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Martinez unveils system to speed service at MVD By Russell Contreras The Associated Press

ALBUQUERQUE — Gov. Susana Martinez on Friday unveiled a new customer service system aimed at streamlining Motor Vehicle Division services and cutting down on wait time. Speaking at a news conference

inside an Albuquerque MVD branch, Martinez said the new program will give New Mexico residents a chance to express their satisfaction or dissatisfaction with services. She said the system will allow customers to give feedback at MVD customer service windows and help MVD staff develop ideas on improvements.

“This new system will hold our MVD employees to a higher customer service standard,” the governor said. “And it will also immediately recognize them for their good customer service.” Residents will be able to go to a service window and press a “smiley

Please see MVD, Page A-4

Gov. Susana Martinez says a new program will promote faster service at the Motor Vehicle Division. RUSSELL CONTRERAS/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ReDuceD to aSh

David Old of Pecos walks through his Viveash ranch Friday, surveying the fire damage to his property. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

Tres Lagunas blaze leaves massive cleanup effort for Pecos property owners By Staci Matlock The New Mexican

P

ECOS — Viveash Peak, east of Pecos Canyon, is a wasteland. Acres of skeletal black trees cling to the steep slope down into the drainage below. The ground, once green with grass, is layered thick with ash, still warm to the touch. The Tres Lagunas Fire roared up the drainage and over the peak a week ago. A whirling 40-mph wind whipped the blaze into a frenzy.

David Old, 57, stood in the middle of the devastation Friday. He was raised on this mountain. He’s only known it covered in pine, fir and aspen. His three children came here while growing up. For more than a decade, he’s made a living sustainably harvesting logs and milling them into custom wood flooring. He can’t do anything about the fire. What he worries about now is the aftermath. He figures he has less than two years to harvest any of the burned logs or they’ll rot beyond use. Most immediately, he’s worried what will hap-

pen if the rains come too soon and too hard. The drainage on his ranch north of the mesa now bears about 1,000 acres of burned trees. Even the trees that still show a little green are 90 percent dead, Old said. Wind will knock them over. A heavy rain will wash the debris, logs and ash down the drainage and into the Pecos River. The damage to downstream properties will only compound the fire damage. “This restoration needs to get started now,” he

Please see ASH, Page A-4

Feds propose expanding range for Mexican wolves Plan nixes protections for gray wolves outside the Southwest The Associated Press

ALBUQUERQUE — Endangered Mexican gray wolves would have more room to roam in the Southwest under a proposal unveiled Friday. The provisions regarding the Mexican wolves are part of a plan proposed by the Obama administration that calls for lifting most of the remaining federal protections for gray wolves elsewhere across the Lower 48 states.

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Protections would remain only for the fledgling population of Mexican wolves in Arizona and New Mexico, which now numbers 73 animals. The plan also would allow for captive Mexican wolves to be released in New Mexico and for the wolves to roam outside the current Blue Range recovery area — two changes that independent scientists and environmentalists have been pushing for over the past decade. U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Regional Director Benjamin Tuggle said managers in the Southwest need more flexibility.

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N.M. flap spurs company evaluation as LULAC threatens to boycott By Russell Contreras The Associated Press

ALBUQUERQUE — Whole Foods Market is reviewing its employee language policy after two of its Spanish-speaking workers in New Mexico said they were suspended after complaining about it, a company spokeswoman said Friday. The Austin, Texas-based organic grocery chain is re-examining the policy “as we speak, and it will be the topic of ongoing conversations at an all-leadership conference next week,” spokeswoman Libba Letton said in a statement. Gov. Susana Martinez told The Associated Press she was happy the company is revisiting the policy because New Mexico has a history with Spanish and American Indian languages. “I’m glad they are willing to reevaluate that policy because I think every state is different,” Martinez, a Republican and the nation’s only Latina governor, said Friday after speaking to a constituent in Spanish. The Spanish language “is part of the fabric of what makes New Mexico great,” she said. The move by Whole Foods Market Inc. comes after two employees at an Albuquerque store said this week they were suspended for a day after recently complaining about a company rule that they say forbids them from speaking Spanish to each other while on the job. Whole Foods officials say the two were suspended for “rude” behavior. Ben Friedland, the company’s Rocky Mountain region executive marketing coordinator, said the policy states that all English-speaking workers must speak English to customers and other employees while on the clock, unless the customer speaks another language.

Please see LANgUAge, Page A-4

Pasapick www.pasatiempomagazine.com

Axle Contemporary Summer performance series debut features Mark Feigenbutz’s The Comedy Cart, 5-7 p.m. (hourly shows); look for the mobile gallery’s van at Railyard Plaza, 1607 Paseo de Peralta; visit axleart.com for van locations through July 7; 670-7612 or 670-5854. More events in Calendar, A-2 and Fridays in Pasatiempo

Obituaries Waldo Ortiz Jr., 50, Nambé, June 1 PAge A-10

Today Federal wildlife officials have drafted plans to lift protections for gray wolves across the Lower 48 states, but the proposal would give more room to a subspecies, Mexican gray wolves, in the Southwest. U.S. FISH AND WILDLIFE SERVICE/ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO

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Editor: Rob Dean, 986-3033, rdean@sfnewmexican.com Design and headlines: Kristina Dunham, kdunham@sfnewmexican.com

Whole Foods to review language policy

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Two sections, 24 pages TV Book, 32 pages 164th year, No. 159 Publication No. 596-440


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THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, June 8, 2013

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In brief

Obama opens summit with Xi, raises major differences

Mimi Leveque, a freelance conservator, cleans Padihershef, a 2,500-yearold Egyptian mummy at Mass General Hospital in Boston on Friday. Padihershef, who has made MGH his home since 1823, was a 40-year-old stonecutter in the necropolis in Thebes, an ancient city on the west bank of the Nile.

RANCHO MIRAGE, Calif.— Opening a two-day summit, President Barack Obama drew attention to contentious economic and cybersecurity issues Friday night as he warmly received Chinese President Xi Jinping to a California desert estate for high-stakes talks. Previewing their talks, Obama said the United States is seeking an economic order “where nations are playing by the same rules, where trade is free and fair, and where the United States and China work together to address issues like cybersecurity.” Obama, seated next to Secretary of State John Kerry, said he would also stress the importance of human rights, another sensitive issue with the Chinese.

Prosecutors push for 4 years in prison for Jesse Jackson Jr.

GRETCHEN ERTL THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Boston hospital cares for a mummy

WASHINGTON — Prosecutors Friday recommended four years in prison for former Rep. Jesse Jackson Jr., following his guilty plea this year on criminal charges that he engaged in a scheme to spend $750,000 in campaign funds on personal items. The government suggested an 18-month sentence for Jackson’s wife, Sandra, who pleaded guilty to filing false joint federal income tax returns that understated the couple’s income. The government also is recommending that Jackson pay $750,000 in restitution to the campaign, and that Sandra Jackson makes a restitution payment of $168,000. Both Jacksons are scheduled to be sentenced July 3.

also used a tiny brush to wipe the film of white salt and used a small vacuum cleaner to remove the OSTON — A 2,500-yearfine dust from skin darkened by old Egyptian mummy mummification resins. named Padihershef came “I suppose you could say it out of his coffin Friday to go to was something very similar to a the hospital. facelift, maybe more; maybe he is Well, actually, he had already getting a facial in a spa, perhaps,” been there for a while. she said. The mummy has been on disExperts are also expected to play at Massachusetts General do minor repair and stabilization Hospital, one of the nation’s oldwork on his coffin. The whole est, since it received him as a gift process is expected to take three from the city of Boston in 1823 as days. The mummy and his coffin a medical oddity. He is one of the will then be moved to a special first complete mummies brought horizontal case, in which they to the United States. will lie next to each other, in the A conservator trained in restor- Ether Dome, a surgical amphitheing ancient artifacts removed him ater where William T.G. Morton from his coffin Friday and began demonstrated the first public using cotton swabs dabbed in surgery using anesthetic on saliva to wipe away salt deposits Oct. 16, 1846. from his face. The salt has been Padihershef was a 40-year-old slowly seeping out of his tissue, stonecutter in the necropolis in a result of the mummification Thebes, an ancient city on the process. west bank of the Nile, in what is Mimi Leveque, the conservator, today’s Luxor. By Rodrique Ngowi The Associated Press

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Southern Calif. utility will close troubled nuclear plant LOS ANGELES — In a jolt to the nation’s nuclear power industry, the owners of Southern California’s San Onofre plant announced Friday they are shutting it down for good after the discovery of damaged equipment led critics to charge it could never operate safely again. The twin reactors — situated along the Pacific Coast in the densely populated corridor of millions of people between San Diego and Los Angeles — would be the largest to shut down permanently in the U.S. in the past 50 years, federal officials said.

‘Night Stalker’ serial killer dies after decades in prison LOS ANGELES — Richard Ramirez, the demonic serial killer known as the Night Stalker who left satanic signs at murder scenes and mutilated victims’ bodies during a reign of terror in the 1980s, died early Friday in a hospital, a prison official said. Ramirez, 53, had been taken from San Quentin’s death row to a hospital where authorities said he died of liver failure. Ramirez had been housed on death row for decades and was awaiting execution, even though it has been years since anyone has been put to death in California.

By Christopher S. Rugaber and Paul Wiseman The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The U.S. economy added 175,000 jobs in May — a steady pace that shows strength in the face of tax increases and government spending cuts if not enough to reduce still-high unemployment. The unemployment rate rose to 7.6 percent from 7.5 percent in April, the Labor Department said Friday. The rate rose because more people began looking for work, a healthy sign, but only about three-quarters found jobs. Analysts said the less-than-robust job growth would likely lead the Federal Reserve to maintain the pace of its monthly bond purchases for a few more months. The bond purchases have been intended to ease longterm borrowing costs and lift stock prices. Friday’s job figures provided further evidence of the U.S. economy’s resilience. The

SANFORD, Fla. — An expert hired by the Orlando Sentinel testified Friday that screams for help on 911 calls don’t match neighborhood watch volunteer George Zimmerman’s voice. Tom Owen testified on the second day of a hearing that will determine whether voice identification experts can be used at Zimmerman’s second-degree trial for fatally shooting 17-year-old Trayvon Martin. The trial starts Monday and Zimmerman is pleading not guilty, claiming self-defense. Testimony for the hearing was to continue Saturday before Circuit Judge Debra Nelson makes a decision. The Associated Press

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housing market is strengthening, auto sales are up and consumer confidence has reached a five-year peak. The U.S. economy’s relative strength contrasts with Europe, which is gripped by recession, and Asia, where once-explosive economies are now struggling. Many analysts expect the U.S. economy to strengthen later this year. “Today’s report has to be encouraging for growth in the second half of the year,” said Dan Greenhaus, an analyst at BTIG LLC. Employers have added an average of 155,000 jobs the past three months. But the May gain almost exactly matched the average increase of the previous 12 months: 172,000. Reflecting a trend in recent months, many of the jobs added in May were lower-paying ones. That means they aren’t likely to fuel as much consumer spending and economic growth as higher-paying jobs that have disappeared. Yet Americans appear to be more optimis-

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“He was probably someone who was employed to open up the ground and to create the tombs for the kings in the Valley of Kings,” said Leveque, who specializes in Egyptian antiquities. The mummy was a gift from a Dutch diplomat who was happy with Boston’s hospitality. The artifact’s arrival created quite a stir, and trustees of the hospital leased it to an entrepreneur who charged visitors $2.50 each to see it during a tour of American cities that extended as far south as Charleston, S.C., officials said. No one knows exactly how the man who became a mummy lived or died. Experts are exploring those questions through a conservation project supported by the hospital and donors. He had been greeting visitors to the hospital from his upright, open sarcophagus. He was removed from his case in March and taken on a patient stretcher to the imaging suites in the hospi-

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tal, where technicians subjected him to full body X-ray and CT scanning. Experts were surprised to see a broom handle embedded at the base of his head and running through his torso in what likely was a crude attempt to stabilize his head. There are no records to indicate when the repair was done and by whom, the hospital said on its website. The study was intended to produce images that could be compared with those gleaned from exams conducted in 1931 and 1976 and to determine the condition of his bones. Those earlier tests revealed his bones had interrupted growth lines that indicate a severe childhood illness that resulted in stunted growth. They also showed the mummy still has the brain in his skull, a rarity because it was typically removed to eliminate the chance of decomposition.

U.S. jobless rate rises despite new optimism

Judge in shooting case weighs allowing voice experts at trial

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Saturday, June 8 3 MINUTE FILM FESTIVAL: Juried competition presented by Mission Control; amateur, student and professional films; 7 p.m., $12, kids $8, ticketssantafe.org. 211 W. San Francisco St. GARDENING WITH LESS WATER: How to work with cactus and container flora, free class by the Master Gardener Association, 9 a.m to 11 a.m. drop in, sfmga.org. 3229 Rodeo Road. GEORGE ANCONA: The Santa Fe author reads from and signs copies of his children’s book celebrating the garden at Acequia Madre Elementary School, It’s Our Garden, 4 p.m. Saturday, June 8. 328 Montezuma Ave. COLOR THERAPY FOR YOUR GARDEN: Learn the powerful benefits of using specific colors in the landscape. Discover how color influences our frame of mind and well-being. Rediscover the color wheel and learn to custom blend mood enhancing planting schemes. Taught by Landscape Architect, Susan Combs Bauer www.bauercombs.com. 501 Halona St. LANDSCAPE PHOTOGRAPHY: Patrick Mohn teaches skills and techniques, meet at the parking lot a half-mile north

of Cerrillos Village on County Road 59, $5 per vehicle, 474-0196. POWER YOGA IN THE PARK: Experience movement in the elements, weekly at 9:15 a.m., $6, discounts available, all ages. 3221 Rodeo Road. VISTA GRANDE PUBLIC LIBRARY BOOK SALE: Semiannual used book sale, 2-7 p.m., continues Saturday. 14 Avenida Torreon.

NIGHTLIFE

Saturday, June 8 LADY BLUE’S DREAMS: Puppet’s Revenge presents its adaptation of the story of a New Mexico nun, Sor María de Jesús de Ágreda, 7:30 p.m., $15 suggested donation benefits the Solace Crisis Treatment Center’s Women’s Jewelry Collective, seniors and students $12, continues Saturday. 3205 Calle Marie, Suite B. CAFÉ CAFÉ: Los Primos Trio, traditional Latin tunes, 6-9 p.m., no cover. 500 Sandoval St. COWGIRL BBQ: Mystic Lizard Band, bluegrass, 2-5 p.m.; Americana band Boris & the Saltlicks, 8:30 p.m.-close; no cover. 319 S. Guadalupe St. EVARUSNIK: Santa Fe classical/Latin/jazz blend ensemble celebrates the release of its album In A Poker Slash Refrain, 8 p.m., $10-$20 sliding scale,

tic about their job prospects: 420,000 people started looking for work in May. As a result, the percentage of Americans 16 and older either working or looking for work rose to 63.4 percent from a 34-year low of 63.3 percent in April. The number of temporary jobs rose about 26,000. The economy has now added temporary jobs for eight straight months. That suggests that employers are responding to more demand but aren’t confident enough to hire permanent workers. Mark Vitner, an economist at Wells Fargo, calculated that about 60 percent of the jobs created in May were in lower-paying fields. Vitner noted that one of the biggest job creators was home health care services. “It’s hard to get meaningful income growth with these types of jobs,” Vitner said. Other analysts who have predicted that the Fed would start trimming its bond purchases later this year said they didn’t think Friday’s jobs report would change that timetable.

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Ray Sandoval was misidentified in a Thursday editorial as president of the Kiwanis Club of Santa Fe. Lynette Kennard is the club’s president. Ray Sandoval is the Zozobra event chairman. uuu Gail Rapoport’s last name was misspelled in Friday’s story about Rabbi Leonard Helman. uuu A vote by the city Public Utilities Committee was incorrectly reported in Thursday’s edition. In forwarding to the city Finance Committee a proposal by City Councilor Patti Bushee to terminate the city of Santa Fe’s relationship with a sewer-line warranty company, the utilities committee made no recommendation. uuu The New Mexican will correct factual errors in its news stories. Errors should be brought to the attention of the city editor at 986-3035.

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Mega Millions 1–10–37–48–55 MB 21 Megaplier 4 Top prize: $21 million 21 and older, encore Saturday. 1600 Lena St., Suite A-2. JEWEL BOX CABARET: Drag show kick-off for Santa Fe PRIDE month, 8:30 p.m., María Benítez Cabaret, $10 at the door, VIP seating, $20, 4287781, jewelboxcabaret.com. 750 N. St. Francis Drive. THE PALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON: Drastic Andrew’s CD-release party, 9 p.m., call for cover. 142 W. Palace Ave. TRIGGER: THE RIPPLE EFFECTS OF GUN VIOLENCE: 10:30 a.m. film screening followed by a panel discussion, $15 at the door, discounts available, 466-1335. 1050 Old Pecos Trail. VANESSIE: Stu MacAskie Jazz Trio, 7 p.m.-close, call for cover. 427 W. Water St. For more events, see Pasa-

tiempo in Friday’s edition. To submit an events listing, send an email to service @sfnewmexican.com.


NATION & WORLD

Saturday, June 8, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

A-3

Obama defends data spying as necessary ‘trade-off’ week that the NSA has been gathering all Internet usage — audio, video, photographs, emails and searches — from WASHINGTON — President Barack nine major U.S. Internet providers, Obama declared Friday that America is including Microsoft and Google, in “going to have to make some choices” hopes of detecting suspicious behavior balancing privacy and security, launch- that begins overseas. ing a vigorous defense of formerly “Nobody is listening to your telesecret programs that sweep up an esti- phone calls,” Obama assured the nation mated 3 billion phone calls a day and after two days of reports that many amass Internet data from U.S. providers found unsettling. What the governin an attempt to thwart terror attacks. ment is doing, he said, is digesting He warned that it will be harder to phone numbers and the durations of detect threats against the U.S. now that calls, seeking links that might “identify the top-secret tools to target terrorists potential leads with respect to folks have been so thoroughly publicized. who might engage in terrorism.” If At turns defensive and defiant, there’s a hit, he said, “if the intelligence Obama stood by the spy programs community then actually wants to revealed this week. listen to a phone call, they’ve got to go The National Security Agency has back to a federal judge, just like they been collecting the phone records of would in a criminal investigation.” hundreds of millions of Americans While Obama said the aim of the each day, creating a database through programs is to make America safe, he which it can learn whether terror susoffered no specifics about how the pects have been in contact with people surveillance programs have done this. House Intelligence Committee Chairin the U.S. It also was disclosed this By Darlene Superville and Lara Jakes The Associated Press

man Mike Rogers, R-Mich., on Thursday said the phone records sweeps had thwarted a domestic terror attack, but he also didn’t offer specifics. Obama asserted his administration had tightened the phone records collection program since it started in the George W. Bush administration and is auditing the programs to ensure that measures to protect Americans’ privacy are heeded — part of what he called efforts to resist a mindset of “you know, ‘Trust me, we’re doing the right thing. We know who the bad guys are.’ ” But again, he provided no details on how the program was tightened or what the audit is looking at. The furor this week has divided Congress, and led civil liberties advocates and some constitutional scholars to accuse Obama of crossing a line in the name of rooting out terror threats. Obama, himself a constitutional lawyer, strove to calm Americans’ fears — but also remind them that Congress and the courts had signed

Actress charged in ricin threat tors also found and implicated her husband. John Delk, who represents inconsistencies The Associated Press in her story, the Nathaniel Richardson, told document said. The Associated Press that his TEXARKANA, Texas — A client was pleased with his Richardson pregnant Texas actress who told wife’s arrest and was working then admitted the FBI her husband had sent with authorities to prove his mailing the ricin-tainted letters to President letters, but said innocence. Delk said he wasn’t Barack Obama and New York anticipating that Nathanial Richher husband Shannon City Mayor Michael Bloomberg, ardson would be arrested. had typed Guess then allegedly said her husband Richardson Bloomberg issued a statement them and made made her mail the letters, was her send them. Friday thanking local and federal charged Friday with threatening law enforcement agencies “for No charges have been filed the president. their outstanding work in appreagainst her husband, Nathaniel Shannon Guess Richardson, hending a suspect,” saying they Richardson. His attorney said 35, appeared in a Texarkana worked collaboratively from the the couple was going through a courtroom after being charged outset “and will continue to do so divorce and that the 33-year-old with mailing a threatening comArmy veteran may have been set as the investigation continues.” munication to the president. Shannon Richardson’s résumé up by his wife. The federal charge carries up to FBI agents wearing hazardous on the Internet movie database 10 years in prison, U.S. attorney’s IMDb said she has had small material suits were seen going office spokeswoman Davilyn television roles in The Vamin and out of the Richardsons’ Walston said. pire Diaries and The Walking house Wednesday in nearby Richardson, a mother of five Dead. She had a minor role in New Boston, about 150 miles who has played bit roles in telethe movie The Blind Side and northeast of Dallas. Officials have vision shows, was arrested earappeared in an Avis commercial, said the search was initiated after lier Friday for allegedly mailing according to the résumé. the ricin-laced letters last month Richardson contacted the FBI to the White House, Bloomberg and the mayor’s Washington gun-control group. The letters threatened violence against guncontrol advocates, authorities said. However, Richardson’s courtappointed attorney, Tonda Curry, said there was no intention to harm anyone. She noted that it’s common knowledge that the mail is checked before it reaches the person to whom these letters were addressed. According to an FBI affidavit, Richardson contacted authoriCome Check Out New Mexico’s ties on May 30 to implicate BEST SELECTION of her husband. She later failed a Mountain Bikes • Road Bikes • Town Bikes polygraph test and investigaON SALE through Father’s Day By Danny Robbins and Nomaan Merchant

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also then have 100 percent privacy and zero inconvenience,” he said. “We’re going to have to make some choices as a society. And what I can say is that in evaluating these programs, they make a difference in our capacity to anticipate and prevent possible terrorist activity.” Obama said U.S. intelligence officials are looking at phone numbers and lengths of calls — not at people’s names — and not listening in. President Barack Obama defended The two classified surveillance his administration’s secret surprograms were revealed this week in veillance practices Friday, saying Congress has repeatedly authorized newspaper reports that showed, for the collection of Americans’ phone the first time, how deeply the National records and Internet data. Security Agency dives into telephone EVAN VUCCI/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS and Internet data to look for threats. As the administration defended its collection of phone records Friday, a off on the surveillance. “I think the American people under- senior U.S. intelligence official said that the program helped disrupt a 2009 plot stand that there are some trade-offs to bomb the New York City subways. involved,” Obama said when quesBut the assertion raises as many tioned by reporters at a health care questions as it answers because court event in San Jose, Calif. testimony indicated the subway plot “It’s important to recognize that you investigation began with an email. can’t have 100 percent security and

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THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, June 8, 2013

Film crews endure smoke as fires burn By Susan Montoya Bryan

The Associated Press

Eric Moore of the Tallahassee, Colo., Volunteer Fire Department puts out a hot spot at David Old’s Viveash ranch in Pecos on Friday. PHOTOS BY LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

Ash: Previous wildfires also burned ranch Continued from Page A-1 said. “It needs to get started big and fast.” But it will be an expensive project that he says he can’t afford to do alone.

Wasted effort Tres Lagunas isn’t the first forest fire Old and his family have been through here. The Viveash Fire in 2000 scorched another section of the ranch. Tres Lagunas burned into the old scar. The Roybal Complex Fire in 2009 burned a little more. All told, Old and his son, Shiloh, have helped fight eight fires on their own ranch or other ranches. With the right conditions, it doesn’t take much for sparks from a lightning strike, a campfire or a downed power line to be fanned into a major conflagration in these mountains. The Olds obtained a couple of state grants and had been thinning the Viveash Mesa with the help of biologists and foresters to ensure it was done sustainably. They were hauling the logs to their Las Vegas, N.M., wood flooring plant. David Old hoped the thinning project would mean forest fires would burn close to the ground, the way they burned historically when the forests were healthy and not overgrown. But extreme dry conditions and high winds fanned the Tres Lagunas Fire into a fast-moving beast that blew right through the thinned area. Old tries to be philosophical about the situation: “In Ecclesiastes it says, ‘But time and chance happen to us all.’ ” “I feel like Job sitting out here in the ashes sometimes,” Old continued. “Can I receive the good from the hand of God and not the bad?”

Battling an inferno Shiloh Old, 24, was at the ranch with a four-man crew cutting logs when they saw smoke rear up from Pecos Canyon on May 30. They went to the cabin and watched the smoke roil up thicker, headed toward Viveash Mesa. They spent the night. Shiloh began bulldozing and clearing a line around the cabin, other equipment and the old mill building where his dad first started the wood flooring business in 1996. The flames kept coming, up over the ridge. Helicopters and planes dropped fire retardant slurry around the property to protect it. Huie Ley, a volunteer firefighter and owner of the Tererro General Store told Shiloh it was time to go. “I give him a lot of credit. He was up here working, telling us to leave when the fire was headed toward his property,” Old said of Ley. They headed down the mountain for three hours, but as soon as the immediate danger seemed past, the Olds headed back up the mountain to keep building fire lines through the night. The fire kept moving fast and into the next drainage, eventually leaping onto Cow

The fire boundary can be seen next to a fire line on Old’s ranch Friday.

Creek Ranch. Clouds, light rain and mild winds helped firefighters gain ground, slowing the fire’s march east before it reached the Gallinas River watershed. By Friday, the Tres Lagunas Fire had burned across 16 square miles around the Pecos Canyon, 10 miles north of the village of Pecos. It was more than 30 percent contained, but evacuation orders remained for the northern part of the canyon.

Taking stock “This is sad. This was a beautiful area. We had a little walking trail through here. All this was a no road area,” David Old said, sweeping his arm out to motion around Viveash Peak and the mesa. “Now we have trucks, bulldozers, all kinds of traffic.” He’s not complaining, just noting the irony. What was once roadless is now cut by a bulldozer-wide road that served as a break to stop the fire and allowed firefighting crews to get into the rugged areas. He’s grateful for the enduring efforts of firefighters — local and from other states — who worked tirelessly to keep the blaze from wiping out his family’s cabin and spreading across more of the ranch. Old has spent the last couple of days working to get quick action on a USDA Emergency Watershed Protection Program grant. Staff at the Tierra y Montes Soil and Water Conservation District have been helping him. The program can provide up to 75 percent of the cost of mitigating hazards from fires and floods. Old said it will take thousands upon thousands of dollars to rehabilitate the burned drainage before it erodes into the Pecos River. It needs to be seeded and watered to help new vegetation take hold quickly and to anchor the burned soil. Burned trees need to be carefully cut and laid down in a manner that prevents them from washing down. Small rock erosion dams need to be built.

Crews continue work Firefighters continued to make headway Friday on both the Tres Lagunas Fire burn in the Pecos Canyon and the Thompson Ridge Fire in the Jemez Mountains. Both fires were started by downed power lines. Tres Lagunas had burned more than 10,000 acres by Friday night and was 34 percent contained. The cost of the fire to date is $4.2 million. The Thompson Ridge Fire was 10 percent contained and had scorched more than 14,000 acres by Friday evening, almost all of it in the Valles Caldera National Preserve. The cost of fighting the fire to date also is estimated at $4.2 million. A public meeting is scheduled for 4 p.m. Saturday at the Sierra de los Pinos fire station for people evacuated due to the Thompson Ridge Fire or affected by it. Gov. Susana Martinez is scheduled to attend. Officials are asking people to limit driving on N.M. 4 between Jemez Springs and Los Alamos and on N.M. 126 through Cuba due to heavy fire traffic. Meanwhile, people evacuated from their homes due to either fire can find a little free diversion at the state’s museums and historic sites. Fees have been waived for evacuees, according to the state Department of Cultural Affairs. The New Mexican

His family can’t protect the drainage alone, he said. Outside his cabin, a periodic cracking breaks the air as burned trees fall. Contact Staci Matlock at 986-3055 or smatlock@sfnewmexican.com. Follow her on Twitter @stacimatlock.

Language: Company promises to reach out to advocacy groups Continued from Page A-1 “Team members are free to speak any language they would like during their breaks, meal periods and before and after work,” Friedland said. He said the policy doesn’t prevent employees from speaking Spanish if all “parties present agree that a different language is their preferred form of communication.” News of the suspensions and the policy barring workers from speaking other languages

while on the clock sparked outraged on social media and among advocates who started online petitions and called for the company to change the rule. At a news conference outside the Albuquerque store where the employees were suspended, Ralph Arellanes, state director of the New Mexico League of United Latin American Citizens, said the company has a week to change the policy before advocates will launch a nationwide

boycott of Whole Foods. “I will give them a period of seven days to implement a new policy, which includes [dropping] this policy, or we will hold them accountable,” Arellanes said Thursday. Letton said Whole Foods will speak with various civil rights groups during the review of the policy. “We are also in the process of reaching out to groups like LULAC to discuss the issue and hear their perspective,” she said.

ALBUQUERQUE — The Valles Caldera National Preserve is considered one of the natural jewels of Northern New Mexico, with its expansive meadows, mountain vistas and famous elk herds. It draws thousands of visitors each year and serves as the backdrop for the opening scene of A&E Network’s television series Longmire. Now, hundreds of firefighters have replaced the film crews. They’re trying to slow a wildfire that has charred more than 22 square miles of the picturesque property in just one week. The Thompson Ridge Fire, sparked by a downed power line on May 30, has blackened the western side of the 89,000-acre preserve and came close to the preserve’s historic cabins and barns. Crews saved the buildings and contained about 10 percent of the blaze by Friday. On the other side of the Santa Fe National Forest, crews were battling the Tres Lagunas Fire, which was burned more than 15 square miles north of Pecos. Both fires have blanketed Northern New Mexico in smoke for the past week, and crews were trying Friday to make as much progress as possible before unfavorable weather — more hot, dry and windy conditions — arrive over the weekend. The Longmire crew has been filming their second season in Northern New Mexico since March. While they’re done with the Valles Caldera

for now, the producers did attend a recent public meeting on the fire. “They wanted to be there to make sure they’re not going to be in anyone’s way at any time,” said Nick Maniatis, director of the New Mexico Film Office. “And they’ve made friends with a lot of the folks in the area near Valles Caldera and they were checking on them to make sure they’re all right. They’re very sensitive to what’s going on.” There are several movies being produced in New Mexico right now, including two Westerns that did have to deal with some smoke from the two fires. However, Maniatis said none of the productions have been delayed. New Mexico is coming off of two consecutive record fire seasons, and concerns are high that this could be another bad season given the extremely dry conditions that have a hold over the state. Valles Caldera has been hit particularly hard. In 2011, the eastern edge of the preserve was hammered by the Las Conchas blaze, which ended up in the record books as one of New Mexico’s largest fires. During that fire, about one-third of the preserve was burned. It’s too soon to say whether the Thompson Ridge Fire will force the Longmire crew to consider another backdrop or whether the fires will have an effect on other movie scouts. “Depending on the location and what they’re trying to shoot, they may have to look in other areas or maybe it’s something they can incorporate into the story. I just don’t know yet,” Maniatis said.

Only 1 of 7 next-gen tankers aiding fight By Mead Gruver

The Associated Press

CHEYENNE, Wyo. — As fire season heats up, the U.S. Forest Service remains able to use only one of seven large, state-of-the-art air tanker planes it contracted last month to fight wildfires. The other six planes have yet to be certified, a process that could take as much as two more months under the contract terms, according to U.S. Forest Service spokesman Mike Ferris at the National Interagency Fire Center in Boise, Idaho. “They could come on sooner,” Ferris said Friday. “They just have to go through the steps to get them certified.” The Forest Service announced May 6 it was contracting five companies for the seven “next-generation” air tankers. The Forest Service has awarded the next-generation contracts twice in the past year — the agency did so last year but started the process over after two companies that didn’t get contracts filed protests. One of the protesters was 10 Tanker Air Carrier, which flies two DC-10 passenger jets modified to drop fire retardant. The company won a contract in the latest round to fly one of its planes. The DC-10 has been ready to go, got Forest Service-certified, and now is the only plane

as yet flying under the nextgeneration contract. The plane dropped slurry on the recent fires in Southern California and lately has been fighting fires in New Mexico. “These other airplanes aren’t ready. They’re in development. And it’s yet to be shown when they’ll be ready and, if they’re ready, how well they will work,” said Rick Hatton, president of 10 Tanker. The company based in Victorville, Calif., is moving its headquarters to Casper, Wyo. The so-called “next-generation” turboprop and jet planes are bigger and faster than air tankers previously contracted by the Forest Service. The planes must be able to carry at least 3,000 gallons of slurry and fly at least 350 mph. The certification process still to be completed by four of the five companies includes proving the planes’ slurry tanks. Certification also requires being approved for field trials and having Federal Aviation Administration certificates, according to Ferris. He said he didn’t know if the four companies were on target to get their planes certified no later than Aug. 2 and 10, as their contracts require. “I would assume they’re eager to meet those expectations,” he said. The next-generation air tanker program allows the Forest Service to contract more planes as needed, Hatton said.

MVD: System already has cut wait times in slowest office Continued from Page A-1 face” or “dissatisfaction button” to issue a complaint. An on-call manager will get an immediate email and work to resolve any issues. MVD Director Mark Williams said he hopes to have the new service running at all 33 state-run MVD offices by the end of the month. “We still have a lot of testing to do,” he said. The system has already been in placed at MVD offices in Santa Fe, Carlsbad and Albuquerque. Officials say the system is responsible for reducing wait time at the Carlsbad MVD branch — historically the branch with

the longest wait time — from 90-plus minutes to around three minutes. Martinez celebrated the reduction at a ceremony last month. State Taxation and Revenue Department Secretary Demesia Padilla also said the agency is working on developing an app so residents can renew driver’s licenses on smartphones. Padilla said the goal is to reduce the lines at MVD offices by allowing residents to conduct “basic business” online at home or with an app. She added that computers will be made available for residents who don’t have computers to conduct business like renewing driver’s licenses.


