at St. Michael’s, 4 p.m. Capital at Santa Fe Indian School, 4 p.m.

Friday Softball — McCurdy at Navajo Prep, double header, 3 p.m. Tennis — Santa Fe High, Los Alamos, St. Michael’s at Albuquerque. Academy Tournament, time TBA Las Vegas Robertson at Las Cruces Mayfield Invitational, time TBA Santa Fe Preparatory at Albuquerque Sandia Preparatory, 3 p.m.

Saturday Baseball — Questa at Cimarron, double header, 11 a.m. Taos at West Las Vegas, double header, 11 a.m. Española Valley at Moriarty, double header, noon Monte del Sol at Peñasco, noon Pecos at Laguna-Acoma, double header, noon Bernalillo at Santa Fe High, double header, 3 p.m. Los Alamos at Capital, double header, 3 p.m. Raton at Las Vegas Robertson, double header, 3 p.m. Santa Fe Preparatory at Mora, 4:30 p.m. Softball — Española Valley at Pojoaque Valley, double header, 11 a.m. Taos at West Las Vegas, double header, 11 a.m. Raton at Las Vegas Robertson, double header, 11 a.m. Bernalillo at Santa Fe High, double header, 3 p.m. Los Alamos at Capital, double header, 3 p.m. Tennis — Santa Fe High, Los Alamos, St. Michael’s at Albuquerque Academy Tournament, time TBA Las Vegas Robertson at Las Cruces Mayfield Invitational, time TBA Track and field — Jaguar Invitational, 8:30 a.m. (at Capital)


Basketball u The Fort Marcy Recreation 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 Monday at the complex. For more information, contact Phillip Montaño at 955-2508 or, or Gregory Fernandez at 955-2509 or u The St. Michael’s Horsemen Camp is scheduled for June 9-12 and July 14-17 in Perez-Shelley Gymnasium. The June camp is from 8 a.m.-4 p.m., and open to boys and girls between Grades 1-9. Cost is $40 for first- and second-graders and $75 for thirdninth graders. u The July camp is from 9 am.-4 p.m. and open to boys and girls from Grades 3-9. Cost is $40. For more information, call 9837353.

Football u The Santa Fe Young American Football League will hold registration from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. April 15 and 29 at the YAFL headquarters, 173 Cerrillos Road. For more information, call 820-0775.

Running The third annual Amanda Lynne Byrne Memorial Run is 8 a.m. Saturday at Pecos High School. There is a 5-kilometer run/walk, a 10K run and a kids run. Cost is $20 for participants 18 and older, and $15 for those under 18. All proceeds go to the Amanda Lynne Byrne Memorial Scholarship fund. For more information, contact Chris Chavez at 470-5758 or, or Leslie Byrne at 670-9247 or

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


Office hours 2:30 to 10 p.m.

James Barron, 986-3045 Will Webber, 986-3060 Edmundo Carrillo, 986-3060 FAX, 986-3067 Email,



THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, April 8, 2014


Sharp Lackey, Red Sox beat the Rangers The Associated Press

BOSTON — John Lackey pitched seven strong innings, Jackie Bradley Jr. singled in two runs and Red Sox 5 the Boston Red Sox Rangers 1 snapped a three-game losing streak with a 5-1 win over the Texas Rangers on Monday night. The Red Sox never lost more than three straight last year when they won the World Series. They avoided dropping their first four home games for the first time since 1984. Lackey (2-0) allowed an unearned run and five hits in seven innings five days after giving up two runs over six innings in a 6-2 win at Baltimore. Chris Capuano pitched the eighth and Koji Uehara escaped a second-and-third jam in the ninth in a non-save situation. Tanner Scheppers (0-1) allowed Bradley’s run-scoring hits in the second and fourth, and Boston added three runs in the eighth. Bradley, Mike Napoli and A.J. Pierzynski each had three singles for the Red Sox. Boston took a 1-0 lead in the second on an RBI single by Bradley after singles by Xander Bogaerts and Pierzynski. Texas tied it in the fourth on singles by Adrian Beltre and Alex Rios, a passed ball and a sacrifice fly by Mitch Moreland. ROYALS 4, RAYS 2 In Kansas City, Mo., Jason Vargas took a shutout into the ninth inning, Alcides Escobar hit a three-run double, and the Royals beat Tampa Bay in a game that included two significant injuries. Rays starter Matt Moore (0-2) came out in the fifth inning with a sore left elbow. The All-Star lefty grimaced after throwing a pitch to Norichika Aoki and was immediately removed by manager Joe Maddon. Two innings later, Royals second baseman Omar Infante was hit in the face by a pitch from reliever Heath Bell. Infante also left the game, walking off under his own power with two trainers. Infante, struck on the left cheek, was spitting blood and had blood on his forehead as trainers held a towel to his face. Vargas (1-0) allowed four hits in eight-plus innings, lowering his ERA to 1.20 in two starts. He lost his shutout bid when Ben Zobrist homered on his second pitch in the ninth. Greg Holland earned his third save, but not before giving up an RBI single to pinch-hitter Matt Joyce. Escobar was 1 for 19 before his bases-loaded double off the left field wall with two outs in the seventh. Evan Longoria had three hits for the Rays, who have lost seven straight at Kauffman Stadium. ANGELS 9, ASTROS 1 In Houston, C.J. Wilson pitched eight solid innings, Howie Kendrick and Raul Ibanez each drove in three runs, and Los Angeles beat the Astros. The Angels took three of four from Houston after starting the season 0-3. Kole Calhoun homered off Houston starter Jarred Cosart (1-1). Wilson (1-1) yielded four hits and a run while fanning seven. ATHLETICS 8, TWINS 3 In Minneapolis, Yoenis Cespedes proved he can play through a hurting right heel, giving Scott Kazmir and Oakland a spark with a pair of RBIs that helped spoil Minnesota’s home opener. Cespedes has been hobbling around the last few days with the injury, but the team wasn’t worried enough about it to hold him out of the lineup. The Cuban slugger hit a double in the second inning for the first run against Kevin Correia (0-1) and later had a sacrifice fly. Moss added a two-run single in the third and Derek Norris homered in the sixth.



New York Tampa Bay Boston Toronto Baltimore


.571 .500 .429 .429 .286

4 3 3 3 3

1 3 3 4 4

.800 .500 .500 .429 .429

— 1½ 1½ 2 2

4 4 3 3 3

2 3 4 4 4

.667 .571 .429 .429 .429

— ½ 1½ 1½ 1½




Seattle Oakland Houston Los Angeles Texas


3 4 4 4 5


Detroit Cleveland Kansas City Chicago Minnesota

American League


4 4 3 3 2






— ½ 1 1 2

— — ½ ½ 1½


W-2 L-2 W-1 L-1 L-1

4-1 3-3 3-3 3-4 3-4

L-1 L-2 W-1 L-1 L-1

4-2 4-3 3-4 3-4 3-4

L-1 W-2 L-1 W-1 L-1







Monday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 4, Baltimore 2 L.A. Angels 9, Houston 1 Oakland 8, Minnesota 3 Boston 5, Texas 1 Kansas City 4, Tampa Bay 2 San Diego at Cleveland, ppd., rain

— — — ½ ½ — — ½ ½ ½


4-3 4-4 3-4 3-4 2-5


1-0 4-3 1-3 1-2 1-2

3-3 0-1 2-1 2-2 1-3







4-1 1-2 3-1 2-1 0-1

0-0 3-3 3-4 0-3 2-1

0-0 2-1 0-2 1-3 3-3

4-2 1-0 0-0 3-1 1-3

Sunday’s Games Minnesota 10, Cleveland 7 N.Y. Yankees 6, Toronto 4 Baltimore 3, Detroit 1 Milwaukee 4, Boston 0 Texas 3, Tampa Bay 0 Chicago White Sox 5, Kansas City 1 Houston 7, L.A. Angels 4 Oakland 6, Seattle 3

Wednesday’s Games San Diego at Cleveland, 10:05 a.m., 1st game; Oakland at Minnesota, 11:10 a.m.; Tampa Bay at Kansas City, 12:10 p.m.; San Diego at Cleveland, 1:35 p.m., 2nd game; Texas at Boston, 2:05 p.m.; Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees, 5:05 p.m.; Houston at Toronto, 5:07 p.m.; L.A. Angels at Seattle, 8:10 p.m. East




Miami Atlanta Washington Philadelphia New York Milwaukee Pittsburgh St. Louis Chicago Cincinnati West

San Francisco Los Angeles Colorado San Diego Arizona

National League









5 4 4 3 2

2 2 2 3 4

.714 .667 .667 .500 .333

— ½ ½ 1½ 2½

4 4 4 2 2

2 2 3 4 5

.667 .667 .571 .333 .286

— — ½ 2 2½

5 5 4 2 2

2 3 4 4 7

.714 .625 .500 .333 .222

— ½ 1½ 2½ 4






— — — 1 2

— — ½ 2 2½



— — 1 2 3½







5-2 4-2 4-2 3-3 2-4

L-1 L-1 W-1 L-1 L-1

4-2 4-2 4-3 2-4 2-5

W-3 W-1 W-1 W-1 L-1

5-2 5-3 4-4 2-4 2-7

L-1 W-1 W-1 W-1 W-1



5-2 0-0 1-2 0-0 2-4 1-2 4-2 1-0 1-2 1-2


0-0 1-2 3-1 1-2 1-5

0-0 4-2 3-0 3-3 0-0 3-0 0-0 3-3 1-2 1-3


5-2 4-1 1-3 1-2 1-2

Sunday’s Games Cincinnati 2, N.Y. Mets 1 San Diego 4, Miami 2 Washington 2, Atlanta 1 Pittsburgh 2, St. Louis 1 Chicago Cubs 8, Philadelphia 3 Arizona 5, Colorado 3 L.A. Dodgers 6, San Francisco 2

Monday’s Games St. Louis 5, Cincinnati 3 Colorado 8, Chicago White Sox 1 Milwaukee at Philadelphia, ppd., rain

Pitchers Milwaukee Lohse (R) PhiladelphiaKendrick (R)

Line -110 2:05p

2014 W-L 0-1 0-0

ERA 3.86 1.29

team REC 0-1 0-1

Pitchers Arizona Cahill (R) San FranciscoHudson (R)

Line 2:35p -150

W-L 0-2 1-0

ERA 6.30 0.00

REC 0-2 1-0

W-L iP 1-1 23.0 0-1 10.2

ERA 5.48 7.59

Pitchers Miami Alvarez (R) Washington Gonzalez (L)

Line 5:05p -200

W-L 0-1 1-0

ERA 9.00 1.50

REC 0-1 1-0

W-L iP 0-1 13.1 3-0 19.0

ERA 4.05 0.95

2013 vs. Opp. W-L iP ERA 1-0 8.0 1.13 0-1 6.0 4.50

New York Atlanta

Pitchers Colon (R) Harang (R)

Line 5:10p -135

W-L 0-1 1-0

ERA 4.50 0.00

REC 0-1 1-0

W-L iP ERA No Record No Record

tEAM Pittsburgh Chicago

PitCHERS Morton (R) Jackson (R)

LiNE -120 6:05p

W-L 0-0 0-0

ERA 0.00 1.69

REC 1-0 0-1

W-L iP 0-1 18.0 2-2 20.2

ERA 3.50 3.48

tEAM Cincinnati St. Louis

PitCHERS Bailey (R) Lynn (R)

LiNE 6:15p -140

W-L 0-1 1-0

ERA 8.31 5.40

REC 0-1 1-0

W-L iP 2-2 24.2 3-1 32.0

ERA 4.01 3.38

American League Baltimore New York

Pitchers Chen (L) Nova (R)

2014 Line W-L 11:05a 0-1 -135 1-0

ERA 6.35 3.18

team REC 0-1 1-0

2013 vs. Opp. W-L iP ERA 0-1 16.1 6.06 2-0 29.2 2.43

tEAM Texas Boston

PitCHERS Perez (L) Doubront (L)

LiNE 4:10p -135

W-L 0-0 1-0

ERA 3.18 5.06

REC 1-0 1-0

W-L iP ERA No Record 0-1 3.2 14.73

tEAM Houston Toronto

PitCHERS Obrhltzer (L) Buehrle (L)

LiNE 5:07p -190

W-L 0-1 1-0

ERA 4.76 0.00

REC 0-1 1-0

W-L iP ERA No Record 2-0 17.0 0.53

tEAM PitCHERS Tampa Bay Archer (R) Kansas City Ventura (R)

LiNE 6:10p -105

W-L 1-0 —

ERA 3.00 —

REC 1-0 —

W-L iP ERA No Record No Record

tEAM PitCHERS Los Angeles Santiago (L) Seattle Paxton (L)

LiNE 8:10p -115

W-L 0-1 1-0

ERA 7.20 0.00

REC 0-1 1-0

W-L iP ERA 0-0 1.0 9.00 No Record

team REC 0-1 0-1

2013 vs. Opp. W-L iP ERA No Record No Record

REC 0-1 0-1

W-L iP ERA No Record 0-0 1.2 0.00

interleague San Diego Cleveland

Pitchers Ross (R) Kluber (R)

tEAM PitCHERS Chicago (AL)Quintana (L) Colorado Morales (L)

Line 5:05p -150

2014 W-L ERA 0-1 5.40 0-1 13.50

LiNE 6:40p -130

W-L 0-0 0-0

ERA 3.00 5.06

2014 team 2013 vs. Opp. W-L ERA REC W-L iP ERA 0-0 0.00 1-0 No Record 1-0 0.00 1-0 1-0 6.0 6.00 KEy TEAM REC-Team’s record in games started by today’s pitcher. AHWG-Average hits and walks allowed per 9 innings. VS OPP-Pitcher’s record versus this opponent, 2013 statistics.

