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World Cup: Portugal stuns U.S. with stoppage-time goal Sports, B-1

Locally owned and independent

Monday, June 23, 2014 75¢

Politics, business will force Redskins change


hat easy marks team owner Daniel Snyder and his Washington Redskins are for all those somber politicians. Like hounds to the chase, senators, congressmen and council members were all over Snyder again last week after a government agency canceled the Redskins’ Milan trademark on Simonich grounds that it is Ringside Seat derogatory. Snyder will appeal, and the team’s name will live on a while longer, until his own business interests force him to change it. Pressuring Snyder to junk the name provides the perfect soundbite for officeholders from New Mexico to New York. It is simple and politically expedient for them to climb aboard the crowded bandwagon to denounce Snyder for maintaining a team name that is objectionable to many, particularly in the Southwest. But where were all these elected officials during the past 30 years, when owners of professional sports teams were regularly fleecing taxpayers for new stadiums? Most ranged from silent to enthusiastic about ordinary people subsidizing the playpens of millionaire team owners. Even a politician who appealed to the tea party when he ran for president fought hard for a tax increase so new stadiums could be built for teams in the National Football League and Major League Baseball. That politician is former U.S. Sen. Rick Santorum of Pennsylvania, a man who spent years portraying himself as adverse to tax increases. Then Santorum reversed course in a flash, becoming a leading advocate for a sales-tax increase to build new stadiums for the Pittsburgh Steelers and the Pittsburgh Pirates. The wealthy men who owned the teams sat back and watched in delight as Santorum argued their case. Santorum even wrote a newspaper column about the wisdom of

Please see RINgSIDe, Page A-4

Today Partly sunny. High 87, low 57. PAge A-12

Obituaries Madeline Marie Tapia, 80, Rio Rancho, June 18 PAge A-10


12th annual Santa Fe Bandstand opening night The Mil-Tones, New Orleansstyle second-line brass band, 6-7 p.m.; Terrance Simien & The Zydeco Experience, 7:158:45 p.m., the Plaza, no charge, visit for the summer series schedule.


Calendar A-2

Classifieds B-5

Tablets take on restaurants

Help prevent wildfires

Using rhythm to rescue

Eateries are turning to technology to help with food preparation and improve customers’ experiences. TeCH, A-8

Fire danger in Northern New Mexico remains high, and it’s up to all of us to take precautions. OPINIONS, A-11

In response to Uganda’s kidnappings and ritual killings, citizens drum alarms to find abducted children. NATION & WORLD, A-2

Drilling industry, watchdogs agree: Checking for contaminants is good

Go ahead, test the waters Water acquisition

Chemical mixing

Well fracking injection

Flowback and produced water (wastewater)

Injection well

Waste disposal

Domestic well

Vertical oil and gas well

H-board to mull cell tower proposal Community divided over project; decision likely will be appealed by losing side By Daniel J. Chacón

The New Mexican

oil and gas,” he said. Contamination in the past has been linked to unlined waste pits or leaks at pump sites. There isn’t proof yet that newer hydrau-

Santa Fe residents are once again rallying against a proposal to install a 64-foot telecommunications tower close to a school and next to a gas station and fastfood restaurant on the corner of St. Francis Drive and Alameda Street. The proposal, which has been in the works for at least two years, will go before the Historic Districts Review Board at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday at City Hall, 200 Lincoln Ave. The tower, which AT&T seeks to install next to a Burger King and an adjacent gas station, has been met with stiff opposition before from various sectors, including Santa Fe Public Schools. Last year, the Board of Education approved a resolution opposing the project. “The reason that we passed the resolution was not solely based upon that it was a cellphone tower,” school board member Linda Trujillo said Friday. “When it came down to it, what made us concerned about having it near Gonzales [Community School] and in the gas station area was the fact that there’s a possibility of sparking. It just didn’t seem like it was the right place to be.” City Councilor Signe Lindell, whose district includes the proposed site, questioned whether the proposed tower could be installed elsewhere. “Does it have to be next to a school?” she asked. “It just seems like there’s someplace else that would be more acceptable to the community than that location.” The telecommunications giant previously considered two other sites for the proposed tower: the Solana Center and Alto Park. The city rejected the Alto Park proposal, and the neighborhood opposed the Solana Center proposal, said Peter Dwyer, a former city attorney who is now representing AT&T in the case. “I’m not going to say that the opponents are universally against any site because they seem to be willing to entertain alternatives,” he said. “But they didn’t like the Solana Center alternative, and it’s clear that a number of people don’t like the current alternative.”

Please see WATeR, Page A-4

Please see TOWeR, Page A-10

Ground water

Depths of fracking wells, injection wells and vertical wells in the Permian and San Juan basins vary between 5,000 and 16,000 feet.

Depths of domestic water wells in the Permian and San Juan basins vary from 10 feet to 500 feet.

Rock layers vary in the Permian and San Juan basins


By Staci Matlock

The New Mexican


he oil and gas industry is urging domestic well owners in New Mexico to test their water quality before and after drilling. Industry watchdog groups want the same thing, but for very different reasons. The industry trade organization is encouraging oil and gas well developers to get permission from water well owners to test as a way of proving that drilling and fracking are safe and won’t hurt water quality. The New Mexico Oil and Gas Association launched a campaign last week encouraging industry to voluntarily work with domestic well owners to have water tested. Watchdogs like Kathleen Dudley of Drilling Mora County said water quality tests before oil and gas drilling occurs is insurance for property owners, but they

ought to pay for their own tests. “If a homeowner does not know the quality of water before any industrial activity occurs, they have no baseline by which they can make industry accountable,” Dudley said. “Industry has been given a green light under the 2005 Energy Bill. And they aren’t accountable under the Clean Water Act or the Safe Drinking Water Standards Act.” Wally Drangmeister, spokesman for the New Mexico Oil and Gas Association, an industry trade group, said baseline tests will protect industry. “We have an excellent record of safety in the protection of water,” Drangmeister said. “Not withstanding that, there’s a lot of misinformation and innuendo out there that our processes aren’t safe.” “There are many water wells in New Mexico that have issues completely unrelated to oil and gas operations, but people have tried to blame well problems on

Fracking country

The three primary areas where oil and gas are developed in New Mexico San Juan Basin

Santa Fe

Raton Basin 25



Permian Basin Las Cruces 10

VA falls short in addressing women’s care By Garance Burke

The Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO — Already pilloried for long wait times for medical appointments, the beleaguered Department of Veterans Affairs has fallen short of another commitment: to attend to the needs of the rising ranks of female veterans returning from Iraq and Afghanistan, many of them of child-bearing age. Even the head of the VA’s office of women’s health acknowledges that persistent shortcomings remain in caring for the 390,000 female vets seen last year at its hospitals and clin-

Comics B-12

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

Crosswords B-6, B-11

ics — despite an investment of more than $1.3 billion since 2008, including the training of hundreds of medical professionals in the fundamentals of treating the female body. According to an Associated Press review of VA internal documents, inspector general reports and interviews: u Nationwide, nearly 1 in 4 VA hospitals does not have a full-time gynecologist on staff. And about 140 of the 920 community-based clinics serving veterans in rural areas do not have a designated women’s health provider, despite the goal that every clinic would have one.

Life & Science A-9

El Nuevo A-7

Opinions A-11

u When community-based clinics refer veterans to a nearby university or other private medical facility to be screened for breast cancer, more than half the time their mammogram results are not provided to patients within two weeks, as required under VA policy. u Female veterans have been placed on the VA’s Electronic Wait List at a higher rate than male veterans. All new patients who cannot be schedule for an appointment in 90 days or less are placed on that wait list. u And according to a VA presentation last year, female veterans

Sports B-1

Tech A-8

Time Out B-11


INSIDe u Officials in Southwest knew about VA’s wait-time problems. PAge A-10

of child-bearing age were far more likely to be given medications that can cause birth defects than were women being treated through a private HMO. “Are there problems? Yes,” said Dr. Patricia Hayes, the VA’s chief consultant for women’s health in an AP interview. “The good news for our health care system is that as the

Please see CARe, Page A-4

Two sections, 24 pages 165th year, No. 173 Publication No. 596-440


THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, June 23, 2014


Israel bombs 9 targets in Syria

JERUSALEM — Israeli warplanes bombed a series of targets inside Syria early Monday, the Israeli military said, in response to a cross-border attack that killed an Israeli teenager the previous day. In all, Israel said it struck nine military targets inside Syria, and “direct hits were confirmed.” The targets were located near the site of Sunday’s violence in the Golan Heights and included a regional military command center and unspecified “launching positions.” There was no immediate response from Syria. In Sunday’s attack, an Israeli civilian vehicle was struck by forces in Syria as it drove in the Israeli-controlled Golan Heights. A teenage boy was killed and two other people were wounded in the first deadly incident along the volatile Israeli-Syrian front since Syria’s civil war erupted more than three years ago.

Drugs used to end heroin scourge LEBANON, Ohio — The twice-arrested heroin user listened nervously as the judge reviewed her record, then offered a deal he thinks could save her life. “You’re not a criminal, you’re an addict,” Judge Robert Peeler told Cynthia Fugate. “Something is driving you to use heroin that is beyond your control. Is that fair to say?” “Yes, sir,” she replied quietly. Peeler, a common pleas court judge in southwest Ohio’s Warren County, is among a growing number of judges and corrections officials across the country trying to combat the fast-growing national heroin problem by fighting heroin needles with treatment needles.

Quebec helicopter escapees captured MONTREAL — A heavilyarmed SWAT team raided an upscale Montreal condominium early Sunday to capture the three men police say made a bold escape by helicopter from a Quebec jail two weeks ago. The men, who were facing murder and gangsterism charges before the jailbreak, were found in a posh 10th-floor condo with a stunning view of the city in a ritzy new development in Old Montreal, just steps from the historic waterfront. Yves Denis, 35, Denis Lefebvre, 53, and Serge Pomerleau, 49, were arrested after police busted open the door to enter the residence around 1:30 a.m., Quebec provincial police said. The Associated Press

By Paul Elias

The Associated Press

Village elders stand Wednesday among the rubble of a house demolished by the community two weeks previously in a search for a 6-year-old girl who disappeared in Kampala, Uganda. The homeowner had recently fled with his family after becoming the main suspect of a recent case of child sacrifice in the area. REBECCA VASSIE/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

The rhythm of rescue Ugandans drum alarms to find abducted children A tearful mother, Juliet Nabirye, described to The Associated Press how one January evening, a former boyfriend stole her 4-year-old son and BUIKWE, Uganda told her to “forget about the child because you hen a child goes missing in this will never see him again.” The man, an itinerant central Ugandan district, villagers with no known home, had a history of criminal beat drums into a pulsing rhythm behavior, and authorities believed the boy was that sends rescuers scampering in serious danger. So they drummed alerts and through bushes. Others, riding motorcycles, try mounted a public campaign to find the child to block exit routes. until the man released the boy to strangers who In response to the kidnappings and ritual then handed him over to the police. killings of children here, the traumatized comIn another case, a boy was rescued just as munity has created a rudimentary but effective his abductors had started to behead him. He abduction alert system that has saved at least has since had surgery to repair injured nerves two children so far this year. around his neck, according to Byamugisha. Although the problem of children being killed Some families have not been so lucky. as human sacrifices is reported in several parts The decomposing remains of a 6-year-old girl of Uganda, Buikwe has gained notoriety recently were found scattered in a cassava plantation as the country’s witchcraft capital. One in three earlier this month. The rescue team had arrived households here keeps a shrine — a thatched hut several days late, local leaders said, in part in which so-called witchdoctors can be consulted because the girl’s family did not immediately — a frightening statistic that explains the prevareport her as missing. One recent afternoon, villence of superstitious practices that threaten the lage chairman Samuel Bbosa pointed to the spot lives of many children and even adults. where the girl’s remains were discovered and Some traditional healers use body parts to said he regretted that she had not been found make potions for success in business and love, or alive. Instead, he recalled, frustrated members of to cure people of ailments. the search team turned violent, turning on a man The widespread fear of murder is why civic some suspected of the killing, demolishing his groups believe this fishing community on the home and trying to burn him alive, even though shores of Lake Victoria can be mobilized for there was no evidence linking him to the crime. change. Eight children have been abducted and “This shows that the community needs to stay ritualistically killed in Buikwe this year, their alert,” Bbosa said of mob justice. “Maybe this mutilated bodies dumped in bushes and sugarwould not have happened if we had taken action cane plantations, according to local officials. quickly.” Across Uganda, at least 729 children were The village alert system, if embraced by most abducted in 2013, according to a Ugandan police residents and is widely seen to work, may elimireport that also cited a 39 percent increase in nate the urge among some to carry out vigilante crimes against children over the previous year. violence, said Byamugisha, the World Vision The village alert system is the best model to official. stop the abduction of children without actively Residents have formed “village alert comstigmatizing traditional healers, some of whom mittees,” groups of men and women who meet are not involved in the killings, said Obed certain days to discuss their response to child Byamugisha, of the aid group World Vision, abductions and other crimes. Working closely who is working with local officials to stop the with civic groups and the police, they meet killings. The alert system makes child sacrifice residents to lecture them on safety matters. “a concern of all the citizens,” said Byamugisha. Children are encouraged to walk to and from The group has distributed many drums and school in groups, said Charles Okuta, a commitmegaphones that are now mounted atop poles in tee member who described ritual murder as a shopping centers across Buikwe, and more are demand-driven phenomenon fuelled by “primiplanned. tive beliefs” about wealth creation. By Rodney Muhumuza The Associated Press


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SAN FRANCISCO — Lawyers have been given the green light to scan the social media sites of jurors. The American Bar Association says it’s ethical for lawyers to scour online for publicly available musings of citizens called for jury service — and even jurors in deliberations. But the ABA does warn lawyers against actively “following” or “friending” jurors or otherwise invading their private Internet areas. Though judges now universally admonish jurors to refrain from discussing trials on social media, the nationwide lawyers group for the first time is addressing how deeply attorneys, their investigators and their consultants can probe for information that might signal leanings of potential jurors or unearth juror misconduct during trials. Jurors’ online postings have disrupted many legal proceedings over the years, causing mistrials and special hearings over the effects of Facebook musings, tweets and blog writings about their trial experiences. Lawyers and judges have also been wrangling over how far attorneys can go in assembling a jury with help from online research of jurors’ social media habits. A few judges have denied lawyers permission to research social media sites as overly invasive while others have allowed it. One company has gone so far as to develop a software product that promises to create a juror profile through social media posts and monitor jurors during the trial. The ABA’s ethics committee began reviewing the issue about two years ago and concluded in April that looking at Facebook posts, Twitter tweets and other information gathered passively is ethical research. “It’s like any other publicly available information,” said Donald Lundberg, an Indianapolis attorney who helped draft the ABA’s opinion as an ethics committee member. Lundberg said one of the thornier issues for the committee was whether lawyers could view LinkedIn and other social media sites that notify members that they have been searched. Ultimately, the ABA committee decided a LinkedIn search was ethically sound, which runs counter to an opinion issued by the New York City Bar Association in 2010 that said any notice sent to a potential juror about a search amounts to an unauthorized communication. “We stay away from LinkedIn and similar sites,” said Leslie Ellis, a Washington, D.C., jury consultant. “We don’t want to do anything that would make them uncomfortable to serve.” Ellis said her firm has been asked on occasion to conduct social media searches of prospective jurors, but only when their names are available days before they arrive at the courthouse. Ellis said prospective juror names generally aren’t available until the morning jury selections begins and that time-constraints limit what can be found online. “Social media searches are time consuming and expensive,” Ellis said. “What takes so long is confirming that you found the right person.” At least two state bar organizations have addressed online searches of potential jurors. The Missouri Supreme Court requires lawyers to research potential jurors’ litigation history on a Web site that tracks lawsuits in the state. The Oregon State Bar published an opinion last year that’s in line with the ABA guidelines, saying lawyers can access publicly available social media information, but can’t actively “follow” or “friend” potential jurors. The California State Bar, the biggest state bar in the country, has not addressed the issue, spokeswoman Laura Ernde said.


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Monday, June 23 NEW MEXICO IN THE MOVIES PHOTOGRAPHY WORKSHOP: Eloquent Light is inviting photographers from all over the world to experience a Western adventure with this new workshop offering. Award-winning photographer Craig Varjabedian will lead trips to film locations and a movie set; 9 a.m.-9 p.m., 903 W. Alameda St., No. 115. SANTA FE BANDSTAND OPENING NIGHT: Mil-Tones, New Orleans-style second-line brass band, 6-7 p.m.; Terrance Simien, zydeco, 7:15-8:45 p.m., the Plaza, no charge. santa SANTA FE OPERA BACKSTAGE TOURS: Behind-thescenes tours including production and front-of-house areas are offered daily through Aug. 22, 9 a.m., Santa Fe Opera, 301 Opera Drive, $10; seniors $8; no charge for ages 22 and under, 986-5900. LOS ALAMOS HIKES: Fourweek program hosted by Los Alamos’ Pajarito Environmental Education Center, 6-8 p.m. every Monday in June, 3540 Orange St., $8 per session, $20 for all four, call 662-0460 to register, SANTA FE PHOTOGRAPHIC WORKSHOPS: The series of instructor presentations by

Corrections Paul Mobley, Arthur Meyerson and Bobbi Lane, 8-9:30 p.m., Santa Fe Prep auditorium, 1101 Camino de Cruz Blanca, 505-983-1400, ext. 111. SOUTHWEST SEMINARS LECTURE: The series continues with “Pueblos and Valles Caldera,” with Matthew J. Liebmann, 6 p.m. Hotel Santa Fe, 1501 Paseo de Peralta, $12 at the door, southwestseminars. org, 466-2775. Tuesday, June 24 SANTA FE BANDSTAND: Local Americana band Hot Honey 6-7 p.m.; Austin-based rock/ folk quintet the Wheeler Brothers, 7:15-8:45 p.m., the Plaza, no charge, santafebandstand. org. POETRY TALK: “Graceful Resonance in This Distant Land,” a talk and reading by Navajo Nation poet laureate Luci Tapohonso, 7 p.m., Peterson Student Center, St. John’s College, 1160 Camino de Cruz Blanca, 670-2339. POETRY READING: The Reader’s Club discusses D.H. Lawrence’s Pansies, Carl Sandburg’s Chicago Poems and Allen Ginsberg’s Mostly Sitting Haiku, 10-11:30 a.m., Georgia O’Keeffe Museum, 217 Johnson St., 946-1039. Wednesday, June 25 ARTS ALIVE: Hands-on workshop on retablos on Museum Hill from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.;

Museum of Spanish Colonial Arts, 750 Camino Lejo. MUSIC ON THE HILL: Free live jazz performance at St. John’s College, 1160 Camino de Cruz Blanca, from 6 to 8 p.m. THE VALLEY OF LAMENTATION: This presentation explores the “Mucker War,” a religious and fratricidal conflict that shattered the German settlements of southern Brazil in the nineteenth century, noon to 2 p.m., School for Advanced Research, 660 Garcia St. SANTA FE BANDSTAND: Salsa night: Baracutanga 6-7 p.m.; Son Como Son 7:15-8:45 p.m., the Plaza, no charge, santa SANTA FE STORY SPINNERS: Short-form improvisationaltheater workshop, 7:30 p.m., Teatro Paraguas, 3205 Calle Marie, $5, 424-1601. ALZHEIMER’S POETRY PROJECT: People living with dementia will create and perform poems for one another, 10:30-11:30 a.m., New Mexico History Museum, 113 Lincoln Ave., no charge, email gary@ for reservations. BROWN BAG LECTURE: Artists and IAIA professor Alex Pena discuss his work, noon to 1 p.m., second-floor conference room, Museum of Contemporary Native Arts, 108 Cathedral Place, no charge, bring your lunch, 983-8900.

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

NIGHTLIFE Monday, June 23 SWING DANCE: Weekly allages informal swing dance, lessons 7-8 p.m., dance 8-10 p.m., Odd Fellows Hall, 1125 Cerrillos Road. JOAQUIN GALLEGOS: Flamenco guitar, 7 p.m., Jean Cocteau Cinema, $15, 466-5528. LA FIESTA LOUNGE AT LA FONDA: Bill Hearne Trio, 7:30-11 p.m., no cover. 100 E. San Francisco St. UPPER CRUST PIZZA: Troubador Gerry Carthy, 6-9 p.m., no cover. 329 Old Santa Fe Trail, 982-0000. VANESSIE: Pianist Doug Montgomery, 6:30-10:30 p.m., call for cover. 434 W. San Francisco St., 982-9966. For more events, see Pasatiempo in Friday’s edition, or view the community calendar on our website, www.santa To submit an events listing, send an email to service@sfnewmex


Monday, June 23, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


Officials: Iraqi militants Kerry says administration is take major border post ready to renew ties with Egypt Secretary of state also hints that U.S. would support new leadership for Iraq

By Alissa J. Rubin

The New York Times

BAGHDAD — The Iraqi government said Sunday that Sunni militants had taken control of a major Iraqi post on the Syrian border, strengthening their ability to move men and supplies into Iraq’s heartland. On Sunday, Gen. Qassim Atta, a top military spokesman, acknowledged in a briefing that Iraqi army troops had left the al-Qaim border post near the Syrian border as well as the towns of Rawaa and Ana, but that the units would be fighting the militants from the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria elsewhere. “As a tactical procedure,” Atta said, “the security forces in Rawaa, Ana and Qaim have withdrawn from these areas to reinforce other troops in other areas.” There were also unconfirmed reports Sunday evening that government forces had fled from Al Waleed, the last post at the Syrian border that had remained in the army’s hands. Frightened police officers, reached by telephone, said that the army had already left and that the police scattered when the militants arrived in trucks. Some police officers crossed the border into Syria, if they had family there, and others stayed on the Iraqi side, a police source said. The militants seem intent on consolidating their hold on the large Sunni provinces to the west and north as the Iraqi army focuses on securing Baghdad, the capital. The militants already have considerable strength in Anbar province, mainly in remote villages and towns, though they have also seized Fallujah. Now, with the taking

By David A. Kirkpatrick and Michael R. Gordon The New York Times

A fighter with the al-Qaida-inspired Islamic State of Iraq and Syria distributes a copy of the Quran on Sunday to a driver in the central-northern city of Mosul, 225 miles northwest of Baghdad. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

of the al-Qaim border post and nearby towns, they will be able to move on the road that leads to the city of Haditha, where there is a major dam. On Sunday, the government was reinforcing its troops there. Atta did not say whether the army had fought in the small western town of Rutba, but local officials there said ISIS militants arrived late Saturday, burned the police station and clashed briefly with the police before taking control of the town. Ratif al-Ubaid, a member of the Rutba local council, said about 50 vehicles filled with militants and their weapons had arrived in the town and engaged in sporadic clashes with the police. “They left a group to secure the town and then headed toward the border,” he added. During the al-Qaim battle, it appeared that 70 volunteers who had left Baghdad to join

Up to

the fighting on the side of the Iraqi army were killed in an ambush. They were traveling in food freezer trucks as camouflage, but it seemed the militants knew they were on their way, a police officer said on the condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to speak to reporters. The militants have allowed him to remain in his job, he said. It was unclear how many Iraqi army soldiers had been killed in the fight. In Diyala province, the struggle for power between the ISIS militants and local Sunni militants, some of them former military officers under Saddam Hussein, continued Sunday. ISIS fighters killed three brothers of one of the leaders of the Islamic army and destroyed the houses of fighters in that group as well as of the Men of Naqshbandia, former Saddam loyalists.

CAIRO — Secretary of State John Kerry signaled Sunday that the Obama administration was ready to return to business as usual with Egypt under President Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi, the former general who led last year’s military takeover. After a 90-minute meeting with el-Sissi, Kerry said at a news conference here that he had come to reaffirm Washington’s “historic partnership” with Egypt. “We want to see the people of Egypt succeed,” he said, and so he and el-Sissi had discussed, “most importantly, our mutual determination for our countries to work together in partnership.” Kerry expressed firm confidence that the United States would soon restore all of the aid to Egypt, including $1.3 billion annually to the military that the Obama administration had partly withheld after the takeover. “I am absolutely confident we will get on track there,” he said, and, addressing a previously suspended shipment of 10 Apache helicopter gunships that the Egyptian military has been especially eager for, Kerry said he was just as confident “that the Apaches will come, and that they will come very, very soon.” And in Egypt’s economic challenges, Kerry said, President Barack Obama and the United States are “committed to be helpful.” Three years after Obama called publicly for President Hosni Mubarak to bow to the

Arab Spring uprising demanding his ouster, Kerry’s remarks appeared to suggest that the administration was now ready to work with another militarybacked strongman. El-Sissi won 97 percent of the official votes in a barely contested election this month, and both European and United States-funded observer delegations said it fell short of international standards of democracy. But Kerry’s comments suggested that the Obama administration was nonetheless ready to end its unsuccessful, yearlong attempt to use a mild threat of an aid cut to push Egypt’s new militarybacked government toward reconciliation or reforms. Kerry tacitly acknowledged the administration’s criticisms of the new government’s authoritarian record, including its heavy-handed crackdown on both the Islamist opposition and liberal or leftist dissenters. “I emphasized also our strong support for upholding the universal rights and freedoms of all Egyptians, including freedom of expression, peaceful assembly and association,” he said. Kerry said they talked about the verdict expected Monday in the case of three journalists who have been jailed since December on politicized charges without any publicly disclosed evidence of a crime. And he said they also talked about the hurried mass trials that had handed death sentences to more than a dozen senior leaders of the Islamist opposition and hundreds of their supporters, arousing horrified alarms from Western governments and rights groups. He also alluded to the government’s criminalization of membership in the Muslim Brotherhood, the Islamist group whose party dominated the recent free elections but has since been excluded from politics. “There is no question that Egyptian society is stronger

when all of its citizens have a say and a stake in its success,” Kerry said. But he noted sympathetically that el-Sissi John had held the Kerry formal title of president for just days (although in truth elSissi has been the government’s paramount decision-maker since he led the military takeover). Sounding hopeful, Kerry said that the new president “gave me a very strong sense of his commitment” to “a re-evaluation of human rights legislation” and “a re-evaluation of the judicial process.” Kerry visited Cairo on Sunday on the first leg of a trip to try to rally Arab support on the Iraq crisis, and on that subject he appeared to step up the United States’ efforts to pressure Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki of Iraq to share or give up power. “The United States would like to see the Iraqi people find leadership that is prepared to represent all of the people of Iraq,” Kerry said Sunday in Cairo, at the start of a Middle East trip to rally Arab support on the Iraq crisis. The formal U.S. position, which Kerry underscored at a news conference with Egypt’s foreign minister, is that the United States is not in the business of picking Iraq’s leaders. But without mentioning Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki by name, Kerry noted that the Kurds, the Sunnis and some Shiites had registered unhappiness with Iraq’s leadership, as has Grand Ayatollah Ali al-Husseini al-Sistani, the influential Shiite spiritual leader who has spoken out about the need to avoid the mistakes of the past.

24% of pregnant women do not get prenatal care in Santa Fe County in the first trimester. Time to do something.

We have launched Healthy Babies, with a goal of 100% prenatal care for every pregnant woman in Santa Fe County, regardless of their ability to pay.

If you or someone you know needs prenatal care, contact us. 505-984-BABY • •


THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, June 23, 2014

Care: VA has seen big jump in number of female vets

Water: All testing is strictly voluntary Continued from Page A-1

Continued from Page A-1 number of women increases dramatically, we are going to continue to be able to adjust to these circumstances quickly.” The 5.3 million male veterans who used the VA system in fiscal year 2013 far outnumbered female patients, but the number of women receiving care at VA has more than doubled since 2000. The tens of thousands of predominantly young, female veterans returning home has dramatically changed the VA’s patient load, and the system has yet to fully catch up. Also, as the total veteran population continues to decrease, the female veteran population has been increasing year after year, according to a 2013 VA report. All enrolled veterans can use what the VA describes as its “comprehensive medical benefits package,” though certain benefits may vary by individual and ailment, just like for medical care outside the VA system. The VA typically covers all female-specific medical needs, aside from abortions and in-vitro fertilization. The strategic initiatives, which sprang from recommendations issued six years ago to enhance women’s health systemwide, have kick-started research about women veterans’ experience of sexual harassment, assault or rape in a military setting; established working groups about how to build prosthetics for female soldiers; and even led to installation of women’s restrooms at the more than 1,000 VA facilities. Yet enduring problems with the delivery of care for women veterans are surfacing now amid the growing criticism of the VA’s handling of patient care nationwide and allegations of misconduct, lengthy wait times and potential unnecessary deaths. Used to treating the men who served in Vietnam, Korea or World War II, many of the VA’s practitioners until a few years ago were unaccustomed to treating menopause or giving advice about birth control. The study on distribution of prescription medication that could cause birth defects is illustrative of the lagging awareness; one of every two women veterans has received medication from a VA pharmacy that could cause birth defects, compared to one in every six women who received drugs care through a private health care system, said the study’s author, Eleanor Bimla Schwarz, a senior medical expert on reproductive health with VA. Schwarz, who also directs women’s health research at the University of Pittsburgh, pointed out that while she does not believe any of the veterans surveyed were pregnant at the time, it is critical to keep in mind that many new female veterans are of child-bearing age, a higher percentage are on medication than in the general population and the majority of these women are not on contraception. Hayes said the VA seeks to place a trained, designated women’s provider in every facility and expects to install a “one-stop” health care model that allows women to go to one provider for a range of services, including annual physicals, mental health services, gynecological care and mammograms. Until that happens,

Army Sgt. LaQuisha Gallmon says her local VA office gave her authorization to see a private physician while she was pregnant with her now-2-month-old daughter, Abbagayl, but the VA has thus far refused to pay the $700 bill when she went to an emergency room after experiencing complications in her sixth month of pregnancy. RICHARD SHIRO/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

however, some VA clinics have limited gender-specific health treatments available for women. Army Sgt. Ashley Morris, who worked as an operating room technician for six months in 2008-09 at a military hospital in Baghdad’s Green Zone that treated soldiers hit by suicide bombs or wounded in firefights, said that promised transformation is badly needed. She returned having flashbacks and suffering from post-traumatic stress disorder, and spent a month hospitalized in a psychiatric facility in Pueblo, Colo. Now back home in Albertville, Ala., she said she was ordered in March by a physician at the nearby community-based VA clinic to get a mammogram, given her mother’s medical history. But Morris said she had to wait so long to get an outside appointment that she never made it to the doctor, in part, she said, because the VA would not reimburse her for the gas mileage to get to the private screening center 65 miles away in Birmingham. “As a young female coming home from Iraq, they don’t have the care that we need at the local clinic,” said Morris, 26. “If it’s anything over psych medications, I have to go to Birmingham, and they’ve stopped compensating me for driving there.” VA policy says any veteran who has been approved to get care at an outside facility will be reimbursed for gas mileage or get their transport paid for by the system, said VA spokeswoman Ndidi Mojay. Jeffrey Hester, spokesman for the VA in Birmingham, said he was not aware of Morris’ circumstances. Female veterans are more likely than their male counterparts to be referred outside the VA system for specialty care, Hayes acknowledged. Nearly one-third of all female patients received at least one day of treatment at a non-VA facility in fiscal year 2012, as compared to 15 percent of their male counterparts, according to the most recent data Hayes supplied. Many female veterans report having to drive hours to get to a facility that offers specialized gender-specific care, while some of them tell of struggling to get the VA to pick up the tab for them to see a nearby private doctor. Army Sgt. LaQuisha Gallmon of Greenville, S.C., whose daughter was born two months ago, said she had been authorized to see a private physician of her choice for prenatal visits and delivery. But because

the paperwork hadn’t been fully processed when she went to an outside emergency room for complications in her sixth month of pregnancy, VA has refused to pay the $700 bill, she said. “I called the VA women’s clinic and they told me everything was approved for me to get outside care and I should be getting the packet in the mail,” said Gallmon, 32, who served six years in Iraq, Germany and Fort Gordon, Ga. “Right after that, I wound up in the ER for complications, and a week later I received the letter saying they wouldn’t pay for it.” The VA typically covers prenatal and pregnancy-related care through arrangements with community health care providers, Mojay said. According to a recent opinion by the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, the VA has an urgent need to continue training providers in female reproductive health and contraception. Women appear to face particular difficulties getting gender-specific care in community-based clinics, 15 percent of which lacked a designated women’s care provider at the end of fiscal year 2013, according to data supplied by VA. Separately, in a report published last year, the VA OIG found that 60 percent of the female patients at community clinics who were surveyed by government inspectors did not receive results of their normal breast cancer screenings within the required two weeks and results for 45 percent of them never made it into the VA’s electronic health records. The agency said it has since changed the system so physicians can better track abnormal mammogram results through the VA’s internal computerized health records, and says patients with abnormal results are “typically” informed within three days. Hayes said she did not yet have results showing how widely the improvements have been adopted, or what specific progress had been made on the concerns raised by government investigators, especially for women vets who were tested outside a VA hospital. Hayes said the VA plans to improve its software system so physicians get a more extensive, visible warning to ask patients about their possible pregnancy status and interest in conceiving when prescribing medication that could cause birth defects. “We want to make it right for our veterans to have the best kind of care, and women are included in that goal,” she added.

lic fracturing techniques designed to reach more marginal oil reserves, have contaminated any sites in New Mexico. Hydraulic fracturing, commonly called fracking, refers to a mixture of water, sand and chemicals being forced into a well bore hole to break open rock and release trapped oil and gas. While there’s been more than 400 instances of surface and groundwater contamination from waste pits and other production activity in the state, there hasn’t been a documented case of contamination from hydraulic fracturing, Drangmeister said. The state Oil Conservation Division agrees with industry that there is no documented proof yet of groundwater contamination from fracking, according to spokesman Jim Winchester. “The cases of groundwater contamination … are associated with surface impoundments [pits] utilized at well sites. These groundwater contamination cases are not associated with hydraulic fracturing conducted on oil and gas wells in New Mexico,” Winchester said. The lack of documentation doesn’t mean there hasn’t been contamination from hydraulic fracturing. It means there’s no documented proof yet. Many well owners didn’t have their water tested for the kinds of chemicals associated with oil and gas production, before oil and gas wells are drilled. So it is harder to prove any changes in the water quality after the well starts producing are due to oil and gas activity. Thousands of New Mexicans rely on groundwater from individual or community wells for their drinking water. Some, like those in Hobbs, have decades of experience living with oil and gas drilling and production. Oil and gas producers are setting their sights on new frontier areas of the state, such as Mora and San Miguel counties. Some residents are alarmed, fearing potential contamination from horizontal drilling and hydraulic fracturing. Those in favor and opposed to drilling see domestic well testing as key to proving their side, but any testing is strictly voluntary. No state or federal law requires industry or landowners to conduct a baseline test of groundwater

well quality. But the American Petroleum Institute has recommended the baseline testing since 2008. Minerals in rocks naturally degrade, unrelated to oil and gas development, and change well water quality. Fluids used in oil and gas well development can potentially contaminate water three ways, according to The Geological Society of America. Spills above ground or from unlined waste pits can contaminate surface water, as happened with more than 300 cases documented by the New Mexico Oil Conservation Division a few years ago. A poorly constructed well can lead to ground water contamination. And hydraulic fracturing fluids can migrate up through rock fissures or old, poorly plugged well bore holes into groundwater aquifers. Groundwater aquifers that provide drinking water are often separated from the oil and gas zones by hundreds of feet of rock, but not always. Vertical hydraulic fracturing was pioneered in 1947, according to the Kansas Geological Survey. In the last dozen years, the industry began drilling down and then horizontally, tapping into more oil and gas from a single well and in shale layers once thought too marginal for production. Combined with fracking, horizontal drilling opened up whole new oil and gas frontiers for industry. Chemicals make up less than 2 percent of the fracking fluid, according to The Geological Society of America. But some of those chemicals are so toxic, it takes little in groundwater to violate drinking water standards. Dudley and her group used grants and donations to pay for baseline testing on 14 wells in Mora County in 2010 and four wells in San Miguel County in 2013. Her advice to well owners and communities is to pay for their own well testing from independent labs. “If we truly want to be empowered and truly make a difference, we must take full responsibility and not put testing in the hands of industry or state government,” Dudley said. Contact Staci Matlock at 986-3055 or smatlock@ Follow her on Twitter @stacimatlock.

