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Murray wins Wimbledon, ends 77-year drought for British men Sports, B-1

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CARMELLA PADILLA

Sharing handmade stories By Anne Constable

Hotshots honored Thousands turn out in triple-digit temperatures, lining highways and overpasses, to pay respect to Arizona’s fallen firefighters as their bodies are carried home in a somber procession. PAgE A-10

The New Mexican

International Folk Art Market The volunteers

Carmella Padilla was there at the beginning. Maybe even before, strictly speaking. She recruited Judy Espinar, then owner of the Clay Angel, to help with decorations for the gala opening of the Museum of Spanish Colonial Art in 2001. “[Judy] came in with gusto and did a bang-up job,” Padilla said. And then came payback

This is one in a series of profiles on seven of the market’s most dedicated volunteers. They are: Shelly Batt, Carmella Padilla, Benita Vasallo, Polly Arhendts, Hayward Simoneaux, and Zenia Victor and Gaylon Duke.

time. Espinar called and asked her to come to a meeting to discuss the idea of a folk art market in Santa Fe with her and some of the early market

masterminds, such as Tom Aageson, Charmay Allred and Charlene Cerny. Padilla subse-

Carmella Padilla at the Museum of International Folk Art last month. Padilla recently published a book to coincide with the 10th anniversary of the market. JANE PHILLIPS/THE NEW MEXICAN

Please see PADILLA, Page A-4

Watching and waiting

Pecos Canyon residents, forest officials anticipate dangerous floods after fires

Feds focus on possible pilot error in crash Dead identified as teenage students; NTSB says final conclusions months away By Ashley Halsey III

The Washington Post

The investigation into the crash landing of a passenger plane in San Francisco came to focus more sharply on possible pilot error Sunday as the South Korean airline ruled out a mechanical failure and federal investigators sought to interview the cockpit crew. Two Chinese teenagers were killed and scores of other passengers were injured just before noon Saturday when the Boeing 777 airliner struck a seawall at the end of the runway tail first and then skidded about 300 hundred yards before catching fire. “We have talked with law enforcement officials who spoke with the pilots last night, and we hope to interview them soon,” Deborah Hersman, chairman of the National Transportation Safety Board, said Sunday after flying overnight to San Francisco.

Please see CRASH, Page A-5

Kelly Shannon takes stock of damage to his property about a mile from where the Tres Lagunas Fire started. Burn scar experts expect the area will be at high risk of erosion, hazardous debris and flash flooding for a least a couple years. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

By Staci Matlock

The New Mexican

A

s thunderstorms roll overhead every afternoon, Pecos Canyon residents and forest officials are trying to prepare for the potentially devastating aftermath of two recent wildfires in the area. Some are piling up sandbags. Others are trying to gauge ways to divert sediment, ash and burned logs away from the Pecos River as heavy rains wash the debris down drainage channels. “It is a fact that it is going to happen,” said Eric Roybal, fire chief for the Pecos Canyon Volunteer Fire Department and one of those who fought the blazes. “We’re looking at flooding issues for the next two or three years. They’re talking about the possibility of some extreme flooding, to the point some of the bridges and

culverts on N.M. 63 could be damaged.” They had a taste of things to come over the weekend when storms dumped as much as half an inch of rain around the canyon and sent ash from the burn scar into the river. Pecos Canyon resident Kay Rice said the river near their house rose approximately three feet in the space of an hour beginning at noon Saturday. More rain fell on the canyon Sunday, leaving the Pecos River black with ash. Burn scar experts expect the canyon will be at high risk of erosion, hazardous debris and flash flooding for at least a couple of monsoon seasons due to potential runoff from the steep mountainsides burned by the Tres Lagunas Fire and the Jaroso Fire. They’ve recommended that the Santa Fe National Forest and the state Department of Game and Fish keep the popular

Classifieds B-5

Please see FLOODS, Page A-4

Android phones find success in simplicity The latest pair of Google Play phones look familiar but come without all the bells, whistles and gimmicky features of their predecessors — a good thing for first-time smartphone users and those who want to feel in control.

PAgE A-12

Lady Ella & Lady Day

Calendar A-2

The risk of death or injury for people within or downstream of the 10,220-acre Tres Lagunas Fire scar is “very high,” according to an assessment by a federal Burned Area Emergency Response team. The fire, started May 30 by a downed power line, burned from Indian Creek to Holy Ghost and Davis creeks and burned through Soldier Creek. People in the canyon could be caught in flash floods or injured by one of the burned trees at risk of being blown down. Peak flows are also likely to damage homes, roads, culverts and bridges near the river.

Showers, storms this afternoon. High 90, low 61.

www.pasatiempomagazine.com

Index

Assessing risk

Today

Pasapick Jazz vocalist Cristianne Miranda performs from the Ella Fitzgerald and Billie Holiday songbooks, accompanied by the Bert Dalton Trio, 6 p.m., La Casa Sena Cantina, 125 E. Palace Ave., $25, 988-9232. More events in Calendar, A-2 and Fridays in Pasatiempo

outdoor recreational canyon closed to the public for two years.

Summer Scrub Club A Capital High School program engages youth in medicine, science and crime scene investigation training. EDuCATIOn, A-7

Comics B-12

Education A-7

El Nuevo A-8

Police notes A-10

Interim editor: Bruce Krasnow, 986-3034, brucek@sfnewmexican.com Design and headlines: Kristina Dunham, kdunham@sfnewmexican.com

Sports B-1

By Christopher S. Rugaber The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Hiring is exploding in the one corner of the U.S. economy where few want to be hired: temporary work. From Wal-Mart to General Motors to PepsiCo, companies are increasingly turning to temps and to a much larger universe of freelancers, contract workers and consultants. Combined, these workers number nearly 17 million people who have only tenuous ties to the companies that pay them — about 12 percent of everyone with a job. Hiring is always healthy for an economy. Yet the rise in temp and contract work shows that many employers aren’t willing to hire for the long run. The number of temps has jumped more than 50 percent since the recession ended four years ago to nearly 2.7 million — the most on government records dating to 1990. In no other sector has hiring come close. Driving the trend are lingering uncertainty about the economy and employers’ desire for more flexibility in matching their payrolls to their revenue. Some employers have also sought to sidestep the new health care law’s rule that they provide medical coverage for permanent workers. Last week,

Please see JOBS, Page A-5

TECH, A-8

Opinions A-11

Temporary jobs become permanent fixture in U.S.

Tech A-8

Time Out B-11

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THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, July 8, 2013

NATION&WORLD

In brief Social media infiltrates neighborhood watch trial SANFORD, Fla. — Trayvon Martin’s fatal shooting garnered worldwide attention when the man who fatally shot him wasn’t arrested for weeks — a backlash fueled largely by social media. Now, social media sites such as Twitter and Facebook have permeated George Zimmerman’s trial. A witness who testified via Skype was inundated with calls from other users on the Internet-based phone service, and a defense attorney was tripped up by a photo his daughter posted on Instagram. Jurors and witnesses have been grilled about their postings and whom they follow. The trial is a top trend almost daily, with thousands of people tweeting their thoughts with the hashtag #ZimmermanTrial. Multiple witnesses have tweeted about their testimony as well. Zimmerman, a former neighborhood watch volunteer, has pleaded not guilty to second-degree murder and says he shot the unarmed 17-year-old Martin in self-defense during a scuffle.

Report calls MIA accounting work ‘acutely dysfunctional’

An Alcurrucen’s ranch fighting bull runs toward revelers during the running of the bulls of the San Fermin Festival on Sunday in Pamplona, Spain. DANIEL OCHOA DE OLZA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Running with the bulls

Four receive minor injuries in annual Spanish festival By Harold Heckle

P

One horse of Spanish-mounted bullfighter Pablo Hermoso de Mendoza, looks at the bull during a horseback bullfight at San Fermin Fiestas on Saturday in Pamplona, Spain. ALVARO BARRIENTOS/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Every morning of the festival at 8 o’clock, six bulls specifically bred for fighting race through the narrow, medieval streets of Pamplona accompanied by an equal number of large steers — each wearing a clanking cowbell — tasked with keeping the pack tight and galloping at an even pace. “It was amazing, phenomenal and scary, all at the same time,” said William Schulz, 34, a bartender in Nashville, Tenn. The run covers 930 yards from a holding pen on the edge of town to the central bull ring

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where the large animals face matadors and almost certain death in afternoon bullfights. The bulls used in the centuries-old fiesta can weigh up to at 1,380 pounds. Bulls have killed 15 people since record-keeping began in 1924. Due to the disorientation of the last bull, Sunday’s run took four minutes and six seconds, a relatively long time. Every time the bull turned his head, runners scattered, tripped and fell as they tried to get away despite being hemmed in by the narrow streets.

Ex-Gov. Eliot Spitzer eying NYC comptroller position NEW YORK — A person close to former Gov. Eliot Spitzer says he is planning a return to political life with a run for New York City comptroller. Spitzer, a Democrat, stepped down from the governor’s office in 2008 over a prostitution scandal. Spitzer has spoken in the past about the potential for the comptroller’s job to look into corporate misdeeds. That would be similar to what he did as the state’s attorney general. Candidates for citywide offices like comptroller have to have 3,750 signatures from registered voters in their party by Thursday. Current Comptroller John Liu is expected to run for mayor. The Associated Press

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Small plane crash at Alaska airport kills all aboard SOLDOTNA, Alaska — Police say a small plane has crashed at the Soldotna Airport, killing all aboard. Meagan Peters of Alaska State Troopers says the fixed-wing aircraft was fully engulfed in flames before firefighters could get to the plane. She was not able to say how many people were on board at the time of the crash and the victims have not been identified. The accident happened around 11:20 a.m. Sunday. Peters did not know if the plane was taking off or landing at the airport at the time of the crash. The National Transportation Safety Board identified the aircraft in a release Sunday as a de Havilland Otter Air Taxi, which the Aviation Safety Foundation says can seat up to 20 passengers. The NTSB is sending a team to investigate the crash. For many Alaskans, flying across the state is common, exposing residents to a litany of hazards including treacherous mountain passes and volatile weather.

The Associated Press

AMPLONA, Spain — Several thousand thrill-seekers tested their bravery Sunday by dashing alongside six fighting bulls through the streets of the northern Spanish city of Pamplona on the first day of the running of the bulls. Despite a large crowd of participants because the run coincided with a weekend, only four people were treated for injuries and no one was gored, officials said. The regional government of Navarra, which is responsible for organizing the annual San Fermin festival, said in a statement that none of the four are seriously injured. A 24-year-old Australian, identified only by the initials J.C., was being treated for bruising, as was a 44-year-old British national. An American citizen identified only as C.S. was also receiving treatment for a minor injury. A 36-year-old native of Pamplona with a minor injury was the only remaining in the hospital by mid-afternoon, the government said. There was a moment of tension as the last bull of the pack became disoriented and turned around to look back at runners, but it eventually entered the bullring without charging. The nine-day fiesta was immortalized in Ernest Hemingway’s novel The Sun Also Rises. “It’s tremendous how many people there are here today,” said Enrique Maya, mayor of Pamplona.

WASHINGTON — The Pentagon’s effort to account for tens of thousands of Americans missing in action from foreign wars is so inept, mismanaged and wasteful that it risks descending from “dysfunction to total failure,” according to an internal study suppressed by military officials. Largely beyond the public spotlight, the decadesold pursuit of bones and other MIA evidence is sluggish, often duplicative and subjected to too little scientific rigor, the report says. The Associated Press obtained a copy of the internal study after Freedom of Information Act requests for it by others were denied. The report paints a picture of a Joint POW/MIA Accounting Command, a military-run group known as JPAC and headed by a two-star general, as woefully inept and even corrupt. The command is digging up too few clues on former battlefields, relying on inaccurate databases and engaging in expensive “boondoggles” in Europe, the study concludes.

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Monday, July 8

Monday, July 8

HISTORICAL DOWNTOWN WALKING TOURS: Led by New Mexico History Museum and Palace of the Governors guides. For information call 505-476-1141. 113 Lincoln Ave. INTERACTIVE PHOTOGRAPHY PROJECT: Diné photographer Will Wilson takes studio portraits at no charge, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. daily through July 19, register at the museum front desk, 217 Johnson St., 123 Grant Ave. JAPANESES KITE WORKSHOP: Artist Mikio Toki leads the class in conjunction with the Museum of International Folk Art exhibit Tako Kichi: Kite Crazy in Japan; 1-4 p.m. today and Tuesday, by museum admission. 706 Camino Lejo. SANTA FE OPERA BACKSTAGE TOURS: Visit the production areas, costume shop and prop shop, 9 a.m., $10, discounts available, weekdays, through Aug. 13. 301 Opera Drive. SHUNET EL-ZEBIB AND THE GENESIS OF PHARAOHS: ARCHITECTURAL DOCUMENTATION AT ABYDOS, EGYPT: A Southwest Seminars’ lecture with Donna Glowacki, 6 p.m., $12 at the door, 466-2775. 1501 Paseo de Peralta.

EL FAROL: Jazz saxophonist Trey Keepin, 8 p.m., no cover. 808 Canyon Road. JUAN SIDDI FLAMENCO THEATRE COMPANY: 8 p.m., $25-$55, discounts available, 988-1234, ticketssantafe.org, Tuesdays-Sundays through Sept. 1. 750 N. St. Francis Drive. LA FIESTA LOUNGE AT LA FONDA: Cuba Pancha Trio, 7:30 p.m.-close, no cover. 100 E. San Francisco St. LADY ELLA & LADY DAY: Jazz vocalist Cristianne Miranda performs from Ella Fitzgerald and Billie Holiday songbooks, accompanied by the Bert Dalton Trio, 6 p.m. $25. 125 E. Palace Ave. SANTA FE BANDSTAND: World band Polyphony Marimba, 12 p.m.; country band Simon Balkey & the Honky Tonky Crew, 6 p.m.; country singer James “Slim” Hand, 7:15 band; on the Plaza, santafebandstand.org, continues through Aug. 23. 80 E San Francisco St. VANESSIE: Pianist Doug Montgomery, jazz and classics, 7 p.m.-close, call for cover. 427 W. Water St. WEEKLY ALL-AGES INFORMAL SWING DANCES: Lesson 7-8 p.m., dance 8-10 p.m., Odd

Fellows Hall, 1125 Cerrillos Road, dance only $3, lesson and dance $8, 473-0955. 1125 Cerrillos Road.

VOLUNTEER ST. ELIZABETH SHELTER: Operate five separate residential facilities — two emergency shelters and three supportive housing programs — a twiceweekly daytime Resource Center and monthly Homeless Court. Volunteers are needed to help at two different emergency shelters and the Resource Center. If you are interested in volunteering, contact Rosario at volunteer@ steshelter.org or call 505-9826611, ext. 108. COMMUNITY FARM: The Santa Fe Community Farm in the Village of Agua Fría 1829 San Ysidro Crossing, grows and gives fresh fruits and vegetables to the homeless, needy and less fortunate of Northern New Mexico. Volunteers of any age and ability are needed to help out with this great project. Drop in and spend time in the sunshine and fresh air. The hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily, except Wednesdays and Sundays.For information, send an email to sfcommunity farm@gmail. com or visit the website at www.santafecommunityfarm. org.

The New Mexican will correct factual errors in its news stories. Errors should be brought to the attention of the city editor at 9863035. PET PROJECT: Do you love “thrifting?” Would you like to help the animals of Northern New Mexico? Combine your passions by joining the Santa Fe Animal Shelter’s resale team. The stores, Look What The Cat Dragged In 1 and 2, benefit the homeless animals and volunteers are needed to maintain the sales floor, sort donations and creating displays to show case our unique and high quality merchandise. Two store sites are 2570-A Camino Entrada (next to Outback Steakhouse) or 541 West Cordova Road (next to Wells Fargo Bank). No experience necessary. For more information, send an email to krodriguez@sfhumansociety. org or agreene@sfhuman society.org or or call Katherine Rodriguez at 983-4309, ext. 128, or Anne Greene at 4746300. For more events, see Pasatiempo in Friday’s edition. To submit an events listing, send an email to service@sfnew mexican.com.


NATION & WORLD

ter,” said Harper, who toured the town Sunday. “This is an enormous area, 30 buildings just completely destroyed, for all intents and purposes incinerated. There isn’t a family that is By Benjamin Shingler not affected by this.” The Associated Press The growing number of trains carrying crude oil in LAC-MEGANTIC, Quebec Canada and the United States — About 40 people were still had raised concerns of a major missing a day after a runaway derailment. train derailed in Quebec, ignitOne death was confirmed ing explosions and fires that Saturday. Police confirmed two destroyed a busy downtown people were found dead overdistrict and killed five people. night and confirmed two more Police said a higher death toll deaths Sunday afternoon. The was inevitable, and authoricharred remains were sent to ties feared the number might Montreal for identification. soar once they’re able to reach A coroner’s spokeswoman the hardest-hit areas. Worries remained over the status of two said it may not be possible to recover some of the bodies oil-filled train cars. Canadian Prime Minister Ste- because of the intensity of the phen Harper compared the area blasts. Locals were convinced the to a war zone and said about death toll was far higher than 30 buildings were incinerated. five. Anne-Julie Huot, 27, said at Quebec provincial police Sgt. Benoît Richard said only a small least five friends and about 20 acquaintances remained part of the devastated area had unaccounted for. She said she been searched Sunday, more was lucky to be working that than a day since the accident, night, otherwise she likely because firefighters were makwould have been at a popular ing sure all fires were out. The train’s 72 oil-filled tanker bar that was leveled in the blast. “I have a friend who was cars somehow came loose early smoking outside the bar when Saturday morning, sped downit happened, and she barely got hill nearly seven miles into away, so we can guess what the town, derailed and began happened to the people inside,” exploding one by one. At least Huot said. “It’s like a nightmare. five exploded. It’s the worst thing I can imagThe eruptions sent residents ine.” of Lac-Megantic scrambling About a third of the commuthrough the streets under the nity of 6,000 was forced out of intense heat of towering fireballs and a red glow that illumi- their homes. The town is about nated the night sky. The district 155 miles east of Montreal and just west of the Maine border. is a popular area packed with Transportation Safety Board bars that often bustles on summer weekend nights. Police said investigator Donald Ross said the first explosion tore through the black box of the locomotive has been recovered, but officials the town shortly after 1 a.m. haven’t been able to access local time. Fire then spread to much of the site. several homes. Edward Burkhardt, the presiTwo tanker cars were burning dent and CEO of Rail World Sunday morning, and authoriInc., the parent company of ties were still worried about Montreal, Maine & Atlantic them Sunday evening. Local Railway, said the train had been Fire Chief Denis Lauzon said parked uphill of Lac-Megantic firefighters were staying 500 feet from the tankers, which because the engineer had finished his run. The tanker cars were being doused with water somehow came loose. and foam to keep them from “We’ve had a very good safety overheating. “This is an unbelievable disas- record for these 10 years,” Bur-

khardt said. “Well, I think we’ve blown it here.” Joe McGonigle, Montreal, Maine & Atlantic’s vice president of marketing, said the company believes the brakes were the cause. “Somehow those brakes were released, and that’s what is going to be investigated,” McGonigle said in a telephone interview Sunday. “We’re pretty comfortable saying it is the brakes. The train was parked, it was tied up. The brakes were secured. Somehow it got loose.” Lauzon, the fire chief, said firefighters in a nearby community were called to a locomotive blaze on the same train a few hours before the derailment. Lauzon said he could not provide additional details about that fire since it was in another jurisdiction. McGonigle confirmed the fire department showed up after the first engineer tied up and went to a local hotel. Someone later reported a fire. “We know that one of our employees from our engineering department showed up at the same time to assist the fire department. Exactly what they did is being investigated so the engineer wasn’t the last man to touch that train, we know that, but we’re not sure what happened,” McGonigle said. McGonigle said there was no reason to suspect any criminal or terror-related activity. The train’s oil was being transported from North Dakota’s Bakken oil region to a refinery in New Brunswick. Because of limited pipeline capacity in the Bakken region and in Canada, oil producers are increasingly using railroads to transport much of the oil to refineries. The Canadian Railway Association recently estimated that as many as 140,000 carloads of crude oil will be shipped on Canada’s tracks this year — up from just 500 carloads in 2009. The Quebec disaster is the fourth freight train accident in Canada under investigation involving crude oil shipments since the beginning of the year.

to the government who had openly criticized military rule. On Sunday, for the eighth CAIRO — Transitional Egyp- straight day, Cairo was again the tian President Adly Mansour, scene of huge demonstrations. named by the Egyptian miliTens of thousands of people tary to lead the country after it rallied in Tahrir Square and in removed Mohammed Morsi front of the Ministry of Defense from office, announced several in support of the military’s topkey appointments Sunday, all pling of Morsi last Wednesday, of whom were members of the with some chanting slogans military or supporters of the slamming the United States for armed forces. its perceived backing of Morsi. The development raised Morsi backers held large counquestions about whether Manter-protests, primarily in Cairo’s sour’s government would, as eastern Rabaa district, calling for promised, represent a broad Morsi’s reinstatement. spectrum of Egypt’s political There were no reports of viofactions or become a vehicle lence in Cairo, but the military for control by the military, and Islamists clashed again in which had until Morsi’s election the Sinai, near the border with last year led the nation either Israel, and there were signs of directly or through retired milisectarian tensions as a Muslim tary officers for six decades. man killed four Coptic ChrisOf the six appointees tians in the southern resort town announced by Mansour, three of Luxor. On Friday, at least were from the military. The 30 people were killed and more others were known for having than 1,000 injured in pitched never spoken out against the battles between pro- and antiarmed forces or the Supreme Morsi crowds. Council of the Armed Forces Mansour’s appointments when it was in control of the included Maj. Gen. Abdel Moegovernment after the fall of men Fouda Kabeer as chief Hosni Mubarak in 2011. of staff of the army, Maj. Gen. Meanwhile, prominent supporters of Morsi remain in mili- Mohammed Ahmed Farid tary custody, while members of Thami Aleoran to head the the so-called youth movements country’s intelligence agency, and Maj. Gen. Mohamed Raafat that were instrumental in orgaAbdel Wahed Shehata to head nizing the protests that led to Mubarak’s fall said they have not the country’s security services. Civilians named to governbeen consulted in the formation ment positions were Ahmed of Mansour’s government. There were also fresh rumors Mohammed Mahmoud Mesabout what role Mohammed ElBaradei, the former head of the International Atomic Energy Agency who leads a large politiLETT'S ACADEMIC CALENDARS cal bloc that had opposed Morsi, Sanbusco Center • 989-4742 would have in the new governwww.santafepens.com ment. ElBaradei’s appointment as prime minister was opposed by the conservative religious Nour party; there were reports he might now be named vice president as soon as Monday. If that appointment takes place, he would be the first person named By Nancy A. Youssef

McClatchy Foreign Staff

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lemany, a former television newscaster who will be Mansour’s media adviser, Ali Awad Mohammed Saleh, a lawyer who will advise Mansour on constitutional affairs, and Sekina Fouad, who will be a presidential adviser for women’s affairs. Fouad was the only woman among 14 people who sat on the stage when Gen. Abdel-Fatah elSissi, the minister of defense and head of the military, announced that Morsi had been removed from office. That group included Islamic leaders, the Coptic Christian pope and members of Tamarod, a newly formed youth opposition group that claimed it had collected 22 million signatures on a petition demanding Morsi’s resignation and whose leaders also supported the military’s intervention. A Tamarod spokeswoman said the group had met with the military leadership and expected to be represented in the Mansour government. “The desire to meet was mutual between us and the military to protect the popular will,” said Eman El Mahdy, 28. “We are not seeking power. We only want to monitor against corruption and stability.” But activists opposed to any kind of military rule said they were never contacted by the military leading up to Morsi’s ouster and have not been contact in the days since.

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Egyptian president appoints military members, supporters

Train explosion kills five

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THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, July 8, 2013

Floods: Assessment finds risk for those near burn scar ‘very high’ Continued from Page A-1 “There is also a high likelihood that the Pecos River could be contaminated by hazardous materials from commercial and private properties during a flood event, such as septic waste and household materials,” said the Tres Lagunas BAER team report. The BAER team rates a fire’s severity by how badly it burns vegetation and soils and on the type of terrain. A severe burn means most trees are cooked and all the vegetation is gone. Even the seeds in the soil are destroyed and the soil itself baked hard. About a third of the Tres Lagunas burn area was rated as severely to moderately burned. Most of the ground cover was taken out in the wind-driven fire. And the type of soil in the canyon, without any plants to hold it down, will erode easily, according to the BAER report. The lightning-sparked Jaroso Fire in the Pecos Wilderness north of the canyon, has so far burned more than 500 acres in the upper watershed. A BAER team will be assessing the full extent of the damage and dangers in the days ahead. Roybal said he was part of an assessment team that flew over the fire last week. “It looked better than we expected when we flew it,” he said.

Being ready The Forest Service already is trying to mitigate post-fire damage. Crews are removing hazardous trees and installing closure signs and gates to keep the public out of flood zones. The Forest Service is hiring contractors to seed and apply straw mulch to the most severely burned areas. Firefighters applied about 3,000 pounds of mixed annual and native plant seed and straw mulch while they were suppressing the blaze. The Forest Service also is pumping out vault toilets at campgrounds and picnic areas and cutting burned trees that pose a hazard near roads. Meanwhile, private property owners are taking stock of the fire’s damage and figuring out their options. Kelly Shannon and his son Brian Shannon recently walked property they own in Spring Canyon, a mile or so from where the Tres Lagunas Fire started. The fire burned both sides of the canyon, but it didn’t wipe out all the green. Some trees looked pretty good, Kelly Shannon said. “What you have to think [about] when standing poking your finger into a burned trunk is how many of the trees will be alive by end of the summer or next year,” he said. “If everything that looks like it could die, does die, it will be an enormous amount of damage. But right now it doesn’t look so bad.” Shannon doesn’t have a cabin at risk, but he’s trying to come up with a way to prevent ash and logs from washing down the canyon into the Pecos River. Ash kills the fish. Burned logs and other debris could clog up the river, create a dam and take out downstream bridges. “Whatever amount we trapped would be less toxic material in the river for fish,” he said. (Property owners can’t do any work in the Pecos River streambed or nearby channel without a permit from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers.) Shannon said other property own-

Kelly Shannon and his son Brian Shannon survey damage from the Tres Lagunas Fire on Tuesday. The Shannons are concerned runoff from monsoon storms will bring ash and logs down to the river. PHOTOS BY LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

the fire on Monday. Residents also are urged to call Ken Alcon of the Natural Resources Conservation Service at 575-779-6497. NRCS can help property owners assess flood risks and help with applications for funding to mitigate damage. NRCS also can help private property owners apply for federal assistance through the Emergency Watershed Protection program (nm.nrcs.usda. gov/programs/ewp/ewp.html). Pecos Canyon residents can tune into AM 1680 to hear updated weather information as well as emergency alerts for Pecos Valley residents. The Pecos Canyon Fire and Rescue provides the latest fire news, alerts, closures and other information to residents of the canyon at www.pecoscanyonfire.org. uuu

Kelly Shannon explores his Pecos Canyon property on Tuesday to see damage from the Tres Lagunas Fire first hand. ‘What you have to think [about] when standing poking your finger into a burned trunk is how many of the trees will be alive by end of the summer or next year,’ he said. ‘If everything that looks like it could die, does die, it will be an enormous amount of damage. But right now it doesn’t look so bad.’

ers he knows in the canyon figure it is best just to let nature take its course and deal with the damage afterward. “Unfortunately, it seems to me this is one of those situations where there isn’t a cut-and-dried, black-and-white, one-size-fits-all answer,” Shannon said.

Help on hand San Miguel County is providing free sandbags to Pecos Canyon residents. Roybal said about 2,500 sandbags have been distributed so far and he expects another 2,000 sandbags will be on hand to distribute over the weekend.

Residents can call Huie Ley at 757-6193 or Eric Roybal at 757-6229 for sandbags or pick them up at the state Department of Transportation materials yard in Rowe. The Pecos waste transfer site for San Miguel County will begin accepting slash from properties affected by

In the Jemez Mountains, a BAER team recently finished the assessment of the 23,000-acre Thompson Ridge Fire, which burned primarily in the Valles Caldera National Preserve. Like the Pecos Canyon, the area will be prone to flash flooding through the summer. The Jemez Mountains received more than half an inch of rain Sunday. The Thompson Ridge Fire burned portions of several tributaries in the Upper Jemez River watershed that contributes to the Jemez River. The BAER team analyzed the largest watersheds — East Fork Jemez River, San Antonio Creek and Sulphur Creek. About 26 percent of the burn area was moderate to high severity. Contact Staci Matlock at 986-3055 or smatlock@sfnewmexican.com. Follow her on Twitter @stacimatlock.

Padilla: Market has taught her about specific art forms, cultures Continued from Page A-1 quently worked with Ahdina Zunkel, then the market’s sole paid employee (and a part-time one), and wrote the first press releases. That morphed into a full-time volunteer job. In the beginning, it was a family affair. Padilla’s stepson, Sergio Tapia, fabricated the iconic market sign that hangs over the entryway. Artist Luis Tapia, Padilla’s husband and Sergio’s father, helped with the engineering. “I still remember the morning of the opening [in 2004] and looking over the top of the steps,” Padilla recalled. “We were not going to open until 9, but by 7 or 7:30 the lines were forming already and I though, ‘Oh, my God, they’re coming.’ ” Padilla did all the marketing and public relations for the market for the first two years. Then she joined the first board of directors and served from 2006 to 2010. During that time, she also was a member of the development committee, continued to help with marketing and spoke about the market at events here and there. For a long time, Padilla had talked with the board about a book about the market. Finally, with the 10th anniversary approaching, she began work on it. The Work of Art: Folk Artists in the 21st Century, is just off the press. While it is being published on the 10th anniversary, the 265-page book is really about the bigger mission of promoting folk artists in the world and

When you buy, you are buying a piece of history, a community narrative. And if you take that further, you’re empowering women in cultures where inequality is rampant. You’re educating children, building infrastructure, bridging political divides.”

about the common ground we share and how easy it really is to interact. I guess folk art is like music in that it is a universal language.” One of the messages of her book is that, “When you buy, you are buying a piece of history, a community narrative,” Padilla said. “And if you take that further, you’re empowering women in cultures where inequality is rampant. You’re educating children, building infrastructure, bridging political divides.” A Santa Fe native, journalist and author, Padilla served on the Railyard Advisory Committee, which worked Carmella Padilla, International Folk Art Market volunteer, on the message of on the design of the park and public her new book about folk art spaces in the city-owned Railyard. She did the marketing and public relations LEFT: Padilla’s book, The Work of Art: Folk Artists in the 21st Cenfor the grand opening and later served tury, includes nearly 100 voices of individual artists, cooperatives on the founding board of the Railyard and artist collectives. Stewards. Her books include El Rancho de las Golondrinas: Living History in New establishing a more prominent position Padilla did the bulk of the interviews interviewed entrepreneurs, wholesalMexico’s La Cíenega Valley; Conexioin the global marketplace for folk art. last summer during the market. She set ers, traders and folk art experts on the nes: Connections in Spanish Colonial importance of the handmade through There is an introduction that deals up shop at the Flying Star Café and the Art; Low ‘n Slow: Lowriding in New time, and how cultural trade is the with the genesis of the market, how all artists walked over from the Sage Inn, Mexico; and The Chile Chronicles: oldest form of the marketplace. She the right things came together at the where most of them stay. She said she Tales of a New Mexico Harvest, which right moment to create “this thing that did 35 interviews in five days, then fol- assembled high-quality images of the received the 1999 Historical Society of artists in their home communities, not nobody expected to be so successful.” lowed up by email with them or their New Mexico Ralph Emerson Twitchell just at the market. It includes nearly 100 voices of indi- translators. She also used artist appliAs a market volunteer, Padilla admits Award for a significant contribution vidual artists, cooperatives and artist cations in market files, which include to the field of history. Other honors that she’s enhanced her personal folk collectives. Some are major profiles, their personal statements. include the 2009 New Mexico Goversome are discussed in the main text One of the hardest tasks was to spell art collection “quite a bit.” But more nor’s Award for Excellence in the Arts than that, she said, she’s learned a lot and others are discussed in extended all the names correctly because, in and the 1996 Santa Fe Mayor’s Award about specific arts forms and cultures. for Excellence in the Literary Arts. photo captions. Many others have some cases, artists have changed the “Coming from Santa Fe,” she said, “I works represented in the gallery secspelling of their own names. feel like I’m fairly culturally sophistition of the book, which includes about While the artists and their stories Contact Anne Constable at 986-3022 were the heart of the book, Padilla also cated.” But, she found, “I learned more or aconstable@sfnewmexican.com. 60 pages of full-page works of art.


Monday, July 8, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

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Jobs: 27 percent of temporary assignments lead to permanent work An Associated Press survey of 37 economists in May found though, the Obama administrathat three-quarters thought tion delayed that provision of the the increased use of temps and law for a year. contract workers represented a The use of temps has long-standing trend. extended into sectors that Typical of that trend is seldom used them in the past Latrese Carr, who was hired by — professional services, for a Wal-Mart in Glenwood, Ill., example, which include lawyers, two months ago on a 90-day doctors and information techcontract. She works 10 p.m. to nology specialists. 7 a.m., helping unload trucks and Temps typically receive low restocking shelves. Her pay is pay, few benefits and scant job $9.45 an hour. There’s no health security. That makes them less insurance or other benefits. likely to spend freely, so temp Carr, 20, didn’t particularly jobs don’t tend to boost the want the overnight shift. economy the way permanent “I needed a job,” she says. jobs do. More temps and conThe store managers have said tract workers also help explain some temps will be kept on perwhy pay has barely outpaced manently, Carr says, depending inflation since the recession on their performance. ended. Carr isn’t counting on it. Beyond economic uncerThe trend toward contract tainty, Ethan Harris, global workers was intensified by the economist at Bank of America Merrill Lynch, thinks more last- depth of the recession and the tepid pace of the recovery. A ing changes are taking root. heavy investment in long-term “There’s been a generational employment isn’t a cost all comshift toward a less committed panies want to bear anymore. relationship between the firm and the worker,” Harris says. “There’s much more appreci-

Continued from Page A-1

cally retained most of their staff throughout recessions, hoping to ride out the downturn. “We clearly don’t have that anymore,” says Sylvia Allegretto, an economist at the University of California, Berkeley. The result is that temps and contract workers have become fixtures at large companies. Business executives say they help their companies stay competitive. They also argue that temp work can provide valuable experience. “It opens more doors for people to enter the labor marAn SAIA worker unloads paper from a delivery truck Friday in ket,” says Jeff Joerres, CEO of ManpowerGroup, a workplace Atlanta. Temp workers have become popular in sectors that rarely used them before. JAIME HENRY-WHITE/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS staffing firm. But Houseman’s research has found that even when jobs ation of the importance of havdownturn, just as manufacturers are classified as “temp to pering flexibility in the workforce,” want to avoid having too much manent,” only 27 percent of says Barry Asin of Staffing inventory if demand slows. such assignments lead to perIndustry Analysts, a consulting “You have your just-in-time manent positions. firm. workforce,” Houseman says. About one-third of temporary Susan Houseman, an econo“You only pay them when you workers work in manufacturmist at the Upjohn Institute of need them.” Employment Research, says This marks a shift from what ing. Temps can be found on production lines, repairing companies want to avoid having economists used to call “labor too many employees during a hoarding”: Companies typimachinery and stocking goods

in warehouses. About a fifth are administrative. Shortages of doctors and nurses have led some hospitals to turn to temp agencies. Staffing Industry Analysts predicts spending on temporary doctors will grow 10 percent this year and next. Some school districts now turn to temp firms for substitute teachers. This lets them avoid providing retirement benefits, which union contracts might otherwise require. Temp hiring has accelerated even though the economy has 2.4 million fewer jobs than it did five years ago. Temp jobs made up about 10 percent of jobs lost to the recession. Yet they’ve made up nearly 20 percent of the jobs gained since the recession ended. Shane Watson, who in November lost a job providing tech support, says contract work has helped him recover. He’s on his third such position. Still, Watson, 36, misses the security of a permanent job.

Crash: Flight recorders sent to Washington for laboratory analysis apologized Sunday for the crash. Air Florida Flight 90 in 1982, Pan “For now, we acknowledge American Flight 103 in 1988 and At least eight passengers that there were no problems TWA Flight 800 in 1996. remained in critical condition at caused by the 777-200 plane or The Pan Am and TWA flights two hospitals Sunday, officials engines,” Yoon Young-doo said exploded in midair, and Air Florsaid. Six of them were at San at the company’s headquarters. ida crashed into Washington’s Francisco General Hospital, Chinese state media identified 14th Street bridge on takeoff. where the chief of trauma surthe two 16-year-olds who died Their pilots did not survive. gery said some of the 53 patients in the crash as Ye Mengyuan With the flight recorders from taken to the emergency room and Wang Linjia, students from the Asiana airliner in hand and suffered from minor burns and China’s eastern Zhejiang provthe pilots available, Bill English, injuries caused by seat belts ince. They were among a group the chief NTSB investigator or slamming into other seats. of 70 students and teachers from on the scene, has plenty to Those still in critical condition three Chinese schools. work with, but it probably will had head injuries, internal bleedThe crash was the first large be months before his agency ing or fractured spines. reaches a definitive conclusion. “We are used to these types of plane to go down in U.S. airspace since November 2001, Hersman underscored the injuries, just not used to seeing when an American Airlines methodical, cautious manner them all at once,” said Margaret Airbus A300 crashed on takeoff in which the NTSB conducts Knudson. from New York’s John F. Kenits work in conversations with Hersman said the 7-year-old nedy International Airport, killreporters on Sunday. plane was equipped with curing all 260 people aboard as well “It’s a little bit early to be rent navigation tools to assist as five people on the ground. drawing conclusions. We really landing, including recent With dozens of witnesses, prefer to base statements on advances in GPS technology. including several other airline fact. Want to establish the facts “A lot of this is not about the pilots awaiting takeoff, the cause and let the facts guide us in our plane telling him, it’s about the of the Flight 214 crash should work,” she said. “[NTSB] teams pilot’s recognition of what’s be easier to resolve than the will be looking at aircraft operagoing on … to be able to assess tions, at human performance, what’s happening and make the disasters whose flight numbers right inputs to make sure they’re became iconic in aviation history: survival factors, and we’ll be in a safe situation,” Hersman said. “That’s what we expect from pilots. We want to understand what happened in this situation.” The NTSB said the plane’s flight recorders had been recovered and were on their way to Washington for laboratory analysis. In Seoul, from where Flight 214 departed for the transpacific flight with 307 people on board, 505-982-6256 • www.mcpartlonroofing.com the president of Asiana Airlines

Continued from Page A-1

looking at the aircraft. We’ll be looking at power plants, systems and structures.” Witnesses said that the plane’s tail struck the ground first and that the aircraft braked suddenly and spun around. They said the plane did not appear to catch fire until it came to a halt. The plane’s tail snapped off on contact with the ground, suggesting that the pilot may have approached the runway with the plane’s nose higher in the air than normal.

The runway begins at the edge of San Francisco Bay, separated from the water by a stone seawall. Debris from the plane was spread from the seawall along the runway to the spot where the plane ended up. The tail fin, the two small tail wings that had been joined to it and landing gear were strewn on the runway, closer to the seawall than to the plane’s final location. There was no immediate indication as to what caused the crash, and experts were reluctant to speculate.

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“These are experienced pilots, and they have flown airplanes lots of times,” said John Cox, an aviation safety consultant. “Why did they get it that slow and not take the corrective action? That is something the NTSB will certainly look at.” At a briefing Sunday, Choi Jeong-ho, who heads the South Korean government’s Aviation Policy Bureau, said an investigation team was traveling to San Francisco and was expected to thoroughly question the pilots when they arrived.

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THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, July 8, 2013

Immigration, student loans top congressional agenda of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit as they’ve tried to eliminate the vacancies. WASHINGTON — RepubReid had served notice in licans and Democrats will April that the Democratic put good will to the test when majority could change the SenCongress returns this week to ate rules on “any given day,” potentially incendiary fights and he was willing to do so if over nominations, unresolved necessary. disputes over student loans and In the Republican-controlled the farm bill, and the uncerHouse, courteous behavior, tainty of whether lawmakers even within the GOP ranks, has have the political will to rewrite barely been perceptible with the nation’s immigration laws. the ignominious failure of the The cooperation evident farm bill. Some collaboration in the Senate last month with will be necessary if the House is passage of a bipartisan immito move ahead on immigration gration bill could be wiped out legislation this month. immediately if Majority Leader Reflecting the will of the rank Harry Reid, D-Nev., frustrated and file, House Speaker John with GOP delaying tactics on Boehner of Ohio and other judges and nominations, tries Republicans have said the comto change the Senate rules by prehensive Senate immigration scrapping the current threebill that couples the promise of fifths majority for a simple citizenship for those living here majority. unlawfully with increased borRepublican leader Mitch der security is a nonstarter in McConnell of Kentucky has the House. indicated it’s a decision Reid Republicans were assessing could regret if the GOP seizes the views of their constituents Senate control in next year’s during the weeklong July Fourth elections. break and planned to discuss “Once the Senate definitively their next steps at a private breaks the rules to change the meeting Wednesday. rules, the pressure to respond in “I think what members need kind will be irresistible to future before we proceed on the actual majorities,” McConnell said last immigration reform is an ironmonth, looking ahead to 2014 clad guarantee that the border when Democrats have to defend is going to be secure,” Rep. Matt 21 seats to the GOP’s 14. Salmon, R-Ariz., said just before McConnell envisioned a long the recess. He didn’t see any list of reversals from the Demo- urgency to acting quickly. cratic agenda, from repealing “I find it very interesting President Barack Obama’s the argument that we can’t wait health care law to shipping till the border is secure, we radioactive waste to Yucca can’t even do a six-month test Mountain in Reid’s home state to make sure. … We have to of Nevada. get them out of the shadows Recently elected Democrats immediately,” Salmon said. have clamored for changes “They’ve been in the shadows in Senate rules as Obama has for 20 years, and another six faced Republican resistance to months is going to break their his nominations. backs? I mean come on, that’s Two Cabinet-rank choices — not even a valid argument.” Tom Perez as labor secretary Rep. Michael McCaul, and Gina McCarthy to head R-Texas, chairman of the House the Environmental Protection Homeland Security CommitAgency — could be approved tee said Republicans would by the Senate this month after a be hashing out “two key hot loud debate over administration spots” in Wednesday’s meeting: policies. the pathway to citizenship and The GOP also has challenged health care. Obama’s three judicial nomi“We need to be the party nees to the powerful U.S. Court of solutions and not always By Donna Cassata

The Associated Press

obstructing. And, so, I think there’s an effort here that we have a broken immigration system. We need to fix this immigration system,” McCaul said Sunday on CBS’ Face the Nation, predicting the full House could take up immigration as early as this month and representatives from both chambers could be working to resolve differences in the House and Senate versions late this year or early next. “I think what you’re finding is that there will be a compromise, a smart compromise,” said Rep. Xavier Becerra, D-Calif., said Sunday, also on CBS. “You have to be smart. You have to be tough. But you have to be fair. And if you can do that, you’ll have a full fix.” A more pressing concern for

some lawmakers was the fate of the five-year, half-trillion-dollar farm bill. In a surprise last month, the House rejected the bill as 62 Republicans voted no after Boehner had urged support for the measure. House conservatives wanted cuts deeper than $2 billion annually, or about 3 percent, in the almost $80 billion-a-year food stamp program while Democrats were furious with a last-minute amendment that would have added additional work requirements to food stamps, now called the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, or SNAP. Reid has made it clear that an extension of the current farm law, passed in 2008, is unlikely

as he presses the House to pass the Senate version of the bill. That leaves Boehner to figure out the next step before the current policy expires Sept. 30. Congress also must figure out what to do about interest rates on college student loans, which doubled from 3.4 percent last Monday because of partisan wrangling in the Senate. Lawmakers promised to restore lower rates when they return this week, both retroactively and before students start signing loan documents later this summer. For now, the rate stands at 6.8 percent, which is higher than most loans available from private lenders. Congress faces political and economic fights over the budget, with the fiscal year ending

Sept. 30 and Congress plodding through spending bills with no sign they will be done on time. The House is set to vote this week on the spending bill for the Energy Department. In addition to legislation to keep the government running, Congress probably will have to vote on whether to raise the nation’s borrowing authority, a politically fraught vote that roiled the markets in August 2009. Three Senate committees will consider Obama nominees for major national security positions this month, confirmation hearings certain to set off a political dust-up over the president’s policies though the criticism is unlikely to scuttle the selections.

