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S wa i a o FF i ci a l guiDe 20 13 a rT i S TS D i r ec To ry & B o oT h lo c aT or Map

Discover an eclectic array of traditional and modern art at the 92nd annual Indian Market

the fash

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Sunday, August 11, 2013

M a rk eT

iOn issue 20 13 Th e Sa nT a Fe ne w san taf en ew Me xi ca me xic an .co n m

No small parts at SFO

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(COC hi ti


pu eb lO)


Provider changes put foster program at risk Ariz. firm not licensed to continue Taos group’s treatment practices By Andrew Oxford The Taos News

An Arizona nonprofit taking over operations at Casa de Corazón in Taos will not immediately continue the organization’s treatment foster care program, according to the agency’s CEO. Casa de Corazón was one of 15 behavioral health care providers in New Mexico whose Medicaid payments from the state were frozen in June following an audit alleging fraud and overbilling. The state has contracted with Arizona firms to take over behavioral health services until an investigation into the fraud claims is complete. The state has said that the Arizona firms will rehire New Mexico clinicians working for the 15 providers targeted in the audit, and it has downplayed the possibility that some patients will lose their services. Sydney Moffat dresses Jasmine Quinsier as a toy monkey for Friday’s performance of Oscar at The Santa Fe Opera. Quinsier, a Santa Fe resident, is a third-season supernumerary who has had various nonspeaking roles at the opera in the past. JANE PHILLIPS/THE NEW MEXICAN

For Santa Fe Opera supernumeraries, every role is important



n executioner and a thug. An army inductee and a banquet guest in ancient Judea. A three-headed dog and a giant toy monkey. No, they’re not wild characters in a science-fiction film, though they are theatrical as all get out. They’re supernumerary roles that have been filled by Santa Feans at The Santa Fe Opera in this and past summers — and those onstage this year are loving it.

Super fun Supernumerary is a fancy word for the theatrical terms extra, filler-in or spear carrier. They are characters who do not speak or sing, but whose silent presence is vital to the operatic illusion — maids, servants, monsters, animals, bystanders, barmaids, resident of a hamlet, you name it. There might be one or many or none in an opera, depending

on dramatic requirements and directors’ desires. Their types can range from children to adults to old people to specialists, such as acrobats or swordsmen or swimmers (yes, in 2006’s The Tempest by Thomas Adès). They get to enjoy being part of a major production, and they relieve the company’s apprentice artists from having to take on additional duties besides their own onerous vocal

Please see PARtS, Page A-4

By Katia Savchuk The Miami Herald

Jasmine Quinsier, lower left, appears with other cast members in the trial scene of Oscar. COURTESY KEN HOWARD/SANTA FE OPERA

Tour of Northern N.M.

Fourteen amateur salsa makers compete at the county fair to see who makes the best bowl of flavor and fire. lOCAl NEwS, C-1

Questa looks to its skill players to close the gap between defending Class A state champion Escalante and the rest of the class. SPORtS, D-1

Give something stylish a spin Ceiling fans don’t have to be eyesores. New designs provide relief from the heat and look great, too. REAl EStAtE, E-1

Calendar A-2

Classifieds E-9

Lotteries A-2

Neighbors C-5

Crime gets noticed on social sites Experts say some post merely to get attention

Salsa smackdown


Please see FOStER, Page A-4

Obituaries Ofelia Apodaca, 79, Aug. 7 Antanette D. Baker, 21, Santa Fe, July 31 Gerald William Buchen, 62, Santa Fe, July 31 Linda Kline Gonzales, 68, July 27 Mansi Kern, 89, Tesuque, Aug. 5 PAGE C-2

Opinions B-1

Police notes C-2

Interim Editor: Bruce Krasnow, 986-3034, Design and headlines: Kristina Dunham,

Real Estate E-1

Sports D-1

MIAMI — Derek Medina’s was not the first Facebook confession, but it may have been the most graphic. At least a handful of others have posted online about killing someone, but this seems to be the first time anyone included a grisly photo of the corpse. In December 2011, a middle-aged Indiana man posted that he’d killed his ex-girlfriend and her friend. He also announced his own death. “someone call 911. three dead bodies at 3229 lima road fort wayne Indiana,” he wrote. “I’ve killed ryann, erin, and myself. People were warned not to …

Please see SOCIAl, Page A-5



Rag Rug Festival and Gift Show

Some sun, with a thunderstorm likely in the afternoon. High 81, low 55.

Handmade textiles, jewelry and wearable art, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Museum of International Folk Art, 706 Camino Lejo, Museum Hill, no charge, 983-6155.


Time Out/puzzles E-16

Main office: 983-3303 Late paper: 986-3010

Six sections, 76 pages 164th year, No. 223 Publication No. 596-440


THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013

NATION&WORLD Father faces arrest in Baby Veronica case Man fails to turn over Cherokee child in adoption dispute

Dusten Brown, shown with his daughter, Veronica Capobianco, 3, at his home in Nowata, Okla., faces arrest after failing to return the girl to her adoptive parents.

The Associated Press

CHARLESTON, S.C. — The father of a Cherokee girl at the center of the “Baby Veronica” adoption dispute, which has reached the U.S. Supreme Court, faces arrest because he hasn’t turned over his 3-year-old daughter to the South Carolina adoptive parents as ordered by a family court this week. Dusten Brown faces a charge of custodial interference, according to a statement from the Charleston County Sheriff’s Office on Saturday. Cherokee Nation spokeswoman Amanda Clinton called the action “morally reprehensible” and “legally questionable.” “The attorneys, the courts and the adoptive couple in this case were keenly aware of Dusten’s commitment, but clearly chose to ignore it,” Clinton said in a


“Not only is the adoptive couple asking this child be ripped from her father while he is serving our country, they are also endangering his military career in the process,” Clinton said. “This is outrageous conduct.” Matt and Melanie Capobianco have been trying to adopt 3-yearold Veronica since her birth in 2009 and raised the girl for two years. She has been living with her biological father, Dusten Brown, in Oklahoma since 2011, when South Carolina’s Supreme

written statement. “This case is still not yet fully litigated. So to take these steps when there are pending legal actions in South Carolina, Oklahoma and Cherokee Nation courts is appalling.” Brown, who is Cherokee, is training with the National Guard in Iowa. The sheriff’s office said he is expected to turn himself in to military authorities on Sunday when he returns for duty. The statement said extradition proceedings will begin when he is taken into custody.

Court ruled that federal law governing the placement of American Indian children favored him as her custodian. In June, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that South Carolina courts should decide who gets to adopt Veronica. South Carolina courts had originally said the federal Indian Child Welfare Act favored her living with her father, and Brown took custody in 2011. Last week, South Carolina Family Court Judge Daniel Martin finalized the couple’s adoption of the girl. As part of that proceeding, Martin approved a transition plan detailing a gradual process for reintroducing the girl to the Capobiancos. According to the court, Brown failed to show up with the girl for the first of those scheduled gatherings on Aug. 4 — a date the couple say was set by the judge and to which Brown’s attorneys did not object. Brown’s failure to appear prompted an order from Martin last Monday that Veronica be turned over immediately to the couple.

In brief Bombings in Iraq kill 69 during holiday BAGHDAD — A wave of car bombings targeting those celebrating the end of Ramadan across Iraq killed 69 people Saturday, a bloody reminder of the inability of Iraqi authorities to stop violence threatening to spiral out of control. Violence has been on the rise across Iraq since a deadly crackdown by government forces on a Sunni protest camp in April, and attacks against civilians and security forces notably spiked during Ramadan. The surge of attacks has sparked fears that the country could see a new round of widespread sectarian bloodshed similar to that which brought the country to the edge of civil war in 2006 and 2007.

Another suspect in DEA agent’s killing to go free MEXICO CITY — Defense attorneys believe freedom is imminent for a second member of the trio of Mexican drug kingpins responsible for the 1985 slaying of a Drug Enforcement Administration agent, one of the capo’s attorneys said Saturday. In the U.S., outrage grew over this week’s surprise decision to overturn Mexican drug lord Rafael Caro Quintero’s conviction in the notorious killing. Caro Quintero walked free Friday after a federal court overturned his 40-year sentence in agent Enrique “Kiki” Camarena’s kidnapping, torture and murder. The three-judge appeals court in the western state of Jalisco ordered Caro Quintero’s immediate release on procedural grounds after 28 years behind bars, saying he should have originally been prosecuted in state instead of federal court. Also imprisoned in the Camarena case are Ernesto Fonseca Carrillo and Miguel Angel

ENTERTAINERS PROTEST ANTI-GAY LAW Activists in London stage a theatrical protest Saturday in which gays are detained by people wearing masks depicting Russian President Vladimir Putin. Hundreds of protesters called for the Winter 2014 Olympic Games to be taken away from Sochi, Russia, because of a new law that bans ‘propaganda of nontraditional sexual relations’ and imposes fines on those holding gay pride rallies. The entertainment industry is leading the backlash. Playwright Harvey Fierstein and actors Stephen Fry and George Takei are among those who have publicly condemned the law. LEFTERIS PITARAKIS/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Felix Gallardo, two of the founding fathers of modern Mexican drug trafficking, whose cartel in Sinaloa later split into some of Mexico’s largest drug organizations.

16 Moroccan royal guards die in bus crash MARRAKECH, Morocco — Morocco’s official news agency said 16 royal guards died in a bus crash Saturday after the vehicle

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By Rebecca Boone The Associated Press

CASCADE, Idaho — A harrowing weeklong search for a missing California teenager ended Saturday when FBI agents rescued the girl and shot and killed her apparent kidnapper at a campsite deep in the Idaho wilderness. Hannah Anderson, 16, appeared to be uninjured and will be reunited soon with her father at a hospital, authorities said. Her suspected abductor, James Lee DiMaggio, 40, was killed after his campsite was found in Idaho’s rugged Frank Church River of No Return Wilderness, roughly 40 miles from the tiny town of Cascade. Hannah was taken to a hospital, where crisis counselors and health care providers were assisting her. Hannah Her father was expected to arrive in Anderson Idaho on Sunday to reunite with her. “We will make sure she gets as much care as possible, physically and emotionally,” said Andrea Dearden, a spokeswoman from the Ada County Sheriff’s Department. The shooting came after officers participating in a massive manhunt for the pair spotted the campsite from the air and an FBI hostage James Lee recovery team trekked to the site DiMaggio near Morehead Lake. The location wasn’t far from what had been the last known sighting of the pair. A horseback rider called authorities Thursday night to report that on Wednesday, he had seen two people who resembled Anderson and DiMaggio with camping gear on a trail near the lake. The rider, whose name wasn’t released, didn’t realize they were subjects of a massive search until he got home and saw news reports. The case began when the charred bodies of Hannah Anderson’s mother, Christina Anderson, 44, and the teen’s 8-year-old brother, Ethan Anderson, were found in DiMaggio’s burning house outside San Diego, near the Mexico border. DiMaggio was close to the family. Christina Anderson’s husband, Brett Anderson, has described him as a best friend and said the children thought of him as an uncle. Authorities have said DiMaggio had an “unusual infatuation” with Hannah. An Amber Alert was issued, and tips led investigators to Oregon after DiMaggio and the teen were reportedly spotted there. But it wasn’t until the Idaho horseback rider called in his tip that investigators found a major lead — DiMaggio’s car, hidden under brush at a trailhead on the border of the Frank Church River of No Return Wilderness in central Idaho.

FROm KIdNAPPING TO REScUE Aug. 4: Authorities near San Diego find the burned bodies of 42-year-old Christina Anderson and a child after extinguishing flames at James Lee DiMaggio’s home. An Amber Alert is issued for Anderson’s two children, Hannah, 16, and Ethan, 8. Aug. 7: Oregon state police say there was a possible sighting of DiMaggio’s blue Nissan in northeast California. Aug. 7: Shortly after the sighting, the Nissan is spotted again in south-central Oregon. Aug. 9: Idaho authorities locate the car at a trailhead near Cascade, Idaho. A man on horseback reported seeing two people matching the description of the suspect and girl near Morehead Lake. Aug. 9: A coalition of local, state and federal lawenforcement teams begin combing a 300-square-mile area of the rugged, remote wilderness area. Aug. 9: Authorities in California identify the child’s body as Ethan Anderson. Aug. 10: Authorities report DiMaggio and the teen were spotted from the air at a campsite near Morehead Lake. DiMaggio was killed in the shootout; Anderson was rescued unharmed and taken to a hospital.

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drove off a road and plummeted 650 feet. The MAP agency reported that the accident happened early Saturday on a road linking two cities on Morocco’s northern coast. The report said the driver lost control of the bus at a bend in the road, and the bus overturned and fell off the road. In addition to those killed, another 42 guards were injured, including eight seriously.

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22ND ANNUAL ZIA REGIONAL RODEO: Charity event presented by the New Mexico Gay Rodeo Association; 9 a.m.-5 p.m., $15 at the gate; children 12 and under no charge, 3229 Rodeo Road. 35TH ANNUAL INVITATIONAL ANTIQUE INDIAN ART SHOW GALA PREVIEW: 6-9 p.m., $75, whitehawk, 992-8929, show continues Monday and Tuesday. 201 W. Marcy St. ANNUAL APPRENTICE SHOWCASE: At 8 p.m., the annual Apprentice Showcase presents fully staged opera scenes at The Santa Fe Opera, featuring the stars of tomorrow. Call 986-5900 or visit 301 Opera Drive. PET ADOPTIONS AT THE SANTA FE COUNTY FAIR: The Mobile Adoptions team from the Santa Fe Animal Shelter & Humane Society will be at the Santa Fe County Fair from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. 3229 Rodeo Road. HOW TO PRESERVE OUR WATER AND WETLAND RESOURECS IN SANTA FE COUNTY: A conversation with landscape planner Jan WillemJansens, 11 a.m., Part 3 of Journey Santa Fe’s series on water democracy. 202 Galisteo St.

Lotteries PAUL APPLEBY: The Santa Fe Opera tenor performs accompanied by pianist Joe Illick, 4 p.m., $40, includes postperformance reception, tickets available at the Santa Fe Concert Association box office, 984-8759, or through the Lensic box office, 988-1234, 463 Paseo de Peralta. SANTA FE WOMEN’S CLUB SUNDAY SOCIAL: Barbecue dinner, live music with Swing Soleil and a silent auction, 6 p.m., $25 in advance, 473-2163. 1616 Old Pecos Trail. WILD WEST WEEKEND: From 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., the New Mexico History Museum hosts “Wild West Weekend,” with stories, songs, exhibits and more. For information call 476-5200 or visit nmhistory 113 Lincoln Ave. WILDFLOWER HIKE: Join Hyde Memorial State Park volunteer Ken Collins on a 2-mile round-trip walk, 10 a.m., Hyde Park Road, $5 per vehicle, 983-7175,

NIGHTLIFE Sunday, Aug. 11 COWGIRL BBQ: Joe West and Friends, strange country/electric folk, noon-3 p.m.; Sage and Jared’s Happy Gland Band, 8 p.m.; no cover. 319 S. Guadalupe St. DAVID YARD AND DANIEL WESTON: Classical guitar

recital, 11 a.m., $25, show and brunch $60, 575-770-5094. 7 Caliente Road. EL FAROL: Nacha Mendez, pan-Latin chanteuse, 7 p.m., no cover. 808 Canyon Road. EVANGELOS: Tone & Company, R&B, 8:30 p.m., no cover. 200 W. San Francisco St. LA POSADA DE SANTA FE RESORT & SPA: Wily Jim, Western swingabilly, 6-9 p.m., no cover. 330 E. Palace Ave. ROMANCE TO REQUIEM: Susan Graham, special guest artist: From the celestial to the sensual; the Desert Chorale presents an evening of French music. 318 Silver Ave. SCHOLA CANTORUM OF SANTA FE: Songs of a Summer Evening, Gregorian chants, 7 p.m., $20, discounts available,, 474-2815. 207 Old Santa Fe Trail. SECOND STREET BREWERY AT THE RAILYARD: Americana band Backwoods Benders, 1-4 p.m., no cover. 1607 Paseo de Peralta. THE DEN AT COYOTE CAFÉ: Jazz singer Faith Amour & Friends, 6:30 p.m., no cover. 132 W. Water St. VANESSIE: Pianist Doug Montgomery, jazz and classics, 7 p.m.-close, call for cover. 427 W. Water St.


Roadrunner 3–9–14–19–30 Top prize: $29,000

Pick 3 1–9–8 Top prize: $500

Hot Lotto 7–17–23–33–35 HB 4 Top prize: $1.1 million

Powerball 4–12–14–37–58 PB 13 Top prize: $50 million

Corrections The New Mexican will correct factual errors in its news stories. Errors should be brought to the attention of the city editor at 9863035.

ing for drivers to deliver food between 4:30 and 6:30 p.m. Visit For more events, see Pasatiempo in Friday’s edition. To submit an events listing, send an email to service@sfnew


Sunday, August 11, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


Lawmakers: Many obstacles Egyptians mourn militants limited the oversight of NSA slain by Israeli drone strike But Obama reminds public that Congress approved program

hearings that feature testimony from various sides of a debate, the briefings in 2010 and 2011 on the telephone surveillance program were by definition onesided affairs, with lawmakers hearing only from government officials steeped in the legal and national security arguments for aggressive spying. Additional obstacles stemmed from the classified nature of documents, which lawmakers may read only in specific, secure offices; rules require them to leave their notes behind and restrict their ability to discuss the issues with colleagues, outside experts or their own staff. The administration’s move Friday to issue a fuller defense of the surveillance program, disclosed publicly in June by former NSA contractor Edward Snowden, seemed designed to stem a growing bipartisan tide on Capitol Hill against bulk collection of Americans’ data.

By Peter Wallsten The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — The Obama administration points to checks and balances from Congress as a key rationale for supporting bulk collection of Americans’ telephone communications data, but several lawmakers responsiblwe for overseeing the program in recent years say that they felt limited in their ability to challenge its scope and legality. The administration argued Friday that lawmakers were fully informed of the surveillance program and voted to keep it in place as recently as 2011. Officials say they have taken unusual steps to make information available to Congress, and committee leaders say they have carefully examined the National Security Agency’s data collection. Yet some other members of the intelligence and judiciary committees paint a different picture. They describe regular classified briefings in which intelligence officials would not volunteer details if questions were not asked with absolute precision. Unlike typical congressional

On Friday, Obama and his administration sought to remind the public that many of these same lawmakers moving to undercut the program had previously signed off on it. The White House issued a statement saying the administration had “engaged Congress on these issues on 35 occasions, including several committee hearings and all-Senate and allHouse Members’ meetings.” James Clapper, director of national intelligence, said in a letter to lawmakers released last month that the government made “special efforts” undertaken by officials to give all members of Congress the chance to learn about the program. On Friday, Obama outlined a series of proposed changes that he said would enhance public confidence in the surveillance program and strengthen oversight.

Brian McPartlon Roofing LLC. Voted Best of Santa Fe SF Reporter

The attack a day earlier by the Israeli drone was a rare operation that could indicate increased cooperation between Egypt and Israel CAIRO — Dozens of suspected militants against militants in northern Sinai after a coup openly joined a mass funeral procession Saturousted Islamist President Mohammed Morsi day for four slain Egyptian insurgents killed in last month. It also is likely to increase tensions an Israeli drone strike in the Sinai Peninsula, as in this border region. Egyptian security forces watched them pass by. Hundreds of people, including armed jihadis, A little-known militant group, Ansar Jerusatribesmen carrying weapons and family memlem, said its men were the target of the drone bers of the dead took part in the funeral. The strike in Egyptian territory that killed the four bodies of the dead were displayed in the back militants preparing to fire rockets into Israel. of pickup trucks draped by black flags inscribed Meanwhile, Egypt’s military claimed that one with Islamic verses. The flags are often used by of its helicopters carried out the strike, seeking al-Qaida militants, but also by Islamists. Some to limit public criticism about allowing Israel to in the procession chanted slogans against Israel carry out strikes on its soil. and Egypt’s army. By nightfall, security officials told The AssociThe procession passed through checkpoints ated Press that two Egyptian helicopters fired at peacefully. Security officials said the nature of a gathering of militants near the desert town of the attack made it difficult to stop the procesSheik Zuweyid in the northern part of the pension for fear of inflaming an already volatile insula. The officials, who spoke on condition of situation. anonymity because they were not authorized to In its statement, Ansar Jerusalem denounced release the information, said that four militants the Egyptian military for having allowed the were killed and at least seven wounded. Israeli attack. By Maamoun Youssef The Associated Press


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Nature, Nurture or Neither? The New Science of Epigenetics




Is our behavior and physical appearance hardwired by our DNA, or a product of our environment? New advances in molecular biology are providing a third option to the age-old debate of “Nature versus Nurture.” While DNA is often considered the blueprint of life, environmental factors can affect genes for more than three generations (mother, child, grandchild, and great-grandchild). This heritable switching on and off of genes is called “epigenetics,” and has been associated with diet, exercise, mate preference, depression, autism, eating disorders and response to abuse. In this lecture, Dr. Sanbonmatsu will discuss the new science of epigenetics and how it relates to a wide range of biological phenomena, from plant growth to how newborn mammals handle stress.

Tuesday, August 13 at 7 p.m. New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science 1801 Mountain Road NW, Albuquerque

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Thursday, August 15 at 7 p.m. Nick L. Salazar Center for the Arts Northern New Mexico College 921 Paseo de Oñate, Española


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Tuesday, August 20 at 7 p.m. Duane W. Smith Auditorium Los Alamos High School, Los Alamos

Thursday, August 22 at 7 p.m. James A. Little Theater New Mexico School for the Deaf 1060 Cerrillos Road, Santa Fe


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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013

Jasmine Quinsier says she enjoys her role as a toy monkey in Oscar and that she feels ‘even a monkey with five minutes on the stage helps to bring the totality of the vision together.’ JANE PHILLIPS/THE NEW MEXICAN

Parts: Supers range in age and background, depending on the show Continued from Page A-1 and dramatic assignments. “They’re a well-regarded group,” said SFO Director of Artistic Administration Brad Woolbright. “They’re very integral to the success of the productions. They’re highly regarded by their colleagues. They’re just as important to us as anyone else on the stage.” Of this year’s five operas, Offenbach’s The Grand Duchess of Gerolstein, Verdi’s La traviata, and Rossini’s La donna del lago are extra-free. Mozart’s The Marriage of Figaro has six supers and an understudy super, while Theodore Morrison’s Oscar calls for six. All are men except for Jasmine Quinsier, a third-season super, who plays that giant toy monkey in the nursery/trial scene of Oscar. She is delighted with the assignment, too. “The people that work these operas are so supportive of each other,” she said, “whether it’s [General Director] Charles MacKay or a techie from Tennessee. Everyone counts.” Quinsier is especially pleased that composer Theodore Morrison has been present throughout the Oscar rehearsals and performances. “It was like having a smiling Zeus hanging out, making musical notes at the table next to us,” she said happily. “One afternoon, Theodore shook my hand and smiled so genuinely. It gave me the understanding that even a monkey with five minutes on the stage helps to bring the totality of the vision together.” Super assignments really do cover the waterfront in terms of personalities and duties. “I was thinking about what I have done in the operas that I have participated in,” confided Stephen Muller, who has supered for several seasons. In Rossini’s Maometto II last summer, “Fight director Jonathan Rider taught us how to parry — in other words, get out of the way of the sword coming at you — in our sword-fighting scene.” In Bizet’s The Pearl Fishers the same

summer, “I took Eric Cutler off to his death while the village was ablaze. This was especially difficult because I really did not want to take this incredible tenor anywhere — he was singing at full voice right in my arms.” This season, in Oscar, “I take David Daniels to be fumigated in preparation for incarceration. You know, just a regular day at the office” — with the proviso that Muller’s duty also includes playing a giant bunny rabbit alongside Quinsier’s monkey in the trial scene. “I was born and raised here in Santa Fe and was invited to study with San Francisco Ballet School,” Muller said. “I performed with the company, as well.” Now, busy with a hair, makeup and photography business, “I never thought I would be able to perform on such a stage as The Santa Fe Opera. So, for me, it’s a huge, huge gift to be able to have an orchestra playing at my feet in my own hometown.”

Special searches Determination as to which kind of supers, and how many are needed, is made well before each season. “Because our advance planning is anywhere from two to three years,” Woolbright said, “I try to narrow down what supers are needed as quickly as possible. One, for budgeting purposes, and two, to ascertain what we’re needing to find locally.” Woolbright therefore will speak to a show’s director early on, often at the first design presentation meeting. He will find out not only how many supers are needed, but if some need to have dance or theatrical training. If a super will have a defined character and much interaction with the principals, time and effort can be saved if the person is dramatically experienced already. In contrast, someone who will need only to stand silently onstage could well be a theatrical neophyte. “It’s a challenge in Santa Fe to find supers, honestly, because we’re not in a

major metropolitan center,” Woolbright said, “so there’s a smaller pool of people to draw from.” Some seasons require both adults and children. In 2009, for example, Donizetti’s The Elixir of Love needed men and women of all ages, as well as children ages 5 to 10, to play townspeople. It also needed men ages 20 to 40 to play soldiers. Gluck’s Alceste demanded children 8 to 9, teens 16 to 17 and adults 60 to 80. When special types are needed, such as in 2009 for Paul Moravec’s The Letter, it can cause more work. Six men ages 20 to 40 of Asian descent — or who appear to be of Asian descent — were required. A great deal of searching ensued, including tracking down a pickup basketball team with a number of Asian American members. Five supers of Asian descent and one Mexican American man eventually were tapped for the important-to-theatmosphere parts of plantation laborers and club servants. A big challenge is finding people who can meet the rehearsal schedule, which in some cases can be as much as six hours a day, five or six days a week. “The mantra in terms of when I first see supers and interview them, is, are you really willing to commit from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 2 to 5 p.m. for three or four weeks of rehearsals in June?” Woolbright said. “If they have a 9 to 5 job, Mondays through Fridays, it’s not going to happen.”

Onstage excitement Supering can be exhilarating, but it’s not a picnic in the park. Supers attend many rehearsals and, of course, dress rehearsals and performances, and brush-up rehearsals once an opera opens. Since much of opera rehearsal is “hurry up and wait,” a major commitment of time and energy is required onstage. Money factors in as well: Supers receive a fee of around $150

per performance but are not paid for rehearsals. That’s no barrier to a confirmed super, however, because the excitement of the experience makes it all worthwhile. “There is more to it than just being a stand-in extra,” noted Sean Ham, who impersonates one of the count’s liveried household staff in Figaro. “We have to be onstage and interact with the chorus and principal cast throughout the performance.” Ham also has horticultural duty. He is one of the supers who, when the overture begins, comes onstage and begins picking hundreds of colorful flowers. Once their immense bouquets are finished, they must take them offstage and return with furniture and props before the overture ends. “The rehearsals are intense, and it was a little disorienting at first when we were set in place on stage, and all of a sudden people began to sing and move all around us,” Ham added. “It was a cool shift from being a spectator to a performance to becoming part of it.” Aaron Leventman, another Figaro super, is an experienced stage actor. He decided to apply to be a super because he wanted the opportunity to experience how an opera production comes together. “As supers, we’re really there to move the story along and serve the principals,” he said. “I don’t see it in the same way as an acting job, since you don’t use your voice. It’s more a technical job. Though you’re onstage in costume and makeup, you have to use your body and posture to convey what you need.” Leventman has had his share of theatrical surprises, but one Figaro experience was unusual. At one point in the show, he was to bring a chair onstage, which actually moved mechanically in a track. At the piano dress rehearsal, the chair didn’t stop where it was supposed to. It kept going. “I didn’t know what else to do, so I followed,” Leventman confessed. Stage director Bruce Don-

nell called it “the poltergeist chair” and instructed Leventman just to carry it onstage from then on. Austin Pederson graduated from singing in the company’s productions of Carmen in 2006 and Billy Budd in 2008 to working as a super for the last three years. In 2011, in Vivaldi’s Griselda, he played a Secret Service type in a sober suit, with communication earpiece, sunglasses and gun. He also impersonated a SWAT team member. Last year, he was in Maometto II as a battlefield ninja, and this year plays one of the Figaro footmen — not a spear carrier for a change, but a flower- and torch-bearer. “Perhaps the most unique part of being a super is that it offers the amazing opportunity to be on stage within inches, literally, of some of the most incredible voices in the operatic world,” Pederson said. “To hear and watch these stars perform really makes it an honor to have the role of a super. It’s better than having a front-row seat.” Daric Gutiérrez, a first-year supernumerary with years of dance experience, is a cover super for Figaro and one of the prison staff in Oscar, as well as the giant toy bear in the nursery/jury scene. He noted that working with the apprentice artist chorus in Oscar has been a tremendous experience, and that he enjoyed getting notes from the director. Once, he got a note that he should be rougher with the chorus members playing prisoners — to push them around and not be afraid to touch them. A perfect example of how a supernumerary can play a pivotal part in onstage operatic action. “I love doing this,” Gutiérrez said. “I’m surprised people aren’t clawing at the walls of the opera trying to be a super, because it’s really great.” Quinsier summed up the experience neatly and touchingly. “I feel valued,” she said. The Santa Fe Opera continues through Aug. 24. For tickets, call 9865900 or visit

Foster: Arizona firm plans to re-evaluate community need in future Continued from Page A-1 But Kurt Sheppard, CEO of the Arizona-based Valle del Sol, confirmed that the treatment foster care program in Taos may be in jeopardy. Treatment foster care allows children to receive mental health services while living in a family setting rather than an institution. “Once we get settled, we will check with the community to see if there is still a need for that service,” Sheppard told The Taos News. He said the nonprofit believed the process of applying for a license to operate as a treatment foster care agency would have been too cumbersome in the short term, and that state officials agreed. The New Mexico subsidiary of Valle del Sol was contracted by the Human Services Department for $2 million to take over management of Casa de Corazón, as well as all behavioral health

services provided by Easter Seals El Mirador in Taos, Ratón and Española. Easter Seals El Mirador also was named in the undisclosed audit. Staff at Casa de Corazón said the program currently has no cases — two children in the treatment foster care program were recently discharged, or their cases were downgraded. But who will provide the treatment in the future for the community’s children remains uncertain. Families were being referred to La Familia Inc.-Namaste, an Albuquerque nonprofit that provides similar services, staff said. State officials told The Taos News that Agave Health, the New Mexico subsidiary of Phoenix-based Southwest Behavioral Health Services, applied for a license from the Children, Youth and Families Department to serve as a treatment foster care agency when it takes

over operations at TeamBuilders later this month. It was not certain when the license would be granted, department spokesman Henry Varela said. A spokesperson for the Human Services Department said the process would be completed within months. “Full licenses as a child placement agency will be finalized in less than 90 days. Services are continuing to be received with no disruption,” Matt Kennicott said in an email. Sheppard said Valle del Sol would be prepared to begin providing services to Casa de Corazón’s clients on Thursday. Most of Casa de Corazón’s staff in Española and Taos are expected to join the new agency, and a lease purchase agreement was being finalized last Wednesday for the nonprofit’s property on Don Fernando Road, Sheppard said. A letter would be issued to clients and their families, informing them of

the transition, through Casa de Corazón and Taos Municipal Schools, Sheppard added. An outreach campaign also would be launched to encourage Casa de Corazón’s clients to enroll with Valle del Sol, Sheppard said. “If folks are not showing up, we will go out to them.” Local school officials met with Valle del Sol New Mexico’s management team Tuesday to discuss the services that will be offered to some local students previously enrolled in a similar program through Casa de Corazón. The agency would be pressed for time to transfer clients and staff to the program, said Casa de Corazón’s former quality management coordinator, Dorothy Forbes. “School is starting, and these kids have been without full services for more than a month,” Forbes told The Taos News. “They are going to have to

hit the ground running.” Forbes and several other managers took positions with the organization’s parent agency in Santa Fe, Easter Seals El Mirador, after the transition to Valle del Sol was announced. Sheppard said the state and Easter Seals El Mirador have been cooperative in helping Valle del Sol launch its New Mexico subsidiary. “Folks from different parts of licensing have been very helpful,” he said, adding that he met with Easter Seals El Mirador CEO Mark Johnson to discuss the transition and forge a relationship that would help both groups coexist in New Mexico’s social services sector. He said he would continue to reach out to communities where Valle del Sol New Mexico would be operating, and that his management team has completed a three-day tour of the northern part of the state.

Sunday, August 11, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

Social: Some trip up with posts people who want to be seen,” with killing 18-year-old Juliana Tompkins said. “Often people Mensch, whose body was found play me and ruin me. They didn’t who do things that are criminal decomposing in their apartment. listen. Sorry about your luck.” or violent want to be recognized On July 6, fugitive Wanda Lee Police found all three dead for their violence.” Ann Podgurski was arrested in when they arrived. Posting a gruesome status or Mexico after someone tweeted Last April, a 28-year-old Vietimage intensifies the impact, he “Catch me if you can” from her namese man posted a Facebook said. “This is a way to victimize Twitter account a month earmessage confessing to killing his not only the victim but all who lier. The 60-year-old had been ex-girlfriend after she broke up consume the photograph.” convicted of fraud in January in with him, news reports said. The Medina’s post may indicate a California, according to the Los man, Dang Van Khuyen, reportnarcissistic personality disorder, Angeles Times. edly surrendered to police in Ho according to Dr. Prakash Masand, A week later, a 23-year-old Chi Minh City soon afterward. a former psychiatrist at Duke New Port Richey, Fla., man was The same month, San Diego University who directs a medical arrested in connection with a police began investigating a pos- education website. robbery after posting a series of sible murder confession that “In the most twisted way, that’s Facebook comments trying to went viral after being posted on the ultimate form of grandiosity. assert his innocence on his own The post, by a user You’re posting the conquest of wanted picture. identified as “Narratto,” said, “My a bizarre action you performed “That’s just making it easy,” sister had an abusive meth addict for the whole world to see on Stevens said. boyfriend. I killed him with his Facebook,” he said. “A picture is Even without posts from susown drugs while he was unconworth a thousand words.” pects, police have been using scious and they ruled it as an Online confessions are rare, social media to put out pleas for overdose,” news articles said. but incriminating oneself in a tips and eyewitnesses in order to Experts aren’t surprised people crime is becoming more comtrack people down, she said. are turning to social networking mon, said Lauri Stevens, who Before Facebook removed sites to confess shocking crimes. consults with law enforcement Medina’s profile at the request “Social networks are becoming around the country on social of police, the confession and more and more a public place. media. Gang members often graphic photo were widely We shouldn’t be terribly surboast by posting photos of drugs shared on social networking prised that people would gather and cash, and online communisites. People have been respondin that place and do what people cations can preserve evidence of ing to the death in the same way do, which is some things that are harassment or crime-plotting. he published it — online. extremely unseemly and unconCriminals can also trip themCuriosity about gruesome scionable,” said Al Tompkins, selves up in less braggadocio acts is human nature, but social senior faculty member at The ways. media has allowed it to go viral, Poynter Institute, a journalism In March 2012, a Fort LauMasand noted. think tank. derdale, Fla., couple exchanged “It appeals to our basic Medina shared prolifically on private Facebook messages instincts,” he said. However, social media sites, from 143 Youabout how to dispose of the Tompkins cautions against blamTube videos chronicling everybody of a friend they allegedly ing the messenger. thing from his basketball games killed in their apartment, court “It’s not Facebook’s fault,” to his boat trips, to numerous documents said. Police charged Tompkins said. “It’s a marvelous self-published e-books. 32-year-old James Ayers and tool, but like all tools it can be “It’s quite common for people 23-year-old Nicole Okrzesik used badly.” to see online social media as an extension of their life,” Tompkins said. But beyond the common tendency for over-sharing, social “Carl Miller is former United States Olympic and World Coach.” networking can be a powerful platform for violence. “Facebook is a magnet for

Continued from Page A-1

Obama plays it safe with embassies after Benghazi action appeared unrelated to the al-Qaida threat from Yemen, but mirrored a missive earlier in the week to U.S. embassy staffers in that country. The stated reason for all the recent security measures: “An overabundance of caution.” By Sunday, all but one of the 19 embassies and consulates were to reopen, the State Department announced late Friday. The exception: the U.S. Embassy in Sanaa, Yemen. In addition, the consulate in Lahore was to remain closed. Obama said at a news conference Friday afternoon that al-Qaida’s core has been decimated by counterterrorism efforts such as the 2011 raid that killed Osama bin Laden. But the terrorist network’s affiliates continue to threaten the U.S. “Although they are less likely to be able to carry out spectacular homeland attacks like 9/11, they have the capacity to go after our embassies,” Obama said. “They have the capac-

By Bradley Klapper The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama seems determined to make sure he doesn’t have another Benghazi. Pilloried by Republicans in Congress for its handling of last year’s attack, his administration is responding with extra caution now that intelligence suggests a possible al-Qaida strike is in the works. Even as the threat may be subsiding, officials say they are taking no risks less than a year after militants killed four Americans in the eastern Libyan city and with Republicans poised to pounce on any misstep. After closing 19 diplomatic posts across the Muslim world for almost a week, the United States added to the global uneasiness Friday. It ordered nonessential staff out of Lahore, Pakistan, and warned Americans to avoid traveling to the country. The

ity to go after our businesses. They have the capacity to be destabilizing and disruptive in countries where the security apparatus is weak. And that’s what we are seeing now.” “We are not going to completely eliminate terrorism,” he said. “What we can do is to weaken it and to strengthen our partners so that it does not pose the kind of horrible threat that it posed on 9/11.” Obama didn’t talk specifically about the threat or the embassy closings. But U.S. officials familiar with internal discussions acknowledged that last year’s deadly attack in Benghazi was playing a role. They said the White House, in particular, was insisting on handling the situation with extra caution, and only reopening embassies and consulates to the public when no meaningful threat persisted. They spoke on condition of anonymity because they weren’t authorized to talk publicly about the deliberations.

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Your path to a better future just got Santa Fe Chamber Music Festival


5 pM: Pre-Concert Talk with Festival-Commissioned Composer Thierry Lancino and Marc Neikrug

Chausson’s expansive Concerto for Violin, Piano, and String Quartet features the Orion String Quartet, violinist William Preucil, and pianist and artist-in-residence Garrick Ohlsson.




M • W • TH • M AUG 12 • 14 • 15 • 19 6pM

SAT, AUG 17, 6 pM

SUN, AUG 18, 6 pM

Featuring The Orion String Quartet with chamber stars Ida Kavafian, Peter Wiley, Anne-Marie McDermott, and many more! Experience four delightful Mozart piano trios, Schumann’s passionate string quartets, piano quartet, and piano quintet. And, the Santa Fe Desert Chorale sings ethereal 400 year-old Gesualdo madrigals!

An evening of sublime music features J.S. Bach’s beloved Orchestral Suite No. 2, C.P.E. Bach’s spirited Cello Concerto No. 3, and Vivaldi’s Concerto for Two Violins. Artists include the Orion String Quartet, cellist Eric Kim, violinists William Preucil and Benny Kim, and flutist Tara Helen O’Connor!

Beethoven’s dramatic String Quintet in C, played by chamber music greats – violinists William Preucill and Benny Kim, violists Steven Tenenbom and Daniel Phillips, and cellist Eric Kim! Also, renowned pianist Garrick Ohlsson and the word’s top wind players in a special performance of Thuille’s lavish Sextet for Piano and Winds!


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pURCHASE YOUR TICkETS TOdAY! 505.982.1890 • Intimate. Compelling. Unforgettable. Marc Neikrug, Artistic Director

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The Santa Fe Chamber Music Festival is funded in part by the City of Santa Fe Arts Commission and the 1% Lodgers’ Tax and the National Endowment for the Arts.






l o c at i o n


THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013

Foodies fight to save Detroit, pinning job hopes on arugula Urban farmers optimistic about city’s abundance of vacant land

Hungry Mouth Festival A Benefit for St. Elizabeth Shelter

By Alan Bjerga

The Associated Press

DETROIT — For Greg Willerer, Detroit’s new urban frontier is a lot like the Wild West: Grow enough food to support your family, make do with what you have and rely on your neighbors when you need help. “For all intents and purposes, there is no government here,” said Willerer, 43, checking the greens and other crops he is growing on an acre off Rosa Parks Boulevard, across from an abandoned house with broken windows. Willerer has had to handle everything from vegetable thieves and lead-poisoned soil to zoning codes as an agricultural pioneer in Detroit, which last month became the biggest U.S. city to file for bankruptcy protection. With automobile jobs gone for good and thousands of abandoned lots blighting the landscape, some in the region are promoting urban farming — small-scale and largely geared toward booming local- and organic-foods markets — as a way toward growing a healthier economy. Urban agriculture has been embraced by city planners from coast to coast. In New York, the city has invested $600,000 in expanding Brooklyn Grange, a rooftop farming business that’s planning to open a business incubator. Meanwhile, Seattle is breaking ground on a “food forest,” planting 7 acres of fresh produce open to the public. Detroit, which filed an $18 billion bankruptcy July 18, is reeling from the loss of more than 435,000 jobs in its metro area from 2000 to 2010, according to federal data. The city is spread over 139 square miles, and has an estimated 150,000 vacant and abandoned parcels — an amount of land roughly the size of Manhattan, according to a report this year by Detroit Future City, a planning project created by community leaders. Converting some of that land to farming could clean up blight and grow jobs, according to regional officials. The Detroit Future City vision calls for repurposing vacant land, in part with urban farms,

Greg Willerer, owner of Brother Earth Farms in Detroit, says the city’s pioneering urban farmers are on their own. ‘For all intents and purposes, there is no government here,’ he said. ALAN BJERGA/BLOOMBERG NEWS

to create village-like neighborhoods clustered within a half-mile of schools. Farming would become part of the 29 percent of the city allocated to landscape by 2050. The vision is drawing attention from landowners ranging from Willerer, who is making enough money from farming to give up a teaching job and is snapping up vacant lots, to John Hantz, a financial services professional and entrepreneur who has pledged to buy blighted properties to create the world’s biggest urban tree farm. The U.S. Department of Agriculture, geared toward rural farms, is trying to figure out how to serve the sector, said Anne Alonzo, the administrator of its agricultural marketing service. The USDA is piloting projects that encourage food-stamp recipients to buy fresh produce and programs to encourage “food hubs” that gather goods and create larger scale for purchasers, Alonzo said in an interview. Farming in an urban setting may cut the cost of transporting goods to market, though higher energy costs, especially when greenhouses are needed for some plants in the shorter northern growing season, can make urban food production at a significant scale unsustainable. Willerer said his focus is on helping to save his city, through food. “We can do so much better as an ecosystem of small businesses supporting each other,” he said, sampling mizuna greens while chickens pecked at insects.

Giving never tasted this good. cooking competition • live music • bucket auction

Sept. 14 • 6 -9 PM

Farmers Market Pavilion SPONSORED BY:

ATADA Morning Events at Whitehawk The Antique Tribal Art Dealers Association once again is partnering with the Whitehawk shows to present three morning events at the Santa Fe Community Convention Center. All ATADA-sponsored events are open to the public at no charge.

Monday, August 12, 8-10 am


Visit for tickets and sponsorship opportunities. AUCTION ITEMS NEEDED • PROMOTE YOUR BUSINESS!

Evaluation Day An all-star line-up of ATADA experts will estimate current market values of Native American and tribal art brought by the public. Limit: two items please. Evaluators include pottery/jewelry expert Bob Gallegos, and basket experts Terry DeWald, Natalie Linn, and Elaine Tucker.

Tuesday, August 13, 8:30 am

Annual ATADA General Meeting. Members and friends are welcome.

Zuni olla, circa 1880 Private collection, Margaret and Turner Branch

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For each civil rights victory, losses were countless


Remember acts of inhumanity


hick smoke was already rising from the old Penitentiary of New Mexico, but state police Chief Martin Vigil could not have known just how extreme the barbarism had become inside prison walls once inmates took control during the first days of February 1980. He would not have sat so passively in his office, where The New Mexican sent me to observe his actions and listen to some of the information that came in. Not even in war had he seen such brutality, said Richard CdeBaca, who was then deputy chief of state police. It was “a condemnation of man’s inhumanity to man,” he said. CdeBaca tells of the riot’s effect on his career and his life as part of a new book: Chief of Police, The Career of Richard CdeBaca During Extraordinary Times in New Mexico 1956-1994. The book suggests we would be wise to remember mistakes that led to such dark, dark history. David Roybal

author of Chief of Police Cundiyó

A closer look needed The English language is in serious trouble when a photo caption on the front page of The Santa Fe New Mexican reads: “France, a country that has always took pride in its cuisine … .” Typos are one thing, but not knowing the past participle of a common verb is another. How much are proofreaders paid? Are there any employed? This is just one of the more egregious errors I spot nearly every day. I almost sent Jay Leno’s “Headlines” an example from a couple of weeks ago about undocumented aliens testing re-entry to the U.S. It stated in part, “they wanted to see if they would be allowed to back in.” Perhaps English teachers can begin using the daily papers as a fun exercise for their students: Two points extra credit for the first one who can find the error on any given page! Thomas S. Hull

Santa Fe

Richard CdeBaca, who was chief of New Mexico State Police at the time of the 1980 riot at ‘Old Main’ — the former state penitentiary on N.M. 14 south of Santa Fe — is shown at the facility in June 2010. In a new book, CdeBaca discusses how the brutal riot affected his life and career. NEW MEXICAN FILE PHOTO

Checking in It was recently brought to my attention that Santa Fe Public Schools is requiring all teachers and supporting staff to physically sign in and out of work during the 2013-14 school year. Why is SFPS micro-managing underpaid teachers and staff as if they were teenagers at a fast-food restaurant? Perhaps it is the administration and school board who should be under the microscope.

bags, because I have three cats and have to change their litter box daily. I’ve lived in Santa Fe my entire life and have not witnessed plastic bags flying all over town, so this proposed ban is senseless. I urge those who feel as I do to attend the Aug. 27 City Council meeting to let your voices be heard, before it’s too late. Only a handful of folks initiated this proposed ban. Let’s not let them dictate our lives. C. Martinez

Santa Fe

Ryan S. Flahive

Santa Fe

No on bag ban This letter is in opposition to the proposed ban on plastic bags. I can still remember when stores provided only paper bags. Because many trees were destroyed in providing these bags, changing to plastic bags made 100 percent sense. I save and reuse my

Undecided Mr. Andy Nuñez, what are you going to be when you grow up? You don’t seem to know where you stand on the issues. Or maybe, it’s money. What party is next — the tea party or the Confederate party? Joel Ensana

Santa Fe

Every February, civil rights history is retold like a tale of unstoppable legal triumphs. But this gives a false impression. In fact, every success was a bright moment preceded by untold decades of setbacks. In 1877, America’s brief commitment to the rights of freed slaves during the period we now call Reconstruction ended. This led to the forced expulsion of many democratically elected black congressmen, and the rise of the Ku Klux Klan. In 1896, the Supreme Court, in a decision known as Plessy vs. Ferguson, declared segregation was constitutional, leading to a segregated America — segregated schools, segregated buses, segregated drinking fountains. In 1915, Birth of a Nation, a film that glaringly portrayed Klan nightriders as heroes, broke box office records and won critical acclaim. Protests from the NAACP largely fell on deaf ears. Throughout the early 1900s, black activists struggled to convince Congress to pass an anti-lynching law. Thousands of black men were lynched between 1900 and 1950. The efforts made by activists, such as black journalist Ida B. Wells, never succeeded. In one of the most crushing blows, after courting anti-lynching activists, in 1935 President Franklin D. Roosevelt caved in to Southern Dixiecrats and withdrew his support for a federal anti-lynching law. I mention all this not to necessarily depress readers, but to point out that all the civil rights success stories we do remember were achieved in spite of crushing failures. In some minds, President Barack Obama’s election indicated that America had entered a historic postracial period. But systemic failures still divide the body republic. Recent events have made it all too obvious that today’s prejudice is coded behind Supreme Court decisions, or jury trials that pretend to be “colorblind.” This June, ignoring substantial evidence that Republicans have a political agenda to use legal restrictions to disenfranchise minority voters, the Supreme Court struck down the most important provisions of the Voting Rights Act. On July 14, America learned that the killer of Trayvon Martin had been found not guilty in a verdict weighted by Stand Your Ground laws. These are inherently racist laws that come close to legalizing the arbitrary killing of anyone deemed “suspicious,” which, in America, all too often means black. The reality is that many of the changes in “postracial” America are paper-thin — a narrow set of redefinitions that have made Jim Crow racism illegal, although present-day laws can be manipulated to mastermind racist outcomes. Segregation is illegal; racial segregation by poverty is legal. Lynching is bygone; but laws that privilege illicit vigilantism remain intact. Emmet Till and Trayvon Martin were both guiltless of any crime except being objects of fear. Thanks to the steps black Americans have made through civil rights activism today, we enjoy many diverse kinds of lives and access to diverse opportunities. But neither opportunity, education nor success will stop a black American from being killed by a Stand Your Ground law. To paraphrase Eric Holder, the old baggage of the past is looking too familiar. Maybe it’s time for progressives of all races to appreciate that apathy or unwillingness to protest is basically amoral. Those who did not protest segregation were de facto segregationists. Ending Stand Your Ground laws is only the beginning. Darryl Lorenzo Wellington is a poet and journalist whose writing has appeared in The Nation, The Progressive, Dissent, The Washington Post, Crisis (The Official Publication of the NAACP), and The Christian Science Monitor, among other publications. He lives in Santa Fe.