Ringside: Tradition will die fast in favor of money in Washington Continued from Page A-1 taxpayer-supported stadiums in a city struggling to pay its bills. “My support for the half-cent sales tax in southwestern Pennsylvania has provoked criticism, consternation and speculation,” Santorum wrote. It also defied reason. Families who could never afford tickets to a Steelers game were expected by Santorum and other politicians to pay their unfair share to subsidize the interests of team owners. As it turned out, voters rejected the sales tax for new stadiums, but state legislators worked a deal that provided new ballparks for the Steelers and Pirates, as well as the Philadelphia Eagles and Philadelphia Phillies. Taxpayers covered much of the bill. The state of Maryland, which in the 1990s became home to both the Redskins and the Baltimore Ravens, also spent taxpayer money for new stadiums. Few politicians in Prince George’s County, Md., where the Redskins now play, or elsewhere in the state complained about the team’s nickname when they maneuvered to lure the club from Washington, D.C. Nor did any senator or mayor suggest that the NFL, flush with television revenue, pay for its own stadiums so that working people could keep more money in their pocket. Now these same officeholders are full of disdain for the name Redskins, which has been used since the team was based in Boston in the 1930s. Snyder has said he will “never” change the name of his team. He will forget that pledge if he continues his flirtation with Washington, D.C., where he envisions yet another new stadium

Washington Redskins owner Daniel Snyder, center, does not want to change his team’s name, but chances are he will if he expects to return to the city of Washington. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO

for his team. The ballpark in suburban Maryland where the Redskins now play is only 17 years old, but already there has been a public hearing on Snyder’s interest in returning his team to the nation’s capital. If Snyder expects help from Washington politicians to get his stadium, parking accommodations, new bus stops and other business necessities, he will have to capitulate on the name Redskins. Tradition, one of his arguments for keeping the moniker, will die a fast death in favor of hundreds of millions of new dollars he could make in Washington. The lure of a stadium forced a former Redskins owner, the late George

Preston Marshall, to finally integrate his team. In 1961, the Redskins were preparing to begin playing in a new publicly financed stadium in Washington, D.C. This led the federal government to pressure Marshall to end his decadeslong ban against black players or be denied access to a public building. Marshall caved, hiring black receiver Bobby Mitchell. Marshall no longer had the all-white team he coveted, but he had the ballpark he needed. Likewise, business considerations someday will bury the name Redskins. Perhaps former U.S. Sen. Ben Nighthorse Campbell of Colorado, now 81 years old, will live long enough to see

that happen. Unlike many politicians, Campbell is no newcomer to fighting the name Redskins. A member of the Northern Cheyenne tribe, he introduced a bill in 1993 to prohibit to prevent Washington, D.C., from building a new football stadium unless the Redskins changed their name. Campbell, a Republican, said in an interview over the weekend that Snyder probably will have to yield, based on growing pressure from the NFL and its advertisers. A member of the U.S. Olympic team in judo in 1964, Campbell knew more about about sports than just about anybody in Congress. He could recite every team name that he considered a slur against American Indians. Without success, he urged Lamar High School in southern Colorado to change its team name, the Savages. He celebrated in 1993 when Arvada High School in suburban Denver changed its team name from the Redskins to the Reds. “The person throwing the grenade doesn’t get to decide what’s offensive. The one catching it does,” Campbell said. Stanford, Dartmouth, St. John’s, Marquette and Miami of Ohio all have changed team names that some considered offensive. Marquette’s name was the Warriors, a name that bothered few on the campus in Milwaukee. Miami of Ohio’s was the Redskins, which was considered derogatory by faculty and many students. Still, countless graduates did not like it when Miami administrators changed the team name to the Redhawks in 1997.

Changes at the professional level have been rarer. But the Washington Bullets of the National Basketball Association were transformed into the Wizards in 1997, largely because the team owner knew that young men were dying each night in gang shootings on capital streets. Getting rid of the name Bullets was a voluntary decision. Snyder does not want to make a change, but he will if he expects to return to the city of Washington. After the Redskins’ name is scrapped, Snyder should call his team the Washington Grays in tribute to the famous Negro League baseball team. The Grays captivated the District of Columbia when they were led by slugger Josh Gibson, sometimes called the black Babe Ruth. Gibson had been good enough to play in the major leagues. Racism kept him out. Reviving the name Grays would be a merchandising and public relations triumph for Snyder. His newly named team would sell more shirts, hats, watches, blankets and seat cushions than any other. Grays would be vastly more popular than Redskins, a name that Snyder says is honorable and respectful. Yes, Snyder likes the name that others loathe. But he will like taxpayer subsidies even more. And that will be the dagger that kills the Redskins. Ringside Seat is a column about New Mexico’s people, politics and news. Follow the Ringside Seat blog at Contact Milan Simonich at 986-3080 or


Monday, June 23, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


Runaway S. Korean soldier Putin calls for compromise who killed 5 surrounded By Neil MacFarquhar The New York Times

By Jung-Yoon Choi The Associated Press

SEOUL, South Korea — A day after a tense shootout, troops on Monday tightened a cordon around a runaway South Korean soldier who killed five comrades at an outpost near the border with North Korea. Yonhap news agency reported that the sergeant, identified only by his surname Yim, had been captured, but an official at Seoul’s Defense Ministry said troops were still trying to persuade Yim to surrender, without elaborating. Yonhap later corrected its report to say that he had not been captured. Yim’s parents were brought to the forest about 6 miles from the border outpost to talk to him, according to the Defense Ministry official who asked not to be named, citing department rules. One platoon leader was wounded when Yim fired Sunday on the military personnel closing in on him, the official said. Troops fired back. Villagers in the area were warned not to leave their houses. The head of a nearby village, Jang Seok-kwon, said that he heard gunshots ring out about 10 times Sunday. Yim threw a grenade and then opened fire Saturday night with his standard issue K2 assault rifle at the outpost near the North Korean border in Gangwon province, east of Seoul, killing five fellow soldiers and wounding seven others, the military said. Yim, who was scheduled to be discharged from the military in September, fled with his weapon, but it wasn’t clear how much ammunition he had. A Defense Ministry official confirmed Yim was considered a “protected and watched soldier,” which means he needed special attention among servicemen. According to the official, the South Korean military assigns such status based on servicemen’s periodical personality tests.

South Korean army soldiers aim their machine guns Sunday as they search for a conscript soldier who is on the run after a fatal shooting incident in Goseong, South Korea. AHN YOUNG-JOON/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Yim was designated a grade A protected soldier in April last year — one with a high risk of suicide attempt or inducing other accidents who could not serve at heavily guarded outposts. He then improved to grade B status last November, which means he was being watched closely but could serve at outposts at a commander’s discretion. The Korea Times, in an editorial Monday, said an initial probe into Yim’s attack by a 48-member army investigation team exposed problems on the front line. “Due to a shortage of troops, even some soldiers on the list of special attention had to be on border guard, which requires soldiers to be heavily armed. Needless to say, the military needs to come up with remedial measures to this problem,” the editorial said. Hundreds of thousands of troops from the rival Koreas are squared off along the world’s most heavily armed border. There was no indication that North Korea was involved. But

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tensions between the countries have been high recently, with North Korea staging a series of missile and artillery drills and threatening South Korea’s leader. The Koreas have also traded fire along their disputed maritime border in the Yellow Sea. South Korea has repeatedly vowed to respond with strength if provoked by the North. Shootings happen occasionally at the border. In 2011, a 19-year-old marine corporal went on a shooting rampage at a Gwanghwa Island base, just south of the maritime border with North Korea. Military investigators later said that corporal was angry about being shunned and slighted and showed signs of mental illness before the shooting. In 2005, a soldier tossed a hand grenade and opened fire at a front-line army unit in a rampage that killed eight colleagues and injured several others. Pfc. Kim Dong-min told investigators he was enraged at superiors who verbally abused him.

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MOSCOW — Russia’s charged balancing act in its policy toward Ukraine was evident on Sunday, with President Vladimir V. Putin both endorsing a peace plan outlined by the Ukrainian president and rebuking Kiev for the shaky cease-fire. As the violence drags on without a resolution in sight, Putin finds himself threading a narrow path between conflicting goals, according to government officials, analysts and diplomats. His main objective is to preserve as much Russian influence as possible over Ukraine’s future, championing the goal of the separatists for significant autonomy. That autonomy would keep the southeast closer in orbit to Moscow than to Kiev, rendering Ukraine’s central government weak.

But Putin must achieve that goal without getting Russia enmeshed in the politically fractured and economically backward briar patch of the breakaway regions. That would be expensive, not least because any hint of a military role or even a hand in the area’s destabilization could provoke far harsher Western sanctions. Such sanctions are expected to be the focus of sustained consultations during the coming week when NATO foreign ministers and European leaders meet separately in Brussels. Washington warned last week that tougher sanctions were under serious discussion because it said Moscow was supplying covert military aid, including tanks and artillery, to the rebels. Russia denies any such thing. “Mr. Putin says that the only viable solution will be through dialogue,” Dmitri S. Peskov, the president’s spokesman, said

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Sunday when asked to summarize Russia’s position. However, Putin is trying to satisfy several mutually antagonistic constituencies at once. Much of his domestic audience, fed for months on a diet of frenzied, Ukraine-in-flames reports on state-run television, endorses the need for a firm hand. The military and staunch nationalists, encouraged by Moscow’s annexation of Crimea in March, are considered the leading chorus for this approach. But the more liberal constituency in Russia, including many business executives, economists and diplomats, want to avoid the rupture with the West that would surely follow a full embrace of the separatists.

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THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, June 23, 2014



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Lunes, el 23 de junio, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN



La abdicación de Juan Carlos I Por Eduardo Garrigues Para The New Mexican


os ciudadanos de Nuevo México, saben que las primeras entradas de exploradores y colonizadores europeos en ese territorio, fueron realizadas bajo los auspicios de la corona española, pero seguramente no conocen las vicisitudes que durante el último siglo ha sufrido la institución monárquica en España, cuyo último titular, Juan Carlos I de Borbón, acaba de abdicar el trono a favor de su hijo, el Príncipe de Asturias. Algunos recordarán que durante el largo paréntesis de la dictadura del General Franco — tras la Guerra Civil que entre 1936 a 1939 dividió a España en dos bandos — la institución monárquica estuvo en hibernación. Pero fue el propio Franco, quien designó a Juan Carlos de Borbón como Príncipe de España y heredero del trono, aunque difícilmente podía adivinar el dictador los cambios políticos y sociales que se producirían a su muerte en 1975. Ese mismo año, el príncipe Juan Carlos fue proclamado rey de España, y desde sus primeras intervenciones parlamentarias anunció las medidas que pensaban adoptar para propiciar un cambio hacia un sistema político plenamente democrático. La proclamación de la Constitución de 1978, en cuya elaboración participaron de todas las fuerzas políticas que aceptaban un sistema democrático, incluyendo en Partido Comunista y los partidos de tendencia nacionalista de Cataluña y del País Vasco, fue la culminación de ese proceso y continua vigente. Las diversas razones que han propiciado la abdicación no deben hacernos olvidar que en el momento en que Juan Carlos asumió sus responsabilidades, España había sufrido durante varias décadas un ostracismo casi absoluto a nivel internacional por haber carecido hasta entonces de un sistema democrático. El papel del Rey Juan Carlos como arbitro e impulsor de esos cambios no fue fácil, pues las larga etapa de dictadura había dejado residuos de poder de los sectores

El nuevo rey Felipe VI, derecha, durante una ceremonia jueves en Madrid. Su padre, Juan Carlos, abdicó el trono miércoles. PACO CAMPOS/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

herederos del franquismo y, en el lado opuesto del espectro político, había propiciado la formación de grupos radicales, como los terroristas vascos de ETA que Juan Carlos I durante muchos años constituyeron una de las principales amenazas para el afianzamiento de la democracia porque sus crueles atentados hacían tambalearse el todavía endeble edificio de la democracia española. Aunque el papel asignado al rey por la constitución no implica poderes ejecutivos, el rey Juan Carlos ha actuado como cabeza del Estado español, facilitando los contactos a nivel internacional e impulsando el desarrollo económico que antes de la crisis había permitido su inclusión en el grupo de los países del G20. Por haber sido funcionario diplomático durante 42 años — casi los mismos que Juan Carlos ha ejercido como rey y coincidiendo en el mismo periodo — puedo también afirmar que el Rey Juan Carlos ha sido el mejor embajador de España, al haber utilizado sus contactos de alto nivel para conseguir inversiones y contratos para

las empresas españolas. Este impulso fue reconocido pocos días después su abdicación por el prestigioso Círculo de Empresarios de España que manifestó la decisiva contribución del monarca a la estabilidad y prosperidad del país, asegurando que su liderazgo en ese campo era “insustituible.” Pero si el rey Juan Carlos goza de aceptación en diversos sectores de la sociedad española, se preguntará el lector ¿que es lo que ha motivado su abdicación? Habría que mencionar como motivo aparente un incidente que se produjo en abril de 2012 cuando, tras haber sufrido una rotura de cadera mientras se encontraba practicando la caza en Bostswana, el rey tuvo que ser operado de urgencia en Barcelona. La noticia ocupó la primera página de los medios informativos en todo el mundo, pero fue en España — donde gran parte de la ciudadanía sufría las penurias producidas por la crisis económica — donde esa escapada de lujo del Rey levantó más interrogantes. La indignación popular subió un punto cuando se supo que en esta lujosa escapada le acompañaba la compañera sentimental del Rey, una bella aristócrata de origen alemán; debemos precisar que la sensibilidad popular

Un libro para la posteridad


uando el celebrado autor colomincestuosas de las siete generaciones de biano Gabriel García Márquez los hijos que resultaron de la unión de José falleció a la edad de 87 años, yo ape- Arcadio Buendía y Úrsula Iguarán está vernas sabía quién era. daderamente más allá de toda descripción. En más de dos décadas de educación Ostensiblemente, la historia está ambiformal e innumerables años de devorar entada en el contexto de la historia de Latiliteratura por afición, nunca me familiaricé noamérica, desde la Colombia pre-colonial con Márquez, que fuera galardonado con el hasta comienzos de 1900, lo que es suficiPremio Nobel, y a quien, según me enteré ente para mantener apartado a cualquiera por las notas necrológicas redactadas con más inclinado a las vicisitudes de los noveadoración, llamaban “Gabo.” lones, por temor a una crónica Poco después de su muerte, seca. mi madre me pidió una copia de En verdad, lo que hace que la Cien años de soledad — considhistoria sea tan fascinante es su erada como una de las obras lituniversalidad. erarias más influyentes de todos Con la excepción de los nomlos tiempos. Lo hice y decidí bres de algunos personajes — un leerlo, para ver de qué se trataba José por aquí, una Fernanda por todo el alboroto. allá — y algunos vagos detalles Cuatro semanas y tres lectugeográficos, hay poco aquí que Esther ras después — una en inglés, la hable de una experiencia latinoCepeda segunda en español para disfrutar americana específica. Comentario de las maravillas de la obra origiEn lugar de eso, las fantasías, nal y la última nuevamente en los detalles íntimos, las pasiones inglés para tratar de envolver mi mente en el y los odios, las relaciones conflictivas son asunto — aquí estoy, aún un poco sin habla. muy familiares sin que importe el hecho de Nunca en mi vida había leído un libro tres que algunos de ellos están presentados en veces, inmediatamente una después de la siglos pasados. otra. Así es de bueno. Y de cualquier manera, la escena, la En un momento determinado, descartrama y los personajes son casi irrelevantes. gué un cuadro bien organizado del árbol Durante mi primera lectura en inglés y genealógico de la familia Buendía para español, sólo traté de comprender a medias anotar a medida que leía. Lo llevaba mien- quién era la madre de quién y qué Buendía tras paseaba al perro, para mirar mis retor- era cuál. cidas anotaciones en los espacios blancos Si hay algo que he comprendido después a la vez que escuchaba la versión en audio de tres lecturas atentas de este enloqueceen español. Esperaba que eso echara luz dor relato sobre la naturaleza humana, es sobre la épica narración. que la cuestión en Cien años de soledad No sucedió, pero no debí sentirme mal no es ni la genealogía ni las lecciones de la por eso. Resulta que quedar estupefacto es vida. La cuestión es una serie de hermosas una agradable consecuencia habitual tras la palabras unidas en frases que encienden las neuronas de la misma manera en que el lectura de esta historia. En 2003, el crítico literario Harold Bloom helado enciende los centros de placer en nuestro cerebro durante un día caluroso. describió la épica obra de la siguiente Ya he dicho lo suficiente. Todo el que manera: “Mi primera impresión, en el acto de leer Cien años de soledad es una especie haya decidido no ver una película por la cual todos enloquecen con tanto fervor de fatiga de batalla estética, ya que cada que uno no puede ni siquiera imaginar que página está atiborrada de vida más allá de la capacidad de absorción de un solo lector. vaya a equiparar las propias expectativas sabe que no hay necesidad de elogiar exce… No hay oraciones derrochadas, ni meras sivamente lo maravilloso. transiciones, en esta novela, y hay que Pero si estás buscando una lectura litobservar todo en el momento en que uno eraria jugosa y pecaminosa para transporlo lee.” tarte a ese momento, en una cálida tarde En verdad, hay una leve sensación de de verano, cuando la humedad y la hamaca dolor de cabeza que uno siente al leer conspiran para conducirte a una siesta Cien años de soledad (en cualquiera de los 37 idiomas a los que fue traducido desde su particularmente vívida, Cien años de soledad no te decepcionará — con o sin árbol publicación en 1967). genealógico de la familia Buendía. La historia de las vidas mágicas, tristes,

latina con respecto a las relaciones extramaritales de sus líderes difiere mucho de la del mundo de cultura anglosajona, pues quizás por residuos de una cultura popular romántica, en España, la promiscuidad sexual de sus dirigentes ha sido aceptada, cuando no vitoreada, por el pueblo. Pero el descenso de la popularidad de la Casa Real se vio acrecentado por otros escándalos, como la acusación por corrupción, evasión fiscal y tráfico de influencias del yerno del Rey, Iñaki Urdangarín, casado con la infanta Cristina, que podría ser imputada por los mismo delitos que su marido, al haber participado (quizás sin ser plenamente consciente de ello) en las mismas empresas de dudosa trasparencia. Hay quien piensa que las posibles secuelas de esta causa por corrupción — que se ha convertido en un juicio contra la monarquía — han influido más que cualquier otro motivo en el Rey Juan Carlos para tomar la decisión de abdicar, lo que algunos interpretan como un gesto generoso por su parte para salvar la institución, cediendo el trono al joven y apuesto Príncipe de Asturias, que será coronado como Felipe VI el próximo 19 de junio en una ceremonia solemne pero relativamente austera y sobria, en atención a las circunstancias. El nuevo rey, cuya imagen no ha sido salpicada por los sucesivos escándalos que han afectado la figura de su padre, está magníficamente preparado por su educación en universidades españolas y extranjeras — una de ellas la de Georgetown, en Washington — y por su gran experiencia en temas internacionales. Pero se enfrenta a un deterioro de la confianza del pueblo español en la clase política, al resurgimiento del nacionalismo radical en varias regiones de España y a las secuelas de la crisis económica todavía presente. Posiblemente Felipe VI va a necesitar todo el tacto político y el carisma que utilizó su padre a la muerte de Franco para ser capaz de realizar, casi medio siglo después de la primera, una segunda transición.

Crucigrama CRUCIGRAMANo. NO10600 10600 Horizontales 1. Que no tiene docilidad. 5. Hijo mayor de Isaac y Rebeca. 8. En la parte posterior. 11. Dar determinada forma a algo. 12. Pronombre personal de segunda persona. 13. Lance de red (pl.). 15. Lugar. 16. Símbolo de la emanación del radio. 17. Núcleo de la tierra que se considera formado por níquel y hierro. 18. Título de honor dado en Gran Bretaña a los individuos de la primera nobleza. 20. Prefijo “huevo”. 21. Ponen a uno armas defensivas u ofensivas. 24. Interpretaban lo escrito. 26. En números romanos, “2000”. 27. Roturas la tierra con el arado. 30. Isla central de Hawaii, entre Kauai y Molokai. 32. Conjunción copulativa negativa. 33. Relativo al hueso. 34. Tiro (caballerías). 36. Nota musical. 37. Endemoniado. 38. Cantar la rana. 39. Remo parecido al canalete, usado en algunas pequeñas embarcaciones de la India. 40. Nombre de cordillera, montaña, colina, etc. Verticales 1. Moneda o medalla que tiene en hueco por una cara el mismo cuño que por la opuesta en relieve (masc.). 2. Indicar o significar algo. 3. Depurar los metales en el crisol. 4. Arbol lauráceo, de hojas

5. 6. 7. 9. 10.

12. 14. 19. 21. 22. 23.

lanceoladas, perigonio petaloide blanco, y fruto en baya. Preparad las eras para sembrar. En Argentina, arbusto euforbiáceo, de ramas largas y flexibles. El uno en los dados. Que tremola. Lugar en que se guardan y exponen objetos notables relativos a las ciencias y a las artes. Molusco gasterópodo marino. Prefijo que en algunas voces tiene el valor de “dos”. Resuelto. Higuera de México, cuyo jugo se usa entre el vulgo como resolutivo. Persona que tiene por oficio vender retazos de tela. Arbol moráceo de Filipinas, de madera fina

O Solución del No. 10600 SOLUCION DEL 10599 DEL NNO 10600

25. 26. 28. 29. 31. 35. 38.

de color amarillo. Embestí. Muaré. Corto con la sierra. Que suena o puede sonar. Voz del verbo haber. Anona, arbolillo tropical. Símbolo del calcio.

Tuesday has LOCAL BUSINESS You turn to us.

Canutito steals trash from his ‘vecinos’


na mañanita in the summertime, Grampo Caralampio came out on the portal, and he stood around fumando su pipa. As he was smoking, se dio cuenta que Canutito was coming back home across the field, de la casa de los neighbors. Estaba dragging un big ole saco de plastic behind Larry Torres Growing up him. Grampo hid Spanglish del muchachito a ver lo qué he was going to do. De su hiding place grampo saw a Canutito take some empty jarros de su saco de plástico and deposit these cans into la pila de garbage que estaba behind the house. Entonces Canutito hizo arrange los empty cans de los neighbors all over el garbage so se podían ver las labels. After Canutito went away, grampo fue a hacer investigate qué clase de cans they were. He saw que Canutito had brought over jarros vacíos de Spam y de Corned Beef, jarros de Donald Duck orange juice y jarros de potted meat y de wiennie-tos. Hasta había un empty jar de peanut butter y unos orange and banana peels scattered por todo el garbage. “I think que Canutito is starting to hacerse loco,” Grampo Caralampio thought. “¿Por qué fregãos estará stealing garbage de los vecinos? I’d better go tener un talk con él.” Grampo walked into la cocina dónde Canutito estaba comiendo una bowl de oatmeal. “Buenos días, m’hijo,” he said to the boy casually. “I noticed que you hauled over un bonche de empty cans de la casa de los vecinos. ¿Por qué did you do that, m’hijo?” “Good morning, grampo,” said the little boy in between bites de otemil. “Sí, I brought over algunos cans de garbage de la casa de los neighbors porque I noticed que they eat some pretty good stuff. I wanted them to think que también nosotros comíamos cosas buenas so I thought que if I arranged unos jarros de good things in our garbage entonces cuando they came over a visitar iban a estar todos impressed con lo que we eat.” Grampo Caralampio just shook su cabeza. “Ay m’hijo,” he said, “Nosotros no estamos exactly starving to death, nomás que tu grama prefers to eat comida homemade instead de store bought cosas como el corn Del Monte. Pero I guess que I can understand lo qué tú estabas thinking.” Canutito esperó for his grampo to continue. “Cuando yo era un little boy,” grampo began, “mi papá era kind of pobre. We didn’t have mucho dinero para comprar cosas fancies; so sometimes, mi mamá would hacer sew some ropa para nosotros. We had camisas hechizas. Los otros kids de la neighborhood hacían laugh at our homemade clothes. La más worse de todos era our neighbor girl, la Senaida. Her papá used to trabajar down the road en La Blanca Flourmill so we always thought que ella era richer que nosotros. Pues un día, la Senaida nos estaba haciendo tease porque mi mamá had made us unas camisas greens de material que era bien cheapeh. Al fin my brother y yo got so angry que we began to chase her por todo el patio. Pues, as we were haciéndola chase, she tripped e hizo fall head over heels and she landed con las patas pa’rriba.” “Was she hurt grampo?” Canutito asked him todo concerned. “No m’hijo,” grampo replied, “nomás un poco stunned. Pero el point of mi cuento is that cuando hizo trip, we saw todo su underwear. Tenía panties homemades made out of sacos de flour. Printed right across su butt en letras grandes were the words ‘La Blanca.’ At least nosotros had real shortes de la store instead of pantes made from sacos de harina. Entonces fue cuando I came to realize que our neighbors no eran más ricos than we were. It is just que I thought they were.” Canutito understood la lección que su grampo had been trying to hacerle teach. El following día he went pa’l garbage, colectó los jarros and returned them al dompe de los vecinos.


THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, June 23, 2014



Facebook ads, tracking and what it means for the user By Barbara Ortutay

The Associated Press

NEW YORK — If you use Facebook, the specific ads you see have been based mostly on what you do on Facebook — your profile information, status updates, likes and interests. That’s changing. The company says it will soon give advertisers more options to tailor ads to what you do outside Facebook. Shopping for a new TV? Get ready to see ads for TV sets on Facebook. Unless you’re willing to unplug, there’s little you can do to avoid being tracked online. But there are some ways to control what ads you see and how the ads are tailored to you.

How it works

Alex Bergoli, left, and Emily Cleggett order macaroni and cheese from a self-serve kiosk at Panera Bread on June 2 in Braintree, Mass. Restaurants have been late to the tech party, but now chains like Panera Bread and Chili’s are using apps and tablets to improve food preparation, ordering and payment, and to entertain customers. KATHERINE TAYLOR/THE NEW YORK TIMES

Tablets take on restaurant world

Eateries are turning to technology to improve customers’ experiences

in kitchen technology as beneficial as the tablets and apps it offers consumers. Colorcoded screens deliver orders to the kitchen BRAINTREE, Mass. staff: A red stripe over an ingredient means n idea came to Ronald M. Shaich, leave it off, a green stripe indicates an addichief executive of Panera Bread, as tion. Other colors signify takeout. he was driving his children to school The orders roll in from kiosks in the about four years ago: What if everyfront of the store where customers peruse one could order lunch the way he did? a broader menu than can be displayed on The Shaich household’s morning routine boards above cash registers. included a call to the manager of the nearest Customers can add or subtract ingredients, Panera location to order lunch for Shaich’s save their preferences for the next visit, swipe son (Asian sesame chicken salad with half the credit cards and move on to pick up their normal amount of chicken and twice the won meals. “Most of us are creatures of habit; we Shannon Taylor uses a tabletop tablet to ton strips) and daughter (various salads but order the same thing,” said Hope Neiman, order items off of Chili’s menu June 6 in with dressing on the side). chief marketing officer at Tillster, which has Little Falls, N.J. MATT RAINEY/THE NEW YORK TIMES The family then hopped in the car, stopping built technology programs for Chili’s, Taco on the way to school to pick up the lunches. Bell and Subway. “Remembering how a cusexecution is a challenge.” “It suddenly occurred to me that this was tomer likes his favorite meal helps create “While the growth of couponing and online a wonderful system for the CEO, but what stickiness among guests — and that’s what check-in and ordering is expanding rapidly, about the other 8 million people who order this is all about, increasing retention, frewe don’t think that’s really where the future from Panera?” Shaich said. quency and average check size.” lies,” Rosenberger said. “The research says “Everyone else got in line to get to the regThe new system has helped the Braintree ister, then got in another line where they had overwhelmingly that the future lies in offering location reduce errors in orders, which could games, awards, entertainment and other ways to play a game called Go Find Your Food,” he of keeping me engaged without being creepy run as high as six out of every 10, in that way said. “For drinks, they had to go to another increasing profitability, said Chris Hogan, and digging too far into my privacy.” line, and if they wanted any kind of espresso its manager. It has allowed Hogan to reduce Chili’s has teamed up with Ziosk, a comdrink, we sent them to a fourth line.” workers at the cash register and add them to pany that offers a tabletop tablet with a menu, So, the corporate chieftain who had once the kitchen. ordering options, games and a payment declared that “the food business is not a Panera’s customers also can order directly system. Austen Mulinder, chief executive at technology business” has spent $42 million from their tables, using their mobile phones. Ziosk, says roughly 20 million transactions a to update Panera. “The goal is to eliminate month take place over the company’s system. Those meals can be delivered to the table, friction points so that customers have a beteliminating the lines that concerned Shaich. Roberts of Chili’s said about a fourth of ter experience,” Shaich said, “because if they Panera has installed the new technology in the customers answered a survey about their have a better experience, it will help our busiabout 20 company-owned restaurants around experience, providing feedback. The system ness.” Boston and Charlotte, N.C., at a cost of about is so sophisticated that it can ask different Restaurants have been late to the tech $125,000 each, the company said. “Profits are questions to customers based on their orders, party, and many are now scrambling to incorup in all of them, and orders have increased,” soliciting opinions on a new special or desporate tablets, apps, computerized kitchen Shaich said. sert item. A customer who has a coupon can equipment and data analysis capabilities. Ed Doherty, owner of Doherty Enterprises, opt to switch on a camera that will read it, or Applebee’s is trying out online ordering and tablet payment systems, and in Asia, McDon- use the camera to upload a photo to Facebook which has 35 Panera restaurants in the New York area, was initially skeptical of Panera’s or Pinterest. ald’s has been testing what it calls the Happy Chili’s pays Ziosk a monthly service fee, but shift and its plans for table service in particuTable, an interactive table that “plays” with if enough customers opt to pay to play games lar. “I have some very high-volume cafes with children using mobile devices. limited seating, so I like it when people stand Chili’s Grill & Bar has added computerized on the system — trivia is the most popular on line because it gives the people sitting game at Chili’s — it can make that money ovens that use conveyor belts, infrared techdown a chance to eat their meal,” Doherty nology and hot air to prepare food — at a cost back under a revenue-sharing agreement. said. Similarly, Panera has found its investment of $100,000 per oven — in each of its 1,200 restaurants. Together with tableside tablets that allow customers to reorder desserts and alcoholic drinks as well as pay their bills and play games without the help of a waiter, new technology has helped Chili’s address one of its customers’ biggest complaints — slow service — and add higher-margin items to its menu. “These things have helped our customers expedite and control their experience more, which in turn is good for our business,” said Wyman Roberts, chief executive of Brinker International, which operates Chili’s and Maggiano’s Little Italy. But Roberts also noted that incorporating technology carried risks. Even in a world increasingly run off iPad-like devices using apps like Uber that increase customization, consumers can still be put off by technology they perceive as annoying or unable to deliver on what it promises. “If I get a promotion for a new appetizer or a coupon over my app, the restaurant that offered it better have the supplies in inventory and a kitchen system that can produce it when I want it,” said Scott A. Rosenberger, leader of Deloitte Consulting’s travel, hospitality and leisure practice. “The reality of it is From left, Julia Tolfree, 7, and her sister Grace, 5, play games on a tabletop tablet at a that there is tremendous potential upside, but Chili’s on June 6 in Little Falls, N.J. MATT RAINEY/THE NEW YORK TIMES

By Stephanie Strom

The New York Times


Facebook doesn’t share your specific identity with advertisers. Rather, the advertiser can select the types of people to show ads to. An advertiser might want to reach women who just moved to Boston and who just got engaged, for instance. When buying the ad, the advertiser checks all the boxes that apply. Facebook matches the ads to the specific people who fit those attributes, without having to reveal their identities to the advertiser. Besides the obvious attributes such as location, age and gender, advertisers can select languages, “ethnic affinity” and life events such as people who have recently moved, are living away from their family, got a new job and so on. Advertisers who want to target the newly engaged can narrow that down to engagements within one year or within three months. There are even options to target baby boomers, video game players, early or late adopters of technology, fans of specific sports teams or people who go on cruises. Facebook even considers your offline shopping behavior. Facebook’s advertisers can see, for example, whether the ad for detergent you saw on Facebook led you to buy that brand in a drug store the following week. Facebook works with outside analytics firms to match what Facebook knows with what the retailers have on you and what you bought. Your name isn’t attached to this, but it may still feel creepy. Not every piece of data is used to target advertising, at least not yet. For example, the company recently introduced “nearby friends,” which lets you share your exact location with your Facebook buddies so you can meet up. So far, you won’t see ads targeted to you based on the street corner you are standing on, but it’s easy to see how this could happen one day.

What’s new In the coming weeks, Facebook will start offering advertisers another way to tailor ads in the U.S., based on information gathered from other websites you visit and the apps you use. This is called interestbased advertising, and Facebook says “many companies already do this.” Facebook already serves “retargeted” ads. So if you visited and looked at a pair of black flats, you might see the same shoes pop up in a Zappos ad on Facebook. With interest-based targeting, a company selling socks might show you an ad based on your interest in shoes — even if you did not previously visit its website.

What you can’t control The best way to stop tracking is to stop using the Internet and move into a cave. “Everywhere you go on the Web, with almost no exceptions, you are going to be receiving ads based on lots of data about you,” says Jules Polonetsky, who advises Facebook on privacy issues as director of the Future of Privacy Forum, an industry-backed think tank in Washington. A few Internet companies such as Twitter, Hulu and Pinterest, along with some advertising networks and analytics firms, have agreed to adhere to voluntary guidelines called “do not track.” That lets people decline tracking by websites that they don’t visit. Google, Facebook and Yahoo — among the largest hubs for online advertising — aren’t participating so far, so your preferences mean nothing there.

What you can do Facebook does participate in a version of “do not track” for mobile devices. To do this on iPhones and iPads with iOS 7, go to settings, then privacy, then advertising. Slide the lever next to “limit ad tracking” to the right, or green. On Android, go to Google settings (as opposed to the regular settings). Then choose ads and select “opt out of interest-based ads.” If you are a Facebook user in the U.S., you will soon be able to click on a drop-down menu on the top right corner of every ad to find out why it’s being shown to you. You’ll still have the option to hide the specific ad from your feed, or hide all ads from that particular advertiser. Now, you can click on “Why am I seeing this ad?” to see why the ad was targeted to you. Reasons could be your interests, such as the Olympics or the World Cup, or an advertiser’s desire to, say, reach women in your age group who live in your city. An ad offering called “lookalike audiences” lets advertisers target users with a similar profile as their existing customers. Let’s say a restaurant’s ideal customer base is over 35 and a fan of Mercedes-Benz. The restaurant can target this group with ads, for example. You can opt out of having ads targeted to you at Besides Facebook, some 115 companies are participating in the program. That said, opting out of targeted ads won’t stop you from seeing advertisements. They just won’t be tailored to you based on your online profile and activities. It also won’t stop Facebook (and other companies) from tracking you. It simply means that information won’t be used to show ads targeted to you.

Monday, June 23, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


Health Science Environment


LANL group improving on inefficiencies in solar cells

O Cleveland Browns quarterback Jason Campbell suffered a concussion in an NFL game on Nov. 24. DAVID RICHARD/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

New tests for helmets proposed Manufacturers developing ways to lessen concussions By Lauran Neergaard The Associated Press

WASHINGTON here is no concussion-proof football helmet, but manufacturers may soon have to meet new testing standards against certain concussioncausing forces — a step in the quest for more protection. The organization that sets safety standards for athletic equipment was preparing to adopt the testing criteria. It is part of a movement to try to make contact sports safer, as concern about concussions is growing. There’s even a new smartphone app to help parents and coaches recognize right away if a player may have a brain injury. Football helmets were designed to protect against catastrophic injuries such as skull fractures and bleeding in the brain, and are considered highly effective at that. They’re tested for how they withstand direct blows, so-called linear forces that can make the brain bump back and forth. The proposed standard would add an additional test of how helmets perform when an impact also makes a player’s head suddenly spin, causing the brain to stretch and twist inside the skull as it changes direction. Scientists call that rotational acceleration, and brain specialists say limiting both kinds of forces is important. “We’re plowing new ground here,” said Mike Oliver, executive director of the National Operating Committee on Standards for Athletic Equipment. The hope is that the standard might eventually spur safer helmet designs. “I don’t believe helmets will ever be the sole solution for concussion,” said Dr. Robert Cantu, a Boston University neurologist, a


This handout photo shows equipment that can test how football helmets perform against certain concussion-causing forces. SOUTHERN IMPACT RESEARCH CENTER

leading sports concussion expert and vice president of the athletic equipment standards committee. But, “it puts us on the road to developing helmets that will lessen the chance for concussion.” Once the standard goes into effect, expected in about a year, it would apply only to new helmets. “We don’t foresee any need to replace all the helmets that exist with new and different helmets,” Oliver said. “This is a first step.” Concern about concussions is growing amid headlines about former professional players who suffered long-term impairment after repeated blows to the head. It’s not just football; concussions occur in a range of sports, from hockey and lacrosse to soccer and wrestling. Children and teens, with their still developing brains, appear at special risk. The Institute of Medicine, an independent organization that advises the government, warned last fall that too many young athletes still face a play-at-all-costs culture that discourages reporting the injury and staying on the sidelines until it’s healed. Although millions of U.S. children and teens play school or community sports, it’s not clear how many suffer concussions, in part because many go undiagnosed. The

Institute of Medicine said 250,000 people 19 and younger were treated in emergency rooms for concussions and other sports- or recreation-related brain injuries in 2009. “Parents and coaches need to be prepared and educated about what the nature of this injury is,” advised neuropsychologist Gerard Gioia of Children’s National Medical Center in Washington and medical adviser to USA Football. The federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s “heads-up” campaign teaches signs of concussion — which may not appear right away — and what steps to take. Symptoms include confusion, weakness, appearing dazed or stunned, lack of coordination, mood or behavior changes and even a brief loss of consciousness. Recent guidelines say anyone suspected of having a concussion should be taken out of play immediately and not allowed back until cleared by a trained professional. Gioia helped turn that advice into the “concussion recognition and response” smartphone app to offer guidance on the field. As for safety gear, last fall’s Institute of Medicine report found little scientific evidence that current sports helmet designs reduce the risk of concussion. Indeed, football helmets have gotten bigger and heavier in recent years but “our concussion problem has not gotten better,” said Dave Halstead, a sports biomechanics specialist at the University of Tennessee and the Southern Impact Research Center testing laboratory who advises the athletic equipment standards committee. To test rotational acceleration, labs will put helmets onto a crash test dummy-like head with a moveable neck. A machine then positions a ram to hit the head from different directions, at different speeds and as if different-sized players were behind the impact. “It’s about time,” was the reaction from concussion researcher Steven P. Broglio of the University of Michigan and National Athletic Trainers’ Association.