City of Santa Fe

MEETING LIST WEEK OF JULY 8, 2013 THROUGH JULY 12, 2013

MONDAY, JULY 8, 2013 4:45 PM PUBLIC WORKS/CIP & LAND USE COMMITTEE – City Council Chambers, City Hall, 200 Lincoln Avenue 5:00 PM ARTS COMMISSION – City Councilors’ Conference Room, City Hall TUESDAY, JULY 9, 2013 9:00 AM DIVISION OF SENIOR SERVICES TRANSPORTATION/NUTRITION COMMITTEE – Mary Esther Gonzales Senior Center, 1121 Alto Street 11:00 AM CITY BUSINESS & QUALITY OF LIFE COMMITTEE – City Council Chambers 12:00 PM HISTORIC DISTRICTS REVIEW BOARD FIELD TRIP – Historic Preservation Division, 2nd Floor, City Hall 4:00 PM SANTA FE WATER CONSERVATION COMMITTEE – City Councilors’ Conference Room 5:30 PM HISTORIC DISTRICTS REVIEW BOARD – City Council Chambers WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 2013 2:00 PM AUDIT COMMITTEE – City Councilors’ Conference Room 4:00 PM SANTA FE SISTER CITIES COMMITTEE – City Councilors’ Conference 5:00 PM CITY COUNCIL – City Council Chambers 6:00 PM SANTA FE CIVIC HOUSING BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS – 664 Alta Vista St. 7:00 PM CITY COUNCIL – City Council Chambers THURSDAY, JULY 11, 2013 8:30 AM LONG RANGE PLANNING SUBCOMMITTEE (LRPC) – City Councilors’ Conference Room 11:00 AM SUMMARY COMMITTEE – City Council Chambers 3:00 PM CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS ADVISORY COMMITTEE – City Councilors’ Conference Room 3:00 PM MARTY SANCHEZ LINKS DE SANTA FE ADVISORY COMMITTEE – Marty Sanchez Links de Santa Fe Administration Building, 205 Caja del Rio 4:00 PM AIRPORT ADVISORY BOARD – National Guard Building, 7004 Huey Road 4:00 PM BUCKMAN DIRECT DIVERSION BOARD – City Council Chambers 6:00 PM PLANNING COMMISSION – City Council Chambers 6:00 PM SANTA FE RIVER COMMISSION – City Councilors’ Conference Room FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013 NO MEETINGS SCHEDULED SUBJECT TO CHANGE For more information call the City Clerk’s office at 955-6520

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CHRISTUS St. Vincent Regional Medical Center, along with SVH Support, has awarded scholarships to nine seniors from Capital High School to help support their studies in healthcare at the college level. The students – who have all completed the Capstone Experience in the Medical Sciences Pathway program at Capital High School – will receive $1,500 a year, for up to four years. To be eligible for the scholarship, the graduates must be enrolled in a healthcare related degree program at a New Mexico college or university. In addition, the scholarship recipients receive a mentor from the CHRISTUS St. Vincent Senior Leadership Team, to help them with career decisions and support throughout the college experience.

Congratulations to our 2013 scholarship recipients Roxana Caro Orlando Dominguez Alyssa Glaze Tiffany Herrera Rosa Lara Ruby Macasero Jessica Rodriguez-Cuna Michelle Salazar Alicia Sedillo

809

Back row (left to right): Roxana Caro, Alyssa Glaze, Tiffany Herrera, Orlando Dominguez Middle row (left to right): Ruby Macasero, Michelle Salazar and Alicia Sedillo Front row (left to right): Rosa Lara and Jessica Rodriguez


Monday, July 8, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

EDUCATION Scrub Club probes science of life, crime

S

Jazmin Martinez said she is enjoying learnummer schooling doesn’t have to be a ing about how the various components tedious chore for kids. Take the Scrub Club summer camp at Capital High of the body work together. She admits to School, a six-week, four-hour-a-day program having a fondness for “dissecting stuff — a designed to engage students in sheep heart, cow eyeballs, that grades 4-7 in medicine, science sort of thing.” She said she plans and crime investigation training. to be a doctor and that she enjoys being in class during the summer Among other projects, the months: “You learn more.” kids get to dissect a sheep heart, investigate the theft of a celebrity For Sweeney Elementary fifthkitten (no doubt the work of a grader Taeden Mills, the Scrub cat burglar) and reconstruct the Club gives him a reason to go to face of Julius Caesar to find out school. He said he doesn’t like what killed him (multiple stab math or writing, but now he realRobert Nott izes he needs to master those wounds, perhaps). Learning Curve topics to get a hold on science, a This is the second year that favorite subject. Enrolling in the Stephanie Gurule-Leyba, a sciScrub Club camp will help him ence teacher at Capital, has “get ahead of the other kids when I go back organized the program. “I want it to get kids to school,” he said. interested in STEM-related subjects, especially for our boys, who have a tendency to Justice Thompson, a 10-year-old going shy away from science and technology class. into the sixth grade at Aspen Community Few of them like math, I’ve discovered,” she Magnet School, took part in the Scrub said. She said the program also gets kids Club last year and returned because it was thinking about long-term career plans, even a lot of fun. Plus, he said, where else can a if they don’t pursue the medical field. kid his age solve crimes? As for whether he is learning about some grisly, bloody Last year, about 55 kids took part in the issues regarding crime and punishment, program. That number has just about he shrugged and said, “It’s just part of life. doubled this year, and the program has expanded. In the morning, students new to This stuff happens all the time.” the program focus on health care classes One of his crime-scene-investigation about body systems, nutrition and bullying. peers, 11-year-old Michelle Muño, who In the afternoon, students returning from attends Amy Biehl Community School, is last summer’s camp take part in crimealso a returnee to the program. “It’s like scene investigation classes. being in a real job, imagining what you Piñon Elementary School sixth-grader want to be in the future,” she said. She

thinks she will either be a doctor or a criminal investigator. As for going to school in July, she said, “I don’t have anything else to do in the summer.” Interestingly, a number of the Scrub Club kids said they enjoy being in school — at least for a half-day — during the summer. “I’d just be sitting at my house bored,” Thompson said. Gurule-Leyba pairs the kids with teen camp counselors who are Capital juniors and seniors enrolled in that school’s Medical Careers Pathway Program. The kids break into groups of four and collectively work on studying and preparing an Expo report and poster on various health issues: heart disease, brain cancer, Down syndrome and diabetes, for instance. They have to explain the issue, discuss how it impacts the body and offer some treatments. Both the health and criminal-investigation classes include discussions on career and college readiness, including employment opportunities. For 10-year-old Sterling Rutherford, a Piñon Elementary student, the summer camp is a natural fit. “I’ve wanted to be a brain surgeon since I was 3,” he said. “The brain is the most complicated organ in the body.” To him, “summer school is horrible if you have to relearn stuff you didn’t learn, but this is summer camp; it’s great.” The Scrub Club students present an Expo of their research findings and work from 9 a.m. to 11:45 a.m. Friday in the Bryant Fant Theatre at Capital High School. The public is invited.

Family best bets Monday

Tuesday

Thursday

Saturday

Brooklyn Dodgers: The Ghosts of Flatbush 7:30 a.m. on HBO

Lewis & Clark: The Journey of the Corps of Discovery 7 p.m. on KNME

Jason and the Argonauts 6 p.m. on TCM

The Mask 1 p.m. on FAM

In 1947 and 1957, a scrappy ballclub from Brooklyn, N.Y., took actions that changed the game forever. The first was signing Jackie Robinson. Ten years later, the Dodgers said bye to Brooklyn, leaving their antiquated stadium for newer digs in Los Angeles. In this two-part documentary, former players remember that 10year period in the team’s history.

Hal Holbrook narrates this twopart documentary centering on one of the most significant wilderness expeditions in U.S. history, as well as the extraordinary friendship between the two men who headed it. The story begins on May 14, 1804, as Meriwether Lewis and William Clark head into unknown territories.

In this 1963 retelling of the story of the Golden Fleece, Todd Armstrong stars as Jason, who gathers a group of men to sail the ocean. En route, they battle harpies, a hydra and other creatures — brought to life by the special-effects wizardry of Ray Harryhausen — set on thwarting Jason’s mission. Nancy Kovack, Laurence Naismith and Niall MacGinnis co-star.

Human doormat Stanley Ipkiss (Jim Carrey) is about to leap from a bridge and end it all when he spots what appears to be a body floating in the river below. Stanley leaps in to rescue the poor soul and discovers all he saved is a strange mask. Just as he thinks he hit rock bottom, Stanley’s new possession proves him wrong. When he dons the mask, he turns into a greenfaced cartoonlike character.

Grateful for days when parents didn’t compete with tech

I

often hear real-life parenting stories that evoke two equally strong feelings: on the one hand, sorrow; on the other, gratefulness. I am saddened to hear these stories, always told to me by loving parents who have conscientiously tried to always do the right thing, but they also cause me to be glad beyond measure that I am not raising children today. I got out of the game just in time, it seems. Willie and I did not have to deal with hundreds of cable channels, video games, cellphones or the Internet, with its various temptations, including social media, pornography that a 5-year-old can access (Click Here if You’re 18 or Older!), chat rooms, online gaming and shopping carts. John When my kids were growing up, we had Rosemond a television (sometimes), period. In 1980, Living With I wrote a column in which I speculated Children that video games were addictive (which we now know is true), and the president of Nintendo USA sent me a state-of-theart video-game system to share with my poor, tech-deprived children so I could see for myself how wrong-headed I was. It sat, unopened, in my attic until several years ago, when I gave it away. In short, Willie and I had it easy. The worst thing either of our kids did was sneak out at night after we were asleep. That would be the son, of course. One such heartbreaking story was told to me recently. It’s been told to me hundreds of times, actually, and every time my heart is broken. It begins with good, decent, responsible parents discovering that their young adolescent boy has accessed pornography of the worst sort on the Internet. They confront him. His father talks to him about how pornography disrespects women. The parents make sure he can no longer access the Internet at home without supervision. The boy figures out how to get around the blocks, how to disarm the tracking software. The parents find him sitting at the computer, mesmerized, at 3 in the morning. Then his best friend’s parents call to complain that he has introduced their son to Internet pornography. The word gets around. No one will let their children associate with the boy, and the parents figure out that they’ve become untouchable as well. And the boy just keeps right on figuring out how to beat the system. As the parents tell the story, they’re both fighting back tears. So am I. “What should we do?” they ask. I tell them it sounds to me that they’ve done all they can. “But it’s not working,” they say, in despair. I ask, “Can you accept that you’re not going to be able to completely solve this problem? Can you accept that the river’s going to find a way around your sandbags, but that you should keep putting out sandbags anyway?” Then I say something along these lines: “Are you willing to accept not only that this isn’t your fault, that it has absolutely nothing to do with anything you did or failed to do, but also that you are not the appointed agents of change concerning this issue in your child’s life?” In other words, I tell them, do your best, but don’t expect much in return. Pray for your son. Above all else, keep the demons of guilt at bay. Guilt is the enemy. And then I feel guilty for being so grateful.

Have a friend give you NOUNS, ADJECTIVES and VERBS. Then read the silly story aloud. Prepare for big laughs!

© 2013 by Vicki Whiting, Editor Jeff Schinkel, Graphics Vol. 29, No. 30

iss Viola Swamp is the meanest substitute teacher ever. She appears in class one day after a classroom of students are not so nice to their teacher. Did something sinister happen to their teacher? The students begin to wonder!

etlands are areas of land nd atterr that are covered by water and d at least part of the year. Wetland habitats include freshwater and salt water marshes, wet meadows and vernal pools. They are some of the most productive places on earth. They are defined by the type ooff soil plants the so oil il aand nd dp lant lant ntss fo ffound foun ound und an aand d th he presence off wa water. p es pr esen een ncee o wate ter. te r.

Unscramble the title of this book. Then, check it out at your local library this summer!

My Uncle Fred lives in a little _________ at the edge of a swamp. It’s no ordinary swamp! The last time I visited, instead of a dog, Uncle Fred had a pet ________. It was well behaved, but it kept trying to __________ through the back door.

• P Provide Prov Pr ovid ffood ov d and d shelter helltter ffor orr w wildlife. ildl il ldl dliffe. e. Absorb • Ab A bso so and slow excess ceess runoff runof unof offf during d rriing du ng rainy rai a ny sseasons easo ea son so nss aand n nd d help help he lp prevent floods. lp • Filter Filt Fi ltee toxins and wastes out of water. protection and nourishment for the young • Provide Prrov o g ooff many many species. • Provide P ov a resting place for migratory birds. Pr • Provide P ov a natural area where humans can go for relaxation Pr elaxat el axatio ax atio at ion and an nd rrecreation.

Uncle Fred let me borrow his

WETLANDS REPTILES WILDLIFE SWAMPS FILTER PILLOW CEREAL SPONGE WATER MOUSE RAINY CLEAN SOIL WISK WET

Find the words in the puzzle. Then look for each word in this week’s Kid Scoop stories and activities.

line and reeled in a __________

C O V W E G N O P S

_____________ ! I couldn’t

E R R E A W I S K E S D N A L T E W W F S D L F I L E O C I O P B A I N L R L L I Y M T E L Y W E D L W P A I R T A A L T E E P W R E E N I R T M O U S E C R W Standards Link: Letter sequencing. Recognized identical words. Skim and scan reading. Recall spelling patterns.

fishing pole. I felt a tug on the

believe it. Aunt May said, “I can make a ______________ sauce out of that.” I said I really wasn’t very hungry. It began to rain one afternoon. Uncle Fred sat several rusty buckets on the __________ and to my surprise, they were soon filled with _______________ ____________. Uncle Fred was

Look through the newspaper for headlines and articles about water. These can include rivers, lakes, oceans, streams and the watershed. Make a collage poster using these articles.

Swamps are wetlands that are always covered with water and have lots of trees, grasses and wildlife. Connect the dots to discover one of the most famous swamp creatures. 1

3

2

4 5

6 7

41

40

These are the largest 39 reptiles in North America. They are 38 believed to be over 3366 37 200 million years 3355 old. Once nearly 31 1 33 3 extinct, they can live 34 32 between 35 to 50 years in the wild.

delighted.

Look through today’s newspaper and find three to five facts that you think not too many people know. Create a question for each fact. See how many people know these facts. Standards Link: Reading Comprehension: Ask questions to demonstrate comprehension.

11 24 23

26

22

20 21

of ____________ in the distance. My _________ lantern

nearly tipping me into the

27 25

evening. I could hear the sound

A large _____________ swam

10

30 3

___________ canoe one

under the canoe, bumbing it and

9

29 9 28

I went for a ride in their

didn’t give off much ________ .

Standards Standard ds Link: Reading Comprehension: Compreh hension: Follow simple p written wrritten directions.

8

42

18

16 17

19

15

12 14

13

A-7

Imagine you are exploring a creepy swamp in a canoe late one night. There is a bubbling sound, and out of the water rises a ... Finish this story.

___________ _____________ . I saw a pair of glowing eyes moving towards me. But it turned out to be just a ___________ ____________ .


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THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, July 8, 2013

5 new features that could be on your next car

TECH TECH REVIEW GOOGLE PLAY PHONES

By Dee-Ann Durbin and Tom Krisher

SIMPLICITY PAYS OFF

The Associated Press

DETROIT — Cameras that check around the car for pedestrians. Radar that stops you from drifting out of your lane. An engine able to turn off automatically at traffic lights to conserve fuel. Technology that saves lives — and fuel — is getting better and cheaper. That means it’s no longer confined to luxury brands like Mercedes and Volvo. It’s showing up in mainstream vehicles like the Nissan Rogue and Ford Fusion. “What we see today is slightly elitist technology is changing very, very fast,” said Steven Lunn, chief operating officer for TRW Automotive, which supplies electronics and other parts to carmakers. TRW says its newest radar is a quarter of the price of the model it sold 10 years ago. Its cameras are smaller and cheaper, too, making it easier to put multiple ones on each car. High-tech options can still cost a few thousand dollars more, but those costs will come down as technology improves and automakers add them to more and more vehicles. Here are some up-and-coming features that drivers can expect on their next cars:

New Androids ditch frills to offer ease for first-time smartphone users

BY ANICK JESDANUN THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

N

EW YORK — Two new Android phones will look and sound familiar to those who have been paying attention to phones. That’s because these two devices are replicas of Samsung’s Galaxy S4 and HTC’s One, except they lack most of the bells and whistles added to the original models. And that’s a good thing. The modifications Samsung and HTC apply to Google’s Android software are meant to be improvements. But I’ve complained before about how the changes actually make phones more complex to use. The S4 even has an easy mode for first-time smartphone users, an admission that the normal mode is too confounding. Google worked with both Samsung Electronics Co. and HTC Corp. to come out with “Google Play” editions of the hit phones. Instead of customized software from Samsung and HTC, the Google phones run a pure version of Android, just as it was developed by Google. Google lets any phone maker use its Android operating system for free. To set themselves apart from competitors, phone makers often add their own touches to devices. They rearrange the menu or load additional apps. Wireless carriers also like to add their own apps. Before you know it, phones are bloated with features and apps you don’t want and can’t get rid of. Consider my experience with the original S4 over the weekend. As I tried to adjust the camera’s flash setting, I inadvertently made some postage stamp icon pop up. That activated the camera’s dual-shot mode, which snaps a shot of you with the front camera to superimpose over whatever you’re shooting with the camera on the back of the phone. I didn’t want that, but I couldn’t figure out how to get rid of it. My friend couldn’t either. So we bagged the shot. Taking photos with a phone is supposed to be fun, not a chore. With Google’s version of the S4, I get a no-frills camera that is easy to figure out. It lacks gimmicks such as dual shots and the ability to combine several images of motion into a single shot. It offers about a half-dozen shooting modes, such as night, action and panorama, rather than the dozen or so on the original S4. But a half-dozen is about a half-dozen more than I need and use. Google’s S4 also lacks the original model’s ability to pause video automatically when you look away from the screen or to scroll down an article when you tilt your head. Those features may sound cool, but they often don’t work properly. The Google version of the S4 also has alarm sounds that I can actually wake up to. Samsung had substituted those sounds with soft, soothing melodies that I end up incorporating into dreams. I’ve overslept a few times as a result. As for Google’s version of the HTC One, you don’t get a busy home screen filled with news articles and Facebook status updates your phone thinks you want to read. Instead, you get a clean page with few apps. It’s up to you to add the ones you want to see and use. Both Google phones feel spare and minimal, which is great because it makes me feel in control. If I want to constantly know the weather, it’s easy to add a weather widget to the home screen of either phone. But it’s not forced. The same goes for apps. I get basic functions such as text messaging and the clock and a range of Google services such as Gmail and YouTube. If I want other apps, I can easily tap the Google Play icon to get them. With the original S4, Samsung tries to steer you into its own app store, as well as its own music and video players. You end

Collision warning with automatic braking New cars have radar and camera systems that warn you, with beeping sounds, of a possible front-end crash. Some even stop the vehicle, or at least slow it enough to make a crash less severe. More sophisticated systems apply the brakes if a car veers off the road and heads toward a moving or fixed object. The systems are the outgrowth of adaptive cruise control, which came out 15 years ago and helps keep cars a safe distance from vehicles in front of them. Mercedes, Honda, Toyota, Infiniti, Volvo and other brands offer automatic braking to avoid a collision; more automakers will follow soon. The systems seem to be working. David Zuby, the chief research officer at the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety, said collision warning systems alone reduced crashes by 7 percent in a study of insurance claims for several thousand Mercedes vehicles with the technologies. Adding automatic braking doubled that benefit.

Advanced cameras

The Samsung GS4 Google Play Edition. The Play phones are good options for those who don’t like all the bells and whistles in the original models. They are cleaner and easier to use, but they are also more expensive. GOOGLE/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

up with too many ways to do the same things. You might think it takes a lot of work to add the apps you want to Google’s phones, but it actually takes more work to hide or turn off everything you don’t need — that is, if you can at all — with Samsung’s and HTC’s versions. Now for the bad news: The Google edition of the S4 sells for $649, while Google’s HTC One goes for $599. You can typically get the original models for $100 to $200 through your wireless carrier with a two-year agreement. And unless you’re on T-Mobile, your monthly bill won’t go down just because you pay full price for the phone elsewhere. In addition, both Google phones are compatible only with T-Mobile, AT&T and other carriers that use GSM cellular technology, not the CDMA networks used by Sprint and Verizon Wireless. The Google edition would have been great for Verizon customers who still have unlimited data plans. Verizon no longer lets you stay on that plan if you buy a subsidized phone, so you’d have to pay the full price anyway.

new smartphones: android, ios and more Galaxy s4, samsunG electronics co. The S4 is an excellent device from a hardware standpoint. Its 5-inch screen is larger than its predecessor, yet it’s a tad lighter and smaller. The display is sharp, at 441 pixels per inch. Samsung packed the Android device with a slew of custom features, including new camera tools and the ability to perform tasks by waving a finger over a sensor. Many of the features, however, make the phone more complicated to use. In some cases, custom features work only some of the time. In other cases, you’re confronted with too many ways to do similar things. The S4 might be for you if you don’t mind spending time customizing it. Otherwise, you must bypass all the gimmicks to get to what otherwise is a good phone. — Anick Jesdanun, AP technology writer

htc one, htc corp.

GooGle play phones

The One is a phone that can match Apple’s standards of feel and finish. Plastic and metal are joined together so well that you can’t tell by feel where one ends and the other starts. The 4.7-inch screen is also quite a sight, its 468 pixels per inch among the best. Two front-facing speakers give you real stereo sound when turned sideways to watch a movie. HTC’s camera has a lower resolution than most. Promises of better low-light shots from its larger sensors only partly delivered. Like other Android phone makers, HTC adds confusion by customizing the interface. There are four different “home” screens from which to launch apps, for instance. The One is worth checking out as an alternative to the Galaxy S4 from Samsung, which also adds complication with its custom features.

Google has worked with both Samsung Electronics Co. and HTC Corp. to come out with a “Google Play” edition of the Galaxy S4 and HTC One phones. Instead of using customized software from Samsung and HTC, the Google phones run a pure version of Android, as developed by Google. Essentially, the Google versions of these phones are replicas of the originals, with most of the bells and whistles removed. That’s a good thing, as many of those “improvements” added to Android by Samsung and HTC actually make the phones more complex to use. The bad news: The Google edition of the S4 sells for $649, while Google’s HTC One goes for $599, compared with the $100 to $200 that you can typically get the original models for with a two-year agreement. And the phones don’t work on Verizon and Sprint’s CDMA networks.

— Peter Svensson, AP technology writer

— Anick Jesdanun, AP technology writer

BlackBerry Q10, research in motion ltd.

BlackBerry Z10, research in motion ltd.

The Q10 is a successful marriage of the modern touch-screen smartphone and the iconic BlackBerry keyboard. The interface takes time to get used to, and it doesn’t have the simple immediacy of the iPhone. But once you learn it, you can positively zip between tasks. The downside to the new BlackBerry 10 operating system is its relative dearth of third-party software. In addition, the keyboard eats up space that could be devoted to a bigger screen, leaving the Q10 with a square, 3.1-inch screen. Nonetheless, the Q10 is likely to be attractive to the BlackBerry faithful, and it deserves serious consideration from Android and iPhone users as well.

The Z10 is the first phone to run RIM’s new BlackBerry 10 operating system and comes across as a very good stab at regaining at least some of the cachet of the BlackBerry. But the Z10 looks like every other smartphone on the shelf. It’s a flat black slab with a touch screen, measuring 4.2 inches. Only once you turn it on do the differences become more evident. Older BlackBerrys are great communications devices, but are poor at multimedia and at running third-party apps, something the iPhone excels at. The new BlackBerry 10 software is a serious attempt at marrying these two feature sets.

The iPhone 5 is the biggest overhaul to the line since the release of the 3G in 2008. Compared with other high-end smartphones, however, it’s more of a catch-up move. The 4-inch screen is larger than previous iPhones, but smaller than many Android devices. The iPhone now works with 4G LTE cellular networks, something many Android devices already did. The iPhone 5 doesn’t break much new ground, but it supports the things that really set the iPhone apart: the slick, reliable operating system and the multitude of high-quality, third-party applications. Released in September, the iPhone 5 is getting old. But don’t expect a new model until at least this fall.

— Peter Svensson, AP technology writer

— Peter Svensson, AP technology writer

— Peter Svensson, AP technology writer

iphone 5, apple inc.

Automotive cameras are showing up on more cars ahead of a government requirement to install backup cameras, which is expected by 2015. But with cameras getting smaller and cheaper, automakers aren’t just putting them on the back of the car anymore. Honda has side cameras that come on automatically when a turn signal is employed, so drivers can spot obstacles while turning. Nissan’s around-view monitor blends images from four cameras tucked in the mirrors and elsewhere around the car into a composite, bird’s-eye view to help the driver back out of a parking spot. The system is available on a high-end Rogue, which costs $6,000 more than the base model. Volvo and Subaru have front-mounted cameras that can apply brakes to avoid hitting pedestrians. According to Mobileye, an Israeli maker of automotive cameras, car companies are adding cameras that can read wrong-way road signs, detect large animals such as deer, and even note the colors of traffic lights. All that technology is coming by 2015. The next wave? Nissan and TRW are working on a system to automatically steer the car away from an obstacle. Expect that by 2016.

Lane centering A camera can follow the road and gently nudge a car — using the brakes — to stay in the center of a lane. These systems — dubbed Lane Keep Assist — are available on most Mercedes-Benz vehicles as well as the Ford Fusion, Ford Explorer, Toyota Prius, Lexus GS and Lincoln MKZ. They aren’t cheap. A combined lane-keeping and lane-centering system is a $1,200 option on the Fusion SE. Prius owners must spend $4,320 to get the system, packaged with cruise control and an entertainment system. Lane-centering is an outgrowth of lane-keeping systems, which first appeared on commercial trucks a decade ago. Those systems — now offered by Honda, Buick, Cadillac, Nissan and other brands — sound a beep or vibrate the driver’s seat if a camera senses that a car is swerving out of its lane.

Adaptive headlights Headlights don’t have to be round any more to accommodate bulbs, so designers have more flexibility on where to put lights. And LEDs, or light-emitting diodes, are letting automakers cram more brightness into smaller spaces. Audi, Mercedes, Acura, Mazda and others have so-called adaptive headlights that swivel in the direction the car is going to help drivers see around corners as they turn. And many cars now have highbeam lights that sense oncoming traffic and dim automatically. The Ford Fusion and other mainstream cars have them, and drivers can buy after-market kits to add automatic high beams to cars without them.

Stop-start By 2025, new cars and trucks sold in the U.S. will have to average 54.5 miles per gallon of gasoline, up from the current 30.8 mpg. One feature will almost be a must-have: A “stop-start” device that shuts off the engine at a stop light and automatically turns it on when the driver releases the brake. Alex Molinaroli, a vice president with Johnson Controls Inc., which makes batteries that power the systems, estimates they raise gas mileage by a minimum of 5 percent. Stop-start first surfaced in Europe, where gas prices are far higher. Now, nearly all gas-electric hybrid vehicles have it, as do some cars and trucks with conventional engines. The BMW 3-Series has a simple system, helping the four-cylinder version with an automatic transmission get 28 mpg in combined city and highway driving. A high-mileage version of Chrysler’s Ram pickup also has it, boosting combined mileage by 1 mpg to 21.


Lunes, 8 de julio, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

a-9

EL NUEVO MEXICANO Grama works in the garden ‘en medias de nylon’

Crucigrama No. 10587 Horizontales 1. Pedirán una cosa a la cual aspiran o creen tener cierto derecho 11. Mamífero marsupial de Australia cuyas cuatro patas son prensiles y provistas de uñas afiladas (pl.). 12. Fallo de los árbitros o amigables componedores (pl.). 13. Presentimiento, presagio. 16. En Psicología, “yo”. 17. Pequeña isla de las rías gallegas. 19. Nacionalsocialista. 21. Ave trepadora sudamericana. 22. Prefijo “aire”. 24. Patriarca hebreo, hijo de Abraham y padre de Jacob y de Esaú. 26. Mamífero perisodáctilo équido, burro (pl.). 27. Conozco. 28. (Henrik J., 1828-1906) Gran dramaturgo noruego. 31. Especie de violoncelo siamés. 32. Una de las lunas de Júpiter. 33. Tejido de mallas. 34. Símbolo del circonio. 36. Siglas utilizadas en comercio exterior (“Free on board”). 38. Braman los leones. 40. Indio de Tierra del Fuego, ya desaparecido. 42. Dirigirse. 43. Relativo al gato (pl.).. 44. Ante meridiano. 45. Lirio. 47. Unidad de tiempo astronómico equivalente a mil millones de años. 48. Onix. 50. Todo elemento defensivo u ofensivo (pl.). 52. Mezcla metales fundiéndolos. 53. Nombre de varón. Verticales 1. Música popular derivada del rock y del folk. 2. Calidad de raro. 3. Composición poética del género lírico, en que se lamenta la muerte de alguien u otro acontecimiento digno de ser llorado.

U

ing glories in the little trench next to the na mañanita, muy temprano Canutito got out of bed and went looking corn, grama?” Canutito asked her. por su grampo y su grama. He called “The smell de estas flores en particular out to them por toda la casa pero they were keeps a los insectos away from the leaves de nowhere to be found. Al fin he went pa’fuera las matas de maíz,” grama replied. The bugs and he spotted them working allá just don’t go near the corn stalks.” lejos en la milpa. Canutito put on Couldn’t you just put a whole his zapatos and ran out into the bonche de ladybugs en las plantas corn field a ver qué estaban hacito eat them?” Canutito asked endo. As Canutito got closer, he innocently. noticed que Grama Cuca looked “And where would I find that un poco foneh. She had algo blanco many chinches?” grama asked. en las narices and parecía que el “I hadn’t thought of that,” said skin de sus brazos was suddenly Canutito quietly. hanging loose por todas partes. Pero just then he noticed que Larry Torres “Ah, grama,” Canutito began, Grampo Caralampio wasn’t there un poco hesitant, “have you been Growing up any more so he asked, “¿Dónde standing out in the sun too long?” Spanglish está mi grampo, grama?” “I don’t think so m’hijo,” replied “I think que cuando he saw Grama Cuca. “¿Pero por qué haces how well mis nylons worked en mis brazos ask eso?” for keeping the sun from burning them he “Pues, first of all parece como que your went into la casa to cover up his own arms,” nose dried out en el sol and turned white.” “La razón que mi nariz is all blanca,” grama said, un poco unsure. grama said, “es porque I put some white Pero just then, algo that looked como un flour on it before I left la casa. By putting monster came out of the house. Its face harina on it, it doesn’t get quemada en el sol. estaba toda blanca and distorted and it It is just un safety precaution to keep it from waved its arms about como si it didn’t know burning.” where it was going. It came straight at Canu“Entonces,” Canutito continued, “Por qué tito, who ran toward grama screaming, “It’s is the skin on your arms hanging como si the Cucuy! Grama, protect me del bogeyestuviera ready to peel off and fall?” man!” “Ése no es mi cuero ready to fall off,” grama Grama looked up de su hoeing and torció smirked. “I put an old pair of nylons en mis su boca in disgust. brazos para no quemarme. The loose mate“No tengas miedo, m’hijo,” she comrial keeps me from getting a sun burn.” forted the little boy. “It is just el tarugo de “Oh, I get it!” smiled Canutito suddenly tu grampo. Somehow your foolish grampo snapeando. must have put flour en su cara and then gotThe little boy continued to watch Grama ten into my underwear drawer and got sus Cuca bringing dirt closer to the corn stalks brazos stuck in an old pair of panty hose de la milpa con su hoe. She worked the cabanylons and his cabeza caught en el mero dor expertly pulling at la tierra. Después de crotch. Ahora el tonto can’t see where he is unos few minutes grama made a small zanjita over by the corn stalks. She was planting going. He looks como un living scarecrow.” Canutito didn’t know que hoeing milpas zampohanes and glorias de la mañana. could be so dramatic … “Why do you plant marigolds and morn-

www.angelfreire.com

4. Pelusa desprendida del lino, algodón o lana. 5. Pronombre demostrativo. 6. En números romanos, 551. 7. Rey de Egina, hijo de Júpiter. 8. Restos de uno o más edificios arruinados. 9. Arrimen de espaldas. 10. Impar. 14. Medida de tiempo, equivalente a la milmillonésima parte de un segundo. 15. De hojas desiguales. 18. Solábamos con losas. 20. Cocí directamente a las brasas. 23. Chacó pequeño de fieltro. 25. En números romanos, “101”. 26. Partícula inseparable privativa. 29. Vino en su estado primero, no adulterado ni manipulado excesivamente. 30. El paraíso terrenal. 32. Ibídem. 35. Voz para arrullar. 37. Secreción líquida de los riñones. 38. Rebaja la prorrata de una

Solución del No. 10587 SOLUCION DEL NO 10586 SOLUCION DEL N

10587

cosa. 39. Sustituir una obligación a otra otorgada anteriormente, la cual queda anulada en este acto. 41. Relativo a las naves y a la navegación. 46. Ocre (mineral). 47. Especie de avestruz australiano. 49. Nombre de la segunda consonante. 51. Dios egipcio del sol.

Tuesday has LOCAL BUSINESS Tuesday, January 15, 2013

Tuesday, December 11, 2012

BUSINESS BEAT

LOCAL BUSINESS

LOCAL BUSINESS

Home sales in Santa Fe rise 23 percent

HILLSIDE MARKET

The New Mexican

W

The New Mexican

T

he Santa Fe Association of Realtors will announce the details at its media breakfast Jan. 16, but the news is now official: 2012 was the best year for residential home sales since 2007. Alan Ball, an agent with Keller Williams Santa Fe who keeps monthly sales data, reports residential sales hit 1,641 last year — up 23 percent from 2011. But as we’ve reported here all year, that does not mean all is well with the sellers. Due to distressed short sales and foreclosures, the average sales prices dropped 6 percent in 2012 to $421,577. But the year ended with a bang as December saw 150 sales — and the fourth quarter itself saw three strong months in a row, and that despite the fiscal uncertainties coming from Washington, D.C.

LOCAL BUSINESS

Solar professionals from Consolidated Solar Technology are conducting a pair of free informational solar seminars on Saturday, Jan. 26, at Body of Santa Fe, 333 W. Cordova Road. Several aspects of solar integration will be discussed in these informal presentations that will include a question-and-answer session with Patricia Mattioli and Katie Kelly from Consolidated Solar Technologies. The seminars are scheduled for 10:30 a.m. and 12:45 p.m. Space is limited. Those interested in attending are asked to RSVP with Tommy Trujillo at 274-3246 or via email, ttrujillo@gocstsolar.com.

Filing by Jan. 30 Following the January tax law changes made by Congress under

Real Money

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The National Association of the Remodeling industry’s fourth-quarter Remodeling Business Pulse data of current and future remodeling business conditions has experienced significant growth across all indicators, with forecasting in the next three months hitting its all-time highest level. The significantly positive results have a lot to do with homeowner security, remodelers say. “Remodelers are indicating major growth in the future, with many saying that clients are feeling more stable in their financial future and their employment situations; therefore, they are spending more freely on remodeling needs,” says Tom O’Grady, association chairman and a builder in Drexel Hill, Pa. Growth indicators in the last quarter of 2012 are as follows: u Current business conditions up 2.1 percent since last quarter u Number of inquiries up 3.9 percent since last quarter u Requests for bids up 3.7 percent since last quarter u Conversion of bids to jobs up 3.5 percent since last quarter u Value of jobs sold is up 4.3 percent since last quarter Still, according to the data, expectations for 2013 are even brighter. Two-thirds of remodelers forecasted the next three months positively, and the rating jumped 13.1 percent from last quarter. Drivers of this positive outlook continue to be postponement of projects (81 percent reporting) and the improvement of home prices (51 percent reporting). “Now that the election is over, consumer confidence is starting to grow and so has remodelers’ confidence,” O’Grady says. “NARI members are looking forward to having a well-deserved, productive year ahead.”

At Santa Fe Homebrew Supply, 3-foot-tall plastic containers house both local and international grain for all-grain brewing.

more like a brewery. Three-foot-tall plastic containers house both local and international grain for all-grain brewing, and a couple of freezers hold several varieties of green and earthy-smelling hops, another common ingredient in beer making. Nordby can tell which grain will create a chocolate porter or which hops will make a beer more bitter with an ease that comes from years of familiarity with his craft. But it wasn’t always that way for him. The shop was a gamble, Nordby said, especially given that he didn’t have a lot of brewing experience when he began the venture. Nordby said that he had a passion for the craft, but he did it on a small level

— he used to brew in his apartment. But about five years ago, he said, he noticed Santa Fe didn’t have a local brew supply store, so he and a couple of friends financed the store. “We just didn’t know any better,” he said. Part of his success came from an advertising campaign that consumed about 25 percent of his initial budget. From there, people started talking about the shop, which he said kept him in business. His wife also had another child during that five-year period, so he hired some part-time help to keep the doors open during times when he was away. But because the store earnings went to employees, Nordby said, his

the American Taxpayer Relief Act, the Internal Revenue Service announced that it plans to open the 2013 filing season and begin processing individual income tax returns on Jan. 30. The IRS will begin accepting tax returns on that date after updating forms and completing programming and testing of its processing systems. This will reflect the bulk of the late tax law changes enacted Jan. 2. The announcement means that the vast majority of tax filers — more than 120 million households — should be able to start filing tax returns starting Jan 30. The IRS estimates that remaining households will be able to start filing in late February or into March because of the need for more extensive form and processing systems changes. This group includes people claiming residential energy credits, depreciation of property or general business credits. Most of those in this group file more complex tax returns and typically file closer to the April 15 deadline or obtain an extension.