Pitchers Detroit Scherzer (R) L.A. Dodgers Haren (R)

Line -130 8:10p

tHiS dAtE iN BASEBALL April 8


Lough lf 3 Markakis rf 4 A.Jones cf 4 C.Davis 1b 4 Wieters c 4 N.Cruz dh 4 Lombardozzi 2b 4 Flaherty ss 3 Schoop 3b 3 totals 33

New york

0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 2

0 1 1 1 2 2 0 0 1 8

0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 2

1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

1 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 6

.105 .241 .250 .269 .391 .250 .263 .048 .143

0 0 1 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 2 2 1 1 0 3 6 8 100—2 00x—4

.273 .250 .360 .182 .462 .200 .136 .150 .200 .450


Gardner lf 4 0 1 Jeter ss 4 1 1 Ellsbury cf 4 0 2 Beltran rf 3 1 1 I.Suzuki rf 0 0 0 McCann c 4 0 0 A.Soriano dh 3 1 2 B.Roberts 2b 3 0 0 K.Johnson 1b 2 0 0 Solarte 3b 3 1 1 totals 30 4 8 Baltimore 000 100 New york 001 120

8 8

0 0

LOB—Baltimore 5, New York 8. 2B— Markakis (1), C.Davis (3), Schoop (1), Jeter (1). RBIs—Wieters (3), N.Cruz (5), Ellsbury (2), K.Johnson (3), Solarte (6). CS—Ellsbury (1). Runners left in scoring position—Baltimore 3 (C.Davis, Schoop 2); New York 4 (K.Johnson, Gardner, Solarte 2). RISP— Baltimore 3 for 8; New York 2 for 7. Runners moved up—C.Davis, Flaherty. GIDP—Jeter. DP—Baltimore 1 (Jimenez, Flaherty, C.Davis); New York 1 (Ellsbury, K.Johnson). Baltimore iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA

Jimenez L, 0-2 4 2-3 8 Britton 2 0 R.Webb 1 1-3 0

4 0 0

4 0 0

5 1 0

4 109 2 35 2 19

6.75 0.00 9.82

Kuroda W, 1-1 6 1-3 Thornton H, 2 1-3 Phelps H, 1 1-3 Warren H, 3 1 Kelley S, 1-1 1

2 0 0 0 0

2 0 0 0 0

0 0 0 1 0

4 92 0 3 0 4 2 17 0 9

2.92 0.00 9.82 0.00 0.00

New york

iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA 8 0 0 0 0

Inherited runners-scored—Britton 3-1, Thornton 2-0, Phelps 2-0. Umpires—Home, Tim Timmons; First, Todd Tichenor; Second, Tim Welke; Third, Will Little. T—3:05. A—48,142 (49,642).

1934 — The Philadelphia Athletics and the Philadelphia Phillies played the first legal Sunday baseball game in Philadelphia. The exhibition game was made possible when the state made Sunday baseball a local option and the city approved it in a referendum ballot. 1969 — The Montreal Expos played their first regular-season game — the first international contest in major league history — and defeated the New York Mets 11-10 at Shea Stadium. Expos pitcher Dan McGinn hit the expansion team’s first home run. 1986 — Jim Presley of the Seattle Mariners hit home runs in the ninth and 10th innings for a come-from-behind 8-4 opening day victory over the California Angels. 1987 — Pitchers Phil Niekro and Steve Carlton of the Cleveland Indians teamed up to beat the Toronto Blue Jays 14-3. Niekro recorded his 312th victory and Carlton pitched four shutout innings in relief. It was the first time in modern history that two 300-game winners pitched for the same team in the same game. 1993 — Carlos Baerga of the Cleveland Indians became the first player in major league history to hit home runs from both sides of the plate in the same inning. The homers came in the seventh inning of a 15-5 rout of the New York Yankees. 2011 — Manny Ramirez retired from baseball after testing positive for a performance-enhancing drug. The slumping Tampa Bay slugger informed Major League Baseball that he would retire rather than face a 100-game suspension. Ramirez served a 50-game ban for violating the drug policy in 2009.

Calhoun rf Trout cf Pujols 1b 1-Jo.McDnld prJ.Hamilton dh Ibanez lf Cowgill lf H.Kendrick 2b I.Stewart 3b-1b Iannetta c Aybar ss totals



3 4 5 0 2 4 1 5 5 3 4 36

3 1 1 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 9

1 1 1 0 1 1 0 2 1 0 0 8

1 0 0 0 1 3 0 3 0 1 0 9

2 1 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 6

1 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 2 0 8

.179 .296 .200 .400 .500 .217 .250 .286 .167 .111 .200

0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 8 301—9 010—1

.286 .077 .250 .125 .263 .158 .095 .167 .300


Villar ss 4 Grossman cf 4 Altuve 2b 4 J.Castro dh 4 Guzman lf 3 Carter 1b 3 M.Dominguez 3b3 Corporan c 3 Hoes rf 2 totals 30 Los Angeles 300 Houston 000

0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 4 011 000

Red Sox 5, Rangers 1


Angels 9, Astros 1

tOdAy’S PitCHiNG COMPARiSON National League


Los Angeles

Wednesday’s Games Cincinnati at St. Louis, 11:45 a.m.; Chicago White Sox at Colorado, 1:10 p.m.; Miami at Washington, 5:05 p.m.; Milwaukee at Philadelphia, 5:05 p.m.; N.Y. Mets at Atlanta, 5:10 p.m.; Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 6:05 p.m.; Detroit at L.A. Dodgers, 8:10 p.m.; Arizona at San Francisco, 8:15 p.m.

Subject to change.

BOxSCORES Monday yankees 4, Orioles 2


Choo lf Andrus ss Fielder 1b A.Beltre 3b Rios rf Moreland dh Do.Murphy 2b L.Martin cf Arencibia c totals


2 0 0 0 0 1 1 2 0 6

.308 .321 .143 .240 .385 .273 .267 .240 .125

Nava lf 3 0 1 1 1 0 Pedroia 2b 5 0 0 1 0 1 D.Ortiz dh 5 0 0 0 0 1 Napoli 1b 5 0 3 0 0 0 Sizemore cf 4 0 2 0 0 0 Bogaerts ss 4 1 1 0 0 1 Pierzynski c 4 2 3 0 0 1 J.Herrera 3b 2 1 1 0 1 0 Bradley Jr. rf 4 1 3 2 0 0 totals 36 5 14 4 2 4 texas 000 100 000—1 Boston 010 100 03x—5

.138 .303 .259 .321 .278 .360 .250 .300 .375


4 4 4 4 3 3 4 3 3 32

0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1

2 1 0 1 2 1 1 0 0 8

0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1

0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 2


8 2 14 1

E—Fielder (2), Andrus (3), Nava (2). LOB—Texas 7, Boston 11. 2B—Do.Murphy (1), Sizemore (1). 3B—Choo (1). RBIs— Moreland (2), Nava (1), Pedroia (1), Bradley Jr. 2 (3). SB—Rios (1), L.Martin (2). SF—Moreland. Runners left in scoring position—Texas 7 (Do.Murphy 2, Andrus, Arencibia 2, L.Martin 2); Boston 8 (Napoli, Pedroia 3, Pierzynski 2, Bogaerts 2). RISP—Texas 0 for 8; Boston 4 for 13. Runners moved up—Moreland. GIDP— Fielder, A.Beltre, Nava, Napoli, Sizemore. DP—Texas 3 (Andrus, Do.Murphy, Fielder), (Do.Murphy, Andrus, Fielder), (Do.Murphy, Andrus, Fielder); Boston 2 (Bogaerts, Pedroia, Napoli), (Pedroia, Bogaerts, Napoli). texas iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA

Scheppers L, 0-15 Figueroa 1 Rosin 1 Tolleson 1

3 91 0 9 1 32 0 21

9.00 8.31 6.75 2.70

Lackey W, 2-0 7 5 1 0 2 5 95 Capuano H, 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 18 Uehara 1 2 0 0 0 1 19 Rosin pitched to 3 batters in the 8th.

1.38 0.00 0.00


9 0 4 1

2 0 3 0

2 0 3 0

1 0 1 0


Inherited runners-scored—Tolleson 2-2. HBP—by Figueroa (J.Herrera), by Scheppers (Nava). PB—Arencibia, Pierzynski. T—3:07. A—35,842 (37,499).

Royals 4, Rays 2

tampa Bay


Kansas City


De.Jennings cf 3 Myers rf 4 Zobrist 2b 4 Longoria 3b 4 Forsythe dh 4 Loney 1b 4 S.Rodriguez lf 3 a-Joyce ph 1 Hanigan c 3 b-DeJesus ph 1 Y.Escobar ss 3 totals 34

0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

0 0 2 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 6

Aoki rf 4 1 2 Infante 2b 2 0 1 Hosmer 1b 4 0 1 B.Butler dh 4 0 0 A.Gordon lf 4 1 1 S.Perez c 2 1 1 Moustakas 3b 3 0 0 L.Cain cf 4 1 1 A.Escobar ss 3 0 1 totals 30 4 8 tampa Bay 000 000 Kansas City 100 003

0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2

1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 3

.276 .185 .286 .414 .150 .217 .200 .444 .294 .235 .185

0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 2 0 0 1 3 0 0 4 4 5 002—2 00x—4

.300 .348 .273 .200 .261 .444 .000 .318 .100 6 8

0 1

a-singled for S.Rodriguez in the 9th. bstruck out for Hanigan in the 9th. 1-ran for Infante in the 7th. 8 0 E—Hosmer (1). LOB—Tampa Bay 6, Kansas 4 1 City 7. 2B—Longoria (3), A.Escobar (1). 3B—Aoki (1). HR—Zobrist (1), off Vargas. 1-ran for Pujols in the 9th. RBIs—Zobrist (2), Joyce (6), Hosmer (1), E—Carter (1). LOB—Los Angeles 7, HousA.Escobar 3 (3). ton 3. 2B—Pujols (4), Guzman (1), Carter (2). 3B—I.Stewart (1). HR—Calhoun (2), off Runners left in scoring position—Tampa Bay 2 (S.Rodriguez, Forsythe); Kansas Cosart; Corporan (1), off C.Wilson. RBIs— City 3 (A.Escobar, A.Gordon, Aoki). RISP— Calhoun (4), J.Hamilton (6), Ibanez 3 (7), Tampa Bay 1 for 5; Kansas City 3 for 11. H.Kendrick 3 (5), Iannetta (2), Corporan Runners moved up—Forsythe, Loney. (1). SF—Iannetta. GIDP—Hosmer, B.Butler. Runners left in scoring position—Los DP—Tampa Bay 2 (Longoria, Zobrist, Angeles 4 (I.Stewart, H.Kendrick 2, Loney), (Y.Escobar, Loney). Iannetta); Houston 2 (M.Dominguez, tampa Bay iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Corporan). RISP—Los Angeles 4 for 11; M.Moore L, 0-24 1-3 4 1 1 2 2 78 2.70 Houston 0 for 4. C.Ramos 1 1 1 1 1 1 19 3.00 Runners moved up—Pujols, Ibanez 2, H.Bell 2 2-3 3 2 2 1 2 40 3.18 I.Stewart. Kansas City iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Los Angeles iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Vargas W, 1-0 8 4 1 1 1 2 110 1.20 C.Wilson W, 1-1 8 Frieri 1

4 0

1 0

1 0

1 0

7 120 1 12

4.61 9.00

Cosart L, 1-1 Peacock

3 5

5 4

5 4

4 2

4 99 4 61

4.09 7.11



IBB—off Peacock (J.Hamilton). Umpires—Home, Pat Hoberg; First, Tom Hallion; Second, Eric Cooper; Third, Chris Guccione. T—2:44. A—17,936 (42,060).

Athletics 8, twins 3



Fuld cf Lowrie ss 1-Punto pr-ss Donaldson 3b Moss 1b Cespedes lf Callaspo dh Reddick rf D.Norris c Sogard 2b totals


Dozier 2b Mauer 1b Plouffe 3b Colabello rf Pinto dh Kubel lf K.Suzuki c A.Hicks cf Florimon ss totals Oakland Minnesota

5 2 0 5 4 3 4 4 4 4 35

0 1 1 2 2 1 0 0 1 0 8

0 0 0 2 1 1 2 1 2 1 10

0 0 0 0 2 2 1 1 1 0 7

0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 3

1 0 0 2 1 0 0 1 2 0 7

.222 .286 .200 .161 .320 .231 .444 .125 .417 .286

0 1 1 0 2 2 0 1 1 0 1 2 0 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 1 3 7 9 200—8 000—3

.143 .250 .370 .370 .167 .381 .389 .200 .100


4 3 4 4 3 4 4 4 3 33 023 012

0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 3 6 001 000

10 0 6 0

G.Holland S, 3-3 1 2 1 1 0 1 18 Vargas pitched to 1 batter in the 9th.


Inherited runners-scored—H.Bell 1-1. HBP—by H.Bell (Infante). WP—H.Bell. T—2:56. A—12,087 (37,903).

Rockies 8, White Sox 1





Eaton cf Semien 2b Abreu 1b Gillaspie 3b A.Garcia rf De Aza lf D.Webb p a-Konerko ph c-L.Garcia ph Al.Ramirez ss Flowers c Paulino p Viciedo lf totals

4 4 4 4 4 2 0 1 1 3 1 1 2 31

0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 5

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 2

0 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 5

.233 .156 .222 .389 .167 .190 — .167 .333 .440 .474 .000 .364

Blackmon cf 4 0 0 1 0 0 Cuddyer rf 3 2 1 0 2 0 C.Gonzalez lf 5 1 2 1 0 1 Tulowitzki ss 3 2 3 1 1 0 Culberson ss 1 0 0 0 0 1 Morneau 1b 5 0 1 1 0 1 Rosario c 4 1 1 1 1 1 Arenado 3b 4 1 1 0 0 1 LeMahieu 2b 3 1 1 1 1 1 Lyles p 3 0 3 2 0 0 b-Barnes ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 totals 36 8 13 8 5 6 Chicago 000 000 100—1 Colorado 111 031 01x—8

.464 .424 .355 .417 .100 .308 .286 .226 .208 .600 .222

5 1 13 0

a-struck out for D.Webb in the 7th. b-lined 1-ran for Lowrie in the 7th. out for Ottavino in the 7th. c-flied out for Petricka in the 9th. LOB—Oakland 5, Minnesota 10. 2B— Donaldson (1), Cespedes (2), Callaspo (1), E—Semien (1). LOB—Chicago 5, Colorado 10. 2B—Al.Ramirez (3), Viciedo (2), CudKubel (4), A.Hicks (2). HR—D.Norris (1), dyer (3), Tulowitzki (2), Lyles (1). HR—C. off Correia. RBIs—Moss 2 (7), Cespedes Gonzalez (3), off Paulino; Tulowitzki (1), 2 (6), Callaspo (3), Reddick (1), D.Norris off D.Webb. RBIs—Al.Ramirez (5), Black(1), Kubel (5), K.Suzuki (6), A.Hicks (2). mon (7), C.Gonzalez (9), Tulowitzki (3), SB—Florimon (2). SF—Cespedes. Runners left in scoring position—Oakland Morneau (2), Rosario (2), LeMahieu (3), Lyles 2 (2). SF—Blackmon. 1 (Reddick); Minnesota 6 (Pinto 2, Mauer 2, A.Hicks, Colabello). RISP—Oakland 3 for Runners left in scoring position—Chicago 2 (Abreu, Viciedo); Colorado 5 (Blackmon, 7; Minnesota 1 for 10. LeMahieu 2, C.Gonzalez 2). RISP—Chicago Runners moved up—Moss, Colabello, 1 for 5; Colorado 6 for 14. Pinto, K.Suzuki. Runners moved up—Semien. GIDP— DP—Minnesota 1 (Colabello, Florimon). Paulino, Rosario. Oakland iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA DP—Chicago 1 (Gillaspie, Abreu); ColoKazmir W, 2-0 6 6 3 3 4 5 101 2.03 rado 1 (Lyles, Tulowitzki, Morneau). Abad 1 0 0 0 1 1 21 0.00 iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Otero 1 0 0 0 0 1 10 3.38 Chicago Cook





2 21


Correia L, 0-1 5 2-3 9 Deduno 3 1-3 1

6 2

6 2

2 1

3 97 4 54

6.17 5.40




Inherited runners-scored—Deduno 1-0. HBP—by Deduno (Lowrie). Balk—Deduno. Umpires—Home, Bill Miller; First, Vic Carapazza; Second, Adam Hamari; Third, Greg Gibson. T—3:05. A—35,837 (39,021).