Note to Nuñez: Party-hopping usually doesn’t help I t was a jolt of déja vu. Last Tuesday to Republican. was the second time in two years But will the party-hopping itself that I rushed over to the Secretary hurt Nuñez? A look at other partyof State’s Office to see Rep. Andy hoppers in New Mexico shows that in Nuñez of Hatch change most cases, the registration political parties. changes didn’t help. In 2011, Nuñez, after a To be sure, there have public spat with then House some politicians here who Speaker Ben Lujan, changed have done well after switchhis party to “Declined to ing parties. Look at former State,” the official term state Rep. Max Coll. He for independent. But even served in the House as a though many pundits have Republican from Roswell talked about the declining in the 1960s and early ’70s. Steve Terrell After moving to Santa Fe in strength of political parties, Roundhouse the fact is, facing an electhe 1970s, he won a House Roundup tion without a party to back seat here — as a Republican. you up isn’t easy. Seeking However, after his 1982 rere-election last year, Nuñez election, Coll announced he came in third, a distant third behind was becoming a Democrat. The move the Democratic and Republican — which effectively ended the rule of candidates. So, in hopes 0f having a the “Cowboy Coalition” of Republibetter chance of beating incumbent cans and conservative Democrats in Democrat Rep. Phillip Archuleta next the House — was controversial at first. year, Nuñez changed again, this time But it didn’t hurt Coll’s re-election

efforts over the following 20 years. There are others, such as state Sen. Phil Griego, who was a Republican when he was elected to the Santa Fe City Council in the mid-1980s. Not long after, he became a Democrat. And going way back, there was our fourth governor, Octaviano Larrazolo, who in 1928 became the first Hispanic elected to the U.S. Senate. Larrazolo began his political career as a Democrat, but switched to GOP in 1911 because the Democratic Party refused his proposal that one-half of all statewide nominees be Hispanic. These are the exceptions. Just last year, several party-hoppers lost political races. Former state Sen. Shannon Robinson of Albuquerque switched from D to R and tried unsuccessfully to win back his old seat from Sen. Tim Keller. Meanwhile, former state Sen. Joe Carraro, who’d switched from Republican to independent in 2008, came up short in his race against

Editorial page editor: Inez Russell Gomez, 986-3053, Design and headlines: Cynthia Miller,

Sen. John Ryan, R-Albuquerque. Also, former Albuquerque City Councilor Vickie Perea, a Democrat until 2004, lost the general election as the Republican candidate for a Cibola County state Senate seat to Democrat Clemente Sanchez of Grants. And former Albuquerque City Councilor Hess Yntema, who had served as a Republican but later switched to independent, lost the general election to incumbent Rep. Sheryl Stapleton Williams, D-Albuquerque. Last year’s most prominent partyhopper was former Gov. Gary Johnson, who left the Republican Party to run for president as a Libertarian. He didn’t win. Going back a few years, state Republicans were grateful in 2005 to then-Santa Fe City Council David Pfeffer when he joined their side and publicly denounced his former party, the Democrats, in 2005. But they weren’t grateful enough the next year, when

Pfeffer ran in the GOP for a U.S. Senate seat. He came in last in the threeman race. And let’s not forget former state Sen. Tom Benavides of Albuquerque, who left the Democratic Party after his re-election defeat in 1996. In later years, Benavides ran unsuccessful races for U.S. Senate as an independent and a Republican. And there was former Santa Fe Sheriff Eddie Escudero, who was elected sheriff as a Democrat in the late 1970s. In the ’80s and ’90s, Escudero ran unsuccessfully several times for county office as a Republican and later as a prodigal Democrat. Does any of this portend anything for Nuñez’s race next year? Maybe not. But as these examples show, partyhopping usually doesn’t help. Contact Steve Terrell at sterrell@ Read his political blog at




THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013

The West’s oldest newspaper, founded 1849 Robin M. Martin Owner Robert M. McKinney Owner, 1949-2001 Inez Russell Gomez Editorial Page Editor

Bruce Krasnow Interim Editor


Compromise on Canyon Road


ews that the Santa Fe Planning Commission narrowly rejected a proposal to turn the decaying Manderfield School into homes and a coffee shop makes us wonder what it would take for the abandoned property to have a useful life again. Unless Santa Fe Public Schools can find a purpose for this now-abandoned school, it likely will become a ruin along the lines of the old St. Catherine Indian School property. Neighbors successfully beat back development plans there, and owners seemingly have stopped upkeep. The buildings at St. Kate’s continue to fall apart. We see a dim future for St. Kate’s and do not want the same indignity heaped upon Manderfield. What’s more, in the case of Manderfield, the schools certainly could use the money a sale would bring. The proposed use is not out of line with the neighborhood, either. A developer wants to convert the building into a mixed-use facility with six apartments, a commercial area and an additional four detached casitas. City staffers believe the project would fit in. However, neighbors showed up in droves to protest the developer’s request for a zoning change and a special-use permit. They are afraid that once the zoning is approved, the developer might change the plans in a way that harms the neighborhood. One lawyer sputtered that it might end up as a “McDonald’s or a bingo parlor.” The latter is somewhat humorous, since historically, bingo was a neighborhood pastime. Cristo Rey School next door held bingo games on Tuesdays for more than 50 years. The proposal, which was voted down 4-3 during a late meeting of the Planning Commission last week, eventually will end up before the City Council. Between now and the council meeting — either later this month or perhaps even in September — lawyers, city staffers and neighbors should try to find a way to make this work. Neighbors say they want assurances about what could be sold from studios and language that would prevent the developer from changing plans after the zoning is approved; supporters of the project say future residents would be able to work at home but would not be selling out of the studios. The commercial use would be limited to just one part of the school building. Surely, the neighbors can receive the assurances they need so the project can go forward. The developers and the neighbors should find a way to make this work. Without a solid development plan and agreement between neighbors and developers, the building could continue to rot. The school district, even if it wanted to rent out the building for use as a school, lacks the money to bring it up to code. Few developers would want to buy it if they don’t see a way to profit. The father-daughter duo trying to purchase the property — Clare and Michael Maraist — seem to have a plan that will not bring the forces of commerce down upon the neighbors but allows them to recoup their investment. Apartments and casitas seem a much better fit for the neighborhood than a chain-link fence and an abandoned building. We encourage the parties to find common ground so that the school district — and the kids — get money they can use to improve education. The purchase price is close to $1 million. If the neighbors truly feel this project is wrong for Canyon Road, we urge them to look for alternative uses for the building. What would they support, given that the building is historic and can’t be unduly altered? What ideas would keep the neighborhood they love yet allow a developer to make money? All parties should work toward compromise so that another historic school doesn’t end up in ruin.

The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: Aug. 11, 1913: The Chamber of Commerce has asked that construction begin on the scenic highway across the Pecos forest reserve so as to connect the two ends of the road already build from Las Vegas and from Santa Fe. T.B. Catron acknowledged the request and is promising to do all he can to bring about the desired end. He mentioned the fact with A.A. Jones of Las Vegas, now assistant secretary of the Interior also working for it, and the senator residing at this end of the road; they should be able to bring about the result aimed at. Aug. 11, 1963: A series of 10 car thefts in Santa Fe and Albuquerque during the past three weeks has apparently been solved with the arrest of three 16-year-old Santa Fe boys. Two juveniles were brought in for questioning after they sold a golf bag fitting the description of one stolen Tuesday from a car parked at Coronado Lanes. The bag had been sold to an Albuquerque pawn shop for $30. One of the juveniles told investigating officers he and another juvenile stole at least six cars in Santa Fe. The cars were driven to Albuquerque and dumped. In its place, an Albuquerque car was substituted for the return to Santa Fe. The plates would be exchanged and the car driven around for a while.

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Data mining is here to stay


ver heard of Raptor X, a specialized computer tool that when used with a privately developed plug-in called Social Bubble can display the geographic location of Twitter users and their posted tweets? In addition, Raptor could potentially capture related commercial entities and even financial transactions. The government created Raptor X. The Special Operations Command’s National Capital Region organization, located in the Washington area, used it to data-mine social media as part of the 2012 Project Quantum Leap experiments. The project’s purpose was to identify “strategies and techniques for exploiting open sources of information, particularly social media in support of a counter threat finance mission.” That’s a quote from the draft of an unclassified National Capital Region afteraction report released this week by Steven Aftergood of the Federation of American Scientists’ Project on Government Secrecy. Many people love the convenience of the Internet and cellphones and ever-multiplying social-media applications. What many don’t always focus on, however, is how easily outsiders can invade their lives. The June disclosure that the National Security Agency is collecting everyone’s telephone records and storing them for five years as part of anti-terrorism efforts has caused an uproar. Get used to it. The gathering of such data, whether by private commercial enterprises, hackers or governments — ours or foreign ones — is part of 21st-century life.

National Capital Region’s Quantum Leap is another peak into that future. The project, designed to improve federal interagency coordination in dealing with different threats or scenarios, involved about 50 people from government and private industry and was to last more than six months. Hard to know if it did, because Special Operations Command is not commenting. The released draft covers only the first experiment, which dealt with countering the financing activities of terrorists, insurgents, human traffickers, weapons proliferators and international organized crime. It used a real money-laundering case that up to then involved $2.5 billion and was being investigated by several elements of the Department of Homeland Security, led by Immigration and Customs Enforcement and the Homeland Security investigations division. Quantum Leap participants came from the Defense Department and nondefense law-enforcement and regulatory agencies. The threat network involved multinational and U.S.-based corporate entities, shell and shelf companies, dozens of individuals and millions to billions of assets, according to the draft. What is stunning is that the project identified more than 300 traditional and nontraditional open sources as potentially relevant to the activity. These ranged from public sources such as the Patent Classification System, which has a lot of free business information, to subscription-based sources that sell

specialized financial and business data. Of course, there was also access to nonpublic government data, such as banking-secrecy and transactional activities obtained by law-enforcement personnel. When it comes to gathering information about individuals, the draft notes, “Fortunately, penetration of social media, preponderance of publicly available Personal Identifying information databases and sources, and advancements in available analytical tools significantly improve the ability to rapidly and accurately do human entity resolution from open sources.” The Department of Energy’s Special Technologies Laboratory was the developer of the Raptor X open architecture. Creative Radicals, a San Francisco design and development firm, created Social Bubble, the Twitter search tool that “was heavily used to explore human networks associated with the counter finance threat scenario and enabled identification of various entities: people, businesses and locations associated with the money laundering network,” according to the draft. One of the major lessons learned was the “pronounced utility of social media in exploiting human networks, including networks in which individual members actively seek to limit their exposure to the Internet and social media,” the draft report said. Walter Pincus reports on intelligence, defense and foreign policy for The Washington Post and writes the “Fine Print” column.


Find new ways to pay for college L ast week — almost a month after Congress failed to prevent student loan rates from doubling — Democrats and Republicans reached a compromise that will keep rates low, at least temporarily, for most graduates. From a body with a record of procrastinating on student debt worse than students procrastinate on term papers, this was welcome news. But let’s not get ahead of ourselves. Indeed, the price of higher education — and how that price is paid — is still a huge problem in this country. Federal and student loan debt now exceeds $1 trillion. Today, the average graduate leaves school with nearly $30,000 in debt. And those are just the students who graduate. For millions of students, America’s university system is not a pathway to success but a debt trap. As of 2011, nearly half the students enrolled in fouryear programs — and more than 70 percent of students in two-year programs — failed to earn their degrees within that time, with many dropping out because of the cost. They leave school far worse than they arrived: saddled with debt, but with no degree to help them land a job and pay it off. What’s more, according to some experts, almost half of

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

low-income college-eligible students don’t enroll in fouryear colleges because of the sticker shock of tuition. And all of this is happening as state and community systems of higher education face unprecedented budget cuts, leaving students with even bigger bills. A stopgap reduction in loan rates won’t do anything to fix this. We need a whole new model for financing higher education. Fortunately, though Washington remains perpetually paralyzed, some states are demonstrating refreshing creativity and determination in tackling this issue. Last month, the Oregon legislature passed a bill that paves the way for students to attend state and community colleges without having to pay tuition or take out traditional loans. Once Gov. John Kitzhaber signs the bill — as he is expected to — the state’s Higher Education Coordination Commission will get to work designing a “Pay It Forward, Pay It Back” financing model, similar to ones used in Australia and the United Kingdom. Under this model, students would pay nothing while in school. Instead, after graduation, alumni would pay a flat 3 percent of their income for the next two decades or so to fund the education of

future students. Those who attend for less time would pay a pro-rated amount. What this means is that the state’s university system should eventually pay for itself. College economics classes have always taught that there’s no such thing as a free lunch. But students in Oregon may soon learn that there is such a thing as a debt-free economics class. As I’ve written, this marks an enormous stride toward eliminating the kind of crushing student debt that burdens 37 million Americans. “Pay It Forward, Pay It Back” asks the most of those graduates who are best equipped to pay and the least of graduates who can’t. It also unravels one of the most pernicious moral hazards of a college education: Universities claim to prepare students for the workforce, yet they are paid whether they fulfill that promise or not. And it would eliminate the role of big banks, which have built a lucrative industry from student loans. Of course, as with any new, sweeping proposal, there are concerns. Some policymakers have balked at the plan’s startup costs, which are estimated to begin at $1.4 billion the first year, though they will decrease as more alumni pay into the system. Others worry that linking tuition to income

will incentivize colleges to cut down on training for modestpaying, but necessary, professions, such as teaching. Even those who are concerned with developing education policy have rallied around the general framework that Oregon’s proposal uses: automatically enrolling student borrowers in income-based repayment. In a new study by the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, thought leaders in business, higher education, civil rights and public policy all submitted white papers on “reimagining” student aid “design and delivery.” “The papers reached near-unanimity on a few points,” according to a review by Inside Higher Ed, and income-based repayment was one. What happens in Oregon, in this case, shouldn’t stay in Oregon. Congress may have given us a short-term answer on student loan rates. But lower rates don’t begin to answer the question of how to fix a fundamentally broken system. Maybe Congress can learn a thing or two from Oregon. Editor and publisher of the Nation magazine, Katrina vanden Heuvel writes a column for The Washington Post, where this commentary first appeared.

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Sunday, August 11, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


This time, teacher gets to give grade


ov. Susana Martinez had a popularity rating of about 60 percent and dropping last time I checked. I was born and raised in Taos, and I’m a teacher at Enos Garcia Elementary. I love my job and my students dearly and just completed my 16th year of teaching — a year in which the state Public Education Department under Gov. Martinez gave our school a failing grade. (Enos Garcia Elementary and every other public school in our state get a grade; we politicians, teachers, administrators, students and parents are all reflected in the “grade”). Gov. Martinez beat me to the punch in publicly announcing our “F,” so I think I need to do a little grading myself. We, as a community, must, of course, take a long, hard look at our failing grade and do what we can to improve. Sadly, though, it is much more complicated and political than it seems. Grading is the hardest part of teaching for me, because it can have such a negative impact on a student, (whether a high grade or a low one), but I’m going to follow through and do as the governor has done. Although the criteria for grading New Mexico schools are complex, we

Jason Weisfeld

Maybe you, “ the voters, can

give our governor a grade come election time (especially those norteños who voted for her in the last election).” are primarily graded on our students’ performance on a single standardized test. (The test is one of between five and seven similar standardized tests forced on public schools in New Mexico. Astoundingly, we were told to teach one set of standards but were graded on another.) I will be using similar, complex-yetsimplified criteria for grading that actually has a strong correlation to student success: The amount of public funding the governor has decreased or increased for the children of New Mexico. (I won’t use the repeated pay cuts education professionals have taken under the “leadership” of Gov. Martinez as part of my grading formula, so as not to distract

your attention from the foremost devaluation of public education on her part)

First year in office Minus: About $39 million — an “accounting error” by the Public Education Department under newly appointed Secretary-designate Hanna Skandera. No apology or reimbursement was ever offered. The Governor’s Office did not increase student funding in line with increases in costs to the districts. She did increase insurance premiums and cut benefits for school employees. Plus: Nothing to report.

Second year in office Minus: $68 million of matching grants for special education from the federal government lost through no “maintenance of effort” violations (as per Taos News article). Plus: nothing to report.

This year in office Minus: $52 million, same reasons as in second year of office. Plus: nothing to report. To summarize: Money lost for New Mexico students because of incompe-

tence or extreme malice: $159 million. Additional money for New Mexico students: Nothing to speak of, or about $0 — this, as state spending has actually increased overall. And now my grades for Skandera and Gov. Martinez. On second thought, as I said earlier, I hate to give grades. They either crush a student’s self-esteem or make the student think she or he can just sit back and take it easy. Maybe you, the voters, can give our governor a grade come election time (especially those norteños who voted for her in the last election). While you decide on how to give your grade at the ballot box, please ask yourself this: Why is Gov. Martinez’s popularity rating so high when it is so obvious that she or her appointees can’t do the math and have prioritized standardized testing corporations over New Mexican children? Do New Mexicans support Gov. Martinez’s efforts to privatize public education through a voucher system? Imagine having a teacher who actually wanted you to fail giving you your grade! Jason Weisfeld was born and raised in Taos and is a teacher at Enos Garcia Elementary.



Those in need wait for help


feel compelled to respond to the recent article in People magazine about New Mexico Gov. Susana Martinez and how she cares for her developmentally disabled sister. My daughter, Amanda, has been on the New Mexico Developmental Disabilities Waiver waiting list for more than six years now. She has very little hope of receiving funding in the near future. Many New Mexico families have waited more than 10 years — and still they wait. Gov. Martinez receives all of the services she needs for her sister, and the rest of us do not. The governor has no problem cutting funding for others while she continues to benefit from the same services all New Mexicans deserve. As a young professional, I was forced to quit my job to care for Amanda. The emotional and financial toll on families is immense. Unless you have lived it, you cannot begin to understand the pressure. I would like to ask Gov. Martinez how she intends to fund the current waiting list and provide care for the developmentally disabled in New Mexico, many of whom have far fewer resources than she has. More than 6,600 families are waiting for her response. Ruthie Horn Robbins lives in Albuquerque.


Lack of sense in health crisis G ov. Susana Martinez’s administration faced a dilemma at the beginning of this year: A new computer program designed to detect Medicaid fraud had sounded alarms at more than a dozen of the state’s behavioral health care providers, including some of the biggest and most reputable names in mental health care in New Mexico. What administration officials did next is both telling and troubling. They didn’t sit down with officials from Presbyterian Medical Services, Hogares Inc., TeamBuilders, Youth Development Inc. or any of the other providers to examine finances and practices. That would have helped determine whether taxpayers might have been defrauded or whether it was more likely that the new computer program had some glitches. Instead, top officials in the state’s Human Services Department — presumably with the blessing of the Governor’s Office — quietly hired a New England company to examine a sample of the providers’ financial transactions spanning several years. Shortly after getting a report on that relatively small sample, state officials not-so-quietly announced they had uncovered $36 million worth of fraud and were immediately cutting off funding to the pro-

viders. A handful of Arizona companies would be brought in, for an estimated $17.9 million, to take over the treatment of patients. It has since been revealed that similar findMary Kay ings by the New Papen England company in another state were grossly inflated. The decision immediately caused a crisis in New Mexico’s behavioral health care system. Patients were left wondering who would provide them with care; the ability to write and fill prescription drug orders was threatened; and clinicians were laid off as their employers — none of whom to this day has been given even a hint of the specific allegations against them — struggled to pay employees. Gov. Martinez and Secretary of Human Services Sidonie Squier continued to assure New Mexicans that there would be no interruption of services, despite reports to the contrary from around the state. They insisted they had no choice under federal law but to do what they did. In fact, it is clear that under federal law, the administration did have a choice. It still does if it exercises

even a bit of common sense. Secretary Squier can and should immediately restore Medicaid funding to the providers and end the crisis that she created while instituting an extremely strict review process of every reimbursement claim submitted by behavioral health care providers. This would ensure that behavioral health services continue to be provided to the state’s most fragile citizens and that no Medicaid reimbursement claims are approved unless they are in order. Such a prepayment review is not unusual and should be standard practice. At the same time, fraud investigators at the Attorney General’s Office should and certainly will vigorously pursue their own investigation to determine whether any of the providers should be prosecuted or pay restitution. The attorney general’s investigation, which could last more than a year, will no doubt be more thorough than the one conducted by the Human Services Department and the New England company that triggered this crisis. Will Rogers once said, “Common sense ain’t common.” We had no idea how right he was until now. State Sen. Mary Kay Papen, a Democrat from Las Cruces, is Senate president pro tempore.



Learning culture sees shift


t’s that time of year, again. As families are busy purchasing school supplies for their children, teachers and leaders in the Santa Fe Public Schools have been working diligently throughout the summer to prepare for the first day of school. To ensure that each student graduates Almudena Abeyta on time and is ready for college, Santa Fe’s public schools have a clear academic plan in place that focuses on improving instruction for all students. This includes implementing Common Core State Standards at all grade levels, improving principal classroom observation skills through instructional rounds and developing a plan for secondary school reform. As the district focuses on improving instruction for students, it also recognizes the need to improve learning opportunities for its school leaders and teachers. Thus, at the heart of this plan is a cultural shift that involves the schools becoming a learning organization. This past year, the district began to roll out the Common Core State Standards in kindergarten through third grade. This is a shift in teaching for many teachers, both locally and across the nation. According to Dave Conley, lead author of the Common Core State Standards, the goal is to get a student to “read like a detective and write like an investigative reporter.” Santa Fe Public Schools provided opportunities during the 201213 school year for teachers to learn about the standards and will continue to provide support for administrators and teachers to deepen their learning about them in all grades. Knowing that the New Mexico Public Education Department was developing a new system for teacher evaluation, Santa Fe Public Schools leaders began preparing the district’s principals and assistant principals in advance by providing training on improving classroom observation skills through instructional rounds, modeled after the medicalrounds model used by physicians. Through the rounds, education leaders develop a shared understanding of what high-quality instruction looks like and what schools can do to improve it. Administrators are developing a common language and definition of rigorous classroom instruction, which is important in reducing the variability of instruction from classroom to classroom. Another key tenet to the district’s overall academic improvement plan is secondary school reform. During the 2012-13 school year, staff spent the year gathering information from community forums, public forums at board meetings, and surveys. Using this data, a recommendation was made to the school board for planning. Secondary school reform planning can be broken down into three parts: comprehensive school redesign, International Baccalaureate magnet school and alternative pathways. The reform goals are to: u Increase equity in programming and expand access to more academic options for students across the community. u Integrate career preparation within a standard of college-readiness for all students. u Leverage existing resources and expand effective practices in the district. u Create smaller configurations that enhance student and adult relationships while maximizing the programs at larger campuses. Leaders will continue to have a laser-like focus on instruction. Thus, as our public schools head into a new school year, it is with a focus on learning for all. Almudena (Almi) Abeyta, Ed.D., is chief academic officer for the Santa Fe Public Schools.



THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013


Santa Fe: A connection to Our Lady of Guadalupe T he devotion to Our Lady of Guadalupe began Dec. 12, 1531. That’s when Indian convert Juan Diego opened up his mantle, or tilma, for the bishop in Mexico City. There, they saw the sacred image of the Blessed Virgin imprinted on handwoven fibers of the maguey cactus. This authentic portrait of the Virgin Mary has remained in a beautiful state for nearly five centuries and can be viewed today at the Basilica of Our Lady of Guadalupe in Mexico City. The image of the Virgin of Guadalupe appeared in Mexico not long after the Spanish conquest; Catholicism and devotion to Guadalupe were brought to Natives in what became the United States as colonists ventured forth into New Mexico. Between 1776 and 1796, the devotion to Our Lady of Guadalupe was brought to Santa Fe through the construction of the Santuario de Guadalupe. Today, it is the oldest extant shrine to Our Lady of Guadalupe in the United States and Canada. The santuario has undergone several renovations for many reasons, including a fire that broke out June 27, 1922. The walls of the chapel remained standing because of the thick adobe structure. The interior of the church suffered smoke and water damage, and the big old bell tower fell down. However, the beautiful oil painting altar screen of Our Lady of Guadalupe went unscathed and remains the main focus of the chapel. The chapel was renovated, but it was closed on Dec. 17, 1961, when a new church was built because the parish community had increased. In 1973, the chapel was deeded to a nonsectarian, nonprofit Guadalupe Historic Foundation, which

Wednesday with a showing of The Blood & The Rose, at 6 p.m. at the Shrine of Our Lady of Guadalupe; at 6 p.m. Thursday, a Mass will be celebrated for the Feast of the Assumption, followed by a reception. At 6 p.m. Friday, there will be a blessing and opening of the Our Lady of Guadalupe Exhibit, with works by many of New Mexico’s finest artists. This will include a forum discussing “Our Lady of Guadalupe through Art.” This forum will be moderated by Inez Russell Gomez of The New Mexican, with participants Charlie Carrillo, Arlene Cisneros Sena and Felipe Mirabal. At 9 a.m. Saturday, Felipe Mirabal will present a concluding lecture, “Her Precious Image: The New Mexican Legacy of Almost Five Hundred Years.” We invite everyone to come and learn about the link

A crowd surrounds a statue of Our Lady of Guadalupe at a dedication ceremony in August 2008 outside the Shrine of Our Lady of Guadalupe. Shown to the right is the Marian statue representing La Conquistadora. NEW MEXICAN FILE PHOTO

to Our Lady of Guadalupe is clearly evident in Santa Fe, where a bronze statute of her stands proudly in front of the santuario. Her likeness is everywhere. Artists’ depictions are on T-shirts, earrings, paintings, retablos, bultos and more. Over the past years, the parish has had the distinct pleasure Now Servicing All Makes and Models 2 years or 24,000 mile warranty on Parts & Labor.


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between Our Lady of Guadalupe and New Mexico. Diana M. Lujan is a parishioner at the Shrine of Our Lady of Guadalupe. For more information about the Guadalupe Conference, call the parish office at 983-8868.

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of having Monsignor Eduardo Chavez, postulator for the cause for the canonization of San Juan Diego, present talks on Our Lady of Guadalupe. This year’s third annual Guadalupe Conference continues, although Chavez has another commitment. The free, public event begins

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restored the chapel after years of neglect. In 2005, the Santuario de Guadalupe was returned to Our Lady of Guadalupe Parish, and the chapel received extensive remodeling through the efforts of the parishioners. In 2008, a statue of Our Lady of Guadalupe was dedicated outside the santuario, and the archdiocese renamed the facility the Shrine of Our Lady of Guadalupe. In 2011, Santa Fe’s Hill of Tepeyac was dedicated. It includes six mosaics created from original 5-foot retablos by noted santera Arlene Cisneros Sena (the originals are in the main church). The image of Our Lady of Guadalupe is depicted by artists around the world and possibly not more than our New Mexico artists. The devotion

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Sunday, August 11, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN




must consult Climate change is real, dangerous Scientist the climate experts O I nce again, The New Mexican has given My View space to climate-change denier William Keller (his previous My View appeared March 24). Keller (My View, “No Need for Obama’s Plan: Mother Nature is cooling Earth,” Aug. 4) advances a number of seemingly plausible technical arguments against the conclusions of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. Those are, based on the overwhelming consensus among climate scientists, that climate change is occurring and is largely the result of human activity, particularly emissions of carbon dioxide by the burning of fossil fuels. Thus, the obvious question: What is a lay person to believe in the face of dueling claims regarding climate science? Anyone might reasonably ask the following questions. What do the experts say? Keller is not an expert in climate science, which is a ferociously complex specialty. The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change report reflects the views of some 97 percent of climate scientists. What does the government say? The federal government is a lagging indicator of scientific opinion; it tends to find that science has not shown there to be a problem that needs to be addressed until the evidence becomes overwhelming. The position of the government on climate change is unequivocal; it matches that of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, and has been articulated by every responsible federal scientific authority, as well as by the president. Do the claims hold up to scrutiny? Keller cites only one source: Jay Lehr. Lehr is a hydrologist, not a climate scientist. He has indeed published some papers — on wastewater treatment and



Lyell Glacier in Yosemite National Park is shown in 2004. In parts of California’s Sierra Nevada, glaciers are melting into mere ice fields as the climate warms. COURTESY HASSAN BASAGIC

groundwater hydrology. I cannot locate any peer-reviewed papers by Lehr on climate change. Environment and Climate News, cited by Keller, is a house publication of the Heartland Institute. What does common sense tell you? Evidence of warming is everywhere. The Arctic sea ice is melting rapidly, and the fabled Northwest Passage will for the first time in history soon be open to shipping in the summer months. The Greenland ice cap is melting and falling into the sea at an unprecedented rate. Glacier National Park will be glacier-free in a few decades. Of critical importance for Santa Feans is this: One principal conclusion of climate scientists is that climate change makes droughts and catastrophic forest fires more severe and more frequent in the American Southwest. Does that match up with your experience? Yes, mine, too. Follow the money. Keller’s source has a clear bias against climate science. Lehr is “senior fellow and science director of the Heartland Institute,” according to the institute’s website.

The Heartland Institute, which has been described by The New York Times as “the primary American organization pushing climate change skepticism,” is heavily funded by industrial and energy companies. What if Keller is wrong and the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change is right? There is nothing wrong with skepticism. Vigorous debate among scientists is the only way science advances. Climate modeling is complex, and it’s easy to criticize even the best work. But policy judgments based on science can’t wait. We won’t be certain that the panel’s climate models are correct until the climate has proved them so. By then, it will be too late to avoid the adverse effects. Sea level rise will wipe out coastal cities around the world. Much of Bangladesh, not to mention large portions of the state of Florida, will be inundated. Species extinction will accelerate. On the other hand, if we make the changes in our energy policy necessary to prevent this, and they turn out in the end not to have been necessary, we will

have created countless American jobs in the renewable energy sector. We will have freed ourselves from dependence on coal and on oil from unfriendly states around the world. That’s a lot better than risking global catastrophe. Alan Eckert is a retired environmental attorney who served 34 years at the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency and resides in Santa Fe.

n an Aug. 4 My View by William Keller (“No need for Obama’s plan: Mother Nature is cooling Earth”), Keller uses the examples of a few temperate-zone places being colder than normal to support his claims against climate-change concerns. He apparently chooses not to attack the action of carbon dioxide as a greenhouse gas. He ignores the extensive technical literature that demonstrates that as the Arctic warms and Arctic ice thins, the Arctic atmospheric circulation becomes less stable so that cold air can occasionally escape southward. Thus, he uses some verified predictions of the climate-change model in an attempt to disprove it. Oops! Some other interesting observations show that ocean warming extends as deeply as 700 meters, or about half

a mile, and the Antarctic and Greenland ices are melting faster than usual, according to actual measurements. These huge infusions of fresh water can change ocean currents and the climates of places such as Western Europe. Because of absorption of carbon dioxide, the ocean acidity is increasing, a danger to corals and shell fish and to the animals above them in the food chain. The list of effects that have been observed to this date are not to be ignored. I respectfully suggest that before Keller writes any more about climate change, he show his work to an expert on that subject. Possibly someone at the Los Alamos National Laboratory or the Santa Fe Institute will accommodate him. John Lilley is a retired LANL physicist.

Santa Fe Institute Community Lecture Wednesday, August 14, 7:30 p.m. James A. Little Theater 1060 Cerrillos Rd. Santa Fe

Thinking About a Home Remodel?

Lectures are free and open to the public. Seating is limited.

Think Chapman Homes. Free estimates!

On Moral Progress: Is the Human Conscience Led by the Head or the Heart?

Is the moral progress we have enjoyed – religious freedom, the abolition of slavery, civil, women’s, and gay rights – a gift of empathy and emotion, or of reason and logic? Psychologist and author Steven Pinker and philosopher and novelist Rebecca Newberger Goldstein survey the history of moral progress in human society, a history, they say, suggesting that reason and logic have had a surprisingly powerful role in shaping the human condition.

Steven Pinker is a Harvard College Professor and Johnstone Family Professor in the Department of Psychology at Harvard University. He is the author of seven books, most recently The Stuff of Thought: Language as a Window into Human Nature. Rebecca Newberger Goldstein is a novelist and professor of philosophy. She has written five novels, a number of short stories and essays, and biographical studies of mathematician Kurt Gödel and philosopher Baruch Spinoza. Goldstein was a 2011 Santa Fe Institute Miller Scholar. Support for SFI’s 2013 lecture series is provided by Los Alamos National Bank.

983-8100 Building and remodeling homes since 1966

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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013


Valles Caldera transfer, office are unrelated I wish to thank José Cisneros for his My View in The Santa Fe New Mexican (“Valles Caldera legislation needs further scrutiny,” July 28) and congratulate him for his research into Senate Bill 285, which would transfer the management of the Valles Caldera National Preserve to the National Park Service. Like him, I support this concept in general, and, like him, I was greatly puzzled why it had not been done when the preserve was initially created. I agree with Cisneros’ suggestions that SB 285 needs further review and wholeheartedly support his recommendations on what needs to be done to facilitate the transfer of management of the preserve to the National Park Service.

He is to be complimented for his efforts. However, I do not agree that the consolidation of the Southwest Regional Office in Santa Fe with the Rocky Mountain Region in Denver during the Park Service’s 1996 reorganization into the current Intermountain Region was a major contributing factor. Decisions regarding the management of the Valles Caldera were made in Washington, not at the regional level. It is unfortunate that Cisneros tries to tie the resurrection of the Southwest Region’s office to the change in management of the preserve. It only weakens the rest of his arguments for the transfer of management.

This re-establishment of a regional office is ill-advised, unnecessary and would be extremely expensive. Cisneros and I have disagreed about this topic in the past. The National Park Service’s pockets are nowhere as deep as they were when he was a park superintendent. He totally ignores the fact that there is still a Park Service presence in the very same building that was built by the Civilian Conservation Corps and Works Progress Administration in the 1930s to house the then Park Service District 3 and housed that Southwest Region to which Cisneros refers. It is interesting to note that District 3, when it was based in Santa Fe, contained all but one of the states currently in the Intermountain

Region and five more. Cisneros, in the last sentence of his article, raises the question of how the Bandelier National Monument can manage two areas. He ignores that fact that it would be far easier and less expensive for Bandelier to get funding to create the new personnel positions needed to take on the extra workload created at that park to manage the preserve than it would to restore an entire regional office. In this day and age, having regional staff specialists within 45 minutes of a Park Service area is unnecessary. Arthur K. Ireland resides in Santa Fe and has been a federal employee for 39 years.

My Views We are happy to consider publication of My Views, commentaries of up to 600 words, from writers who live within our reporting area. Provide verification information: full name, home address and telephone number, along with a sentence about yourself. All copy is subject to editing. We encourage writers to include a photo of themselves. Please note: There’s a three-month waiting period between the publication of My View submissions. Send your My Views to letters@sfnewmexican. com.

Community Announcements, Workshops, Classes and Alternative Healing Services in Santa Fe and Northern New Mexico


Seven Essentials of Self-Care, Friday, September 13. Better self care means better client care, less burnout, and more compassionate presence. Come experience deep renewal and opening of the heart with integrative mind/ body practices that refresh and restore and help the practitioner reconnect to inner resources and resilience. Facilitator Cha Foxhall, M.Ed., LPCC, was formerly on the Faculty of the Center for Professional Renewal at the Institute of Spirituality and Health in Houston and is currently Director of the Integrative Stress Institute in Santa Fe. Workshop limited to 20 participants. Santa Fe Soul Sun Room, 2905 Rodeo Park Drive East, Bldg. 3 - $85. 10am to 1pm To register go to santafestress. com. Registration deadline is September 6. Early bird discount by 8/14 available on website. For more information call 505986-9600.


Eminence Mindrolling Jetsün Khandro Rinpoche for a weekend of teachings beginning with a public talk, "DANA The Cultivation of Generosity", at 7:30 pm Friday August 16th at the Santa Fe Center for Spiritual Living. This will be followed by two days of teachings on "View, Meditation and Action" at the MEEM Auditorium in Santa Fe. To register for the weekend program, please email For more info, please visit

PEAk SEASOn AT THE FARmERS mARkET! Roasting green chile -

fine meats, eggs, dairy - kale, greens, cucumber, squash - onions, carrots, beets - honey - peppers of all kinds - dried beans, powdered chile - body products & herbal remedies. Market Fresh Cooking demo: Tanya Story of the Santa Fe Culinary Academy. Tuesday, August 13th, 10:00 am. Shopping the Tuesday markets enters you in our weekly raffle. Prize: $50 worth of Farmers Market Booty! Saturdays and Tuesdays 7am-12pm in the

Railyard; Tuesdays 3pm-6pm at the Santa Fe Place Mall (Zafarano Dr. Entrance). WIC & EBT accepted at all times!

view. Presented by HaMakom Continuing

SAnTA FE PHOTOGRAPHER HAL kAHn is seeking volunteers to


be photographed for his book, "Faces of the Elderly." All participants are photographed and interviewed about their attitudes toward aging. Volunteers get their photos for free. There is no charge or fee of any kind. In the Age of Botox, Hal's work makes the point that wrinkles and grey hair should be seen as signs of strength and endurance, not as targets for the cosmetics industry. This project has been featured in the Albuquerque Journal, the Santa Fe Reporter and on public television. The next exhibit of Hal's work opens October 4 at Albuquerque's Harwood Art Gallery. For an appointment, please call Hal at 505-473-1121 in Santa Fe.

BE PUBLISHEd. A second tutorial and

instruction class that will result in your book being published will start the week of August 19. Limited to 6, there are 3 places still available. Class will take you through all the phases of manuscript development and requirements for publication, title, cover, book design, layout formatting, front and back matter, individual manuscript review and critique,, chapter heading design for print and ebook publishing, and the all important How To Market Your Book. Class information is also provided in print for home review. Class cost is $230 for the 6 sessions. Call 505-717-4109 for further information.


7PM. Bette Evans, PhD will examine the current American religious landscape, with attention to the issues that most divide us and bridges that help unite us. There are two schools of thought, one maintaining that we are polarized to the extent that we cannot engage one another, the other arguing that the culture war is limited to a few noisy combatants. The talk sorts out the evidence to present a balanced

Education. Suggested donation: $10. St. Bede's, 1601 St. Francis @ San Mateo.

UndERSTAndInG LOnG-TERm CARE - presented by Peter Murphy, Retirement & Estate Planning Specialist. This FREE two hour seminar is offered at Garrett's Desert Inn, 311 Old Santa Fe Trail, on Thursday, August 15th at 6pm. We will define Long-Term Care, and study the facts and statistics affecting our aging population. You will learn what Long-Term Care needs Medicare will and will not cover, and what alternatives exist to fund these expenses. This seminar will help you determine if you need a LongTerm Care policy and the differences between them. Call 505-216-0838 or email to RSVP.

UndERSTAndInG YOUR mEdICARE OPTIOnS - presented by Peter Murphy, Retirement & Estate Planning Specialist. This informative two hour seminar covers Medicare Part A through Part D, including Medicare supplemental insurance plan options. This FREE Educational Workshop is offered to the public on Wednesday, August 14th, 6pm at Garrett's Desert Inn, 311 Old Santa Fe Trail, Santa Fe. RSVP is required. Call 505-216-0838 or email to register.



Santa Fe Woman's Club & Library Assoc. (a non-profit) announces their summer fundraiser! Everyone is welcome so come join us. There will be a delicious BBQ dinner, a make your own ice cream sundae and a cookie tasting contest. Enjoy live music by Swing Soliel as well as a silent auction. Date is Sunday, August 11th starting at 6pm at the Club, 1616 Old Pecos Trail. For tickets/reservations call 473-2163. Tickets are $25.

Call 986-3000 or email to place your Bulletin Board ad

Obituaries C-2 Police notes C-2 Neighbors C-5




On stage: Theater lover bitten by acting bug in college. Neighbors, C-5


Taos Pueblo designer embraces success Editor’s note: This is the first in a series of articles highlighting some of the people who make Native art or are involved in producing Indian Market. More than 150,000 people are expected this week for the 92nd annual Indian Market. Most events are free and open to the public. Check out the calendar in today’s Indian Market supplement.

By Phaedra Haywood The New Mexican

Feathers, talons, bowls of beads, sketches of flowers and the steel skeletons of parasols. Life is “massively different” for Taos Pueblo fashion designer Patricia “Water Lily” Michaels since she gained national exposure by placing second on the popular reality show Project Runway this spring.

“No longer am I going to hold back,” she declared on a recent summer morning in her Taos studio, where she works surrounded by the natural and cultural objects that inspire her. Pieces of wood, stones, C-clamps, chicken wire, spray bottles filled with ink. “Before [Project Runway], I was apprehensive. I had self-doubt,” the designer said. “I was con-

stantly calling, emailing, trying to sell something, hesitantly going back to my table.” But after having fashion heavyweights like Zack Posen and Michael Kors “go crazy” over her work during the show, she now feels she’s been given a “silver stamp” of validation. “Now I have more confidence to experiment

Please see DesiGner, Page C-3

Taos Pueblo fashion designer Patricia Michaels works on a garment for Project Runway, a reality television show in which she placed second. Michaels says inspiring Native women is her priority. COURTESY PHOTO

Doing the best for the children

Flavor or heat? Judges decide at Santa Fe County Fair’s salsa contest

Telesummit to feature tips from parenting experts By Adele Oliveira The New Mexican

Amy Jimenez entered Chunky Salsa Sabrosa in the annual salsa competition at the Santa Fe County Fair on Saturday. This was Jimenez’s second year competing, and she took home a blue ribbon. PHOTOS BY JANE PHILLIPS/THE NEW MEXICAN

Tasty bragging rights By Steve Terrell The New Mexican


ourteen amateur local salsa makers gathered Saturday at the Santa Fe County Fair for a friendly competition to see who had the best bowl of flavor and fire. And if you thought salsa is nothing but tomatoes, onions and jalapeños chopped up and mixed together, think again. While there were many traditional entries — and those seemed to get higher ratings from the judges — there also were several salsas that featured more exotic ingredients, such as pineapple and mango. Contestant Angel Rodriguez Sanford created an avocado-based salsa fortified by Congo Trinidad and Bhut joloka peppers, reputed to be the hottest in the world. Last year, Sanford said, the judges criticized her salsa for not being hot enough. That would not be the case this time. Contestant Nancy Moore went in the other direction. With “Garden Melody” salsa, she said, she was trying to create something that was tasty “but not burning your mouth.”

The contest, which has been going on for well over a decade, pitted husband against wife (Kiran Bhakta and his spouse, Krupa Bhakta); boyfriend against girlfriend (Al Martinez’s “Amour de Mango” was delicious, but his partner, Amy Jimenez, won the blue ribbon with her more traditional “Chunky Salsa Sabrosa”); and mother against daughter (both Holly Chavez, 6, and her mom, Maggie Chavez, prepared salsas for the event). While Holly was the youngest contestant, she wasn’t the only youngster competing. Eleven-year old Maya Holder made a pretty mean “Garden Salsa.” The judges, Vince Daniels and Felipe Trujillo, were picked out of the crowd at the county fair Saturday not long before the contest began. As fate would have it, both men make salsa at home. “Who doesn’t?” Daniels said. “I eat salsa on everything, from breakfast to dinner.” Daniels said the first thing he looks for in a salsa is flavor, “then a little heat.” Trujillo was just the

Please see tasty, Page C-3

santa fe county fair Today 9 a.m.-3 p.m.: Indoor exhibits open to the public, meet a mule demonstration 10:30 a.m.: Registration for small pet show 11 a.m.: Small pet show, miniature horse demonstration 11 a.m.-3 p.m.: Demonstration room open 11:30 a.m.: Registration for Chile Challenge Noon: Chile Challenge, Barnyard Olympics 3 p.m.-5 p.m.: Release all indoor exhibits 4 p.m.: Animals released

on the web Felipe Trujillo, left, and Vince Daniels judge the annual salsa competition at the Santa Fe County Fair on Saturday.

Visit www.santa community_ services /fair for a full schedule of events.

By David Salazar The New Mexican

Armed with the braided egg bread called challah, the sacred parchments known as mezuzahs and their faith, three roving rabbis have hit the city with one mission: Meet as many Jews as possible in their three weeks here.

The trio of rabbinical students are part of an international summer program for rabbis-in-training. They have been in town since July 30. Mendi Cohen and Yudi Gurevitch, both 20, are heading into their seventh year of rabbinical school. Santa Fe native Mendel Levertov, 17, is entering his fifth year of schooling. The roving rabbi program is officially called the Rabbinical Student Visitation Program, and is run through the educational branch of

Section editor: Howard Houghton, 986-3015,

the Chabad-Lubavitch movement, Merkos L’inyonei Chinuch. The program allows prospective rabbis to travel throughout the U.S. and around the world talking to Jews, whether they’re involved in the local Jewish community or not. With rabbinical school taking eight years from start to finish, Cohen, Gurevitch and Levertov began their studies early in their teen years. For them, it’s a calling and a way of keeping their faith alive.

Please see tiPs, Page C-2

Urban planner wants more walkers in city By Julie Ann Grimm The New Mexican

Cohen said if you believe in your faith, “You want to make sure it continues going. One of the ways to do it is to become a rabbi and keep the spirit going.” For Levertov — whose father, Berel Levertov, is a rabbi at the Chabad Jewish Center of Santa Fe — becoming a rabbi is about bringing a smaller Jewish community together. “I grew up over here, and my father’s a full-time rabbi here, in

Urban planner Jeff Speck already believes Santa Fe is a city that is “immanently walkable.” In fact, he said, it’s one of his favorite places in America. But the downtown area and other parts of town could benefit from focusing more on getting people out of their cars and on their feet. It’s not just a feel-good plan, he said, but an approach that would bring big economic benefits, as well. “Walkability is both an end and a means, as well as a measure,” Speck wrote in his book, Walkable Cities: How Downtown Can Save America One Step at a Time. “While the physical and social rewards of walking are many, walkability is perhaps most useful as it contributes to urban vitality and most meaningful as an indicator of that vitality.” Speck will talk about those ideas in a

Please see sPirit, Page C-3

Please see waLKers, Page C-3

Roving rabbinical students ‘keep the spirit going’ Trio look to strengthen city’s Jewish community

The last few years have been a particularly fruitful time for how-to-parent literature. Instruction manuals-cum-memoirs have sung the praises of restrained French parenting methods (2012’s Bringing Up Bébé: One American Mother Discovers the Wisdom of French Parenting) and strict, unrelenting discipline (2011’s Battle Hymn of the Tiger Mother). Abby An article in Time Bordner magazine last year exploring attachment parenting featured a cover picture of a mother nursing her 3-year-old. “It can be very overwhelming,” Abby Bordner said of modern parenting. “Parents are in a vulnerable spot. We want to do what’s best for our kids, and lots of parents are seeking information, making sure that they’re doing the right thing. But there’s just so much information out there.” Bordner is the owner of The Birthing Tree Cooperative, which offers doula — birthing coach — services to expectant mothers and a variety of prenatal and early childhood classes. She also works with United Way of Santa Fe County’s First Born program, a home-visiting program that aims to educate parents about early childhood development. On Monday, Bordner will launch a telesummit on what she calls relationshipbased parenting. The series is free and features half-hour-long audio interviews with 25 parenting experts. Two or three interviews will be released every day between Monday and Aug. 25, and participants must register to access them.



THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013

Tips: Series looks to Body recovered from mudslide in Colorado find middle ground for parents, children The Associated Press

well as those who didn’t. She interviewed Peggy O’Mara, the “What I’ve found in doing former editor and publisher of parenting support is that the Santa Fe-based, progresthere’s a spectrum of parentsive magazine Mothering, and ing styles,” Bordner said. columnist John Rosemond, “Authoritarian is one end of the whom Bordner described as a spectrum and includes shame, “controversial, Christian-based ridicule and punishment to get parenting expert.” your kids to do what you want “[Rosemond] was a surprise them to do. At the other end of in some ways,” Bordner said. the spectrum, there are parents “It’d be easy to make assumpwho don’t set boundaries and tions about who he is and don’t feel comfortable with what he believes in, and [think the authority that they have. that] goes against relationshipRelationship-based parenting based parenting. But I’ve found is the middle ground: finding a a lot of common ground in balance of love and connection other parenting philosophies with healthy leadership, disciby being willing to consider pline and safety.” other points of view.” Bordner created the series While the interview series is as part of an online class she’s primarily geared toward partaking with HeartCore Women, ents, Bordner believes anyone which provides courses to who has children in their lives female entrepreneurs who can benefit from listening to want to build “conscious busi- the interviews. “There’s an elenesses.” Bordner asked the ment of critical thinking parsubjects if they were willing ents need to employ when they to be interviewed, and they have access to so much inforagreed to do so for free. So far, mation in any realm of their 600 people have registered to lives,” Bordner said. “You need listen to the interviews; Bordto sort through it to find what ner hopes to get 2,000. feels right, makes the most The subjects of the intersense and seems practical.” views range from “The Picky To register to listen to the Eating Solution” to “Stress interviews, visit relationshipand Brain Development” to “Parenting for Social Change.” Bordner said she wanted to Contact Adele Oliveira at talk to those who shared simi986-3091 or aoliveira@ lar parenting philosophies as

Continued from Page C-1

Police notes The Santa Fe Police Department is investigating the following reports: u An armed man in a ski mask and a dark blue shirt held up the Sprint store at 3777 Cerrillos Road shortly before 8 p.m. Friday. He pointed his gun at two employees and first demanded cellphones. But when he entered the inventory room, he noticed cash drawers and a safe open, and demanded money instead. He got away with an unspecified amount of cash. The robber was described as being 5 feet 7 inches tall and having light brown eyes. u A man in a black hat robbed the New Mexico Educators Federal Credit Union, 1710 St. Michael’s Drive, about 4:35 pm Friday. He handed a teller a note that implied he had a gun and demanded money. He made off with an unspecified amount of cash. The robber was described as 6 feet tall and wearing a maroon long-sleeved shirt. u Police arrested Bernie Valdez of Santa Fe on Saturday on domestic violence and drug paraphernalia charges. u Police arrested Leonard Suazo of Ranchos de Taos on Friday on an outstanding arrest warrant for failing to appear in court. u A burglar on Friday broke into a home in the 1900 block of Paseo de Peralta and stole a Toshiba computer valued at $480 and $235 in cash. A suspect has been identified. u Police arrested Ricardo Goytia, 38, of Santa Fe on Friday on an outstanding warrant on unspecified charges. u Police arrested Ruthie Hawkins of Pecos on Friday on an outstanding warrant for failing to appear in Magistrate Court. u Police arrested Salvador Cervantes-Ramos on Friday on charges of domestic violence and criminal damage to property. u A woman in the 100 block of Sombrio Drive told police Thursday that someone had broken into her home in early July and had stolen jewelry with a total value of $1,250. u A burglar broke into a home in the 700 block of Felipe Place on Thursday and damaged a window screen and garage door. u A burglar broke into a home on Cumbres Pass on Wednesday or Thursday and stole a Toshiba flat-screen television valued at $1,500 and broke windows. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office is investigating

the following reports: u A thief stole a blue 2008 Kawasaki motorcycle from the 7500 Block of Airport Road on Friday. The owner had left the motorcycle unattended with the engine on. u Someone broke into a home on Quail Trail in Edgewood on Thursday night. u A burglar stole unspecified electronics Thursday from a home in the 6100 block of Airport Road. u A resident of a home on N.M. 14 began noticing Tuesday that belongings, including money, electronics and jewelry, are missing from her home.

DWI arrests u Police arrested Jonathan Medina Garcia of Santa Fe on charges of aggravated DWI and careless driving Saturday on Cerrillos Road near Navajo Drive. u Police arrested Mitchell Daly of Los Alamos on Friday on a charge of driving while intoxicated. Daly crashed his vehicle into another in the parking lot of Hobby Lobby, 2020 Cerrillos Road. u Sheriff’s deputies arrested Felipe J. Castro, 19, of Santa Fe on Friday on charges of aggravated DWI. Castro was driving east on Airport Road and and was unable to maintain a single lane of travel, the report says. He also does not have a driver’s license.

Speed SUVs u The Santa Fe Police Department listed the following locations for speed enforcement vehicles: SUV No. 1 at West Alameda and Cedar streets; SUV No. 2 at Agua Fría and Harrison roads; SUV No. 3 at Old Pecos Trail between Cordova Road and Old Santa Fe Trail.