Nominees sought

Contact Chris Quintana at cquintana@sfnewmexican.com.

side of his shop. He said his sales, undeniably, are slower at Hillside Market, but the larger commission share he gets for his sales means business about evens out. Hillside faces other challenges, too, and the biggest might be location. Off Old Las Vegas Highway, it By John Woosley seems far removed from the heart of Director, New Mexico District Office, U.S. Small Business Santa Fe shopping, though Sjostrand Administration said the drive from downtown Santa erome Garcia completed 23 years of military Fe only takes five to 10 minutes. service, multiple overseas tours and one comStill, she admitted some people bat deployment before retiring in Las Cruces think it’s a long way to drive. just before the economy collapsed in late 2008. “We’re definitely trying to make Garcia and his wife, Michele, proceeded with plans it a destination,” she said. To that to start their own business and launched Southwest end, Sjostrand offers her space to By Bruce Krasnow General Construction in February 2009. nonprofit groups hosting events. The New Mexican SGC is a service disabled veteran-owned small conThe nonprofits get 10 percent of the tracting business that builds and maintains airfields, By Bruce Krasnow sales, and she gets a larger customer he AARP free tax preparaJeweler Kaye Martin of Santa Fe sets upincome her display at Hillside Marrailroads, roads and buildings in New Mexico and the The New Mexican ket. The market’s retail store goods some base. The CSA functions similarly tionboasts will begin Feb.from 1 at both the45 vendors. Southwest. It also builds fences, drills wells, maintains because people have to drive out Santa Fe Community College and grounds and conducts environmental remediation. anta Fe has landed on Travel + Leisur the Pasatiempo Senior Center, according instead of the larger items, which creative outlet. So, she started taking to Hillside Market to pick up their Garcia, a civil engineer, earned his general contracmagazine’s list for “America’s Best tax aide coordinator vegetables. can be harder to hawk.to Peter Doniger,art classes and started for selling some tor’s license before starting the business. He and his Girlfriend Getaways.” AARP in how Santa Fe.of her work, but she said she’s not “They have given us customers, Notably, artists don’t choose wife completed numerous business training programs It joins Austin, Texas; Maui, Hawaii; The hours at SFCC be from 9 a.m. to and we have given them customers,” their artwork’s displayed. Sjostrand afterwill gallery recognition. offered by the Small Business Administration and Charleston, S.C.; Scottsdale, Ariz., and other 5 p.m. Monday Fridays Tisha said. creates the various vignettes in the through “I don’t thinkand my work will ever secured certifications in the 8(a) Business Developcities where BFFs can walk, stroll and spend 9 a.m. to 1 to p.m. Saturday. Hours at the she said. “And store, and that’s fine, according Hillside Market was founded by hang in a museum,” ment Program. By 2012, the Garcias had 12 contracts time without the guys. “Girls’ getaways, senior center,to664that’s Alta Vista St.,of aremy 9 a.m. Tucker. In fact, she said she strove Tisha, her current partner, Pam Fennot part aspiration. If with seven federal agencies and had built a team to while focused on fun and celebration, don’t to 1process p.m. Monday through Friday. remove herself from the as that’s your goal, “We thendo Hillside Marnel, and Tisha’s former husband, handle the growing workload. have to be one big drinking fest like guys’ It is allbe first much as possible. Shenot saidtake sheappointments. didn’t ket may not thecome, place for you.” Kate Sjostrand, who underwent For two consecutive years, the U.S. Small Business trips often are,” writes Terry Ward. first served,” want to be part of a co-op, she just he says. She said she has seen her sales transgender surgery. In fact, all three Administration has helped train thousands of aspiring monitor Of Santa Fe, Ward writes, “InAthis town showing the 16 security camera feeds can be seen as Brian Hunt, a pharmacist at Del Norte Pharmacy, prepares a prewanted a place to sell her art. The gradually scription u u u increase since she started members live together in the same entrepreneurs like the Garcias and put more than that has drawn artists and healers to the for a patient Friday. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN member dynamic allowed her to displaying her goods at Hillside house. And, no, Tisha said, it’s not $30 billion a year into the hands of small-business foot of the Sangre de Cristo Mountains for Happy birthdayMarket, wishes which are in order straddle that line. isn’t the case for all weird. owners. In the fiscal year that ended in September, decades, you can head out on the artisanal Thornburg Developing World Anderson had for the Tucker choreographed dance for artists. Painter Robert “I actually couldn’t imagine doing SBA loan programs posted the second-largest dollar chocolate trail, stopping at Kakawa Chocomutualwork fund,on which turned 3 on 30 years in New York (THDAX) before moving Canyon Road for about volume ever, surpassed only by the previous fiscal this with anyone else,” Tisha said. late House for Mesoamerican chocolate 31. As fund enough to Santa Fe. She knewDec. she and hera result, 14 the years, buthas moved his show space year, which enjoyed loan incentives enabled by the elixirs and at ChocolateSmith, where dark longevity to receive a Morningstar ratContact Chris Quintana at husband didn’t want to live in New to Hillside Market after his landlord Small Business Jobs Act of 2010. chocolate is the specialty. You can get paming — and itahas been assigned a five-star York forever, but she still wanted said he could no longer paint outcquintana@sfnewmexican.com. In New Mexico, 316 loans provided $149.6 million in pered at the Ten Thousand Waves Mounhonor, the highest. capital to small businesses through the agency’s 7(a), tain Spa, inspired by traditional Japanese Managed by Lewis Kaufman, the 504 and microloan programs. hot springs resorts; the communal soaking emerging market fund is part of the offerIn the past year, SBA began streamlining and simtub is women only and clothing optional.” ings by the Santa Fe-based Thornburg plifying many loan programs to broaden participation Investment Management, but it’s ceruuu by lenders. Its updated processing systems allow tainly not for everyone: It lost 15 percent 80 percent of loan applications to be processed The annual report from Atlas, the giant in 2011 before roaring back with a 22.7 perago, and additional measures, By Chris Quintana into in 2012, and since then HerSince then, Lovett said that he’s online. These changes and other incentives prompted moving and transportation company, that cent gain in 2012. The New Mexican such as 24-hour security surveilrand said she has several silent installed more outside lighting in 1,300 lenders nationwide to return to SBA lending. tracks who goes and comes from each William Rocco don’t need to upsize your living space, or save the lance, are required. alarms in place that summon “Leverage”Morningstar’s is using borrowed assetsSamuel to raise your By Michael D. Loftin addition to pricey security equipThe results speak for themselves: state shows immigration to New Mexico writes: “This fundhave has crushed thewhat compe- money for retirement or the kids’ college. It’s your harmacies in and around For The New Mexican “We have 16 cameras, and the police. She also purchased own return, since you only to pay back ment such as alarms that go off u The Certified Development Company (504) loan has slowed but that the state still has more tition thus From its inception the city of Santa Fe face it’s not a cheap camera system a stronger front door and addiyou borrow, plus anyfar. interest, while you geton to keep money. It’s up to you. when windows are broken. Roybillion Rogosin plays the piano as students at the Santa Fe C-A-M-P studios prepare for a performance of Les Misérables. C-A-M-P stands for program extended 9,471 loans, supporting $15.1 people coming here than leaving. In 2012, Dec. 16, 2009, through Oct. 1, 2012, it has house is first and foremost a home. already face rising costs either,” she said in an phone tional heavy duty locks to protect OK, there’s that little voice saying wait a minute, Creative all the profits. “It’s the cost of doing busiin small business lending. New Mexico accounted forArts, Music and Performance. PHOTOS BY ERIKA SERRANO-PEREZ/THE NEW MEXICAN there were 746 inbound trips, compared posted 10.4 percent annualized return, It is where you sleep, eat, raise your for prescription drugs and interview Thursday. “But all of the store. I actually paid more than $950 a month on my How does thata work for an individual homeness these days,” Lovett said in a 51 of those loans, totaling $67.4 million. with 646 exits, and there have been more which ranks in the top 3 percent of the children, take shelter from the storm, and falling payouts from Medicare the costs have gone up substanTom Lovett, owner of Nambe mortgage, and over five years it was $57,000 that I buyer? Suppose you buy a house for $200,000 and phone interview Thursday. u SBA revamped its CAPLines program, which inbound trips to New Mexico every year in but they also must diversified emerging-markets category and hopefully grow old and happy. and Medicaid, tially.” Drugs since 2010, said someone Lovett also said that he has pay the mortgage faithfully for five years. Then, out plunked down for the old house, not $20,000. provides working lines of credit to small businesses the past decade. But the largest contend difference is more than 7 percentage points better That was forgotten by buyers, banks and the govwith the threat of robShe said she doesn’t have a spe- had broken into his store Septem- begun to cut back on the amount The voice is easily answered. Of your payment, of the blue, you get a great job offer a few hundred such as manufacturers and government contractors. was in 2004, when the state sawbery 536 more than the group norm.” ernment in the run-ups to the late 1980s and midor fraud. cific person to watch the feeds ber 2011. Along with the loss of of narcotic painkillers — such as miles awayRocco and decided to sell your home andfunds one-third on average went directly toward your Loans jumped 400 percent in one year — from inbound trips than exits. adds, “Other international 2000s housing bubbles. It was ignored by the Wall Brianna Harrand, manager of all the time, but the archives are medications, he said he and his ownership of the house, while the rest was interest oxycodone, a prescription narmove. at Thornburg have earned good long108 loans and $118 million in fiscal year 2011 to The top-five inbound states of 2012 Street financial speculators who turned mortgages the Santa Fe branch of Del Norte readily available should an inciwife also had to file mountains of cotic — he keeps in store. This you paid to the bank. If yourterm home gainedusing only the about 2 percent in 532 loans and $410 million in 2012. Here in New Mexwere: results same or similar into investment “vehicles” that took no notice of Pharmacy, said robberies have dent arise. Think of the interest as rent, and think of the paperwork documenting the loss value each year that you owned it, at has the end of five 1. District of Columbia approaches. And Kaufman a sizable the people paying the underlying loans. increased compared with 10 years Please see cost, Page C-4 Please see sBa, Page C-4 Her store was last broken principal as savings. Could you have rented that of narcotics. years it would be worth almost $221,000. Mean2. Oregon and strong support team.” Today, the early signs of a healthy housing marwhile, you would have paid about $20,000 in mort- house, or even an adequate apartment, for $650 or 3. Nevada ket are returning after the crash. Once again, it is $650 a month? Not likely. uuu 4. North Carolina becoming normal to buy a home with the expecta- gage principal over the period. And could you have found a bank savings When you sell, youof walk away with $41,000Santa — 5. South Carolina Speaking long-term investing, tion that it is a sound investment in the future. account that would turn a little more than $300 a ofis the house minus the amount remaining To see the information, visit www. Money Journal, month put away over five years — $20,000, give or also home to Green House prices are increasing in many parts of the the valueFe FRANCE on the loan. Youfounder only invested $20,000, so youFeigenhave atlasvanlines.com/migration-patterns/ Cliff where and publisher country, and even with only modest appreciation, take — into $41,000? effectively doubled fiveofyears, even pdf/2012_Migration_Patterns.pdf. has your beenmoney namedinone the “Top baum homeowners can find their equity — that share of Sure. If you believe in Santa Claus and the Tooth though the house gained only 10 percent in value. Thought Leaders in Trustworthy Business Fairy, too. a home’s value not beholden to the bank — grows uuu Congratulations. it to the financial Trust Behavior” You’ve for 2013made by the group much faster than their investment in in the house. But leveraged appreciation is not financial makeBy Chris Quintana Ashley Leach, an economist with the big leagues, enjoying “leveraged appreciation” UNEMPLOYMENT SANTA FE Across America , a group that highlights believe. It’s for real. And while, as we all now know, What that means to the homebuyer is the type The New Mexican state Department of Workforce Solutions, on your investment. you did business it safely, while ethical and And trustworthy leaders. home values don’t always go up, they are begin2012 2011 of financial return usually reserved only for hedge has put together an analysis of the top Nov. 4.7% Nov. 5.2% the course ourthat research, buying equity in an of asset was at we the fund managers and private equity firms using other patiently“During ileen Rogosin danced with community of Nechin, just across By Alan Katz ning to rise once again. A penny saved via buying a occupational growth areas by education have met with and spoken to hundreds of home just might turn into two pennies earned. same time a home for you and your family. people’s money to make a lot for themselves. Elvis Presley. Roy Rogosin Bloomberg News the border, has been engaged in a UNEMPLOYMENT LOS ALAMOS level expected in New Mexico between thought leaders, across a variety profesWith that $41,000, you can perhaps put aof down The fat cats would call it “arbitrage,” or playing conducted Johnny Mathis. war of words with the government 2012 2011 now and 2020. disciplines who,home whenfor their efforts paymentsional on a bigger and better your fam- Michael P. Lofton is executive director of PARIS — A court’s rejection the difference between what an asset is worth at Now, the Rogosins are in over his decision. Nov. 3.2% Nov. 2.8% “As students and job seekers assess the Francois Hollande’s are combined, create of President Homewise. one point in time versus what it’s worth at another. ily in your new location,help maybe buy trustworthy a car if you Santa Fe starting an interdisciplinary His plan was described as types of work they are interested they millionaire tax shows organizations,” the group writes. 75 in, percent studio for the arts called Santa Fe “pathetic” by Prime Minister Jeancan begin to match their interests For online readers, the list is here — thewith limits on his ability to tap HOTEL/MOTEL OCCUPANCY RATES C-A-M-P studios. Marc Ayrault. Depardieu, who occupations. There are also times, www.trustacrossamerica.com/offeringshighhowearners, even as the ruling is After careers that took them all 2012 (year to date) 2011 (year to date) gained fame in the United States ever, when a job seeker is not currently thought-leaders-2013.shtml. unlikely to attract investors and over the world, the two said that Nov. 1 61.4% Nov. 1 62.1% playing a cigarette-smoking, wineexpanding his/her educational level, and back to France. Feigenbaum started Green Money Jourexecutives they thought they would settle swilling French bon vivant in the LODGERS TAXES is looking for work. Knowing which occunal in 1992 in Spokane, Wash., and relo“For investors and entrepredown in the City Different. 1990 movie Green Card, replied in 2012 pations provide the greatest employment cated to Santa Fe in 2000. Green Money neurs, it shows that France can’t “But we still have some years left,” a letter published in the Journal du September $608,861 4 percent increase Eileen Rogosin said during an interopportunities for their specific be skillconfiscatory, level Journal has a worldwide readership and that there are Dimanche this month. Depardieu from 2011 positions can help in guiding them to some covers sustainable business and investing. rules that have to be followed,” view at the studio off Wagon Road. wrote that he is leaving “because that may be a best bet for employment,” He also blogs and has a website; visit www says Laurent Dubois, a professor at Starting a school and managing GROSS-RECEIPTS TAXES you consider that success, creativshe writes. greenmoneyjournal.com for more informathe Institute of Political Studies in performing art businesses is nothing ity, talent, anything different, are 2012 2011 For those with less than a high-school tion. Paris. Still, “the government won’t new for the duo. Eileen Rogosin said Nov. $7 million Nov. $7.1 million grounds for sanction.” degree, the job of health care aide will see drop the idea, and the commentary she started a similar children’s proBillionaire Bernard Arnault, chief uuu the most growth as the demandfrom will swell the highest levels of governgram in Maine, where Roy Rogosin executive officer of LVMH Moet French President Francois Hollande appears in a taped address to The Inn of the Five Graces, 150 E. more than 50 percent as baby boomers age. Eileen Rogosin works with students rehearsing for Les Misérables. ment is anti-rich, and that’s a red managed Hennessy Louis Vuitton, filed an wish his nation a happy New Year’s. Hollande wasn’t happy when A recent Weekend Gas Watch from AAA New Mexico two theater houses. De Vargas St., has been named best small The average wage is about $20,000 flag.”a year. Both Rogosins said that starting application for Belgian nationality a court struck down his 75 percent tax on millionaires, one of his indicated the average price of a gallon of unleaded hotel in the United Stated by TripAdvisor, For those with a high-school degree, Thejobs tax, one of Hollande’s camover main campaign promises. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS in September. While he promised regular in the Santa Fe area was $3.05 though thedoes seem daunting, but that it a travel website that solicits reader comrelated to heavy machinery andpaign truckpromises, drivhad become a to continue paying taxes in France, price is higher at some stations. The price inhelps to be a little insane. ments. “The stay of a lifetime. You will ers will see 20 percent growth with focalwages point of discontent among The Constitutional Court ruled ing on how earnings are divided “I have always been unemployArnault’s action prompted fierce Albuquerque was $2.98 and in Las Cruces $3.04. never be treated better, or be more thorreaching $39,000. entrepreneurs and other wealth on Dec. 29 that Hollande’s among their members, counter to able,” Roy Rogosin said. “We have Santa Fe C-A-M-P Studios criticism from Hollande and his oughly spoiled, than you will be at the Inn, For those with more education, the some of whom have quit creators, 75 percent band wasn’t acceptable the rule of equal tax treatment, the supporters. had to start our own things.” 4001 Office Court Drive NEW CONTRACTS one visitor reported. teaching fields will remain a stable source French shores as a result. The rulbecause it applied to individuals, Paris-based court said. 946-0488 That chemistry and humor is The Dec. 29 ruling, which also Owned by the Seret family, the hotel of jobs as well as physical therapy, Nonresidential (year to date) c-a-m-p.net ingwhere comes as the president seeks to when French income taxes are genActor Gerard Depardieu, apparent in everything the couple lowered maximum tax rates on 2012 $77.6 million 2011 $98.6 million appeals to repeat and regular travelers salaries can reach $70,000 a year, cutaccording the public deficit to 3 percent erally based on household revenue. France’s highest-profile tax exile, does. stock options, a form of retirewho have come to Santa Fe for years and to the analysis. of gross domestic product next As a result, two households with said the ruling changes nothing, Le ment benefit, and bearer bonds, They talk fast, tweak each other’s Residential the Rogosins whenever she gets the are looking for the real destination itself, The report is available at the year DWSfrom a projected 4.5 percent “The goal’s incidental to the protrust someone, but they have triedthe same total income could end Parisien reported Sunday. Deparideas or interrupt as need be. Amid 2012 $34.0 million 2011 $13.3 million chance, including Saturday when something distinctive and different, said website, http://164.64.37.28/Portals/0/DM/ cess,” Roy Rogosin said. “We’re not and-true experience.” this year. up paying different rates dependdieu, who is moving to the Belgian See tax, Page C-4 the banter, the husband and wife she was auditioning for Rosogins’ general manager Sharif Seret. The hotel LMI/lmrnov12.pdf. interested in growing them to be Duran said that she first met the said a studio requires good word also won the best in the Southwest honor production of Les Misérables. She stars.” Rogosins through St. John’s College, of mouth and willing parents, both Contact Bruce Krasnow at by Condé Nast Traveler. Rates in the low was among other applicants, all who And though stardom may not be where the husband serves as the which take a while to build. brucek@sfnewmexican.com. season begin at $340 a night. the couple’s interest, they have men- sang praises of the duo. artist-in-residence. She now works The couple’s credentials, though, Here is the link — www.tripadvisor. Ottersberg also had previously tored many Broadway performers, closely with the couple as a piano will help speed that process. Eileen com/TravelersChoice-Hotels-cSmall. including Book of Mormon stand-by met the Rogosins at Monte Del Sol, teacher. Rogosin started as one of the origiwhere Roy Rogosin still teaches. Stephen Mark Lukas. As far as services provided go, the nal Mouseketeers, danced under Contact Bruce Krasnow at brucek@ He also taught at the New Mexico Additionally, the couple started a Rogosins cover the gamut of performballet legend George Balanchine in sfnewmexican.com. School for the Arts in its first year. performing arts camp in the Berking arts including voice work, acting the New York Ballet and worked shire Mountains of Massachusetts. Eileen Rogosin said the school classes and dance lessons. Classes alongside Elvis Presley on the 1965 generally cost $55 for a month’s worth That camp has been going strong has about 30 students from Santa Fe, film Harum Scarum. for 27 years, and the Rogosins have Los Alamos and even Rio Rancho, Roy Rosogin conducted sympho- of weekly sessions. They also probrought that camp idea to Santa vide adult acting classes and private nies on Broadway and at the Kenwhich she said is a good start given Fe, specifically at the Greer Garson lessons. The building is a work in nedy Center, worked with Johnny the studio has only been open since Wednesday, Jan. 23 Theatre Center at the Santa Fe Uni- October. For the future, they plan to progress, but the wide-open rooms Mathis and Michael Legrand and Developing the simple financial skills will allow for plenty of activity, Eileen versity of Art and Design. created soundtracks for many expand the school — then maybe needed to ensure prosperity, plan an effecThe workshops also bring in Rogosin said. movies, including National Lamretire again. tive income-expanding strategy and set would-be students, such as Gabby The two also said multiple times poon’s Vacation. Of course, that list “We really want to build somethe foundation for a stronger client or cusOttersberg, 16, who described camp that they were more interested in is nowhere near comprehensive. tomer base will be taught by Joan Sotkin thing that will take care of itself,” as “week of doing everything you the process of learning rather than Regardless, the duo’s work draws of Prosperity Place. Santa Fe Chamber of Roy Rogosin said. Commerce, 1644 St. Michael’s Drive, love.” just putting on a show every few people in, Isabella Duran said. 11:45 a.m. to 1:15 p.m., chamber members Contact Chris Quintana at The New Mexico School for the “I was definitely intrigued by their months, as is the case with some free/nonmembers $10; 670-0401. cquintana@sfnewmexican.com. Arts student has since worked with credentials,” Duran said. “It’s hard to dance studios. The New Mexican

When business runs dry

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COMMENTARY

Crooks target businesses with creative scams Union, offering a superficially plausible reason for the overpayment. When the phony check bounces, the seller is liable for the entire amount. While this scam usually targets individuals, businesses also can fall prey. To protect themselves, businesses should accept only easily verifiable payment methods. Scams directed at businesses often exploit new technology to commit classic crimes. Some crooks use bogus checks they design on a computer and print out at home. Others steal checks from the mail — especially mail left in unlocked mailboxes or even overstuffed curbside mailboxes — and use them to make purchases or get cash before the bank alerts the victim that her account is overdrawn. Some thieves “wash” the checks, removing the intended recipient’s name and substituting their own. Stolen checks also can become templates

Wednesday, Jan. 9 Brown bag lunch, Santa Fe Chamber of Commerce, 11:45-1:15 p.m. “Ethics in Business and Government,” Leon Young of Leon Young and Associates, 1644 St. Michael’s Drive. Register at www.santafechamber. com or 988-3279. Free for members, $10 for nonmebers. Bring your lunch; the chamber will provide beverages.

for new checks bearing the account holder’s account number and information. Even a deposit slip provides enough information for a scammer to use the routing number and account number to divert money from the account holder’s account to an account of his making. When phony checks are used at a business, both the actual account holder and the business are victims. For this reason, many merchants are rejecting checks from people they don’t know and accepting payment only by credit card, debit card or cash. Other common scams involve tampering with merchandise to obtain refunds or to get big-ticket items for small-ticket prices. One ploy is to swap a price tag or bar code from an inexpensive commodity and place it on an expensive one, hoping an inattentive or distracted cashier doesn’t notice the

In brief

Entrepreneurial workshop WESST-Santa Fe will be hosting a New Mexico Angels Women’s entrepreneurial education workshop from 8:30 to 11 a.m. Thursday, Jan. 17, at the Santa Fe Business Incubator. The workshop will feature speaking on how to ensure a company stands out in the marketplace.

switcheroo. Or the scammer can attempt to attach the big-ticket bar code to something she bought earlier and returned it to the store for a refund. Checkout clerks and returns department employees should be trained to compare bar code data against the item being returned or purchased. Crimes like this can devastate a business, especially a small one with limited resources. To riff off the cautionary adage, “seller beware.” Los Alamos National Bank uses encryption and multiple layers of security to protect customers from banking fraud. For more information about LANB, visit www.lanb.com. Finance New Mexico is a public service initiative to assist individuals and businesses with obtaining skills and funding resources for their business or idea. To learn more, go to www.FinanceNewMexico.org.

Cost is $25. For more information, call 474-6556.

2012 priciest year for gas According to the AAA New Mexico Weekend Gas Watch, 2012 proved to be the year with the most expensive annual New Mexico statewide average on record. The annual average price for a gallon of regular unleaded gasoline in 2012 was $3.46. The previous annual record was $3.38 in 2011. The New Mexican

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allery space is at a premium in Santa Fe, but Hillside Market has added grocery and restaurant services to compete in a competitive art market. Located off Old Las Vegas Highway, the market contains three distinct areas: the garden, which also serves as a pickup location for Beneficial Farms, a Community Supported Agriculture collective; the coffee shop; and the retail store, which has approximately 45 vendors. Hillside Market first came to life in June. Back then, it was undeveloped and, according to owner Tisha Sjostrand, didn’t present an appealing sight to potential customers. Since then, it’s slowly filled with the boutique store staples such as paintings, furniture and jewelry, but it also features eclectic show items such as painted vinyl records and cartoon movie stills. Sjostrand’s model requires that vendors pay a monthly fee in addition to 15 percent of their sales. All the goods have a serial number that’s part of one system. Vendors also have enough access to the system so they can track their sales. She said that artists can set their own price. Many artists, such as JoAnne Tucker, focus on creating small, functional art pieces like coasters or postcards that are easier to sell

LOCAL BUSINESS

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BUSINESS BEAT

Free tax help at SFCC to start Feb. 1

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Home should prove a sound investment

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Duo is ‘tried and true’

There’s a limit to tapping the rich

Economic update

Northern New Mexico

Roy, Eileen Rogosin bring years of arts experience to their Santa Fe interdisciplinary studio

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As far as services provided go, the Rogosins cover the gamut of performing arts, including voice work, acting classes and dance lessons.

Details

Calendar

In brief

Ten Thousand Waves was cited as a reason Santa Fe is on Travel + Leisure magazine’s list for ‘America’s Best Girlfriend Getaways.’ NEW MEXICAN FILE PHOTO

Business people

state gas prices

u The Hotel Group has named Barry Baxter general manager of its DoubleTree by Hilton in Santa Fe, 4048 Cerrillos Road. In this role, Baxter is responsible for hotel management and will oversee overall operations, including

A recent gasoline survey by AAA New Mexico indicated the average price of a gallon of unleaded regular in the Santa Fe area was $2.94, although the price is higher at some stations. The price was $2.91 in Albuquerque and $3.02 in Las Cruces.

You turn to us.

ith the rise of the new McDonald’s on a Cerrillos Road portion of the 550-acre Las Soleras property, there is speculation about what else might be coming to the city’s new south side. James Siebert, the planning and design consultant working for property owners John J. Mahoney and Skip Skarsgard, said there soon will be a new fire station on the site, and negotiations are moving forward with Taco Bell. In addition to McDonald’s, a State Employees Credit Union branch and a Murphy gas station and convenience store are now open along Cerrillos Road across from the Wal-Mart Supercenter. Heather Lamboy, the city planner reviewing the project, adds there have been meetings about an 8,800-square-foot commercial center that would host smaller tenants and accommodate a mix of office and commercial space. That would be sited along I-25 next to Fashion Outlets of Santa Fe. Of course, the big question is what Presbyterian Healthcare Services will do with its 40-acre parcel, which sits in the middle of the project. Beckner Road is now finished and extends east to the border of the Presbyterian property, Siebert said. Presbyterian, a nonprofit that writes insurance and provides direct patient care, just opened a new hospital in Rio Rancho, and its corporate energy is focused on making that a success. And Siebert thinks the provider would likely start with an urgent care center, then phase into a hospital, depending on the economics. A spokeswoman for Presbyterian said they are not prepared to discuss their Santa Fe plans at this time. So what would New Mexican readers like to see in the way of a fast-food franchise on the site — something that would be new to Santa Fe? Send me a quick email and I’ll publish the responses. Personally, I’m holding out for a Popeyes. uuu

By Chris Quintana

Tuesday, January 22, 2013

Pharmacies pay more to combat threat of theft, fraud

Companies rely on alternative services to make money

Calendar

A different art market

The cost of vigilance

uuu

Senior vice president, Los Alamos National Bank

Tisha Sjostrand, right, co-owner of the Hillside Market on Old Las Vegas Highway, shows Janice Dorfman from Eldorado around the store earlier this month. PHOTOS BY LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

Please see riKoon, Page C-4

S

SFAR donations

By Fidel Gutierrez

to worry about, such as having government “knuckleheads” drive straight toward a fiscal cliff, seemed of little concern to the students. After some discussion about the potential benefits of driving over the “cliff”, i.e., forcing ourselves to deal with the mounting problem of their generation’s wages going towards supporting my generation of soon-to-retire

SBA changes intensify biz lending surge

Best girlfriend getaways? One of them is the City Different

The seasonally adjusted unemployment rate for the Santa Fe County was 4.9 percent in November, unchanged The Santa Fe Professional BusiThe Santa Fe Association of Realfrom Monday October and down 5.7 percent ness Women’s Young Professional tors has announced theLupe awarding of clears snow Cassidy’s Landscaping employee Estralle from the from DeVargas Center parking lot. CLYDE MUELLER/THE NEW MEXICAN in November 2011, according to the state Program is seeking candidates more than $7,500 to support local Department of Workforce Solutions. through Feb. 1, 2013. community services. Over the month, total nonfarm employYoung professional women or The Community Services Comment for the county rose by 200 jobs, men may be self-nominated, nomimittee received 24 requests totaling with the public sector and private sector nated by an organization, employer more than $24,000 in community employment each up 100 jobs. or colleague. Nominees will also be funding needs. In addition, construction and informaeligible to attend a special ProfesSFAR awarded a total of $7,520 tion each gained 100 jobs. sional Development program. to area community service organiIn the government sector, local governCandidates must be between the ment added 100 jobs. ages of 25 and 35; have been employed zations that include the Adventist Over the year Santa Fe’s MSA enployAcademy of Santa Fe, Bienvenidos in business or their professions with ment expanded by 700 jobs and thanks to Outreach, Boys & Girls Clubs of at least one complete year of full-time the growth in the hospitality and tourism Santa Fe, Cancer Institute Foundawork experience in her/his career sector, Santa Fe has recorded consecutive Solscapes owner Zandra Werenko “I try to13take care of contracted concern isn’t on waiting By Chris Quintana tion, Earth Care International, Food area; be outstanding in scholastic months of positive over-the-year job growth. Robert New Mexicanfor Santa Fe, IMPACT Personal businesses,” Southwest’s for the snow, but finding people said she has contracts as well, but work, community service;The be living, Martinez said. “We try to be loyal to that most people aren’t eager to sign available to operate the trucks in working, training or seeking continu- Safety, Las Cumbres Community Contact Bruce Krasnow at brucek@ ittle precipitation makes a our customers first.” 10- toof12-hour shifts at a moment’s on, especially given the sporadic ing education in Santa Fe County; and Services, Literacy Volunteers sfnewmexican.com. dry season for snow-removal notice. Apodoca added Martinez said that just because that he also weather in the past year. She does support the mission of SFPBW. Santathroughout Fe, Music Education Commitcompanies the has men who do hand-shoveling for it snows doesn’t mean his plows go more plowing on the north side of The individual selected will city, buttee of Santa Fe Symphony, Parent most business ownstate gas prices out. Often, he said, people will just sidewalks and similar areas inaccestown, she said. represent SFPBW at the state conInvolvement Committee, Santa Fe ers rely on alternative services to get sible let the snow melt, and customers by machinery. Werenko offers similar plowing program ference in April. The localthem Symphony, SER Jobs AE for Snow RemovalAruns recent gasoline survey by AAAwon’t New Mexico throughYouth the winters. generally call until 2 inches or services, and she added that she spewill be 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 26, at AE indicated the averagemore price accumulate. of a gallon of This season, he Progress, Villa Therese Catholic Consider Snow Removal, eight trucks with blades and salt cifically uses a salt that is less abrasive La Posada. For nomination informaunleaded regular in the Santa Fe area was Clinic, ThetoFood YouthA blade costs which shifts employees snowDepot and said, has been dry. graders. $6,000 and tion, contact Amanda Lupardus, to plants and animals. It does cost $2.95, although the price is higher at some removal from Shelters. its partner company He added that he doesn’t go door- more, but because it snows infrea salt grader runs $5,000. Most of SFPBW chairwoman, at 455-5333 or stations. The price was $2.86 in Albuquerque in construction, Insulite Skylights. to-door seeking out jobs, and instead his business comes from contracts, alupardus@dncu.org.com. “The other business is based onThe New Mexican and $2.99 in Las Cruces. quently in Santa Fe, the costs level will let people reach out to him which means businesses around out. construction, so when it snows, the when his services are needed. the city can expect Apodoca’s She said she also supplements the construction stops, and vice versa,” Martinez, though, is used to dry crew to show up at the first signs dry season with seasonal plant care, manager Erik Apodoca said. seasons as Southwest has been in of snow. He said that business has been business for 45 years. He added that such as hand-watering evergreens, The crews work in twos, and and pest control, which also comes decent this year in spite of the he tries to save some funds during usually start by 2 or 3 a.m. across later in the year with dry winters. decreased snowfall. the summer in case of dry winters. the city. Apodoca said he does nonAnd while business has been slow That switch, however, requires Martinez added that his truck has contract labor as well, but call-ins all around, Martinez said the potenmore than just transferring personnel can expect a 30- to 45-minute wait almost fallen down steep embanktial for snowier months remains, from a construction site to a truck. ments while plowing, but that before someone arrives. though the whole season could be Apodoca said that different insurance, doesn’t deter him. Other companies such as Southa dud. pay rates and other clerical concerns west Pavement and Maintenance “It can be dangerous,” he said. “It’s hit-and-miss with this sort of must also be undertaken. “But hell, so can getting out of your and Solscapes have similar wait thing,” he said. bathtub.” times for call-in services. And he added that the biggest

In an age when many products sell in cyberspace and the buyer and seller never meet, creative crooks are finding new ways to defraud businesses — especially Web-based businesses and individuals selling items through online platforms. One scheme involves counterfeit versions of a time-honored currency — the cashier’s check. Scammers commit cashier’s check fraud using an authentic-looking cashier’s check to buy a product. The seller deposits the check, and her account is charged for the amount when the check bounces back to the bank as a fake. Another version of this scam involves checks written for more than the sales price. The “buyer” typically asks the seller to remit the excess funds via a wire transfer or Western

child policy on the price of iPods in the U.S. to the impact of the Olympic Games on the economies of places as diverse as Brazil and Vietnam. It is exciting, I told them, that young people graduating from high school the world over all read the same news at the same time, listen to the same music and follow the same fashion trends, and therein stands an investment opportunity. The risks that adults seem

BUSINESS BEAT

LOCAL BUSINESS SNOW REMOVAL

Some of the students were aware of the potential benefits of risk taking, either through entrepreneurial ventures such as franchises or starting their own “one person” retail stands. Very few of them seemed to be aware that the investment field that I work in has ample room for creativity. I did my best to impress upon them a need to be aware of what is going on around us on the entire planet, from the impact of China’s decades-old one-

JoB inDicators

Solar seminars set

Rob Rikoon

though they understood that it was an almost sure way to end up losing money. They thought earning a negative real rate of return, given inflation, was an acceptable way to go mostly because it was the only sure way to go. While they realized it was a bad option, many of these young people were so suspicious of the market-based alternatives that it gave them comfort to know they would only lose a little and not all of it.

gas prices

In brief

J

ust before Christmas, I traveled to one of Santa Fe’s established charter schools to speak to a group of high school seniors who are studying economics and how money works. I asked each of them how they would invest $1,000 in cash, given current circumstances. I was surprised at how many of the students opted to keep their hypothetical long-term investment funds in a bank savings account or CD; even

constrUction

J

ami Nordby doesn’t sell beer — he just sells all the materials a person needs to make it at Santa Fe Homebrew Supply. Nordby stocks wine-making, beercrafting and cheese-curdling materials, though the majority of his business comes from brewers. To that end, he stocks supplies for extract brewing, which he said can be easier but costs more on the ingredients end, and for all-grain-brewing, a more time-intensive process. He said that in the past, beermakers made up 85 percent of his total sales, though he said the recent crop of fruit in the state has sent more winemakers his way. And while he doesn’t have a product he’d call his best-seller, he said he does sell a lot of brewing starter kits and recipe packs that include every ingredient needed for a single batch. To that end, he can also help brewers come up with new recipes or order speciality items. “There are so many directions people can go,” Nordby said at his shop on Thursday. “Imagination is the only limit.” Nordby’s shop is split roughly into two sections: equipment in the storefront and ingredients in the back. In the front, giant glass containers rest on shelves alongside powdered chemicals. Smaller items such as spigots, beer caps and yeast line the smaller shelves. It’s the back of the shop that feels

inventory declined. He is back at work full time now, and Nordby said he’s working on Tuesday, January 8, 2013 replenishing his once-expansive stock. In the five years since he started, Nordby said that he’s learned a lot from customers who were experienced brewers, and now he can offer that accumulated knowledge to newbies. John Rowley said he is one of the customers who has benefited from Nordby’s knowledge. “He was a great resource for sure,” Rowley said. “He knows a lot, and he wants to help.” Rowely also is president of the Sangre de Cristo Craft Brewers, a group that Rowley said frequents Homebrew. And though it’s located on the south side of town, Santa Fe Homebrew Supply is still the closet supply store for small brewers in Santa Fe, Rowley said. Before Nordby set up shop in 2007, Santa Fe brewers drove to Albuquerque or farther for supplies. Rowley said that while stores in Albuquerque might have more esoteric supplies, he prefers to avoid the trip and support local business. Rowley also said he recommends Nordby’s store to new brewers. “We got a great thing going here; it’s a really supportive shop,” Rowley said. “I wouldn’t go to Albuquerque unless you absolutely have to. It’s almost too much, and it can be intimidating for a new brewer.”

The restoration project at La Fonda is well under way, and one of the challenges for Jennifer Kimball and her managers is to phase the project so it doesn’t impact visitors. To accomplish that, contractors try to start work at 9 a.m. on the first 100 rooms now under construction. As those rooms come back on line in April or May, the renovation moves to the next 80 rooms with the goal of having all the rooms completely modernized and ungraded by Indian Market weekend. Kimball is also proud that all of the 220 workers will remain employed during the nine-month project and that vacancy rates have not been impacted. Because of the lower supply of rooms, occupancy is close to 100 percent — of course, the $89 a night special La Fonda is offering during the remodeling doesn’t hurt with bargainconscious travelers. Majority ownership in La Fonda still rests with the four daughters of the late Sam and Ethel Ballen — Lois, Penina, Lenore and Marta Ballen.

economic inDicators

Knowledge about beer-making given and received at Santa Fe Homebrew Supply

By Chris Quintana

The New Mexican

C

You’re your own best investment, students told

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His business is hopping

What follows Mickey D’s on south side? By Bruce Krasnow

By Bruce Krasnow

When it comes to brewing, Jami Nordby says, ‘There are so many directions people can go. Imagination is the only limit.’ Nordby owns Santa Fe Homebrew Supply. PHOTOS BY LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

BUSINESS BEAT

sales, revenue, food and beverage, and property management. Baxter brings experience in hotel management, staff development and leadership skills to The Hotel Group and the DoubleTree by Hilton — Santa Fe. Prior to this role, Baxter served as assistant general manager of the Hilton Garden Inn in Issaquah, Wash. and director of rooms for the Arctic Club Seattle, both properties managed by The Hotel Group. He also served as night manager at the Hilton Suites Phoenix in Arizona.

u Molina Healthcare, Inc. has named Patty Kehoe president of its subsidiary, Molina Healthcare of New

Mexico, Inc. As president, Kehoe will be responsible for the operational oversight of the New Mexico health plan as well as the implementation and execution of various strategic initiatives. Before taking on this role, she served as vice president of health care services, managing the health care services department, which included utilization review, care management and transition of care.

Born and raised in New Mexico, Kehoe is a registered nurse with a Master in Public Health from California College for Health Sciences and holds a certification in case management. She is active with the Lovelace Clinic Foundation Health Information Exchange board, Medically Fragile Case Management Advisory Council, the National Association for Healthcare Quality, the American Association of Managed Care Nurses and Wheels for the World. The New Mexican

Thursday, Jan. 24 Patricia Chavez, Community Ourtreach and Planning Specialis — U.S. Department of Labor, will be presenting common pitfalls and insights into the Fair Labor Standards Act. 9 to 11:30 a.m., Chamber of Commerce, 1644 St. Michael’s Drive. Free but seating is limited. Email: julianne. gutierrezor@sfcc.edu or call 428-1343.

state gas prices A recent gasoline survey by AAA New Mexico indicated the average price of a gallon of unleaded regular in the Santa Fe area was $2.90, although the price is higher at some stations. The price was $2.86 in Albuquerque and $2.99 in Las Cruces.

The New York Times just published an interesting series, “United States of Subsidies,” looking at business incentives and their impact on the economy. The newspaper also has an interactive database by state that shows New Mexico spent $123 per capita on corporate incentives or 4 cents per dollar of the state budget, annually. Oil, gas and mining received the largest share, $163 million, while $47 million was allocated to the film industry; another $8 million went to railroads. The figures are annualized for the years 2004-08. The largest amount during this time went to Lions Gate Entertainment with $99 million in film incentives for the four-year period. The largest grant to a Santa Fe firm went to Simtable, $145,600 for job training. Other firms such as Deep Web Technologies, CleanAIR Systems, NASTRA Automotive, Wildflower International, Jackrabbit Systems, Flow Science, Divine Beauty and Galisteo Capital are on the list for smaller amounts, mostly for similar job-training initiatives. Go here to see the data: www. nytimes.com/interactive/2012/12/01/us/ government-incentives.html#NM Contact Bruce Krasnow at brucek@ sfnewmexican.com.

In brief

‘Life After Work’ Portfolio Asset Management will host an educational workshop called “Life After Work: Incorporating Income Into Lifestyle & Creating a Sustainable Income Stream in Retirement.” The workshop will take place 4 to 5:30 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 13, at the Oliver La Farge Branch Library, 1730 Llano St. Seating is limited; for reservations, call Kate Stalter at 490-6474.

Business people u Jonathan Wise is the new general manager at Inn of the Alameda. Wise brings more than 25 years of hospitality management expertise to the Santa Fe property.

calendar Wednesday, Dec. 12

6-8 p.m. Toro Bar & Grill, 1465 Rio Rancho Blvd. SE, Rio Rancho 87124. Join area designers, developers, IT folks and others in tech for food, drink and casual conversation with The New Mexico Technology Council. Visit www.nm techcouncil.org for more info.

Thursday Dec. 13

5:30-8 p.m. The Energy, Technology, and Environment Business Association will hold its monthly meeting at the DoubleTree Hotel, 4048 Cerrillos Road, Santa Fe with a mixer followed by dinner and a speaker. The speaker for this meeting is John H. Bemis, Cabinet secretary, New Mexico Energy, Minerals and Natural Resources Department. Registration for the meeting is $35 for members, $45 for nonmembers. Register at www.eteba.org to register. For questions, call Chris Timm at 323-8355.


A-10

LOCAL & REGION

THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, July 8, 2013

How they voted By Targeted News Service

WASHINGTON, July 5 — Here’s a look at how area members of Congress voted over the previous week. There were no key votes in the Senate.

House votes House vote 1 Energy leases in Alaska’s Bristol Bay: The House has rejected an amendment sponsored by Rep. Peter DeFazio, D-Ore., to the Offshore Energy and Jobs Act (HR 2231). The amendment would have barred offshore oil and natural gas leasing in Bristol Bay in southern Alaska and blocked a bill provision governing the sharing of revenue from offshore leases with coastal states. DeFazio said Bristol Bay “is a precious and irreplaceable area. One major spill in that area would devastate the environment, the fishery that supports thousands of jobs in Alaska.” An opponent, Rep. Doc Hastings, R-Wash., said the amendment “would start us down the road of imposing new moratoriums on America’s offshore, which is the opposite of what Americans want,” and would block Alaskans from participating in the decision as to whether or not to authorize energy production in Bristol Bay. The vote, on June 28, was 183 yeas to 235 nays. Yeas: Rep. Michelle Lujan Grisham, D-N.M. (1st), Rep. Ben Ray Luján, D-N.M. (3rd) Nays: Rep. Steve Pearce, R-N.M. (2nd)

House vote 2 Challenging offshore energy leases: The House has passed an amendment sponsored by Rep. Paul C. Broun, R-Ga., to the Offshore Energy and Jobs Act (HR 2231). The amendment would require that legal claims filed by entities that were not party to the pending leases and that challenge decisions to issue offshore energy leases be filed within 60 days of the decisions, and adopt a rule for the lawsuits stipulating that the losing entity pays the legal costs of the winning entity. Broun said the amendment would avert the prospect of “frivolous, duplicative lawsuits filed by outside entities with no real tie to the individual contracts” for offshore energy production leases. An opponent, Rep. Hank Johnson Jr., D-Ga., said the amendment “creates a major obstacle for parties such as states, municipalities, local entities and nonprofit organizations from challenging unsound licensing decisions in the courts.” The vote, on June 28, was 217 yeas to 202 nays. Yeas: Pearce Nays: Lujan Grisham, Luján

House vote 3 States’ rights and offshore energy: The House has rejected an amendment sponsored by Rep. Alan Grayson, D-Fla., to the Offshore Energy and Jobs Act (HR 2231). The amendment would have stated that the bill did not impact the authority of states to block energy production beneath navigable waters within the state’s boundaries. Grayson said the amendment would avoid the possibility of the federal government overriding states’ rights to decide whether oil and natural gas drilling should take place. An opponent, Rep. Doc Hastings, R-Wash., said the amendment was unnecessary because the bill would not change states’ rights, and said the amendment “could effectively usurp the individual private property rights of individuals in favor of State control.” The vote, on June 28, was 209 yeas to 210 nays. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Lujan Nays: Pearce

House vote 4 Oil and natural gas drilling off Southern California: The House has rejected an amendment sponsored by Rep. Lois Capps, D-Calif., to the Offshore Energy and Jobs Act (HR 2231). The amendment would have cancelled bill provisions authorizing oil and natural gas lease sales off the Southern California coast and governing the sharing of revenue from energy production on the outer continental shelf with coastal states. Capps said Southern California residents have rejected drilling off the coast, and “instead of expanding oil and gas drilling, we should be working together on a responsible, sustainable energy policy for the future.” An opponent, Rep. Tom McClintock, R-Calif., said the amendment would block the possibility of using onshore directional drilling to access up to 1.6 billion barrels of offshore oil deposits, hurting California’s economy and increasing its dependence on imported oil. The vote, on June 28, was 176 yeas to 241 nays. Yeas: Lujan Grisham, Luján Nays: Pearce

House vote 5 Offshore energy leases: The House has passed the Offshore Energy and Jobs Act (HR 2231), sponsored by Rep. Doc Hastings, R-Wash. The bill would require the Obama administration to develop a five-year plan for leasing energy development blocks in offshore waters, and establish a program for sharing the revenue from energy leases with the coastal states. Hastings said the bill “will remove government barriers that are currently blocking access to our American energy resources. It will safely and responsibly unlock our energy and allow us to create over a million new American jobs.” An opponent, Rep. Peter DeFazio, D-Ore., said new energy leases would have minimal impact on energy prices. The vote, on June 28, was 235 yeas to 186 nays. Yeas: Pearce Nays: Lujan Grisham, Luján

Procession brings Hotshots home By Amanda Lee Myers and Jacques Billeaud The Associated Press

PRESCOTT, Ariz. — Nineteen firefighters killed in a wildfire last week went home for the last time on Sunday, their bodies traveling in individual white hearses in a somber procession for 125 miles through Arizona cities and towns. The hourslong caravan began near the state Capitol in Phoenix, went through the town where the Granite Mountain Hotshots were killed and ended in the mountain community of Prescott, where they lived and will be laid to rest this week. Thousands of people from across the state and beyond stood patiently in triple-digit temperatures in Phoenix, lined highways and overpasses along the route, and flooded the roads of downtown Prescott to pay their respect to the 19, whose deaths are the greatest loss of life for firefighters since 9/11. They included fellow firefighters, the men’s family members, complete strangers and residents of Yarnell, the small town they died trying to save. Those along the procession cried, they saluted, they held their hands over their hearts. “It’s overwhelming to watch this slow procession of 19 hearses,” said a tearful Bill Morse, a Flagstaff fire captain who has been stationed in Prescott for a week helping Prescott fire deal with the tragedy. “The ceremonious air of it all. It’s heartbreaking.” Many along the route carried American flags and signs that read, “Courageous, selfless, fearless, beloved,” “Yarnell remembers” and simply, “Heroes.” Motorcycle escorts, honor guard members and firefighting trucks accompanied the 19 hearses along the route. In both Phoenix and Prescott, the procession drove under giant American flags hoisted above the street with the raised ladders of two firefighter trucks. Bagpipes played as crowds were hushed silent by the enormity of the loss. Inside each hearse were the American flags that were draped over the men’s bodies at the site of their deaths in Yarnell. The flags have been with them since and will be until they’re buried. After that, the flags will be given to their families. Family members of the firefighters watched the procession in private, away from the public and members of the media, as it passed by a massive makeshift memorial outside the fire station where the men were based in Prescott. The memorial includes hundreds of personal messages, pictures of the men, American flags and variations on the number 19 — 19 water bottles, 19 shovels, 19 toy fire trucks surrounding a stuffed teddy bear. “When you think about their wives, their families and their kids, it just brings tears to your eyes,” said Lon Reiman of Scottsdale, Ariz. Reiman, who carried two small American flags in Phoenix as he waited for the procession to begin, said he has several relatives who are firefighters and thought of them once he heard the news of the deaths. The firefighters were killed a week ago in the Yarnell Hill Fire, sparked by lightning on June 28. Crews were closing in on full containment after the fire destroyed more than 100 homes in Yarnell and burned about 13 square miles. About 700 people were evacuated from the town, but officials said Sunday that residents would be allowed to return home Monday morning.