Paulino L, 0-1 4 1-3 9 D.Webb 1 2-3 2 Petricka 2 2

6 1 1

6 1 1

4 1 0

2 99 2 28 2 24

Lyles W, 2-0 Ottavino Bettis Belisle

1 0 0 0

1 0 0 0

2 0 0 0

4 102 3.86 1 4 0.00 0 7 12.00 0 6 9.00


6.52 4.15 2.08


6 2-3 1-3 1 1

5 0 0 0

Inherited runners-scored—D.Webb 3-2, Ottavino 2-0. WP—Lyles. T—2:42. A—22,550 (50,480).

Cardinals 5, Reds 3


B.Hamilton cf Phillips 2b Votto 1b Bruce rf Ludwick lf Frazier 3b Cozart ss B.Pena c Cingrani p a-Bernadina ph Christiani p c-Heisey ph T.Bell p Partch p e-N.Soto ph totals


5 3 3 3 3 4 4 4 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 32

0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

1 0 0 0 2 1 1 3 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 10

0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 3

0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

0 1 0 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 6

.059 .259 .240 .160 .364 .360 .043 .313 .333 .100 — .286 — — .000

MLB LEAdERS American League

through April 6 Batting G AB R H Hamilton, LAA 6 22 5 11 Solarte, NYY 5 17 3 8 Ramirez, CHW 6 22 4 10 Perez, K-C 5 16 2 7 Suzuki, MIN 4 14 0 6 Joyce, T-B 6 17 4 7 Plouffe, MIN 6 23 6 9 Colabello, MIN 6 23 4 9 Cano, SEA 6 23 3 9 Bogaerts, BOS 6 21 4 8 Home Runs Hunter, DET De Aza, CHW Cabrera, TOR Bautista, TOR St. Louis AB R H Bi BBSO Avg. M.Carpenter 3b 3 1 1 0 2 1 .292 Trout, LAA Bourjos cf 5 2 2 0 0 2 .111 Cruz, BAL Holliday lf 3 2 1 1 2 0 .222 Miller, SEA Craig rf 4 0 1 1 0 1 .115 Gomes, CLE Y.Molina c 4 0 1 3 0 0 .222 Dunn, CHW Ma.Adams 1b 4 0 2 0 0 1 .346 Dominguez, HOU Jh.Peralta ss 3 0 0 0 1 0 .083 Smoak, SEA Wong 2b 3 0 1 0 1 0 .238 Napoli, BOS Wacha p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Hamilton, LAA b-Jay ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .250 Guzman, HOU C.Martinez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 — Runs Batted in Siegrist p 0 0 0 0 0 0 — Colabello, MIN d-Descalso ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Smoak, SEA Rosenthal p 0 0 0 0 0 0 — Plouffe, MIN Hunter, DET totals 32 5 9 5 6 6 Cincinnati 000 010 002—3 10 1 Napoli, BOS St. Louis 300 000 20x—5 9 0 Stolen Bases a-doubled for Cingrani in the 5th. Dozier, MIN b-grounded out for Wacha in the 6th. cEllsbury, NYY struck out for Christiani in the 7th. d-lined Altuve, HOU out for Siegrist in the 8th. e-hit a sacrifice Cain, K-C fly for Partch in the 9th. Gardner, NYY E—Votto (1). LOB—Cincinnati 7, St. Villar, HOU Louis 10. 2B—B.Hamilton (1), B.Pena 2 (2), Ramirez, CHW Bernadina (1), Bourjos (1), Holliday (2), Kipnis, CLE Y.Molina (1). RBIs—Cozart (1), Bernadina L. Garcia, CHW (1), N.Soto (1), Holliday (3), Craig (3), Kendrick, LAA Y.Molina 3 (6). SB—Wong (1). CS—B.Pena Crisp, OAK (1). S—Phillips, Wacha. SF—N.Soto. Roberts, NYY Runners left in scoring position—CincinLough, BAL nati 4 (Bruce, Phillips 2, B.Hamilton); St. Slugging Percentage Louis 6 (Jh.Peralta 2, M.Carpenter 2, Jay, Hamilton, LAA Holliday). RISP—Cincinnati 4 for 12; St. Hunter, DET Louis 3 for 12. Joyce, T-B Runners moved up—B.Hamilton, Solarte, NYY Jh.Peralta. GIDP—Phillips, Cozart, Craig. Trout, LAA DP—Cincinnati 1 (Frazier, Phillips, Votto); Colabello, MIN St. Louis 2 (Jh.Peralta, Wong, Ma.Adams), Perez, K-C (M.Carpenter, Wong, Ma.Adams). De Aza, CHW Cincinnati iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Bautista, TOR Cingrani L, 0-1 4 3 3 3 4 5 88 2.45 Smoak, SEA Christiani 2 1 0 0 1 0 21 0.00 On-Base Percentage T.Bell 2-3 4 2 2 0 0 17 67.50 Partch 1 1-3 1 0 0 1 1 27 0.00 Hamilton, LAA St. Louis iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Suzuki, MIN Wacha W, 1-0 6 7 1 1 1 3 83 0.71 Perez, K-C C.Martinez H, 31 2-31 0 0 0 2 18 1.69 Solarte, NYY Siegrist 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 5 7.71 Runs Scored Rosenthal 1 2 2 2 2 1 27 5.40 Dozier, MIN Inherited runners-scored—Partch 2-0. Plouffe, MIN IBB—off Christiani (Wong). Mauer, MIN Umpires—Home, CB Bucknor; First, Hal Bautista, TOR Gibson; Second, Dale Scott; Third, Dan Longoria, T-B Iassogna. Smoak, SEA T—2:59. A—47,492 (45,399). Ackley, SEA Fowler, HOU Late Sunday De Aza, CHW dodgers 6, Giants 2 Hamilton, LAA San Francisco AB R H Bi BBSO Avg. Beltre, TEX Pagan cf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .419 Zobrist, T-B Belt 1b 4 1 2 1 0 2 .323 2; 11 tied at 1. Sandoval 3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .148 National League Posey c 4 0 0 0 0 2 .320 through April 6 Pence rf 4 1 1 1 0 2 .138 Batting G AB R H Morse lf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .350 Blackmon, COL 7 24 5 13 B.Crawford ss 4 0 0 0 0 4 .211 Bonifacio, CHC 6 28 5 14 Adrianza 2b 3 0 0 0 0 2 .083 Utley, PHL 6 24 3 11 c-H.Sanchez ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .333 Ramirez, MIL 6 25 1 11 M.Cain p 2 0 1 0 0 0 .250 Cuddyer, COL 7 30 6 13 a-Blanco ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Freeman, ATL 6 19 4 8 J.Gutierrez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 — Pagan, S-F 7 31 4 13 Huff p 0 0 0 0 0 0 — Goldschmidt, ARI9 35 5 14 totals 35 2 8 2 0 16 Hechavarria, MIA 7 28 6 Los Angeles AB R H Bi BBSO Avg. .393 D.Gordon 2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .348 Rendon, WAS 6 23 4 9 C.Crawford lf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .227 Home Runs H.Ramirez ss 4 3 3 2 0 0 .267 Trumbo, ARI Ad.Gonzalez 1b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .179 Belt, S-F Ethier rf 2 0 0 1 0 0 .280 19 tied Kemp cf 3 2 2 3 0 0 .273 Runs Batted in Uribe 3b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .313 Trumbo, ARI Butera c 3 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Stanton, MIA Greinke p 2 0 1 0 0 0 .250 McGehee, MIA Withrow p 0 0 0 0 0 0 — Gonzalez, COL b-Ju.Turner ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .222 Pagan, S-F Howell p 0 0 0 0 0 0 — Stolen Bases C.Perez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 — Revere, PHL Jansen p 0 0 0 0 0 0 — Bonifacio, CHC totals 30 6 7 6 0 4 Owings, ARI San Francisco 000 002 000—2 8 0 Gordon, LAD Los Angeles 010 301 01x—6 7 0 Blackmon, COL a-struck out for M.Cain in the 7th. bSegura, MIL struck out for Withrow in the 7th. c-struck Amarista, S-D out for Adrianza in the 9th. Goldschmidt, ARI LOB—San Francisco 6, Los Angeles 1. Braun, MIL 2B—H.Ramirez (3), Ad.Gonzalez (3), Gonzalez, COL Greinke (1). HR—Belt (4), off Greinke; Crawford, LAD Pence (1), off Greinke; Kemp 2 (2), off Stanton, MIA M.Cain 2; H.Ramirez (1), off M.Cain; Slugging Percentage H.Ramirez (2), off Huff. RBIs—Belt (7), Utley, PHL Pence (2), H.Ramirez 2 (4), Ethier (7), Blackmon, COL Kemp 3 (4). SF—Ethier. Freeman, ATL Runners left in scoring position—San Trumbo, ARI Francisco 2 (Pagan, H.Sanchez); Los Angeles 1 (C.Crawford). RISP—San Francisco 0 Gonzalez, COL Belt, S-F for 2; Los Angeles 1 for 5. Cuddyer, COL Runners moved up—Ad.Gonzalez. Lagares, NYM San Francisco iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Frazier, CIN M.Cain L, 0-1 6 6 5 5 0 3 81 5.73 Stanton, MIA J.Gutierrez 1 0 0 0 0 1 8 4.15 Huff 1 1 1 1 0 0 12 5.40 On-Base Percentage Blackmon, COL Los Angeles iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Greinke W, 2-0 6 6 2 2 0 8 94 3.27 Freeman, ATL Bonifacio, CHC Withrow H, 2 1 0 0 0 0 3 10 0.00 Howell H, 2 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 15 0.00 Utley, PHL C.Perez H, 2 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 4 0.00 Werth, WAS Jansen 1 1 0 0 0 3 17 2.25 Frazier, CIN Inherited runners-scored—C.Perez 1-0. McGehee, MIA Umpires—Home, Marty Foster; First, Rob Goldschmidt, ARI Drake; Second, Alan Porter; Third, Joe Pagan, S-F West. Tulowitzki, COL T—2:51. A—48,367 (56,000). Lucroy, MIL Ramirez, MIL MLB CALENdAR Runs Scored May 14-15 — Owners meetings, New Trumbo, ARI York. Stanton, MIA June 5 — Amateur draft. July 15 — All-Star game, Minneapolis. Gonzalez, COL Belt, S-F July 18 — Deadline for amateur draft Ruiz, PHL picks to sign. Cuddyer, COL July 27 — Hall of Fame inductions, Posey, S-F Cooperstown, N.Y. Hechavarria, MIA July 31 — Last day to trade a player Davis, MIL without securing waivers. 18 tied Sept. 1 — Active rosters expand to 40 Hits players. Bonifacio, CHC Sept. 30 — Postseason begins. Goldschmidt, ARI Oct. 22 — World Series begins. Pagan, S-F November TBA — Deadline for teams Blackmon, COL to make qualifying offers to their eligible former players who became free Cuddyer, COL Utley, PHL agents, fifth day after World Series. Hechavarria, MIA November TBA — Deadline for free Trumbo, ARI agents to accept qualifying offers, Owings, ARI 12th day after World Series. Ramirez, MIL Dec. 2 — Last day for teams to offer Bases On Balls 2015 contracts to unsigned players. LaRoche, WAS Dec. 8-11 — Winter meetings, San McCutchen, PIT Diego. Freeman, ATL Dec. 8 — Hall of Fame golden era (1947-72) vote announced, San Diego. Sandoval, S-F Valbuena, CHC 2015 Carpenter, STL Jan. 13 — Salary arbitration filing. Crawford, S-F Jan. 16 — Salary arbitration figures Grandal, S-D exchanged.

BA .500 .471 .455 .438 .429 .412 .391 .391 .391 .381 HR 3 3 3 3 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 RBi 11 8 7 7 7 SB 3 3 3 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 SLG .864 .800 .706 .706 .696 .696 .688 .684 .636 .625 OBP .560 .556 .550 .526 RS 7 6 6 6 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5

BA .542 .500 .458 .440 .433 .421 .419 .400 11 .391 HR 5 4 2 RBi 13 12 10 8 8 SB 4 4 3 3 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 SLG .833 .792 .789 .771 .731 .710 .700 .700 .667 .655 OBP .560 .560 .548 .536 .500 .480 .467 .462 .455 .440 .440 .440 RS 7 7 7 7 6 6 6 6 6 5 H 14 14 13 13 13 11 11 11 11 11 BB 6 6 6 5 5 5 5 5


Wacha pitches Cards past Reds in home opener The Associated Press

ST. LOUIS — Michael Wacha outdid Tony Cingrani in a rematch of young power arms, and the St. Louis Cardinals got a three-run Cardinals 5 double from Yadier Molina in the first Reds 3 inning, beating the Cincinnati Reds 5-3 in their home opener on Monday. Standing room attendance of 47,492, the largest crowd at 9-year-old Busch Stadium, braved daylong rain and temperatures in the 40s to greet the National League champions and take a look at the new Ballpark Village. Hundreds milled about the attached complex, which features five sports bars and rooftop seating. The Cardinals bunched three hits and a walk over the first five hitters to take the early lead against Cingrani (0-1), who allowed two hits in seven scoreless innings six days earlier in Cincinnati. The Cards went 1 for 18 before adding RBIs from Matt Holliday and Allen Craig off Trevor Bell in a two-run seventh. St. Louis ended a three-game losing

Isotopes beat Reno 4-2 without trailing Henry Sosa pitched six innings of three-hit ball, leading the Albuquerque Isotopes to a 4-2 win at Reno in the opener of a four-game Pacific Coast League series Monday night. Sosa (1-0) allowed just one earned run and struck out four as Albuquerque (3-1) won its third straight game. The Isotopes never trailed, getting what proved to be the winning runs in the top of the first inning when cleanup man Clint Robinson drove home Joc Pederson and Jamie Romak with a one-out single to center field. Sosa did the rest from there, needing just 72 pitches to get through his six innings. Sam Demel earned his second save of the season, working

streak on opening day, including a blowout loss to the Reds last year. The 22-year-old Wacha (1-0) hadn’t allowed a run in 21 career innings against the Reds before back-to-back

a shaky ninth in which he gave up a run on two hits before closing things out. Robinson and Pederson paced Albuquerque’s 12-hit attack, combining to go 5-for-8 with three driven in. Pederson also homered, hitting a solo shot in the top of the seventh for his second long ball of the season. The Isotopes and Aces will resume their series Tuesday Night at Aces Park. Albuquerque will spend the first eight days of the PCL season on the road, finally opening its home schedule Friday night at Isotopes Park against the Tacoma Rainiers. The New Mexican

doubles by Brayan Pena and pinch hitter Roger Bernadina in the fifth cut the Cardinals’ lead to 3-1. The NL championship series MVP benefited from two double-play balls in

six stingy innings and has permitted one run in 13⅔ innings his first two starts. INTERLEAGUE ROCKIES 8, WHITE SOX 1

In Denver, Jordan Lyles used his arm and bat to lead Colorado over the Chicago White Sox in his Coors Field debut for the Rockies. Lyles pitched 6⅔ effective innings. He also had a career-best three hits and drove in two runs. Carlos Gonzalez and Troy Tulowitzki homered for the Rockies. Lyles (2-0) scattered five hits and walked two. He joined the Rockies from Houston in a trade for Dexter Fowler last winter. The last Colorado pitcher to go 3 for 3 was lefty Brian Bohanon against the Dodgers on July 20, 2001. Chicago right-hander Felipe Paulino (0-1) allowed six earned runs on nine hits and four walks in 4⅓ innings in his return to Coors Field, where he pitched for the Rockies in 2011 before being plagued by arm troubles the last two years.

