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Final city election finance reports filed Paperwork in by deadline shows no last-minute spending surges by outside groups. LOCAL News, B-1

Files detail sweeping NSA phone program Leaked documents show the agency can reach “into the past” to replay conversations. PAge A-5

Jeb Bush plans to visit New Mexico The former Florida governor is coming to campaign for fellow Republican Susana Martinez, but he’ll likely have to field questions about his own goals. PAge B-3

New SFPS calendar keeps short Fridays By Robert Nott

The New Mexican

Although parents have complained that Santa Fe Public Schools’ early release time on Fridays for elementary schools costs students too much instruction time and forces families to find day care, the school board heeded teachers’ pleas to keep the schedule to allow them more time for planning.

Under the 2014-15 and 2015-16 calendars that board members approved Tuesday, students will start a few days later, spring break will come earlier and schools will operate a total of 176 days. The new calendar aligns the district’s semesters and breaks with many other districts in the state, which makes it easier to schedule athletic and artistic competitions and events.

INsIde u Board OKs Florida firm for dropout program. LOCAL News, B-1

The next school year will start Monday, Aug. 18, and run through Thursday, May 21, 2015, with winter break from Dec. 22 to Jan. 2 and spring break from March 30 to April 3. Schools will close on Election Day, Nov. 4.

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Six days to honor and heal The Wall That Heals, a half-size replica of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial Wall, comes to Santa Fe

Putin, Crimean leaders sign draft treaty quickly rejected by U.S., European nations By RoBeRt Nott



ome years back, Arturo Canales flew to Washington, D.C., to see the Vietnam Veterans Memorial Wall. But before he could even approach the rolling blackgranite structure or rub his fingers across the carved names of the more than 58,000 Americans who perished in the war, Canales, a veteran of the conflict himself, was overcome with emotion. He hailed a cab to the airport and flew right back to Santa Fe. Ron Barela, another Vietnam veteran from Santa Fe, understands how Canales feels. The first time Barela went to the Wall he was so riddled with feelings of angst and sadness that he had to stop and sit down.

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the New MexicaN

“I’ve since talked to vets who don’t want to see it. They’re afraid of what it will bring back,” he said. Such is the power of the Wall, a sobering tribute to the American servicemen and servicewomen who lost their lives in the conflict and the thousands who came home and were often forgotten. But many New Mexicans who served or lost loved ones in the war have never visited the memorial. They’ll have a chance of sorts next week when The Wall That Heals — a half-size replica of the actual Wall — arrives in Santa Fe for six days. It will be located at Fort Marcy Ballpark.

The New York Times

MOSCOW — A defiant President Vladimir Putin claimed Crimea as a part of Russia on Tuesday, reversing what he described as a historic mistake made by the Soviet Union 60 years ago and brushing aside international condemnation that could leave Russia isolated for years to come. Within minutes of delivering a passionate speech to Russia’s political elite, Putin cemented his pledge by signing a draft treaty with Crimean leaders to make the strategic Black Sea peninsula part of Russia. The events unfolded two days after Crimeans voted in a disputed referendum to break away from Ukraine. While the treaty signed Tuesday still needs parliamentary approval, that is regarded as a formality.

Please see HeAL, Page 3

The women’s memorial

Honoring vets in Angel Fire

New Mexico’s fallen

Transporting the Wall

The struggle to recognize women’s experiences in Vietnam culminates in Santa Fe artist’s statue.

Now a state park, a memorial chapel near the village was the first major memorial to Vietnam veterans.

Photographs of the 398 New Mexicans killed in action during the Vietnam War.

Husband-and-wife team drives The Wall That Heals across the country, sharing emotion along the way.