Kayakers rescued after night in gorge Two kayakers stranded overnight in the Rio Grande Gorge were rescued near Pilar on Saturday, according to New Mexico State Police. The two men entered the river at John Dunn Bridge around 1 p.m. Friday, State Police Sgt. Bill North told The Taos News. They had planned to meet family at the Taos Junction Bridge north of Pilar that evening. The men never made it, prompting

Police notes The Santa Fe Police Department is investigating the following reports: u Someone stole two drills, a drywall sander and several other hand tools from a home in the 3300 block of Siringo Road on Saturday. u Victoria Duarte, 22, of Santa Fe was arrested Saturday on a Magistrate Court warrant for failure to appear in court on a controlled substance charge. u Alejandro E. Garcia-Valenzuela, 25, of Santa Fe was arrested Sunday on suspicion of assault against a household member after allegedly throwing his shoes at the victim and forcing his way back into the home after an argument. u A suspected shoplifter evaded police officers Saturday in the parking lot of the Wal-Mart Supercenter, 5701 Herrera Drive. Officers did not give pursuit after the suspect drove from the parking lot. Stolen were a laptop computer, a home theater center, paper towels and three boxes of Luvs diapers. A warrant later was

A procession of hearses travels Sunday through downtown Phoenix en route to Prescott, Ariz., home of the 19 firefighters who died on the job last week. CHERYL EVANS/THE ARIZONA REPUBLIC

The crew of Hotshots was working to build a fire line between the blaze and Yarnell when erratic winds suddenly shifted the fire’s direction, causing it to hook around the firefighters and cut off access to a ranch that was to be their safety zone. The highly trained men were in the prime of their lives, and many left behind wives — some

pregnant — and small children. An investigation into the tragedy has found only that winds took the firefighters by surprise; more thorough findings will come much later. A memorial service is set for Tuesday in Prescott, and then the men will be laid to rest at funerals throughout the rest of the week.

one of the kayaker’s wives to call state police around 10 p.m. North said, however, that officials felt it was too early to begin a search at that point. A search was launched around 8:30 a.m. Saturday with the assistance of Taos Search and Rescue. The men were located in the gorge by a state police helicopter later that morning. The kayakers were about 3 miles north of the Taos Junction Bridge and were evacuated through the Vista Verde Trail, according to state police. After an examination by first

responders, the men were found not to require any additional medical treatment, law enforcement officials reported. “They were fine,” North said. Though popular with kayakers and rafters, North said the section of the Rio Grande known as The Box had been rendered impassible by low water levels. “The river is basically unnavigable,” the sergeant said. “There are just areas that cannot be crossed in a kayak or raft.”

issued for the arrest of Jerome M. Archuletta, 33, of Fairview, N.M. The vehicle was described as a 2002 Pontiac, New Mexico license plate MHT 650. Archuletta also is wanted for allegedly fleeing an officer, driving on a suspended or revoked license and running a red light. u Omar Fiero-Batista, 30, of Santa Fe was arrested Sunday on warrants charging him with failure to appear in court and abuse of a child and aggravated assault. u Electronic and computer equipment, including an iPad, and jewelry were stolen Saturday from a residence in the 3300 block of James Street. u Someone stole $4,110 in jewelry Friday from a residence in the 300 block of Calle Nova. The Santa Fe Sheriff’s Office is investigating the following report: u Dustin Yudovitz, 27, of Albuquerque was arrested Saturday on suspicion of driving under the influence and assaulting a police officer after a traffic stop on Interstate 25. Deputies had received a Drunk Busters call concerning Yudovitz’s alleged erratic driving.

DWI arrest

Funeral services and memorials ONE YEAR ANNIVERSARY

DAMIAN J. JIMENEZ

The Taos News

u Bridgett R. Zeufeldt, 33, of Santa Fe was arrested Sunday on suspicion of aggravated driving under the influence after a traffic stop in the 5900 block of Airport Road.

Speed SUVs u Today’s locations for the Santa Fe Police Department’s mobile speedenforcement vehicles were not available Sunday.

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 Youth Emergency Shelter/Youth Shelters: 438-0502 New Mexico suicide prevention hotline: 866-435-7166 Solace Crisis Treatment Center: 986-9111, 800-721-7273 or TTY 471-1624 Police and fire emergency: 911

"Eternal Father, I offer you the Body and Blood, Soul and Divinity, of Your Dearly Beloved Son, Our Lord, Jesus Christ, in atonement of our sins And those of the whole world". "For the sake of His sorrowful Passion, have mercy on us and on the whole world". "Holy God, Holy Mighty One, Holy Immortal One, Have mercy on us and on the whole world". Your loving wife, Children and Grandchildren


Monday, July 8, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

OPINIONS

A-11

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

OUR VIEW

Paseo medians need improving

W

COMMENTARY: STEPHEN STROMBERG

Student loans are still affordable S tudent loan rates doubled this month. This is not a disaster, despite what you’ve heard. President Barack Obama made the expiration of a 3.4 percent student loan rate a big campaign issue last year, warning of dire financial consequences for struggling students. Congress extended the rate for a year. Now that extension has expired, and each side is bashing the other for allowing that 3.4 percent rate to adjust upward (though Republicans are yelling the loudest). “The divisions among the president and his own party,” House Speaker John Boehner proclaimed Monday, “are directly responsible for the current impasse that will now result in higher borrowing costs for students already coping with skyrocketing tuition bills.” But there’s a lot that the politicians usually leave out. First, the rate in question is not on all federal student loans but on one class of them: subsidized Stafford loans. Second, the government isn’t hiking the rate on any existing loans — only on new ones. Any loans issued before Monday keep the rate they originally came with. Third, even at 6.8 percent, students are getting a great deal. They are risky borrowers, and no private lender would front them money at anything like

the rates the government is offering — not to mention the terms. Oh, yes, the terms. The interest rate is only one thing that determines how much student borrowers end up paying after graduation. Much more important are the repayment options the government extends to needy debtors. Under an income-based repayment program Obama championed, student borrowers are never required to pay more than 10 percent of their disposable income in debt service. And the government will forgive any remaining loan balance after 20 years, as long as those borrowers qualify. It makes much more sense to target financial relief toward graduates who end up needing it rather than offering lower rates up front to a lot of students, many of whom might go on to make loads of money after college. Instead of unwarranted political hysterics, Washington should try taking the politics out of setting student loan rates. A funny thing about the fight is that both Obama and House Republicans want

to do that, and they even agree — very broadly — on the way to do it: linking student loan rates to the rate at which the government borrows, instead of having Congress fix the rate based on whatever lawmakers feel like. Students’ rates would float with everyone else’s, reflecting economic reality. The New America Foundation’s Jason Delisle points out that this is also fairer across generations of students, as the amount of help each would get from the government wouldn’t fluctuate with interest rates, as it does now. The problem has been that Obama and Republicans haven’t agreed on some of the specifics, and Democrats such as Sen. Elizabeth Warren, D-Mass., insist on continuing to set interest rates by congressional decree. Despite Warren, there should be room for a bipartisan deal. And if an agreement doesn’t materialize, once you consider the broader context, 6.8 percent just isn’t so bad.

Even at 6.8%, students are getting a great deal. They are risky borrowers.

This commentary first appeared in The Washington Post.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Petry statue honors all who serve

D

avid B. Franke, you write (Letters to the editor, “Inappropriate art,” July 1) that you object to the statue of Sgt. 1st Class Leroy A. Petry, the Medal of Honor recipient. You also object because it is a statue of a soldier who is still living, and you object to the statue placed on the lawn at City Hall. Well, I object to your objections. I come from a family of veterans, myself included. What an honor for all of us born and raised in Santa Fe that such a tribute has been bestowed on a native son who risked his life to save his fellow soldiers. I’m glad Sgt. Petry is alive to see the statue in his honor. That statue represents all the men and women who serve, fight and die for this wonderful country. You might not be the only one who objects to the “inappropriate artwork rammed down your throat,” but I am positive you are in the minority.

Furry friends

It’s satire, folks!

I have been feeding our neighborhood prairie dogs. Most people stop and thank me, and some even give me donations (which I put right back into food). Unfortunately, the occasional mean-spirited person feels the need to tell me I should not be feeding them, or worse yet, screams obscenities at me. I don’t know why some people are so cruel to our furry friends, except that they must not know the facts. Prairie dogs do not carry hantavirus and generally have only one pup per year. They provide a den for the diminishing burrowing owl population. They also have one of the most sophisticated animal languages and bury their dead. We could learn a lot from their behavior. Please don’t yell at anyone trying to help these creatures. They are trying to survive this drought, just like everyone else. I am giving them a little help. Besides, they were here first. We are the intruders.

There have been several responses to Tantri Wija’s column — the latest is Kendall Louis (Letters to the editor, “A different taste,” June 30) — which misses her point. She is poking fun at Santa Fe’s foodies and the culinary and wine scene in general. Not everything in our paper is to be taken seriously. Can we have some comic relief? The editors think so, so let’s keep Wija’s column rolling! It’s nice to be entertained once and a while when reading the newspaper. Let us not restrict entertainment to just the comics. This woman happens to be a very good writer, and we hope her wit will take her columns into even more newspapers. Kendall’s “attempt” to read her column tells a lot. Were he more joyful and less critical, he might have had a good chuckle and brightened his day.

Tina Tafoya Tait

Stephani Potter

Lindsey Dearborn and S. K. Wertz

Santa Fe

MAllARD FillMORE

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

Santa Fe

ith The Santa Fe Opera in full swing and the International Folk Art Market opening later this week, the summer season is up and running — all the more reason for Santa Fe to put its best foot forward. Driving downtown along Paseo de Peralta offers an example of what works. The medians by the Roundhouse — sponsored by McCumber Fine Gardens — are glorious. Just driving by can lift your spirits. Native grasses, colorful wildflowers and a variety of rich, drought-tolerant plants all combine to make the two medians an inspiration for visitors and local commuters. Oddly enough, the next several medians on Paseo de Peralta are hideous, and these are the ones closest to Old Pecos Trail, another widely used entrance to Santa Fe. Businesses that adopt the medians plant flowers and other greenery, take care of the upkeep and in reward, get a sign advertising their generosity to all passers-by. Some current signs are missing information; the middle sections identifying the sponsors have fallen out. Weeds are poking through unattractive rock formations. Trash is not uncommon. The whole scene signals: We don’t care. We appreciate the work that Keep Santa Fe Beautiful does in attracting median sponsors and linking businesses and beautification. When the beauty begins to fade, however, we think that the city of Santa Fe (or the state of New Mexico) should step up and improve the streetscape, if necessary. The entryway to our downtown is too important to let slide into disarray. If no one is interested in these medians, we could do worse than bringing in the city Parks Department. We know ace landscaper Andrew Garcia is busy keeping the Plaza flower baskets in good shape, along with all his other duties, but busy, smart people generally find a way to get the job done. His ideas downtown have made our city more beautiful. If need be, put him to work on the medians. Or find new businesses. Or involve the state landscapers who take care of the Roundhouse. To start, cut the weeds. Whatever the solution, stop allowing the entrance way to town to disintegrate. That’s not the way to celebrate summer.

The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: July 8, 1913: The new magazine to be issued quarterly under the name Old Santa Fe gives promise of being one of those publications that will take a front place in today’s literature. The first number has just been issued and in style, in the matter of content, it gives assurance of future success; it is unsurpassed by any magazine in the country. July 8, 1963: TAOS — Gov. Jack M. Campbell is scheduled to press a button here about 3 p.m. July 12 setting off a dynamite charge that will officially start construction of the high level bridge over the Rio Grande Gorge near here. Sponsors of the ceremony — the Highway 64 Association and the Taos County Chamber of Commerce — agreed a shovel full of dirt just wasn’t impressive enough for this project. July 8, 1988: A district judge has resentenced former state officials Pete Mondragon and John Ramming to seven and four years in prison, respectively, for misusing state funds. The two men will have to serve less than half the time imposed by District Judge Bruce Kaufman in earlier sentences. Kaufman was forced to resentence the men after the state Court of appeals ruled the sentences could not be based on crimes pardoned by former Gov. Toney Anaya. Kaufman had used the crimes that had been pardoned to declare Ramming and Mondragon habitual offenders and increase the length of their prison terms.

We welcome your letters Letters to the editor are among the best-read features of The New Mexican. We do our best to get every opinion in the paper. It doesn’t have to agree with ours. In fact, the wider the variety of ideas on the Opinion page, the better our readers are served. We try to run them in their turn. To give all readers a chance to speak out, we limit letter submissions per individual to once a month. Please limit letters to 150 words. Please print or type your name, and give us your address and telephone numbers — home and work — for verification. We keep numbers and addresses confidential. Email letters to: letters@sfnewmexican.com.

Santa Fe

DOONESBURy

BREAKING NEWS AT www.SANtAFENEwMExicAN.cOM


A-12

THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, July 8, 2013

The weather

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

7-day forecast for Santa Fe Today

A shower or t-storm this afternoon

Tonight

Partly cloudy with a thunderstorm

Wednesday

A thunderstorm in spots in the p.m.

61

90

Tuesday

Thursday

A thunderstorm in spots in the p.m.

94/65

A thunderstorm in parts of the area

93/62

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

Friday

Times of clouds and sun

91/62

Humidity (Noon)

Humidity (Noon)

93/59

Humidity (Noon)

Saturday

Sunday

Sunny to partly cloudy

Times of clouds and sun

92/60

Humidity (Noon)

91/60

Humidity (Noon)

30%

44%

23%

24%

30%

29%

30%

18%

wind: WNW 4-8 mph

wind: E 4-8 mph

wind: NNW 4-8 mph

wind: SSE 6-12 mph

wind: SSE 6-12 mph

wind: SW 4-8 mph

wind: SW 3-6 mph

wind: WSW 3-6 mph

Almanac

Santa Fe Airport through 6 p.m. Sunday Santa Fe Airport Temperatures High/low ......................................... 90°/61° Normal high/low ............................ 90°/56° Record high ............................... 95° in 2011 Record low ................................. 44° in 1906 Santa Fe Airport Precipitation 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ Trace Month/year to date .................. 0.08”/1.22” Normal month/year to date ..... 0.30”/5.01” Santa Fe Farmers Market 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.26”/1.15”

New Mexico weather

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

84

40

The following water statistics of July 4 are the most recent supplied by the City Water Division (in millions of gallons). Total water produced from: Canyon Water Treatment Plant: 0.894 Buckman Water Treatment Plant: 6.800 City Wells: 1.484 Buckman Wells: 2.258 Total water produced by water system: 11.436 Amount delivered to Las Campanas: Golf course: 0.000, domestic: 0.461 Santa Fe Canyon reservoir storage: 31.9 percent of capacity; daily inflow 0.57 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 http://www.santafenm.gov/waterconservation

Santa Fe 90/61 Pecos 87/60

25

Albuquerque 93/72

25

64 87

56

412

Clayton 94/67

Pollen index

25

Las Vegas 85/58

54

40

40

285

Clovis 92/65

54

60 60

60

25 380

180

Roswell 96/70

Ruidoso 81/60

25

70

Truth or Consequences 94/71 70

180

Las Cruces 95/74

54

70

380 285

Carlsbad 95/71

10

Hobbs 94/68

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

285

Sun and moon

State extremes

Sun. High: 102 ................................ Deming Sun. Low 45 ................................ Angel Fire

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

Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo W 100/73 pc 94/67 pc 74/45 t 93/70 pc 97/73 r 81/51 pc 85/56 pc 91/66 pc 73/52 t 91/67 s 90/60 s 102/74 pc 93/66 pc 94/65 s 95/71 pc 92/55 s 90/54 t 91/68 s 101/74 pc

Hi/Lo W 95/72 t 93/72 t 82/50 t 94/71 t 95/71 t 85/50 t 88/56 t 94/67 t 80/52 t 92/65 t 90/61 pc 97/71 t 93/71 t 96/64 pc 95/67 t 89/57 pc 89/57 pc 94/68 s 95/74 t

Hi/Lo W 97/71 t 96/72 t 84/52 t 94/72 pc 95/74 pc 88/49 t 92/57 t 96/68 t 83/54 t 94/67 pc 92/62 pc 98/72 t 95/71 t 99/63 pc 97/70 t 92/56 t 93/59 t 94/70 pc 97/74 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 W 81/59 pc 98/72 t 83/61 pc 94/67 pc 92/65 pc 86/57 pc 81/52 pc 94/67 pc 96/73 pc 81/59 pc 92/69 pc 93/66 s 98/68 s 86/55 pc 96/70 s 96/74 pc 101/77 pc 85/62 r 88/58 s

Hi/Lo W 85/58 t 96/74 t 85/63 t 96/72 t 93/66 t 90/58 t 81/50 t 94/66 t 96/70 t 81/60 t 95/66 t 90/69 t 96/70 t 87/53 t 94/71 t 96/69 t 97/74 t 89/63 t 89/59 pc

Hi/Lo W 86/55 t 98/74 t 90/67 t 99/72 t 95/68 pc 91/58 t 83/54 t 97/67 t 96/71 t 83/59 t 96/67 t 93/68 t 98/73 t 90/53 t 96/72 t 97/70 t 99/73 t 93/67 t 92/56 t

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

Weather for July 8

Source:

70

380

Alamogordo 95/72

As of 6/20/2013 Trees .................................................. 11 Low Grass.................................................... 1 Low Weeds.................................................. 6 Low Other ................................................ Absent Total...........................................................18

Today’s UV index

54 285

10

Water statistics

Taos 87/53

Española 93/71 Los Alamos 85/63 Gallup 89/57

Raton 90/58

64

666

Area rainfall

Albuquerque 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.04” Month/year to date .................. 0.55”/1.25” Las Vegas 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.27” Month/year to date .................. 0.76”/2.90” Los Alamos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.01” Month/year to date .................. 0.27”/2.09” Chama 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.01” Month/year to date .................. 0.47”/4.03” Taos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.43”/2.21”

285

64

Farmington 96/64

Air quality index Sunday’s rating ............................ Moderate Today’s forecast .......................... Moderate 0-50, Good; 51-100, Moderate; 101-150, Unhealthy for sensitive groups; 151-200, Unhealthy; 201-300, Very Unhealthy, 301500, Hazardous Source: EPA

Sunrise today ............................... 5:56 a.m. Sunset tonight .............................. 8:23 p.m. Moonrise today ............................ 6:25 a.m. Moonset today ............................. 8:31 p.m. Sunrise Tuesday ........................... 5:56 a.m. Sunset Tuesday ............................ 8:22 p.m. Moonrise Tuesday ........................ 7:19 a.m. Moonset Tuesday ......................... 9:07 p.m. Sunrise Wednesday ...................... 5:57 a.m. Sunset Wednesday ....................... 8:22 p.m. Moonrise Wednesday ................... 8:15 a.m. Moonset Wednesday .................... 9:41 p.m. New

First

Full

Last

July 8

July 15

July 22

July 29

The planets

Set 8:09 p.m. 10:01 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:24 p.m. 1:45 a.m. 1:00 p.m.

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2013

National cities

Yesterday Today Tomorrow City Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W Anchorage 64/53 r 61/54 sh 65/55 pc Atlanta 79/71 t 86/72 t 88/72 t Baltimore 91/74 t 88/70 t 92/72 t Billings 83/58 t 90/62 pc 85/62 pc Bismarck 80/60 pc 86/63 t 82/60 c Boise 96/62 s 94/63 s 97/67 s Boston 93/77 t 87/72 t 81/71 t Charleston, SC 89/74 pc 89/72 t 90/73 pc Charlotte 86/72 t 86/70 t 88/72 t Chicago 88/70 pc 88/73 pc 87/72 t Cincinnati 82/64 pc 87/71 t 89/72 pc Cleveland 81/69 c 85/70 t 87/73 t Dallas 97/74 s 97/78 pc 100/79 pc Denver 89/63 t 95/66 s 96/61 pc Detroit 82/71 c 86/71 t 88/73 t Fairbanks 72/52 pc 68/53 r 64/55 r Flagstaff 83/50 s 86/57 pc 87/54 s Honolulu 86/70 pc 87/74 pc 88/76 pc Houston 91/75 pc 92/76 t 94/76 t Indianapolis 84/64 c 86/72 t 87/73 t Kansas City 91/70 pc 94/76 pc 96/76 pc Las Vegas 105/84 t 107/90 s 107/89 s Los Angeles 77/67 pc 82/65 pc 86/62 s

Rise 6:18 a.m. 8:04 a.m. 4:25 a.m. 4:54 a.m. 2:43 p.m. 12:30 a.m.

Mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn Uranus

Yesterday Today Tomorrow

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

Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W 85/67 pc 90/74 pc 91/76 t 88/72 pc 92/75 c 93/77 t 89/77 pc 89/78 t 88/79 t 90/71 pc 82/70 pc 81/70 t 91/78 pc 89/72 pc 87/69 t 87/73 t 87/75 t 89/75 t 92/80 pc 88/73 t 90/74 t 96/73 pc 96/75 pc 97/76 pc 91/75 pc 92/71 pc 90/72 t 94/76 r 88/73 t 92/74 t 112/90 pc 110/93 s 110/92 s 80/68 r 82/68 t 84/69 t 78/58 pc 83/59 s 87/59 s 91/74 pc 90/72 t 93/75 t 92/69 pc 93/77 pc 94/76 pc 95/71 r 93/70 s 95/71 pc 100/76 t 91/75 t 95/76 pc 75/67 pc 76/68 pc 76/67 pc 72/56 pc 69/54 pc 70/57 pc 74/57 pc 80/59 s 83/58 s 89/69 pc 87/69 t 91/65 t 93/75 pc 87/70 t 89/73 t 92/76 t 90/74 t 91/77 t

World cities Yesterday Today Tomorrow

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

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

Ice

Cold front

Warm front

Stationary front

National extremes

(For the 48 contiguous states) Sun. High: 122 ................. Death Valley, CA Sun. Low: 36 ................ Boca Reservoir, CA

Ten inches of rain fell July 8, 1935, near Cortland, N.Y., with similar amounts southward to Pottsville, Pa. Floods in the Susquehanna Valley killed 52 people.

Weather trivia™

much of the sun’s energy is Q: How received by the Earth?

A: Only 2 parts in a billion

Weather history

Newsmakers WASHINGTON — Teresa Heinz Kerry the wife of Secretary of State John Kerry, was taken by ambulance to a Nantucket, Mass., hospital Sunday after suffering an unspecified “medical episode,” said Glen Johnson, the secretary’s spokesman. Heinz Kerry, 74, was vacationing with Kerry at the family home on Nantucket Island when stricken shortly before 4 p.m., Johnson said. There were no details on the nature or source of her illness. Kerry was with her at the home and remained with her Sunday evening, Johnson said.

Beyoncé gets stepmother

Beyoncé

Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W 75/59 s 73/54 s 72/57 s 90/77 pc 91/76 s 92/76 s 113/81 s 114/86 s 114/86 s 93/79 c 90/79 r 89/78 r 84/72 s 82/67 s 81/68 s 95/74 s 92/78 c 94/74 t 77/54 s 81/59 s 82/60 s 68/43 pc 67/47 c 65/48 c 54/38 pc 56/44 s 55/47 c 90/72 s 95/72 s 95/73 s 91/75 pc 90/73 pc 90/74 pc 102/81 pc 98/75 t 97/77 s 70/54 s 72/57 pc 73/60 s 70/59 c 70/55 pc 71/56 pc 81/59 s 81/61 t 80/59 t 77/63 pc 73/58 t 73/58 t 90/72 pc 87/71 t 90/72 t 87/80 t 88/82 t 88/81 t 84/63 s 87/64 s 83/63 s 65/57 pc 67/56 pc 68/54 pc

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

Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W 102/72 s 101/74 s 84/62 s 80/62 s 100/70 s 100/67 s 74/57 t 68/53 t 79/70 pc 75/66 t 82/64 t 75/59 c 93/83 t 92/80 t 82/63 s 83/59 s 75/57 s 76/55 pc 84/64 s 77/67 sh 88/68 sh 87/66 pc 61/39 pc 58/39 pc 84/72 sh 84/75 r 90/81 t 88/79 t 81/52 s 70/55 pc 66/43 s 63/45 s 94/77 sh 90/77 t 72/59 pc 74/57 s 81/63 s 81/62 s 81/57 pc 80/54 c

Hi/Lo 93/67 78/58 96/67 73/52 82/68 76/55 87/79 84/58 79/58 72/64 86/68 58/42 82/75 88/81 78/59 59/46 91/79 77/58 83/64 81/56

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

Today’s talk shows

Kerry’s wife hospitalized

Teresa Heinz Kerry

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

NEW YORK — Beyoncé’s father and former manager, Mathew Knowles, got married last Sunday, giving Beyoncé and her sister, Solange, a stepmother. His representative told The Associated Press on Friday that he wed former model Gena Charmaine Avery in Houston, Texas. The pair had been engaged for a year and a half. The 48-year-old Avery is a real estate agent. The 61-year-old Knowles guided his daughter to superstardom with the group Destiny’s Child and later in her solo career; she released her father as her manager in 2011. The Associated Press

3:00 p.m. KASA Steve Harvey How to know right away if a date is a potential Mr. Right; Steve tries out Zumba. KOAT The Ellen DeGeneres Show Singer Shakira; TV personality Bethenny Frankel. KRQE Dr. Phil KLUZ El Gordo y la Flaca CNN The Situation Room FNC The Five 4:00 p.m. KOAT The Dr. Oz Show KASY The Steve Wilkos Show Michael faces accusations of molesting and taking inappropriate photos of his girlfriend’s toddler. FNC Special Report With Bret Baier 5:00 p.m. FNC The FOX Report With Shepard Smith 6:00 p.m. CNN Anderson Cooper 360 FNC The O’Reilly Factor 7:00 p.m. CNN Piers Morgan Live

FNC Hannity MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show 8:00 p.m. CNN Anderson Cooper 360 FNC On the Record With Greta Van Susteren 9:00 p.m. FNC The O’Reilly Factor TBS Conan Armie Hammer; Angie Harmon; Brent Morin. 10:00 p.m.CNN Piers Morgan Live FNC Hannity 10:30 p.m. TBS Conan Armie Hammer; Angie Harmon; Brent Morin. 10:34 p.m. KOB The Tonight Show With Jay Leno Charlie Day; Jeffrey Dean Morgan; Lionel Richie performs. 10:35 p.m. KRQE Late Show With David Letterman Actor Michael Cera. 11:00 p.m. KNME Charlie Rose KOAT Jimmy Kimmel Live Actress Mary-Louise Parker;

actor Idris Elba; Rhye performs. CNN Anderson Cooper 360 FNC On the Record With Greta Van Susteren 11:37 p.m. KRQE The Late Late Show With Craig Ferguson Actress Heather Locklear; comic Louie Anderson. 12:00 a.m. KASA Dish Nation FNC The Five 12:02 a.m. KOAT Nightline 12:06 a.m. KOB Late Night With Jimmy Fallon Jeff Daniels; Nick Swardson; Jeff Musial; Preservation Hall Jazz Band performs. 1:00 a.m. KASY The Trisha Goddard Show A wife and mother learns about her husband’s sordid secret life. CNN Piers Morgan Live FNC Red Eye 1:06 a.m. KOB Last Call With Carson Daly

‘Despicable Me’ minions defeat ‘Ranger’ during holiday weekend Disney’s Western film drew bad reviews from critics By Jake Coyle

The Associated Press

NEW YORK — The minions of Despicable Me 2 ran away with the July 4th box office, leaving the Johnny Depp Western The Lone Ranger in the dust. According to studio estimates Sunday, the Universal animated sequel took in $82.5 million over the weekend and $142.1 million across the five-day holiday window. Gore Verbinski’s reimagining of the iconic lawman bombed for the Walt Disney Co., opening with just $29.4 million over the weekend, and a disappointing $48.9 million since Wednesday. The trouncing for Disney was especially painful because of the high cost of The Lone Ranger, which reportedly cost at least $225 million to make. Made by the same team that created the lucrative Disney franchise Pirates of the Caribbean (the four film series that grossed $3.7 billion worldwide), the Western drew bad reviews and failed to capture the attention of younger moviegoers. “We thought it would appeal to a broader audience than it did,” Dave Hollis, head of distribution for Disney, said. Based on the long-running radio program begun in 1933 and the TV series that debuted in 1949, the Lone Ranger brand proved a musty one. The audience for the film skewed heavily toward older moviegoers, with 68 percent of its audience older than 25. “You think that you have everything in place,” said Hollis, listing the proven boxoffice commodities of Depp, Verbinski and producer Jerry Bruckheimer. “Even when you have all the ingredients for what you think will be a fourquadrant, ‘everybody’ picture, sometimes it doesn’t work out that way.” The poor performance of The Lone Ranger called to mind a previous bomb for Disney: last year’s similarlybudgeted sci-fi adventure John Carter, which opened with $30.1 million. But The Lone Ranger, which stars Armie Hammer as the masked lawman, will likely fare better than that disappointment, since Depp’s international star power should bring in better worldwide business. It started with $24.3 million abroad, opening in about 30 percent of its planned international market. While critics skewered the film, it did earn a B-plus CinemaScore grade from moviegoers. But The Lone

TV

top picks

1

7 p.m. on A&E The Glades Does this mean that Jim Longworth and Shawn Spencer are brothers? Corbin Bernsen, best known these days as Shawn’s dad on Psych, guest stars in this new episode as Jim’s (Matt Passmore) father, who pays him an unexpected visit.

2

8 p.m. on NBC Get Out Alive With Bear Grylls You’ve seen Bear Grylls — and isn’t that the best name ever? — test his own survival skills on his cable series. In this new competition, he leads 10 teams of two through a variety of wilderness challenges on New Zealand’s South Island.

TOP 10 FILMS 1. Despicable Me 2, $82.5 million 2. The Lone Ranger, $29.4 million 3. The Heat, $25 million 4. Monsters University, $19.6 million 5. World War Z, $18.2 million 6. White House Down, $13.5 million 7. Man of Steel, $11.4 million 8. Kevin Hart: Let Me Explain, $10.1 million 9. This Is the End, $5.8 million 10. Now You See Me, $2.8 million

Ranger is nevertheless likely to be a sizeable write-down for Disney and could impact the company’s stock price when markets reopen Monday. “Everybody beat up on The Lone Ranger pretty hard,” said Paul Dergarabedian, analyst for box-office tracker Hollywood. com. “Everything was just not going in its favor.” On the other hand, Universal made Despicable Me 2 for the comparatively small amount of $76 million (a figure that doesn’t count a huge marketing budget). The better-thanexpected haul (along with another $88.8 million overseas) establishes Despicable Me, which stars Steve Carell as a diabolical villain turned stayat-home dad, as a new franchise for Universal and Chris Meledandri’s Illumination Entertainment, the Universalbacked animation company. Nikki Rocco, head of distribution for Universal, attributed the strong performance to Meledandri, the robust appetite for summer family films, and, above all, those teaming little yellow guys. The minions will get their own spin-off in 2014, and Rocco said another Despicable Me film is a certainty. “The minions steal everybody’s heart,” Rocco said. “It’s a great time of the year to release a family film with broad appeal.” Stand-up Kevin Hart’s concert documentary Kevin Hart: Let Me Explain proved savvy counter-programming for Summit Entertainment, opening with $17.5 million over five days, with $10.1 million over the weekend.

3

8 p.m. on A&E Longmire Walt (Robert Taylor) and his colleagues have only a little information to work with as they try to prevent the murder of a woman whose husband was overheard trying to order a hit on her. A former cop from Philadelphia arrives in Durant, raising Vic’s (Katee Sackhoff) suspicions, in the new episode “Sound and Fury.” Madchen Amick guest stars. 8 p.m. on HIST God, Guns & Automobiles Would you buy a used car from this man? Bet you would, given the chance. This new reality series stars Mark Muller, whose auto dealership in tiny Butler, Mo., sells cars the old-fashioned way. Mark, whose brother and business partner is radio personality Mancow, will do anything to make a deal, and that includes helping out farmers who might be low on cash. 9:01 p.m. on ABC Mistresses Savi (Alyssa Milano) tries to mend fences with Harry (Brett Tucker), who continues to avoid her. Someone breaks into Karen’s (Yunjin Kim) office, and she fears her patient files might have been compromised. April’s (Rochelle Aytes) romance with Richard (Cameron Bender) heats up. Olivier (Mike Dopud) makes Joss’ (Jes Macallan) life miserable at work in the new episode “Payback.”

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MONDAY, JULY 8, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

Scoreboard B-2 Announcements B-3 Baseball B-4 Classifieds B-5 Time Out B-11 Comics B-12

SPORTS

GOLF

NASCAR: Scott Dixon wins in IndyCar Series return to Pocono. Page B-2

Andy rewrites history WIMBLEDON

Jonas Blixt watches his tee shot on the 18th hole during the final round of the Greenbrier Classic on Sunday in White Sulphur Springs, W.Va. STEVE HELBER/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Sweden’s Blixt wins Greenbrier by 2 shots

B

Murray’s win against Djokovic ends 77-year drought for British men

By John Raby

The Associated Press

WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, W.Va. — Jonas Blixt shot a 3-under 67 Sunday to win the rain-delayed Greenbrier Classic by two strokes. The Swede emerged from a fiveplayer chase over the final five holes to pick up the $1.1 million winner’s check. Among the perks for his victory are trips to this month’s British Open and next year’s Masters. Blixt overcame a four-shot deficit at the start of the final round and finished at 13-under 267. Third-round leader Johnson Wagner (73), Australians Steven Bowditch (68) and Matt Jones (68), and Jimmy Walker (71) tied for second at 11 under. Blixt went from a tie to a two-shot lead when he made a 9-foot birdie putt on No. 16 to move to 13 under. No other player made a birdie after that. Wagner bogeyed the par-3 15th moments later to fall to 11 under alongside Bowditch and Walker. Blixt also won the Frys.com Open last year as a tour rookie. But entering the Greenbrier Classic, he hadn’t had a top 10 finish yet this season, missing as many cuts as he made. Blixt was overcome with emotion after watching Wagner and Walker, needing holes-in-one at No. 18, reach the green but well away from the hole.

Please see wIns, Page B-3

InsIde u Graeme McDowell wins French Open by four shots. Page B-3

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Orioles upset Yankees with 2-1 victory By Mike Fitzpatrick The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Mariano Rivera on the mound at Yankee Stadium is normally a lock. Not this time. Adam Jones hit a two-run homer off Rivera in the ninth inning and the Baltimore Orioles beat the Yankees 2-1 on Sunday to end New York’s longest winning streak of the season at six games. “You don’t see it happen very often,” Yankees manager Joe Girardi said. “Whenever it happens you’re kind of shocked, that’s how good he is.” A healthy Hiroki Kuroda pitched seven innings of three-hit ball for the Yankees, unable to finish off a threegame sweep after Baltimore took all three games from them at Camden Yards last weekend. David Robertson worked a 1-2-3 eighth and the 43-year-old Rivera (1-2) entered looking to reach 30 saves for the 15th time, which would break a tie with Trevor Hoffman for the major league record. With one out, Nick Markakis made a bid for a tying homer but his drive hooked just wide of the right-field

Andy Murray of Britain reacts after defeating Novak Djokovic of Serbia during the men’s singles final match at Wimbledon on Sunday. The No. 2-ranked Murray beat the No. 1-ranked Djokovic 6-4, 7-5, 6-4. ANJA NIEDRINGHAUS/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

By Howard Fendrich

The Associated Press

A

LONDON ndy Murray needed one more point, one solitary point, to win Wimbledon — a title he yearned to earn for himself, of course, and also for his country. Britain had endured 77 years since one of its own claimed the men’s trophy at the revered tournament referred to simply as The Championships, and now here was Murray, on the brink of triumph after three hours of grueling tennis against top-seeded Novak Djokovic under a vibrant sun at Centre Court. Up 40-love, Murray failed to convert his first match point. And his second. And then, yes, his

third, too. On and on the contest, and accompanying tension, stretched, Murray unable to close it, Djokovic unwilling to yield, the minutes certainly feeling like hours to those playing and those watching. Along came three break points for Djokovic, all erased. Finally, on Murray’s fourth chance to end it, Djokovic dumped a backhand into the net. The final was over. The wait was over. A year after coming so close by losing in the title match at the All England Club, the No. 2-ranked Murray beat No. 1 Djokovic of Serbia 6-4, 7-5, 6-4 Sunday to become Wimbledon’s champion in a test of will and skill between a pair of men with mirror-image defensive styles that created lengthy points brimming with superb shots.

u Patrick Corbin wins 10th, Diamondbacks sweep Rockies. Page B-4

Please see HIstoRY, Page B-3

Murray kisses his trophy Sunday after defeating Djokovic. Murray is the first British man to win the grass-court Grand Slam tournament since Fred Perry in 1936.