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)

MANITOU SPRINGS, Colo. — Authorities have recovered a man’s body from debris left by a fast-moving mudslide that swept through a historic town near Colorado Springs, Colo., and crews continued their search Saturday for three people reported missing after the flood. Lt. Jeff Kramer with the El Paso County Sheriff’s Office said 53-year-old John Collins of

Teller County was found Friday “buried beneath significant amounts of debris” on U.S. Highway 24 in Manitou Springs. It was unclear if Collins left his nearby vehicle on his own or if the floodwaters forced him from it. The mudslide closed the highway and flash flooding stranded vehicles in high water Friday night as about 1.3 inches of rain fell in an area burned by the Waldo Canyon Fire last year. Areas burned by wildfires

are vulnerable to flash floods because the scorched soil absorbs less water. Manitou Springs Police Chief Joe Ribeiro said Saturday that crews were looking for three people who were reported missing: 24-year-old Juston Travis, a man identified by neighbors only as Steve and a petite, blond female who was seen in a tree near the floodwaters. Friday’s torrential rains swept mud, boulders and other debris down U.S. 24, washing away

vehicles and damaging several homes and businesses. “Some folks have lost their homes. There’s been some total destruction on a few homes and some significant damage to others,” Ribeiro said. The Colorado Springs Gazette reported Friday’s flash flood was the third to hit Manitou Springs this year and the fourth in the area since the Waldo Canyon Fire, which destroyed 347 homes, killed two people .and burned more than 28 square miles.

Funeral services and memorials MANSI KERN

APRIL 16, 1924 ~ AUGUST 5, 2013 Mansi McClure Kern, 89, of Tesuque, died Monday, August 5th peacefully in her own home. Mansi, the oldest of five children, was born to the late Helena Modjeska Chase Johnson Drea and Harry McClure Johnson, April 16th, 1924 in Willamette, Illinois. Mansi graduated from Putney (High) School, Putney Vermont, in 1942 and then attended Benningon College for three years, leaving due to illness then finished up her degree as a teacher from Colorado College in 1970. She married Val Sigstedt, then Ken Kern; mostly, though, raising her four children as a single parent. She moved to Santa Fe in 1951 for a few years then returned permanently in 1963. Mansi had a life-long career as a folk dance teacher with both children and adults, teaching at Loretto Academy; also Tesuque, Santa Clara, San Ildefonso and San Juan (Okay Owinga) Pueblos; also privately and she performed as a professional musician & accordionist all over the country, including Aspen, Colorado; Idyllwild, California and Santa Fe New Mexico and was a violinist for the Santa Fe Symphony in the early days. Mansi collected, interviewed and archived many of the Spanish Colonial New Mexican Folk Music and Dances and musicians in the mid sixties; going into the remote villages and playing and talking with the viejitos; performed with her music group, The Festival Folk Ensemble (which also included many of her grown children and grandchildren and family members) for over 30 years at the Santa Fe, Taos, Pagosa Springs and Las Vegas fiestas; also Baille Cascarones, Las Golondrinas, Green Onion, El Nido and many other venues and coordinated an exhibition dance group often at the same time, played at nursing homes and hospitals and was a familiar face and participant with Baille Cascarones each year, displaying her great dance ability and knowledge and passion for the local traditional dances. She will be dearly missed at those dances! She built the "Pavillion Melodia", a large circular dance and performance and teaching center on Avenida Melodia, Tesuque and held many dances and musical events there. She was also an avid proponent of organic foods since high school, being way ahead of her time in that aspect and she was a guiding light for that life style, which, for many, now, is standard practice. She also was an advocate for pacifism, equality and respect for the world’s races and cultures; and was a nature lover and early "back-to-the-lander". Recently she could be seen as an iconic figure gracefully enjoying the Santa Fe Bandstand; was dancing on the plaza only a few weeks ago. She was, truly; a Santa Fe treasure. Mansi is survived by her four children: Shawn Sigstedt of Steamboat Springs, Colorado; Thor Sigstedt of Spirit Valley below Canoncito; Anhara Lovato of Tesuque and Tanya Kern of Tesuque and Phoenix, Arizona. She also is survived by eight grandchildren (Todd, Juniper and Nico Lovato; Tara Pack, Dylan and Sophia (Sigstedt); Lief and Olin Sigstedt and two great grandsons (Abe and Torsten Pack). She is also survived by her two sisters, Elizabeth Stickney and Priscilla Paetsch and her nephew, Bristol Stickney. There will be a public memorial on October 12, 2013. Musicians and friends are invited to bring their instruments and others can grab a maraca and join in the festivities. Please bring memories and photos and a food offering to the event. Any flowers and decorations can be brought at that time. Please call 505-466-4403 for more information or go to for more details.

LINDA KLINE GONZALES In loving memory of Linda Kline Gonzales born May 25, 1945 and died on July 27, 2013. Linda leaves behind her loving husband Jerry Gonzales; daughter, Melissa Montoya; son-in-law, Greg; granddaughters, Ashley and Ariana, Audra and her husband Daniel Torres; and great-granddaughter, Isabella Hope who held a very special place in her heart. She is survived by five sisters: Barbara, Rita, Pamela, Deborah and Marlene; brothers: Jim, Joe and Jerry. She also leaves behind numerous relatives, colleagues and friends. Preceding her in death are her mother Helen; father, Joseph; brothers: Sylvan, Robert, William, Vernon, Jerome, Kenny and Jon. Linda began her career with New Vistas in Santa Fe, New Mexico. She was a founding member of A.P.R.I.L (Association of Programs for Rural Independent Living) and established nationwide centers for independent living and was instrumental in establishing and implementing A.D.A standards adopted by President Clinton. She will be greatly missed by her community of disabled citizens, family and friends as she touched so many lives. She passed away from complications of Muscular Dystrophy. In lieu of flowers, donations may be sent to the A.P.R.I.L., 2001 Pershing Circle Ste 200, North Little Rock, AR 72114 for final medical expenses. A celebration of life will be held at the Center for Spiritual Living, 505 Camino de los Marquez, Santa Fe, NM 87505 on August 23, 2013 4:30 p.m. - 6:30 p.m.


Antanette D. Baker of Santa Fe, passed away suddenly on July 31st to be with Our Lord. Antanette is preceded in death by her grandma Terri and many other loved ones. Antanette is survived by her son Chris, mother Agnes, stepdad Rick R., dad Rick B., stepmom Jessica, twin sister Ashley (Javi), brother Rick (Geo), grandparents Henry, Betty, Rick B. Sr., Lisa, Bobby, godparents Eric and Mary, nephews Angelo, Josh, boyfriend Chris, and many loving aunts, uncles, cousins, and friends. Antanette loved life and lived it to the fullest. She loved her precious little son Chris. She will surely be missed by many. A memorial service will be held at the Vineyard Christian Fellowship Church on Friday August 16th at 10:00 a.m. 1352 San Juan, Santa Fe. A memorial fund has been set up at Guadalupe Credit Union under Antanette Baker’s name.


OFELIA APODACA 4/2/34 - 8/7/13

Passed away peacefully at home, after a brief battle with cancer. She is proceeded in death by her parents Joaquin & Odelia Salazar, & her husband James Apodaca. She is survived by her daughters Dawna Apodaca and GerardOtero, Karen Clark and husband Wayne, 6 grandchildren; James, Klarissa, Karmella Apodaca-Vigil and Lawewnce, Steven, Daniel Ortega and three great grandsons. Siblings, Tessie Smith, Clara Briones, Dennis & Julie Salazar. Rosary will be recited at St. John’s The Baptist Church on August 13th at 8 a.m. followed by the Funeral Mass at 9 a.m. Burial will be at Santa Fe National Cemetery at 10:30 a.m. Reception to follow at The St. John’s Parish Hall at 11:30 a.m. HAPPY BIRTHDAY ALEXAVIER ADEN LUCERO AUGUST 11, 2010 AUGUST 14, 2010 We miss you dearly and hope you are resting well in heaven. We think about you everyday and keep you in our hearts and in our prayers. HAPPY 3RD BIRTHDAY ANGEL, WATCH OVER US. LOVE YOUR FAMILY

Jerry Buchen died of cancer, at home, surrounded by his loving family, in the "Summertime". Jerry was a man of unique integrity who had the conviction and strength to live his own way. Born and raised in Los Alamos, he spent his adult life in Santa Fe after graduating from St. John’s College in 1972. He owned Santa Fe Glass & Mirror for 20 years, after which he worked as an independent contractor, designer and builder. He is loved and survived by his wife of 41 years, Lynne Loucks Buchen: daughter Elizabeth Buchen (and husband Chris Lopez); daughter Kate (and husband Chris) Segura; grandchildren Michael and Kimberly Segura; parents John and Barbara Buchen; sister Terri (and husband Jim) Hoffman; sister Katy (and husband Frank) Fuchs; brother Tony Buchen; sister Tina Buchen; and a number of nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his youngest daughter Sarah. A celebration of Jerry’s life will be held from 3 pm to 5 pm on August 18 in the Great Hall at St. John’s College.

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Sunday, August 11, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

In brief

Tasty: Spectators sample spicy creations

Tesuque Village Road work set Traffic on the Tesuque Village Road, also known as County Road 73, will be disrupted during a lane striping project scheduled to begin Monday, the county Public Works Department said in a news release. A new striping layout will be in accordance with the Santa Fe Metropolitan Bicycle Master Plan, the statement said, “and exemplifies the county’s commitment to integrate on-road bicycle facilities into its road network for transportation purposes where possible. The project will extend north from U.S. 84/285 about a mile to the bridge before the Tesuque Village Market. In order to accommodate traffic safely through the work area, the announcement said, intermittent lane closures will be required and drivers should expect short delays. “The duration of of this lane reconfiguration and re-striping effort will extend three days, weather permitting, and the Tesuque Village Road will remain open at all times.”

Crews to improve Cerrillos Road The median at the Cerrillos Road intersection with Camino Entrada and Wagon Road will be remodeled to improve sight lines at the crossing, the city Public Works Department says. A news release said work will begin Monday and include removal of vegetation from parts of the medians in Cerrillos Road, placement of colored, patterned concrete and two “porkchop islands” on the west side of Cerrillos Road. The work is expected to last about two to three weeks, weather permitting. Traffic control during the project will include a reduction in speed and lane closures on Cerrillos Road. Access will be provided to the left turn lanes onto Camino Entrada and onto Wagon Road.

BioPark elephant expecting a girl ALBUQUERQUE — The Asian elephant herd at the Albuquerque BioPark will be expanding. Zookeepers say blood tests indicate that Rozie the elephant’s calf will likely be a girl. The window for her giving birth is between August and November, but keepers suspect the calf may come in mid-September. The BioPark’s elephant manager, Rhonda Saiers, says the zoo is excited about the potential of adding another female to the multigenerational herd. Still, there’s a chance the gender test could be wrong. Around-the-clock monitoring of Rozie begins Sunday. The task will be shared among several dozen staff and education volunteers who have been trained. Rozie became pregnant in December 2011 through artificial insemination with sperm from another BioPark elephant named Samson. Staff and wire reports



lemons, limes, garlic cloves, avocados, small bowls of red opposite. He judges salsa, first by chile powder and more. spiciness. “It’s gotta have a little As the judges tabulated their bite,” he said. “Then I look for scores, a small crowd gathered good flavor and good texture.” in front of the salsa tables. And But these weren’t the only cri- finally, after the winners were teria for the contest. The entries announced, the moment came also were judged on presentathat most of the spectators had tion, and some contestants went been waiting for: The chance to all out. Several of the bowls sample the various spicy crewere placed on mini-serapes ations on their own. and surrounded by the colorful ingredients of their respective Contact Steve Terrell at salsas — jalapeños of various shades, long green Serrano pep- Read his political blog at pers, orange habanero chiles,

Continued from Page C-1

Fashion designer Patricia Michaels of Taos talks to guests April 25 at a party to watch the finale of the television show Project Runway. Michaels was runner-up on the show. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

Designer: ‘It’s all about heart’ Continued from Page C-1 with fabrics and textiles,” she said, “not to stay safe. I’m having fun with draping and construction again. This is finally my chance to say who I am — and I won’t hesitate.” Spools of colored thread, family photos, woven baskets and art, art and more art. Michaels was the first Native American to appear on Project Runway — a show on the Lifetime network in which clothing designers compete in challenges and risk weekly elimination — and the second-to-last contestant standing at the end. Since the final episode of the program aired at the end of April, her new visibility has, perhaps, made her more sought-after than ever. So much so, said friend Leslie May — who has been helping Michaels with public relations since the show ended — that she must carefully vet offers and requests to determine which are “legit” and which are simply trying to leverage Michael’s enhanced name-recognition for their own benefit. Michaels has been incredibly busy since Project Runway ended. Now she’s up at 6:30 every morning, rushing from one appointment to the next — interviews, photo shoots and meetings with potential partners about projects so secretive she can’t speak of them just yet. “I’m just so excited,” she said. “There are so many things to think about.” It’s not as if Michaels was an unknown before participating in the Lifetime show. Her diverse background — she grew up in Northern New Mexico but also studied at the Chicago Art Institute and

apprenticed with an Italian tailor — has long sparked the interest of collectors and the press. She has won numerous awards, has had her work displayed in museums, has collaborated with artists from South Africa as part of a Kellogg Foundation project and has been the subject of many a magazine article. But the past few years have been personally challenging, she said. In 2008, she and her husband of 16 years divorced. And she was becoming more and more frustrated by presenting her work in venues in which she felt that fashion was considered more entertainment than art. So being tapped to appear on Project Runway — the program’s casting staff discovered her online and asked her to apply — was a welcome change for Michaels. Now she’s preparing to take advantage of her higher profile by preparing a spring 2014 line to show during Fashion Week in New York City come fall. Michaels, who is known for highly editorial designs made from textiles she creates using techniques such as hand-dying and felting, said the collection will still be “avant-garde,” but will also include ready-to-wear garments that will lend themselves to mass production. The designer now has a team of young women helping her produce some of the work so she doesn’t have to finish every garment herself and “type dyslexic letters” to business contacts. During a recent visit to her studio, one of her assistants sat applying red earth from Taos Pueblo to the back of goldleafed buckskin paillettes. Sudden celebrity has its perks, but Michaels hasn’t got-

ten rich overnight. And funding the line she plans to show in New York is still going to be a challenge. “People always think [that] because I get publicity I’m living some abundance of wealth,” said the designer, who in the past has funded her work primarily by selling one garment at a time. “It’s not like that. There are no mimosas for breakfast.” Michaels takes her position as a representative of Native Americans seriously. Inspiring Native women, young and old, is a priority for her. “I want to tell the youth, ‘Don’t be afraid to respect your elders,’ ” she said. “And elders, ‘Don’t be afraid to keep going, because we are so vibrant and have seen so much.’ ” Something that has remained constant amid the turmoil of the last year, Michaels said, are her sources of inspiration: nature, ceremony and her children. “I love to wake up knowing in New Mexico we have this vast beauty,” she said, adding that she’s been so distressed by forest fires burning around the state earlier this summer that sometimes she asks her companion to stop the car so she can get out and pray. As for the future, she has dreams of presenting a collection during Paris’ Fashion Week and collaborating with “wonderful people.” To get there, she said, she’ll listen to her own heart. “It’s all about your heart,” she said. “If your heart is good and it knows what it means, nothing can stop you.” Contact Phaedra Haywood at 986-3068 or phaywood@

Spirit: Students also visit hospital patients Continued from Page C-1 a place where Judaism is not so strong. So I wanted to offer the same thing,” Mendel Levertov said. “What we’re doing and what Chabad does around the world is, we’re going out and meeting Jewish people,” Cohen said. “Some people might not be so involved in Judaism, so we go meet with them and bring Judaism to their doorstep.” Gurevitch said part of what they do, in addition to visiting patients at Christus St. Vincent Regional Medical Center, is talk to people around town or visit Jewish homes to talk with residents and offer mezuzahs in decorative cases that people can attach to their door frames. Members of Santa Fe’s Jewish community who are visited by the roving rabbis say the young men are helping them strengthen their ties to their faith. “They’re an enormously important part of Judaism and part of our community because they’re reaching out,” said Steven Weiner, who owns Cartwright’s Plumbing, Heating & Cooling. “These guys are out there in the community, and they touch people and they bring Judaism back into somebody’s heart.” Rabbi Berel Levertov, who’s hosted roving rabbis for years, said the outreach part of Chabad is what he feels is an important aspect of keeping the faith alive in Santa Fe’s Jewish community. “The idea of the Chabad is

From left, Jimmy Weinstein and rabbinical student Mendi Cohen pose with traditional challah bread and a shofar, or ram’s horn, Friday. PHOTO COURTESY YUDI GUREVITCH

that everybody has a spark, a divine spark within them,” he said. “It’s about fanning the flames. “Some people, they didn’t have a good experience [with religion]. They’re not sure about it. … But it’s all about education and awareness. And a good challah always helps.” For more information about the roving rabbis, visit To contact the visiting Santa Fe students, call 347-446-8797 or email Contact David Salazar at 986-3062 or dsalazar@

Walkers: Urban planner encourages simple design fixes Continued from Page C-1 public lecture Tuesday, and will meet with members of the Creative Santa Fe nonprofit, local officials and others for a design workshop. Cyndi Conn, executive director for Creative Santa Fe, said she wanted the author to visit the city because she was impressed with Speck’s strategies. One of the nonprofit’s goals, she said, is to help increase foot traffic between Santa Fe’s Railyard/Guadalupe Street area and the Plaza. “The perception is that we have everything figured out and we are this great walkable city,” she said. “But we want to start a conversation about some of the opportunities that we may not be taking advantage of.”

Speck, who was director of design at the National Endowment for the Arts from 2003 through 2007, wrote that most cities worship “the twin gods of Smooth Traffic and Ample Parking,” but he encourages simple design fixes that can Jeff Speck “reverse decades of counterproductive policies” and make walking safe, useful, comfortable and interesting. “If we are going to a get a greater percentage of the population to walk, the walk has to offer something that is superior to driving,” he said. Putting buildings closer to the sidewalk and street rather than placing parking areas in

front of a business helps pedestrians feel safer and invites them to enter doors, he said, pointing to studies that show people who walk and ride their bikes are more likely to shop at local businesses rather than big box stores. “I don’t think any of these ideas, the new urban argument, would have gained any currency in this country if it didn’t turn out that they made people more money,” he said. “As a former investment banker, one of the reasons I get so excited sharing these arguments is because I hate to see people making mistakes in terms of planning. But I also hate to see people making mistakes in terms of leaving money on the table.” Contact Julie Ann Grimm at or 986-3017.

If you go What: Urban planner Jeff Speck lectures about the concepts in his book Walkable Cities: How Downtown Can Save America One Step at a Time When: 6 p.m. Tuesday, Santa Fe Performing Arts Theater, 1050 Old Pecos Trail Tickets: $10 general admission, $5 students



THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013

Religious family lost at sea after leaving U.S. Arizonans adrift for weeks, low on food By Greg Moore

The Associated Press

PHOENIX — A northern Arizona family that was lost at sea for weeks in an ill-fated attempt to leave the U.S. over what they consider government interference in religion will fly back home Sunday. Hannah Gastonguay, 26, said Saturday that she and her husband “decided to take a leap of faith and see where God led us” when they took their two small children and her father-in-law and set sail from San Diego for the tiny island nation of Kiribati in May. But just weeks into their journey, the Gastonguays hit a series of storms that damaged their small boat, leaving them adrift for weeks. They were eventually picked up by a Venezuelan fishing vessel, transferred to a Japanese cargo ship and taken to Chile, where they are resting in a hotel in the port city of San Antonio. Their flights home were arranged by U.S. Embassy officials, Gastonguay said. The U.S. State Department was not immediately available for comment.

Hannah Gastonguay, holding her baby, Rahab, is followed by her family as they disembark in the port city of San Antonio, Chile, on Friday. The northern Arizona family was lost at sea for weeks in an ill-fated attempt to leave the U.S. over what they consider government interference in religion. LAS ULTIMAS NOTICIAS/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

The months-long journey has been “pretty exciting” and “a little scary at certain points,” Gastonguay told The Associated Press by telephone. She said they wanted to go to Kiribati because “we didn’t want to go anywhere big.” She said they understood the island to be “one of the least developed countries in the world.” Kiribati is a group of islands just off the equator and the international date line about halfway between Hawaii and Australia. The total population

is just over 100,000 people of primarily Micronesian descent. Hannah Gastonguay said her family was fed up with government control in the U.S. As Christians, they don’t believe in “abortion, homosexuality, in the state-controlled church,” according to Gastonguay. U.S. “churches aren’t their own,” Gastonguay said, suggesting that government regulation interfered with religious independence. Among other differences, she said they had a problem with

being “forced to pay these taxes that pay for abortions we don’t agree with.” The Gastonguays weren’t members of any church, and Hannah Gastonguay said their faith came from reading the Bible and through prayer. The family moved in November from Ash Fork, Ariz., to San Diego, where they lived on their boat as they prepared to set sail. She said she gave birth to the couple’s 8-month-old girl on the boat, which was docked in a slip at the time. In May, Hannah, her 30-yearold husband Sean, his father Mike, and the couple’s daughters, 3-year-old Ardith and baby Rahab, set off. They wouldn’t touch land again for 91 days. She said that at first, “We were cruising.” But within a couple of weeks, “when we came out there, storm, storm, storm.” The boat had taken a beating, and they decided to set course for the Marquesas Islands. Instead, they found themselves in a “twilight zone,” taking more and more damage, leaving them unable to make progress. They could have used a sail called a genoa, she said, but they risked snapping off the mast and losing their radio and ability to communicate. They had been on the ocean

for about two months and were low on supplies. They were out of food and were down to “some juice and some honey.” She said they were able to catch fish, but they didn’t see any boats. Still, we “didn’t feel like we were going to die or anything. We believed God would see us through,” she said. At one point, a fishing ship came into contact with them, but left without providing assistance. A Canadian cargo ship came along and offered supplies, but when they pulled up alongside it, the vessels bumped and the smaller ship sustained even more damage. They were getting hit by “squall after squall after squall.” “We were in the thick of it, but we prayed,” she said. “Being out on that boat, I just knew I was going to see some miracles.” They watched the surrounding storms disperse, and “next thing you know the sun is out. It’s amazing.” Eventually, their boat was spotted by a helicopter that had taken off from a nearby Venezuelan fishing vessel, which ended up saving them. “The captain said, ‘Do you know where you’re at? You’re in the middle of nowhere,’” she said. They were on the Venezuelan

Map of lightning strikes help find fires By Dale Rodebaugh The Durango Herald

DURANGO, Colo. — When summer monsoons bring thunderstorms to southwest Colorado, lightning bolts can come fast and furious. Justin Moore, assistant manager of the Durango Interagency Fire Dispatch Center, displayed a map showing one week of lightning strikes in the area bounded by Red Mountain Pass to the New Mexico state line and from Utah’s eastern border to Wolf Creek Pass. The map for the period of July 19-25 shows 41,318 bolts of

lightning reached the ground, Moore said. Fire dispatch colleagues in Durango track the hits through the United States Precision Lightning Network to know where lightning could spark wildfires. When smoke or fire is reported, the fire dispatch center consults the network’s map to get a precise location. Moore said it’s not uncommon to register 6,000 lightning strikes in 24 hours. The center can see up to 40 fires a day, many of them a single tree, he said. Data produced is made available to specified users such as fire management agencies.

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CALL TO ORDER ROLL CALL APPROVAL OF AGENDA APPROVAL OF MINUTES: August 13, 2013 FINDINGS OF FACT & CONCLUSIONS OF LAW Case #H-11-047 100 Block of Camino del Campo Case #H-13-070A 1562 Canyon Road Case #H-13-004 918 E. Acequia Madre Case #H-13-070B 1562 Canyon Road Case #H-13-068 435 Arroyo Tenorio Case #H-13-071 211 E. Berger St., Unit B & C Case #H-13-069 322A Camino Cerrito Case #H-13-072 123 E. Buena Vista Street F. COMMUNICATIONS G. BUSINESS FROM THE FLOOR H. ACTION ITEMS 1. Case #H-13-018. 774 Acequia Madre. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Joseph Martinez, agent for Elizabeth Travis, owner, proposes to construct an approximately 132 sq. ft., 10’6”-high addition on a contributing residence. (John Murphey). 2. Case #H-13-012. 60 E. San Francisco and 113 E. Waters. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Duty & Germanas, Architects, agent for 60 East Corp, owner, proposed to build a second-story dining deck and expand a third-story patio on this non-contributing commercial building. (John Murphey). 3. Case #H-13-073. 908 Galisteo Street. Don Gaspar Area Historic District. Lon Perry, agent for Tom Bachicha, owner proposes to replace windows, remove a door, install screened rooftop equipment, below the 15’ maximum allowable height, re-stucco, and make other changes to this contributing residence. (John Murphey). 4. Case #H-13-074. 927 Canyon Road. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Joseph D. Gonzales, agent for Joe R. Baca, owner, proposes to demolish a non-contributing garage. (John Murphey). 5. Case #H-13-076. DeFouri Street Bridge. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Richard Rotto, agent for City of Santa Fe, Public Works Department, owners, proposes to reconstruct this nonstatused bridge. (John Murphey). 6. Case #H-11-051. 250 E. Alameda. Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Duty & Germanas Architects, agent for El Castillo Retirement Residences, owners, proposes to amend a previous ap proval to construct a 3-story addition on a non-contributing commercial structure by proposing to construct a 310 sq. ft. addition on the SW side and to install three small fixed windows in a courtyard. (David Rasch). 7. Case #H-13-075. 618 Old Santa Fe Trail . Downtown & Eastside Historic District. Jason Krause, agent for Krause Properties, owner, proposes to replace rooftop equipment, of which one is publicly-visible, on a significant structure and construct a stuccoed screen wall. An exception is requested to screen the equipment (Section 14-5.2(D)(3)(b)). (David Rasch). 8. Case #H-12-089. 613 W. San Francisco Street. Westside-Guadalupe Historic District. Martinez Architecture Studio, agent for Paul and Suzanne Petty, owners, proposes to remodel a contributing residential structure by replacing the pitched roof, replacing a portal, finish the existing addition in stone, face a chain-link fence with coyote latillas, install a copyote vehicular gate, and other site work. An exception is requested to alter opening dimensions on a primary elevation (Section 145.2(D)(a)(i)). (David Rasch). I. MATTERS FROM THE BOARD J. ADJOURNMENT Cases on this agenda may be postponed to a later date by the Historic Districts Review Board at the noticed meeting. Please contact the Historic Preservation Division at 955-6605 for more information regarding cases on this agenda. Persons with disabilities in need of accommodation or an interpreter for the hearing impaired should contact the City Clerk’s office at 955-6520 at least five (5) working days prior to the hearing date. Persons who wish to attend the Historic Districts Review Board Field Trip must notify the Historic Preservation Division by 9:00 am on the date of the Field Trip.

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ship for about five days before transferring to the Japanese cargo ship, where they stayed for nearly three weeks before landing in Chile on Friday. The Chilean newspaper Las Ultimas Noticias reported the story of their arrival. “They were looking for a kind of adventure; they wanted to live on a Polynesian island, but they didn’t have sufficient expertise to navigate adequately,” police prefect Jose Luis Lopez, who took the family’s statement in San Antonio, told the newspaper. Sean Gastonguay’s brother Jimmy, who lives in Arizona, said he had provided a description of the family’s vessel to the U.S. Coast Guard. He exchanged emails with them once they were picked up by the first boat. “There was some concern, but we were hoping for the best, and they eventually popped up,” he said. He was able to keep track of the family with the help of the Coast Guard as they were transferred from ship to ship. “We’re all happy. We have good peace of mind now,” Jimmy Gastonguay said. Hannah Gastonguay said the family will now “go back to Arizona” and “come up with a new plan.”

Sunday, August 11, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


New Mexico Department of Transportation employee Anissa Martinez, who was recently named supervisor of the quarter, is praised by co-workers for being a problemsolver with a sunny outlook.

Send us your announcements of weddings and anniversaries.

John Weckesser: College’s performing arts chief is force behind Greer Garson Theater

John Weckesser performing as a clown in the production of Chicago in 1985 at the Greer Garson Theater. COURTESY ROGER GILBERT

Bitten by the acting bug


ne night as a pre-med student in 1961 in Wooster, Ohio, John Weckesser was walking back to his dorm from a chemistry lab at the College of Wooster when he noticed a brightly lit building that changed the course of his life. “It was 10 o’clock and snowing, there wasn’t anyone walking around campus. But I noticed that one of the buildings still had its lights on, so I walked over to take a look. It turned out to be the theater department, and not only were the students working into the night, but the faculty was there, too. I was immediately taken with the energy of the group as they worked together. I auditioned for their next show and got the lead role,” he remembered. Half a century later, Weckesser is still enamAna Pacheco ored with the theater. As A Wonderful Life the chairman of the Performing Arts Department at the Santa Fe University of Art and Design, he has been the driving force at the Greer Garson Theater since 1975. He began teaching at the former College of Santa Fe in 1972 and three years later became the director of the department. Since that time, he has raised millions of dollars and has grown the department into a nationally recognized theater, drawing students from all over the country. Until Garson’s death in 1996, Weckesser remained close to the actress for whom the theater was named. “Greer Garson would call me once a month to offer suggestions and to let me know what was going on in professional theater. She used to say to me, ‘Well, my dear, I never had children, so you’re tending to the Greer Garson Theater, which is my child,’ ” Weckesser said. In addition to providing financial support and guidance, Greer Garson had the lead role in The Madwoman of Chailott in 1975, where she appeared on stage with the drama students. For that production, she brought in William J. Tuttle, the Academy Award-winning director of MGM’s makeup department in Los Angeles. During that time, she also invited the actor Gregory Peck to speak to the students. Through Garson’s fame and affiliation with the College of Santa Fe, Weckesser was able to attract other theater veterans to perform and provide student workshops.

Weckesser, the chairman of the Performing Arts Department at the Santa Fe University of Art and Design, stands near a portrait of actress Greer Garson, for whom the school’s theater is named. COURTESY ANA PACHECO

dren and four stepgrandchildren. Weckesser graduated from the College of Wooster in 1963 with a degree in arts in communication and theater. He went on to receive his Master of Arts in theater at Wayne University in Detroit and taught theater courses at the University of Loyola in Chicago. In 1967, he moved to New York, the theater capital of the world, and his timing couldn’t have proved to be more fortuitous. “I no longer wanted to be an actor. I wanted work as an administrator. I was one of the first students to take classes at Weckesser in 1976 as the director of the New York University offering a degree in thePerforming Arts Department at what was ater management,” Weckesser said. then the College of Santa Fe. COURTESY PHOTO After living in New York for five years, Weckesser moved out West. Today, as the Among those who have contributed their 72-year-old looks back on his 42-year theater expertise to the Greer Garson Theater are career in Santa Fe, he said, “As far as I know, Kim Stanley, Maureen Stapleton, Ben KingsI’m the only chair of a performing arts departley, Patrick Stewart, Donna McKechnie, Carol ment of a college that has survived this long.” Burnett and Alan Arkin. In 2005, Weckesser retired. But was asked to Those were heady days for the Performing come back to stabilize the department in 2008 Arts Department at the College of Santa Fe. after the closing of the College of Santa Fe and As Weckesser remembered, “One day, Kim the launch of the Santa Fe University of Art Stanley came in to offer to teach an acting and Design. Now that the school is on solid class. At the time, I was so intimidated, yet footing, Weckesser will retire for good at the excited to be sitting across from Kim Stanley, end of December. Looking back on the ups and who is considered to be one of the greatest downs of his life in educational theater, where actors of the 20th century. She taught for the he occasionally took to the stage himself, he department for two years, and even today, said, “The people that choose to work in the many of her former students consider her class theater are dreamers. Throughout my career, to have been a ‘once in a lifetime experience.’ ” I’ve loved being around those types of people John Weckesser was born in Doylestown, and helping them realize their dreams.” Ohio, in 1941 to Dorothy and Constant Weckesser. He was one of three sons born Ana Pacheco’s weekly tribute to our community to the couple. He has been married to Susan elders appears every Sunday. She can be Weckesser for 40 years and has two stepchil- reached at 474-2800.

El mitote Apparently, exploding trains don’t equal success these days. The Lone Ranger, shot in New Mexico, has only made $175 million of its $215 million budget. But the movie’s principal players know who killed their flick: film critics. Armie Hammer, who donned the Lone Ranger’s mask, said critics “slit the jugular” of the Western blockbuster, which was based on a television show, which in turn was based on a radio show. Fellow star Johnny Depp, producer Jerry Bruckheimer and director Gore Verbinski also lamented the critical reception. “It’s not a sequel, doesn’t have giant robots, and the Lone Ranger can’t fly,” Verbinski said. The Lone Ranger does jump from numerous exploding trains and great heights, which resembles flying, but isn’t quite close enough.

Beauty and the recent indie film The Kids Are All Right. Roach’s most notable works include producer and directing credits for the first two Austin Powers films and the first two Meet the Parents flicks.


Raven-haired movie star Ali MacGraw was spotted dining at Chocolate Maven with a man in tow. The Love Story star has lived in Santa Fe since 1994. The 74-year old star also starred in Dynasty as Lady Ashley Mitchell, a photographer from Europe.

Annette Bening


Henry Shukman, a New Mexican author who wrote The Lost City, The New Mexico film industry may become recently brought more attention Santa Fe’s way with a travel piece in a prestigious publication. the focus of an HBO television series. The Third Coast focuses on a “larger-than-life” New The Guardian, a British daily with a national online presence, published Shukman’s piece, Mexican director, played by Annette Bening. Helming the series is Jay Roach, a Hollywood “Art and adobe: how Santa Fe changed the US’s artistic landscape” in late June. producer originally from Albuquerque. The The poet and fiction writer examines how pilot has yet to be presented to HBO, but Roach Santa Fe become a serious artistic community has said he’s interested in showing it to the preand lists several galleries or museums worth mium cable network. visiting such as SITE Santa Fe, the Santa Fe Art Little is known about the series, but Bening Institute, New Mexico Museum of Art and the and Roach do have lengthy and impressive Museum of Contemporary Native Arts. resumes that could led to the show’s success. Bening is a four-time nominated Oscar nomuuu inee and two-time Golden Globe winner. She is Speaking of The Guardian, the publication probably best known for her role in American


Section editor: Bruce Krasnow, 986-3034, Design and headlines: Stephanie Proffer,



Director’s warm attitude creates positive atmosphere


nissa Martinez, highway operations finance director at the New Mexico Department of Transportation, recently was named supervi-

sor of the quarter for the agency’s General Office. Martinez, who has been with the department since 1991, provides oversight in budget, procurement and accounting services for all the departments districts and highway operations. She “always projects a warm, cheerful attitude and resolves conflicts and other difficult situations with remarkable patience and trust,” her nominators said. uuu

We all know the Santa Fe Community Convention Center is a vital downtown public venue — Gussie especially this time of year — but did you know the center averages Fauntleroy 18 events a month? As convention Public Works center specialist lead worker, Ron Jaramillo is intimately aware of that fact. Jaramillo has kept behind-the-scenes activity moving this summer, stepping into the role of operations manager on a couple of occasions in the manager’s absence. What that means is responsibility for equipment maintenance, scheduling staff, meeting with clients and vendors, ordering supplies and ensuring the facility is ready for visitors, clients, conferences and other events. For his “vast knowledge” of these matters, Jaramillo was named the city of Santa Fe’s top employee for July. uuu Elizabeth Travis, a lawyer-advanced in the Office of General Counsel, was honored as Department of Transportation General Office employee of the quarter. Travis is known among colleagues as a dedicated employee who works diligently and has put in extralong hours while her office has been short staffed. According to her nominators, Travis’ meticulous research helps save taxpayer money by assisting districts in defending claims filed by contractors.


The top performing Transportation Department section for the past quarter was the Right of Way Acquisition Bureau, consisting of Michael Martinez, Nader Zeitoun, Chris Vigil, Sandra Kruzich, Angela Sandoval and Roxanne Trujillo. The team was commended for its use of effective communication and interpersonal skills in helping acquire rights of way for road construction projects. During the past year, the bureau was tasked with acquiring rights of way for several projects that were fast-tracked or in jeopardy of losing federal funding. The team members “once again stepped up to the plate and were able to deliver … in advance of the target deadlines on all high profile projects,” nominators said. uuu David Manzanares has joined the State Land Office’s Field Operations Division as a rangeland

conservationist. With 36 years of range management experience, Manzanares worked for the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission and U.S. Forest Service before retiring from public service and working as a private consultant. His “long and successful track record of solving problems and helping people” will be an asset in his new position, notes Land Commissioner Ray Powell. If you have news about a public employee, contact Gussie Fauntleroy at

also interviewed former Santa Fean and Breaking Bad co-star Anna Gunn. In a brief Q&A, Gunn mentions Café Pasqual’s, where her brother worked as a dishwasher, and the Frito pies at the Five & Dime General Store. Gunn talks about how living in Santa Fe led her into acting and also mentioned that the city, “attracts those who want to connect with nature and the city’s incredible history.” uuu

We’re the Millers, partially filmed in New Mexico, pulled close to $7 million for its Wednesday night opening, a promising sign for an R-rated movie that only cost $37 million to produce. The movie stars Jason Sudeikis, Jennifer Aniston and Emma Roberts, niece of star and part-time Taos resident Julia Roberts.

Jennifer Aniston

Send sightings to

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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013

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Scoreboard D-2 Baseball D-4 Weather D-6




Rogers Cup: Top-seeded Serena Williams advances to finals. Page D-2


Furyk takes lead for final round By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press

PITTSFORD, N.Y. — The final moments Saturday at Oak Hill brought out more emotion as big putts kept falling in the PGA Championship, with one big difference. These putts were for par. Jim Furyk, after a 3-wood struck so poorly off the 18th tee that he couldn’t have reached the green even if he had been in the fairway,

Jim Furyk celebrates after a birdie on the 18th hole during the third round. JuLIo CoRTEz/THE ASSoCIATED PRESS


Steelers no match for Cruz

worked his way up the 472-yard hole until he had a 15-foot putt from the fringe to keep a one-shot lead. The ball curled into the left corner of the cup, and the 43-year-old emphatically shook his fist. Adam Scott, whose sweet swing turned sour on the last few holes, was on the verge of letting the lead get another shot away from him when he knocked in a 15-foot putt for par on the 17th hole, bowed his head and pumped his fist.

And then there was Jason Dufner, whose disappointment turned to surprise on the 18th hole when he took a step toward the cup to tap in a missed putt and watched gravity pull it into the hole for a par that put him in the final group. Perhaps those scenes were a prelude for Sunday, the final round of the final major of the year. “It’s only going to get harder,” Furyk said.

Please see furYK, Page D-3


Wide receiver proves to be in midseason form By Will Graves

The Associated Press

PITTSBURGH — Eli Manning hit Victor Cruz for a 57-yard touchdown pass and the New York Giants beat the Pittsburgh Steelers 18-13 in the preseason opener for both teams Saturday night. Cruz slipped by William Gay and Troy Polamalu, then outran Ryan Clark to score on Giants 18 his first recepSteelers 13 tion since signing a $43 million contract in the offseason. Manning finished 2 of 5 for 73 yards. The Giants scored on both drives the offensive starters were in the game. Ben Roethlisberger completed 4 of 8 passes for 36 yards for Pittsburgh, leading the Steelers to a field goal on their second possession. Rookie linebacker Jarvis Jones, the 17th overall pick in the draft, recovered a fumble in his professional debut. Running back Le’Veon Bell, the team’s second-round pick, did not play due to a sore left knee. Cruz is coming off a Pro Bowl season in which he established himself as one of the best deep threats in the game. He provided the lone highlight in a game that felt more like an extended scrimmage. On third-and-4 from the New York 43 late in the first quarter, Cruz lined up in the slot and hauled in a rainbow from Manning. Gay, who returned to Pittsburgh in the offseason after a one-year stint in Arizona, tripped trying to keep up. Polamalu and Clark had no chance and Cruz strolled into the end zone. The score helped make up for a miserable opening series by Manning and company after a blocked punt by Damontre Moore gave the Giants 1st and goal at the Pittsburgh 5. Three plays produced a run by David Wilson that went nowhere and two incomplete passes. The Steelers weren’t much sharper. Playing behind a reconstituted offensive line that includes Mike Adams at left tackle barely two months after the second-year tackle was stabbed during a failed carjacking, Roethlisberger was sacked on Pittsburgh’s first possession. He found a bit of a rhythm the next time the Steelers had the ball, leading a 13-play, 58-yard drive that ended with Shaun Suisham’s field goal.

Please see cruZ, Page D-3

Questa junior Antonio Gallegos and senior Darren Mata go through agility drills Thursday at practice. The pair are expected to play a big role on offense for the Wildcats, who went 5-3 overall and 0-2 in District 1A in 2012. CouRTESy PHoTo

Closing the gap Questa Wildcats hope to spend season moving up in the ranks of District 1A By James Barron The New Mexican


f any questions linger about the Questa Wildcats this season, they will be answered by October. The proverbial third wheel in District 1A is looking to move up the ladder this season, and opportunity met chance for the Wildcats in the offseason. Thanks to the cancellation of games with district foe Mora and new program Mesa Vista (Yes, that is right. Mesa Vista is trying to play football) over the summer, Questa had holes to fill in its schedule. Enter Class AA schools Clayton (who reached the AA quarterfinals) and Eunice. Add Class A’s Magdalena, who made the playoffs last November. With that, the Wildcats give themselves fodder to enter the conversa-

Tour of NorTherN New Mexico

QuesTa wildcaTs

The New Mexican is profiling the 14 prep football programs in Northern New Mexico before the season kicks off Aug. 30. Here is the schedule of teams still to be highlighted on the tour. Friday: Taos Saturday: Las Vegas Robertson Aug. 18: West Las Vegas Aug. 23: Pojoaque Valley Aug. 24: Española Valley Aug. 25: Los Alamos

Head coach: Jesus Maes (second season) 2012 record: 5-3 overall, 0-2 1A

Aug. 26: NMSD Aug. 27: SFIS Aug. 28: Capital Aug. 29: Santa Fe High Aug. 30: St. Michael’s

2013 schedule Aug. 31: Santa Rosa JV 7 p.m. Sept. 7: Taos JV 7 p.m. Sept. 13: at Magdalena 7 p.m. Sept. 20: Clayton 7 p.m.

tion as a contender not just in 1A, but in the class in general. It wasn’t the plan second-year head coach Jesus Maes laid out for the fall. “We were missing three games, and we still don’t have a game for Week 10,” Maes said. “We had to pick up the Santa Rosa JV. We were

trying to get Fort Sumner, but I didn’t care who it was. We were so desperate for games. For some reason, teams don’t want to play us, and I don’t know why.” The best way to get phone calls returned is to give teams a reason

Sept. 28: at Cuba 1 p.m. Oct. 5: Dulce 7 p.m. Oct. 11: at Eunice (at Tucumcari) 7 p.m. Oct. 18: McCurdy 7 p.m. Oct. 26: Escalante 7 p.m.

Please see GaP, Page D-3


Keselowski wins in Nationwide By John Kekis

The Associated Press

WATKINS GLEN, N.Y. — Brad Keselowski passed Joey Logano for the lead with 16 laps to go, then held off Sam Hornish Jr. to win the Nationwide Zippo 200 at Watkins Glen International on Saturday in a dominant performance for Penske Racing. Keselowski, who finished second to Carl Edwards despite

leading more than half of this race a year ago, won for the fourth straight time over five months in NASCAR’s secondtier series. It was his 24th career Nationwide win, tying him with Tommy Houston for eighth place on the career list, and his first victory at The Glen. Keselowski has finished second twice to Marcos Ambrose in the past two Cup races here. Brian Vickers was third, followed by Regan Smith and

Elliott Sadler. Logano finished 21st after running out of gas on the final lap, his team’s fuel strategy coming up just short. Hornish won the pole, and the two teammates set sail at the outset after Kyle Busch crashed on the first turn of the 82-lap race. Busch started second but lost control of his No. 54 Toyota, sliding sideways after apparently tapping the rear bumper of Hornish as they drove

through the first turn, a downhill 90-degree right-hander. Busch’s spotter had just cleared him to make a move under Hornish. Busch briefly touched the Armco barrier that lines the track and was OK, but Mike Wallace, in midpack, pulled right to make a pass and slammed the left front of Busch’s car.

Please see wiNs, Page D-3

Sports information: James Barron, 986-3045, Design and headlines: Stephanie Proffer,

Sam Hornish Jr. makes a pit stop during the NASCAR Nationwide Series auto race on Saturday. Brad Keselowski won the race, with Hornish second. MEL EVANS/THE ASSoCIATED PRESS

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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013

NasCar sPriNT CuP Cheez-it 355 at The Glen Lineup





saturday at oak hill Country Club, east Course Pittsford, N.y. Purse: $8 million yardage: 7,177; Par: 70 Third round Jim Furyk 65-68-68—201 Jason Dufner 68-63-71—202 Henrik Stenson 68-66-69—203 Jonas Blixt 68-70-66—204 Steve Stricker 68-67-70—205 Adam Scott 65-68-72—205 Rory McIlroy 69-71-67—207 Lee Westwood 66-73-68—207 Dustin Johnson 72-71-65—208 Kevin Streelman 70-72-66—208 Roberto Castro 68-69-71—208 Marc Warren 74-67-68—209 David Toms 71-69-69—209 Zach Johnson 69-70-70—209 Bill Haas 68-70-71—209 David Lynn 69-69-71—209 Charley Hoffman 69-67-73—209 Webb Simpson 72-64-73—209 Robert Garrigus 67-68-74—209 Matt Kuchar 67-66-76—209 Marc Leishman 70-70-70—210 Francesco Molinari 72-68-70—210 Ryo Ishikawa 69-71-70—210 Kiradech Aphibarnrat 68-71-71—210 Rickie Fowler 70-68-72—210 Scott Piercy 67-71-72—210 Jason Day 67-71-72—210 Luke Guthrie 71-71-69—211 Scott Jamieson 69-72-70—211 Boo Weekley 72-69-70—211 Michael Thompson 72-67-72—211 Marcus Fraser 67-69-75—211 Justin Rose 68-66-77—211 Rafael Cabrera-Bello 68-75-69—212 K.J. Choi 76-65-71—212 Graeme McDowell 70-69-73—212 Sergio Garcia 69-68-75—212 Brandt Snedeker 70-73-70—213 Ken Duke 75-68-70—213 David Hearn 66-76-71—213 Josh Teater 71-71-71—213 Brendon de Jonge 71-71-71—213 Keegan Bradley 69-72-72—213 Hideki Matsuyama 72-68-73—213 Ryan Moore 69-71-73—213 Chris Kirk 71-69-73—213 Paul Casey 67-72-74—213 Ryan Palmer 73-70-71—214 Brooks Koepka 71-72-71—214 Tiger Woods 71-70-73—214 Martin Kaymer 68-68-78—214 D.A. Points 73-70-72—215 Harris English 74-69-72—215 Danny Willett 73-70-72—215 J.J. Henry 71-71-73—215 John Senden 72-70-73—215 Vijay Singh 70-72-73—215 Thorbjorn Olesen 71-70-74—215 Peter Hanson 72-69-74—215 Matteo Manassero 72-69-74—215 Tim Clark 69-71-75—215 Miguel Angel Jimenez 68-72-75—215 Matt Jones 72-71-73—216 Scott Stallings 73-70-73—216 Tommy Gainey 69-74-73—216 John Merrick 75-68-73—216 Darren Clarke 69-73-74—216 Shane Lowry 71-70-75—216 Thongchai Jaidee 70-71-75—216 Hunter Mahan 70-68-78—216 Ben Curtis 73-70-74—217 Ian Poulter 70-71-77—218 Stephen Gallacher 75-68-76—219 Phil Mickelson 71-71-78—220 Gary Woodland 73-70-80—223

saturday at Watkins Glen international Watkins Glen, N.y. Lap length: 2.45 miles (start position in parentheses) 1. (5) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 82 laps, 149.2 rating, 0 points, $45,100. 2. (1) Sam Hornish Jr., Ford, 82, 127.4, 43, $39,132. 3. (8) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 82, 107.6, 42, $31,906. 4. (4) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 82, 114, 41, $27,631. 5. (11) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 82, 104.3, 39, $24,781. 6. (9) Parker Kligerman, Toyota, 82, 103.6, 39, $25,181. 7. (6) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 82, 109.8, 37, $21,706. 8. (17) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 82, 92.1, 36, $19,336. 9. (7) Nelson Piquet Jr., Chevrolet, 82, 94.2, 35, $20,131. 10. (12) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 82, 85.7, 34, $20,131. 11. (10) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 82, 93, 33, $18,781. 12. (14) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 82, 84.9, 32, $18,506. 13. (19) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 82, 78.4, 31, $18,406. 14. (16) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 82, 84.1, 0, $18,256. 15. (20) Travis Pastrana, Ford, 82, 76.7, 29, $19,356. 16. (27) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 82, 69.9, 28, $18,131. 17. (24) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 82, 66.1, 27, $18,081. 18. (13) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 82, 83.4, 0, $11,800. 19. (22) Kyle Kelley, Chevrolet, 82, 60.2, 25, $17,931. 20. (26) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 82, 58.5, 24, $18,556. 21. (3) Joey Logano, Ford, 81, 98.3, 0, $11,625. 22. (18) Michael Annett, Ford, 81, 59.7, 22, $17,781. 23. (28) Bryan Silas, Ford, 81, 51.2, 0, $17,706. 24. (2) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 77, 49, 0, $11,400. 25. (35) Derek White, Toyota, radiator, 75, 44.6, 19, $18,031. 26. (21) Andrew Ranger, Dodge, rear gear, 71, 64.4, 18, $11,300. 27. (25) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 71, 45.1, 17, $17,456. 28. (30) Eric McClure, Toyota, suspension, 67, 46.9, 16, $17,381. 29. (33) Tony Raines, Toyota, brakes, 47, 44.1, 15, $17,331. 30. (15) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, engine, 41, 66.9, 14, $17,581. 31. (37) Carl Long, Chevrolet, engine, 35, 39.7, 13, $17,206. 32. (39) Anthony Gandon, Ford, 27, 29, 12, $10,925. 33. (38) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, electrical, 20, 38, 11, $17,096. 34. (32) Kenny Habul, Toyota, engine, 15, 47.5, 10, $17,036. 35. (40) Morgan Shepherd, Chevrolet, brakes, 12, 38.7, 0, $10,787. 36. (36) Blake Koch, Toyota, overheating, 7, 41.1, 8, $10,080. 37. (29) Jeff Green, Toyota, vibration, 4, 39.5, 7, $10,045. 38. (34) T.J. Bell, Chevrolet, electrical, 2, 36.8, 6, $10,011. 39. (31) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, brakes, 1, 35.2, 5, $9,875. 40. (23) Mike Wallace, Chevrolet, accident, 0, 33.6, 4, $15,941. race statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 92.368 mph. Time of Race: 2 hours, 10 minutes, 30 seconds. Margin of Victory: 1.418 seconds. Caution Flags: 5 for 15 laps. Lead Changes: 7 among 6 drivers. Lap Leaders: S.Hornish Jr. 1-15; B.Keselowski 16-17; P.Kligerman 18-24; B.Keselowski 25-51; R.Smith 52; B.Vickers 53; J.Logano 54-65; B.Keselowski 66-82. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): B.Keselowski, 3 times for 46 laps; S.Hornish Jr., 1 time for 15 laps; J.Logano, 1 time for 12 laps; P.Kligerman, 1 time for 7 laps; B.Vickers, 1 time for 1 lap; R.Smith, 1 time for 1 lap. Top 10 in Points 1. A.Dillon, 730; 2. S.Hornish Jr., 727; 3. R.Smith, 725; 4. E.Sadler, 718; 5. B.Vickers, 712; 6. J.Allgaier, 685; 7. B.Scott, 674; 8. K.Larson, 665; 9. T.Bayne, 661; 10. P.Kligerman, 656. 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.