Tuesday, April 8, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

The weather

For current, detailed weather conditions in downtown Santa Fe, visit our online weather stations at

7-day forecast for Santa Fe Today

Sunny and warmer





Plenty of sunshine




Partly sunny, breezy and mild


Humidity (Noon)




wind: NW 7-14 mph

wind: N 4-8 mph



The following water statistics of April 4 are the most recent supplied by the City Water Division (in millions of gallons). Total water produced from: Canyon Water Treatment Plant: 3.979 Buckman Water Treatment Plant: 4.010 City Wells: 0.000 Buckman Wells: 0.000 Total water produced by water system: 7.989 Amount delivered to Las Campanas: Golf course: 0.000, domestic: 0.100 Santa Fe Canyon reservoir storage: 55.5 percent of capacity; daily inflow 1.81 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


Partly sunny


Humidity (Noon)




wind: SSE 7-14 mph

wind: SSE 4-8 mph

Gallup 69/32

Raton 68/31

Air quality index


Santa Fe 70/39 Pecos 66/37


Albuquerque 75/49




Clayton 68/41

Pollen index

As of 4/4/2014 Cottonwood ....................................... 12 Low Juniper...................................... 15 Moderate Other Trees.......................................... 6 Low Grass, other................................ 8 Moderate Total...........................................................41


Las Vegas 68/38






Clovis 71/42


60 60

Monday’s rating .................................. Good 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


Taos 66/29


Española 74/48 Los Alamos 67/40




285 380

Roswell 77/46

Ruidoso 66/49



Truth or Consequences 77/49 70

Hobbs 75/46

Carlsbad 78/45


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



Sun and moon

State extremes

Mon. High: 77 ................................. Deming Mon. Low 13 ............................... Angel Fire

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 70/41 s 66/39 s 47/13 pc 66/41 s 71/46 s 49/25 c 54/26 pc 56/38 pc 48/24 s 58/39 pc 59/32 s 77/40 s 65/38 s 64/38 s 63/38 pc 64/23 s 60/27 s 63/39 pc 73/42 s

Hi/Lo W 75/47 s 75/49 s 60/28 s 78/49 s 78/45 s 62/31 s 68/31 s 68/41 s 60/36 s 71/42 s 68/32 s 79/44 s 74/48 s 72/37 s 74/45 s 69/32 s 70/29 s 75/46 s 76/50 s

Hi/Lo W 81/45 s 80/52 s 63/32 s 89/54 s 88/51 s 65/29 s 75/35 s 80/47 s 66/28 s 82/46 s 72/34 s 84/48 s 79/51 s 76/42 s 85/46 s 74/35 s 73/35 s 86/49 s 86/55 s

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 56/29 73/38 56/31 67/38 60/38 51/30 55/25 67/38 69/45 57/32 63/34 72/34 71/40 55/23 74/46 64/41 72/49 60/30 60/29

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

Hi/Lo W 68/38 s 82/50 s 67/40 s 77/46 s 72/42 s 68/31 s 57/31 s 75/44 s 77/46 s 66/49 s 73/41 s 75/42 s 79/45 s 66/29 s 77/49 s 73/46 s 78/52 s 70/41 s 69/32 s

Hi/Lo W 74/42 s 87/52 s 71/38 s 82/54 s 83/46 s 77/37 s 60/28 s 79/46 s 89/50 s 75/52 s 83/47 s 81/49 s 83/54 s 70/32 s 82/54 s 87/44 s 86/57 s 74/38 s 74/35 s

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

Weather for April 8

Sunrise today ............................... 6:41 a.m. Sunset tonight .............................. 7:32 p.m. Moonrise today ............................ 1:40 p.m. Moonset today ............................. 2:45 a.m. Sunrise Wednesday ...................... 6:40 a.m. Sunset Wednesday ....................... 7:32 p.m. Moonrise Wednesday ................... 2:34 p.m. Moonset Wednesday .................... 3:21 a.m. Sunrise Thursday ......................... 6:39 a.m. Sunset Thursday ........................... 7:33 p.m. Moonrise Thursday ....................... 3:29 p.m. Moonset Thursday ........................ 3:55 a.m. Full




Apr 15

Apr 22

Apr 29

May 6

The planets

Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo 41/33 66/50 51/38 61/33 56/26 68/38 59/38 80/57 61/47 54/36 57/50 57/37 69/47 54/34 54/33 31/27 63/31 79/69 74/53 49/45 65/43 82/62 85/55

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

Hi/Lo 32/18 63/48 69/41 67/44 62/37 74/51 63/40 70/54 65/47 52/30 59/36 49/33 74/48 70/39 53/32 16/-4 69/30 80/68 74/46 54/34 57/37 87/67 90/60

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

Hi/Lo 34/18 65/43 60/34 68/37 76/33 70/42 54/34 71/49 68/38 60/41 59/37 50/35 78/56 78/41 56/38 15/-8 70/37 81/69 78/51 58/41 74/51 88/68 84/56

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

Set 6:06 p.m. 3:50 p.m. 7:01 a.m. 2:07 a.m. 8:36 a.m. 7:01 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

Rise 6:08 a.m. 4:43 a.m. 7:25 p.m. 11:37 a.m. 10:05 p.m. 6:29 a.m.

Mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn Uranus

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 62/53 55/49 85/75 53/34 60/38 75/63 52/44 68/46 91/69 51/37 89/60 54/45 74/47 62/43 53/46 65/42 77/43 80/58 82/55 69/49 60/34 52/34 54/42

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

Hi/Lo 62/39 62/43 89/65 48/31 51/37 69/52 67/42 70/42 79/57 68/42 95/67 56/35 67/47 69/46 56/38 72/50 80/48 82/60 74/54 62/43 52/38 64/39 67/45

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

Hi/Lo 62/42 64/48 78/64 55/40 70/47 68/51 58/38 79/53 73/55 60/38 95/71 54/35 59/41 66/38 64/47 78/49 81/55 77/58 68/50 57/41 72/40 58/33 62/41

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

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


Cold front

Warm front

Stationary front

National extremes

(For the 48 contiguous states) Mon. High: 96 .................. Death Valley, CA Mon. Low: 3 ............ Lake Yellowstone, WY

In the middle of the nation on April 8, 1963, Williston, N.D., had 5 inches of snow, while Laredo, Texas, had a record high of 104 degrees.

Weather trivia™

was New York City’s latest meaQ: When surable snowfall? April 29, 1874; 0.50 of an inch accuA: mulated.

Weather history

Newsmakers Peaches Geldof dies unexpectedly at age 25

Peaches Geldof

LONDON — Model and media personality Peaches Geldof, the second daughter of Irish singer Bob Geldof and member of a talented, troubled family who grew up in the glare of Britain’s tabloid press, was found dead Monday at age 25. There was no immediate word on the cause of Geldof’s death at her home in Wrotham, Kent, southeast England, but police called it “unexplained and sudden.”

Walters sets May 16 for exit from ‘View’

Barbara Walters

NEW YORK — Barbara Walters plans to make her final appearance on The View on May 16, part of a daylong retirement celebration that will include ABC News naming its New York headquarters after her. Later that night, ABC will air a two-hour prime-time special on her career. Walters, who is 84, began in television in 1961. ABC said Monday that Walters will also be a lifelong member of the ABC News team, and will make special appearances as news warrants. The Associated Press

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 68/52 66/54 90/64 99/81 66/54 79/45 68/50 68/54 73/68 81/64 90/75 73/54 57/48 54/45 75/43 73/60 88/72 75/66 74/58 75/65

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

Hi/Lo 51/44 69/52 93/65 96/81 65/53 79/52 65/41 67/46 73/59 85/61 90/74 76/52 56/42 52/43 60/40 77/54 88/63 77/71 72/54 79/68



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

Hi/Lo 55/49 71/55 90/67 97/82 66/53 86/47 55/44 68/47 73/59 79/57 90/74 87/58 53/44 54/41 63/38 70/53 79/58 79/71 71/50 78/67

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


Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo 73/52 57/54 77/46 82/55 55/32 41/37 91/73 73/52 68/43 81/72 72/52 66/43 59/37 93/79 43/37 72/63 59/43 59/48 70/45 70/41

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

Hi/Lo 76/59 56/43 77/48 70/46 45/28 45/26 93/67 57/38 64/38 84/73 71/52 77/46 67/42 91/79 45/37 77/63 68/50 55/44 74/49 56/36

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

Hi/Lo 77/57 60/43 77/50 76/46 39/27 40/24 93/66 60/39 54/41 89/75 68/50 73/46 69/46 91/79 41/36 77/64 66/52 55/40 58/43 59/35

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

ditional album sales fall while streaming audio, social media and online video take hold among fans. “Nashville has just embraced younger artists and let them pass through the gates with less resistance than in the past,” said Allen Shapiro, chief executive of Dick Clark Productions, which willpresented the awards show at the MGM Grand in Las Vegas. One company looking to country as an avenue into a multiplatform future is Cumulus Media, a national chain of about 460 radio stations. Last year it introduced a countrythemed brand, “Nash,” when it opened WNSH, or Nash FM, in New York, the city’s first country station in 17 years. The Nashville gold rush has not worked out for everyone. Cable networks rushed out new reality shows looking to exploit the city’s new hip factor, but the track record of these shows may be an indication of a limited appetite among viewers. Chasing Nashville, a Lifetime series about young women aspiring to be stars in the country business, was canceled after four episodes; Crazy Hearts: Nashville on A&E was not renewed for a second season. Yet on a recent Monday morning, the Nash studios were a hive of multimedia activity. In one studio, the morning radio crew spun pop-flavored country hits like Sara Evans’ “Slow Me Down” as producers monitored the show’s test feed for video. Next door, editors assembled Country Weekly magazine — soon to be re-branded as Nash, following a deal with Country Weekly’s publisher, American Media Inc. — while down the hall a crew from Nashville loaded equipment for a location shot. Kix Brooks, who during the 1990s and early 2000s sold 27 million albums as part of the country duo Brooks & Dunn, and who now hosts two shows for Nash, sat in his corner studio, decorated with Frederic Remington statues, and a giant leather couch. “I don’t think country music is hick music anymore,” Brooks said. “It’s not hay bales and cornfields.”

Today’s talk shows

top picks

7 p.m. on NBC The Voice The competition moves on to the next phase in the new episode “The Playoffs Premiere.” The top 20 artists perform for judges Adam Levine, Blake Shelton, Shakira and Usher, who will each eliminate two team members and send the remaining 12 through to the final phase — the live shows. Carson Daly hosts. 7 p.m. on PBS The Dave Clark Five — Glad All Over, a Great Performances Special This new special is a must-see for Dave Clark Five fans in particular and 1960s music fans in general — but you don’t have to be either one to appreciate it. Performance footage, home movies and celebrity commentaries tell the story of the British band that made dozens of hit singles and even bumped the Beatles off the No. 1 spot on the charts. 7 p.m. on ABC Marvel’s Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Coulson (Clark Gregg) and his team are in a precarious position in this new episode. Not only are they trapped without access to anyone they can trust, but they have a traitor in their midst. Bill Paxton and Saffron Burrows guest star in “Turn, Turn, Turn”; Ming-Na Wen and Brett Dalton also star.


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

NASHVILLE, Tenn. n the radio, it has displaced Top 40 as America’s most popular musical format. Its biggest star is Taylor Swift, a 24-year-old phenomenon who last year earned more from music than any other singer — nearly $40 million, according to Billboard magazine. And in June, Rolling Stone, the rock ’n’ roll bible, will unveil a website devoted to the genre. Country has long been a mainstay of American music. But as the music industry continues to struggle financially and once-dominant genres like hip-hop recede on the charts, country’s audience has grown stronger, wider and younger. On Sunday night, country’s increasingly mainstream appeal was on display during the Academy of Country Music Awards on CBS, which last year had 15.5 million viewers, its biggest audience in 15 years, according to Nielsen. “Nashville has become a musical superpower,” said Scott Borchetta, chief executive of Big Machine Label Group, the record company behind Swift and other popular young acts like the Band Perry and Florida Georgia Line. Nashville, country music’s spiritual and commercial home, has in recent years acquired some glamour — and attracted tourism dollars — with help from Nashville, ABC’s prime-time soap opera about warring country divas. Much as Dallas did for its namesake in the 1980s, the show, filmed here and featuring Connie Britton and Hayden Panettiere, has helped put its city on the American pop-cultural map. That map has always included a country star or two, whether it was Garth Brooks and Shania Twain in the 1990s or Kenny Rogers and Dolly Parton in earlier decades. But the genre’s latest wave, led by telegenic and web-savvy young stars like Swift, Luke Bryan and Blake Shelton, has been characterized by changes in media consumption, as tra-


380 285

Alamogordo 75/47


Las Cruces 76/50


Country music goes mainstream The New York Times



Taylor Swift presents an award to Florida Georgia Line at the 49th annual Academy of Country Music Awards on Sunday, in Las Vegas, Nev. Country music is mainstream now. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO

By Ben Sisario

Today’s UV index




Humidity (Noon)

wind: W 8-16 mph




Humidity (Noon)




Farmington 72/37


wind: W 6-12 mph

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


Mostly cloudy

New Mexico weather


Water statistics


Humidity (Noon)

wind: WSW 7-14 mph wind: WNW 10-20 mph

Area rainfall

Albuquerque 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.00”/0.40” Las Vegas 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ Trace Month/year to date .................. 0.19”/0.29” Los Alamos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.02” Month/year to date .................. 0.23”/0.71” Chama 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.04”/2.79” Taos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.02”/0.66”


Times of clouds and sun; pleasant


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

Santa Fe Airport through 6 p.m. Monday Santa Fe Airport Temperatures High/low ......................................... 62°/27° Normal high/low ............................ 64°/32° Record high ............................... 75° in 1960 Record low ................................. 16° in 1938 Santa Fe Airport Precipitation 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. Trace/0.67” Normal month/year to date ..... 0.19”/2.13” Santa Fe Farmers Market 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. Trace/0.73”



8 p.m. on ABC The Goldbergs Adam (Sean Giambrone, pictured) is looking forward to his birthday party, especially since he’s inviting Dana (Natalie Alyn Lynd). Barry (Troy Gentile) thinks a change in the party’s laser tag theme is in order. When Beverly (Wendi McLendon-Covey) finds out about the new plans — for a makeout party in the basement — she panics, but Murray (Jeff Garlin) doesn’t share her concern in the new episode “You’re Not Invited.” 9 p.m. on NBC Chicago Fire Severide (Taylor Kinney) reaches out to a fellow firefighter (W. Earl Brown) from Denver who is struggling with addiction. Dawson and Shay (Monica Raymund, Lauren German) spend a weekend together in the woods. Jones (Daisy Betts) is unhappy about her father’s interference in her career. Mills (Charlie Barnett) and the guys help Mouch (Christian Stolte) revise his online dating profile in the new episode “Until Your Feet Leave the Ground.”