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By Steve Terrell The New Mexican

Although Gov. Susana Martinez this week raised the possibility of calling a special session to pass new economic incentives to lure Tesla Motors to build a battery plant here, New Mexico already has had one failed courtship with the electric car company. Martinez on Monday was asked by a reporter about the possibility of a special session to consider incentives for the proposed 10 million-squarefoot plant. “If it’s necessary, we are open to whatever we can do that would even include that sort of thing. I’ve had legislators say, ‘If it’s necessary, we’ll come [to a special session],’ ” she told the Albuquerque Journal. Tesla has said New Mexico is one of four states — the others are Texas, Arizona and Nevada — it is considering to house a “Gigafactory” that would produce lithium-ion batteries for the company’s vehicles. The plant would create an estimated 6,500 jobs. But back in late February 2007, there was no talk of New Mexico competing with anyone for Tesla’s planned $35 million auto manufacturing plant. At a news conference with then-Gov. Bill Richardson, Tesla CEO Elon Musk

sPeCIAL seCTION The Wall That Heals travels north on Interstate 25 with a motorcycle escort Tuesday as it makes its way to Santa Fe. A traveling half-size replica of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial Wall in Washington, D.C., the wall will be on display at Fort Marcy Ballpark through Sunday, with an official welcoming ceremony at 11 a.m. Thursday. PHOTOS BY LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

u For more information about The Wall That Heals, see The New Mexican’s special section devoted to the exhibit, available on our website, www.santafenewmexican. com. Printed copies also are available at Fort Marcy Ballpark.

Bob Dobek, half of the husband-andwife team that hauls The Wall That Heals from city to city, sets up displays Tuesday at Fort Marcy Ballpark. Bob and Brenda Dobek will staff the wall for six days, assisting those who want to find a name among the more than 58,000 inscribed on the wall.

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Tova Calloway, Santa Fe, March 3 Richard R. Gorman, 60, Santa Fe, March 16 Josie Jaramillo, Santa Fe, March 3 Mina Andrea Romero, 41, Santa Fe, Feb. 12 Mary Frances Meeker Wilson, 100, Santa Fe, March 10

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The early release time on Fridays for elementary students — at about 1 p.m. — buys educators time to engage in professional development and lesson planning. But David Abbey, the grandfather of an SFPS third-grader, told the board that while he understands the need for professional development time, it

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Health law doesn’t ensure access to top cancer centers By Ricardo Alonso-Saldivar

The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Some of America’s best cancer hospitals are off-limits to many of the people signing up for coverage under the nation’s new health care program. Doctors and administrators say they’re concerned. So are some state insurance regulators. An Associated Press survey found examples coast to coast. Seattle Cancer Care Alliance is excluded by five out of eight insurers in Washington’s insurance exchange. MD Anderson Cancer Center says it’s in less than half of the plans in the Houston area. Memorial Sloan-Kettering is included by two of nine insurers in New York City and has out-of-network

The wall That Heals A half-size replica of the National Vietnam Veterans Memorial Wall in Washington, D.C., will remain on view 24 hours a day from 4 p.m. today through Sunday at Fort Marcy Ballpark, 490 Bishops Lodge Road. No charge. Welcoming ceremony at 11 a.m. Thursday; call 986-8484 for information.

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THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, March 19, 2014


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Candidates vie for Afghan women’s vote

Only three were still alive to receive recognition for valor

The Associated Press

In brief

By Jim Kuhnhenn

The Associated Press

Female supporters of Afghan vice presidential candidate Habiba Sarabi chat during a campaign rally Monday in Kabul, Afghanistan. Sarabi strode down the aisle separating hundreds of male and female supporters at the campaign rally, shaking hands with the women filling the chairs to her right. To the men on the other side, she simply nodded. MASSOUD HOSSAINI/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

But security concerns have marred their participation in previous elections. In areas of the country still controlled by the Taliban, women have been threatened with violence if they vote. In 2009, many Afghan women registered but then gave their voting cards to male relatives, who ended up casting multiple ballots as polling officials and police conveniently looked away — one of many forms of fraud that tarnished Karzai’s reelection.