‘Super’ banana aims to nourish underprivileged By Abby Phillip

The Washington Post

In half of the world’s countries, vitamin A deficiency is a scourge that leaves disease and death in its wake. Every year, it inflicts between 250,000 and 500,000 helpless and malnourished young people with early-life blindness. And in half of those cases, it also brings death, according to the World Health Organization. Vitamin A deficiency also puts pregnant women at risk. It’s rare in developed countries, but the goal of completely eradicating vitamin A deficiency — mostly in Africa and Southeast Asia — remains unmet. Scientists are now working

to genetically engineer “super” bananas that are fortified with crucial alpha- and beta-carotene, which the body converts to vitamin A. “There is very good evidence that vitamin A deficiency leads to an impaired immune system and can even have an impact on brain development,” Queensland University professor James Dale said in a news release. “Good science can make a massive difference here by enriching staple crops such as Ugandan bananas with pro-vitamin A and providing poor and subsistence-farming populations with nutritionally rewarding food.” Some of the genetically modified bananas are being sent to

the United States for their first human trial; scientists aim to have them growing in Uganda by 2020. The project is being backed by nearly $10 million from the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. East African Highland bananas are usually chopped and steamed, but they have little in the way of nutrients — especially vitamin A, according to Dale. On the outside, the genetically modified crops essentially look the same as other East African Highland bananas; but on the inside, the carotene enrichment gives them an orange hue. Lab tests in gerbils have been successful, and Dale is confident in his science. But in order for the crops to be planted in Uganda,

the country’s legislature has to approve a bill allowing genetically modified crops. It is currently in the committee phase. Dale also believes that the technology can easily be replicated in other parts of Africa where different varieties of bananas or plantains are dietary staples. “In West Africa farmers grow plantain bananas and the same technology could easily be transferred to that variety as well,” Dale said in his statement. “This project has the potential to have a huge positive impact on staple food products across much of Africa and in so doing lift the health and well-being of countless millions of people over generations.”

Food-service inspections For the period ending June 13. To file a complaint, call the state Environment Department at 827-1840. EL GANCHO FITNESS, 104 Old Las Vegas Highway. Cited for high-risk violations for problem with chicken temperatures, using slow cooker to heat food. Cited for moderate-risk violations for dust and grease on vents and van. Cited for low-risk violations for lack of hair restraints. CAFE FINA, 624 Old Las Vegas Highway. Cited for high-risk violations for bare-hand contact with with ready-to-eat food, putting on gloves without washing hands, soiled tooth pick container, no date of food preparation on food on prep line, problem with

refrigeration units (corrected), chemicals stored above dry goods, food buildup on can opener, lack of sanitizer in wash buckets (corrected), leaking three-compartment sink and ice in hand sink. Cited for moderate-risk violations for dust and grease on fans, cords, glasses and shelves, inadequate space for dirty dishes (repeat violations), problem with thermometer reading and open lids on trash bins. SPROUTS FARMERS MARKET, 3201 Zafarano Drive. Previous violations corrected, except raw meat stored above read-to-eat food and condiments (corrected at inspection). IL VICINO, 321 W San Francisco St. Cited

Section editor: Bruce Krasnow, 986-3034,

for low-risk violations for unsealed, dusty and peeling wall, missing floor tiles and burned out light bulb. TABLA DE LOS SANTOS, 210 Don Gaspar St. Cited for moderate-risk violation for stained and discolored cutting boards. Cited for low-risk violations for peeling, unsealed walls and loose floor tiles. INN ON THE PASEO, 630 Paseo de Peralta. No violations. OMIRA GRILL, 1005 S St. Francis Drive. Cited for moderate-risk violation for improper storage of ice scoop (corrected). Cited for low-risk violations for lack of cove basing in some places.

ne of the tours offered to community members this month at Los Alamos National Laboratory took them behind the security fence to the Center for Advanced Photophysics. There, bent over spectroscopes, reaching into glove boxes and turning on high-powered lasers in darkened rooms, free of dust and ambient vibrations, a team of about 30 people are working to realize a more perfect solar cell. At the time, the project was up for renewal, along with 46 other national Energy Frontier Research Centers funded by the Department of Energy. Not much was said about that, but the question hung in the air. The LANL project had built a team, published papers, increased efficiencies and found a way forward. But was that enough in an era ruled by policy uncertainties and shrinking budgets in Washington, D.C.? LANL is a national security science laboratory that specializes in “all things nuclear,” as LANL Director Charles McMillan described it earlier that day. In that environment, solar cell research is one of the few projects outside the circle of nuclear weapons, nuclear Roger energy, nuclear threat reduction, Snodgrass nonproliferation and nuclear Science Matters waste management and related scientific activities that make up about 90 percent of lab operations. The Center for Advanced Photophysics is in its fifth year working on what are known as third generation solar cells. The first solar cells were expensive and inefficient; second generation cells were even less efficient, but quite a bit cheaper. The goal for the third generation is to maximize efficiency and minimize cost. “The question is how to harness solar light efficiently,” said Victor Klimov, the project director. “The focus was photovoltaic devices. We’re still going to have those, but now with some new elements and new directions.” In April, the laboratory announced development of a house window in collaboration with scientists from the University of Milano-Bicocca, Italy, that serves as a solar panel. Called a luminescent solar concentrator, the fabricated device makes use of quantum dots, specialized bits of semiconductor material developed by researchers at the Los Alamos to harvest photons from the sun and channel them into a solar cell. Quantum dots have been around since the early 1980s, but science did not come up with a role for them until 2002. According to the journal Nature, that was when cell biologists began to use them to give bio-molecules like proteins a fluorescent identifier. “They are very small, 2 to 10 nanometers in diameter — about the size of 50 atoms,” said Istvan Robel, a staff scientist, introducing the tour. “In about the time it takes you to say ‘one Mississippi,’ your fingernail grows about one nanometer.” The small size and relative simplicity of the components means that nano-engineered dots can be made in mass quantities at a fraction of the cost of current devices. “The goal is solar paint,” Robel said. “You put it on the roof and there you go.” The project is of particular interest to New Mexico, he pointed out, because the state happens to be one of the “richest solar patches” in the country. “Seven percent of New Mexico [land area] could power the U.S.,” he said. Quantum dots are artificial atoms that can be fine tuned to express subtle mixtures of solid state and quantum properties. By exploiting qualities of quantum containment, selective absorption and deflection, they can make solar energy production more efficient. A LANL announcement this week claimed almost four times the yield of what is called “carrier multiplication,” the ability of a single photon to excite several electrons. By altering their dimensions, for example, quantum dots can be correlated with great precision to any given color, which gives them advantages in filtering and processing the full spectrum of light, including the blue and ultraviolent rays that are now wasted in producing heat rather than producing charge. In another dimension they can multiply the effect of each photon they take in, while minimizing energy wasted in heat. On Wednesday, the Department of Energy announced the new round of awards. Out of the original 46 centers, only 22 — fewer than half — were renewed. But that did include the Center for Advanced Photophysics at Los Alamos, the only one of three Energy Frontier Research Center in New Mexico to be sustained. Ten new centers were started, but as expected the funding was reduced from five years to four and from an average of about $4 million a year to an average of $3 million a year, Klimov said. “We survived very tough competition,” he added, obviously relieved and gratified, but at the same time faced with the next set of challenges.

Workers on anti-anthrax drugs At least 52 workers at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention are taking antibiotics as a precaution because of a lab safety problem that may have exposed them to anthrax. The federal agency on Friday raised its estimate of potentially affected workers from 75 to 86, and said the number could rise again as additional workers such as janitors and support staff come forward. So far, the CDC’s occupational health clinic has seen 54 out of 86 employees. Only two have refused antibiotic treatment, which can cut the chances of infection after exposure to the germ. The CDC says 27 also began receiving an anthrax vaccine. The Associated Press




THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, June 23, 2014

In brief Firefighters search for hot spots Flirting incident NAVAJO NATION WILDFIRE

turns violent

By Susan Montoya Bryan

A 35-year-old Santa Fe man was injured Saturday after he tried to confront several men, one of whom was flirting with his wife, the Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office reported. According to deputies, the incident began at 8 p.m. at the Pojoaque Kicks 66 gas station when the driver of a white Chevrolet pickup carrying four or five men began flirting with the wife of David Perez. Perez took a baseball bat out of his truck to confront the men, deputies said, but they chased him instead. The men in the pickup followed Perez to another location, where the truck driver hit Perez several times on the back of the head with a black semiautomatic handgun, the Sheriff’s Office said. The armed driver then fired two or three shots before fleeing the area on southbound U.S. 84/285. County Sheriff Robert Garcia said Sunday that deputies are still investigating the incident.

Small haul angers armed robber A Santa Fe woman said a middle-aged white man brandishing a revolver attempted to rob her business in the 1000 block of South St. Francis Drive at about 1:35 p.m. Saturday. When the woman told the would-be robber that the only money she had on hand was $10 in her wallet and offered it to him, he got angry and left, she said. Police on Sunday had no further information on the case.

Alcohol might have led to crash New Mexico State Police investigators say alcohol appears to be a contributing factor in a crash that killed two people in Rio Arriba County last week. Sgt. Damyan Brown said the crashed happened Thursday evening along U.S. Highway 84. A Ford pickup traveling north crossed into the southbound lane and hit a car head on. The two people in the car were pronounced dead at the scene. They have since been identified as 23-year-old Leo Gurule of Española and 45-yearold Carlos Archuleta of Santa Cruz. The driver of the pickup was taken into custody, but police have yet to identify the driver or provide any details about what charges the driver might face. Brown said the crash remains under investigation.

Colleges to swap faculty, students Western New Mexico University has signed an agreement with a Mexican school to exchange faculty members and students for study and research projects. Officials from Western New Mexico and the Universidad Autonoma de Ciudad Juárez gathered recently in Mexico to sign the agreement. Among other things, the agreement calls for joint research opportunities and the exchanging of invitations to scholars to participate in conferences and symposiums.

Patrol searches for missing plane PAGE, Ariz. — The Civil Air Patrol in Arizona, New Mexico, Colorado and Utah are searching for a small plane that was last seen leaving the airport in Page. Television station KNXV reported that the plane was carrying a father and son from Southern California. The two were on their way to South Carolina. Staff and wire reports

The Associated Press

ALBUQUERQUE — Hundreds of firefighters spent Sunday scouring steep and rugged terrain just east of the ArizonaNew Mexico border for any hot spots left from a wildfire that has scorched more than 22 square miles of the Navajo Nation. Some pockets of pinon and juniper were still smoldering and flames were creeping along the interior of the Assayii Lake Fire. But many parts have started to cool down, giving crews a chance to mop up along the edges of the blaze. “They’re going through and trying to identify any hot spots at all to the point where they’re digging and taking off their glove and feeling it to make sure it has cooled completely down,” fire information officer Patricia Bean said. Containment reached 60 percent Sunday and confidence was growing among firefighters since their lines held against brisk winds on Saturday.

“We’re definitely on the uphill end of this fire in terms of positive things,” Bean said. Most of the evacuations for people living near the rural communities of Naschitti and Sheep Springs were lifted over the weekend and roads north of the fire were opened. Areas to the south remained closed due to firefighting and rehabilitation activities. Officials with the Navajo Nation accompanied ranchers with more than a dozen trailers into the mountains Saturday to roundup cattle and livestock that were either trapped or scattered when the fire began to grow last week. The work continued Sunday. Some Navajo families were concerned that their sheep camps were charred. Fire officials have said the blaze destroyed a handful of structures and the assessment was ongoing. A team of rehabilitation experts arrived over the weekend and planned to meet

with residents Tuesday to discuss the fire’s intensity and what kind of work will be needed to restore the area, which has been used for centuries by Navajos to graze their livestock. As firefighters worked to boost containment, officials at the tribe’s emergency management department were fielding questions about handling donations. Some community members took to social media and accused the tribe of not distributing food, water and other supplies that have flooded in over the last week. The emergency management department said Sunday that it has requested that donations of items stop. The department said it has been overwhelmed and needs time to sort through the bounty to determine what might be perishable so those items can be distributed first. The department said the tribe has set up a relief account at Wells Fargo Bank that will go toward helping those affected by the fire.

Records show VA officials were aware of problems in Southwest The Associated Press

PHOENIX — An audit by the Veterans Affairs health care network in the Southwest shows officials knew years ago that employees were manipulating data on doctor appointments. The 2012 audit and other records obtained by The Arizona Republic found hospitals and clinics in Arizona, New Mexico and West Texas chronically violated department policy and created inaccurate data on patient wait times using a variety of methods despite a national directive to stop the practices. With wait times rigged, VA employees were able to get bonuses for appearing to meet goals to reduce delays in patient care. At the Phoenix medical center, the bonuses totaled more than $10 million over the past three years. Top officials at the Phoenix VA, including Sharon Helman, who was suspended as director last month, have repeatedly claimed they were not aware of scheduling misconduct until whistle-blower complaints were made public in April. Audit findings show the scheduling schemes and other violations of department policy proliferated throughout the Southwest and were common nationwide. Officials with the VA center in Albuquerque have repeatedly denied having

secret waiting lists but acknowledged only recently that the system in New Mexico has problems with waiting times. The findings of a 2013 investigation trigged by another whistle-blower complaint show schedulers in Albuquerque received scripts to follow when negotiating appointment times with veterans. There were also lists in which schedulers would cancel medical appointments and remake them to reflect acceptable wait times. “These documents … were distributed solely as lists to be used to ‘clean up’ or ‘fix’ appointments that did not fall within acceptable wait time parameters,” according to a report of the internal investigation obtained by the Albuquerque Journal. The report also stated that the inappropriate scheduling practices had been going on for a decade or more. Allegations that dozens of veterans died while awaiting appointments at the Phoenix VA medical center first triggered the national uproar over the VA and subsequent calls by congressional delegations in Arizona, New Mexico and elsewhere for independent investigations. U.S. Rep. Michelle Lujan Grisham, D-N.M., is among those calling for a broader inquiry. She said she wants to know who should be held accountable for directing employees in New Mexico and

others states to manipulate the scheduling. “Why would we see this happening at more than one VA hospital? I think people are afraid of retaliation,” she said. The audit obtained by the Arizona newspaper noted that former VA Undersecretary Robert Petzel, who resigned in May, convened a conference call in 2011 with top leaders nationwide to confront the problem. Petzel had pressed department executives “not to ‘game’ the system.” William Schoenhard, another VA deputy undersecretary, discussed various methods for manipulating the system a year earlier. He directed top regional administrators to ensure the integrity of the scheduling system and to conduct annual reviews. Emails between Arizona VA officials show they were intensely aware of scheduling compliance problems throughout 2013. Still, in a December letter to U.S. Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz., Helman discounted the whistle-blower claims. U.S. Rep. Jeff Miller, R-Fla., chairman of the House Committee on Veterans’ Affairs, told The Republic that the new revelations offer “continued proof of how VA leaders looked the other way while bureaucrats lied, cheated and put the health of veterans they were supposed to be serving at risk.”

Police notes The Santa Fe Police Department took the following reports: u A Santa Fe woman reported Saturday that her 1989 white Ford Ranger, worth $4,000, had been stolen from a parking lot in the 1200 block of Cerrillos Road. The thief also took an Apple laptop worth $2,000. u Police arrested John Martinez, 30, of Ohkay Owingeh and charged him with attempted theft of a motor vehicle in the 2000 block of Galisteo Road at about 5 p.m. Saturday. u Police arrested Travis Star, 29, of Santa Fe in the 1000 block of South St. Francis Drive at about 9 p.m. Saturday, after he called 911 to report that he was drunk. Star also had a warrant out for his arrest for failure to pay fines. He was booked with cash bond set at $173. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office took the following reports: u A 66-year-old man was found dead Friday night at a residence in the 100 block of Calle Adrian in Santa Cruz. Foul play is not suspected. u Deputies responding to a report of disorderly conduct in the 6400 block of Vuelta Ventura on Friday discovered several partygoers were involved in a fight; four people were injured. u Raul Lujan, 55, of Santa Fe was arrested Saturday at Airport Road and N.M. 599 on charges of driving with a revoked license. u A Joe Mae Road resident told deputies Saturday that someone filed a tax return using the victim’s information. u Burglars took seven horseriding saddles from a shed on Calle Otra Banda between 8 a.m. Friday and 4:20 p.m. Saturday.

DWI arrest u Police arrested Bradley Deets, 53, of Santa Fe at about 11 p.m. Saturday after he was involved in a rollover crash near the intersection of Second Street and Calle Lorca. He was charged with driving while intoxicated (third offense), reckless driving, driving with a suspended license and resisting/ obstructing an officer.

Funeral services and memorials MADELINE MARIE TAPIA

States try fighting wildfires with drones By Jeff Barnard

The Associated Press

GRANTS PASS, Ore. — When a fire filled the Cascade Range’s rugged canyons in southwestern Oregon with smoke in 2011, firefighters started thinking an unmanned aircraft might help them get a look beneath the cover that a conventional scout plane could not. The state’s Department of Forestry will get the chance this summer to use a remote-controlled helicopter equipped with video, infrared cameras and a GPS locator to get a better look at fires before incident commanders send in crews. “You are always looking for improved visibility of your fire,” said department fire prevention specialist Brian Ballou. “It just cuts down on the unknowns.” Covered by a federal grant, the off-the-

shelf Century model G30 cost about $1,800. The cost will total about $5,000 once it is outfitted it with video and infrared cameras, and GPS, said Tyson Shultz, a department stewardship forester assembling the craft and getting qualified to fly it. It is only cleared by the Federal Aviation Administration to fly 400 above the ground, and the current gas tanks only allow it to be in the air for 30 minutes, though that can be extended with more. At just five feet long, the helicopter is too small to take the place of manned aircraft that produce infrared maps, and drop water and fire retardant. The hope is it will fill a specific niche in the constant demand for more and better information on a wildfire by providing easy access to an overhead view of places manned aircraft cannot go, Ballou said. With privacy concerns dampening the

enthusiasm over drones, Oregon is ahead of the curve in buying its own aircraft. Firefighting agencies in Washington and Montana have not gone much beyond looking at the issue. Cal Fire took advantage of a drone operated by the California National Guard on last summer’s Rim Fire, but has no plans to get its own. Alaska used one on a fire this year that the University of Alaska Fairbanks flies as part of the FAA’s evaluation of how to integrate unmanned aircraft into U.S. airspace. The National Institute of Standards and Technology has been using drones to gather data to feed into wildfire behavior computer models. The U.S. Forest Service, the nation’s biggest wildfire-fighting agency, has been actively evaluating NASA drones on wildfires since 2007, but is taking a slow and cautious approach.

Tower: Chamber of commerce backs plan Continued from Page A-1 Among them is Katie Singer, a 23-year Santa Fe resident who has various concerns about the proposed tower, from health and safety to aesthetics. “It’s not unreasonable to think that we will have such winds in the future that the tower or an antenna could snap and, God forbid, fall on a gas tank or something,” she said. “There could be a horrendous explosion.” The project has its supporters, including the Santa Fe Chamber of Commerce. “Business, residents, schools, public safety and government all need good cell service,” Simon Brackley, the chamber’s president and CEO, said in an email.

“This is not experimental technology,” he added. “The sky is not falling.” Dwyer said the project, if approved, must go through the building permit process where it would be scrutinized for compliance on various levels, including electrical and mechanical codes. AT&T is proposing the tower because the communication systems in Santa Fe “are not that great for AT&T,” Dwyer said. “They need to upgrade their systems, so not only do we want to deploy 4G technology, but we also would like to try and get good coverage throughout the entire urban area,” he said. The review board on Tuesday will consider a zoning request as well as a waiver of setback requirements.

“It’s a use that’s permitted, but you cannot obtain it without approval under the telecommunication code from the board,” he said. “It’s not a use that’s permitted automatically.” But Dwyer predicts the issue won’t be resolved Tuesday. Whatever the board decides, one side will probably file an appeal, he said. “It’s the only approval that it needs,” he said, referring to the board. “But in light of the opposition, I think there’s a high probability that it will end up going to council.” Contact Daniel J. Chacón at 986-3089 or Follow him on Twitter at @danieljchacon.

Madeline Marie Tapia 80, of Rio Rancho, NM passed away on Wednesday, June 18, 2014. A Visitation will be held on Thursday, June 26, 2014 at St. Anne’s Catholic Church at 6:30 p.m. followed by a Rosary at 7:00 p.m. Mass of Christian Burial will be held on Friday, June 27, 2014 at 1:30 p.m. Interment will follow at 3:00 p.m. at The Santa Fe National Cemetery.

Rivera Family Funerals and Cremations 417 East Rodeo Rd. Santa Fe, NM 87505 Phone: (505) 989-7032 Fax: (505) 820-0435

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

Call 986-3000

Ground Breaking | July 10, 2014 • 3:00 p.m. Santa Fe’s Largest Funeral Chapel for Life Celebrations

Chapel of Light (Capílla de Luz)

417 rodeo road, santa fe


Monday, June 23, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


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


Economy frozen, despite recovery I have some good news, and I have some bad news. First, the good news: Employers have more job openings today than they’ve had at any time since the Great Recession began. The bad news: Employers may be posting jobs, but they’re taking longer than ever before to fill them. It now takes 24 working days for the average job opening to be filled. That’s the longest hiring delay since at least 2001, the first year for which numbers are available, according to a recent report from Dice Holdings based on research by Steven J. Davis, R. Jason Faberman and John C. Haltiwanger. To give you some context, when the recovery began five years ago, the average opening took about 16 days to fill. This means employers are dragging their feet making hires, despite having 10 million jobless workers to choose from (not to mention many more already-employed applicants looking to job-hop). I’ve spoken to workers who have been called back for as many as nine or 10 interviews for a given position, only to be told at the end of the process that the firm had decided to hold off on making a decision “for now.” The nation’s biggest companies are being especially poky about filling openings; at firms with at least 5,000 employees, vacancies stay open on average for 69 working days before a successful job offer is made. That’s about twice as long as it took to make hires five years ago, and it doesn’t include whatever additional lag there might be between when the job offer is accepted and when the lucky hire finally starts work. This hiring paralysis is peculiar. In theory, it should be easier than ever to find talent, thanks to networking and job board sites such as LinkedIn and, and to the bevy of startups in the personnel analytics space


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

Ray Rivera Editor


Fire prevention starts with us

I that help screen candidates remotely. The usual explanation for companies’ interminably long hiring processes is “skills mismatch”: Businesses aren’t filling jobs because applicants are all underqualified. This is a popular theory, particularly among conservatives, perhaps in part because it suggests that persistent unemployment is mostly workers’ fault and that there’s nothing the government can do to speed up hiring anytime soon. You can’t turn a laid-off auto worker into an ER nurse overnight, after all. And we are seeing strong growth in a few highly specialized occupations that involve skill sets that don’t usually go together, according to Burning Glass Technologies, a labor market analytics company. Some companies are “looking for people who can wear multiple hats that don’t usually fit the same head,” Matthew Sigelman, the company’s CEO, told me. Still, I’m skeptical of the skills mismatch story. If there were massive, countrywide skill shortages, you’d expect to see wages rising as employers bid up the pay of the few

desirable workers out there. And generally speaking, you don’t. Across the board, wage growth has been mediocre, just barely outpacing inflation. Even in construction — where there is allegedly a severe shortage of skilled labor as workers changed careers or returned to their home countries following the housing bust — raises have been pitiful. My bet is that lingering uncertainty is the real explanation. “If uncertainty is noise in a vibrant economy, it’s deafening in a subpar growth economy,” says Diane Swonk, chief economist at Mesirow Financial. Some of this uncertainty is related to paused policy measures and political gridlock; we still don’t know what the housing finance system will look like, for example, and whether we’re soon due for a tax overhaul, or immigration reform, or the employer health insurance mandate. But the bigger problem is uncertainty about the underlying health of the worldwide economy. Economic growth

in the United States has been inconsistent, to say the least; the U.S. economy actually shrank in the first quarter of this year. Geopolitical risks in places such as Russia and Iraq are probably also worrying employers, especially the mega-companies that have been slowest to extend job offers. Given the risks out there, companies might as well wait to fill an opening until they’re absolutely certain they need someone, or until they find that “purple squirrel” of an impossibly qualified candidate willing to work for impossibly little money. In the meantime, bosses can just dump more work on their staff, since even the most beleaguered workers are still too afraid to quit. It’s a vicious cycle: As long as employers hesitate to fill openings, workers have nowhere else to land; and as long as workers have nowhere else to land, employers can let openings sit fallow. Catherine Rampell comments on economics, policy and culture, and anchors The Washington Post’s Rampage blog.


School needs wheelchair access for voters


don’t get it. The Santa Fe election folks provide a great welcome for people with all kinds of disabilities, including some rather expensive voting equipment and aids. But at De Vargas Middle School, at least, there is still no way for a person in a wheelchair to get in the door because of a several-inch-high porch with no ramp. On Election Day, there was no way a wheelchair-bound voter would know where an accessible entrance might be. Not a sign in sight. Even the election workers didn’t know … maybe around the back? Maybe through the front door of the school, a long way from the voting room? This has been brought to the attention of the folks at the top more than once over the years. It is clear that they don’t get it, either. Lorraine Goldman

Santa Fe

Shelter reopens Youth Shelters and Family Services’ Street Outreach Program Drop-In Center experienced a serious act of vandalism March 12 that essentially destroyed everything of value. Vandals also stole

and destroyed the vehicle we use to distribute food, water, clothing and other items to youth on the streets. While this incident was discouraging, the support the community provided to ensure we could reopen the Drop-In Center was inspirational. Our Drop-In Center offers a broad range of services. This includes food, clothing, survival items, health-related supplies, showers, Internet and phone access, emotional support and case management. The Drop-In Center has now reopened and is again providing critical services to some of our most vulnerable young people. Youth Shelters and Family Services is profoundly grateful to the individuals, corporations, foundations and faith-based organizations who reached out to help ensure the program can continue to fulfill its vital mission. Donna Bailey and David Block

board president, executive director Santa Fe

Stamping out hunger With their 2014 “Stamp Out Hunger” food drive, local letter carriers delivered more than mail on that day. They delivered hope to thousands of hungry New


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

send Us yoUR LetteRs Send your letters of no more than 150 words to Include your name, address and phone number for verification and questions.

Mexicans by collecting enough food for more than 37,000 meals. The Food Depot extends a heartfelt thank you to the compassionate carriers for their outstanding help in our mission to end hunger, and to all who gave so generously during the drive. This drive comes at a time of the year when food drive donations decrease, yet The Food Depot experiences an increase in demand for food, as children are out of school and deprived of their school lunches. Please consider sponsoring a food drive during the summer months and help the 1 in 3 children going hungry in New Mexico. Food drives provide an easy way to join The Food Depot in its work to end hunger! Sherry F. Hooper

executive director The Food Depot

ntermittent rainfall over the past few weeks shouldn’t fool New Mexicans — neither should the promise of more. Severe drought conditions and high winds continue to pose a major threat to Northern New Mexico’s wilderness, where fire danger levels remain very high and fire restrictions were recently announced. A ban on the sale and use of certain fireworks also has been declared in Santa Fe County. As the Assayii Lake Fire rages in the Chuskas Mountains, we are reminded to be especially careful this summer. Bigger prevention efforts matter, too. The city of Santa Fe and the Santa Fe National Forest, along with the Nature Conservancy and the Santa Fe Watershed Association, have taken steps toward preventing a fire in the surrounding wilderness, raising awareness for preparedness and for safeguarding our water resources. Most notable are their efforts to thin the Santa Fe Municipal Watershed, which city residents depend on for 30 percent to 40 percent of their drinking water. This work is ongoing. Santa Fe National Forest’s Española Ranger District recently proposed a prescribed burn in the Pecos Wilderness portion of the watershed to reduce the amount of combustible fuels. Having focused on the lower watershed area for more than a decade, the new proposal is to conduct prescribed burns on up to 2,900 acres on the upper portion. While these are positive steps toward ensuring public safety, they do not excuse individuals from doing more to prevent forest fires. The severity of fire danger requires collective vigilance in preventing or preparing for a potentially combustible season. It is bewildering to us, then, that the Jemez Ranger District is reporting a significant uptick in responses to abandoned campfires, especially considering recent high winds. So far this month, the district has reported more than 30 abandoned fires. Other personal responsibility includes homeowners clearing deadwood around their houses, especially in property near the forest. Business owners and institutions in the mountains, too, should ensure they clean out deadfall. The Las Conchas Fire should serve as a reminder for Northern New Mexicans of how rapid these blazes can spread and the havoc they can wreak on our natural and historic resources. In just five days in late June 2011, the blaze tore through 150,000 acres near Los Alamos. The Bandelier National Monument was impacted, resulting in trail damage, flooding and a significant reduction in wildlife. At the time, Las Conchas was the largest fire in the state’s history. One year later, the Whitewater-Baldy Complex Fire in the Gila National Forest claimed the title. If it seems as though wildfires have been getting worse in recent years, those suspicions are accurate. Wildfires in New Mexico — and across the country — are becoming bigger and more destructive. According to the Southwest Coordination Center, the top 15 wildfires in New Mexico’s history, in terms of acres burned, have occurred since 2000. Of those 15 wildfires, six were human-caused. In a climate changing rapidly before our eyes, communities across the country are being forced to address a myriad of new or intensified natural disasters. Wildfires are unique in that many can be avoided or at least mitigated in their severity. It’s up to municipal and state officials to protect areas containing resources vital to our heritage and economy. But it’s up to us to exercise responsible behavior outdoors. We strongly urge everyone, especially as you make plans for Independence Day, to keep in mind how easily fires can be ignited in these dry conditions. Check for restrictions, whether you are outside on public or private lands. As our favorite forest mascot — turning 70 this year — Smokey Bear puts it: “Only you can prevent wildfires.”

The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: June 23, 1914: Alamogordo — To Mrs. Charles A. Garrett of this city belongs the honor of being the first woman peace officer in New Mexico. The title and powers of policewoman were yesterday conferred upon Mrs. Garrett by Mayor McRae, and her commission gives her authority similar to that of a regular policeman. Her particular duties will be to see to the enforcement of the sanitary and health regulations in Alamogordo.




THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, June 23, 2014

The weather

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Mostly sunny


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


Partly sunny; windy in the p.m.


Humidity (Noon)


Humidity (Noon)


Humidity (Noon)


Pleasant with plenty of sunshine

A couple of p.m. thundershowers


Humidity (Noon)


Humidity (Noon)









wind: S 8-16 mph

wind: SE 7-14 mph

wind: SW 7-14 mph

wind: WSW 7-14 mph

wind: W 8-16 mph

wind: WSW 12-25 mph

wind: WSW 7-14 mph

wind: WNW 4-8 mph


Santa Fe Airport through 6 p.m. Sunday Santa Fe Airport Temperatures High/low ......................................... 90°/51° Normal high/low ............................ 88°/53° Record high ............................... 95° in 2012 Record low ................................. 33° in 1947 Santa Fe Airport Precipitation 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ Trace Month/year to date .................. 0.22”/2.11” Normal month/year to date ..... 0.72”/4.32” Santa Fe Farmers Market 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.66”/3.34”

New Mexico weather 64


The following water statistics of June 12 are the most recent supplied by the City Water Division (in millions of gallons). Total water produced from: Canyon Water Treatment Plant: 5.273 Buckman Water Treatment Plant: 6.550 City Wells: 0.002 Buckman Wells: 0.000 Total water produced by water system: 11.823 Amount delivered to Las Campanas: Golf course: 0.000, domestic: 0.310 Santa Fe Canyon reservoir storage: 34.0 percent of capacity; daily inflow 4.20 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

Taos 83/47

Española 89/66 Los Alamos 82/57 Gallup 86/49

Raton 83/55

64 84


Santa Fe 87/57 Pecos 81/53


Albuquerque 90/67


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

64 87



Clayton 82/60

Pollen index

As of 6/20/2014 Pine ..................................................... 8 Low Chenopods........................................... 2 Low ...................................................................... ...................................................................... Total...........................................................10


Las Vegas 80/53





Clovis 86/63


60 60




Today’s UV index

54 285 380


Roswell 95/70

Ruidoso 80/57



Truth or Consequences 95/67 70

Las Cruces 98/70






Alamogordo 98/69

180 10

Water statistics



Farmington 91/55

Area rainfall

Albuquerque 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.11”/1.12” Las Vegas 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.36”/2.16” Los Alamos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.29”/1.80” Chama 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.01”/4.85” Taos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.04”/1.91”

Air quality index

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

Carlsbad 98/71



Hobbs 95/69

Sun and moon

State extremes

Sun. High 100 ............................... Carlsbad Sun. Low 30 ................................ 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 100/72 s 95/62 pc 76/30 s 97/66 pc 100/68 pc 75/45 pc 89/41 pc 88/58 t 80/50 pc 94/64 t 87/55 s 99/67 s 94/61 pc 91/55 pc 97/65 pc 89/52 s 88/54 s 95/66 s 100/66 s

Hi/Lo W 98/69 pc 90/67 s 73/39 t 97/71 t 98/71 t 79/45 t 82/50 t 82/60 t 76/51 pc 86/63 pc 85/52 s 98/65 s 89/66 s 91/55 s 92/67 t 86/49 s 87/48 s 95/69 pc 98/70 pc

Hi/Lo W 98/69 pc 93/65 pc 74/40 t 96/70 pc 98/70 pc 80/43 pc 84/48 t 85/62 t 77/55 pc 87/63 t 86/54 s 99/68 s 91/63 pc 92/55 s 92/68 t 87/50 s 86/49 s 93/69 t 100/73 pc

Yesterday Today Tomorrow

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

Hi/Lo W 89/47 pc 97/68 s 85/59 pc 97/62 pc 94/65 pc 86/54 pc 83/51 r 95/62 pc 97/68 pc 86/59 s 97/61 pc 91/66 s 100/73 t 83/43 pc 100/73 s 96/61 r 99/70 s 89/58 pc 89/54 s

Hi/Lo W 80/53 t 98/68 s 82/57 pc 94/62 s 90/65 pc 83/55 t 72/43 t 91/61 s 95/70 t 80/57 pc 89/62 t 93/64 s 95/63 s 83/47 t 95/67 s 89/66 t 98/70 pc 85/58 pc 86/50 s

Hi/Lo W 82/51 t 98/70 s 84/56 pc 96/62 pc 89/66 t 86/52 t 74/45 t 93/59 pc 96/68 pc 83/62 pc 92/64 t 94/64 s 96/67 pc 84/44 t 98/70 s 92/67 t 100/71 pc 87/57 pc 87/51 s

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

Weather for June 23

Sunrise today ............................... 5:49 a.m. Sunset tonight .............................. 8:24 p.m. Moonrise today ............................ 3:12 a.m. Moonset today ............................. 5:12 p.m. Sunrise Tuesday ........................... 5:50 a.m. Sunset Tuesday ............................ 8:24 p.m. Moonrise Tuesday ........................ 3:54 a.m. Moonset Tuesday ......................... 6:08 p.m. Sunrise Wednesday ...................... 5:50 a.m. Sunset Wednesday ....................... 8:24 p.m. Moonrise Wednesday ................... 4:40 a.m. Moonset Wednesday .................... 7:01 p.m. New

June 27

City Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W Anchorage 64/47 pc 61/52 pc 62/52 sh Atlanta 89/69 pc 88/70 t 85/69 t Baltimore 80/66 c 84/65 pc 85/71 pc Billings 72/55 pc 75/54 pc 77/57 pc Bismarck 77/53 s 77/54 pc 68/53 t Boise 87/55 s 88/64 pc 86/56 t Boston 71/59 pc 77/61 pc 80/64 s Charleston, SC 94/76 t 91/73 s 90/75 s Charlotte 89/69 c 88/69 t 86/68 t Chicago 82/63 pc 84/68 t 82/61 pc Cincinnati 87/66 pc 91/70 pc 84/67 t Cleveland 79/60 pc 85/69 pc 85/65 t Dallas 82/70 t 92/76 t 91/75 t Denver 79/54 t 81/55 t 85/58 t Detroit 80/63 c 85/70 t 84/64 t Fairbanks 70/52 pc 74/51 pc 70/55 sh Flagstaff 81/44 s 81/45 s 80/48 s Honolulu 87/70 s 87/73 pc 88/74 pc Houston 90/76 r 93/74 pc 91/73 t Indianapolis 86/70 pc 88/70 t 85/67 t Kansas City 89/72 pc 82/66 t 87/68 pc Las Vegas 103/83 s 102/81 s 102/81 s Los Angeles 77/63 s 75/62 pc 77/61 s

July 5



July 12

July 18

The planets

Rise 5:42 a.m. 3:52 a.m. 2:11 p.m. 7:36 a.m. 4:43 p.m. 1:39 a.m.

Mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn Uranus

Set 7:42 p.m. 5:50 p.m. 1:41 a.m. 9:53 p.m. 3:22 a.m. 2:18 p.m.

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

National cities

Yesterday Today Tomorrow


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 90/68 r 92/74 pc 86/71 t 92/73 pc 90/72 t 89/73 t 90/73 t 90/76 t 91/77 t 68/54 pc 77/64 t 77/56 pc 77/66 t 81/63 pc 79/57 t 91/73 t 89/75 t 89/76 t 79/64 pc 81/64 pc 81/69 pc 85/70 pc 88/70 t 90/71 t 92/73 pc 93/72 t 94/73 t 83/65 pc 83/65 pc 85/72 pc 107/83 s 105/81 s 105/79 s 82/59 pc 86/69 pc 85/68 t 80/55 pc 81/60 s 73/60 c 80/68 c 85/67 pc 89/72 pc 87/70 t 88/71 t 88/70 pc 89/59 pc 84/63 s 92/61 s 89/78 c 92/75 pc 92/75 c 72/66 pc 72/63 pc 72/65 pc 68/55 pc 68/54 pc 69/54 pc 77/52 pc 78/57 s 69/57 c 80/64 pc 79/56 pc 80/59 pc 78/62 c 83/60 pc 82/69 pc 82/68 pc 86/68 pc 87/74 pc

World cities Yesterday Today Tomorrow

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

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


Cold front

Warm front

Stationary front

National extremes

(For the 48 contiguous states) Sun. High: 115 ................. Death Valley, CA Sun. Low: 25 ................ Boca Reservoir, CA

Sir Frances Drake encountered a hurricane on June 23, 1586, that caused floods and damaging wind along the North Carolina and Virginia shorelines.