NFL PreseasoN american Conference

New England Miami Buffalo N.Y. Jets south Houston Indianapolis Jacksonville Tennessee North Baltimore Cincinnati Cleveland Pittsburgh West Denver Oakland Kansas City San Diego east

PGa Tour PGa Championship

W 1 1 0 0

L 0 1 0 1

T Pct PF Pa 0 1.000 31 22 0 .500 47 27 0 .000 0 0 0 .000 17 26

W 1 0 0 0

L 0 0 1 1

T Pct PF 0 1.000 27 0 .000 0 0 .000 3 0 .000 21

W 1 1 1 0

L 0 0 0 1

T Pct PF Pa 0 1.000 44 16 0 1.000 34 10 0 1.000 27 19 0 .000 13 18

W 1 1 0 0

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T Pct PF Pa 0 1.000 10 6 0 1.000 19 17 0 .000 13 17 0 .000 10 31

Pa 13 0 27 22

National Conference

Washington N.Y. Giants Dallas Philadelphia south Carolina New Orleans Atlanta Tampa Bay North Detroit Chicago Green Bay Minnesota West

W 1 1 1 0

L 0 0 1 1

T Pct PF Pa 0 1.000 22 21 0 1.000 18 13 0 .500 41 39 0 .000 22 31

W 1 1 0 0

L 0 0 1 1

T Pct PF Pa 0 1.000 24 17 0 1.000 17 13 0 .000 10 34 0 .000 16 44

W 1 0 0 0

L 0 1 1 1

T Pct PF Pa 0 1.000 26 17 0 .000 17 24 0 .000 0 17 0 .000 13 27

W L T Pct Arizona 1 0 0 1.000 Seattle 1 0 0 1.000 San Francisco 0 1 0 .000 St. Louis 0 1 0 .000 saturday’s Game N.Y. Giants 18, Pittsburgh 13 sunday’s Game Buffalo at Indianapolis, 11:30 a.m.

PF 17 31 6 19

Pa 0 10 10 27

areNa FooTbaLL PLayoFFs First round

Thursday, aug. 1 National Conference Spokane 69, Chicago 47 saturday, aug. 3 american Conference Philadelphia 59, Orlando 55 Jacksonville 69, Tampa Bay 62 sunday, aug. 4 National Conference Arizona 59, San Jose 49

Conference Championships

saturday’s Games american Philadelphia at Jacksonville National Spokane at Arizona


at orlando, Fla. Friday, aug. 16 American champion vs. National champion, 11 a.m.


NorTh ameriCa major League soccer

east W L T Pts GF Ga Kansas City 11 7 6 39 36 24 New York 11 8 5 38 36 31 Philadelphia 10 7 7 37 36 32 Montreal 10 7 5 35 34 34 Houston 9 6 6 33 26 21 Chicago 9 9 4 31 29 32 New England 8 9 6 30 27 23 Columbus 7 11 5 26 27 30 Toronto 4 11 8 20 21 31 D.C. United 3 16 4 13 13 38 West W L T Pts GF Ga Salt Lake 11 7 5 38 38 26 Vancouver 10 7 6 36 36 30 Portland 8 3 11 35 32 21 Colorado 9 7 8 35 30 26 Seattle 10 7 4 34 29 23 Los Angeles 10 9 3 33 32 27 Dallas 8 6 8 32 27 30 San Jose 8 10 6 30 25 35 Chivas USA 4 13 5 17 19 39 Note: Three points for win and one for a tie. saturday’s Games Seattle 2, Toronto 1 Vancouver 2, San Jose 0 Columbus 2, New York 0 Philadelphia 2, D.C. United 0 Kansas City 3, New England 0 Chicago 2, Montreal 1 Houston at Salt Lake sunday’s Games Los Angeles at Dallas, 6 p.m. Colorado at Chivas USA, 9 p.m. saturday, aug. 17 D.C. United at Montreal, 5 p.m. Toronto at Columbus, 5:30 p.m. Chicago at New England, 5:30 p.m. Philadelphia at New York, 6 p.m. Seattle at Houston, 7 p.m. Vancouver at Colorado, 7:30 p.m. Salt Lake at Los Angeles, 8:30 p.m. Dallas at Portland, 9 p.m. sunday, aug. 18 Kansas City at San Jose, 8 p.m.

Web.Com Tour Price Cutter Charity Championship

saturday at highland springs Country Club springfield, mo. Purse: $675,000 yardage: 7,115; Par 72 Third round Alex Prugh 69-63-68—200 Daniel Chopra 67-69-66—202 Andrew Svoboda 64-72-66—202 Fernando Mechereffe 66-69-67—202 Hunter Haas 67-65-70—202 Jason Gore 71-66-66—203 Brad Adamonis 68-70-66—204 Roland Thatcher 68-70-66—204 Ryan Nelson 68-69-67—204 Brett Stegmaier 66-72-66—204 Russell Knox 71-66-67—204 Randall Hutchison 65-72-67—204 Skip Kendall 66-69-69—204 Miguel Angel Carballo 67-65-72—204 Kevin Tway 70-68-67—205 James Nitties 66-71-68—205 Alex Aragon 71-65-69—205 Nate Smith 67-68-70—205 Andrew Loupe 66-68-71—205 Cliff Kresge 66-68-71—205 Brian Duncan 68-70-68—206 Kent Jones 67-71-68—206 71-66-69—206 Stephan Jaeger Derek Fathauer 72-66-68—206 Gavin Coles 71-67-68—206 Nick O’Hern 70-69-67—206 Kyle Reifers 69-70-67—206 Matt Davidson 70-66-70—206 Steven Alker 67-70-69—206 Paul Claxton 72-67-67—206 Brice Garnett 70-69-67—206 Oscar Fraustro 69-69-69—207 Ryan Spears 68-69-70—207 Tyrone Van Aswegen 69-68-70—207 Edward Loar 69-69-69—207 Will Wilcox 70-68-69—207

NasCar NaTioNWide Zippo 200

after saturday qualifying; race sunday at Watkins Glen international Watkins Glen, N.y. Lap length: 2.45 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 128.241. 2. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 127.958. 3. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 127.462. 4. (47) A J Allmendinger, Toyota, 127.433. 5. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 127.4. 6. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 127.374. 7. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 127.146. 8. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 127.141. 9. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 127.111. 10. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 127.038. 11. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 126.932. 12. (35) Michael McDowell, Ford, 126.823. 13. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 126.813. 14. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 126.766. 15. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 126.515. 16. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 126.464. 17. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 126.377. 18. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 126.357. 19. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 126.321. 20. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 126.209. 21. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 126.124. 22. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 126.086. 23. (51) Owen Kelly, Chevrolet, 126.011. 24. (33) Ron Fellows, Chevrolet, 125.924. 25. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 125.876. 26. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 125.711. 27. (32) Boris Said, Ford, 125.707. 28. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 125.591. 29. (14) Max Papis, Chevrolet, 125.589. 30. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 124.89. 31. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 124.848. 32. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 124.793. 33. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 124.576. 34. (36) Victor Gonzalez Jr., Chevrolet, 123.878. 35. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 123.75. 36. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, 123.708. 37. (19) Alex Kennedy, Toyota, Owner Points. 38. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, Owner Points. 39. (30) David Stremme, Toyota, Owner Points. 40. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 41. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 42. (87) Tomy Drissi, Toyota, Owner Points. 43. (52) Brian Keselowski, Toyota, Owner Points.

iNdyCar series Points Leaders

Through aug. 4 1. Helio Castroneves, 453. 2. Scott Dixon, 422. 3. Ryan Hunter-Reay, 388. 4. Marco Andretti, 377. 5. Simon Pagenaud, 350. 6. Dario Franchitti, 342. 7. James Hinchcliffe, 325. 8. Charlie Kimball, 325. 9. Justin Wilson, 320. 10. Tony Kanaan, 313. 11. Will Power, 305. 12. E.J. Viso, 271. 13. Takuma Sato, 265. 14. Ed Carpenter, 250. 15. Josef Newgarden, 245. 16. Sebastien Bourdais, 241. 17. Graham Rahal, 233. 18. James Jakes, 232. 19. Simona de Silvestro, 226. 20. Tristan Vautier, 192. 21. Oriol Servia, 167. 22. Alex Tagliani, 163. 23. Sebastian Saavedra, 163. 24. Mike Conway, 149. 25. Ryan Briscoe, 87. 26. J.R. Hildebrand, 79. 27. Ana Beatriz, 72. 28. Carlos Munoz, 67. 29. A J Allmendinger, 65. 30. Pippa Mann, 29. 31. James Davison, 15. 32. Luca Filippi, 14. 33. Conor Daly, 11. 34. Townsend Bell, 10. 35. Katherine Legge, 8. 36. Buddy Lazier, 8.

FormuLa oNe Points Leaders

Through July 28 1. Sebastian Vettel, 172. 2. Kimi Raikkonen, 134. 3. Fernando Alonso, 133. 4. Lewis Hamilton, 124. 5. Mark Webber, 105. 6. Nico Rosberg, 84. 7. Felipe Massa, 61. 8. Romain Grosjean, 49. 9. Jenson Button, 39. 10. Paul di Resta, 36. 11. Adrian Sutil, 23. 12. Sergio Perez, 18. 13. Jean-Eric Vergne, 13. 14. Daniel Ricciardo, 11. 15. Nico Hulkenberg, 7. 16. Pastor Maldonado, 1.

NasCar CamPiNG WorLd TruCks Points Leaders

Through aug. 3 1. Matt Crafton, 429. 2. Jeb Burton, 377. 3. Ryan Blaney, 367. 4. James Buescher, 365. 5. Ty Dillon, 361. 6. Brendan Gaughan, 354. 7. Miguel Paludo, 351. 8. Timothy Peters, 350. 9. Darrell Wallace Jr., 347. 10. Johnny Sauter, 345.



saturday at uniprix stadium montreal Purse: $3.496 million (masters 1000) surface: hard-outdoor singles semifinals Milos Raonic (11), Canada, def. Vasek Pospisil, Canada, 6-4, 1-6, 7-6 (4). doubles semifinals Alexander Peya, Austria, and Bruno Soares (3), Brazil, def. Mariusz Fyrstenberg and Marcin Matkowski, Poland, 6-2, 7-6 (3).

BOSTON RED SOX — Recalled 3B Will Middlebrooks from Pawtucket (IL). Placed INF Brandon Snyder on the 15-day DL. Activated LHP Franklin Morales from the 15-day DL. Optioned RHP Pedro Beato to Pawtucket. KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Placed OF Lorenzo Cain on the 15-day DL. Designated LHP Francisley Bueno for assignment. LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Placed 2B Howie Kendrick on the 15-day DL. Recalled LHP Buddy Boshers from Salt Lake (PCL). OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Selected RHP Sonny Gray from Sacramento (PCL). Designated INF Adam Rosales for assignment. TEXAS RANGERS — Added OF Alex Rios to the roster. Optioned OF Joey Butler to Round Rock (PCL). TORONTO BLUE JAYS have placed LHP Juan Perez on the 60-day DL. Recalled RHP Mickey Storey from Buffalo (IL). Activated RHP Drew Hutchison from the 60-day DL and optioned him to Buffalo.

aTP WorLd Tour Coupe rogers

WTa Tour rogers Cup

saturday at rexall Centre Toronto Purse: $2.369 million (Premier) surface: hard-outdoor singles semifinals Sorana Cirstea, Romania, def. Li Na (4), China, 6-1, 7-6 (5). doubles semifinals Anna-Lena Groenefeld, Germany, and Kveta Peschke (3), Czech Republic, def. Ekaterina Makarova, Russia, and Elena Vesnina (2), Russia, 6-2, 6-4. Jelena Jankovic, Serbia, and Katarina Srebotnik, Slovenia, def. Gabriela Dabrowski and Sharon Fichman, Canada, 7-5, 6-3.


uCi ameriCa Tour Tour of utah

saturday at salt Lake City Fifth stage 113.5 miles from snowbasin ski resort outside ogden to snowbird ski resort 1. Christopher Horner, United States, 4 hours, 52 minutes, 45 seconds. 2. Thomas Danielson, United States, 4:52:45 3. Yannick Eijssen, Belgium, 4:53:16 4. George Bennett, New Zealand, 4:53:22 5. Lucas Euser, United States, 4:53:22 6. Matthew Busche, United States, 4:53:22 7. Philip Deignan, Ireland, 4:53:43 8. Janier Alexis Acevedo Calle, Colombia, 4:53:53 9. Francisco Mancebo Perez, Spain, 4:53:59 10. Michael Schaer, Switzerland, 4:54:16 overall standings 1. Christopher Horner, United States, 19:52:53 2. Thomas Danielson, United States, 19:52:53 3. Lucas Euser, United States, 19:53:26 4. Matthew Busche, United States, 19:53:30 5. George Bennett, New Zealand, 19:53:30 6. Philip Deignan, Ireland, 19:53:51 7. Tiago Machado, Portugal, 19:54:34 8. Michael Schaer, Switzerland, 19:54:35 9. Janier Alexis Acevedo Calle, Colombia, 19:54:36 10. Chris Butler, United States 19:54:53

BASKETBALL baSkEtball WNba eastern Conference W 14 11 11 10 9 6

Pct .667 .611 .500 .435 .409 .300

Gb — 11/2 31/2 5 51/2 71/2

W L Minnesota 17 4 Los Angeles 16 7 Phoenix 11 11 Seattle 9 12 San Antonio 8 14 Tulsa 7 16 saturday’s Games Los Angeles 85, New York 67 Indiana 80, Atlanta 66

Pct .810 .696 .500 .429 .364 .304

Gb — 2 61/2 8 91/2 11

Western Conference

National League

CHICAGO CUBS — Selected the contract of OF Darnell McDonald from Iowa (PCL). Optioned C J.C. Boscan to Iowa. SAN DIEGO PADRES — Recalled OF Jaff Decker from Tucson (PCL). Placed OF Carlos Quentin on the 15-day DL, retroactive to July 31. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Recalled RHP Michael Wacha from Memphis (PCL). Optioned RHP Carlos Martinez to Memphis.

american association

EL PASO DIABLOS — Signed RHP Alberto Montes. Released RHP Jacob Reding. Claimed LHP John Jones off waivers for Laredo. FARGO-MOORHEAD REDHAWKS — Signed C Clint Ourso. GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS — Acquired LHP Matt Jernstad from Windy City for a player to be named. SIOUX CITY EXPLORERS — Traded INF Bryan Pounds to Lincoln for INF Jeff Squier. ST. PAUL SAINTS — Released RHP Bryan Henry. Signed OF Brian Burgamy. WINNIPEG GOLDEYES — Signed INF Yurendell deCaster.

Can-am League

NEWARK BEARS — Released C Sandy Deleon.

Frontier League

LAKE ERIE CRUSHERS — Traded C Wes Meadows to Florence for RHP Jason Wilson.

FooTbaLL National Football League

CINCINNATI BENGALS — Signed G Otis Hudson.

CoLLeGe NCaa

SOUTH CAROLINA — Named Andrew Allden and James Daniels track and field assistant coaches.


L 7 7 11 13 13 14

Chicago Atlanta Indiana Washington New York Connecticut

basebaLL american League


Fight schedule

aug. 10 At Panama City, Panama, Anselmo Moreno vs. William Urina, 12, for Moreno’s WBA Super World bantamweight title; Oscar Escandon vs. Nehomar Cermeno, 12, for the interim WBA World junior featherweight title. aug. 12 At Tokyo, Shinsuke Yamanaka, vs. Jose Nieves, 12, for Yamanaka’s WBC bantamweight title; Akira Yaegashi vs. Oscar Blanquet, 12, for Yaegashi’s WBC flyweigh title. aug. 16 At U.S. Cellular Field, Chicago (ESPN), Andrzej Fonfara vs. Gabriel Campillo, 12, IBF light heavyweight eliminator; Artur Szpilka vs. Mike Mollo, 10, heavyweights. aug. 17 At Cardiff, Wales (HBO), Nathan Cleverly vs. Sergey Kovalev, 12, for Cleverly’s WBO light heavyweight title. At Revel Resort, Atlantic City, N.J. (HBO), Daniel Geale vs. Darren Barker, 12, for Geale’s IBF middleweight title; Jonathan Romero vs. Kiki Martinez, 12, for Romero’s IBF super bantamweight title; Jonathan Maicelo vs. Alejandro Rodriguez, 10, lightweights; Thomas Dulorme vs. Frankie Figueroa, 10, welterweights; Joel Brunker vs. Mike Oliver, 10, featherweights. At Cancun, Mexico, Takashi Miura vs. Sergio Thompson, 12, for Miura’s WBC junior lightweight title.

august 11

1943 — Volo Song, driven by Ben White, wins the Hambletonian Stakes in the third heat. 1948 — Demon Hanover, driven by Harrison Hoyt, wins the Hambletonian Stakes in straight heats. 1970 — Philadelphia Phillies pitcher Jim Bunning beats the Houston Astros 6-5 to become the first pitcher to win 100 games in both leagues since Cy Young. 1974 — Lee Trevino beats Jack Nicklaus by one stroke to capture the PGA Championship. 1979 — Peter Haughton wins his second International Trot at Roosevelt Raceway by driving Doublemint to victory. 1984 — Britain’s Sebastian Coe sets an Olympic record in the 1,500 meters with a time of 3:32.53. 1985 — Hubert Green beats defending champion Lee Trevino by two strokes to take the PGA Championship. 1986 — Bob Tway’s bunker shot on the final hole gives him the PGA Championship over Greg Norman. 1991 — John Daly, the last alternate to make the field, wins the 73rd PGA Championship with a 1-under 71 to finish three strokes ahead of Bruce Lietzke. 1995 — Michael Johnson wins the 200 meters in 19.79 seconds in the World Track and Field Championships to become the first runner to capture the 200 and 400 meters in a major championship. 1996 — Mark Brooks makes a 5-foot birdie putt on the first hole of a playoff with Kenny Perry to win the PGA Championship. 2002 — Karrie Webb’s latest comeback establishes a new standard of excellence on the LPGA Tour: the Super Slam — winning the four tournaments currently regarded as majors as well as the du Maurier, which lost its major status in 2000 after 21 years. Webb shoots a 6-under 66, rallying from three strokes behind to become the first three-time winner in the Women’s British Open. 2008 — In Beijing, Michael Phelps gets his second gold medal — thanks to a late comeback in the 400-meter freestyle relay by Jason Lezak, who lunges to the wall just ahead of the French anchor. The U.S. team’s time of 3:08.24 shatters its world record of 3:12.23 set the night before in preliminaries.


Raonic edges out Pospisil

Serena advances to finals

for Canada to have two players in the semifinals.” MONTREAL — Milos Raonic is 0-3 against Nadal Raonic beat fellow Canadian in his career and has never Vasek Pospisil 6-4, 1-6, 7-6 won a set against the Spaniard. (4) on Saturday to reach the “Last time, he gave me Rogers Cup final — and the a whooping in Barcelona,” daunting task of beating SpanRaonic said. “It was a very difish star Rafael Nadal. ferent surface on clay. And at Canada’s top-ranked player home for him, it was tough.” will face the fourth-seeded Djokovic and Nadal met Nadal, a 6-4, 3-6, 7-6 (2) winner for the 36th time, tying the over Novak Djokovic of Serbia record for the Open era set by in the semifinal. “Milos is a fantastic player,” John McEnroe and Ivan Lendl. Nadal leads the series 21-15, Nadal said in a courtside and cut Djokovic’s lead on interview. “I know him well. He has played a fantastic tour- hardcourts to 11-6. Djokovic nament here. I’m very happy won in Canada the past two

ousted two former world No. 1s in Jelena Jankovic and Caroline TORONTO — Top-seeded Wozniacki this week and beat Serena Williams advanced to sixth-seeded Petra Kvitova in the Rogers Cup final Saturday the quarterfinals. night, beating third-seeded “A new day, a new match,” Agnieszka Radwanska of Cirstea said. “It doesn’t matter Poland 7-6 (3), 6-4. who I beat the day before or The 2001 and 2011 Rogers what I’ve done. It’s just another Cup champion will face Romaday where I have to get out nia’s Sorana Cirstea, a 6-1, 7-6 there and do the things to show (5) winner over fourth-seeded Li Na of China in the afternoon the work that I’ve put in.” Williams has played Cirstea semifinal. twice and handily won both Williams has seven tournameetings. Cirstea won her lone ment victories this year and 53 overall. In her last event, she won WTA Tour in 2008 at Tashkent. Radwanska and Williams the Swedish Open on July 21. The 27th-ranked Cirstea traded breaks twice in the

The Associated Press

years and had won 13 straight matches in the event. Nadal has won seven tournaments this year, but only one so far on a hardcourt. The 22-year-old Raonic, from Thornhill, Ontario, will crack the top 10 in the next world rankings after reaching the final of a Masters series event. The last Canadian to win the event was Robert Bedard, who took the last of his three titles in 1958. “They’re all very special, but I think the top-10 one stands out more just because it’s a goal that I set this year.”

The Associated Press

first set, with the Pole keeping up with Williams’s imposing power game. Radwanska dashed corner-to-corner at the baseline to make returns and led 6-5, but Williams held serve to force a tiebreaker. In the tiebreaker, Williams blasted a cross-court winner for a 6-3 advantage, then aced set point. Williams took a 4-3 lead by running Radwanska around the court with blistering offensive groundstrokes. She won a nearly 10-minute game to pull ahead 5-4 and broke Radwanska to finish off the match in 1 hour, 52 minutes.


Sunday, August 11, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN



Another day, another rough round for Tiger By Rachel Cohen

The Associated Press

PITTSFORD, N.Y. — Tiger Woods walked off the 18th hole and past Jason Dufner and Adam Scott, who stood on the putting green still waiting to tee off as the last group of the PGA Championship’s third round. Woods is usually the one starting his day well into the afternoon on the weekend at a major. But he keeps heading the wrong direction from the leaders at Oak Hill. The world’s No. 1 golfer shot a 3-over 73 on Saturday, leaving him at 4 over for the tournament. He was tied for 48th, 13 strokes behind leader Jim Furyk. Woods scuffled from his very first swing. He missed the fairway on No. 1, teeing off just after 11 a.m., almost four hours before Dufner and Scott.

He bogeyed that hole and had another at the third. Even when he straightened out his tee shots for a bit, Woods’ putting failed him. He didn’t make a birdie until this 11th hole, and that would be his only one of the day. His swing went awry again late in the round, dooming him to bogeys on Nos. 16 and 17. “I didn’t start off very good, and I didn’t finish very good,” Woods said. “In the middle part,” he added, “I was grinding just to kind of hang in there around par.” So the 14-time major champ must wait until April to resume his now more than 5-year-old pursuit of No. 15. Not that Woods would ever concede the chase is getting to him. Asked if he’s pressing, he deadpanned, “Yeah, at times when I’m underneath the trees

and I’m in bunkers and trying to get up-and-down.” He had plenty of experience with both of those predicaments Saturday. Woods hit 5 of 14 fairways and needed 32 putts. After Friday’s round, he squeezed in some time on the practice range with coach Sean Foley. Didn’t seem to help. “I just haven’t got my takeaway right; it’s off,” Woods said. “Consequently the whole patterning is off. Just one of those weeks where it’s just a fraction off, and a fraction off on a setup like this, it’s going to cost me.” Especially when his putting wasn’t rescuing him. “When I do it right, I hit some sweet shots. And when I do it wrong, I’m struggling,” Woods said. “On top of that, today for some reason I kept blocking every putt. I burned a few edges out there.”

Tiger Woods reacts after his drive went left on the ninth hole during the third round of the PGA Championship on Saturday. CHARLIE RIEDEL/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Furyk: Second-place Dufner eight shots behind record-tying 63 before he was told he was one shot ahead of Dufner, and two Oak Hill finally had enough clear of Henrik Stenson. elements for a tough test, and “I’m comfortable with where Furyk showed enough of his I’m at,” Furyk said. “There’s a western Pennsylvania grit for a crowded leaderboard at the top, 2-under 68 and a one-shot lead and instead of really viewing over Dufner. it as who is leading and who is Grinding to the end in a swirl- not, I’m really viewing it as I ing wind that cast doubt on so need to go out there tomorrow many shots, Furyk closed with and put together a good, solid two clutch putts — one for birdie round of golf. Fire a good numto regain the lead, the par putt to ber and hope it stacks up well.” keep it — that put him 18 holes Dufner was eight shots worse away from winning another than his record-tying 63, but at major. least he got into the final group There was nothing fancy about at the PGA Championship for the way he worked his way to the the second time in three years. top of the leaderboard at 9-under At the Atlanta Athletic Club 201, but then, that’s rarely the in 2011, he had a four-shot lead case with Furyk. He made three with four holes to go and lost to birdies and two tough pars on the Keegan Bradley in a playoff. back nine, and the one bogey was “I was young, new to doing a bunker shot that hit the pin and the majors,” Dufner said. “I rolled 7 feet away. think that was the third or He was so wrapped up in his fourth major I played in. So game that he didn’t even know hopefully, the experience I’ve the score. had since then will pull me “Give me a leaderboard. through and give me a chance Where are we at?” he asked to win tomorrow.”

Continued from Page D-1

Stenson, a runner-up at the British Open three weeks ago, dropped only one shot over the last 16 holes and ran in a pair of 12-foot Jim Furyk birdie putts for a 69 and was two shots behind. Sweden’s odds of winning a major have never been this high. Stenson will play in the penultimate group with Jonas Blixt, who had a 66. The surprise was Scott, who was poised to seize control at any moment. Scott blasted a driver on the uphill, 318-yard 14th hole that was so pure he snatched his tee from the ground as the ball was still rising. It stopped 25 feet below the cup, and he had an eagle putt to tie for the lead. The Australian two-putted for birdie, and two holes later fell back with a double bogey on the 16th. Scott escaped further damage

with a 15-foot par save on the 17th and managed a 72. He was four shots behind, along with Steve Stricker, who had a 70. Those were the only five players within five shots of the lead. Still with an outside chance was Rory McIlroy, who came to life with three birdies over his last six holes for a 67. McIlroy, trying to join Tiger Woods and Padraig Harrington as the only repeat winners of the PGA in the stroke-play era, knocked in a 40-foot birdie putt on the 17th and then showed more emotion than he has all year when he chipped in for birdie on the 18th. “It was good to feel the sort of rush again,” McIlroy said. He was at 3 under, still six shots behind. Woods, meanwhile, will have to wait eight more months to end his drought in the majors. He opened with two bogeys in three holes and shot a 73 to fall 13 shots behind. It was a shocking performance from the world’s No. 1 player, mainly because he was

Gap: Wildcats maxed out on skill positions was negated by a penalty. Twice, Continued from Page D-1 the Wildcats drove deep into to call back. It almost happened Escalante territory in the first last season, as the Wildcats half, only to have drives stall. were 5-1 heading into the disEscalante built a 20-0 lead trict opener against eventual 1A at the half, and Questa never champion McCurdy in October. got any closer. Still, that first They had scored 50 or more half gave Questa hope that its points in three games up to that success during the nondistrict point. season was not just smoke and The Bobcats brought the mirrors. high-flying Wildcats back to “I think we proved last year Earth with a 42-6 win. The folwe were a couple of plays away lowing week was a 48-14 loss from being in the game with to eventual state champion Escalante,” said Darren Mata, Escalante. With that, any hopes Questa’s senior running back. “I of a playoff berth flew away as was a little sad. It was just that I an 0-2 district record landed know we could have brought it Questa on the outside of the six- a little better.” team postseason bracket. Mata is one of the several skill But the loss to the Lobos gave players that Maes is counting on Maes and the Wildcats a glimto close the gap with Escalante mer of hope for 2013. Justin Tor- and the rest of the class. Mata res, the returning junior quarwas a second-team All-State terback, scored on a 60-yard run running back as a junior, and the to open the game, but the play 5-foot-9, 200-pounder will be

counted upon to do more of the same. Torres came into his own as a signal caller as a sophomore, and he brings a blend of speed to go with his arm that diversifies the Wildcats’ spread attack. Add to that receivers Antonio and Zack Gallegos, plus newcomer Ryan Rael, and that makes for a potent offense. “I like to tell my kids that we’re so deep, we can start subbing in receivers every play,” Maes said. “We’re so loaded at the skill positions, it’s not even funny. We won’t skip a beat from first team to second team.” Even with all that talent, Questa’s chances rest on the play of its offensive line. Among the losses to graduation were linemen Juan Cintas and Marcos Medina. Their absences leave Questa with two returning starters — senior tackle Robert

Gomez (6-5, 200) and senior center William Blanco (5-10, 240) — and another lineman, Juan’s cousin Jo Cintas, who saw plenty of action at guard. The right side of the line gives Maes pause for concern since he is auditioning a freshman and a sophomore on that side. He adds that he has enough depth (25 players through the first week of the season, with about 10 more expected to show up when school starts) where he can make changes if necessary. “We’re going to find out in the scrimmage (against Española Valley on Aug. 23) what those younger kids can do,” Maes said. “We might have a few other guys that can produce, but we’ll know more by the scrimmage how good that line is.” And if the line is good, expect Questa’s fortunes to follow suit.

Cruz: Injuries hurt N.Y. Wins: Mistake from Continued from Page D-1

for the starting job — Jonathan Dwyer and Isaac Redman — did Roethlisberger and offenlittle to threaten Bell’s bid to walk sive coordinator Todd Haley onto the field with the first string spent a portion of the offseason in the season opener against searching for middle ground Tennessee on Sept. 8. Redman after a somewhat bumpy 2012. ran twice for 7 yards, and Dwyer Pittsburgh kept it conservative managed 15 yards on six carries. against the defense that finished Free-agent signee LaRod a woeful 31st in the league last Stephens-Howling led Pittsburgh fall. Roethlisberger only went in rushing, picking up 40 yards down the field once, but Antoon seven carries, though he fignio Brown was unable to keep ures to be used primarily on kick his feet inbounds on what could returns when the season starts. have been a 20-yard touchdown There is no mystery over pass. the starting running back gig Pittsburgh was hoping to get in New York. The Giants gave a look at Bell after the 48th pick the job to Wilson when they let in the draft sparkled during the Ahmad Bradshaw leave in free first two weeks of training camp. agency. Wilson did little in two He was limited during the week series of work, carrying five after feeling a twinge in the knee, times for 16 yards. and Steelers coach Mike Tomlin The Giants sat several reguheld Bell out as a precautionary lars due to injury, including measure. defensive stars Justin Tuck and The two guys fighting Bell Jason Pierre-Paul.

Wallace costs race

to lead all but nine laps. Hornish managed to close “I’m sorry, guys,” Busch on Keselowski’s back bumper said over his radio as he drove with six laps remaining, but to the garage for repairs. that was as close as he got Busch, who was seeking his as the reigning Sprint Cup ninth victory of the season champion pulled away over and 60th in the series, finthe final two laps. ished five laps down in 24th. “I was focused on trying Wallace’s No. 01 Chevrolet to pass the 22 [Keselowski],” was crushed, too, as was his Hornish said. “I had driven psyche. for over 100 percent and I “I went to the right,” Walcouldn’t even get beside him. lace said. “You wouldn’t I could get up to his bumper. expect him to be spun I just had to settle down a bit. out that early in the race. I needed to sit there and ride.” We were just trying to get Smart move. Hornish through the first lap. It’s disclosed to within three points appointing.” of the series lead behind AusAfter that, it was a show tin Dillon, who struggled with between Hornish and Keselowski, who led 49 laps as the a sputtering car and finished three Penske Fords combined 11th.

Continued from Page D-1

coming off a seven-shot win at Firestone that included a 61. Woods has made only seven birdies in 54 holes — four of them on par 3s. British Open champion Phil Mickelson was even worse. He sprayed the ball all over Oak Hill on his way to a 78, matching his highest score ever in the PGA Championship. No one looked terribly comfortable at the start, not with the swirling wind and water hazard. U.S. Open champion Justin Rose fell apart early with backto-back double bogeys that sent him to a 42. He wound up with a 77. Scott opened with a 20-foot birdie putt, only to follow with back-to-back bogeys. And when Dufner ended his string of pars by driving into the creek on No. 5 for double bogey, it appeared that this tournament was wide

open. The leaders steadied themselves, leaving the title Sunday still up for grabs but likely among fewer players. Scott knows how unpredictable a final round can be. He was four shots up with four holes to play at the British Open last year and watched Ernie Els win the claret jug. At Muirfield last month, Mickelson came from five shots behind on the final day and won by three. “I would like to be leading,” Scott said. “Four back is well within reach. Anything can happen in a major. We just saw the pin spots get tough today, and scoring in the final groups was very difficult. With so much danger around, it’s hard to be completely free where major pressure is on the line. Tomorrow is going to be similar.”

Northern New Mexico

SCOREBOARD Local results and schedules Today on TV Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. ATHLETICS 10:30 a.m. on NBC — World Track and Field Championships, at Moscow AUTO RACING 11 a.m. on ESPN — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Cheez-It 355, at Watkins Glen, N.Y. 1 p.m. on ABC — American Le Mans Series, Orion Energy Systems 245, at Elkhart Lake, Wis. 3 p.m. on SPEED — TORC, at Buchanan, Mich. CYCLING 2 p.m. on FSN — Tour of Utah, final stage, at Park City, Utah GOLF 9 a.m. on TNT — PGA of America, PGA Championship, final round, at Pittsford, N.Y. Noon on CBS — PGA of America, PGA Championship, final round, at Pittsford, N.Y. 2 p.m. on TGC — USGA, U.S. Women’s Amateur Championship, championship match, at Charleston, S.C. HORSE RACING 3 p.m. on NBCSN — NTRA, Adirondack Stakes and Saratoga Special Stakes, at Saratoga Springs, N.Y. LITTLE LEAGUE BASEBALL 4 p.m. on ESPN2 — Playoffs, Mid-Atlantic Regional final, teams TBD, at Bristol, Conn. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 11 a.m. on TBS — Detroit at N.Y. Yankees 12:05 p.m. on WGN — Chicago Cubs at St. Louis 6 p.m. on ESPN — Tampa Bay at L.A. Dodgers SOCCER 6 p.m. on ESPN2 — MLS, Los Angeles at Dallas TENNIS 11 a.m. on ESPN2 — WTA, Rogers Cup, championship, at Toronto 3 p.m. on ESPN2 — ATP World Tour, Rogers Cup, championship, at Montreal


Soccer u Capital High School is seeking a boys assistant coach for the upcoming season. For more information, call the athletic office at 467-1077. u Registration is open through Aug. 20 for the Northern Soccer Club’s fall season. The club is open to children from ages 4-14, and cost is $75. Matches begin on Sept. 14. Registration can be done online at For more information, call Kristi Hartley-Hunt at 982-0878, ext. 1.

Submit your announcement u To get your announcement into The New Mexican, fax information to 986-3067, or email it to 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, 986-3032 FAX, 986-3067 Email,



THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013


Cabrera, Hunter lift Tigers The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Miguel Cabrera homered against the Yankees again and had three hits while playing on a bandaged leg and Torii Hunter connected and drove in four Tigers 9 runs Saturday, leading Yankees 3 the Detroit Tigers over New York 9-3. Anibal Sanchez (10-7) tossed seven easy innings against a Yankees lineup that was without Alex Rodriguez. Manager Joe Girardi said he was giving the third baseman a day off after he struck out three times in his season debut in the Bronx. Austin Jackson followed a four-hit, three-double night Friday with a homer and triple against the organization that drafted him. Don Kelly had a two-run single off Phil Hughes (4-11) as the AL Central leaders win for the 17th time in 21 games. BLUE JAYS 5, ATHLETICS 4 In Toronto, Josh Reddick hit two home runs, a day after connecting three times for Oakland, but the Blue Jays got shots from Jose Bautista and Jose Reyes to beat the A’s. Reddick had homered only five times this season before launching a trio of longballs Friday night in a 14-6 romp. He tied the major league record for homers over two games. Reddick hit a two-run drive off Mark Buehrle (8-7) in the second inning and a leadoff home run in the ninth against Casey Janssen, who got his 21st save. WHITE SOX 5, TWINS 4 In Chicago, Conor Gillaspie lined a go-ahead single in the sixth inning and the White Sox rallied past Minnesota. Jordan Danks homered and rookie Andre Rienzo pitched 5⅓ innings in his home debut as the White Sox snapped a five-game losing streak against the Twins. ANGELS 7, INDIANS 2 In Cleveland, C.J. Wilson won his fourth consecutive decision and Los Angeles sent the Indians to their sixth straight loss. Wilson (12-6) allowed two runs in 5⅓ innings for his eighth win in his last 11 decisions. The left-hander hasn’t lost since July 5. Ubaldo Jimenez (8-7) allowed three runs in 6⅓ innings for the reeling Indians, who committed a season-high four errors and trail Detroit by eight games in the American League Central. RANGERS 5, ASTROS 4 In Houston, Alex Rios starred in his Texas debut, tying the game with an RBI triple in the eighth inning and scoring the go-ahead run in a comeback victory over the Astros. Elvis Andrus added a two-run homer as the Rangers extended their winning streak to a season-high six games. RED SOX 5, ROYALS 3 In Kansas City, Mo., Jacoby Ellsbury matched a career high with four hits and drove in a pair of runs to lead Boston over the Royals. Ellsbury had RBI-doubles in the fourth and sixth innings and also stole his major leagueleading 42nd base. INTERLEAGUE DODGERS 1, RAYS 0 In Los Angeles, Zack Greinke scattered six hits through 6⅓ innings, Adrian Gonzalez homered and the Dodgers beat Tampa Bay despite Evan Longoria’s hidden ball trick. Skip Schumaker added four hits for the NL West leaders. Tampa Bay lost its fourth straight, matching their longest skid this year. GIANTS 3, ORIOLES 2 In San Francisco, Hunter Pence hit a go-ahead, two-run double in the sixth inning as the Giants’ stagnant lineup finally got to Baltimore starter Wei-Yin Chen. Chris Davis hit his majorsleading 42nd home run for the Orioles leading off the eighth against Santiago Casilla, then grounded out against closer Sergio Romo to end it with a runner on first. BREWERS 10, MARINERS 0 In Seattle, Scooter Gennett capped Milwaukee’s six-run seventh inning with a three-run homer off the glove of Seattle right fielder Michael Morse, and the Brewers ruined the Mariners’ night honoring former star Ken Griffey Jr.

BOxSCORES Tigers 9, Yankees 3

American League

East W L Pct Boston 71 48 .597 Tampa Bay 66 49 .574 Baltimore 64 52 .552 New York 58 57 .504 Toronto 54 62 .466 Central W L Pct Detroit 69 46 .600 Cleveland 62 55 .530 Kansas City 60 54 .526 Minnesota 51 63 .447 Chicago 44 71 .383 West W L Pct Texas 67 50 .573 Oakland 65 50 .565 Los Angeles 53 62 .461 Seattle 53 63 .457 Houston 37 78 .322 Saturday’s Games Detroit 9, N.Y. Yankees 3 Toronto 5, Oakland 4 Chicago White Sox 5, Minnesota 4 Texas 5, Houston 4 Boston 5, Kansas City 3 L.A. Angels 7, Cleveland 2 Milwaukee 10, Seattle 0

GB — 3 51/2 11 151/2 GB — 8 81/2 171/2 25 GB — 1 13 131/2 29

WCGB L10 Str Home Away — 6-4 W-1 39-21 32-27 — 4-6 L-4 37-21 29-28 11/2 6-4 L-1 33-25 31-27 7 3-7 L-1 30-26 28-31 111/2 5-5 W-1 29-29 25-33 WCGB L10 Str Home Away — 9-1 W-1 37-19 32-27 4 3-7 L-6 37-25 25-30 41/2 7-3 L-1 31-26 29-28 131/2 6-4 L-1 26-27 25-36 21 4-6 W-1 26-30 18-41 WCGB L10 Str Home Away — 9-1 W-6 33-24 34-26 — 3-7 L-1 35-20 30-30 12 5-5 W-2 30-32 23-30 121/2 3-7 L-2 30-32 23-31 28 2-8 L-4 19-41 18-37 Friday’s Games Minnesota 7, Chicago White Sox 5, 1st Gm N.Y. Yankees 4, Detroit 3, 10 innings L.A. Angels 5, Cleveland 2 Oakland 14, Toronto 6 Kansas City 9, Boston 6 Minnesota 3, Chicago White Sox 2, 10 innings, 2nd game Texas 9, Houston 5 Milwaukee 10, Seattle 5

Sunday’s Games Detroit (Verlander 12-8) at N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 7-9), 11:05 a.m. L.A. Angels (Williams 5-8) at Cleveland (Masterson 13-8), 11:05 a.m. Oakland (Griffin 10-8) at Toronto (Dickey 9-11), 11:07 a.m. Boston (Lackey 7-9) at Kansas City (Shields 6-8), 12:10 p.m. Minnesota (Correia 7-8) at Chicago White Sox (Quintana 6-3), 12:10 p.m. Texas (M.Perez 4-3) at Houston (Keuchel 5-6), 12:10 p.m. Milwaukee (W.Peralta 8-11) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 11-5), 2:10 p.m. East W L Atlanta 71 46 Washington 56 60 New York 53 61 Philadelphia 52 64 Miami 44 71 Central W L Pittsburgh 70 46 St. Louis 66 50 Cincinnati 64 52 Chicago 52 64 Milwaukee 51 66 West W L Los Angeles 66 50 Arizona 59 56 Colorado 54 64 San Diego 53 63 San Francisco 52 64 Saturday’s Games San Francisco 3, Baltimore 2 L.A. Dodgers 5, Tampa Bay 0 Washington 8, Philadelphia 5 San Diego 3, Cincinnati 1 Chicago Cubs 6, St. Louis 5 Miami 1, Atlanta 0 N.Y. Mets 4, Arizona 1 Colorado 6, Pittsburgh 4

GB — 141/2 161/2 181/2 26 GB — 4 6 18 191/2 GB — 61/2 13 13 14

WCGB L10 Str Home Away — 9-1 L-1 39-16 32-30 8 4-6 W-2 33-28 23-32 10 5-5 W-1 25-32 28-29 12 2-8 L-2 29-27 23-37 191/2 4-6 W-1 26-32 18-39 WCGB L10 Str Home Away — 6-4 L-2 41-20 29-26 — 4-6 L-4 33-22 33-28 — 5-5 L-1 36-20 28-32 12 4-6 W-2 23-33 29-31 131/2 5-5 W-2 27-31 24-35 WCGB L10 Str Home Away — 9-1 W-4 33-25 33-25 41/2 5-5 L-1 33-25 26-31 11 3-7 W-2 33-26 21-38 11 5-5 W-1 31-27 22-36 12 5-5 W-1 31-30 21-34 Friday’s Games Washington 9, Philadelphia 2 Cincinnati 7, San Diego 2 Atlanta 5, Miami 0 Chicago Cubs 3, St. Louis 0 Colorado 10, Pittsburgh 1 Arizona 5, N.Y. Mets 4 L.A. Dodgers 7, Tampa Bay 6 Baltimore 5, San Francisco 2, 10 innings

Sunday’s Games San Diego (Kennedy 4-8) at Cincinnati (Leake 10-5), 11:10 a.m. Miami (H.Alvarez 2-1) at Atlanta (Minor 11-5), 11:35 a.m. Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 7-12) at St. Louis (J.Kelly 3-3), 12:15 p.m. Baltimore (B.Norris 8-9) at San Francisco (M.Cain 7-7), 2:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Niese 3-6) at Arizona (Spruill 0-1), 2:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Locke 9-3) at Colorado (Bettis 0-1), 2:10 p.m. Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 10-8) at Washington (Strasburg 5-9), 3:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Hellickson 10-5) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 10-7), 6:05 p.m.

ERA 4.77 3.46

Team REC 6-10 15-9

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

12-8 7-9

3.50 4.71

13-11 9-11

0-1 7.1 3.68 No Record


10-8 9-11

3.91 4.49

13-10 12-12

1-0 0-0

Correia (R) Quintana (L)


7-8 6-3

4.84 3.51

10-12 10-13

1-1 13.2 3.95 No Record

Boston Kansas City

Lackey (R) Shields (R)


7-9 6-8

3.21 3.36

9-11 13-11

No Record 0-0 6.0 1.50

Texas Houston

Perez (L) Keuchel (L)

4-3 5-6

3.81 4.96

6-4 7-7

No Record 0-0 11.0 3.27

Pitchers Williams (R) Masterson (R)

Detroit New York

Verlander (R) Pettitte (L)

Oakland Toronto

Griffin (R) Dickey (R)

Minnesota Chicago

Line -165 -150


National League

7.0 6.0

5.14 0.00


2013 W-L 4-8 10-5

ERA 5.14 2.94

Team REC 8-14 13-9

2013 vs. Opp. W-L IP ERA No Record 0-0 7.0 0.00

2.80 2.76

3-4 16-7

0-1 11.0 1-1 18.0

5.73 2.50

1-1 12.1 1-0 6.1

2.92 1.42


San Diego Cincinnati

Pitchers Kennedy (R) Leake (R)

Miami Atlanta

Alvarez (R) Minor (L)


2-1 11-5

Chicago St. Louis

Jackson (R) Kelly (R)


7-12 3-3

4.96 2.98

9-13 4-2

9-3 0-1

2.47 6.30

13-9 0-2

No Record No Record No Record No Record

Pittsburgh Colorado

Locke (L) Bettis (R)

New York Arizona

Niese (L) Spruill (R)


3-6 0-1

4.32 6.48

6-8 0-1

Kendrick (R) Strasburg (R)


10-8 5-9

4.36 3.01

13-10 7-15

1-1 19.2 1-0 8.0

ERA 3.78 4.47

Team REC 10-13 10-13

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

4.42 2.39

11-13 12-12

No Record No Record

Tampa Bay Hllickson (R) 10-5 4.77 14-9 L.A. Dodgers Kershaw (L) -175 10-7 1.91 13-11 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. Copyright 2013 World Features Syndicate, Inc.

No Record No Record

Philadelphia Washington


Interleague Baltimore San Francisco Milwaukee Seattle

Pitchers Norris (R) Cain (R)


2013 W-L 8-9 7-7

Peralta (R) Hernandez (R)


8-11 11-5


r 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0

h 1 1 1 1 2 1 0 1 0

bi 0 0 3 0 1 0 0 0 0


ab r h bi Bckhm 2b1 2 0 0 Gillaspi 3b5 0 1 1 AlRmrz ss 5 0 1 0 A.Dunn dh3 0 1 0 Konerk 1b3 0 2 1 AGarci rf 4 1 1 0 JrDnks rf 2 2 1 1 Kppngr ph1 0 0 0 Flowrs c 0 0 0 0 Phegly c 1 0 0 0 De Aza lf 1 0 0 0 Tekotte cf 2 0 0 1 Totals 33 4 8 4 Totals 28 5 7 4 Minnesota 004 000 000—4 Chicago 120 002 00x—5 E—Colabello (1), Rienzo (1). DP—Minnesota 1, Chicago 1. LOB—Minnesota 10, Chicago 10. 2B—Dozier (25), Willingham (14), Arcia (12), Thomas (10), Al.Ramirez (30), A.Dunn (12). HR—Morneau (14), Arcia (10), Jor. Danks (2). S—Florimon, Phegley. SF— Konerko, Tekotte. IP H R ER BB SO Minnesota Pelfrey L,4-10 5 4 5 4 5 2 Swarzak BS,2-2 1 1-3 3 0 0 1 1 Thielbar 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Pressly 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 1 Chicago Rienzo 5 1-3 7 4 4 5 5 Purcey W,1-1 1 1 0 0 0 2 N.Jones H,7 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 4 Veal H,5 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 A.Reed S,28-33 1 0 0 0 0 0 Pelfrey pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. HBP—by Pelfrey (Tekotte), by Rienzo (Dozier). T—3:29. A—24,529 (40,615).


2013 W-L 5-8 13-8

Los Angeles Cleveland

Minnesota ab Dozier 2b 2 Mauer c 4 Mornea 1b 4 Wlngh dh 5 Arcia lf 5 Colaell rf 2 Plouffe 3b 4 Thoms cf 4 Flormn ss 3

Blue Jays 5, Athletics 4


American League

New York ab r h bi ab r h bi AJcksn cf 4 3 2 1 Gardnr cf 4 0 1 0 TrHntr rf 4 2 3 4 ISuzuki rf 4 0 1 0 MiCarr 3b 5 2 3 1 Cano 2b 4 0 1 0 Fielder dh 5 0 2 0 ASorin dh 4 0 0 0 VMrtnz 1b 5 1 1 1 Grndrs lf 3 1 0 0 D.Kelly lf 5 0 3 2 Nunez ss 4 1 1 0 Avila c 5 0 1 0 Overay 1b3 1 2 3 HPerez 2b 4 0 0 0 J.Nix 3b 4 0 0 0 Iglesias ss 4 1 2 0 AuRmn c 3 0 0 0 Totals 41 9 17 9 Totals 33 3 6 3 Detroit 101 043 000—9 New York 000 020 001—3 DP—New York 2. LOB—Detroit 7, New York 5. 2B—V.Martinez (26), D.Kelly (6), Nunez (10). 3B—A.Jackson (4). HR—A.Jackson (9), Tor.Hunter (13), Mi.Cabrera (35), Overbay (13). SB—I.Suzuki (17). SF—Tor.Hunter. IP H R ER BB SO Detroit Ani.Sanchez W,10-7 7 4 2 2 1 8 Smyly 1 1 0 0 0 1 Bonderman 1 1 1 1 1 2 New York P.Hughes L,4-11 4 1-3 7 4 4 0 6 Claiborne 1 4 4 4 1 2 Chamberlain 1 2-3 3 1 1 0 1 Warren 2 3 0 0 0 0 T—3:13. A—45,728 (50,291).