UNITED NATIONS — Politically fueled ethnic violence in South Sudan since mid-December has led to the brutal killing and abuse of thousands of civilians and sparked a government campaign to vilify the United Nations and harass U.N. personnel, the U.N. peacekeeping chief said Tuesday. Herve Ladsous told the U.N. Security Council that despite a Jan. 23 cease-fire agreement, forces loyal to President Salva Kiir and rebel soldiers loyal to dismissed former vice president Riek Machar “continue to prioritize the pursuit of military gains over talks towards a comprehensive political settlement.” Fighting that broke out Dec. 15 among presidential guards in the capital Juba quickly spread across the country and took on ethnic dimensions between the dominant Dinka tribe who support Kiir and the Nuer tribe loyal to Machar. Ladsous said prelimiary inquiry reports indicate that atrocities and very severe human rights violations were committed by both sides in the conflict.

Syria told to suspend diplomatic activities in U.S. WASHINGTON — The United States on Tuesday formally notified the Syrian government that it must suspend operations at its embassy in Washington and at its two consulates in Michigan and Texas, the State Department said. The move stops short of a formal break of relations, but it bars Syrian envoys here from carrying out diplomatic and consular duties. The move comes on the third anniversary of the conflict in Syria that has killed an estimated 140,000 people. The U.S. Embassy in Damascus was closed in February 2012 as security in the country deteriorated.

MOSCOW — An Islamic militant group in Russia’s North Caucasus is reporting the death of its leader, who had threatened to attack the Sochi Olympics and was one of Russia’s most wanted men. The death of Chechen warlord Doku Umarov has been reported previously, but this appears to be the first time by the organization he headed. The Caucasus Emirate announced the “martyrdom” of Umarov in a statement posted Tuesday on the website of Kavkaz Center, which serves as a mouthpiece for Islamic militant groups. No cause was given. Chechnya’s Kremlin-backed leader had reported Umarov’s death in January, a month before the Olympics, but his claim was not verified. The ITAR-Tass news agency quoted Chechen leader Ramzan Kadyrov saying that Tuesday’s announcement showed he was right that Umarov died in a special operation.

Report: Pentagon must focus on insider threat WASHINGTON — Threats to Defense Department personnel and facilities increasingly are coming from trusted insiders, and to defeat them the Pentagon must beef up security from within, according to several reviews triggered by last year’s Washington Navy Yard killings. The reviews say the shooting by a Navy contractor could have been prevented if the company that employed Aaron Alexis told the Navy about problems it was having with him in the months before he gunned down 12 civilian workers. An independent study and an internal review ordered after the September 2013 massacre and released Tuesday said the Pentagon must expand its focus beyond defending against external threats. More attention must be paid, they concluded, to defending against threats from inside the workforce.

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SEATTLE — A federal official says witnesses reported hearing unusual noises from a KOMO-TV news helicopter before it crashed Tuesday, killing two people on board and injuring a third on the ground. The National Transportation Safety Board’s Dennis Hogenson says investigators are examining all possibilities as they look for what caused the crash. He says witnesses also reported seeing the aircraft rotate before it hit the ground. Hogenson says investigators are working to document the scene and clear the wreckage. A preliminary report is expected in five days, followed by a fuller report with a probable cause in up to a year.