Weather trivia™

Do car tires protect you from lightQ: ning? No; the metal frame offers the proA: tection

Weather history

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

Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W 66/50 pc 68/52 pc 66/51 sh 86/68 pc 88/65 s 91/73 s 106/79 s 108/80 s 110/80 s 95/82 r 91/77 t 87/78 r 81/68 pc 77/67 t 76/66 t 86/68 t 90/68 s 89/71 pc 66/52 sh 68/51 pc 71/55 t 61/52 sh 67/48 t 66/48 c 63/54 sh 64/47 t 61/48 c 88/72 s 94/69 s 93/70 s 89/76 pc 90/76 pc 89/75 pc 102/77 pc 101/74 s 100/77 s 63/48 pc 66/53 sh 66/53 t 66/43 pc 66/50 pc 66/52 c 86/59 pc 76/60 t 76/53 t 79/64 pc 72/60 t 73/61 t 90/72 t 93/73 c 94/74 pc 90/84 r 91/82 r 91/83 t 78/61 s 81/62 s 81/63 s 74/66 pc 72/63 pc 72/61 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 70/63 t 75/57 s 82/59 pc 78/57 t 75/54 s 64/50 pc 104/89 t 77/55 s 64/50 pc 82/68 pc 81/63 s 54/36 c 82/68 pc 91/83 t 54/43 r 64/47 pc 73/71 sh 70/52 pc 79/55 s 81/48 s

Hi/Lo 73/61 77/57 85/60 71/57 81/64 60/47 98/80 77/57 71/50 79/68 83/66 65/38 78/65 89/78 58/47 69/43 79/69 71/57 80/59 80/58

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

Hi/Lo 73/61 74/51 81/61 72/55 82/66 58/46 99/79 78/55 72/52 81/70 82/69 61/38 82/65 89/78 65/47 61/44 78/67 69/57 69/56 76/51

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

Extra, extra! Broadway’s ‘Newsies’ to close By Mark Kennedy

The Associated Press

Disney Theatrical Productions said Sunday it will shutter Newsies, the high-energy musical about newsboys, after the Aug. 24 performance, pulling the plug on a 2-year-old show that has earned more than $100 million over some 1,000 shows. AP PHOTO/DISNEY THEATRICAL PRODUCTIONS

NEW YORK — Stop the presses: Broadway’s Newsies is closing. Disney Theatrical Productions said Sunday it will shutter the highenergy musical about newsboys after the Aug. 24 performance, pulling the plug on a 2-year-old show that has earned more than $100 million over some 1,000 shows but has seen its weekly take dip in recent months. The bad news for Newsies fans may be softened somewhat by details on a North American tour that launches in October and will play 25 cities — including Chicago, Boston, San Francisco, Pittsburgh, Philadelphia, Miami and Washington, D.C — during the 2014-15 season. Newsies is based on the 1899 true story of child newspaper sellers in turn-of-the-century New York who go on strike. A 1992 film, starring Christian Bale, Bill Pullman, Robert Duvall and Ann-Margret, did poorly at the box office but has become something of a cult hit. The musical, with songs by com-

‘Think Like a Man’ tops ‘Jersey Boys’ with $30M By Jake Coyle

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


Kevin Hart takes a selfie at the premiere of Think Like a Man Too on June 9 in Los Angeles. The film topped the box office this weekend with $30 million. CHRIS PIZZELLO/INVISION/AP

poser Alan Menken and lyricist Jack Feldman, retains the film’s memorable songs “Santa Fe,” “The World Will Know,” “Carrying the Banner,” “Seize the Day” and “King of New York,” but added a young female reporter to the story and plenty of muscular dancing by cap-wearing, backflipping urchins choreographed by Christopher Gattelli. The show had a critically acclaimed debut in September 2011 at the Paper Mill Playhouse in Millburn, N.J., and opened on Broadway in March 2012 at the Nederlander Theatre. It won Tony Awards for best score and choreography and recouped its $5 million investment in just over nine months — faster than any other Disney stage property. In recent months, the musical’s box office receipts have softened somewhat from its regular weekly earnings of around $900,000. It last cracked the $1 million mark in late May and has been lately reporting totals between $500,000 and $600,000, though attendance remains high.

The Associated Press

Box office

NEW YORK — The Las Vegas, Nev., ensemble comedy Think Like a Man Too topped a slow weekend at the summer box office with $30 million, besting blockbuster holdovers from last week and Clint Eastwood’s new Four Seasons musical Jersey Boys. The Kevin Hart sequel Think Like a Man Too narrowly edged out 22 Jump Street, which earned $29 million in its second week of release, according to studio estimates Sunday. The DreamWorks animated film How to Train Your Dragon 2 slid to third with $25.3 million. The top three films are all sequels that moved into the big box-office summer season following surprise hit originals released in the springtime. Moving into summer’s bigger competition actually diminished Sony Screen Gems’ Think Like a Man Too. The first film, also directed by Tim Story and starring mostly the same ensemble led by Hart, opened with $33.6 million in April 2012. Warner Bros.’ Jersey Boys, Eastwood’s adaptation of the Tony-winning Broadway musical about Frankie Valli’s group, opened in fourth with $13.5 million. The film drew an overwhelmingly older audience, with 71 percent of its moviegoers over the age of 50. Overall business at the multiplexes was down considerably. Think Like a Man Too and Jersey Boys pale in comparison to the openings on the same frame last year, when Monsters University and World War Z led a weekend gross 38 percent higher. The box office will get a boost next weekend when Paramount’s Transformers: Age of Extinction opens. The film, the fourth in the franchise and featuring a revamped cast led by Mark Wahlberg, is expected to be one of the summer’s biggest grossers. But this weekend belonged to Sony, which occupied the top two spots. Last summer was rockier for the studio, with disappointments like After Earth and White House Down. Rory Bruer, head of distribution for Sony, called the charttopping weekend “a call for celebration.” Bruer said 22 Jump Street, which has made $38.2 million overseas (a large amount for a comedy), will become one of

1. Think Like a Man Too, $30 million. 2. 22 Jump Street, $29 million ($14.5 million international). 3. How To Train Your Dragon 2, $25.3 million ($43.5 million international). 4. Jersey Boys, $13.5 million ($1.6 million international). 5. Maleficent, $13 million ($44.7 million international). 6. Edge of Tomorrow, $13.3 million ($21.5 million international). 7. The Fault in Our Stars, $8.6 million ($20 million international). 8. X-Men: Days of Future Past, $6.4 million ($11.3 million international). 9. Chef, $1.8 million. 10. Godzilla, $1.8 million ($15 million international).

the biggest R-rated comedies ever worldwide. Paul Dergarabedian, senior analyst for box-office tracker Rentrak, attributed the success of Think Like a Man Too to the draw of Hart, even in an ensemble. Following Ride Along and About Last Night, the movie marks the comedian’s third film to open with $25 million or more this year. “He’s a bona fide movie star,” Dergarabedian said. “He’s versatile, he’s so well liked, and he’s super funny. Talking about what actors are bankable and consistent, he’s right there in that group.” Jersey Boys, while made for a relatively little $40 million, performed weakly despite the broad popularity of the musical, which toured. While Eastwood’s prestige attracted many moviegoers, the R-rated film didn’t feature stars aside from Christopher Walken and drew mixed reviews. It performed similarly to jukebox musical Rock of Ages, which opened with $14.4 million in summer 2012. Dan Fellman, head of distribution for Warner Bros. still called it a “really good result” that will provide counterprogramming for older moviegoers amid the summer blockbusters.

From left, Erich Bergen as Bob Gaudio, Vincent Piazza as Tommy DeVito, John Lloyd Young as Frankie Valli and Michael Lomenda as Nick Massi in Warner Bros. Pictures’ musical Jersey Boys. AP PHOTO/WARNER BROS.


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


France’s Marion Bartoli shocked the tennis world, along with herself, by winning Wimbledon last year. She retired at age 28, less than two months after winning her only Grand Slam trophy.


Michelle Wie wins U.S. Women’s Open 24-year-old captures first major title with two-shot victory over Stacey Lewis By Doug Ferguson


The Associated Press

Bartoli says she has no regrets over retirement


National League: Mets tie season high with 17 hits, beat Miami. Page B-4

PINEHURST, N.C. — Michelle Wie finally delivered a performance worthy of the hype that has been heaped on her since she was a teenager. Wie bounced back from a late mistake at Pinehurst No. 2 to bury a 25-foot birdie putt on the 17th hole, sending the 24-yearold from Hawaii to her first major championship Sunday, a two-shot victory over Stacy Lewis in the U.S. Women’s Open. Wie closed with an even-par 70 and covered her mouth with her hand before

thrusting both arms in the air. Lewis, the No. 1 player in women’s golf, made her work for it. She made eight birdies to match the best score of the tournament with a 66, and then was on the practice range preparing for a playoff when her caddie told her Wie had made the sharpbreaking birdie putt on the 17th. Lewis returned to the 18th green to hug the winner after other players doused Wie with Champagne. What a journey for Wie, who now has four career victories — all in North America, the first on the U.S. mainland — and moved to the top of the LPGA money list after winning the biggest event in women’s golf. She has been one of the biggest stars in women’s golf since she was 13 and played

Please see wie, Page B-3

Fellow players douse Michelle Wie in Champagne on Sunday after Wie won the U.S. Women’s Open in Pinehurst, N.C. CHUCK BURTON/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

2013 Wimbledon champ declines to defend title


By Howard Fendrich

The Associated Press

LONDON — There they were, spread across the practice courts on the afternoon before Wimbledon begins: past Grand Slam champions or former No. 1s — Novak Djokovic, Stan Wawrinka, Petra Kvitova and Caroline Wozniacki — and some who aspire to such heights — Eugenie Bouchard, Milos Raonic and Ernests Gulbis. Djokovic, the 2011 winner at the All England Club and last year’s runnerup to Andy Murray, teasingly challenged Wozniacki to hit a serve into a white plastic bag he was holding. She missed, then joked about “too much pressure.” Kvitova tested her heavily wrapped upper right leg. Bouchard, a semifinalist at the last two majors, worked on volleying. Notably absent was 2013 champion Marion Bartoli, the first woman in 17 years who declined to try to

stoppage-time stunner

Please see BaRtoLi, Page B-3


Recruiters may soon be promising paychecks By Tim Dahlberg

The Associated Press

OAKLAND, Calif. — They come calling with promises of a good education, a chance to play on television and some of the best facilities that money can buy. There may come a time, though, when recruiters chasing the best high school football and basketball players offer something else: a nice paycheck to take with them as a parting gift when their college days are over. Football players could get several hundred thousand dollars. Basketball players would do even better, perhaps becoming millionaires even if they never play a day in the NBA. Under some scenarios, they could take the payments in lieu of what they would have gotten for tuition and room and board. They would be college employees of a sort, able to take classes if they wish or simply play sports. And the NCAA might still be able to take the high road and continue to run big-time college sports as “amateur” programs. “There’s nothing inherent in the


Please see PaycHecKs, Page B-3

Portugal’s Bruno Alves kicks the ball above United States’ DaMarcus Beasley, lower right, during Sunday’s match in Manaus, Brazil. The U.S. had two lapses — one at the beginning of the game and one, brutally, at the end — that allowed Portugal to salvage a 2-2 tie. MARCIO JOSE SANCHEZ/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Portugal secures tie in final seconds, prevents guaranteed advancement for U.S. By Sam Borden

The New York Times

MANAUS, Brazil he ball was barely past U.S. goalkeeper Tim Howard, and already he had thrown his hands to his head. On the sideline, Jurgen Klinsmann spun away as if he had seen a ghost. Up the field, Michael Bradley could only stare. The United States had won, hadn’t it? Hadn’t it? The celebration had been epic after Clint Dempsey, the team’s captain, the man with the black eye and the broken nose and the swollen cheek, scored minutes from the end of regulation to put the Americans ahead and surely — surely — into the knockout round of the World Cup. It was bedlam. It was overwhelming. It was historic.

t Jermaine Jones celebrates after scoring the first goal for the U.S. during Sunday’s match against Portugal. JULIO CORTEZ/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

But then, suddenly, the lead was gone. This U.S. team will not be the country’s first to advance to the Sweet 16 through two group-stage games. It will not get to skate into its final Group G game, against Germany. Instead, it will live on the precipice between success and failure for another day. That was the cost of two lapses — one at the beginning of the game and one, brutally, at the end — that allowed Portugal to salvage a 2-2 tie during the final minute of stoppage time at Arena da Amazônia on Sunday. A victory would have guaranteed advancement for the Americans; now, the math is murkier. A win over Germany on Thursday in Recife would be ideal. A tie, too, would let the U.S. advance. A loss would make going

Please see stunneR, Page B-2

Algeria hammers South Korea

sunday’s games Group G: United States 2, Portugal 2 Group H: Belgium 1, Russia 0 Group H: Algeria 4, Korea Republic 2

today’s games

Belgium advances

9:30 a.m. on ESPN — Group B: Netherlands vs. Chile 9:30 a.m. on ESPN2 — Group B: Australia vs. Spain 1:30 p.m. on ESPN — Group A: Croatia vs. Mexico 1:30 p.m. on ESPN2 — Group A: Cameroon vs. Brazil

Russia’s hopes of moving to the knockout stages were diminished by its 1-0 loss to Belgium in Rio de Janeiro. Belgium became the sixth country to qualify for the next stage.

Sports editor: James Barron, 986-3045, Design and headlines: Carlos A. López,

Islam Slimani scored one goal and made two more as Algeria swept to a 4-2 victory over South Korea to become the first African team to score four goals in a World Cup match. The result gives Algeria a first World Cup win since 1982 and moves it into second place in Group H with one match left to play, against Russia. Slimani opened the scoring with a fine solo goal after 26 minutes as

his team raced into a 3-0 lead at halftime. However, it then had to withstand a South Korean fight back after the break to secure the points. The Associated Press




THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, June 23, 2014

SOCCER soccer

2014 World cup

FIrsT rouNd Group A W l T GF GA pts Brazil 1 0 1 3 1 4 Mexico 1 0 1 1 0 4 Croatia 1 1 0 5 3 3 Cameroon 0 2 0 0 5 0 Monday, June 23 Brazil vs. Cameroon, 2 p.m. Croatia vs. Mexico, 2 p.m. previous results Brazil 3, Croatia 1 Mexico 1, Cameroon 0 Brazil 0, Mexico 0 Croatia 4, Cameroon 0 Group B W l T GF GA pts x-Netherlands 2 0 0 8 3 6 x-Chile 2 0 0 5 1 6 Australia 0 2 0 3 6 0 Spain 0 2 0 1 7 0 x-advanced to second round Monday, June 23 Spain vs. Australia, 10 a.m. Netherlands vs. Chile, 10 a.m. previous results Netherlands 5, Spain 1 Chile 3, Australia 1 Netherlands 3, Australia 2 Chile 2, Spain 0 Group c W l T GF GA pts x-Colombia 2 0 0 5 1 6 Ivory Coast 1 1 0 3 3 3 Japan 0 1 1 1 2 1 Greece 0 1 1 0 3 1 x-advanced to second round Tuesday, June 24 Colombia vs. Japan, 2 p.m. Greece vs. Ivory Coast, 2 p.m. previous results Colombia 3, Greece 0 Ivory Coast 2, Japan 1 Colombia 2, Ivory Coast 1 Greece 0, Japan 0 Group d W l T GF GA pts x-Costa Rica 2 0 0 4 1 6 Italy 1 1 0 2 2 3 Uruguay 1 1 0 3 4 3 England 0 2 0 2 4 0 x-advanced to second round Tuesday, June 24 Uruguay vs. Italy, 10 a.m. Costa Rica vs. England, 10 a.m. previous results Costa Rica 3, Uruguay 1 Italy 2, England 1 Uruguay 2, England 1 Costa Rica 1, Italy 0 Group e W l T GF GA pts France 2 0 0 8 2 6 Ecuador 1 1 0 3 3 3 Switzerland 1 1 0 4 6 3 Honduras 0 2 0 1 5 0 Wednesday, June 25 Switzerland vs. Honduras, 2 p.m. Ecuador vs. France, 2 p.m. previous results Switzerland 2, Ecuador 1 France 3, Honduras 0 France 5, Switzerland 2 Ecuador 2, Honduras 1 Group F W l T GF GA pts x-Argentina 2 0 0 3 1 6 Nigeria 1 0 1 1 0 4 Iran 0 1 1 0 1 1 Bosnia-Herz. 0 2 0 1 3 0 x-advanced to second round Wednesday, June 25 Argentina vs. Nigeria, 10 a.m. Bosnia-Herzegovina vs. Iran, 10 a.m. previous results Argentina 2, Bosnia-Herzegovina 1 Iran 0, Nigeria 0 Argentina 1, Iran 0 Nigeria 1, Bosnia-Herzegovina 0 Group G W l T GF GA pts Germany 1 0 1 6 2 4 United States 1 0 1 4 3 4 Ghana 0 1 1 3 4 1 Portugal 0 1 1 2 6 1 sunday, June 22 Portugal 2, United States 2 Thursday, June 26 Germany vs. United States, 10 a.m. Portugal vs. Ghana, 10 a.m. previous results Germany 4, Portugal 0 United States 2, Ghana 1 Germany 2, Ghana 2 Group H W l T GF GA pts x-Belgium 2 0 0 3 1 6 Algeria 1 1 0 5 4 3 Russia 0 1 1 1 2 1 South Korea 0 1 1 3 5 1 x-advanced to second round sunday, June 22 Belgium 1, Russia 0 Algeria 4, South Korea 2 Thursday, June 26 At sao paulo Belgium vs. South Korea, 2 p.m. At curitiba, Brazil Algeria vs. Russia, 2 p.m. previous results Belgium 2, Algeria 1 Russia 1, South Korea 1

World cup summaries sunday Algeria 4, south Korea 2

At porto Alegre, Brazil south Korea 0 2 —2 Algeria 3 1 —4 First half—1, Algeria, Islam Slimani 1, 26th minute. 2, Algeria, Rafik Halliche 1, 28th. 3, Algeria, Abdelmoumene Djabou 1, 38th. Second half—4, South Korea, HeungMin Son 1, 50th. 5, Algeria, Yacine Brahimi 1, 62nd. 6, South Korea, Ja-Cheol Koo 1, 72nd. Shots—South Korea 9, Algeria 15. Shots On Goal—South Korea 6, Algeria 8. Yellow Cards—South Korea, Yong Lee, 54th; Kook-Young Han, 69th. Algeria, Madjid Bouguerra, 67th. Offsides—South Korea 1, Algeria 1. Fouls Committed—S. Korea 13, Algeria 16. Fouls Against—South Korea 16, Algeria 13. Corner Kicks—South Korea 7, Algeria 5. Referee—Wilmar Roldan, Colombia. Linesmen—Eduardo Diaz, Colombia; Christian Lescano, Ecuador. A—42,732.

us 2, portugal 2

Manaus, Brazil united states 0 2 —2 portugal 1 1 —2 First half—1, Portugal, Nani 1, 5th minute. Second half—2, United States, Jermaine Jones 1, 64th. 3, United States, Clint Dempsey 2, 81st. 4, Portugal, Silvestre Varela 1, 90th, injury time. Shots—United States 15, Portugal 20. Shots On Goal—United States 10, Portugal 9. Yellow Card—United States, Jermaine Jones, 75th. Offsides—United States 1, Portugal 4. Fouls Committed—United States 11, Portugal 14. Fouls Against—United States 13, Portugal 11. Corner Kicks—United States 6, Portugal 4. Referee—Nestor Pitana, Argentina. Linesmen—Hernan Maidana, Argentina; Juan Belatti, Argentina. A—N/A lineups United States: Tim Howard; Fabian Johnson, Geoff Cameron, Matt Besler, DaMarcus Beasley; Kyle Beckerman, Jermaine Jones, Alejandro Bedoya (DeAndre Yedlin, 72nd), Michael Bradley, Graham Zusi (Omar Gonzalez, 90th, injury time); Clint Dempsey (Chris Wondolowski, 87th). Portugal: Beto; Joao Pereira, Bruno Alves, Ricardo Costa, Andre Almeida (William, 46th); Joao Moutinho, Miguel Veloso, Raul Meireles (Silvestre Varela, 69th); Nani, Helder Postiga (Eder, 16th), Cristiano Ronaldo.

Belgium 1, russia 0

At rio de Janeiro Belgium 0 1 —1 russia 0 0 —0 First half—No scoring. Second half—1, Belgium, Divock Origi 1, 88th minute. Shots—Belgium 11, Russia 13. Shots On Goal—Belgium 7, Russia 6. Yellow Cards—Belgium, Axel Witsel, 54th; Toby Alderweireld, 73rd. Russia, Denis Glushakov, 38th. Offsides—Belgium 7, Russia 0. Fouls Committed—Belgium 13, Russia 9. Fouls Against—Belgium 7, Russia 11. Corner Kicks—Belgium 5, Russia 8. Referee—Felix Brych, Germany. Linesmen—Mark Borsch, Germany; Stefan Lupp, Germany. A—73,819.

BASEBALL BAseBAll NcAA colleGe World serIes

At Td Ameritrade park omaha omaha, Neb. double elimination saturday, June 21 Virginia 4, Mississippi 1, Mississippi eliminated Vanderbilt 4, Texas 3, 10 innings, Texas eliminated championship series All Times edT (Best-of-3; x-if necessary) Monday, June 23: Virginia (52-14) vs. Vanderbilt (49-20),6 p.m. Tuesday, June 24: Virginia vs. Vanderbilt, 6 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 25: Virginia vs. Vanderbilt, 6 p.m.


WNBA eastern conference pct .692 .538 .500 .462 .357 .286

GB — 2 21/2 3 41/2 51/2

W l pct Phoenix 9 3 .750 Minnesota 11 4 .733 San Antonio 7 6 .538 Tulsa 5 7 .417 Seattle 6 9 .400 Los Angeles 4 8 .333 sunday’s Games Tulsa 105, Chicago 99, OT New York 85, Atlanta 78 San Antonio 72, Los Angeles 69 Minnesota 83, Indiana 77 Seattle 89, Washington 86, OT

GB 1/2 — 3 41/2 5 51/2

Atlanta Connecticut Indiana Chicago Washington New York

W 9 7 6 6 5 4

l 4 6 6 7 9 10

Western conference

TRANSACTIONS TrANsAcTIoNs BAseBAll American league

DETROIT TIGERS — Placed LHP Ian Krol on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Saturday. KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Optioned RHP Louis Coleman to Omaha (PCL). Reinstated 3B Danny Valencia fromthe 15-day DL.

National league

ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS — Assigned SS Argenis Diaz outright to Reno (PCL). CHICAGO CUBS — Designated C Eli Whiteside for assignment. Reinstated C Welington Castillo from the 15-day DL. CINCINNATI REDS — Agreed to terms with SS Alex Blandino on a minor league contract. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Placed 2B Kolten Wong on the 15-day DL. Recalled OF Shane Robinson from Memphis (PCL). SAN DIEGO PADRES — Fired executive vice president/general manager Josh Byrnes.


pGA Tour Travelers championship

sunday At Tpc river Highlands cromwell, conn. purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 6,841; par: 70 Final K. Streelman, $1,116,00069-68-64-64—265 K.J. Choi, $545,600 65-65-69-67—266 S. Garcia, $545,600 65-69-65-67—266 A. Baddeley, $297,600 67-66-65-69—267 R. Moore, $235,600 63-68-66-71—268 B. Steele, $235,600 62-69-71-66—268 C. Campbell, $186,775 64-70-67-68—269 H. English, $186,775 66-64-72-67—269 J. Maggert, $186,775 64-70-68-67—269 C. Pttrssn, $186,775 68-67-66-68—269 A. Cabrera, $123,114 68-70-65-67—270 B. Cauley, $123,114 63-70-68-69—270 M. Lshmn, $123,114 70-68-65-67—270 B. Snedkr, $123,114 65-69-72-64—270 S. Langley, $123,114 64-65-70-71—270 M. Putnm, $123,114 67-63-69-71—270 N. Watney, $123,114 70-66-65-69—270 S. Appleby, $78,120 69-70-68-64—271 M. Carballo, $78,120 68-68-72-63—271 J. Day, $78,120 70-69-67-65—271 T. Gainey, $78,120 70-66-67-68—271 C. Stroud, $78,120 67-67-68-69—271 T. Wilkinsn, $78,120 66-68-67-70—271 S.-Mn Bae, $57,040 67-68-67-70—272 H. Swafford, $57,040 66-71-66-69—272 G. F-Castno, $45,880 68-68-71-66—273 C. Hoffman, $45,880 67-68-71-67—273 J. Merrick, $45,880 67-72-67-67—273 K. Tway, $45,880 71-65-69-68—273 T. V. Aswgn, $45,880 68-70-67-68—273 Joe Durant, $32,296 64-72-71-67—274 F. Jacobson, $32,296 69-69-69-67—274 Jerry Kelly, $32,296 70-66-71-67—274 Vijay Singh, $32,296 68-68-70-68—274 K. Bradley, $32,296 66-69-71-68—274 D. Johnson, $32,296 66-66-71-71—274 M. Kuchar, $32,296 66-67-72-69—274 J. Lovemrk, $32,296 68-63-70-73—274 W. McGirt, $32,296 71-67-66-70—274 J. Vegas, $32,296 69-70-65-70—274 B. Watson, $32,296 67-72-67-68—274 E. Axley, $22,320 64-67-71-73—275 B. Davis, $22,320 69-70-68-68—275 B. de Jonge, $22,320 70-66-71-68—275 B. Harman, $22,320 68-67-69-71—275 R. Barnes, $17,186 73-65-68-70—276 Ken Duke, $17,186 65-72-71-68—276 Matt Jones, $17,186 69-69-67-71—276 P. Rodgers, $17,186 66-69-71-70—276 H. Slocum, $17,186 66-69-70-71—276 G. DeLaet, $14,591 70-68-71-68—277 R. Goosen, $14,591 68-69-71-69—277 B. Koepka, $14,591 65-72-71-69—277 G. Owen, $14,591 72-65-71-69—277 J. Byrd (18), $14,591 70-68-69-70—277 S. Marino, $14,591 66-72-70-69—277 John Daly, $13,826 70-68-70-70—278 J. Hicks, $13,826 66-71-69-72—278 B. Hurley III, $13,826 71-66-70-71—278 J. Wagner, $13,826 68-66-74-70—278 Tim Herron, $13,206 68-71-69-71—279 R. Knox, $13,206 66-72-70-71—279 D. LaBelle II, $13,206 65-71-72-71—279 S.-Yul Noh, $13,206 68-69-72-70—279 W. Roach, $13,206 68-70-71-70—279 V. Taylor, $13,206 67-71-71-70—279 M. Hffmnn, $12,586 68-70-69-73—280 T. Merritt, $12,586 71-66-72-71—280 B.Van Pelt, $12,586 69-68-73-70—280 C. Villegas, $12,586 71-66-74-69—280 B. Gay, $12,214 70-66-72-73—281 A. Svoboda, $12,214 67-71-77-66—281 K. Stadler, $12,028 72-67-72-72—283 B. Crane, $11,904 69-68-68-79—284 B. Garnett, $11,718 67-68-72-78—285 B. Mayfair, $11,718 67-71-71-76—285 J. Hahn, $11,532 69-70-76-73—288

WeB.coM Tour Air capital classic

sunday At crestview country club Wichita, Kan. purse: $600,000 Yardage: 6,926; par: 70 Final S. Cappelen, $108,000 66-65-65-66—262 M. Weibring, $64,800 68-65-66-64—263 J. Gove, $34,800 68-64-68-66—266 C. Percy, $34,800 67-67-70-62—266 R. Armour, $21,075 69-68-65-65—267 P. Claxton, $21,075 65-68-67-67—267 A. Gonzales, $21,075 65-67-66-69—267 S. J. Park, $21,075 69-66-64-68—267 O. Schniederjans, $0 64-71-65-67—267 B. Barber, $16,200 65-67-67-69—268 R. Pampling, $16,20068-68-65-67—268 S. Saunders, $16,200 65-66-70-67—268 R. Oppnhm, $13,800 69-63-67-70—269 M. Fast, $11,600 66-68-68-68—270 T. Hoge, $11,600 67-67-69-67—270 A. Watkins, $11,600 63-66-71-70—270 S. Bertsch, $9,000 67-66-70-68—271 J. Broadaway, $9,00067-68-67-69—271 O. Fraustro, $9,000 70-66-66-69—271 V. India, $9,000 70-68-69-64—271 Z. Sucher, $9,000 72-63-70-66—271 D. Fathauer, $6,033 67-66-70-70—273 T. Gillis, $6,033 66-65-71-71—273 H. Haas, $6,033 69-69-66-69—273 S. Kang, $6,033 71-67-68-67—273 A. Putnam, $6,033 67-69-70-67—273 J. Thomas, $6,033 69-66-69-69—273 A. Cejka, $3,921 70-66-68-70—274 M. Davidson, $3,921 70-67-67-70—274 G. Day, $3,921 73-65-70-66—274 B. Elder, $3,921 64-70-69-71—274 J. F.-Valdes, $3,921 70-67-69-68—274 T. Finau, $3,921 68-70-66-70—274 F. Gomez, $3,921 67-67-72-68—274 S. Parel, $3,921 67-70-68-69—274 Bhavik Patel, $3,921 71-67-67-69—274 Byron Smith, $3,921 68-69-69-68—274 Gavin Coles, $2,843 64-69-68-74—275 J. Fricke, $2,843 66-69-71-69—275 K. Kraft, $2,843 68-70-68-69—275 C. Whitsett, $2,843 67-68-70-70—275 A. Crawford, $2,119 68-66-72-70—276 J. Gunn, $2,119 67-71-68-70—276 T. O’Neal, $2,119 68-69-69-70—276 Jeff Rein, $2,119 72-66-66-72—276

lpGA Tour u.s. Women’s open

sunday At pinehurst No. 2 pinehurst, N.c. purse: $4 million Yardage: 6,649; par: 70 Final (a-amateur) M. Wie, $720,000 68-68-72-70-278 S. Lewis, $432,000 67-73-74-66—280 S. Meadow, $271,373 71-72-69-69—281 A. Yang, $191,536 71-69-68-74—282 M. Lee, $149,942 72-73-70-68—283 S. Y. Ryu, $149,942 69-74-70-70—283 L. Thmpsn, $113,582 71-68-74-71—284 S. Yokmne, $113,582 74-68-71-71—284 P. Phatlum, $113,582 71-73-69-71—284 C. Matthew, $90,861 75-69-75-66—285 J. Shin, $90,861 74-70-73-68—285 a-B. M. Henderson, 71-73-72-69—285 Y. C. Feng, $77,640 73-71-71-71—286 N. Y. Choi, $77,640 71-70-71-74—286 L. Ko, $58,096 76-71-71-69—287 S. Feng, $58,096 77-70-70-70—287 B. Lincicome, $58,096 77-70-69-71—287 H. Y. Park, $58,096 73-73-69-72—287 P. Creamer, $58,096 70-72-72-73—287 C. Choi, $58,096 75-70-69-73—287 J. Inkster, $58,096 71-75-66-75—287 J. Granada, $40,327 75-71-74-68—288 Sandra Gal, $40,327 74-72-73-69—288 K. Icher, $40,327 76-72-71-69—288 A. Munoz, $40,327 73-71-74-70—288 B. Lang, $40,327 73-75-69-71—288 a-Minjee Lee, $0 69-71-72-76—288 E. Hee Ji, $32,708 71-75-75-68—289 C. Masson, $32,708 72-75-73-69—289 C. Kung, $27,721 71-76-75-68—290 A. Stanford, $27,721 71-72-77-70—290 I.K. Kim, $27,721 71-74-75-70—290 M. Uribe, $27,721 72-70-76-72—290 K. Webb, $27,721 70-73-70-77—290 Y. Tseng, $23,555 77-71-74-69—291 R. Morita, $23,555 73-75-73-70—291 H. Na Jang, $23,555 76-73-70-72—291 J. Song, $20,090 74-72-77-69—292 C. Hedwall, $20,090 73-76-72-71—292 M. Harigae, $20,090 71-74-74-73—292 Se Ri Pak, $20,090 76-69-74-73—292 J. Y. Lee, $20,090 73-73-73-73—292 L.-A. Pace, $16,887 76-73-73-71—293 H. K. Bae, $16,887 77-71-73-72—293 I. Park, $16,887 76-71-73-73—293 N. Campbll, $14,536 74-75-76-69—294 B. Recari, $14,536 73-74-72-75—294 S. Y. Kim, $14,536 72-75-72-75—294 G. Sergas, $11,943 77-72-74-72—295 M. Jutngrn, $11,943 72-77-74-72—295 L. Diaz, $11,943 75-72-75-73—295 J. Johnson, $11,943 75-74-72-74—295 K. Kirk, $11,943 69-76-74-76—295 S.-Y. Jang, $10,840 75-72-77-72—296 B. Mozo, $10,527 78-70-73-76—297 M. Narita, $10,527 76-70-73-78—297 J. E. Shadoff, $10,197 76-71-78-73—298 A. Knoll, $10,197 75-74-73-76—298 a-M. Cappeliez, $0 76-70-78-75—299 Sue Kim, $9,881 71-73-79-76—299 D. Kang, $9,881 75-71-76-77—299 Haeji Kang, $9,881 74-75-72-78—299 a-Emma Talley, $0 75-73-78-74—300 C. Ciganda, $9,528 75-72-78-75—300 Gerina Piller, $9,528 72-72-80-76—300 P. Lindberg, $9,528 72-77-73-78—300 Ilhee Lee, $9,292 73-76-77-75—301 a-C. Hashimoto, $0 73-76-76-77—302 Dori Carter, $9,175 72-77-77-77—303 a-Andrea Lee, $0 79-70-77-77—303 S. Changkija, $9,050 76-73-75-80—304

cHAMpIoNs Tour encompass championship

sunday At North shore country club Glenview, Ill. purse: $1.8 million Yardage: 7,103; par: 72 Final charles schwab cup points in parentheses T. Lehman, $270,000 65-66-70—201 M. Allen, $144,000 67-68-67—202 K. Triplett, $144,000 67-67-68—202 D. Garwood, $107,100 66-71-66—203 Bart Bryant, $85,500 67-68-69—204 R. Chapman, $55,800 66-68-72—206 R. Cochran, $55,800 71-71-64—206 C. Mntgmerie, $55,800 69-67-70—206 K. Perry, $55,800 71-67-68—206 J.Sluman, $55,800 67-70-69—206 E. Toledo, $55,800 69-70-67—206 F. Funk, $37,800 69-69-69—207 T. Pernice Jr. , $37,800 69-68-70—207 Olin Browne, $29,700 71-68-69—208 Jose Coceres, $29,700 68-69-71—208 John Inman, $29,700 67-67-74—208 Sandy Lyle, $29,700 67-71-70—208 B. McCallister, $29,700 70-69-69—208 Mark O’Meara, $29,700 67-70-71—208 Brad Bryant, $19,160 69-71-69—209 B. Clampett, $19,160 70-69-70—209 Scott Dunlap, $19,160 71-67-71—209 Mike Goodes, $19,160 71-67-71—209 B. Langer, $19,160 71-69-69—209 Mark McNulty, $19,160 69-70-70—209 Larry Mize, $19,160 69-69-71—209 Corey Pavin, $19,160 71-67-71—209 John Riegger, $19,160 71-71-67—209 S. Elkington, $13,905 69-69-72—210 Loren Roberts, $13,905 69-70-71—210 Wes Short, Jr., $13,905 70-71-69—210 Joey Sindelar, $13,905 72-70-68—210 Dan Forsman, $11,610 72-70-69—211 Bob Gilder, $11,610 68-74-69—211 Nick Price, $11,610 70-68-73—211 Peter Senior, $11,610 70-68-73—211 Tom Byrum, $10,080 69-73-70—212 M. Hatalsky, $10,080 72-67-73—212 Billy Andrade, $7,920 71-72-70—213 Mark Brooks, $7,920 70-73-70—213 John Cook, $7,920 73-71-69—213 David Frost, $7,920 73-70-70—213 Bill Glasson, $7,920 73-73-67—213 Gary Hallberg, $7,920 73-70-70—213 Hale Irwin, $7,920 73-71-69—213 Rocco Mediate, $7,920 70-71-72—213 Hal Sutton, $7,920 70-75-68—213 Willie Wood, $7,920 69-73-71—213 Brad Faxon, $5,220 75-72-67—214 Steve Lowery, $5,220 72-69-73—214

europeAN Tour Irish open

sunday At Fota Island resort cork, Ireland purse: $2.71 million Yardage: 7,043; par: 71 Final Mikko Ilonen, Fin 64-68-69-70—271 E. Molinari, Ita 67-69-69-67—272 K. Broberg, Swe 69-69-66-69—273 M. Baldwin, Eng 67-71-66-69—273 D. Willett, Eng 73-66-63-71—273 M. A. Carlsson, Swe 66-71-68-69—274 G. McDowell, NIr 68-66-69-71—274 R. Fisher, Eng 68-72-70-65—205 M. Hoey, NIr 68-71-70-66—275 C. Wood, Eng 69-69-70-67—275 Richard Finch, Eng 68-72-67-68—275 Gary Stal, Fra 70-67-69-69—275 Gregory Bourdy, Fra 68-71-67-69—275 Marcel Siem, Ger 66-74-71-65—276 Matthew Nixon, Eng 70-65-74-67—276 P. Harrington, Irl 69-67-71-69—276 Adam Gee, Eng 68-70-69-69—276 Gareth Maybin, NIr 71-65-69-71—276 Simon Khan, Eng 69-66-70-71—276 Fabrizio Zanotti, Par 70-69-65-72—276 Roope Kakko, Fin 71-66-72-68—277 Marco Crespi, Ita 68-67-73-69—277 R. Gonzalez, Arg 69-70-68-70—277 A. Hansen, Den 67-70-68-72—277 Romain Wattel, Fra 69-65-70-73—277 Also R. Cabrra-Bello, Esp 72-68-70-68—278 P. Larrazabal, Esp 72-69-67-70—278 J. Knutzon, USA 73-69-71-69—282 J. M. Olazabal, Esp 69-73-73-69—284 D. Clarke, NIr 72-68-73-72—285 M. Miller, USA 73-67-79-80—299


NAscAr sprINT cup Toyota/save Mart 350

sunday At sonoma, calif. lap length: 1.99 miles (start position in parentheses) 1. (4) Carl Edwards, Ford, 110 laps, 119.9 rating, 47 points, $335,790. 2. (15) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 110, 119.1, 43, $238,266. 3. (17) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 110, 105.8, 41, $167,230. 4. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 110, 126, 41, $185,869. 5. (9) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 110, 93.6, 39, $147,344. 6. (30) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 110, 96.7, 38, $126,870. 7. (22) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 110, 111.8, 38, $157,431. 8. (23) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 110, 94.3, 37, $137,340. 9. (19) Greg Biffle, Ford, 110, 86.2, 35, $143,820. 10. (25) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 110, 93, 35, $136,411. 11. (7) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 110, 92.1, 33, $107,785. 12. (5) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 110, 95, 32, $101,635. 13. (12) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 110, 82.3, 31, $129,543. 14. (8) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 110, 83.8, 30, $128,910. 15. (18) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 110, 82.4, 29, $123,643. 16. (10) Joey Logano, Ford, 110, 76.1, 29, $132,326. 17. (26) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 110, 65.3, 27, $141,596. 18. (11) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 110, 69.6, 26, $102,310. 19. (21) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 110, 66.2, 25, $127,743. 20. (6) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 110, 101.6, 25, $131,193. 21. (27) David Gilliland, Ford, 110, 61.1, 23, $116,068. 22. (13) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 110, 58.2, 22, $133,268. 23. (29) Aric Almirola, Ford, 110, 61.8, 21, $127,671. 24. (28) Michael McDowell, Ford, 110, 57.4, 20, $86,785. 25. (20) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 110, 60.4, 19, $134,701. 26. (16) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 110, 65.6, 18, $97,035. 27. (32) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 110, 49.2, 17, $88,385. 28. (3) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 110, 74.2, 16, $114,555. 29. (38) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 110, 44.7, 15, $101,643. 30. (42) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 110, 40.2, 14, $100,493. 31. (24) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 109, 58, 13, $122,485. 32. (40) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 109, 39.1, 12, $93,537. 33. (35) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 109, 39.6, 11, $91,880. 34. (39) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 109, 32, 0, $83,745. 35. (41) Boris Said, Ford, 109, 33.7, 9, $83,605. 36. (31) David Ragan, Ford, 109, 40.3, 8, $91,520. 37. (2) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 108, 103.5, 9, $89,983. 38. (43) Tomy Drissi, Toyota, 108, 25.9, 6, $85,850. 39. (36) Alex Kennedy, Chevrolet, rear gear, 104, 34.2, 5, $73,850. 40. (33) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 95, 32.5, 4, $69,850. 41. (34) Ryan Truex, Toyota, 91, 40.5, 3, $65,850. 42. (14) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, accident, 74, 67.5, 2, $110,986. 43. (37) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, engine, 29, 25.8, 0, $58,350. race statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 76.583 mph. Time of Race: 2 hours, 51 minutes, 30 seconds.