White Sox 5, Twins 4

National League

Pct .607 .483 .465 .448 .383 Pct .603 .569 .552 .448 .436 Pct .569 .513 .458 .457 .448



3.20 1.13

2010 — Arizona tied a major league record by hitting four consecutive home runs, with Adam LaRoche, Miguel Montero, Mark Reynolds and Stephen Drew all connecting in the fourth inning of an 8-2 win over Milwaukee. The Diamondbacks became the seventh team in history to accomplish the feat. Milwaukee starter Dave Bush became the first pitcher in the majors to give up four straight home runs since the New York Yankees’ Chase Wright did it against Boston on April 22, 2007.

Toronto ab r h bi ab r h bi Crisp dh 5 0 1 0 Reyes ss 4 1 1 2 DNorrs c 4 0 3 0 MIzturs 2b3 1 0 0 Vogt ph 1 0 0 0 Bautist rf 4 2 3 2 Lowrie ss 5 0 0 0 Encrnc dh4 0 0 0 Cespds lf 5 1 2 0 Lind 1b 3 0 0 0 Dnldsn 3b 4 0 2 0 ClRsms cf4 0 1 1 Freimn 1b 3 0 0 1 Lawrie 3b 3 1 0 0 CYoung cf 2 1 0 0 RDavis lf 2 0 0 0 Reddck rf 4 2 2 3 Arencii c 3 0 0 0 Callasp 2b 3 0 1 0 Totals 36 4 11 4 Totals 30 5 5 5 Oakland 020 001 001—4 Toronto 211 000 10x—5 E—Callaspo (12), Donaldson (12). DP— Oakland 2. LOB—Oakland 9, Toronto 4. 2B—D.Norris (11), Donaldson 2 (26). HR—Reddick 2 (10), Reyes (9), Bautista (27). SB—C.Young (8). CS—Cespedes (7), Bautista (2). SF—Freiman. IP H R ER BB SO Oakland Gray L,0-1 6 4 4 2 3 5 Cook 1 1 1 1 0 1 Balfour 1 0 0 0 0 2 Toronto Buehrle W,8-7 5 1-3 7 3 3 2 5 Cecil H,7 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Loup H,6 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 S.Santos H,2 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Oliver H,6 1 0 0 0 0 0 Janssen S,21-23 1 3 1 1 0 1 HBP—by Cecil (C.Young). PB—D.Norris. T—2:49. A—39,634 (49,282).


Giants 3, Orioles 2

San Francisco ab r h bi Sctaro 2b 4 1 1 1 Arias 3b 4 0 0 0 Belt 1b 4 1 2 0 Posey c 3 0 0 0 Pence rf 3 0 1 2 Sndovl 3b 3 0 0 0 BCrwfr ss 0 0 0 0 Francr lf 2 0 0 0 Moscos p 0 0 0 0 Kschnc ph1 0 0 0 SCasill p 0 0 0 0 Romo p 0 0 0 0 AnTrrs cf 3 1 1 0 Gaudin p 1 0 0 0 GBlanc lf 1 0 1 0 Totals 35 2 8 2 Totals 29 3 6 3 Baltimore 001 000 010—2 San Francisco 000 003 00x—3 E—Belt (7). LOB—Baltimore 10, San Francisco 4. 2B—Belt (24), Pence (28), G.Blanco (16). HR—C.Davis (42). S—G. Blanco. SF—A.Jones. IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore W.Chen L,6-5 6 5 3 3 1 2 Fr.Rodriguez 1 1 0 0 0 2 O’Day 1 0 0 0 0 3

ab McLoth lf 4 Machd 3b 5 C.Davis 1b 5 A.Jones cf 3 Markks rf 4 Hardy ss 3 Flahrty 2b 3 Tegrdn c 3 Wieters c 1 W.Chen p 2 BRorts ph 1 FrRdrg p 0 O’Day p 0 Urrutia ph 1

r 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

h 1 0 1 1 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

bi 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

San Francisco Gaudin 5 2 1 Moscoso W,1-0 2 2 0 S.Casilla H,12 1 3 1 Romo S,28-32 1 1 0 T—2:54. A—41,315 (41,915).

0 0 1 0

3 0 0 0

6 1 2 0

Dodgers 5, Rays 0

Tampa Bay Los Angeles ab r h bi ab r h bi Zobrist 2b 4 0 2 0 Crwfrd lf 4 1 1 0 Joyce rf 3 0 1 0 Punto ss 3 1 2 2 SRdrgz rf 1 0 0 0 AdGnzl 1b4 1 2 2 Longori 3b 4 0 1 0 Puig rf 2 0 0 0 WMyrs cf 4 0 0 0 Ethier cf 4 1 1 0 Loney 1b 3 0 0 0 Uribe 3b 4 0 2 0 YEscor ss 4 0 0 0 Schkr 2b 4 0 4 0 KJhnsn lf 4 0 0 0 A.Ellis c 3 0 0 1 JMolin c 3 0 1 0 Greink p 2 1 0 0 RHrndz p 1 0 0 0 Howell p 0 0 0 0 RRorts ph 1 0 1 0 Withrw p 1 0 0 0 Scott ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 33 0 6 0 Totals 31 5 12 5 Tampa Bay 000 000 000—0 Los Angeles 202 100 00x—5 DP—Tampa Bay 3. LOB—Tampa Bay 7, Los Angeles 7. 2B—Joyce (16), Longoria (27), C.Crawford (19). HR—Ad.Gonzalez (16). SB—Ad.Gonzalez (1). CS—Schumaker (2). SF—A.Ellis. IP H R ER BB SO Tampa Bay Ro.Hernandez L,6-12 4 8 5 5 1 3 J.Wright 2 2 0 0 2 1 C.Ramos 1 1-3 2 0 0 1 1 Lueke 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 Los Angeles Greinke W,10-3 6 1-3 6 0 0 1 7 Howell 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Withrow 2 0 0 0 0 1 T—3:14. A—52,619 (56,000).

Nationals 8, Phillies 5

Philadelphia Washington ab r h bi ab r h bi Rollins ss 4 0 1 1 Span cf 4 0 2 0 MYong 1b 4 0 0 0 Zmrmn 3b4 1 1 0 Utley 2b 3 0 0 0 Harper lf 3 1 0 1 DBrwn lf 4 2 2 1 Werth rf 5 3 3 3 Ruf rf 4 1 1 2 Dsmnd ss 3 1 2 0 Asche 3b 4 1 1 0 AdLRc 1b 2 1 0 1 4 0 1 0 WRams c 4 0 2 1 Ruiz c Mrtnz cf 4 1 2 0 Rendon 2b4 0 1 2 Cl.Lee p 1 0 0 1 Jordan p 1 0 0 0 Frndsn ph 1 0 0 0 Hairstn ph1 0 0 0 Miner p 0 0 0 0 Lmrdzz ph1 1 0 0 C.Wells ph 1 0 0 0 RSorin p 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 5 8 5 Totals 32 8 11 8 Philadelphia 040 000 010—5 Washington 000 201 50x—8 E—Werth (2). DP—Philadelphia 2, Washington 2. LOB—Philadelphia 4, Washington 8. 2B—Span (23), Zimmerman (20), Desmond 2 (31). HR—D.Brown (26), Ruf (6), Werth (17). SB—Lombardozzi (3). S—Cl.Lee, Span. IP H R ER BB SO Philadelphia Cl.Lee 6 7 3 3 2 6 Dikmn L,0-3 BS,1-12-3 0 2 2 2 0 Miner 1-3 4 3 3 1 0 Lu.Garcia 1 0 0 0 1 1 Washington Jordan 5 7 4 4 1 3 Roark W,1-0 2 0 0 0 0 0 Clippard 1 1 1 1 0 1 R.Soriano S,29-33 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Cl.Lee (Ad.LaRoche). WP—Jordan. T—2:51. A—32,676 (41,418).

Padres 3, Reds 1

San Diego ab Denorfi rf-lf3 Venale cf-rf4 Headly 3b 4 Guzmn lf 4 Grgrsn p 0 Street p 0 Alonso 1b 4 Gyorko 2b 3 Forsyth ss 3 Hundly c 4 T.Ross p 3 Amarst cf 1

Cincinnati ab r h bi Choo cf 3 1 0 0 Cozart ss 3 0 0 0 Votto 1b 3 0 1 0 Phillips 2b4 0 1 1 Bruce rf 2 0 0 0 Paul lf 3 0 1 0 MParr p 0 0 0 0 Heisey lf 1 0 0 0 Frazier ph 1 0 0 0 Mesorc c 3 0 1 0 Hanhn 3b 3 0 0 0 Cingrn p 1 0 0 0 DRnsn ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 33 3 4 1 Totals 28 1 4 1 San Diego 200 000 010—3 Cincinnati 100 000 000—1 E—Hannahan 3 (4), Paul (2). DP—San Diego 2, Cincinnati 1. LOB—San Diego 6, Cincinnati 5. HR—Venable (15). SB—Choo (13). CS—Phillips (3). IP H R ER BB SO San Diego T.Ross W,3-5 7 4 1 1 4 6 Gregerson H,14 1 0 0 0 1 2 Street S,22-23 1 0 0 0 0 2 Cincinnati Cingrani L,5-2 5 2 2 0 2 5 Simon 2 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 M.Parra 2-3 2 1 1 0 1 LeCure 1 0 0 0 1 2 M.Parra pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. WP—T.Ross, Cingrani. T—2:51. A—34,777 (42,319). Chicago

r 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

h 1 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0

bi 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Cubs 6, Cardinals 5

St. Louis ab r h bi ab r h bi DeJess cf 4 0 0 0 MCrpnt 2b4 2 2 0 Lake lf 4 2 2 0 Beltran rf 4 1 2 1 Rizzo 1b 5 0 1 0 Craig 1b 4 0 0 0 Castillo c 1 2 1 2 Hollidy lf 3 2 2 4 Schrhlt rf 4 1 1 1 Freese 3b 4 0 1 0 StCastr ss 5 0 2 0 Jay cf 4 0 0 0 Ransm 3b 4 0 1 0 RJhnsn c 3 0 2 0 Barney 2b 5 1 1 2 Descals ss3 0 0 0 Villanv p 2 0 0 0 Wacha p 2 0 0 0 DNavrr ph 1 0 1 1 Rosnthl p 0 0 0 0 Strop p 0 0 0 0 Chmrs ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 35 6 10 6 Totals 32 5 9 5 Chicago 010 010 031—6 St. Louis 000 301 001—5 DP—Chicago 2, St. Louis 1. LOB—Chicago 11, St. Louis 1. 2B—Lake (4), Barney (20), D.Navarro (6), M.Carpenter (35), Beltran (20). 3B—Ransom (1). HR—Castillo (4), Holliday 2 (15). CS—Freese (2). SF—Castillo.

IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Villanueva 6 7 4 4 1 4 B.Parker W,1-1 1 1 0 0 0 2 Strop H,7 1 0 0 0 0 0 Gregg S,25-29 1 1 1 1 0 0 St. Louis Wacha 5 5 2 2 3 4 Maness H,10 1 1 0 0 1 0 Siegrist H,4 1 0 0 0 0 0 Rsnthl L,1-3 BS,3-32-3 2 3 3 2 2 Choate 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Blazek 1 2 1 1 1 1 Maness pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. HBP—by Blazek (Castillo). T—3:08. A—43,908 (43,975).


Red Sox 5, Royals 3

Kansas City ab r h bi ab r h bi Ellsury cf 5 0 4 2 AEscor ss 4 1 1 0 Victorn rf 5 0 1 0 Hsmer 1b 5 1 2 1 Pedroia 2b 4 0 1 0 BButler dh5 1 3 1 D.Ortiz dh 4 0 0 0 AGordn lf 4 0 1 0 Carp lf 3 1 2 0 Maxwll rf 3 0 1 0 Nava pr-lf 1 0 0 0 MTejad 2b3 0 1 1 Napoli 1b 4 0 0 0 EJhnsn 2b1 0 0 0 Sltlmch c 4 1 1 0 Mostks 3b4 0 0 0 Drew ss 4 1 1 1 Hayes c 4 0 1 0 Mdlrks 3b 4 2 2 2 Dyson cf 3 0 0 0 Totals 38 5 12 5 Totals 36 3 10 3 Boston 000 401 000—5 Kansas City 000 030 000—3 DP—Boston 1. LOB—Boston 9, Kansas City 10. 2B—Ellsbury 2 (26), Drew (17), Hosmer (23), B.Butler 2 (24), Hayes (2). SB—Ellsbury (42), Victorino (15), A.Gordon (7), M.Tejada (1). IP H R ER BB SO Boston Doubront 4 6 3 3 4 3 Workman W,3-1 1 1-3 2 0 0 0 3 Breslow H,10 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Tazawa H,19 2 2 0 0 0 2 Uehara S,12-15 1 0 0 0 0 0 Kansas City Guthrie L,12-8 6 10 5 5 1 5 Hochevar 1 1 0 0 1 2 D.Joseph 2 1 0 0 1 2 Doubront pitched to 4 batters in the 5th. WP—Doubront. T—3:28. A—38,742 (37,903).


Rangers 5, Astros 4

Houston ab r h bi ab r h bi LMartn cf 3 0 1 0 Grssmn lf 4 0 1 0 Andrus ss 5 1 1 2 Hoes rf 4 1 0 0 Kinsler 2b 5 0 0 0 Altuve 2b 4 1 1 1 ABeltre 3b 3 0 0 0 JCastro c 4 0 2 0 Przyns c 4 1 2 1 Carter dh 3 1 2 1 EBeltre pr 0 1 0 0 MDmn 3b 3 0 1 1 Rios rf 3 1 2 1 Wallac 1b 3 0 0 0 Morlnd 1b 3 0 0 0 BBarns cf 4 1 1 0 Profar dh 4 1 0 0 Elmore 3b3 0 0 0 DvMrp lf 1 0 0 0 Gentry lf 2 0 1 0 Totals 33 5 7 4 Totals 32 4 8 3 Texas 000 001 220—5 Houston 001 101 100—4 E—Andrus (12), J.Castro (5), Elmore (6). DP—Texas 1. LOB—Texas 7, Houston 8. 2B—Pierzynski (15), Altuve (18). 3B—Rios (3). HR—Andrus (1), Pierzynski (13), Carter (20). SB—L.Martin (27), Hoes (3), B.Barnes (10). CS—L.Martin (6). S—L.Martin, Elmore. SF—M.Dominguez. IP H R ER BB SO Texas D.Holland 6 6 3 3 2 6 Frasor W,3-2 1 1 1 1 1 0 Soria H,5 1 1 0 0 1 2 Nathan S,34-36 1 0 0 0 1 0 Houston Peacock 6 3 1 1 4 5 K.Chapman BS,1-12-3 1 2 0 0 1 Harrell L,5-13 2 1-3 3 2 1 0 0 HBP—by Peacock (A.Beltre). WP—Frasor. T—3:26. A—33,322 (42,060).


Marlins 1, Braves 0

Atlanta ab r h bi ab r h bi Yelich lf 4 0 1 0 Heywrd rf 3 0 0 0 Hchvrr ss 4 1 1 0 J.Upton lf 4 0 0 0 Lucas 2b 4 0 0 0 FFrmn 1b 4 0 1 0 Morrsn 1b 3 0 0 0 Gattis c 3 0 1 0 Polanc 3b 4 0 0 0 CJhnsn 3b1 0 0 0 Ruggin rf 3 0 0 0 Janish 3b 3 0 0 0 Mrsnck cf 3 0 0 0 Uggla 2b 3 0 0 0 Mathis c 3 0 1 0 BUpton cf 3 0 0 0 Eovaldi p 2 0 0 0 Smmns ss2 0 1 0 Pierre ph 1 0 0 0 A.Wood p 2 0 0 0 Cishek p 0 0 0 0 McCnn ph1 0 0 0 Totals 31 1 3 0 Totals 29 0 3 0 Miami 000 000 001—1 Atlanta 000 000 000—0 E—Uggla (11). DP—Miami 1. LOB—Miami 4, Atlanta 5. 3B—Hechavarria (6). IP H R ER BB SO Miami Eovaldi 7 1 0 0 3 8 Qualls 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 M.Dunn W,3-3 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Cishek S,24-26 1 1 0 0 0 1 Atlanta A.Wood 6 2 0 0 1 7 D.Carpenter 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 3 Avilan 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Walden L,4-2 2-3 1 1 1 0 1 Varvaro 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 WP—Eovaldi, Walden. T—2:30 (Rain delay: 0:54). A—42,177 (49,586).

Angels 7, Indians 2

Los Angeles ab Shuck lf 3 Cowgill lf 0 Calhon rf 3 Trout dh 4 Hamltn cf 5 Trumo 1b 5 Aybar ss 5 Nelson 3b 5 Iannett c 2 GGreen 2b 4 Totals 36

r 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 2 1 7

h bi 2 2 0 0 0 1 0 1 2 0 0 0 2 1 1 1 1 0 2 0 10 6

Cleveland ab Bourn cf 5 Swsher 1b3 Kipnis 2b 4 ACarer ss 4 Raburn lf 3 CSantn dh4 YGoms c 3 Aviles 3b 4 Stubbs rf 4 Totals

r 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0

h 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 1 2

bi 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

34 2 7 2

Los Angeles 001 020 040—7 Cleveland 010 001 000—2 E—U.Jimenez (2), A.Cabrera (7), Kipnis (10), Y.Gomes (2). LOB—Los Angeles 10, Cleveland 10. 2B—Shuck (15), Hamilton (22), Y.Gomes (10). 3B—Swisher (2). SB—Aybar (9). SF—Shuck 2, Calhoun. IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles C.Wilson W,12-6 5 1-3 7 2 2 4 6 Kohn H,5 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Boshers H,1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 J.Gutierrez H,4 1 0 0 0 0 1 Jepsen 1 0 0 0 0 3 Frieri 1 0 0 0 0 1 Cleveland U.Jimenez L,8-7 6 1-3 5 3 2 3 5 R.Hill 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 Shaw 1-3 1 3 2 0 1 Allen 1 2 1 1 2 0 Rzepczynski 1 1 0 0 0 1 Shaw pitched to 3 batters in the 8th. HBP—by C.Wilson (Y.Gomes). WP—Shaw. Umpires—Home, Lance Barksdale; First, Vic Carapazza; Second, Gary Cederstrom; Third, Kerwin Danley. T—3:58. A—32,733 (42,241).

Mets 4, Diamondbacks 1

New York

Arizona ab r h bi ab r h bi EYong lf 4 1 1 0 Eaton cf 5 0 1 0 Lagars cf 5 2 2 1 Prado 3b 5 0 2 0 DnMrp 2b 4 0 0 0 Gldsch 1b4 0 1 0 3 0 0 0 A.Hill 2b 4 1 2 1 Byrd rf I.Davis 1b 2 1 2 0 C.Ross lf 4 0 1 0 Flores 3b 4 0 2 3 Nieves c 3 0 1 0 CTorrs p 0 0 0 0 GParra rf 4 0 2 0 Felicin p 0 0 0 0 Pnngtn ss 4 0 1 0 Hwkns p 0 0 0 0 McCrth p 2 0 0 0 Buck c 4 0 1 0 Pollock ph0 0 0 0 Quntnll ss 4 0 0 0 DHrndz p 0 0 0 0 ZWhelr p 3 0 0 0 Putz p 0 0 0 0 Rice p 0 0 0 0 Kubel ph 1 0 0 0 JuTrnr 3b 1 0 1 0 Totals 34 4 9 4 Totals 36 1 11 1 New York 000 200 020—4 Arizona 000 000 100—1 DP—New York 2, Arizona 1. LOB—New York 7, Arizona 10. 2B—I.Davis (12), Ju.Turner (8). HR—Lagares (3), A.Hill (6). SB—Lagares (5), Goldschmidt (13). IP H R ER BB SO New York Z.Wheeler W,5-2 6 1-3 6 1 1 0 4 Rice H,12 2-3 1 0 0 1 1 C.Torres H,2 2-3 3 0 0 1 0 Feliciano H,1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Hawkins S,3-5 1 1 0 0 0 2 Arizona McCarthy L,2-6 7 6 2 2 1 4 D.Hernandez 1 2 2 2 2 1 Putz 1 1 0 0 0 2 HBP—by McCarthy (Byrd). WP—McCarthy. T—3:01. A—42,450 (48,633).

Brewers 10, Mariners 0

Milwaukee Seattle ab r h bi ab r h bi Aoki rf 5 1 1 0 BMiller ss 4 0 0 0 Segura ss 5 0 1 0 Frnkln 2b 3 0 1 0 Lucroy c 5 1 4 1 Seager 3b3 0 0 0 CGomz cf 5 2 2 1 KMorls dh4 0 0 0 LSchfr cf 0 0 0 0 Morse rf 4 0 1 0 Gindl lf 4 1 2 1 MSndrs cf3 0 0 0 KDavis dh 4 1 0 2 Smoak 1b4 0 0 0 JFrncs 1b 4 1 3 1 Ackley lf 3 0 2 0 YBtncr 3b 5 1 1 1 Quinter c 3 0 0 0 Gennett 2b 4 2 2 3 Totals 41 101610 Totals 31 0 4 0 Milwaukee 000 000 604—10 Seattle 000 000 000—0 E—J.Francisco (16). DP—Milwaukee 1, Seattle 2. LOB—Milwaukee 7, Seattle 7. 2B—Segura (17), C.Gomez (24), J.Francisco (9), Ackley (11). HR—Gennett (2). CS—Gindl (1). SF—K.Davis. IP H R ER BB SO Milwaukee Gorzelanny 7 3 0 0 2 7 Mic.Gonzalez 1 1 0 0 1 1 Thornburg 1 0 0 0 0 1 Seattle Iwakuma 6 2-3 9 6 6 1 3 Medina 1 0 0 0 1 2 Luetge 2-3 6 4 4 0 1 Capps 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 WP—Luetge. T—2:53. A—46,027 (47,476).

Rockies 6, Pirates 4

Pittsburgh ab SMarte lf 2 Presley lf 1 Walker 2b 5 McCtch cf 4 PAlvrz 3b 5 RMartn c 4 GJones 1b 4 JuWlsn p 0 Tabata rf 4 Mercer ss 3 Watson p 0 GSnchz 1b 0 AJBrnt p 2 JHrrsn ss 2

Colorado ab r h bi Fowler cf 4 1 2 2 CDckrs lf 4 0 1 0 Outmn p 0 0 0 0 Belisle p 0 0 0 0 Culersn ph1 0 0 0 Brothrs p 0 0 0 0 Tlwtzk ss 4 0 0 0 Cuddyr rf 4 1 1 0 Helton 1b 4 1 1 0 WRosr c 4 0 2 0 Arenad 3b4 1 1 1 JHerrr 2b 1 1 1 1 Nicasio p 2 0 0 0 WLopez p 0 0 0 0 Blckmn ph1 1 1 1 Totals 36 4 10 4 Totals 33 6 10 5 Pittsburgh 000 102 001—4 Colorado 010 005 00x—6 E—P.Alvarez 2 (23). DP—Colorado 1. LOB— Pittsburgh 9, Colorado 8. 2B—R.Martin (18), G.Jones (23), Helton (11), Arenado (19), Blackmon (5). 3B—G.Jones (2). SB—Fowler (17), Co.Dickerson (1), J.Herrera (3). SBlackmon. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh A.J.Burnett L,5-8 5 2-3 8 6 5 3 8 Watson 1 1-3 2 0 0 0 1 Ju.Wilson 1 0 0 0 1 0 Colorado Nicasio 5 2-3 6 3 3 2 4 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 W.Lopez W,2-4 Outman H,8 1 1 0 0 0 0 Belisle H,16 1 1 0 0 0 0 Brothers S,9-10 1 2 1 1 1 2 HBP—by Outman (S.Marte). T—3:10. A—40,728 (50,398). r 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0

h 0 1 1 0 0 3 2 0 2 0 0 0 0 1

bi 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0


Last-place Marlins end Braves’ 14-game streak The Associated Press

ATLANTA — The Braves’ 14-winning streak ended Saturday night with a 1-0 loss to the last-place Miami Marlins, who scored the lone run on reliever JorMarlins 1 dan Walden’s wild Braves 0 pitch in the ninth inning. Miami stopped its own six-game skid. The Braves fell one victory shy of tying the 2000 team for the franchise’s longest winning streak since the 1891 Boston Beaneaters won 18 straight. Adeiny Hechavarria led off the Miami ninth with a triple and scored on the wild pitch by Walden (4-2). Marlins starter Nate Eovaldi allowed one hit in seven innings. Mike Dunn (3-3) got the win and Steve Cishek earned his 24th save, striking out Paul Janish with a runner on first to end it. NATIONALS 8, PHILLIES 5 In Washington, Jayson Werth launched a two-run homer in the seventh inning for his 1,000th career hit, highlighting a five-run rally that sent the Nationals over Philadelphia. Werth got three hits, including an RBI

’Topes fail to catch up to Tacoma in 7-6 loss With the season down to the final three weeks, the Albuquerque Isotopes have to walk through every open door they find. The Tacoma Rainiers, though, slammed the door shut on them Saturday as they held on for a 7-6 win in Pacific Coast League action at Isotopes Park. The loss helped the Oklahoma City RedHawks (69-42) as they maintained a four-game lead in the American Southern Division despite a 4-1 loss to the Las Vegas 51s.

single in the fourth and his two-out shot off reliever Zach Miner. In his second major league game, Tanner Roark (1-0) pitched two spotless innings. Tyler Clippard surrendered Domonic Brown’s 26th home run in the eighth and Rafael Soriano pitched the ninth for his 29th save. PADRES 3, REDS 1 In Cincinnati, Will Venable homered for the second game in a row, and San

The Isotopes (65-56) trailed 3-1 after three innings, 5-3 after seven and 7-4 heading into the bottom of the ninth. Albuquerque then scored two runs and put the tying run at second base with one out. However, Rainiers reliever Jonathan Arias got Elian Herrera and Alex Castellanos to strike out to end the threat. The two teams play the finale of their series at 1:35 p.m. Sunday. The New Mexican

Diego’s depleted offense took advantage of the Reds’ season-high four errors for the victory. Third baseman Jack Hannahan had three of the errors — two on off-target throws to first base, another on a grounder that got through him. All San Diego managed off the errors was two unearned runs. CUBS 6, CARDINALS 5 In St. Louis, pinch-hitter Dioner

Navarro hit a run-scoring double in the eighth inning to cap a three-run rally that gave Chicago its first series win in St. Louis in nearly three years. Matt Holliday homered for twice St. Louis, which lost its fourth in a row. Chicago won for the third time in four games. METS 4, DIAMONDBACKS 1 In Phoenix, Rookie Wilmer Flores drove in three runs to extend his RBI streak to four games and Zack Wheeler pitched effectively into the seventh inning to lead New York past Arizona. Called up from Triple-A Las Vegas on Tuesday, Flores had a run-scoring single off Brandon McCarthy (2-6) in the fourth inning and a two-run single in the eighth, giving him eight RBIs in his first five games in the majors. ROCKIES 6, PIRATES 4 In Denver, Dexter Fowler had two hits and two RBIs and the Colorado Rockies used a big sixth inning to beat the Pittsburgh Pirates 6-4 Saturday night. The start of the game was delayed 1 hour, 48 minutes because of weather. The Pirates have lost two straight after winning 14 of 19 and lost left fielder Starling Marte to a left hand injury in the seventh inning.


Tigers, Dodgers look like teams to beat By Phil Rogers Chicago Tribune


ith seven weeks left in the season, we’re about to round the quarter pole and head for home. Here is some of what I have come to believe: The most likely World Series outcome is Tigers over Dodgers in a matchup, with Detroit favored only because it would have home-field advantage. No team has been better the last couple of months than the Dodgers, who turned things around in tremendous fashion after a 30-42 start that had put them in last place in the NL West, 9½ games behind the first-place Diamondbacks. Don Mattingly told reporters last week that team President Stan Kasten served notice at one point that he could be fired. Mattingly said something else almost as startling — that the talent he had on the field in spring training gave him thoughts of winning 100 games. “That was our goal,” Mattingly said. “Obviously, the first part of the season, that wasn’t looking good.” Led by Hanley Ramirez and Yasiel Puig, the Dodgers won 10 of 11 from June 22-July 3, then went 17-3 after the All-Star break. The Tigers had seemed to tread water for much of the first half but entered the weekend having won 16 of 17, including a four-game sweep in Cleveland that pushed their lead over the Indians in the AL Central to seven games. The Tigers were averaging 5.5 runs since the All-Star break and long ago had gotten their bullpen issues under control. When the White Sox got to Drew Smyly in the ninth inning last Sunday in a game Detroit won in 12, it marked the Tigers’ only blown save in a stretch of 45 games, with the turnaround coming when Joaquin Benoit replaced Jose Valverde as closer. The most dangerous teams the Dodgers and Tigers could face in the playoffs are the Braves, Pirates and Rays. The Cardinals used a 20-6 May to assert themselves as a threat to get back to the NLCS, where they lost in seven games to the Giants a year ago, but life has been a struggle the last couple of weeks. Yadier Molina, an MVP candidate for voters buying into intangibles, is sidelined with a bad right knee, and his team has had trouble matching up to the best teams in the league with him less than 100 percent. Entering a weekend series against the Cubs, the Cardinals had won only three of 14 games, getting swept by the Braves in three games and Pirates in four while winning only one of four against the Dodgers. The Braves, dormant since their 12-1 start, entered the weekend with a 13-game winning streak. The Pirates have been the NL’s steadiest team and by winning five in a row against the Rockies and Marlins quieted concerns about August, which had been their “collapse month” in 2011 and ’12. The Rays are dealing with a run of pitching injuries, with Matt Moore’s sore elbow the biggest concern. He could be back next weekend.

Right place, right time

THE WHISPERS u Nice 10-day run by White Sox GM Rick Hahn, who cleared about $27 million in 2014 payroll while adding interesting prospects in Avisail Garcia and Leury Garcia in trading Jake Peavy and Alex Rios. Factor in Gavin Floyd and the likely-toretire Paul Konerko, and that’s $46 million cleared off the books next year. The total jumps to $56 million with Matt Thornton and Jesse Crain included and would be $63 million if the team hadn’t deferred $7 million of Konerko’s 2013 salary. u With that money freed up, it’s time to do business with Scott Boras, who represents Shin-Soo Choo and Jacoby Ellsbury. Along with Robinson Cano, Curtis Granderson and the suspended Nelson Cruz, they’re the best hitters expected to be available on the free-agent market. u Andy Pettitte and CC Sabathia are in danger of losing their spots in a group of 10 pitchers that has spent at least 10 years in the big leagues without having a losing season. Pettitte, who is 7-9, has a streak of 17 seasons. Sabathia, who is 9-10, has gone 12. Pettitte’s run is the longest, followed by Deacon Phillippe and Urban Shocker with 13-year careers and Dizzy Dean with 12. u Jacob Gatewood, the power-hitting shortstop who entertained during commercial breaks in the Home Run Derby at the All-Star Game, and the other top high school prospects for the 2014 draft will be at Wrigley Field for the Under Armour All-American Game on Aug. 24. The Perfect Game scouting service currently rates California catcher Alex Jackson, Florida shortstop/pitcher Nicholas Gordon and Florida pitcher Touki Toussaint as the top three from the prep ranks. u How bad a year has it been for Rickie Weeks? The Brewers second baseman is out for the year with a torn hamstring after tripping over his bat Wednesday night. u Javier Baez, the homer-hitting shortstop in the Cubs’ system, committed his 40th error Thursday. His fielding totals rival those of Starlin Castro in his Class A and Double-A season in 2009, with Baez getting a slight edge in range factor. u Cuban outfielder Rubi Silva, 24, is quietly climbing the ranks in the Cubs system. He was a Double-A All-Star this season, thanks to doublefigure homers and stolen bases, and was voted as having the best outfield arm in the Southern League.

his willingness to stick around depends largely on whether pitching coach Rich Dubee returns. He and manager Charlie Manuel are in the last year of their contracts.


The Pirates’ victory Thursday, when they rallied from a Chase Utley didn’t want to 4-0 deficit against wunderkind go anywhere, and the Phillies Jose Fernandez to beat the gave him $27 million guaranteed to keep him for two more Marlins in 10 innings, was their 28th comeback win and ninth years (and three more vesting options). That’s a curious deci- walk-off. They are 16-29 when trailing after five innings, the sion to make with an injurymost victories in the majors in prone second baseman who will be 35 in December, but this those situations. “It’s just our mindset,” manis a franchise in denial about ager Clint Hurdle said. “Offenits fall from the ranks of the sively, we know we have some upwardly mobile. work to do, but we’re long on To no one’s surprise, Utley guts. We keep playing to the said nice things about his end and grinding out at-bats.” bosses. The Pirates’ success in late “It all starts with our ownerinnings has a lot to do with their ship group,” he said. “They’re willing to do what they need to bullpen, which has been good do to put a product on the field. even without closer Jason Grilli. They want to win just as bad Grilli had converted 30 of 31 as we do. I truly believe we can save opportunities with a 2.34 get back to where we were.” ERA before going on the disThe Phillies’ focus shifts abled list July 23. The Pirates’ to Roy Halladay, who at 36 is bullpen converted its first six rehabbing from shoulder surchances since then, with Mark gery and will be a free agent Melancon and Vin Mazzaro after the season. Halladay said earning the saves.

Sunday, August 11, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


Tearful goodbye for A&M player Defensive lineman, two others killed in July 29 N.M. crash By Uriel J. Garcia The Associated Press

COLLEYVILLE, Texas — The mother of a Texas A&M defensive lineman and his younger brother told her sons goodbye in front of a packed church Saturday, almost two weeks after they and another teen were killed in a car accident in New Mexico. Texas A&M football coach Kevin Sumlin and about 75 of his players and staff were among the more than 1,000 people who attended the funeral for defensive lineman Polo Manukainiu, 19, and his brother, 13-year-old Andrew “Lolo” Uhatafe. Tulima Uhatafe and other family members remembered

Family friend Troy Kema pauses at a hearse after Saturday’s funeral service for Polo Manukainiuv and his brother Andrew ‘Lolo’ Uhatafe in Colleyville, Texas. The two, along with a friend, were killed July 29 in an accident near Cuba, N.M. TONY GUTIERREZ/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

the teens as humble boys who brought smiles to everyone they met. “The heavenly father gave me those beautiful sons for me

to take care of them,” Uhatafe said as she wiped away tears. “To teach them [how] to be humble.”

A line of family members greeted Texas A&M football players as they walked into the service, which was held at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latterday Saints in the Fort Worth suburb of Colleyville. “It’s very touching for our family. And for [the team] coming to pay their respects is very much appreciated,” said Tupou Taufa, a cousin of the brothers. The basketball gym normally used for the church’s services filled up with mourners. A screen projector showed the service, held in both English and Tongan, to those in the back. The choir sang only in Tongan, and family members wore a traditional Tongan dress, called a ta’ovala, to pay their respects to the brothers and their culture. The dress is worn in formal ceremonies in the Tongan culture.


Reining in the offense Defensive coaches plan strategies to take back edge By Ralph D. Russo The Associated Press


ffense is out of control. Points have never been more plentiful in college football. If touchdowns could be weighed, they’d be measured in tons. And yards? On some Saturdays it seems you could get to the moon and back with all the ground that gets covered. Quarterbacks are better trained than ever before and their skills more diverse. The days when a QB was a rare commodity if he could run AND pass are long gone. Offensive coordinators aren’t afraid to blend eras and philosophies if it’ll get them a first down. A little triple-option here. A little West Coast there. A dash of run-andshoot for flavor. “Every Saturday you’re seeing all of football history in every game,” said Chris B. Brown, the author of The Essential Smart Football and the Smart Football blog. And to top it all off, they’re running plays almost as fast as Usain Bolt can run the 200. Outside of Tuscaloosa, Ala., and a few other spots around the country, defenses have become defenseless. “In the early 90s, the defenses were ahead and Miami was dominating defensively. Things kind of evolved,” said Arizona State coach Todd Graham, a former defensive coordinator. “But I will tell you, the last 10 years, man, it’s been steadily, steadily, steadily the offenses having the edge. The game has changed.” Mora, a former NFL defensive coordinator, is one of the many feeling flummoxed. So what in the name of former SEC defensive guru Joe Lee Dunn can be done to shift the balance of power back the guys on the other side of ball? Three areas need to be addressed: player development, recruiting/personnel and schemes. Player development: The rise of seven-

Texas A&M’s Johnny Manziel celebrates after a touchdown run in 2012 against Florida in College Station, Texas. Defensive coaches are working to counter innovative gains in offenses through player development and cutting-edge scheme. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO

on-seven football, a scaled down version of the game played by high schoolers during the offseason without linemen, full pads or tackling to the ground has coincided with improvements in the passing game. “It’s all about the development of quarterbacks,” said Cincinnati coach Tommy Tuberville, who rose through the ranks as a defensive assistant at Miami and Texas A&M. When they get to college campuses, they’re ready to play. Dunn said the answer is stressing the need to run to the ball. But defenders have so far to go, only teams with lineups loaded with elite athletes such as Alabama and LSU have the sheer speed and quickness to close the gaps. For those teams that can’t pack a roster with blue chip talent, there’s a lot of one-onone football being played, with the defenses at a disadvantage. Recruitment/personnel: Now teams need more defensive backs than ever to


defend four and five wide receiver sets and Tuberville is looking at offenses to find them. “What we have done is we signed a couple of kids this year that played offense. That could run, that could jump, but they’ve never covered anybody,” he said. “We’re going to switch them from offense to corners.” More defensive backs and big their rosters with four or five Carl Bradford-types, defenses are going to have problems. Schemes: Brown said the ability of offenses to attack so well in so many ways has defenses losing the most basic numbers game. To stop the run, defenses need to have more players closer to the line, but that leaves them exposed to downfield throws. Move those safeties and linebackers back and here comes the run. It’s not quite that simple, of course. Schemes vary and there are many ways to solve the same problems — or at least try to solve them.


Sporting Kansas City Indiana topples Atlanta blanks Revolution, 3-0 The Associated Press

The Associated Press

KANSAS CITY, Kan. — Kei Kamara scored in each half, and Sporting Kansas City retook the Eastern Conference Sporting K.C. 3 lead with Revolution 0 a 3-0 victory over the short-handed New England Revolution on Saturday night. Benny Feilhaber scored on a free kick in stoppage time for Sporting (11-7-6), which broke a two-match losing streak and moved ahead of New York by a point in the East standings. SOUNDERS FC 2, TORONTO FC 1 In Toronto, Mauro Rosales scored in the first half, and Seattle hung on to beat Toronto. The game was the Sounders debut for star American forward Clint Dempsey. He came in with 11 minutes remaining in the first half after starting forward Obafemi Martins was taken off following a tackle by Doneil Henry. WHITECAPS FC 2, EARTHQUAKES 0 In Vancouver, British Columbia, Camilo Sanvezzo and Kenny Miller scored second-half goals

to lead Vancouver over San Jose. Sanvezzo and Miller scored 14 minutes apart to help the Whitecaps (10-7-6) end a three-game winless skid. CREW 2, RED BULLS 0 In Columbus, Ohio, Federico Higuain converted a penalty kick and had his first goal from the run of play in more than five months to send Columbus past New York. UNION 2, D.C. UNITED 0 In Chester, Pa., Conor Casey scored his eighth and ninth goals of the season to lead Philadelphia over D.C. United. Casey scored in the 35th minute, with Sebastien Le Toux picking up his league-best 11th assist, and in the 75th. He trails Jack McInerney by one goal for the team lead. FIRE 2, IMPACT 1 In Bridgeview, Ill., Joel Lindpere and Dilly Duka scored firsthalf goals and Chicago held on for the victory over Montreal. The win was the Fire’s second straight and improved them to .500 this season (9-9-4), stretching an unbeaten streak to four games (3-0-1) in MLS competition.

INDIANAPOLIS — Tamika Catchings had 21 points to lead the shorthanded Fever 80 Indiana Dream 66 Fever to an 80-66 win over the Atlanta Dream on Saturday night. All-Star Shavonte Zellous, the Fever’s second-leading scorer, sat out the game with a foot injury and is listed day to day. Erin Phillips made her first

start of the season in Zellous’ place and had a career-high five 3-pointers, helping an improved outside shooting performance for the defending WNBA champions.

SPARKS 85, LIBERTY 67 In Newark, N.J., Reserve Jantel Lavender paced a balanced offense with 18 points to lead Los Angeles to its fourth straight win. Lavender finished 9 of 13 from the field and helped put the game away with three corner jumpers in the fourth quarter.

INTERESTED IN BECOMING A VOLUNTEER FIREFIGHTER If you have courage, dedication, and a desire to serve, learn new skills and face new challenges, this is your opportunity! For information about becoming a Volunteer Firefighter for the Santa Fe County Fire Department, please contact Captain Mike Jaffa at 505-992-3087 or


THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013

The weather

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

7-day forecast for Santa Fe Today

Some sun, a t-storm in the p.m.


Mostly cloudy with a thunderstorm




A thunderstorm in spots in the p.m.



A thunderstorm in spots in the p.m.


Times of clouds and sun


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


Humidity (Noon)

Humidity (Noon)




A shower or thunder- Sunny to partly storm possible cloudy and warm


Humidity (Noon)

Mostly sunny


Humidity (Noon)


Humidity (Noon)









wind: SW 6-12 mph

wind: NE 3-6 mph

wind: WSW 7-14 mph

wind: WNW 7-14 mph

wind: SW 7-14 mph

wind: W 7-14 mph

wind: WNW 6-12 mph

wind: WNW 3-6 mph


Santa Fe Airport through 6 p.m. Saturday Santa Fe Airport Temperatures High/low ......................................... 84°/56° Normal high/low ............................ 86°/58° Record high ............................... 94° in 2012 Record low ................................. 48° in 1949 Santa Fe Airport Precipitation 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ Trace Month/year to date .................. 0.77”/4.01” Normal month/year to date ..... 0.95”/7.42” Santa Fe Farmers Market 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ Trace Month/year to date .................. 0.77”/5.09”

New Mexico weather

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


The following water statistics of August 8 are the most recent supplied by the City Water Division (in millions of gallons). Total water produced from: Canyon Water Treatment Plant: 2.497 Buckman Water Treatment Plant: 0.000 City Wells: 2.306 Buckman Wells: 6.582 Total water produced by water system: 11.385 Amount delivered to Las Campanas: Golf course: 0.000, domestic: 0.307 Santa Fe Canyon reservoir storage: 31.1 percent of capacity; daily inflow 2.13 million gallons. A partial list of the City of Santa Fe’s Comprehensive Water Conservation Requirements currently in effect: • No watering between 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. from May 1st to October 31st. • 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

Pecos 73/50

Albuquerque 83/64





Clayton 88/61

Pollen index


Las Vegas 76/54





Clovis 86/64




25 380


Roswell 92/70

Ruidoso 75/59



Truth or Consequences 87/66 70


Las Cruces 90/70




Carlsbad 95/72

Sun and moon

State extremes

State cities Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo W 86/70 t 84/65 pc 74/45 t 90/66 t 89/69 pc 71/46 t 77/52 pc 82/57 t 64/50 t 85/63 s 77/55 t 85/71 sh 83/64 pc 87/60 t 87/61 r 86/51 t 74/53 t 88/68 s 83/73 c

Hi/Lo W 91/69 s 83/64 t 67/43 t 93/71 s 95/72 s 71/46 t 78/51 t 88/61 pc 69/52 t 86/64 s 76/55 t 89/68 pc 82/63 t 84/58 t 90/65 pc 77/54 t 76/53 t 93/70 s 90/70 pc

Hi/Lo W 91/66 t 86/65 t 71/44 t 95/70 t 95/71 s 75/45 t 82/51 t 89/63 t 71/49 t 91/66 t 80/54 t 91/68 t 85/64 t 86/58 t 93/66 t 79/55 t 80/53 t 94/68 s 93/71 t

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 77/54 90/66 77/57 87/63 88/65 77/53 67/42 88/60 89/65 77/54 85/62 82/64 83/57 79/48 85/63 91/64 87/74 81/59 80/53

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

Hi/Lo W 76/54 t 90/69 t 74/55 t 84/61 t 88/65 s 82/53 t 74/44 t 81/58 t 92/70 s 75/59 t 85/60 pc 82/64 t 85/62 t 78/48 t 87/66 t 87/65 pc 92/70 pc 77/55 t 77/55 t

Hi/Lo W 81/56 t 93/73 t 78/55 t 89/65 t 92/66 t 83/54 t 73/44 t 86/61 t 95/69 t 78/59 t 90/63 t 86/66 t 90/67 t 79/48 t 89/67 t 94/66 t 95/72 t 81/56 t 79/55 t

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

Weather for August 11

Sunrise today ............................... 6:20 a.m. Sunset tonight .............................. 7:58 p.m. Moonrise today .......................... 10:58 a.m. Moonset today ........................... 10:28 p.m. Sunrise Monday ............................ 6:21 a.m. Sunset Monday ............................. 7:57 p.m. Moonrise Monday ....................... 11:59 a.m. Moonset Monday ........................ 11:06 p.m. Sunrise Tuesday ........................... 6:22 a.m. Sunset Tuesday ............................ 7:56 p.m. Moonrise Tuesday ........................ 1:02 p.m. Moonset Tuesday ....................... 11:48 p.m. First




Aug 14

Aug 20

Aug 28

Sep 5

The planets

Yesterday Today Tomorrow City Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W Anchorage 63/54 sh 63/55 sh 62/54 c Atlanta 90/74 t 87/73 t 90/72 t Baltimore 85/72 pc 87/68 pc 87/70 pc Billings 84/57 sh 90/61 pc 89/62 t Bismarck 80/44 pc 80/54 pc 83/57 pc Boise 93/62 s 92/63 s 92/63 pc Boston 85/72 pc 80/65 s 82/68 pc Charleston, SC 93/75 pc 93/75 t 93/76 t Charlotte 92/74 pc 88/72 t 90/72 t Chicago 81/64 pc 82/67 t 82/64 t Cincinnati 85/70 c 85/64 pc 87/67 pc Cleveland 77/61 r 79/61 pc 82/66 t Dallas 98/77 pc 99/79 pc 99/80 s Denver 88/53 t 89/58 t 86/56 t Detroit 79/65 pc 80/65 pc 79/63 t Fairbanks 69/53 c 72/50 sh 72/51 pc Flagstaff 77/44 pc 77/50 t 77/49 t Honolulu 88/75 sh 89/76 pc 89/76 pc Houston 93/78 pc 93/77 t 96/77 pc Indianapolis 86/69 pc 83/67 s 85/68 pc Kansas City 82/65 s 88/70 s 86/67 t Las Vegas 100/76 s 100/79 s 101/79 s Los Angeles 77/62 pc 79/62 pc 78/62 pc

Rise 5:14 a.m. 9:11 a.m. 3:54 a.m. 3:13 a.m. 12:33 p.m. 10:15 p.m.

Mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn Uranus

Set 7:19 p.m. 9:35 p.m. 6:21 p.m. 5:41 p.m. 11:33 p.m. 10:45 a.m.

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2013

National cities

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 W Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W 83/72 c 88/68 pc 89/72 c 90/77 t 90/75 t 91/74 t 90/80 sh 90/80 pc 90/80 t 74/59 pc 78/65 t 78/61 t 77/62 pc 79/61 pc 80/57 s 94/79 pc 91/77 t 90/77 pc 83/70 pc 83/68 pc 83/70 pc 86/69 pc 94/74 s 96/74 t 94/74 pc 95/73 pc 95/75 pc 84/74 c 87/70 pc 86/72 pc 106/83 pc 104/85 s 107/86 s 82/61 pc 82/61 pc 82/64 pc 79/60 t 78/56 pc 80/56 pc 88/77 t 90/72 t 92/72 pc 85/69 pc 88/72 s 86/74 t 95/72 pc 94/65 s 92/64 pc 103/76 t 98/77 t 97/77 pc 73/64 pc 73/64 pc 72/65 pc 70/57 pc 67/55 pc 69/54 pc 78/59 pc 75/57 c 76/54 pc 72/55 t 80/57 t 81/57 pc 82/69 pc 83/64 pc 85/68 pc 84/77 c 88/72 pc 88/74 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) Sat. High: 108 ................. Bullhead City, AZ Sat. Low: 26 .............. Bodie State Park, CA

After moving inland at the Texas coast the day before, Hurricane Allen weakened to a tropical depression on Aug. 11, 1980. It left a half a million people homeless.

Weather trivia™

weather factor can change the Q: What length of your hair?

A: The humidity

Weather history

LASTING IMAGES SACRED SITE Larry and Betsy Kilham of Santa Fe visited Myanmar and Thailand recently. While in Rangoon, they toured the 2,600-year-old Shwedagon Zedi Daw, considered one of the most sacred sites in Myanmar. COURTESY PHOTO

Share your travel shot:

Got a travel photograph you’d like to see in The New Mexican? Email your pictures to bbarker@ All submitted photos should be at least 4 inches wide at 220 dpi. Submissions will be printed twice a week as space is available. No money will be paid for published photographs. Images must be original and submitted by the copyright owner. Please include a descriptive caption. The New Mexican reserves the right to reject any photo without notice or stated reason.

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


Mexico home of surrealist opens to the public The Associated Press

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.