Saturday, June 8, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

A-5

Man kills 4 in Calif. before fatal police encounter Rampage comes to end in college library

in a car before moving toward the campus, spraying bullets as he went. Police said he opened fire on a city bus, a police car and other vehicles, as well as By Tami Abdollah The Associated Press bystanders and pedestrians. The driver of an SUV leavA man with a semi-automatic ing a campus parking lot was rifle killed at least four people killed and two passengers were and wounded several others wounded as the car crashed Friday as he carried out a deadly through a block wall. rampage across several blocks of From there, the gunman a normally idyllic beachfront city. entered the campus, fatally Police shot him dead in the Santa wounding a woman as he made Monica College Library. his way toward the college’s The violence began when the library, where students were gunman, dressed in all black and studying for final exams. wearing what appeared to be a “We saw a woman get shot ballistic jacket, opened fire on a in the head,” said administrahouse where two bodies were tive assistant Trena Johnson, found, Santa Monica Police Chief who looked out the window Jacqueline Seabrooks said. of the dean’s office, where she Two officials said Friday works, when she heard gunfire. night that the killings began as a “I haven’t been able to stop shakdomestic violence incident and ing,” she said. the victims in the home were Inside the library, students the gunman’s father and brother. reported hearing gunfire and The officials spoke on condition screams. of anonymity because they were “I was totally scared to death not authorized to publicly disand I can’t believe it happened cuss the case. so fast,” said Vincent Zhang, a As the house burst into flames, 20-year-old economics major who said he heard a woman the man wounded a woman

pleading, “No, no. Please, no.” The gunman continued to shoot at people in the library, Seabrooks said, but apparently didn’t hit anybody there as dozens ran for the exits. “The officers came in and directly engaged the suspect and he was shot and killed on the scene,” she said. Just 3 miles away, President Barack Obama was attending a fundraising luncheon. Secret Service spokesman Max Milien said the agency was aware of the shooting, which began just before noon, but it had no impact on the president’s event. After the gunman was killed, police wearing helmets and armed with shotguns and rifles searched the campus for a possible second shooter. A man dressed entirely in black, the words “Life is a Gamble” on the back of his sweatshirt, was seen being led away in handcuffs. Sgt. Richard Lewis, a Santa Monica police spokesman, said at a news conference Friday night that the man was questioned and released, and he is not a suspect. The identities of those who

An investigator checks a car damaged by a bullet about a mile northeast of Santa Monica College in Santa Monica, Calif., on Friday. REED SAXON/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

were killed were not immediately released. Three of the gunman’s victims died immediately. The woman near the library died at Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center, where she had been admitted in critical condition. Two other women were also

admitted to the hospital, said Dr. Marshall Morgan, the chief of emergency medicine. One was listed in critical condition after undergoing surgery. The other arrived in serious condition but was upgraded to fair condition Friday night. Three other women went to

UCLA Medical Center Santa Monica with relatively minor injuries, Morgan said. One had shrapnel-type injuries and the two others had injuries not related to gunfire, he said. All were treated and released. Jerry Cunningham Rathner, who lives near the house that caught fire, said she heard gunshots and came out onto her porch to see a man shooting at the residence. Soon, the building erupted in flames and was billowing smoke. The gunman pointed a rifle at a woman in a car and told her to pull over, Cunningham Rathner said. He then signaled to a second car, also driven by a woman, to slow down and began firing into the vehicle. “He fired three to four shots into the car — boom, boom, boom, right at her,” said Cunningham Rathner, who went to the woman’s aid and saw she was wounded in the shoulder. She said the gunman then abducted the woman in the first car and drove away. From there, the chaos shifted to Santa Monica College.

Wolves: Decision on plan expected in year Continued from Page A-1 “When you look at our ability to have initial releases within the limited area that we have, it has sort of hamstrung us to a degree,” Tuggle said. “If we expand those opportunities, we sort of minimize the potential of conflicts on the landscape.” A subspecies of the gray wolf found in the Northern Rockies, the Mexican gray wolf was added to the federal endangered species list in 1976. The 15-year effort to reintroduce them has stumbled due to legal battles, illegal shootings, politics and other problems. The proposal calls for expanding the area where the wolves could roam to include parts of the Cibola National Forest in central New Mexico and the Tonto National Forest in Arizona. In all, there would be a tenfold increase in the area where biologists are working to rebuild the population. Environmentalists welcomed the prospect of expansion, but they voiced concerns about provisions that could create loopholes that would expand circumstances in which wolves could be killed for attacking livestock or for other reasons. Nationwide, state and federal agencies have spent more than $117 million restoring gray wolves since they were added to the endangered species list in 1974. Today more than 6,100 wolves roam portions of the Northern Rockies and western Great Lakes where protections already have been lifted. But prominent scientists and dozens of lawmakers in Congress want more wolves in more places. They say protections should remain in force so the animals can expand beyond the portions of 10 states they now occupy. Lawsuits challenging the administration’s plan are almost certain. The gray wolf’s historical range stretched across most of North America. By the 1930s, government-sponsored trapping and poisoning left just one small pocket of the animals, in northern Minnesota. In the past several years, after the Great Lakes population swelled and wolves were reintroduced to the Northern Rockies, protections were lifted in states where the vast majority of the animals now live: Montana, Wyoming, Idaho, Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesota and portions of Oregon, Washington and Utah. Wherever wolves are found, the primary barrier to expansion isn’t lack of habitat or prey, but human intolerance, said David Mech, a leading wolf expert and senior scientist with the U.S. Geological Survey in St. Paul, Minn. Even without federal protection, he believes wolves are likely to migrate into several Western states. He added that they already occupy about 80 percent of the territory where they realistically could be expected to thrive, with sufficient prey and isolation from people. While the wolf’s recent resurgence is likely to continue at

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A-6

THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, June 8, 2013

5 candidates eyeing state’s top insurance regulator post

LOCAL NEWS NIGHT AT THE MOVIES

Nine-member panel to interview applicants June 19 in Albuquerque By Barry Massey

The Associated Press

Moviegoers await the start of Despicable Me on Friday, the opening night of the Railyard Park Movie Series. This year marks the third year of the free film series, sponsored by Heath Concerts, which will show family-oriented movies every other Friday until Aug. 30 at Railyard Park. JANE PHILLIPS/THE NEW MEXICAN

Report: County faces troubling health issues Study finds rise in prescription drug abuse; lack of physical activity among high-schoolers; large uninsured population By the numBers

By David J. Salazar The New Mexican

A new health report contains some unfortunate statistics about Santa Fe County. While prescription drug abuse and overdoses have been on the rise, the amount of physical activity by high school students has been waning. The report, compiled jointly by Christus St. Vincent Regional Medical Center and the county’s Health Policy and Planning Commission, also notes a large uninsured population. According to the report, which uses data from as recently as 2011, says some 28,000 county residents lacked health insurance. Of these, some 4,500 were undocumented immigrants — three-fourths of Santa Fe County’s estimated 6,000 undocumented residents. About 12 percent of the uninsured population were children — only 40 percent of whom lived in households with incomes low enough to qualify for Medicaid. The majority of uninsured individuals in the county were working age adults between the ages of 18 and 64. When the numbers are broken down along ethnic lines, the demographic that faced the hardest time getting health care because of a lack of insurance were Native Americans, who made up almost 30 percent of the uninsured population, followed by Hispanics and Asians. Not having insurance can lead to adverse effects such as undetected chronic illnesses or lack of treatment. At the same time, it also carries a price tag for hospitals. Arturo Delgado, spokesman for Christus St. Vincent Regional Medical Center, said uncompensated care amounts to about $1.8 million a year.

28,000

Number of Santa Fe County residents who lacked health care insurance in 2011. About 4,500 were undocumented immigrants.

14 percent

Percentage of county high school students who had daily physical education classes in 2011; down from 27 percent in 2007.

32 deaths

Number of deaths per 100,000 caused by drug overdoses, which made up 90 percent of all poisoning cases in 2011.

The report says the number of uninsured residents will be reduced once the Medicaid expansion provision of the Affordable Care Act goes into effect in January 2014. The provision opens up Medicaid eligibility to those who make below 138 percent of the federal poverty level, and 45 percent of the current uninsured population qualifies for that. The report notes that one thing tied to health outcomes is the number of people living in poverty, which was almost 18 percent of the county population in 2011, compared to 12.8 percent in 2000. That was still lower than the statewide poverty level of 21.5 percent. With regard to drug abuse, the report says Santa Fe’s drug overdose mortality rate was higher than the statewide rate in 1999 at 20 deaths per 100,000. In 2011, 32 of every

100,000 deaths were caused by drug overdoses, which made up 90 percent of all poisoning cases. The rise in overdose deaths accompanied a change in the landscape of New Mexico’s drug use. According to the report, cocaine and heroin no longer accounted for the most overdoses, but had been supplanted by prescription painkiller abuse. Since 2007, the report says, medications like morphine, oxycodone and methadone have seen increased use and sale. And it isn’t just adults using these. Though the report says illicit drug use among Santa Fe County high school students is statistically comparable to that in the rest of New Mexico, there were a larger number getting high from painkillers than in the rest of the state — 14.2 percent compared to 11.3 percent statewide. Painkiller abuse among teens is second only to marijuana — which 33 percent of county high schoolers use regularly to get high — and is used more than inhalants, cocaine, ecstasy, heroin and methamphetamine. A higher percentage of high school students said they use marijuana than attend daily physical education classes. In 2011, 14 percent of high-schoolers had daily physical education classes, down from 27 percent in 2007. The same year, though, 85 percent of county high school students said they had exercised for 60 minutes at least once in the past week. And though the report said teen pregnancy was on the decline — possibly due to the fact that 84 percent of high-schoolers said they used some form of contraception in their last sexual encounter — it was still higher than the national average. The state was second only to Mississippi in teen pregnancies. Contact David Salazar at dsalazar@ sfnewmexican.com or 986-3062. Follow him on Twitter @davidj_salazar.

Five government, insurance and health care officials are in the running to manage New Mexico’s newly independent insurance regulatory agency. Among the candidates are state Insurance Superintendent John Franchini and Milton Sanchez, who directs the Office of Health Care Reform in Gov. Susana Martinez’s administration. Sanchez was the New Mexico Retiree Health Care Authority’s executive director from 1990 to 2005. He was ousted from job after clashing with then-Gov. Bill Richardson over a proposal to consolidate health care programs for public employees, retirees and school workers. Franchini has been the state’s top insurance regulator since August 2010. But starting next month, insurance regulation will no longer be part of the Public Regulation Commission. A nine-member committee will name the next superintendent of insurance, who will run an independent office regulating insurance rates and policies. The committee, which is mostly appointed by the governor and Legislature, also has the power to remove the insurance superintendent for incompetence, willful neglect of duty or malfeasance in office. The top regulator initially will serve a term expiring Dec. 31, 2015, and then be appointed by the panel to four-year terms. Voters approved a constitutional amendment last year to remove oversight of the insurance industry from the five-member elected PRC, which has selected the insurance superintendent. The panel will interview candidates for the regulatory job on June 19 in Albuquerque. Other candidates are: u Kimothy Sparks, chief quality officer at Alta Vista Regional Hospital in Las Vegas, N.M. He is a lawyer and a registered nurse. He was director of risk management and patient safety at Lovelace Health System in Albuquerque in 2008-11. u Howell Palmer, executive vice president, chief operating officer and chief financial officer of Security Mutual Life Insurance Company in Binghamton, N.Y., from 2006-12. He has worked in the insurance industry since 1973, and he moved to Santa Fe last year. u Kent Paul, CEO of AMERIND Risk Management Corp. from 1999-2012. The Albuquerque-area company administers self-insurance plans for Indian tribes. Paul currently operates a consulting business. The regulatory overhaul comes as the state implements health insurance reforms required by a 2010 federal law, including establishing a health insurance exchange that could allow nearly 200,000 uninsured New Mexicans to obtain medical coverage. The exchange will serve as an online marketplace, where small businesses and uninsured individuals can shop for federally subsidized insurance from private companies.

Cops searching for men who beat skateboarder with cattle prod Two men used a cattle prod to beat and rob a 24-year-old Santa Fe man who was skateboarding in the 100 block of Siringo Road at about 4 p.m. Thursday. Santa Fe police are asking the for the public’s help in identifying the suspects. The men stole the victim’s skateboard as well as a backpack containing his wallet and some clothing. The suspects, wearing zip-up sweaters with the hoods pulled over their faces, fled in a black, oldermodel Honda, according to police. The victim sustained minor injuries, police public information officer Celina Westervelt said, and it doesn’t appear that he was shocked with the cattle prod. The suspects face robbery and possible aggravated assault and battery charges. Police ask anyone with information about this case to call investigators at 428-3710. Callers can remain anonymous. The New Mexican

Author aims to show readers the tasty side of foraging Botanical expert to speak Sunday at Collected Works By Julie Ann Grimm The New Mexican

Most people associate foraging with backwoods survival. What could you eat if you got separated from your friends in the Pecos Wilderness with no trail mix? For botanical author Ellen Zachos, foraging can happen as close as your backyard, and it’s not about preventing starvation. It’s about making tasty dishes. When she lectures Sunday about her new book Backyard Foraging, Zachos expects what she says will be news to some. “There is just the wonderful

surprise factor of finding out that a plant that you have been growing for 15 years in your backyard — and thinkEllen Zachos ing it was just beautiful — is also delicious,” she said in an interview this week. “And I stress delicious. I am not interested in survival food or something that is just edible. I want it to be terrific, and if it’s not, it’s not in there.” Zachos said she aimed to teach readers how to identify and eat familiar plants that show up in landscaping and ornamental gardens all over the United States. Many of the photos in the book were taken in Santa Fe, where she and her

husband have a condo, and in Northern California. While some of the 65 plants are hard to find here, she said the vast majority of them are hiding in plain sight in Santa Fe. Pyracantha bushes, for example, are plentiful in the South Capitol neighborhood. Watch for clusters of tarts orange berries that bloom in August on this drought-tolerant shrub. “It’s all over the place, it’s very common,” Zachos said. “It makes a really delicious jelly and it’s something that pretty much anyone in the Santa Fe area would recognize. There is also lots of stuff like crab apples that do very well here. People think of crab apples as being food for birds instead of food for humans and that just isn’t true.” Flowers such as daylilies, which she says are the most

popular garden perennials ever, are also common in local gardens, although preparing them for dinner takes more of a leap than picking berries. Zachos writes that four parts of the flower are edible. Tuber roots can be treated like fingerling potatoes and buds have a crunch and taste “reminiscent of green beans.” She’s also ready to give advice about conquering the prickly pear by wearing gloves and using tongs although she admits the task can be daunting. The book includes several food recipes as well as a section on simple ways to turn dandelions and flowers into wine. Although on Sunday at Collected Works, she will speak indoors at 11 a.m., Zachos leads foraging walks around places such as Central Park and at the

Section editor: Howard Houghton, 986-3015, hhoughton@sfnewmexican.com Design and headlines: Carlos A. López, clopez@sfnewmexican.com

If you go What: Presentation by Backyard Foraging author Ellen Zachos When: 11 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. Sunday, June 9 Where: Collected Works, 202 Galisteo St. u Zachos also will be at the Collected Works table at the farmers market from 9 a.m. to noon Saturday, June 8. New York Botanical Garden. Her lecture is part of Journeys Santa Fe, an offshoot of the local Universal Unitarian Church, which gathers each Sunday at the downtown bookstore. On Saturday morning, June 8, the author will be answering

questions and signing books at the Collected Works table inside the farmers market pavilion from 9 a.m. to noon. Contact Julie Ann Grimm at 986-3017 or jgrimm@ sfnewmexican.com.

BREAKING NEWS AT www.sAntAfenewmexicAn.com


LOCAL & REGION

Oñate likely brought first chickens to N.M.

R

throughout Europe and also to obert Torrez, a former Turkey, which for reasons unexNew Mexico state historian, contacted me plained gave them their name. once to ask what I knew about In New Mexico, the Spanthe history of poultry raising iards called the turkey gallina in the Southwest. de la tierra, meaning It seems he had an “native chicken.” The inquiry which led Old World bird, they him to discover that brought with them little or nothing had what was called a galbeen written on the lina de Castilla, that subject. is, a chicken from I couldn’t tell him Castile or Spain. very much about poulToday, in New Mextry off the top of my ico there are mounMarc head. But I explained tains, mesas, streams Simmons that I had a file on the and villages called topic and could pull gallinas. The name Trail Dust together some referdoesn’t mean “chickences for him. ens,” as many people This won’t surprise my readmistakenly believe, but rather ers, who by now are aware that “turkeys,” for the wild flocks once I keep extensive files on practicommon in those vicinities. cally everything historical related Is not known exactly when to the Southwest. A few years the first chickens from Europe ago, after someone inquired reached the Rio Grande. Herabout colonial chamber pots, I nando de Alarcón, who sailed to did a complete column on that. the head of the Gulf of CaliforSo, poultry is an easy one! nia in 1540, presented chickens The raising of fowl began as gifts to Indians in southwest with the prehistoric Anasazi, Arizona. Possibly, some of those ancestors of the modern Pueblo could have been traded overIndians. As early as A.D. 600 land to New Mexico. these ancient people had More likely, Juan de Oñate domesticated the wild turkey. introduced chickens in 1598. Most Or maybe the turkey domestiSpanish expeditions carried a cated himself. cage of birds with them to provide Experiments at Mesa Verde soup for those who fell ill on the National Park in the Four Corjourney. Women were also given ners have shown that flocks chicken soup after childbirth, a of wild turkeys will take up practice that is still followed in residence next to an Indian corn- some Hispanic households. field. They have little fear of man, Apparently, the Pueblo Indiand even gunshots and firecrack- ans soon took to chickens and ers won’t scare them away. gave up most of their turkeys. In time, wild turkeys get so Lt. John Bourke in the 1870s saw tame that they will walk right small Pueblo chicken houses into an Indian cliff dwelling. Or made of adobe and built partly in the winter, they will roost underground. He also mentions and nest on the warm roofs. the prevalence of chicken lice in Archaeologists believe that the villages he visited. the Indians must have started Another American visitor corralling the birds out of self reported that chickens in New defense. They kept them in Mexico were picketed like pigs. pens overnight, and children By that, he meant that the birds herded the flocks by day to had a string tied to one leg with allow feeding. the other end anchored to a stake. One theory is that turkeys Youngsters led them out to the proved their worth during fields to peck for worms and grasshopper plagues. They crickets. When the American were driven into the fields to army invaded New Mexico in feast on the offending insects. 1846, the soldiers bought chickens Strangely, the Anasazi rarely whenever they could at ate their turkeys. Rather they 12 cents apiece, but the birds were kept them mainly for their scarce. They saw practically no feathers, which had ceremonial turkeys in local farmyards, suguses. Also, the fluffy plumes gesting that by that date their raiswere tied together with yucca ing had been given up. cords to make feathered blanLarge-scale poultry farming kets or cloaks. Since turkeys didn’t get underway until the are carriers of salmonella and early 20th century. Perhaps one dysentery, scholars think they day, some student will get interprobably spread disease among ested in digging up more about the Indians. Their pens were the history of chickens and turoften housed next to the cliff keys in the Southwest. dwellings, and infants especially Now in semi-retirement, author would have been affected. Marc Simmons wrote a weekly The earliest Spanish explorhistory column for more than ers saw turkeys in the villages 35 years. The New Mexican on of the Pueblos living along the Saturdays is publishing reprints Rio Grande. As early as 1519, selected from among the more the first turkeys, which are native to America, were sent to than 1,800 columns he produced during his career. Spain. From there, they spread

One theory is that turkeys proved their worth during grasshopper plagues. They were driven into the fields to feast on the offending insects.

Saturday, June 8, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

A-7

State sends water to aid Magdalena water had been trucked in from Socorro and the nearby Very Large Array radio astronomy observatory. He said more will have to be brought in daily to keep the system flowing even though the 1,000 residents are voluntarily conserving what is left in the pipes. Cearley said news of the state’s declaration was one more step toward “getting life back to normal.” “We’re trying to do the best we can, and everybody is holding up,” he said. “No one is really complaining. They know what they’re up against.”

The state has also approved an emergency permit to drill a ALBUQUERQUE — Tens of new well. thousands of gallons of water Late Friday, Flynn issued a were trucked to the village of declaration of life-threatening Magdalena on Friday to help conditions, which allows Magresidents after the community’s dalena to apply for emergency sole drinking water well went funding to get the work done. dry earlier this week. “All of our resources have New Mexico Environment been dispatched and we’re Secretary Ryan Flynn said the doing everything we can to help truckloads of water were just them get out of this situation,” a temporary solution, and the Flynn told The Associated state was working with the Press. The state Emergency village to see if repairs can be Operations Center and the made to get one of three nonNational Guard were monitorworking wells in the area back ing the situation. Troops were ready to haul more water to the into production.

village if needed, Flynn said. Preliminary assessments point to drought as the culprit, according to village officials and experts with the Environment Department. From Santa Fe and San Miguel counties to eastern New Mexico, domestic and livestock wells have been going dry. Reservoir levels have also reached record lows as the state makes its way through a third straight year of extreme drought. As of Friday evening, Magdalena Village Marshal Larry Cearley said 46,000 gallons of

In brief

fire officials are asking travelers then himself. to avoid N.M. 4 between Jemez The bodies were discovered Springs and Los Alamos because May 30 by the couple’s son. He of the Thompson Ridge Fire. called police after he looked through a window of the home and saw them lying in their bed. Officers then forced their way into the house. ALBUQUERQUE — AlbuStaff and wire reports querque police say an investigation and autopsies have deterNow Servicing All mined that a married couple Makes and Models found dead in their home died 2 years or of a homicide and suicide. 24,000 mile warranty on Police say 78-year-old Ronald Parts & Labor. Lobato fatally shot his wife, 74-year-old Sylvia Lobato, and

The Associated Press

Machen elected as league chief

those who have been affected by the fires in Northern New Mexico in the hopes that this service will support displaced families and provide an educational and fun diversion from the stresses they are facing,” Cultural Affairs Secretary Veronica Gonzales said. The participating museums are Museum of International Folk Art and Museum of Indian Arts and Culture on Santa Fe’s Museum Hill; the state Museum of Art and Museum of History/Palace of the Governors on the Plaza; New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science and National Hispanic Cultural Center in Albuquerque; and New Mexico Farm & Ranch Heritage Museum in Las Cruces. The historic sites are Coronado in Bernalillo; El Camino Real Historic Trail Site, south of Socorro; Lincoln and Fort Stanton in Lincoln County; the Bosque Redondo Memorial at Fort Sumner; Fort Selden in Radium Springs; and Jemez near Jemez Springs — though

Meredith Machen has been elected to a two-year term as president of the League of Women Voters of New Mexico. She previously was the president and voter services chairwoman of the League of Meredith Machen Women Voters of Santa Fe County, and for the past two years, she served as vice president and voters services chairwoman of the statewide league. Her career as an educator spanned 38 years. She taught and administered programs for 25 years as assistant vice president and faculty member at the Santa Fe Community College, according to a news release announcing her election during the state organization’s biennial Great Gifts for Grads convention last month. and dads! In addition to participating Sanbusco Center • 989-4742 www.santafepens.com in other public interest groups, her volunteer activities include serving on the board of Literacy Volunteers of Santa Fe, an organization she founded in 1984. She earned her bachelor’s degree in English and sociology from Boston University and her master’s and doctorate in English from The University of New Mexico. She is married to Steve Machen, former head of Santa Fe Prep School and retired Spanish teacher. They have a daughter, Beth, who is a graphic designer, photographer and rock climber.

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The Department of Cultural Affairs is trying to make life a little more interesting for people forced to evacuate their homes due to forest fires. The state is waiving admission fees to state-run museums and historic sites for residents evacuated due to the Thompson Ridge and Tres Lagunas fires. “We are opening our doors to

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Faith & Worship

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THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, June 8, 2013

These houses of worship invite you to join them

ANGLICAN St. Thomas The Apostle Anglican Church

An Anglican Holy Communion service is celebrated every Sunday morning at 11 a.m. by St. Thomas the Apostle Anglican Church. Services are held in the chapel located on the 3rd floor at Christus St. Vincent Regional Medical Center, 455 St. Michaels Drive, Santa Fe. Members of all faiths and traditions are welcome to attend. For information, contact Rev. Lanum, 505-603-0369.

BAPTIST First Baptist Church of Santa Fe

First Baptist Church of Santa Fe, 1605 Old Pecos Trail. Come join us this Sunday! 9:15 a.m. – Bible Study for all ages; 10:30 a.m. – Worship Service (interpreted for deaf); 5:00 p.m. – AWANA for children 3 yrs. – 12th grade. Wednesday – 6:15 p.m. – Bible Study/Prayer Meeting led by Pastor Lee H erring; Adult Choir Rehearsal; 6:30 p.m. – “Ignite” for Youth. Childcare available for all services. For more information, please call the church office at 983-9141, 8:30 – 4:00, Monday - Friday, or visit our website www.fbcsantafe.com.

BUDDHIST Prajna Zendo

Meditation, Koan Study, Private Interviews with qualified Zen teachers. Retreats, Classes, Zen Book Study, Dharma Talks and more Prajna Zendo is committed to its members and all beginners and practitioners who walk through its doors. Based on the lineage of Hakuyu Taizen Maezumi Roshi. Upcoming three-day retreat: June 20-23. Sunday service, zazen and dharma talk at 9:00 a.m. Tuesday evening zazen at 7 p.m. Tuesday through Sunday morning zazen at 6 a.m. Call 660-3045 for more information. 5 Camino Potrillo, Lamy, 15 minutes from Santa Fe just off Hwy 285 next door to Eldorado. www.prajnazendo.org

CATHOLIC The Church of Antioch at Santa Fe

We are a Community of Faith in the Catholic Tradition (non-Roman), offering the Sacraments within a context of personal freedom, loving acceptance, service and mysticism. All are welcome to join us in God’s house to receive the Body of Christ every Sunday at 8:45 a.m. in the Loretto Chapel, 207 Old Santa Fe Trail, Santa Fe, NM. Pastor, Most Rev. Daniel Dangaran, D.Min. (505-983-9003). Associate Pastor, Rev. Mother Carol Calvert. Pastor Emeritus, Most Rev. Richard Gundrey. Come home to God, who has always loved and respected you. All are welcome!

Step-by-Step Bible Group Do these questions sound familiar? Why do you go to the priest to have your sins forgiven? You are invited to join us and bring ALL your questions. We will share with you directly from the bible. Come and learn about your faith and your parents’ and your grandparents’ faith given directly from Jesus Christ (Thursdays in Santa Fe) from 6:30 p.m - 8:30 p.m. at St. Anne’s Church School Building – 511 Alicia St. More information, Call Sixto Martinez: 4700913 or Paul Martinez: 470-4971 or find us online www.stepbystepbg.net

CeNTerS FOr SPIrITUAL LIvING Santa Fe Center for Spiritual Living

We are a spiritual community, living and growing through love, creativity and service. Active in Santa Fe for 55 years. Conveniently located 505 Camino de los Marquez, near Trader Joe’s. All are welcome. Sunday Services: Meditation at 9 am, Inspirational Music at 10, and Joyful Celebration at 10:15 am when Live Video Streaming on website starts. This Sunday, June 9 at 10 am, will be a “Visioning Service” with Rev. Bernardo Monserrat, Kelvin McNeal and the CSL Choir. Information on workshops, classes, concerts, rentals, past lectures videos available at www.santafecsl.org - www.facebook.com/SantaFeCSL 505-983-5022.

everyday Center For Spiritual Living

You can dance by yourself. You can laugh by yourself. You can dream by yourself. But together....we become something else! Come join us and live large! Inspire U Series: How To Brand Yourself; June 12th at 7 pm. Develop your “elevator pitch” that you can use in interviews and meetings, apply to your resume, your website, or any situation where you have the opportunity to sell yourself and what you are passionate about doing. Visit us at www. everyday.csl.org for a calendar of events. Welcome home! Sunday Celebration Service 10 am; Sunday Meditation 9:30 am. We are located at 1380 Vegas Verdes right behind Bumblebees on Cerrillos.

CHrISTIAN The Light at Mission viejo

Sunday Service 10:30; Men’s Prayer Ministry: Monday-Thursday Morning Prayer 6 a.m. Women’s Ministry: Monthly on 4th Saturday, 9 to 11 a.m. Missions: Palomas, Mexico, monthly, second weekend. Youth: Amped 6 p.m. Fridays; Consumed Tuesday’s at 6:30 p.m. Singles (30+) meet monthly, 1st and 3rd Tuesday at 6 p.m. Mid-week Study (Freedom Class): Wednesdays at 6;30 p.m. Homeless Ministry: monthly, 3rd Saturday. Mid-week Prayer: Wednesday’s, 9:30 a.m. Info: 505-9822080, thelightatmissionviejo.org

to enjoy bagels, lox, and Torah study, starting at 9:15. Stay for the Morning Service at 10:30. Our Monday morning Minyan, led by Aaron Wolf, starts at 8:00 am in the Upper Sanctuary. 982-1376, www.sftbs.org. This Friday, June 7, we celebrate Shabbat with our Graduating Seniors at 6:30 and on Saturday morning, Kaela Childs will be called to the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah at 10:30.

Unity Santa Fe

Are you looking to connect with an inclusive, welcoming, spiritual CommUnity? Please join us tomorrow Sunday for our 10:30am service, Congregation Beit Tikva Located at 2230 Old Pecos Trail, our Synagogue which features music, meditation, fellowship, follows progressive Reform Judaism with fun and illuminating topics. Guest speaker Dr. Friday night Shabbat worship at 7:30pm. Led Nancy Perry’s message, “The Healing Heart” by Rabbi Martin Levy and Cantor Michael will support you in not only gaining knowledge Linder, our services include a weekly Torah of scientific research about various healing reading and sermon by the Rabbi. On Friday, modalities and their connectedness to the June 28, we will celebrate “Outdoor Shabbat heart, but also to have a greater awareness of Services” at 7 pm in our beautiful garden! Our your own healing heart. Also. join us Mondays scheduled event of “Rabbi Leonard Helman: The Rabbi Different,” has been cancelled. for “Awakening into Perfect Peace” class by Come enjoy our welcoming congregation and Dr. Ralph Huber, 6:30-8:30 pm. Call 505-989feel free to be part of this wonderful Synagogue. 4433. unitysantafe.org Unity Santa Fe 1212 Call us at 505-820-2991 or visit our website at Unity Way North side of 599 Bypass @ Camino www.beittikvasantafe.org de los Montoyas. (2.4 miles from 84/285, 8.4 miles from Airport Rd.) ALL are honored and welcome.

LUTHerAN

Christ Lutheran Church (eLCA)

We are a reconciling in Christ congregation that celebrates a traditional liturgy in a contemporary context. All are included and welcomed, Now celebrating our 50th year! Spoken service at 8am, Sung service at 10 am. First Christian Church Coffee and conversation after each service. Come and join in our many of Santa Fe ministries: Book Club Monday, Prayer First Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) of Santa Fe, 645 Webber Street, worships at 10:30 on Shawl Knitters 2nd & 4th Tues. at 6:30, Social Wed. & Sat., Feed the Hungry Sunday mornings. We are an open and affirming Thurs. am, Men’s Luncheon Friday congregation with communion open to all who 12:00. (505)983-8461 1701 Arroyo wish to partake. Viento de Gracia (Disciples of Chamiso, between St. Micheal’s Dr. and Christ) meets in the same building with services Old Pecos Trail clcsantafe.com in Spanish on Sundays 5 p.m. and Thursdays at 7 p.m. All are welcome. Located two blocks Immanuel Lutheran Church south of the state capital building. We support global hunger relief through Week of Compassion, (LCMS) 209 East Barcelona Road, Santa Fe, NM Christian Ministry through the Disciples of Christ, and local hunger relief through Food for 87505. Sunday Schedule: • 9:00 AM Divine Santa Fe. We can be found on the web at www. Service. All are welcome. Evening Vacation Bible School, June 10-14, ages 4-12, Call for santafedisciples.org more info and to register. Immanuel Church is located just west to the New Mexico Children’s Museum which is at the corner of Old Pecos Holy Family episcopal Trail and East Barcelona Road. 983-7568 Church www.ilc-sfnm.org 10A Bisbee Court. A family friendly congregation opening it’s doors to children with Autism and Aspergers. Sundays: 9:45 Choir Practice, 10:30 St. John’s United Methodist Eucharist. Mondays: Bible Study at 7 Narbona Find a warm and welcoming faith community Pass at 6:45 pm. Tuesdays: Prayer Shawl Ministry at St. John’s. Worship celebration and music at 10 am. June 7th: Holy Family Fun Night- bring at 8:30 and 11:00am every Sunday morning. the family out for a night of relaxation, arts, crafts, Reflection from Pastor Greg Kennedy. Music pizza and a special on tooth brushing for ASD is diverse and always interesting, including kids. We have a sensory breakroom available adult and children’s choir, instrumental at all times for ASD spectrum youth. We look ensembles, traditional and gospel music. forward to welcoming you to the family. www. Fellowship time with coffee and conversation holyfamilysantafe.org or call (505) 424-0095 at 9:30am. Sunday classes for all ages at 10am. Summer half-day camps: Children Church of the Holy Faith Changing Community, July 8-12 for children We welcome all people into an ever-deepening relationship with Jesus Christ our Lord. Sundays: entering 1st grade-6th. Children’s Music Camp, July 15-19 for children entering 7:30 Spoken Eucharist; 8:30 and 11 Choral 1st grade-6th. Both camps $60 for 8:30am Eucharist. Adult Forum 9:50- 10:35. Tuesdays - 12 noon. More info: janet.programs@ at 6 p.m., Taizé Eucharist with prayers for sfstjohnsumc.org. Find us on the web at healing; Wednesdays and Thursdays, Eucharist www.sfstjohnsumc.org, on Facebook, and by at 12:10 p.m. Evening Prayer weekdays, 4:30 p.m. Children’s Chapel for 3 ½ - 11 years Sunday phone 982-5397. at 8:30 and Tuesday afternoons at 4:00-5:15 seasonally. HF Youth Group meets for pizza and study on first and third Sundays at 12:30. Mid eckankar Singles Lunch and activities Second Sunday of Eckankar, Religion of the Light and Sound of each Month. Call 982 4447. A nursery is available God, offers ways to grow spiritually through Sundays from 8:30-12:30, and Tuesday for Taizé. one’s own personal inner and outer experience. Downtown at 311 E. Palace Avenue, (505)982For people of all beliefs, Eckankar holds a 4447. www.holyfaithchurchsf.org monthly worship service and community St. Bede’s episcopal Church meditations in Eldorado and Santa Fe. Worship services include a brief singing of St. Bede’s is a Christ-centered servant community rooted in Holy Scripture, tradition the universal word HU to open the heart and an open discussion where we can learn from and reason as practiced by the Episcopal each other’s insights. On June 16, 10:30 a.m. Church. We accept and embrace all children at the Santa Fe Women’s Club, the topic will be of God and welcome traditional and non“Karma—Lessons in Compassion and Grace.” traditional households. Holy Eucharist on Sunday June 9, 2013, at 8:00 and 10:30 am in For information, see www.eckankar.org or call 1-800-876-6704. English and 7:00 p.m. in Spanish. Bilingual activities for children at 6:45 p.m. All The Celebration welcome. For more information visit www. The Celebration, a Sunday Service Different! stbedesantafe.org or call 982-1133. The Now in our 22nd year as the “Bring Your Own Episcopal Church welcomes you. La Iglesia God” church. We are a lively, loving, eclectic, Episcopal les da la bienvenida. creative, spontaneous, always interesting spiritual community. We offer a service that is truly new and different every week, because it is created by members of our community Temple Beth Shalom who come forward to lead the various parts of Temple Beth Shalom, Santa Fe’s only URJ the service. It makes for a synchronicity you Affiliated Temple, is a welcoming Reform won’t find anywhere else. 10:30 am, NEA-NM Jewish Congregation located at 205 E Bldg., 2007 Botulph Rd., enter around back. Barcelona Road. Friday night services begin at 6:30 pm. Saturday mornings, we invite you The speaker for Sunday, June 9 is Robin Duda,

DISCIPLeS OF CHrIST

ePISCOPAL

MeTHODIST

NON-DeNOMINATIONAL

JeWISH

“Crashing Missions on Earth: Our Body Speaks - Will We Listen?” Special music by Charles Tichenor. To subscribe to our weekly email update, visit www.thecelebration.org. 699-0023 for information.