3:00 p.m. KOAT The Ellen DeGeneres Show Jon Hamm (Mad Men); Kate Mara (Transcendence). 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 Steve helps a woman to find a date. KCHF The 700 Club FNC On the Record With Greta Van Susteren 6:00 p.m. CNN Anderson Cooper 360

FNC The O’Reilly Factor 6:15 p.m. HBO Real Time With Bill Maher Environmental activist Paul Watson; rapper Nas; former Rep. Tom Davis (R-Va.). 7:00 p.m. CNN The Lead With Jake Tapper 8:00 p.m. FNC Hannity 9:00 p.m. FNC The O’Reilly Factor TBS Conan Actor Anthony Mackie; comedian Kumail Nanjiani; band Bad Suns. 9:30 p.m. KCHF Life Today With James Robison 10:00 p.m. KASA The Arsenio Hall Show CNN The Lead With Jake Tapper E! E! News 10:30 p.m. TBS Conan Actor Anthony Mackie; comedian Kumail Nanjiani; band Bad Suns. 10:34 p.m. KOB The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon Anne Hathaway; Marlon Way-

ans; Yusuf performs with the Roots. 10:35 p.m. KRQE Late Show With David Letterman Rob Lowe; Brooklyn Decker; London Grammar performs. 11:00 p.m. KNME Charlie Rose KOAT Jimmy Kimmel Live Tracy Morgan; Kate Mara; Birds of Tokyo performs. FNC Hannity 11:37 p.m. KRQE The Late Late Show With Craig Ferguson Actor Jon Hamm; actress Pam Dawber. 12:00 a.m. E! Chelsea Lately Actor Jamie Foxx. 12:02 a.m. KOAT Nightline 12:06 a.m. KOB Late Night With Seth Meyers Actress Kristen Wiig; actor Colin Hanks; chef Mario Batali. 12:30 a.m. E! E! News 1:00 a.m. KASY The Trisha Goddard Show FNC Red Eye 1:07 a.m. KOB Last Call With Carson Daly


THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, April 8, 2014

to place an ad email: online:

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


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.

Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299

LOTS & ACREAGE 2 acres of irrigated land, and 2.5 acres of irrigated land with vacant lot. Please call 575-799-0890 for more information.


Down Town Area Studio Apartment

CALL CARMEN Flores with Home Authority for all your Real Estate Needs. 505-414-3435. Visit us @ 220 A Otero Street, Santa Fe NM 87501 rights at Capitol

Locally owned

and independent

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



8, 2011

Local news,




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

l makers gril State law r gas crisis utility ove

out 300 has sent by the city’s Traffic systems fines. people ticketed Redflex paid their alerting haven’t notices notices that they of those speed SUV say 20 percent FILE PHOTO MEXICAN Officials error. NEW were in

City flubs accounting of fees for speed SUV citations


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


Mexican Fe by the Santa got nailed SUV” doing about Joseph Sovcik “speed Street Galisteo on stretch of Police Department’s School early a 25 mph 38 mph on Elementary 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 living the accounting Program and exact number from the neighborshortage fic OperationsHe’s not sure the their STOP through natural-gas not, but rected them. paid their automated about the Co. crews came they had who the of people got letters stating report MondayMexico Gas calls about a TV news by when New MEXICAN tickets and he got many phone NEW listen to passed in he admittedthis year. They were BY NATALIE GUILLÉN/THE Residents includEllen Cavanaugh, VilPueblo. PHOTOS Pajarito from housemate, issue early of the default notices, San Ildefonso relight pilots. resulted and his lage, outside A number home near gas lines and by Sovcik, mailed to the John Hubbard received or to clear their frigid San Ildefonso ing the onemade at City Hall the bank but not room of the weekend post Pueblo, hopes into Robhood over payments keeping, signs in their were deposited early city that to police for record of having during the service forwarded originated gas Matlock Others back Page A-9 By Staci bin said. turned Mexican CITATIONS, have The New on. Despite Please see 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. Committee some legislators Resources and Natural Art lecture New Mexico, by Lois the comMonday. also asked in towns and Skin of Cady Wells Under the The committeeclaims offices author of help resiin conjunction Rudnick, to better pany to establish Modernism of New the crisis Southwestern Under the Skin(1933affected by will be seeking compensation exhibit natural-gas Wells with the during the dents who 5:30 Art of Cady suffered Gas Co. officials Mexico: The UNM Art Museum, Arts. for losses Mexico link on the 1953) at the of Spanish Colonial outage. New phone line and running. A-2 p.m., Museum in Northsaid a claimswebsite is up and in Calendar, New Mexico 16,000 people company’s than two hours, legislators’ without natural More eventsin Pasatiempo among the were still They are days of For more answered and Fridays week’s Mexico whohomes, despite five expected ern New caused last Gas representatives their snow Constable about whatduring bitterly cold With more than 20 perand Anne gas for heating questions Matlock Natural less temperatures. By Staci relit from El Pasothe huge freezing a fourth of Taos and service interruption had been Mexican An official Ellen CavaThe New Today today, only Arriba County villages Gas Co. put weather. that manages gas across company and his housemate, with their fireplacetheir cent of Rio New Mexico and pipefitGas, the pipeline delivering in front of John Hubbard Near Mostly cloudy, showers. on Monday. plumbers huddled interstate by noon snow also spoke. stay warm. plea to a lot more to licensed naugh, were afternoon trying to the Southwest, Gas purchased on meters. out a message morning 8. away them turn Monday they’ve posted a handwritten New Mexico do not go Page A-10 High 37, low ters to help Lucia Sanchez, public-information CRISIS, front gate, saying, “Please Page A-10 Please see Meanwhile, FAMILIES, PAGE A-14 the gas company,us with no gas.” 75, live in PajaPlease see leave both again and San Ildefonso and Cavanaugh, Hubbard small inholding on State a 2011 LEGISLATURE cut for the rito Village, west of the Rio Grande. OKs budget ◆ Panel Office. Pueblo just Obituaries measures Victor Manuel sponsor 87, Feb. 4 Auditor’s Baker, Martinez, A-7 Lloyd “Russ” ◆ GOP newcomers Ortiz, 92, reform. PAGE Friday, Ursulo V. Feb. 5 for ethics 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 Terrell No. 38 By Steve The resulting and Revenue 162nd year, No. 596-440 Mexican a day of personal Taxation The New Publication B-7 state employsome state will be docked for Local business for natural employees after “nonessential” B-8 Time Out confuLast week, home to ease demand 986-3010 was some Late paper: sent Sports B-1 983-3303 ees were utility crisis, there A-11 Main office: a Police notes gas amid The New


CALL 986-3010


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

sion sparks confu Shutdown workers may

at tax agenc

Index Managing

Calendar editor: Rob



Dean, 986-3033,


Comics B-14

Lotteries A-2

Design and


Opinion A-12

Cynthia Miller,

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.


up Some ‘essential’ for not showing get docked

FSBO ELDORADO 1.83 acre lot. Easy builder, all utilities, gravel driveway. Perfect for solar. Paved access. #1 Garbosa. $89,500. 505471-4841


1 bedroom, 1 bath. Fireplace, upgraded unit with granite countertops. End-unit. Low foot traffic. $109,000.


WILDERNESS GATE and Hidden Valley. (4) 5 acre lots $25,000 to $30,000 per acre. Santa Fe views. No trailers. Terms, 505-231-8302.


ENVIRONMENTALLY SAFE, attractive, airy home by Paula Baker-LaPorte. 2,375 sq.ft, 11 acres. 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 baths, private office, etc. Rancho Alegre. $515,000. 505-474-8011

INCREDIBLE SANGRE VIEWS! $945. ZIA VISTAS LARGEST 2 BEDROOM, 2 BATHROOM, large walk-in closets. Fireplace. Exceptional layout. Gated. Much more. 505-316-0986. Large 1 bedroom, walk-in closet, washer and dryer. Near Santa Fe High. Quiet. NO SMOKING, no pets. References. 1 yeat lease $800 all utilities included. 501-2062

NEAR DOWNTOWN, efficiency, 1 bedroom. $600 monthly plus deposit. Water paid. No smoking, No pets. 505-983-3728, 505-470-1610.


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

Efficiency on 5 acre treed land. Fully furnished, full kitchen, patio, sunlit hills. $650 monthly plus propane. $500 deposit. 505-983-5445

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.

2 BEDROOM, 1.75 bath. Near Plaza and DeVargas. Privacy fence, washer & dryer, off street parking. $1350 monthly includes utilities. Small pets considered. 505-301-4949.


2 BEDROOM, 2 BATHROOM. Great Views. Off of Old Taos Hwy. Walking distance to Plaza. Laundry & storage room. Garage. Non-smoking!! Year lease, $1900. Pet deposit. References. 505-6903402 2 BEDROOMS, 1 BATHS . $950 & $1100 includes utilities. Southside. Cats okay. Deposit. Washer, dryer. Available 4/8, month-to-month. Garage. 505-470-5877

505-992-1205 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 EAST SIDE 3 bedroom, 2 bath. Washer, dryer, dishwasher, radiant heat, 2 blocks from plaza. $1500 plus utilities. Call 505-982-2738.



3 BEDROOM, 1 BATH $960 plus utilities. New refrigerator, laundry hookups, new tile, carpet, wood floor. Off West Alameda. Fenced, gated. Quiet Neighborhood. 505-988-5879

New, Large 3 bedroom, 3 bath, Highend contemporary home: Super Energy efficient, hilltop views, 12.5 acres, paved access. 505-660-5603

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

3 BE D R O O M , 2 BATH, DEN. Fireplace, 2 car garage, washer dryer hookups, $1200 monthly + utilities, $700 deposit, 1 year lease, no pets. Call 505-471-7017 or 505-699-1043 for appointment.

RECENTLY REMODELED. 2 bedroom, 1 bath. Hardwood & tile floors. Laundry hook-ups. Fenced yard. No pets. Lease. References. $895. 505-412-0197


WALK-IN CLOSET + Ample Kitchen Cabinets = Best Studio in Santa Fe!!! Let us show you Las Palomas Apartments, 2001 Hopewell Street. Tons of amenities, great location, and fantastic prices starting at $600. Call 888-482-8216 for a tour! Hablamos Espanol!

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

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.

SMALL GUESTHOUSE for rent. Old Las Vegas Highway area. $600 monthly plus deposit. Small pets ok. Call 505470-1594.

RETAIL - OFFICE 2 Great Locations Negotiable 505-992-6123



Brick floors, High ceilings large vigas, fire places, private bathroom, ample parking 1300 sq.ft. can be rented separately for $1320.00 plus water and CAM or combined with the adjoining unit; total of 2100 square for $2100. Plus water and CAM .


3 BEDROOM 2 BATH in Las Acequias. Recently renovated. One car garage, enclosed yard, quiet neighborhood. $1,050 to $1,150 monthly. No pets or smoking. 505-929-4120

with a classified ad. Get Results!

CALL 986-3000

3 BEDROOM 2 BATH. Large fenced yard on cul-de-sac. Large upstairs master suite with jacuzzi. 2 car garage. 4232 Calle Cazuela $1250 monthly. 505-660-9523

3 BEDROOMS, 1 BATH. Polished brick floors, kiva fireplace, wood beamed ceilings, garage, rural setting in town. $1295 monthly. 3 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHS. Gorgeous condition, new pergo type floors and tile throughout, gated community, 2 car garage, near Hwy 599. $1599 monthly.

805 EARLY STREET. CLOSE TO RAILYARD & WHOLE FOODS. 2700 SQ.FT. ARCHITECTURALLY DESIGNED SPACE, high ceilings, open floor plan along with conventional space. Property can be divided into two spaces. Good for hair salon, art or yoga studio, retail, or office. Call Phillip, 505984-7343 Owner NMREB.

NAVA ADE: Short walk to clubhouse, 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH, yard, garage, vigas, fireplace. Ready to move in. $235,000. 505-466-8136

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.

Taylor Properties 505-470-0818

A-Poco Self Storage 2235 Henry Lynch Rd Santa Fe, NM 87507 505-471-1122


F S B O ELDORADO HOME. A S K I N G $390,000. 3 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHS. 3 car garage. 2220 sq.ft. on 1.78 acres. 505-466-2189


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

813 CAMINO DE MONTE REY: Live-in studio, full kitchen and bath, tile. $680 with gas, water paid. No Pets! 505-471-4405

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.

for activists rally Immigrants,

1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH on R u fin a Lane , balcony, fire place, laundry facility on site. $745 monthly. 1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH on Mann Street, front end of a duplex, near K-Mart. $750 monthly. 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH on Rancho Siringo Road, Fenced yard, separate dining room, laundry facility on site. $745 monthly.


Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299 ELDORADO Chic European Decor, 1 Bedroom with Den, Guesthouse. Views, walking trails, private courtyards. Pets on Approval. Quiet Neighborhood near Harry’s Roadhouse. $1,550 month. 505-699-6161

New, Large 3 bedroom, 3 bath, Highend contemporary home: Super Energy efficient, hilltop views, 12.5 acres, paved access. 505-660-5603 $950. 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath, sunny, washer, dryer, woodstove, LP gas, brick floors. Pet ok. Hwy 14, Lone Butte. Steve 505-470-3238


1200 & 1300 SQUARE FEET. 800 square feet downstairs, 400 - 500 square foot living area upstairs. Skylights, high ceilings. Wayne Nichols, 505-6997280. CLOSE TO Paseo De Peralta. No Pets, Non-smoking. Murphy Bed. Quiet. $590 monthly includes utilities. 505231-2686.

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.