Down a narrow, dead-end street in a middle-class neighborhood of Mexico City, Casa Buñuel, a three-story brick house with white window frames gives up no hint of the bizarre, even shocking images that were dreamed up inside. GABRIELA SANCHEZ/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

By Adriana-Gómez Licón

Hobbs 93/70


Sat. High: 91 ............................... Tucumcari Sat. Low 45 ................................. Angel Fire

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




Alamogordo 91/69

As of 8/8/2013 Chenpods.................................. 12 Moderate Grass......................................... 18 Moderate Sagebrush ........................................... 1 Low Trees ................................................. Absent Total...........................................................31

Today’s UV index

54 285


Water statistics

Santa Fe 81/55




Taos 78/48


Española 82/63 Los Alamos 74/55 Gallup 77/54

Raton 82/53



Area rainfall

Albuquerque 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ Trace Month/year to date .................. 0.18”/3.65” Las Vegas 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.03” Month/year to date .................. 1.18”/7.66” Los Alamos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.28”/3.33” Chama 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.74” Month/year to date .................. 1.99”/7.04” Taos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.37”/3.83”



Farmington 84/58

Air quality index Saturday’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

Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W 68/59 pc 69/58 sh 68/57 pc 95/75 s 92/75 s 93/77 s 108/81 s 111/85 s 114/86 s 91/77 r 89/77 t 93/79 t 82/72 s 83/72 s 84/73 s 96/74 s 89/79 t 87/75 t 75/55 pc 70/55 pc 75/57 pc 70/50 sh 64/50 t 64/47 c 59/32 s 59/46 pc 55/37 sh 95/75 s 95/74 s 95/75 s 91/77 sh 90/77 sh 90/75 sh 86/75 c 91/73 pc 94/74 pc 70/57 pc 69/58 sh 69/57 sh 68/55 pc 66/50 pc 65/50 pc 77/54 s 77/51 s 80/55 t 77/61 pc 77/63 t 71/59 t 91/73 pc 92/74 pc 88/73 t 91/83 s 89/81 t 89/82 t 83/65 s 84/65 s 84/64 s 63/56 c 65/56 c 65/54 pc

Yesterday Today Tomorrow 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

Hi/Lo W 100/74 s 72/57 s 99/66 s 73/52 t 72/63 pc 82/66 pc 93/79 r 72/54 pc 73/52 pc 81/70 s 88/66 s 61/32 pc 86/82 c 88/75 pc 72/52 pc 75/52 s 99/82 pc 77/59 pc 75/63 pc 77/52 pc

Hi/Lo 97/72 75/55 97/70 75/56 75/57 83/66 90/80 75/56 73/51 70/65 90/68 55/41 90/77 87/79 69/54 71/47 95/81 70/59 81/60 74/50

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

Hi/Lo 88/68 72/52 97/70 69/52 77/59 82/57 90/80 73/52 76/57 83/71 88/66 57/36 90/77 86/79 66/54 76/51 91/77 72/56 83/66 79/53

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


own a narrow, dead-end street in a middle-class neighborhood of Mexico City, a three-story brick house with white window frames gives up no hint of the bizarre, even shocking images that were dreamed up inside. Luis Buñuel, known as the father of surrealist cinema, lived in the simple, gated house over the last 30 years of his life after settling in Mexico as an exile from post-civil war Spain. For a man who assaulted moviegoers with such shots as an ant-infested hand, an eyeball sliced open with a straight razor, and elegant dinners sitting on toilets, Buñuel enjoyed a surprisingly genteel life here. Now, the Spanish government, which bought the house from Buñuel’s family, has opened the house to a public long fascinated with his work. The house can only be visited during events, exhibits or by scheduling a visit with Spain’s culture ministry but the plan is to turn the building into a meeting place for Spanish and Mexican moviemakers, with workshops and occasional exhibits staged to celebrate Spanish-language cinema. The inauguration has been timed to coincide with the 30th anniversary of Buñuel’s death in the Mexican capital. Critics still regard Buñuel as one of cinema’s greatest directors with movies such as L’Age d’Or and That Obscure Object of Desire pushing the boundaries of both taste and narrative. His Hollywood contemporaries, including directors Alfred Hitchcock and George Cukor, admired the freedom and creativity with which he turned out his 32 films. And his work continues to inspire filmmakers more than 80 years after he launched his career. Director Woody Allen even had Owen Wilson’s character in the 2011 film Midnight in Paris meet a young Bunuel

TV 1

and suggest the plot of The Exterminating Angel, in which guests are trapped in a room for no apparent reason after an elegant dinner party. Despite that colorful legacy, Buñuel’s home is being presented as simply as the director left it, and not with the museum treatment given to the much-visited Mexico City abodes of Russian revolutionary Leon Trotsky and surrealist painter Frida Kahlo. In fact, Buñuel never imagined his house as a representation of his work, unlike Mexican director Guillermo del Toro’s Southern California home, which is filled with images of the monsters and heroes of his films. Novelist Carlos Fuentes once even mocked Buñuel’s interior design, calling it “as impersonal as a dentist’s office.” “Buñuel lived like a petite bourgeois,” said Jose de la Colina, co-author of Luis Bunuel, Don’t Peek Inside, a series of interviews with the filmmaker. “He wasn’t trying to pretend he was the bohemian or the misunderstood artist, nothing like that. His life was pretty normal and quiet.” Or as Buñuel himself put it in his memoirs: “I only feel good in my house, loyal to my daily routine.” The house does boast paraphernalia from some Buñuel films such as a movie poster for The Young and the Damned, which brutally depicted the poverty endured by Mexico City’s street children. In the 1964 French documentary A Filmmaker of Our Time, a paranoid Buñuel said he hardly ever left the “small house with a garden,” secluding himself from the world because of his deafness. He told people that he built a fence, with shards of broken glass sticking out, around his den to scare away the thieves. Buñuel’s house opened as a pilot exhibit in December 2011 to mark the 50th anniversary of his film Viridiana, which the Vatican once qualified as blasphemous.

top picks

7 p.m. on FOX Teen Choice 2013 Paramore and One Direction are among the scheduled performers at this year’s awards, taking place at the Gibson Amphitheatre in Los Angeles and honoring young fans’ favorites in music, movies, television, sports, fashion, comedy and the Web. Top nominees include the movies Man of Steel and The Heat and the television series The Fosters. 7 p.m. AMC Breaking Bad Only eight episodes remain in the saga of chemistry teacherturned-drug lord Walter White (Bryan Cranston), and they’re doozies. When we last saw him, his brother-in-law, Hank (Dean Norris), had just learned Walter’s secret, so expect some fireworks there. As Skyler (Anna Gunn) continues to hope Walt can leave his criminal past behind, Jesse (Aaron Paul) fears that what he knows will cost him his life. Betsy Brandt also stars. 7 p.m. on LIFE Drop Dead Diva After partying into the night at a bachelorette bash, Jane (Brooke Elliott) must get the bridegroom, who’s stranded in Mexico, back to the U.S. in time for the wedding. Kim (Kate Levering) represents a housewife accusing a publishing house of stealing her

online erotic novel. A mysterious man turns up at the firm in the new episode “50 Shades of Grayson.” Moira Kelly and Wallace Langham guest star. 8 p.m. A&E Bad Ink Jumping on the bandwagon that’s given us America’s Worst Tattoos on TLC and Tattoo Nightmares on Spike TV, A&E serves up its own series about bad body art and the folks who make it better. In this case, it’s a Las Vegas duo known as Dirk Vermin and Ruckus, whose specialty is turning terrible tattoos into works of art. 8 p.m. AMC ‘Low Winter Sun’ Based on a British TV movie, this new series stars Mark Strong, pictured, (Zero Dark Thirty) and Lennie James (The Walking Dead) as police officers who murder a fellow member of the force. The original was set in Edinburgh, Scotland, but this version moves the action to Detroit, which is as much a part of the cast as the human actors.





Classifieds E-9 Open houses E-6 Job classifieds E-11 Time Out E-16


REAL ESTATE Homewise busy in Tierra Contenta By Paul Weideman The New Mexican


he Old Las Vegas Place project is complete — 50 houses built and sold during the recessionfueled construction slowdown — and its developer is busy on three other fronts. The Santa Fe nonprofit Homewise Inc., has another hot success with the northside project called Piñon Ridge. “As of July 15, after just over a year, we have 100 percent of our 39 homes at Piñon Ridge under contract,” said Rob Gibbs, the organization’s real estate development manager. The homes there are priced from $265,000 to $350,000. The newest project for Homewise is Las Palomas, which has a grand opening this month in the southside Tierra Contenta subdivision. “This will be 46 homes,” Gibbs said. “We have four floor plans, both 2- and 3-bedroom models, with some pitched-roof elements that include some vaulted living-room ceilings.” Prices at Las Palomas run between $212,000 and $224,000, with square footage ranging from 1,300 to 1,700. The third project, also in Tierra Contenta, is ongoing. Rincon del Sol is a 38-home development and 22 had been sold as of mid-July. “We should be built out there in another year,” Gibbs said. “Las Palomas will be built out in 18 months.” Built out and sold. “That’s right. Most everything we do is pre-sold. “One thing that’s unique about Homewise is that we have this steady pipeline of people who are working with our home advisers and that’s generating about 21 ‘buyer-ready’ families per month who then meet with our sales team to find what they want and what they can afford.” Some Homewise clients choose a pre-existing home. “The reason why we started building houses ourselves is that there was not enough inventory,” said Sonja Kalyani, Homewise marketing associate. The advantages of a new Homewise house are simply freshness and

Au gus t


more Home


al Estate Gu

Santa Fe Re

Searching? Browse our job classifieds. Page E-11

This story was first published in the August issue of Home. Read more Home articles every first Sunday of the month and at www. santafenewmexican. com/life/home

20 13

A new Homewise house goes up in the Las Palomas project. PAUL WEIDEMAN/THE NEW MEXICAN

Homewise, a NeighborWorks America member, held a community trail walk and dinner in Tierra Contenta in early June. PHOTO COURTESY INSIGHT FOTO INC.

significant green qualities. For a few years now, every one of its new homes has been built to the BuildGreen New Mexico “Gold” standard. A wall chart at the nonprofit’s Siler Road office shows that a new Homewise-built house can save the owner more than $4,000 a year compared to what Gibbs calls a typical “used” house. This is achieved both through lower monthly

payments with the Homewise financing and through savings on utilities bills and maintenance costs. “One couple previously lived in a mobile home, and she was really excited about the energy efficiency after they bought a new house in Rincon del Sol,” Kalyani said. “I asked her what the best thing was, and I thought she would say having the

space or having a yard, but she said it was the energy savings, for both water and heat.” Homewise is a member organization of Washington, D.C.-based NeighborWorks America, which creates opportunities for people to live in affordable homes, improve their lives and strengthen their communities, according to the mission statement.

In line with its annual NeighborWorks Week in early June, Homewise held a “Happy Trails” event in Tierra Contenta. “We had an event at the Zona del Sol community center and we invited all of Tierra Contenta as well as Homewise customers for a walk on their nice trail system, then we had dinner and just got to know each other,” Kalyani said. “There are more than 7,000 residents in Tierra Contenta, including about 60 percent of Santa Fe’s young people. A lot of Tierra Contenta homeowners went through the Homewise program, where they meet with our home-purchase advisers and take our classes and use our brokers, and take advantage of our lending.” Homewise offers free financial fitness classes every other month. These are useful for people who are thinking about buying a house, but also for anyone interested in improving her or his budgeting. The next one is from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 10. Call 983-9473. Kalyani said another example of the Homewise emphasis on the local community is its Artisan Project. It recruits local artists to produce hardware, lighting, and other fixtures for Homewise homes. The three model homes at Las Palomas also will feature local artists’ work as part of its decor, she said. “Our Las Palomas grand opening is 5-7 p.m. on Wednesday, Aug. 21, and we’ll have another event for customers and neighbors to tour the three model homes and have dinner.”


Hampton Bays 52-inch Windward IV fan in oil-rubbed bronze

Ceiling fans that give style a whirl Latest designs help keep summer mainstay from becoming an eyesore 505.988.8088

52-inch Highbury bronze ceiling fan from Hunter

By Margaret Ely

The Washington Post

In the hot summer months, a ceiling fan can be critical. It can help circulate air, cool a room and lower electricity bills. But is it a design no-no? “Most designers want the fan to come down and a light fixture to go up,” said Shannon Woodward of Interior Magic in Chevy Chase, Md. “I prefer it, too, but I have to work with them. Sometimes they are a necessary evil.” Older, outdated ceiling fans can be an eyesore, but it’s possible to choose one that is both functional and design-conscious. Woodward, who started working with her mother as an interior design duo eight years ago, said her clients who insist on a fan have plenty of options to pair with their tastes and preferences. Traditionalist? Woodward suggests choosing a classic wooden style. Have a more modern taste? Try chrome. Palm leaf fans, Woodward said, can add texture to a room and pair well with natural woven carpets and window treatments. Another safe bet for almost any design concept,

954 santo nino place $1,395,000 Stunning home with guest house. Sangre de Cristo mountain views, and a splendid in-town location. #201303440 shane cronenweth 505.577.2000

Hampton Bays 68-inch brushed nickel Altura

she said, is to make the fan vanish. Pick a fan with blades that match the color of the ceiling, or try clear, Lucite or acrylic blades. For a recent client with contemporary taste, Woodward paired Lucite side tables with Lucite fan blades for a sleek look. Woodward also recently installed a modern fan with Lucite blades in her own bedroom. “Make it decorative, make it attractive or make it disappear,” Woodward said. Consider three or four different styles, she said, and narrow your choices from there. Elisa Park, Home Depot’s buyer for ceiling fans, said that despite some designer misgivings, ceiling fan sales are not slowing down. Like Woodward, Park said design trends have helped homeowners incorporate fans into their decor, rather than bemoan their existence. “Fans are a great alternative to regular lighting,” Park said. “There have been lots of introductions of new designs and updated finishes.” One of the newest trends, Park said, is the double ceiling fan — two motors and sets of blades attached to one mount. The style works well for large spaces and often has a contempo-

1805 arroyo chamiso $1,575,000 Adobe hacienda with rare, in-town Sangre de Cristo mountain vistas, on 1.25+ acres with well. #201303021 michael nicola 505.690.3300

Operated by Sotheby’s International Realty, Inc. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

Section editor: Bruce Krasnow, 986-3034, Design and headlines: Brian Barker,

rary look and shape. Another popular trend, Park said, is installing a patio or porch fan. Outdoor fans are the most popular type Home Depot has sold in recent years. “Outdoor living is a growing trend across the country,” Park said. “A fan gives a nice breeze when you’re resting on a porch.” Home Depot works with a team of designers when vetting merchandise, Park said, and store associates can offer design tips during the selection process. “We’ll ask some basic questions,” Park said. “Is your home traditional? Or if a homeowner is renovating, for example, we’ll ask about their door hardware. Is it a metallic finish? We’ll pair a design with what they have.” Other stores to consider besides Home Depot? Fanimation and the Modern Fan Co. all have a variety of fresh designs. Park said to make sure you choose a fan that is appropriate for the size of the room it will be used in. Fans under 52 inches should be used in small or medium-size spaces, 52 to 58 inches for larger rooms and 60 to 70 inches for great rooms.

1244 north summit $2,375,000 Beautiful Contemporary Pueblo-style home with a guest house and extraordinary views. #201203908 the santa fe team 505.780.0310

to see more extraordinary homes, turn to page E-3



THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013




New Price

oPeN 1:00 to 3:00

A RARe eAstside Find With AcequiA FRontAge

inspiRing VieW-Filled noRthside pueblo

FiRst time on the mARket

A dReAmy Adobe With beAutiFul outdooR spAces

442 Acequia Madre, Unit 1 - This home is in a quiet off-street compound, and the living room has French doors leading to gorgeous outdoor spaces. There are overhead beams and a wonderful kiva-inspired fireplace, plus kivas in both full-suite masters. 2 br, 3 ba, 1,854 sq.ft. Directions: South of Paseo de Peralta on Halona (follow the open house signs), left just past the Acequia into the compound, or Plaza Chamisal.

525 Camino Tierra Alta - Cañada Anca - This home of inspiration charms with views from every vantage point, and Santa Fe style featuring a 14-foot ceiling in the living room. The low maintenance leaves abundant time for outdoor enjoyment. 2 br, 3 ba, 2,960 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 1.19 acres. Directions: Hyde Park to right on Dempsey Water Line Road, left on Camino Tierra Alta to 525, on left.

1070 Old Taos Highway - This delightful, original-owner property exudes Santa Fe charm and character, and provides great views of the Sangre de Cristo mountains, the foothills and Santa Fe city lights. On over two acres, with city water and a private well, this property has wonderful appeal, and is located just 1.5 miles from the Plaza. 2 br, 3 ba, 2,650 sq.ft., heated 2-car garage, 2.15 acres.

52 Vallecito Road – This adobe home embraces one of the most verdant, lush courtyards in the Santa Fe area. With a deep portal, massive fireplace, bancos, and an in-ground hot tub/spa, this distinctive custom home offers easy living around a spacious family room/kitchen area with a kiva fireplace, banco, and mountain views. 3 br, 4 ba, 3,482 sq.ft., 2.57 acres.

David Woodard 505.920.2000

Sharon Macdonald 505.660.5155

Matthew Sargent 505.490.1718

Jan Hamilton & Cristina Branco 505.690.8994



oPeN 12:00 to 4:00



oPeN 12:00 to 2:00

An immensely AppeAling pueblo style bungAloW

RAncho Viejo custom cAsA With guest quARteRs

oPeN 11:00 to 1:00

huge sAngRe de cRisto VieWs

pRice Reduced on this VAlle del sol toWnhouse

637 East Alameda - This appealing bungalow is just a block from Canyon Road, and features two bedroom suites plus a small office. The large eat-in kitchen and master suite both have access to a lovely backyard with lush landscaping. 2 br, 2 ba, 1,401 sq.ft., 0.1 acre. Directions: From Paseo de Peralta turn east on East Alameda Street. The house is on the northside of E. Alameda.

11 Sierra Dawn Road - This spacious home is one of the nicest in Rancho Viejo. Quality amenities throughout include custom cabinets, a gourmet kitchen, a sunny eating area and formal dining, and a master suite with kiva. There is an exercise room plus deck, and courtyard access. The downstairs quest quarters features a kitchen plus bedroom. 4 br, 4 ba, 3,900 sq.ft., 3-car garage, 1.24 acres.

206 Valle del Sol Court - Enjoy the huge Sangre de Cristo Mountain views from this charming northside home. It is just a short distance to the Plaza, Ft. Marcy and everything Santa Fe has to offer. 3 br, 2 ba, 2-car garage, 0.1 acre. Directions: North on Bishops Lodge, then left on Murales. Take the first right on Valle del Sol and continue several hundred yards. Look for dirt lane on left.

266 El Duane – This beautiful townhouse has gorgeous views of all mountain ranges, and several decks from which to view them. Close in, just minutes to town, it is updated with an oversized kitchen and newer appliances. 3 br, 2 ba, 2,250 sq.ft., 2-car garage. Directions: Bishops Lodge Road. Left on Murales. Right on Valle Del Sol. Right to El Duane Court. The house is second on the left.

Marilyn Foss 505.231.2500 Kevin Bobolsky 505.470.6263 HOST: John Nattrass 505.819.1979

Kristina Craig 505.500.0360

Philip Vander Wolk 505.660.7506

Brett Hultberg 505.695.4047


New ListiNg


oPeN 1:00 to 3:00

noRtheRn nm countRy home With goRgeous gARdens


LoveLy Home & grouNds

A hip RAilyARd distRict compound


Priced to seLL

custom cAsA in A WondeRFul VieW setting

A custom design home FRom homes by mARie

11 North Rancho de Bosque - This lovely home encourages entertaining with an open floor plan and a wet bar, opening onto a beautifully-landscaped walled courtyard. The highceiling living room has beams and a kiva fireplace, and there is radiant heat and brick floors. This property is peaceful and private, adjacent to a 10-acre open space. 3 br, 2 ba, 2,194 sq.ft., 1.4 acres.

1735 Jay Street – The adobe main house is charming and remodeled with two bedrooms, two baths, and an office, plus a portal and a well-landscaped yard with indigenous plants and trees. The guesthouse is ultra contemporary, wellappointed and ‘oh-so’ cool! You can be creative in the terrific studio space, or use it as a workshop. This one-of-a-kind home is a great Railyard District find. Directions: Cerrillos to Second Street. Go south, then turn right on Jay Street.

20 Mariano Road - Eldorado - On two acres, centrally located within easy reach of amenities, shopping, the school, and library, this lovely custom casa will delight you! The open plan split bedroom design centers on a lofty great room with kiva fireplace, and the home features viga-and-beam ceilings and many upgrades. 3 br, 2 ba, 1,700 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 2.01 acres.

5 Chapala Road - Eldorado - Surprisingly private with views, this wonderful custom-designed home, built by Homes by Marie, will “wow” you! A courtyard entry leads to a lovely foyer with lighted nichos and soft arches, and other features include a Rumford-style fireplace, a kitchen with conversation area, a guest wing and more. 3 br, 2 ba, 1,780 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 1.29 acres.

Kate Prusack 505.670.1409

Deborah Bodelson & Cary Spier 505.660.4442 Julita Howard 505.819.9254

Sue Garfitt & Fred Raznick 505.577.0143

Sue Garfitt & Fred Raznick 505.577.0143


oPeN 1:30 to 3:30


Priced to seLL

chARming home And gARden in pueblos del sol


New ListiNg

A clAssic sunny pAssiVe solAR design


commerciaL ProPerty For Lease

enjoy the dog dAys oF summeR

commeRciAl oFFice condominium on gAlisteo

3116 Payupki Circle – This delightful, open-concept home features high viga ceilings, radiant heat throughout, tile floors, a kiva fireplace, and sliding glass doors that open to a charming garden with views of the Jemez Mountains. 3 br, 2 ba, 1,671 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 0.17 acre. Directions: Camino Carlos Rey, right on Cliff Palace, left on Pueblo Alto, right on Payupki Circle.

36 Cerrado Loop - Eldorado - This home has a spacious great room with high vaulted ceiling, a bank of windows facing south for solar gain and kiva fireplace, plus natural gas forced air heating. The bright kitchen has room for an island, large breakfast bar and a cozy dining area. The master suite is well separated from the other bedrooms. 3 br, 2 ba, 1,498 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 1.35 acres.

4513 Dancing Ground - Don’t sweat the heat in this ‘cleanas-a-whistle’ free-standing compound unit in Nava Ade, with central air conditioning, tile floors, newer stucco, a fenced yard, plus all appliances are included. The main bedroom is downstairs, with two bedrooms and a full-bath upstairs. There is under-stair storage, and a nice color palette has been used throughout the home. 3 br, 2 ba, 1,247 sq.ft.

2074 Galisteo, Unit C-2 – This commercial property will be a great southside setting for your business, offering convenience and plenty of parking available for customers. This clean and comfortable office condominium features four private offices, a reception area, two bathrooms, a kitchenette and an extra work space. A two- to five-year lease is available, priced at $1,200 per month plus utilities.

Kristin Rowley 505.670.1980

Sue Garfitt & Fred Raznick 505.577.0143

Joseph Martinez 505.699.6685

David Feldt 505.690.5162




The Perfect Address

oPeN wed, sat & suN 12:00 to 4:00




this ReFuRbished home is moVe-in ReAdy

Come visit our 15 Open Houses today.

Tesuque Model $225,000

Rusty Wafer, Audrey Curry, Gary Dewing 505.982.4466

oPeN 1:00 to 3:00

In Santa Fe

choose youR oWn FlooR plAn

3224 Calle Nueva Vista - Vistas Bonitas - Choose your own floor plan from several different one- or two-story plans, from 1,494 to 1,943 sq.ft. Free washer and dryer! Vistas Bonitas... Santa Fe living at unbelievable prices! 3 br, 3 ba, 1,827 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 0.12 acre. Directions: Cerrillos, west on Airport, right at 2nd light to Zepol, left to Vistas Bonitas.

$1,200 Per Month

5 Eagle Thorn Place - This refurbished Rancho Viejo home features easy care gardens and is sited on a cul-de-sac. There is new carpet and paint, and a new range and vent hood. Other major appliances include clothes washer, clothes dryer and refrigerator. 3 br, 2 ba, 1,327 sq.ft., 2-car garage. Directions: Canada Del Rancho to Arroyo Ridge to Eagle Thorn. Gary Wallace 505.577.0599


1000 Paseo de Peralta | 216 Washington Ave | Santa Fe, NM 87501 | 505.982.4466 All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act and Equal Opportunities Act. Santa Fe Properties (“SFP”) strives to confirm as reasonably practical all advertising information herein is correct but assumes no legal responsibility for accuracy and should be verified by Purchaser. SFP is not responsible for misinformation provided by its clients, misprints, or typographical errors. Prices herein are subject to change. Square footage amounts and lot sizes are approximates.

Think Local

Buy Local Be Local

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Sunday, August 11, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

536 camino LoS aLtoS $1,995,000 This architect-designed home includes elegant living spaces, a well-outfitted kitchen, 2 bedroom suites, an attached guest casita, an office, a study, a portal with mountain views, and a rooftop deck.

602-a canyon roaD $1,950,000 Use as a gallery or as a home. This exquisite, light-filled property features 3BR, and 3BA. The historic, attached studio casita features 1BR, 1BA, and a kitchen — all updated. Walled gardens, and parking for 7 cars.

8 tano viDa $925,000 Lovely 4BR, 4BA, 3,477 sq ft home in a desirable Northside location with vigas and beams, 3 fireplaces, a spacious kitchen, radiant heat, a walled entry courtyard, and beautiful landscaped outdoor spaces.

511 PaLace avenue $899,000 Lovely eastside home with beamed ceilings, 3BR, 3BA, and wonderful spaces for entertaining inside and out. The property also features a cozy 1BR guest house. easy access to the Plaza.

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Danna cooPer & caroL aLexanDer 505.690.4991 #201303946

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k.c. martin 505.954.5549 #201304078

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the Santa fe team 505.988.2533 #201304033

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Lucie LaWSon 505.984.5182 #201302674

108 vueLta maria $890,000 Charming custom home in an idyllic 11+ acre hilltop setting with spectacular views. Barrel vaulted entry ceiling, vigas, builtin media cabinet, nichos, flagstone window sills, hand-troweled plaster walls, and a spacious office/study.

1948 cerroS coLoraDoS $865,000 Beautiful, luxurious 3,000 sq ft custom home. Just moments from the Plaza, this lovely 3BR, 3BA property offers high ceilings with vigas and beams, hard-troweled plaster walls, 4 fireplaces, and a sumptuous master suite.

413 caLLe kokoPeLLi $798,000 Charming, mostly adobe home in north hills of estancia Primera, with a spacious master suite, 2 guest rooms, and a lovely kitchen with an island. The living/dining room opens onto a portal with a kiva fireplace.

200 caLLe San Simon $795,000 Modern hacienda on 1 acre in Sol Y Lomas. Tasteful remodel with diamond-trowel plaster, teak wood floors, and alder cabinetry and doors. Gourmet kitchen and wine room, open dining and living areas. Outdoor living areas and courtyards.

Johnnie GiLLeSPie & marion SkuBi 505.660.8722 #201303087

aShLey marGetSon 505.984.5186 #201205531

Bonnie & DaviD SorenSon 505.954.0735 #201303898

Laurie hiLton 505.780.3237 #201303867


Sotheby’s International Realty has developed a series of websites designed for those searching for a home based on an extraordinary lifestyle, highlighting our properties as well as our unsurpassed expertise within each lifestyle category.

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136 vaLLey Drive $759,000 New Price. Classic residence with an Old World feel close to downtown. This house has countless thoughtful details to delight, and an easy floor plan that features a gracious central courtyard. Two BR, 3BA, with a separate study/media room.

716 PiÑon Drive $675,000 Completely updated property near the Plaza with a full guest house, lush gardens, and western mountain views. The main house is single level with 3BR, and 2BA. The attached guest suite with kitchen and bath has a private entrance.

9 caGua roaD $599,900 Luxurious 2,992 sq ft home with 2 master suites, plus a third bedroom and bath. High ceilings, 5 fireplaces, landscaped courtyards, portales, and plaster walls make this an exceptional offering.

52 centauruS ranch roaD $549,000 This custom designed and custom built home with a Contemporary-style design includes high ceilings, wood and tile floors, and built-in shelves. Bordered by open space, with remarkable mountain views.

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tim & PauLa GaLvin 505.795.5990 #201300171

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eveLyn SPiker & GreG mcmiLLan 505.954.5513 #201303877

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BoB BurBic & StePhanie yoDer 505.412.9911 #201301307

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DaviD frieS 505.954.5541 #201303046

309 PLaza BoSque $515,000 Outstanding 2BR, 2BA, 1,485 sq ft single-level home with radiant heat, air conditioning, an L-shaped living room/ dining room/kitchen, a portal with a fireplace, lush landscaping, mountain views, and a 2-car garage

208 ricarDo $499,000 This lovely 2BR, 2BA, 2,342 sq ft home has been beautifully remodeled to include a 1BR attached guest house, and mother-in-law quarters. The walled yard is beautifully landscaped and on a drip system.

222 SPruce $419,500 This Stamm home in Upper Casa Solana was completely remodeled between 2002 and 2004. New heat, electric, plumbing, kitchen cabinets, and windows. The property backs up to a 60-acre green space.

2357 camino PintoreS $379,000 Backing up to the arroyo, this home offers spectacular views of the Sangre de Cristo and Jemez Mountains. The tastefully remodeled home features a master suite with a bonus room, built-in bookcases, and ample storage space.

BoB carDinaLe 505.984.5114 #201303141

Jennifer Wnuczek 505.982.6207 #201303973

4187 BiG Sky $250,000 Impeccable Aspen model in Nava Ade. The floors have been updated to oversized ceramic tile and hardwood. Light abounds in this lovingly cared for home with a landscaped front yard, a balcony with views, and a private backyard.

PauL StenBerG 505.670.4242 #201303978

326 GRANT AveNUe | 505.988.2533 231 WASHINGTON AveNUe | 505.988.8088 417 eAST PALACe AveNUe | 505.982.6207 Operated by Sotheby’s International Realty, Inc. equal Housing Opportunity.

LiSten toDay 12-1

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112 La PLacita circLe $375,000 This spacious and fully renovated family home is centrally located in San Mateo Heights, and offers 3BR, 2BA, a pantry, a large family room, and a 2-car garage all on ¼ acre on a quiet cul-du-sac. emiLy Garcia 505.955.7963 #201303399

charLeS WeBer 505.954.0734 #201304110

“all things real estate”

oPen toDay 1:30-3:30

DaviD roSen & chriStoPher rocca 505.954.0789 #201303764

12-2pm on 1260 KTRC-AM

Join show host and associate Broker rey Post and his guests for a remote broadcast from 557 valle chamiso Lane, one of the properties featured during the annual “haciendas, a Parade of homes” tour.

This Week’s Guests In the First Hour:

Deborah auten, Principal, Deborah Auten Architecture John Di Janni, Principal, John Di Janni Homes Steve harris, Member, Santa Fe Concorso Advisory Board kim Shanahan, executive Officer, Santa Fe Area Home Builders Association ron Blessey, Owner/Broker, Home Buyers Mortgage

In the second hour of the show, join Trust & Estate Planning Professional Kathy Roberts and her guests.

Listen via (click “Live Streaming” Button). for information, call rey 505.989.8900

557 vaLLe chamiSo Lane $635,000 This 3,400 sq ft custom home features upgraded finishes, advanced energy conservation systems, diamond finished plaster walls, kiva fireplaces, wood floors, and high-end appliances. rey PoSt 505.989.8900


THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013


Your Home Page

Amazing Homes in the Santa Fe Area ,000 5 4 1 $ d e reduc .com o r t n e c o nder www.7se

7 Sendero Centro, Las Campanas Beautiful turnkey custom home and private guest casita with incredible sweeping views of the 18th Fairways of 2 Jack Nicklaus Signature Golf Courses, a lake, and the mountains. The home offers 3,609 sq ft, 3BR, an office, 3.5BA, large professional kitchen, air conditioning, and radiant heat. Multiple landscaped courtyards on 0.54 acres. Never occupied! Call listing broker for private showing. $1,150,000 MLS# 201300298

nancy lehrer (505) 490-9565 • sotheby’s international realty 417 East Palace Avenue • (505) 982-6207

open 1-3 .com e F a t n a s o casageck

1860 Cerros Colorados This elegant 3 bedroom, 3153 sq ft

home built with refined taste and attention to detail has custom craftsmanship, sensuous curved walls, gourmet kitchen, hand carved doors and art lighting. Skylights, high ceilings, lovely views, an art studio/workshop and great separation of space are some of the many extras. 2 deep portals with lush xeric gardens are fabulous for entertaining. $995,000 MLS# 201303419

brian blount 505.670.5002 • Keller Williams Realty • 505.983.5151 130 Lincoln Avenue Suite K, Santa Fe, NM

open 12-3 oasis g n i m r a ch

108 Vuelta Maria Charming custom home in an idyllic 11-acre hilltop setting with spectacular views. Features include a barrel vaulted entry ceiling, vigas, a built-in media cabinet, nichos, flagstone window sills, hand-troweled plaster walls, kitchen with granite countertops and an eat-in bar, a private and luxurious master suite, a spacious office/study with 2 generous desks, an expansive entertaining portal, and a roof deck. $890,000 MLS# 201303087 Marion skubi & Johnnie gillespie (505) 660-8722 • sotheby’s international realty 326 Grant Avenue • (505) 988-2533

22 Tanoito Designed by an architect as his personal residence, this Northern New Mexico pitched-roof home features unobstructed views of the Sangre de Cristo & Jemez Mountains. Portals flank the 50 foot windowed entrance gallery, kitchen, master bedroom and gardens. Brick & wood floors, radiant heat, eat-in kitchen, 2 car garage, 2 guest units and more on 2.5 acres.

$850,000 MLS# 201302397

clara l. dougherty (505) 690-0471 • Dougherty Real Estate Co., LLC • (505) 989-7741 433 W. San Francisco St. Santa Fe, NM

tion c u d e r e c pri open 1-3

open 1-4 ws! great vie

2 Cosmos Circle This lovely, well maintained 3br/3ba single-level

home combines beauty, gracious living, convenience and privacy. Perfect for entertaining and living, the open floor plan, chef’s kitchen, amazing Sangre de Cristo and Jemez views, and enclosed flagstoned patio create ultimate livability. Serene, comfortable, and just 12 minutes from town - come live your dream! $650,000 MLS# 201302779

rachel rosebery (505) 570-9365 • Coldwell Banker Trails West Realty, Ltd • (505) 988-7285 2000 Old Pecos Trail, Santa Fe, NM


n ge downtow

660 Granada Classic Casa built in the 30’s but respectfully

updated. 2 Levels with possible conversion to live/work or guest apartment. Walled lot only 2 blocks off Paseo. Between Galisteo and Don Gaspar. 4B/2B/1C 2343 SF ... Light and sunny and low utility bills. Call for a private showing. Visit the website for photos: http:// $589,000 MLS# 201104903

coleen dearing (505) 930-9102 • Coldwell Banker Trails West Realty, Ltd. (505) 988-7285 •

44 E. Via Plaza Nueva Custom 3 bed, 2 bath, two-car garage

home; indoor and outdoor fireplaces, diamond finish walls, state of the art kitchen, granite countertops, five burner gas stove, double ovens. Informal seating plus formal dining room. Upper level patio with spectacular views, covered outdoor seating/dining areas, gas grill hook up. Fully landscaped lower gardens. Ten minutes from Plaza. You won’t be disappointed. $599,900 MLS#201302882

Julie a. paradise (505) 983-0309 • coldwell banker trails West realty, ltd. (505) 988-7285 •

h house+g acre lot

2326 Calle Pava Fabulous renovated and updated 3B/2B/2c plus

uced price red open 1-4

14 Rising Moon, Las Campanas Incredible Sangre de Cristo mountain views are enjoyed from this beautifully appointed 3BR, 4BA, 3767 sq ft adobe construction home. Each room in the residence has access to a private portal or patio. Very private setting on 2.42 acres. Great value in Las Campanas. Do not miss this property on tour! $949,000 MLS# 201301196

nancy lehrer (505) 490-9565 • Sotheby’s International Realty • (505) 982-6207 417 East Palace Avenue

open 1-3

803 B Acequia Madre Core Eastside, 2bed, 2bath Elegant Territorial Adobe! Kiva, Beams, Radiant Heat, One block from Canyon Road - New electric, plumbing, floors, walls, roof - Everything, Light and bright, New skylights, windows, Two private patios, Private yet convenient,High-end appliances, Marble countertops, tiles, Rich wood floors, Diamond plaster walls, Alarm system, Living room & kitchen wired for sound, California closets, Central vacuum. $710,000 MLS# 201304050 brian blount 505.670.5002 • Keller Williams Realty • 505.983.5151 130 Lincoln Avenue Suite K, Santa Fe, NM

open 1-3 ced u d e r e c i pr

231 East Coronado Rd. South Capital’s most coveted

neighborhood. Wood Gormley School District. 3 bedroom, 2 & 3/4 baths. Territorial Style, original, built in 1947, all on one level. Small basement, mechanical room & storage. Detached 2 car garage, all situated on approx. one-half acre, with plenty of room to expand or garden. Mature landscaping. Come by & visit ! $597,000 MLS# 201303326

donna elena saiz 505.577.2394 • Donna Elena Saiz Real Estate • 505.992.0015

open 1-4 ws! e i v g n i k breathta

1B/1B guesthouse on 1 acre lot. Guest house is very private from main. Easy access to St Francis, Old Pecos, or I-25. Great treecover on the lot. Extended family? Lots of Guests? Multi-generational living? This home could be right for you! Call for a private showing. Visit Website at $579,000 MLS# 201302352

4000 Old Pecos Trail Well built and designed territorial style family home! 5 minutes from the hospital on 2.7 usable acres with minimum covenants. Huge sunset views from the deck which adds to the outdoor living space. 4 bedrooms, office, living room and a large family room wired for alarm/ surround sound. Horses are allowed- hay storage and barn/shed with water and electric. $569,000 MLS# 201303226

coleen dearing (505) 930-9102 • Coldwell Banker Trails West Realty, Ltd. (505) 988-7285 •

silvia bobadilla (505) 470-9344 • Logic Real Estate • (505) 820-7000 228 S. St Francis Dr A-1, Santa Fe, NM

Sunday, August 11, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN



Your Home Page

Amazing Homes in the Santa Fe Area open 1-4 ital p s o H R a ne

2705 Ventoso 2500 feet of completely renovated high-end home with all the best finishes: diamond plaster, kivas, vigas, wood windows, walled yards, big mountain views, radiant heat, granite and stainless, 4 bedroom, 2 ½ bath with builder’s warranty, this is one beautiful property worth seeing in great location. $495,000

ing! p a c s d n la exquisite views l u f i t u a Be

28 Camino De Vecinos Beautifully maintained and exquisitely landscaped home with two master suites, one upstairs and one down stairs along with the third bedroom. Many great upscale amenities. Probably the most unique town home in Aldea. Model home condition!! Great views to Sandia, Jemez Mountains and Los Alamos night lights. End unit with oversize lot that provides nice privacy and separation from neighbors. $487,000

MLS# 201103817

James baumbach oWner (505) 795-5578

0-2:00 3 : 1 1 n e p o eat R t e R s ’ t aRtis

sarah magrath (505) 919-9181 • Coldwell Banker Trails West Realty, Ltd. (505) 988-7285 •

open 12-2

DIXON, NM, County Rd. 0067 Artist’s Home, Guesthouse,

126 State Road 503 Beautiful river property in Nambé.

barbara graham (505) 470-2081 • Barker Realty • (505) 982-9836 530 S. Guadalupe St., Santa Fe, NM •

deborah day 505.699.0290 • Sotheby’s International Realty • 505.988.2533 326 Grant Avenue, Santa Fe, NM

2 Studios and 3+ acres in Dixon, NM. 3000+ sq. ft. old adobe homestead next to BLM land & beautiful rock cliffs has been transformed into the perfect live/work situation. The friendly community of Dixon has a coffee shop, organic farms, Coop Market, a library, and elementary school. 20 minutes to Taos, one hour to Santa Fe. $439,000 MLS# 201302766

2-5 1 n u s t a open s Me Model Ho

New construction, many locations Piñon Ridge is currently 100% under contract! But, stop by our model home at 709 Luna Vista at Piñon Ridge to hear about our energy-efficient, New Mexico GOLD rated homes at Aldea, Las Palomas and Rincon del Sol. Shown is model home not for sale. Homes starting at $212,900 Patrice Von eschen (505) 690-1811 • Homewise, Inc. • (505) 983-WISE (9473) 1301 Siler Road, Bldg. D

Approximately 3.4 acres with trees and a vegetable garden. Wellmaintained farmhouse with thick adobe walls, vigas in every room, and wood and tile floors. Property includes 2 pre-basin wells, surface irrigation on the Caño ditch, and a storage shed. Located 12 miles from Santa Fe, 18 miles from Los Alamos. Subdivided and suitable for development. $379,000 MLS# 201303407

To feature your listing please call Wendy Ortega at 995-3892 by Wednesday at 3 pm

! Relisted open 1-3

2710 Via Caballero Del Sur Immaculate, quality home in the convenient and popular Via Caballero neighborhood. Extremely versatile floor plan, striking curb appeal, remodeled kitchen and traditional Southwest finishes. MLS#: 201202634 $454,000

Jack Welch (505) 780-0994 • Bell Tower Properties, LLC • (505) 988-2428 218 Camino La Tierra Santa Fe, NM

12-5 n u s t a s open ficient f e Y g R e n qualitY, e

Brand-New Construction Come visit our model at 4460 Contenta Ridge. New quality-built, 2, 3 and 4 bedroom, 2 bath, radiant-heat homes in Rincon del Sol, from $214,900-$289,900. Build Green New Mexico GOLD rated, saving 45% on monthly utility costs. Low interest financing available with no mortgage insurance for qualified buyers. Plans starting at $239,900 augusta candelaria (505) 603-5337 • Homewise, Inc. • (505) 983-WISE (9473) 1301 Siler Road, Bldg. D


THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013

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12:00PM-4:00PM - 8 Starlight Circle - Dressel Masterpiece in Estates III. A great interior Las Campanas homesite affording the enjoyment of both Sangre and Jemez views. This home has a gracious floor plan & wonderful indoor/outdoor spaces $1,575,000. MLS 201302722. (Las Campanas Drive to Sierra Rosa Loop to Starlight Circle.) Paul McDonald 505-780-1008 Sotheby’s International Realty.

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1:00PM-4:00PM - 14 Rising Moon - This beautifully appointed 3BR, 4BA adobe home on 2.42 acres in Las Campanas has amazing views. spacious floorplan with a gourmet kitchen, a luxurious master suite, a den, and 5 fireplaces. $949,000. MLS 201301196. (Las Campanas Drive, left on first Koshari, 2nd left on Rising Moon, #14 on left.) Nancy Lehrer 505-490-9565 Sotheby’s International Realty.


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1:00PM-3:00PM - 32 Camino Don Patron - Tano Road contemporary style EJ Jennings home on extraordinary 2.5 acre view lot, near town. New construction, sleek, minimalist, artful and upbeat. 3 bd/2bath 2280 sq ft. $610,000. MLS 201205627. (Highway 285 to Highway 599, take Ridgetop Road exit, go north toward Tano Road, turn west (left) onto Tano Road, go 8/10 mile and turn south (left) onto Camino Don Patron. Follow the signs.) Pamela Preston 505-577-7800 Barker Realty.



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12:00PM-3:00PM - 22 Tanoito - Northern New Mexico 2,454 Sq/Ft pitch-roof main house with views of the Sangre de Cristo & Jemez Mtns. plus two guest units, private well and a two-car garage. Architectural details galore! $850,000. MLS 201302397. (599 to Ridgetop Road to Tano Road. Turn left and follow Tano Road then left on Tano West to Tanoito. Look for Dougherty Real Estate Co., LLC signs!) Clara L. Dougherty - Broker Associate 505-690-0471 Dougherty Real Estate Co., LLC.

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1:00PM-4:00PM - 15 Canyon Vista Ct. - Breathtaking views from this beautiful custom home built by Tierra Concepts. 3542 sq.ft., 3 bdr 2 1/2 ba Situated on a 2.24 acre lot, private cul-de-sac, separated floor plan with high end finishes $935,000. MLS 201303006. (599 to Camino La Tierra, head west, follow signs to stay on Las Campanas Drive, past Clubhouse Drive, right on Sierra Rosa Loop Gate, immediate left onto Thundercloud, left on Canyon Vista Ct.) Diane W. Harrison 505-412-9918 Coldwell Banker Trails West.

1:00PM-4:00PM - 2 Cosmos Circle - Lovely and convenient 3br/3ba single-level home with chef’s kitchen, amazing views, and enclosed flagstoned patio just 12 minutes from town. Come live your dream! $650,000. MLS 201302779. (Hwy 599 to Camino La Tierra exit. Turn north on Camino La Tierra heading towards Las Campanas. Cosmos Circe is first street on right after Fin Del Sendero. Property is first driveway on right.) Rachel Rosebery 505-570-9365 Coldwell Banker Trails West Realty, LTD.

1:00PM-5:00PM - 4 Avenida Malaguena - Las Melodias de Las Campanas is a special neighborhood nestled along side the Sunset Golf Course in which style and value are perfectly complemented to one another. Choose from 6 floor plans. $394,000. MLS 201302763. (From 599, exit off on Camino La Tierra (Las Campanas), follow signage to Las Melodias, make a right at Paseo Aragon (at gate contact Realtor), right onto Camino de Colores. Model home first on left.) Gary Bobolsky 505470-0927 Sotheby’s International Realty.

Sunday, August 11, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

open«houses NORTH WEST

R-22 1:00PM-3:00PM - 166 Sunflower - This 3BR, 4BA home has 360-degree mountain range views. Dramatic great room with travertine floors, soaring ceilings, and centrally located fireplace flanked by large window walls. $880,000. MLS 201302162. (Camino La Tierra to left on Wildflower; left on Sunflower) Marion Skubi/Johnnie Gillespie 505-660-8722 Sotheby’s International Realty.

R-28 3:00PM-5:00PM - 62 E Wildflower Drive - Views and wonderful seclusion from this sweet two bedroom Tierra Del Oro home while just minutes from town. High ceilings with vigas and latillas, brick floors and open concept living/dining areas. $575,000. MLS 201201444. (599 to Camino La Tierra, right at 4-way stop onto E. Wildflower.) Katherine Blagden 505-490-2400 Sotheby’s International Realty.

T-22 1:00PM-4:00PM - 28 Camino De Vecinos - Beautifully maintained and exquisitely landscaped 3br/3ba townhome in Aldea. End unit with oversized lot that provides privacy, many great upscale amenities, views to Sandia, Jemez Mountains. $487,000. MLS 201103817. (599 to Camino de la Tierra exit, exit to right, left on frontage rd, right on Avenida Aldea, left on Camino Botanica, right on Camino De Vecinos) John Grover/ Rachel Rosebery 505-690-8100 Coldwell Banker Trails West.

T-23 1:00PM-3:00PM - 44 East Via Plaza Nueva - Alde at its Stunning Best! Custom 2400 sf, 3 bed, 2 bath 2 car garage home. State-of-the art kitchen, uooer level patio w/spectacular views, landscaped lower gardens. This is a must see! $599,900. MLS 201302882. (Avenida Aldea, right on Camino Botanica, left on Via Plaza Nueva, house is on the left.) Eileen Maestas 505-603-5344 Coldwell Banker Trails West Realty, Ltd.

V-25 1:30PM-4:30PM - 52 Centaurus Ranch Road - This custom designed and custom built home with a contemporary design including high ceilings, wood and tile floors, and built-in shelves. Bordered by open space, with remarkable mountain views. $549,000. MLS 201300171. (Hiway 599 RT @ Camino la Tierra. Immediate LT @ the 599 Frontage Road, RT@ Avenida Aldea, RT @ Camino Botanica, LT @ Via Plaza Nueva, RT @ Centaurus Ranch Rd to #52 on the RT) Tim Galvin 505-795-5990 Sotheby’s International Realty.

X-31 1:00PM-3:00PM - 208 Ricardo - A very special 2 bedroom, 2 bath home, (approximately 2342 sq. ft.) beautifully remodeled with a 1 bedroom attached guest house and a sweet Mother-in-law quarters. $499,000. MLS 201303141. (W. Alameda past Camino Alire to Ricardo Road on left.) Bob Cardinale 505-577-8418 Sotheby’s International Realty.


A-40 12:00PM-2:00PM - 126 State Road 503 - A beautiful irrigated river property in Nambé. Approximately 3.4 acres with deciduous, fruit and evergreen trees, grasses, flowers and vegetable garden. Wellmaintained traditional farmhouse . $379,000. MLS 201303407. (285 to right on SR 503 East - go 1.25 miles. Turn right onto property.) Deborah Day 505-699-0290 Sotheby’s International Realty.

O-42 1:30PM-4:00PM - 1104 Mansion Ridge - Sleek light-filled contemporary minutes from Downtown sited for sunset views. Sophisticated design and walls of glass to maximize natural light and solar gain. Large studio with loft office. $1,195,000. MLS 201300967. (3 br, 3 ba, Bishops Lodge Road to Mansion Drive, First Right on Mansion Ridge Rd and follow to end on left. Or, Camino Encantado to Mansion Ridge Rd) Gavin Sayers 505-6903070 Santa Fe Properties.

R-44 3:00PM-5:00PM - 942 Paseo Del Sur - Casa Yasmine: The light is invited in through banks of Palladium windows and skylights. Fling open the French doors and dine al fresco in the courtyard garden. Enjoy In and Out living. $875,000. MLS 201201714. (4 br, 4 ba, Hyde Park to Gonzales Road to Paseo Del Sur. Call Efrain Prieto at 505.470.6909) The Efrain Prieto Group 505-470-6909 Santa Fe Properties.

T-43 2:00PM-4:00PM - 136 Valley Drive - Classic residence with an old world feel close to downtown Santa Fe. This house has countless thoughtful details to delight and an easy floor plan that features a gracious central courtyard. $759,000. MLS 201303046. (Bishops Lodge to Valley Drive) David Fries 505-310-3919 Sotheby’s International Realty.

T-48 1:00PM-3:00PM - 1860 Cerros Colorados - This 3 bedroom remarkable house has refined taste & custom craftsmanship, sensuous curved walls, boat-builder quality cabinets, gourmet kitchen, hand carved doors, deep portals w views & zeric gardens $995000. MLS 201303419. (Hyde Park Rd to Cerros Colorados. House will be on the right. See more at Don’t miss this elegant and extraordinary house. There is not another one like it on the market.) Brian Blount 505-670-5002 Keller Williams.

U-39 1:00PM-3:00PM - 716 Pinon Drive - Special property, completely updated, close to the Plaza, with a full guest house, lush English gardens & western mountain views. The main house is single level, 3BR / 2BA. Attached guest Suite. $675,000. MLS 201301307. (Paseo De Peralta to Griffin/Rio Grande. Right on Pinon, left on Vera and then immediate right on Pinon.) Bob Burbic 505-670-9399 Sotheby’s International Realty. 1:30PM-4:30PM - 421 Vera Drive - ROOM to GROW! This spacious home boasts over 3500 sf of eastside living. 4 or 5 Bedrooms, sunroom, formal dining and huge kitchen. Almost 1/2 ac lot just blocks from the Plaza. Must see. $595,000. MLS 201204444. (Paseo de Peralta, North on Rio Grande, Rt on Pinon to top, bear left to Vera Drive) Coleen Dearing 505-930-9102 Coldwell Banker Trails West Realty, Ltd.