PreSBYTerIAN Christ Church Santa Fe (PCA)

Our Presbyterian church is at Don Gaspar and Cordova Road. Our focus is on the historical truths of Jesus Christ, His Love and Redemptive Grace... and our contemporary response. Sunday services are 9:00 and 10:45 am (childcare provided). Children and Youth Ministry activities also available. Call us at (505)982-8817 or visit our website at christchurchsantafe.org for more information.

First Presbyterian Church (PCUSA)

June is a celebration of music and mission at FPC: Our Sunday summer schedule is the MorningSong service at 8:30 a.m. in the rooftop garden and traditional worship at 9:30 a.m. in the sanctuary, led by the Rev. Dr. Harry Eberts III. From 10:45-11:45 Sundays our Adult Enrichment offers two classes, the opera class exploring Rossini’s “La Donna del Lago” based on a Walter Scott’s narrative poem and the mission and social justice class focusing on the good work of three local counseling programs. Childcare available all morning. Morning Prayer Wednesdays at 7:00 a.m. TGIF Concerts every Friday at 5:30 p.m. Located downtown at 208 Grant Ave. More information www.fpcsantafe.org or 505-982-8544.

Westminster Presbyterian (PCUSA)

A Multi-Cultural Community of Faith. Sunday, June 9, 2013 at 11AM, “The House God Builds”, Rev. Dr. James Roghair, preaching. Scripture: II Samuel 7:1-17. Music by Celtic Harpists: Linda Larkin & Katie Cosgrove. Also: “Noisy Coin Toss. ¡ALL ARE WELCOME TO ATTEND! Westminster is located on the NE corner of St Francis and W. Manhattan. Ministry team: Rev. Richard Avery, Worship/ Music; Rev. Dr. Georgia Ortiz, Pastoral Care; Rev. Dr. Bob Chesnut, Congregational Outreach, and Rev. Dr. James Roghair, Church Administration. Helen Newton, Office Manager. Office Hours 9-1, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. (505-983-8939 or wpcsantafe@gmail.com)

UNITeD CHUrCH OF CHrIST The United Church of Santa Fe

Love God. Love Neighbor. Love Creation! That’s our mission at the United Church of Santa Fe, an open and affirming congregation of the United Church of Christ. This Sunday, Rev. Talitha Arnold explores “Are You the One? (Or Do We Look for Another?” in both the 8:30 Outdoor Service and the 11:00 service, with United’s Sanctuary Choir, directed by Karen Marrolli, also at 11:00. Children are invited to “Pray in the Dirt” at 11:00 as they tend their Creation Care Garden and learn about the miracle of God’s earth. Childcare throughout the morning. All welcome! Check out our website at unitedchurchofsantafe.org or call us at 988-3295 for more invormation. 1804 Arroyo Chamiso (corner of St. Michael’s Drive).

For information about listing your organizations, service information & special events, call Cindy at 995-3876 or email cturner@sfnewmexican.com


Saturday, June 8, 2013

LIFE&SCIENCE By Julie Deardorff

Chicago Tribune

C

affeine-infused waffles and maple syrup are being promoted as energizing alternatives to a morning mug of coffee. But the recent craze of adding caffeine to a range of kid-friendly snack foods — including popcorn, chewing gum, candy bars, mints, Cracker Jacks, jelly beans and ice cream — is raising enough concern that the U.S. Food and Drug Administration has launched an investigation of caffeine’s possible health effects on children and adolescents. The effort, which comes amid the heated debate over whether energy drinks with stimulants are safe for children, marks the agency’s first close look at the world’s most popular psychoactive drug since its use in cola was approved in the 1950s. Most healthy adults can safely tolerate moderate doses of 200 to 300 milligrams, which is about two to four cups of brewed coffee, according to the National Institutes of Health. But the U.S. lacks official guidelines or limits for children, whose smaller bodies and developing brains may be more vulnerable to caffeine’s effects, including the risk of physical dependence and addiction. Part of what worries the FDA is the changing nature of how caffeine is delivered — through a greater array of products that may appeal to younger consumers and in higher doses than in the past. Chewing a pack of Jolt Energy Gum, for example, would have effects similar to downing six energy drinks, according to the package. “It’s a question of finding caffeine in new and different places,” said Michael Taylor, the FDA’s deputy commissioner for food. “There are concerns over the perhaps subtle developmental impacts on kids and whether they become regular users of a central nervous system stimulant. What are the cumulative effects?” Meanwhile, parents can’t necessarily tell how much caffeine kids are getting. Caffeine levels aren’t required to be disclosed on food labels, and if the caffeine occurs naturally — as in tea or cocoa — it isn’t listed among the ingredients. In the case of energy drinks, many are sold as dietary supplements and don’t have to disclose caffeine levels if the ingredient is part of a “proprietary blend.” Last month Wrigley, the world’s largest gum manufacturer and a subsidiary of Mars Inc., temporarily halted sales of its new caffeinated gum product after meeting with the FDA. The company cited a “greater appreciation” for the agency’s concern about the recent flood of caffeine in the nation’s food supply. Others say caffeine has been safely consumed in a variety of foods and beverages for centuries. Many of the newly caffeinated snacks are novelty items targeting adults who want a quick pick-me-up but don’t like coffee. “If you want to worry about what kids are ingesting, I would put sugar way up higher on the list,” said Dr. Jeffrey Goldberger, director of clinical cardiac electrophysiology research at Northwestern Memorial Hospital. “Sugar has clearly documented downstream effects on health that caffeine just does not.” Goldberger also serves as a consultant to the American Beverage Association and the energy drink company Red Bull. Consumed daily by 80 percent of the world, caffeine is a bitter-tasting nervous system stimulant that occurs naturally in coffee, tea, guarana and kola nuts. It’s thought to work by interfering with a brain chemical called adenosine that facilitates sleep. Blocking the receptors for adenosine also allows the brain’s own stimulants, neurotransmitters dopamine and glutamate, to rev up bodily systems. “It not only wakes up the brain, but it can increase heart rate,” said Dr. Lynn Goldman, a pediatrician and dean of the School of Public Health and Health Services at George Washington University. “When I’ve seen people with caffeine overdose, they’re scared; they end up in the ER because they think they’re having a heart attack.” In adults, caffeine use is relatively safe. But the American Academy of Pediatrics recommended in 2011 that children and teenagers steer clear of caffeinated drinks because caffeine interferes with sleep and can increase anxiety, in addition to an increased heart rate. “Childhood and adolescence is a period of rapid growth in the final stage of brain development; proper sleep and nutrition are essential,” said Jennifer Temple, an assistant professor in the School of Public Health and Health Professions at the University of Buffalo who studies children’s caffeine use. “Caffeine disrupts sleep patterns, and the excess consumption of soda is associated with poor diet, excess weight and cavities.” Federal officials can’t say whether children are ingesting more caffeine than previous years; rigorous studies involving the nation’s youngest consumers are lacking. But the most recent federal data show that children ages 2 to 13 ingested an average of 43.5 milligrams of caffeine a day in 2008. A typical cola contains about 35 milligrams in a 12-ounce can. Young men between the ages of 14 and 21 consumed 110.5 milligrams per day; women took in slightly less. Information also is lacking on the physiological, psychological and behavioral effects of habitual caffeine use by children. “We can’t assume children are small adults; they may have unique responses we don’t know about,” Temple said. Current regulations include the FDA limit-

Health Science Environment

FLOOD OF STIMULANT-INFUSED PRODUCTS RAISES CONCERNS OF FDA

Caffeine and kids: A safe mix?

From chewing gum to breakfast syrup, caffeine is being added to many products that appeal to kids. BILL HOGAN CHICAGO TRIBUNE

Caffeinated teens

Highly caffeinated energy drinks are the beverage of choice for 30 percent of teens, despite concerns of parents and educators.

Some effects of caffeine Brain Wakefulness, sense of well-being; constricts blood vessels; withdrawal can cause headaches Lungs Opens passages Heart Rapid heart rate with high doses Stomach Increases stomach acid, which can lead to reflux, heartburn and worsen ulcers SOURCES: University of Florida; Johns Hopkins University

ing the caffeine content in soft drinks to 71 milligrams per 12 fluid ounces. But manufacturers often circumvent the limit by calling their products dietary supplements; some energy drinks contain as much caffeine as five cups of coffee. Sales of energy drinks grew by 78 percent from 2006 to 2011, according to the market research firm Mintel, and a recent study in the journal Pediatrics found that half of the energy drink market consists of children, adolescents and young adults. Energy drink consumption has been associated with elevated blood pressure, altered heart rates and severe cardiac events in children and young adults, especially those with underlying cardiac disease, according to a letter sent to the FDA by more than a dozen prominent researchers and scientists. The highest doses have been linked with caffeine intoxication, resulting in a racing heartbeat, vomiting and cardiac arrhythmias. Dr. Steven Lipshultz, a pediatric cardiologist at the University of Miami, tells parents that young patients with an underlying heart condition should avoid caffeine because it can stimulate the heart. “If you’re asking a sick heart to work even harder, it may go into a life-threatening heart rhythm,” he said. Wheaton, Ill., mom Nancy VanderMolen said she limits caffeine for her preteen daughter because of the girl’s heart condition. But she also said she was disappointed that Wrigley pulled its caffeinated gum off the market because she wanted to try it herself. “If the packaging is good, people with heart conditions would stay away just as they do from Red Bull,” VanderMolen said. “I don’t like coffee and need the caffeine boost. I was looking forward to the gum so I could give up

THE NEW MEXICAN

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Researchers say tiny ancient primate a crucial evolutionary link By Geoffrey Mohan Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — A 55-million-year-old fossil of a mouse-sized primate has been identified as a crucial evolutionary link in the chain that led to apes and humans. Four inches long, with a 5-inch tail and protruding eyes, Archicebus achilles probably thrived for millions of years during a warm period of Earth’s history, feasting on insects and leaping around in canopies of trees that surrounded a tropical lake in what now is China, according to a report published online Wednesday by the journal Nature. “It was probably kind of a frenetic animal,” said study leader Chris Beard, a paleontologist at the Carnegie Museum of Natural History in Pittsburgh. “You could even think anxious — an animal that moves around a lot, very active, searching for its next meal, very agile in the trees, climbing and leaping around in the canopy.” The remarkably complete fossil of Archicebus — derived from Latin and Greek for “ancient monkey” — helps make the case that primates first arose in Asia, even though the lineage leading to man later flourished and diversified in Africa. “If we go along a tree to the point where all the primates began to evolve, they all point to Asia,” said paleontologist Xijun Ni of the Chinese Academy of Sciences, who led the fieldwork in a fossil-rich area of Hubei province that is better known for its spectacular fish fossils. Richard Kay, a Duke University anthropologist who has studied early primate evolution, said A. achilles lies tantalizingly close to the first primate of the evolutionary tree. “This specimen is not the earliest primate but very close to it, perhaps within a million years or so,” said Kay, who was not part of the study team. “This animal is the perfect model for what I think the basal primate was like.” A distinctive heel bone was one of the characteristics A. achilles had in common with the branch of primates leading to apes, monkeys and people, inspiring the “achilles” moniker. The creature’s teeth were also similar to those of ancient marmosets, according to the Nature report. Altogether, scientists compared about 1,000 characteristics in 157 primates, including lemurs, baboons, macaques, gorillas, chimpanzees and even Homo sapiens. The analysis took 10 years and included scanning at the European Synchrotron Radiation Facility in Grenoble, France. That allowed researchers to construct a three-dimensional virtual image of A. achilles without disturbing the specimen, said paleontologist Paul Tafforeau, who led the work there. “When you see this new fossil, I would say you have no room for doubt” that it is an extremely early primate, Tafforeau said. “The discussion can only go on details. There should not be a big controversy.” Beard said the ancient animal is “very close to the divergence” between small tree-dwelling primates, such as tarsiers, and higher primates, such as monkeys, apes and humans. A. achilles probably leans a bit toward the tarsier lineage that remains isolated to Asia, and probably lived alongside our ancestral anthropoids, Beard said. How those ancient anthropoids made it to Africa — then a solitary continent drifting toward western Asia — and developed into apes and humans is uncertain. Paleontologists suggest they swam across island chains that eventually were overrun by Africa as it docked with Asia in the present-day Middle East. Those later primates bore similar traits to A. achilles, among them grasping feet without claws, Kay said. But the shape of A. achilles’ stereoscopic eyes suggests it was active in daylight, unlike the small primates in Africa, which are nocturnal, Kay said.

AP

soda for good.” That’s the sort of customer Roger Sullivan, the founder of Wired Waffles, is targeting. After hearing about a bakery that laced brownies with caffeine, Sullivan created a caffeinated waffle; later he launched caffeinated maple syrup. Though the products aren’t designed to be eaten together, consuming both would yield 284 milligrams of caffeine — still less than a 16-ounce cup of Starbucks, which has 330 milligrams, Sullivan noted. Sullivan said he supports full disclosure of caffeine content in drinks and snacks. His products carry a voluntary warning label that says they are not intended for pregnant or nursing mothers, children or people sensitive to caffeine. “I’ve been very careful to be sure not to use marketing that is aimed at kids,” he said. This is important because once children and teens start consuming caffeine, they often continue for the same reasons as adults. For example, Morgan Gstalter, 18, of Skokie, Ill., said she doesn’t like the taste of energy drinks but has been drinking coffee since she was about 10, when her father introduced her to it. “It was mostly milk and sugar at that point, but as I grew up I started drinking it more and more,” she said. Now, like many of her peers, she drinks at least one cup a day, occasionally buying an extra coffee in the lunchroom at Niles West High School, where she recently graduated. “Coffee has become such a regular thing in my life now, that I can feel the days when I woke up late and forgot my travel mug,” she said. “It cuts back the sleepiness a little, and if I don’t have coffee in the mornings I feel sluggish and moody all day.”

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

A reconstruction of Archicebus achilles in its natural habitat of trees. One of our earliest primate relatives was a hyperactive wide-eyed creature so small you could fit a few of them in your hand, if they would just stay still long enough, new fossil evidence shows. AP/XIJUN NI, INSTITUTE OF VERTEBRATE PALEONTOLOGY AND PALEOANTHROPOLOGY, CHINESE ACADEMY OF SCIENCES

Food-service inspections For the period ending June 6. To file a complaint, call the Environment Department at 827-1840. PANADERIA Y LONCHERIA, 6417 Airport Road. Approved for permit. RIO EN MEDIO SENIOR CENTER, 1 El Alto Lane. No violations. RAAGA, 54 Agua Fria St. Cited for high-risk violation for lack of soap and paper towels at hand sinks (corrected). Cited for low-risk violation for lack of light in wash area. TREE HOUSE, 163 Paseo de Peralta. High-risk violation for lack of paper towels at hand sink in kitchen. Cited for moderate-risk for stained cutting boards (corrected). INN ON THE PASEO, 630 Paseo de Peralta. Approved for permit.

BREAKING NEWS AT www.sAntAfenewmexicAn.com


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LOCAL & REGION

THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, June 8, 2013

In brief

Martinez: King right in not issuing gay marriage opinion ALBUQUERQUE — Gov. Susana Martinez says Attorney General Gary King was right in not issuing a formal opinion on whether same-sex marriage is legal in New Mexico, and her office will not get involved in any challenges. Martinez told The Associated Press on Friday that she also believed the courts should decide if same-sex marriage is legal in the state. Her comments come a day after King — who is seeking to challenge Martinez for governor in 2014 — declined to issue a formal opinion on the matter after being asked by a state lawmaker. An internal legal analysis by his staff, however, concluded that state law doesn’t allow same-sex marriage but is vulnerable to a constitutional challenge. Currently, three gay couples have filed lawsuits in state court challenging county clerks’ refusals to grant same-sex marriage licenses.

Windstorm with haboob conditions slaps Carlsbad CARLSBAD — Carlsbad this week got a gritty taste of extreme desert weather more common to the Middle East than southeastern New Mexico.

The National Weather Service says a strong wind storm with gusts around 60 mph produced haboob-like conditions, with wind blowing a wide and tall wall of dirt and debris through the area late Wednesday. According to the Carlsbad Current-Argus, weather service meteorologist Melissa Huffman in Midland, Texas, says it was an anomaly for the Carlsbad area. Huffman says her office began receiving reports of a really bad dust storm Wednesday evening and that visibility was reduced to zero.

Albuquerque man jailed after stabbing on city bus ALBUQUERQUE — An Albuquerque man is facing charges after allegedly stabbing another man during a dispute on a city bus. Police say 27-year-old Jerod Baca was arrested and booked into the Metropolitan Detention Center early Friday on charges of aggravated battery and tampering with evidence. Officers were called out just after midnight to a city bus that was stopped along Central Avenue. Witnesses say a man got on the bus without paying and was harassing the driver. That’s when Nathaniel Creager stepped up to defend the driver. The man, later identified as Baca, pulled out a knife, slashed Creager’s arm and then fled. Police spotted Baca running near Central and Jackson and took him into custody. The Associated Press

Police notes

The wreckage of the Pacific Wings de Havilland Canada DHC-2 seaplane, which went down near the town of Petersburg, Alaska, on Tuesday. Seven people were aboard the plane when it went down. One passenger, 66-year-old Thomas L. Rising of Santa Fe, died in the crash. ALASKA STATE TROOPERS/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Pilot in fatal crash reported fog, rain Alaska investigators still unsure if weather caused accident By Rachel D’Oro

The Associated Press

ANCHORAGE, Alaska — The pilot involved in the fatal crash of a small sightseeing plane in Alaska reported fog and rain in the area, but an investigator said Friday that it is too soon to say if weather was the cause of the accident. “You want to do a thorough investigation, and it takes time to complete a thorough investigation,” National Transportation Safety Board investigator Brice Banning said. Banning said he interviewed the pilot Thursday and was told there was fog along mountain ridges, as well as some rain showers, when the plane crashed into the side of a steep, wooded mountain near Petersburg on Tuesday. Banning said he still needs to interview the five other survivors and was hoping to do so on Friday. Banning said the pilot told him there were no mechanical problems with the plane, one of three areas investigations focus on. The other two areas are the pilot and the weather. Seven people were aboard the Pacific Wings de Havilland Canada DHC-2 Beaver when it went down. One passenger, 66-year-old Thomas L. Rising of Santa Fe, died in the crash. Rising worked in applied engineering as a materials scientist at Los Alamos National Laboratory for the last 13 years, lab spokesman Kevin Roark said Friday. The other passengers are members of a Pennsylvania family, the Rev. Frank Allen, 54, rector of St. David’s Episcopal Church in Wayne, Pa.;

his wife Amy, 54; and their sons, Will, 24, Rob, 21, and Ben, 19. Amy and Ben Allen were seriously injured in the crash and flown to Harborview Medical Center in Seattle. Both were listed in satisfactory condition Friday, hospital spokeswoman Susan Gregg said. Responders have said one of the two had a broken back and the other a broken leg, but Gregg has declined to say what the injuries are. The pilot and the other three passengers sustained minor injuries. The Allens, who are declining to give media interviews, were on a cruise line expedition for alumni of Duke University and the flight was among excursions offered. Ben Allen is a student at Duke in Durham, N.C., and the other family members are alumni, according to Michael Penn, a spokesman for the Duke Alumni Association. A Coast Guard helicopter crew rescued the survivors from the 1,000-foot level several hours after the crash, Banning said. Rising’s body was recovered from the wreckage of the singleengine floatplane on Wednesday night. Banning also went to the site to conduct an onsite inspection. He said the insurance company for the plane is arranging for the removal of the wreckage to transport it to Petersburg, where Banning will inspect it again. The six passengers were part of an expedition run by Lindblad Expeditions, a travel company that offers the eight-day cruise aboard the 62-passenger Sea Bird in an alliance with National Geographic. The Allens were among 27 people on the cruise as part of Duke’s alumni travel program, according to Penn.

Border zone in Southern N.M. extended The Associated Press

LAS CRUCES — The federal government on Friday expanded a border zone for shopping and business northward in Southern New Mexico, making it easier for visitors to reach cities such as Las Cruces and Deming. Customs and Border Protection said the zone is being extended from the current 25 miles to 55 miles for holders of border crossing cards entering the United States by land. Expanding the border zone will stimulate commerce, trade

and tourism in New Mexico while reducing unnecessary paperwork for travelers and CPB officers, CPB acting Commissioner Thomas S. Winkowski released from Washington. According to CPB, visitors for up to 30 days can go deeper into New Mexico without obtaining a Form Interstate 94 and undergoing a secondary inspection with an officer with interview, fingerprinting, database queries and other paperwork to confirm legitimate travel. Members of New Mexico’s congressional delegation welcomed the change, which

they had sought. Sen. Tom Udall, D-N.M., said it helps the state’s economy while focusing border resources on catching criminals and drug traffickers. Udall and then-Sen. Jeff Bingaman, D-N.M., introduced legislation to extend the zone in 2011, and they and Rep. Steve Pearce, R-N.M., submitted a letter of support for the change in a September 2012 letter as part of the federal rulemaking process. The lawmakers at the time said New Mexico’s zone should be extended to give it the same economic benefits of other border states like Arizona.

The Santa Fe Police Department is investigating the following reports: u A nurse’s bag containing a purse and medical equipment was stolen from a 2009 Subaru Impresa parked in the 700 block of St. Francis Drive at about 4:55 p.m. Thursday. u A burglar carried off coins and some jewelry from a house in the 1200 block of Lujan Street at about 6:50 p.m. Tuesday. u A 1997 black Honda Civic disappeared from a parking lot near Regal Cinemas Santa Fe Stadium 14, 3474 Zafarano Drive, between 7:50 and 10 p.m. Thursday. u A man reported that a family member pulled a knife on him outside of his home in the 600 block of Camino de las Luz at about 9:50 p.m. Thursday. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office is investigating the following reports: u Someone stole rappelling gear left that had been left outside of a Santa Fe Community College classroom for a teacher on Thursday. u John Romero, 65, 3120 Jemez Road, was arrested

Thursday on charges of aggravated battery and aggravated assault after he allegedly started a fight with a neighbor and brandished a seven-inch kitchen knife, telling the neighbor “you’re going to die,” according to a police report. Romero and the neighbor briefly fought and the neighbor sustained cuts to his hands before fleeing and calling police, the report said. u Someone stole a 42-inch television and a Dell laptop computer from the Santa Fe Community College sometime between 7 and 9:30 p.m. Wednesday.

DWI arrest u Rodrigo Fierro, 46, 1714 Espinacitas St., was arrested by Santa Fe police on charges of driving while intoxicated, driving with a revoked license and possession of an open container near the intersection of Cerrillos Road and Airport Road at about 11:50 p.m. Thursday. Fierro was found to have three prior DWI arrests, and his car was seized in accordance with the city DWI vehicle forfeiture ordinance.

Speed SUVs u The Santa Fe Police Department listed the following locations for mobile speed-enforcement vehicles: SUV No. 1 at Meadows Road between Jaguar Drive and Airport Road; SUV No. 2 at Camino Carlos Rey between Plaza Blanca and Plaza Verde; SUV No. 3 at Richards Avenue between Rodeo Road and Governor Miles Road.

Help lines Esperanza Shelter for Battered Families hotline: 800-473-5220 St. Elizabeth Shelter for men, women and children: 982-6611 Interfaith Community Shelter: 795-7494 New Mexico suicide prevention hotline: 866-435-7166 Solace Crisis Treatment Center: 986-9111, 800-721-7273 or TTY 471-1624 Youth Emergency Shelter/ Youth Shelters: 438-0502 Police and fire emergency: 911 Graffiti hotline: 955-CALL (2255)

Funeral services and memorials RIVERA FAMILY MORTUARIES SANTA FE ~ ESPAÑOLA ~ TAOS RIVERA FAMILY FUNERAL HOME ~ SANTA FE (505) 989-7032 Rabbi Leonard Helman, 86, Santa Fe, June 6, 2013 Edward J. Frei Jr., Deming, June 5, 2013

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Jessica Pabinquit, 21, Santa Fe, June 5, 2013 Bruno Leon, 89, Raton, June 4, 2013 George Romero, 69, Santa Fe, June 1, 2013 Geraldine Schafer, 100, Santa Fe, May 31, 2013 Carolyn Prescott, 68, Santa Fe, May 24, 2013 RIVERA FAMILY FUNERAL HOME ~ TAOS (575) 758-3841 Mary Kaye Murphy Blickenderfer, Taos, June 6, 2013 Ermy Roy Chacon, 69, Arroyo Hondo, June1, 2013 RIVERA FAMILY FUNERAL HOME ~ ESPANOLA (505) 753-2288 Marie Antonette Martinez, 79, Fairview, May 31, 2013 David L. Cohn, 85, Santa Fe, May 31, 2013

WALDO ORTIZ JR. JUNE 1, 2013 Our beloved Waldo Ortiz, Jr., 50 a lifelong resident of Nambe passed away unexpectedly on Saturday, June 1, 2013. He will always be remembered as caring; a devoted son, brother, grandfather, cousin, nephew, uncle and friend. Mr. Ortiz is survived by his parents, Waldo and Martha Ortiz of Nambe; son, Rick Ortiz (Rosa); brother, DJ Ortiz and wife Shannon of Washington; sister, Dianna Davis and husband Andre of Arizona; grandchildren, Lorenzo, Gabriel and Jeremiah; aunts, Darlene Salazar, Sylvia Rivera (Tony) and Pamela Ortiz; great-aunt, Floriana Wahl and Frank and Jenny Gallegos; nieces and nephew, Jamil Ortiz-Davis, Vanessa and Jasmine Ortiz; God-son, Jordan Rivera and numerous other relatives and friends. Public visitation will begin on Sunday, June 9, 2013 at 5:00 p.m. at the Sacred Heart Catholic Church in Nambe with a rosary to be recited at 6:00 p.m. Memorial mass will be held on Monday, June 10, 2013 at 10:00 a.m. also at the Sacred Heart Catholic Church in Nambe. Burial to follow at the Sacred Heart Catholic Cemetery in Nambe. The family of Waldo Ortiz, Jr. has entrusted their loved one to DeVargas Funeral Home & Crematory of the Española Valley. 505-747-7477 www.devargasfuneral.com

”What we have once enjoyed we can never lose. All that we love deeply becomes a part of us.” – Helen Keller


Saturday, June 8, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

OPINIONS

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

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Cuts to SNAP will fail children T hank you for the excellent Bloomberg View editorial May 25 (Another View: “Don’t waste cash on rich farmers,” May 25). It stated that the Republicancontrolled House wants to reduce spending on SNAP (food stamps) by billions of dollars. The ramifications of this proposal are that 443,000 New Mexicans will receive fewer or no SNAP benefits and many may not have enough food to get through each month. Seventy-eight percent of all SNAP participants are families with children. As an elementary school teacher for 14 years, I have seen what happens to children who come to school hungry. They fail to thrive both mentally and physically. Have we become a nation that thinks this is an acceptable way to treat our children? If these are not the values you believe in, then do something! Call Sens. Tom Udall and Martin Heinrich and Congressman Ben Ray Luján, and tell them not to allow cuts in the SNAP budget.

Mimi Hatch

Santa Fe

Add it up It would appear that Steve Campbell conveniently left out the fact that in addition to the $1.5 billion paid in U.S. taxes, Exxon also paid $28.8 billion in taxes to foreign governments, where it does the majority of its business (Letters to the editor: “A mix-up,” May 13). Total taxes paid: $30.3 billion (not a “tax provision,” as Mr. Campbell stated). Speaking about tax provisions, Mr. Campbell is correct that a tax provision is how much companies set aside to pay taxes. However, one does not set aside $31.1 billion for an anticipated $1.5 billion tax liability. If there are still questions, one may Google which companies paid the highest

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

Robert Dean Editor

ANOTHER VIEW

Storm chasers die trying to save lives The Kansas City Star

T taxes. Forbes, USA Today and other publications will verify the numbers. Key Jones

Santa Fe

Bicycle sense Gregory Waits is suing the city and state for a bicycle accident that happened two years ago. He says the front wheel of his bicycle got caught in a groove of the railroad crossing at the intersection of St. Francis Drive and Cerrillos Road. I think he is responsible for his own accident, and the city should not have to pay him one dime. In my opinion, too many bikers don’t obey traffic rules. They don’t use good sense, either, like not riding their bikes by the railroad tracks. I don’t believe the city and state are at fault. I have 19 grandchildren, and they know not to ride next to the tracks. Mr. Waits should have, too. Robert Segura

Santa Fe

Wishful thinking There’s much fuss these days about the Internal Revenue Service obstructing tea party organizations’ applications for tax-exempt status. How in the world can these groups claim to have social welfare as their primary objective? Their supporters can give as much money anonymously as they wish and rest assured that it will be largely used to support their political aims. This, of course, doesn’t excuse the IRS from its shortcut way of deciding who to audit, which focuses mainly on right-leaning organizations (they greatly outnumber their liberal counterparts). A reasonable Congress would make it illegal for either side to play this shell game. A commentary of May 19 by Lane Filler of Newsday (“Eliminate nonprofit tax status”) suggests that tax exemptions and deductions for all organizations be eliminated. It would help reduce our budget deficit. What a great idea!

But asking Congress to do anything these days is, of course, wishful thinking. Bill Maxon

Santa Fe

New Santa Fe I do hope you continue to report on the Legal Tender and the lack of cooperation from one side. I have the feeling the museum, which certainly does not generate the attention the restaurant and the building itself do, is the problem. The old “king of the sandbox” situation raises its ugly head again, more and more common in and around Santa Fe — strongarming and no negotiation from one side, although it would benefit all. There were articles about the same sort of problems last year: The “gelato fiasco” regarding city street parking was one, and the cottonwood tree fiasco on Artist Road another. Welcome to the new Santa Fe. Sina Brush

Santa Fe

Unsettled Turkey faces uncertain future

I

wrong in the country that Attaturk n the past 10 days or so, Istanbul and several other large Turkish cities have founded in 1923, building on the ruins of been wracked with riots. The immethe old Ottoman Empire that was vandiate cause was an attempt to raze Gezi quished in World War I, during which the Park in Taksim Square in the Ottomans had unwisely allied heart of Istanbul. The objecthemselves with Germany. It tive was to build a new comtakes more than a botched commercial center, with buildings mercial development to bring modeled after army barracks rioters out into the streets. from the time of the old OttoThere is a growing feeling, even man Empire. There had been among some of his supporters, little public consultation over that Erdogan’s attempt to move the project, and apparently the the country slowly back to its destruction of an old park in Bill Stewart Islamic origins is out of sync the square was the final straw with the mood of the secular Understanding for those who see the governelite, which remains an influenYour World ment of Prime Minister Recep tial minority, and the once allTayyip Erdogan as increasingly powerful military. In fact, the high-handed and undemocratic. military is still powerful, though Erdogan has managed to clip its wings. There is little fear that Erdogan will There are small but troubling signs of fall, as he and his Justice and Developgrowing Islamist influence, such as the ment Party were re-elected for the third move to ban the public consumption of time in 2011. He is solidly backed by alcohol in Istanbul. All said and done, it Turkey’s conservative religious majority, is Erdogan’s perceived “conceit and arrowhose aspirations were often ignored gance” that has brought the opposition during the long years when Turkey out into the streets. was dominated by the military and the secular elite. Erdogan is probably the There is no doubt that Erdogan has been country’s strongest and most popular feeling his oats. In Turkey, the prime minpolitical leader since the days of modern ister is more powerful than the president. Turkey’s founder, Kamal Attaturk. So Moreover, imperial memories die hard, confident is Erdogan that he can ride out and it is clear those memories have had an the current storm, that he left the country influence on Erdogan. The realities of this week for a three-day tour of North British and French imperial history are in Africa. Moreover, Erdogan presides over large part responsible for why both Britain an economy that has been booming, with and France still seek to play a world role. 5 percent annual growth. There are some It’s in their DNA. Perhaps it should not be fears over a property bubble, but as yet, so surprising that in Turkey, which less there is no sense of an economic crisis. than 100 years ago lay at the heart of the Ottoman Empire, those memories help Nevertheless, something is clearly

MAllARD FillMORE

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

to fuel the current revival of Turkish economic and political power. Turkey is now a regional power that cannot be ignored. Moreover, the West needs Turkey as it formulates a policy to deal with Syria. In Shakespeare’s time, and that of Queen Elizabeth I, the Ottoman Empire was the most powerful force in Europe and the Middle East. In 1683, the Turks were at the gates of Vienna. In 1915, the Turks, allied with Germany, fought off a combined British, Australian and New Zealand force at Gallipoli, an attempt to force a passage through the Dardanelles, opening a safe sea route to Russia and forcing Turkey out of the war. Gallipoli was not only a failure for the Allies, it was a disaster. In short, it doesn’t pay to annoy the Turks. In recent years, Turkey has been knocking on the doors of the European Union, in an attempt to gain membership. That attempt has been stalled by Germany and France. So far, Europe is not much interested in acquiring a Muslim state as a member, which, as Turkey begins to turn away from Europe, may turn out to have been an enormous blunder. The riots in Istanbul and elsewhere may well wind down and a settlement reached. Erdogan hates the idea of being forced into a compromise. But as the political forces in Turkey begin to realign and settle down, it will become clearer that the West has a vital stake in the outcome. It’s not over yet. Bill Stewart, a former Foreign Service officer and Time magazine correspondent, writes weekly about current affairs. He lives in Santa Fe.

he brother of one of the storm chasers who died last week at the hands of an Oklahoma tornado said it best: “At the end of the day, he wanted to save lives and he gave the ultimate sacrifice for that.” Jim Samaras was talking about his brother, Tim, who was killed with his son, Paul, and colleague Carl Young near El Reno, Okla. But his description could well apply to countless people who regularly risk their lives to save others — the first responders, the women and men in uniform in our all-volunteer military, the good Samaritans who race to pull drivers from burning cars, the lifeguards who rescue drowning swimmers. The three storm chasers were paid professionals, and they had devoted many years to their important work of understanding how such killer storms behave. But they did so willingly, knowing there was danger in the sky overhead yet concluding that their work of documenting storms might help protect others over the long run. Speaking of storm chasers who died, Chris West, the undersheriff of Canadian County, where they were killed, said: “They put themselves in harm’s way so that they can educate the public about the destructive power of these storms.” Their deaths should serve as a reminder that this work ought to be left to highly trained and experienced professionals. It’s clear that even such professionals have no guarantee that they will survive their time in the lion’s den, which means the chances for rank amateurs to chase killer storms and live are much less. The human will to survive runs deep. That human survival instinct, however, seems not to be limited just to our individual selves but extends to the whole species. So we see firefighters and police officers running into burning buildings to save lives. We see scientists who handle poisonous snakes milking them of their venom so antivenins can be created to protect people. In a time when we hear so much about the many ways in which people engage in greedy and self-destructive behaviors, the self-sacrificial actions of the dead storm chasers and others testifies to a fundamental human goodness that inspires us all.

The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: June 8, 1913: When the local telephone company starts work within the next week or two as Manager Reynolds says they will, to put the wires in the business section of the city and around the Capitol underground, that company will start on an extended series of improvements, which will bring the local plant right up to date and will make it compare favorably with any in the southwest. Tomorrow afternoon at the college grounds, the local Elks baseball club, garbed in their beautiful new uniforms for the first time, will tackle the champion White Sox, and both teams will have an opportunity to deliver the article of ball the fans of this city expect. The local fans will attend in large tomorrow and will continue to patronize the local clubs providing they are not compelled to pay admission and waste the afternoon witnessing a farce comedy. June 8, 1988: Mismanagement of the government’s nuclear warhead factories has resulted in massive radioactive contamination problems at sites in New Mexico and nationwide, a private group said Tuesday in Washington. The Radioactive Waste Campaign, a self-styled public interest group based in New York City, released a 170-page report that alleged there are dangerous levels of radioactive pollution at all 16 of the U.S. Department of Energy’s major production facilities for nuclear weapons.