Stunner: Heat and humidity take toll on Americans Continued from Page B-1 through far more unlikely. This much is sure: A victory here would have made it all moot, and the Americans had one in their hands. After the team allowed a horrible early goal to fall behind, Jermaine Jones leveled the score in the 64th minute with a whistling shot from nearly 30 yards out that left Beto, the Portuguese goalkeeper, completely flat-footed. Then came Dempsey’s finish with his stomach — you could forgive him for not stooping for a header — off a cross from DeAndre Yedlin that seemed destined to go down in the annals of U.S. soccer history. It was not to be. Deep into added time, Cristiano Ronaldo, who had largely been neutralized, swung in a perfect cross that Silvestre Varela, a Portuguese forward,

sent into the net with a powerful header. Portugal, which needed a win to have a real chance of advancing, barely celebrated. The Americans, collectively, all but collapsed. As expected, the conditions were a factor. While Klinsmann — for some reason — wore a long-sleeved shirt, most of the players were sweating from the moment they walked outside. The game began at 6 p.m. local time, but the temperature was still in the high 80s, with 66 percent humidity. The referee even allowed a water break late in the first half. Klinsmann and his players had expressed confidence that the climate would not affect the Americans as much as other teams, if only because many of the U.S. players compete in Major League Soccer, which has a

season that runs through the summer. Playing in Dallas in August, the reasoning went, was a decent primer for handling the Amazonian heat. The European teams, on the other hand, have appeared to struggle in Brazil’s warmer climes. The sample size is small, to be sure, but in the first 10 days of games, there were ragged performances from Italy and England and Belgium and Spain and even Germany, which seemed to run out of moxie late in Saturday’s 2-2 tie with Ghana. In addition to the heat, the Portuguese were hindered by a rash of injuries that forced them to make four changes to their lineup from the opening game. Beto, the backup goalkeeper, played for Rui Patricio, and Hugo Almeida, a forward, was also hurt. Pepe, a top defender, was suspended,

and Fábio Coentrão was not even in the building — or the country — having gone home after a loss to Germany to recover from a thigh injury. The U.S. on the other hand, had only one switch from its win over Ghana. Jozy Altidore, the only pure striker on the U.S. roster, is unlikely to return during the group stage after straining his hamstring, and Klinsmann opted to eschew the obvious replacements (forwards Aron Johannsson and Chris Wondolowski) and instead tapped a midfielder, Graham Zusi, as part of a more compact formation. Playing with five midfielders — Clint Dempsey started as a lone forward despite having broken his nose against Ghana — made the Americans seem as if they were hoping to cut off Portugal’s attempts to get the ball for-

Margin of Victory: 0.591 seconds. Caution Flags: 6 for 19 laps. Lead Changes: 11 among 9 drivers. Lap Leaders: J.McMurray 1-8; A.Allmendinger 9-21; K.Harvick 22-31; A.Allmendinger 32-53; J.McMurray 54; J.Gordon 55-57; K.Harvick 5870; J.Johnson 71; J.Logano 72-74; C.Bowyer 75-79; M.Ambrose 80-84; C.Edwards 85-110. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): A.Allmendinger, 2 times for 35 laps; C.Edwards, 1 time for 26 laps; K.Harvick, 2 times for 23 laps; J.McMurray, 2 times for 9 laps; M.Ambrose, 1 time for 5 laps; C.Bowyer, 1 time for 5 laps; J.Gordon, 1 time for 3 laps; J.Logano, 1 time for 3 laps; J.Johnson, 1 time for 1 lap. Wins: J.Johnson, 3; D.Earnhardt Jr., 2; C.Edwards, 2; K.Harvick, 2; J.Logano, 2; Ku.Busch, 1; Ky.Busch, 1; J.Gordon, 1; D.Hamlin, 1; Bra.Keselowski, 1. Top 5 in points 1. J.Gordon, 580; 2. J.Johnson, 560; 3. D.Earnhardt Jr., 555; 4. M.Kenseth, 515; 5. Bra.Keselowski, 512.

ForMulA oNe Austrian Grand prix

sunday at spielberg, Austria lap length: 2.69 miles 1. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes, 71 laps, 1:27:54.976, 130.197 mph. 2. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes, 71, 1:27:56.908. 3. Valtteri Bottas, Finland, Williams, 71, 1:28:03.148. 4. Felipe Massa, Brazil, Williams, 71, 1:28:12.334. 5. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari, 71, 1:28:13.529. 6. Sergio Perez, Mexico, Force India, 71, 1:28:23.522. 7. Kevin Magnussen, Denmark, McLaren, 71, 1:28:27.007. 8. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Red Bull, 71, 1:28:38.498. 9. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Force India, 71, 1:28:39.113. 10. Kimi Raikkonen, Finland, Ferrari, 71, 1:28:42.753. 11. Jenson Button, England, McLaren, 71, 1:28:45.942. 12. Pastor Maldonado, Venezuela, Lotus, 70, +1 lap. 13. Adrian Sutil, Germany, Sauber, 70, +1 lap. 14. Romain Grosjean, France, Lotus, 70, +1 lap. 15. Jules Bianchi, France, Marussia, 69, +2 laps. 16. Kamui Kobayashi, Japan, Caterham, 69, +2 laps. 17. Max Chilton, England, Marussia, 69, +2 laps. 18. Marcus Ericsson, Sweden, Caterham, 69, +2 laps. 19. Esteban Gutierrez, Mexico, Sauber, 69, +2 laps. Not classfied 20. Jean-Eric Vergne, France, Toro Rosso, 59, retired. 21. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Red Bull, 34, retired.

NAscAr NATIoNWIde Gardner denver 200

late saturday at road America; elkhart lake, Wis.; lap length: 4.048 miles (start position in parentheses) 1. (5) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 53 laps, 110.3 rating, 47 points, $46,900. 2. (1) Alex Tagliani, Ford, 53, 129.1, 43, $47,525. 3. (26) Kevin O’Connell, Chevrolet, 53, 83.3, 41, $30,175. 4. (12) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 53, 104.3, 40, $31,025. 5. (22) J.J. Yeley, Dodge, 53, 86.8, 39, $28,725. 6. (13) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 53, 82.1, 38, $22,500. 7. (10) Andy Lally, Chevrolet, 53, 84.9, 37, $21,550. 8. (25) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 53, 73.5, 36, $20,225. 9. (11) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 53, 89.3, 35, $19,950. 10. (17) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 53, 73.3, 34, $20,975. 11. (19) Matt DiBenedetto, Chevrolet, 53, 60.5, 33, $19,600. 12. (4) Sam Hornish Jr., Toyota, 53, 127.4, 34, $22,925. 13. (3) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 53, 107.8, 31, $19,675. 14. (20) Kenny Habul, Toyota, 53, 75, 30, $19,300. 15. (35) Carlos Contreras, Toyota, 53, 74.1, 29, $19,875. 16. (6) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 53, 105.1, 28, $19,150. 17. (18) James Buescher, Toyota, 53, 62, 27, $19,250. 18. (9) Chris Buescher, Ford, 53, 74.3, 26, $18,950. 19. (7) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 53, 83.8, 25, $18,875. 20. (23) Eric McClure, Toyota, 53, 54.9, 24, $19,525. race statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 76.600 mph. Time of Race: 2 hours, 48 minutes, 3 seconds. Margin of Victory: 0.820 seconds. Caution Flags: 4 for 10 laps. Lead Changes: 7 among 4 drivers. Lap Leaders: S.Hornish Jr. 1-13; B.Gaughan 14-16; S.Hornish Jr. 17-27; T.Bayne 28; S.Hornish Jr. 29; A.Tagliani 30-48; B.Gaughan 49-53. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): S.Hornish Jr., 3 times for 25 laps; A.Tagliani, 1 time for 19 laps; B.Gaughan, 2 times for 8 laps; T.Bayne, 1 time for 1 lap. Top 5 in points 1. R.Smith, 516; 2. E.Sadler, 506; 3. C.Elliott, 505; 4. T.Dillon, 475; 5. B.Scott, 458.

ward to Ronaldo. It was difficult to blame them because Ronaldo, even with his injured knee, is a threat wherever he is on the field. Ronaldo, a Real Madrid winger, led his club to the Champions League title last month and finished the season with 48 goals in 42 league and European games. Early on Sunday, however, Ronaldo was not the problem for the United States. Always artistic on the ball, Ronaldo pulled off a dip-and-dodge routine to slip away from several U.S. defenders about four minutes into the game, but that did little more than help Portugal keep possession. It was a misplay by the Americans, rather than any sort of Portuguese wizardry, that put the U.S. behind. A few moments after Ronaldo’s trickery along the left sideline, Miguel Veloso, a Portuguese midfielder, whipped in a bouncing cross that Geoff Cameron, one of the U.S. center backs, tried to lash clear.


Monday, June 23, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

Wie: Competed against men on PGA Tour Continued from Page B-1 in the final group of a major. Her popularity soared along with criticism when she competed against the men on the PGA Tour while still in high school and talked about wanting to play in the Masters. That seems like a lifetime ago. The 6-foot Wie is all grown up, a Stanford graduate, popular among pros of both genders and now a major champion. “Oh my God, I can’t believe this is happening,” Wie said. It almost didn’t. Just like her so much of her life, the path included a sharp twist no one saw coming. Wie started the final round tied with Amy Yang, took the lead when Yang made double bogey on No. 2 and didn’t let anyone catch her the rest of the day. In trouble on the tough fourth hole, she got up-and-down from 135 yards with a shot into 3 feet. Right when Lewis was making a big run, Wie answered by ripping a drive on the shortened par-5 10th and hitting a cut 8-iron into 10 feet for eagle and a four-shot lead.

She had not made a bogey since the first hole — and then it all nearly unraveled. From a fairway bunker on the 16th, holding a three-shot lead, she stayed aggressive and hit hybrid from the sand. After a three-minute search, the ball was found in a wiregrass bush that caused her to take a penalty drop behind her in the fairway. She chipped on to about 35 feet and rapped her bogey putt 5 feet past the hole. Miss it, and she would be tied. Bent over in that table-top putting stance, she poured it in to avoid her first three-putt of the week. Smiling as she left the green, even though her lead was down to one, Wie hit 8-iron safely on the 17th green and holed the tough birdie putt. She pumped her fist, then slammed it twice in succession, a determination rarely seen when she was contending for majors nearly a decade ago as a teen prodigy. “Obviously, there are moments of doubt in there,” Wie said. “But obviously, I had so many people surrounding me. They never lost faith in me. That’s pushed me forward.”

Wie finished at 2-under 278, the only player to beat par in the second week of championship golf at Pinehurst. Martin Kaymer won by eight shots last week at 9-under 271, the second-lowest score in U.S. Open history. Lewis got within one shot of the lead with a birdie on No. 13, and after two bogeys, kept her hopes alive by finishing with back-to-back birdies. “I knew I needed to get out early and post some numbers and make Michelle Wie earn it,” Lewis said. Stephanie Meadow of Northern Ireland made her pro debut by closing with a 69 to finish alone in third, earning $271,373. That should be enough to secure her LPGA Tour card for next season. Yang never recovered from her bad start and closed with a 74 to finish fourth. Juli Inkster never got going, either. The 53-year-old Hall of Famer, playing in her 35th and final U.S. Women’s Open, started four shots out of the lead and didn’t make a birdie until the eighth hole. She closed with a 75 and tied for 15th.

Bartoli: Takes to YouTube to relive win Continued from Page B-1 defend her Wimbledon title. Still, Bartoli held the traditional reigning champion’s pre-tournament news conference Sunday, when she explained she has zero lingering doubts about retiring at age 28, less than two months after winning her only Grand Slam trophy — and also showed precisely why she quit the sport. Tugging down the collar of her white top to reveal strips of blue tape providing support for her right shoulder, Bartoli said: “Literally, I can’t even lift my arm every morning. It was the same last year and didn’t improve. … So definitely no regrets at all.” She has moved on to other pursuits — TV commentary, launching a shoe line and designing jewelry. Ah, but Bartoli will always have her Wimbledon championship, and she takes great pride in that. “Sometimes, people ask me, ‘Who are you?’ I just say, ‘I’m the Wimbledon champion.’ It just speaks by itself,” she said. “I don’t even need to mention my name.” When the All England Club’s suitand-tie-clad moderator began Sunday’s proceedings by intoning, “I have great pleasure in introducing Marion Bartoli, our current ladies’ singles champion,” the Frenchwoman pumped her fists and

smiled broadly. During the question-and-answer session, Bartoli noted no fewer than three times that she won last year’s tournament without dropping a set. She revealed that every couple of days, she’ll log on to YouTube and watch a video of the 101 mph ace she hit — a spray of chalk dust proving it was in — to close her victory over Sabine Lisicki in the final. Her coach for that magical fortnight was Amelie Mauresmo, a former No. 1 and twotime major champion who recently was hired by Murray as he attempts to win a second consecutive title at Wimbledon. Murray, the first British man in 77 years to earn the championship at the All England Club, will have the honor of opening play Monday on Centre Court, facing Belgium’s David Goffin. “I believe if I play my best tennis, I’ll give myself a chance of doing well here; putting myself in a position to win the tournament,” the No. 3-seeded Murray said Sunday. “But you can’t start off slowly in these tournaments. You need to try and be on it from the first match. I’ll be ready for tomorrow.” Other top men in action Monday are the No. 1-seeded Djokovic, 2010 runner-up Tomas Berdych and No. 11 Grigor Dimitrov, who faces American qualifier Ryan Harrison. Women on the schedule include five-

time champion Venus Williams, No. 2 Li Na, 2012 runner-up Agnieszka Radwanska and No. 8 Victoria Azarenka, who is coming off a left foot injury. The last woman to skip a title defense at Wimbledon was Steffi Graf in 1997, shortly after knee surgery. Bartoli left tennis primarily because of “too many question marks” about her health. But there are other parts of life on tour she does not feel nostalgic about. “I don’t miss every morning having to wake up and not being able to lift my arm; having my whole body terribly sore; having to travel; pack and unpack; all the practice time you have to book; make sure you’re just having your schedule ready,” she said. Apparently, word of her retirement last August did not make the rounds everywhere. As the start of the French Open approached last month, Bartoli said, people stopped her on the streets of Paris to say they hoped she would fare well in that tournament. Even Sunday, wandering around the local village, this sort of exchange happened, according to Bartoli: “So how do you feel? Do you feel it’s going to be hard to defend your title?” “Um, not really, because I’m not going to defend it.”

Paychecks: Small schools may refuse offers Continued from Page B-1 word amateurism that says increasing substantially the amount paid athletes would violate the principle of amateurism,” said Stanford economics professor Roger Noll, who testified on behalf of the plaintiffs. “There’s no reason to believe that.” It’s all theoretical, of course, based on models that may never come into play. But just what the future of big-time college athletics may look like if the NCAA loses a landmark antitrust suit is beginning to come into focus as attorneys representing former UCLA basketball star Ed O’Bannon and others press their case in a federal court trial. No one expects the current system run by the NCAA to be completely blown up. But at a time when billions of dollars are flowing into college sports, there is little dispute that players will get a bigger chunk of the pie. That may come as soon as next year when the five major conferences move to separate themselves from football programs that aren’t nearly as profitable and give athletes more money and greater ben-

In brief

Triggers pound Fuego Visiting Trinidad had 22 hits, including three home runs and three doubles, en route to a 19-6 win over the Santa Fe Fuego in Pecos League action on Sunday night at Fort Marcy Ballpark. The Triggers (18-16) spotted Santa Fe (23-15) a four-run lead after the first inning but scored 15 unanswered runs over the next four innings to take command. Outfielder Johnny Bladel hit his eighth home run and drove in three for Trinidad. Chris Escobar and K.C. Judge also went deep while leftfielder Jake Summers went 5-for-6 and scored three runs. It all made for a long night for Fuego pitchers. Starter Jeremiah Steinert was roughed up for eight hits and seven runs in just 1⅔ innings on the mound. Relievers Abel DeLaSantos, Andrew Shoulders and Craig Massey all gave up three or more

efits. Among the proposals is more money to cover the full cost of attending school and better medical and travel benefits. Whether the extra money will amount to covering laundry expenses and date nights or comes to a much larger payment may depend on how successful O’Bannon’s attorneys are in winning a ruling that the NCAA is acting illegally by not allowing players to profit off the use of their names, images and likenesses in television broadcasts and video games. If the plaintiffs win, lawyers have hinted in broad terms how they see college sports changing. The NCAA would still run athletics, but Division I basketball and Bowl Subdivision football players would be allowed to band together to seek payment for the use of their names and images in television broadcasts and video games. Those payments would go into a trust fund, with players getting equal shares when they leave school. University of San Francisco economics professor Daniel Rascher testified that using something akin to the professional model — where players get something

close to the 55 percent of broadcast revenues NFL players currently receive — a football player at Vanderbilt might get $325,000 over a five-year period because of the lucrative television contracts in the Southeastern Conference. A basketball player at a Pac-12 school like Oregon, he said, would do even better, perhaps walking away with more than $1 million by the time his career is over because there are fewer teammates with whom to split the money. If players are allowed to be paid — even if that money is put in a trust to be given out only when they leave school — coaches and other recruiters would surely begin emphasizing how much an athlete might look forward to at the end of his college career. The money would be doled out to each player equally, but that doesn’t mean every school would offer the same amount. Some smaller conferences may refuse to offer anything at all, believing the concept of amateurism is too important to lose. But at the top levels of college sports, it’s hard to imagine schools not joining in and risking the loss of the best recruits.

runs and surrendered 14 hits and three walks. Massey, Charles Johnson, Tyler Cox and David Brandt all had doubles for Santa Fe, which had 11 hits but stranded 14 baserunners. The Fuego defense also committed four errors, leading to seven unearned runs crossing the plate. Santa Fe still leads the Northern Division by 3½ games over second-place Trinidad. The Fuego will host Las Vegas at Fort Marcy at 6 p.m. Monday, followed by two games against Southern Division leader Alpine beginning Tuesday.

Robinson had a pair of hits to go along with three RBI. He now has 25 driven in over his past 23 games, giving him 56 RBI on the season. Liddi went deep in the sixth inning as the Isotopes opened a 5-2 lead. The Cubs (38-36) rallied back with a pair of two-run home runs from Kris Bryant. The first came in the bottom of the sixth while the other was in the eighth, snapping a 5-all tie and giving Iowa a lead it never relinquished. Albuquerque pitchers had their string of 21 consecutive scoreless innings snapped in the third inning. The team’s collective earned run average is 5.12 this season. Over the past three games, it is 2.33. The Isotopes remained in second place in the Pacific Coast League’s Pacific Southern Division, 9½ games back of the league’s top team, Las Vegas. Albuquerque has two more games against Iowa before returning home for a five-game, four-day homestand against Reno.

Cubs power past ’Topes After posting a pair of shutout wins to start the weekend, the Albuquerque Isotopes dropped a 7-6 decision to the Iowa Cubs on Sunday afternoon in Des Moines, Iowa. Griff Erickson and Alex Liddi each homered for Albuquerque (35-41), which stranded the potential tying run at third in the top of the ninth inning.

The New Mexican


Northern New Mexico


Local results and schedules ON THE AIR

Today on TV Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. COLLEGE BASEBALL 6 p.m. on ESPN — World Series, finals, Game 1, Virginia vs. Vanderbilt, in Omaha, Neb. GOLF 1:30 p.m. on TGC — PGA of America, Professional National Championship, second round, in Myrtle Beach, S.C. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 6 p.m. on ESPN2 — Washington at Milwaukee SOCCER 9:30 a.m. on ESPN — FIFA, World Cup, Group B, Netherlands vs. Chile, in São Paulo 9:30 a.m. on ESPN2 — FIFA, World Cup, Group B, Australia vs. Spain, in Curitiba, Brazil 1:30 p.m. on ESPN — FIFA, World Cup, Group A, Croatia vs. Mexico, in Recife, Brazil 1:30 p.m. on ESPN2 — FIFA, World Cup, Group A, Cameroon vs. Brazil, in Brasilia, Brazil TENNIS 5 a.m. on ESPN — Wimbledon, first round, in London 9:30 a.m. on ESPNEWS — Wimbledon, first round, in London Noon on ESPN2 — Wimbledon, first round, in London

SANTA FE FUEGO Team record: (23-15)

Upcoming schedule: Today’s game — vs. Trinidad, 6 p.m. Monday — vs. Las Vegas, 6 p.m. Tuesday — vs. Alpine, 6 p.m. Wednesday — vs. Alpine, 6 p.m. Thursday — vs. Taos, 6 p.m. Friday — at Las Vegas, 6 p.m. June 28 — at Las Vegas, 6 p.m. June 29 — at Las Vegas, 6 p.m. June 30 — Pecos League All-Star Game (at Fort Marcy), 6 p.m. July 1 — vs. Taos, 7 p.m. July 2 — at Taos, 6 p.m. July 3 — vs. Taos, 7 p.m. July 4 — at Taos, 6 p.m. July 5 — vs. Raton, 6 p.m.

July 6 — vs. Raton, 6 p.m. July 7 — at Raton, 6 p.m. July 8 — at Raton, 6 p.m. July 9 — at Taos, 7 p.m. July 10 — vs. Taos, 6 p.m. July 11 — vs. Taos, 6 p.m. July 12 — vs. Taos, 6 p.m. July 13 — at Taos, 7 p.m. July 14 — at Taos, 7 p.m. July 15 — vs. Raton, 6 p.m. July 16 — vs. Raton, 6 p.m. July 17 — at Trinidad, 6 p.m. July 18 — at Trinidad, 6 p.m. July 19 — vs. Trinidad, 6 p.m. July 20 — vs. Trinidad, 6 p.m. July 21 — vs. Taos, 6 p.m. July 22 — vs. Taos, 6 p.m. July 23 — vs. Taos, 6 p.m.


Kevin Love among veterans who may influence draft By Jon Krawczynski The Associated Press

Kevin Love was a doughy, nervous 19-year-old in 2008 when he was drafted by the Minnesota Timberwolves. Six years later, the threetime All-Star could hear his name called on draft night — again. College stars and international prospects may not be the only ones taking center stage on Thursday night in New York. Love, one of the best big men in the league, headlines a list of veteran NBA players who could have a major influence on how the draft unfolds. Love’s contract situation has the Timberwolves contemplating trading him, with teams like Boston, Cleveland, Chicago and Denver among those who could use first-round picks as part of a package to acquire him. Orlando’s Arron Afflalo and Golden State’s Klay Thompson could be on the move as well, while soon-to-be free agents like Toronto’s Kyle Lowry and Phoenix’s Eric Bledsoe could have a say in which direction their current teams go with draft picks. Many of the trades that occur this time of year don’t happen until teams are on the clock and can gauge what players are available to be drafted. Then they can decide whether they can get enough to part with a proven commodity like Love or Afflalo. “For the most part, the teammates and the coaches will always, always want the certainty of the player in the locker room,” said Isiah Thomas, a former player, executive and coach and current NBATV analyst. “Management will for the most part look at it from a financial aspect, culture aspect and also the type of player they are getting.” That’s the conundrum the Wolves face with Love, who can opt out of his contract at the end of next season and has made it clear he plans to go elsewhere. Wolves President Flip Saunders could choose to keep Love and try to make roster moves in an

effort to convince him to stay in Minnesota. But if he decides to trade him, Saunders has a Kevin Love couple of options: u He can trade Love for a package of veterans in an effort to avoid a long-term rebuild. u He could move Love in deal highlighted by draft picks, which could put the Celtics and their two firstround picks on Thursday night — Nos. 6 and 17 — or the Cleveland Cavaliers, who pick first, at the top of the list potential trade partners. Celtics President Danny Ainge told reporters in Boston on Saturday that keeping their picks was “probably the most likely scenario that happens” and Warriors general manager Bob Myers said Friday that it was “unlikely” they would be involved in a major trade on or before the draft. But things can change in the blink of an eye. “I say unlikely because most of the things you talk about don’t happen,” Myers said. “And there’s no blame to be placed. It’s just hard. I mean, it’s hard to make deals in the NBA because it’s very competitive and it has to work for both sides.” Afflalo had the best offensive season of his career for the Magic last season, averaging 18.2 points, 3.4 assists and shooting 42.7 percent on 3-pointers. But he turns 29 in October, the Magic have a promising young core and are still rebuilding their roster after trading Dwight Howard a couple of years ago. Meanwhile, the Raptors and Suns have decisions to make with their free agent point guards. Lowry is coming off of a breakout season and was one of the biggest reasons the Raptors made a surprising surge in the East. But he also figures to garner considerable interest on a free agent market short on playmaking point guards.



THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, June 23, 2014


Red Sox hold off Oakland The Associated Press

OAKLAND, Calif. — David Ortiz hit a leadoff home run in the 10th inning, and Red Sox 7 Boston beat Athletics 6 the Athletics 7-6 on Sunday to avoid a four-game sweep. Ortiz was the only Boston starter without a hit until lining a 1-2 pitch from Fernando Abad (2-3) over the wall in left-center. The Red Sox had to go extra innings after letting a 6-1 lead slip away. The A’s scored three runs in the eighth, then Stephen Vogt and pinch-hitter John Jaso homered in the ninth against Koji Uehara (3-1). The closer had converted 31 consecutive save opportunities dating to 2013. The A’s had won five straight before Ortiz’s 17th homer bailed out Boston’s bullpen. ORIOLES 8, YANKEES 0 In New York, Chris Tillman tossed seven innings of four-hit ball, and Baltimore handed Yankees ace Masahiro Tanaka his second major league loss. Jonathan Schoop homered off Tanaka (11-2) for the second time, and fellow rookie Caleb Joseph capped the scoring with his first career homer. J.J. Hardy hit a three-run double for the Orioles, who spoiled Old-Timers’ Day at Yankee Stadium and took two of three from their AL East rivals. New York slugger Mark Teixeira left in the eighth after getting hit on his left foot by an 85 mph slider from T.J. McFarland. Teixeira hobbled toward first, then slammed his helmet to the ground in anger before heading into the dugout. X-rays were negative, manager Joe Girardi said. ANGELS 5, RANGERS 2 In Anaheim, Calif., rookie Matt Shoemaker won his fifth straight decision, C.J. Cron and Kole Calhoun homered in the second inning against Yu Darvish, and the Angels completed a three-game sweep. Cron went deep for the third straight game, helping the Angels pull within five games of AL West-leading Oakland. Shoemaker (5-1) allowed a run and eight hits in 7⅔ innings with six strikeouts and two walks. Joe Smith allowed Brad Snyder’s two-out homer in the ninth before Chris Gimenez grounded out to end the game. Snyder entered in the fourth after first baseman Donnie Murphy left because of soreness in his left knee. MARINERS 2, ROYALS 1 In Kansas City, Mo., rookie Roenis Elias pitched neatly into the seventh inning, Mike Zunino homered, and Seattle defeated the Royals for a three-game sweep. After winning 10 straight to move into first place in the AL Central, Kansas City has dropped four in a row, three of them by 2-1 scores. Elias (7-5), a 25-year-old left-hander from Cuba, limited the Royals to one run and five singles over 6⅔ innings. Zunino hit his ninth home run, tops among AL catchers. He connected off Yordano Ventura (5-6) leading off the seventh to break a 1-all tie. TWINS 6, WHITE SOX 5 In Minneapolis, Joe Mauer had two hits and two RBIs, and the Twins completed their first four-game sweep against Chicago in 20 years. Anthony Swarzak and Casey Fien combined for three shutout innings of relief, and Jared Burton earned his first save since May 30, 2013, with a perfect ninth. Gordon Beckham and Jose Abreu had two RBIs apiece for the White Sox, who have lost eight straight games against AL Central rivals. The Twins last swept Chicago in a four-game series June 9-12, 1994. TIGERS 10, INDIANS 4 In Cleveland, Max Scherzer pitched six strong innings, Miguel Cabrera homered and drove in three runs, and Detroit beat the Indians for a threegame sweep. The Tigers, swept in a threegame series at Progressive Field last month, have won four in a row overall. RAYS 5, ASTROS 2 In St. Petersburg, Fla., Yunel Escobar drove in two runs during a three-run sixth inning, and the Rays beat Houston. Escobar hit a two-run single, and Sean Rodriguez had an RBI grounder off Dallas Keuchel (8-5) to give the Rays a 4-2 lead in the sixth.



American League





Toronto Baltimore New York Boston Tampa Bay

42 39 39 35 31

35 35 35 41 46

.545 .527 .527 .461 .403

— 1½ 1½ 6½ 11

Detroit Kansas City Cleveland Minnesota Chicago

40 39 37 36 35

32 36 39 38 41

.556 .520 .487 .486 .461

— 2½ 5 5 7

Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Texas Houston

47 41 40 35 33

29 33 36 40 44

.618 .554 .526 .467 .429

— 5 7 11½ 14½



















Milwaukee St. Louis Cincinnati Pittsburgh Chicago

47 41 37 37 31

30 35 37 38 42

.610 .539 .500 .493 .425

— 5½ 8½ 9 14

San Francisco Los Angeles Colorado San Diego Arizona

45 42 34 32 32

30 35 41 44 47

.600 .545 .453 .421 .405

— 4 11 13½ 15



L-1 W-3 W-3 L-5 L-2


— 1½ 2½ 5 5


— — — 4½ 7½



20-17 16-17 17-18 20-19 18-23

22-18 23-18 22-17 15-22 13-23

19-19 18-19 23-15 19-17 21-18

21-13 21-17 14-24 17-21 14-23

24-15 23-14 17-20 16-19 17-20

23-14 18-19 23-16 19-21 16-24







Saturday’s Games Baltimore 6, N.Y. Yankees 1 Minnesota 4, Chicago White Sox 3 Seattle 2, Kansas City 1 Oakland 2, Boston 1, 10 innings Tampa Bay 8, Houston 0 Detroit 5, Cleveland 4, 10 innings L.A. Angels 3, Texas 2, 10 innings

.527 .507 .493 .461 .459


7-3 5-5 6-4 4-6 3-7


35 37 38 41 40 L

W-4 L-4 L-3 W-4 L-4


39 38 37 35 34 W

6-4 6-4 4-6 5-5 2-8


Washington Atlanta Miami New York Philadelphia Central

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


— ½ 3 3 5


3-7 6-4 6-4 5-5 6-4


National League




Sunday’s Games Detroit 10, Cleveland 4 Tampa Bay 5, Houston 2 Baltimore 8, N.Y. Yankees 0 Minnesota 6, Chicago White Sox 5 Seattle 2, Kansas City 1 Boston 7, Oakland 6, 10 innings L.A. Angels 5, Texas 2 East

— — — 5 9½


— 2½ 3½ 6 6

— — 3 3½ 8½

— — 6½ 9 10½







4-6 4-6 3-7 6-4 6-4

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

7-3 7-3 7-3 6-4 5-5

W-4 W-2 W-2 W-2 L-2

3-7 7-3 4-6 4-6 3-7

W-2 W-2 L-6 L-2 L-2


23-17 20-18 25-18 16-20 16-21

16-18 18-19 12-20 19-21 18-19

20-15 23-17 19-18 21-18 16-16

27-15 18-18 18-19 16-20 15-26

23-15 18-20 19-17 19-21 14-29

22-15 24-15 15-24 13-23 18-18



Saturday’s Games Milwaukee 9, Colorado 4 N.Y. Mets 4, Miami 0 St. Louis 4, Philadelphia 1 Cincinnati 11, Toronto 1 Washington 3, Atlanta 0 Pittsburgh 5, Chicago Cubs 3 L.A. Dodgers 4, San Diego 2 San Francisco 6, Arizona 4

Sunday’s Games N.Y. Mets 11, Miami 5 Cincinnati 4, Toronto 3 Washington 4, Atlanta 1 St. Louis 5, Philadelphia 3 Pittsburgh 2, Chicago Cubs 1 L.A. Dodgers 2, San Diego 1 Milwaukee 6, Colorado 5 San Francisco 4, Arizona 1

LiNE 5:05p -105

2014 team W-L ERA REC 4-3 3.95 6-9 3-5 4.52 6-7

2014 vs. Opp W-L iP ERA 1-0 12.1 3.65 No Record

tEAM PitCHERS Cincinnati Simon (R) Chicago Smardzija (R)

LiNE 6:05p -115

W-L 10-3 2-6

ERA 3.05 2.78

REC 11-3 3-12

W-L iP 2-0 12.0 0-2 12.2

tEAM PitCHERS Washington gonzalez (L) Milwaukee garza (R)

LiNE 6:10p -120

W-L 3-4 4-4

ERA 4.85 4.02

REC 6-4 8-7

W-L iP ERA No Record No Record

tEAM St. Louis Colorado

LiNE -115 6:40p

W-L 7-5 1-5

ERA 3.15 4.53

REC 9-6 2-7

W-L iP ERA No Record No Record

LiNE 8:15p -130

W-L 2-6 1-5

ERA 2.36 4.52

REC 6-6 4-7

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

AMERiCAN LEAGUE tEAM PitCHERS New York Whitley (R) Toronto Stroman (R)

LiNE 5:05p -120

2014 team W-L ERA REC 3-0 2.56 6-1 3-2 5.14 2-2

2014 vs. Opp W-L iP ERA 1-0 5.0 3.60 0-1 3.2 4.91

tEAM Chicago Baltimore

PitCHERS Sale (L) Chen (L)

LiNE -110 5:05p

W-L 6-1 7-2

ERA 2.20 3.78

REC 7-3 8-6

W-L iP ERA No Record No Record

PitCHERS Lackey (R) Hernandez (R)

LiNE 8:10p -130

W-L 8-4 8-2

ERA 2.96 2.22

REC 9-6 10-6

W-L iP ERA No Record No Record

LiNE 5:10p -155

2014 team W-L ERA REC 4-6 4.67 6-8 2-5 3.48 3-6

2014 vs. Opp W-L iP ERA No Record No Record

tEAM Boston Seattle

iNtERLEAGUE tEAM PitCHERS Pittsburgh Volquez (R) Tampa Bay Cobb (R)

ERA 1.50 2.84

tEAM PitCHERS LiNE W-L ERA REC W-L iP ERA L.A. Dodgers greinke (R) -130 9-3 2.57 9-6 No Record Kansas City guthrie (R) 6:10p 4-6 3.86 8-7 No Record KEY TeAM ReC-Team’s record in games started by today’s pitcher. AHWg-Average hits and walks allowed per 9 innings. VS OPP-Pitcher’s record versus this opponent, 2014 statistics. Copyright 2014 World Features Syndicate, Inc.