That last game will be the toughest game I’ll play in my career. Ever. Winning Wimbledon — I still can’t believe it. Can’t get my head around that. I can’t believe it.” Andy Murray

KIRSTY WIGGLESWORTH/THE AP

TOUR DE FRANCE

Froome proves he can take punches Briton maintains overall lead after ninth stage By John Leicester

The Associated Press

Please see UPset, Page B-4

InsIde

“That last game will be the toughest game I’ll play in my career. Ever,” said Murray, who was born in Dunblane, Scotland, and is the first British man to win the grass-court Grand Slam tournament since Fred Perry in 1936. “Winning Wimbledon — I still can’t believe it. Can’t get my head around that. I can’t believe it.” For several seasons, Murray was the outsider looking in, while Roger Federer, Rafael Nadal and Djokovic collected 29 out of 30 Grand Slam titles. But now, Murray has clearly and completely turned the Big 3 into a Big 4, having reached the finals at the last four major tournaments he entered (he withdrew from the French Open in May because of a bad back). And he’s now a two-

The pack — with Andy Schleck of Luxembourg, left, overall leader Christopher Froome of Britain, wearing a yellow jersey, and Spain’s Alberto Contador, behind Froome — climbs Hourquette d’Anzican pass on Sunday during the ninth stage of the Tour de France. LAURENT CIPRIANI/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Sports information: James Barron, 986-3045, jbarron@sfnewmexican.com Design and headlines: Carlos A. López, clopez@sfnewmexican.com

BAGNERES-DE-BIGORRE, France — The mighty mountains of the Pyrenees offered at least two important insights about Tour de France leader Chris Froome: He can land terrible blows to his rivals with his grinding uphill speed and can take their punches, too. In short, if the Briton in the yellow jersey perhaps isn’t unbeatable, he seems very close to it. After nine hectic days of racing more than 940 miles, the Tour luxuriates in its first rest day on Monday. The pause allows the contenders for victory in Paris on July 21 to lick their

wounds and regroup after Froome knocked them dizzy and grabbed the race lead with a triumphant first day of climbing in the Pyrenees on Saturday. But they’ll also be ruing the opportunity they collectively wasted the very next day on Sunday to hurt Froome right back. On what may well prove to have been one of the toughest and decisive days of this 100th Tour, and certainly one of the most tactical and interesting, Froome’s rivals isolated him from his Sky teammates and forced him to ride alone — one man against many — up four consecutive climbs as jagged as sharks’ teeth. But they could not make Froome crack. “That was one of the hardest days that I’ve ever had on a bike,” the 2012

Please see PUncHes, Page B-3

BREAKING NEWS AT www.santafenewmexIcan.com


B-2

NATIONAL SCOREBOARD

THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, July 8, 2013

GOLF GOLF PGA Tour Greenbrier Classic Sunday At The Greenbrier resort, The old White TPC Sulphur Springs, W.Va. Purse: $6.3 million Yardage: 7,287; par 70 Final J. Blixt, $1,134,000 66-67-67-67—267 S. Bowditch, $415,800 65-67-69-68—269 Matt Jones, $415,800 69-66-66-68—269 J. Wagner, $415,800 62-70-64-73—269 J. Walker, $415,800 69-65-64-71—269 Pat Perez, $211,050 71-65-66-69—271 T. Potter, Jr. , $211,050 69-66-69-67—271 Brian Stuard, $211,050 71-66-67-67—271 Bill Haas, $140,963 68-67-67-70—272 D.H. Lee, $140,963 66-68-68-70—272 D. Lingmerth, $140,963 71-66-67-68—272 Davis Love III, $140,963 67-70-68-67—272 Tim Petrovic, $140,963 69-68-67-68—272 Tag Ridings, $140,963 65-69-68-70—272 R. Sabbatini, $140,963 70-65-67-70—272 D. Smmrhys, $140,963 65-67-73-67—272 Ben Curtis, $85,260 67-66-71-69—273 B. de Jonge, $85,260 66-68-73-66—273 Bill Lunde, $85,260 66-66-71-70—273 G. McNeill, $85,260 66-71-68-68—273 Bryce Molder, $85,260 71-67-66-69—273 L. Oosthuizen, $85,260 67-68-69-69—273 K.J. Choi, $53,100 71-67-68-68—274 M. Hoffmann, $53,100 69-67-67-71—274 Greg Owen, $53,100 67-66-72-69—274 J. Spieth, $53,100 67-67-67-73—274 S. Stallings, $53,100 70-67-67-70—274 C. Tringale, $53,100 73-66-67-68—274 Nick Watney, $53,100 72-67-65-70—274 Brian Davis, $36,619 67-68-70-70—275 G. DeLaet, $36,619 69-70-66-70—275 Russell Henley, $36,619 67-65-72-71—275 Jim Herman, $36,619 72-67-71-65—275 Billy Horschel, $36,619 69-70-67-69—275 C. Percy, $36,619 71-68-65-71—275 John Senden, $36,619 70-68-69-68—275 Bubba Watson, $36,619 68-69-69-69—275 Matt Every, $28,980 69-62-74-71—276 Tom Watson, $28,980 68-69-72-67—276 Michael Kim, $0 70-69-67-70—276 Robert Streb, $20,121 69-70-70-68—277 C. Campbell, $20,121 69-66-72-70—277 Kevin Chappell, $20,121 67-68-71-71—277 Brad Fritsch, $20,121 68-71-66-72—277 Tommy Gainey, $20,121 62-71-69-75—277 James Hahn, $20,121 72-67-68-70—277 Jason Kokrak, $20,121 66-71-68-72—277 Richard H. Lee, $20,121 68-70-70-69—277 Troy Matteson, $20,121 69-70-66-72—277 Kenny Perry, $20,121 68-67-73-69—277 A. Romero, $20,121 68-71-69-69—277 W. Simpson, $20,121 64-73-70-70—277 B. Steele, $20,121 66-70-72-69—277

EuroPEAn Tour Alstom open de France Sunday At Le Golf national (Albatross) Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines, France Purse: $3.91 million Yardage: 7,331; Par: 71 Final Graeme McDowell, NIr 69-69-70-67—275 Richard Sterne, SAf 68-69-71-71—279 Eduardo De La Riva, Esp72-67-72-69—280 Graeme Storm, Eng 70-68-73-69—280 Simon Dyson, Eng 70-68-72-71—281 Jamie Donaldson, Wal 70-70-71-71—282 Richard Green, Aus 69-70-70-73—282 Thomas Bjorn, Den 68-69-74-72—283 Stephen Gallacher, Sco 68-70-75-70—283 David Howell, Eng 69-71-69-74—283 Soren Kjeldsen, Den 69-68-73-73—283 Gareth Maybin, NIr 71-73-71-68—283 Martin Kaymer, Ger 68-76-69-71—284 Hennie Otto, SAf 71-71-69-73—284 Marc Warren, Sco 69-72-70-73—284 Bernd Wiesberger, Aut 70-71-68-75—284 Felipe Aguilar, Chi 68-72-74-71—285 Jorge Campillo, Esp 74-69-68-74—285 Francesco Molinari, Ita 71-74-67-73—285 Kristoffer Broberg, Swe 72-69-73-72—286 Matteo Manassero, Ita 73-69-73-71—286 Ian Poulter, Eng 73-71-69-73—286 Lee Slattery, Eng 71-70-70-75—286 Rafa Cabrera-Bello, Esp70-72-72-73—287 G. Frnndez-Cstano, Esp 74-71-72-72—289 Anders Hansen, Den 66-78-75-70—289 A. Canizares, Esp 71-69-80-70—290 Luke Donald, Eng 71-73-71-75—290 Fabrizio Zanotti, Par 68-68-78-76—290 Soren Hansen, Den 75-67-74-75—291 Matt Kuchar, USA 70-75-73-73—291 Joost Luiten, Ned 71-71-73-76—291 M. Angel Jimenez, Esp 69-76-68-80—293 Thomas Aiken, SAf 71-74-74-75—294 Scott Jamieson, Sco 69-70-80-75—294 Richie Ramsay, Sco 69-71-73-82—295

TENNIS TENNIS

ATP-WTA Tour Wimbledon

Sunday At The All England Lawn Tennis & Croquet Club London Purse: $34.9 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Grass-outdoor Singles Men Championship Andy Murray (2), Britain, def. Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, 6-4, 7-5, 6-4. Doubles Mixed Championship Daniel Nestor, Canada, and Kristina Mladenovic (8), France, def. Bruno Soares, Brazil, and Lisa Raymond (1), United States, 5-7, 6-2, 8-6. Invitation Doubles Gentlemen Championship Thomas Enqvist, Sweden, and Mark Philippoussis, Australia, def. Greg Rusedski, Britain, and Fabrice Santoro, France, 7-6 (6), 6-3. Senior Gentlemen Championship Pat Cash and Mark Woodforde (1), Australia, def. Jeremy Bates, Britain, and Anders Jarryd, Sweden, 6-3, 6-3. Ladies Championship Lindsay Davenport, United States, and Martina Hingis, Switzerland, def. Jana Novotna, Czech Republic, and Barbara Schett, Austria, 6-2, 6-2. Junior Singles Boys Championship Gianluigi Quinzi (6), Italy, def. Chung Hyeon, South Korea, 7-5, 7-6 (2). Junior Doubles Boys Championship Thanasi Kokkinakis and Nick Kyrgios, Australia, def. Enzo Couacaud, France, and Stefano Napolitano, Italy, 6-2, 6-3. Girls Championship Barbora Krejcikova and Katerina Siniakova (1), Czech Republic, def. Anhelina Kalinina, Ukraine, and Iryna Shymanovich (8), Belarus, 6-3, 6-1. Wheelchair Doubles Men Championship Stephane Houdet, France, and Shingo Kunieda (1), Japan, def. Frederic Cattaneo, France, and Ronald Vink (2), Netherlands, 6-4, 6-2. Third Place Tom Egberink, Netherlands, and Michael Jeremiasz, France, def. Gordon Reid, Britain, and Maikel Scheffers, Netherlands, 6-4, 6-3. Women Championship Jiske Griffioen and Aniek van Koot (1), Netherlands, def. Yui Kamiji, Japan, and Jordanne Whiley, Britain, 6-4, 7-6 (6). Third Place Marjolein Buis, Netherlands, and Lucy Shuker (2), Britain, def. Sabine Ellerbrock, Germany, and Sharon Walraven, Netherlands, 7-5, 7-6 (6).

SOCCER SOCCER

norTh AMErICA Major League Soccer

East W L T Pts GF GA Montreal 9 4 4 31 31 25 Kansas City 8 5 6 30 26 19 New York 8 7 4 28 25 24 Philadelphia 7 6 6 27 29 29 Houston 7 6 5 26 20 18 New England 6 5 6 24 21 14 Columbus 6 8 5 23 23 23 Chicago 6 8 3 21 19 25 Toronto 2 8 7 13 17 24 D.C. United 2 13 4 10 8 29 West W L T Pts GF GA Salt Lake 10 5 4 34 29 18 Dallas 8 4 7 31 27 24 Los Angeles 9 7 3 30 29 22 Portland 7 2 9 30 28 17 Vancouver 8 5 5 29 29 25 Colorado 7 7 6 27 23 22 Seattle 7 6 3 24 21 19 San Jose 5 9 6 21 20 32 Chivas USA 3 10 5 14 16 32 Note: Three points for win and one for a tie. Sunday’s Games Kansas City 2, Chicago 1 Columbus 1, Portland 0 Montreal 1, Chivas USA 1, tie Colorado 0, D.C. United 0, tie Los Angeles 2, Dallas 0 Saturday’s Games New England 2, San Jose 0 Houston 1, Philadelphia 0 Vancouver 2, Seattle 0 Friday, July 12 Chivas USA at Philadelphia, 5:30 p.m. Saturday, July 13 Montreal at New York, 5 p.m. Houston at New England, 5:30 p.m. Toronto at Kansas City, 6:30 p.m. Salt Lake at Dallas, 7 p.m. Seattle at San Jose, 8:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Portland, 9 p.m. Sunday, July 14 Chicago at Vancouver, 5 p.m.

AUTO RACING AuTO InDYCAr Pocono IndyCar 400

Sunday At Pocono raceway Long Pond, Pa. Lap length: 2.5 miles (Starting position in parentheses) 1. (17) Scott Dixon, Dallara-Honda, 160, Running. 2. (12) Charlie Kimball, Dallara-Honda, 160, Running. 3. (20) Dario Franchitti, Dallara-Honda, 160, Running. 4. (4) Will Power, Dallara-Chevrolet, 160, Running. 5. (15) Josef Newgarden, Dallara-Honda, 160, Running. 6. (8) Simon Pagenaud, Dallara-Honda, 160, Running. 7. (22) Justin Wilson, Dallara-Honda, 160, Running. 8. (6) Helio Castroneves, Dallara-Chevrolet, 160, Running. 9. (14) Ed Carpenter, Dallara-Chevrolet, 160, Running. 10. (1) Marco Andretti, Dallara-Chevrolet, 160, Running. 11. (9) Simona de Silvestro, Dallara-Chevrolet, 160, Running. 12. (13) James Jakes, Dallara-Honda, 160, Running. 13. (5) Tony Kanaan, Dallara-Chevrolet, 160, Running. 14. (19) Ryan Briscoe, Dallara-Chevrolet, 159, Running. 15. (21) Pippa Mann, Dallara-Honda, 159, Running. 16. (11) Sebastien Bourdais, Dallara-Chevrolet, 159, Running. 17. (24) Alex Tagliani, Dallara-Honda, 158, Running. 18. (16) Graham Rahal, Dallara-Honda, 158, Running. 19. (10) Tristan Vautier, Dallara-Honda, 158, Running. 20. (2) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Dallara-Chevrolet, 121, Laps. 21. (23) E.J. Viso, Dallara-Chevrolet, 104, Laps. 22. (7) Takuma Sato, Dallara-Honda, 61, Contact. 23. (18) Sebastian Saavedra, DallaraChevrolet, 2, Mechanical. 24. (3) James Hinchcliffe, Dallara-Chevrolet, 0, Contact. race Statistics Winners average speed: 192.864. Time of Race: 2:04:26.4178. Margin of Victory: 0.4572 seconds. Cautions: 2 for 12 laps. Lead Changes: 16 among 5 drivers. Lap Leaders: Andretti 1-29, Kanaan 30-31, Power 32-33, Kimball 34, Andretti 35-60, Kanaan 61-62, Power 63-65, Kanaan 66-71, Andretti 72-94, Kanaan 95-96, Dixon 97-106, Kanaan 107-109, Power 110-111, Andretti 112-121, Power 122-129, Kimball 130-132, Dixon 133-160. Points: Castroneves 356, Hunter-Reay 333, Andretti 301, Dixon 291, Hinchcliffe 272, Kanaan 271, Pagenaud 269, Wilson 253, Power 242, Sato 241.

ForMuLA onE German Grand Prix

Sunday At nuerburgring circuit nuerburg, Germany Lap length: 3.20 miles 1. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Red Bull, 60 laps, 1:41:14.711, 113.646 mph. 2. Kimi Raikkonen, Finland, Lotus, 60, 1:41:15.719. 3. Romain Grosjean, France, Lotus, 60, 1:41:20.541. 4. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari, 60, 1:41:22.432. 5. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes, 60, 1:41:41.638. 6. Jenson Button, England, McLaren, 60, 1:41:42.707. 7. Mark Webber, Australia, Red Bull, 60, 1:41:52.273. 8. Sergio Perez, Mexico, McLaren, 60, 1:41:53.017. 9. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes, 60, 1:42:01.532. 10. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Sauber, 60, 1:42:04.603. 11. Paul di Resta, Scotland, Force India, 60, 1:42:08.482. 12. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Toro Rosso, 60, 1:42:11.686. 13. Adrian Sutil, Germany, Force India, 60, 1:42:12.449. 14. Esteban Gutierrez, Mexico, Sauber, 60, 1:42:14.871. 15. Pastor Maldonado, Venezuela, Williams, 60, 1:42:16.640. 16. Valtteri Bottas, Finland, Williams, 59, +1 lap. 17. Charles Pic, France, Caterham, 59, +1 lap. 18. Giedo van der Garde, Netherlands, Caterham, 59, +1 lap. 19. Max Chilton, England, Marussia, 59, +1 lap.

BASKETBALL BASkETBALL

TRANSACTIONS TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League

WnBA Eastern Conference Atlanta Chicago Washington New York Indiana Connecticut

W 10 8 6 5 4 3

L 1 4 6 7 7 8

Pct .909 .667 .500 .417 .364 .273

GB — 21/2 41/2 51/2 6 7

Western Conference W L Pct Minnesota 8 3 .727 Los Angeles 8 4 .667 Phoenix 8 5 .615 Seattle 5 7 .417 San Antonio 3 8 .273 Tulsa 3 11 .214 Sunday’s Games Chicago 93, New York 64 Minnesota 91, Phoenix 59 Saturday’s Games Los Angeles 93, San Antonio 66 Indiana 78, Connecticut 66 Washington 62, Seattle 59 Monday’s Games No games scheduled. Tuesday’s Games Seattle at New York, 5 p.m. Atlanta at Minnesota, 7 p.m.

GB — 1/2 1 31/2 5 61/2

CYCLING CyCLING uCI Tour de France Sunday At Bagneres-de-Bigorre, France ninth Stage A 104.7-mile ride in the Pyrenees from Saint-Girons to Bagneres-de-Bigorre, with four Category-1 climbs 1. Daniel Martin, Ireland, Garmin-Sharp, 4 hours, 43 minutes, 3 seconds. 2. Jakob Fuglsang, Denmark, Astana, same time. 3. Michal Kwiatkowski, Poland, Omega Pharma-QuickStep, 20 seconds behind. 4. Daniel Moreno, Spain, Katusha, same time. 5. Joaquin Rodriguez, Spain, Katusha, same time. 6. Cadel Evans, Australia, BMC Racing, same time. 7. Wouter Poels, Netherlands, VacansoleilDCM, same time. 8. Bauke Mollema, Netherlands, Belkin Pro Cycling, same time. 9. Daniel Navarro, Spain, Cofidis, same time. 10. Maxime Monfort, Belgium, RadioShack Leopard, same time. 11. Alejandro Valverde, Spain, Movistar, same time. 12. Andy Schleck, Luxembourg, RadioShack Leopard, same time. 13. Alberto Contador, Spain, Team SaxoTinkoff, same time. 14. Chris Froome, England, Sky Procycling, same time. 15. Roman Kreuziger, Czech Republic, Team Saxo-Tinkoff, same time. 16. Mikel Nieve, Spain, Euskaltel-Euskadi, same time. 17. Laurens ten Dam, Netherlands, Belkin Pro Cycling, same time. 18. Jean-Christophe Peraud, France, AG2R La Mondiale, same time. 19. Nairo Alexander Quintana, Colombia, Movistar, same time. 20. Rui Costa, Portugal, Movistar, same time. Also 33. Andrew Talansky, United States, GarminSharp, 7:07. 82. Brent Bookwalter, United States, BMC Racing, 22:43. 86. Tejay Van Garderen, United States, BMC Racing, same time. 106. Thomas Danielson, United States, Garmin-Sharp, same time. overall Standings (After nine stages) 1. Chris Froome, England, Sky Procycling, 36 hours, 59 minutes, 18 seconds. 2. Alejandro Valverde, Spain, Movistar, 1:25. 3. Bauke Mollema, Netherlands, Belkin Pro Cycling, 1:44. 4. Laurens ten Dam, Netherlands, Belkin Pro Cycling, 1:50. 5. Roman Kreuziger, Czech Republic, Team Saxo-Tinkoff, 1:51. 6. Alberto Contador, Spain, Team SaxoTinkoff, same time. 7. Nairo Alexander Quintana, Colombia, Movistar, 2:02. 8. Daniel Martin, Ireland, Garmin-Sharp, 2:28. 9. Joaquin Rodriguez, Spain, Katusha, 2:31. 10. Rui Costa, Portugal, Movistar, 2:45.

BOSTON RED SOX — Placed LHP Andrew Miller on the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Alfredo Aceves from Pawtucket (IL). CLEVELAND INDIANS — Optioned RHP Carlos Carrasco to Columbus (IL). Purchased the contract of RHP Preston Guilmet from Columbus. DETROIT TIGERS — Placed LHP Darin Downs on the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Evan Reed from Toledo (IL). NEW YORK YANKEES — Claimed 1B Travis Ishikawa off waivers from Baltimore. Transferred INF Kevin Youkilis to the 60-day DL. TEXAS RANGERS — Reinstated RHP Joakim Soria from 60-day DL. Recalled RHP Cory Burns from Round Rock (PCL). Placed DH Lance Berkman placed on 15-day DL and RHP Nick Tepesch on 15-day DL, retroactive to July 6.

national League

PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Activated RHP A.J. Burnett from the 15-day DL. Optioned RHP Ryan Reid to Indianapolis (IL). SAN DIEGO PADRES — Placed C Yasmani Grandal on the 60-day DL. Selected C Rene Rivera from Tucson (PCL). SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS — Activated RHP Chad Gaudin from the 15-day DL. Optioned LHP Mike Kickham to Fresno (PCL). WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Placed LHP Ross Detwiler on the 15-day DL, retroactive to July 4.

American Association

AMARILLO SOX — Signed 1B/OF Austin Gallagher. EL PASO DIABLOS — Signed LHP Jake Wortham. GRAND PRAIRIE AIR HOGS — Released LHP Jorge Lugo. KANSAS CITY T-BONES — Signed C Petey Paramore. ST. PAUL SAINTS — Signed RHP Drew Gay. WINNIPEG GOLDEYES — Released LHP Ryan Sasaki.

Can-Am League

QUEBEC CAPITALES — Released INF Issael Gonzalez. Signed C Mike Grieco.

Frontier League

EVANSVILLE OTTERS — Signed RHP Brandon Adkins and RHP Trevor Walch. Released RHP Pat Goelz and LHP Jason Ridenhour. FRONTIER GREYS — Signed RHP Mark Pope. SCHAUMBURG BOOMERS — Signed RHP Seth Webster.

hoCkEY national hockey League

ANAHEIM DUCKS — Signed LW Matt Beleskey to a two-year contract extension through 2014-15. NEW JERSEY DEVILS — Traded D Henrik Tallinder to Buffalo for F Riley Boychuk. VANCOUVER CANUCKS — Signed LW Pascal Pelletier.

FOOTBALL FOOTBALL

ArEnA LEAGuE national Conference

Central Chicago San Antonio Iowa West x-Arizona Spokane x-San Jose Utah

W L 8 7 8 7 6 9 W L 13 2 11 4 11 4 5 10

T 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0

Pct .533 .533 .400 Pct .867 .733 .733 .333

PF PA 802 808 642 737 700 719 PF PA 998 716 998 783 847 752 754 832

American Conference

South W L T Pct PF PA x-Jacksonville 10 5 0 .667 791 728 Tampa Bay 7 8 0 .467 836 812 New Orleans 5 10 0 .333 700 861 Orlando 5 10 0 .333 777 884 East W L T Pct PF PA y-Philadelphia 10 5 0 .667 890 715 Cleveland 3 12 0 .200 704 869 Pittsburgh 3 12 0 .200 615 838 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division Saturday’s Games Cleveland 71, Pittsburgh 58 Philadelphia 58, Chicago 26 Spokane 63, Tampa Bay 49 Arizona 84, Orlando 56 New Orleans 63, Utah 49 San Jose 62, San Antonio 35 Friday, July 12 Utah at Philadelphia, 5:35 p.m. Saturday, July 13 Spokane at Jacksonville, 5 p.m. Iowa at Orlando, 5 p.m. San Jose at Pittsburgh, 5 p.m. Cleveland at Chicago, 6 p.m. Tampa Bay at San Antonio, 6:30 p.m. New Orleans at Arizona, 7 p.m.

BOXING BOXING

Fight Schedule

July 12 At Texas Station Casino, Las Vegas (ESPN2), Chris Avalos vs. Drian Francisco, 10, junior featherweights; Glen Tapia vs. Abie Han, 10, junior middleweights. July 13 At The Casino, Monte Carlo, Monaco, Khabib Allakhverdiev vs. Souleymane M’baye, 12, for Allakhverdiev’s WBA World-IBO junior welterweight titles; Max Bursak vs. Prince Arron, 12, for Bursak’s European middleweight title; Ilunga Makabu vs. Dmytro Kucher, 12, cruiserweights; Denis Grachev vs. Edwin Rodriguez, 10, light heavyweights.

In brief

L.A. Galaxy hold off FC Dallas CARSON, Calif. — Marcelo Sarvas and Hector Jimenez scored second-half goals, and the Los Angeles Galaxy beat FC Dallas 2-0 on Sunday night to post back-to-back wins for the first time since April. Sarvas nodded home a cross from Robbie Keane in the 65th minute, and Jimenez slotted a feed from Robbie Rogers in the 80th for the Galaxy (9-7-3), who vaulted from fifth to third in the Western Conference, four points behind Real Salt Lake. Second-place FC Dallas (8-47) would have pulled even on points with RSL with a win. Los Angeles, the two-time reigning MLS Cup champion, dominated the game. The Galaxy outshot Dallas 22-6 and created nearly a dozen scoring chances. Dallas tested goalkeeper Carlo Cudicini just once, with Jackson Goncalves’ dipping shot from 28 yards forcing a diving save in the 76th minute. Rogers twice came close to scoring his first goal for the Galaxy. He fired at Dallas goalkeeper Troy Perkins from an Omar Gonzalez through ball in the 18th minute, and a drive in the 49th was cleared off the line by Jair Benitez.

Lynx blow out Mercury, 91-59 MINNEAPOLIS — Maya Moore scored 14 of her 23 points in the third quarter and the Minnesota Lynx earned their 10th straight victory over Phoenix, beating the Mercury 91-59 on Sunday night. Monica Wright added 17 and Lindsay Whalen chipped in 14 for the Lynx, who earned their third victory over the Mercury this season in a winning streak that dates to 2011. Minnesota’s defense set the tone in the first half, holding the league’s No. 1 offense to 29 points on 32.5 percent shooting while also forcing nine Mercury turnovers. WNBA leading scorer Diana Taurasi, who entered the contest averaging 23 points per game, was held to a season-low 4 points on 2-for-6 shooting for the Mercury. She averaged 24.5 points per game in this season’s first two meetings against the Lynx.

Kiwis sail solo in 1st race of Cup trials SAN FRANCISCO — The America’s Cup challenger trials have begun with Emirates Team New Zealand sailing alone around the course to collect the first point of the regatta. The Kiwis’ opponent, Italy’s Luna Rossa, is boycotting, saying it won’t race until an international jury rules on protests regarding rules changes made after Andrew “Bart” Simpson of Artemis Racing was killed in a capsize May 9. Regatta officials say they’re disappointed the Italians aren’t racing. On Saturday, Luna Rossa sailed three practice laps While the Italians say they’re sitting out on principle, there’s also the chance they’re not ready. A few weeks ago, they were soundly beaten by the Kiwis in a practice race. The winner of the Louis Vuitton Cup for challengers will face defending champion Oracle Team USA in the 34th America’s Cup beginning Sept. 7. New Mexican wire services

NASCAR

Dixon wins in IndyCar Series return to Pocono By Dan Gelston

The Associated Press

LONG POND, Pa. — Scott Dixon felt like his losing streak stretched as long as IndyCar’s absence from Pocono. After 24 years, the series returned to the triangle track. And it was a big welcome back to Victory Lane for Dixon. Dixon enjoyed it so much, he even had two of his teammates tag along on the podium. Dixon led a monster day for Chip Ganassi Racing, leading a podium sweep for the team with a win Sunday at the IndyCar Series event at Pocono Raceway. He was followed by Ganassi teammates Charlie Kimball and Dario Franchitti in IndyCar’s first race at

Pocono since 1989. Ganassi was waiting when Dixon hopped out of the No. 9 Honda. “I said to him, ‘This morning, I didn’t think we’d be sitting here,’ ” Dixon said. “To say the Scott Dixon least, it was a little bit of a shock.” Dixon struggled this season to make a serious run at wins and had led only one lap, at the Indianapolis 500. He led the final 27 at Pocono for his 30th career IndyCar victory. He snapped a 13-race winless streak that dated to the Aug. 12, 2012 race at Mid-Ohio. “It has been a tough year,” Dixon said. “We’ve had some great races and

we’ve had a lot of bad ones. That’s motor racing, man.” He caught a big break when Tony Kanaan clipped Dixon’s car on a pass for the lead and was forced to pit road. Dixon dominated down the stretch of the 400-mile race and became IndyCar’s eighth different winner in 11 races this season. Kanaan lost his bid at the Triple Crown when he clipped his front wing on Dixon’s car. Kanaan connected with Dixon on a pass for the lead on the 107th lap. Kanaan had to pit three laps later and faded to the back. He lost the lead — and a chance for $1 million. With Pocono back on the schedule, IndyCar resurrected the “Triple Crown” challenge, a three-race com-

petition for $1 million to the driver that wins the Indianapolis 500, Pocono and the season finale at Fontana. A driver who wins two of the three can win a $250,000 bonus from promotion sponsor Fuzzy’s Vodka, leaving Kanaan and Dixon still eligible for the prize. Kanaan had no idea he hit Dixon and spent most of the rest of the race a lap down. He finished 13th. “I made a mistake, and it cost us big,” Kanaan said. “I had a run on Dixon but didn’t really think that I was closing that fast on him. We had a car that was capable of winning this race.” Andretti Autosport had three of them after it qualified three drivers on the front row. But James Hinchcliffe and Ryan Hunter-Reay were involved in accidents and Marco Andretti bat-

tled fuel woes over the final laps. Will Power was fourth and Josef Newgarden fifth. Points leader Helio Castroneves was eighth. Dixon’s win helped push him to fourth in the points standings. He also moved into 10th on IndyCar’s career wins list. “Considering the crazy and poor results we’ve had throughout the year, it’s still astonishing that we are fourth in the championship,” he said. This was the first time Ganassi swept a podium in any form of racing: IndyCar, CART, NASCAR or GrandAm. It was the 100th win for Ganassi’s Target-sponsored cars in all forms of motor sports and the 200th in IndyCar competition for engine manufacturer Honda.


SPORTS

Punches: Martin’s team stayed aggressive Continued from Page B-1 Tour runner-up said after defending his yellow jersey. The rival who harassed Froome most, with successive squirts of acceleration on the last climb, was Nairo Quintana. The lesson the Colombian drew from this drama amid pine forests and peaks with stubborn patches of snow was: “That we can break down his team a little, but that he can defend himself and is very strong.” Sky’s impressive climbing on Saturday was in some respects reminiscent of the way Lance Armstrong’s U.S. Postal Service team would exhaust his rivals. But the way Sky wilted on Sunday definitely was not. Doped up on hormones, blood transfusions and other performanceenhancers, Armstrong’s teammates rarely looked human like this. This Tour is the first since Armstrong was stripped last year of his seven titles for serial doping. Seemingly drained by their monster efforts a day earlier, Froome’s support riders quickly burned out. The day started badly for Sky when Peter Kennaugh crashed. He was treated for grazes and continued. It also ended less than ideally when Vasili Kiryienka rode in too slowly and missed the time cut, depriving Froome of his services for the Tour’s last two weeks. “It’s quite nice to see that they’re human,” Froome said of his teammates. “I think it’s quite understandable considering the amount of work they did.” For some rivals, Sky’s difficulties on Sunday reinforced suspicions that the team isn’t as strong as in 2012, when Bradley Wiggins and Froome finished No. 1

and No. 2 on the podium in Paris. Some riders were surprised that Sky wore itself out so quickly trying to control Stage 9. “They are not unbeatable,” said Jakob Fuglsang, the Dane who finished second behind stage winner Daniel Martin. “They blew themselves up one by one.” Martin’s Garmin-Sharp team was particularly aggressive, with different riders distinguishing themselves with their goget racing at different parts of the 105-mile slog from Saint-Girons to Bagneres-deBigorre. “We were attacking without even thinking about it,” said the Irish rider whose uncle, Stephen Roche, won the 1987 Tour. “When you look back, it’s kind of crazy. But we wanted to really make the race exciting. We really enjoy racing our bikes.” For Froome, the day was far less enjoyable. Richie Porte, his lieutenant who rode furiously Saturday to come in second at the Ax 3 Domaines ski station behind Froome, got left behind by the pace on Sunday’s second climb, to the Col de Mente. That left Froome without help for the next 77 miles and three more climbs in temperatures once again above 90 Fahrenheit. Looking around, Froome could see no friendly faces, just his main rivals ganging up on him and all with teammates to support them. Their eyes were hidden by their sunglasses, but their intentions were not. Yet each of the four times Quintana spurted ahead on the final climb, through pines on a mountain-hugging road to the Hourquette d’Ancizan pass, Froome furi-

ously whirred his pedals to stay with him. Two-time champion Alberto Contador and Alejandro Valverde, Spaniards who have both served doping bans, stayed with this battle but couldn’t surge ahead of it themselves. Froome said he went into that last climb “thinking ‘OK, this is where they are going to put me under pressure’ ” but was expecting worse. “They did go for me. I mean, Quintana — it’s not easy to follow Quintana in the climbs. He’s a light little Colombian who can fly uphill, so to cover his attacks definitely wasn’t easy,” he said. “But yeah, I was quite ready for more attacks, and I’m quite glad there weren’t.” Contador said: “The only times he was really tested was by the attacks by Nairo Quintana, who only tried a little and didn’t try it with much conviction. But I think this is good because he [Froome] had to respond, and we hope we can take advantage of that later.” With Porte rolling in nearly 18 minutes behind the leaders, Valverde moved up to second overall. But his deficit to Froome remained unchanged: 1 minute, 25 seconds. Bauke Mollema and Laurens Ten Dam, both from the Netherlands, are 1:44 and 1:50 behind Froome, respectively. Teammates Contador and Roman Kreuziger stayed 1:51 behind. Quintana is still 2:02 off the lead. The next test for contenders for the overall title is Wednesday’s time trial to Mont-Saint-Michel, a walled medieval masterpiece in Normandy given World Heritage status by UNESCO.

Monday, July 8, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

B-3

Northern New Mexico

SCOREBOARD

Local results and schedules Today on TV

Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 5 p.m. on ESPN — Washington at Philadelphia

SANTA FE FUEGO SCHEDULE OVERALL RECORD: 25-25 July 5: Fuego 7, Blizzard 5 July 6: North 14, South 12 July 7: Alpine, late Today: Alpine, 6 p.m. July 9: Alpine, 6 p.m. July 10: Alpine, 6 p.m. July 11: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. July 12: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. July 13: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. July 14: at Trinidad, 7 p.m.

July 15: at Raton, 7 p.m. July 16: at Raton, 7 p.m. July 17: Raton, 6 p.m. July 18: Raton, 6 p.m. July 19: Taos, 6 p.m. July 20: Taos, 6 p.m. July 21: at Taos, noon July 22: Taos, 6 p.m. July 23: at Las Vegas, 7 p.m. July 24: Las Vegas, 6 p.m.

ANNOUNCEMENTS

Basketball u St. Michael’s High School will host boys and girls camps in Perez-Shelley Memorial Gymnasium. The camp runs July 15-18. The cost is $75 for players in grades 3-9, and $40 for players in grades 1-2. Registration forms are available at www.stmichaelssf. org at the athletics page, or call 983-7353.

Football u The Santa Fe Young American Football League will hold a camp on July 20 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at St. Michael’s High School. Registration will be held on Saturday, July 13 and the day of the event. Cost is $25 for YAFL members and $40 for the rest.

Running u The “Trek for Tassels” 5-kilometer race is scheduled for July 27 at the Municipal Recreation Complex. Fee is $10 in advance of the event and $15 on the day off the event. All proceeds go toward the “Trek for Tassels” scholarship program, which awards a graduating Santa Fe High senior who plans on pursuing a degree in the health care field. For more information, call Kara Shain at 231-5374 or email her at kshain@unm.edu. You can also email Nicolette Serrao at nserrao@nmsu.edu.

Soccer u The 18th annual Mighty Micks Camp is July 22-26 from 9 a.m. to noon at St. Michael’s High School. The camp is open to children ages 5 to 15. Cost is $100 and includes a ball and T-shirt. For more information, call Ed Velie at 466-1633 or email evelie@stmikessf. org for a registration form. u St. Michael’s is seeking applicants for its varsity assistant coach and junior varsity head coach for the girls program. Applicants must have a current NMAA coaching license and previous coaching experience. A college degree and playing experience preferred. For more information, email head coach Robyn Serge at rserge@stmikessf.org, or call 983-7353, extension 140.

Volleyball u St. Michael’s High School is sponsoring a basic skills camp for children in grades 3-8 from 8 to 11:30 a.m. July 8-11 at PerezShelley Gymnasium. Cost of the camp is $50 per participant, and registration begins at 7:30 a.m. on July 8. A parent or guardian must be present to sign a medical waiver for their children to be in the camp. For more information, call Steve Long at 471-0863 or at 231-3402.

Novak Djokovic slips Sunday during the men’s singles final match at Wimbledon. KIRSTY WIGGLESWORTH/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

History: Murray lost first four major finals Continued from Page B-1 time Slam champion, having defeated Djokovic in five sets at the U.S. Open in September. All this from a guy who lost his first four major finals, including against Federer at Wimbledon in 2012. After that defeat, Murray’s voice cracked and tears rolled as he told the crowd, “I’m getting closer.” How prescient. Four weeks later, on the same court, he beat Federer for a gold medal at the London Olympics, a transformative victory if ever there was one. And 52 weeks later, on the same court, he beat Djokovic for the Wimbledon championship. “You need that self-belief in the important moments,” observed Djokovic, a six-time major champion, “and he’s got it now.” Murray’s mother, Judy, who is Britain’s Fed Cup captain, agreed that the setback 12 months ago “was a turning point in some ways.” “Every time you have a really tough loss, a loss that really hurts you,” she said, “I think you learn a lot about how to handle the occasions better going forward.” Murray trailed 4-1 in the second set Sunday, and 4-2 in the third, before wiggling his way back in front each time. He won the last four games, breaking for a 5-4 lead when Djokovic flubbed a forehand, setting off a standing ovation and applause that lasted more than a full minute. When he got out of his changeover chair, preparing to serve for the title, an earsplitting roar accompanied his trek to the baseline. Djokovic missed a backhand, Murray smacked a backhand winner and added a 131 mph service winner, and suddenly one point was all that remained between him and history. That’s where things got a tad complicated. On match point No. 1, Djokovic capped a 12-stroke exchange with a forehand volley winner. On No. 2, Djokovic hit a backhand return winner off an 84 mph second serve. On No. 3, Murray sailed a backhand long on the ninth shot. Now it was deuce. “I started to feel nervous and started thinking about what just happened,” Murray said. “There’s a lot of things you’re

thinking of at that moment.” The match continued for eight additional points. Seemed to take an eternity. “Just how that last game went, my head was kind of everywhere. I mean, some of the shots he came up with were unbelievable,” Murray said. “At the end of the match, I didn’t quite know what was going on. Just a lot of different emotions.” Any of Djokovic’s break points in that game would have made it 5-all, and who knows what toll that would have taken on Murray’s mind? But Murray erased the first two chances with a 116 mph service winner, then a forehand winner on the 21st stroke. At deuce for a third time, Djokovic conjured up a forehand passing winner to get his third break point. Murray dropped his head and placed his hands on his knees. The crowd clapped rhythmically and shouted, “Andy! Andy!” They couldn’t know it, but their man wouldn’t lose another point. On a 16-shot exchange, Djokovic delivered an overhead that was retrieved, then tried a drop shot that Murray got back. Djokovic put the ball in the net, and Murray was at match point No. 4. When that one went Murray’s way, the ball on Djokovic’s side of the court, Murray dropped his neon-red racket, yanked his white hat off and pumped both fists overhead, screaming, “Yes! Yes!” He was looking directly at the corner of the stadium with benches for members of the press, a group that he used to worry helped fuel the intense pressure and only-one-way-to-satisfy-them expectations on Murray’s shoulders. “It’s hard. It’s really hard. You know, for the last four or five years, it’s been very, very tough, very stressful,” Murray said. “It’s just kind of everywhere you go. It’s so hard to avoid everything because of how big this event is, but also because of the history and no Brit having won.” When a Brit did win, 15,000 or so spectators around the arena rose and yelled right back at him, some waving Union Jacks or blue-and-white Scottish flags. Soon, Murray was climbing into the guest box for hugs with his girlfriend, his mother and his coach, Ivan Lendl, who won eight major titles as a player but

never fared better than the runner-up at Wimbledon. Said Djokovic, who famously ate blades of grass after winning Wimbledon in 2011, “The atmosphere was incredible for him. For me, not so much. But that’s what I expected.” The fans were active participants throughout, lamenting “awwww” when Murray missed a serve; cheering rowdily when he hit one of his 36 winners, five more than Djokovic; shushing in unison when someone called out in premature agony or delight while a point was in progress. That was understandable. Points rarely are over when they appear to be if Murray and Djokovic are involved. The elastic Djokovic’s sliding carries him to so many shots, while Murray is more of a powerful scrambler. It took a half hour to get through the opening five games, in part because 10 of 32 points lasted at least 10 strokes apiece. And this all happened with the temperature above 80 degrees, with only the occasional puff of cloud interrupting the blue sky. This was their 19th meeting on tour (Djokovic leads 11-8), and their fourth in a Grand Slam final, including three in the past year. Both are fantastic returners, and Murray broke seven times Sunday, once more than Djokovic lost his serve in the preceding six matches combined. In the late going, Djokovic was taking some shortcuts, repeatedly trying drop shots or rushing to the net to shorten points, but neither strategy tended to work. “He was getting some incredible shots on the stretch and running down the drop shots,” Djokovic said. “He was all over the court.” Admittedly feeling the effects of his five-setter Friday against Juan Martin del Potro — at 4 hours, 43 minutes, it’s the longest semifinal in Wimbledon history — Djokovic was far more erratic than Murray, with particular problems on the backhand side. Djokovic wound up with 40 unforced errors, nearly double Murray’s 21. “I wasn’t patient enough,” Djokovic said. Ah, patience. The British needed plenty when it comes to their precious, prestigious tennis tournament. Thanks to Murray, the wait is over.

u St. Michael’s High School is holding an advanced skills camp from July 11-13 in Perez-Shelley Memorial Gymnasium. The camp on July 11 and 12 is from 1-4:30 p.m., and from 8-11:30 a.m. on July 13. The camp is open to players from grades 5-8 with at least two years of playing experience. For more information, call coach Steve Long at 471-0863 or 231-3402.

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

NEW MEXICAN SPORTS

Office hours 2:30 to 10 p.m.

James Barron, 986-3045 Will Webber, 986-3060 Zack Ponce, 986-3032 FAX, 986-3067 Email, sports@sfnewmexican.com

Wins: Blixt heads to John Deere Classic 73 and finished tied for 23rd at 6 under. The 19-year-old Defending champion Ted Texan is still searching for an Potter Jr. (67), Pat Perez (69) elusive win that would give and Brian Stuard (67) tied for him his PGA Tour membersixth at 9 under. ship and make him eligible Wagner couldn’t match the for the FedEx Cup playoffs. seven birdies he had in the third round on his way to a 64. FRENCH OPEN Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines, He bogeyed three holes in a France, Graeme McDowell of five-hole stretch on the back Northern Ireland and Richard nine and never recovered. The 54-hole leader has yet Sterne of South Africa share a one-stroke lead after three to win the Greenbrier Clasrounds of the French Open. sic, now in its fourth year. McDowell shot a 1-under While Bowditch couldn’t 70 while Sterne had a 71 on make up a five-shot deficit, the tough Albatross course of he earned his first top-10 Le Golf National, leaving both since Pebble Beach in 2011. at 5-under 208. Bernd WiesPlay on the Old White berger of Austria (68), David TPC course was halted for Howell of England (69) and three hours due to thunderRichard Green of Australia (70) were at 209. Soren Kjeldsen of storms and the last group Denmark and Simon Dyson of finished just after sunset. England were at 210. The tour narrowly avoided Francesco Molinari of Italy going past a Sunday finish had the day’s best round, a for the fourth time this year. 67 that left him four shots Many players in the back. Second-round leader Greenbrier Classic field are Fabrizio Zanotti of Paraguay entered in the John Deere fell to 214 after a 78. Classic, which starts ThursThomas Bjorn of Denmark day, including Walker, Blixt held a two-shot lead after and Jordan Spieth. Spieth ran a birdie on No. 8, where he off nine straight pars to start nearly had a hole-in-one but Sunday’s round, then had two the ball lipped out — before bogeys in a four-hole stretch. dropping four shots in the last four holes. He shot

Continued from Page B-1


B-4

BASEBALL

THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, July 8, 2013

Upset: Rivera’s 2nd blow Continued from Page B-1 foul pole. Markakis then singled sharply to center for his third hit and Jones, elected to his first AllStar start on Saturday, drove an 0-1 pitch to left for his 16th home run. “I wanted it to be more in. Didn’t get in enough,” Rivera said. “It wasn’t really a mistake, just good hitting.” It was Rivera’s second blown save in 31 chances during his farewell season. Baseball’s career saves leader, chosen for his 13th All-Star squad, had converted 41 tries in a row at home since his last failure on Sept. 26, 2010, against Boston. “It’s off the greatest closer in the history of the game,” Jones said. “I’ll always remember it.” Darren O’Day (5-0) got two outs and Jim Johnson, who blew a save in the series opener Friday, struck out two in a perfect ninth for his major league-leading 30th save in 36 attempts. ANGELS 3, RED SOX 0 In Anaheim, Calif., Jered Weaver combined with three relievers on a five-hitter and AllStar Mike Trout homered to the lead the Angels to their 10th win in 12 games. Weaver (3-4) allowed five hits, struck out six and walked two in 6 2-3 innings. It was his first outing since becoming a father on Friday, when he named his first child Aden David Weaver in honor of his late teammate and friend Nick Adenhart. RAYS 3, WHITE SOX 1 In St. Petersburg, Fla., David Price went the distance to win his second straight start since returning from an injury, helping the Rays finish a three-game series sweep. Price (3-4) worked around eight hits. The 2012 AL Cy Young Award winner spent 47 days on the disabled list with a strained left triceps, then came back and struck out 10 in seven shutout innings against Houston. The Rays have won eight of nine to move a season-high nine games over .500. Josh Phegley hit his first major league homer for Chicago, which has lost nine of 11. John Danks (2-6) allowed three runs and five hits over seven innings. ATHLETICS 10, ROYALS 4 In Kansas City, Mo., Josh Reddick homered and drove in four runs, and Jed Lowrie and Eric Sogard also went deep for Oakland. A.J. Griffin (7-6) rebounded from a miserable start against the Cubs to go five innings for the A’s. The only damage he allowed came on solo homers by George Kottaras and Alex Gordon. Jesse Chavez earned his first career save with four scoreless innings of relief. BLUE JAYS 11, TWINS 5 In Toronto, Todd Redmond pitched one-hit ball over five innings for his first major league win and Toronto beat Minnesota for the 10th time in the last 13 meetings. Rajai Davis hit a three-run homer and Jose Reyes and Colby Rasmus also connected for the Blue Jays. Redmond (1-1) allowed two runs, with three walks and four strikeouts. He was making his first start of the season for Toronto and just the second of his career. The right-hander was called up from Triple-A last week after the Blue Jays designated Chien-Ming Wang for assignment. INDIANS 9, TIGERS 6 In Cleveland, Michael Brantley’s two-run homer in the eighth inning off Al Alburquerque helped Cleveland snap a seven-game skid against Detroit. Brantley hit a solo homer in the sixth and had a career-high five RBIs. He drove a 3-1 pitch from Alburquerque (1-2) over the wall in right as the Indians recovered after their bullpen blew a five-run lead. Detroit had overpowered Cleveland in the first two games of the four-game series, and the Tigers rallied to tie it 6-all in the eighth on Torii Hunter’s threerun homer. RANGERS 5, ASTROS 4 In Arlington, Texas, A.J. Pierzynski hit a three-run homer, Nelson Cruz had a tiebreaking single in the fifth inning to lift Texas. Five Rangers relievers, including right-hander Joakim Soria in his first appearance in nearly two years, pitched a scoreless inning apiece after rookie starter Justin Grimm couldn’t get an out in the fifth.