U-41 2:00PM-4:00PM - 663 Bishops Lodge Rd #30 - One of a kind in this El Matador Condo. Large 3 bdr, 2full bths. Perfect for daily living or Santa Fe retreat. The living/dining, large bedrooms and skylights can’t be found in most Santa Fe condos. $320,000. MLS 201302071. (Paseo del Peralta to Bishops Lodge Rd. Once in gate, veer right toward carports. Unit 30 is toward the backupstairs. Follow my signs. Hosted by Debby Barrera. Call 505-577-6598 for gate code.) Tom Trujillo 505-699-4954 Keller Williams Realty.






1:00PM-4:00PM - 868 Paseo del Sur - Fabulous home in the foothills above Santa Fe. Sunset views and privacy. Diamond plaster walls, vigas & beams, kiva fireplace, gourmet kitchen with highend stainless steel appliances, custom cabinets. $699,000. MLS 201304024. (Hyde Park Rd to Gonzales, Left on Gonzales to Paseo del Sur, Right on Paseo del Sur to 868 on the Right) Mary Guzman 505-570-1463 Sotheby’s International Realty.

1:00PM-3:00PM - 2875 Senda del Puerto - Well designed, quality home in quiet Southside nieghborhood. Open floorplan, beams, saltillo tile, SW finishes, over 2500 sqft, large lot, great views from roof deck, $399,000. MLS 201104564. (Rodeo Rd to Yucca, go South, rt on Vista Cab., left on VIa Cab del Sur, rt on Senda del Puerto) Jeff Welch 505-577-7001 Belltower Properties.

1:00PM-3:00PM - 317 Cordova Lane - Custom home on 1 acre in town w/ lovely views. Cement floors, custom woodwork, passive solar design, 3 fireplaces w/ 1 a shepherd’s style in kitchen/dining area. Each of the 3BRs has a designated bat $749,000. MLS 201303218. (Old Pecos Trail west on Cordova, south on Cordova Lane. 2nd home on right. (Very near Old Pecos Trail, don ’t miss it)!) Ed Schroeder 505-690-1007 Sotheby’s International Realty.


U-45 12:00PM-2:00PM - 531 Camino Tierra Alta - The Crescent House - a blend of contemporary & traditional Santa Fe styles. Spectacular 180 degree views. Main & guest house. 4 bed/4 baths 4400 +/- sq. ft. Many surprises in this spectacular home! $2,395,000. MLS 201301651. (Hyde Park Road to right on Dempsey Water Line (just past Gonzales on your right). Then left on Camino Tierra Alta to # 531. Property is on the left.) Gary Hall 505-920-0900 Barker Realty.


U-46 1:00PM-3:00PM - 525 Camino Tierra Alta - This home of inspiration charms with views from every vantage point. The low maintenance leaves abundant time for outdoor enjoyment. Santa Fe style with a 14-ft. ceiling in living room. Many upgrades! $799,000. MLS 201303784. (2 br, 3 ba, Hyde Park Road to right on Dempsey Water Line Road, left on Camino Tierra Alta to 525 on left.) Sharon Macdonald 505-660-5155 Santa Fe Properties.

U-48 1:00PM-3:00PM - 1948 Cerros Colorados - Beautiful, luxurious 3,000 sq ft custom home! Just a few minutes from the Plaza, this lovely 3BR, 3BA property has high ceilings with vigas and beams, hard trowelled plaster, 4 fireplaces. $865,000. MLS 201205531. (Up Hyde Park Road, right on Cerros Colroados, wind around to #1948.) Ashley Margetson 505-920-2300 Sotheby’s International Realty.


1:00PM-4:00PM - 536 Camino Los Altos - This architect-designed home includes elegant living spaces, a well-outfitted kitchen, two bedroom suites, an attached guest casita, an office, a study, a mountain-view portal, and a rooftop deck. $1,995,000. MLS 201302674. (Hyde Park Road to Avenida Primera. First right on Camino Los Altos.) Lucie Lawson 505-670-4789 Sotheby’s International Realty.


1:30PM-3:30PM - 3116 Payupki Circle - Delightful, open-concept 3 bed/2 bath home with high viga ceilings, radiant heat, tile floors, and sliding glass doors that open to a charming garden with views of the Jemez Mountains. $299,000. MLS 201301390. (Camino Carlos Rey, R on Cliff Palace, L on Pueblo Alto, R on Payupki Circle) Kristin Rowley 505-670-1980 Santa Fe Properties.

OO-13 12:00PM-5:00PM - 7364 Avenida El Nido - Brand-new homes in Las Palomas development of Tierra Contenta. 2 and 3 bedrooms. Build Green New Mexico GOLD rated for energy efficiency. Homes starting at $212,900. (From Airport Road, turn onto Paseo del Sol WEST. Turn right on Jaguar Road to the dead end, then turn right on Avenida El Nido. Model homes are on the right on Avenida El Nido.) Aaron Fowler 505-795-1114 Homewise, Inc.


12:00PM-5:00PM - 7213 RIO DEL LUNA - Open Sat-Sun. Move-in Ready! New Rincon del Sol development of 38 single-family homes. 9 floor plans, 2, 3, and 4 bedrooms, $214,900-$289,900. Build Green New Mexico GOLD-rated for energy efficiency. $269,900. (Located near the Santa Fe Country Club. From Airport Road, turn on Paseo del Sol WEST, then turn right at Plaza Central. Turn right on Contenta Ridge to the model homes.) Augusta Candelaria 505-603-5337 Homewise, Inc.


1:00PM-3:00PM - 21 Old Galisteo Way - Country Living close to town. Large living space and lots of windows, french doors opening to the surrounding Portal space. Dining Room designed for entertaining!Kitchen with huge pantry. $590,000. MLS 201303434. (St Francis to Rabbit Rd, Rt to Left on Old Galisteo, Rt on Los TapiasLn, Rt on on Galisteo Way.) TeamConnect 505-699-0465 Keller Williams Realty -Santa Fe.


1:30PM-3:00PM - 760 Calle Altamira - Visit this spacious end unit town-home featuring 3 BD, 4 BA, lg deck areas to view Mtn’s & city lights & open kitchen. Estancia Primera boasts community pool, tennis court & club hse. Hosted by Beth $595,000. MLS 201201288. (Artist Road~Hyde Park Road to 2nd Estancia Primera North entrance. 1st right onto Calle Altamira, stay on middle rd., pass mailboxes on your left to 760. Open House sign at driveway) Beth Faure 505-690-2713 Adobe Realty of Santa Fe, Inc.

1:00PM-3:00PM - 62 La Pradera - Looking for a turn key South-side home in a wonderful community? This immaculate home offers tremendous views, easy access to the highway and is only 15 minutes from the Plaza. Perfectly located. $235,000. MLS 201303124. (Richards to Dinosaur Trail, turn right. turn left onto Old Dinosaur and then first left onto La Pradera. Home is on the right.) Christopher Harris 505-603-2212 Barker Realty.



1:00PM-3:30PM - 624 E Alameda #2 - Three BR, 2BA condominium in a park-like setting walking distance to the Plaza. Ample space for entertaining, gourmet kitchen, 3 kiva fireplaces, 2 private courtyards and a deck with views. $875,000. MLS 201301596. (On the Dirt Road side of Alameda) Lois Sury 505-470-4672 Sotheby’s International Realty.


2:00PM-4:00PM - 233 Rodriguez Street - One block from E Palace, beautifully restored single level 1850 sf. Adobe 2BD, 2BA. Guest house w bath & kitchen. Vigas, plastered walls, new roof & updated features. $749,000. MLS 201304086. (E Palace to Hillside to Rodriguez St.) Kristina Lindstrom 505-577-9060 Barker Realty.



1:00PM-3:00PM - 5 Eagle Thorn Place - Refurbished Rancho Viejo home. Easy to care for. Major appliances included. Spacious master bedroom with private bath. Two car garage. Sited on a cul-de-sac. New carpet and paint. $209,500. MLS 201302643. (3 br, 2 ba, Canada Del Rancho to Arroyo Ridge to Eagle Thorn) Gary Wallace 505-577-0599 Santa Fe Properties.


2:00PM-4:30PM - 2148 Camino Polvoso - 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath, 1,804 SQ. FT .62 acre lot, viga ceilings, kiva fireplace, granite countertops $279,000. MLS 201302270. (Lopez (R) rufina (L) camino polvoso) Jacob Martinez 505501-3210 Keller Williams Realty.


1:00PM-4:00PM - 1008 Calle Feliz - Enjoy comfortable living in this SF, close to schools & parks. Spacious dining & family rooms, covered portal in the backyard to enjoy your coffee w/ views of Jemez MTN. 470.3826 $190,000. MLS 201205557. (Richards Ave to Siringo to Calle Feliz. Or St Francis to Siringo to Calle Feliz.) Katrina Caswell 505-490-9646 Keller Williams Realty Santa Fe.


12:00PM-1:30PM - 1014 Santa Clara - his house has had many recent upgrades and feels spacious and lively. Brand new powder room, tile and wood floors, stainless appliances, newer cabinets and fixtures, plus a large back yard. $195,000. MLS 201302973. (Take Siringo to Santa Clara) David Fries 505-310-3919 Sotheby’s International Realty.


1:00PM-4:00PM - 4255 Falling Star Ln - This Nava Ade home has open floor plan w/ beams, latillas & high ceilings. Located on an extra large lot w/ custom gorgeous garden rockwork plus 4 BRs, 2.5 BAs & a detached 2-car garage. $349,500. MLS 201301483. (Governor Miles to Dancing Ground North to Big Sky. East on Big Sky to Falling Star Ln on the left.) Laura Kasa 505-467-9658 Keller Williams Realty Santa Fe.


DD-43 1:00PM-4:00PM - 1810 Sun Mountain - Adobe eastside estate adjacent to Museum Hill. Completely remodeled into a two-master suite concept with private guest quarters. Solarium, back portal and patio, plus fountain and barbeque. $1,250,000. MLS 201303896. (4 br, 4 ba, West on Sun Mountain off Old SF Trail. 3rd house on the right) Linda Murphy 505-780-7711 Santa Fe Properties.

DD-45 1:00PM-4:00PM - 117 Mateo Circle - Need lots of space, mother-in-law quarters or possibly a rental unit? This 3404 sq.ft. Stamm home could be your answer. On a 0.54 acre lot near E.J. Martinez School. A workshop & lots of storage too! $415,000. MLS 201302845. (From St. Francis Drive turn east at San Mateo Road - third street on left is Mateo Circle.) Don Holman 505-577-1666 Coldwell Banker Trails West Realty.

FF-40 1:00PM-4:00PM - 2127 Plazuela Vista - 1765 sf 2 bed 2 bath w study. Single level, a/c, beams, granite, a must see in a must see subdivision. Landscaped front and back, all stainless appliances, washer and dryer.Location Location Location. $549,000. (Where St. Michaels Drive Meets Old Pecos Trail. Follow Signs. Open daily Mon-Fri 1-5 Sun 1-4.) Phillip Meek 505-5774588 Chapman Realty.


1:00PM-4:00PM - 157 Duran St. - Loveable casita located just blocks from the Plaza. Close to shopping, dining, and banking. Offers great location, updated finishes, and new landscaping. Possible Owner Financing! $159500. MLS 201303022. (W. San Francisco St to Duran St. Last home on the right.) Team R & L 505-465-9597 Keller Williams Realty Santa Fe.


1:00PM-3:00PM - 2710 Via Caballero del Sur - Impeccable home in popular Via Cab subdivision. 4 bd/3 bath with Office/Nursery adjacent to upstairs Master Bdrm.Remodeled kitchen, beautiful qtr acre yard with fruit trees. Wonderful curb appeal. $454,000. MLS 201202634. (Rodeo Rd to Yucca., go south to Visat Caballero; right; then left on to Via Caballero del Sur.; house on right.) Jack Welch 505-780-0994 Bell Tower Properties LLC.

1:00PM-3:00PM - 2878 Plaza Verde - Gorgeous Custom Built Chapman Home. 2 bed 2 1/2 bath plus office. 3,145 sf. wood floors A Must See. Guest Suite w kitchenette, private bath w marble shower and private entrance! $499,000. MLS 201302353. (Rodeo Rd to Camino Carlos Rey To Park Plazas Estate Entrance. Follow Chapman Realty Signs.) Beverly Chapman 505-920-6113 Chapman Realty.

1:00PM-3:00PM - 1 Windstone - Gorgeous "Fuentes" floor plan with gourmet kitchen including high end appliances and granite. Tiled floors, vigas, kiva fp, plantation shutters, 2 bed plus den, fabulous outdoor spaces next to park. $314999. MLS 201302242. (Richards Avenue to Avenida del Sur to Canada del Rancho to Windstone) Roger Carson 505-699-8759 Carson & Carson at Keller Williams.



1:00PM-4:00PM - 3101 Old Pecos Trail, No. 105 Ground level Plaza A. Easy parking; portals & patio; living room with fireplace; master with Mexican tile BA; French doors, guest BR/BA; good kitchen; etc. Quail Run amenities. Home Warranty Contract $330,000. MLS 201303151. (2 br, 2 ba, Old Pecos Trail to Quail Run) Terry Smith 505-577-0648 Santa Fe Properties.


1:00PM-4:00PM - 2705 VENTOSO - CUSTOM Santa fe style home near hospital with high-end finishes, big views of Sangre mountains, built in 2002 and totally renovated with builders warranty, move-in ready, must see $495000. (Saint Francis or Rodeo Road to Sawmill Road to Ventoso....follow signs to open house) James Baumbach 505-795-5578 By Owner.


2:00PM-4:00PM - 28 S Double Arrow - Breathtaking views from this passive solar 3350 sqft 3bed/2bth plus office & den artistic adobe home on 5 acres & only 10 minutes to the Plaza. 2 separate studio spaces & multiple outdoor living areas $1,050,000. MLS 201205475. (Old Santa Fe Trail to Double Arrow to South Double Arrow.) Stephanie Duran 505-204-2491 Barker Realty.


1:00PM-4:00PM - 4000 Old Pecos Trail - Price Drop! Well built and designed territorial style family home! 5 minutes from the hospital on 2.7 usable acres with min. covenants. Huge sunset views from the deck. 4 bedrooms, office, family room $569,000. MLS 201303226. (Follow Old Pecos Trail South to Rabbit Road, just past Rabbit Road- See sign) Silvia Bobadilla 505-470-9344 Logic Real Estate.


1:00PM-4:00PM - 2118 Plazuela Vista - Sophisticated and comfortable living in this well-designed and sited home. You will feel like you are in the country with the mature trees and open space surrounding you. Large wrap-around portal. $825,000. MLS 201303370. (Off Old Pecos Trail between St. Michaels Dr. and Zia Rd.) TeamConnect 505-699-3260 Keller Williams Realty -Santa Fe.



12:00PM-3:00PM - 514 B Alto Street - Lovely old adobe, tranquil yet very near Railyard and Plaza. Traditional style, recently updated, private yard. Cook’s kitchen, large master suite, Jacuzzi tub. Owner is a licensed NMREB. $395,000. MLS 201303064. (2 br, 2 ba, From Guadalupe down W Alameda 1 blk, left on Defouri across bridge, right on Alto Street then left up the first driveway, all the way to back.) Ed Reid 505-577-6259 Santa Fe Properties.

1:00PM-4:00PM - 62 Calle Cantando - Large beautiful well-designed, well-built 4/4/4 house with fabulous Sangre, Jemez & city light views. 3 acres w/room for extra vehicles. 3100 SF main floor. 800 SF finished basement. Private well. $679,000. MLS 201302503. (South on St. Francis. Pass under I25 to Rabbit. Left, then right onto Calle Cantando.) Barbara Blackwell 505-690-9831 Keller Williams Realty.


1:00PM-3:00PM - 723 A Gildersleeve - Tucked away 1 bed/1 bath condo in So. Capital. Meticulously maintained with plaster walls, kiva fireplace, vigas, tiled floors, radiant heat, courtyard. Completely updated- a true gem! $239,000. MLS 201301937. (East Berger to Gildersleeve. Turn north, property on right behind main house.) John Hancock 505-470-5604 Barker Realty.


1:00PM-3:00PM - 803 B Acequia Madre - NEW electric, plumbing, floors, walls, roof, skylights & windows! 2bd, 2bath, Core historic eastside, 1 block to Canyon Road. Kiva, beams, radiant heat, light, bright. High-end appliances & finishes.. $710000. MLS 201304050. (Camino del Monte Sol, turn E on Acequia Madre, property off short 1-way stretch of Acequia Madre, house is in back.) Brian Blount 505-670-5002 Keller Williams Realty.


1:00PM-3:00PM - 960 1/2 Camino Santander - Tucked down a tree-covered lane on the historic East Side. Adobe compound w/ a 2 BR main house, a 1BR guest house, & an art studio all on a .65-acre lot w/ lush plantings & flagstone/brick courtyard. $925,000. MLS 201303892. (From City Center: Take Alameda to Peralta, right to Canyon road., Left on Canyon to Monte sol, South (left) to Santander.) Stephanie Yoder 505-412-9911 Sotheby’s International Realty.


1:00PM-3:00PM - 309 Plaza Bosque - Outstanding 2BR, 2BA, 1485 s/f one-level Plaza at Pecos Trail home with radiant heat, AC, "L" shaped living & dining rooms & Kitchen, portal with fireplace, lush landscaping, mt views, 2-car garage. $515,000. MLS 201303764. (Old Pecos Trial to Plazuela Vista (first right turn south of intersection w/ St Michaels Drive). Plazuela Vista is entrance to The Plazas at Pecos Trail. Go left (Plazuela Vista), continue to 2nd left) David Rosen 505-470-9383 Sotheby’s International Realty.


1:30PM-3:30PM - 112 La Placita Circle - Centrally located in San Mateo Hieghts is this spacious and fully renovated family home with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, pantry, large, family room, 2 car garage with ¼ acre on a quiet cul-du-sac. $375,000. MLS 201303399. (San Mateo to Luisa to Placita Circle.) Emily Garcia 505-699-6644 Sotheby’s International Realty.



12:00PM-2:00PM - 12 Gavilan Road - Immaculate Newer Custom home with open vista views from every window. Three bedroom/ two bath with each bedroom on its own wing. 600 sq. ft. of outdooor living space. A luxury experience. $459,000. MLS 201303354. (Enebro left on Frasco right on Gavilan) Tami Acker 505-577-5909 Barker Realty.


11:30AM-2:00PM - 57 County Road 0067 - Artist’s Retreat, Artist Community of Dixon! House, Guest, 2 Studios, Garage & 3+ acres. Live/work/hike/enjoy --old adobe homestead, transformed. By BLM land. Nature hikes, library, 1 hr to SFe. $439,000. MLS 201302766. (From 68 (Highway N. to Taos), take the Dixon turnoff (75). Go 1.2 mi to CTY RD 0067, on R. Turn R, go up arroyo, stay R. of dirt pile, follow signs,arrows. .3 mi. from pavement, 2nd house on R.) Barbara Graham 505-4702081 Barker Realty.

12:00PM-2:00PM - 40-A Camino Cerrado - Rancho De Las Barrancas, 20 minutes from the historic Plaza. Elegant compound with equestrian facilities, riding arena, a 200-year-old restored adobe main house. A true paradise in the Pojoaque Valley $1,250,000. MLS 201301980. (6 br, 6 ba, 285/84 North to CR 103- Camino Cerrado. Call Efrain Prieto of The Efrain Prieto Group at 505.470.6909.) The Efrain Prieto Group 505-470-6909 Santa Fe Properties.


THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013


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open today 12-4 8 starlight circle in las campanas Dressel Masterpiece in Estates III on a great interior Las Campanas homesite affording the enjoyment of both Sangre de Cristo and Jemez mountain views. This home has a gracious floorplan and wonderful indoor and outdoor spaces. There are many elegant features including plaster walls throughout, imported Indian slate tiles, a gourmet kitchen with a sunny eating area, and a large formal living room with French doors opening to a private portal area. The outdoor barbeque area and grassed front and backyard yield lushness and views and set the stage for fabulous entertaining. MLS# 201302722

offered at $1,575,000 paul mcdonald 505.780.1008 sotheby’s international realty 505.988.8088



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exquisite adobe estate adjacent to museum hill

g n i st

1810 sun mountain


This absolutely exquisite adobe estate is adjacent to Museum Hill, close to all the museums and the botanical garden! The completely-remodeled layout is a two master suite concept, with one additional bedroom and guest quarters with its own entrance. This home has a magical, beautiful and creative kitchen, with a butler’s pantry with an extra freezer and storage. There is a beautiful solarium providing perfect passive solar gain and creating just the right spot for reading. The master bedroom is grand yet intimate, and has a wonderful fireplace, nice art walls and high beautiful ceilings. And wait until you see the master bathroom, which feels completely Zen-like, almost like your own day spa! The back portal and patio feature dual fireplace, a fountain and barbeque, and is beautifully landscaped with blooming flowers everywhere. 4 br, 4 ba, 3,838 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 0.7 acre. Directions: West on Sun Mountain off Old Santa Fe Trail, 3rd house on the right. MLS # 201303896

offered at $1,250,000 linda murphy 505. 780.7711 · santa Fe properties 505.982.4466 ·

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Santa Fe Animal Shelter.Adopt. Volunteer. Love. 983-4309 ext. 610

Sunday, August 11, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


sfnm«classifieds classifieds to place an ad, call


or email us: visit (800) 873-3362 OPEN HOUSE



SANTA FE 5600 SQUARE FOOT WAREHOUSE with 800 SQUARE FOOT LIVE-IN SPACE. Near National Guard. $2000 rental income. 1 acre. $290,000. 505470-5877

"GEM ON the Westside" 918 Alto St. Details on Craigslist. By appt. Call Grace 505 982-4389.



5 MINUTES to down town. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage, 1,500 sqft spacious vaulted great room ceilings, fireplace, brick radiant heat floors on separate water tank. Walled and landscaped yard in quiet neighborhood located on a meadow with views of the Sangres. Outdoor patios with Santa Fe Wind Sun Screens create additional outdoor living space. Pitched roofs with attic storage, festive tile counter tops, stainless steel appliances. Walking distance to Ashbaugh Park and Rail Yard bike trail. natural gas well maintained, by owner Jeff 660-2487.


Call and talk to one of our friendly Ad-visors today!

CASA ALEGRE STAMM Large yards Ample Parking Must see! 2100 sq.ft., patio. Main house has vigas in every room and beautiful hardwood floors. Corner of Maclovia and Rosina. Open Sundays 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. $278,000. Mary Bertram Realty. 505-983-4890 or 505-9207070.

with a classified ad. Get Results!

CALL 986-3000


1804 San Felipe Circle, House, Guest, 4 Bedroom, 3 Bath. Remodeled. 3,352 SF, on acequia. Private well, 1/3 acre. Irrigated landscaping, garage. $585,500. Open Sunday 12 p.m. to 3 p.m. 505-577-6300

2 YEARS NEW IN ALCADE. 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath, 1405 square feet, 2 car attached garage on 1 acre, irrigated. $179,900. TAYLOR PROPERTIES 505-470-0818 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH, 1900 SQ. FT. ADOBE SOLAR, PLUS 1200 SQ. FT. 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH APARTMENT. PRIVATE SETTING. 2.89 ACRES. OWNER FINANCE WITH $78,000 DOWN OR $390,000. 505-470-5877

Beautiful, Remodeled home on 1.1 acres. New Tile, Carpet, Granite, Countertops in Kitchen and Baths, Kiva Fireplace, New Windows and Doors. New Lighting, New Stucco. Insulated finished two car garage. Walk-in closets, Raised ceilings with vigas in Living room, portals. Views of the Ortiz Mountains.

$325,000 Call Jeff at 505-660-0509 Realtors Welcome

BEAUTIFUL 3 Bedrooms,3 Baths, 2856 sf, American Clay finishes, granite, 2 fireplaces, 3 car, RV garage. Silverwater RE, 505-690-3075.

Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent? Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.

    

 


NOT IN ELDORADO Views, 3 Bedrooms, 2 baths, 2.5 Acres, 1804 square feet, 2 car garage. $280,000.00 Taylor Properties 505-470-0818.



FANTASTIC P R O P E R T Y ! Custom Santa Fe style home near hospital. Sangre Ski Basin Views. 4 bedrooms, 2 and 1/2 bath, 2500 square feet, 1 year builder’s warranty. $495,000. call for details, 505-438-4123.

 

Kiva Fireplace, Fenced Yard, Private. $129,000.00 Taylor Properties 505-470-0818

VIA CAB 2587 CALLE DELFINO Total remodel, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car, 2 Kiva, AC. Huge lot $290,000. 505-920-0146


Live in one and rent the other!


OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 12-3 Custom home, saltillo tile, high ceilings, separate master with library. Great location. 1900 sq.ft. $343,000. 505-670-4153


Sell Your Stuff!

WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000 1032 HICKOX 1932 square feet 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH. $340,000 Tom (505)930-1217, Marcella (505)471-8329 #23956832 Open House 8/10/13 11-2 p.m.


Rancho Vista Grande - 1,656 Acres * Located in San Miguel County * Divided into 12 Tracts * One Hour from Santa Fe * Excellent Investment Opportunity * 100 Mile Views * All Weather Roads * Accessible on Paved Roads * HOA in Place * Heavily Treed * Electricity & Telephone Available * Community Water in Place * 3% Broker Co-Op Available

                 

             

         Live & Online Bidding Broker Compensation 10% Buyer’s Premium

   800.479.1763

Saturday, August 24, 2013 800-841-9400


4600 square feet, 600 square foot 2 car garage. 2 miles north of Plaza. 1105 Old Taos Highway. Needs updating. $510,000. (505)470-5877

Auction Held in Conjunction with Dale Heinemann (Keller Williams License #36775)

service«directory Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts to learn how we can help grow your business! ACCOUNTING


In Home Care:

HERE AT Destiny Payroll Services, LLC we are dedicated to you and all your unique Payroll needs.With over 10 years of hands-on, progressive payroll and regulatory reporting experience, you can count on us to relieve you of having to navigate the ever- changing world of payroll regulations, so you can get back to doing what you do best- running your Business! Call or email us today for a free, no obligation quote. No businessis too small. www 213-309-2048

Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent? Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.

Exceptional in home care for the home bound due to mental and/ or physical conditions. Four sisters and four daughters work together to provide up to 24 hour service. We have been in business since 2005, providing personal care and companionship. We take great pride in our work and care about our clients. Bonded and licensed. Call Maria Olivas 505-316-3714. WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000


CLEANING Windows, carpets and offices. Own equipment. $18 an hour. Silvia, 505-920-4138.

Tree removal, yard Cleaning, haul trash, Help around your house. Call Daniel, 505-690-0580.

LANDSCAPING TRINO’S AFFORDABLE Construction all phases of construction, and home repairs. Licensed. 505-920-7583

for activists rally Immigrants,

Locally owned

and independent

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

rights at Capitol



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 icketed their fines. Traffic systems peoplet Redflex paid alerting notices they haven’t those notices UV that speedS ay 20 percentof FILE PHOTO MEXICAN Officialss 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” doinga bout Joseph Sovcik “speed GalisteoStreetn stretch of earlyo Police Department’s na2 5m ph 38 mpho ElementarySchool near E.J. Martinez

The New


CALL 986-3010

CLASSES BEGINNER’S PIANO LESSONS, Ages 6 and up. $35 per hour. From fundamentals to fun! 505-983-4684

Housecleaning, garage cleaning, hauling trash. Also, Cutting Trees, Flagstone Patios, Driveways, Fencing, Yard Work. Greg & Nina, 920-0493 I CLEAN yards, gravel work, dig trenches. I also move furniture, haul trash. Call George, 505-316-1599.

REPAIRS, MAINTENANCE, PRO-PANEL ROOFS, PAINTING, FENCING, YARDWORK. MINOR PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL. 25 years experience. Consulting. Licensed. References. Free estimates. (505)470-5877 WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000


ACME MECHANICAL Plumbing & Heating Contractor Owned and Operated Since 1994

Experienced for 35 Years Licensed, Bonded, and Insured NM State contractor lic# 057141 Phone: 505-670-2012 *Mention this ad and get 15% OFF!

ANDY ORTIZ PAINTING Professional with 30 years experience. License, insured, bonded. Please call for more information 505-670-9867, 505-473-2119. HOMECRAFT PAINTING Small jobs ok & Drywall repairs. Licensed. Jim. 505-350-7887

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







CASEY’S TOP HAT CHIMNEY SWEEPS is committed to protecting your home. Creosote build-up in a fireplace or lint build-up in a dryer vent reduces efficiency and can pose a fire hazard. Save $10 with this ad. 989-5775 Expires 8/31.


House & Large, small animal sitting situation wanted. October - April (flexible). Professional orchestra musician & weaver. Prefer rural northern NM. 716-361-3618.

CLEAN HOUSES IN AND OUT Handyman, Landscaping, FREE estimates, Bernie, 505-316-6449.

CALL 986-3000

ARTIFICIAL TURF. High quality, remnants at a fraction of the cost. Ideal for large or small areas. Call, 505-471-8931 for more information. PROFESSIONAL, HONEST, REASONABLE Excavating, Paving, Landscaping, Demolition and Concrete work. Licensed, Bonded, Insured References. 505-470-1031

MOVERS Aardvark DISCOUNT M O VERS serving our customers with oldfashioned respect and care since 1976. John, 505-473-4881. PASO DEL N O RTE. Home, Offices: Load & Unload. Honest, Friendly & Reliable. Weekends, 505-3165380.

STUCCO, DRYWALL & REPAIRS Faux Plaster, paint to match, synthetic systems. Locally owned. Bonded, Insured, Licensed. 505-316-3702

ROOFING ROOF LEAK Repairs. All types, including: torchdown, remodeling. Yard cleaning. Tree cutting. Plaster. Experienced. Estimates. 505-603-3182, 505-204-1959. SPRAY FOAM, ELASTOMERIC COATING WALLS OR ROOFS ETC. ALL TYPES OF REPAIRS. Fred Vigil & Sons Roofing 505-982-8765, 505-920-1496

STORAGE A VALLEY U STOR IT Now renting 10x10, 10x20, Outdoor RV Spaces. Uhaul Trucks, Boxes, Movers. In Pojoaque. Call 505-455-2815.


THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013

sfnm«classifieds »announcements«



1 1/2 A C R E SPECTACULAR VIEW. NE Santa Fe (opposite Summit) Paved road. Well permit, all utilities to lot. Brokers welcome. $235,000. 505-984-3144

to place your ad, call OUT OF TOWN

DREAM MOUNTAIN haus. On 2 acres at cool 7,500 feet in Pendaries Golf Resort. $643,000. Information call 505-454-1937.

LOST YORKIE, black & gold, answers to AMMO. $200 reward. Lost in Nambe. 505-455-2281.

$REWARD$ LOST CAT White with brown highlights, black ears and blue eyes. Escaped 8/3/13 near country club & Airport WE MISS Him very much, offering REWARD! Light Brown, white chest Mixed Puppy lost 8/7 around Oriente and Suenos, Please call 505-2045497.

PUBLIC NOTICES Atalaya School Reconstruction Neighborhood Outreach Meeting. SANTA FE Public School District will hold an informational meeting MONDAY, AUGUST 12, 2013 6-7 p.m. at Acequia Madre Elementary School. The construction scope and schedule will be presented. Neighbors and interested parties are encouraged to attend.

»real estate«

3.3 LA TIERRA ACRES. 121 Fin Del Sendero. Shared well. Beautiful neighborhood with restrictions. $32,000 down, $1200 monthly or $160,000. (505)470-5877


Abiquiu-Ghost Ranch

Pedernal. O’Keefe country. Quiet, private spiritual retreat with panoramic views. 62+ acres, easy access, just $199,000 JEFFERSON WELCH, 505-577-7001

BUILDING SITE 2.5 Acres, all utilities plus well, at the end of St. francis Dr. and Rabbit Rd. on Camino Cantando. Views, views, views! Beautiful land, vigas, latillas and lumber included. $280,000, 505-603-4429.

Hot Springs Landing at Elephant Butte Lake

A getaway retreat on New Mexico’s largest body of water, with miles of trails and sandy beaches. Minutes from Truth or Consequences hot springs. House has spectacular views in three directions from the second story wrap-around sun porch. Two living areas, two bedrooms, one bath, updates throughout, including central heat and air conditioning. On half-acre lot bordered by BLM land. Includes large studio or boathouse, two-car garage. $135,000. MLS#20118360 Stagner & Associates 575-740-1906 or call 505986-8420 in Santa Fe.


FOR SALE IN AGUA FRIA VILLAGE (SANTA FE) 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, 18 x 80. $31,500. NO owner financing. Can be moved or remain for $450 space rent. Gloria, 505-293-1610.

NEW HOME LA TIERRA AREA. 3 bedrooms, 2 Baths, 2 car heated finished garage, 2.5 acres, 2380 Square Feet. Very private, nestled in the trees. $475,000 TAYLOR PROPERTIES 505-470-0818


OUT OF TOWN 40 GORGEOUS acres with 1 bedroom home; vigas, brick floors, STUNNING VIEWS. Cerrillos, NM area. Call Leon at 471-1822. $285,000.

BEAUTIFUL ADOBE home on 1.5 acres with mountain and valley view s. 1 mile walking distance from Sapello River. New tile. New stucco. Beautiful structolite walls, vigas in sunroom, wood floors. Wood burning stove. Custom flagstone patio and portal. Well and septic on property. WIFI AVAILABLE. $112,000. CALL ESTHER at 505-690-4850, Or e-mail at:

Cozy Cottage

In Pecos area, 3 beds, 1 bath on 6 treed acres. Panoramic views of Pecos Wilderness. Horses ok. Shared well. $199,000. JEFFERSON WELCH, 505-577-7001



CANYON ROAD GALLERY OR STUDIO Can also be used as commercial space. Month to month. Large room, private entrance. For artist in any medium. Parking space. Outdoor space available for limited sculpture. Reasonably priced. 505-989-9330

LA MESILLA renovated 1600 sq feet 3 Bedroom 2 Bath 2 car garage, fenced yard $199,900. 505-690-3075.




CHARMING, CLEAN 1 BEDROOM, $700. Private estate. Walled yards, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839 CHARMING, CLEAN 2 BEDROOM, $800 Private estate. Walled yards, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839 Remodeled Adobe Duplex 2 bed 1 bath. Patio. $1,200 monthly includes all utilities plus CABLE TV, WIFI, no pets. $200 deposit. Call 505-231-9222.

CONDOSTOWNHOMES 1 BEDROOM. Walk to Trader Joes and downtown. Laundry, very low utilities. No smoking or pets. August 1. $775 monthly. 505-660-0421.

CLEAN, ATTRACTIVE 1 BEDROOM, $750. In quiet compound. Tiled floors, small patio. Utilities paid. No pets. No smoking. 505-690-1077 or 988-1397.

Now Leasing

RAILYARD AREA 2 bedroom casita, $900 montly, $500 deposit plus utilities. No pets, no smoking. Includes washer, dryer, fireplace and more! Please call 505438-0119. SOUTH CAPITOL DOWNTOWN NEIGHBORHOOD, 1 bedroom, beautiful vigas, skylights, spacious vintage kitchen. Secluded back yard, portal, parking. $775 monthly, utilities included. 505-898-4168

Large, Bright, Near Hospital 1 bedroom, 1 bath. Beautiful yard, modern appliances. Washer, dryer, off street parking. $1000 per month plus utilities, 1 year lease. First month plus security deposit. Calle Saragosa. 505-603-0052, 505-670-3072

Available Now!

BEAUTIFUL CONDO. Granite counter-tops, rock fireplace, hickory cabinets, Washer, Dryer, fitness center, heated pool, tennis court, security. No Smoking. $925, 505-450-4721.

1,2 & 3 Bedroom Apts. $620-1bdrms $660-2bdrms $720-3bdrms Includes: Washer/Dryer and Gas Stove $0 Security Deposit (OAC ) 15 minute application process



STUDIO APARTMENT for rent, all utilities and cable TV paid. No Pets. $525 plus $300 cleaning. 505-471-7947, 505310-3439.

PARK PLAZAS - 2 Bedroom 1.5 bath. 1350 sq.ft. Private end unit, kiva fireplace, attached two car garage. $1,200 monthly plus utilities. No pets or smoking. 505-471-3725. ST. FRANCIS AT ALAMO. Mountain view, washer & dryer, dishwasher, fully furnished, 24 Dish channels, off street parking, above ground with elevator access, private deck, tile floor. $800 monthly + utilities. 505474-3806

FREE GIFT For a limited time, subscribe to the Santa Fe New Mexican and get this classic comic strip umbrella FREE! * Daily… Weekend… Sunday-Only… The choice is yours!


NEAR HOSPITAL 2 bedroom, 2 bath. Great location New carpet, modern appliances. Washer, dryer, off street parking $1500 per month plus utilities, 1 year lease. First month, plus security deposit Calle Saragosa off St. Francis

CHARMING 2 bedroom Casita, $850 plus utilities. Centrally located, near bus stops and parks. 101 1/2 Taos, Call Gertrude, 505-983-4550.

Affordable, Spacious Studios and 2 Bedrooms at Las Palomas Apartments – Hopewell Street. We’re excited to show you the changes we’ve made! Under New Management. Call 888-482-8216 for details. Se habla español, llame ahora!

Broker is owner. $585,000 MLS#2013 03395


2 BEDROOMS, 1 BATH. VERY NICE. $725 plus utilities. $500 deposit. Washer, dryer hook-ups. 1311 Rufina Lane . 505-699-3094



3700 square feet; 3 Fireplace, 3 Air conditioners, Radiant Heat, 4-car garage, +1 bedroom guest apartment. Beautiful landcape, 2 adobe enclosed patios; Viking Appliances; high celings; large vigas, latias; many extras. See web page. $585,000. Possible Owner Financing. 505-670-0051

DOWNTOWN: *1425 PASEO DE PERALTA, 1 bedroom, full bath & kitchen, tile throughout, $735 all utilities paid. Free laundry room. *104 Faithway , live-in studio, tile throughout, full bath and kitchen, $760 with all utilities paid.

Available 9/1/13 to responsible and quiet tenants. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, hardwood & tile floors, washer & dryer, storage space, enclosed yard, off-street parking. No smoking inside. Might allow 1 dog, no cats. $850 monthly plus deposit and utilities. 1 year lease. Located on Siringo Road between Yucca and Camino Carlos Rey.

WEST ALAMEDA 1.25 acres vacant land, with enclosed horse facilities. Ready to build, possible adobe and vigas. B.O.B. Realty 505-470-3610



South facing one bedroom adobe. Gas heat, oak floors, full bath, kitchen, living room, parking. $660 monthly plus utilities. Available now. Call Steve 505-469-7157 or 505-757-3476.




1303 RUFINA LANE, 2 bedroom, 1 full bath, living or dining room, washer, dryer hookups. $765 PLUS utilities. 4304 CALLE ANDREW , 2 bedroom, 2 full bath, full kitchen, Saltillo tile, radiant heat, small back yard, storage shed, washer, dryer and dishwasher. $905 PLUS utilities.

900 square feet with yard. Off Cerrillos, near St. Michael’s Drive. $795 monthly, not including utilities, no cats or dogs. Call, 505-470-0727.

(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.

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






LOST BORDER Collie Cross. L O S T 7/25-7/26 during the thunder storm, extreme fear of thunder, from highway 14 area of the San Marcos feed store, friendly, no collar but is chipped. She is a sweet dog Please call 505-577-5372 LOST NEAR I-25 and Pecos Trail large white mix breed male dog. 80 pounds. Heeler, Shepherd mix. No collar. Scared. Prone to run from strangers. NOT AGGRESSIVE. Please contact me if you see him. 505 301 5806.


OW N l l Ca

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986-3010 *This offer is good only for new subscribers who have not subscribed within the last 30 days and live within The New Mexican’s home delivery area.

Sunday, August 11, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

Santa Fe Public Schools


SFPS Seeks a High School Principal for a new magnet school. The initial assignment will be spent planning, staffing and developing curriculum to create this school that opens in the 2014-2015 school year. Position starts December 1, 2013.


We are accepting applications for Teachers (Bilingual, SPED, Gifted and Middle School Math), Educational Assistants (Education Paraprofessionals), and Bus Drivers for current job postings and to apply as the postings change weekly. We look forward to receiving your application! EOE

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HEAD START TEACHER –Pueblo of Nambe. Oversees all classroom activities and is responsible for performing all teaching functions of the Head Start Program at the Nambe Head Start. Will comply with all performance standards and ENIPC policies and procedures. Teacher must have a minimum of an AA degree and be enrolled in a program to receive a Bachelors in Childhood Education or other related field within the time frames established by the Federal Government for the Head Start program. DIRCTOR OF ADMINISTRATION –ENIPC YOUTH RESIDENTIAL TREATMENT CENTER –Taos Pueblo Director will provide

administrative oversight for a Native youth residential treatment center located in Taos Pueblo. Will include development and marketing of our new residential treatment center. Provide and implement systems to insure a flow of referrals for operations at a maximum census. Will develop relationships with various service providers; be responsible for licensure and compliance of the facility, equipment purchases, staff recruitment, etc. The Director will work in concert with the Director of Clinical Services. Will supervise several departments including Admissions, Food Service, Education, Billing and Maintenance. This position requires a minimum of Bachelors in Business, Public Health Administration, or other related field. Must have at least 5 years of demonstrated management within a health care organization, hospital or ideally a residential substance abuse treatment facility.

Please check

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BILLING SPECIALIST/AP - CIRCLE OF LIFE PROGRAM – Espanola/Taos. Specialist will conduct a variety of bookkeeping and operation functions as well as be

responsible for billing behavioral health services. Must be proficient in Medicaid billing and reporting. Must have a minimum of AA in business management/accounting or other related fields. May consider considerable experience in bookkeeping positions with emphasis in electronic Medicaid and third party billing.

NUTRITIONIST OR REGISTERED DIETICIAN – WIC PROGRAM –Espanola – Part-time. Responsible for providing direct and in-depth client services in the areas of

nutrition assessment, evaluating and counseling nutritional at–risk and high-risk families, creating nutrition care plans, obtaining health assessments and teaching group and individual education classes for the Women, Infants and Children Program (WIC). Must have a Bachelor’s Degree in Nutrition/Dietetics, Public Health Nutrition, Clinical Nutrition or Community Nutrition. Applicant should be RD or RD eligible, may accept other degree such as Nutrition/Dietetics, or other related degree. Need at least two years of nutrition field experience.

GENEROUS BENEFIT PACKAGE; ALL EMPLOYEE MEDICAL PREMIUMS PAID, EMPLOYER MATCH 401k, PTO, AND MUCH MORE! Employment with ENIPC requires a valid NM State driver’s license and must be insurable under ENIPC’s auto insurance. All required certificates and licensures must be valid and current prior to employment. Positions close when filled, unless otherwise noted. Send resume to: or 505-747-1599 (fax) 505-747-1593 phone ENIPC Ensures Indian Preference • ENIPC, Inc. is a Drug Free workplace. Drug testing and criminal background check completed prior to employment

N e w

M e x i c o

FINANCE UNM-LA is seeking an ACADEMIC STUDENT SUCCESS MANAGER - POSTING 0821640 This person directs and administers the integrated academic student affairs function at UNM-Los Alamos to include first-year programs, academic student success and retention programs and initiatives, testing and tutoring services, academic and career advisement, and accessibility services. Additionally, this person develops and implements strategic and operating plans, and interprets, adapts, and integrates University policies and procedures, as appropriate, to meet the needs of the Branch; and manages all staff engaged in student success activities for the Branch; and serves as a member of the Branch senior administrative team. Salary Range: $21.90 - $26.46 hourly, commensurate upon education and experience. Minimum qualifications: Bachelor’s degree, at least 5 years of experience that is directly related to the duties and responsibilities specified. Preferred Qualifications: • Knowledge and understanding of success needs and issues of college students in Northern New Mexico; • Experience within higher education. • Demonstrated ability to work effectively, independently or on a team to achieve student centered goals; • Demonstrated proficiency in outreach and student retention and degree completion strategies. For best consideration, applications should be received by 5:00 p.m. on 08/19/2013. Position open until filled. This is a full-time, term, benefits eligible position. The University of New Mexico provides a comprehensive package of benefits including medical, dental, vision, and life insurance. In addition, UNM offers education benefits through tuition remission and dependent education programs. For details or to apply, visit; reference the above listed posting number. If you have any questions, please contact UNM-LA Human Resources Office at The University of New Mexico is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer and Educator.

Sr. Administrative Assistant New Mexico Finance Authority The New Mexico Finance Authority (Santa Fe, NM) is seeking applications for an experienced Sr. Administrative Assistant. This position provides logistical support in the preparation of various administrative documents, materials, reports including scheduling of meetings and file management; attends board meetings; prepares annotated and regular agenda and book for board meetings; prepares board meeting packets and electronic disks for other committee meetings. Assists in the production of educational materials, formal reports, policies and procedures related to administrative operations and financial/lending programs and services. Preferred Skills/Experience: The successful candidate shall have excellent writing, proof and research skills, attention to detail, excellent organizational skills, and the ability to work independently as well as in a team environment. Must be able to multi-task. Associates degree; plus one (1) year of specialized training provided through seminars, workshops, conferences, vocational college or university studies related to general office methods, practices and operations; Four (4) years of experience performing above or related duties; The Finance Authority is a dynamic public service agency that provides a superior workplace environment for high-performing professionals who have an interest in improving the lives of New Mexicans. Interested persons should submit resumes via mail to Chief Administrative Officer, 207 Shelby St., Santa Fe, New Mexico 87501 or via e-mail to Closing date: August 16, 2013. No calls, please.


THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013

sfnm«classifieds CONDOSTOWNHOMES


to place your ad, call MANUFACTURED HOMES


WORK STUDIOS 827 Squ.ft. Artist Space, 8 foot overhead door, parking, easy access to I25. (110-120) volt outlets. 1 year lease plus utilities. South of Santa Fe, 505474-9188.

RENT OR SALE (OWNER FINANCED): 1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. TURN-KEY, FURNISHED. At Reserve of Santa Fe. Hot tub, Pool, Exercise Room. $1000 month-tomonth, $950 year lease. INCLUDES UTILITIES, HOUSEKEEPING! (505)473-1622

WE HAVE RENTALS! Beautiful Condos Great Locations. Unfurnished & Furnished. Prices Start at $1250 monthly + utilities, etc.

505-992-1205 PRIME DOWNTOWN LOCATION 2 bedroom, 2 bath, wood floors, vigas, small enclosed yard, washer, dryer, 2 car garage, $1800 plus utilities OLD SANTA FE CHARM 2 bedroom, 1 bath, fireplace, wood floors, saltillo tile, small fenced in yard $850 plus utilities DETACHED GUEST HOUSE short walk to Plaza-1bedroom, 1 bath, private yard, $800 plus utilities.

37A CERRO CIRCLE LAMY, NM 2 bedroom mobile home, with fenced yard, fruit trees. $600 monthly, $500 Deposit 505-466-1126, 505-629-5638

OFFICES 2 OFFICES WITH FULL BATH & KITCHENETTE. Excellent signage & parking. 109 St. Francis Drive, Unit #2. $650 monthly plus utilities. 505-988-1129, 505-6901122.

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Call and talk to one of our friendly Ad-visors today!

986-3000 »jobs«

COZY STUDIO full kitchen, small fenced in backyard, fireplace $550 plus utilities

GO TO: Lisa Bybee, Assoc. Broker 505-577-6287 GUESTHOUSES 1 BEDROOM FURNISHED GUEST HOUSE IN TESUQUE near Shidoni, 5 miles to Plaza. Vigas, Saltillo tile, washer dryer. No pets, Non-smoking. $1,113 includes utilities. 505-982-5292 CASA ALEGRE, AMAZING SPACE. Detached 1 bedroom, 1 bath. Washer, dryer, off street parking. Quiet Location, gardener included. No smoking, no pets. Professional, References. $985 plus partial utilities. First, last and deposit. 505-690-2243. CHARMING ONE BEDROOM, ONE BATH HOUSE IN SOUTH CAPITOL. $1500 monthly. Includes all utilities. Partially furnished, approximately 700 square feet, carport, washer dryer, one year lease, no pets. Call, 505-690-7288.

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 HOUSE & Guesthouse on 5 acres on County Road 70. Landscape and built for entertaining. $2.350 monthly, for 3,000 squ.ft home. $900 for Guesthouse, 1,000 squ. ft. Plaster walls, cedar wood and kiva ceilings, pella windows, granite tops, sandstone floors. Must see to appreciate. Quiet, safe and private. 505-470-1026, 505470-9250, for showing. Off Old Santa Fe Trail. Tidy, furnished 2 bedroom in trees. Quiet, meditative. No smoking, no pets. $1250 includes utilities. 505-982-1266,

TESUQUE GUEST HOUSE. Patios with views. 1 bedroom, 1 bath. Washer, dryer. Fireplace, carport. Furnished. $2400 includes utiltites. Long or short-term. By appointment only, 505-983-1067.

HOUSES FURNISHED CLOSE TO PLAZA! SPACIOUS 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH. Beautiful patio. Casa Solana. Available August 26th. 9 month lease. $1300. 505-820-7666.


4 miles to downtown on Hyde Park Road. All masonry, luxe home. Woodland setting. On-site manager. Guarded Gate. 2 Bedroom, 2 baths, study. $2400 monthly. 505-983-7097

HOUSES UNFURNISHED $1000 PLUS UTILITIES POJOAQUE 4 bedroom, 1 bath. Washer, dryer,, dining room. Enclosed yard. $1000 damage deposit. 505-455-0875, leave message. 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH ADOBE COTTAGE. Washer, dryer. Walk to Railyard. Nice neighborhood. Walled backyard with studio. $1250 monthly includes utilities. 575-430-1269

2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH $850 MONTHLY ALL UTILITIES PAID. 900 square feet. Eldorado. Washer. Newly painted. Radiant floor heating. $800 deposit. 505-466-4830 2 BEDROOM 2 BATH DUPLEX. Garage, near Pacheco Post Office. 1875 Calle Quedo A. No pets. Year lease $995. 505-983-9302. 2 BEDROOM in La Mesilla 2 baths, office, washroom, washer, dryer, radiant heat, all appliances. Available now, $875 fist, last months rent plus $550 cleaning deposit. 505-753-8333, 505-310-3132 2 OR 3 BEDROOM, 1 BATH COUNTRY LIVING AT IT’S BEST! 1,000 monthly plus electricity & gas. Brick & tile floor. Sunny, open space. Wood stove, lp gas, new windows. 1.5 acres fenced, off Hwy 14. Pets ok. Steve, 505-470-3238. 3 OR 4 bedroom 2 bath; fenced yard; spacious living area. Bellamah neighborhood. $1300 monthly plus utilities. $1200 deposit. Call or text Mary, 505690-8431.