MLB Boxscores Sunday Mariners 2, Royals 1 Seattle AB R H Bi BBSO Dodgers 2, Padres 1

Los Angeles

D.gordon 2b H.Ramirez ss Rojas ss Puig rf Ad.gonzalez 1b Kemp lf Van Slyke cf Ju.Turner 3b A.ellis c Ryu p a-Romak ph totals

San Diego


4 4 0 3 4 4 2 3 3 1 1 29

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

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

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

0 0 0 1 0 0 2 1 1 0 0 5

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

.278 .270 .286 .317 .249 .274 .278 .293 .194 .148 .056

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 6 000—2 000—1

.253 .286 .222 .192 .253 .212 .267 .212 .111 .111 .204


Denorfia rf 3 c-S.Smith ph-lf 1 e.Cabrera ss 2 Quentin lf 3 Medica 1b 4 Rivera c 4 Maybin cf 4 Amarista 3b 3 Peterson 2b 3 Stults p 2 b-Venable ph-rf 1 totals 30 Los Angeles 110 San Diego 000

1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 4 000 001

6 4

0 1

a-struck out for Ryu in the 7th. b-fouled out for Quackenbush in the 8th. cgrounded out for Denorfia in the 8th. e—e.Cabrera (12). LOB—Los Angeles 6, San Diego 5. 2B—Kemp (19), Denorfia (8), Medica (4). RBIs—D.gordon (23), Ad.gonzalez (45), Quentin (10). SB—H. Ramirez (10). CS—H.Ramirez (4), Van Slyke (2). S—Ryu, e.Cabrera. Runners left in scoring position—Los Angeles 2 (Kemp, Ju.Turner); San Diego 2 (Rivera 2). RISP—Los Angeles 1 for 5; San Diego 0 for 5. Runners moved up—Van Slyke, e.Cabrera, Quentin. Los Angeles iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA

Ryu W, 9-3 6 Howell H, 17 1 1-3 B.Wilson H, 13 2-3 Jansen S, 22-25 1

4 0 0 0

1 0 0 0

1 0 0 0

1 0 1 0

2 1 0 3

94 14 12 13

3.06 1.61 5.19 4.26

Stults L, 2-10 Quackenbush Thayer

6 0 0

2 0 0

2 0 0

3 0 2

5 99 1 11 1 23

5.49 3.32 1.95

San Diego

iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA 7 1 1

WP—Stults. T—2:45. A—32,406 (42,302).

en.Chavez rf 4 J.Jones cf 4 Cano dh 3 Morrison 1b 3 Seager 3b 3 Zunino c 4 Ackley lf 4 B.Miller ss 4 Bloomquist 2b 3 totals 32

0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 2

L.Cain cf 3 Infante 2b 3 Hosmer 1b 4 B.Butler dh 4 A.gordon lf 4 S.Perez c 4 Valencia 3b 3 a-J.Dyson ph 1 Maxwell rf 2 b-Moustakas ph 1 A.escobar ss 1 Ciriaco ss 2 totals 32 Seattle 000 Kansas City 010

0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 7 010 000

elias W, 7-5 6 2-3 Medina H, 11 1-3 Furbush H, 10 1-3 Farquhar H, 6 2-3 Rodney S, 21-23 1

1 0 0 0 0

Kansas City

0 0 0 0 0 2 1 2 2 7

0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 2

0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 2


1 2 2 0 1 1 0 1 0 8

.224 .287 .329 .164 .250 .225 .233 .207 .280

0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 2 7 100—2 000—1

.310 .245 .252 .278 .291 .283 .236 .284 .176 .178 .287 .213


7 7

0 0

a-grounded out for Valencia in the 9th. b-singled for Maxwell in the 9th. LOB—Seattle 6, Kansas City 8. 2B—Zunino (12), Bloomquist 2 (5). HR—Zunino (9), off Ventura. RBIs—Zunino (24), Bloomquist (11), Maxwell (3). S—Seager. SF— Maxwell. Runners left in scoring position—Seattle 4 (Ackley, J.Jones 2, en.Chavez); Kansas City 3 (L.Cain 2, A.gordon). RISP—Seattle 1 for 11; Kansas City 0 for 5. Runners moved up—en.Chavez, Valencia, Ciriaco. Seattle iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA 5 92 0 10 0 1 1 6 1 12

3.74 2.60 3.97 3.00 2.08

Ventura L, 5-6 7 6 2 2 2 6 101 Bueno 1 0 0 0 0 1 10 Crow 1 1 0 0 0 1 11 Medina pitched to 1 batter in the 8th.

3.20 1.59 2.70

Kansas City

5 1 0 0 1

1 0 0 0 0

2 0 0 0 0

4 4 5 5 4 4 4 4 3 37

New York

0 0 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 8

2 2 2 0 0 2 2 1 1 12

0 0 0 0 0 3 1 2 2 8

1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 3

0 2 1 1 2 0 0 0 1 7

.297 .339 .293 .293 .216 .295 .230 .222 .141

0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 4 3 241—8 000—0

.287 .267 .280 .246 .303 .222 .220 .222 .232 .263 .314


gardner lf 3 Jeter ss 4 ellsbury cf 3 Teixeira 1b 3 1-Ryan pr-2b 0 McCann c 4 Beltran dh 3 Ke.Johnson 1b 2 a-A.Soriano ph 1 Solarte 2b-3b 4 I.Suzuki rf 3 totals 30 Baltimore 010 New York 000

0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 4 000 000

Tillman W, 6-4 McFarland

12 1 4 2


Inherited runners-scored—Medina 1-0, Furbush 1-0, Farquhar 1-0. HBP—by elias (A.escobar). Balk—Farquhar. T—2:54. A—23,278 (37,903).

Cardinals 5, Phillies 3


Revere cf Rollins ss Utley 2b Howard 1b Mayberry rf D.Brown lf Asche 3b Rupp c d-Ruiz ph K.Kendrick p b-C.Hernandez e-Byrd ph totals


4 4 4 3 3 3 4 3 1 2 1 1 33

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

0 0 0 2 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 5

New York

7 2

4 0

0 0

0 0

4 0

2 114 1 29

4.45 3.04

7 1 1

6 4 2

3 4 1

3 4 1

1 1 1

6 106 0 24 1 25

2.11 2.88 3.60


Tanaka L, 11-2 Warren Huff

tigers 10, indians 4

Kinsler 2b b-Suarez ph-ss A.Jackson cf Mi.Cabrera 1b a-D.Kelly ph-1b V.Martinez dh J.Martinez rf Castellanos 3b Avila c An.Romine 2b R.Davis lf totals Cleveland


5 2 3 1 1 0 0 0 4 1 1 0 4 2 2 3 1 0 0 0 4 1 0 0 4 1 1 2 4 2 2 2 5 0 2 1 5 1 1 1 5 0 0 0 42 10 12 10

0 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 4

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

.294 .250 .249 .322 .233 .326 .310 .269 .218 .215 .272

2 1 0 2 0 1 2 1 0 2 0 3 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 3 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 4 11 4 2 12 071 000—10 010 003—4

.266 .260 .325 .241 .202 .355 .198 .256 .266 .429


Bourn cf 3 A.Cabrera ss 5 Brantley lf 5 Kipnis 2b 5 C.Santana 1b 4 Chisenhall 3b 4 Swisher dh 4 Dav.Murphy rf 4 Y.gomes c 2 Kottaras c 2 totals 38 Detroit 101 Cleveland 000

12 0 11 3

a-struck out for Mi.Cabrera in the 8th. b-struck out for Kinsler in the 9th. e—Bourn (2), A.Cabrera (14), Chisenhall (10). LOB—Detroit 9, Cleveland 9. 2B— Kinsler (23), J.Martinez (11), Castellanos 2 (17), Avila (12), Brantley 2 (19), Swisher (14). HR—Mi.Cabrera (13), off Tomlin. RBIs—Kinsler (35), Mi.Cabrera 3 (61), J.Martinez 2 (27), Castellanos 2 (27), Avila (15), An.Romine (6), A.Cabrera (31), Brantley 3 (49). SB—Kinsler (8). Runners left in scoring position—Detroit 5 (Castellanos 2, R.Davis, Mi.Cabrera, An.Romine); Cleveland 6 (C.Santana, Kipnis 4, Dav.Murphy). RISP—Detroit 6 for 17; Cleveland 3 for 11. Runners moved up—A.Jackson, Avila, R.Davis. Detroit iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Scherzer W, 9-3 B.Hardy McCoy C.Smith


6 1 1 1

6 0 1 4

1 0 0 3

1 0 0 3

2 0 0 0

8 114 3.71 1 8 0.00 1 10 0.00 2 18 27.00


Tomlin L, 4-5 4 8 8 5 2 5 85 Crockett 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 13 Axford 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 21 Carrasco 2 2-3 1 1 1 1 3 47 Lowe 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 12 Shaw 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 11 Tomlin pitched to 6 batters in the 5th.

4.39 2.25 3.90 4.28 2.70 2.34


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

Schumaker cf-lf 2 Frazier 3b 3 Votto 1b 3 Phillips 2b 2 a-R.Sntgo ph-2b 2 Bruce rf 4 Ludwick lf 4 B.Pena c 4 Cozart ss 4 Cueto p 3 totals 31 toronto 002 Cincinnati 100

0 0 2 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 2 0 1 0 1 1 1 4 9 000 120


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

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

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

2 2 0 0 1 2 0 2 0 1 0 1 11

.194 .303 .305 .251 .266 .245 .234 .239 .277 .221 .000 .263

0 0 1 2 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 3 2 7 010—3 00x—4

.229 .278 .273 .274 .220 .225 .282 .252 .237 .135


7 9

1 0 2 1 2 0 0 2 1 2 0 0 11

.275 .244 .300 .243 .239 .219 .258 .000 .274 .069 .256 .263

De Fratus giles

1-3 2 1 0

St. Louis

0 0

0 0

1 0 0 1

2 0 1 2

96 11 12 14

4.20 2.49 2.08 2.08

3 0 0 0 0

3 0 0 0 0

1 1 0 0 0

5 1 3 1 1

74 16 33 4 20

4.33 1.69 0.68 0.88 3.25


C.Martnz W, 1-3 5 greenwood H, 1 1 S.Freeman H, 4 1 2-3 1-3 Neshek H, 9 Rosenthal S, 22 1

3 0 1 0 1

Inherited runners-scored—De Fratus 1-0, Neshek 1-0. HBP—by C.Martinez (Mayberry). T—2:54. A—43,484 (45,399).

Mets 11, Marlins 5

New York

granderson rf Dan.Murphy 2b D.Wright 3b Duda 1b Nieuwenhuis cf Tejada ss Recker c Niese p a-Campbell ph b-C.Young ph e.Young lf totals


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

.234 .298 .278 .250 .292 .227 .210 .040 .281 .201 .229

R.Johnson lf 5 1 1 1 0 0 Lucas ss 4 0 0 0 0 2 Stanton rf 3 1 2 1 0 0 Marisnick cf 1 0 0 0 0 1 Mcgehee 3b 3 0 0 0 1 0 Ozuna cf-rf 4 0 2 1 0 1 Je.Baker 1b 2 0 0 0 1 0 c-g.Jones ph 0 1 0 0 1 0 Dietrich 2b 4 1 1 0 0 2 Mathis c 4 1 1 0 0 1 DeSclafani p 1 0 0 0 0 0 Bour 1b 2 0 1 2 0 1 totals 33 5 8 5 3 8 New York 022 300 400—11 Miami 000 003 002—5

.274 .260 .301 .250 .307 .264 .210 .255 .246 .205 .111 .316


5 2 3 0 5 2 2 3 4 1 2 1 4 1 3 0 5 2 2 1 4 1 2 1 4 1 2 2 2 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 4 0 1 2 39 11 17 11

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


17 0 8 0

a-struck out for Niese in the 7th. b-lined out for C.Torres in the 9th. c-walked for A.Ramos in the 9th. LOB—New York 8, Miami 5. 2B—granderson (12), D.Wright (18), Nieuwenhuis 2 (4), Recker (6), R.Johnson (9), Dietrich (6), Mathis (1), Bour (1). HR—Dan.Murphy (6), off DeSclafani. RBIs—Dan.Murphy 3 (29), D.Wright (39), Nieuwenhuis (6), Tejada (16), Recker 2 (10), Niese (3), e.Young 2 (11), R.Johnson (17), Stanton (58), Ozuna (43), Bour 2 (4). S—Niese, e.Young, Ja.Turner. SF—D.Wright, Recker. Runners left in scoring position—New York 6 (e.Young, Tejada, Recker 2, Dan.Murphy 2); Miami 3 (Dietrich 2, R.Johnson). RISP— New York 4 for 13; Miami 4 for 8. gIDP—Recker, Mcgehee. DP—New York 1 (D.Wright, Dan.Murphy, Duda); Miami 1 (Lucas, Dietrich, Je.Baker). New York iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Niese W, 4-4 C.Torres germen


6 2 1

6 0 2

3 0 2

3 0 2

2 0 1

4 87 3 22 1 24

2.78 3.28 3.97

7 7 3 0

7 4 0 0

7 4 0 0

2 1 0 0

1 82 2 52 2 27 0 8

7.59 6.67 2.48 2.36


DSclfni L, 1-2 3 2-3 Ja.Turner 3 Morris 1 1-3 A.Ramos 1

Pirates 2, Cubs 1

Reds 4, Blue Jays 3

Kawasaki ss-2b 5 Me.Cabrera lf 4 Bautista rf 1 1-Reyes pr-ss 1 encarnacion 1b 4 Col.Rasmus cf 4 St.Tolleson 2b-rf 3 J.Francisco 3b 4 Thole c 3 b-Kratz ph 1 Dickey p 3 c-D.Navarro ph 1 totals 34

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

Inherited runners-scored—Morris 1-0. T—3:09. A—24,613 (37,442).

Inherited runners-scored—Crockett 1-1, Axford 1-1, Lowe 1-0, Shaw 1-0. WP— Tomlin. T—3:44. A—26,023 (42,487).


0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 3

1 2

Nationals 4, Braves 1







Polanco rf 3 J.Harrison 2b 4 A.McCutchen cf 4 I.Davis 1b 3 Mercer ss 4 P.Alvarez 3b 4 Snider lf 3 e-Tabata ph-lf 1 C.Stewart c 3 Cumpton p 2 totals 31

0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 2

0 1 1 2 0 0 2 0 0 0 6

Coghlan lf 2 c-Castillo ph-c 1 Sweeney cf 3 d-Ruggiano lf 1 Rizzo 1b 4 S.Castro ss 4 Valbuena 3b 4 Schierholtz rf 3 Jo.Baker c 2 a-Lake ph-cf 2 Barney 2b 3 Hammel p 2 totals 31 Pittsburgh 002 Chicago 000

0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 1 6 000 000

0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2

1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 3

0 1 1 0 1 2 0 0 1 0 6

.345 .306 .312 .251 .230 .231 .235 .289 .257 .091

0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 2 7 000—2 001—1

.215 .241 .205 .230 .278 .287 .271 .204 .165 .242 .200 .103 6 6

0 0

La Stella 2b B.Upton cf F.Freeman 1b gattis c Heyward rf J.Upton lf C.Johnson 3b R.Pena 3b A.Simmons ss e.Santana p a-J.Schafer ph totals

3 4 4 3 3 4 3 1 4 2 1 32

e.Santana L, 5-5 6 S.Simmons 1 2-3 Avilan 0 Hale 1-3

6 2 1 0


7 2-3 9 1-3 0

4 0

3 0

2 0

7 118 0 2

4.04 7.04

3 0

1 0

1 0

8 120 3 18

1.86 2.70


Cueto W, 7-5 8 A.Chapman S, 131

7 0

Inherited runners-scored—Santos 1-0. HBP—by Dickey (Schumaker), by Cueto (Lawrie). T—2:42. A—36,089 (42,319).





1 13


Hammel L, 6-5 7 6 N.Ramirez 1 0 Russell 1-3 0 Strop 2-3 0

Melancon S, 12 1

2 0 0 0

2 0 0 0

1 2 0 0

6 108 0 18 0 7 0 9

2.99 0.95 2.29 3.47



PB—Jo.Baker. T—2:50. A—33,573 (41,072).

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

0 0 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 4

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

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

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

3 1 0 0

3 1 0 0

1 0 0 0

9 92 0 25 0 5 0 3

.302 .202 .289 .294 .256 .272 .281 .205 .253 .094 .186

4.15 1.80 4.50 3.14


ab r Holt rf 5 1 Bogarts 3b5 0 Pedroia 2b5 1 D.Ortiz dh 5 1 Napoli 1b 4 2 Jgoms lf 5 1 JHerrr ss 5 0 D.Ross c 4 1 BrdlyJr cf 4 0

twins 6, White Sox 5





eaton cf 4 g.Beckham 2b 4 J.Abreu 1b 4 A.Dunn dh 4 Al.Ramirez ss 4 gillaspie 3b 4 Sierra rf 3 a-Viciedo ph 1 De Aza lf 4 Flowers c 2 totals 34

0 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 5

1 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 2 0 8

0 2 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 5

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1

1 0 0 2 0 2 0 1 0 0 6

.274 .268 .270 .231 .299 .338 .191 .245 .216 .241

D.Santana ss 3 2 1 0 1 0 Dozier 2b 2 1 1 1 2 1 Mauer 1b 4 0 2 2 0 0 Willingham lf 3 0 0 2 0 1 K.Morales dh 4 0 1 0 0 0 Arcia rf 4 0 0 0 0 2 K.Suzuki c 4 0 3 0 0 0 e.escobar 3b 4 1 1 0 0 1 Fuld cf 3 2 2 1 1 0 totals 31 6 11 6 4 5 Chicago 005 000 000—5 Minnesota 120 300 00x—6

.323 .245 .261 .252 .216 .198 .321 .297 .217

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

Giants 4, Diamondbacks 1

San Francisco ab r Washington iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Blanco cf 4 0 Pence rf 4 1 Roark W, 7-4 5 1-3 4 1 1 3 3 96 2.79 4 1 Stammen H, 3 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 15 2.58 Posey c Clippard H, 17 1 0 0 0 0 0 11 2.18 Sandovl 3b4 0 R.Soriano S, 17 1 0 0 0 0 3 13 1.16 BCrwfr ss 3 2 Colvin lf 4 0 Avilan pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Inherited runners-scored—Avilan 1-1, Hale Panik 2b 4 0 1-0, Stammen 2-0. WP—Avilan. Arias 1b 4 0 Bmgrn p 2 0 T—2:54. A—39,473 (41,408).

Arizona ab r h bi Inciart cf 4 0 1 0 Prado 3b 4 0 1 1 gldsch 1b 2 0 0 0 Hill 2b 4 0 0 0 MMntr c 3 0 0 0 C.Ross lf 3 0 1 0 Kschnc rf 3 0 0 0 gregrs ss 3 0 0 0 Bolsngr p 2 0 0 0 Pachec ph 1 1 0 0 Totals 33 4 9 4 Totals 29 1 3 1 San Francisco 000 010 003—4 Arizona 000 000 001—1 e—B.Crawford (10), C.Ross (2). DP— San Francisco 2, Arizona 1. LOB—San Francisco 4, Arizona 3. 2B—Posey (8), Colvin (10), Panik (1). 3B—B.Crawford (7). CS—Pence (2). S—Bumgarner. San Francisco iP H R ER BB SO Bumgarner W,9-4 8 2 1 0 2 7 Romo S,22-26 1 1 0 0 0 1 Arizona iP H R ER BB SO Bolsinger L,1-3 7 2-3 5 1 1 1 4 O.Perez 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 e.Marshall 0 2 2 2 0 0 Thatcher 2-3 2 1 1 0 1 Stites 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 e.Marshall pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. Bumgarner pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. T—2:39. A—27,862 (48,633). h bi 0 0 2 0 1 1 0 0 2 1 1 1 2 1 1 0 0 0

Brewers 6, Rockies 5

Milwaukee Colorado ab r h bi ab r h bi RWeks 2b 5 1 2 0 Blckmn rf 5 0 2 0 a-struck out for Sierra in the 9th. Braun rf 4 1 0 0 Stubbs cf 5 1 2 1 e—D.Santana (1). LOB—Chicago 3, MinFrRdrg p 0 0 0 0 Tlwtzk ss 4 0 1 0 nesota 6. 2B—g.Beckham (13), K.Suzuki Lucroy c 5 0 1 1 Mornea 1b 4 0 1 0 (15), Fuld 2 (9). RBIs—g.Beckham 2 (22), Cgomz cf 4 1 1 0 Dickrsn lf 4 1 1 0 J.Abreu 2 (57), gillaspie (26), Dozier (37), ArRmr 3b 4 1 2 2 Rosario c 5 2 4 3 Mauer 2 (22), Willingham 2 (22), Fuld KDavis lf 4 1 1 0 Rutledg 2b 2 0 0 0 (10). SB—Fuld (6). CS—D.Santana (1). MrRynl 1b 3 0 2 0 Scahill p 0 0 0 0 SF—Willingham. Runners left in scoring position—Chicago Segura ss 3 0 0 0 Barnes ph 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 Masset p 0 0 0 0 2 (Sierra, Al.Ramirez); Minnesota 3 (Arcia, Lohse p gennett 1 0 0 0 Ottavin p 0 0 0 0 Willingham, K.Morales). RISP—Chicago 4 Kintzlr p 0 0 0 0 RWhelr ph 1 0 0 0 for 10; Minnesota 5 for 12. Duke p 0 0 0 0 Culersn 3b 5 0 2 1 Runners moved up—Mauer. gIDP—g. Wooten p 0 0 0 0 Matzek p 2 0 0 0 Beckham, Flowers, e.escobar. WSmith p 0 0 0 0 LeMahi 2b 2 1 2 0 DP—Chicago 1 (Al.Ramirez, g.Beckham, J.Abreu); Minnesota 2 (e.escobar, Dozier, Overay ph 1 1 1 1 Totals 36 6 10 4 Totals 40 5 15 5 Mauer), (D.Santana, Dozier, Mauer). 030 020 001—6 Chicago iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Milwaukee Colorado 012 000 011—5 Joh.Danks L, 6-6 5 10 6 6 4 1 101 4.34 Petricka 2 0 0 0 0 2 21 2.27 e—Segura (11), Culberson (2). DP— S.Downs 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 9 5.32 Colorado 1. LOB—Milwaukee 7, ColoPutnam 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 6 1.98 rado 12. 2B—Ar.Ramirez (9), Blackmon Minnesota iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA (14), Rosario (12). 3B—Stubbs (2), P.Hughes W, 8-3 5 8 5 5 1 4 87 3.40 Dickerson (3). HR—Ar.Ramirez (10), Swarzak H, 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 20 4.41 Overbay (3), Rosario (8). SB—Mar. Fien H, 13 1 0 0 0 0 0 12 2.51 Reynolds (4), Blackmon (14), Stubbs Burton S, 1-1 1 0 0 0 0 2 12 5.52 (9), Culberson (1). CS—Culberson (1). Joh.Danks pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. Milwaukee iP H R ER BB SO Inherited runners-scored—Petricka 1-0, Lohse W,9-2 5 7 3 3 3 3 Putnam 1-0. WP—Joh.Danks. Kintzler H,7 1 3 0 0 0 0 T—2:55. A—30,491 (39,021). Duke H,7 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Rays 5, Astros 2 Wooten H,8 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Houston AB R H Bi BBSO Avg. W.Smith H,18 1 2 1 1 1 0 Fowler cf 5 1 2 1 0 2 .277 Fr.Rodriguez S,25 1 2 1 1 0 1 Altuve 2b 3 0 1 1 1 1 .336 Colorado iP H R ER BB SO Springer rf 2 0 0 0 1 0 .241 Matzek L,1-2 5 1-3 7 5 5 4 2 M.Dominguez 3b4 0 0 0 0 1 .240 Scahill 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Carter dh 4 0 1 0 0 2 .186 Masset 1 1 0 0 0 0 guzman 1b 3 0 1 0 1 1 .209 Ottavino 1 2 1 1 0 2 Corporan c 4 0 1 0 0 1 .210 PB—Rosario. grossman lf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .164 T—3:38. A—36,619 (50,480). b-J.Castro ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .217 Angels 5, Rangers 2 Villar ss 3 1 1 0 0 2 .207 texas Los Angeles c-Singleton ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .200 ab r h bi ab r h bi totals 33 2 7 2 3 13 LMartn cf 4 1 3 0 Calhon rf 3 2 1 2 tampa Bay AB R H Bi BBSO Avg. Andrus ss 3 0 2 0 Trout cf 4 0 2 0 De.Jennings cf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .239 Choo dh 4 0 0 0 Pujols dh 4 0 1 0 Zobrist rf-2b 2 2 1 0 2 0 .250 ABeltre 3b 4 0 2 0 JHmltn lf 4 0 0 0 guyer lf 3 2 2 0 0 1 .280 Rios rf 4 0 1 0 Aybar ss 4 0 0 0 Longoria 3b 4 1 3 1 0 0 .268 DMrph 1b 1 0 0 0 Cron 1b 3 1 1 1 Sands dh 3 0 0 0 0 1 .190 Snyder 1b 3 1 1 1 eNavrr 1b 1 0 0 0 a-Kiermaier rf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .301 gimenz c 3 0 0 0 Conger c 1 1 1 0 Y.escobar ss 2 0 1 2 2 0 .245 Choice lf 3 0 0 0 Freese 3b 3 1 1 1 S.Rodriguez 1b 3 0 0 2 0 0 .208 Odor 2b 3 0 0 0 JMcDnl 3b 1 0 0 0 Forsythe 2b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .208 green 2b 3 0 0 0 J.Molina c 3 0 0 0 0 0 .148 Totals 32 2 9 1 Totals 31 5 7 4 totals 27 5 9 5 4 4 texas 000 001 001—2 Houston 101 000 000—2 7 1 Los Angeles 100 400 00x—5 tampa Bay 100 003 01x—5 9 0 e—gimenez (1), Shoemaker (2). DP— b-struck out for grossman in the 9th. Los Angeles 2. LOB—Texas 5, Los Angec-struck out for Villar in the 9th. les 6. 2B—L.Martin 2 (8), A.Beltre (16), e—Springer (7). LOB—Houston 8, Tampa Freese (5). HR—Snyder (2), Calhoun Bay 6. 2B—Villar (10), Zobrist (13). HR— (6), Cron (6). CS—L.Martin (7). Fowler (6), off Bedard. RBIs—Fowler (24), iP H R ER BB SO Altuve (25), Longoria (34), Y.escobar 2 texas (22), S.Rodriguez 2 (23). SB—Villar (14). Darvish L,7-4 6 5 5 4 4 9 CS—De.Jennings (4). S—Kiermaier. SF—S. Sh.Tolleson 1 1 0 0 0 2 Rodriguez. Poreda 1 1 0 0 0 0 Runners left in scoring position—Houston Los Angeles 3 (M.Dominguez, grossman 2); Tampa Bay Shoemaker W,5-17 2-3 8 1 1 2 6 1 (Sands). RISP—Houston 1 for 5; Tampa H.Santiago H,1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Bay 4 for 8. J.Smith 1 1 1 1 0 2 gIDP—M.Dominguez, Sands, J.Molina. WP—Darvish 2. PB—gimenez. DP—Houston 2 (Villar, Altuve, guzman), Umpires—Home, Bill Miller; First, Mike (Villar, guzman); Tampa Bay 1 (Y.escobar, everitt; Second, Chad Fairchild; Third, Forsythe, S.Rodriguez). Vic Carapazza. Houston iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA T—2:54. A—37,191 (45,483).

a-singled for Jo.Baker in the 8th. b-sacrificed for N.Ramirez in the 8th. c-struck out for Coghlan in the 8th. d-struck out for a-struck out for Phillips in the 5th. bSweeney in the 8th. e-grounded out for struck out for Thole in the 9th. c-struck Snider in the 9th. out for Santos in the 9th. LOB—Pittsburgh 6, Chicago 6. HR—Snider 1-ran for Bautista in the 3rd. (4), off Hammel. RBIs—J.Harrison (22), e—encarnacion (8), Votto (4), Cueto (1). Snider (13), Schierholtz (25). SB—Polanco LOB—Toronto 7, Cincinnati 7. 2B—Bruce (11), B.Pena (10). HR—encarnacion (24), off (1), J.Harrison (5). CS—Mercer (1). SCumpton, T.Wood. Cueto; Frazier (17), off Dickey. RBIs—encarnacion (63), Col.Rasmus 2 (23), Frazier 2 Runners left in scoring position— Pittsburgh 4 (A.McCutchen, Mercer 2, (44), Bruce (26). S—Bautista, Schumaker. Cumpton); Chicago 3 (Rizzo, Ruggiano 2). Runners left in scoring position—Toronto 2 RISP—Pittsburgh 1 for 8; Chicago 0 for 6. (Col.Rasmus, St.Tolleson); Cincinnati 1 (Cozart). RISP—Toronto 1 for 5; Cincinnati 3 for 5. Runners moved up—Polanco. gIDP—Jo. Baker. Runners moved up—St.Tolleson. gIDP—St. DP—Pittsburgh 1 (Cumpton, Mercer, Tolleson, B.Pena. Keuchel L, 8-5 8 9 I.Davis). iP H DP—Toronto 1 (Reyes, Kawasaki, encarna- Pittsburgh iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA tampa Bay 5 1-3 7 cion); Cincinnati 1 (Cozart, Phillips, Votto). Cumpton W, 3-2 7 2 0 0 2 4 87 4.93 Bedard Oviedo W, 3-2 2-3 0 toronto iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Watson H, 19 1 2 0 0 0 2 19 0.77 Dickey L, 6-6 Santos

Red Sox 7, Athletics 6, 10 innings

Oakland ab r h bi gentry rf 3 1 0 0 Jaso ph 1 1 1 1 Sogard 2b 0 0 0 0 Lowrie ss 4 1 1 0 Cespds lf 5 1 1 1 Dnldsn 3b 5 0 1 1 DNorrs c 3 1 1 1 Abad p 0 0 0 0 Doolittl ph 1 0 0 0 Blanks 1b 1 0 1 0 Moss 1b 2 0 1 0 Washington AB R H Bi BBSO Avg. St. Louis AB R H Bi BBSO Avg. Crisp cf 1 0 0 0 Span cf 4 0 2 1 0 0 .274 M.Carpenter 3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .281 Callasp 1b 4 0 1 1 Rendon 3b 3 2 1 0 1 0 .275 Holliday lf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .261 Vogt rf c 4 1 1 1 Werth rf 4 1 1 0 0 2 .271 Ma.Adams 1b 4 1 2 0 0 1 .322 Punto rf 4 0 0 0 4 0 2 1 0 2 .305 Craig rf 3 1 2 0 1 0 .260 LaRoche 1b Totals 42 7 13 6 Totals 38 6 9 6 Y.Molina c 4 2 2 0 0 0 .290 Zimmerman lf 3 0 0 1 0 1 .245 211 010 010 1—7 3 0 0 0 0 2 .231 Boston Jay cf 4 1 2 1 0 1 .308 Desmond ss 010 000 032 0—6 3 0 2 0 0 1 .235 Oakland Jh.Peralta ss 3 0 2 2 1 0 .240 espinosa 2b e—Bogaerts (11). DP—Boston 2, S.Leon c 3 1 1 0 0 1 .179 M.ellis 2b 3 0 1 2 0 2 .193 1 0 0 0 0 0 .167 Oakland 1. LOB—Boston 6, Oakland C.Martinez p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Roark p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .179 5. 2B—Callaspo (9). 3B—J.Herrera (2). a-Robinson ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .147 b-Dobbs ph HR—D.Ortiz (17), Napoli (8), D.Ross 29 4 9 3 1 9 c-Descalso ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .176 totals Atlanta 000 001 000—1 4 1 (3), Jaso (7), Vogt (2). SB—Napoli (2), totals 32 5 12 5 2 5 Philadelphia 030 000 000—3 5 0 Washington 200 010 01x—4 9 1 J.Herrera (1), gentry 2 (15). iP H R ER BB SO St. Louis 000 401 00x—5 12 1 a-grounded out for e.Santana in the 7th. b-lined into a double play for Stammen Boston a-flied out for greenwood in the 6th. bsingled for K.Kendrick in the 7th. c-struck in the 7th. Lester 7 2-3 4 3 2 2 4 out for Neshek in the 8th. d-struck out Badenhop 0 3 1 1 0 0 e—e.Santana (1), LaRoche (4). LOB— for Rupp in the 9th. e-lined out for giles Atlanta 7, Washington 4. 2B—Span (23), A.Miller H,7 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 in the 9th. Rendon (15), espinosa (10). RBIs—J.Upton Uehara W,3-1 2 2 2 2 0 1 e—Jh.Peralta (8). LOB—Philadelphia 6, St. (38), Span (17), LaRoche (36), Zimmerman Oakland Louis 7. 2B—Asche (9), Ma.Adams (17). (16). CS—espinosa (1). S—Roark. SF— Milone 5 8 5 5 1 3 RBIs—Asche 3 (21), Jay (20), Jh.Peralta 2 Zimmerman. Ji.Johnson 2 1 0 0 0 0 (30), M.ellis 2 (12). CS—M.Carpenter (1), Runners left in scoring position—Atlanta 3 Cook 1 2 1 1 0 2 Jh.Peralta (1). S—M.ellis, C.Martinez. (J.Upton, B.Upton, A.Simmons); Washing- Otero 1 1 0 0 0 1 Runners left in scoring position— ton 2 (LaRoche, Werth). RISP—Atlanta 1 Abad L,2-3 1 1 1 1 0 0 Philadelphia 2 (Revere, Byrd); St. Louis 5 for 7; Washington 2 for 10. Badenhop pitched to 3 batters in the (M.Carpenter, C.Martinez, Robinson, Jay 2). Runners moved up—Rendon, Werth. 8th. RISP—Philadelphia 1 for 5; St. Louis 5 for 10. HBP—by Lester (gentry). DP—Atlanta 1 (La Stella, A.Simmons). Runners moved up—Rupp. iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA T—3:22. A—36,067 (35,067). Philadelphia iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Atlanta

a-grounded out for Ke.Johnson in the 9th. 1-ran for Teixeira in the 8th. e—C.Davis (2), Ke.Johnson (8), Solarte (6). LOB—Baltimore 6, New York 8. 2B—J.Hardy (17), Machado (7), gardner (8), ellsbury (16). HR—Schoop (6), off Tanaka; C.Joseph (1), off Huff. RBIs—J.Hardy 3 (19), Machado (12), Schoop 2 (21), C.Joseph 2 (6). SF—C.Joseph. Runners left in scoring position—Baltimore 2 (C.Davis 2); New York 3 (Jeter, Ke.Johnson, gardner). RISP—Baltimore 2 for 10; New York 0 for 5. Runners moved up—Schoop, Teixeira. gIDP—Schoop, Jeter. DP—Baltimore 1 (J.Hardy, Schoop, C.Davis); New York 1 (Ke.Johnson, Solarte, Teixeira). K.Kendrick L, 3-7 6 8 5 5 Baltimore iP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Hollands 2-3 2 0 0



tEAM PitCHERS San Diego Cashner (R) San Francisco Cain (R)


Markakis rf Pearce dh A.Jones cf N.Cruz lf C.Davis 1b J.Hardy ss Machado 3b Schoop 2b C.Joseph c totals

IBB—off Warren (C.Davis). HBP—by McFarland (Teixeira). T—3:03. A—47,493 (49,642).

Subject to CHANge. NAtiONAL LEAGUE tEAM PitCHERS Miami eovaldi (R) Philadelphia Hernandez (R)

PitCHERS Lynn (R) Chacin (R)

Orioles 8, Yankees 0


Balfour H, 2 1 Mcgee H, 8 1 Jo.Peralta S, 1-4 1

0 0 0

8 0 11 1




4 111


2 0 0 0 0

2 0 0 0 0

1 0 1 1 0

8 0 2 1 2

4.25 2.42 5.52 1.39 3.58

R ER BB SO NP ERA 108 9 19 14 15

Inherited runners-scored—Oviedo 2-0. IBB—off Keuchel (Y.escobar). HBP—by Keuchel (guyer, De.Jennings), by Bedard (Springer). WP—Oviedo. T—2:51. A—13,841 (31,042).


July 15 — All-Star game, Minneapolis. July 18 — Deadline for amateur draft picks to sign. July 27 — Hall of Fame inductions, Cooperstown, N.Y. July 31 — Last day to trade a player without securing waivers. Sept. 1 — Active rosters expand to 40 players. Sept. 30 — Postseason begins.