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

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THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, June 8, 2013

Patina Miller, center and the cast of Pippin, the musical revival staged by Diane Paulus with choreography by Chet Walker, is one of the favorites to win a Tony Award on Sunday. The awards show will air at 7 p.m. on CBS COURTESY PHOTO

Broadway readies for its big night By Peter Marks

The Washington Post

Newsmakers Judge orders inquiry in Paris Jackson well-being

Paris Jackson

LOS ANGELES — An investigation into Paris Jackson’s well-being has been ordered by a judge overseeing the guardianship of Michael Jackson’s three children, court records show. Superior Court Judge Mitchell Beckloff ordered an investigator to look into Paris Jackson’s health, education and welfare on Thursday, one day after she was taken by ambulance from her family’s home and hospitalized. Authorities have said they were dispatched to the home on a report of a possible overdose. “We’re completely supportive of the court’s actions,” Katherine Jackson’s attorney, Perry Sanders Jr., said Friday. He has said the 15-year-old is physically fine and receiving appropriate medical treatment. Beckloff issued a similar inquiry into the well-being of Michael Jackson’s three children, Prince, Paris and Blanket, last year after an incident in which Katherine Jackson was out of communication with them for several days. Another guardian — Tito Jackson’s son, TJ — was appointed co-guardian over the children. An a ttorney for Jackson’s estate said it would assist Katherine and TJ Jackson in helping with Paris Jackson. The Associated Press

TV 1

top picks

3 p.m. on NBC 145th Belmont Stakes Another year, no Triple Crown. As the 145th Belmont Stakes goes off today at New York’s Belmont Park, the horses in the grueling 1.5-mile race will be racing for first place, a $600,000 winners share and that’s about it. Kentucky Derby winner Orb came up empty in the Preakness, which was won by Oxbow. 6 p.m. on TNT Movie: The Book of Eli Denzel Washington teams with sibling filmmakers Albert and Allen Hughes (Menace II Society) to put twists on the premise of surviving in a post-apocalyptic world in this moody drama. Washington plays the title character, a loner who possesses a book holding the keys to the continuation of mankind ... and guarding the tome in a time of rampant unrest proves quite a challenge. Gary Oldman plays the main nemesis; Mila Kunis and Jennifer Beals also appear. 7 p.m. on CBS CSI: Crime Scene Investigation Ted Danson, pictured, shares the screen with another of Kelsey Grammer’s former co-stars in this episode. Peri Gilpin (Frasier) guest stars as the wife of Danson’s character, D.B. Russell, who is by his side as he

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leads the team on a search for his kidnapped granddaughter in “Karma to Burn.” 9 p.m. on FAM Movie: The Blind Side A true story that had a major box-office impact, this drama from director-screenwriter John Lee Hancock (The Rookie) became an Academy Award contender for best picture and also gave Sandra Bullock her first Oscar nomination for best actress. She and country music star Tim McGraw play a Southern couple who take in troubled youth Michael Oher (Quinton Aaron) and give him the opportunity to become a football standout. 9 p.m. on FX Movie: Pineapple Express The Judd Apatow school of raunchy humor yields another product, since the Knocked Up filmmaker also had a hand in producing this comedy-adventure. Seth Rogen (also one of the writers here), plays a process server who becomes a murder witness. He then draws his drug dealer (a very funny James Franco) into his flight from those who want to silence him permanently.

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By the time of the late local news on Sunday, Matilda should be waltzing. Dancing away, that is, with most of the Tony Awards for which the musical is eligible during the 67th annual ceremony, hosted by Neil Patrick Harris at Radio City Music Hall and bestowing statuettes on the pick of the 40-odd new shows and revivals that opened on Broadway during the 2012-13 season. If justice is served, Matilda, an adaptation of the Roald Dahl story that originated at the Royal Shakespeare Company, will accept the trophies for (at the very least) best musical, direction, book, score, orchestrations, choreography, set design and lead actor Bertie Carvel. Carvel gives hands down the most thrilling Broadway performance of the season. But as anyone who follows Broadway knows, justice is what the Tonys are only sporadically about. Excellence is just one in a matrix of factors determining who wins. Sentimental favoritism sometimes plays a role, and, surprise, so does politics. The burnishing prospect of “Tony-winning” in a production’s ad can funnel votes of tour producers and regional presenters to a show counting on an afterlife on the road. And as always, the buzz among those who produce and publicize Broadway’s permanent floating crap game is as much about which nominees might get the biggest box-office boost from the awards as it is about who really deserves them. Given the artistically mediocre season that just ended, a theatergoer can be forgiven for not getting too worked up over who loses out. (Remember: the Tonys, administered by a trade group, the Broadway League, and a theater support and education organization, the American Theater Wing, only go to shows in one of the 40 officially designated Broadway houses. Plays and musicals in smaller offBroadway theaters, such as the spaces of the Public Theater, are not eligible.) Still, a few of those in the running are especially worth rooting for. Aside from almost anything connected to Matilda, they include Stark Sands and Billy Porter, standout actors in the vivacious new musical Kinky Boots; Tracy Letts and Carrie Coon, nominees in acting categories for the strong revival of Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? that previously ran at Arena Stage; William Ivey Long for costuming Rodgers and Hammerstein’s Cinderella and best of all, Andrea Martin for her age-defying turn as a trapezeflying granny in the souped-up revival of the 1972 musical Pippin. Watch for Pippin to glide

easily to the award for best revival of a musical, up against Annie, The Mystery of Edwin Drood and Rodgers and Hammerstein’s Cinderella. And look to see whether Pippin director Diane Paulus —who staged both the Tony-winning revival of Hair that visited the Kennedy Center and the Tonywinning revival of The Gershwins’ Porgy and Bess — wrests the best-director statuette away from Matilda’s Matthew Warchus. Pippin, with a score by Stephen Schwartz of Wicked fame, is a crowd favorite in part because the original production, featuring Ben Vereen as the Leading Player, under Bob Fosse’s direction, is so fondly remembered. If I had a Tony vote, my lonely one would have gone to the revival of Annie. The material is a bit worn-down, but director James Lapine’s effort is noteworthy for its sincere attempt to remind us of America’s strengths, even in times of economic disaster. And also for Lilla Crawford’s spiky, underappreciated turn as Annie. Speaking of underappreciated: what is with the lack of Tony recognition of any sort for Bette Midler? She gives true heft and charisma to a lightweight solo show about Hollywood agent Sue Mengers in I’ll Eat You Last. The cold shoulder to Eat You Last contrasts sharply with the excess of attention paid to another ho-hum new play, one about which you will hear a lot on Sunday night: the late Nora Ephron’s Lucky Guy, starring Tom Hanks as the rough-and-tumble New York City tabloid columnist Mike McAlary, who died in 1998 at the age of 41. (Intriguingly, both the Midler and Hanks shows are runaway commercial hits.) In one of the stronger acting categories — a best-actor group including Letts, David Hyde Pierce (for Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike), Nathan Lane (The Nance) and Tom Sturridge (Orphans) — Hanks would seem to hold the edge. He confirms his stage chops in this unpersuasive valentine to the newspaper business. Alas, he’s temperamentally unsuited for the charmless character he’s called on to embody. Lucky Guy’s chief competition in the thin field of newplay nominees is probably Christopher Durang’s comic Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike. So in an off-year for inspirational theater on the stages of Times Square, let’s hope some sense of standard is retained. The Tony Awards will air live from Radio City Music Hall at 7 p.m. MDT on Sunday on CBS.

Who will win at the Tony Awards? NEW YORK — Associated Press reporters make these predictions: u Best Musical: Will win: Kinky Boots. Should win: Matilda the Musical. u Best Play: Will win: Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike. Should win: The Assembled Parties. u Best Revival — Play: Will win: The Trip to Bountiful. Should win: Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf. u Best Revival — Musical:

Will win: Pippin. Should win: Pippin. u Best Actor — Play: Will win: Tom Hanks. Should win: Tracy Letts. u Best Actress — Play: Will win: Cicely Tyson. Should win: Laurie Metcalf. uBest Actor — Musical: Will win: Bertie Carvel. Should win: Billy Porter. u Best Actress — Musical: Will win: Patina Miller. Should win: Patina Miller. The Associated Press


SATURDAY, JUNE 8, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

Scoreboard B-2 NHL B-3 Baseball B-4 Markets B-5 Classifieds B-6 Time Out B-11 Comics B-12

SPORTS

Changing things up

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Major run: Chella Choi takes lead at the LPGA Championship by one stroke. Page B-2

NHL PLAYOFFS BRUINS 1, PENGUINS 0

BELMONT STAKES

Race could be wet and wide open

Forward LeBron James might have to make some game-time adjustments after the Heat lost Game 1 of the NBA Finals to San Antonio. Page B-2

Kentucky Derby winner Orb favored to win third leg of the Triple Crown By Richard Rosenblatt

The Associated Press

Zebras set to officially join forces

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or just a split second Friday afternoon, it seemed the Pac-12 and the Mountain West Conference were about to merge as one and send a giant shockwave across the ever-shifting landscape of major college sports. Hello BCS for los Lobos of The University of New Mexico? Hello possible Rose Bowl bid? Eh, no. In a 25-minute conference call, the two leagues did, in fact, announce a merger. But it wasn’t nearly as super cool as people around here might have hoped for. The conferences have decided to team Will Webber up to share men’s basketball offiCommentary cials starting next season. Longtime MWC officials coordinator Bobby Dibler will manage the entire program, shuffling the top refs from both leagues to games from Seattle to Albuquerque, Boise to Los Angeles. Hey. It’s a start. Just don’t expect anything else down the road. So says MWC commissioner Craig Thompson. He started the conference call by joking that a Friday afternoon in June is the perfect time to be talking about men’s hoops. He may have been trying to garner a laugh, but he wasn’t far from the truth. While football drives the NCAA wagon train, men’s hoops is the marquee event in the MWC. Friday’s move only makes it better if, for no other reason, that it brings a larger pool of officials into a conference that takes its basketball more seriously than any league west of the Mississippi. What’s more, it can’t hurt to do away with the crutch so many coaches use late in the season. You know the one — where getting into a postseason tournament means dealing with refs who call the game differently than the conference you just traded paint in for months. You spend so long getting used to the bump and grind system of the refs in your own back yard only to have your star power forward get into foul trouble in the first round of the big dance because those gosh darn zebras call every stinking thing. Stupid refs. Sharing refs — who, it was noted several times by both Thompson and Pac-12 commissioner Larry Scott, are independent contractors who are paid differently by each league — creates a system where accountability and fair play are paramount. The two commissioners had been working on this collaboration for some time, Thompson said. That undoubtedly picked up serious steam after Pac-12 officials coordinator Ed Rush made national headlines for “joking” to his colleagues at the Pac-12 Tournament in March that he’d offer them bounties for anyone going the extra mile to discipline Arizona head coach Sean Miller. Scott said he and Thompson again looked into a new officials system shortly thereafter. The end result means less familiarity between Pit denizens and the same old officials they love to scream at. And that’s good. Looks like fans will have to find new faces to learn to dislike. While this merger isn’t the one Lobos fans probably wanted, it’s certainly a move that at least makes the surroundings a little nicer.

Boston goalie Tuukka Rask, who made 26 saves in the shutout, celebrates after the Bruins knocked off Pittsburgh in Game 4 of the Eastern Conference Finals on Friday in Boston. CHARLES KRUPA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

sweeping style McQuaid and Rask help give Boston shot at Stanley Cup

today on tv u Game 5: Los Angeles at Chicago, 6 p.m., NBC

By Howard Ulman The Associated Press

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OSTON — Adam McQuaid scored early in the third period, Tuukka Rask posted his second shutout of the series, and the Bruins swept their way to the Stanley Cup finals with a 1-0 win over Pittsburgh on Friday night. The Bruins won the Eastern Conference Finals 4-0 and held the high-scoring Penguins to just two goals in the stunning sweep. Boston will face either Chicago or Los Angeles when the Bruins shoot for their second Stanley Cup title in three years. Chicago leads the Western Conference series 3-1 and can advance to the finals with a home win Saturday. If the Blackhawks get there, it will set up the first finals matchup of Original Six franchises since 1979. The Penguins’ season ended swiftly and shockingly as the league’s highest-scoring team got no points in the series from offensive stars Sidney Crosby and Evgeni Malkin. “He is the best player in the world,” said Patrice

Bergeron, Bruins forward, of Crosby. “We did a good job with that.” McQuaid scored at 5:01 of the final period on a 45-foot slap shot from the right over the glove of goalie Tomas Vokoun. That unleashed loud chants of “We want the Cup!” from the capacity crowd. “We were a little sluggish the first two periods,” Bruins forward Milan Lucic said, “and we said, ‘We have to win a period to win a series.’ ” They did just that. The top-seeded Penguins were trying to overcome both the disciplined defense of the fourth-seeded Bruins and history. Only three teams had lost a series after winning the first three games. The last was the Bruins in the 2010 Eastern Conference semifinals against the Philadelphia Flyers. Pittsburgh, which never led in any of the four games against the Bruins, was swept for the first time in

Please see sweePing, Page B-3

NEW YORK — Orb and Oxbow. Oxbow and Orb. Anyway you draw it up, there will not be a Triple Crown on the line in the $1 million Belmont Stakes on Saturday. Even without a Triple try, the Belmont is still an intriguing race. It matches Kentucky Derby winner Orb against Preakness winner Oxbow, Todd Pletcher sending out a record five horses and one of the largest fields in the 145-year history of a race also known as the “Test of the Champion.” So let’s not overShug analyze the rematch McGaughey because there are many more story lines that will unfold when the 14-horse field begins its 1½ -mile run around Belmont Park on what could be a wet track following 24 hours of rain. Orb is looking to bounce back after his fourth-place finish in the Preakness, following his 2½-length win in the Derby. Oxbow is out to show his wire-to-wire Preakness win was not a fluke. Pletcher’s quintet includes the filly Unlimited Budget, with Rosie Napravnik looking to become the second female jockey to win a Triple Crown race. Up-and-coming Freedom Child joins the Triple Crown fray for the first time off his 13¼-length romp in the Peter Pan Stakes four weeks ago over a sloppy track at Belmont Park. And Kenny McPeek, who won the 2002 Belmont with Sarava at record odds of 70-1, is back again with 30-1 shot Frac Daddy. “There’s probably a few in there that don’t figure, but they’ve got just as much license to run as Orb or Oxbow or anybody else,” said Hall of Fame trainer Shug McGaughey, whose Derby winner is the 3-1 morning-line favorite. “I’m not going to worry about because it makes this a good, solid field.” Revolutionary is the second choice at 9-2, with Oxbow third at 5-1 and Unlimited Budget and Freedom Child each at 8-1 in the field of 14 — the largest since 1996 and one shy of the record set in 1983. Weather could be a factor. A steady rain began early Friday and was expected to continue through Saturday morning, with as much as 3 inches predicted by the National Weather Service. The track was rolled and sealed after Thursday’s races to compress the dirt so water doesn’t seep into the racing surface. If the track comes up wet, Orb,

Please see wet, Page B-3

today on tv u Belmont Stakes, 4:20 p.m., NBC

FRENCH OPEN

Nadal edges Djokovic to play for eighth title today on tv

By Howard Fendrich

The Associated Press

Rafael Nadal advanced to the French Open title match after defeating Novak Djokovic 6-4, 3-6, 6-1, 6-7 (3), 9-7 in the semifinals on Friday at Roland Garros in Paris. MICHEL SPINGLER/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Sports information: James Barron, 986-3045, jbarron@sfnewmexican.com Design and headlines: Jon Lechel, jlechel@sfnewmexican.com

PARIS — His dramatic and delightful French Open semifinal was 4½ hours old — and 14 games into the fifth set — when Rafael Nadal raced from the net to the baseline to retrieve Novak Djokovic’s seemingly unreachable lob. Many players wouldn’t have bothered to give chase, let alone attempt what Nadal actually accomplished: With his back to the court, he somehow sent a lob the other way by flipping the ball between his legs. Perhaps surprised the 11-stroke point was not already his, Djokovic flubbed an easy overhead smash into the net. Two games later, Nadal flicked another, more traditional, defensive lob, and Djokovic sailed his response

u Women’s title match, 7 a.m., NBC

5 feet long, the earlier mistake no doubt on his mind. Three points later, the blink-andyou-miss-something match was over. In a contest chock full of lengthy exchanges, moments of mastery and occasional lapses by both men, seventime French Open champion Nadal returned to the final with a 6-4, 3-6, 6-1, 6-7 (3), 9-7 victory over the No. 1-ranked Djokovic on Friday. By the finish, it was not just a test of skill but also of stamina and perseverance, two qualities Nadal possesses in abundance. “This one is a special one,” Nadal said. “If we talk about everything that

Please see eigHtH, Page B-3

BREAKING NEWS AT www.santafenewmexican.com


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NATIONAL SCOREBOARD

THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, June 8, 2013

BASKETBALL BasketBall

HOCKEY Hockey

GolF GOLF

AUTO RACING aUto

SOCCER socceR

CYCLING cyclinG

san Antonio 1, Miami 0 Thursday’s Game San Antonio 92, Miami 88 sunday’s Game San Antonio at Miami, 6 p.m. Tuesday, June 11 Miami at San Antonio 7 p.m. Thursday, June 13 Miami at San Antonio, 7 p.m. x-sunday, June 16 Miami at San Antonio, 6 p.m. x-Tuesday, June 18 San Antonio at Miami, 7 p.m. x-Thursday, June 20 San Antonio at Miami, 7 p.m. All Times EDT (Best-of-7; x-if necessary)

EAsTERN CoNfERENCE Boston 4, Pittsburgh 0 friday’s Game Boston 1, Pittsburgh 0 Previous Results Boston 3, Pittsburgh 0 Boston 6, Pittsburgh 1 Boston 2, Pittsburgh 1, 2OT WEsTERN CoNfERENCE Chicago 3, los Angeles 1 Thursday’s Game Chicago 3, Los Angeles 2 saturday’s Game Los Angeles at Chicago, 6 p.m. x-Monday’s Game Chicago at Los Angeles, 7 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 12 Los Angeles at Chicago, TBD Previous Results Chicago 2, Los Angeles 1 Chicago 4, Los Angeles 2 Los Angeles 3, Chicago 1 (Best-of-7; x-if necessary)

friday At locust Hill Country Club Pittsford, N.y. Purse: 2.25 million yardage: 6,534; Par 72 (35-37) first Round a-denotes amateur Chella Choi 30-37—67 Morgan Pressel 35-33—68 Jiyai Shin 34-34—68 Brittany Lincicome 33-36—69 Jessica Korda 33-37—70 Se Ri Pak 34-36—70 Chie Arimura 35-36—71 Laura Davies 35-36—71 Mi Jung Hur 33-38—71 Ilhee Lee 36-35—71 Catriona Matthew 35-36—71 Anna Nordqvist 36-35—71 Angela Stanford 36-35—71 Lexi Thompson 35-36—71 Amy Yang 37-34—71 Na Yeon Choi 34-38—72 Jeong Jang 33-39—72 Eun-Hee Ji 34-38—72 Inbee Park 34-38—72 Suzann Pettersen 35-37—72 Pornanong Phatlum 36-36—72 Sarah Jane Smith 36-36—72 Yani Tseng 36-36—72 Danah Bordner 36-37—73 Nicole Castrale 35-38—73 Vicky Hurst 37-36—73 Haeji Kang 34-39—73 Jennie Lee 36-37—73 Pernilla Lindberg 36-37—73 Kristy McPherson 34-39—73 Sun Young Yoo 35-38—73

After friday qualifying; race sunday At Pocono Raceway long Pond, Pa. lap length: 2.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, owner points. 2. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, owner points. 3. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, owner points. 4. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, owner points. 5. (29) K Harvick, Chevrolet, owner points. 6. (88) D Earnhardt Jr., Chev, owner points. 7. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, owner points. 8. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, owner points. 9. (27) P Menard, Chevrolet, owner points. 10. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, owner points. 11. (24) J Gordon, Chevrolet, owner points. 12. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, owner points. 13. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, owner points. 14. (55) Mark Martin, Toyota, owner points. 15. (56) M Truex Jr., Toyota, owner points. 16. (17) R Stenhouse Jr., Ford, owner points. 17. (11) D Hamlin, Toyota, owner points. 18. (51) A J Allmndinger, Chev, owner points. 19. (14) T Stewart, Chevrolet, owner points. 20. (78) K Busch, Chevrolet, owner points. 21. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, owner points. 22. (1) J McMurray, Chevrolet, owner points. 23. (39) R Newman, Chev, owner points. 24. (31) Jeff Burton, Chev, owner points. 25. (42) J Pblo Montoya, Chev, owner points. 26. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, owner points. 27. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, owner points. 28. (34) David Ragan, Ford, owner points. 29. (47) Bob Labonte, Toyota, owner points. 30. (10) Danica Patrick, Chev, owner points. 31. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, owner points. 32. (7) Dave Blaney, Chev, owner points. 33. (30) D Stremme, Toyota, owner points. 34. (83) D Reutimann, Toyota, owner points. 35. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, owner points. 36. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, owner points. 37. (33) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, attempts. 38. (32) Timmy Hill, Ford, attempts. 39. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, attempts. 40. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, attempts. 41. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, attempts. 42. (19) Jason Leffler, Toyota, attempts. 43. (44) Scott Riggs, Ford, attempts.

East W l T Pts Gf GA Montreal 8 2 2 26 22 15 New York 7 5 4 25 23 19 Philadelphia 6 5 4 22 22 24 Houston 6 4 4 22 19 14 Kansas City 6 5 4 22 18 13 New England 5 4 4 19 15 9 Columbus 4 5 5 17 16 16 Chicago 3 7 2 11 9 17 Toronto 1 7 5 8 12 19 D.C. United 1 10 2 5 6 24 West W l T Pts Gf GA Dallas 8 2 4 28 23 17 Salt Lake 7 5 3 24 21 15 Portland 5 1 7 22 22 14 Los Angeles 6 5 2 20 21 15 Colorado 5 4 5 20 15 12 Seattle 5 4 3 18 16 13 Vancouver 4 4 4 16 16 17 San Jose 3 6 6 15 13 23 Chivas USA 3 8 2 11 13 26 Note: Three points for win and one for a tie. Wednesday’s Games Philadelphia 3, Columbus 0 saturday’s Games D.C. United at New England, 5:30 p.m. Portland at Chicago, 6:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Salt Lake, 7:30 p.m. Vancouver at Seattle, 8:30 p.m. saturday, June 15 Dallas at Portland, 3 p.m. Toronto at D.C. United, 5 p.m. Montreal at Columbus, 5:30 p.m. San Jose at Colorado, 7 p.m. New England at Vancouver, 8 p.m.

friday At Grenoble, france sixth stage 88.7 miles from la lechere to Grenoble 1. Thomas Voeckler, France, Europcar, 3 hours, 24 minutes, 13 seconds. 2. Jose Lopez, Spain, Movistar, same time. 3. Kevin Seeldrayers, Belgium, Astana, same time. 4. Egor Silin, Russia, Astana, same time. 5. Edvald Boasson Hagen, Norway, Sky Procycling, 46 seconds behind. 6. Gianni Meersman, Belgium, Omega Pharma-QuickStep, same time. 7. Francesco Gavazzi, Italy, Astana, same time. 8. Wesley Sulzberger, Australia, Orica Greenedge, same time. 9. Arnaud Gerard, France, Bretagne-Seche Environment, same time. 10. Michal Kwiatkowski, Poland, Omega Pharma-QuickStep, same time. overall standings (After 6 of 8 stages) 1. Chris Froome, Britain, Sky Procycling, 19 hours, 33 minutes, 43 seconds. 2. Richie Porte, Australia, Sky Procycling, :52 seconds behind. 3. Rohan Dennis, Australia, Garmin-Sharp, :54. 4. Michael Rogers, Australia, Saxo-Tinkoff, 1:37. 5. Daniel Moreno, Spain, Katusha, 1:47.

NHl PlAyoffs Conference finals

NBA PlAyoffs fINAls

leaders

Through Thursday scoring G Durant, OKC 11 Anthony, NYK 12 Harden, HOU 6 James, MIA 17 Curry, GOL 12 Parker, SAN 15 Paul, LAC 6 Lopez, Bro 7 Lawson, DEN 6 Williams, Bro 7 Green, BOS 6 George, IND 19 Pierce, BOS 6 Parsons, HOU 6 Iguodala, DEN 6 Duncan, SAN 15 Randolph, MEM 15 Gasol, MEM 15 Jack, GOL 12 Howard, LAL 4 Hibbert, IND 19 Smith, ATL 6 Conley, MEM 15 Horford, ATL 6 Boozer, CHI 12 Robinson, CHI 12 Barnes, GOL 12 West, IND 19 Thompson, GOL 12 Johnson, Bro 7 Hill, IND 18 Wade, MIA 16 Smith, NYK 11 Ellis, MIL 4

fG 112 126 45 152 102 134 49 58 48 45 37 119 39 42 38 109 99 93 78 26 120 39 83 41 83 71 72 115 76 43 83 91 54 24

fT 93 77 53 108 35 66 33 39 28 37 38 93 26 9 18 51 63 72 43 16 83 19 71 18 31 31 30 72 5 8 63 46 31 6

Pts 339 346 158 437 281 343 137 156 128 144 122 365 115 109 108 269 261 258 206 68 323 102 255 100 197 195 193 302 182 104 263 229 157 57

Avg 30.8 28.8 26.3 25.7 23.4 22.9 22.8 22.3 21.3 20.6 20.3 19.2 19.2 18.2 18.0 17.9 17.4 17.2 17.2 17.0 17.0 17.0 17.0 16.7 16.4 16.3 16.1 15.9 15.2 14.9 14.6 14.3 14.3 14.3

l Pct 0 1.000 1 .750 1 .667 2 .500 2 .333 3 .250

GB — 1 11/2 2 21/2 3

W l Pct Minnesota 2 0 1.000 San Antonio 2 1 .667 Los Angeles 1 1 .500 Seattle 1 1 .500 Phoenix 0 3 .000 Tulsa 0 4 .000 friday’s Games Washington 66, Connecticut 62 Atlanta 75, New York 56 San Antonio 81, Chicago 69 Tulsa at Seattle Thursday’s Games Minnesota 99, Phoenix 79 saturday’s Games Phoenix at Indiana, 1:30 p.m. Minnesota at Washington, 5 p.m. Tulsa at Los Angeles, 8:30 p.m. sunday’s Games Atlanta at New York, 1 p.m. San Antonio at Chicago, 4 p.m.

GB — 1/2 1 1 21/2 3

WNBA Eastern Conference

Atlanta Chicago Washington New York Indiana Connecticut

W 4 3 2 2 1 1

Western Conference

lPGA TouR Wegmans Championship

Bruins 1, Penguins 0

Pittsburgh 0 0 0—0 Boston 0 0 1—1 first Period—None. Penalties—Lucic, Bos (unsportsmanlike conduct), 2:35; Pittsburgh bench, served by Kennedy (too many men), 9:22. second Period—None. Penalties—Niskanen, Pit (roughing), 3:22; Marchand, Bos (roughing), 3:22; Marchand, Bos (interference), 6:05; Morrow, Pit (hooking), 8:27. Third Period—1, Boston, McQuaid 2 (Marchand, Bergeron), 5:01. Penalties— Letang, Pit (tripping), 11:21; Horton, Bos (holding), 12:24. shots on Goal—Pittsburgh 9-11-6—26. Boston 11-6-7—24. Power-play opportunities—Pittsburgh 0 of 3; Boston 0 of 3. Goalies—Pittsburgh, Vokoun 6-5-0 (24 shots-23 saves). Boston, Rask 12-4-0 (26-26). A—17,565 (17,565). T—2:25. Referees—Stephen Walkom, Eric Furlatt. linesmen—Brad Kovachik, Shane Heyer.

Eastern Conference Champions

2012-13 — Boston Bruins 2011-12 — New Jersey Devils 2010-11 — Boston Bruins 2009-10 — Philadelphia Flyers 2008-09 — Pittsburgh Penguins 2007-08 — Pittsburgh Penguins 2006-07 — Ottawa Senators 2005-06 — Carolina Hurricanes 2004-05 — Lockout 2003-04 — Tampa Bay Lightning 2002-03 — New Jersey Devils 2001-02 — Carolina Hurricanes 2000-01 — New Jersey Devils 1999-00 — New Jersey Devils 1998-99 — Buffalo Sabres 1997-98 — Washington Capitals 1996-97 — Philadelphia Flyers 1995-96 — Florida Panthers 1994-95 — New Jersey Devils 1993-94 — New York Rangers G G 9 7 4 3 7 8 7 3 6 6 4 4 4 4

friday At shoal Creek Birmingham, Ala. Purse: $2.2 milliion yardage: 7,231; Par 72 (36-36) second Round Duffy Waldorf 67-68—135 Jeff Sluman 65-71—136 Rod Spittle 71-66—137 Michael Allen 68-69—137 Mark Calcavecchia 68-69—137 Fred Couples 66-71—137 David Frost 68-70—138 Mike Goodes 70-68—138 Loren Roberts 69-69—138 Peter Senior 67-71—138 Bart Bryant 69-69—138 John Cook 70-68—138 David Eger 69-70—139 Scott Hoch 72-67—139 Russ Cochran 71-68—139 Esteban Toledo 70-69—139 Fred Funk 72-67—139 Morris Hatalsky 71-68—139 Bob Tway 69-71—140 Jim Thorpe 72-68—140 Tom Lehman 69-71—140

EuRoPEAN TouR lyoness open

leaders

Through Thursday scoring GP Player Team GP David Krejci, BOS 15 Nathan Horton, BOS 15 Evgeni Malkin, PIT 14 Kris Letang, PIT 14 Sidney Crosby, PIT 13 Patrick Sharp, CHI 16 Marian Hossa, CHI 16 Milan Lucic, BOS 15 Jeff Carter, LA 17 Slava Voynov, LA 17 Joe Pavelski, SJ 11 Jarome Iginla, PIT 14 Henrik Zetterberg, DET 14 Brad Marchand, BOS 15

CHAMPIoNs TouR Regions Tradition

A PTs A PTS 12 21 10 17 12 16 13 16 8 15 6 14 7 14 10 13 6 12 6 12 8 12 8 12 8 12 8 12

friday At Diamond Country Club Atzenbrugg, Austria Purse: $1.31 million yardage: 7,386; Par: 72 second Round Joost Luiten, Ned Paul Waring, Eng Callum Macaulay, Sco Eduardo de la Riva, Esp Hennie Otto, SAf Romain Wattel, Fra Matthew Baldwin, Eng Tom Lewis, Eng Jorge Campillo, Esp David Drysdale, Sco Miguel Angel Jimenez, Esp Jacob Glennemo, Swe Alastair Forsyth, Sco

65-68—133 67-67—134 68-66—134 69-65—134 71-65—136 68-68—136 71-66—137 63-74—137 70-67—137 71-66—137 67-70—137 70-68—138 70-68—138

NAsCAR sPRINT CuP Party in the Poconos 400 lineup

INDyCAR sERIEs firestone 550 lineup

After friday qualifying; race saturday At Texas Motor speedway fort Worth, Texas lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) All cars Dallara chassis 1. (12) Will Power, Chevrolet, 219.182 mph. 2. (25) Marco Andretti, Chevrolet, 217.553. 3. (1) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Chevrolet, 217.524. 4. (10) Dario Franchitti, Honda, 217.504. 5. (5) E.J. Viso, Chevrolet, 217.244. 6. (3) Helio Castroneves, Chevrolet, 217.1. 7. (67) Josef Newgarden, Honda, 216.693. 8. (83) Charlie Kimball, Honda, 216.57. 9. (20) Ed Carpenter, Chevrolet, 216.552. 10. (16) James Jakes, Honda, 216.487. 11. (9) Scott Dixon, Honda, 216.447. 12. (78) Simona de Silvestro, Chevrolet, 216.396. 13. (27) James Hinchcliffe, Chevrolet, 216.248. 14. (77) Simon Pagenaud, Honda, 215.727. 15. (11) Tony Kanaan, Chevrolet, 215.474. 16. (98) Alex Tagliani, Honda, 215.406. 17. (7) Sebastien Bourdais, Chevrolet, 214.839. 18. (4) Oriol Servia, Chevrolet, 214.586. 19. (15) Graham Rahal, Honda, 213.888. 20. (6) Sebastian Saavedra, Chevrolet, 213.217. 21. (18) Pippa Mann, Honda, 212.785. 22. (19) Justin Wilson, Honda, 207.807. 23. (14) Takuma Sato, Honda. 24. (55) Tristan Vautier, Honda.

uCI WoRlDTouR Criterium du Dauphine

NoRTH AMERICA Major league soccer

HORSERacinG RACING HoRse BElMoNT sTAkEs

The field for Saturday’s 145th Belmont Stakes, with post position, horse’s name, jockey’s name 1. Frac Daddy Alan Garcia 2. Freedom Child Luis Saez 3. Overanalyze John Velazquez 4. Giant Finish Edgar Prado 5. Orb Joel Rosario 6. Incognito Irad Ortiz Jr. 7. Oxbow Gary Stevens 8. Midnight Taboo Garrett Gomez 9. Revolutionary Javier Castellano 10. Will Take Charge Jon Court 11. Vyjack Julien Leparoux 12. Palace Malice Mike Smith 13. Unlimited Budget Rosie Napravnik 14. Golden Soul Robby Albarado Trainers (by post position): 1, Ken McPeek. 2, Tom Albertrani. 3, Todd Pletcher. 4, Tony Dutrow. 5, Shug McGaughey. 6, Kiarin McLaughlin. 7, D. Wayne Lukas. 8, Todd Pletcher. 9, Todd Pletcher. 10, D. Wayne Lukas. 11, Rudy Rodriguez. 12, Todd Pletcher. 13, Todd Pletcher. 14, Dallas Stewart. Owners (by post position): 1, Magic City Thoroughbred Partners. 2, West Point Thoroughbreds, St. Elias Stable, Spendthrift Farm. 3, Repole Stable. 4, Sunrise Stables, Gary Tolchin, Aubrey Flanagan & Bob Smith. 5, Stuart Janney III & Phipps Stable. 6, Godolphin Racing. 7, Calumet Farm. 8, Repole Stable. 9, WinStar Farm LLC. 10, Willis D. Horton. 11, Pick Six Racing. 12, Dogwood Stable. 13, Repole Stable. 14, Charles E. Fipke. Weights: 126 pounds. Distance: 11/2 miles. Purse: $1 million. First place: $600,000. Second place: $200,000. Third place: $110,000. Fourth place: $60,000. Fifth place: $30,000. Post time: 4:36 p.m. EDT.