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

business & service exploresantafe•com

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



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


CONSTRUCTION CARETAKING MATURE, ABLEBODIED, DEPENDABLE couple seeks long term position, with housing. Extremely Mindful of what is under our care. 505-455-9336, 505-501-5836.

Also new additions, concrete, plastering, walls, flagstone, heating, cooling, and electrical. Free estimates. 505-310-7552. LCH CONSTRUCTION insured and bonded. Roof, Plaster, Drywall, Plumbing, Concrete, Electric... Full Service, Remodeling and construction. 505-930-0084

CLEANING A+ Cleaning

Homes, Office Apartments, post construction. House and Pet sitting. Senior care. References available, $18 per hour. Julia, 505-204-1677.

In and out. Windows, carpets. $18 an hour. Sylvia 505-920-4138. Handyman, Landscaping, Roofing. FREE estimates, BNS. 505-316-6449.

Housecleaning, garage cleaning, hauling trash. Cutting Trees, Flagstone Patios, Driveways, Fencing, Yard Work, Stucco, Tile.. Greg, Nina, 920-0493. REPAIRS, MAINTENANCE; PRO-PANEL & FLAT ROOF REPAIR, PAINTING, FENCING, YARDWORK. MINOR PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL. 25 years experience. Licensed. References. Free estimates. 505-470-5877

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


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

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

CALL 986-3000



JUAN’S LANDSCAPING Coyote fences, Yard cleaning, Pruning, Tree cutting, Painting (inside, outside), Flagstone & Gravel. References. Free Estimates. 505-231-9112.

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

Rock walls, patios, etc. Over 30 years experience. E x c e p tio n a l service! Call for estimate. Henry, stone mason. 505-429-6827.



505-983-2872, 505-470-4117



Dry Pinon & Cedar

Clean Houses





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

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

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. COTTONWOOD LANDSCAPING


MOVERS 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.



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

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

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


ALL-IN-ONE ROOF LEAKING REPAIR & MAINTENANCE. Complete Landscaping. Yard Cleaning, Maintenance. Gravel Driveway. Painting. Torch Down, Stucco. References Available. 505-603-3182.

STORAGE WILSON TRAILER LEASING. Mobile storage to your site! Containers & trailers. 505-471-0910. Serving Santa Fe since 1983.

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

YARD MAINTENANCE HOW ’BOUT A ROSE FOR YOUR GARDEN... to clean-up, maintain, & improve. Just a call away! Rose, 4700162. Free estimates.


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

Berry Clean - 505-501-3395

Look for these businesses on exploresantafe•com Call us today for your free Business Cards!*


*With your paid Business and Service Directory advertising program.

FOR RELEASE APRIL 8, 2014 Tuesday, April 8, 2014

sfnm«classifieds OFFICES



MEDICAL OFFICE TRAINEES NEEDED! Train to become a Medical Office Assistant!NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Online training at SC Train gets you job ready! HS Diploma or GED & PC & Internet needed! 1-888-926-6073



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

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

Please call (505)983-9646. RAILYARD AREA, CORNER GUADALUPE & MONTEZUMA. 1 BLOCK FROM NEW COUNTY COURTHOUSE. 1400 SQ.FT. PLUMBED FOR HAIR SALON, OFFICE, RETAIL, STUDIO SPACE. Good lighting. Limited off-street parking. NMREB Owner, (505)9831116

ROOMMATE WANTED NEAR ZIA and Rodeo, 1 bedroom in spacious home. $400, wi-fi available. Washer, dryer. No pets, nonsmokers. Professionals. References. 505-429-4439

STORAGE SPACE 10x30 Move-in-Special, $180 monthly. Airport Cerrillos Storage. Wide, Rollup doors. U-haul Cargo Van. Professional, Resident Manager. 505-4744450. STORAGE UNIT 24X24, Perfect for any business in need of extra space. Secure, video surveillance, $450 per month. Avenger Way Self Storage 505-474-9658.


WORK STUDIOS DETACHED ADOBE 12’ x 24’ workspace. In-town quiet residential setting. Cold water sink, toilet, 2 private parking spaces. $450 monthly, year lease. 505-982-0596.


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 Click on Jobs@PMS. Tollfree hotline 1-866-661-5491 EOE, M, F, D, V, AA Follow us on Facebook. EXPERIENCED EDITOR, OFFICE ARCHAEOLOGICAL STUDIES, Santa Fe, 20- 40 hours per week. Benefits; #10108803; Questions: Deadline April 10.

LOST 3 1/2 year old netuered male Dog. Black Lab, Pit mix. White paws and spot on chest. Freckled face. 505-9468778. REWARD!!!! Lost dog! White, grey, black siberian husky mix. 40 lbs. Has tags. Palace Ave and Cerro Gordo. 505-984-0098


FAMILY SERVICES ASSISTANT Assigned to the Head Start Centers in Nambe and Arroyo Seco, works 36 hours per week year-round. Excellent benefits. Apply on line at Click on Jobs@PMS. Tollfree hotline 1-866-661-5491. EOE/ M/ F/ D/ V/ AA Follow us on Facebook.

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

Sell your car in a hurry! Place an ad in the Classifieds 986-3000 DRIVERS CDL DRIVERS Wanted. Regional routes, home weekends, competitive pay. Must have current physical and clean MVR. Positions to fill immediately. Call 1-575-461-4221, 1-800-7504221 or DRIVE-AWAY ACROSS the USA even if you don’t own a car. 22 Pickup Locations. Call 866-764-1601 or


Year round full-time positions with Early Head Start (children birth to 3). See website for job requirements.

THE LEUKEMIA & LYMPHOMA SOCIETY (LLS) has joined forces with PALLIATIVE CARE OF SANTA FE (PCS) to offer a BLOOD CANCER SUPPORT GROUP. The group meets the 2nd & 4th Tues from 2:00-3:30pm and is facilitated by Eileen Joyce, Grief Recovery Specialist and Director of Outreach for PCS. For location or more information, contact Eileen at 505428-0670. PCS is a nonprofit community-based volunteer organization providing free at-home services for people with life-threatening illnesses. More information at LLS is dedicated to funding blood cancer research and providing education and patient services. Join us for our Light The Night Walk Oct 26th at The Pit-UNM. Register as an individual walker, create or join a family & friends team or corporate team at Contact LLS at 505-872-0141.

CVB SALES DIRECTOR The Santa Fe Convention & Visitors Bureau is seeking a dynamic sales professional with demonstrated industry knowledge, connections and with experience across all market segments. DMO, hotel, convention sales experience required. 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, visit our website at to see why Santa Fe should be the next rung on your sales career ladder. Position closes 4/18/14.

Senior Services Administrative Program Manager Primary Purpose: Primary Purpose: Under direction of the Health and Human Services Division Director and the Community Services Department Director performs work of considerable difficulty in public program management . Salary: $27.0817 per hour- - $40.6226 per hour. For a complete job description go to or Contact 505-992-9880. Position closes: TBA


WAREHOUSES 1500 SQ.FT. WAREHOUSE. $900. 10x10 overhead door. Bathroom, skylights, large office, 12’ ceilings. 1364 Rufina Circle. Heated, A/C. Available NOW. 505-480-3432


Professional Home Health Care Full Charge Bookkeeper


HOME VISITOR Works with families, to provide case management, advocacy and education. TEACHER I Excellent benefits. Apply on-line at Click on Jobs@PMS. Tollfree hotline 1-866-661-5491 EOE, M, F, D, V, AA. Follow us on Facebook. HOSPITALITY FORT MARCY SUITES hiring Housekeeping Manager. Email resume to: or deliver to front desk. Background check required. Competitive salary.


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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: or fax resume: 505-989-3672


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:

Clinical Director/ Family Therapy Supervisor

The New Mexico Suicide Intervention Project , a private nonprofit organization, is looking for an experienced clinical supervisor for the SKY family counseling and training center. This position will also serve as a coordinator for several programs, working closely with other supervisors, the ED and Office Manager as well as graduate students. We are looking for a highly organized, detailed oriented, selfstarter with excellent communication skills, teaching experience, advanced clinical skills and supervisory skills. This is a 10month, part-time position, from August 15 through June 15 each year; 24 hours per week. Send resume and cover letter to NMSIP, P.O. Box 6004, Santa Fe, NM 87502 or theskyctr@ gm attention Executive Director.

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

ACROSS 1 Parking lot attendant 6 False friends 11 Brillo competitor 14 St. Teresa’s home 15 Just beginning to learn 16 Demolition need 17 Highmaintenance Gonzales? 19 Native Nebraskan 20 Power co. service 21 Pitcher Maglie 22 Dove call 23 Off-the-cuff stuff 26 Took a chance on 28 Cinque e uno 29 Naps, say 33 Versatile bean 34 Fond du __, Wisconsin 35 Like a blue moon, in old Rome 36 Hand-holding group dances 39 Sacred synagogue cabinets 41 Muse of poetry 43 Forum robe 44 Rahm Emanuel, vis-à-vis Chicago 46 Felipe or Matty of baseball 47 Outdated PC monitor 48 Curly tormentor 49 December dropin 51 __ to the city 52 Bee bites 55 One in the game 57 Curved part 58 Feverish 60 In need of sharpening 61 Round-bottomed cooker 62 Overeating bird tempting Sylvester? 67 Eden outcast 68 Spooky 69 “Sesame Street” roommate 70 “L.A. Law” co-star Susan


By Jason Chapnick and Marti DuGuay-Carpenter

71 Sports page data 72 Sporty sunroofs DOWN 1 Airport shuttle, often 2 Many a Monopoly prop. 3 More than a fib 4 Respected village figure 5 President after Polk 6 Like “stewardess” nowadays, briefly 7 “I __ what you did there” 8 Meadow moms 9 Storm-tracking device 10 In vogue 11 Bullwinkle pal who’s been working out? 12 En pointe, in ballet 13 Waited in line, say 18 Harsh 23 Muslim religion 24 Stiller’s partner 25 Fussy Disney mouse?

Monday’s Puzzle Solved

(c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

27 Smudge on 49Across’s suit 30 Poet Teasdale et al. 31 Refrain syllables 32 Kept under wraps 37 Shake hands (on) 38 Mythical mangoat 40 “It won’t be long” 42 Yield 45 Periods of power


50 Way off base 52 Cut, as logs 53 Valuable stash 54 Driving hazard 56 Bright-eyed 59 Actress __ Flynn Boyle 60 Salon supplies 63 __ for tat 64 Record producer Brian 65 Gratuity 66 “Right!”

LA Times Crossword Puzzle Brought to you by: 2721 Cerrillos Rd. | Santa Fe, NM 87507



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

We are growing, DEL CORAZON HOSPICE is seeking a highly motivated, compassionate, and experienced CNA and PRNRN. 505-988-2049 for application. • 2 YR / 24000 MI SCHEDULED MAINTENANCE • 4YR / 50000 MI. BUMPER TO BUMPER WARRANTY • 6YR / 70000 MI. ROADSIDE ASSISTANCE





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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.


THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, April 8, 2014

sfnm«classifieds MEDICAL DENTAL




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ANTIQUE MAHOGANY DINING TABLE. 60" round, pedestal. 3 leaves. $1500. ANTIQUE WALNUT BOOKCASE, 8’ long, 6 shelves. $750. 505-988-5678

ANTLER BUYER COMING SOON! Top Grades and Prices! Call for information 435-340-0334.

BOOS BUTCHER BLOCK. Solid Maple, Natural Finish, Pencil Legs. 16" deep. 18"Wx24"L. $450. 505-690-6528


WE LOAN on Commercial Real Estate, Income Property, Offices, Retail, Multi-Family, Motels, Storage, Land, Farms, Easy Qualify. PMIFUNDING.COM . 505-275-2244


»cars & trucks«




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

2008 CADILLAC DTS. NICE! $12,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-920-4078.

ANTIQUES MERRY FOSS Latin American ETHNOGRAPHIC & ANTIQUE DEALER moving. Selling her COLLECTION, Household FURNITURE & EVERYTHING! By appointment. 505-795-7222

Chris & Chris brand pro-grade kitchen island or workstation. Wood top and base. Natural finish. Dual work surface with granite and wood. Many other features. Like new. $399 OBO. 505-466-1563. HOOPBACK WINDSOR CHAIRS. Handmade. Rubbed black stain finish. Turned legs. Set of 4. Perfect. $500. (paid $1700). 505-690-6528



1 LARGE, 2 X-large Igloo style Dog Houses. Excellent condition. $100 each, OBO. 505-455-3040.

2010 TOYOTA TACOMA front and back bumpers. Good condition. $300 for both. 505-471-8817.


WASHSTAND & BASIN . Washstand is in perfect condition, only missing pitcher. $100. SUNDAYFUN225@YAHOO.COM 505-490-0180

PMS Community Home Health Care and The Hospice Center.

FLINTSTONES KITCHEN! Vintage 1960 Chambers wall-oven, counter-top range & NuTone vent hood. Installation and Service & Operating Manuals included. Repair required. 505780-8485

Home Health Aide 20 hours per week RN 20 hours (weekends)




Social Worker Full-time. Requires year experience healthcare.

one in

Benefits eligible. Apply online at Click on Jobs@PMS. Tollfree hotline 1-866-661-5491. EOE- M- F- D- V- AA Follow us on Facebook.

Stainless Steel Electric counter top 5 burner stove, 36" wide. $95. 505-9869765, if no answer leave a message.

ART LEROY NEIMAN original charcoal drawing on paper 16 x 21 unframed signed and dated 1959 Femlin seated on toilet.

CEDAR SAUNA, HealthMate Infrared. Portable, 2 person, CD player, light, Like new. W44"xH72"xD40". 110 outlet. $1900. (paid $4000). 505-690-6528. SUNDANCE MAJESTA 880 LUXURY SPA. Excellent condition. 35 jets. Seats 5. $3,900. 505-466-3802, 6704170.


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


MEDICAL EQUIPMENT MILLENUIM OXYGEN TANK. Asking $275. Paid $450. 505-820-0773 WERE YOU IMPLANTED WITH A ST. JUDE RIATA DEFIBRILLATOR LEAD WIRE between June 2001 and December 2010? Have you had this lead replaced, capped or did you receive shocks from the lead? You may be entitled to compensation. Contact Attorney Charles Johnson 1-800-5355727

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

2 POSITIONS OPEN FOR SIGN MANUFACTURER: General woodworking skills... gluing, sanding, finish. Silkscreen experience with large manual screening, including coating, exposing screens, screening, & reclaiming screens. 2 or more years experience. Call 505-471-3373. JOURNEYMAN PLUMBER FOR HIRE. Must have own tools, valid drivers license. Drug test & references required. Pay DOE. Call 505-473-7148.