Mets tie season high with 17 hits, beat Miami The Associated Press

MIAMI — Daniel Murphy hit a three-run homer, and New York matched a season high with 17 hits to beat the slumping Marlins 11-5 on SunMets 11 day. Marlins 5 Jonathon Niese (4-4), who has been plagued by poor run support this year, won for the first time since May 22. He allowed less than four earned runs for the 19th consecutive start, giving up three in six innings. Niese drove in a run with a suicide squeeze bunt, and David Wright had an RBI for the sixth game in a row. Rookie Anthony DeSclafani (1-2), making his fourth major-league start, gave up seven runs in 3⅔ innings and departed with a 7.59 ERA. NATIONALS 4, BRAVES 1 In Washington, Tanner Roark won his fourth straight start, Denard Span had an RBI double, and the Nationals beat Atlanta for a split of the four-game series between NL East rivals. The Nationals improved to 3-7 against Atlanta. They increased their division

lead over the Braves to 1½ games. Roark (7-4) went 5⅓ innings, allowing a run and four hits. Rafael Soriano pitched the ninth for his 17th save. CARDINALS 5, PHILLIES 3 In St. Louis, Mark Ellis drove in two runs, including the go-ahead score with a bunt, and the Cardinals got a scoreless effort from their bullpen to beat Philadelphia. Ellis broke a 3-all tie with a safety squeeze bunt in the fourth. He added an RBI single in the sixth. He is hitting .193 with 12 RBIs in 41 games. Carlos Martinez (1-3) allowed three runs over five innings. Nick Greenwood, Sam Freeman, Pat Neshek and Trevor Rosenthal combined for four innings of two-hit scoreless relief. Rosenthal got his 22nd save in 25 chances. PIRATES 2, CUBS 1 In Chicago, Brandon Cumpton pitched seven scoreless innings, Travis Snider hit a solo homer, and Pittsburgh beat the Cubs. Cumpton (3-2) won his third straight decision. He allowed two hits and two walks while striking out four. Pirates closer Mark Melancon pitched the ninth for his 12th save in 15 chances.

BREWERS 6, ROCKIES 5 In Denver, Aramis Ramirez homered and drove in two runs, and Milwaukee continued their road dominance with a win over the Rockies. Milwaukee swept the Rockies to finish 6-1 on a road trip that started in Arizona. The Brewers’ 27-15 record and .643 winning percentage away from home is the best in the majors. Kyle Lohse (9-2) allowed three runs on seven hits in five innings to win consecutive starts for the first time in a month. Francisco Rodriguez settled down to get his 25th save in 27 chances. DODGERS 2, PADRES 1 In San Diego, Hyun-Jin Ryu pitched six solid innings, and Los Angeles beat the Padres soon after San Diego’s general manager Josh Byrnes was fired. Ryu (9-3) won for the sixth time in seven starts since missing more than three weeks with shoulder inflammation. Byrnes had been San Diego’s general manager since October 2011. The Padres went 76-86 in his first two seasons and are 32-44 and 13½ games back in the NL West this season. Adrian Gonzalez and Dee Gordon drove in runs against Eric Stults (2-10).

J.P. Howell pitched 1⅓ perfect innings and Brian Wilson got two outs before Kenley Jansen finished off the fourhitter by pitching the ninth for his 22nd save in 25 chances. GIANTS 4, DIAMONDBACKS 1 In Phoenix, Madison Bumgarner gave up just two infield singles while pitching into the ninth inning, and San Francisco beat the Diamondbacks. Through eight innings, Bumgarner (9-4) allowed only Cody Ross’ dribbler to the left of the mound in the second inning. Bumgarner left after an error by shortstop Brandon Crawford and then Ender Inciarte’s single off the glove of third baseman Pablo Sandoval in the ninth. INTERLEAGUE REDS 4, BLUE JAYS 3 In Cincinnati, Johnny Cueto pitched eight effective innings, and the Reds beat Toronto after Blue Jays stars Brett Lawrie and Jose Bautista exited early because of injuries. Lawrie sustained a broken right index finger when he was hit by a pitch in the second. The team didn’t immediately announce how long the infielder would be out.

Monday, June 23, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


to place an ad email: online:

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





O pen 6/21 & 6/28 10 a.m. 5 p.m. 1016 Los Arboles Cir., Española Spanish Beauty, Priced to Sell! 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath, Office 2000 sq.ft. Pueblo Style (2004) $274,900 Visit on! Call Owner 505-747-6891

SMALL EFFICIENCY CLOSE TO TOWN & DEVARGAS MALL. $550 monthly, $300 deposit, plus utilities. 505-6904753

FARMS & RANCHES GREAT VALUE! 4 Bedrooms, 3 baths, huge master suite. 1,850 sq.ft. $127,000. SANTA FE REALTY ULTD. 505-467-8829.

SANTA FE VISTA PRIMERA BEAUTY 5,600 SQ.FT. WAREHOUSE in mostly residential area. 3 rental areas with month-to-month tenants, paying 2100 plus utilities. 1 acre. $295,000. 505-470-5877

9,685 ACRES 30 minutes from Santa Fe. CATTLE OPERATION. Waterings, fences, corrals. 7 wells. $2,500,000. Rob, 505-250-8315, 877-277-7572.

LOTS & ACREAGE 3 Bedrooms, 2 Baths. Many upgrades: new Pergo type flooring thru-out, paint, tile in master bath. Stainless appliances, 2 car garage, covered patio. $219,900.



2.5 ACRES at Rabbit Road on Camino Cantando. Water well plus all utilities. Good Views! $270,000. 505-6034429 3.3 ACRES with shared well in place. Utilities to lot line, 121 Fin Del Sendero. Beautiful neighborhood with covenance. $165,000. 505-4705877


Total 3600 sq.ft. 1345 Bishops Lodge Road RE Contract or Lease Option Possible. $936,900 Call Veronica, 505-316-2000 SUNDAY OPEN HOUSE, 1-3


.75 and 1.10 acres directly off the Arroyo Chamisa Trail. $85,000 each, utilities. Taylor Properties 505-470-0818.


MAGNIFICENT 9,685 ACRES. 30 minutes from Santa Fe. 360 degree views. Rolling pasture. Forested edge. $2,500,000. Rob, 505-250-8315. 877-277-7572

10 MILES North of Santa Fe on US285. 4.5 Acres, 6,850 sq.ft. Building and more. 3 acre ft. Well with 3 homes possible. Jerry 263-1476. BEAUTIFUL ADOBE Home! Espanola, B Boneyard Rd. 2 Bedroom, 1431 sq.ft, 1 acre. Tons of charm and potential. Lease Option Purchase. 877-500-9517

CHARMING 2 BEDROOM, plus den. 1869 Adobe on Palace Avenue. Also includes detached casita with full kitchen, washer, dryer. 2 separate private courtyards. Lots of Santa Fe style! $689,000. 505-795-3734 GORGEOUS STAMM with many upgrades. Fully enclosed yard, office space and detached casita. 2600 sq.ft. $475,000. Liz 505-989-1113.

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CONDO DOWTOWN CONDOMINUM, Short walk to Plaza. 2 bedrooms, 1.5 baths. Carport. Gated community. Private fenced patio. $315,000. Jay, 505-4700351.

Thirty Day Discount

for buyers of 640 acres in the Buckman Road, La Tierra area, bordering BLM. Price dropped over $500,000 to $1,425,000. Principals only call Mike Baker, Only 505-6901051. Sotheby’s International 505-955-7993.


Santa Fe’s best estate site. 542 acres, 18 minutes from town, 360 degree views, bordering BLM, 6 minutes from Las Campanas. Call Mike Baker only! 505-690-1051. $6,750,000. Also tracts from 160 to 640 acres. Sotheby’s International Realty 505-955-7993

Private estate. Walled yard, kiva fireplace. Safe, quiet. Utilities paid. Sorry, No Pets. 505-471-0839



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


INVESTMENT PROPERTY FOR SALE 5.4 ACRE FEET, City of Santa Fe Certified Water Credits, below market. Call Mike, 505-603-2327.





OPEN CONCEPT apartment, all bills paid including electric, gas, water, trash and satellite TV; like new appliances including stove, refrigerator, microwave and washer/dryer. Enclosed back yard, gated w/automatic gate. Outside yard maintenance included. Housekeeping services for $12/hour at your request. $50 extra per month October through March for pellets provided for you. Pets OK. First, last and security deposit. Will work with you on deposit in first six months of rental. Call 505-901-2268 or 505-467-9376 for more information.

MOBILE HOME, 1972. Model Mark V. 3 bedroom, 2 bath. 14x70, $1,500. 505316-2555, 505-204-4118.

Very nice 2012, at Atocha Mobile Home park. 3 bedroom, 2 bathrooms, Ready to move in. $34,700, OBO. 505470-7083, 505-471-8166.

OUT OF TOWN LOT & RV in gated community, Pendaries, NM. 4-slides, fireplace, 16x20 covered deck. 10x14 shedgazebo. Lots of extras. 620-655-2386

NEWLY REMODELED ADOBE HOME FOR SALE! Sits on one acre of land next to the Rio Grand. 505-995-0318 DETAILS:

STUDIO, $675. 1 BEDROOM, $700. Utilities paid, clean, fireplace, wood floors. 5 minute walk to Railyard. Sorry, No Pets. 505-4710839

STUDIO. Carport, hardwood floors, fireplace, A/C, central location. Nonsmoking. Pets negotiable. $ 6 2 0 monthly plus electric. First, last, deposit. 505-988-8038

BUSINESS PROPERTY PRIME LOCATION downtown Santa Fe for Acupuncture or Massage. High visibility and foot traffic. Available now. $700 a month, 4 year lease. Call 505-670-3538 to see office space.


FOR SALE 14x56 2 bed, 1 bath 1983 Champion. Must be moved. $3,500 OBO.


SPEND THE summer relaxing in your new home at Las Palomas Apartments! Our pools, playgrounds, and BBQs are ready for you to enjoy. Call 888-482-8216 or stop by 2001 Hopewell today for a tour! Hablamos Espanol.


1 & 2 bedroom Duplex, fireplace, tile floors, laundry. Close to Rodeo Plaza. Close to shopping. 505-6700690

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

1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH on Rufina Lane, balcony, fire place, laundry facility on site. $629 monthly.

Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. 1000 Square Feet. Yard, washer. Private, quiet. North end. Walk to Plaza. $1100 includes utilities, DSL, cable. 505-6701306 2 BEDROOM, 1 Bath Units for $750.00 per month plus electric. We pay water, sewer, gas and trash. This is an average savings of $100.00 per month! PLEASE CALL 505-471-1871.

Located at the Lofts on Cerrillos

This live-work studio offers high ceilings, kitchenette, and bathroom with shower, 2 separate entrances, ground, and corner unit with lots of natural lighting. $995 plus utilities

Old Adobe Office

Located On the North Side of Town, Brick floors, High ceilings large vigas, fireplaces, private bathroom, ample parking. 1300 sq.ft. can be rented separately for $1320 plus water and CAM or combined with the adjoining unit; total of 2100 square for $2100. Plus water and CAM

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DUTCH LADY, reliable, educated, looking for live-in job with elderly person, 6 days, 6 nights. 505-877-5585

DEPENDABLE & RESPONSIBLE. Will clean your home and small office with TLC. Excellent references. 20 years experience. Nancy, 505-9861338.

HOUSE & PET SITTING. Reasonable, Mature, Responsible. Live in Sol y Lomas area. Former Owner of Grooming store in NYC. 505-982-6392

Sell your car in a hurry! CASEY’S TOP HAT CHIMNEY SWEEPS is committed to protecting your home. Creosote build-up in a fireplace or lint build-up in a dryer vent reduces efficiency and can pose a fire hazard. Call 505989-5775. Get prepared!

CLEANING A+ Cleaning Service Homes, Office, Move-ins- Move-outs Window cleaning. Also, House and Pet sitting. Dependable, Experienced. $18 hourly. Julia, 505204-1677.

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

COOLER START-UPS, $45. PLUMBING SERVICE & NEW. HEATER & COOLER CHANGE-OUTS. Free estimates. Lic #31702. 505-316-0559

Housecleaning, garage cleaning, hauling trash. Cutting Trees, Flagstone Patios, Driveways, Fencing, Yard Work, Stucco, Tile, Roofing. Greg, Nina, 920-0493.

Place an ad in the Classifieds 986-3000 MENDOZA’S & FLORES PROFESSIONAL MAINTENANCE

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

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




SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY OFFER! 4 Sessions- 4 Weeks- $99! Santa Fe Spa gym or Fort Marcy gym. 505-577So can you with a classified ad 8777 Ceon.


G & G SELF STORAGE. Near I-25 and 599 bypass. 5x10, $45. 10x10, $70. Boat, trailer, RV spaces available. 505-424-7121



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

ARTIFICIAL TURF. High quality, remnants at a fraction of the cost. Ideal for large or small areas. Call, 505-471-8931 for more information. GREENCARD LANDSCAPING Irrigation- New, Repairs Rock Work, Retaining Walls Total Landscape Design & Installs 505-310-0045, 505-995-0318 Santa Fe, Los Alamos, White Rock

STUCCO, DRYWALL & REPAIRS Full Synthetic Systems, Ornamental, Venetian Veneer. Faux Plaster and Paint. Locally owned and operated. Licensed, Bonded, and Insured. 505316-3702

AL’S RV Center. Need someone to work on your RV? Call Al, over 42 years of experience. 505-203-6313, 505-577-1938.


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

ROOF LEAKING REPAIR & PLASTERING SPECIALIST with 15 years of experience. For assistance, call Josue at 505-490-1601.

Rock, Trees, Boulders, Brick, Flagstone. FREE ESTIMATES! 15% off! 505-907-2600, 505-990-0955.

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

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

Have a product or service to offer? Let our small business experts help you grow your business.


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

Victor Yanez Full Landscape Design



Professional with over 30 years experience. Licensed, insured, bonded Please call for free estimate, 505-6709867, 505-473-2119. INTERIOR, EXTERIOR, SMALL JOBS OK & DRYWALL REPAIRS. LICENSED. JIM, 505-350-7887.


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




Light yard care. 20 years experience, Renee Johnson, Chez Renee. 20 years experience: Alice & Bill Jennison, T e c o l a t e . Licensed. Gerald Swartz, 505-288-8180.




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

CALL 986-3000


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

Berry Clean - 505-501-3395

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


*With your paid Business and Service Directory advertising program.



THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, June 23, 2014

sfnm«classifieds COMMERCIAL SPACE


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

to place your ad, call MANUFACTURED HOMES


FOR LEASE- Classic adobe building in the heart of historic Canyon Road. Suitable for gallery or shop. Call Alex, 505-466-1929.



Professional Office or Arts & Crafts Generous Parking $3000 monthly + utilities & grounds maintenance 670-2909

#11 SANTA FE HACIENDA $900 monthly

505-992-1205 Located at the Lofts on Cerrillos


This live & work studio offers high ceilings, kitchenette, bathroom with shower, 2 separate entrances, ground, corner unit with lots of natural lighting. $995 plus utilities


2 bedrooms, 1 bath 800 sq.ft., on site laundry, $650 plus utilities.

IN QUIET safe neighborhood, 2 bedroom, 1 3/4 bath, washer, dryer, dishwasher, fireplace, 2 car garage. $1,200, first, last, deposit. non-smoking, No Pets. 505-4745323

GUESTHOUSES 1 BEDROOM Casita, privacy, South Richards, Governor Miles. First, Last Rent, $300 Deposit, partly furnished. No Pets, non-smoking. References. 505-490-2851.

CHARMING COUNTRY GUESTHOUSE Off Old Santa Fe Trail 7 miles from Plaza: furnished or unfurnished adobe, 1 bedroom, full bath with tub, living room, 2 kivas, kitchen-dining room. Washer, dryer, southern deck, private separate driveway after gated entrance to ranch. Western sunset portal with 100 mile views. Satellite TVInternet. Non-smoking. No pets. $1,375 monthly includes water, radiant heat & garbage but not telephone or electric. Available now. References. One year minimum lease. MOBILE, 505-670-8779 RANCH, 505-983-6502 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. GUESTHOUSE, 2 BEDROOM. $650. Room for Rent, $300, Furnished. 505-316-1424

Conveniently Located

Newly Remodeled

2 story, 4 bedroom, 3 bath, gas fireplace, pergo & tile flooring, new kitchen appliances, washer, dryer hook-up, A/C, 2 car garage, fenced backyard. 1548 sq.ft. $1500 plus utilities.

Close to Downtown- Railyard

1 bedroom, 1 bath with small office, wood/tile floors, vigas, washer, dryer, sq.ft. 1179. $975 plus utilities. Private enclosed yard, 1 car only driveway.

Studio Conveniently Located

1 bath, full kitchen with beautiful tile counters, tile flooring, and gas burning stove. $550 plus utilities.

Charming Home

Wood floors and wood burning fire place. One or two bedroom, one bathroom, living and dining area, washer hook-up, rent $900. Plus utilities, 1 car garage. Excellent location close to downtown.

#7 RANCHO ZIA $1000 monthly #79 RANCHO ZIA $1000 monthly


#26 RANCHO ZIA 2014 Karsten $57,700 plus tax * All Homes 3 Bedrooms, 2 bath, 16x80 Singlewides * All Appliances & Washer, Dryer included * Section 8 accepted * Interest Rates as low as 4.5% SHOWN BY APPOINTMENT ONLY CALL TIM: 505-699-2955


Desks and private offices, complete facilities, conference room, $275 monthly. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280.

SMALL OFFICE IN BIG SPACE, Railyard, beautiful shared suite, ideal for media professionals. Conference space, kitchen, bath, parking, cleaning, internet utilities included. $475 monthly. 505-690-5092



Roommate Wanted in a 3 bedroom, 2 bath House. $500 monthly, split utilities. Colores Del Sol Area. 505-470-7641.

on quiet Railyard deadend street. Recently remodeled. Water paid. Year lease. No pets. $925 monthly. 505-231-8272


Avenida De Las Americas

South Central Santa Fe. Two bedroom, 2.5 bath condominium. Off-street parking. Safe, quiet. Small backyard. Washer, dryer, Kiva. References required. $950 monthly. 505-603-1893

10x30 Move-in-Special, $180 monthly. Airport Cerrillos Storage. Wide, Rollup doors. U-haul Cargo Van. Professional, Resident Manager. 505-4744330.

WAREHOUSES CHARMING 2 BEDROOM, plus den. 1869 Adobe on Palace Avenue. Also includes detached casita with full kitchen, washer, dryer. 2 separate private courtyards. Lots of Santa Fe style! $2895. Year lease. 505-7953734


»announcements« TESUQUE ONE BEDROOM FURNISHED GUESTHOUSE near Shidoni. Vigas, saltillo tile, washer, dryer. No pets, non-smoking. $1095 including utilities. 505-982-5292

PRIVATE, QUIET, 1,300 sq.ft. Guesthouse on 1.5 acres. Plaza 8 minutes, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, skylights, 2 patios, hiking, gardening, Wifi. $2,100 month plus. 505-992-0412

HOUSES UNFURNISHED 1 BEDROOM, living room, full kitchen with dining area, appliances all included, dishwasher, washer, dryer, fenced yard, adobe. 505-9843117, 505-412-7005. 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. $975 plus utilities. $600 deposit. Washer hook-up. 2259 Rumbo al Sur, Agua Fria Village. 505-473-2988, 505-221-9395 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. Beautiful & Sunny! Tiled floors, countertops, washer, dryer. Southside near National Guard, $1,100 includes utilities. $1,100 deposit. 505-470-0162

2 BEDROOM $880, plus utilities. Hardwood floors, washer, dryer hookup, patio, carport, quiet, private fenced yard. Pet negotiable. 505-4711270, appointment. 3 BEDROOM, 1 BATH HOUSE for rent in Pecos, NM. Peaceful area. Wood stove. $700 monthly. Available immediately. Call: 505-617-5430, 617-0698 or 425-7967 evenings.

3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH. $1,200 plus utilities. Open Floor Plan, brick Floors, sunny, passive solar, fenced, wood stove, 2 car garage, pets OK. Lone Butte Area, Steve 505-470-3238.

3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH MOBILE HOME FOR RENT. $850 monthly, first & last month required. $300 damage deposit. 505577-0643, 505-577-5471. 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH plus additional office and large family room with fire place. 2 separate garages for plenty of storage, extra large lot, out of traffic near Siringo Road. $1199 monthly.

Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299

CHARMING SANTA FE S T Y L E HOME, FURNISHED. Private, Rural. 5 minutes to Plaza. 1 bedroom. Available monthly starting 6/30. $1200 monthly plus utilities. 505216-8372 CUTE, ADOBE CASITA. Walk to Plaza, businesses, restaurants. 750 sq.ft., two bedrooms, one bathroom, unfurnished, courtyard, covered garage, washer-dryer. $1,100 month. $1,400 deposit. Tenant pays utilities. One year lease. Non-smoking, pet-free. Call Liz, 505-670-3312. ELDORADO 3 BEDROOM, 3 BATH. Office, studio. 2 acres. Portal. On green belt. Pool pass & amenities. $1300 monthly. 505-690-5662 ELDORADO CHARMER with modern features. Open concept in kitchen, dining and living. 4 bedroom, 2 bath, 2250 sq.ft. $2100 monthly with deposit. 505-501-3225

ELDORADO Large 3 bedroom, 3 bath, High-end contemporary home: Super Energy efficient. Southern views on 2 acres, near 285 entrance. 505-660-5603


Furnished. AC. No pets, nonsmoking. 6 month lease minimum. $6500 monthly plus utilities. $14500 deposit. 203-481-5271 PASEO BARRANCA, 3 bedroom, 4 bath, 3425 sq.ft., 2 car garage. $2500. Western Equities, 505-982-4201.


1200, 1300 squ.ft. 800 downstairs, 400-500 upstairs living area. Skylights, high ceilings. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280.

LOT FOR RENT LONG TERM RV SPACE FOR RENT in Santa Fe West Mobile Home Park. $295 deposit, $295 monthly plus utilities. Holds up to 40 foot RV. Call Tony at 505-471-2411.

MANUFACTURED HOMES BEAUTIFUL 2-STORY HOME 2200 SQUARE FEET 3 bedroom, 2.5 baths, 2 car garage, spacious loft. Tile, carpet, washer, dryer hook-ups. Available July 1. $1,400 monthly plus utilities. 505-5101031

ACROSS 1 Home of Iowa State 5 Glasgow native 9 Back-to-school mo. 13 First name in denim 14 Part of a.k.a. 15 Butterlike spreads 17 *Totally, as sober 19 “Help” signal fired from a gun 20 Vivacity 21 *Interior decorator’s asset 23 Maury of tabloid talk 25 Gal sib 26 Sharing word 27 Mined find 28 “Damn Yankees” vamp 31 Safe and sound 33 Cato’s “to be” 35 The Big Easy acronym 37 Ran easily 38 *Facetious treatment suggestion to a bundle of nerves 41 Youngest Obama 44 Glasgow gal 45 1998 Sarah McLachlan song 49 Busy in a cubicle 51 Something to keep under your hat? 53 Mischievous kid 54 ’70s radical org. 55 SSE or NNW 57 “Pucker up!” 59 *Somewhat deceptive statement 63 Florist’s container 64 China’s Zhou __ 65 Finale to fight to, and what 17-, 21-, 38- and 59Across each literally has 68 Thunder-andlightning event 69 Gaga over 70 Part of NIH: Abbr. 71 __ bit: slightly 72 Scruff of the neck 73 Canonized mlles. DOWN 1 Capp and Gore 2 Shooting stars 3 Develops over time


By Amy Johnson

4 Egypt’s __ Peninsula, which borders Israel 5 Anatomical pouch 6 Bathtub trouble 7 Capital NNW of Copenhagen 8 Hubbubs 9 Subtle marketing technique 10 “Enchanted” title girl in a 2004 film 11 Dense fog metaphor 12 Agony 16 Get hot under the collar 18 Something besides the letter: Abbr. 22 Bad-mouth 23 American master of the macabre 24 Hägar and Helga’s daughter 29 Kick back 30 Islamic deity 32 Coca-__ 34 Cave feedback 36 Vaulted church area 39 Period in the pen, to a con 40 “Out of Africa” novelist Dinesen

Saturday’s Puzzle Solved

(c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

41 Girl Scout accessories 42 Home of Georgia Tech 43 One of the birds that “come back to Capistrano,” in song 46 Voice an objection 47 Bigger than big 48 Chest-beating beast


50 White wine apéritif 52 Plunge 56 Apply during a massage 58 Bollywood wraps 60 Bus rider’s payment 61 Fey of “30 Rock” 62 Internet address letters 66 From head to __ 67 Rehab woe

LA Times Crossword Puzzle Brought to you by:

HOUSES FURNISHED $79 A day, walk to plaza, large 1 bedroom, king bed, plus sleeper. Washer, Dryer, dishwasher. Pet friendly yard. Charming old SF. 30 day minimum stay, all CC. Available now. Ideal visitor, worker home. 575-624-3258, Veronica. 575-626-4822, Britt.

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

$700, 2 BEDROOM mobile home parked on quiet, private land off of Agua Fria. Has gas heating, AC, all utilities paid, no pets. 505-473-0278. FOR SALE 1979 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath 14x70 $1,500. Must be moved. Call Tim, 505-699-2955.

FOUND BLUE PARAKEET, male, found at corner of Don Cubero and Sena St. 9885028

FOUND KEY FOB MONDAY DEVARGAS NORTH MALL PARKING LOT (by Santa Fe Association of Realtors, Jinja). Call to identify, 505-982-7559.

2721 Cerrillos Rd. | Santa Fe, NM 87507


LOST KIKI IS a small cat, 2 years old, with calico-tabby mixed fur. Her fur is short but thick and soft. She has been missing since the night of Wednesday, May 28th. She has a microchip but might not have her collar. If you see her, please call us at 920-3444. We miss her very much. Thank you, Cris, Tracy, and Rosemary



Not available with some other offers. Take delivery by 6/2/14. See dealer for details.


Monday, June 23, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN



LOST BAMBI on June 12 in the Agua Fria-Baca Street area. She is a brown toy poodle. Reward offered. 505-6039128 LOST DROID CELL PHONE around 1100 block of Galisteo, South Capital area. REWARD if found call & returned, 505-920-7061.

SCHOOLS - CAMPS OPEN YOUR heart and your home. Host an international student or become a Local Coordinator! CIEE is seeking host families and Local Coordinators for the 2014-2015 school year. Globalize your community and promote cross-cultural understanding while changing a young person’s life. Host Families welcome a student into their home for 5 or 10 months as one of their own. Local Coordinators work with students, schools, and families and qualify to earn placement supervision fees, bonuses and all-inclusive travel. To learn more, contact Lindsey Holloway 866-219-3433 or visit us at ST. MICHAEL’S Soccer Camp. July 2124. Cost $120.00. Boys and Girls ages 5-10 9 a.m.-12 p.m. Girls ages 11-17 1 p.m.-4 p.m. /activities_ _athletics/camps/



Full-time year round positions with Head Start (children 3 to 5) or Early Head Start (children birth to 3). See website for job requirements. TEACHER ASSISTANT TEACHER I Excellent benefits. Apply on-line at Click on Jobs@PMS. Tollfree hotline 1-866-661-5491 EOE- M- F- D- V- AA. Follow us on Facebook.

GALLERIES SORREL SKY Gallery seeks an experienced, knowledgeable FULL-TIME SALES ASSOCIATE FOR JEWELRY AND ART. Apply at 125 W. Palace Avenue with cover letter and resume.

HOSPITALITY LINE COOKS A.M. and P.M. Some experience required. Apply in person at TUNE-UP CAFE, 1115 Hickox St. between 2 p.m.- 5 p m. Ask for Jesùs.

Now Hiring Full-Time Cooks, Food Service Workers & Food Service Supervisors!

SANTA FE law firm seeks an Executive Assistant who is an exceptional individual with top level skills and is proficient in QuickBooks, Excel and Word. Retirement plan, health insurance, paid vacation and sick leave. Salary and bonuses are commensurate with experience. Please email resume to .

LEGAL ASSISTANT- PARALEGAL wanted for Santa Fe Law Firm. Must have experience with litigation, real estate, business matters. Resumes:

LOOKING FOR EXPERIENCED CONCRETE ESTIMATOR. Able to do complete take-offs & estimates, and sales. 505-438-0706

CANDIDATES FOR HIRE DO YOU NEED A PERSONAL ASSISTANT? I can handle your phone calls, & email correspondence, scheduling meetings and travel arrangements; will accompany if necessary, schedule entertainment & dining, cook gourmet meals for 1-20, light bookkeeping and housekeeping, shopping and errands, dog walking. References on request. Call 520-668-5452.


Serve as lead for Data Storage & Server Virtualization systems for the Office of the State Engineer. Apply at Open 6/12-14 7/2/14.


EDUCATION 6TH GRADE TEACHER. This is a full time teaching position that requires instruction to 6th graders in all core subjects. Call for more information 505-474-8080.

A’viands Food & Services Management is currently hiring for FT Cooks, Food Service Workers and Food Service Supervisors to work in the food service operation at New Mexico Highlands University located in Las Vegas, NM. Interested applicants are encouraged to complete an online application at or by calling 1-855-436-6373 (Hiring Code: 101)

TEACHER I and II Excellent benefits. Apply on-line at Click on Jobs@PMS and Pojoaque. Toll-free hotline 1-866-661-5491 EOE/ M/ F/ D/ V/ AA. Follow us on Facebook. HEAD CROSS COUNTRY COACH MEN & WOMEN

Submit: letter of interest, resume, and references to: Northern New Mexico College is an Affirmative Action, EOE RESOURCE CENTER Santa Fe is looking for a part-time (16- 24 hours week) RETAIL SALES AND STUDIO INSTRUCTOR to join its team. For the complete job description go to: SEND RESUME to:




AFRICAN CONGO PICTURES. Stick painting. $20 each (3 available). 505989-1167

ANTIQUE CHINESE TV Armoire, lovely wood, $350 OBO. 505-231-6170

TOP SOIL, COMPOST BLEND. Great fro rraised beds, gardens, lawns and trees. $38 per cubic yard. Free delivery with 8 yard purchase. 505-3162999

ARTS CRAFTS SUPPLIES COTTON YARDAGE, 3-4 per yard. SILK YARDAGE, $5 per yard. SOME WOOL, $2 per yard. THREAD, .50 cents each. 505-438-0304


PR Account Manager

JLH Media, a Santa Fe PR firm, is seeking media relations and communications individuals to execute PR programs for high-end clients. Please send resumes to

is seeking experienced sales candidates with a proven track record in sales and sales growth to join our Sales Team for the Santa Fe area. The right candidate will be responsible for: -Generating new prospects and leads Demonstrate product emphasizing product features, pricing and credit terms. The qualified candidate: -Must be pro-active and selfmotivated. Attention to detail is required. -Must be able to problem solve and think creatively. -Must have strong computer skills Pella Windows provides a company vehicle, laptop and company paid phone. $75k plus annual compensation. Submit resume via email to NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE.

Exempt, professional position. College degree in a relevant field is preferred; no less than 6 years relevant experience. High School degree; no less than 10 years relevant experience. Valid NM driver’s license and applicable automobile insurance. Must pass pre-employment drug screening. Reports to Board of Directors of 2,776 lot Home Owners Association. Implements and enforces ECIA governing documents & Board Policies & Guidelines. Manages and directs year round staff of 8 with increase of 20 employees during summer months. Oversees all financial activities, annual budgets and all contract services. First point of contact for residents, outside public contacts and all government entities. Responsible for facilities & grounds management. Adequate knowledge in area of info technology. Must possess sound written and verbal communication skills. Annual Salary commensurate with experience. ECIA is an EEOC employer and offers generous benefits package. Go to for more info or call 505-466-4248. Application deadline 5:00 PM, Wednesday, July 23, 2014. Submit resume and minimum of four references in addition to current employer. Incomplete applications will not be accepted

GREATER ALBUQUERQUE HOUSING PARTNERSHIP- EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR POSITION. Complete job description at Apply before June 30, 2014 by 5:00 pm.

LANL FOUNDATION CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER See for complete job description. EOE Application deadline: July 15. Email resume to:

BUILDING MATERIALS Gr e e n House kits, Flea Market kits, Landscaping & Fence materials. Vehicles, 5th-wheel Trailer. Contact Michael, 505-310-9382, OR 505-310-2866.

FREE CEDAR SIDING 1x12 Cedar planks, various sizes, from 1940’s. Cabin being dismantled. Red River,NM 575-770-2307

Works 30 hours per week with Community Home Health Care. Must have NM license and 2 years experience.

Excellent benefits. Apply on-line at Click on Jobs@PMS. Tollfree hotline 1-866-661-5491. EOE/ M/ F/ D/ V/ AA Follow us on Facebook. MISCELLANEOUS JOBS EXPERIENCED HOUSEKEEPER

Excellent Salary and paid vacation.


ELEGANT ANTIQUE FRENCH wrought iron dining table, 6 chairs, custom tapestry cushions, powder coated for indoor-outdoor use. $900 OBO. 505-231-6170

Gently Used Furniture, Appliances, and Building Supplies. M on d a y thru Saturday 9 to 5. All donations and sales benefit Santa Fe Habitat!


RECYLCLED ASPHALT (millings). $18 per cubic yard. Free deliver with 11 yard purchase. 505-316-2999

ANTIQUES Both items are from Private Collection

Professional Microdermabrasion (EXCELLEDERM) Machine $2,500, Silhouette facial, steaming, upright machine $2,500, Towel Caddy, $50, Parrafin Dip, $50. Excellent condition, firm offer, contact email only

MISCELLANEOUS ERNEST THOMPSON Trastero. Valued at over of $10,000. Yours for $4,000. Reasonable offers considered. 505699-2885 (Voice or Text)

5 HOT Water Solar Panels, 210 gallon tanks, electric hookup for non sunny days. Working well! $2,500 all together. 505-983-6947.

King Simmons BeautyRest Mattress Set. Vibrance Plush Firm Mattress, Low Profile Box Spring. Immaculate. $450, OBO. 505-992-1667

SEWING MACHINE. SINGER FEATHERWEIGHT, TABLE MODEL. 1930S. All accessories, with case. Good condition. Price reduced! $300 OBO. 505-4666205

MUST SEE QUALITY FURNITURE! EXCELLENT CONDITION! Walnut dining table and 8 walnut chairs for a large dining room, 42"x78" with 21" extensions, $3,000. Antique writing desk, writer’s chair and guest chair, $600. Antique Singer treadle sewing machine, $500. Antique hall tree, $1,000. Call to see 505-982-3204

CLOTHING BIG COLLECTION OF GIRLS CLOTHING, size Medium, $20 for set. 505-9541144 DEF LEPPARD 77 logo button-down baseball jersey. NEW! Men’s large. Embroidered. $50. 505-466-6205

WOMEN’S SANDALS, like new, size 7. 4 pairs for $20. BLACK SNOW BOOTS, size 7, $10. 505-954-1144


NM PRIMITIVE TABLE with CHAIR. 44"Wx29"Dx30"H. $185 OBO. 505-3101923

WESTON MANDOLINE V e ge ta b l e Slicer. Stainless. NEW! Never used. $50. 505-466-6205

OAK ROLL TOP DESK, $300. Yamaha Organ, $300. Carpet Stretcher, $200. For more information call 505-6708287.


OFFICE DESKS $125 each. Bookcase $175. Cash Register $125. 851 West San Mateo Suite #1. 505-982-6784 or 407-375-8402

COLORED STORAGE BOXES (approximently 12x8 for 4x6 cards) with labels, $1 each (12 available). 505-989-1167

OFFICE DESKS with attached printer tables- $225 each. 851 West San Mateo Suite #1, 505-982-6784 or 407-3758402.

LARGE LEATHER PORTFOLIO for photographs or clippings. 15x20. $10. 505-989-1167

PAIR OF CUSTOM BAR SEATS, black cushioned. Perfect condition. $100 pair. (cost over $100 each). 505-9861199 ROOM AND BOARD PARSONS DAY BED. Excellent condition. Neutral brown in color. With bolster pillows. $450. 505-603-0354

METAL STORAGE BOXES for SLIDES, one with light viewer, $5 each (5 available). 505-989-1167 NIKON COOL PIXS3 DIGITAL CAMERA. Complete in original packaging. $45. 505-989-1167

SPORTS EQUIPMENT 2 SUN MOUNTAIN GOLF SPEED CARTS, like new. Each $100. 505-9868552 USED GOLF SETS: 2 Complete mens’ set with bags, & one women’s set with bag. $30 OBO each. 505-986-8552

TICKETS SOFA & LOVESEAT. Durablend leather, chocolate brown. $500 set or $350 sofa only. 1 year old. 505-795-3521 SUITE 30" Round wrought iron and glass patio table with 4 chairs (Pier One). $125 OBO. 505-231-6170


MERRY FOSS Latin American ETHNOGRAPHIC & ANTIQUE DEALER moving. Selling her COLLECTION, Household FURNITURE & EVERYTHING! By appointment: 505-699-9222.


SET OF 4 Patio Chairs, Tubular, light grey, sturdy, stackable. $30. 505-9861199.

TWO WOODEN YOGA BLOCKS- $10. YOGA MAT, $20. YOGA ROPES attach to wall, $50. 505-438-0304

Cast Iron Whippet, $3,000 CALL, 505-989-1842C

GUNTER VON AUT full-size CELLO. Hard case, bow, and stand. $3300. extras! 505-474-6267 PIANO STEINWAY, Baby Grand, Model M Ebony. Excellent condition. $19,000, 505-881-2711.

WEDDING DRESS, Size 2. Ivory with Lace overlay, Corset back. 3 veils and under garments. $2,500, OBO. 505-577-2563, 505-577-9513. Antique Mahogany Partner’s Desk, Connecticut. $4,000.


NEW MEXICO PRIMITIVE CHEST OF DRAWERS. 31" wide 50" high 13" deep. $185 OBO. 505-310-1923

LUSCIOUS CAMEL HAIR COAT, full length, size 12-14, $75 (paid $300). 505-231-6170

PAIR OF SANTA FE OPERA tickets, Opening Night June 27! Row MG, 118 and 119. Only $300 for pair! 505-4733868. TWO SATURDAY NIGHT SERIES SANTA FE OPERA TICKETS. 5 Operas each. Center Stage Inside 1st Eight Rows. You cannot buy tickets this great! Both for $1,000.00. 505-819-9700



APPLIANCES Dishwasher #DMT800RHB Samsung, black exterior, stainless interior, quiet 49 dB, Energy*, virtually new. Now $450, Was $828. Santa Fe. 505-7808171.