TENNIS tennis

ATP-WTA TouR french open

friday At stade Roland Garros Paris Purse: $28.4 million (Grand slam) surface: Clay-outdoor singles Men semifinals Rafael Nadal (3), Spain, def. Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, 6-4, 3-6, 6-1, 6-7 (3), 9-7. David Ferrer (4), Spain, def. Jo-Wilfried Tsonga (6), France, 6-1, 7-6 (3), 6-2. Doubles Women semifinals Ekaterina Makarova and Elena Vesnina (4), Russia, def. Andrea Hlavackova and Lucie Hradecka (2), Czech Republic, 6-4, 7-5. Sara Errani and Roberta Vinci (1), Italy, def. Nadia Petrova, Russia, and Katarina Srebotnik (3), Slovenia, 6-3, 5-7, 6-3. legends Doubles Round Robin Men over 45 Mansour Bahrami, France, and Pat Cash, Australia, def. Mikael Pernfors and Mats Wilander, Sweden, 4-6, 6-4, 10-7. Andres Gomez, Ecuador, and Mark Woodforde, Australia, def. Peter McNamara, Australia, and Michael Stich, Germany, 6-3, 6-3. Women Lindsay Davenport, United States, and Martina Hingis, Switzerland, def. Nathalie Tauziat and Sandrine Testud, France, 6-2, 6-2. Iva Majoli, Croatia, and Conchita Martinez, Spain, def. Mary Joe Fernandez, United States, and Arantxa Sanchez, Spain, walkover. Junior singles Boys semifinals Christian Garin, Chile, def. Borna Coric (8), Croatia, 7-5, 6-2. Alexander Zverev (4), Germany, def. Nikola Milojevic (2), Serbia, 7-5, 6-1. Girls semifinals Belinda Bencic (2), Switzerland, def. Louisa Chirico, United States, 7-5, 3-6, 6-3. Antonia Lottner (5), Germany, def. Ana Konjuh (1), Croatia, 6-0, 6-1.

Choi takes one-shot lead at LPGA Championship The Associated Press

PITTSFORD, N.Y. — Not a late band of rain, a soggy course, nor those pesky orange flags could deter Chella Choi. Not with her father on the bag. The 22-year-old, who has never won on the tour, shot a 5-under 67 Friday to take a oneshot lead over Morgan Pressel after the first round of the raindelayed LPGA Championship. Brittany Lincicome and Jiyai Shin were tied for third at 69, while Jessica Korda and Se Ri Pak were tied for fifth, another stroke back. Defending champion Shanshan Feng had a 2-over 74 as only 14 players broke par in the second major of the year.

Playing in the afternoon long after Pressel had shot 68 to gain the early lead, Choi surged up the leaderboard with a flawless performance on the front nine at rain-soaked Locust Hill Country Club. She made five birdies and no bogeys on her opening nine, averting most of the trouble that lurked at every hole of the waterlogged layout by hitting all 14 fairways and reaching 15 greens in regulation. “I had a really good driver today,” said Choi, whose 54-year-old father has vowed to serve as her caddie until she gets that first victory. “My goal was to hit the fairways.” Playing in light drizzle, Choi reached 6 under with another

birdie at the deceptively difficult par-4 10th hole, which yielded only 12 birdies to go with 58 bogeys and seven double Chella Choi bogeys. The first steady rain of the day put a damper on Choi’s final seven holes, but she remained steady, making her only bogey at the par-4 13th hole and parring out. PGA TOUR In Memphis, Tenn., Harris English shot a 6-under 64 to open a two-stroke lead at the FedEx St. Jude Classic, the final tournament before the U.S. Open

next week at Merion. The 23-year-old player had never even had a piece of a lead on the PGA Tour until Thursday when he found himself tied with five others, including Davis Love III, after 18 holes. English used a hot putter to roll in five birdie putts, holed out from 181 yards for eagle on the par-4 fifth and had only one bogey to finish the second round at 10-under 130. Shawn Stefani was second after a 65. Paul Haley II and Scott Stallings each shot 68 to reach 5 under. Love was tied with four others at 4 under after a 70, and defending champion Dustin Johnson also had a 70 to finish at 3 under. Phil Mickelson was 2 under after a 67.

Only four players had rounds of 4 under or better on a near perfect day at TPC Southwind. CHAMPIONS TOUR In Birmingham, Ala., Duffy Waldorf shot a 4-under 68 to take a one-stroke lead over Jeff Sluman after the soggy, weather-delayed second round of the Regions Tradition, the second of five majors. Waldorf had three birdies and a bogey on both the first nine holes and the last nine to top the Shoal Creek leaderboard at 9-under 135. The Champions Tour rookie also led after two rounds last week in Iowa in the Principal Charity Classic, but closed with a 1-under 71 to tie for third. Sluman, the first-round leader, had a 71.

Fred Couples, Mark Calcavecchia, Michael Allen and Canadian Rod Spittle were three strokes back. Couples had a 71, Calcavecchia and Allen shot 69, and Spittle had a 66. Two-time defending champion Tom Lehman was 4 under after a 71. He made a double bogey on 17 and a bogey on 18 in fading light. EUROPEAN TOUR In Atzenbrugg, Austria, Joost Luiten shot a 4-under 68 to take a one-stroke lead at 11-under 133 after the second round of the Lyoness Open. Callum Macaulay, Paul Waring and Eduardo de la Riva were tied for second. Macaulay had a 66, Waring shot 67, and de la Riva had a 69.

LeBron eyes some adjustments in Game 2 of NBA Finals The Associated Press

MIAMI — If LeBron James played for San Antonio, Gregg Popovich might have a message for him. It’s the same one he’s occasionally delivered to Tim Duncan. Selfless play is great. Moving the ball to open teammates is usually the right idea. That belief has carried the Spurs to four NBA titles. Sometimes, though, it’s best if the superstar takes on more himself. “I’ve talked to players before about being more aggressive,” Popovich said Friday, after the Spurs practiced following their 92-88 victory over the Heat in Game 1. “Opportunities might be there that they didn’t take advantage of. That happens with Timmy now and then. He’s so unselfish, if he shoots three jumpers in a row, he feels like he shouldn’t shoot

more sometimes, because he wants the ball to move and he wants to involve everybody. I think unselfish players think like that. Once in a while I’ve got to tell LeBron James him, no, I don’t care if you get 20 of those shots, you have to take them.” Maybe James will in Game 2. “We’ll see what type of game plan I come out with on Sunday,” he said. “It will be dumb of me to reveal it.” James had 18 points, 18 rebounds and 10 assists in Game 1, but, as can be the case with the game’s greatest talent, there was a feeling he could have done more. And the Heat needed it. About the time the game was slipping away from the Heat midway

through the fourth quarter, the league MVP had attempted fewer shots than Dwyane Wade and Chris Bosh, and only three more than Mario Chalmers. Bosh took more shots in the final period (five) than James (four). The more they missed — as Wade and Bosh did six times in seven attempts over the final 12 minutes — the louder the cries for James to stop giving them the ball and keep it for himself. Yet that just doesn’t seem natural for him. “I’ve got this far with them, I’m not going to just abandon what I’ve been doing all year to help us get to this point,” James said. “So I know those guys will be ready to shoot again once they’re open.” The Spurs appeared to retain at least part of the schemes they used

against James in 2007, when they swept his Cavaliers for their last title. A help defender was ready to slide over and make James give up the ball or shoot a jumper if he had beaten his man, rather than have a lane to the basket. “We obviously understand that he’s extended his range and he’s a much different player than he was then. We’re trying to make it as difficult as possible,” Duncan said. “We’re not going to hold him to 18 every game. Every game we know he’s going to come out real aggressive, especially this coming game, and be aggressive to score, but we’re going to try to make it as difficult as possible, show as many bodies as possible and make his plays so he doesn’t rack up on the ones going right to the basket and try to get the easy stuff.”

Some of the few easy looks the Heat got in their seven-game series against Indiana in the Eastern Conference Finals came when James went into the post. But even if he does that now, the strategy only pays off if his shooters make open looks when he’s doubleteamed. So it will be up to James to determine what he thinks will work. “He’ll do whatever it takes,” said Erik Spoelstra, Heat head coach. “He’s as cerebral a player as there is in this league. He’ll read the game as necessary. I wouldn’t bet against our open shooters. So we just need to make sure we’re getting the shots that we want to.” It’s hard to imagine that includes four 3-point attempts from the 6-foot11 Bosh — the same amount taken by Ray Allen, the NBA’s career leader in 3-pointers made.


SPORTS

Eighth: Ferrer knocks off Tsonga in semis Continued from Page B-1 makes a match big, today we had all of these ingredients.” Except, of course, a glistening silver cup for the winner and a runner’s-up tray for the loser. Those will be on offer Sunday, when Nadal faces David Ferrer with a chance to become the only man with eight titles at any Grand Slam tournament. “When you have a win and you have the trophy, it means more,” said Nadal, who will be seeking his 12th major championship overall. The fourth-seeded Ferrer reached his first Grand Slam final by defeating Jo-Wilfried Tsonga 6-1, 7-6 (3), 6-2 Friday. The 31-year-old Ferrer, previously 0-5 in major semifinals, ended Tsonga’s bid to give the host country its first male champion since Yannick Noah in 1983. “I want to enjoy this moment,” Ferrer

said of the title match. That’s understandable, given not only that this is his 42nd appearance in a Grand Slam tournament but also that his record against is Nadal is 4-19. Then again, 17 of those head-to-head matches David Ferrer came on clay, and no one has been able to withstand Nadal’s relentless, will-sapping style on that surface. Nadal is 58-1 in his French Open career; the loss came to Robin Soderling in the fourth round in 2009. Nadal later said bad knees were partly to blame for that defeat. On Friday, he was wearing a thick strip of white tape below his left knee, which sidelined him for about seven months until February. Since returning, Nadal is 42-2 with six titles, reaching the finals of all nine tourna-

ment’s he’s entered. “For us, it’s really a miracle,” said Toni Nadal, Rafael’s uncle and coach. At his best against the best of his era, Nadal is now 20-15 overall against Djokovic and 20-10 against 17-time Grand Slam champion Roger Federer. He is 5-0 against each at Roland Garros. “An unbelievable match to be part of, but all I can feel now is disappointment. That’s it,” said Djokovic, who lost to Nadal in last year’s final and still needs a French Open title to complete a career Grand Slam. “He showed the courage in the right moments and went for his shots. … I congratulate him, because that’s why he’s a champion.” Djokovic’s coach, Marian Vajda, was asked Friday whether there is any bigger challenge in tennis than facing Nadal on his preferred surface. “I don’t think so,” Vajda said. “He’s the King of Clay.”

NHL PLAYOFFS

Blackhawks looking to clinch Chicago leads 3-1, plays host to Los Angeles in Game 5 By Jay Cohen

The Associated Press

CHICAGO — When the Blackhawks were in deep trouble in the second round of the playoffs, they used desperation to their advantage and pulled off a big comeback in an already impressive season. After the Blackhawks lost top defenseman Duncan Keith to a suspension before Game 4 of the Western Conference Finals, Chicago didn’t let Los Angeles get even, despite its dominant home record. Now that the top-seeded Blackhawks are just one win away from reaching the Stanley Cup finals, they want to play with the same sense of urgency when they hit the ice at home for Game 5 on Saturday night. “I think we can just go into [Saturday’s] game with the mindset that we’re down 3-1,” said Jonathan Toews, Chicago captain, on Friday. “Something we said the last couple games in L.A., obviously being up 2-0 or 2-1, you know the other team is going to come at you hard. “It’s up to you to motivate yourself and try and put yourself in that position that you feel like you’re in a seventh game.” Toews and company returned to Chicago on Friday after snapping Los Angeles’ 15-game home winning streak with a 3-2 victory on Thursday night that gave them a 3-1 lead in the best-of-seven series against the defending Stanley Cup champions. The Blackhawks got it done without Keith, who was as excited as many of his teammates had ever seen him when they came into the locker room after the win. The Kings need three straight victories against the NHL’s top-seeded team to prolong their title defense, but they won’t have to look very far for inspiration. “You look at the opponent we’re playing. They were in the exact same situation and they came out of it in the last round,” Kings defenseman Robyn Regehr said. “It’s something that is very doable. We’re preparing

47 series. The last team to do it to the Penguins was Boston in 1979. The Penguins also lost the first three games of their opening-round series last year against Philadelphia before being eliminated in six games. Rask was solid again with 26 saves. His last save came with his glove at the buzzer on Matt Niskanen’s shot from 40 feet. “He has been the reason why we’re here,” Bergeron said of Rask. “We just played our game the whole time. We put a lot of pressure in their zone.” The Penguins had been shut out just twice in their previous 147 games before being blanked twice in the four games

B-3

Northern New Mexico

SCOREBOARD Local results and schedules Today on TV Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. AUTO RACING 8 a.m. on SPEED — Sprint Cup: Practice for Party in the Poconos 400 in Long Pond, Pa. 9:30 a.m. on SPEED — Sprint Cup Happy Hour Series: Final practice for Party in the Poconos 400 in Long Pond, Pa. 11 a.m. on NBCSN — Formula One: Qualifying for Canadian Grand Prix in Montreal 11 a.m. on SPEED — ARCA in Long Pond, Pa. 6 p.m. on ESPN — Nationwide Series: DuPont Pioneer 250 in Newton, Iowa 6:30 p.m. on ABC — IndyCar: Firestone 550 in Fort Worth, Texas BOXING 8 p.m. on HBO — Lightweights: Yuriorkis Gamboa (22-0-0) vs. Darley Perez (28-0-0); Chad Dawson (31-2-0) vs. Adonis Stevenson (20-1-0) for WBC light heavyweight title in Montreal 8 p.m. on SHO — Junior middleweights: Demetrius Hopkins (33-2-1) vs. Jermell Charlo (20-0-0); super welterweights, Alfredo Angulo (22-2-0) vs. Erislandy Lara (17-1-2); champion Marcos Maidana (33-3-0) vs. Josesito Lopez (30-5-0) in Carson, Calif. COLLEGE BASEBALL 10 a.m. on ESPN — NCAA Tournament super regionals, Game 2: South Carolina in North Carolina 11 a.m. on ESPN2 — NCAA Tournament super regionals, Game 1: Mississippi State in Virginia 1 p.m. on ESPN — NCAA Tournament super regionals, Game 1: Louisville in Vanderbilt 2 p.m. on ESPN2 — NCAA Tournament super regionals, Game 2: Rice at North Carolina State 5 p.m. on ESPN2 — NCAA Tournament super regionals, Game 2: Oklahoma at LSU 8 p.m. on ESPN2 — NCAA Tournament super regionals, Game 2: UCLA at Cal St.-Fullerton CYCLING 11 p.m. on NBCSN — Criterium du Dauphine: Stage 7 GOLF 7 a.m. on The Golf Channel — European Tour: Lyoness Open third round in Atzenbrugg, Austria (taped) 11 a.m. on The Golf Channel and 1 p.m. on CBS — PGA Tour: St. Jude Classic third round in Memphis, Tenn. 1 p.m. on The Golf Channel — LPGA Tour: Wegman’s Championship third round in Pittsford, N.Y. 5:30 p.m. on The Golf Channel — Champions Tour: The Tradition third round in Birmingham, Ala. (taped) HORSE RACING 1 p.m. on NBCSN — Belmont Stakes undercard in Elmont, N.Y. 3 p.m. on NBC — Belmont Stakes in Elmont, N.Y. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 2 p.m. on MLB — Twins at Nationals or Indians at Tigers 2 p.m. on WGN — Athletics at White Sox 5 p.m. on FOX — Angels at Red Sox, Cardinals at Reds, Padres at Rockies, Astros at Royals or Phillies at Brewers

Los Angeles center Colin Fraser and Blackhawks center Jonathan Toews will face off in Game 5 of the Western Conference Finals on Saturday night in Chicago. The Blackhawks lead the series 3-1. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO

to win one game [Saturday] and that’s as far as we’re looking right now.” Chicago dropped three of the first four games in the second round against Detroit, then returned home and beat the Red Wings 4-1 in Game 5. The momentum moved over to the Blackhawks, who earned two more victories to advance. That is one big reason why the Blackhawks are hoping to finish off the Kings in Game 5 and avoid another trip to Los Angeles, where the Kings are 8-1 during this year’s playoffs and 14-4 over the past two postseasons. “We were on the other end of this, so we kind of know what they’re thinking,” said Johnny Oduya, Chicago defenseman. “We know this is not over. This is a really, really good team and we know — said it last

night, too — we don’t want to go back to L.A. That’s a tough place to play.” The Kings jumped out to a 1-0 lead on Thursday night and led 2-1 late in the second period, but were unable to hold on. They managed just two shots in the third as the NHL’s longest postseason home winning streak since 2009 ended. “I couldn’t tell you what caused that,” said Dustin Brown, Kings captain, referring to the lack of quality shots in the third. “We have to get more pucks to the net, more bodies to the net. That’s not just the third, it’s the whole series. The Hawks have done a good job in limiting our rush chances.” This is the 12th time the Kings have opened a playoff series with three losses in four games. Only 25 NHL teams have accomplished the feat.

Sweeping: McQuaid has two playoff goals Continued from Page B-1

Saturday, June 8, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

against the Bruins. Pittsburgh lost Game 1 at home 3-0. McQuaid scored his second goal of the playoffs after the defenseman managed just one in 32 games during the season. Brad Marchand held the puck along the left boards in the offensive zone and waited for McQuaid to skate up ice. Marchand fed the puck toward the blue line where McQuaid, with no Penguins player close to him, unleashed the winner. There was little sustained offense in the first two periods when Pittsburgh outshot Boston 20-17. Boston’s Kaspars Daugavins hit a post at 2:56 of the second period during his first appearance in the series. Daugavins replaced injured center Gregory Campbell,

who broke his leg in the second period of Boston’s 2-1, double-overtime win in Game 3 on Wednesday night. At 10:56 of the second on Friday, Vokoun made a save with his right pad against streaking Tyler Seguin from the left side. The Bruins got this far by beating the Toronto Maple Leafs in seven games in the first round and then taking out the New York Rangers in five to reach the East finals. Boston rallied from a three-goal deficit in the third period of Game 7 against Toronto just to reach the second round. “It seems like a lifetime ago,” Lucic said. “Without that Game 7, to come back and win it, if it wasn’t for that we wouldn’t be here right now.”

MOTORSPORTS 3 p.m. on NBCSN — AMA: High Point National in Mount Morris, Pa. NHL 6 p.m. on NBC — Western Conference Finals, Game 5: Los Angeles vs. Chicago SOCCER 8:30 p.m. on NBCSN — MLS: Vancouver at Seattle TENNIS 7 a.m. on NBC — French Open: Women’s championship in Paris WNBA 1:30 p.m. on ABC — Phoenix at Indiana

SANTA FE FUEGO SCHEDULE OVERALL RECORD: 11-11 June 7: Santa Fe 24, Raton 5 Today: Roswell, 6 p.m. June 9: Roswell, 4 p.m. June 10: Roswell, 6 p.m. June 11: Roswell, 6 p.m. June 12: Pecos, 6 p.m.

June 13: Pecos, 6 p.m. June 14: Pecos, 6 p.m. June 15: Pecos, 6 p.m. June 16: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. June 17: at Trinidad, 7 p.m. June 18: Alpine, 6 p.m. June 19: Alpine, 6 p.m.

ANNOUNCEMENTS

Basketball u Santa Fe High’s boys program will hold open gym from 5-7 p.m. in Toby Roybal Memorial Gymnasium through July 2. It is open for all incoming Santa Fe High students from grades 9-12. u St. Michael’s High School will host boys and girls camps this summer in Perez-Shelley Memorial Gymnasium. The camp runs July 15-18. The cost is $75 for players in grades 3-9, and $40 for players in grades 1-2. Registration forms are available at www. stmichaelssf.org at the athletics page, or call 983-7353. u The New Mexico Highlands University women’s team is holding a shooting camp Monday-Wednesday from 9 a.m.-noon in John A. Wilson Complex. The camp is open to boys and girls ages 10-18. Cost is $50 per player or $300 per team up to 12 players. For more information, call Richard Bridgewater at (214) 769-1276.

Football u The Santa Fe Young American Football League is holding registration for the upcoming season from 9 a.m. to noon on June 15 and 29. All registration sessions will be at the YAFL headquarters. Fee is $105. For more information, call 820-0775. u The ninth annual St. Michael’s Horsemen camp is from 8 a.m. to noon, Monday-Thursday. The camp is open to boys and girls between grades 1-8. Cost is $75. For more information, call Joey Fernandez at 699-4749. u Santa Fe Indian School is looking for volunteer coaches for the upcoming season. For more information, call coach Jonathan Toya at 699-9870.

Wet: Long shots could make race interesting Continued from Page B-1 Golden Soul and Revolutionary — the first three finishers in the Derby run over a sloppy track at Churchill Downs — should be able to deal with it. So, too, should Freedom Child. “I like what I’m seeing,” said Freedom Child’s trainer Tom Albertrani. “I’m getting all the good signs. He couldn’t be doing any better.” The last Belmont run over the slop was two years ago when 24-1 long shot Ruler On Ice won. It also was the most recent Derby winner vs. Preakness winner matchup, with Preakness winner Shackleford fifth and Derby winner Animal Kingdom sixth. In addition to Frac Daddy, there are few other long shots worth a look in 20-1 Will

Take Charge and 15-1 Palace Malice. D. Wayne Lukas will be out to win his 15th Triple Crown race with Oxbow, and he also trains Will Take Charge. The big colt may not have the nifty moves of some of his Gary Stevens rivals, but Lukas says once he builds up a head of steam “he’s dangerous.” Palace Malice is among Pletcher’s squad — the others are the filly, Revolutionary, Overanalyze and Midnight Taboo. Despite only one win in seven starts, Palace Malice, the son of two-time Horse of the Year Curlin, looks to have the potential to win at the top level. The Belmont is known as a rider’s race

because it takes a savvy jockey familiar with the lay of the land to navigate the nation’s only 1½ -mile oval. Belmont Park is like the Grand Canyon of racetracks, a much wider track than Churchill Downs or Pimlico, with long, sweeping turns. It’s also deceiving. Judging distance can be difficult. For example, at the top of the turn at Belmont, there’s still a half mile left in the race. At other tracks, there’s only a quarter mile to go. Gary Stevens, who will be aboard Oxbow, knows all about the intricacies of the track. In 1997, he moved too soon aboard Silver Charm and had his Triple Crown spoiled by Touch Gold. A year later, he spoiled Real Quiet’s Triple bid when Kent Desormeaux moved too early and Stevens’ Victory Gallop won by a nose.

Running u The Las Vegas Fiesta Memorial Run is scheduled for July 7, with runs of 5 and 10 kilometers as well as a 5K walk. There will be children’s runs of 1 and a ½ mile. Entry fee is $20 for adults before July 1 and $30 afterward. Children’s fee is $5 before July 1 and $10 afterward. For more information, call Joe Whiteman at 454-8221 or go to www.lvfiestarun.com.

Soccer u The 18th annual Mighty Micks Soccer Camp is July 22-26 from 9 a.m. to noon at St. Michael’s High School. The camp is open to children ages 5 to 15. Cost is $100, and includes a ball & T-shirt. For more information, call Ed Velie at 466-1633 or email evelie@ stmikessf.org for a registration form.

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

NEW MEXICAN SPORTS

Office hours 2:30 to 10 p.m.

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


B-4

BASEBALL

THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, June 8, 2013

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Detroit holds off Indians The Associated Press

DETROIT — Justin Verlander pitched seven solid innings, Victor Martinez homered, and Tigers 7 the Tigers beat CleveIndians 5 land 7-5 on Friday night to take a 3½-game lead over the Indians atop the AL Central. Martinez and Torii Hunter had three hits each for the Tigers in the opener of this three-game series. Verlander (8-4) allowed three runs and seven hits on the night. He walked two and struck out six. Detroit’s Jose Valverde came on with a four-run lead in the ninth. He allowed solo homers to Jason Giambi and Drew Stubbs but held on. BLUE JAYS 6, RANGERS 1 In Toronto, Edwin Encarnacion hit a two-run double, Neil Wagner earned his first MLB win, and the Blue Jays won for the ninth time in 13 home games. Melky Cabrera homered, scored twice and drove in two runs for the Blue Jays. Texas batters struck out 13 times against five Blue Jays pitchers as the slumping Rangers lost for the seventh time in 11 games. Making his second start of the season, Blue Jays righthander Esmil Rogers allowed one run and three hits in four innings. RAYS 2, ORIOLES 1 In St. Petersburg, Fla., Chris Archer pitched seven strong innings and Desmond Jennings hit a two-run homer to lead Tampa Bay past Baltimore. Archer (1-1) limited the Orioles to Manny Machado’s thirdinning RBI single and Ryan Flaherty’s fifth-inning double in his second start of the season. Jennings homered to the deepest part of the ball park in the seventh inning off Jason Hammel (7-4). Joel Peralta worked the eighth for the Rays, and Fernando Rodney finished the combined two-hitter with a perfect ninth for his 13th save in 18 opportunities. ATHLETICS 4, WHITE SOX 1 In Chicago, Josh Donaldson hit his first career grand slam, Josh Reddick made a homersaving catch in the ninth inning, and Oakland rallied from a three-run deficit to beat Chris Sale and the White Sox. Donaldson’s ninth home run of the season came in the sixth inning and helped Oakland right-hander Jarrod Parker (5-6) earn his fourth win in five decisions. Reddick made a leaping catch to take away a home run from Chicago’s Conor Gillaspie with one out in the ninth to preserve the win. ROYALS 4, ASTROS 2 In Kansas City, Mo., Billy Butler drove in Eric Hosmer with the go-ahead run in the eighth, and the Royals beat Houston for their third straight win. Kelvin Herrera (3-4) worked a perfect eighth inning in relief of James Shields, and Greg Holland pitched the ninth for his 11th save and second during the Royals’ modest winning streak. Shields engaged in a pitchers’ duel with the Astros’ Jordan Lyles, but the game came down to the bullpens. Houston brought in Wesley Wright in the eighth and Hosmer greeted him with a single, and then Butler doubled off Josh Fields for the go-ahead run. NATIONAL LEAGUE CARDINALS 9, REDS 2 In Cincinnati, Adam Wainwright pitched seven innings for his ninth win, and every Cardinals starter had a hit that gave St. Louis a season-high four-game lead in the NL Central. Wainwright (9-3) gave up two runs and seven hits as the Cardinals improved the major leagues’ best record to 40-21. Slumping Pete Kozma drove in three runs, David Freese and Jon Jay knocked in two apiece, and four Cardinals extended long hitting streaks against a pitching staff in a downturn. St. Louis has won the last four series between the teams. PIRATES 2, CUBS 0 In Chicago, Francisco Liriano pitched two-hit ball over seven innings, and Pittsburgh got its MLBe-leading 10th shutout, matching the team’s total for all

American League

East W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Boston 37 24 .607 — — 6-4 W-1 19-13 18-11 New York 35 25 .583 11/2 — 5-5 W-4 19-13 16-12 Baltimore 34 27 .557 3 11/2 6-4 L-1 15-13 19-14 Tampa Bay 33 27 .550 31/2 2 7-3 W-1 18-10 15-17 Toronto 26 34 .433 101/2 9 5-5 W-2 15-16 11-18 Central W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Detroit 33 26 .559 — — 4-6 W-2 20-10 13-16 Cleveland 30 30 .500 31/2 5 3-7 L-5 18-12 12-18 Minnesota 26 31 .456 6 71/2 7-3 L-2 13-14 13-17 Kansas City 26 32 .448 61/2 8 5-5 W-3 13-15 13-17 Chicago 25 34 .424 8 91/2 1-9 L-2 13-13 12-21 West W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Oakland 38 25 .603 — — 8-2 W-3 18-10 20-15 Texas 36 24 .600 1/2 — 4-6 L-2 18-8 18-16 Los Angeles 26 34 .433 101/2 9 3-7 L-1 15-18 11-16 Seattle 26 35 .426 11 91/2 4-6 L-2 15-14 11-21 Houston 22 40 .355 151/2 14 7-3 L-2 10-23 12-17 Thursday’s Games Friday’s Games Detroit 5, Tampa Bay 2 Toronto 6, Texas 1 Baltimore 3, Houston 1 Detroit 7, Cleveland 5 Boston 6, Texas 3 Tampa Bay 2, Baltimore 1 Kansas City 7, Minnesota 3 Oakland 4, Chicago White Sox 3 Oakland 5, Chicago White Sox 4, 10 innings Kansas City 4, Houston 2 N.Y. Yankees 6, Seattle 1 N.Y. Yankees at Seattle L.A. Angels at Boston, ppd., rain Saturday’s Games L.A. Angels (Hanson 2-2) at Boston (Doubront 4-2), 11:05 a.m., 1st game Texas (Darvish 7-2) at Toronto (Buehrle 2-4), 11:07 a.m. Cleveland (Masterson 8-4) at Detroit (Porcello 2-3), 2:08 p.m. Baltimore (Gausman 0-2) at Tampa Bay (Hellickson 3-2), 2:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 4-3) at Seattle (J.Saunders 4-5), 2:10 p.m. Oakland (Milone 6-5) at Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 0-2), 2:10 p.m. Houston (Bedard 1-2) at Kansas City (E.Santana 3-5), 5:15 p.m. L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 4-4) at Boston (Buchholz 8-0), 5:15 p.m., 2nd game

National League

East W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home L-1 21-7 Atlanta 37 23 .617 — — 7-3 Philadelphia 31 31 .500 7 51/2 6-4 L-1 16-15 Washington 29 30 .492 71/2 6 4-6 L-1 16-12 New York 23 33 .411 12 101/2 6-4 W-1 12-17 Miami 16 44 .267 21 191/2 3-7 L-3 10-20 Central W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home St. Louis 40 21 .656 — — 6-4 W-2 19-12 Cincinnati 36 25 .590 4 — 4-6 L-3 21-10 Pittsburgh 36 25 .590 4 — 5-5 W-1 21-11 Chicago 24 34 .414 141/2 101/2 6-4 L-1 13-17 Milwaukee 23 37 .383 161/2 121/2 4-6 W-1 14-20 West W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Arizona 35 26 .574 — — 6-4 W-1 17-12 Colorado 33 29 .532 21/2 31/2 5-5 W-1 19-13 San Francisco 31 29 .517 31/2 41/2 3-7 L-2 21-11 San Diego 28 33 .459 7 8 5-5 L-1 16-14 Los Angeles 26 33 .441 8 9 5-5 W-1 17-16 Thursday’s Games Friday’s Games St. Louis 12, Arizona 8 Pittsburgh 2, Chicago Cubs 0 Philadelphia 5, Milwaukee 1 St. Louis 9, Cincinnati 2 San Diego 6, Colorado 5, 12 innings Milwaukee 5, Philadelphia 4 L.A. Dodgers 5, Atlanta 0 Colorado 10, San Diego 9 N.Y. Mets at Washington, ppd., rain Arizona 3, San Francisco 1 Atlanta at L.A. Dodgers Miami at New York, ppd., rain Minnesota at Washington, ppd., rain Saturday’s Games Miami (Fernandez 3-3) at N.Y. Mets (Harvey 5-0), 11:10 a.m. Minnesota (Correia 5-4) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 3-3), 2:05 p.m. Pittsburgh (A.J.Burnett 3-6) at Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 3-6), 2:05 p.m. Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 6-3) at Milwaukee (Gorzelanny 1-0), 5:15 p.m. San Diego (Stults 4-5) at Colorado (Francis 2-3), 5:15 p.m. St. Louis (Lyons 2-1) at Cincinnati (Latos 5-0), 5:15 p.m. Atlanta (Medlen 2-6) at L.A. Dodgers (Fife 1-0), 8:10 p.m. San Francisco (Bumgarner 4-4) at Arizona (Cahill 3-6), 8:10 p.m. TODAY’S PITCHING COMPARISON

Los Angeles Boston

2013 Pitchers Hanson (R) Doubront (L)

Texas Toronto

Darvish (R) Buehrle (L)

Cleveland Detroit Oakland Chicago

Masterson (R) Porcello (R) Milone (L) Danks (L)

American League TEAM Line -140 -150

-135 -115

Away 16-16 15-16 13-18 11-16 6-24 Away 21-9 15-15 15-14 11-17 9-17 Away 18-14 14-16 10-18 12-19 9-17

VS ERA 4.19 4.88

OPP REC 2-4 7-2

W-L IP ERA No Record No Record

7-2 2-4

2.77 5.42

9-3 7-5

No Record No Record

8-4 2-3

3.57 5.21

9-4 4-6

No Record 0-0 6.0 3.00

6-5 0-2

3.91 5.63

7-5 1-2

No Record No Record

0-2 3-2

7.20 5.59

1-2 6-6

No Record 1-0 14.0 8.36

4-3 4-5

4.17 5.20

5-4 4-8

0-1 4.2 3.86 No Record

Gausman (R) Hllickson (R)

New York Seattle

Pettitte (L) Saunders (L)

Houston Kansas City

Bedard (L) Santana (R)

-175

1-2 3-5

4.76 3.03

4-6 4-7

No Record No Record

Los Angeles Boston

Wilson (L) Buchholz (R)

-140

4-4 8-0

3.93 1.62

5-7 10-1

No Record No Record

Miami New York

2013 Pitchers Fernandez (R) Harvey (R)

Pittsburgh Chicago

Burnett (R) Smardzija (R)

St. Louis Cincinnati

Lyons (L) Latos (R)

Philadelphia Milwaukee San Diego Colorado

-135

National League

-220

2013 W-L 3-3 5-0

VS ERA 3.34 2.17

OPP REC 5-6 8-4

W-L IP 1-0 16.0 0-0 10.1

ERA 1.69 4.35

-115

3-6 3-6

3.22 2.96

5-8 4-8

0-1 5.2 1-1 15.0

4.76 0.60

-140

2-1 5-0

2.66 2.90

2-1 9-3

No Record 1-0 12.0 0.75

Kendrick (R) Grzelanny (L)

-110

6-3 1-0

3.12 2.01

8-4 0-0

No Record 0-0 2.0 0.00

Stults (L) Francis (L)

-130

4-5 2-3

3.74 6.00

7-5 3-5

No Record 1-0 6.0 1.50

-115

4-4 3-6

3.46 3.27

6-6 5-7

0-0 14.1 0-0 8.0

San Francisco Bumgarner (L) Arizona Cahill (R)

TEAM Line

Atlanta Los Angeles

Medlen (R) Fife (R)

-135

Minnesota Washington

2013 Pitchers Correia (R) Gonzalez (L)

TEAM Line

2-6 1-0

Interleague

-170

2013 W-L 5-4 3-3

0.63 1.13

3.14 4.50

5-7 2-0

0-0 7.0 0.00 No Record

VS ERA 4.09 3.64

OPP REC 7-4 7-5

W-L IP ERA No Record No Record

THIS DATE IN BASEBALL June 8 1914 — New York’s Iron Joe McGinnity posted his 14th straight win beating Pittsburgh 2-0. With the win moved the Giants into first place over Chicago. 1927 — New York’s Tony Lazzeri hit three homers in the Yankees 12-11 11-inning win over the Chicago White Sox. Lazzeri’s first two homers come off Red Faber and his third was a two-run line drive off George Connally to tie game in the ninth inning. The Yanks were behind 11-6 going into the last inning. New York would win it in the 11th after Cedric Durst tripled Lazzeri was intentionally walked and Ray Morehart singled.

of last season. Liriano (4-2) walked five, his most since last Sept. 1, but struck eight to help the Pirates stop a three-game losing streak. He had lost his previous two starts. Mark Melancon pitched the eighth, and Jason Grilli finished the five-hitter for his MLB-leading 23rd save. BREWERS 5, PHILLIES 4 In Milwaukee, Aramis Ramirez hit an RBI single with one out in the ninth inning, rallying the Brewers from four runs down and ending Philadelphia’s five-game win streak. Jean Segura started the winning rally by beating out a grounder to short for an infield single off Jeremy Horst (0-2). Ryan Braun singled and Segura advanced to third base. Ramirez then lined the second pitch he saw to left field to drive in the winning run. Cliff Lee allowed four runs and eight hits in seven innings for the Phillies. ROCKIES 10, PADRES 9 In Denver, Nolan Arenado hit a walkoff homer to begin the ninth, and Colorado got the win. Arenado sent a 1-1 pitch from reliever Joe Thatcher (2-1) over the wall in left field.

ab Andrus ss 4 Profar 2b 4 Przyns c 4 Beltre dh 4 JeBakr 3b 3 DvMrp lf 2 Gentry cf 3 McGns 1b 3 LMartn rf 3

r 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

h 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0

bi 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0

Toronto

ab r h bi MeCarr lf 4 2 3 2 RDavis lf 0 0 0 0 Bautist rf 3 1 0 0 Encrnc dh4 1 1 2 Lind 1b 2 0 1 1 Arencii c 3 0 0 1 ClRsms cf3 0 0 0 MIzturs 3b3 0 0 0 Bonifac 2b3 0 0 0 Kawsk ss 2 2 1 0 Totals 30 1 4 1 Totals 27 6 6 6 Texas 100 000 000—1 Toronto 000 104 10x—6 DP—Toronto 1. LOB—Texas 3, Toronto 2. 2B—Encarnacion (9). HR—Me.Cabrera (3). SF—Lind, Arencibia. IP H R ER BB SO Texas Tepesch L,3-5 7 5 6 6 2 6 Wolf 1 1 0 0 0 0 Toronto E.Rogers 4 3 1 1 1 6 Loup 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 4 Wagner W,1-0 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 Cecil 1 0 0 0 0 0 Delabar 1 0 0 0 0 2 HBP—by Tepesch (Kawasaki). Balk—E. Rogers. Umpires—Home, Jerry Meals; First, Bruce Dreckman; Second, Gary Darling; Third, Paul Emmel. T—2:08. A—36,010 (49,282).