American League

East W L Pct Boston 54 36 .600 Baltimore 49 40 .551 Tampa Bay 49 40 .551 New York 48 40 .545 Toronto 43 45 .489 Central W L Pct Detroit 48 39 .552 Cleveland 46 42 .523 Kansas City 41 44 .482 Minnesota 37 48 .435 Chicago 34 51 .400 West W L Pct Oakland 52 37 .584 Texas 51 37 .580 Los Angeles 43 45 .489 Seattle 39 49 .443 Houston 32 57 .360 Sunday’s Games Baltimore 2, N.Y. Yankees 1 Cleveland 9, Detroit 6 Toronto 11, Minnesota 5 Tampa Bay 3, Chicago White Sox 1 Oakland 10, Kansas City 4 Texas 5, Houston 4 L.A. Angels 3, Boston 0

GB — 41/2 41/2 5 10 GB — 21/2 6 10 13 GB — 1/2 81/2 121/2 20

WCGB L10 Str Home — 7-3 L-2 31-16 — 6-4 W-1 25-17 — 8-2 W-4 28-18 1/2 6-4 L-1 25-19 51/2 4-6 W-1 25-21 WCGB L10 Str Home — 6-4 L-1 26-16 21/2 6-4 W-1 25-17 6 5-5 L-1 22-22 10 2-8 L-1 21-23 13 2-8 L-3 19-20 WCGB L10 Str Home — 7-3 W-1 28-14 — 6-4 W-1 27-19 51/2 8-2 W-2 24-25 91/2 5-5 W-1 21-22 17 2-8 L-1 17-32 Saturday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 5, Baltimore 4 Minnesota 6, Toronto 0 Kansas City 4, Oakland 3 Detroit 9, Cleveland 4 Tampa Bay 3, Chicago White Sox 0 Houston 9, Texas 5 L.A. Angels 9, Boston 7, 11 innings

Away 23-20 24-23 21-22 23-21 18-24 Away 22-23 21-25 19-22 16-25 15-31 Away 24-23 24-18 19-20 18-27 15-25

Monday’s Games Detroit (Scherzer 13-0) at Cleveland (Kazmir 4-4), 5:05 p.m. Kansas City (Guthrie 7-6) at N.Y. Yankees (P.Hughes 4-7), 5:05 p.m. Texas (D.Holland 6-4) at Baltimore (Feldman 0-0), 5:05 p.m. Minnesota (Deduno 4-3) at Tampa Bay (Ro.Hernandez 4-10), 5:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Garza 4-1) at Chicago White Sox (H.Santiago 3-5), 6:10 p.m. Boston (Lester 8-4) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 8-4), 8:10 p.m.

East W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home L-1 29-13 Atlanta 50 38 .568 — — 5-5 Washington 46 42 .523 4 4 7-3 W-4 27-18 Philadelphia 43 46 .483 71/2 71/2 5-5 W-1 21-19 New York 37 48 .435 111/2 111/2 5-5 W-1 17-27 Miami 32 55 .368 171/2 171/2 5-5 L-3 18-24 Central W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Pittsburgh 53 34 .609 — — 6-4 L-2 29-15 St. Louis 53 34 .609 — — 5-5 W-3 25-16 Cincinnati 50 38 .568 31/2 — 5-5 L-1 30-16 Chicago 38 48 .442 141/2 11 6-4 W-2 19-23 Milwaukee 35 52 .402 18 141/2 3-7 L-1 20-25 West W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Arizona 47 41 .534 — — 5-5 W-5 24-16 Los Angeles 42 45 .483 41/2 71/2 7-3 W-1 25-21 Colorado 42 47 .472 51/2 81/2 3-7 L-3 26-21 San Francisco 40 47 .460 61/2 91/2 2-8 L-1 25-17 San Diego 40 49 .449 71/2 101/2 1-9 L-9 25-18 Saturday’s Games Sunday’s Games St. Louis 5, Miami 4 Seattle 3, Cincinnati 1 Chicago Cubs 4, Pittsburgh 1 Philadelphia 7, Atlanta 3 Washington 5, San Diego 4 Washington 11, San Diego 7 Cincinnati 13, Seattle 4 N.Y. Mets 2, Milwaukee 1 Atlanta 13, Philadelphia 4 St. Louis 3, Miami 2 San Francisco 4, L.A. Dodgers 2 Chicago Cubs 4, Pittsburgh 3, 11 innings Milwaukee 7, N.Y. Mets 6 Arizona 6, Colorado 1 Arizona 11, Colorado 1 L.A. Dodgers 4, San Francisco 1

Away 21-25 19-24 22-27 20-21 14-31 Away 24-19 28-18 20-22 19-25 15-27 Away 23-25 17-24 16-26 15-30 15-31

Monday’s Games Oakland (Colon 11-3) at Pittsburgh (Locke 8-1), 5:05 p.m. Washington (Haren 4-9) at Philadelphia (Lannan 1-3), 5:05 p.m. Atlanta (Minor 8-4) at Miami (Slowey 3-6), 5:10 p.m. Cincinnati (H.Bailey 5-6) at Milwaukee (Lohse 4-6), 6:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 6-2) at Arizona (Delgado 1-2), 7:40 p.m. Colorado (Chatwood 4-2) at San Diego (Volquez 6-6), 8:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Harvey 7-2) at San Francisco (Lincecum 4-9), 8:15 p.m.

National League

Washington Philadelphia

2013 Pitchers Haren (R) Lannan (L)

TEAM Line -115

2013 W-L 4-9 1-3

VS ERA 6.15 5.15

OPP REC 4-11 4-3

W-L IP 0-0 12.0 0-0 5.0

ERA 5.25 3.60

Atlanta Miami

Minor (L) Slowey (R)

-170

8-4 3-6

3.15 4.24

11-6 4-9

1-1 11.2 0-1 9.0

3.09 6.00

Cincinnati Milwaukee

Bailey (R) Lohse (R)

-135

5-6 4-6

3.57 3.43

8-9 7-10

0-1 0-0

7.71 1.50

Los Angeles Arizona

Greinke (R) Delgado (R)

-120

6-2 1-2

4.30 3.67

9-3 2-2

0-0 7.0 2.57 No Record

4-2 6-6

2.75 5.26

5-5 7-11

No Record 0-2 11.2 14.66

7-2 4-9

2.27 4.66

10-8 7-10

No Record No Record

-115

New York Harvey (R) San Francisco Lincecum (R)

-125

American League

Texas Baltimore

2013 Pitchers Holland (L) Feldman (R)

Detroit Cleveland

Scherzer (R) Kazmir (L)

Kansas City New York

Guthrie (R) Hughes (R)

Minnesota Tampa Bay

Deduno (R) Hernandez (R)

-150

4-3 4-10

Boston Seattle

Lester (L) Hernandez (R)

-105

8-4 8-4

Oakland Pittsburgh Chicago (NL) Chicago (AL)

TEAM Line

VS ERA 3.13 3.43

OPP REC 11-6 9-7

W-L IP ERA No Record 1-0 7.0 0.00

13-0 4-4

3.09 4.86

14-3 7-7

2-0 16.0 2.81 No Record

-145

7-6 4-7

4.29 4.55

10-7 6-10

No Record 1-0 5.2 9.53

3.47 4.95

4-4 5-11

No Record No Record

4.41 2.69

12-6 9-9

No Record No Record

-155

Interleague

2013 Pitchers Colon (R) Locke (L)

TEAM Line

Garza (R) Santiago (L)

7.0 6.0

2013 W-L 6-4 7-6

-115

r 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

h 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 0

bi 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

-110

2013 W-L 11-3 8-1

VS ERA 2.78 2.12

OPP REC 13-4 10-7

W-L IP ERA No Record No Record

-105

4-1 3-5

3.45 3.50

6-3 3-7

No Record 0-0 1.1 13.50

THIS DATE IN BASEBALL July 8

Baltimore

New York ab r h bi Gardnr cf 4 0 0 0 ISuzuki rf 4 0 0 0 Cano 2b 3 0 1 0 Hafner dh 3 0 1 0 Wells dh 1 0 0 0 Almont lf 3 1 0 0 Overay 1b4 0 1 0 L.Cruz 3b 4 0 0 0 Nunez ss 3 0 1 1 CStwrt c 2 0 2 0 Totals 33 2 6 2 Totals 31 1 6 1 Baltimore 000 000 002—2 New York 010 000 000—1 DP—Baltimore 1. LOB—Baltimore 6, New York 7. 2B—Markakis (18), Wieters 2 (19). HR—A.Jones (16). SB—C.Stewart (4). SF—Nunez. IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore Hammel 5 6 1 1 2 4 McFarland 2 0 0 0 1 1 Patton 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 O’Day W,5-0 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Ji.Johnson S,30-36 1 0 0 0 0 2 New York Kuroda 7 3 0 0 1 4 D.Robertson H,21 1 0 0 0 0 1 M.Rivera L,1-2 BS,2-311 3 2 2 1 1 T—2:55. A—40,218 (50,291). ab McLoth dh 4 Machd 3b 4 Markks rf 4 A.Jones cf 4 C.Davis 1b 4 Wieters c 3 Hardy ss 3 ChDckr lf 4 BRorts 2b 3

Chicago

TODAY’S PITCHING COMPARISON

Chatwood (R) Volquez (R)

Los Angeles ab r h bi Shuck lf 3 0 1 0 Trumo 1b 0 0 0 1 Trout cf 3 1 1 1 Pujols dh 4 0 1 0 Hamltn rf 3 0 1 0 HKndrc 2b4 0 0 0 Callasp 3b3 0 1 0 Hawpe 1b3 0 0 0 Cowgill lf 0 0 0 0 Conger c 3 1 1 1 Aybar ss 3 1 1 0 Totals 32 0 5 0 Totals 29 3 7 3 Boston 000 000 000—0 Los Angeles 100 010 01x—3 E—Trumbo (5). DP—Boston 1, Los Angeles 1. LOB—Boston 7, Los Angeles 5. 2B— Ellsbury (20), Hamilton (17). 3B—Aybar (2). HR—Trout (15), Conger (6). SB—Shuck (3), Hamilton (3). CS—Callaspo (2). SF—Trumbo. IP H R ER BB SO Boston Lackey L,6-6 7 5 2 2 1 9 Tazawa 1-3 1 1 1 1 0 Aceves 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles Weaver W,3-4 6 2-3 5 0 0 2 6 D.De La Rosa H,8 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 S.Downs H,17 1 0 0 0 0 1 Frieri S,22-24 1 0 0 0 0 3 T—2:57. A—39,018 (45,483). ab Ellsury cf 4 Nava rf 4 Pedroia 2b 4 D.Ortiz dh 4 Napoli 1b 3 Carp lf 4 Lvrnwy c 4 Holt 3b 2 Iglesias ss 3

Orioles 2, Yankees 1

National League

Colorado San Diego

Boston

BOxSCORES Angels 3, Red Sox 0

1997 — Cleveland Indians catcher Sandy Alomar hit a two-run homer to give the American League a 3-1 victory over the National League in the All-Star game. Alomar, the first player to win the All-Star MVP in his own ballpark, broke the tie in the seventh inning off San Francisco’s Shawn Estes. 2000 — Dwight Gooden and Roger Clemens teamed up to shut down the Mets, giving the Yankees identical 4-2 victories in the first double-ballpark doubleheader in the majors since 1903. After the opener, many in the sellout crowd of 54,165 at Shea Stadium immediately headed for Game 2, which drew 55,821 at Yankee Stadium. 2003 — Cleveland rookie Billy Traber pitched a one-hitter for his first complete game, beating the Yankees 4-0. Traber retired 27 of 28 batters, including 21 in a row after John Flaherty’s single in the third inning. 2009 — Andruw Jones of Texas homered in his first three at-bats to help the Rangers beat the Los Angeles Angels 8-1.

r 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0

h 0 0 3 1 0 2 0 0 0

bi 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0

Rays 3, White Sox 1

Tampa Bay ab r h bi DJnngs cf2 1 1 0 SRdrgz lf 2 0 1 1 Joyce lf 1 0 0 0 Zobrist 2b3 0 0 1 Longori 3b4 0 0 0 Loney 1b 3 0 0 0 WMyrs rf 3 0 0 0 Scott dh 3 1 2 0 JMolin c 2 0 0 1 YEscor ss 3 1 1 0 Totals 33 1 8 1 Totals 26 3 5 3 Chicago 000 001 000—1 Tampa Bay 100 010 10x—3 LOB—Chicago 5, Tampa Bay 4. 2B—De. Jennings (22). 3B—Scott (2). HR—Phegley (1). CS—C.Wells (1), Tekotte (2). S—S. Rodriguez. SF—Zobrist, J.Molina. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Joh.Danks L,2-6 7 5 3 3 2 5 Lindstrom 1 0 0 0 0 1 Tampa Bay Price W,3-4 9 8 1 1 0 5 T—2:23. A—16,832 (34,078). ab AlRmrz ss 4 Bckhm 2b 4 Rios rf 4 Kppngr 1b 4 Phegly c 4 Viciedo dh 4 Morel 3b 3 C.Wells lf 3 Tekotte cf 3

Detroit

r 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0

h 0 2 1 0 1 1 1 1 1

bi 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0

Indians 9, Tigers 6

Cleveland ab r h bi Bourn cf 5 0 0 0 ACarer ss 4 0 0 0 Kipnis 2b 3 1 1 0 Swshr 1b 2 2 0 0 Brantly lf 4 3 3 5 CSantn c 4 1 1 2 MrRynl dh3 0 0 0 Aviles dh 0 1 0 0 Chsnhll 3b3 1 2 1 Stubbs rf 3 0 1 1 Totals 39 6 13 6 Totals 31 9 8 9 Detroit 100 000 230—6 Cleveland 410 001 03x—9 DP—Cleveland 1. LOB—Detroit 11, Cleveland 4. 2B—R.Santiago (5), Brantley (12). HR—Tor.Hunter (6), Mi.Cabrera (28), Brantley 2 (7), C.Santana (11), Chisenhall (5). SB—Mi.Cabrera (3), Fielder (1), Kipnis (20), Chisenhall (1), Stubbs (10). SF—Stubbs. IP H R ER BB SO Detroit Fister 6 6 6 6 3 4 E.Reed 1 0 0 0 0 1 Albrquerque L,1-2 1-3 1 3 3 2 1 Putkonen 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 Cleveland Kluber 6 1-3 5 2 2 3 10 J.Smith 2-3 3 1 1 1 0 Pestano BS,3-9 2-3 4 3 3 1 1 Allen W,4-1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 C.Perez S,9-11 1 1 0 0 0 1 WP—Allen. PB—Avila. ab AJcksn cf 5 TrHntr rf 5 MiCarr 3b 4 Fielder dh 4 VMrtnz 1b 4 JhPerlt ss 5 Dirks lf 4 Avila c 4 RSantg 2b 4

r 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 2

h 1 2 4 1 1 1 1 1 1

bi 0 4 2 0 0 0 0 0 0

T—3:21. A—20,503 (42,241).

Houston

Rangers 5, Astros 4 Texas

ab r h bi ab r h bi Altuve 2b 4 0 1 0 Kinsler 2b4 1 1 0 Wallac 1b 4 0 0 0 Andrus ss 2 1 1 0 Corprn c 4 1 1 0 N.Cruz rf 3 1 1 1 C.Pena dh 2 1 0 0 ABeltre dh4 1 1 1 Carter dh 1 0 0 0 Przyns c 4 1 1 3 Krauss lf 4 1 1 2 Profar 3b 3 0 0 0 JDMrtn rf 4 0 3 1 DvMrp lf 3 0 1 0 BBarns cf 3 1 1 0 Chirins 1b3 0 0 0 JCastro ph 1 0 0 0 Morlnd 1b0 0 0 0 MDmn 3b 3 0 1 0 LMartn cf 3 0 1 0 Elmore ss 2 0 0 0 Totals 32 4 8 3 Totals 29 5 7 5 Houston 020 110 000—4 Texas 301 010 00x—5 E—Altuve (8), Grimm (1), Profar (5). DP— Houston 2, Texas 2. LOB—Houston 3, Texas 5. HR—Krauss (1), A.Beltre (18), Pierzynski (8). SB—Altuve 2 (21). CS—B.Barnes (6), Elmore (2), Profar (3). IP H R ER BB SO Houston Bedard L,3-5 6 1-3 5 5 4 5 4 Clemens 2-3 2 0 0 0 1 W.Wright 1 0 0 0 0 2 Texas Grimm 4 6 4 3 2 2 Burns W,1-0 1 0 0 0 0 1 Soria H,1 1 0 0 0 0 0 Frasor H,5 1 1 0 0 0 2 Cotts H,7 1 1 0 0 0 3 Nathan S,29-30 1 0 0 0 0 1 Grimm pitched to 3 batters in the 5th. WP—Grimm. T—3:16. A—36,746 (48,114).

Blue Jays 11, Twins 5

Minnesota ab Dozier 2b 4 Mauer 1b 5 Doumit c 5 Mornea dh 1 EEscr dh 0 Plouffe 3b 4 Parmel rf 4 Thoms lf 2 Hicks cf 4 Flormn ss 4

h 0 1 1 0 0 2 0 0 1 0

bi 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 2 0

Toronto

ab r h bi Reyes ss 5 2 1 1 Bautist rf 3 1 1 0 Bonifac lf 0 0 0 0 Encrnc 1b2 2 1 2 Kawsk 2b 0 0 0 0 Lind dh 5 0 1 1 DeRsa 1b 5 1 2 0 RDavis rf 4 3 2 3 ClRsms cf4 2 3 3 Arencii c 3 0 1 0 Iztrs 3b 4 0 1 1 Totals 33 5 5 5 Totals 35111311 Minnesota 000 021 020—5 Toronto 000 241 40x—11 E—Encarnacion (6), Arencibia (4). DP— Minnesota 1. LOB—Minnesota 7, Toronto 8. 2B—Mauer (26), Doumit (16), Bautista (17), Lind (16), R.Davis (7), Col.Rasmus (15). 3B—Encarnacion (1). HR—Plouffe (9), Hicks (7), Reyes (4), R.Davis (2), Col.Rasmus (16). SB—Dozier (8), R.Davis (22). CS—Bautista (1). IP H R ER BB SO Minnesota Diamond L,5-8 4 2-3 8 6 6 4 1 Swarzak 1 2 1 1 2 0 Roenicke 2-3 1 2 2 1 0 Duensing 2-3 2 2 2 1 0 Fien 1 0 0 0 0 1 Toronto Redmond W,1-1 5 1 2 2 3 4 Loup 1 2 1 1 0 0 McGowan 1 0 0 0 0 2 Cecil 2-3 1 2 2 2 2 Wagner 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Janssen 1 1 0 0 0 0 HBP—by Loup (Morneau). T—3:12. A—43,795 (49,282). Oakland

r 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 0

Athletics 10, Royals 4

Kansas City ab r h bi ab r h bi Crisp dh 4 1 1 1 AGordn lf 3 1 2 1 Lowrie ss 5 1 3 2 Lough lf 1 0 0 0 Dnldsn 3b 4 0 2 0 MTejad 2b5 0 2 1 Cespds lf 5 1 2 0 Hsmr 1b 5 0 2 0 Moss 1b 5 0 1 0 BButler dh5 0 0 0 Jaso c 2 2 1 0 L.Cain rf 5 1 1 0 DNorrs c 2 0 1 0 Mostks 3b4 1 1 1 Reddck rf 5 2 2 4 Kottars c 2 1 1 1 CYoung cf 4 1 0 0 EJhnsn ss4 0 0 0 Sogard 2b 4 2 2 3 Dyson cf 4 0 1 0 Totals 40 101510 Totals 38 4 10 4 Oakland 052 001 200—10 Kansas City 010 012 000—4 E—Sogard (4). DP—Kansas City 1. LOB— Oakland 7, Kansas City 10. 2B—Donaldson (23), Reddick (12), Sogard (13), Moustakas (12). HR—Lowrie (6), Reddick (4), Sogard (1), A.Gordon (9), Kottaras (4). SB—Cespedes (3), Jaso (2). CS—Moss (1). IP H R ER BB SO Oakland Griffin W,7-6 5 5 2 2 1 4 Blevins 0 2 2 2 1 0 J.Chavez S,1-1 4 3 0 0 1 4 Kansas City Mendoza L,2-5 1 2-3 5 5 5 2 1 B.Chen 3 1-3 5 2 2 2 2 W.Smith 3 5 3 3 0 2 J.Gutierrez 1 0 0 0 0 0 Blevins pitched to 3 batters in the 6th. WP—Mendoza. PB—Kottaras. T—3:16. A—17,804 (37,903). Atlanta

Phillies 7, Braves 3

Philadelphia ab r h bi Revere cf 5 0 1 2 Rollins ss 4 0 0 0 Utley 2b 4 1 1 0 DBrwn lf 4 2 2 2 MYng 1b 3 0 1 0 DYong rf 3 1 1 1 Mayrry rf 0 0 0 0 Ruf 1b 2 2 1 0 JRmrz p 0 0 0 0 Bastrd p 0 0 0 0 L.Nix ph 1 0 0 0 Papeln p 0 0 0 0 Ruiz c 4 1 2 0 Pettion p 2 0 0 0 McDnl 3b 1 0 1 0 Totals 37 3 10 3 Totals 33 7 10 5 Atlanta 000 010 200—3 Philadelphia 200 212 00x—7 E—McCann (1). LOB—Atlanta 10, Philadelphia 6. 2B—Uggla (6), Ruf (1). 3B—Revere (3), D.Brown (4). HR—C.Johnson (6), D.Brown (23). S—Jo.McDonald. ab Smmns ss 4 Heywrd rf 4 J.Upton lf 5 FFrmn 1b 5 McCnn c 4 Uggla 2b 4 BUpton cf 2 RJhnsn cf 1 CJhnsn 3b 4 Medlen p 2 A.Wood p 0 Pstrnck ph 1 Ayala p 0 Trdslvc ph 1

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

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

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

IP H R Atlanta Medlen L,6-8 5 1-3 8 7 A.Wood 2-3 0 0 Ayala 1 1 0 D.Carpenter 1 1 0 Philadelphia Pettibone W,5-3 5 1-3 5 1 Diekman H,4 1-3 0 0 De Fratus H,5 1-3 0 0 J.Ramirez 2-3 4 2 Bastardo H,13 1 1-3 1 0 Papelbon 1 0 0 WP—A.Wood, Bastardo. T—3:13. A—38,148 (43,651).

ER BB SO 6 0 0 0

3 0 0 0

5 1 0 2

1 0 0 2 0 0

1 0 0 0 1 1

6 0 0 1 3 1

Diamondbacks 6, Rockies 1

Colorado

Arizona ab r h bi ab r h bi LeMahi 2b 4 0 0 0 GParra cf 4 1 2 0 Pachec 1b 4 0 0 0 A.Hill 2b 4 2 2 2 CGnzlz lf 3 0 1 0 Gldsch 1b3 0 2 1 Helton ph 1 0 0 0 ErChvz 3b4 1 2 1 Cuddyr rf 3 0 0 0 C.Ross rf 4 0 0 0 WRosr c 3 0 0 0 MMntr c 4 0 0 0 Arenad 3b 3 0 0 0 Kubel lf 3 0 1 0 Colvin cf 3 0 0 0 Pnngtn ss 4 1 1 0 JHerrr ss 3 1 2 1 Corbin p 2 1 1 1 Escaln p 1 0 0 0 CDckrs ph 1 0 0 0 Rutledg ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 30 1 3 1 Totals 32 6 11 5 Colorado 000 000 010—1 Arizona 013 011 00x—6 DP—Colorado 2. LOB—Colorado 3, Arizona 5. 2B—A.Hill 2 (9), Goldschmidt (21), Er.Chavez (9), Corbin (3). HR—J.Herrera (1). SB—A.Hill (1). IP H R ER BB SO Colorado Oswalt L,0-4 1 2-3 2 1 1 0 2 Escalona 2 1-3 4 3 3 1 0 Outman 2 4 2 2 1 2 Belisle 1 1 0 0 0 0 Brothers 1 0 0 0 1 0 Arizona Corbin W,10-1 8 3 1 1 1 10 Collmenter 1 0 0 0 0 2 WP—Oswalt. T—2:33. A—22,090 (48,633).

Dodgers 4, Giants 1

Los Angeles ab Crwfrd lf 4 Puig rf 4 AdGnzl 1b 4 HRmrz ss 4 Ethier cf 2 Uribe 3b 4 A.Ellis c 4 M.Ellis 2b 3 Kershw p 2 HrstnJr ph 1

San Francisco ab r h bi AnTrrs cf 3 0 0 1 Sctro 2b 4 0 1 0 Sndvl 3b 4 0 0 0 Posey 1b 3 0 1 0 Pence rf 4 0 0 0 Arias ss 3 0 1 0 Gillespi lf 3 0 0 0 Quiroz c 3 1 1 0 Gaudin p 1 0 0 0 SRosari p 0 0 0 0 Abreu ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 32 4 7 4 Totals 29 1 4 1 Los Angeles 010 000 003—4 San Francisco 001 000 000—1 E—Posey (3). DP—Los Angeles 1. LOB— Los Angeles 5, San Francisco 4. 2B—H. Ramirez (9), A.Ellis (12), Arias (3), Quiroz (4). 3B—H.Ramirez (2). SB—Puig (5). CS—Puig (3), Ethier (3). SF—An.Torres. IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Kershaw W,8-5 8 3 1 1 1 3 Jansen S,9-12 1 1 0 0 0 1 San Francisco Gaudin 7 4 1 1 1 9 S.Rosario 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 J.Lopez 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Romo L,3-4 2-3 3 3 3 2 1 Dunning 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 HBP—by Kershaw (Posey). WP—Kershaw. T—2:47. A—41,094 (41,915). Miami

r 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0

h 0 2 1 2 1 0 1 0 0 0

bi 0 0 0 0 1 0 3 0 0 0

Cardinals 3, Marlins 2

St. Louis ab r h bi ab r h bi Pierre lf 4 0 1 0 MCrpnt 2b3 1 0 0 Ruggin ph 1 0 0 0 Beltran rf 4 1 2 0 Lucas ss 4 0 1 0 Hollidy lf 3 1 1 1 Stanton rf 4 0 1 0 Craig 1b 3 0 1 1 Morrsn 1b 4 0 1 0 Freese 3b 3 0 0 0 Ozuna cf 4 1 1 0 Mujica p 0 0 0 0 Dietrch 2b 1 1 1 0 Jay cf 3 0 1 0 Hchvrr ss 3 0 1 1 T.Cruz c 3 0 1 0 Dobbs ph 1 0 0 0 Kozma ss 2 0 0 0 Webb p 0 0 0 0 Lynn p 1 0 0 0 Mathis c 4 0 1 1 SRonsn ph1 0 0 0 Frnndz p 2 0 0 0 Rosnthl p 0 0 0 0 Polanc ph 1 0 1 0 Dscls 3b 0 0 0 0 DSolan 3b 1 0 0 0 Totals 34 2 9 2 Totals 26 3 6 2 Miami 010 100 000—2 St. Louis 102 000 00x—3 DP—Miami 2, St. Louis 2. LOB—Miami 8, St. Louis 7. 2B—Stanton (9), Dietrich (10), Craig (20), Jay (11). 3B—Ozuna (3). HR—Holliday (12). SB—Beltran (2), Holliday (3). SF—Craig. IP H R ER BB SO Miami Fernandez L,5-5 6 4 3 3 4 5 Da.Jennings 1 0 0 0 0 1 Webb 1 2 0 0 1 0 St. Louis Lynn W,11-3 7 7 2 2 1 7 Rosenthal H,19 1 2 0 0 0 2 Mujica S,23-24 1 0 0 0 0 0 HBP—by Fernandez (M.Carpenter, T.Cruz), by Lynn (Dietrich), by Rosenthal (Dietrich). T—2:39. A—43,741 (43,975). New York

Mets 2, Brewers 1

Milwaukee ab Aoki rf 4 Segura ss 4 CGomz cf 3 Lucroy c 4 JFrncs 3b 3 Bianchi pr0 Weeks 2b 3 Halton 1b 3 LSchfr lf 3 Grzlny p 2 Kintzlr p 0 YBtncr ph 1 36 2 11 1 Totals 30

ab EYong lf 5 DnMrp 2b 5 DWrght 3b 4 Byrd rf 4 Satin 1b 4 ABrwn lf 3 Parnell p 0 Recker c 4 Quntnll ss 4 Hefner p 2 Niwnhs cf 1 Totals

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

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

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

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

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

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

New York 000 101 000—2 Milwaukee 000 000 100—1 E—J.Francisco 2 (9). DP—Milwaukee 2. LOB—New York 9, Milwaukee 5. 2B—Satin 2 (9). HR—Lucroy (10). SB—E.Young (13), Satin (1), Aoki (10), C.Gomez (20). IP H R ER BB SO New York Hefner W,4-6 7 2 1 1 1 8 Edgin H,2 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Parnell S,15-18 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 Milwaukee Gorzelanny L,1-2 6 8 2 0 0 8 Mic.Gonzalez 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 Kintzler 1 1-3 1 0 0 1 0 Axford 1 1 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Hefner (Weeks). T—2:47. A—39,677 (41,900).

Cubs 4, Pirates 3, 11 innings,

Pittsburgh ab SMarte lf 5 Tabata rf 3 Melncn p 0 Morris p 0 McCtch cf 4 GJones 1b 5 PAlvrz 3b 5 RMartn c 3 Inge 2b 4 Mercer ss 5 AJBrnt p 2 GSnchz ph 1 Watson p 0 Mazzar p 0 Snider rf 2

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

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

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

Chicago

ab r h bi Borbon cf 5 0 1 0 StCastr ss5 1 1 0 Rizzo 1b 5 1 1 1 ASorin lf 4 0 1 1 Valuen 3b 3 0 0 0 Schrhlt rf 4 0 1 0 Guerrir p 0 0 0 0 DNavrr ph0 0 0 1 Barney 2b4 0 0 0 Castillo c 3 0 0 0 Villanv p 1 1 1 0 Bogsvc ph1 0 0 0 HRndn p 0 0 0 0 Strop p 0 0 0 0 Hairstn ph1 1 1 1 Sappelt rf 1 0 1 0 Totals 39 3 9 3 Totals 37 4 8 4 Pittsburgh 000 110 001 00—3 Chicago 002 000 100 01—4 One out when winning run scored. E—G.Jones (5), R.Martin (1), Barney (1). DP—Chicago 3. LOB—Pittsburgh 9, Chicago 7. 2B—Tabata 2 (8), McCutchen (25), St.Castro (20). HR—S.Marte (9), Hairston (8). SB—R.Martin (6). CS—Sappelt (1). S—Inge. SF—A.Soriano, D.Navarro. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh A.J.Burnett 5 3 2 1 2 3 Watson 2 1 1 1 0 1 Mazzaro 1 0 0 0 0 3 Melancon 1 0 0 0 0 0 Morris L,4-3 1 1-3 4 1 1 1 0 Chicago Villanueva 4 3 1 1 1 5 H.Rondon 1 2-3 3 1 1 2 2 Strop 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 1 Russell H,13 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 B.Parker H,2 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Gregg BS,2-17 1 1 1 1 1 2 Guerrier W,3-4 2 1 0 0 0 0 T—3:44. A—33,146 (41,019).

Nationals 11, Padres 7

San Diego Washington ab r h bi ab r h bi EvCarr ss 4 1 1 0 Span cf 3 1 2 0 Venle cf 5 0 1 1 Dsmnd ss 3 1 0 0 Quentin lf 4 1 2 1 Harper lf 4 2 3 1 Headly 3b 5 1 3 1 Zmrmn 3b4 2 1 4 Guzmn 1b 5 0 1 0 Werth rf 3 2 1 0 Blanks rf 3 0 0 0 Stmmn p 0 0 0 0 T.Ross p 0 0 0 0 Storen p 0 0 0 0 Denrfi rf 2 1 0 1 Tracy ph 1 0 0 0 Hundly c 3 1 1 0 Clipprd p 0 0 0 0 Amr 2b 5 2 3 3 Rendon 2b5 2 2 3 Erlin p 2 0 0 0 TMoore 1b4 0 0 0 Ciriaco 2b 1 0 0 0 WRams c 4 0 1 0 Thayer p 0 0 0 0 Strasrg p 2 1 1 1 Vincent p 0 0 0 0 Berndn rf 1 0 0 0 Kotsay ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 40 7 12 7 Totals 341111 9 San Diego 001 201 210—7 Washington 106 040 00x—11 E—Hundley (5), Ev.Cabrera (5), Desmond (10). DP—San Diego 1. LOB—San Diego 11, Washington 7. 2B—Headley 2 (15), W.Ramos (4). HR—Amarista (5), Zimmerman (10), Rendon (3). SB—Harper 2 (5), Zimmerman (5). S—Span. IP H R ER BB SO San Diego Erlin L,1-2 4 6 9 9 4 3 T.Ross 2 4 2 0 1 1 Thayer 1 1 0 0 2 2 Vincent 1 0 0 0 0 2 Washington Strasburg W,5-6 6 7 4 4 2 9 Stammen 1 5 3 2 0 0 Storen H,13 1 0 0 0 0 1 Clippard 1 0 0 0 0 2 Stammen pitched to 3 batters in the 8th. Erlin pitched to 2 batters in the 5th. HBP—by Strasburg (Hundley, Quentin, Ciriaco). WP—Erlin 2. T—3:31. A—31,483 (41,418). Seattle

Mariners 3, Reds 1

Cincinnati ab r h bi ab r h bi BMiller ss 4 0 0 0 Choo cf 4 0 1 0 Frnkln 2b 4 1 1 1 Cozart ss 4 0 0 0 Seager 3b 3 1 1 0 Votto 1b 4 0 1 0 Ibanez lf 4 0 1 0 Phillips 2b4 0 1 0 Smoak 1b 4 1 1 2 Bruce rf 4 0 0 0 EnChvz rf 4 0 1 0 Frazier 3b4 1 1 0 Zunino c 4 0 0 0 Heisey lf 3 0 2 1 Ackley cf 4 0 1 0 Hanign c 3 0 0 0 JSndrs p 2 0 0 0 Arroyo p 2 0 0 0 Wlhlms p 0 0 0 0 DRnsn ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 33 3 6 3 Totals 33 1 6 1 Seattle 102 000 000—3 Cincinnati 000 000 100—1 E—J.Saunders (1), Arroyo (1). DP—Seattle 1. LOB—Seattle 5, Cincinnati 5. 2B—Frazier (15), Heisey 2 (7). HR—Franklin (6), Smoak (7). S—J.Saunders. IP H R ER BB SO Seattle J.Saunders W,7-8 7 6 1 1 0 2 Furbush H,7 1 0 0 0 0 1 Wilhelmsen S,18-231 0 0 0 0 0 Cincinnati Arroyo L,7-7 6 5 3 3 1 6 Simon 1 1 0 0 0 2 M.Parra 1 0 0 0 0 1 Chapman 1 0 0 0 0 2 T—2:33. A—32,669 (42,319).

Corbin wins 10th, Diamondbacks sweep Rockies The Associated Press

PHOENIX — Patrick Corbin gave up three hits in eight innings to finally get his 10th victory and the Arizona Diamondbacks beat Colorado 6-1 Sunday for D-Backs 6 their fifth straight win Rockies 1 and a dominant threegame sweep of the Rockies. Corbin (10-1) struck out 10 in his seventh attempt at win No. 10. The 23-year-old lefty, picked a day earlier as an All-Star, also hit an RBI double as the Diamondbacks outscored the Rockies 22-2 in the series. CUBS 4, PIRATES 3 (11 INNINGS) In Chicago, pinch-hitter Dioner Navarro lifted a gameending sacrifice fly in the 11th inning, sending the Chicago Cubs over Pittsburgh. The Pirates tied it with two outs in the ninth on Starling Marte’s solo homer. Pittsburgh has dropped three of four and fallen into a tie with St. Louis for

the NL Central lead and the best record in the majors. PHILLIES 7, BRAVES 3 In Philadelphia, freshly chosen All-Star Domonic Brown homered, tripled and drove in two runs as the Philadelphia Phillies topped Atlanta. Ben Revere hit a two-run triple for Philadelphia, which took two of three from the NL East leaders. Chris Johnson homered and Brian McCann got three hits for Atlanta, which has lost 10 of its last 15 road games. NATIONALS 11, PADRES 7 In Washington, Ryan Zimmerman hit a grand slam, Bryce Harper added three hits and two stolen bases, and the Washington Nationals sent San Diego to its ninth straight loss. Stephen Strasburg (5-6) allowed four runs over six innings. He matched his seasonhigh with nine strikeouts as the Nationals won their fourth straight, the last three over San Diego. DODGERS 4, GIANTS 1 In San Francisco, A.J. Ellis hit a three-run double in the ninth

Iowa sweeps past Albuquerque A seven-run seventh propelled visiting Iowa to an 8-5 win over Albuquerque in Pacific Coast League action on Sunday night at Isotopes Park. The Cubs (46-45) sent 12 men to the plate in the seventh, turning a 2-1 deficit into a comfortable lead. Albuquerque (50-41) scored three times in the eighth and had the tying run at the plate in the inning but could get no closer. Matt Angle hit his seventh home run of the season for the Isotopes while Alex Castellanos hit his 12th. Angle’s was a two-run shot in the bottom of the first inning. Starting pitcher Rob Rasmussen went five innings for Albuquerque, but three relievers failed to protect the lead. The Isotopes fell out of first place with the loss. They trail Round Rock by one game in the PCL’s American South Division as the get set to open a three-game home series against Nashville on Monday night. The New Mexican

inning, All-Star Clayton Kershaw made a third straight stellar start and the Los Angeles Dodgers beat slumping San Francisco. Kershaw (8-5), a candidate to start the All-Star game for the National League, wasn’t as sharp as he’d been in his previous two starts but still only allowed one run over eight

innings. He helped the Dodgers move into second place in the West heading into a three-game series with division-leading Arizona. CARDINALS 3, MARLINS 2 In St. Louis, Lance Lynn outpitched Marlins All-Star Jose Fernandez for his 11th win and Matt Holliday homered for the St.

Louis Cardinals as they wrapped up a three-game sweep. Lynn (11-3) worked seven strong innings and matched AllStar Adam Wainwright for the team lead in wins, bouncing back from losses in consecutive starts for the first time in his career. He struck out seven, fanning Giancarlo Stanton all three times. METS 2, BREWERS 1 In Milwaukee, Jeremy Hefner allowed one run on two hits over seven innings and the New York Mets turned two throwing errors by Milwaukee third baseman Juan Francisco into a pair of unearned runs. Josh Satin had two doubles and a single for the Mets, scoring one run and driving in the other to extend his hitting streak to 11 games. INTERLEAGUE MARINERS 3, REDS 1 In Cincinnati, Joe Saunders pitched seven efficient innings and Nick Franklin and Justin Smoak each homered to lift the Seattle Mariners over Cincinnati.


Monday, July 8, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

B-5

sfnm«classifieds classifieds to place an ad, call

986-3000

or email us: classad@sfnewmexican.com visit santafenewmexican.com sfnmclassifieds.com (800) 873-3362

»real estate«

SANTA FE

BIG

Custom home in Cieneguilla. Gated community. Acre with great views, top condition – just move in. Over 2,000 sqft plus 2 car garage. Only $359,000

STEAL

At $299,000 this Green Built home on the Eastside is a good buy. 3 bedroom, 2 bath – Just move in!

SANTA FE

SANTA FE

SANTA FE HABITAT FOR HUMANITY is offering home ownership opportunities. Own a 2 to 4 bedroom home for $400 to $600 monthly. (está ofreciendo la oportunidad de que sea propietario de una casa de 2 a 4 recámaras, por un pago de $400 a $600 mensuales). To apply, call 505-986-5880 Monday - Friday, 1 to 4 p.m. (Para aplicar llame al 505-986-5880 Lunes - Viernes de 1 a 4 p.m.)

OUT OF TOWN

PECOS RIVER CLIFF HOUSE

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. 505-577-6300

1875 SQUARE FEET 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH FAIRWAY VILLAGE Laundry room, central heat and AC, 2 car garage, newly remodeled kitchen. New enclosed hot tub. Storage building, dog pen, covered concrete patio, pro-panel pitched roof, city water, sewage. Stucco, track lighting in closets. $195,000. Call Now! 505474-4811 or 505-414-2376 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

5 ACRE LOTS BEHIND ST. JOHNS COLLEGE. HIDDEN VALLEY, GATED ROAD. $25,000 PER ACRE, TERMS. 4 AVAILABLE. 505-231-8302.

EXQUISITE SANTA FE HOME 6 ACRES

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

HACIENDIA STYLE HOME

3700sq.ft.; 3 fireplace, 3 AC, 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. http://rudyrod82.com $585,000 Call, 505-670-0051.

TEN TO Twenty Acre tracks, east of Santa Fe. Owner Financing. Payments as low as $390 a month. Negotiable down. Electricity, water, trees, meadows, views. Mobiles ok. Horses ok. 505-690-9953

TESUQUE LAND .75 acre

5 minute walk to Village Market. Land fronts Tesuque River, arroyo. Private, secluded, great views. Well water, utilities to site. $228,000. By appointment, 970-946-5864.

EAST SIDE PRIVATE EFFICIENCY View, clean, radiant heat. $795 monthly, includes utilities. First, Last deposit. Quiet person, No pets, No smoking. 505-988-1299

APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED 1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH

Hardwood floors, porch outside, security, lighting, convenient parking in front of apartment. $700 monthly plus utilities and deposit. 505-4711270, APPOINTMENT ONLY.

DOWNTOWN: *1425 PASEO DE PERALTA, 1 bedroom, full bath & kitchen, tile throughout, $735 all utilities paid. Free laundry room. NO PETS IN ALL APARTMENTS! 505-471-4405 CONVENIENT LIVING. Security patrolled. 2 blocks to Plaza. Cozy & Bright. Studio Apartment, $390 square feet. $695. Parking available. No pets. 505988-1815 EFFICIENCY APARTMENT $600 monthly plus $300 deposit. No Pets. Off Airport. 505-919-8313

SANTA FE APARTMENTS is now accepting applications for 2, & 3 bedroom apartments. All utilities included. Section 8 property. Great community! 255 Camino Alire. (505)983-2260 TTY 1-800-659-8331 July 2, 2013 - July 8, 2013

Dowstairs Apartment, $625. Plus deposit, utilities. Coronado Condos. Please call 505-473-7366 or 505-5010847 for information or to view home.

1 UNIT AVAILABLE 2 BEDROOMS, 1 BATH

Other riverfront and irrigated properties starting at $33,500 with fifty% owner financing.

MICHAEL LEVY REALTY 505.603.2085 msl.riverfront@gmail.com PecosRiverCliffHouse.com

»rentals«

Upstairs Apartment, $675. Plus deposit, utilities. Coronado Condos. Please call 505-473-7366 or 505-5010847 for information or to view home.