4 BEDROOM, 2 Bath, 2 Car Garage, well maintained home in Via Caballero. $2,000. Western Equities, 505-982-4201.

NEAR RAILYARD 1 bedroom plus office, 1 bath, vigas, wood floors, tile, washer, dryer, small fenced yard $975 plus utilities. COMPLETELY RENOVATED AND UPGRADED 2 bedroom, 1 bath, wood floors, tile counters, washer, dryer, 1 car garage $1200 plus utilities DARLING STUDIO full kitchen, tile counters, fireplace $550 plus utilities. GREAT LOCATION central to everything 2 bedroom, 2 bath, large fenced in backyard, carport, washer, dryer, fireplace $925 plus utilities OUTSTANDING VIEWS Beautiful 4 bedroom, 3 3/4 baths on a 5 acre lot, 3 interior fireplaces, ceiling fans in every room, brick and tile flooring, patio with outdoor fireplace. $2800 plus utilities EXCELLENT LOCATION 3 bedroom, 2 baths, 2 car garage, fireplace, washer, dryer, large kitchen and breakfast nook. Close to schools, hospital and downtown. $1800 plus utilities NORTH SIDE CONDO 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, kiva fireplace, vigas, covered patio, washer, dryer, $995 plus water & electric. QUICK ACCESS ANYWHERE IN TOWN 2 bedroom plus bonus room, 2 bath, large fenced in yard, washer, dryer, tile counters $1200 plus utilities WARM AND INVITING 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage, fireplace, fenced in backyard $1200 plus utilities Beautiful 3 bedroom, house, granite counter tops, wood floors. Close to conveniance storeds, Walmart, Walgreens, supermarket and more. All utilities included, No pets. $1,250. 505-670-0690

CHARMING COUNTRY ADOBE HOME 2 to 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, sunroom, fireplace, wood stove, washer, dryer, portal, landscaped, garden. $1,325 plus utilities. 785-738-2555. COUNTRY LIVING. LARGE, 2 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE. 20 minutes to Santa Fe or Los Alamos. Safe, quiet, affordable, luxury. 505-470-4269, 505455-2948.

CASA ALEGRE, 1770 Sq. Ft. 3 Bedroom, 3 bath. Converted garage, wood and tile floors, washer, dryer, dishwasher, Kitchen appliances, sunroom, mudroom, fireplace, front yard, back yard, back patio, wifi. Late August 2013 to June 2014. $1600 monthly plus utilities, security deposit, references required. Call 917640-6352. No smokers please.




Private desk, and now offering separate private offices sharing all facilities. Conference room, kitchen, parking, lounge, meeting space, internet, copier, scanner, printer. Month-To-Month. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280.



Private desk, and now offering separate private offices sharing all facilities. Conference room, kitchen, parking, lounge, meeting space, internet, copier, scanner, printer. Month-To-Month. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280. OFFICE or RETAIL 2 High Traffic Locations Negotiable, (Based on usage) 505-992-6123 or 505-690-4498 PROFESSIONAL OFFICE space available for rent in town, lots of traffic, at 811 St. Michael’s Drive, Santa Fe: 1813 sq. ft. and 980 sq. ft. suites. All major utilities and snow removal included, plenty of parking. Ph. 505-954-3456


Great location and parking! $500 monthly includes utilities, cleaning, taxes and amenities. Move in incentives! Please call (505)983-9646. PROFESSIONAL OFFICE with Four Private offices, Large Conference room, and reception area. $1600 per month. Contact 505-316-1228 for details.

RETAIL ON THE PLAZA Discounted rental rates.

Brokers Welcome. Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.

SENA PLAZA Office Space Available

Accounting Manager Hires, supervises, trains accounting staff, Administers grants & contracts, drawdowns, financial reports. Bachelor’s Degree in Accounting, Finance, Business Administration, or related field with seven years’ experience, including two years of supervisory experience in an accounting environment and two years grant administration; or equivalent combination of education and experience. Must be able to successfully pass a pre-employment drug & alcohol screen and background investigation. Salary DOE. Excellent benefit package. Submit cover letter, resume and 2 letters of recommendation to HR office, P.O. Box 1119, Ohkay Owingeh, NM 87566 or fax 505-852-9194 or email: cindy_pacheco@

CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER HOMEWISE, seeks a Chief Financial Officer at our Santa Fe office. A well-suited candidate is confident, takes initiative, possesses a sense of urgency, and displays the ability to make decisions and take responsibility for them. Must have demonstrated proficiency in strategic, organizational, and operational leadership and be able to identify issues and lead change in all three areas. Applicant must be able to expand and deepen our partnerships with third-party investors and ensure organizational self-sufficiency. MBA and 5 years experience; or more than 10 years experience in accounting. Competitive compensation package. EOE. Send cover letter and resume to

Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.

COZY 1 bedroom plus Loft. Fairway Village, 2 car garage, enclosed backyard, available September 1, $825 monthly, $500 deposit. 480236-5178.


CHIEF OF STAFF The New Mexico Public Regulation Commission (NMPRC) seeks a Chief of Staff -an "at will" position serving its Commissioners and staff - to provide administration of operations. Position reports to Commissioners. Position performs management functions and provides administrative oversight of agency mission and goals. Position provides counsel to Commissioners on operations. Other duties include: ensuring successful operation of agency divisions, directing administrative activities for agency divisions, providing oversight of the agency budgets. Position analyzes and makes recommendations to Commissioners on legislative initiatives, and represents Commissioners in legislative matters related to the operation and regulatory authority of the agency. Position is responsible for final decisions in personnel matters, including discipline and hiring. Position attends open meetings and provides reports and recommendations to Commissioners on administrative matters. Position conducts meetings for daily operations of the agency, ensures deadlines are met to comply with federal and state laws, and rules and regulations related to daily operation of the agency. Position supervises Division Directors and a Management Analyst, and participates in committees, statewide outreach for Commissioners, and agency task forces. Bachelor’s degree in Business Management, Public Administration or related area required, and five (5) years of management experience in the public or private sectors. Experience may be substituted for education. The chosen candidate should foster a "teamwork" approach and be able to interpret and enforce policies and procedures consistently. Salary: $75,418.52$99,000 per year with benefits. Salary based on education and experience. The State of NM is an EOE Employer. Applicants may email or mail their resume to Rene Kepler at or mail to NMPRC Attn: Rene Kepler, Human Resources, PO Box 1269, Santa Fe New Mexico 87504. Applicants should submit their resumes prior to August 19, 2013. Any questions may be directed to Rene Kepler, 505-827-4324.


Where treasures are found daily Place an ad Today!

CALL 986-3000

ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEER CAD TECHNICIAN: Engineering, Surveying Drafting-2012 AutoCAD Civil 3D 2 years experience or equivalent technical training. Position is in Santa Fe, D&A testing; Salary $19 hourly + DOE. SURVEY CREW, all positions. Salary DOE. E M A I L : Fax Resumes to 505-438-8176.


HAIR SALON (Pojoaque) seeking Hair Stylist, dependable, creative, and positive attitude. Available October. $450 a month or weekly. References Required. 505-690-9107



Needed for paving crew. THREE years experience minimum. Grants, Santa Fe, Farmington area. Good pay. Steady work. * Health Insurance * 401K * Salary DOE. EOE * Drug testing 8900 Washington NE Albuquerque, NM Office: 505-821-1034 Harold: 505-991-5771 Or Fax resume: 505-821-1537 CONCRETE WORKING FOREMAN, FORMSETTERS AND CONCRETE FINISHERS Minimum 3 years Experience Call, 505-438-0706

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Now available in-column in The Classifieds from

Construction Inspector Performs a variety of professional and technical duties. Inspects electrical installations during construction or remodeling of residential and commercial buildings to ensure compliance with electrical component of CABC (City Adopted Building Codes). The City of Santa Fe offers competitive compensation and a generous benefit package including excellent retirement program; medical, dental, life insurance; paid holidays, generous vacation and sick leave. For detailed information on this position or to apply online, visit our website at

Lineman/ Laborers

CDL A plus. Must have valid driver license. Insurance & Benefits available. Call 505-753-0044 or email jody.gutierrez@

DRIVERS SCHOOL BUS Driver’s needed for Pojoaque School District. Must have CDL with P&S endorsements or CDL permit. We will train. Must pass background check and preemployment drug test. Call Martin Herrera at 505-270-1001


East Alameda. Pueblo-style. Vigas, yard, kiva, saltillo, washer, dryer, refrigerator. No pets non-smoking. 1200 sq.ft. 3 bedroom, 2 bath. $1800 monthly. Available now. 505-982-3907 ELDORADO NEW, LARGE 3 bedroom, 3 bath, hilltop home. 12-1/2 acres. Energy efficient. All paved access from US 285. 505-660-5603

LA CIENEGUILLA , 1900 sq.ft. 2 car garage, 2 bedroom, 2 full bath, 2 fireplaces, 1 acre view lot. $1600 monthly. 505-228-6004 LAS CAMPANAS 3 BEDROOM, 2.5 BATH Furnished. AC. No pets, nonsmoking. 6 month lease minimum. $6500 monthly plus utilities. $14500 deposit. 203-481-5271 NAVA ADE 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath Garage, all appliances. Fireplace, storage unit, Access to clubhouse (workout, pool). Low maintenance. 1500 sq.ft. $1400. 505-660-1264

OLD SANTA FE CHARM , 1450 sq. ft. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, city views. $1650 monthly, plus $1650 security deposit. Pets allowed. 505-795-4328.



1200 & 1300 SQUARE FEET

800 square feet downstairs, 400 - 500 square foot living area upstairs. Skylights, high ceilings. 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

LOT FOR RENT SOUTH CAPITOL AREA, CLOSE WALK TO DOWNTOWN . Charming Santa Fe Style, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, fireplace, large fenced shaded backyard, zero landscape, quiet neighborhood. NO PETS, No smoking. Available 8/15. $1,850 OBO, first, last plus security deposit. 208-870-5002.

Delightful Destination Office, Gallery, Your Choice 850 sq. feet, $1,900 a month. 211 W. Water Street Holli Henderson 505-988-1815.

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

FIRST MONTH FR EE . $220 monthly. Wooded area, spacious lots. Pinon Mobile Home Park, Pecos, NM. (505)690-2765, (505)249-8480.

MANUFACTURED HOMES 2 BEDROOM 1 bath mobile home for rent. $425 monthly. Located between Santa Fe and Las Vegas. 575-421-2626 or 505-328-1188. $625, 2 BEDROOM mobile home parked on quiet, private land off of Agua Fria. Has gas heating, AC, all utilities paid, no pets. 505-473-0278.


UNIQUE CORNER OFFICE SUITE. Gated, parking, 2 offices, reception, supply room, separate kitchen, 2 blocks from new Courthouse. Call 505-6708895.

For a complete description of the job and compensation, visit our website: Click on — “About,” “Santa Fe Campus,” “Santa Fe Jobs.” This is an exempt, contract part-time position at 17.5 hours per week.


Send resume, letter of intent, salary history and names, addresses and phone numbers of three professional references to Resume packets will be accepted until interviews begin.

$495 INCLUDES UTILITIES. Private bath & entrance. Month-to-month. no dogs. 3 miles north of Plaza. Deposit. Shared kitchen. Available 8/18. 505-470-5877 HOUSE SHARE IN quiet neighborhood, responsible employed adult, student ok. No drugs, parties, pets. $600 including utilities, furnished. Nancy, 505-553-6414. NEAR ZIA AND RODEO. Quiet, washer, dryer, no pets, non-smokers, employed, off street parking. 1 bedroom. $375 plus utilities, references. 505-429-4439 ROOM FOR rent - $500 monthly. 3028 Calle Princessa Juana. Call 505-913-1279.

STORAGE SPACE A-Poco Self Storage 2235 Henry Lynch Rd Santa Fe, NM 87507 505-471-1122 4x5 $45.00 5x7 $50.00 4x12 $55.00 6x12 $65.00 8x10 $65.00 10x10 $75.00 9x12 $80.00 12x12 $95.00 12x24 $195.00


Airport Cerrillos Storage U-Haul Cargo Van 505-474-4330 WANTED TO RENT

LOOKING TO Rent in Eldorado, 2 bedroom, 2 bath Home. Long term, OR, Guesthouse, guest apartment, month to month for (1 person). Please contact Helga at 505-982-5952 ext. 169. (The Santa Fe Sage Inn).


Chief Executive Officer

La Vida Felicidad, Inc, a developmental services nonprofit agency in New Mexico, seeks a new CEO. We are a solid, well-functioning, longestablished service provider to young children, adults, and seniors. The CEO position oversees all agency operations and requires the following core qualifications: * A Master’s degree in social services field, preferably in special education. * Deep experience in planning, developing, offering, and evaluating comprehensive services for individuals with special needs and their families. * Advanced communication skills (both verbal & written) throughout the agency and the community, as well as with stakeholders & funding sources. * A clear understanding of current accepted best practices in the provision of human services. * Advanced leadership, visioning, and planning skills in moving the agency forward. * Respect and empathy for clients and all levels of staff, including direct care entry-level staff. LVF is a close-knit, high-integrity, high-trust, high-empowerment, values-centric organization that needs a leader who can take us to the next level. We offer a great salary and fantastic benefits! Persons with disabilities are encouraged to apply. EOE Submissions closing date: 8/23/13 Please send your resume and a letter of interest to: or to: La Vida Felicidad, Inc. Att: HR Director P.O. Box 2040 Los Lunas, NM 87031

Los Alamos County COUNTY APPLICATION IS REQUIRED View complete job information at

Accountant - Regular ASD – Office of Management and Budget Announcement 14-06 Salary range is $48,248 to $74,676* Closing date is Wednesday, 8/28/13 at 5:00 pm

Transit Operations Supervisor - Regular Public Works Department – Transit Division Announcement 14-04 Salary range is $42,474 to $63,712 annually* Closing date is Tuesday, 8/27/13 at 5:00 pm *The hiring salary is based upon relevant education and experience at or beyond the minimum qualifications.

All qualifying information must appear on the application. Applications are available at; at 1000 Central Avenue, Suite 230, Los Alamos; or by calling 505-662-8040. Look for us on Facebook & Twitter. EOE.Twitter.

Los Alamos County is an Equal Opportunity Employer


Sunday, August 11, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

sfnm«classifieds * A Great Team doing Great Things! * An outstanding institution! * Excellent Benefits Package! * Competitive Salaries! * Superb Work Environment!!!



• Vice President for Student Services (Closes August 15, 2013 at 5:00 p.m.) FOR JOB DESCRIPTION(S) AND/ OR CLOSING DATES, CONTACT THE HUMAN RESOURCES DEPARTMENT AT (505) 454-2574 OR VISIT OUR WEBSITE AT WWW.LUNA.EDU! APPLICATION PROCESS: A complete application package includes: 1) Completed Application Form (must provide official documentation confirming education), 2) Letter of Interest, and 3) Current Resume. Submit to: Luna Community College, Sandra Rivera, Human Resources Office Manager, 366 Luna Drive, Las Vegas, New Mexico 87701. LCC applications for employment may be obtained online at, in the Human Resources Department, or by calling 505-454-2574 or 800-5887232, ext. 1061. (EEO/AA/DV/M-F) A pre-employment drug test may be required. Luna Community College is an Equal Opportunity, Affirmative Action Employer and does not discriminate against any applicant for employment because of race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, national origin, age, disability, or veteran status. Qualified applicants are encouraged to apply.



NURSE PRACTITIONER with Behavior Health Focus

Seeking Family Nurse Practitioner for a full-time position, including a paid fellowship in collaboration with the University of New Mexico, in the treatment of mental illness and addiction.


PAUL’S PLUMBING & HEATING seeking: SERVICE TECHNICIAN Required valid driver’s license, pass drug test. Certifications a plus. Fax resume: 505-471-4799.

NOW AVAILABLE - 1-1/2 inch minus recycled asphalt for $13.50 per Ton which comes out to $17.55 per cubic yard. Crushing plan in operation off 599 By-Pass. This price is for material picked up at the recycling pit. Please contact Jeff at 505-975-5410 for directions and to make arrangements for pick up. We encourage builders and contractors to contact us for possible volume discounts. Individuals and homeowners are also welcome.

TRUNDLE BED, SOLID WOOD FRAME, WITH 2 BOX SPRINGS AND 1 MATTRESS. For kids. Already assembled, good condition. $250. 505-577-4916


To Apply, Call Michelle at 505-982-8581.


GOLF SHORTS like new, 40". $20 for all 10 pairs, 505-954-1144. NEW 9 WEST, LEATHER SHOULDER HANDBAGS. DARK BROWN, TAN. $18, each, 505-474-9020. Steve Madden casual shoes black with crisscross red straps. 8, excellent condition, $23. 505-474-9020.

AGA 4 - oven cooker, jade, standard flue, good condition. $9000 OBO. Certified AGA fitter available to move. 505-474-9752 serious inquiries only.

Ponce de Leon Retirement Community

accepting applications for: HOUSEKEEPERS SERVERS ACTIVITY ASSISTANT Qualified applicants, apply in person 640 Alta Vista. EOE


Architecture 2030 is seeking a fulltime Grants Manager, responsible for the organization’s grant writing and grant reporting. Minimum three years experience in nonprofit fundraising and development. See: tsmanager.pdf. Reply with cover letter and resume to


Architecture 2030 is seeking a fulltime Media & Public Relations Specialist, a unique position, requiring exceptional Communication skills, social media and marketing savvy, media experience, graphic design, and fluency in generating online content. Minimum three years experience in marketing and public relations. Nonprofit experience preferred. See: aspecialist.pdf. Reply with cover letter and resume to

VETERINARY TECHNICIAN (Santa Fe) Cedarwood Veterinary Clinic has open positions for full or part-time experienced Veterinary Technicians. This is a small but fast-paced 3 doctor practice.We are seeking a positive, team-oriented person with a passion for pets and a commitment to customer service excellence. Desired experience in radiology, venipuncture, dentals, surgery assist., pharmacology, and computer skills. Will consider training the right person. We offer competitive wages, medical, vision, and dental coverage, paid vacation, 401k, uniform allowance, and substantial pet care discounts.No phone calls please. Email resume, or fax to 505.982.4445.

RETAIL DESIGN WAREHOUSE seeks warm, extroverted individual for full time position. Apply in person with resume. 101 W. Marcy St.



Computer literate, QuickBooks, bookkeeping. Clean driving record. Lift 50 lbs. $14 train, $15 to start. 505577-4356

DRYER WHIRLPOOL 220 volts, white, $100. 505-662-6396 PROPANE GRILL, Sunshine Legend, with griddle, wooden shelves. Good condition. $100 OBO. 505-231-9133


Start $550 weekly. Contact Melissa at: melissa@mymobile or call 806-881-5788

MEDICAL DENTAL FUN AND fast paced dental office in Santa fe is looking for a Dental Assistant. Must be radiology certified with minimum of 2 years experience assisting. Fax resumes to 505-995-6202 .

MEDICAL ASSOCIATES located in Los Alamos, has an opening for a Full-Time RN-LPN and Medical Assistant. Join us, and grow along with our practice. Candidate should have experience in a clinical setting, be computer savvy and enjoy teamwork. Non-Smoking applicants only. Contact Cristal: 505661-8964, or email resume to:

Santa Fe Care Center

THIS IS A FULL-TIME POSITION WITH BENEFITS. We are seeking an outgoing, organized, self-motivated sales professional to develop new business in our display advertising department. Although a media background is preferred, if you have experienced success as a sale professional in any field, you are encouraged to apply. Digital sales experience a plus. First year earnings (based on salary + commission) range from $30,000 to $40,000. Must have reliable transportation. Please mail, fax or email your resume with cover letter and salary history to: Jeff Norris, Publisher Santa Fe Reporter 132 E. Marcy Street Santa Fe, NM 87501 EMail: Fax 505-988-5348 No phone calls please.



JETPACK VERIZON 4G. Wi-fi connection. Excellent condition. $80. 505989-1167

MDS COORDINATOR We are currently looking for a full time MDS Coordinator. Hours will be flexible according to census. Responsibilities: Would be to complete MDS according to State and Federal Regulations. Qualifications: Licensed Nurse, experience in completing MDS. If interested, please contact Raye Highland RN/DON,. at 505-982-2574.

Multiple Trades Needed with Valid Drivers License wanted for National Roofing Santa Fe. Apply in person at 8:00 a.m. weekday mornings at 1418 4th Street, Santa Fe

6509 new

DeWalt DC-390 cordless circular saw, complete,all accessories $50. 505466-1503


EVAPORATIVE COOLER, 22x24x12. Powerful. Clean. $95. obo. 505-982-1179

CRAFTSMAN LAWN MOWER, 20 inch. $65, 505-983-6739.

PELLET BUCKET for pellet stove. Great for other uses as well. $20, 505954-1144.


2 END TABLES. Off-white with glass tops, $50 for both. Matching coffee table $40. Prices negotiable. 505-4380465. ATTRACTIVE GLASS-TOP END TABLE. Metal legs with faux verde marble finish. Very nice! $40. 505-231-9133 Beautiful tall chairs, elegant dark hardwood. $30, originally $149. 505-577-3141

BEDROOM NIGHTSTAND, $20 or best offer. 505-490-9095 BLACK TV stand with shelf $45, good condition. Please call 505-438-0465. BROCADE WINGCHAIR, attractive sage green, reclines. Like new condition. $100. 505-231-9133

SCULPTURE BY GUILLOUME, wellknown Spanish Market artist, titled, "Campechano". Signed & Dated, on wood stand. Mint. 10"H. $225. 505992-2728

DINING ROOM table. $50 OBO. 505490-9095

SFO. 3 BEAUTIFUL SET PAINTINGS of "THE NOSE", "STAG KING" by Lawrence Reehling. American Premieres, 1965. $6000. 505 982-7682

KING SIZE BRASS HEADBOARD. $85. Alan, 505-690-9235.

GREAT KITCHEN island - cart, metal & wood. 16W x 26L x 36 high. $40. 505660-6034

KING SIZE mattress bed frame. New in box. $60. 505-473-5920. LARGE LIVING ROOM CHAIR, beautiful royal blue. $80; originally $400. 505-577-3141

METAL BED frame, $10. Alan, 505-6909235 OFF-WHITE SOFA $125 A N D O F F WHITE LOVESEAT $75. PRICES NEGOTIABLE. PLEASE CALL 505-438-0465.

AFGHAN HANDCRAFTED of shimmering blues. Large size, soft and cuddly. $25. 505-954-1144.

ALERO ENGINE, 2.2 4 cylinder, remanufactured, GM engine. 2002 wrecked car, 16,031 miles, $100, make offer. 505-753-3164. GREEN Queen wheat grass juicer, great condition. $70. 505-660-6034. LARGE ALUMINUM STORAGE TRUNKIndian dowry trunk. 4x3x3. Watertight. $30. 505-989-1167


METAL FILE CABINET, 2-door, grey. Works good. $20. 505-231-9133

18" and (2) 8" Koi with 100 gallon aquarium and cabinet. MUST SELL! Moving. 505-690-8151.

VOICEOVER PERFORMERS & STUD E N T S : two teaching tapes with book. New $15 . 505-474-9020.

1978 KAWAI KG-2C baby grand piano with original bench, gloss ebony finish. Excellent condition. Bonus professional adjustable bench included. 505-983-7987

BABY GRAND PIANO, Ampico, Haynes Brothers, 1935. With bench. Mahogany case, excellent condition. Player needs repair. Recently tuned. 135 Ampico player rolls. Best offer. 505-982-9982, 660-7636.


4 DRAWER file cabinet, black, letter size, Los Alamos, $40. 505-662-6396

SMALL FRAMES, woods & metals, 11 total. $20 for collection. 505-954-1144.

HON BLACK four letter drawer, nonlocking file cabinet. $40. 505-466-1503

STRETCHED FREDERIXS Canvas, 9"x12"’s, $20 for box of 10, 505-9541144.


SHUTTERS, LOUVRED white. 6 of them 16"x70". $50 for all, 505-954-1144.


STUDENT DESK, varnished pine, keyboard tray, 3 drawers. $60. 505-577-3141

Mens or womens multi-speed 26" bicycle. $45. Call Alan, 505-690-9235.

Digital Sales Manager Plugged in? Money-motivated? Goal-driven?

Help Coordinate and Grow a Thriving Digital Advertising Sector.


• Sales experience • Commitment to helping local business thrive • Positive, goal-oriented demeanor • Experience with management, project-coordination and digital platforms preferred

3 YEAR old grey female cat. Friendly with humans and other cats. Free to a good home. 505-412-0112.


FOLDABLE WOODEN easel, great for travel! $40. 505-660-6034

ROUND, SOUTHWEST Design, Pine dining room table with six chairs. 54"x54", expandable 54"x78", two leaves included. Table top needs refinishing. $250, 505-466-0523

HORSES LOOKING FOR Tennesee Walkers and Missouri Foxtrotters. Green broke ok. 5 to 15 years old, will consider other gaited horses. Call Broken Saddle Riding Company, 505-424-7774.

2 SWIVEL OFFICE CHAIRS, beautiful golden oak. Both $50. 505-577-3141

PINE DINING Room Table, 8’x4’, handmade in Taos. Asking $650, Paid $1,100. 575-613-6532.



Montgomery Ward Lawn mower, 3.5 horsepower. $40, 505-983-6739.


O i l and Gas Royalties in New Mexico and Colorado. We have allocated a generous budget for acquisition in the Rocky Mountain Basins for 2013. Venable Royalty, 5910 N. Central Expressway, Dallas, TX 75206. Call, Bill 970-4268034.

WINDOW AIR CONDITIONER, 8000btu. 110 volts. $85. 505-662-6396

CEDAR, PINON mixed load $185 per cord, cedar 2 cords or more $180 per cord. 16" cut. $30 delivery. 505-8324604 or 505-259-3368.

INDIAN MARKET By P.J. Heyliger Stan Lode. Acrylic on Canvas 85" x 49", $1,800. Big, Bold, Beautiful. Call, Gaby 505-983-7728.

ANTIQUE SHOP LIQUIDATION AUCTION "The What Not Shop" Cerrillos, NM Saturday 8/24, 9am Stephen’s A Consignmenmt Gallery 505-471-0802



ZEBRA SKIN, AUTHENTIC, RUG or as WALL HANGING. $850. 505-270-0227

COLOR PRINTER okidata, Model C330, excellent condition, $50, 505-6992840,


MILWAUKEE Sawzall reciprocating saw. case. blades $75. 505-466-1503

OSCAR WILDE by Richard Ellmann. 1st EDITION, 685 pages. Great Condition! $15. 505-474-9020.

• Commission based income growth • Takeover of an existing, healthy group of online accounts and projects • Rewarding relationships with local businesses • Full-time position with full benefits, 401K, medical/dental, vacation/holiday pay and spa membership

PRN Part time shifts available.


CATERPILLAR V6OB Forklift, works excellent. $3,300, 505-690-4826.

36 inch Toshiba, in good shape. $45 with converter box. 505-438-0465


THREE RC GORMANS - Originals. 1969 - 74, Large Classics, Sale at $7,500 each, framed, Appraised at $20,000 each. or 209-527-3904.

WING-BACK CHAIR, earth-tone upholstery fine. Very comfortable. $75. 505-989-4845

DRUM, TAOS PUEBLO, 2 side with drumstick. Only $100 during Indian Market Week. Curator says $200. 505-474-9020.

The Pay Out:

CERTIFIED NURSING ASSISTANT Attn: CNA’s CNA positions available. Part time and Full time. The hours are as follows: 6 a.m. - 6:30 p.m., and 6 p.m. to 6:30 a.m., 3 days a week!

CABINET SHOP TO O L S. For details and prices, stop by or call Paul Tioux Woodworks, 1364 Rufina Circle Unit 10 Santa Fe. 505-470-3464.


WHIRLPOOL WASHING m a ch i n e . $100. Los Alamos. 505-662-6396




TWIN HEAD board. $100. 505-982-4926


FIREWOOD-FUEL SANTA FE INDIAN HOSPITAL is looking for a full-time Diagnostic Radiologic Technologist for general diagnostic radiology only. Further information can be found on the USAJOBS website To apply online search for job announcement number: IHS-13-AQ-925086-DH and IHS-13-AQ-897036-ESEP MP. The IHS has preferential hiring for NA AN and is an EOE. Application deadline is 8/30/13. If you have any questions please feel free to contact Lisa Hill, Radiology Supervisor at 505-946-9317.

Char grill smoker with wood fire box, $50. 505-466-0523


CARVED ST. Francis. 22x19 $100. 505982-4926

Immediate opening at Pecos Monastery. Must enjoy customer service, be organized, self-directed, have good phone skills, ability to multitask,comfortable using Windows Office.Apply:guestmaster@pecosmo or mail: Superior PO Box 1080 Pecos NM 87552. No calls.

Webber Smokey Joe Grill. $10. 505466-0523

BIG OR SMALL Save up to 50% For best deal with contract construction to complete Source#18X 800-964-8335

Private duty nursing for medically fragile children. Competitive wages. Santa Fe and surrounding areas. Call Carol at 505-982-8581.

Must Be Computer Savvy, Must Have Outstanding Customer Service Skills. Positions Require Experience and Multi tasking Abilities.

TWIN BOX Spring $30. 505-982-4926

SET OF Wedgewood Hybrid Golf Clubs, Silver IR Series: 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, PW, & 3W. $75.00, 505-466-0523




TV STAND/ 2-shelf enclosed cabinet. Black with glass door. 28x18x20. $30. 505-231-9133

COMING SOON - 1" minus recycled concrete base course material. This product will be sold for $10.00 per Ton which comes out to $13.00 per cubic yard.

Has an immediate opening for an




Send cover letter and resume to La Familia Medical Center, Human Resources Dept., P.O. Box 5395, Santa Fe, NM 87502 or fax to 505-982-8440 or email to


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


Require graduate of an accredited Certified Nurse Practitioner program, bilingual Spanish & English. Strongly prefer psychiatric and/ or behavioral health experience in a community health center.



3 year old sweet dilute tortoise shell Hemingway polydactyl short hair loving kitty need a new home. 505-467-8331.

BEAUTIFUL LITTER of AKC Fawn Great Dane puppies. Ready to go now. Dew claws and age appropriate shots done. 505-455-9070 or LOST 7/25 - 7/26 during the thunder storm, extreme fear of thunder, from highway 14 area of the San Marcos feed store, friendly, no collar but is chipped. She is a sweet dog. Please call, 505-5775372.

Enter Your Pet Today in


The Santa Fe New Mexican’s



to place your ad, call


You could win a Portrait of your Pet in Oil, by

Glen Smith / Oil Pet Portraits

Please email or drop off your resume to: The Taos News Attn: Chris Wood 226 Albright Street, Taos, NM 87571 | Email:

The Taos News


animal shelter



THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013

sfnm«classifieds PETS SUPPLIES


NEW DOG crate, never used, up to 70 pounds. Asking $55, Paid $75. 505983-1646.

16 FIREROCK ROAD ( R a n c h o Viejo) Huge multi-family YARD SALE! Infant & kids clothes, toys, books, home furnishings, household items and much more! Saturday, August 10th 8:00am5:00pm, Sunday, August 11th 8:00am-2:00pm

Say hello to Quinton! This beautiful 1-year-old Siberian Husky Shepherd mix has the most beautiful blue eyes you’ve ever seen! If you’re looking for a hiking partner or a friend to curl up with while you read your favorite book, then look no further. He’s a cuddly bundle of love who is sure to put a smile on your face the moment you meet.

Need some extra cash in your pocket?

Sell Your Stuff!

Come meet Quinton and other dogs and cats this weekend at the Santa Fe County Fair. The Santa Fe Animal Shelter Mobile Adoption Team will be at the fair from 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Saturday, and 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. Sunday. Grab your partner at the fair!

Call Classifieds For Details Today!

986-3000 SHIH TZU puppies, 7 weeks old – Rare Red. Registered, First Shots. Asking $400. 505-469-9211 or 505-469-0118.

»garage sale«

Multi-Family Yard Sale

Sunday, August 11 Promptly at 9 a.m. 4263 Snow Bird Lots of men’s, women’s, and kids clothing, household items, furniture, and toys.

to place your ad, call

CALL 505-660-2202 OR 505-6907335 FOR PRIVATE APPOINTMENT

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


ESTATE SALES NORTHSIDE RESIDENCE W O N D ERFUL AND UNIQUE FURNISHINGS, NATIVE AMERICAN ART AND POTTERY. AVAILA BLE BY APPOINTMENT ONLY ~ SO FA S : Red brushed twill, fabulous black metal daybed- sofa with large scroll arms, off white loveseat w/carved wood base and arm detail, brown leather and velvet loveseat, bronze velveteen 6’ contemporary, Full size sofa bed and two lounge chairs custom from Linsons DINING TABLES: 7’ contemporary wood, 6.5’ dark wood transitional Black granite 64" square with triple ogee edges COFFEE TABLES: black stained wood with glass doors, brown leather topped wood rectangle, great contemporary wood with x metal base and trim, large rd Asian drum, Old pine rectangle with drawer, Cabinets: Old pine sm Armoire with tv cutout, LA PUERTA "old door" cabinet on iron base (tv cutout), very tall dark wood El Paso Imports 4 door cabinet with brass inserts, light wood teak bar cabinet, 82w x 40 h Indo carved open bookshelf, 38w x 79 h carved dark wood cabinet with glass doors, 77w x 47h 4 door dark wood glass cabinet, Asian light wood 2 door cabinet approx. 6’ tall, Green distressed painted old style kitchen cabinet NIGHT STANDS: 2 green Primitiva with drawer and door, 2 vintage 2 drawer white night stands possibly early Kreiss or Platt ANTIQUES: SPANISH PROCESSIONAL TABLE, large teak bench, sm stools, INDO- DUTCH rosewood cabinet, Tall wood cabinet with curved top and glass doors from Bali, French table console- desk NATIVE AMERICAN ART, POTS, KACHINA’S, RUGS: EXCELLENT CONDITION



$$WANTED JUNK CARS & TRUCKS$$ Wrecked or Not Running, with or without title, or keys. We will haul away for Free. 505-699-4424

Be Seen & Read

1982 Chrysler Cordoba 318 4BBL rear power amplifier, mag wheels, all power, excellent maintenance records, second owner, $3,400 or best offer. 505-471-3911


L og o

Now available in-column in The Classifieds from

SPECIAL! 1962 MERCEDES Unimog 404 . 23,000 original miles. Completely rebuilt. Gas engine. $24,000 OBO. 9822511 or 670-7862

Have a product or service to offer?

CLASSIC CARS 1951 CHEVY PU. Great driver. Floor shift, floor starter. Powerful flat 6-cylinder 235, dual carbs. I get thumbs up when ever I drive into town. Can send you a full set of photos. $18,000. (575)776-5105 AGALL14245@AOL.COM

VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945

1964 FORD GALAXIE 500 In Storage for 40 Years! Original and in Excellent Condition. Two door fastback, FE big block 352 4-barrel, cruse-o-matic auto trans. Runs and drives excellent. 505-699-9424. Asking $11,500

2010 Toyota RAV4 4x4. Only 30,000 miles, 4-cyl, 1-owner clean CarFax, excellent condition $18,791. 505216-3800 WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000


Toy Box Too Full?


Get Results!



CALL 986-3000



HUGE SALE - Furniture, Sleeper Sofa, Reclining Couch, Vintage items, Books, Clothes, etc . 505-920-1334

Let our small business experts help you grow your business.

2012 FORD FOCUS-SE HATCHBACK FWD One Owner, Carfax, Non-Smoker, 31,000 Miles, Most Options, Factory Warranty, Pristine $14,250.

»cars & trucks«

54 CAMINO MONTOYA MOVING SALE! AUGUST 10 & 11. 9:00 to 3:00 Tools, Display Cases, Shelving, Furniture, Gardening Supplies, Train Set.

LAST MOVING SALE! 819 LOS LOVATOS ROAD off Old Taos Highway Now selling furniture, including hand-crafted Taos couch & loveseat, end tables, desk, library table, some CCA pieces, artwork, retablos. Also quality kitchen & decorative items. SUNDAY ONLY, 7-10 AM LAST CHANCE!

2011 JEEP Wrangler Unlimited Rubicon. Rare 5-speed, new tires, hard top, excellent condition, wellmaintained. $32,851. Call 505-2163800


905 Cerrillos Road. Friday, Saturday & Sunday, Early Street Antiques and more. 30% off furniture, rugs, and household textiles. Open 11a.m. - 5:30p.m. 505-428-0082




Call 986-3000 to place your ad!

Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039









30 days

Total access PRINT + DIGITAL

Get unlimited digital access to and on your tablet, smartphone or computer PLUS your choice of print delivery for one low monthly price. Choose from 7-day, weekend or Sunday only. *Automated monthly payments. Must reside within in The New Mexican’s home delivery area.

95 30 days

Online access DIGITAL ONLY

Unlimited digital access to and on your tablet, smartphone or computer. Does not include a print subscription. QUESTIONS?

We can help!

Call 505-986-3010 or email

Sunday, August 11, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN


to place your ad, call



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







2009 Acura MDX Technology. Recent trade, fully loaded, pristine, 1 owner, clean CarFax. $26,631. Call 505-216-3800.

2012 JEEP Patriot Sport SUV. 16,671 miles, one owner, Showroom condition, Cruise Control, CD, Custom Tires, Factory Warranty. $14,995. Call 505-474-0888.

2005 NISSAN Sentra 1.8S. Recent trade, excellent low mileage, clean CarFax. $7,311. Call 505-216-3800.

2012 TOYOTA Camry XLE HYBRID. Over 40 mpg! 9k miles, FULLY LOADED, leather, moonroof, navigation, 1-owner clean CarFax $29,741. Call 505-216-3800

2008 Toyota Tacoma 4-cylinder, 29,400 miles, regular cab, color white, 2 WD, 5-speed, immaculate, excellent condition, bed liner, camper shell, AC, radio, CD. $14,000. 505-466-1021.

2007 HYUNDAI Santa Fe. AWD, sunroof, heated seats. 71,000 miles, all maintenance records, one owner. Outstanding condition. $12,000. 9828198.


Add an Attention Getter to make your ad stand out Call our helpfull Ad-Visors for details

CALL 986-3000

1997 PORSCHE CARRERA. Excellent condition, garaged, extremely well maintained and properly driven, 71,600 miles, many extras, appreciating value. $35,000. 505-699-2350.

1996 AUDI-A4 QUATRO AWD One Owner, Local, Every Service Record, Carfax, Garaged, NonSmoker, X-Keys, Manuals, New Tires, Loaded, Soooo Afortable, $5,295. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945

PRICED TO SELL! 2010 LAND Rover LR2-HSE with extended LR Warranty for 6 yrs, 100K. New tires. Navigation, Alpine sound. Dark Green LR Green. Excellent condition. Serviced by local LR Dealer. 42K miles. $25K. 505-992-3216.

2006 TOYOTA TACOMA. Auto, cruise, tilt, bed liner, 4 cylinder, 88k miles. Asking $7,900. 505-699-9641. 2012 TOYOTA PRIUS Like new Prius, only thousands less. Say goodbye to high gas bills. Sweet! Clean Carfax, no accidents, 35k miles. 8 year, 150k mile Toyota hybrid warranty. Ready to save you money! $19,991.00. 505954-1054.


2011 Land Rover Range Rover Sport Supercharged SUV. Premium Audio System, Anigre Wood. One owner. Showroom Condition. $64,995. Call 505-474-0888.

ALL-ELECTRIC MAZDA Miata conversion from 1994 gasoline to new high performance all-electric drive-train. for info. 505603-8458.

2006 Nissan Altima Runs and drives great. 100k miles Sam’s Used Cars 1447 St Michaels Santa Fe, NM 505-820-6595



2008 BMW X5 3.0si.Technology Package, Premium Package, Rear Climate, and Cold Weather Package. Showroom Condition. Non-smoker. No accidents! Warranty Available. $26,995. Please call 505-474-0888.

So can you with a classified ad

2007 MAZDA-5 GRAND TOURING MINIVAN Records. Manuals, X-Keys, Carfax, 51,000 Miles, Automatic, 4Cylinder, Great MPG, Third Row Seat, Loaded, Pristine $12,795. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945

CALL 986-3000

2009 SMART fortwo Cabriolet. Cute, fun, and affordable, clean CarFax, $10,731. Call 505-216-3800.

2010 TOYOTA PRIUS HYBRID FWD One Owner, Carfax, Every Service Record, 15,087 Miles, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Manuals Remaining Factory Warranty Pristine $19,695. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!



VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945

SELF-CONTAINED OUTBOARD MOTOR +/- 2HP, $250. Call 505-820-0459.


2012 HONDA Fit Sport, auto, 13,000 miles, 33MPG, immaculate, most Honda accessories. NONE NICER . 505-466-1318, $16,900.

Must Sell! 2004 Nissan 350-Z. $12,500 . Please call 505-629-6652

2010 SUBARU FORESTER, LIMITED One Owner, Carfax, X-Keys, Garaged, 64,000 Miles, NonSmoker, Manuals, Two Remote Starts, Panoramic Roof,, Pristine $17,995. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945

2011 Acura RDX. All-Wheel Drive, Technology Package, only 13k miles, turbo, clean 1 owner, CarFax $30,871. Call 505-216-3800.

2007 Toyota Camry Solara LE. Amazing condiition, wellmaintained, don’t miss this one! Clean CarFax $10,921. Call 505-2163800.

Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent? Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.

2012 VOLKSWAGEN Passat SE TDI. DIESEL!!! leather, moonroof, awesome mpgs! $25,871. Call 505-2163800

2003 FORD EXPLORER-XLT 4WD One Owner, Local, Carfax, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Manuals, XRemotes, Every Service Record, New Tires, Warranty, Immaculate $5,995. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICE!

Complimentary Car Washes for LIFE on EVERY VEHICLE Complimentary 1st Oil Change on EVERY VEHICLE

2010 NISSAN Rogue S AWD. Only 21k miles! Outstanding condition, obviously well-maintained, 1 owner, clean, CarFax, $19,951. Call 505-216-3800 .

2013 SUBARU XV Crosstrek. 4k miles, like new, clean CarFax $24,981. Call 505-216-3800.

2008 HONDA Ridgeline RTL One owner luxury truck with 20" chrome wheels, leather, navigation, custom grill, side steps and more. Only 64k miles, no accidents, clean CarFax. $21,791.00 Sweet deal! 505-954-1054.

1985 YAMAHA V-Max, Low miles, New Rear Tire and Brakes. $3,000. 505-471-2439.

VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945

2012 Nissan Juke S AWD. Good miles, all wheel drive, like new, 1 owner, clean CarFax $21,591. Call 505-216-3800. 2011 HONDA CR-V EX FWD Sweet one owner CR-V with only 27k miles. Recently serviced, still under factory warranty. Excellent condition inside and out. $20,791.00 505-954-1054.


2010 VOLVO XC60 3.2L. Pristine, heated leather, panoramic roof, NICE! $20,931. Call 505-216-3800


2008 NISSAN 350Z Touring Coupe. 53,003 miles, 6 Speed Manual Transmission. Leather power seats, Bose Audio, and much more! $18,995. Please call 505-4740888.

Complimentary Lexus Loaner Vehicle for most services • Over 150 vehicles in-stock

• Interest Rates from 0.9%

• Locator Service Available

• All Credit Unions Accepted

• Pre-owned Vehicles starting at $15,000 rt


2008 SUBARU Outback Limited. low miles, leather, dual roofs, excellent, clean, CarFax, $17,821. Call 505-216-3800.




lo rril Ce

I-25 2008 FORD-F150 SUPER-CREW One Owner, 76,000 Miles, Carfax Service Records, Manuals, BedLiner, Warranty Included, Loaded, Pristine $18,295. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!

2010 MINI Cooper S Clubman. Turbocharged, 34 mpg hwy! great miles, super clean, panoramic roof, heated seats $18,971. Call 505-2163800

2010 METALLIC RED TOYOTA PRIUS. Top-of-the-line. Leather, Navigation, Satellite Radio. 16k miles. Always garaged. $22,000. 505-820-3330

VIEW VEHICLE Paul 505-983-4945

2007 NISSAN Sentra S, 4 door sedan. Dark blue, 79k miles, excellent condition. Asking $8000. Please call, 505919-9128 or 505-670-2301.

2005 SUBARU Legacy Outback. Turbo, 5-Speed. Always garaged. All Services. Extra wheels and snows. 98,800, pampered miles. Immaculate. $10,995 505-473-0469.

6824 Cerrillos Rd. • Santa Fe, NM



THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, August 11, 2013

Be sure to sue A

TIME OUT Horoscope HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Sunday, Aug. 11, 2013: This year you communicate more easily with others. You will network and promote your cause, whatever it might be. You never seem to know what is going to happen next. If you are single, you will meet several very interesting potential suitors. You might choose to date a lot of people. If you are attached, the two of you will want more private time with each other. Take more weekends away together. Libra understands you well. The stars show the kind of day you’ll have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult

ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH You might mean well, but others will test your patience. You could find yourself angry at an evolving emotional situation. Let others run with the ball and figure it out. They are instrumental in letting the situation develop. Tonight: Go along for the ride. This week: Others need your input. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHH You could be a little tired from socializing and having to honor

your responsibilities. There is nothing wrong with relaxing and taking some time away from others. Be aware that someone at a distance might want your attention. Tonight: Put your feet up. This week: Push hard Monday and Tuesday. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH You’ll want to think before you leap; however, that might be easier said than done, as impulsiveness is one of your dominant traits. You will be prone to having fun and perhaps teasing a loved one a little too much. Tonight: Live life as if there were no tomorrow. This week: Tap into your imagination with friends or at the office. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHH You might not realize how you are coming off. You could be far more irritable than you realize, as a result of having to deal with a difficult situation. You will want to understand why a family member seems so closed off. Tonight: Stay close to home. This week: By Wednesday, you’ll want to be extroverted. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHH You’ll be busier than you

Today’s answers

thought possible. You need to be careful in expressing your dissatisfaction with a certain situation, as it could cause a rift where you do not want one. Choose your words with care, and use good timing. Tonight: Meet some friends for dinner. This week: Be open to some intense discussions. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH You might want to evaluate what you are spending and also figure out the emotional cost of going for what you want. You will feel pushed by several friends to go along with their plans. Do what is best for you. Do not play into a control game. Tonight: Treat a friend. This week: You speak your mind, and others listen. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHH You could become reactive to a parent or someone you often put on a pedestal. This person can be quite provocative, which tends to lead to interesting results. Think in terms of making a situation change by adjusting your attitude. Tonight: A force to be dealt with. This week: Be aware of the costs of a project. You might opt to handle a matter differently. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH You might want to continue settling in and not forcing yourself to do anything. Of course, someone might be disappointed if you change your plans. It will be important to give yourself time to assess and evaluate the situation. Tonight: Maintain a

Chess quiz

WHITE’S BEST MOVE? Hint: Better than Qxb7. Solution: 1. Qf8ch! Kh7 2.Ng5 mate!

New York Times Sunday Crossword

low-key presence. This week: You claim your power early on in the week. SAGITTARIUS(Nov.22-Dec.21) HHHHH Friends surround you, and they want to incorporate you into their plans. If you say no, you can be sure that someone will let you know how hurt he or she feels. There is no reasoning with this person right now. Think before you react. Tonight: Only what you want. This week: Maintain a low profile until Wednesday. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH You might be taken aback by everything that is going on around you. You might need to go into work or deal with an older friend or relative who simply is off-kilter. All the logic in the world will not make this situation work. Tonight: A must appearance. This week: A demanding associate keeps you busy Monday and Tuesday. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH You have a way of pulling back that allows you to see the whole picture. When you make decisions from this point of view, you usually fare quite well. Move quickly, and handle a difficult situation before someone becomes even angrier. Tonight: Movie time! This week: Be more forwardthinking. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH You might want to head in a new direction, but you’ll need more support from a partner or loved one. You are likely to receive some irritation when discussing this desire. The seed will be planted, so you don’t need to push any harder. Tonight: Have a one-on-one conversation. This week: You might want to find an expert before you make a final decision.

Scratch pad

s a recognized expert in veterinary medicine, I’d like to offer some advice to pet owners. Dogs love little challenges, so it’s good to change their name every week or so. Just as your mutt is getting used to answering to, say, “Waggles,” start calling him “Jerome.” Also, cats enjoy being juggled. And because I dabble in cosmetology, I feel confident I can pass along this fun tip: Everyone looks thinner with bright red eyebrows! Gynecology being an interest of mine, I’d like to assure doctors that nothing cuts the tension in the examination room more than when you refer to your patients’ private parts not by stuffy old Gene medical names but by the far more Weingarten accessible street terms. The Washington I am writing this advice column today Post in the hope that it attracts the attention of professional licensing boards in some states, and that they will try to take legal action to silence me on the grounds that I am practicing without a license. This is actually happening all over the country. The Kentucky Board of Examiners of Psychology, for example, recently informed John Rosemond, a child psychologist with a nationally syndicated column, that he can no longer be published in their state. His infraction was having written some advice with which a retired Kentucky child psychologist disagreed; a complaint was filed, and the board sent Rosemond a cease and desist letter. Coincidentally, I also happen to know quite a bit about child psychology, which is why I can assure you that a good way to toughen your children is to arrange bare-knuckle fistfights between siblings. Set up a ring in your backyard. Make sure you hire experienced “cut men.” The Kentucky ruling is being legally challenged on the grounds that when the government tells a writer what he or she may write, that amounts to censorship and is a violation of the First Amendment right to free speech. I agree. My goal is to spark several such claims against me, so that my name becomes the lead plaintiff in a case headed for the Supreme Court. Instead of ending my career as a semiobscure, hack gag writer, my name will go down in history as a successful civil liberties litigant, beside those of Brown, Miranda and Gideon. Among other censorship cases across the country, the North Carolina Board of Dietetics/Nutrition has ordered a blogger to stop advocating a low-carb diet because he is not licensed as a dietitian. As it happens, I have common-law bona fides as a dietitian, which is why I can professionally confirm that if no one sees you eat something, it has no calories. I’ve been looking at a list of professions that are typically licensed by states. There are a lot. As someone deeply interested in dental hygiene, I would like to note that piano wire is best for flossing. As a student of the craft of cytotechnology, I advise, uh, cytotechnologists that whatever it is you do, you do it with really dirty hands. Same goes for polysomnographic technologists, I guess. As someone with an abiding interest in speech pathology, a good way to cure people of lisps ith to thpeak to them like thith, so they hear how thilly they thound. And finally, as a man so familiar with the law he is practically an attorney, I advise state attorneys general to punish me to the full extent of the law. In fact, let’s make a federal case out of it.



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Santa Fe New Mexican, Aug. 11, 2013  

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