Pirates 2, Cubs 0

Pittsburgh ab SMarte lf 4 Mercer ss 5 McCtch cf 4 GSnchz 1b 3 RMartn c 3 PAlvrz 3b 4 Walker 2b 4 Snider rf 3 Liriano p 3 Melncn p 0 GJones ph 1 Grilli p 0

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

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

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

Chicago

ab r h bi Barney 2b5 0 0 0 Ransm 3b2 0 0 0 Valuen ph 1 0 0 0 Rizzo 1b 3 0 0 0 ASorin lf 4 0 1 0 Hairstn rf 3 0 0 0 Castillo c 2 0 1 0 DeJess ph1 0 0 0 SCastro ss3 0 0 0 Sweeny cf4 0 1 0 TrWood p 2 0 1 0 Marml p 0 0 0 0 Borbon ph1 0 0 0 DNavrr ph1 0 1 0 Totals 34 2 7 2 Totals 32 0 5 0 Pittsburgh 000 001 001—2 Chicago 000 000 000—0 E—S.Marte (3). LOB—Pittsburgh 9, Chicago 10. 2B—Mercer 2 (6), R.Martin (11). CS—A. Soriano (3). IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh Liriano W,4-2 7 2 0 0 5 8 Melancon H,19 1 1 0 0 0 2 Grilli S,23-23 1 2 0 0 0 3 Chicago Tr.Wood L,5-4 6 4 1 1 2 6 Marmol 1 0 0 0 0 2 Villanueva 2 3 1 1 1 2 HBP—by Villanueva (S.Marte). WP—Liriano. Umpires—Home, Jordan Baker; First, Dana DeMuth; Second, Paul Nauert; Third, Angel Hernandez. T—3:11. A—31,614 (41,019).

Baltimore

2013 W-L 2-2 4-2

Baltimore Tampa Bay

-125

Texas

BOxSCORES Blue Jays 6, Rangers 1

Rays 2, Orioles 1

Tampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi McLoth lf 1 0 0 0 Joyce rf 3 0 1 0 Machd 3b 4 0 1 1 Fuld lf 0 0 0 0 Markks rf 4 0 0 0 Zobrist rf 3 0 1 0 A.Jones cf 4 0 0 0 KJhnsn lf 4 0 0 0 C.Davis 1b 4 0 0 0 RRorts 2b 0 0 0 0 Wieters c 3 0 0 0 Longori 3b4 0 0 0 Hardy ss 3 0 0 0 Loney 1b 4 1 2 0 Dickrsn dh 2 1 0 0 DJnngs cf3 1 1 2 Flahrty 2b 3 0 1 0 Scott dh 3 0 0 0 JMolin c 3 0 0 0 YEscor ss 3 0 1 0 Totals 28 1 2 1 Totals 30 2 6 2 Baltimore 001 000 000—1 Tampa Bay 000 000 20x—2 DP—Tampa Bay 1. LOB—Baltimore 4, Tampa Bay 6. 2B—Flaherty (5), Loney (16). HR—De.Jennings (6). SB—Joyce (5). IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore Hammel L,7-4 6 2-3 6 2 2 2 3 Patton 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Tom.Hunter 1 0 0 0 0 1 Tampa Bay Archer W,1-1 7 2 1 1 2 2 Jo.Peralta H,16 1 0 0 0 1 1 Rodney S,13-18 1 0 0 0 0 2 HBP—by Archer (McLouth). WP—Archer. Umpires—Home, Lance Barrett; First, Lance Barksdale; Second, Gary Cederstrom; Third, Vic Carapazza. T—2:29. A—13,256 (34,078).

St. Louis

Cardinals 9, Reds 2

Cincinnati ab r h bi Choo cf 3 0 1 1 Cozart ss 4 1 1 0 Votto 1b 4 0 1 0 Phillips 2b4 0 1 0 Bruce rf 4 0 1 1 Frazier 3b4 0 0 0 Paul lf 4 0 1 0 Mesorc c 4 1 2 0 Leake p 0 0 0 0 Hanhn ph 1 0 0 0 Ondrsk p 0 0 0 0 Hoover p 0 0 0 0 HRdrgz ph1 0 0 0 MParr p 0 0 0 0 LeCure p 0 0 0 0 Lutz ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 41 9 16 9 Totals 34 2 8 2 St. Louis 000 304 110—9 Cincinnati 000 001 100—2 E—Freese (2). DP—St. Louis 1, Cincinnati 2. LOB—St. Louis 7, Cincinnati 7. 2B—Holliday 2 (10), Y.Molina (17), Freese (8), Jay (8), Kozma (9), Wigginton (2), Choo (14), Paul (6), Mesoraco (7). S—Leake. IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis Wainwright W,9-3 7 7 2 2 1 7 Choate 1 0 0 0 0 0 Rosenthal 1 1 0 0 0 0

ab MCrpnt 2b 4 Beltran rf 4 SRonsn rf 1 Hollidy lf 5 Craig 1b 5 YMolin c 5 Freese 3b 3 Descals ph 1 Jay cf 5 Kozma ss 4 Wnwrg p 3 Wggntn ph 1 Choate p 0 Rosnthl p 0

Matt Belisle (4-2) pitched two scoreless to earn the win. Carlos Gonzalez had two triples and drove in three runs before leaving with an apparent left ankle injury in the seventh. Dexter Fowler returned to the lineup after sitting out with a migraine and finished with three hits, while Todd Helton drove in three runs. The Padres trailed by six runs early in the game and 9-4 heading into the seventh. Chase Headley began the inning when he was hit by Rob Scahill, possibly as retaliation for when starter Edinson Volquez plunked Troy Tulowitzki in the second. DIAMONDBACKS 3, GIANTS 1 In Phoenix, Paul Goldschmidt hit a three-run, opposite-field home run with two outs in the eighth inning, and Arizona beat San Francisco. The Giants were poised to give Matt Cain a victory and send Patrick Corbin to his first loss in 10 decisions before Goldschmidt lined a 2-0 pitch from Jeremy Affeldt over the right field fence for his 15th home run of the season. Cain and Corbin were both scoreless until Gregor Blanco’s two-out single brought Pablo Sandoval home from third in the seventh.

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

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

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

Cincinnati Leake L,5-3 5 6 3 Ondrusek 1 4 4 Hoover 1 2 1 M.Parra 1 2 1 LeCure 1 2 0 WP—M.Parra 2. T—3:11. A—38,874 (42,319).

Cleveland

3 4 1 1 0

1 1 0 0 0

Philadelphia 100 300 000—4 Milwaukee 000 200 201—5 One out when winning run scored. E—M.Young (4), Galvis (3). DP—Milwaukee 1. LOB—Philadelphia 5, Milwaukee 10. 2B—Mayberry (10), Howard (16), D.Brown (8), Y.Betancourt (7). 3B—Segura (8), C.Gomez (5). HR—Kratz (8). SB—Segura (16), C.Gomez (12). IP H R ER BB SO Philadelphia Lee 7 8 4 3 3 9 Stutes 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Horst L,0-2 2-3 3 1 1 0 0 Milwaukee Figaro 5 1-3 7 4 4 0 6 Axford 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Kintzler 1 0 0 0 1 1 Mic.Gonzalez 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 Badenhop 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Fr.Rodriguez W,1-0 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Mic.Gonzalez (Howard). WP— Figaro. T—3:16. A—31,417 (41,900).

3 1 0 2 1

Tigers 7, Indians 5

Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi Bourn cf 5 0 2 1 Dirks lf 5 1 2 1 Kipnis 2b 5 0 2 2 TrHntr rf 5 0 3 1 Swisher 1b4 0 0 0 MiCarr 3b 3 0 0 1 Brantly lf 4 0 0 0 Fielder 1b 4 0 0 0 CSantn c 4 0 0 0 VMrtnz dh4 3 3 1 MrRynl 3b 4 1 2 0 JhPerlt ss 3 0 1 0 Giambi dh 3 1 1 1 B.Pena c 4 1 1 1 Aviles ss 4 1 1 0 RSantg 2b4 1 1 0 Stubbs rf 4 2 2 1 AGarci cf 3 1 1 0 Totals 37 5 10 5 Totals 35 7 12 5 Cleveland 000 030 002—5 Detroit 030 210 10x—7 E—Swisher 2 (4). DP—Cleveland 2. LOB— Cleveland 7, Detroit 7. 2B—Kipnis (12), Tor. Hunter (16), V.Martinez (10), A.Garcia (1). HR—Giambi (6), Stubbs (5), V.Martinez (5). CS—B.Pena (1). IP H R ER BB SO Cleveland U.Jimenez L,4-4 3 7 5 3 3 3 Albers 1 1 1 0 0 0 Hagadone 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Shaw 1 1-3 1 1 1 0 1 R.Hill 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Langwell 1 1 0 0 0 0 Detroit Verlander W,8-4 7 7 3 3 2 6 Benoit 1 0 0 0 0 0 Valverde 1 3 2 2 0 1 U.Jimenez pitched to 3 batters in the 4th. Albers pitched to 2 batters in the 5th. Umpires—Home, Sam Holbrook; First, Andy Fletcher; Second, Rob Drake; Third, Joe West. T—3:11. A—39,008 (41,255) Houston

Rockies 10, Padres 9

San Diego Colorado ab r h bi ab r h bi Denorfi rf 5 0 0 0 Fowler cf 5 2 3 0 Thtchr p 0 0 0 0 EYong rf 5 2 0 0 EvCarr ss 5 1 3 1 CGnzlz lf 3 2 2 3 Headly 3b 4 1 0 0 JHerrr lf 1 0 0 0 Boxrgr p 0 0 0 0 Tlwtzk ss 4 2 3 1 Kotsay rf 0 0 0 0 Helton 1b 5 1 3 3 Quentin lf 5 2 3 3 Arenad 3b5 1 2 2 Gyorko 2b 5 2 4 1 LeMahi 2b3 0 1 0 Blanks 1b 5 2 3 3 Torreal c 3 0 1 1 Maybin cf 5 1 2 1 JDLRs p 3 0 1 0 Grandl c 4 0 2 0 Escaln p 0 0 0 0 Volquez p 1 0 0 0 Scahill p 0 0 0 0 T.Ross p 1 0 0 0 Outmn p 0 0 0 0 Venale ph 1 0 0 0 WLopez p 0 0 0 0 Amarst 3b 1 0 0 0 WRosr ph 1 0 0 0 Guzmn ph 1 0 0 0 Belisle p 0 0 0 0 Totals 43 9 17 9 Totals 38101610 San Diego 021 010 500—9 Colorado 351 000 001—10 No outs when winning run scored. DP—San Diego 1. LOB—San Diego 10, Colorado 8. 2B—Ev.Cabrera (9), Gyorko (16), Blanks (6), Grandal (2), Helton (4). 3B—Fowler (2), C.Gonzalez 2 (5). HR— Quentin (7), Gyorko (8), Blanks (5), Arenado (5). SB—Maybin (3). CS—Ev.Cabrera (6). S—Torrealba. IP H R ER BB SO San Diego Volquez 2 1-3 11 9 9 2 1 T.Ross 2 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Layne 1 2 0 0 0 0 Boxberger 2 2 0 0 0 2 Thatcher L,2-1 0 1 1 1 0 0 Colorado J.De La Rosa 5 11 4 4 0 5 Escalona 1 1 0 0 0 2 Scahill 0 4 5 5 0 0 Outman BS,1-1 2-3 1 0 0 2 1 W.Lopez 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Belisle W,4-2 2 0 0 0 0 2 Scahill pitched to 5 batters in the 7th. Thatcher pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. HBP—by Volquez (Tulowitzki), by Scahill (Headley). T—3:26. A—30,477 (50,398).

Royals 4, Astros 2

Kansas City ab r h bi AGordn lf 4 0 0 0 Hsmer 1b 4 2 2 0 S.Perez c 3 1 1 2 BButler dh4 0 2 1 EJhnsn dh0 1 0 0 L.Cain cf 4 0 1 0 Lough rf 4 0 1 1 MTejad 3b3 0 1 0 Getz 2b 4 0 1 0 AEscor ss 3 0 0 0 Totals 33 2 9 2 Totals 33 4 9 4 Houston 001 000 100—2 Kansas City 000 200 02x—4 DP—Kansas City 2. LOB—Houston 8, Kansas City 7. 2B—J.Castro (17), B.Butler 2 (13), L.Cain (13), Lough (4). 3B—Crowe (1). HR—S.Perez (2). S—R.Cedeno. IP H R ER BB SO Houston Lyles 7 6 2 2 1 3 W.Wright L,0-2 0 1 1 1 0 0 Fields 1 2 1 1 1 0 Kansas City Shields 7 9 2 2 3 6 K.Herrera W,3-4 1 0 0 0 0 1 G.Holland S,11-13 1 0 0 0 0 1 W.Wright pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. WP—Shields 2. Umpires—Home, Brian Gorman; First, Manny Gonzalez; Second, Tony Randazzo; Third, Larry Vanover. T—2:58. A—24,808 (37,903). ab BBarns cf 5 Crowe rf 4 JCastro c 4 JMrtnz lf 3 C.Pena dh 4 Carter 1b 2 RCeden ss 3 Dmngz 3b 4 MGnzlz 2b 4

r 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

h 2 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1

bi 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0

Atlanta

Los Angeles ab r h bi ab r h bi Smmns ss 4 0 0 0 Puig rf 4 1 2 4 Heywrd rf 4 0 2 0 Punto ss 4 0 0 0 J.Upton lf 3 0 0 0 AdGnzl 1b4 0 1 0 FFrmn 1b 4 0 1 0 VnSlyk lf 3 1 1 0 McCnn c 4 0 1 0 Ethier cf 3 0 1 0 Uggla 2b 4 0 1 0 Fdrwcz c 3 0 0 0 R.Pena 3b 4 0 1 0 Schkr 2b 3 1 1 1 BUpton cf 1 0 0 0 L.Cruz 3b 3 1 1 0 THudsn p 2 0 0 0 Greink p 2 0 0 0 JSchafr ph 1 0 1 0 Jansen p 0 0 0 0 Gearrin p 0 0 0 0 HRmrz ph 0 1 0 0 Totals 31 0 7 0 Totals 29 5 7 5 Atlanta 000 000 000—0 Los Angeles 010 000 04x—5 DP—Atlanta 2, Los Angeles 2. LOB—Atlanta 7, Los Angeles 1. 2B—R.Pena (5), Ethier (10). HR—Puig (3). CS—J.Upton (1). IP H R ER BB SO Atlanta T.Hudson L,4-5 7 4 1 1 0 5 Gearrin 1-3 3 4 4 1 1 A.Wood 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles Greinke W,3-1 7 4 0 0 3 7 Jansen H,15 1 2 0 0 0 1 Guerrier 1 1 0 0 0 2 T—2:36. A—44,196 (56,000).

Athletics 4, White Sox 3

Oakland

ab Crisp cf 4 Lowrie 2b 4 Cespds dh 3 Dnldsn 3b 4 Freimn 1b 3 Moss 1b 1 CYoung lf 4 Reddck rf 4 DNorrs c 4 Rosales ss 2

r 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1

h 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 2 0 1

bi 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 0

Chicago

ab r h bi De Aza lf 2 0 0 1 AlRmrz ss 4 0 0 0 Rios rf 4 1 1 0 A.Dunn 1b3 0 0 0 Viciedo dh3 0 0 1 Gillaspi 3b4 0 0 0 Bckhm 2b3 1 1 0 JrDnks cf 3 0 0 0 Flowrs c 3 1 3 1 C.Wells pr0 0 0 0 Gimenz c 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 4 6 4 Totals 29 3 5 3 Oakland 000 004 000—4 Chicago 001 110 000—3 E—Donaldson (6), D.Norris (1), De Aza (5). DP—Oakland 1. LOB—Oakland 4, Chicago 4. HR—Donaldson (9), Flowers (5). SB—Al. Ramirez (13), Rios (9). CS—Beckham (1). SF—De Aza, Viciedo. IP H R ER BB SO Oakland J.Parker W,5-6 7 5 3 2 2 4 Cook H,9 1 0 0 0 1 0 Balfour S,15-15 1 0 0 0 0 1 Chicago Sale L,5-4 7 1-3 5 4 4 2 6 Lindstrom 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Troncoso 1 1 0 0 0 2 J.Parker pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. WP—Sale. Umpires—Home, Jim Reynolds; First, James Hoye; Second, John Hirschbeck; Third, Bob Davidson. T—2:47. A—22,861 (40,615).

Phillies 5, Brewers 1

Philadelphia Milwaukee ab r h bi ab r h bi MYong 3b 5 1 3 0 Aoki rf 4 0 1 0 Mayrry rf 5 1 3 1 Segura ss 4 0 1 0 Rollins ss 5 0 1 0 Braun lf 2 1 1 0 Howard 1b 3 0 0 1 ArRmr 3b 3 0 1 0 DBrwn lf 3 1 2 0 Lucroy c 4 0 0 1 DYong rf 3 1 1 1 CGomz cf 4 0 0 0 Revere cf 0 0 0 0 JFrncs 1b 3 0 1 0 Kratz c 4 0 0 1 Genntt 2b 2 0 0 0 Galvis 2b 3 0 0 0 Weeks ph 1 0 0 0 Cloyd p 2 1 0 0 WPerlt p 1 0 0 0 DeFrts p 0 0 0 0 LSchfr ph 1 0 0 0 L.Nix ph 1 0 0 0 Bianchi ph1 0 0 0 MAdms p 0 0 0 0 YBtncr ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 34 5 10 4 Totals 31 1 5 1 Philadelphia 211 010 000—5 Milwaukee 000 000 010—1 DP—Philadelphia 1, Milwaukee 1. LOB— Philadelphia 7, Milwaukee 9. 2B—Mayberry (9). HR—D.Young (6). SB—D.Brown 2 (6), Braun (4). CS—Mayberry (3). SF—Howard. IP H R ER BB SO Philadelphia Cloyd W,2-2 6 2-3 4 0 0 5 2 De Fratus 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Mi.Adams 1 0 1 1 1 0 Bastardo 1 1 0 0 0 1 Milwaukee W.Peralta L,4-7 5 7 5 5 4 2 D.Hand 2 2 0 0 0 1 Badenhop 2 1 0 0 0 0 WP—W.Peralta. T—3:00. A—21,581 (41,900).

Brewers 5, Phillies 4

Philadelphia ab MYong 3b 3 Mayrry rf 4 Rollins ss 4 Howard 1b 3 Revere cf 0 DBrwn lf 3 DYong rf 4 Stutes p 0 Horst p 0 Kratz c 4 Galvis 2b 4 Lee p 3 L.Nix 1b 1

Totals

Milwaukee ab Aoki rf 4 Segura ss 5 Braun lf 5 ArRmr 3b 5 Lucroy c 4 CGomz cf 3 Weeks 2b 2 Genntt ph 1 YBtncr 1b 4 Figaro p 2 Axford p 0 JFrncs ph 1 Kintzlr p 0 McGnzl p 0 Badnhp p 0 LSchfr ph 0 Bianchi ph1 33 4 7 4 Totals 37 r 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0

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

bi 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 0

In brief

Isotopes knock off New Orleans Three different Albuquerque batters hit home runs to power the Isotopes to a 4-1 victory at New Orleans in Pacific Coast League play on Friday night. Alex Castellanos hit his ninth home run of the season in the fourth for the Isotopes (32-29). Longballs by J.R. Towles in the fifth, and Tony Gwynn Jr. in the eight accounted for Albuquerque’s final two runs. Game 3 of the series is at 5 p.m. Saturday.

Fuego connect for 27 hits in victory Santa Fe batters combined for 27 hits as the Fuego walloped Raton 24-5 in Pecos League action at Fort Marcy Ballpark. Erik Scott and Charlie Calamia managed four RBIs apiece and each homered to cap a 10-run second inning. Jimmy Maxwell, who entered

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

LATE BOxSCORES Dodgers 5, Braves 0

h bi 2 0 2 1 2 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11 4

batting .408, was a perfect 5-for-5 and had three RBIs. The win puts Santa Fe (11-11) at the .500 win mark for just the second time in franchise history. Santa Fe hosts Roswell (18-6) at 6 p.m. Saturday.

Four N.M. players picked in draft Four players with ties to the state were taken in Day 2 of the Major League Baseball first-year player draft on Friday, including

MLB 2013 Baseball Draft Selections

Thursday Round 1 1. Houston, Mark Appel, RHP, Stanford. 2. Chicago Cubs, Kris Bryant, 3B, San Diego. 3. Colorado, Jonathan Gray, RHP, Oklahoma. 4. Minnesota, Kohl Stewart, RHP, St. Pius X HS, Houston. 5. Cleveland, Clint Frazier, OF, Loganville (Ga.) HS. 6. Miami, Colin Moran, 3B, North Carolina. 7. Boston, Trey Ball, LHP, New Castle (Ind.) HS. 8. Kansas City, Hunter Dozier, SS, Stephen F. Austin. 9. Pittsburgh, Austin Meadows, OF, Grayson HS, Loganville, Ga. 10. Toronto, Phillip Bickford, RHP, Oaks Christian HS, Westlake Village, Calif. 11. N.Y. Mets, Dominic Smith, 1B, Juniperro Serra HS, Los Angeles. 12. Seattle, D.J. Peterson, 3B, New Mexico. 13. San Diego, Hunter Renfroe, OF, Mississippi St. 14. Pittsburgh, Reese McGuire, C, Kentwood HS, Covington, Wash. 15. Arizona, Braden Shipley, RHP, Nevada. 16. Philadelphia, J.P. Crawford, SS, Lakewood (Calif.) HS. 17. Chicago White Sox, Tim Anderson, SS, East Central CC. 18. L.A. Dodgers, Chris Anderson, RHP, Jacksonville U. 19. St. Louis, Marco Gonzales, LHP, Gonzaga. 20. Detroit, Jonathon Crawford, RHP, Florida. 21. Tampa Bay, Nick Ciuffo, C, Lexington (S.C.) HS. 22. Baltimore, Hunter Harvey, RHP, Bandys HS, Catawba, N.C. 23. Texas, Alex Gonzalez, RHP, Oral Roberts. 24. Oakland, Billy McKinney, OF, Plano (Texas) West HS. 25. San Francisco, Christian Arroyo, SS, Hernando HS, Spring Hill, Fla. 26. N.Y. Yankees, Eric Jagielo, 3B, Notre Dame. 27. Cincinnati, Phillip Ervin, OF, Samford. 28. St. Louis (Lohse-Milwaukee), Rob Kaminsky, LHP, St. Joseph Regional HS, Englewood Cliffs, N.J. 29. Tampa Bay (Upton-Atlanta), Ryne Stanek, RHP, Arkansas. 30. Texas (Hamilton-LA Angels), Travis Demeritte, SS, Winder-Barrow HS, Statham, Ga. 31. Atlanta (Bourn-Cleveland), Jason Hursh, RHP, Oklahoma St. 32. N.Y. Yankees (Swisher-Cleveland), Aaron Judge, OF, Fresno St. 33. N.Y. Yankees (Soriano-Washington), Ian Clarkin, LHP, James Madsion HS, San Diego. COMPETITIVE BALANCE ROUND A 34. Kansas City, Sean Manaea, LHP, Indiana St. 35. Miami (from Pittsburgh), Matt Krook, LHP, St. Ignatius College Prep, Hillsborough, Calif. 36. Arizona, Aaron Blair, RHP, Marshall. 37. Baltimore, Josh Hart, OF, Parkview HS, Lilburn, Ga. 38. Cincinnati, Michael Lorenzen, RHP, Cal St.-Fullerton. 39. Detroit (from Miami), Corey Knebel, RHP, Texas. SECOND ROUND 40. Houston, Andrew Thurman, RHP, UC Irvine. 41. Chicago Cubs, Rob Zastryzny, LHP, Missouri. 42. Colorado, Ryan McMahon, 3B, Mater Dei HS, Yorba Linda, Calif. 43. Minnesota, Ryan Eades, RHP, LSU. 44. Miami, Trevor Williams, RHP, Arizona St. 45. Boston, Teddy Stankiewicz, RHP, Seminole St. JC. 46. Kansas City, Cody Reed, LHP, Northwest Mississippi CC. 47. Toronto, Clinton Hollon, RHP, Woodford County HS, Versailles, Ky. 48. N.Y. Mets, Andrew Church, RHP, Basic HS, Henderson Nev. 49. Seattle, Austin Wilson, OF, Stranford. 50. San Diego, Dustin Peterson, 3B, Gilbert (Ariz.) HS. 51. Pittsburgh, Blake Taylor, LHP, Dana Hills HS, Dana Point, Calif. 52. Arizona, Justin Williams, SS, Terrebonne HS, Houma, La. 53. Philadelphia, Andrew Knapp C, California. 54. Milwaukee, Devin Williams, RHP, Hazelwood (Mo.) West HS. 55. Chicago White Sox, Tyler Danish, RHP, Durant HS, Valrico, Fla. 56. L.A. Dodgers, Tom Windle, LHP, Minnesota. 57. St. Louis, Oscar Mercado, SS, Gaither HS, Tampa, Fla. 58. Detroit, Kevin Zomek, LHP, Vanderbilt. 59. L.A. Angels, Hunter Green, LHP, Warren East HS, Bowling Green, Ky. 60. Tampa Bay, Riley Unroe, SS, Desert Ridge HS, Mesa, Ariz. 61. Baltimore, Chance Sisco, C, Santiago HS, Corona, Calif. 62. Texas, Akeem Bostick, RHP, West Florence HS, Florence, S.C. 63. Oakland, Dillon Overton, LHP, Oklahoma. 64. San Francisco, Ryder Jones, 3B, Watauga HS, Boone, N.C. 65. Atlanta, Victor Caratini, C, Miami Dade CC. 66. N.Y. Yankees, Gosuke Katoh, 2B, Rancho Bernardo HS, Poway, Calif. 67. Cincinnati, Kevin Franklin, 3B, Gahr HS, Cerritos Calif. 68. Washington, Jacob Johansen, RHP, Dallas Baptist. COMPETITIVE BALANCE ROUND B 69. San Diego, Jordan Paroubeck, OF, Serra HS, Redwood City, Calif. 70. Colorado, Alex Balog, RHP, San Francisco. 71. Oakland, Chad Pinder, SS, Virginia Tech. 72. Milwaukee, Tucker Neuhaus, SS, Wharton HS, Tampa, Fla. 73. Miami (from Detroit), Colby Suggs, RHP, Arkansas.

two standouts from The University of New Mexico. Lobos pitcher Sam Wolff and catcher Mitch Garver were both selected. Wolff went to the Rangers in the sixth round while Garver went to the Twins early in the ninth round. N.M. Junior College pitcher Nicholas Pivetta went to the Nationals in the fourth round and Albuquerque Eldorado graduate Sam Wilson was an eighth round pick of the Cubs. The New Mexican

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NYSE

NASDAQ

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)

Name

Name

Vol (00) Last %Chg

Vol (00) Last %Chg

Markets The weekininreview review Dow Jones industrials Close: 15,248.12 1-week change: 132.55 (0.9%)

16,000

138.46 -76.49 -216.95 80.03 MON

TUES

WED

HOW TO READ THE MARKET IN REVIEW

207.50

THUR

Here are the 944 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange and 670 most active stocks worth more than $2 on the Nasdaq National Market. Stocks in bold are worth at least $5 and changed 10 percent or more in price during the past week. If you want your stocks to always be listed, call Bob Quick at 986-3011. Tables show name, price and net change, and the year-to-date percent change in price.

FRI

15,000

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Name

Last Chg %Chg

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Name

Last Chg %Chg

14,000 13,000

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) Name

Last Chg %Chg

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) Name

12,000

D

J

F

M

A

M

Last Chg %Chg

DIARY

Volume

Name

Wk %Chg

YTD 52-wk % Chg % Chg

Volume

Wk YTD Last Chg %Chg

Last

Stock footnotes: Stock Footnotes: cld - Issue has been called for redemption by company. d - New 52-week low. ec - Company formerly listed on the American Exchange's Emerging Company Marketplace. g - Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h - Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf - Late filing with SEC. n - Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf - Preferred stock issue. pr - Preferences. pp - Holder owes installments of purchase price. rt - Right to buy security at a specified price. rs - Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s - Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. wi - Trades will be settled when the stock is issued. wd - When distributed. wt - Warrant, allowing a purchase of a stock. u - New 52-week high. un - Unit,, including more than one security. vj - Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the name.

YORK STOCK EXCHANGE

NASDAQ National Market NATIONAL NASDAQ Name

Wk Chg

DIARY

New York Stock Exchange NEW Name

Last

J

Name: Stocks appear alphabetically by the company’s full name (not its abbreviation). Names consisting of initials appear at the beginning of each letter’s list. Last: Price stock was trading at when exchange closed for the day. Chg: Loss or gain for the week. No change indicated by … %YTD Chg: Percentage loss or gain for the year to date. No change indicated by … How to use: The numbers can be helpful in following stocks but as with all financial data are only one of many factors to judge a company by. Consult your financial advisor before making any investment decision. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.

MARKET SUMMARY 52-Week High Low

B-5

Saturday, June 8, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

MARKET

STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Name

Div

PE

Last

Wk Chg

YTD %Chg

Wk YTD Chg %Chg

CURRENCY EXCHANGE New York rates for trades of $1 million minimum: Fgn. currency Dollar in in dollars fgn. currency Last

Prev.

Last

Prev.

KEY RATES AT A GLANCE Here are the daily key rates from The Associated Press.

Last

Week ago

Prime rate Discount rate Federal funds Treasuries 3-MO. T-Bills 6-MO. T-Bills 5-YR. T-Notes 10-YR. T-Notes 30-YR. T-Bonds

METALS

Prev. Last day Aluminum, cents per lb, LME 0.8742 0.8629 Copper, Cathode full plate 3.3160 3.3281 Gold, troy oz. Handy & Harman 1386.00 1404.00 Silver, troy oz. Handy & Harman 21.800 22.595 Lead, per metric ton, LME 2205.50 2219.00 Palladium, NY Merc spot per troy oz. 759.45 754.30 Platinum, troy oz. N.Y.(contract) 1502.60 1510.60


B-6

THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, June 8, 2013

sfnm«classifieds classifieds to place an ad, call

986-3000

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

»real estate«

SANTA FE SWEET HOME LOVELY GARDENS

2 Bedroom, 2 Bath, plus den. 1450 square feet on greenbelts. Gas fireplace. Evaporative cooler, radiant heat. Two portals. Rancho Viejo, Windmill Ridge. $255,000. 505995-0846

OUT OF TOWN

APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED

HOUSES UNFURNISHED

3800 SQ ft log home in Raton area. 7.75 acres, all appliances, 2+ bedrooms, 2.5 bath, hot water baseboard heat, city water and gas, 2 car garage, basement, and many extras! Please call (575)445-5638

EFFICIENCY APARTMENT for rent. $550 per month plus electricity and gas. $300 deposit. Please call 505490-1529 or 505-757-8714 or 505-9837501

EASTSIDE NEW CASITAS East Alameda, pueblo-style. 1000 square feet, 2 bedrooms, 1 bath. Carport. $1500 monthly. Washer/dryer, fridge, kiva, saltillo, yard, radiant heat. Non-smoking, no pets. 505-9823907

COMMERCIAL PROPERTY

STUDIO, 1 MILE FROM Plaza. Available Now! No Pets. First and last $475 monthly plus utilities. Call, 505-897-9351, leave message.

SANTA FE ADOBE, VIGAS, Glass, In-law quarters. 2600 sq.ft. 3 bedroom, 3 bath. FSBO. $350,000 OBO over. 36 miles north of Santa Fe on highway 84. 505927-3373.

3/2 1900 SQ. FT. ADOBE SOLAR, PLUS 1200 SQ. FT. 2/1 APARTMENT. PRIVATE SETTING. 2.89 ACRES. OWNER FINANCE WITH $78,000 DOWN OR $390,000. 505-470-5877 5600 SQUARE FOOT WAREHOUSE with 800 SQUARE FOOT LIVE-IN SPACE. Near National Guard. $2000 rental income. 1 acre. $290,000. 505470-5877

5 BEDROOM, 5 BATH.

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

ARROYO HONDO 13 ACRES

large home with separate Casita, Studio, office. Wonderful horse facilities. Live in old world charm in 21st century luxury. Only 10 minutes from Santa Fe. $1,149,000. MLS#201302223. 505-438-2827 or 505-660-6840

505-992-1205 valdezandassociates.com THE LOFTS Commercial Condo, ground unit, tile/pergo floors, full bathroom, kitchenette $1000 plus utilities

SALE OR LEASE Just North Santa Fe US285 4.5acres 6900sf HighBay building 1575sf Office, Home Jerry, 505-263-1476.

CONDO

FOR SALE BY OWNER 15 GAVIOTA ROAD Eldorado 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath. $395,000 Open House Saturday, June 8 and Sunday, June 9. 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. Realtors Welcome. 505-690-3607

ZOCOLA condominium

HOME ON 3.41 ACRES IN EXCLUSIVE RIDGES. 2,319 sq.ft., 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, 1 Fireplace, 2 Car Garage. Attached studio with separate entrance. Horses allowed. Only 1 mile from Eldorado shopping center. SALE BY OWNER $499,000. Appraised by LANB for $518,000. (505)466-3182.