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

IF YOU NO LONGER WISH TO KEEP YOUR GUINEA PIG, please contact the Heart & Soul Animal Sanctuary at 757-6817. We can provide a home. Toy Box Too Full? CAR STORAGE FACILITY

2009 CHEVY CORVETTE. Automatic transmission 3LT. 430HP. Jet stream blue. Dual tops. Excellent condition. Garage kept. $32,000 OBO. 505-7975441, 505-948-8101

JASMINE - Beautiful 3 year old coonhound. Initially shy with new people. Once acquainted is very affectionate, playful. Quiet, sweet disposition. Loves other dogs. 505-4711684.w


Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039

2005 CHRYSLER Touring, great condition throughout. Low mileage. V6, 28mpg. Power everything, Automatic, alloy wheels. Excellent riding car. $4,950. 505-699-6161


CANADA DRUG Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 75 percent on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800661-3783 for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. DIRECTTV - 2 Year Savings Event! Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month. Only DirecTV gives you 2 YEARS of savings and a FREE Genie upgrade! Call 1-800-264-0340

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

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY HELP WANTED!! MAKE $1000 Weekly Mailing brochures From home! Helping Home Workers Since 2001! Genuine Opportunity! Small registration fee required. Start Immediately!


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!!!

ENJOY 100 percent guaranteed, delivered to-the-door Omaha Steaks! SAVE 74 percent PLUS 4 FREE Burgers The Family Value Combo - ONLY $39.99. ORDER Today 1-800-773-3095 Use code 49381JVZ or



FREE TO good home, 2 female Blue Healer Australian Shepard dogs. Spayed, current shots up to date. 2 years old. 505-438-7114.


ARE YOU in BIG trouble with the IRS? Stop wage & bank levies, liens & audits, unfiled tax returns, payroll issues, & resolve tax debt FAST. Seen on CNN. A BBB. Call 1-800-921-5512

DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99 monthly (for 12 months) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95 monthly (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 1-800-315-7043


FREE, 10 month old Chihuahua Puppy! Call 505-986-9260.



SORREL SKY Gallery seeks a motivated, results-oriented individual with 2+ years experience, and knowledge of art theory and history. Email .

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

TODDLER BED with mattress and bedding. $50. 505-986-9765.

UNITARIAN CHURCH of Los Alamos seeks full time Director of Lifespan Religious Education. Full job description avaiable at: . Resume to .

The Santa Fe Convention & Visitors Bureau is seeking a dynamic sales professional with demonstrated industry knowledge, connections and experience across all market segments. DMO, hotel, and convention sales experience required. 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, visit our website at w w w . s a n t a f e n m . g o v . to see why Santa Fe should be the next rung on your sales career ladder. Position closes 4/18/14.

BEAUTIFUL F1 GoldenDoodles M & F availablel 5/6 many colors including ULTRA-RARE F1 phantom black & gold. Serious Inquiries only. Email at goldendoodles@happyheartpuppy.c om See for more information.

CHERRYWOOD CONVERTIBLE CRIB with mattress. $250. Matching Chest of drawers, $300. Matching glider rocking chair, $150. New Carseat, $50. 505-795-8884

LEGAL & LAW ENFORCEMENT NAVY RESERVE Serve part-time. Elite training. Great pay & benefits. Sign-on bonus up to $20K. Travel. Call Monday- Friday, 800-354-9627.


AKC DOBERMANS. Excellent bloodlines, tempermants. Tails, Dewclaws, shots. Puppies Raised with love, 9 weeks. Jozette 719-5882328. Check online ad pics.

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

ROPER ELECTRIC range. Clean. Beige color. Good condition. $25. Please call 505-982-1010.


ASHLEY FURNITURE HO M ESTO RE. Part Time Customer Service Representative. Good computer skills necessary. Must be able to work weekends. Call 505-780-8720 for more information. EOE.

QUALITY, SOLID PATIO BENCHES. 38"Hx35.5"L or 39"Hx38.5"L. $200 300. 505-982-4926

KENMORE DRYER, gas, white. Excellent condition. $130. Please call at once 505-662-6396.


NAMBE CARETAKER POSITION: Small house plus utilities exchange for milking goats twice daily. Feeding & watering of chickens, goats, & peacocks. Will train to milk. Must be dependable. Outside income encouraged as no salary included. 2-year commitment, references required. Valid driver’s license. 505-455-2444 to set up interview.

Large Entertainment Center. Lovely, rustic, mexican style, wood finish. Lots of shelves and drawers. 60"w x58"h x21"d. $1,200 OBO. 505-4380924.

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

GreenSheen Recycled Paint Now in Stock! 1 and 5 gallons Used Furniture and Building Supplies 505-473-1114

I BUY ANTLERS & SKULLS, 831-8019363. REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL!* Get a whole-home Satellite system installed at NO COST and programming starting at $19.99 monthy. FREE HD and DVR Upgrade to new callers, SO CALL NOW 1-800-719-8092 REDUCE YOUR Past Tax Bill by as much as 75 Percent. Stop Levies, Liens and Wage Garnishments. Call The Tax DR Now to see if you Qualify 1-800-912-0758

PLYWOOD. CABINET GRADE. Never used. 1/4" x 4’ x 8’ sheets. 505-9838448.


SHARI‘S BERRIES- Order Mouthwatering Gifts for any Occasion! SAVE 20 percent on qualifying orders over $29! Fresh Dipped Berries starting at $19.99! Visit or Call 1-800-406-5015


LOOKING TO BUY US Stamp Collections. 1847-1920. Call 603-727-8315.




SEASONED FIREWOOD: PONDEROSA $80 PER LOAD. Pinion or Cedar $120 per load. CALL: 508444-0087. Delivery free!

NORTHFACE VE25 Tent, like new, with Footprint, gearloft. $500. Please call 505-983-7057.


CLASSIFIED SALES CONSULTANT 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.

Please email resume, cover letter and references to: Amy Fleeson, Classified Advertising Manager at Or access an online job application at No phone calls please. Application deadline: 4/16/14

The New Mexican is an equal opportunity employer

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

BUNDLE AND SAVE! DIRECTV, INTERNET& PHONE From $69.99 monthly. Free 3 Months of HBO, starz, SHOWTIME & CINEMAX FREE GENIE 4-Room Upgrade LOCK IN 2 YEAR Savings Call 1-800-264-0340

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

Tuesday, April 8, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

sfnm«classifieds DOMESTIC


to place your ad, call 4X4s




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


2005 FORD FOCUS ZX4. Manual transmission, AC, power steering, power windows. 235,000 highway miles. Clean. $1,700 OBO. Please call 505424-9700.

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

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.


Another One Owner, L o c a l , Records, Manuals, X-Keys, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Factory Warranty, Pristine, Soooo PERFECT $23,450


2006 BOBCAT S220. Excellent condition! Includes bucket & brand new set of 48" forks. $19,999 OBO. John, 808-346-3635 2002 F350 4x4, 12 foot dump flatbed. 82,000 miles. $17,500. ALSO barely used STONE PLASTER MIXER, $2000. 505-231-1989


2006 BMW 330I-SPORT

Another One Owner, Local, Records, Manuals, X-Keys, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Pristine, Soooo APPROACHABLE, $15,650

2007 Lexus RX350 AWD. JUST 61k miles! Absolutely beautiful, wellmaintained, just serviced, great tires, new brakes, clean CarFax $21,891. Please call 505-216-3800




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

with a classified ad. Get Results!

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

2005 Acura MDX AWD

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

CALL 986-3000

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. 2010 SUBARU IMPREZA AWD. $15,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-920-4078. 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. 2005 LEXUS ES330. ANOTHER ONE owner Lexus trade! A mere 60k miles! A true gem, services up-todate, clean CarFax, immaculate $13,481. Call 505-216-3800.

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

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

2002 SUBARU LEGACY WAGON AWD. $8,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-321-3920.

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 Honda Civic EX

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

2006 MERCEDES-BENZ C-Class C350 Sport Sedan. $9,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-321-3920. 2005 NISSAN XTERRA AWD

2008 AUDI A4 black convertable Sline package. 34 mpg. 48k miles. $16,995. Please call 505-577-2335.

Local Owner, Records, Manuals, XKeys, Non-Smoker, Pristine, Soooo DESIRABLE $10,950 2004 SAAB 9-5. $7,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505321-3920.


505-983-4945 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.

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.


Another One Owner, Local, Records, Manuals, X-keys, Garaged, Non-Smoker, 7 Passenger, New Tires, Pristine, Soooo RARE, $21,450


2008 CHEVROLET EQUINOX 4WD LTZ. $13,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-321-3920.

2003 NISSSAN XTERRA 4WD. $8,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-321-3920.

505-983-4945 2011 TOYOTA Tacoma Double Cab 4WD. Good miles, local vehicle, well maintained, TRD Off-Road, clean CarFax, NICE! $29,421. Call 505-216-3800.

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.

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.


So can you with a classified ad

CALL 986-3000

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

2013 SUBARU OUTBACK 2.5I PREMIUM. 32,441 miles. AWD! There isn’t a nicer 2013 Outback than this one owner creampuff. $22,898.

2009 Toyota 4Runner 4X4

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

2009 BMW 335Ci xDrive. WOW! Merely 43k miles, just 1 owner, Premium & Cold Weather Packages, clean CarFax $24,841. Please call 505-216-3800.

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

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

2011 TOYOTA RAV4 SPORT V6 AWD. $22,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-9204078. 2003 FORD F350, Dually. Lariat FX4, Diesel, 4 door, leather interior, excellent condition. $13,000, OBO. 575-7581923, 575-770-0554. 2005 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER. Asking $7,200 OBO. New Kenwood stereo, headrest TVs. 124,031 miles. Runs good. 4WD. Paul, 505-204-4704.

2012 MINI COOPER S COUNTRYMAN. 21,760 miles. Only one owner! Low Miles! Superb deal! $23,336. Call us today! 2005 TOYOTA RAV4 4x4. AMAZING 53k miles! Just 1 owner! New battery and windshield, excellent condition, clean CarFax, don’t miss it! $12,871. Please Call 505216-3800.

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. 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. 2005 Toyota Camry XLE, 134,095 miles, good condition, red & gray, automatic, 4 door. $4,500, Call 505-3363950.


THE NEW MEXICAN Tuesday, April 8, 2014


to place your ad, call






2008 SMART fortwo Cabriolet. Spring is here! Fun & practical, well-equipped, red interior, pristine condition, clean CarFax, $8,541. Please call 505-216-3800.

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

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

TOYOTA TACOMA TRD SPORT CREW $28,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-3213920.


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


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

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


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CALL 986-3000 2008 TOYOTA SOLARA CONVERTIBLE. $14,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505920-4078.

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

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

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cedent. Creditors of the estate must present their claims withPojoaque Valley in two months after School District Pro - the date of the first posed 2014- 2015 publication of this notice or be forever barBudget itinerary: red. All meetings below are open to the pub CATRON, CATRON, lic. POTTOW & Wednesday, April 16, GLASSMAN, P.A. 2014 @ 5:30 p.m. - Attorneys for Personal Representative Community Input P. O. Box 788 Santa Fe, New Mexico Wednesday, April 30, 2014 at 5:30 p.m. 87504-0788 Board Work Session - (505) 982-1947 By Michael T. Pottow OPEN Legal #96653 LEGAL NOTICE

Wednesday, May 28, 2014 @ 5:30 p.m . (Regular Board Meet ing) - Submission of 2014-2015 Budget for Board approval Location for all meet ings will be at PVS Central Office, SJQ Community/Board Room. Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on April 2, 3, 4, 7, 8 2014 Legal#96686 FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT COUNTY OF SANTA FE STATE OF NEW MEXICO Case No. D-0101-PB2014-00034 IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF TOVA M. CALLOWAY Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS Notice is hereby given that Julia D. Catron has been appointed Personal Representative of the estate of the above named de-


LEGALS possible. Public documents, including the agenda and minutes, can be provided in various accessible formats. Please contact the NMFA at 9929661 if a summary or other type of accessible format is needed. Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican April 8, 2014

Legal# 96711 STATE OF NEW MEXICO IN THE PROBATE COURT Published in the San- SANTA FE COUNTY ta Fe New Mexican April 1, 8, 2014 IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF Legal#96710 No. 2014-0048 NOTICE OF PUBLIC KATHRYN ANN MEETING OLAFSON Notice is hereby givNOTICE TO en that a meeting of CREDITORS the Board of Directors of the Colonias Infrastructure Board will NOTICE IS HEREBY convene at 1:00 p.m. GIVEN that the underon Wednesday, April signed has been ap30, 2014. The meeting pointed personal repwill be held at the Do- resentative of this esna Ana County Gov- tate. All persons havernment Center, ing claims against County Commission- this estate are reto present ers’ Chambers, 845 N. quired Motel Blvd., Las Cru- their claims within two (2) months after ces, New Mexico. The agenda will be availa- the date of the first ble at the NMFA of- publication of this nofice at 207 Shelby tice, or the claims will Street, Santa Fe, New be forever barred. Mexico and the web Claims must be presite ( ). sented either to the Anyone who has undersigned personal questions regarding representative at the the meeting or needs address listed below, special accommoda- or filed with the Protions should contact bate Court of Santa Rick Martinez at (505) Fe County, New Mexico, located at the fol992-9661. lowing address: 102 If you are an individu- Grant Ave. Santa Fe, al with a disability New Mexico 87501. who is in need of a Dated: April 8, 2014 reader, amplifier, Respectfully Submitqualified sign lan- ted, guage interpreter, or any other form of Richard A. Olafson, auxiliary aid or serv- Personal Representaice to attend or par- tive, by ticipate in the hear& ing or meeting, GRAESER please contact Rick MCQUEEN, LLC L. Martinez at NMFA at Christopher 992-9661 as soon as Graeser