4 BAR Stools, upscale by Holland. Like new, wood back, vinyl seat, stainless steel frame, swivel seats. $175 each. 505-982-6437

MANUAL WHEATGRASS Juicer, new. $20, 505-660-6034.

4 IRON Dinette Chairs, Modern Style with seats, upholstered in wheat brown fabric, $200. 505-303-0354

Ask About Our…

Physical Therapy Assistant

CREDENZA $160. Couch $225. 851 West San Mateo Suite #1 505-9826784 or 407-375-8402

ART BARN, Prickett - Ansaldi, Plan B, never built. Awesome, open concept, passive solar, hip-roofed barn house, studio plans. 505-690-6528

TRADES LOOKING FOR experienced fulltime Framers willing to travel. Contact 505-474-6500.


COMPUTER TABLE, Southwestern style pine table with keyboard tray. 28"x50"x29", $250. 505-603-0354

PELLA Windows & Doors Southwest


BEAUTIFUL OSOLOT PRINT velvety soft, comfy deep chair, cabriole legs. $300 OBO. 505-231-6170

MAGNI-SIGHT VIDEO Magnifier (CCTV) for the visually impaired. 19" Color auto focus with line markings. Fairly NEW. $1000 OBO. 505-288-8180

Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action/ Minorities/ Women/ Individual with Disabilities/ Protected Veteran Employer.


Be part of the team at the new Pojoaque Valley Early Head Start Center located at the Pojoaque Middle School! Full-time and parttime positions available. See website for position requirements.

Looking for self-motivated, dependable hard working tree trimmers, to prune, trim, shape, and remove ornamental trees and shrubs. Must be willing to follow safety procedures. Wages DOE Coates Tree Service 505-983-8019. Application online at submit to

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






LAWN & GARDEN FREE ROCK From Mountain Excavation. All sizes! Bring your own loader! 324 West High St., Red River, NM 575770-2307.

POWERMATIC 6" Jointer, Model 50, 3 extra blades, 3/4 HP, 220 volt. $600. Anthony, 505-501-1700. TOOLS: Drill Press, Sander, Scroll Saw, Tool Chest, Toolboxes. 505-4380679



to place your ad, call



classified LISTINGS

Items for $500 or less listed FREE



THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, June 23, 2014

sfnm«classifieds PETS SUPPLIES



LAB PUPPIES, BORN 5/14/2014. Available 7/9/2014. Will have six weeks shots, vet check and AKC papers. $600. Call 505-469-7530, 505-469-0055. Taking deposits.

2013 GRASS H A Y , Penasco. $9.50 each. You load. 505-690-1850.

Barn Stored Grass Hay For Sale! $13 per Bale Call, 505-455-2562 in Nambe. HORSES

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»cars & trucks«



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



2011 FORD FUSION, AT, AC, VACATION READY! $14,999 CALL 505473-1234.


Local Owner, Records, Manuals, XKeys, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Pristine, Soooo Desirable $15,650

FIBER GLASS Camper Shell For Bed size 54x72. Excellent condition. $200. 505-913-1995.


HEAVY DUTY FLOOR MATS for car. $10 set. 505-954-1144

View vehicle, Carfax: 505-983-4945

CLASSIC CARS QUALITY PUPPIES. POMERANIANS, CHIHUAHUAS, POODLES, MORKIES, SHORKIE, YORKIE-POOS, RAT TERRIER-YORKIE, COCK-A-POO-CHIS. $250- 1,000. 575-910-1818. Text for pictures. Registered, shots, health guarantee, potty pad trained. Great payment plan. PayPal-Debit-Credit cards. Hypo-Allergenic, Non-Shedding.

FORD MUSTANG 1968 Convertible, 302 V8, automatic, power steering. Estate sale. Asking $30,000. Call Mike at 505-672-3844.

2011 BMW-X3 AWD

ANOTHER ONE O w n e r , L o c a l Records, Manuals, X-Keys, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Factory Warranty, Loaded, Pristine, Soooo LUXURIOUS $37,450.

GREAT CAR! 2008 Saturn Aura XE, V6, Traction and Cruise Control, XM Radio, OnStar, Dual & Side Air Bags, A/C. 505-795-3606


SELL IT, BUY IT, OR FIND IT... Using BREEDING SERVICE Triple Registered, gaited, homozygous tobiano stallion. Live spotted foal guaranteed. $350-$300. 505-470-6345

Larger Only in the the SFNM Classifieds! Type will help your ad 986-3000 get noticed

View vehicle, Carfax:

505-983-4945 93’ MERCEDES Benz, 400 SEL. 4 door sedan, pretty body style. Runs very good. $4,500, OBO. No Saturday Calls. 505-410-1855 Toy Box Too Full? CAR STORAGE FACILITY

2007 TOYOTA CAMRY HYBRID XLE. Automatic, Engine 2.4L, FWD, 99,000 miles, Navigation System, Leather, Clean Title. $6,200. 406-478-5219



Another One Owner, Local, Maintainance Services Current, Manuals, X-Keys, Garaged, NonSmoker, Sports Package, Loaded, Pristine. Soooo FINANCIALLY APPROACHABLE $15,250. VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: SANTAFEAUTOSHOWCASE.COM PAUL 505-983-4945

Call Classifieds

MERIAN 4 year Mustang Mare, 14 hands. Halter broke, gentle. A quiet person’s best friend. BLM Adoption. $125, John, 505-419-9754.

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

Details Today! TEA For CUP AND TOY Yorkie pups. Papers, Shots, Health Guarantee. Potty 986-3000 pad trained. Great payment plan. PayPal, Debit-Credit cards. Nonshedding, Hypo-allergenic. $100 Deposit will hold. $1,000- 1,800. 575-9101818. Text for pictures:

YORKIE PUPPIES: Male $750; Females, $800. Registered. First shots. Ready 6/14.

Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039

DOMESTIC 1995 CROWN VICTORIA. 119,000 miles. White. Second owner. Like new condition, mechanically sound. Great car! No regrets! $3,000. 505690-9235

PONY EXPRESS Trail Ride at Fort Stanton during Fort Stanton LIVE! July 10- 13. All meals included. Camping with your horse. Two rides daily, one gaited ride, one at a slower pace. Join in all of the Fort Stanton LIVE! events. For more information and registration look us up at m or contact Janet Aldrich 575-9374627.

2012 FIAT 500 Sport merely 15k miles. One owner. Clean CarFax. Fun and immaculate. $14,371. Call 505-216-3800. 2014 Chevrolet Traverse LTZ AWD. ANOTHER LEXUS TRADE! 2k miles, SAVE $10,000 over new, leather, NAV, DVD $38,721. Call 505-2163800.


2013 HONDA Accord Sport just 12k miles, single owner, clean CarFax. Why buy new? $22,671. CALL 505-216-3800.

POODLE PUPPIES: White Males, $400; Cream Female, $450. 505-901-2094, 505-753-0000.

LIVESTOCK TINY WHITE FLUFFY MALTESE. Papers, shots, health guarantee, potty pad trained. Non-Shedding, HypoAllergenic, $800- 1,000. $100 will hold. Great payment plan. I accept PayPalDebit-Credit Cards. Text for pictures. 575-910-1818.

»garage sale«

2010 ACURA MDX merely 22k miles! immaculate, AWD, 3rd row, loaded, single owner clean CarFax $30,741. CALL 505-2163800.

2011 Ford Fiesta SE recent tradein, single owner clean CarFax, low miles, auto, great MPG! immaculate $12,971. Call 505-216-3800. 2001 F550 4X4 BUCKET TRUCK, Dually, V-10, Auto. Fiberglass Utility Bed, Generator, Compressor. 32’ bucket height. Fleet Maintained. $9,500. Great Condition. 505 927-7364

PETS SUPPLIES AIREDALE PUPPIES AKC. Big Healthy Pups. Tails, First Shots, dewormed. See us on Facebook at Bar C Airedales. $700 each. Belen, NM. 505-9445323.

2011 HONDA CR-V EX-L - another 1owner Lexus trade-in, AWD, leather, moonroof, clean CarFax, don’t miss this one! $19,897. 505-2163800.

BROODER LAMP for hatching chicks, $20. 505-954-1144 RARE SHIHTZUS 2 BUFF CHAMPAGNE colored twins and 1 white with redorange markings. Show coat. Papers, shots, Health Guarantee, Potty pad trained. Paypal-Credit-Debit card. Non-Shedding, Hypo-Allergenic. $650. $100 will hold. 575-910-1818 . Text for pictures. So can you with a classified ad WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000

ESTATE SALES MIDWEEK GREAT ESTATE SALE Antiques, artwork, furniture, garden & other tools, cast aluminum Woodard patio set, teak patio furniture, kitchen items, books, clothing. DON’T MISS IT! 606 Monte Alto WEDNESDAY, 6/25, 9-3 THURSDAY, 6/26, 9-3. COME ON YOUR LUNCH HOUR!

2011 Ford Fiesta SE recent tradein, single owner clean CarFax, low miles, auto, great MPG! immaculate $12,971. Call 505-216-3800.

2011 FORD Explorer. ANOTHER Lexus trade! only 39k miles, AWD, 3rd row, clean CarFax $25,971. Call 505-216-3800.

Your morning fix.

2009 ACURA TSX Tech ONLY 14k miles, loaded with NAV and leather, pristine, one owner clean CarFax $23,951. Call 505-216-3800.

2009 VW BEETLE, BABY BLUE. $11,588 CALL 505-473-1234.

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Monday, June 23, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

sfnm«classifieds IMPORTS


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




WANT A car to make heads turn and take notice, as you drive by in the lap of luxury? Well, look no further than this terrific 2013 Toyota Camry. This Camry will allow you to dominate the road with style, and get superb gas mileage while you’re at it.

IF you demand the best things in life, this outstanding 2014 GMC Yukon is the one-owner SUV for you. Don’t get stuck in the mud holes of life. 4WD power delivery means you get traction whenever you need it.

6X10 SINGLE AXLE TRAILER. 2990GVW. New condition. $1,650. FORD RANGER or MAZDA Fiberglass camper shell. 6’ Bed. $650. 505-4667045

IMPORTS 2006 SUBARU LEGACY. 61k miles. 5speed. Excellent condition. Sunroof. New tires. Navy blue. $7,900 OBO. 505-363-0718

2011 HONDA Odyssey Touring Elite- recent Lexus trade-in! Low miles, single owner, every option, mini-van LUXURY, the one to own! Clean CarFax $32,871. Call 505-216-3800.

2010 HONDA Accord Crosstour EXL. ONLY 31k miles! AWD, leather, moonroof, super nice, single owner clean CarFax $20,931. Call 505216-3800.

2010 LEXUS HS250h former Lexus of SF loaner vehicle, Factory Certified 3year warranty, hybrid 35+ mpg, loaded, clean CarFax $25,341. Call 505-216-3800.

2010 LEXUS RX 350 AWD, loaded, Factory Certified 3year warranty, new tires, new brakes, freshly serviced, Immaculate! $31,897. CALL 505-216-3800.

2012 Toyota Corolla LE Just 22k miles! Single owner, Clean CarFax. This one’ll be gone quick, don’t miss it! $16,851 Call 505-216-3800.

2011 TOYOTA RAV4 AWD. Low miles, new tires and brakes, clean CarFax, AND rare 3rd row! don’t miss it $17,987 $34,921. Call 505216-3800.


HONDA CIVIC LX Coupe 2007. White with tan interior, good condition. All service records. 89,960 miles. $8,600. Call 505-820-7785.

Sell your car in a hurry! Place an ad in the Classifieds 986-3000

2008 INFINITI M35, great tires, new brakes, just serviced, fully loaded with navigation, heated, cooled leather, and Bose stereo, clean CarFax, luxury for less! $18,721. Call 505-216-3800.

Support Santa Fe Animal Shelter


2014 Pet Calendar for $5! 100% of sales donated to SFAS.

Another One Owner, Local, Records, Factory Warranty, 10,129 Miles, Soooo PRISTINE, $ 20,450


View vehicle, CarFax:



2006 Lexus SC430. UNREAL! Merely 35k miles, still smells new, collector quality and condition, new tires, all services complete, pristine and just absolutely PERFECT, don’t miss it. $32,871. Call 505-2163800.


THIS 2012 4Runner is for Toyota nuts who are aching for a fantastic, lowmileage SUV. Take some of the worry out of buying an used vehicle with this one-owner gem.

2010 TOYOTA-FJ CRUISER Another One Owner, Local, Records. Factory Warranty, 13,617 Miles, Loaded, Pristine. Soooo TOYOTA DEPENDABLE $ 26,950.




1987 JAGUAR XJ6. WOW! Only 48k miles! A TRUE classic, try to find a nicer one, accident free, amazing condition, drives great. $10,931. Call 505-216-3800.

2002 LEXUS SC430. Ready for the season! Hardtop convertable, only 75k miles, well maintained, fun AND elegant, don’t miss this one for $18,721. Call 505-216-3800.

2012 RAM 2500 MEGA CAB THE ONE EVERYONES LOOKING FOR! WON’T LAST! $49,688. 505-4731234.


FACTORY BUILT 20in. Electric Kona Ute Bicycle, like new, specs available at Kona World. $800. 505-470-3647.



2004 FORD F150, with 80k miles and 4x4. New battery, excellent condition, $14,500 . 505-424-3932

Larger Type

Only in the the SFNM Classifieds!

will help

your ad 986-3000 get noticed

2004 FLEETWOOD TOY HAULER. 26’, Sleeps 6, Generator, Gas tanks, A/C, Propane grill, Air compressor, fridge, Shower, Bathtub. $13,000. 505-4712399

Call Classifieds For Details Today!



MERCEDES-BENZ 300E 1993 SEDAN. Black with blonde leather interior. Automatic. Many upgrades. Good condition. Two sets of tires. $4700. 505-471-2272, 505-699-0150.

2001 PORSCHE 911 CARRERA 4 CABRIOLET. Silver-Black with black top, 6 speed manual, 18" turbo alloy wheels, Porsche Communication Management with 6-CD changer and navigation, hard top, 48,000 miles. $31,000 OBO. 505-690-2497


2011 Lexus GS350 AWD. Recent single owner trade, Lexus CERTIFIED 3 year warranty, LOADED, and absolutely pristine! $34,921. Call 505-216-3800.

2000 TOYOTA 4-Runner recent trade-in, just serviced, well maintained, super tight, runs and drives AWESOME! $7,991. Call 505216-3800.

MOVIE STAR? This car appeared in Hollywood film. 2000 Nissan Xterra. Trophy bronze. Moderate miles. Needs some TLC. $2,750. 505-992-1977

Ask About Our…

2011 LEXUS GX460 AMAZING 12k miles! barely driven, loaded, Factory Certified 3year warranty, one owner, clean CarFax $46,721. Call 505-216-3800.

2013 Subaru XV Crosstrek, ANOTHER Lexus trade! AWD, Sunroof, Just 14k miles, Single owner, Clean CarFax. Why buy new? Buy Preowned for $22,981. 505-216-3800.

1998 PORSCHE Boxster. 46,000 miles. Pristine condition, always garaged. $9,995. 505-913-1995

2010 SUBARU Impreza 2.5i Premium- AWD, heated seats, low miles, new battery, new belts, new tires, recently serviced, one owner, NICE! $15,921. CALL 505216-3800.

2001 FORD F150 XLT SuperCrew without problems, with 121,000 miles. White exterior with grey Interior. $4,000. You can call me any time at 240-224-3050.

RETRO TEARDROP CAMPER. Insulated, large tires, spare, storage box, brakes, sky light with fan, cabinets, awning, microwave, sink, marine battery. $7,900. 505-466-2396 2001 FORD F350 Dually, V-10, Auto. Fiberglass Utility Bed, Generator, Compressor. Good tires. Fleet Maintained. $7,500. Great condition. 505 927-7364

1991 3/4 ton GMC, auto form, Vandura, conversion Van. Recent valve job. Low miles, excellent condition. $2,500. 505-660-8989.


2013 Lexus CT200h- Receive over 40 mpg, recent local trade-in, low miles. All one owner, clean CarFax with original MSRP ranging from $33k-$37k, 4 to choose from, starting at $27,931. Call 505-216-3800.

LOOKING for an amazing value on a superb 2012 Mini Cooper S Countryman? Well, this is IT! This Cooper S Countryman will save you money by keeping you on the road and out of the mechanic’s garage.



classified LISTINGS

Items for $500 or less listed FREE



THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, June 23, 2014

sfnm«classifieds LEGALS



or exchanges. Only Cash, debit/credit or Cashiers STATE OF NEW MEXI- cards CO IN THE PROBATE Checks will be accepted; sorry no perCOURT sonal checks. For Santa Fe COUNTY questions please call our office 476-1949. IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF Mabel Trujillo, DE- Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on CEASED June 23, 24, and 25, No. D-101-PB-2013- 2014 00202 LEGAL # 97042


LEGAL # 97224

delivered to the City of Santa Fe Purchasing Office, 2651 Siringo Road Building "H" Santa Fe, New Mexico 87505 u n t i l 2:00 P.M. local prevailing time, Friday, July 16, 2014. Any proposal received after this deadline will not be considered. This proposal is for the purpose of procuring professional services for the following:


to place legals call toll free: 800.873.3362 LEGALS


p Ordinances, and the rules and regulations of all authorities having jurisdiction over said item shall apply to the proposal throughout, and they will be deemed to be included in the proposal document the same as though herein written out in full. The City of Santa Fe is an Equal Opportunity Employer and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation or national origin. The successful proponent will be required to conform to the Equal Opportuni-

Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on June 16 and 23, 2014 LEGAL # 97219 NOTICE Notice is hereby given that on Thursday June 26, 2014 the New Mexico State Agency for Surplus Property will open Store Front Operations to the public from 9:00am to 4:00pm; at 1990 Siringo Rd., Santa Fe, NM 87505. Items for sale will include: Vehicles ranging from $700.00 to $5,000 Computer equipment ranging from $10 to $300 Office furniture ranging from $5 to $300 Grab Bags $45.00 Items are subject to change. All items are used items they are "as-is" "where-is" with no guarantee or warrantee. Inspection of items will be on day of sale. All sales are final no refunds

State Engineer Well No. RG-20516-S RG-20516-S-2 RG-20516-S-3 RG-20516-S-4 RG-20516-S-5 RG-20516-S-6 RG-20516-S-7 RG-20516-S-8 RG-20516-S-9 RG-20516-S-10 RG-20516-S-11 RG-20516-S-12 RG-20516-S-13



q pp ty Employment regu- LEGAL # 97226 lations. CARE AND PROTECProposals may be TION held for sixty (60) TERMINATION OF PAdays subject to ac- RENTAL RIGHTS tion by the City. The SUMMONS BY PUBLICity reserves the CATION right to reject any of all proposals in part DOCKET NUMBER: or in whole. Proposal 12CP0265SP packets are available by contacting: Shir- COMMONWEALTH OF ley Rodriguez, City of MASSACHUSETTS Santa Fe, Purchasing Hampden County JuOffice, 2651 Siringo venile Court Road, Building "H" 80 State Street Santa Fe, New Mexi- Springfield, MA 01102 co, 87505, (505) 955- 413-748-7714 5711. TO: THE FATHER OF Robert Rodarte, SANTANA MARKOS Purchasing Officer ANZALDUA born to VALERIE CHRISTINA Published in The San- OSBURN on October ta Fe New Mexican on 29, 2008. June 23, 2014

Santa Fe Economic NOTICE IS HEREBY REQUEST FOR PRODevelopment Division GIVEN that the underPOSALS MIX Coordinator signed has been appointed personal rep- PROPOSAL NUMBER The proponent’s atresentative of this es’14/49/P tention is directed to tate. All persons having claims against Proposals will be re- the fact that all applithis estate are re- ceived by the City of cable Federal Laws, quired to present Santa Fe and shall be State Laws, Municipal their claims within two (2) months after the date of the first Continued... Continued... Continued... publication of this notice, or the claims will be forever barNotice is hereby given that on April 4, 2014 the City of Santa Fe Water Division, 801 W. San Mateo red. Claims must be Rd, Santa Fe, NM 87505, filed Application No. 00212-21A (Subfile 9.7) into RG-20516 et al. (Buckman presented either to Wells RG-20516-S through RG-20516-S-13) with the OFFICE OF THE STATE ENGINEER for Permit to the undersigned personal representative Add Groundwater Point of Diversion, RG-304-S (Osage Well). The applicant seeks to add the point of at the address listed diversion for 55.98 acre-feet of water per annum accepted by the State Engineer on December 30, 1976, below, or filed with as dedicated under State Engineer File No. 0212-21A (Subfile 9.7). This dedication discontinued use of the the Probate Court of Acequia la Nueva (which diverts water from the Rio Pojoaque/Nambe at a point within the NW¼ NE¼ NE¼ Santa Fe, County New of Section 23, Township 19 North, Range 9 East, NMPM), for irrigation of 18.66 acres of land described Mexico, located at as a portion of Tract 7, Map 9, 1964 Upper Rio Grande Hydrographic Survey, Nambe-Pojoaque-Tesuque the following adStream Section. The described water rights were retired to offset depletions to the Rio Pojoaque/Nambe dress: 225 Montezuma Avenue, Santa Fe, resulting from pumping the Buckman Wells (RG-20516 et al.). The applicant seeks to allow the water rights associated with the current application to be used to meet the offset depletion requirements resulting from NM 87504. pumping either the Buckman Wells (RG-20516 et al.) or the Osage Well (RG-304-S). The Buckman wells are Dated: June 10, 2014 described as follows (x and y coordinates in UTM, NAD83, meters): Ann Christensen 7 Avenida Vista Grande B7-210 Santa Fe NM 87508 505-780-0008

email: Now offering a self-service legal platform:

Location X=396,172.18, Y=3,965,382.50 X=396,168.53, Y=3,964,656.15 X=396,195.99, Y=3,963,990.98 X=396,740.98, Y=3,964,466.78 X=395,323.17, Y=3,966,285.70 X=395,530.69, Y=3,965,627.29 X=395,975.63, Y=3,966,139.49 X=394,773.48, Y=3,966,030.95 X=396,837.68, Y=3,965,678.39 X=399,307.67, Y=3,959,708.37 X=400,100.56, Y=3,957,433.99 X=401,243.94, Y=3,956,264.36 X= 402,959.90, Y= 3,955,372.09

The Buckman Well field is more generally described as located in Santa Fe County from 7 to 16 miles northwest of the intersection of State Road 599 and County Road 85 and from 7 to 16 miles northwest of the city of Santa Fe. The requested additional point of diversion, RG-304-S, is located at a point where X= 411,323.93 and Y=3,948,083.28 (UTM, NAD83, meters). RG-304-S is commonly known as the Osage Well and is generally described as located in Santa Fe County, within the City of Santa Fe near the intersection of Agua Fria St. and Osage Ave. (Frenchy’s Park). The place of use for the described water rights is within Santa Fe County. Additional comments - Conditions of approval for the Osage Well production permits RG-3767 et al. into RG-304-S and RG-23884 & RG-23884-S into RG-304-S require the City to use surface water rights to offset impacts from the Osage Well. Permit SD-00212-21A is presently used to meet offset requirements for the Buckman Wells. The goal of this application is to make the rights associated with SD-00212-21A applicable to offset requirements in either the Buckman Wells or the Osage Well permits depending on pumping needs.


A petition has been presented to this court by the Dept. of Children and Families, Springfield, seeking, as to the subject child(ren) SANTANA MARKOS ANZALDUA that said child(ren) be found in need of care and protection and committed to the Department of Children and Families. The court may dispense the rights of the person named herein to receive notice of or to consent to any legal proceeding affecting the adoption, custody, or guardianship or any other disposition of the child(ren) named herein, if it finds that



the child(ren) is/are in need of care and protection and that the best interests of the child(ren) would be served by said disposition.


If you fail to appear , the court may proceed on that date and any date thereafter with a trial on the merits of the petition and of You are hereby O R - an adjudication D E R E D to appear in this matter. this court, at the court address set For further informaforth above, on tion call the Office of 07/31/2014, at 9:00 the Clerk-Magistrate AM HEARING ON at 413-748-7714. MERITS (CR/CV). WITNESS: You may bring an at- Hon. Daniel J. Swords torney with you. If FIRST JUSTICE you have a right to an attorney and if the Donald P Whitney court determines that CLERK-MAGISTRATE ISSUED: you are indigent, the DATE court will appoint an 06/12/2014 attorney to represent Published in The Sanyou. ta Fe New Mexican on June 23 and 30, 2014 and July 7, 2014



Notice is hereby given that on April 4, 2014 the City of Santa Fe Water Division, 801 W. San Mateo Rd., Santa Fe, NM, 87505, filed Application No. SD-01338 & RG-13423 et. al. into RG-20516 et. al. (Buckman Wells RG-20516-S through RG-20516-S-13) with the OFFICE OF THE STATE ENGINEER for Permit to Change an Existing Water Right. The applicant seeks to add an additional point of diversion for 44.99 acre-feet per annum of consumptive use water rights, accepted by the State Engineer on July 14, 1976, as dedicated under State Engineer File No. 01338 and RG-13423 Subfile 28.29. That dedication discontinued use of the Acequia Madre (which diverts water from the Rio Tesuque at a point within the NW¼ SE¼ SE¼ of Section 31, Township 18 North, Range 10 East, NMPM), and well RG-13423 (located within the SE¼ NE¼ SE¼ of Section 25, Township 18 North, Range 9 East, NMPM), for irrigation of 17.33 acres of land described as Tract 28.29, 1964 Upper Rio Grande Hydrographic Survey, Nambe-Pojoaque-Tesuque Stream Section. The described water rights were retired to offset depletions to the Rio Tesuque resulting from pumping the Buckman Wells located as follows: (Universal Trans Mercator, NAD 1983 meters, Zone 13N) State Engineer Well No. RG-20516-S RG-20516-S-2 RG-20516-S-3 RG-20516-S-4 RG-20516-S-5 RG-20516-S-6 RG-20516-S-7 RG-20516-S-8 RG-20516-S-9 RG-20516-S-10 RG-20516-S-11 RG-20516-S-12 RG-20516-S-13

X=396,172.18 X=396,168.53 X=396,195.99 X=396,740.98 X=395,323.17 X=395,530.69 X=395,975.63 X=394,773.48 X=396,837.68 X=399,307.67 X=400,100.56 X=401,243.94 X=402,959.90


Y=3,965,382.50 Y=3,964,656.15 Y=3,963,990.98 Y=3,964,466.78 Y=3,966,285.70 Y=3,965,627.29 Y=3,966,139.49 Y=3,966,030.95 Y=3,965,678.39 Y=3,959,708.37 Y=3,957,433.99 Y=3,956,264.36 Y=3,955,372.09

This current application seeks to add well RG-304-S (Osage Well) located at the point, where X= 411,323.925 meters & Y= 3,948,083.283 meters, as a point of diversion for which the described water rights may serve as offset in addition to the Buckman wells. The City of Santa Fe has more water rights retired on the Rio Tesuque than required to offset depletions resulting from the past and current pumping of wells RG-20516 et. al. All above described wells are owned by the City of Santa Fe; by common description, the Buckman well area is located generally 7-16 miles northwest of the intersection of State Road 599 and County Road 85, and from 7-16 miles northwest of the city of Santa Fe. Well RG-304-S (Osage Well) is located within the City of Santa Fe near the intersection of Agua Fria St. and Osage Ave. (Frenchy’s Park). All points of diversion and places of use in this application are located within Santa Fe County.

Any person, firm or corporation or other entity having standing to file objections or protests shall do so in writing (legible, signed, and include the writer’s complete name and mailing address). The objection to the approval of the application must be based on: (1) Impairment; if impairment you must specifically identify your water rights; and/or (2) Public welfare/conservation of water; if public welfare or conservation of water within the state of New Mexico, you must show you will be substantially affected. The written protest must be filed, in triplicate, with Scott A. Verhines, P.E., State Engineer, Bataan Memorial Building, Room 102, P.O. Box 25102, Santa Fe, NM 87504, within ten (10) days after the date of last publication of this Notice. Facsimiles (fax) will accepted as a valid protest as long as the hard copy is sent within 24-hours of the facsimile. Mailing postmark will be used to validate the 24-hour period. Protest can be faxed to Office of the State Engineer, (505)827-6682. If no valid protest is filed, the State Engineer will evaluate the application based on its potential for impairment to existing waters rights, public welfare, and conservation of water within the state.

Any person, firm or corporation or other entity having standing to file objections or protests shall do so in writing (legible, signed, and include the writer’s complete name and mailing address). The objection to the approval of the application must be based on: (1) Impairment; if impairment you must specifically identify your water rights; and/or (2) Public welfare/conservation of water; if public welfare or conservation of water within the state of New Mexico, you must show you will be substantially affected. The written protest must be filed, in triplicate, with Scott A. Verhines, P.E., State Engineer, Bataan Memorial Building, Room 102, P.O. Box 25102, Santa Fe, NM 87504, within ten (10) days after the date of last publication of this Notice. Facsimiles (fax) will accepted as a valid protest as long as the hard copy is sent within 24-hours of the facsimile. Mailing postmark will be used to validate the 24-hour period. Protest can be faxed to Office of the State Engineer, (505)827-6682. If no valid protest is filed, the State Engineer will evaluate the application based on its potential for impairment to existing waters rights, public welfare, and conservation of water within the state.

LEGAL # 97100 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on June 9, 16 and 23, 2014

LEGAL # 97099 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on June 9, 16 and 23, 2014.


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ACROSS 1 “___ all she wrote” 6 Poe bird that quoth “Nevermore” 11 “Disgusting!” 14 Opulent 15 Without company 16 Playfully shy 17 “To recap …” 18 Sound familiar 20 Suffix with orange or lemon 21 “See ya!” 23 Timber wolf 24 “Stop being such a pompous jerk!” 29 Russian city on the Ural 31 Grassy cover 32 Aye’s opposite 33 Get out of bed 34 Represent 37 “Zoinks!” 39 Actress Sandra of “A Summer Place” 40 “Will you please hurry?” 44 Physically strong 45 Multigenerational story 46 Sonnets and haikus 47 Some: Fr.


49 Gunderson on “The Simpsons” 50 One whose work is taxing, for short? 51 Meadow bird 52 Extremely cool, in slang 57 Begin to come out of sleep 59 Play it by ___ 60 Hurry 61 Do a job with minimal effort 65 Daybreaks 67 Hooey 68 Dodge 69 Came out of sleep 70 Special ___ 71 Train station 72 Full of the latest

1 2 3 4 5

6 7

DOWN Group of three Language of Delhi Adrift, say Lao-___ Relationship between barnacles and whales, e.g. Stood on hind legs, with “up” Boxer known as “The Greatest”

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, June 23, 2014: This year you have the opportunity to blaze a new trail. You will show more appreciation and caring, as you will experience a high level of sensitivity toward others.

8 ___ Trapp family of “The Sound of Music” 9 The “E” of E.S.L.: Abbr. 10 Best Actress Oscar winner Patricia 11 Frozen structure that facilitates animal migration 12 World’s largest amphitheater 13 Former Senate minority whip Jon 19 Lout 22 Since Jan. 1 25 Aspiring atty.’s exam 26 50%

27 Hourly compensation 28 When repeated, a child’s taunt 30 Play for ___ 34 Horrible 35 What may have a “no bull” policy? 36 Cylindrical alternative to French fries 38 Sharply dressed guy 41 Kind of palm 42 End-of-week cry 43 2014 biblical title role for Russell Crowe

48 “Canvas” for tattoos 50 “___-ching!” 53 Basic belief 54 “That’s amazing!” 55 Pig sounds 56 Ken who wrote “One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest” 58 ___ instrument 61 Expert 62 “Nobody Knows the Trouble ___ Seen” 63 Faucet 64 Words of commitment 66 Amazement

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

Chess quiz WHITE WINS A PIECE Hint: 1. Qxe4 allows ... Qxb5. Solution: 1. R(a)b1! (protects the bishop and threatens 2. Bxd7ch! (winning the queen) as well as 2. Qxe4).

Hocus Focus

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

Subject: THE GREATER ANTILLES (e.g., What is the largest country in the Greater Antilles? Answer: Cuba.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. Name the second- and third-largest countries. Answer________ 2. Which country’s capital city is (a) Havana (b) Kingston? Answer________ 3. Which sea lies to the south of the Greater Antilles? Answer________ GRADUATE LEVEL 4. What is the second-largest island in the Caribbean? Answer________ 5. Name the U.S. territory in the region. Answer________ 6. Which war ceded the territory to the United States? Answer________ PH.D. LEVEL 7. Which British territory is a major world offshore financial center? Answer________ 8. Which of the countries was the first independent nation of Latin America? Answer________ 9. Which capital city is the site of the first permanent European settlement in the Americas? Answer________ ANSWERS: ANSWERS: 1. Dominican Republic, Haiti. 2. (a) Cuba, (b) Jamaica. 3. Caribbean Sea. 4. Hispaniola. 5. Puerto Rico. 6. Spanish-American War. 7. Cayman Islands. 8. Haiti. 9. Santo Domingo.


Monday, June 23, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

SCORING: 18 points — congratulations, doctor; 15 to 17 points — honors graduate; 10 to 14 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 4 to 9 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you? (c) 2014 Ken Fisher

Today in history Today is Monday, June 23, the 174th day of 2014. There are 191 days left in the year. Today’s highlight in history: On June 23, 1314, during the First War of Scottish Independence, the two-day Battle of Bannockburn, resulting in victory for the forces of Robert the Bruce over the army of King Edward II, began near Stirling.

ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHH You can push only so much and expect positive results. Ultimately, you could experience some negativity. Tonight: Your treat. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHH Your optimism might exhaust a partner and force you to rethink your direction. Tonight: As you like it. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHH Someone’s insecurities might be getting the best of you. You could feel somewhat tired by hassles. Tonight: Visit with a friend. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH You’ll be more grounded than usual, especially as you express your opinions in a meeting. Tonight: Surround yourself with friends. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHH Take a stand, and know that you might need to accept far more responsibility. Tonight: Burn the candle at both ends. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH You have the ability to see the big picture, whereas those around you might not. Tonight: Accept an offer.



Aunts rudely turn down invitations Dear Annie: I have several cousins who are celebrating weddings and baby showers this summer. Several of my aunts will not attend any of these events if they are not held in a Catholic Church. They say it is against their “rules.” One aunt sent a reply saying she would not attend the outdoor wedding because it was not being held in a church. Another aunt replied to a wedding shower invitation that she would not attend it at a Lutheran church hall because it was not her religion. I find these replies to be quite rude and judgmental. Should something be said? Should we ignore it? Should future invitations not be sent? — Wisconsin Dear Wisconsin:Catholicweddings are supposed to take place in a church, officiated by a priest. If your aunt will not attend any wedding that is not sanctioned by the church (generally meaning an interfaith marriage), please respect that. And while that is not a problem with wedding showers, there are those who will not enter the place of worship of a different religion. That, too, is their choice. These religious restrictions don’t leave a great deal of room for compromise. The aunts were rude in explaining (which apparently felt like lecturing) the reasons they would not attend. Simply saying, “Sorry I cannot be there,” would have been simpler and kinder. But your choice is to invite those with whom you wish to celebrate, and theirs is whether or not to come. Please say nothing more about it. Dear Annie: I am writing to let you know one of your columns has saved at least one life. My friend told me she read a letter from “L.,” who is a cancer survivor. The writer discussed the importance of having a colonoscopy and listed all the symptoms of colon cancer. When she finished reading it, my friend told her son, “I have cancer,” and it turned out, she did. The doctor found Stage II colon cancer, for which she is now being treated, and the doctors think she

will make a full recovery. I think that letter should run every week. — Anonymous Dear Anonymous: While we cannot repeat the same letter every week, we think it is a public service to reprint the symptoms of colon cancer. If you notice any of the following, please see your doctor immediately and schedule a colonoscopy: 1. Blood in the stool or rectal bleeding when you have a bowel movement. 2. Stomach aches, pains and cramps that continue with no apparent cause. 3. Difficulty eating or swallowing. 4. Losing weight without cause. Dear Annie: I read the letter from “Overwhelmed in Smalltown, USA,” whose transgendered sister is invited to the brother’s wedding, and the family won’t attend. Seven years ago, my son moved out of state for a job. Two years later, he emailed that he had made the decision to transgender to a female. I was absolutely devastated. But after a few months, I realized that I had to accept my “daughter” if I wanted to have a relationship with her. The first time I visited, my knees were shaking, and my heart was pounding. She was respectful of my feelings and dressed in her male clothing so as not to shock me. She wanted us to meet her transgendered friends, and even though I was scared, they turned out to be the nicest people. Due to other medical issues, my sweet, beautiful daughter recently died. Her friends drove 800 miles to support me. My only memories of her female self are in the stories her friends tell. I miss my sweet angel every moment of every day. — Grieving Mom of a Beautiful Daughter Dear Mom: Our condolences on your terrible loss. Thank you for expressing what is most important: This is still your child. To all our Muslim readers: Happy Eid.

Sheinwold’s bridge

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH Deal directly with a friend who often gives you feedback. Be polite, but seek out other answers. Tonight: Seek out an expert. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH Others won’t hesitate to challenge you. You might wonder about their strong approach, but first recognize how you come off. Tonight: Say “yes.” SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHH Remain level-headed with someone you need to respond to. You’ll want this person to understand you. Tonight: Kick back and relax. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHHH Don’t even consider doing anything except detaching from a hot issue. Tonight: Approach a situation creatively.


AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH Stay close to home. If you work from home, you might consider establishing a stronger presence there. Tonight: Make special time for a loved one. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH You might want to establish a stronger bond with someone in your life. A family member might change his or her tune. Tonight: Buy a treat on the way home. Jacqueline Bigar

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

THE NEW MEXICAN Monday, June 23, 2014















Santa Fe New Mexican, June 23, 2014  
Santa Fe New Mexican, June 23, 2014  

Today's edition