1 bedroom Custom floors and kitchen. Washer, Dryer. Garage. Pool & Fitness Center, 1 Year lease. $1,425 monthly + deposit. Available 6/15. (505)603-4462

LOTS & ACREAGE 1 OF 4, 5 ACRE LOTS BEHIND ST. JOHNS COLLEGE. HIDDEN VALLEY, GATED ROAD. $25,000 PER ACRE, TERMS. 505-231-8302

APARTMENTS FURNISHED

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

APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED 1/1 DOWNTOWN, quiet neighborhood, short distance to down town. Laundry facility on site. $695 monthly. Chamisa Management Corp. 505-988-5299

1/1 WITH S T U D Y on Tesuque Drive. Free-standing casita with fenced yard, quiet neighborhood. Good location. $670 monthly. Chamisa Management Corp. 505-988-5299

AGUILAR, COLORADO

RIVER RANCH Private River Frontage 1,000 Acres, high Ponderosa Pine Ridges. Well, utilities. Rare opportunity to own this quality ranch. $1,599,000 Great New Mexico Properties www.greatnmproperties.com 888-883-4842

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

15 miles north of Trinidad. 123 acres. Trees, grass, mountain views and electricity. Borders State Trust Land. $123,000: $23K down, $900 month. All or part. Owner finance. (719)250-2776

LAND FOR SALE IN PECOS

2 acre lots and 3 acre parcel. Pinon covered. Great building sites! Possible owner financing. Call (505)490-1347 for more information. TEN TO Twenty Acre tracks, east of Santa Fe. Owner Financing. Payments as low as $390 a month. Negotiable down. Electricity, water, trees, meadows, views. Mobiles ok. Horses ok. 505-690-9953

TESUQUE LAND .75 acre

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

HUMMINGBIRD HEAVEN! 25 minutes North East. SPOTLESS! 2 baths, terraces, granite, radiant. Private. Safe. Acre. Non-smoking. No pets. $1400. 505-310-1829

HOUSES UNFURNISHED $1075 MONTHLY. 3 bedroom 1¾ bath townhouse on private culde-sac near Zia Road. Clean and bright. Kiva fireplace, fenced yard, carport with storage. Year lease. Pets negotiable. 505-6924800 2 BEDROOM, 1 bath, kitchen, livingroom, washer, dryer, private backyard with patio. Dixon, NM. $600, water, trash paid. 575-439-1299, 575439-7293.

3 BEDROOM 2 bath 2 car garage, washer and dryer. $975. 2 BEDROOM 2 BATH 1 car garage, laundry hook-ups, tile floors. breathtaking mountain view, trails, golf course. $875 Near Cochiti Lake. 505-359-4778, 505-980-2400. 3 BEDROOM available mid-June. Recently renovated. Pet friendly. Across from a park. $1100 per month plus utilities. $1000 deposit. 505-6977030.

LAS CAMPANAS 3 BEDROOM, 2.5 BATH Furnished. A/C. No pets, nonsmoking. 6 month lease minimum. $6500 monthly plus utilities. $14500 deposit. 203-481-5271

LUXURY FURNISHED 4 Bedroom, 4,000 square foot home. $3,400.00 month. SFRM is seeking quality properties to represent. Santa Fe Realty Management 505-690-9953 PASSIVE SOLAR 1500 square foot home in El Rancho. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, $1,000 first and last, plus $600 deposit. 505-699-7102

2/1 ON RUFINA LANE, patio, fireplace, laundry facility on site. Close to Walmart, Taco Bell. $699 monthly. Chamisa Management Corp. 505-988-5299 2/2 DOWNTOWN A R E A , small three-plex, private yard, washer dryer hookups, beautiful location. $1000 monthly. Chamisa Management Corp. 505-988-5299

2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH Range, fridge, dishwasher, washer, dryer. Fenced Yard. Pets Negotiable. $850 plus deposit. Lease. Call 505-501-0935. 2 BEDROOMS, 1 BATH. VERY NICE. $725 PLUS UTILITIES. $500 DEPOSIT. WASHER, DRYER HOOK-UPS. 1311 RUFINA LANE. 505-699-3094

505-992-1205 valdezandassociates.com LOCATED ABOVE FORT MARCY PARK Amazing mountain and city views, 2 bedroom, 2 bath Townhome, wood floors, washer, dryer, 2 car garage $2,150 plus utilities. OLD SANTA FE CHARM 2 bedroom, 1 bath, fireplace, wood floors, saltillo tile, small fenced in backyard $850 plus utilities.

BEAUTIFUL ADOBE Views of Galisteo Basin and mountain ranges. North of Lamy. 4000 sq.ft. 4 bedroom, 4.5 baths, A/C, 2 car garage, reclaimed vigas, beams, and doors. Wonderful mix of contemporary and traditional. Lush patio with fountain. Wraparound portal. $3500 monthly. WFP Real Estate Services 505986-8412 CANYON ROAD- 700 Block. Home, Office or Studio.

2000 square feet: Upper level 1000 square feet with bathroom; Lower level 1000 square feet 2 bedroom, 2 bath. 2 kiva fireplaces, radiant heat, tile floors, parking. Large enclosed yard. $2300 plus utilities. (505)9899494

*813 CAMINO DE MONTE REY - 2 AVAILABLE: LIVE-IN STUDIO , tile throughout, $680 gas and water paid. 1 BEDROOM with living room, $750 gas and water paid. BOTH: full bath and kitchen with small backyards. 1301 RUFINA LANE, 2 bedroom, 1 full bath, living, dining room, washer/ dryer hookups, tile throughout. $765 PLUS utilities. DOWNTOWN: *1425 PASEO DE PERALTA, 1 bedroom, full bath & kitchen, tile throughout, $735 all utilities paid. Free laundry room. *104 FAITHWAY, LIVE-IN STUDIO, full bath & kitchen, wooden floors, fireplace, $800 all utilities paid. NO PETS IN ALL APARTMENTS! 505-471-4405

COUNTRY LIVING. LARGE, 2 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE. 20 minutes to Santa Fe or Los Alamos. Safe, quiet, affordable, luxury. 505-470-4269, 505455-2948.

CAMINO CAPITAN 1, 1 in 4-plex, FP, water included. $650 Western Equities, 505-982-4201

COUNTRY LIVING NEAR GLORIETA 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage/ studio, 4 acres. $1050 monthly, references required. Available June. 303-9134965

CHARMING 1 BEDROOM approximately 700 squ.f, $655 rent plus deposit plus utilities. East Frontage Road. Cats ok. 505-699-3005

NICE 2 BEDROOM , UTILITES PAID, $1050 MONTHLY Kiva fireplace, private backyard, bus service close. Possible Section 8. No pets. (505)204-6319

CHARMING 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath Townhouse. Near Plaza, Fireplace, Saltillo Floors, Washer, Dryer, Open floor plan, skylights, a lot of closets, private courtyards. Non smokers, FICO required, No garage, $1,695 monthly with year lease. 256 La Marta Drive. 505986-8901, 505-670-0093.

ST. MICHAEL’S VILLAGE WEST SHOPPING CENTER

High visibility, great parking, centrally located. 1,283 to 12,125 square feet. Negotiable rent. www.thomasprop.com (505)983-3217

ROOMMATE WANTED 1 ROOM available in 3 bedroom home. $400 monthly plus utilities. Call (505)490-3560.

$375 INCLUDES UTILITIES. Small bedroom, shared bath & kitchen. 3 miles to Plaza. Month-to-month. No dogs. Deposit. Available 6/20. 505-470-5877 FANTASTIC MOUNTAIN VIEWS Share 4 bedroom, 2 bath, 2200 square feet, 2 car. Pets ok. $400 monthly plus utilities. 602-826-1242. QUIET AND peaceful. $350 PER month, share utilities. 505-473-3880

ROOMS

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

PUEBLOS DEL SOL SUBDIVISION Pueblo Grande, 3 bedroom 2 bath, 2 story home, 2 car attached garage, magnificent views! Offered at $1700 per month Available Now! Reniassance Group (505)795-1024

TESUQUE ADOBE HOME

For lease or rent! Meticulously remodeled, 2 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, beautiful European Kitchen, living room, dining room, basement, fireplace, wood floors, security system. Half acre walled compound, large brick patio with portal in the back, convenient 1minute walk to the Tesuque Village market. $2,500 monthly. johnlaurence7@gmail.com

LIVE IN STUDIOS

2nd Street LIVE, WORK, OFFICE

1200 & 1300 SQUARE FEET

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

MANUFACTURED HOMES

Apartment, $675. Plus deposit, utilities. Coronado Condos. Please call 505-795-2400 for information or to view home.

900 square feet with yard. Off Cerrillos, near St. Michael’s Drive. $795 monthly, not including utilities, No cats or dogs. Call, 505-470-7466.

(3) 2.5 Acre Lots, Senda Artemisia, Old Galisteo Road, Close to town. Easy building sites. Views, utilities, shared well. Owner financing. No Mobile homes. $119,700- $129,700 each. Greg. 505-690-8503, Equity Real Estate.

1, 2 BEDROOM CORONADO CONDOS: $600, $700 plus utilities. New paint. New flooring. Cerrillos, Camino Carlos Rey. Pets OK. 505-5019905

1 UNIT AVAILABLE 2 BEDROOMS, 1 BATH

2 BEDROOM, 1.5 BATH. NICE SAFE NEIGHBORHOOD.

PASSIVE, SOLAR, PRIVATE SETTING. Five treed acres, just past Pecos. Open concept design, master suite with views. 2 bedroom, 1.5 bathroom. Custom accents, 1,175 square feet, $209,000. Santa fe Properties 505-9824466. James Congdon 505-490-2800.

CONDOSTOWNHOMES

HURRY TO see this beautiful newly upgraded 3/2 home off of Siringo Road, Carport, large back yard with storage shed, wood floors, washer dryer hookups. $1250 monthly. Chamisa Management Corp. 505-988-5299

HOUSES PART FURNISHED

1/1 GUEST HO USE. Rural living in city limits. Fenced yard nicely landscaped. $700 monthly. Chamisa Management Corp. 505-988-5299

OWNER FINANCED CONDO FSBO Beautiful fully furnished 1 bedroom 1 bath, gated community. pool, hottub, exercise room. Close to Plaza and easy access to 285 North. $119,500. 10% down. $878.77 monthly at 5.5% interest for 15 years. 505-473-1622

TESUQUE 1 bedroom adobe apartment on 1/2 acre lot. Fenced yard, lots of trees and hiking trails. $900 monthly, utilities included. 505-9829850

2 BEDROOM 2 bath condo near hospital, with patio, pool, and tennis courts. $930 monthly. Includes utilities. 1st, last, damages, references. 1 year lease. No pets, no smoking. Say your number slowly on the message. 505-986-9700

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

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

EXQUISITE SANTA FE HOME 6 ACRES Beautiful 3 Bedrooms, 3 Baths, 2856 sf, American Clay finishes, granite, 2 fireplaces, 2 car plus RV garage. Silverwater RE, 505-690-3075.

»rentals«

HACIENDA STYLE OFFICE SPACE vigas, sky lights, plenty of parking $360 includes utilities. IN THE HEART OF THE COMMUNITY COLLEGE DISTRICT 245 acre approved development up to 575 units. Residential multi family apartments, commercial uses allowed. Next to the IAIA, and Community College. Utilities to lot line. Priced to sell, Old Santa Fe Realty 505-983-9265

SPACIOUS 2 BED 2 BATH Washer, dryer, modern appliances. great lighting. off street parking. $1500 plus utilities, first/deposit, no pets. 505-603-0052

RETAIL SPACE

1 BEDROOM MOBILE HOME IN NAMBE Recently Remodeled, with yard, $500 monthly plus utilities. No Pets. Call 505-455-2654, 505-660-0541, or 505455-3052. 3 BEDROOM, Mobile Home at 47 Comanche. $600 month plus gas, light. 5 $300 cleaning deposit. 505-670-4284

OFFICES BIKE OR Bus for you or clients. Reception, conference, two offices, workroom. Close to schools, shopping. $1100/utilities. 505-603-0909.

NEW SHARED OFFICE

$250 - 2ND STREET STUDIOS

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

PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE

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

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

EXTRA LARGE UNIT BLOWOUT SPECIAL

Airport Cerrillos Storage U-Haul Cargo Van 505-474-4330 WAREHOUSES CENTRALLY LOCATED WAREHOUSE FOR RENT

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

INDUSTRIAL UNITS RANGING FROM 720 SQUARE FEET FOR $585 TO 1600 SQUARE FEET FOR $975. OVERHEAD DOORS, SKYLIGHTS, 1/2 BATH, PARKING. 505-438-8166, 505670-8270. WAREHOUSE SPACE FOR SALE OR RENT. RUFINA CIRCLE, 505-992-6123, or 505-690-4498

WORK STUDIOS

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

SENA PLAZA Office Space Available Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792.

RETAIL SPACE RETAIL ON THE PLAZA

Discounted rental rates . Brokers Welcome. Call Southwest Asset Management, 505-988-5792. ST. MICHAEL’S DRIVE OUTSTANDING SPACE FOR RETAIL OR OFFICE. 505-992-6123, OR 505-690-4498

2ND STREET. High ceilings, 2000 square feet. Track lighting. Roll-up doors uncover large glass windows, storage room, small backyard. Easy parking. $1200 monthly for the first three months, + utilities + $1700 security deposit. (negotiable). Available now! 505-490-1737

Sell Your Stuff!

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

986-3000


Saturday, June 8, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

sfnm«classifieds »announcements«

»jobs«

to place your ad, call

ACCOUNTING PART TIME to possible FULL TIME Bookkeeper, Secretary Needed for retail flooring store. Must have basic computer knowledge, please bring resume to 3008 Cielo Court, Santa Fe. 505-471-3454

ADMINISTRATIVE $300 REWARD for lost Minpin Monday, May 6, 2013, at the Nambe Falls Gas Station. Babe’s collar is red with little bone designs and dog tags. She has a nick on one of her ears. Please call 505-470-5702. Black, BROWN CHIHUAHUA MIX, Male. Dog Tag named Chainsaw. Lost on Airport Road. 505-515-6900

CANON CAMERA, in De Vargas Mall on 5/21/13. REWARD!!! 505-982-8510 DOG, BOXER, female, red. Missing a front leg. Lost in Santa Fe; June 4th. Call 505-426-7701 or 203-821-1203.

LOST DOG! Dalmation cross. Monday 6/5, Ribera area. 3 year old female, red collar. Philadelphia tags. 215-2188227 MISSING, 2 year old Male Bengal Cat. 505-577-6224, REWARD offered!

ADMINISTRATIVE CLIENT SERVICE ASSISTANT

For financial services firm. Need strong communication, administrative and problem solving skills. Ability to multi-task and work independently. Strong Microsoft Office computer skills. Prior financial experience a plus. Full Benefits, Salary DOE. Santa Fe Office. EOE. Send Resume: tish.dirks@ubs.com or Fax: 888-279-5510

WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000 UNITED WORLD

College-USA

Seeks a Part-Time Administrative Assistant For Vice-President Office For more information and to download an application Visit our website at www.uwcusa.org/employment Deadline to apply is June 21, 2013. EEOE

HIGH-END Residential General Contractor seeking FULL-TIME JOB SUPERINTEN DENT. Must have at least 10 years construction experience. Please mail resume and references to 302 Catron St., Santa Fe, NM 87501. No phone calls or walkins please.

DESERT ACADEMY OF SANTA FE A 6-12, co-educational, independent, International Baccalaureate World School seeks a PART TIME COMPUTER SCIENCE TEACHER for technology and programming classes at secondary school level, beginning in August 2013. Works with faculty and staff for routine troubleshooting and systems maintenance tasks and with the Technology Director for strategic and long term projects, including curriculum development. Please send resumes and cover letters to: ppreib@ desertacademy.org

DRIVERS DRIVE FOR DYNAMIC IN NEW EQUIPMENT No-Touch OTR freight, monthly & quarterly bonuses, great pay, benefits, home-time! 1 year CDL-A Required: 1-866-319-0458 LORETTO LINE TOURS Tour guide wanted. Must have CDL with air brake endorsement. Great pay. Inquiries call: 505-412-1260.

MUSIC DEPARTMENT CHAIR New Mexico School for the Arts (Art Institute) NMSA, a public/private partnership in Santa Fe, New Mexico, is seeking resumes for the position of Music Department Chair. Please visit www.nmschoolforthearts.org/ about/careers-at-nmsa/ for qualifications and position description

TOW TRUCK DRIVER NEEDED for Santa Fe area. Call 505-992-3460

HOSPITALITY

EDUCATION

FOR THE Fall semester at 2 locations hiring several positions. Experience prefered. Call Chef Paul or email, 505-690-3028 Paul.Gentile@cafebonappetit.com. Vacation benefits, holidays.

DESERT ACADEMY OF SANTA FE A 6-12, co-educational, independent, International Baccalaureate World School seeks a D IR E C T O R OF OPERATIONS responsible for the coordination of operations and administrative processes. This position includes oversight and leadership in the development and integration of school operations, including financial, marketing and development. Experience in educational institutions preferred. For greater detail of the job description, please visit our website at www.desertacademy.org

AUTOMOTIVE

SMALL GRAY DOG in La Cienega area. $300 reward! Please call 505-629-8500 or 505-316-1533. She is very missed!

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

LEXUS OF SANTA FE Seeks Technician

To join the growing Lexus Family! Ideal applicants possess ASE certification, good work habits and desire to be long-term player. Positive attitude, neat and clean appearance. Compensation $30-$80k DOE. Apply in person with Mark Franklin, 6824 Cerrillos Road.

DESERT ACADEMY OF SANTA FE A 6-12, co-educational, independent, International Baccalaureate World School seeks a V A R S I T Y BOYS’ BASKETBALL COACH for the 2013 - 2014 season. Please send resumes and cover letters to: ppreib@ desertacademy.org

MEDICAL DENTAL

MANAGEMENT

Santa Fe Symphony

seeks to fill the position of Operations Manager Responsibilities include planning, overseeing and executing all aspects of stage production for an 11+ concert season. Contracts, travel arrangements, budgeting, general office, bookkeeping and special events. Must be able to work independently and multitask. For complete job description and application instructions contact: svenja@santafesymphony.org

MEDICAL DENTAL A C h i l d friendly individual to manage large pediatric rehabilitation practice. Knowledge and at least two years experience or certification with office scheduling, medical billing (ICD9 and CPT coding), and insurance billing and authorizations. Please 9946.

fax resumes

to 505-954-

MEDICAL ASSOCIATES OF NORTHERN NEW MEXICO , located in Los Alamos, has an opening for a Full-Time RN/LPN and Medical Assistant. Join us, and grow along with our practice. Candidate should have experience in a clinical setting, be computer savvy and enjoy teamwork. Non-Smoking applicants only. Contact Cristal: 505-661-8964, or email resume to: job@mannm.com

OFFICE STAFF

Advantage Home Care is looking for an administrative assistant to help our nurses in Santa Fe. Please visit our website www.advatanagehcr.com/careers for more information and to apply. Questions? Call 505.828.0232

WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000 P C M is hiring PCAs/Caregivers, LPNs, RNs and RN Case Managers for in-home care in Santa Fe and the surrounding areas. PCA & Caregiver $11 hourly, LPN $25 hourly, RN $32 hourly. SIGN ON BONUS AVAILABLE FOR NURSES!

MANAGEMENT HOME CARE Supervisor Immediate hire for Santa Fe area home care provider. Must have experience and knowledge of programs which are relevant to personal care in the home. Salary based on experience. All interviews will be conducted in Santa Fe on the week of June 10. 505-238-6680, 575-584-2601.

WE GET RESULTS! So can you with a classified ad

NO QUESTIONS ASKED Please return to SF Animal Shelter 505 501 3440

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

EDUCATION

CONSTRUCTION EXPERIENCED CONSTRUCTION LABORER WITH GENERAL CONSTRUCTION ABILITIES. CALL FOR APPOINTMENT TO APPLY.. BRING YOUR DOCUMENTATION AND REFERENCES. HIRING IMMEDIATELY.. 505-982-0590

LOST

986-3000

B-7

CALL 986-3000

Progressive, young University based in Santa Fe seeks full-time Office Manager

With 5-plus years’ experience, facility in Microsoft Office, who is mature, detailed-oriented and takes initiative. Competitive salary with benefits. Email cover letter and resume to: eldredged@insightu.net or fax to 505-819-5609.

Call 866.902.7187 Ext. 350 or apply at www.procasemanagement.com EOE BUSY EYECARE practice is seeking an assistant manager with experience in medical insurance billing. Full time, competitive salary with benefits. Email resume to: info@accentsfe.com or fax to 505984-8892 DENTAL ASSISTANT, Part time, Thursday 7 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. & Friday 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., fax resume to 505988-5809

EXPERIENCED HOME HEALTH AIDES ARE BEING HIRED NOW! Fast growing home care agency based in Santa Fe needs staff seven days a week and for all hours. Assignments are currently available in and around Santa Fe, Los Alamos, White Rock and Albuquerque. The ideal candidate will have a current CPR certification and First Aide training, valid driver’s license, reliable transportation with proof of insurance, and a desire to assist people in their endeavor to remain independent in their own homes. Check us out at anurseinthefamilyhomecare.com CNAs, EMTs and Medical Assistants are also qualified to apply.

REGISTERED NURSE

Advantage Home Care and Hospice is looking for full time RN for the Santa Fe area. Competitive pay, health benefits, and paid time off. $2,000 sign on bonus for Hospice nurse with experience. Please visit our website www.advantagehcr.com/careers for more information and to apply. Questions? Call 505.828.0232

The Life Link

Immediate opening for a Medical Records Manager. Must be detail oriented, accurate and highly organized. Medical Records degree a plus. Minimum of 3 years experience in the medical records field. This is working at an integrated Behavioral Health and Medical Health care facility. Please submit resume via fax to (505) 438-6011.

MISCELLANEOUS JOBS

FULL TIME HOUSEKEEPER WORK AND LIVE ON SANTA FE ESTATE Call, 505-995-8984.

Sell Your Stuff!

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

986-3000

HIRING EVENT - ON-SITE INTERVIEWS 530 W. Cordova, Santa Fe, New Mexico (by Trader Joe’s) Thursday, June 13th 10:00 a.m. – 7:00 p.m.

PUBLIC NOTICES Be Published Class Local publisher announces a limited class to have local writers see their book published in print (hard or soft cover) and or e-book. Assistance and instruction over 6 weekly 1 1/2 hour classes beginning Mid June. includes manuscript critique, title review, design, font and back matter, cover art, formatting, priniting, binding, international distribution, marketing techniques, and follow-up. Writer retains 75% book profit. This is a not-for-profit invitation by a 10 year experienced publisher and author. Class will start mid June. $235 class fee. 505-717-4109

• Assistant Manager • Wellness Practitioners Pharmaca is the nation’s only integrative retail store/pharmacy offering health and wellness solutions to our customers. We offer practitioners (naturopaths, herbalists, homeopaths, etc) fulfilling work in your field + benefits. If you have natural products knowledge, management expertise and love retail, come talk to us about our assistant manager position and our wellness practitioner openings. Learn more about us and these positions at www.pharmaca.com

Work Here…Feel Better

EOE

service«directory CALL 986-3000

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

CLEANING

IRRIGATION

BEGINNERS GUITAR LESSONS. Age 6 and up! Only $25 hourly. I come to you! 505-428-0164

LAURA & ARTURO CLEANING SERVICES: Offices, apartments, condos, houses, yards. Free phone estimates. Monthly/ weekly. 15 Years experience. 303-505-6894, 719-291-0146

sprinklers, drip, new installations, and rennovations. Get it done right the first time. Have a woman do it. Lisa, 505-310-0045.

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

CLEANING A+ Cleaning Homes, Office, Apartments, post construction, windows. House and Pet sitting. References available, $15 per hour. Julia, 505204-1677.

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

PROFESSIONAL IRRIGATION

LANDSCAPING ARTIFICIAL TURF. High quality, remnants at a fraction of the cost. Ideal for large or small areas. Call, 505-471-8931 for more information. COTTONWOOD LANDSCAPING - Full Landscaping Designs, Rock, Trees, Boulders, Brick, Flagstone. FREE ESTIMATES, 15% OFF ALL SUMMER LONG! 505-907-2600, 505-990-0955.

Plumbing, roof patching, dumping, weed wacking, trim grass, edging, cutting trees, painting, fencing, heating and air conditioning, sheet rock, taping drywall. 505-204-0254

AFFORDABLE HANDYMAN SERVICE

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

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

CLEAN HOUSES IN AND OUT

Windows, carpets and offices. Own equipment. $18 an hour. Silvia, 505-920-4138. HANDYMAN, LANDSCAPING, FREE ESTIMATES, BERNIE, 505-316-6449.

GREENCARD LANDSCAPING

AC JACK, LLC SERVICES. All your home and yard needs. Flowerbeds, trees, & irrigation maintenance available. Email: lealch32@q.com 505-474-6197, 505-913-9272.

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

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

LANDSCAPING

Landscaping Plus

TURN ON...TURN OFF Irrigation Services. $10 off start-up service. License #83736. 505-983-3700

HANDYMAN

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

LANDSCAPING

Plan Now! New Installations and Restorations. Irrigation, Hardscapes, Concrete, retaining walls, Plantings, Design & intelligent drought solutions. 505-995-0318 JUAN’S LANDSCAPING Coyote fences, Yard cleaning, Pruning, Tree cutting, Painting (inside, outside), Flagstone & Gravel. References. Free Estimates. 505-231-9112 TRASH HAULING, Landscape clean up, tree cutting, anywhere in the city and surrounding areas. Call Gilbert, 505-983-8391, 505-316-2693. FREE ESTIMATES!

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

- Landscape Design, - Planting, Irrigation, - Clean Up, Pruning, - Flagstone Walkways, - Tree Trimming, - Hauling, etc.

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

MOVERS

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

505-819-9836

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

PAINTING A BETTER PAINT JOB. A REASONABLE PRICE. PROFESSIONAL, INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR. 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE. RELIABLE. FREE ESTIMATES. 505-9821207 HOMECRAFT PAINTING Small jobs ok & Drywall repairs. Licensed. Jim. 505-350-7887

PLASTERING

STORAGE A VALLY U STOR IT Now renting 10x10, 10x20, Outdoor RV Spaces. Uhaul Trucks, Boxes, Movers. In Pojoaque. Call 505-455-2815. COLD STORAGE! 50 X 50ft, 2 walk in coolers, 2 walk in freezers, 1 preperation room. $1200 per month. 505-471-8055

TREE SERVICE THE TREE SURGEON Removes dangerous limbs and trees any size. Average cost $50 per limb, $750 per tree. Insured, 505-514-7999


B-8

THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, June 8, 2013

sfnm«classifieds MISCELLANEOUS JOBS

GREAT PAY! GREAT HOURS! GREAT ATMOSPHERE!

Enivornmentally safe, living wage company has an opening for Dry Cleaning Production. Must have strong computer skills. No Sundays or evening work. Apply in person at: 1091 St. Francis Drive

TRADES

COLLECTIBLES

SOUTHWEST METAL P R O D U C T S needs a person willing to train as a HVAC INSTALLER. Some background in HVAC is desired. Salary depends on experience level. Call 505473-4575. 3142 Rufina Street, Santa Fe, New Mexico. M-F, 8:00 am to 4:30 pm.

TIMES Magazine, 1973. "Secretariat", Cover, Feature. Like new, $8. 505-8206015

»merchandise«

WATER CONSERVATION TECHNICIAN Responsible for enforcing water use codes and regulations, maintains compliance database, conducts inspections and evaluates conditions of water service. Position closes 6/13/13. The City of Santa Fe offers competitive compensation and paid holidays, generous vacation and sick leave. For detailed information on this position or to obtain an application, visit our website at www.santafenm.gov.

RETAIL COUNTER SALESPERSON WANTED

Construction and customer service experience preferred. Please apply in person at Empire Builders at 1802 Cerillos Road. MIRAGE SPA SALES & TANNING Must be friendly, computer skills a must, some sales experience. Full time. Apply in person 1909 St. Michaels Drive.

SALES MARKETING ART SALES

to place your ad, call

986-3000

8X10 WOVEN, Wool Native design rug. Beige, maroon, sage green with fringe. $100. 505-474-9020 GLASS-TOP END TABLE. Metal legs with faux verde marble finish. $40. 505-982-8303

LARGE DINING TABLE $100 obo. 505490-9095

LADIES ARMORED and vented BMW motorcycle jacket size 10R and pants size 12R. TOP QUALITY,. Rarely used. $400 OBO 662-3578.

ANTIQUES 11 VICTORIAN FIGURINES Occupied Japan. Some marked, some not. $100. 505-466-6205

ANTIQUE ICE CREAM Stool & Chair (needs bottom), $50. 505-466-6205 ANTIQUE ICE CREAM (505)466-6205

Table,

$85.

ART DECO, nude. Very old. 4” tall. Ivory color- black base. $50. 505-4666205

CHARLIE’S ANTIQUES 811 CERRILLOS TUESDAY- SUNDAY 11-5:30. WORLD COLLECTIBLES of art, jewelry, pottery, military and more! We buy. (505)470-0804 COCA-COLA CHANGE tray, 1973. New. (Elaine Coca-Cola). $15. 505-466-6205

LIVING ROOM sofa and pillows for sale. 6 years old, excellent condition, would keep but moved into a home with a small living room. $500 OBO. Call 474-5210. OAK TV/CLOTHES, 5 drawer Armoire. 82"x 42". $225 POOL TABLE, 7 1/2’, with accessories. $145 Please call 505-466-1541

Old fashioned comfy dark wood rocking chair with large cushions. excellent condition. $100. 505-9869765 please leave a message. QUALITY COUCH, down filled, solid wood construction. $100, 505-4747005

COKE TRAY Elaine Coca-Cola change tray. Original. $65. 505-466-6205

GUITARS, 1982 DY79 A l a v a r e z Y a iri handmade, $3000. Laurie Williams handmade TUI, $5000. Epiphone ET550 classic, damaged, $150. 505-490-1175 or 505-470-6828 HAMILTON UPRIGHT Piano, Mahogany, excellent condition, 8 years old, $1600, obo, 505-988-3788.

PHOTO EQUIPMENT MOVIE EDITOR with film splicer, new in box with manual $25. 505-982-8303

HAND-PAINTED JAPAN, cotton-ball holder. Top removable. Approximately 100 years old. $75. 505-4666205

Golf clubs and bag. Royale, Wilson and others. $40 obo 505-982-8303

AMERICAN ESKIMO miniature. 7 weeks, male $600 firm, female $650 firm. Cash only. Call for appointment, 505-459-9331.

TV RADIO STEREO

CHIHUAHUAS & POMERANIANS . Very affordable, playful, loving. 505-570-0705 or 505-920-2319

Responsible for loading material, and cleaning, of production equipment. Collecting and stacking down of press, bindery, and inserted papers, Keeps all production equipment supplied with the correct materials to keep machine running at maximum efficiency. Must be able to communicate well with co workers and stand for prolonged periods with repetitive bending and lifting of 20 pounds and the ability to occasionally lift up to 75 pounds. This is an entry level position with opportunities to advance to full time employment with benefits as well as advancing to other positions in the production department. Shifts will vary based on availability, but will most likely be evening/night positions. Submit application to: Tim Cramer 1 New Mexican Plaza No Phone Calls please Successful completion of a drug test and physical will be required prior to employment offer

APPLIANCES CULLIGAN WATER Softener. Used only a few months. $100. 505-424-2170 DRYER WHIRLPOOL 220 volts, white, $99. 505-662-6396 LARGE CHAMPION AIR CONDITIONER, 1/2 Horse Power, Side draft, $100. 505-692-9188 REFRIGERATOR WITH Top Freezer, 10 cubic feet, 3 1/2 years old, White. $400 obo. 505-929-7969

GREEN RECLINER, almost new, $100. 505-989-5366

GARAGE SALE NORTH HOT TUB, and cover seats 4. 220 volts. Can deliver $1,200. 505-6626396

LAWN & GARDEN

HORSES

COMPOST, TOPSOIL, soil builder, $30 per cubic yard. Free Delivery with 7 or more yards. 505-316-2999

LOOKING FOR Tennesee Walkers and Missouri Foxtrotters. Green broke ok. 5 to 15 years old, will consider other gaited horses. Call Broken Saddle Riding Company, 505-424-7774.

SELF-PROPELLED TORO LAWNMOWER. $100. 505-988-5648

MEDICAL EQUIPMENT WHEELED WALKER: Foldable. Adjustable. Perfect condition. $20. 505-9828303

WASHER AND DRYER PEDESTALS FOR FRONT LOADING MACHINES. NEW $458 ASKING $350. 505-470-9820.

BRUSH GUARD, Black, for small SUV Brand new, $100. 505-466-1541

ART

Pool Table Hanging Overhead lights, one unit, 52" long New, $85. 505-4661541

AUCTIONS RAYE RILEY Auctions, 4375 Center Place, Santa Fe. Auction every Friday night. Viewing at 5:00p.m. Auction at 7:00p.m. We accept consignments for every weeks auction. 505-9131319

»garage sale«

WROUGHT IRON 67 bottle wine rack $100, 505-989-5366

POSITION WANTED To care for and train a stable of horses. Cam Kattell 505-660-4456

PETS SUPPLIES

TORBO Electric Snow Shovel, new in box, $65. 505-466-1541

I a m a three-year-old, neutered male Akita/Lab mix. Since I’m an active and social guy, I need a family who will be happy to take me for daily walks and maybe a special hike once in a while. I can be shy, but once I get to know you, you couldn’t ask for a better four-legged friend. I respond to the commands "come" and "sit". I might like children-I just haven’t been introduced to any yet. Although I’m okay with most dogs I’d rather not share my home, so I need to be the only dog. I do love the dog park. I don’t really know any cats, but I was not overly interested in them at the shelter. I promise to be a loyal companion, and my love will shine through with warm kisses and lots of affection. By now you must really want to meet me!

Call the Los Alamos shelter to get more information about me 505 662-8179

BREAD MAN bread machine. Hardly used. Excellent condition. Makes bread, pizza, bagels, $75. 505-9826438

LARGE DRAFTING table $100. obo. 505-490-9095

For more information call the Espanola Valley Humane Society at 505-753-8662 or visit their website at www.evalleyshelter.org

»animals«

MISCELLANEOUS

LABRADOODLES - Beautiful Brown, Medium Size. Fenced Yard Required. $600 - $800. 505-453-2970

601 ALTO Street Futon frame, Tema Cuddle Chair, children’s "Girls" clothes, shoes, and toys; dishes, women’s "size 8" clothes and shoes.

FRIDAY & SATURDAY, JUNE 8 - 9 48 sheets styro foam, kitchen, bath, cabinets, household furnishings, kitchen appliances. Pojoaque Area. Follow signs off Buffalo Thunder Road - West Frontage Road.