Rauner wins GOP nod to run for Illinois governor CHICAGO — Businessman Bruce Rauner has defeated three veteran lawmakers to win the Republican nomination for Illinois governor. In his first bid for public office, Rauner on Tuesday topped state Sens. Bill Brady and Kirk Dillard and Treasurer Dan Rutherford. The wealthy venture capitalist from Winnetka in November will face Democratic governor Pat Quinn, who had a lesser-known primary challenger. Rauner ran on a promise to “shake up” Springfield and the “career politicians” and special interests he says helped create Illinois’ financial problems. A virtual unknown when he got in the race, Rauner spent more than $14 million, including about $6 million of his own money. Much of the money went toward TV ads that helped him increase his name recognition and fight back against attacks from organized labor. Rauner says he would model his governorship after those of Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker and former Indiana Gov. Mitch Daniels. The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — They were heroes who didn’t get their due. On Tuesday, 24 mostly ethnic or minority U.S. soldiers who performed bravely under fire in three of the nation’s wars finally received the Medal of Honor that the government concluded should have been awarded a long time ago. The servicemen — Hispanics, Jews and African Americans — were identified following a congressionally mandated review to ensure that eligible recipients of the country’s highest recognition for valor were not bypassed due to prejudice. Only three of the 24 were alive for President Barack Obama to drape the medals and ribbons around their necks. “Today we have the chance to set the record straight,” Obama said. The three surviving recipients — Vietnam veterans Jose Rodela, Melvin Morris and Santiago Erevia — received a prolonged standing ovation at Obama’s side, their faces set in somber acknowledgement of the honor. Rodela, now of San Antonio, was a 31-year-old company commander of a Special Forces strike group on Sept. 1, 1969, in Phuoc Long Province, Vietnam, when he and his company of Cambodian soldiers whom he had helped recruit came under fire from North Vietnamese Army troops. According to his Medal of Honor citation and supporting documents, the battle lasted 18 hours and 11 men in his company were killed and 33 others wounded. Morris of Cocoa, Fla., was a staff sergeant during combat operations on Sept. 17, 1969, near Chi Lang, South Vietnam. According to the Pentagon, Morris led soldiers across enemy lines to retrieve his team sergeant, who had been killed. He singlehandedly destroyed an enemy force hidden in bunkers that had pinned down his battalion. Erevia, also of San Antonio, was cited for courage while serving as a radio-telephone operator on May 21, 1969, during a search-and-clear mission near Tam Ky, South Vietnam. He was a specialist 4 when his battalion tried to take a hill fortified by Viet Cong and North Vietnam Army soldiers. The Pentagon says he singlehandedly silenced four Viet Cong bunkers. Among those who received a posthumous medal was Leonard Kravitz, an assistant machine gunner in the Korean War who is credited with saving his platoon by providing cover for retreating troops. He died in the attack. He is the uncle of singer and actor Lenny Kravitz, who attended Tuesday’s ceremony.


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Although voting cards are supposed to include a photo for identification, in some areas women refused to be photographed Gul Makai Safi, the head of the women’s council for Abdullah’s campaign, said women are streaming into their offices to learn about the process. “We are very hopeful and optimistic that this time the women’s vote will decide the fate of the candidates in the election,” she said. “Women will bring a change in the result of the election this time.”

Warlord who threatened NTSB: Witnesses heard Sochi games reported dead noises from news chopper

U.N.: Thousands killed, abused in South Sudan

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24 veterans get Medal of Honor

By Kim Gamel

KABUL, Afghanistan — The candidate strode down the aisle separating hundreds of male and female supporters at a campaign rally in Kabul. She shook hands with the women filling the chairs to her right. To the men on the other side, she simply nodded. Habiba Sarabi is the most prominent woman running on a ticket in the April 5 election to choose a successor to President Hamid Karzai. Sarabi once served as Afghanistan’s first female governor, and her current bid to become Afghanistan’s first female vice president is part of an effort to get out the women’s vote as candidates scramble for every ballot. Women “can affect the transition, the political transition,” she said. But Sarabi, a 57-year-old former governor of Bamiyan province, still must conform to cultural norms in this deeply conservative Islamic society. Her challenge highlights the difficulties facing Afghan women who worry about losing hard-won gains as international combat forces prepare to withdraw from the country by the end of this year. Afghan women were granted the right to vote in the constitution adopted after the U.S.-led coalition toppled the Taliban regime in late 2001.