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g y PO Box 220 Mexico 87571 no later JOSEPH PADILLA Santa Fe, NM 87504- than 4:00pm, local NOTICE OF 0220 Time Monday, May PENDENCY SUIT (505) 982-9074 12, 2014. STATE OF NEW MEXICO TO Tamara MartiPublished in the San- Published in the San- nez & Joseph Padilla, ta Fe New Mexican ta Fe New Mexican GREETINGSS: You are April 8, 15, 2014 April 8, 15, 2014 hereby notified that Tanaya Martinez, the a b o v e - n a m e d Legal#96712 Legal# 96713 P e t itio n e r / P la n t if f , LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC has filed a civil action Notice is hereby givSALE against you in the en that Taos Pueblo calls for Sealed Pro- NOTICE IS HEREBY above entitled Court posals for: GIVEN THAT THE FOL- and cause, The genRFP # 2014-001 TPA LOWING PROPERTY eral objection thereof e i n g VETERANS’ HIGHWAY/ SHALL BE SOLD AT b HAIL CREEK WATER/ PUBLIC AUCTION ON D o m e s t i c / K i n s h i p SEWER EXPANSION THE 30th DAY OF Gaurdianship. PROJECT APRIL 30, 2014 AT Unless you enter your Taos Pueblo seeks 12:00 NOON AT AZTEC appearance in this proposals for a civil SELF STORAGE, 7521 cause within thirth engineer’s design for OLD AIRPORT RD.SAN- (30) days of the date the construction of TA FE , NM87507 IN of the last publication 3700 ft. of water line SATISFACTION OF of this Notice, judgand over 10,000 linear LEIN IN ACCORDANCE ment by default may feet of sewer line WITH THE NEW MEXI- be entered against along the Veteran CO SELF STORAGE you. Tanaya Martinez and Hail Creek corri- ACT. PO Box 166 dors. The construcSanta Cruz, NM 87567 tion of these im- NAME: LISA BENGE provements would in- ADDRESS: P O BOX 505-692-7342 Witness this Honoraclude sewer 22832 ble Matthew J. Wilmanholes, piping, a SANTA FE, NM 87502 son, District Judge of lift station, utility UNIT: D8 crossings, casing CONTENTS: 5 WOOD the First Judicial Dispipe, water line gate PATIO CHAIRS, 2 trict Court of New valves, fire hydrants DIFERENT SCOOTERS, Mexico, and the Seal and service connec- NUMEROUS BOXES, of the District Court of Santa Fe, this 21st tions to Pueblo resi- MISC. ITEMS day of March 2014. dents and other associated improvements. NAME: GREGORY STEPHEN T. PACHECO CLERK OF THE DISThe Veteran’s High- JOHNSON way and Hail Creek ADDRESS: 4060 TRICT COURT corridors are in need SOUTH SPRING AVE. Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on of expansion of the APT A April 1, 8, 15 2014 sewer and water sys- ST. LOUIS , MO 63116 tem. A performance CONTENTS: BARBEbond will be required CUE , 2 PILLOWS, PIC- Legal #96755 by the successful TURES, SMALL STUFIRST JUDICIAL contractor. DISTRICT COURT DIO FRIG., OLD STATE OF MONITOR,VASE, A Pre-proposal con- PLANTS, BOXES DUFNEW MEXICO ference has been FEL BAG, ICE CHECK, COUNTY OF scheduled for April MISC.ITEMS SANTA FE 30th at 9AM at the Taos Pueblo CMS Ad- Published in the San- CITY OF SANTA FE ex ministration building ta Fe New Mexican rel. at 1075 Veteran’s April 11, 2014 SANTA FE POLICE DEHighway, Taos PuePARTMENT, blo. For more infor- Legal #96753 mation contact, Petitioner, FIRST JUDICIAL Shawn Duran at 575DISTRICT COURT 758-8626, ext. 115. v s . COUNTY OF Sealed proposals SANTA FE must be received via No. Case No.: D-101-DMhand-delivery or couD-101-CV-2012-03181 2013-00793 rier delivery by the TANAYA MARTINEZ, Taos Pueblo Adminis- Petitioner/Plantiff, ONE (1) 1985 GREY tration, 1075 Veterans vs. CHEVROLET PICKUP Highway, Taos, New TAMARA MARTINEZ & V.I.N.


13’ 2 axle trailer for car. $1475. 505316-2827 or 505-316-2827.




p 1GCCS14B0F8132680 ing claims against NEW MEXICO LICENSE this estate are reNO. 828 HMG, quired to present their claims within Respondent, two (2) months after the date of the first and publication of any published notice to FELICE GARDUNO, PE- creditors or the date TER VALDEZ, of mailing or other and DAVEY CORDOVA, delivery of this noClaimants. tice, whichever is later, or the claims will NOTICE be forever barred. Claims must be preTO PETER VALDEZ sented either to the and DAVEY CORDOVA: undersigned personal representative at the The above-captioned address below, or action has been filed filed with the Probate to seek forfeiture of Court of Santa Fe the above-described County, New Mexico, motor vehicle. If no located at the followresponse is filed, de- ing address: fault judgment may PROBATE COURT be entered in favor of Santa Fe County the Petitioner. The 102 Grant Avenue name, address and Santa Fe, NM 87504 telephone number of Dated: March 13, 2014 Petitioner’s attorney Kaitlin Anne Alley are: 1831 Camino La CanR. Alfred Walker ada Assistant City Attor- Santa Fe, NM 87501 ney 505-699-8873 City of Santa Fe Respectively submit200 Lincoln Avenue ted, P.O. Box 909 CLARK, JONES, & Santa Fe, New Mexico PENNINGTON, LLC 87504-0909 By: Michael R. Jones Telephone: (505) 955- 1322 Paseo de Peralta 6967 Santa Fe, NM 87504 Facsimile: (505) 955- Attorney for Estate of 6748 Peter Alley Email: Published in The Sana w a l k e r @ c i . s a n t a - ta Fe New Mexican on April 8, 15 2014 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on Legal # 96794 April 1, 8, 15 2014 SANTA FE PUBLIC SCHOOLS Legal #96793 STATE OF Sealed Bids adNEW MEXICO dressed to the PurIN THE PROBATE chasing Department, COUNTY Room #204A of the SANTA FE COUNTY Santa Fe Public IN THE MATTER OF Schools, 610 Alta VisTHE ESTATE OF ta Street, Santa Fe, Peter D. Alley, New Mexico 87505 Deceased will be received by said department as No. 2014-0040 follows: Wednesday, April 23, NOTICE TO KNOWN 2014 at 2:00 PM Local CREDITORS Time. NOTICE IS HEREBY Invitation No. 6GIVEN that the under- General 2013-14, signed has been ap- To Furnish Music Inpointed personal rep- struments and Equipresentative of this es- ment for El Camino tate. All persons hav- Real Community





Specifications and bid forms may be obtained in the Purchasing Department, Room #204A, telephone # (505) 4672010 or 2011 of the Santa Fe Public Schools, 610 Alta Vista Street, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87505. The Santa Fe Public Schools reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Andrea Gallegos, Purchasing Manager Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on April 8 2014

Legal #96796 SANTA FE PUBLIC SCHOOLS Sealed Bids addressed to the Purchasing Department, Room #204A of the Santa Fe Public Schools, 610 Alta Vista Street, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87505 will be received by said department as follows: Thursday, April 24, 2014 at 2:00 PM Local Time. Invitation No. 7General 2013-14, To Furnish Music Instruments and Equipment for Nina Otero Community School Specifications and bid forms may be obtained in the Purchasing Department, Room #204A, telephone # (505) 4672010 or 2011 of the Santa Fe Public Schools, 610 Alta Vista Street, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87505. The Santa Fe Public Schools reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Andrea Gallegos, Purchasing Manager Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on April 8 2014 To place a Legal ad Call 986-3000


ACROSS 1 Archenemy of the Fantastic Four 7 Tech product introduced in ’81 12 Rapper with the 2002 #1 hit “Always on Time” 13 Make into cornrows 14 Like 50/50 vis-àvis 60/40 15 Merits 16 With 23-Down, what 27-Across/ 32-Down is often credited with 18 Song girl who’s “sweet as apple cider” 21 Chicago-to-Tampa dir. 22 Sup 23 Coup d’___ 24 Yellowfin tuna, on menus 25 On vacation 26 Trumpet 27 With 32-Down, person associated with the scene depicted in this puzzle’s grid 30 Silences 31 Added slyly, as a comment

32 Mink, e.g. 33 Young chap 34 What Command-P means on a Mac 35 With 44-Down, advice to 27-Across/ 32-Down? 38 Herringlike fish 39 Towel holders 43 Continental coin 44 “Absolutely right!” 45 “Yeah, right!” 46 Suffix with señor 47 Real stinker 48 Milan’s La ___ 49 Martial arts instructor 51 Veteran 53 Cope 54 Say wrongly 55 Military command 56 Precursor to talk shows for Jimmy Fallon and Seth Meyers, in short 57 River of W.W. I DOWN 1 Provided the music for a party, informally 2 Enraptured 3 Order often “on the side”

Horoscope The stars show the kind of day you’ll have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult

HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Tuesday, April 8, 2014: This year you open up to new possibilities. There seems to be an element of drama mixed in with your charisma and high creativity. ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH You’ll see a definite improvement from yesterday, as far as people’s moods go. You are capable of unusual understanding. Tonight: Ever playful. 4 Post office scale unit 5 Yellow spread 6 Game show maven Griffin 7 Spanish or Portuguese 8 Opposite of dense 9 River of W.W. I 10 Worrisome engine sound 11 Some 60-mo. investments 17 Buzz Aldrin’s real first name 18 Writer Calvino 19 “Buffy the Vampire Slayer” girl

20 23 24 25 26 28

29 30 32 34 35 36

“This is only ___” See 16-Across $5 bill, informally Surrounded by Seriously overcook Dessert brand once pitched by Bill Cosby The Beatles’ “___ in the Life” British pound, informally See 27-Across Sports wonders, say Dancer in a kimono Best in an annual Nathan’s contest, say

37 Site of 27-Across/ 32-Down’s ambassadorship 38 The Mustangs of the American Athletic Conf. 40 2000s White House family 41 Remove, as spam 42 One not blinking, perhaps 44 See 35-Across 47 Dos x tres 48 A, B and F, e.g., in D.C. 50 Jamaican music genre 52 Fast way to connect, briefly

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, ($39.95 a year). Share tips: Crosswords for young solvers:

Chess quiz BLACK TO PLAY Hint: Win the queen. Solution: 1. … Be6ch! 2. Kb4 Qb3ch gets a queen [Svidler-Karjakin ’14].

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: BEST KNOWN FOR (e.g., Best known for his work on the sitcoms Mr. Bean and Blackadder. Answer: Rowan Atkinson.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. Best known as anchorman for the CBS Evening News for 19 years. Answer________ 2. Best known for playing Edith Bunker on All in the Family. Answer________ 3. Best known as the co-founder, chairman and CEO of Apple Inc. Answer________ GRADUATE LEVEL 4. Best known for his creation of the jungle hero Tarzan. Answer________ 5. Best known for his role as Gandalf in The Lord of the Rings. Answer________ 6. Best known for the novel Moby-Dick. Answer________ PH.D. LEVEL 7. Best known as the founder and chairman of Virgin Group. Answer________ 8. Best known as the purported inventor of the Monopoly board game. Answer________ 9. English poet best known for The Faerie Queene. Answer________ ANSWERS: ANSWERS: 1. Walter Cronkite. 2. Jean Stapleton. 3. Steve Jobs. 4. Edgar Rice Burroughs. 5. Ian McKellen. 6. Herman Melville. 7. Richard Branson. 8. Charles Darrow. 9. Edmund Spenser.


Tuesday, April 8, 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 Tuesday, April 8, the 98th day of 2014. There are 267 days left in the year. Today’s highlight in history: On April 8, 1864, the United States Senate passed, 38-6, the 13th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution abolishing slavery. (The House of Representatives passed it in Jan. 1865; the amendment was ratified and adopted in Dec. 1865.)

TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHHH Stay on top of a domestic matter, regardless of what happens. You could feel overburdened by an offer that actually could be more of a problem than a solution. Tonight: Happy at home. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Handle a situation before it gets too overwhelming. You have a lot to do, but know that a partner will lend a hand. Tonight: Out and about. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHH Be aware of the costs of proceeding as you have been. Someone you care about finally will share why he or she is so irritable. Tonight: Out shopping. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH You beam and draw positive results. Someone at a distance could play a significant role in upcoming plans. Tonight: Do what makes you happy. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHH You might feel a little down or taken aback by a situation that surrounds you. One-on-one relating could provide important information. Tonight: Visit over dinner.



Man lacks control of his own affairs

Dear Annie: My mother is approaching 80, and after raising three of us, she is in declining health. My brother and sister live near Mom, but I couldn’t handle big-city life, so after I married, we moved to my wife’s hometown. I don’t drive, so visiting my family always means relying on my wife, and she is perpetually late. And the drive there involves much shouting, as she blames me for our “being tardy.” She also controls the checking account and gives me a small allowance and a low-limit credit card, and I don’t have the authority to call to check the balance or raise the limit. I inherited a fair amount of money from my uncle, and my wife and I turned it into a successful business, but we work day and night. My wife decided not to have kids in order to dedicate all of our time to making money. That leaves my brother and sister to take care of all of our mother’s needs. My sister-in-law recently called and blasted me for doing so little. I knew she was right, as my brother had just accompanied the ambulance to the hospital (again) in the middle of the night. My mother recently told me that she has rewritten her will to give the bulk of her sizable estate to my sister and brother. She also said that whatever I do inherit shouldn’t go to my wife or her family. I told her to put my brother in charge of my share, because he will follow her instructions. I guess what I’m really saying is that money isn’t everything. While I enjoy the benefits of our income, I am jealous of my friends and family who have children. I’m sorry, Mom. If I could only do it all over again, I would. — A in P Dear A.: It’s good that you recognize your siblings’ contributions, but please don’t throw up your hands and say there’s nothing you can do. You can do plenty. Why does your wife handle all the

money in your household? Are you irresponsible? If not, this is controlling and could be abusive. You also allowed her to control the decision not to have children. If you don’t like these arrangements, why do you permit them to continue? Stop being a passive bystander in your own life. Get counseling and figure out what you want and how to get there. Dear Annie: I supplement my granddaughter’s education with “extras,” such as teaching her foreign languages and music. I would love to teach her cursive writing this summer. As an educator, it saddens me that this beautiful skill is being lost in the schools amidst other things deemed more important. Where does one get materials to use when teaching cursive? I imagine a lot of us would love to know. — Grandmother Dear Grandmother: We think this is a terrific idea. While there are a number of downloadable forms online, you can also go to any school supply store for workbooks that help teach cursive. And your local library or bookstore will have suggestions and materials. All it takes is a patient teacher and a willing student. Dear Annie: After reading the letter from “Heartbroken Parents in Vermont,” I realize that I am not alone in this terrible situation. I have not heard from my daughter in more than a year. I sent emails (no response) letting her know I was thinking about her and that I’m here if she needs me. But the last time I sent an email, it bounced back. There are moments when the pain is unbearable and the worry consumes me, but I try to keep my mind busy with work. I realize that for now, this is what she wants, but it doesn’t take away the terrible ache in my heart. — Suffering Alone in Montreal

Sheinwold’s bridge

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH You might want to defer to others with a personal matter right now, especially if your temper is short. Tonight: Have a quiet chat with a close friend. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH You could be concerned about a boss or parent. You often worry about this person’s judgment. Know that you can’t change the path that he or she is on. Tonight: Count on a late night. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHHH Reach out to someone at a distance who helps you relax and adds to your creativity. Be more forthright with how you handle a personal situation. Tonight: Relax to great music. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH You could see a situation arise with a partner that involves money and choices. You might feel confused about your direction and your needs. Tonight: Dinner for two.


AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHHH You’ll find others to be quite sure of themselves as they approach you. One-on-one relating will provide you with important information,. Tonight: Sort through offers. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH You have a lot to get done, and you will achieve the results you want. You could be taken aback by what a partner says. Tonight: Put your feet up. 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 Tuesday, April 8, 2014















Santa Fe New Mexican, April 8, 2014  

Today's paper