2 BEDROOM, 1.5 BATH. NICE SAFE NEIGHBORHOOD.

SOUTH CAPITOL DOWNTOWN NEIGHBORHOOD, 1 bedroom, beautiful vigas, skylights, spacious vintage kitchen. Secluded back yard, portal, parking. $775 monthly, utilities included. 505-898-4168

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

2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH

Beautiful mountain views off West Alameda. Approximately 950 sq.ft. $1,100 monthly includes utilities, $700 deposit. Forced air heat. Clean & ready to move-in, include washer, dryer, Saltillo tile & carpet. Private parking. Nonsmoking. No pets. Year lease.

BUILDINGS THIS 100 YEAR OLD CLASSIC was renovated, has 2 bathrooms, AC, floor heat, security and is across from the Courthouse, near the O’Keefe gallery, and walking distance to the Plaza. Lease is $1,950 monthly plus utilities.

CONDOSTOWNHOMES

Call 505-231-0010

3+ acres. North side. Utilities, views, paved roads. $79,000. LAST ONE. CALL NOW! OLD SANTA FE REALTY 505-983-9265

5 BEDROOM, 5 BATH.

Downtown with country feel. Near Old Taos Highway. 2 bedroom 2 bath, study. $375,000 NM Properties and Homes 505-989-8860

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.

*813 CAMINO DE MONTE REY 1 BEDROOM with living room, $750 gas and water paid. BOTH: full bath and kitchen with small backyards. 1303 RUFINA LANE, 2 bedroom, 1 full bath, living/ dining room, washer/ dryer hookups. $765 PLUS utilities.

1 UNIT AVAILABLE 2 BEDROOMS, 1 BATH

FINAL LOT SALE

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

AUTO REPAIR Business for Sale by Owner. Established over 25 years in Santa Fe. We are ready to retire! $198,000 or best offer. 505-699-0150

Built at the edge of a cliff overlooking The Pecos River. This dazzling two bedroom one bath home sits on ten acres of land, with two hundred feet of private riverfront. Vast open space. Additional acerage and riverfront available. Thirty-five minutes from Santa Fe off I-25 Exit 319. Broker is Owner $585,000. MLS # 201303395.

(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. 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

CHARMING, CLEAN 1 BEDROOM, $700. Private estate. Walled yards, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839

CONVENIENT LIVING. Security patrolled. 2 blocks to Plaza. 1 Bedroom apartment furnished. Hardwood & carpeted floors. $800 monthly. Parking available. No pets. 505-988-1815

CUSTOM, HIGH END

Near Hospital. 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. Diamond plaster, 2 kivas, vigas. Pozzi windows, island kitchen, granite, new stainless steel appliances. Great Views. Large walled yards. $495,000. 505-438-4123

APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED

CHARMING, CLEAN 2 BEDROOM, $800 Private estate. Walled yards, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839

988-5585

LOTS & ACREAGE

APARTMENTS FURNISHED

2 BEDROOMS, 1 BATH. VERY NICE. $725 PLUS UTILITIES. $500 DEPOSIT. WASHER, DRYER HOOK-UPS. 1311 RUFINA LANE. 505-699-3094

APARTMENTS FURNISHED 1 BEDROOM, $850 per month, North side. Fireplace, reference lease, utilities paid, No Pets. 505-982-7922

WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000

ONE BEDROOM SANTA FE STYLE Mountain views, private entrance, fenced yard near bike trail, beamed ceilings, tile floors, parking, No dogs or smoking. Kiva fireplace, washer, dryer. $850 monthly, 505-603-0309 MODERN LOFTS 2 bedroom, 2 bath, great lighting, washer, dryer modern appliances. $1500 monthly plus utilities. 1 bedroom, 1 bath with large yard $1,000 monthly plus utilities. 505-603-0052

24 - 7 Security Quail Run

2 bedroom, 2 bath. Fully furnished. Country club living, gym, golf, spa. Month to month, short and long term available. $1950 monthly. 505-573-4104 Tierra de Zia Newly renovated. Gated Community, 1 bedroom, 1 bath, kiva, patio, swimming Pool. $760 plus utilities. 505-474-4800, 505-690-3466.

ZOCOLA CONDO

1 bedroom. Many Custom upgrades. Washer, Dryer, Garage, Non-smoking. Pool & Fitness Center. Year lease. $1,375 monthly. 505-757-3294

service«directory CALL 986-3000

Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts to learn how we can help grow your business! CABINETRY CUSTOM CABINETS, GRANITE & SOLID SURFACE COUNTERTOPS.

Kitchen & Bath. 50 years experience, serving all of NM. Free estimates, 505-927-0713

CONSTRUCTION

COURIER

HANDYMAN

NEW CONSTRUCTION, REMODELS ~ ALL TRADES. Backyard Barbecues & kitchens. Earthwork, drives, & roads. Concrete, paving, culverts. C&M BUILDERS: 505-470-4464 dannymcmb@gmail.com

LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED

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

CLASSES BEGINNER’S PIANO LESSONS, Ages 6 and up. $25 per hour. From fundamentals to fun! 505-983-4684

5 STAR COURIER EXPRESS

CLEANING

THE HANDY GET-R-DONE GUYS Painting, Furniture Moving, Odd Jobsany kind, Errands, House & Carpet Cleaning, Weeding, Clean-up. MORE! 505-629-5069

$1 PICKUP Plus DELIVERY!

Windows and carpet. Own equipment. $18 an hour. Silvia, 505-920-4138. HANDYMAN, LANDSCAPING, FREE ESTIMATES, BERNIE, 505-316-6449. LAURA & ARTURO CLEANING SERVICES: Offices, apartments, condos, houses, yards. Free phone estimates. Monthly, weekly. 15 Years experience. 303-505-6894, 719-291-0146

LATH & PLASTER INDOOR AND OUTDOOR, Flagstone, Brick and Tile. General Repair. 25 years experience. References. Carlos, 505-501-0853. WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000

ANDY ORTIZ PAINTING Professional with 30 years experience. License, insured, bonded. Please call for more information 505-670-9867, 505-473-2119.

ARTIFICIAL TURF. High quality, remnants at a fraction of the cost. Ideal for large or small areas. Call, 505-471-8931 for more information. JUAN’S LANDSCAPING Coyote fences, Yard cleaning, Pruning, Tree cutting, Painting (inside, outside), Flagstone & Gravel. References. Free Estimates. 505-231-9112

A+ Cleaning

CLEAN HOUSES IN AND OUT

VINCE CHUNG

505-946-7223 WWW.5STARCOURIEREXPRESS.COM

Chris Keiper

27B Paseo de River • Santa Fe

(505)690-9742 chris@trafficcontrolrentals.net

ELECTRICAL SEMI-RETIRED ELECTRICIAN PLUS PLUMBING Many years experience in different types of electrical systems, intelligent thought out guaranteed work. Alan Landes 1-800-660-4874.

PAINTING

HOMECRAFT PAINTING Small jobs ok & Drywall repairs. Licensed. Jim. 505-350-7887

Homes, Office Apartments, post construction, windows. House and Pet sitting. References available, $15 per hour. Julia, 505-204-1677.

CONSTRUCTION

LANDSCAPING

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

LANDSCAPING PROFESSIONAL, HONEST, REASONABLE Excavating, Paving, Landscaping, Demolition and Concrete work. Licensed, Bonded, Insured References. 505-470-1031

Have a product or service to offer?

Let our small business experts help you grow your business.

CALL 986-3000

L A N D S C A P E R - will do flagstone, moss rock, painting, fencing and stucco work. All work done with pride. Please call Luis, 505-577-8874.

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.

PAINTING A BETTER PAINT JOB. A REASONABLE PRICE. PROFESSIONAL, INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR. 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE. RELIABLE. FREE ESTIMATES. 505-9821207

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

ROOFING SPRAY FOAM, ELASTOMERIC COATING WALLS OR ROOFS ETC. ALL TYPES OF REPAIRS. Fred Vigil & Sons Roofing. 505-920-0350, 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.

TREE SERVICE DALE’S TREE SERVICE.

Trees pruned, removed, stumps, leaf blowing, fruit trees, evergreens, shrubbery & tree planting. Debris removal, hauling. 473-4129

To place a Legal ad Call 986-3000


B-6

THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, July 8, 2013

sfnm«classifieds CONDOSTOWNHOMES

HOUSES UNFURNISHED

to place your ad, call LIVE IN STUDIOS

2nd Street LIVE, WORK, OFFICE

1200 & 1300 SQUARE FEET

800 square feet downstairs, 400 - 500 square foot living area upstairs. Skylights, high ceilings. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280.

505-992-1205 valdezandassociates.com NORTHSIDE CONDO 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, Kiva fireplace, vigas, covered patio, washer, dryer. $995 plus utilities. OLD SANTA FE CHARM 2 bedroom, 1 bath, fireplace, wood floors, saltillo tile, small fenced in backyard $850 plus utilities. BEAUTIFUL CONDO. Granite counter-tops, rock fireplace, hickory cabinets, Washer, Dryer, fitness center, heated pool, tennis court, security. No Smoking. $925, 505-450-4721.

CLOSE TO DOWNTOWN Main house - 2 bedroom, 2 bath, washer, dryer, additional storage available, $1200 plus utilities. Guest house - 1 bedroom, 1 bath, small yard $850 plus utilities. LOVELY TOWNHOME 2 bedroom, 2 bath, kiva fireplace, carport, washer dryer fenced in backyard, $925 plus utilities. CHARMING & COZY 1 bedroom plus office, 1 bath, vigas, wood floors, tile, washer, dryer. Small fenced yard. $1,000 plus utilities.

MODERN LOFT CONDO

Designed by Ricardo Legorreta. End unit in private location. Extra windows enhance this open floor plan which includes 1 bedroom, 1 bath. Large 1 car garage. High ceilings, stained concrete floors, large formal dining room, entry with large closet, custom amenitites in both the kitchen and bathroom. Gated private patio. Club House, gym, and pool. $1300 plus deposit. 818-599-5828

GUESTHOUSES EASTSIDE WALK TO CANYON ROAD! Furnished, short-term vacation home. Walled .5 acre, mountain views, fireplace, 2 bedroom, washer, dryer. Private. Pets okay. Large yard. 970-626-5936

HOUSES PART FURNISHED 3 BEDROOM 2 bath, office, garage, 2 decks, treehouse, walled yard, tiled floors, granite, great views, gardener included., lease $1950, 1st & last, Susan 660-3633

COMPLETELY RENOVATED AND UPGRADED 2 bedroom, 1 bath, wood floors, tile counters, washer, dryer, 1 car garage. $1,200 plus utilities. AMAZING VIEWS 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH Beautifully landscaped, washer, dryer, 2-car, fenced backyard, corner lot, walking paths. Near Community College. $1600 monthly. 505-989-7266 BELAMA. 3 BEDROOM, DEN, 1 3/4 BATH. Tile floors, laundry hook-ups. Large fenced back yard. No Pets. Lease. References. $1095 plus utilities. 505-412-0197 CLEAN 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH. Den, fireplace. 1 car garage, fenced backyard. 2302 Cedros Circle. $1295 monthly, $1295 deposit. 505-6031224, 505-471-5759. COUNTRY LIVING. LARGE, 2 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE. 20 minutes to Santa Fe or Los Alamos. Safe, quiet, affordable, luxury. 505-470-4269, 505455-2948.

EAST SIDE CASITA $950 monthly Very clean. 1 bedroom, 1 bath, fenced backyard , non-smoker. 505-471-6730, or 505-577-1288 ELDORADO HOME FOR RENT 3 bed, 2 bath Call Tom with inquiries at (505) 6819082 ELDORADO NEW, LARGE 3 bedroom, 3 bath, hilltop home. 12-1/2 acres. Energy efficient. All paved access from US 285. 505-660-5603

HISTORIC HACIENDA NEAR HOSPITAL

2550 feet, 2 bedrooms plus study, 2 baths. Fireplaces, vigas and beams, saltillo and oak floors, granite kitchen. Laundry. Carport. Walled garden. $1995 plus utilities. 505-982-0596. KATHRYN ST., 1 bedroom, 1 bathroom, updated kitchen, tile floors, private yard, off street parking. $900 Western Equities 505-982-4201.

2 BEDROOM 1 BATH, single garage. All appliances. Off Rufina and Lopez Lane. $875 monthly plus utilities & deposit. 505-670-4195

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

3 BEDROOM, 1 3/4 bath new carpet, large den. fenced backyard, covered patio, No smoking, no pets. $1,385 monthly, $500 deposit, 6 month lease. Call Nick, 505-690-1894.

3 BEDROOM, 1.75 BATH. RECENTLY REMODELED. Garage, shed. Landscaped. Fenced backyard. Near Chavez Center. $1200 plus utilities. Lease. Non-smoking. 505-721-9794

Mid-century Santa Fe Classic. 2 bedroom, 2.5 bath. Gallery entry on acre near Museum Hill and Plaza. Open dining & living room, with Sangre views, hardwood floors, central AC, washer, dryer, security system, 2 car garage and carport, portal over looking private courtyard with mature shade tree. $2500 monthly plus utilities. 505-629-7619. NICE 2 BEDROOM , UTILITES PAID, $1050 MONTHLY Kiva fireplace, private backyard, bus service close. Possible Section 8. No pets. (505)204-6319

3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH 1,250 squ.ft.. Tile, carpet, single garage, small patio, storage shed. $1,200 monthly, $1,200 security. 505-474-4807.

FIRST MONTH FR EE . $220 monthly. Wooded area, spacious lots. Pinon Mobile Home Park, Pecos, NM. (505)757-6351, (505)249-8480.

MANUFACTURED HOMES For rent Mobile Home Space in Pecos $225 monthly Call 505-455-2654, 505660-0541.

RODEO ROAD, $1000 MONTHLY. 2 bedroom, 1 bathroom, air conditioning, washer, dryer, storage, carport. Non-smoking, no pets. Quiet neighborhood. 505-438-0014, 505699-3222.

3 BEDROOM , 2 BATH. 5 MINUTES TO PLAZA. Quiet. Remodeled. All appliances. Non-smokers. No pets. Lease. $1100 deposit. $1250 monthly. 303-332-9122

3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH CHARMING ADOBE

on Onate Place. 1750 square feet, light & bright. Walled yard, wood floors, dishwasher, fireplace. Close to Railyard. Great live-work set-up. $1600 monthly. Non-smoking. 505-5771779

UNIQUE 2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH secured yard with doggie door, fireplace, washer, dryer, large kitchen. $1,400 monthly plus utilities. Available August 1st. 505-670-3072 VIA CABALLERO, 4, 2, well maintained spacious home, 2 car garage, views, a must see. $2200 Western Equities 505-982-4201

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

Needed for paving crew, THREE years experience minimum. Albuquerque, Santa Fe area.

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

EXTRA LARGE UNIT BLOWOUT SPECIAL

Airport Cerrillos Storage U-Haul Cargo Van 505-474-4330 VACATION

DOWNTOWN 239 JOHNSON STREET

Health Insurance 401K Salary DOE/EOE Drug testing 8900 Washington NE Albuquerque, NM 505-821-1034 Harold: 505-991-5771 fax resume: 505- 821-1537

EDUCATION LOST CAT: Recently seen in your area! Sammy is a black and white, 19 pound friendly cat. Please Rescue! Call if seen, Sandi, 575-202-4076. MY FATHER Lawrence T. Valdez passed away on May 24th 2013. During that time he left his flat bed trailer with someone who is currently cleaning out their orchard. That person was going to load the trailer with wood for my dad for the winter. The trailer is black with chevy hub caps on the rims, it is a tounge tow 16’. It also has a metal sign screwed on the floor boards towards the rear side of the trailer. I hope that the person that has it returns it I would greatly appreciate it. Please contact Justin Valdez at (505) 929-1426 with any information thank you. REWARD - Keyless Entry (silver) with Toyota Symbol. Various keys and silver colored turtle on key ring. Galisteo area. 505-690-9058

Santa Fe style, includes large open space ideal for lawyers, realtors, gallery, restaurant, near O’Keeffe Museum. Great parking, skylights, courtyard. Up to 2,039 square feet. Call Carl for details: (505)988-4418.

GREAT LOCATION! OFFICE SPACE

Ideal for Holistic Practicioners. 765 square feet, 3 offices, reception area. Quiet, lots of parking. 505-989-7266 HALF-TIME OFFICE SHARE FOR BODY WORKER Rolfing, Orthobionomy... No oils, lotions, or fragrances. Sunny, clean space in professional building near Hospital. $350, 690-0078

NEW SHARED OFFICE

$250 - 2ND STREET STUDIOS

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

HIGH-END EXECUTIVE RENTAL Views, 2 bedroom, office, 2 bathroom. Quiet neighborhood, Old Santa Fe Trail, Pet approval. $2,250. 505-795-3707 505-699-6161

WAREHOUSES CENTRALLY LOCATED WAREHOUSE FOR RENT 1,600 sq. ft. warehouse in gated, fenced property on Pacheco Street. 1,600 area includes; 1 bathroom, furnace, and office area with upstairs storage. Walk through and overhead doors. $1,600 per month with $1,600 deposit and one year signed lease. Space is great for many things; work shop, auto shop, dance co, etc. Please call 505-983-8038 or email us at a1sspacheco@gmail.com

INDUSTRIAL UNITS RANGING FROM 720 SQUARE FEET FOR $585 TO 1600 SQUARE FEET FOR $975. OVERHEAD DOORS, SKYLIGHTS, HALF BATH, PARKING. 505-438-8166, 505670-8270.

»announcements«

Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.

RETAIL SPACE

Santa Fe style, includes large open space ideal for gallery, realtors, lawyers, architects, restaurant, near O’Keeffe Museum. Skylights, courtyard. Up to 2,039 square feet. Call Carl for details: (505)988-4418. FANTASTIC RETAIL SPACE LOCATION ON CERRILLOS ROAD ACROSS FROM RAILYARD. APPROXIMATELY 1900 SQUARE FEET. LOTS OF PARKING. 505470-7458, DAYS ONLY.

ROOMMATE WANTED 1 ROOM available in 3 bedroom home. $400 monthly plus utilities. Call 505-490-3560. $495 LARGE ROOM. INCLUDES UTILITIES. Share bath & kitchen. Available 7/19. North of Plaza. Month-tomonth. No dogs. Deposit. 505-4705877 QUIET AND PEACEFUL. $350 PER MONTH, SHARE UTILITIES. 505-4733880

ROOMS

ROOM FOR RENT $475 plus half utilities. New, 5 year old house, nicely furnished, kitchen access and house share!

Furnished or Unfurnished Bedroom with Private Bath Washer & Dryer. Safe, quiet, nice neighborhood. Close to Community College. Lease preferred, but not mandatory. Available July 1st 505-238-5711

»jobs«

ADOPTION OUR LADY OF GUADALUPE GIFT OF LIFE CENTER Pregnant, Need Help? Free Ultrasounds, Pregnancy tests, baby items. Referrals. Protecting unborn and supporting expecting mothers. 505-988-1215

FOUND CUSTOM STONE inlay money clip. Identify to claim. Call, 505-983-7057.

LOST STOLEN! WINGED Cupid Statue. Please return, no questions asked. Was noticed missing 7/1/13 in the a.m. WHITE, PURPLE, Spotted medium sized coin purse, lost Saturday 6/22/2013, outside the Greek Festival.

SPANISH TEACHER WANTED!

Desert Academy in Santa Fe, New Mexico is seeking a part-time Spanish teacher for grades 7 - 12 beginning September 2013. Desert Academy is an authorized International Baccalaureate World School offering the Middle Years and Diploma Programmes to approximately 180 students in grades 6 - 12. We are looking for an experienced teacher of Spanish to participate in a challenging, internationally recognized curriculum that values the individual, teaches the whole student, and privileges inquiry and process over absolutes and products. Please see the qualifications & instructions for submitting a resume below: *BA, equivalent or higher in Spanish (or related degree) *Experience teaching ELE at secondary level *Native or near-native speaking proficiency *Part time position *Knowledge of/experience with the International Baccalaureate curriculum is preferred but not required. Please submit a cover letter and resume to: Terry Passalacqua, Head of School Desert Academy 7300 Old Santa Fe Trail Santa Fe, NM, 87505 Or via email to: communications@desert academy.org For more information on Desert Academy, please visit our website: www.desertacademy.org

HOSPITALITY

PART-TIME SERVER, UTILITY PERSON.

Must be able to communicate effectively in English. Apply in person at 250 East Alameda. Monday - Friday 9:00a.m. - 5:00p.m. No Phone calls please.

ADMINISTRATIVE

BOOKKEEPER (40 hours per week).

SENA PLAZA Office Space Available

DOWNTOWN GREAT PARKING 239 JOHNSON STREET

YELLOW AND WHITE FLUFFY MELLOW CAT-GREEN EYES . No collar, lost near Camino del Monte Sol and Camino Santander on Eastside on Friday night the 31st or June 1 early A.M. Name is Donavan and is microchipped. Please call 986-8901 We miss our sweet fellow.

Needed for the Santa Fe Animal Shelter

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

CONSTRUCTION ASPHALT RAKER & STEEL WHEEL OPERATOR

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

OFFICES

SECLUDED ADOBE RENOVATED 2 bedroom, 1 bathroom, living room, family room, fireplace. Shade trees, 6 miles from downtown. $1,150 includes water. 505316-5840.

TRADITIONAL LA CIENEGA AREA, Lease with purchase option at $1,500 monthly. 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath, Outside living area, covered parking, all appliances included. Property is fenced with gate. Property includes office building, studio shop and barn. Property will be Ready for occupancy on or before 7/15/13. Clem Murski at 979-551-0230.

STORAGE SPACE

PARK YOUR MOBILE HOMES ON ACRE LAND All utilities available, option to buy, Old Santa Fe Trail. 505-299-6679, 505-469-4555. Leave message.

RETAIL ON THE PLAZA Discounted rental rates.

$2600 MONTHLY. LOVELY 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH. Views. Near Las Campanas. Studio, kiva fireplaces, vigas, patios, 2 car garage. 505-6924800.

3, 4 bedroom 2 bath; fenced yard. Immediate availability. $1400 monthly plus utilities. $1200 deposit. email smhpage@prodigy.net or call, text Mary at 505-690-8431.

LOT FOR RENT

Great location and parking! $500 monthly includes utilities, cleaning, taxes and amenities. Move in incentives! Please call (505)983-9646.

HOUSES UNFURNISHED

1 BEDROOM. Great for 1 person. No pets, no smoking. $750 plus utilities. $500 deposit. Maez Road area. Call 505-470-6854

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

PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE

HUGE 2-story, 4 bedroom, 2.5 bathroom. Near Country CLub. Fireplace, jacuzzi, walk-in closets, security, patios, appliances, NS. $2,000 monthly, $1,500 deposit. 505-490-3686.

1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. $675 monthly. Fenced yard. 4 miles southwest of mall. Nice neighborhood. Washer/ dryer. Pets negotiable. 1/2 acre, dirt road. 800 square feet. 505-920-9748

LIVE-IN STUDIOS

986-3000

Ideal applicant must have at least an Associates Degree in accounting, be personable, have excellent communication and organizational skills, and proficient in Quickbooks. Multitasking ability, strong focus skills and the ability to meet deadlines is required. Tasks include but are not limited to: accounts payable, accounts receivable, the ordering of supplies, and a variety of excel spreadsheets. Salary is dependent on experience. Health care and paid time off is included. Fax resumes to: 505-820-6901 or email rhernandez@ sfhum an esociety.org

MEDICAL DENTAL NEW MEXICO SINUS INSTITUTE is currently recruiting a Mid-level Practitioner in Rio Rancho & Roswell The ideal candidate would have ENT experience or a desire to be trained, be certified, and possess a New Mexico License and DEA. This individual would need to be committed to quality care while treating for patients in a fast-paced environment. Competitive compensation and benefit package with CME, Medical, Dental, Vision, malpractice. Salary 90K with performance incentives. To apply, send resume to Steve Harris at sharris.pa@gmail.com

PROFESSIONAL HOME HEALTH CARE Has an immediate opening for a

Registered Nurse

Full-Time and Part-Time. Santa Fe, and surrounding areas. We offer competitive salaries. Please contact Carol, 505-982-8581.

ABSOLUTELY NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE

COURIER / OFFICE ASSISTANT NEEDED FOR LAW FIRM Duties: Deliveries, in-house copying, court filings, telephone relief, miscellaneous office tasks and occasional heavy lifting. Must work well with others, be a self-starter, have a valid New Mexico driver’s license with good driving record, and a thorough knowledge of Santa Fe. Send cover letter, resume and references to P.O. Box 669, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87504-0669 or e-mail to: sdevargas@cmtisantafe.com

CLASSIFIEDS Where treasures are found daily

Place an ad Today!

CALL 986-3000


Monday, July 8, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

sfnm«classifieds MISCELLANEOUS JOBS

to place your ad, call

APPLIANCES

FIREWOOD-FUEL

REDMAN BREAD MACHINE , hardly used and in excellent condition. Makes bread, pizza dough, rolls & more. $75. 505-982-6438

PELLET BUCKET, never used, charming design. $20, 505-954-1144.

986-3000

LAWN & GARDEN

B-7

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

MISCELLANEOUS

FOOD FRUIT HORSE MANURE (free tractor loading) Arrowhead Ranch 424-8888

THE SWAIA SANTA FE INDIAN MARKET is now hiring for the following position:

Barricade Crew 8/15 - 8/18.Ability to direct traffic flow and give clear instructions. Hand out SWAIA approved literature. Must be friendly yet assertive, extremely dependable and prompt, able to work long hours outdoors at one designated barricade point. Zero tolerance for alcohol and drug use. Mandatory training session required for this position on 8/9, if hired.

WASHER AND Dryer pedestals for front loading machines. Asking $275, New $458. 505-470-9820. WHIRLPOOL REFRIGERATOR with top freezer. 32" x 66", almond color. Good condition. $100. 505-986-1191

ART CARVED ST. Francis. $100. 505-9824926

Please call the SWAIA Office to pick up an application, 505-983-5220. EOE

PART TIME

Artistically Painted Southwestern linen couch, down filled, peach. $100, 505-474-7005

Cherry Tree trunk and limbs for woodwork or carving. Charles 424-0456

DESK CHAIR, swivels, wheels. Blue tweed. $15. 505-438-0008 DINING TABLE. SOLID P O L I S H E D HONEY-PINE. Sits 8. $99. 505-577-3141

The person in this position will write stories and take photos for the newspaper and special sections, and help with page layout and help maintain the Chronicle website. This beat includes municipal and county governments, a school district, a national forest, three state parks, the environment, the outdoors, breaking news and community news. The ideal candidate will have a degree or experience in journalism, a strong grasp of AP style and a fervor for both hard and soft news. Experience in page layout and updating a website is preferred, but we will train the right person. Send your résumé and three clips to Managing Editor Jesse Chaney: news@sangrechronicle.com or PO Drawer 209, Angel Fire, NM 87710. Materials must be received no later than 5 p.m. on Monday, July 22, 2013.

CLEAR PLASTIC box-like picture frames, (12) 3 1/2 x 5, (10) 5x7, (4) 4x6, (3) 8x10. inezthomas@msn.com or 505-989-1859

BUILDING MATERIALS LADDER. 6’ aluminum step and platform. 200 wt. $45. 505-989-4114

OVER STOCK WAREHOUSE CLEARANCE

soaker bathtubs, air therapy bathtubs, vanities, bathroom & pedestal sinks, mirrors, vessel sinks, more. 1512 Pacheco Street Suite D-101 Bob 660-6267

FEEL GOOD! MBT BLACK SHOES. Womens 10, mens 8. Like new! $20. 505-474-9020

LEVI’S 40" and cotton shirts. All for $20. 505-954-1144 STRAW HAT, Scala Pro Series. $20. 505-954-1144.

SHIPPING JOB AVAILABLE, MondayThursday. Experienced perferred. Fax resume to: 505-473-0336.

TRADES Full Time Maintenance Person apply at Mariposa Apartments 201 Mariposa Pl, Taos, NM 87571 (575) 751-0910 Must pass a drug screening and background check Equal Employer Opportunity QUALIFIED HVAC TECHS NEEDED IMMEDIATELY. APPLY AT 7510 MALLARD WAY

»merchandise«

IRRIGATION DRIP System - Tim 505-501-1325

VERY FLATTERING skirted bathing suit. Worn 3 times. Can send photos. Geri - 505-4380738

ORNAMENT PUBLICATIONS , set of 21. Perfect condition. $25. 505-474-9020

OFFICE DESKS in good condition - 505-466-1525

THE GODFATHER! Collector’s Edition. 7-piece VHS. Perfect condition. $20. 505-474-9020

THE GODFATHER! Collector’s Edition. 7-piece VHS. Perfect condition. $20. 505-474-9020 IRRIGATION DRIP System - Tim 505-501-1325

TYPEWRITER AND a tabletob copy machine 983-1380

BEN HUR. Best Picture 1959, Academy Award. VHS. $10. 505-474-9020

HAND-WOVENCONTEMPORARY WOOL RUG. 48x67. Aqua, magenta, orange, rose, sage & black. $55. 505474-9020

Large indoor plants, Phoebe 988-5463

METAL BED frame, $10. Alan, 505-6909235 METAL FILING cabinets, on wheels, two 2 Drawer and one 4 drawer. $40, $60, 505-474-3054.

QUEEN MATTRESS. Good condition. $40. 505-662-6396 SANTA FE Style, tile-inlay, custom built, 2 arm chairs, 2 side chairs and bench. Dining Table 8’ long. $900. 505-252-3137 SMALL PINE table, $50, Metal Cross, $30, 60 CD Stereo, $100, Alpine Car Stereo, speakers, $100 505-982-4926.

TWIN SOFA SLEEPER with matching pillows. Southwestern style fabric. $300 OBO. Call 505-471-8751. WOOD CABINET, 42"LX26"WX55"T. Doors, drawer, shelf. Beautiful. Great condition. 505-699-5142

MEDICAL EQUIPMENT

RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT

ELECTRIC OPERATED hospital bed. $100. Los Alamos. 505-662-6396

RESTAURANT CLOSING! Everything must go. Furniture, equipment Hobart dishwasher, walk-in freezer- cooler, steam table, 20’ hood system, art, small wares. Michael, 505-438-3862, 505-990-6580.

MISCELLANEOUS

SPORTS EQUIPMENT

XBOX 360,

8 GAMES, 2 CONTROLLERS Bag of scraps of old silk kimono for quilts. Phoebe 988-5463

Call of Duty 4 modern warfare Madden NFL 08 Army of Two Gears of War 2 Halo 3 Gears of War Halo 2 limited collectors edition Halo Reach

All for $250, 505-660-1772

BALING TWINE used Arrowhead Ranch 424-8888

HOT TUB, and cover,seats4. 220 volts Los Alamos $900. 505-662-6396

LAWN & GARDEN

PHOTO EQUIPMENT 9 PHOTO FRAMES, wood, metal. 13"x16", 8"x10"s, 2"x3", $25 for all. 505-954-1144

HEAT & COOLING AIR CONDITIONER. Kenmore, 15,000 BTU’s. Still in box. $100. 505-577-3141

USED 3 ring binders in good condition, 30 to 40, inezthomas@msn.com or 505-989-1859

Tube feeding sets: 36 sealed packages of Kangaroo Joey, 1000ml pump sets with FeedOnly Anti-Free Flow (AFF) Valve. Suitable for use with pump or gravity drip. Nina (505)988-1889

ORGANIC HORSE Manure Barbara 471-3870

TWIN BOX Spring $40. 505-982-4926

DIVORCE LIQUIDATION. Autographed guitar collection. Clapton, McCartney, Eagles, others. Valued over $2500 each. Asking $475 each with certification and appraisal. 561880-7352

Carpet with pad for 2 rooms 11.5’x20’ and 11.5’x10.5’ plus pieces for closets light blue. Chris 505-428-0288

Complete Set of World Book Encyclopedia (1974). 505-474-6849 FAUCET AERATOR, brand new still in package. Kohler, polished brass 15, 16 male. $17. 505-753-3164

BIKE, MEN’S hardrock specialty. Mountain 26", helmet, lock. $100, 505474-9097. EUREKA PUP Tent for two. Perfect condition. Includes storage bag. 1/2 Price of $90. 505-989-4114 THERM-A-REST AIR mattress in bag. Perfect condition. 1/2 Price of $90. 505-989-4114

OFFICE SUPPLY EQUIPMENT

3 BUSINESS phones shape - Gabe 466-0999

in

TOOLS MACHINERY

good

Retiring, Downsizing Sale

4 DRAWER file cabinet, black, letter size, Los Alamos, $40. 505-662-6396

BROTHER FAX , phone & copier machine Model 775-690-6119

FAUX FINISH Publications, set of 15. Only $10. 505-474-9020

ANTIQUES CHARLIE’S ANTIQUES 811 CERRILLOS TUESDAY- SUNDAY 11-5:30. WORLD COLLECTIBLES of art, jewelry, pottery, military and more! We buy. (505)470-0804

APPLIANCES BLENDER, 1962 Retro Osterizer Classic VIII, 8 settings. As new, works great. $45. 505-989-4114

DRYER WHIRLPOOL 220 volts, white, $100. 505-662-6396 FAN, PATTON High Velocity, three speed, white, adjustable head, portable. 18"wx16"h. As new ($80), sell for $55. 505-989-4114

GE Spacemaker Microwave XL 1400 Raypak boiler 50 gal water heater (American Water Heater Company) Nina 577-3751 KENMORE UPRIGHT freezer. 28" X 50", $100. Good condition. Please call 505-986-1191

WHIRLPOOL WASHING m a ch i n e . $100. Los Alamos. 505-662-6396

ICE CREAM Maker, Manual and electric. Pine. Salt. $25. 505-795-9620

HP PHOTO Smart #D7560, 983-3838

Fuel Tank, military , stainless steel 600 gal. on skids, almost new. $1550

Call Frank 505-577-2910

When you need

THE BEST OF New Mexico, start with

THE

OLDEST

newspaper

in the WEST.

COMPUTERS

ADVERTISING SALES EXECUTIVE

MODEM FOR dial-up internet & email. $25 (cost $50 originally). 505-438-0008

The Santa Fe New Mexican is seeking a dynamic media sales executive to represent its award winning publications and state of the art digital platforms to existing and future advertising clients.

FIREWOOD-FUEL HUNDREDS OF T R U C K L O A D S . We thinned 30 plus acres of Ponderosa and some CEDAR FIREWOOD AND FENCEPOSTS. It is piled in random lengths and diameters in our forest. SOLD BY TRUCKLOAD DEPENDING ON BED SIZE. $70 FOR 8 FOOT BED. You load. Five miles east of Peñasco. Call for haul times- days and location. 575-587-0143 or 505-660-0675

Trailer, military 1 1/2 ton carryall with hoops for canvas cover, with gas-powered electric generator 10.5K. $2850

model

ORNAMENT PUBLICATIONS , set of 21. Perfect condition. $25. 505-474-9020

OAK, HICKORY, PECAN, FIREWOOD. Seasoned, any quantity. Stacking extra. $550 percord with delivery. For fireplace or BBQ. 505-919-8453

GE Profile Double oven 1 convection

BEAUTIFUL MEXICAN Fountains, Indoor, Outdoor Pottery and Sculptures. $700, regularly $1,500. 505820-0151, 505-501-4052

LINCOLN Ranger 8 Welder, Generator 8K , Gas engine 33hrs actual. Welding cables, helmet, glove, 2 boxes welding rods. $3895

Trailer, Utility, 16’ , homemade, registered, dual axles with side boards, beavertail. $1950

FEEL GOOD! MBT BLACK SHOES. Womens 10, mens 8. Like new! $20. 505-474-9020

Encyclopedias 505-983-1380

NAVAJO RUG Circa 1930, very good condition 57"x 99", wool, black, white and grey. $5250. 505-400-4140 or 505-884-1820 dmchase@cybermesa.com

Xerox - 505-

FREE SOFA, high quality, good condition. 505-670-7277

COLLECTIBLES

FAUX FINISH Publications, set of 15. Only $10. 505-474-9020

AND SUPPLIES

BEN HUR. Best Picture 1959, Academy Award. VHS. $10. 505-474-9020

TWIN HEAD board. $100. 505-982-4926

CLOTHING

MOVING BOXES TOM 474-5210

FRAMED MIRROR, $25, 505-490-9095.

FUTON METAL FRAME. You build platform. Cheap! $15. 505-474-9020

Part Time Staff Writer

LARGE SPIDER plant, white plastic pot, $5. 505-795-9620

Quality clothing, accessories, books, native american jewelry, artwork, new fire extinguishers, towels. Call for appointment 505-670-1786 or 970379-1508

COUCH FOR sale. 75" X 36" Fabric is Ultra suede and brown. $20. You pick up. Light weight.

ARTS CRAFTS SUPPLIES

An award-winning weekly newspaper based in the Rocky Mountains resort town of Angel Fire, N.M., the Sangre de Cristo Chronicle is seeking a staff writer to work 30 hours a week beginning in mid-August.

HORSE MANURE (you haul any amount) Barbara 466-2552

6 PERSON DINING TABLE. $100 OBO, 505-490-9095. ADIRONDACK CHAIR. Weathered teak. From Wood Classics. Needs minor repairs. Originally $265. Now $75. 505-989-4114

HP Printer 13X LASER PRINTER CARTRIDGE (505)983-4277

ICE

HAND-WOVEN CONTEMPORARY WOOL RUG. 48x67. Aqua, magenta, orange, rose, sage & black. $55. 505474-9020

NYLON POTATO or onion 50lb sacks Dan 455-2288 ext. 101

FURNITURE

HAND CRANK WOODEN CREAM FREEZER IN GOOD CONDITION. Ken 471-0239

BIRDERS ALERT: Selling Seed Hanging tray, seed tube feeder, cage, crook pole, hummer feeder. All for $90. 505-989-4114 POWER LAWNMOVER, $30. Alan, 505690-9235 TOMATO CAGE. 32"H. Yellow powder coated. $10. 505-989-4114

Classifieds

Get Results! Call 986-3000 to place your ad!

This position manages relationships with clients to grow and develop their business needs. Maintains a thorough understanding of each customer’s business goals, products and services. In addition is aware of client’s industry and provides appropriate advertising solutions. Will be expected to maintain comprehensive understanding of competitive media and understand how the utilization of other media sources fit with customer’s strategic business objectives. Actively seeks out new business to meet or exceed sales goals. QuaLificaTiOnS Requires a college degree or equivalent sales experience. Must have a minimum of two years plus consultative sales experience. Must have demonstrated ability to prospect qualified leads. Ability to sell a wide range of products. Must have knowledge of sales process, the ability to establish product value and close a sale in a timely manner. Understands strengths and weaknesses of competitive media. Must have demonstrated territory management experience. Must have strong negotiation, presentation and problem-solving skills. Excellent oral and written communication skills and be proficient in Microsoft Office applications. Must be driven, proactive and have a strong desire to achieve results and be successful. Must have proof of valid driver’s license, auto insurance and have reliable transportation. Base salary, team bonus and commission plan are offered with an excellent benefits package. Apply with cover letter and resume to: Tamara M. Hand, Advertising Director The Santa Fe New Mexican, 202 East Marcy St., Santa Fe, NM 87501 or e-mail thand@sfnewmexican.com No phone calls, please. Application deadline: Friday, July 12, 2013


B-8

THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, July 8, 2013

sfnm«classifieds TV RADIO STEREO

»finance«

to place your ad, call

986-3000

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

CLASSIC CARS

DOMESTIC

4X4s

IMPORTS

1978 CHEVY, 4 door .75 ton Truck TOO MUCH to list! This is a complete restored custom truck, with a racing cam and only 2,000 miles on engine, loaded with chrome and extras, 23,000.00 in reciepts not including labor, trophy winner, with first place, best of show, engine, class, sound system and more. I can send photos. Call for details make offer. 505-4693355 $23,000

2011 FORD Focus SES Hatchback. GREAT MILES 16,629! iPod or MP3 Input, CD Player, Satellite Radio. $12,995. Please call Richard 505-9468785.

2001 Jeep Cherokee Sport. $4400. 4.0 engine, 4-wheel drive, automatic, Power windows, mirrors, door locks, CD Player Runs Great Call or text: 505-570-1952.

2013 HONDA Accord. Ipod or MP3 input, CD, AMFM, automatic. Gorgeous inside and out. 5,794 miles. stk#2974. $23,995. Please call Richard 505-9468785.

36inch COLOR Television $99. 505699-5142

»animals«

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY

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.

FOR SALE Lamp repair restoration and assembly. Business established 20 years. With clientele, convenient location with parking, will train. 505-988-1788.

»garage sale«

LIVESTOCK

FREE TO GOOD HOME! 3 ALPINE DEHORNED GOATS. 2 females, 1 wether. 8 years & 4 years. 505-4666644

FREE ADS Sell your stuff from last year to someone who didn’t get that stuff..

upgrade

Make money and buy this year’s stuff! Even a stick kid gets it. (If your item is priced $100 or less the ad is free.)

sfnm«classifieds

2008 HONDA Fit Sport, plum colored, 80,000 miles, automatic transmission. $10,000, 505-473-7137.

GARAGE SALE NORTH SUNDAY SALE 9:30 a.m. 905 Cerrillos Rd. Furniture, vintage clothing, jewelry, collectibles, rugs, textiles. Corner of Cerrillos Road and Early Street.

JAGUAR XK8 1997 Beautiful all black 1997 XK8. 65 K miles. Always garaged. Interior leather soft and in very good condition. Interior wood trim like new. Convertible top in excellent working condition with no fading. Engine and transmission in good condition. Good tires. Air conditioner blows cold. Premium sound sys with 6 disk cd player. Exterior paint like new. Bought new car and need space in garage. Car located in Albuquerque. $10000. Call, 505-298-9670.

1962 MERCEDES Unimog 404. 23,000 original miles. Completely rebuilt. Gas engine. $24,000 OBO. 982-2511 or 670-7862 2007 HONDA CR-V EX-L AWD, Navigation, Sunroof, Leather, Heated Seats, and much more! 58,427 miles. One owner. $17,995. Call 505-474-0888.

WHAT YOU see is what you get! 1990 TOYOTA 4RUNNER. Runs great. $2495.

Toy Box Too Full?

CAR STORAGE FACILITY 2000 SATURN LS1 Sedan. This well maintained Saturn in Blue has just 160,221 miles. stk#2994. $4,995. Please call Richard 505-946-8785.

GARAGE SALE SOUTH

YARD SALE WEEKEND SPECIALS

2004 FORD Thunderbird. WOW only 21k original miles, like new, 1 owner clean CarFax. $23,421 $19,782. CALL 505-216-3800

4X4s Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039

BANK REPO!

2000 SUBARU FORESTER AWD. Freshly serviced. Must see. $2895. Ask for Lee 505-316-2230.

IMPORTS

DOMESTIC

2012 HYUNDAI Genesis Coupe 3.8. This well maintained Hyundai Genesis in Black has just 8,901 miles. stk#2992. $27,995. Call Richard 505946-8785.