LARGE FAMILY MOVING SALE Equipment, gardening, furniture, clothing (girls ages 5 to 13), household items. 6 East Sunflower Circle, Santa Fe (Camino La Tierra) Friday and Saturday June 7 and 8th, 7 to 3 p.m. Everything Must Go! Take Camino La Tierra exit off of Hwy. 599 and head towards Las Campanas. At first stop sign, take a right on Wildflower. Then first left on Sunflower Circle after passing the mailboxes on left. WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000

CENTURY BABY stoller. Good condition. $30. 505-692-9188 CENTURY CAR seats. Infant and toddler. $20 for both. Good condition. $30. 505-692-9188

COMPUTER MONITOR 15" Perfect for 2nd Laptop Monitor. $35, 913-2105 DVD PLAYER Panasonic with Battery, case. Portable, convenient! $49 9132105

BUILDING MATERIALS

EVENFLO TODDLER CAR SEAT. Great condition and quality. $45. 505-9869765 please leave a message.

Concrete wire mesh, 4 x 4 squares, roll. $85. 505-662-6396

Foreign language study books. French, German, Russian. $5 each 505-982-8303

FILL DIRT $5 per cubic yard, Base Course $8.50 per cubic yard. Delivery Available. 505-316-2999

LADDER. 6’ aluminum step and platform. 200 wt. $45. 505-989-4114 VIGAS ALL Sizes, Fencing Material 6 feet high by 300 feet length. MIscellaneous wood for building or fire. Bob 505-470-3610

CLOTHING MBT BLACK SHOES. Womens size 10, mens size 8. Like new! $25. 505-4749020

Summer, better quality Girl’s Clothing. Size 7-8. Includes 4 summer dresses, $25 for entire collection. Gently used. 505-954-1144

COLLECTIBLES Roofers wanted for National Roofing Santa Fe. Apply in person at 8:00 a.m. weekday mornings at 1418 4th Street, Santa Fe

CKC REGISTERED Chow-Chow puppies for sale. Champion blood lines. Ready today! Call 505-920-8618

STAFFORD SMIRE Chamber Pot. Blue. $50. 505-466-6205

FULL-TIME MAINTENANCE ASSISTANT

No Prior Machine Experience Required

SIDE TABLES 12 x 34 x 42 with Willows $250 each. Very Colorful. 505982-4926

Jack is a 3 month old Great Dane mix puppy who will be over 100 pounds in no time. Both pets will be up for adoption at the Genoveva Chavez Community Center this Saturday, 6/8, from 11am to 3 pm in Santa Fe.

SPORTS EQUIPMENT

27" PANASONIC with remote. $45. 505-662-6396

GRANDFATHER Clock with record, 8 track player and am, fm radio, $500 obo. Call, 505-692-4022.

Lab sisters, one yellow and one black. 10 weeks old, first set of shots already. Mom on site. Sale $400 each. Mom is a chocolate lab and Dad is a black lab. We are local here in Santa Fe. Please call to come and see them. (310)227-5159 or (505)615-8109, Jenna or Patrick.

EUREKA TENT for two, includes mattresses and large North Face Back Pack. All for $100. 505-989-4114

ENAMEL PITCHER & Bowl, white. $45. 505-466-6205

Now Hiring!

P/T MACHINE ATTENDANT

Trooper is a 1 year old cat who loves other cats and dogs.

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS

SMALL TOASTER OVEN. Hamilton Beach. Barely used. $20. 505-982-8303

Experience with facility maintenance required. Experience with HVAC, plumbing, electrical or construction highly desired. Apply online at: www.kingstonhealthcare.com 505-471-2400

Adorable Puppies For Sale!!

Wooden bird cage far east style carving. aproximately 11" x 15" x 25". $25 505-982-8303

Exclusively Designed High Quality Jewelry

LOCKSMITH FOR busy shop. Prefer experience. Apply in person 1915 Cerrillos Road.

PETS SUPPLIES

FURNITURE

Sony 20 inch television, $30. 36 inch Toshiba, $40 with converter box. 505438-0465

TRADES

PETS SUPPLIES

MISCELLANEOUS

ARCHITECTURAL Digest, 2005 Senator, Mrs. John McCaine Cover, $5. 505-820-6015

Sophisticated, warm person to accompany a professional team. Sales experience required, no matter what industry. Commission based position. Only apply if you are experienced in sales. Send cover letter & resume: Patrica Carlisle Fine Art, 554 Canyon Road, Santa Fe, NM 87501. No phone calls please.

Full & Part-Time Openings Your Retail Sales career can be as brilliant as our jewelry & at the same time imagine making someone’s day! We are looking for individuals who are selfmotivated, enthusiastic, and sales goal driven. Mati is a NM Family owned & operated business since 1975! We offer advancement opportunities, great benefits and a unique company who thinks of our employees as "jewels"! A background check will be completed at time of employment. Applications accepted at Santa Fe Old Town Square or e-mail a resume to: careers@kabana.net EOE/H/V

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

THE GODFATHER! Collector’s Edition. 7-piece VHS. Perfect condition. $27. 505-474-9020 BEN HUR. Best Picture 1959, Academy Award. VHS. $12. 505-474-9020

Kuryakyn Tour Trunk Rollbag: $100.00 T-Bag Universal Expandable: $120.00 Roll Bag Studded, adjustable integral back rest: $80.00 All bags "like new", prices firm, cash only. 505-660-9272 Louvred window shutters, 6 pieces. All wood, white, Each shutter measures 16"x69.75", includes some side pieces. $100. 505-954-1144 LARGE SWAMP cooler (air conditioner), side draft. $100. Espanola, 505692-9188. TRAILER SKIRTING, white plastic, 20x80. Good condition. $100, 505-6929188

Coming Soon!!

Starting Sundays in June... THE place to find hospitality employment opportunities. Or, list your open positions for just $30 per listing, including logo! Ask us about our display ad sizes as well.

Call our Recruitment Specialists at 986-3000 to place your ad.


Saturday, June 8, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

sfnm«classifieds GARAGE SALE SOUTH 2954 RODEO PARK DRIVE WEST HUGE RUMMAGE SALE! SATURDAY JUNE 8 FROM 8-1. Multiple sellers with furniture, books, toys, clothing, and much more! Parking lot of NM Sports & Physical Therapy. #2 AND #4 NARROWS WASH RANCHO VIEJO Multi-Family Sale! Saturday, June 8, 9-3 pm Kitchen & household items, clothes, shoes, luggage, backpacks, books, lighting fixtures, much more! 3218 NIZHONI DR Saturday June 8th 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. 3 family garage sale. No junk. Large variety items.

3894 MONTANA VERDE RD Garage Sale Sunday, June 9th. Clothes, toys, twin bed and box spring, bedding, curtains. 7:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m. Centex Villa Sonata subdivision. 6001 MONTE AZUL 8 A.M. - 12 P.M. Large Garage Sale, Camping gear, kids stuff, and much more!

BIG GARAGE SALE SATURDAY, 8- NOON 2 Shannon Court Rancho Viejo Make a left or right on Richards Ave. from Rodeo Road, pass SF Community College to Windmill Ridge, stay on Richards and make a left on Crows View. FURNITURE, KIDS TOYS, clothing, miscellaneous. Lots to choose from, pricing negotiable. 3824 Montana Verde Road, Villa Sonata Subdivision off Governor Miles. THE FLEA AT THE DOWNS WILD WOMYNS’ WARDROBE SALE! This weekend only! Samples sale/ personal. Look for our red flag!

GARAGE SALE WEST 2714 LA Silla Dorada, Saturday - Sunday, 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. Multi-Family. Furniture, Jewelry, Antiques, Collectable sand much more. Follow signs with yellow balloons from Rodeo and Yucca. 909 OSAGE AVENUE Large Multi-Family sale Furniture, art, antiques, household Saturday June 8, 9 a.m. - ? ANNUAL COMMUNITY YARD SALE AT LAS ACEQUIAS On Calle Atajo on Saturday, June 8th from 8:30 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. Over 40 homes participating with many treasures. Furniture, tools, household items and much more. JUST FOLLOW THE SIGNS WITHIN THE NEIGHBORHOOD. DRIVEWAY SALE 1216 OSAGE AVENUE 8 am, Saturday only. 52"wide Victorian roll-top desk- $500, Massive proportion 80"long tressle leg table- $600, highly carved Afghani trunk- $450, Deco vanity with mirror, $125, Deco chest of drawers- $125; Oak round-top table- $45, 2 New Mexico tables- $45 each, chairs, doors, lumber, clothing & household, too many items to mention. First Come, First served. KITCHEN, KIDS STUFF, Clothes (Womens, Mens, and Kids), Books, Vintage Light Fixtures, Clocks and Watches, Home Repair Materials, Lots of Miscellaneous.

Saturday 7:30am to ? 7029 Valentine Loop

MULTI FAMILY YARD SALE Household, Clothing, Good Stuff! Saturday June 8 8 a.m. to noon. 1707 Avenida Cristobal Colon

GARAGE SALE ELDORADO 2 Estrella de la Manana (The Ridges) Saturday, 6/8, 8:30am to 2pm. Moving! Table saw, air compressor, snowblower, lawn mower, furniture, craft supplies, yarn, small appliances, clothing, toys, electronics, large houseplants, dvds, cd audiobooks, embroidery machine, ski equipment, Pimentel guitar, lots more! LA TIENDA INDOOR COMMUNITY YARD SALE From the residents of Eldorado Saturday June 8th & Sunday June 9th 9:00 am ~ 2 pm Furniture Art Household Books Women Career & Casual Clothes For information and reservations call Elsa at 505-466-3357 La Tienda at Eldorado, 7 Caliente Road (corner of Avenida Vista Grande and Hwy 285) Santa Fe, NM, 87508

1470 UPPER CANYON ROAD. Saturday & Sunday. June 8 - June 9. 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. Everything Must Go! Tables, chairs, furniture, appliances, and much more.

4 CRAZY LADIES CARPORT SALE, SATURDAY, 8AM-2PM. Don’t miss this one! TOP QUALITY jewelry, household, kitchen, garden items, furniture, Pilates equipment, GOOD clothes, luggage, baby stuff and MORE! 122 MATEO CIRCLE NORTH. No earlies. 502 W Cordova Rd, Corner of Cordova and Luisa No room at the house,having a parking lot sale at office. Outdoor furniture, household furniture, small hibachi, lamps, new leather ottoman, area rugs, other nice items. Sat 9:00-1:00. Call Vanessa with questions 631 Old Santa Fe Trail Saturday 6/8 only 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Hutch, portable dishwasher, couch, great stuff! ESTATE SALE Saturday June 8 Only, 9a.m. to 4p.m. 830 Paseo De Don Carlos. Tools, collectibles, fine art, furniture. 505-577-1956 & 505-231-0015 GARAGE/ ESTATE SALE 100+ year old furniture, bikes, tools, exercise equipment, computer 10 Ute Circle, 87505 Friday & Saturday 8 a.m. to Noon GARAGE SALE SUNDAY ONLY 8-noon. 807 San Isabel, off Galisteo/ Lomita. Baby, Kids Clothing, toys. Bionicles, Fiesta Ware, Unicycle, Books. MOVING SALE Household items, collectibles, vintage and new clothes, shoes, furniture, albums, sports equipment, art, much more! 1010 CAMINO REDONDO SATURDAY, 9-2

to place your ad, call

986-3000

»cars & trucks«

DOMESTIC

CLASSIC CARS

FOR A GOOD HONEST DEAL, PLEASE COME SEE YOUR HOMETOWN FORD, LINCOLN DEALER. NEW AND USED INVENTORY! STEVE BACA 505-316-2970

B-9

Have a product or service to offer? Call our small business experts today! 4X4s

IMPORTS

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

1997 INFINITI I-30. 177k miles. Dark Green. Automatic, runs great, very reliable, leather seats, power windows, a few minor dings. Great commuter car, asking $1900. For more info call or txt 505-690-2850.

HUGE SALE 10 A.M. Friday, 7:45 a.m. Saturday 112 West San Mateo Road, 3 houses west of Don Gaspar. Household, tools, electronics, designer clothing, HEALING TOOLS. Bernina Sewing, big spools, thread etc. vintage linens, Euro linens, fabrics, TIVO with Lifetime, new ish RAV tires etc. Trampoline, RIFE, 94 Pathfinder 70k miles, toys. INDOOR , Outdoor Furniture, garden supplies, clothing, books, rugs, pond, 1969 BMW 1600. 114 La Placita Circle. 8a.m.-2p.m. Saturday June 8

MASSIVE SALE! THIS IS THE ONE! 9 & 10 Camino Sudeste (cor.Sudeste Pl.) 5 min. from Harry’s Roadhouse. Huge post-move, downsizing sale. Lots of vintage; some antiques; furniture; collectibles; tons of household; latillas; screen doors; way too much to list. Sat. June 8th 9a to 3p. No Earlies. SATURDAY, JUNE 8th 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. 1108 Calle Quieta off Calle Del Cielo Womens 3x sizes, towels, blankets, sheets, toys, miscelanious, Lemonade and Cookies.

ESTATE SALES

WERE SO DOG GONE GOOD! We Always Get Results!

BEAUTIFUL ALL black, 1997 Jaguar XK8 65k miles. Always garaged, interior leather soft with no cracking. Interior wood trim like new. Convertible top in excellent working condition with no fading. Engine and transmission in excellent condition. No dings or chips in new paint job. $12,000. 505-298-9670 CHEVEROLET C-10 1971. Classic 350 V-8, Manual Transmission, Power stearing, Clean inside and out. Reliable Daily Driver. $5000. Must Sell 505977-0701.

Call our helpful Ad-Visors Today!

1976 JEEP CJ 4X4 - $5200. AUTOMATIC V8 MOTOR 350, NEW CARBURETOR, A/C, NEW RIMS AND TIRES, CD, VERY CLEAN, RUNS VERY WELL. 505-5019615

2012 FORD FOCUS-SE HATCHBACK FWD One Owner, Carfax, Garaged, NonSmoker, 31,000 Miles, Most Options, Factory Warranty, Pristine $15,495

Another CLARK & COOK ESTATE SALE Coming Saturday & Sunday June 15, 16

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

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

986-3000

338 POTRILLO Drive Estate Sale Fri June 7 Sat June 8th, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Pajarito Acres in White Rock Furnishings, art, books, H H goods, auto, shop yard tools, stereo equip. and more. No early birds.

2002 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE OVERLAND One Owner, Carfax, 4x4, Automatic, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Sixty-Four Service Records Available, Loaded, Pristine, Affordable, $6,995 WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!

1978 CHEVY, 4 door 3/4 ton Truck TOO MUCH to list! This is a complete restored custom truck, with a racing cam and only 2000 miles on engine, loaded with chrome and extras, 23,000.00 in reciepts not including labor, trophy winner, with first place, best of show, engine, class, sound system and more. I can send photos. Call for details make offer. 505-4693355 $23000 2002 FORD MUSTANG. ONLY 14,000 MILES! ONE OWNER, 5 SPEED 6 CIL. ENGINE. PERFECT CONDITION. $8,000 505-474-7646 or 505-310-9007

2003 LIFTED FORD F-250 4X4 - $12000. MOTOR 5.4 IN GAS V8, AUTOMATIC, 129,000 MILES, NEW CD, NEW TIRES & RIMS, WINDOWS MANUAL, A/C, CRUISE CONTROL , CLEAN TITLE VERY NICE, NO LEAKS, CLEAN. 505-501-5473

PRISTINE 2012 RAV4. LOADED! 4WD, V-6. $300 for 23 months to take over lease, or $22,582.00 pay off. Save $5,000 off new. Full warranty. 505699-6161

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

IMPORTS

Home of local artist, many original paintings. Entire contents of house to be sold. 1938 CHEVY deluxe project car. Complete with Fenders, hood, running boards, 350 crate engine. Call Dennis 719-843-5198.

CLARK & COOK Huge Estate Sale 35 Mesa Rd. June 8 & 9 9a.m. to 3p.m.

A lifetime collection of antiques, gorgeous wood bench with metal inlay, hand painted Hitchcock chairs, 6 caned dining chairs, carved chest. Elegant formal gowns, furs, S/M. Shoes galore new condition, size 8/9. Antique 4 drawer curved chest, Spode, Limoges china, collector plates, crystal glasses, unique vases crystal. 1000 books history and fiction, foo dogs, signed art, 2 framed letters from George V. Usual kitchen items, large collection of smalls. Dog transport kennels, couch. 2 miles past Lone Butte Store Turn left at NM44A, left again at Mesa. See pictures at: www.flickr.com/photos/77387164 @N05/sets/72157633958130227/ ESTATE SALE White wicker 5 drawer chests, 3 drawer end tables, arm chair, metal patio table with 6 chairs and umbrella, oak bookcases, armoire, pictures, and accessories. Saturday 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Quail Run. 505-428-0765

LANDMARK ESTATE SERVICES Judy Settle says: Estate sale at home of an Elegant Lady Please join us this Saturday, June 8th , at 606 E. Palace Ave. in Santa Fe for a lovely sale from the life of an elegant woman. Hours are 9am -2pm and it is one day only. Contents include fine antiques, a huge library, fine art, porcelain, sterling, a fine wardrobe, patio furniture and the stuff of a life well lived. Visit www.landmark-estates.com for pictures. Please park along adjoining streets!

LUXURY ESTATE SALE! Unique and Functional Art for the Savvy Buyer! 80% off of Retail! Saturday and Sunday 8-2 pm Custom Made, 5-Star Quality, Fine Furniture! Antiques, Leather Pieces, Couches, End Chairs, Framed Mirrors, Bars and Tables. Beautiful Carved Tables and Chests. Original Fine art, Lithos and Monographs. Native American Baskets, Kachinas, Beading. Outdoor Furniture Equipmment.

2002 Pontiac Grand AM. $2600. Everything is in working condition. 3.4L V6 engine. It has POWER! Runs nice and smooth. 127,xxx miles but still has a lot more to go. Power windows, power lights, power steering, moon roof, it has pretty much everything. CLEAN TITLE! If interested call or text me at 505-310-8368

2011 BMW 328i, 10k miles. Immaculate! Moonroof, alloy wheels, CD, automatic, power seats- windowslocks, tinted windows, more. BMW factory warranty. $31,995. TOP DOLLAR paid for trade-ins. Mercedes-Benz of Santa Fe 505-913-2900 Open Mon-Sat 9-6

1964 FORD GALAXIE 500 In Storage for 43 Years! Original and in Excellent Condition. Two door fastback, FE big block 352 / 4-barrel, cruse-omatic auto trans. Runs and drives excellent. $12,500. 505-699-9424.

2002 kia spectra - $2800. Runs great. The car has a 103,000 miles on it and is automatic. The car is in good condition if interisted call 505-206-0621 leave message.

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

2004 Saturn Vue

128k miles, 4 cylinder, 5 speed manual, Bluetooth radio, New Tires, Clean Title, Must Sell. $4,950. 505-603-2460

2011 BMW 328Xi AWD - only 14k miles! navigation, premium & convience packages, warranty until 11/2015 $30,331. Call 505-316-3800

4X4s 1967 IMPALA $3,500 obo, 1997 Cadillac $1,000. 1973 Impala $800. 1941 Buick. 1959 Bel Aire. Fishing Boat 16’ $800. 505-429-1239

Toy Box Too Full?

CAR STORAGE FACILITY

2003 BMW 328i - new tires, recently serviced, well equipped and nice condition $8,771. Call 505-216-3800

2008 BMW 328i COUPE-2-DOOR One-Owner, Local, 53,689 miles, Garaged, All Service Records, Automatic Carfax, XKeys, Manuals, Loaded, Pristine $21,495 WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE www.santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945

Airport Road and 599 505-660-3039

2003 MERCEDES-BENZ CLK55 AMG 362 hp, 0-60 in 4.9 seconds, only 66K miles, $14,500 OBO, 505-699-8339

GET NOTICED!

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

CALL 986-3000

DOMESTIC

Pots,

2010 LEXUS HS250h - HYBRID, Factory Certified w/ 100k bumper-to-bumper warranty, navigation, loaded $26,963. Call 505-216-3800

1997 Chevy 4x4 extended cab - $3800. Truck runs excellent and motor does not use any oil. Truck comes with roll bars and tires are new. It is a manual five speed and has a 350. The truck has 210k miles. Call 505-206-0621 leave message. 1990 HONDA CRX - $2600. Runs pretty nice with new clutch, 4 cilynders, sun roof, 5 speed, cd, rims 17", and rebuilt motor so works great. Ready to go. Call 505-501-5473

and Summer

Call for link to online catalog!

2011 MINI Cooper Countryman S AWD - only 17k miles! Free Maintenance till 09/2017, Cold Weather & Panoramic Roof, 1 owner $27,431. Call 505216-3800

Vista Clara Ranch

1 mile North of Galisteo on State Road 41. 20 minutes South East of Santa Fe. 505-660-5066

Stephens A Consignment Gallery

GREG LACHAPELLE ESTATE Remainder Sale Saturday, June 15th 8-2 Like us on Facebook for details

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

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

1977 C-J5 Jeep - 4x4, Tow - bar. Good Condition, new Camo paint. 6 Cyl, 3 speed. $2,800. 2012 IMPREZA SPORT. Only 16k miles, under warranty. Alloy wheels. AWD, automatic, CD, power windows & locks, winter mats, cargo mat, more! One owner, clean Carfax. $21995 Top dollar paid for trade-ins. Mercedes-Benz of Santa Fe 505-913-2900 Open Mon-Sat 9-6 1984 Ford Ranger 4x4, 6 cyl, $2,600. 505-280-2722, Albuquerque.

2012 TOYOTA Prius, 4 door, $4800 miles, excellent condition. $23,000, 505-983-5654.

2011 MINI Cooper S - only 19k miles! 6-speed, turbo, clean 1-owner CarFax, free maintenance until 2017! $21,471. Call 505-216-3800


B-10

THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, June 8, 2013

sfnm«classifieds IMPORTS

to place your ad, call IMPORTS

IMPORTS

986-3000

PICKUP TRUCKS

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

SUVs 2010 CHEVROLET Tahoe LTZ 4WD, white with black leather interior, warranty, 22k miles, 1 owner, $19,000, J73GREENE@YAHOO.COM

MUST SELL! 2011 NISSAN Juke S AWD. Only 6k miles, 1 owner, clean CarFax, like new! $20,471. Call 505-216-3800

2010 SUBARU FORESTER, LIMITED One Owner, Carfax, X-Keys, Garaged, 64,000 Miles, Non-Smoker, Manuals, Two Remote Starts, Panoramic Roof, Loaded, Pristine $19,495.

2009 TOYOTA FJ Cruiser 4WD - only 16k miles! clean 1 owner, CarFax, like new $28,321. Call 505-216-3800

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

1984 CHEVROLET 2-ton, 16 foot flatbed. 2WD, 454 manual transmission (4-speed). 56,000 original miles. $1,850 OBO!

2002 CHEVY Trail Blazer $4500. Automatic, 170,000 miles, very clean , V6 motor vortec 4200, CD, A/C, power windows. Runs pretty good. Very nice! 505-501-5473

Call Andrew, (505)231-4586. Sat through Wed after 5 p.m. and Thurs and Fri any time.

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

2001 JEEP Charokee Sport. 6 Cylinder, automatic, 147,000 Miles. $4995 Call Manny at 505-570-1952

1999 VOLVO V70 Wagon - $4900. Exceptionally clean, 84,000 miles, leather interior, sunroof, automatic Call or text: 505-570-1952

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

Call our helpful Ad-Visors Today!

986-3000

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

2006 SUBARU Outback L.L.Bean Wagon - amazing 45k miles! heated leather, moonroof, truly like new $18,863 Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-2163800.

2010 ACURA MDX ADVANCE One Owner, Every Record, 44,000 Miles, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Third Row Seat, Navigation, Loaded, Factory Warranty, $32,995.

WERE SO DOG GONE GOOD! We Always Get Results!

2011 VOLKSWAGEN CC Sport. Only 16k miles, turbo, great fuel economy, 1 owner clean CarFax, well equipped. $21,491. Call 505-216-3800

REDUCED!

1995 FORD Econoline E150 conversion van. $3800. 167,000 mostly highway miles, 5.8 motor nice and strong. Power locks, power windows, cruise control, front and rear a/c and heater, nice limo lights, rear bench seat turns into a bed, all new rear brakes and wheel cylinders as well as new drums, also has tow package. All around nice vehicle. If interested call 505-690-9034.

2001 Lincoln Navigator - $5000. V8, 185,000 miles. Clean interior, heating, A/C, electric windows. 505-690-9879

»recreational«

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

2005 SUBARU Legacy Outback XT. 94K miles, new subaru motor, turbo, etc. (2000 miles). AWD, automatic, black, cream interior, leather, tint, moon roof, loaded. $8,900. 505-6609477

2010 NISSAN Rogue SL AWD - only 18k miles, leather, moonroof, loaded and pristine $21,381. Call 505-2163800

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

PICKUP TRUCKS

2004 TOYOTA TUNDRA SR5 ACCESS CAB, 4 WD, V8, 109,600 Miles, Bed Liner, Bed Cover, Tow Package, New Tires in 2012, $11,600.00 505-690-5548

SPORTS CARS

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

2002 CHEVY Avalanche. 116,000 miles, black leather interior, 24" rims, new single din multimidia DVD receiver, new window tint, has no oil leaks. Runs like new! NOT 4x4. For more info: Call txt 505-261-9565 if no answer txt or call 505-316-0168 Asking $8500. Might consider trades. Serious buyers only please. 2008 4 - Cylinder Toyota Tacoma 29,142 miles. Like New. Excellent condition, immaculate. $14,320. 505-466-1021

Check out the coupons in this weeks

TV book

1977 DODGE MOTOR Home, 22’ New wood floor & fabrics. Generator, stove, refrigerator. 57,500 miles, engine runs great. $3,950. 505-216-7557 2012 42FT FIBERGLASS FIFTHWHEEL. 4 SLIDES, 2 BEDROOM, 2 AIRS, WASHER, DRYER, DISHWASHER, ANWING, 4 SEASONS. LIKE NEW, USED ONCE. 38,900 505-385-3944.

NEWMARE COUNTRY AIR 1994 Motor Home, runs on Gasoline. In very good condition. Garage kept. $17,000, 505-660-5649.

1998 FIREBIRD Transam. MUST SEE to believe, flawless condition, fast, chip, LS1 eng., Auto, T-TOP, New TIRES!, garaged, fantastic condition! $12,000. 505-469-3355

2008 30’ Sunset Sunnybrook 5th wheel. 1 slide out. Never used. Paid $25,000 and selling for $15,000 Negotiable. 505-692-8860.

2# of coffee $

2004 SUZUKI Vitatara - $4900. 87,000 MILES, V-6 engine, 5-speed, 4-wheel drive, Power windows, power door locks, power mirrors, RUNS GREAT Call or text: 505-570-1952.

2010 TOYOTA Prius II - low miles, 40+ mpg, 1- owner, clean carfax, excellent condition $20,621 Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-216-3800

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

Full line of track shoes and accessories.

2008 TOYOTA Tacoma Double Cab TRD 4WD - 1-owner, clean carfax, V6, SR5, TRD, the RIGHT truck $26,851. Lexus of Santa Fe, 505-216-3800.

2010 TOYOTA RAV4 Sport 4WD. Low miles, 4 cyl, 4WD, 1 owner clean CarFax, moonroof, pristine $21,391. Call 505-216-3800. GREEN DODGE 4x4 Model 1500. All extras with canopy. $5500, 505-438-0415

2003 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE. $3700. Automatic, standard, 3.0 motor. 130,000 miles, CD and A/C. 505-501-5473 Runs good!

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2004 FORD 150 4X4 FX4 OFF ROAD $14,300. 4 DOORS, ALL POWERS, 6 CD, A/C, WORKS AND RUNS GREAT! VERY CLEAN, LIFTED, NEW TIRES, CRUSE CONTROL, AUTOMATIC V8 MOTOR 5.4, 160,000 MILES, CLEAR TITLE, IN VERY GOOD SHAPE, VERY NICE! 505501-9615

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

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RELIABLE LOW Mileage BMW 325i. $2650. Well kept, automatic, A/C, 4 wheel disc brakes, original paint, clean title, engine great, tranny smoothshift, 124k miles. NADA is booked at 6000 high. Autotrader does not have any this low priced, Call 505-310-0885.

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Saturday, June 8, 2013 THE NEW MEXICAN

ANNIE’S MAILBOX

TIME OUT Horoscope

Crossword

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

HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, June 8, 2013: This year a new beginning becomes possible that will have big impact on your life. You easily connect with others. A fellow Gemini echoes many of your thoughts. ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH A new beginning involving a close associate could become possible, which will affect the way you communicate with this person. Tonight: Hang out. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHH Be aware of what is going on with your finances. You might want to adjust your budget or vary some of your ground rules about funds. Tonight: Your treat. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Hopefully your plans don’t come across as too exclusive, as you will want to ask one or two more people to join you. Tonight: Where the action is. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHH You could choose not to discuss so much with others. Honor a change that is happening within you. Tonight: Head to bed early, and get a good night’s sleep. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHH You will become full of energy when you think about your friends and your desire to join them. Tonight: You are the ringmaster of your personal life. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHH You are the grease that makes everything work, and you need to recognize your importance. Know that others will catch on eventually. Tonight: Out and about.

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: GEOGRAPHY (e.g., Puerto Rico is Spanish for ____. Answer: Rich Port.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. Totem poles are found on the west coast of which continent? 2. This country’s coast is noted for its famous fiords. 3. What is the highest mountain in Greece? 4. The Faroe Islands and Greenland form part of this kingdom. 5. What is the only African country to successfully develop nuclear weapons? GRADUATE LEVEL 6. City with the only major submarine and shipbuilding yards on the U.S. West Coast. 7. The Maori are the indigenous Polynesian people of _____.

8. Mount Elbrus is this country’s highest peak. 9. In what country is Chernobyl, site of the nuclear disaster? 10. The Sea of Marmara forms a connection between which two larger seas? PH.D. LEVEL 11. In what city would you see the Molly Malone statue, on Grafton Street? 12. By area, what is the smallest nation in South America? 13. What is the most northerly capital city on continental Europe? 14. Name two of the three countries that border on Lake Victoria. 15. To the north of this country, across the Luzon Strait, lies Taiwan.

ANSWERS:

1. North America. 2. Norway. 3. Mount Olympus. 4. Kingdom of Denmark. 5. South Africa. 6. San Diego. 7. New Zealand. 8. Russia. 9. Ukraine. 10. Black Sea and the Aegean Sea. 11. Dublin, Ireland. 12. Suriname. 13. Helsinki, Finland. 14. Uganda, Kenya, Tanzania. 15. The Philippines.

SCORING: 24 to 30 points — congratulations, doctor; 18 to 23 points — honors graduate; 13 to 17 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 5 to 12 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 4 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you? (c) 2013 Ken Fisher

B-11

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH You’ll be more in tune with a situation than you might want to be. Sometimes when you empathize you become too involved. Tonight: Opt for a different type of experience.

Man’s ex is angry about sharing assets Dear Annie: My wife and I are going through a divorce after 23 years of marriage. We just grew apart. We have four children, ages 12 to 21. The problem is, my wife feels I do not deserve any of the marital assets because she was the primary breadwinner. She made a nice income, but it also meant she spent a considerable amount of time away from home. She left the responsibility of raising our kids to me. I never had the time to devote to a career, because I wanted to be with my children. They were active in youth sports, and I never missed a game and even coached the teams. I also made sure homework was done and dinner was on the table every night. I was awarded half of all marital assets, and it is causing bitterness. My ex is upset because it means she will have to take out a substantial portion of her 401(k) and a home equity loan. Now she has shared this information with our children and flies into a fit of rage from time to time. My kids don’t care, but my ex told her family and friends that I am taking “her” money, and now they won’t speak to me. Also, my older children have asked to live with me, and this doesn’t make my ex any happier. My ex is a good person, and we don’t fight over visitation. She gives me full and complete access to the kids. But how do I get her to feel less angry about the division of assets? She barely speaks to me. The only time she is nice is when we are at the children’s events. Should I accept a lesser percentage so she will be kind to me again? — Soon-To-Be Ex-Husband Dear Ex: It is not uncommon for the higher-earning spouse to resent giving equal assets to the one who earned less, even though the lesserearning spouse is generally the one

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHH Defer to others, and know full well what direction you need to head. Maintain a sense of humor, as others seem to have very different ideas from you. Tonight: At least you have great company! CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH You could be overtired and withdrawn. You also might not understand why you need to proceed in the same direction you have been. Tonight: At a favorite spot. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH Once you start to let go, you could have difficulty reeling yourself back in. Use care if plans change or if you experience an upset, as suddenly you could go way overboard and spend too much. Tonight: Put on your dancing shoes. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH You could be taken aback by a problem. You’ll see a matter very differently because of new information that comes in. Your reaction might be over the top. Tonight: Entertain loved ones at home. Jacqueline Bigar

Chess quiz

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

BLACK HAS A CRUSHER Hint: Win the queen. Solution: 1. … g3ch! 2. Kxg3 Qg1ch 3. Kh3 Qh1ch! (wins the queen) [Carlsen-Wang Ho ’13].

Today in history Today is Saturday, June 8, the 159th day of 2013. There are 206 days left in the year. Today’s highlight in history: On June 8, 1953, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled unanimously that restaurants in the District of Columbia could not refuse to serve blacks.

Hocus Focus

You are under no obligation to take less than the court awarded you, and there is no guarantee that doing so would solve the problem. (Also, alienating friends and family members is a form of manipulation.) But if you feel strongly about it, ask the court to assign a mediator. Dear Annie: My husband’s behavior has been different lately. It’s as if his personality has changed. He throws tantrums and displays road rage. He throws things. He hasn’t hit me, but I am afraid he will. Even the dog hides behind the furniture. I have talked to his doctor, to no avail. He does have medical issues, but I do, too. What else can I do? — Frustrated Wife Dear Frustrated: Sudden personality changes can be an indication of a neurological problem or a severe reaction to medication. Your husband may even have had a small stroke or other trauma. Return with him to his doctor and insist on more tests. If his doctor is unwilling to consider other possibilities, it’s time to find a physician. Please don’t wait. Dear Annie: “Not Anti-Social or Addicted to the Internet” is correct that it’s difficult for men to make new friends outside of the workplace. Here’s my strategy: Before attending an event that interests me, I do some research and identify nearby coffee shops and also look up similar events happening in the near future. Then I make a point of talking to several strangers. If anyone seems interesting, I’ll invite that person to meet at the nearby coffee shop to continue the conversation. If he’s not available, I’ll ask whether he’s planning to attend the future event, because it might be fun to get together there. — Daniel

Sheinwold’s bridge

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH You have the unique ability to relate to others on a one-on-one level. Though you always appreciate a nice and easy pace, you also enjoy the excitement of some chaos. Tonight: Get physical.

Cryptoquip

who cares for the house and the children. Society still doesn’t give sufficient value to those contributions.

Jumble


B-12

THE NEW MEXICAN Saturday, June 8, 2013

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

WITHOUT RESERVATIONS

PEANUTS

THE ARGYLE SWEATER

LA CUCARACHA

LUANN TUNDRA

ZITS RETAIL

BALDO STONE SOUP

GET FUZZY KNIGHT LIFE

DILBERT

MUTTS

PICKLES

ROSE IS ROSE

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE

PARDON MY PLANET

BABY BLUES

NON SEQUITUR


Santa Fe New Mexican, June 8, 2013