986-3000

classad@sfnewmexican.com

PETS SUPPLIES

2007 Black Lexus RX350. All Wheel Drive, 82,000 miles. Beautiful! Sam’s Used Cars 505-820-6595

$50 per weekend 2 AKC REGISTERED ENGLISH BULLDOGS FOR FREE. IF INTERESTED CONTACT; f123.anderson@gmail.com CAT, 3 YEARS OLD, black & white tuxedo. Lily is spayed and an indoor cat. $25. Call 505-204-2236.

If you or a group of neighbors would like make sure 1000+people a day visit your weekend yard sale, do it at The Flea for $50, complete with storage unit.

What You Get:

2012 CHEVROLET Impala LT. 30 MPG Hwy, 18 MPG City! Remote Start, Dual Zone AC, CD, Alloy Wheels. stk#2843. $14,995. Please call Richard 505-9468785.

FOUND. Very shy white heeler-type male dog, with red collar, walking around the yard on Paseo de Peralta. can’t get close enough to see tags. 505-982-1700

LARGE BIRD CAGE for small birds. $25. 505-438-0008 PUREBRED GERMAN Shepherd, CKC Registered. Six weeks old. First shots. $250-300. Sire & Dame on site. 505-681-3244 Shih Tzu, 2 female, 2 male. 7 weeks old. 1st shots given. White, brown and black. $450. Parents on site. (505)780-0096.

* Yard Sale Tables * Access to a lockable 8’x20’ storage unit- load in your yard sale, Tuesday through Friday the week prior to your sale. * Four 6’ tables sale.

to use during

* Ample parking loaded vehicles storage unit.

for additional around the

* An on-site charity booth, Need and Deed, to contribute clean, unbroken, unsold items to at the end of the weekend.

2011 Lexus CT200h. Over 40 mpg! 1 owner, clean carfax, 8 year hybrid warranty, well equipped. $26,891. 505-216-3800.

2011 Jeep Wrangler Rubicon. Low miles, rare 5-speed, 1 owner clean CarFax, hardtop, new tires, excellent condition! $32,851. Call 505-216-3800

»cars & trucks«

2012 FORD FOCUS-SE HATCHBACK FWD One Owner, Carfax, Garaged, NonSmoker, 31,000 Miles, Most Options, Factory Warranty, Pristine $14,995

Huey is a 10 week old Maine Coon kitten who loves being held. Both pets will be at the Hondo Volunteer Fire Department Picnic in Santa Fe on July 4th from 12 noon -3pm. For more information call the Espanola Valley Humane Society at 505-753-8662 or visit their website at www.evalleyshelter.org

1986 4 CYL. JEEP ENGINE 36,000 MILES. $600.00 CALL GEORGE AT 4386034 OR 490-1637.

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

2010 BMW 335Xi - AWD, Navigation, Premium, loaded, low miles, bi-turbo, clean 1-owner CarFax $31,892. Call 505-216-3800

2008 KIA Optima with only 87,000 miles. I am asking $8,500 obo, book on this car is still $9,800. Please serious inquires only! Please feel free to call with questions or for any additional questions (505)901-7855 or (505)927-7242

1982 Chrysler Cordoba 318 4BBL rear power amplifier, mag wheels, all power, excellent maintenance records, second owner, $3,400 or best offer. noga7@sisna.com 505-471-3911

walt@santafeflea.com

AUTO PARTS ACCESSORIES

Place an ad in the Classifieds 986-3000

2011 JEEP Compass. EPA 28 MPG Hwy, 22 MPG City! LOW MILES 13,409! iPod or MP3 Input, CD, 4x4. stk#3029. $17,995. Call Richard 505-946-8785 .

Phone Reservations: 505-577-0301 or by email at: Whiskey is a 3 year old Keeshond looking forward to cool autumn nights.

Sell your car in a hurry!

2012 BMW 328I X DRIVE. One owner, only 10k miles. Mint condition. AWD, tinted windows, CD, and more. $31195.00. Top dollar paid for trade-ins. Mercedes-Benz of Santa Fe 505-913-2900 Open Mon-Sat 9-6

1998 CHEVY Z28 Camaro LS1, T-top, automatic transmission, 40k miles, Never driven hard, Calll for details. $11,000. Los Alamos 505-672-9078

* Classified Advertising of your yard sale the week of your yard sale, by name if you wish in The New Mexican and Thrifty Nickel. * A rolling dumpster brought to your container at the end of the weekend to discard unsold items.

2007 JAGUAR X-Type 3.0 Sedan AWD. Extremely clean, two owners, no accidents. Warranty available. 91,815 miles. $9,995. Please call 505-4740888.

2006 CHEVY Trail Blazer LT 4x4. Leather interior, Dual Zone AC, AMFM, CD. 74,507 miles. Amazing price! $9,995. Please call Richard 505946-8785.

DOG BED, Orvis. Green zippered 30" round cover on top of zippered 2nd cover. $80 new, sell for $40. 505-9894114 DOG HOUSE. Rubbermaid. 32"Lx24"Wx26"H. Opening 12" Wide. $129 new, sell for $45. 505-989-4114

ACURA TSX 2004. Luxury details, great gas milage, fun to drive! Clean title. 122,450 miles. $8500. Call or Text 505-690-7666

2008 BUICK Lucerne CX Sedan. LOW MILES 58,549! iPod or MP3 Input, CD Player, Satellite Radio, Alloy Wheels,. stk#2999. $12,995. Please call Richard 505-946-8785 .

WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!

2008 BMW X5 4.8i, 74,734 miles, AllWheel Drive, Technology Package, Navigation System, Premium Sound System. $26,995. Please call 505-4740888.

2011 LEXUS E350. One owner, only 51k miles from new, 3.5L V6, FWD, 6speed automatic. Loade: Mark Levinson sound system, parking sensors, panoramic moonroof, keyless start, heated and ventilated seats, touch screen navigation, more. $29,995. Top dollar paid for trade-ins. Mercedes-Benz of Santa Fe 505-913-2900 Open Mon-Sat 9-6

2011 JEEP Wrangler Unlimited Rubicon - rare 5-speed, new tires, hard top, excellent condition, wellmaintained $32,851. Call 505-216-3800

VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945 2007 BMW 335i. keyless entry and start, leather interior, sunroof, automatic. Great miles! 63,076 miles. $18,995. Please call Richard 505-9468785.

We say YES! Get the car you want TODAY! Call Richard Gonzales Get financed today 505-946-8785

2008 JEEP Wrangler 4x4. 4 door, manual transmission, AMFM, CD, Ipod MP3 input, AC. 85,737 miles. stk#3013. $20,995. Please call Richard 505-946-8785.

2008 4-Cylinder, Toyota Tacoma. 29,400 miles. Mint condition. White. Regular cab. 5-speed transmission. Camper shell. Wired to bumper. $14,320. 505-466-1021 2006 VOLVO, V50, T5 29,000 miles body, 4,000 miles engine. Warranty 3 years or 30,000 miles. Good Maintenance. $19,500, 505-986-8367

2004 TOYOTA Corolla S. Great condition! $4500. Great car, one owner. 5 speed manual transmission. Gets 3638 miles per gallon highway. Everything works fine. Has very minor cosmetic scratches. Tinted windows, power doors, windows, and locks. Good tires and brakes. Air conditioning, AM/FM, CD player. Safe car and super dependible with killer gas mileage that runs trouble free. 188,000 miles. Call Steve to see it in Santa Fe at 505-780-0431.


Monday, July 8, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

sfnm«classifieds

to place your ad, call

986-3000

B-9

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

IMPORTS

IMPORTS

IMPORTS

PICKUP TRUCKS

SPORTS CARS

SUVs

2003 LEXUS ES-300 SEDAN FWD One Owner, Clean Carfax, Records, Manuals, X-REMOTES, 60,567 Miles, Non-Smoker, Garaged, Chrome Wheels, Loaded, Pristine $13,995 WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!

2010 SUBARU FORESTER, LIMITED One Owner, Carfax, X-Keys, Garaged, 64,000 Miles, Non-Smoker, Manuals, Two Remote Starts, Panoramic Roof, Loaded, Pristine $18,495.

2010 VOLKSWAGEN Jetta Sportwagen TDI - DIESEL!!! low miles and very nice, clean CarFax, regularly maintained $21,891 Call 505-216-3800

2011 NISSAN Frontier. LOW MILES 20,713! $600 below NADA. CD Player, Fourth Passenger Door, 4x4, Alloy Wheels. $23,995. Please call Richard 505-946-8785.

1995 Ford Mustang Gt V8. Runs great, has after market rear lights, nice stereo. High miles but runs great! Good heater & AC, nice tires and rims. New paint job only 2 months old. Must drive! Interior needs seat covers and a little cleaning but fast car! call to see 505-930-1193 $4000

2011 Honda CRV EX-L NAVI. Every option including navigation! Low miles, clean, 1 owner, CarFax, Gorgeous! Call 505-216-3800

CLASSIFIEDS

SUVs

VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945

WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945

Where treasures are found daily

2003 MATRIX. 165k miles. Recent major service. New clutch, timing chain. Family owned. 5-speed. Must see to appreciate. $4,900. 505-795-8129

1997 XG6 Jaguar. $3000. V6, 4.0 engine, all power seats and windows , leather, good paint. 125k miles. Salvage title. Trade? For more info call 505-501-9584.

Place an ad Today!

CALL 986-3000

PICKUP TRUCKS

2010 MERCEDES-BENZ C300 4MATIC. Only 9k miles on this ultraclean, one owner. AWD. Sport Sedan styling package, V6, 7 speed automatic, AMG wheels, panoramic sunroof, Premium One package! $28995. TOP DOLLAR paid for trade-ins. Mercedes-Benz of Santa Fe 505-913-2900 Open Mon-Sat 9-6

2011 Acura RDX. All-Wheel Drive, Technology Package, only 13k miles, turbo, clean 1 owner, CarFax $30,871. Call 505-216-3800.

2011 HONDA Pilot Touring. Low miles, 1 owner clean CarFax, fully load with navigation, remote start, & 3 DVDs! $32,871. Call 505-216-3800

2008 SUBARU Outback Limited. Only 55k miles! Clean CarFax, 4 cylinder, leather, moonroof, pristine $17,931. Call 505-216-3800

2013 CHEVROLET Silverado 1500 LT. Satellite Radio, CD Player, Onboard Communications System, Flex Fuel, Chrome Wheels, 4x4. stk#2840. $27,995. Please call Richard 505-9468785.

WE GET RESULTS! So can you with a classified ad

CALL 986-3000

2008 TOYOTA TUNDRA DOUBLE-CAB-SR-5 Carfax, Records, Xkeys, Manuals, 44,167 Miles, Garaged, Non-Smoker TRD-Package, Every Available Option, Factory Warranty, $25,995 WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945

BUICK RAINIER SUV 2006 Must Sacrifice! One owner. Excellent condition, well maintained, always garaged. Hitch. 117,000 miles. $8,950. 505-3102435.

2009 Land Rover Range Rover Sport HSE. Certified Pre-Owned, Luxury Interior Package, Sirius Radio, Walnut Wood, Showroom Condition. 52,247 miles. $37,995. Call 505-474-0888.

2005 SUBARU Legacy Outback. Turbo, 5-Speed. 98,700, mostly highway. All Services. Extra wheels and snows. Exceptionally Fine Condition. $11,500. 505-473-0469

GET NOTICED!

BOLD YOUR TEXT to make your ad stand out Call our helpfull Ad-Visors for details

CALL 986-3000

2001 Lincoln Navigator. V8, 185,000 miles. Clean interior, heating, AC, electric windows. $5000. 505-690-9879 2004 VOLVO XC-90 FWD UTILITY AUTOMATIC, EVERY SERVICE RECORD, LOCAL OWNER, CARFAX, XREMOTES, MANUALS NEW TIRES, GARAGED, NON-SMOKER, LOADED, PRISTINE $9,495. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!

2002 SUBARU Wagon Legacy AWD. Air conditioning is ice cold. 5 speed standard transmission, Power windows and doors. Great condition, All Maintenance Records. 220k miles. Tires 75% life left. One Owner. $3850.00 OBO. Call 505 920 9768

2011 MITSUBISHI Endeavor AWD. Automatic, AMFM, CD, AC. Very clean! 47,813 miles. $13,995. Please call Richard 505-946-8785.

2003 CADILLAC Escalade AWD. Only 60k miles! 1 owner clean CarFax, pristine condition $17,211 Call 505216-3800.

2003 CHEVY SILVERADO 4X4 - $8700 OBO. VERY NICE, V8, MOTOR VORTEC 250, LIFTED, 4 DOORS AUTOMATIC, POWER WINDOWS, NEW MOTOR WITH 115,000 MILES, NEW TIRES AND RIMS, 4 TVs AND DVD, 505-501-9615

2011 MINI Cooper S. Only 19k miles, manual trans, turbo, immaculate! clean 1-owner CarFax $21,472. Call 505-216-3800

VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945 2002 CHEVY Avalanche. 116,000 miles, black leather interior, 24" rims, new single din multimidia DVD receiver, new window tint, has no oil leaks. Runs like new! NOT 4x4. For more info: Call txt 505-261-9565 if no answer txt or call 505-316-0168 Asking $8500. Might consider trades. Serious buyers only please.

2007 CHEVROLET Suburban. $2,800 below NADA. LOW MILES 61,589! 3rd Row Seat, CD Player, Flex Fuel, Dual Zone AC. $20,995. Please call Richard 505-946-8785.

REDUCED!

SPORTS CARS

2011 NISSAN Juke S. All Wheel Drive, only 6k miles, 1 owner, clean CarFax, like new! $20,471. Call 505-216-3800

1 9 99 NISSAN Sentra with a new clutch. Very clean reliable car. Really good gas milage, clean inside and outside. Clean title, the engine is completly clean, no leaking oil, no check engine light. $3200 O.B.O. Call or txt 505-469-7295

2010 Toyota Corolla LE. Only 12k miles, like new, clean, 1 owner, CarFax. $15,471 Call 505-216-3800

2010 TOYOTA Matrix S AWD. 36k miles, 1 owner clean CarFax, super clean super practical $17,482. Call 505-216-3800

2008 DODGE Ram 2500. GREAT MILES 30,962! iPod or MP3 Input, CD Player, Alloy Wheels, 4x4, AND MORE! stk#3087. $29,995. Please call Richard 505-946-8785.

2001 FORD F250 4x4, 7.3 diesel 4 door, excellent condition. Custom chrome wheels. 152,000 miles. $17,000, 505-490-3300

2012 DODGE Durango AWD. Very clean, Ipod or MP3 input, AMFM, CD, autpmatic. 24,870 miles. stk#3009. $26,995. Please call Richard 505-9468785. 1998 FIREBIRD Transam. MUST SEE to believe, flawless condition, fast, chip, LS1 eng., Auto, TTOP, New TIRES!, garaged, fantastic condition! $12,000. 505469-3355

2002 FORD Mustang. V6, automatic, cold AC, new tires, 170k miles. Runs great! Calls only 5o5-930-9528

2003 MAZDA Tribute. 109,650 miles. V6, automatic, CD, AC. Priced to sell! $5,995. Please call Richard 505-9468785.

2010 ACURA MDX ADVANCE One Owner, Every Record, 44,000 Miles, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Third Row Seat, Navigation, Loaded, Factory Warranty, Pristine $32,995. PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945

2008 INFINITI FX35 AWD. G R E A T MILES 39,217! Leather interior, Premium Sound, Dual Zone AC, Power Liftgate. stk#2991. $25,995. Please call Richard 505-946-8785.

2004 YELLOW Jeep Wrangler Rubicon 51,000 miles, manual transmission, 3 tops, wench, numerous additional add ons. $20,000, 505-473-7137.

WANT TO SELL YOUR CAR FAST & GET TOP DOLLAR? Our AUTO PACKAGE includes: an ad in The Santa Fe New Mexican, Thrifty Nickel and online at sfnmclassifieds.com

PLUSYOUGET THISGREAT OFFERFROM:

1900 Cerrillos Rd. • 983-4201 3931 Cerrillos Rd. • 474-4320

25OFF 3OFF

$

O R

A Detail for Resale*

$

Any Car Wash

IT’S THAT EASY! classad@sfnewmexican.com *Detail for Resale and classified minimum purchase restrictions apply.

986-3000


B-10

THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, July 8, 2013

sfnm«classifieds

to place your ad, call

986-3000

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

VANS & BUSES

BOATS & MOTORS

BOATS & MOTORS

CAMPERS & RVs

CAMPERS & RVs

MOTORCYCLES

2010 TOYOTA Sienna AWD. Leather interior, automatic, navigation, third row seating. 53,646 miles. stk#2877. $28,995. Please call Richard 505-9468785.

1989 Larson Senza 16ft with Trailer. Seats 5 or has 710 lbs capacity. 110 Evenrude 2-Stroke Engine Outboard. Needs some upholstry work. Has working radio and good carpet. Trailer has new tires plus spare. Clean title on boat and trailer. 2 Propellors included, plus ski & pulling tubes and ropes. Has ski pole and storage for skis. Some life jackets. Reason for sale, no time to use or play, but works great. Currently winterized. Asking $3,500 OBO (trades possible) Please leave message at5 505-6902306, serious inquiries only

1987 SEA RAY Sundancer 250D with 1999 Float On tandem axle trailer. Fresh 454 Magnum Engine (over $5,000); re-upholstery helm seat, rear bench, and side side panels. Equipped with:

REDUCED!!! Remodeled Vintage 1964 Airstream Overlander 26’ MUST SEE!. $15,500. Completely restored from the frame up by builder-interior designer duo.

1998 TAHOE Lite 21’, Heat and air conditioning. All appliances in good working condition. Has full bathroom with tub-shower, exterior awning, outside shower and two skylites. Lots of storage, sleeps 5. Great for young family and hunting. Excellent condition, must see. $6,500 obo Please call 505-757-2323

2009 KYMCO Scooter 150. Reliable transportation, tuned up. 85 mpg. under 2,000 miles. Storage area and rack. $1,500 obo. 505-670-1087

»recreational«

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

BICYCLES

1987 FLEETWOOD Bounder RV, Has bathroom, dual kitchen sink, freezer and fridge, microwave, stove, oven, heater, and more. $6500 or best offer. 505hdryder@gmail.com

$1000, 1991 MOMENTUM R A F T , hypalon, 13’x6’, 20" tubes, non-self bailing,"bucket boat." Aluminum heavy duty NRS rowing frame with high back seat. 3 each Carlisle oars, nine foot long, "outfitters special." 12 each Carlisle paddles, Rubbermaid 123 qt. ice chest, fits in boat. Pump, high capacity hand pump. Pump, 12 volt raft inflater. Misc. NRS straps, (to strap it all together) cargo net, misc. waterproof bags Everything is used, but in good, usable condition, Call Ralph at 505-9894787 Has floated the Rio Grande, Chama, Salt, Green, Klamath, Colorado, rivers

1996 YAMAHA 1100 Triple. An absolute Rocket! 60-70 MPH, well maintained and reliable, easy to ride. $2500.00 Shaun 505-699-9905

LEGALS

p y Cooperative Educational Services reserves the express Cooperative Educa- right to accept or retional Services, 4216 ject any or all bids. Balloon Park Road NE, Albuquerque, NM /s/ David Chavez, Executive Director 87109, will receive sealed proposals until 1:30 p.m. Local Legal# 93970 Mountain Time, Fri- Published in the Sanday, August 16, 2013, ta Fe New Mexican July 1 & 8, 2013 for: 2 0 1 3 - 0 2 6 - Gordian BOARD MEETING and R.S. NOTICE Means ]Based Job OrChange in location der Contract (JOC) for General Construction July 5, 2011 (GB/GF/GA) 2 0 1 3 - 0 2 7 - Gordian and R.S. Please be advised Means ]Based Job Or- that the Board of Dider Contract (JOC) for rectors (the "Board") Painting, Landscap- of the New Mexico Mortgage Finance ing, Fencing, Mechanical, and Elec- Authority (MFA) will be holding a Board trical Products 2 0 1 3 - 0 2 8 - Gordian Meeting at 9:30 a.m. and R.S. Means - on Wednesday, July Based Job Order Con- 17, 2013. The meeting tract (JOC) for Roof- will be held at the AlInternaing and Protective buquerque tional Balloon MuseCoating Products and Serv- um 9201 Balloon Museum Drive (West ices 2 0 1 3 - 0 2 9 - Gordian meeting room), Albuand R.S. Means Based querque, NM. A final Job Order Contract agenda will be availa(JOC) for Paving, Site ble to the public at least seventy-two Work, Earthwork, Concrete and Other hours prior to the Related Products and meeting and may be obtained from the ofServices There will be a Non - fice of the MFA, by Required Pre - calling the MFA offiProposal Conference ces during regular on Tuesday, July 9, at business hours or on 1:30 p.m. Local Time the MFA website at www.housingnm.org. at the Cooperative Educational Services offi- Please be advised the ces, 4216 Balloon Park that following Road NE, Albuquer- Board of Directors meeting MFA will be que, NM. For bidders who cannot attend, conducting its annual but would like to par- Board training sesticipate in the sion from 11:00 pm Pre ]Proposal Confer- 5:00 pm and the folence by phone, con- lowing day 7/18/13 from 8:00 am - 2:00 tact CES f Procurement office pm located at the AlInternaby phone at (505) 344 - buquerque 5470 or e -mail at tional Balloon Musebids@ces.org to reg- um 9201 Balloon Museum Drive, Albuister and receive the NM. The conference call infor- querque, Board will discuss the mation. All proposals must be MFA’s Strategic Plan. submitted in a sealed No Action will be takenvelope with the en by the Board durRFP number clearly ing this session. visible on the front of the envelope. A list of MFA’s Board is comqualifications and posed of Chair, Denspecifications, in- nis R. Burt, Lt. Goverstructions to bidders nor John Sanchez, Attorney General Gary and bid forms can be obtained upon re- King, State Treasurer quest by fax James Lewis, Angel (505 ]344 ]9343), mail, Reyes, Sharron Welsh e -mail(bids@ces.org) and Randy McMillan. or by telephone (505 MFA’s Board 344-5470 from 8:30 The a.m. to 4:30 p.m., meetings are open to Monday -Friday, ex- the public and your attendance is welcept holidays. ADVERTISEMENT FOR PROPOSAL

Continued...

Larger Type will help your ad get noticed

2008 CHOPPER Bull Dog. $1500 OBO. 8FT long Mini chopper. Very low original Miles. I have lowered my price twice. I really need the cash that’s why I am selling. I am will to make a reasonable negotiation. Please call Rudy if you are interested. 505-6704173

Continued...

LEGALS come. If you are an individual with a disability who is in need of a reader, amplifier, qualified sign language interpreter, or any other form of auxiliary aid or service to attend or participate in the meeting, please contact the MFA at least one week prior to the meeting or as soon as possible. Public documents, including the agenda and minutes, can be provided in various accessible formats. Please contact the MFA if a summary or other type of accessible format is needed.

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

986-3000

2002 Sportsman 2205 Hybrid. $13500. LIKE NEW! This small trailer makes into a BIG trailer when you slide out back bed. Has 2 bunks in front for the kids and a Queen size slide out bed in rear. There is an L shaped couch area that is big enough for 2 more if needed. Loaded with equipment including and outside stove, AM FM stereo with CD player, crank down jscks, Awning, monitor panel. TV antenna, Everything works great and ready to go for the July 4th weekend Call 512-608-7878 Tom for more info and where to see.

WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000

1998 Springdale Camping Trailer. Sleeps 3 to 4. Has stove, nice interior, refrigerator, hot water heater, generator and bathroom with shower. In great shape and everything in working condition. $5200.00 Call to see. 505-930-1193.

to place legals, call LEGALS

pp ment of Petitioner as Personal Representative of decedent will be held on the 24th day of July, 2013, at 9:00 o’clock a.m., before the Hon. Francis J. Mathew, Judge of Division I, District Court of Santa Fe County, Santa Fe Judicial Complex, 225 Montezuma Avenue, Santa Fe, New Mexico.

CATRON, CATRON, POTTOW & GLASSMAN, P.A. Attorneys for Petitioner Post Office Box 788 Santa Fe, New Mexico 87504 (505) 982-1947 Julia D. Should you have any By questions, please call Catron our office at (505) Legal #95561 Published in The San843-6880. ta Fe New Mexican on July 1, 8 2013 Jay Czar Executive Director /sm NOTICE OF Legal#93931 REGULAR MEETING Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: July 8, 2013 The Santa Fe Solid Waste Joint Powers Board Meeting FIRST JUDICIAL is scheduled for DISTRICT COURT COUNTY OF July 18, 2013 SANTA FE STATE OF Legal Conference NEW MEXICO Room County Courthouse Case No. D-0101-PB2nd Floor 2013-00118 12:00 p.m. IN THE MATTER OF Agendas will be availTHE ESTATE OF CAROLYN PRESCOTT, able at least 72 hours before the meeting in Deceased. the County Manager’s Office, the City NOTICE OF HEARING Clerk’s Office, and on the Agency’s website ON PETITION IN FORMAL TESTACY at www.sfswma.org. AND APPOINTMENT This meeting may PROCEEDINGS constitute a quorum TO ALL UNKNOWN of the Board of CounPERSONS AND TO ALL ty Commission; howKNOWN PERSONS ever, no County busiWHOSE ADDRESSES ness shall be disARE UNKNOWN WHO cussed. HAVE ANY INTEREST Legal #95567 IN THE ESTATE OF Published in The SanCAROLYN PRESCOTT, ta Fe New Mexican on DECEASED, OR IN ANY July 8, 2013 MATTERS BEING LITIGATED OR DETERMINED HEREIN: Notice is hereby given that a Notice of Santa Fe hearing on the PetiCounty Meeting tion of Caleb A. Yeider for the formal Santa Fe County Deprobate of the Last velopment Review Will and Testament of Committee Carolyn Prescott, de- Thursday, July 18, ceased, for a deter- 2013 at 4 p.m. mination of the heirs County Commission of decedent, and for Chambers, located at the formal appoint- 102 Grant Ave.

Continued...

RV FOR SALE - $5000 Please call (505)629-8504

Sell Your Stuff!

sfnm«classifieds LEGALS

Using

MOTORCYCLES

CAMPERS & RVs

BOATS & MOTORS

1999 SEA Doo SPX 782cc, very nimble, a great competitor, easy for all ages. Runs strong, well maintained. $3900.00 with single trailer. Shaun 505-699-9905

Please contact ED at 505-603-1765 or CHRIS at 303-882-4484 for details on total renovation or additional pictures.

Solicitors and Consignment, please do not call.

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BAYLINER CUDDY CAPRI. 18’6". 130hp in/out, 100 hours +/-. Always stored inside. Trailer with good tires. Many extras. $6500. Photos available. You pick-up in Santa Fe, NM. 505-8200459. Please leave message.

FEATURES INCLUDE: Brand new air conditioner Extra large kitchen area with full size drawers, new custom cabinetry and Corian countertop New microwave and two burner cooktop. Designed especially to fit the QUEEN size bed in rear, which is not typical to this model. Sofa with custom ultra-suede cushions slides down to accommodate a twin size bed for guests. New hot water heater New exterior shower. New tires, wheels, shocks, brake drums, etc.

Boat is summarized, oil changed, and ready to got. $8,999 OBO Email or call 505-795-1748.

26" MENS Bicycle. MT Sport 5X Road Master. $65, 505-473-5920 MONGOOSE BICYCLE, 20inch. new. $65. Alan, 505-690-9235

- Hot water heater - Full Camper Enclosure - Full swim platform with ladder - New AM/FM CD with aux ports - Dual batteries (New) - Wash down shower - New VHF Radio & Shakespeare 8’ Antenna - Portable carry-on A/C - Compass - Battery charger - Shore power with connectors - Gas stove top - Sinks Galley & Head - Microwave - Shower -- Head - Marine toilet - Head - Fresh water holding tank with new water pump - 1999 Float On tandem axle alum trailer

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2007 CRF 100. $1600. This is a virtually new bike with about 4 hours of run time. Jetted for the altitude. The seat has been shaved down a little for a smaller rider. This could be changed back as I have saved the foam. Otherwise, there is not much to say, just a stock CRF100f that will not need any parts or repairs for a long time. 660-5619.

2010 HARLEY-DAVIDSON CVO Ultra Classic FLHTCUSE5 Black 10,800 miles $9,800 Serious buyers! ELDRIDGE334@GMAIL.COM 1996 HONDA CR125. Fast & Fun Dirtbike. Starts & runs great. Fatty exhaust. Garaged. Good shape. $950. 505-989-3970

986-3000

LEGALS

For more information, copies of the agenda, or auxiliary aids or services, contact (505) 9866225. Legal#93975 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican July 8, 2013

LEGALS p machine or telegraph response be accepted. Procurement code 13-1-191 prohibits bribes, gratuities, and kickbacks. Questions concerning this RFQ may be directed to: Ryan Cordova Director of Athletics Telephone: (505) 7472288 E - m a i l : rcordova@nnmc.edu

PUBLIC NOTICE REQUEST FOR QUOTES / QUALIFICA- All proposals can be hand delivered or TIONS (RFQ) 13-0003 mailed to: Northern New Mexico Northern New Mexico College (NNMC) is so- College liciting Request for Business Office Monique Qualifications (RFQs) Attention: for the following Romero 921 Paseo De Onate service on the date and time as listed be- Espanola, NM 87532 low: Submission of RFQ by Legal#93965 Tuesday July 9, 2013, Published in the Sanno later than 2:00 ta Fe New Mexican p.m. -Qualifications June 25, July 2 & 8, are due for Student 2013 Housing Development ServicesRequest for Proposals Advertisement: Civil Engineering Northern New Mexico Services College invites interested real estate Ohkay Owingeh firms to submit their qualifications to de- P.O. Box 1099, San sign, finance, con- Juan Pueblo, NM struct, and potential- 87566 ly manage and maintain a purpose-built Separate sealed Prostudent housing com- posals for the design munity. Firms are (PS&E) of sought with demonstrated expertise in White Swan Bridge developing and delivering quality turnkey will be received by student housing proj- Ohkay Owingeh at ects on time and the office of Christy within budget. This Mermejo, Ohkay project will be locat- Owingeh Planning ed on property on the Manager until July 19, College’s main cam- 2013, 4:30pm. (Local pus that will be Time). Proposals will leased to the select- not be opened immeed ownership entity. diately but rather will Occupancy is desired receive future considfor August 2014, but eration by an evaluathe College recogniz- tion committee. es a December 2014 opening may be re- A mandatory Prequired. Proposal meeting will Project Require- be held July 12, 2013 ments: at 10:00 a.m. (Local Four (4) copies of the Time) at the Ohkay response should be Owingeh Council sealed in a package Chambers, Po’pay and sent to the indi- Avenue, Ohkay vidual listed on the Owingeh, NM. coversheet of this RFQ. Responses The Contract Documust be received on ments may be examor before 2:00p.m. ined and picked-up at MDT on July 9, 2013. the following locaThe individual identi- tion: fied on the coversheet will serve Ohkay Owingeh Tribal as the only author- Administration Buildized contact person ing Planning Departduring the RFQ proc- ment ess. Under no circum- 220 PoPay Avenue; stances will an elec- Ohkay Owingeh, NM tronic, telephone, fax 87566

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Call Classifieds For Details Today!

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986-3000

YAMAHA ROYAL Star Tourdeluxe 1997. $4500. LUXURIOUS TOURING bike with 1300cc’s of power fully loaded with upgraded BUB straight pipe, auxiliary driving lights, extra chrome, matching side cases, passenger seat with back rest installed, large touring wind shield, and also comes with highway foot rests for long distance touring. Bike just had a full service with all fluid change, carbs cleaned and rebuilt, and a complete tune-up at OCD Custom Cycles and Repair. 10,000 actual miles on the odometer with a clean title. Please contact Frances or Marc at 505-428-0646 for questions or to make an offer.

toll free: 800.873.3362 email: legal@sfnewmexican.com LEGALS

_________________ Date: June 28, 2013 By: Ben Lujan, Ohkay Owingeh Public Works Director Legal#93971 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican July 4, 5, 8, 9 2013 SANTA FE COUNTY NURSE PRACTITIONER FOR MOBILE HEALTH VAN RFP# HHS/PL

2014-0014-

The Santa Fe County is requesting proposals from licensed and qualified nurse practitioners to staff the mobile health van. All proposals submitted shall be valid for ninety (90) days subject to action by the County. Santa Fe County reserves the right to reject any and all proposals in part or in whole. A completed proposal shall be submi tted in a sealed container indicating the proposal title and number along with the Offeror’s name and address clearly marked on the outside of the container. All proposals must be received by 2:00 PM (MDT) on Thursday August 1, 2013 at the Santa Fe County Purchasing Division, 142 W. Palace Avenue (Second Floor), Santa Fe, NM 87501. By submitting a proposal for the requested services each Offeror is certifying that their proposal complies with regulations and requirements stated within the Request for Proposals. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYMENT: All offerors will receive consideration of contract(s) without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, ancestry, age, physical and mental handicap, serious mental condition, disability, spousal affiliation, sexual orientation or gender identity.

LEGALS

LEGALS

y y , 2013 at 2:00 PM (MDT) at the Santa Fe County Health & Human Services Division located at 2052 Galisteo St., Santa Fe, NM 87505. The PreProposal Conference is not mandatory but attendance is strongly encouraged.

y gust, 2013, for an ORDER FOR CHANGE OF NAME from M i g u e l Alexander de Silva to Miguel Alexander da Silva. Date: June 28, 2013 STEPHEN T. PACHECO CLERK OF THE DISTRICT COURT Submitted by: Maria T. Griego Attorney for Petitioner 1012 Marquez Place, #402 Santa Fe, New Mexico 87505 (505) 989-9090 ext 104 Legal #95566 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on July 8, 15 2013

Request for proposals will be available by contacting Pamela Lindstam, Procurement Specialist, 142 W. Palace Avenue (Second Floor), Santa Fe, New Mexico 87501, by telephone at (505) 992-6759 or by email at plindsta@santafecou ntynm.gov or on our website at STATE OF NEW http://www.santafec MEXICO COUNTY OF ountynm.gov/service SANTA FE FIRST s / c u r r e n t JUDICIAL DISTRICT solicitations COURT IN THE MATTER OF PROPOSALS REA PETITION FOR CEIVED AFTER THE CHANGE OF NAME DATE AND TIME OF SPECIFIED ABOVE Kathrein Vasquez WILL NOT BE CONSIDBaena ERED AND WILL BE CASE NO.D-101-CVREJECTED BY SANTA 2013-01548 FE COUNTY. NOTICE OF CHANGE OF NAME TAKE NOTICE that in Santa Fe County accordance with the Purchasing Division provisions of Sec. 408-1 through Sec. 40-83 NMSA 1978, st seq. Legal#93960 the Petitioner Anna Published in the San- Vasquez Garcia will ta fe New Mexican apply to the Honoraon: July 8, 2013 ble Sarah M. Singleton, District Judge of the First Judicial DisSTATE OF trict at the Santa Fe NEW MEXICO Judicial Complex in COUNTY OF Santa Fe, New MexiSANTA FE co, at 1:00 p.m. on the FIRST JUDICIAL 19th day of July, 2013 DISTRICT COURT for an Order for IN THE MATTER OF A Change of Name of the child from PETITION FOR A Vasquez CHANGE OF NAME OF Kathrein Baena to Kathrein MIGUEL ALEXANDER Vasquez Garcia. DE SILVA Case No. D-101-CV2013-01216 AMENDED NOTICE OF CHANGE OF NAME

TAKE NOTICE that in accordance with the provisions of Sec. 408-1 through Sec. 40-83 NMSA 1978. et seq. the Petitioner Miguel Alexander de Silva will apply to the Honorable Sarah M. Singleton, District Judge of the First Judicial District at the Santa Fe Judicial Complex A Pre-Proposal Con- in Santa Fe, New f e r e n c e will be held Mexico, at 1:00 p.m., on Monday July 15, on the 16th day of Au-

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Stephen T. Pacheco, District Court Clerk By: Janet Harpstrieth Deputy Court Clerk Submitted by: Ana Vasquez Garcia Petitioner, Pro Se Legal#93919 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: June 24, July 1, 8 2013

You can view your legal ad online at sfnmclassifieds.com


Monday, July 8, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

ANNIE’S MAILBOX

TIME OUT Horoscope

Crossword

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

HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Monday, July 8, 2013: This year your determination couples with luck, which takes you to a high point that you will remember for years to come. Cancer can close down. ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHH You’ll be unusually feisty or touchy. Someone comes out of the doldrums and expresses his or her interest in a key project. Tonight: Homeward bound. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHHH Keep reaching out to someone. Answers might be hard to get if you don’t have a chat with this person. A loved one becomes far more easygoing. Tonight: Out and about. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Your finances could be changing considerably, and for the better, especially if you nix any wild risk-taking. You have been rather down in the dumps lately, and you will be wondering why. Tonight: Pay bills. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHHH Your creativity emerges, and in some way, it will cause you to approach an issue in a more positive way. What has been difficult becomes easy. Tonight: Be spontaneous! LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHH Know when saying little is the best course of action. Sometimes you push very hard to get your way. Lighten up, and do what you want. Tonight: Get a good night’s sleep. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHHH Zero in on what you want. A situation or relationship might be shaky. You know when you need to head in a new direction. Tonight: Where your friends are.

Super Quiz Take this Super Quiz to a Ph.D. Score 1 point for each correct answer on the Freshman Level, 2 points on the Graduate Level and 3 points on the Ph.D. Level.

Subject: CATTLE (e.g., Cattle are colloquially known as _____. Answer: Cows.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. In what major country are cattle sacred? Answer________ 2. Name the cartoon cow used as the logo for the Borden Dairy Co. Answer________ 3. The meat of adult cattle is known as beef and that of calves is _____. Answer________ GRADUATE LEVEL 4. This type of cow is a high-producing, black-and-white dairy cow. Answer________

5. Angus cattle are commonly used in _____ production. Answer________ 6. Cattle have one stomach with ____ compartments. Answer________ PH.D. LEVEL 7. Cattle are hoofed animals. What is the scientific term for hoofed animals? Answer________ 8. Term for a female before she has had a calf and is under three years of age. Answer________ 9. What is a “springer” in U.S. cattle terms? Answer________

ANSWERS:

1. India. 2. Elsie. 3. Veal. 4. Holstein (Holstein-Friesian). 5. Beef. 6. Four. 7. Ungulates. 8. Heifer. 9. A cow or heifer close to calving.

SCORING: 18 points — congratulations, doctor; 15 to 17 points — honors graduate; 10 to 14 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 4 to 9 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you? (c) 2013 Ken Fisher

Cryptoquip

The Cryptoquip is a substitution cipher in which one letter stands for another. If you think that X equals O, it will equal O throughout the puzzle. Single letters, short words and words using an apostrophe give you clues to locating vowels. Solution is by trial and error. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

B-11

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHH Dealing with a boss will give you new insights, regardless of whether or not that was your goal or intention. Be open to change. Tonight: Do what you want.

Teen feels like he has lost his family Dear Annie: I am 15 and the oldest of four boys. During one of many fights between my parents, my mom left the house with my brothers and me, and we spent the night at a shelter. Our grandparents told our father that we have no values because we went with our mom. They say we are old enough to know better. This makes us feel guilty about the fights. Now my grandparents refuse to see us even for our birthdays, because they say we are not loyal to the family and don’t deserve them. Annie, we are losing our family and our grandparents all at once. Our school guidance counselor tells us it’s not our fault, but we feel like outcasts. We are no longer invited to any family events with our cousins. We feel abandoned. — Scared in Massachusetts Dear Scared: Your grandparents don’t know how to fix the situation with your parents, so they take their frustrations out on you. You are an easy target and can’t fight back. Shame on them. If you have other family members who are not part of this manipulative blackmail, please get closer to them. Otherwise, “family” can mean many things — including good friends, teachers, neighbors and others who take an interest in your life and are good influences. Lean on them. And continue to talk to your guidance counselor, who obviously understands the problem and can help. Dear Annie: I am a working professional woman in my 50s. For some reason, my dentist, a man in his 30s, calls me “dear.” The first time he did this, I was mortified and didn’t know how to respond to such a condescending remark. I like my dentist. How do I respond? — Need To Know in Saskatoon Dear Saskatoon: Let’s give him

Sheinwold’s bridge

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHHH Detach in order to see the big picture. Be willing to let go of a need to have certain matters go a particular way. Tonight: Hop on the Internet. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH You will feel less of a need to hold back, once a partner decides to reveal more of what is going on with him or her. Both of you will gain a new insight as a result. Tonight: Discussion over dinner. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHHH What seemed impossible now seems very possible. Doors will open up because of a partner’s willingness to walk through them. You might not know what direction to head. Tonight: Where the action is. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHH You finally make a decision, but the question remains: Will it hold? Whether you opt for a organized approach to work or a new exercise program, it will require self-discipline. Tonight: Put your feet up. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHHH A key relationship, perhaps one with a child or new friend, will lighten up. You might be wondering what sparked this change. Attempt to move through a problem. Tonight: Be more childlike. Jacqueline Bigar

Chess quiz

WHITE TO PLAY Hint: Better than Qxd8ch. Solution: 1.Qh4ch! Kf5 2. e4 mate.

Today in history Today is Monday, July 8, the 189th day of 2013. There are 176 days left in the year. Today’s highlight in history: On July 8, 1776, Col. John Nixon gave the first public reading of the Declaration of Independence, outside the State House (now Independence Hall) in Philadelphia.

Hocus Focus

the benefit of the doubt and assume he addresses all of his patients as “dear,” regardless of age or gender. He probably has no idea that anyone finds it offensive. You need to speak up. The next time he does this, simply say, “I’d prefer that you call me ‘Miss Smith,’” or however you want him to address you. You may need to do this more than once, but we assure you, he’ll eventually get the message. Dear Annie: The letter from “New Yorker” really touched a nerve. When he was 11 years old, he made an insulting comment to his sister’s friend, and his mother keeps bringing it up year after year. He’s now 35. When I was 10, my 5-year-old neighbor stole some silver coins and blamed me. Everyone believed him, including my family. The police were called, and my family had to replace the coins. In the 33 years since, the boy admitted to the theft, and both he and his brother apologized to me. It doesn’t seem to matter to my family, though. I became a New York state trooper, serving honorably and earning many commendations, awards and community accolades. But many family members still bring up this theft and act like I did it. My grandmother is in a nursing home. My brother gave her his old TV, but she didn’t want it, so he took it back. My aunt saw it was missing and said, “Jane probably took it. She likes to steal.” This type of thing bothers me to no end, but I realize I will never be able to change these attitudes. My response varies upon my mood, but my favorite was my reply to my aunt about the stolen TV: “I thought you knew I had to steal to support my drug habit.” Her shocked expression was priceless. — NotGuilty Jane

Jumble


B-12

THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, July 8, 2013

THE NEW MEXICAN WILL BE TESTING OUT SOME NEW COMIC STRIPS IN THE COMING MONTHS. PLEASE TELL US WHAT YOU THINK: EMAIL BBARKER@SFNEWMEXICAN.COM OR CALL 505-986-3058

WITHOUT RESERVATIONS

PEANUTS

THE ARGYLE SWEATER

LA CUCARACHA

LUANN TUNDRA

ZITS RETAIL

BALDO STONE SOUP

GET FUZZY KNIGHT LIFE

DILBERT

MUTTS

PICKLES

ROSE IS ROSE

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE

PARDON MY PLANET

BABY BLUES

NON SEQUITUR

Santa Fe New Mexican, July 8, 2013  

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