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Wednesday, March 19 FREE DREAM WORKSHOP: At 5:30 p.m. at the Santa Fe Public Library, Main Branch, 145 Washington Ave., a program titled “Understanding the Language of Dreams” is offered by Jungian scholar Fabio Macchioni. Reservations required. Call 982-3214. FRIENDS OF THE WHEELWRIGHT BOOK CLUB: At 1:30 p.m., join in a discussion of Kathryn Gabriel’s Marietta Wetherill: Life With the Navajos in Chaco Canyon at LaFarge Branch Library, 1730 Llano St. GENEALOGY MEETING: At 1:30 p.m. at the LDS Church, 410 Rodeo Road, the Santa Fe County Genealogy Society holds its month meeting. Pat Kuhloff will discuss migration patters. LANNAN FOUNDATION IN PURSUIT OF CULTURAL FREEDOM SERIES: At 7 p.m., photographer Trevor Paglen discusses his work, followed by a conversation with activist Rebecca Solnit at the Lensic, 211 W. San Francisco St. NATIVE PLANT SOCIETY: At 6:30 p.m. at Christ Lutheran Church, 1701 Arroyo Chamiso, the Santa Fe Chapter of the Native Plant Society of New Mexico will meet. Debra Hill will discuss “The Solution is Never That Simple: The

Lotteries Impact of the Introduction of Salt Cedar Leaf Beetle on the Southwestern Willow Flycatcher in New Mexico.” Talk is free and open to the public. Send an email to or call 690-5105. SANTA FE OPERA GUILD TALK: At 5:30 p.m. at UUCSF, 107 W. Barcelona Road, Opera Southwest artistic director Anthony Barrese will discuss“Amleto: The Discovery of an Amazing Opera Rarity.”


Wednesday, March 19 ¡CHISPA! AT EL MESÓN: Flamenco guitarist Chuscales, 7-9 p.m., 213 Washington Ave. COWGIRL BBQ: You Knew Me When, folk-rock, 8 p.m., 319 S. Guadalupe St. LA FIESTA LOUNGE AT LA FONDA: Bill Hearne Trio, classic country tunes, 7:30 p.m., 100 E. San Francisco St. LA POSADA DE SANTA FE RESORT AND SPA: Guitarist Wily Jim, Western swingabilly, 7-10 p.m., 330 E. Palace Ave. THE PANTRY RESTAURANT: Gary Vigil, guitar and vocals, 5:30-8 p.m., 1820 Cerrillos Road.

SKI rESorTS Be sure to check with individual ski area for conditions

before you head to the slopes. SKI SANTA FE: Distance from Santa Fe: 16 miles. Call 982-4429. Visit www. or call 983-9155 for snow report. PAJARITO: Distance from Santa Fe: 35 miles. Call 662-5725. Visit www. or call 662-7669 for snow report SIPAPU SKI & SUMMER RESORT: Distance from Santa Fe: 75 miles. Call 575-5872240. Visit www.sipapunm. com or call 800-587-2240 for snow report. TAOS SKI VALLEY: Distance from Santa Fe: 90 miles. Snowboarding is allowed. Call 575-776-2291. Visit www. or call 776-2916 for snow report ANGEL FIRE: Distance from Santa Fe: 94 miles. Call 575-377-6401. Visit www. or call 800-633-7463, ext. 4222 for snow report. RED RIVER SKI AREA: Distance from Santa Fe: 106 miles. Call 575-754-2223. Visit or call 575-754-2223 for snow report. SKI ENCHANTED FOREST CROSSCOUNTRY SKIING & SNOW-SHOE AREA: Distance from Santa Fe: 106 miles. No downhill skiing or snowboarding. Call 800-966-9381. Visit www.enchantedforestxc.

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Corrections 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. com or call 575-754-2374 for snow report.

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What if missing plane is never found? By Kristen Gelineau and Nick Perry The Associated Press

WELLINGTON, New Zealand — The plane must be somewhere. But the same can be said for Amelia Earhart’s. Ten days after Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 disappeared with 239 people aboard, an exhaustive international search has produced no sign of the Boeing 777, raising an unsettling question: What if the airplane is never found? Such an outcome, while considered unlikely by many experts, would certainly torment the families of those missing. It would also flummox the airline industry, which will struggle to learn lessons from the incident if it doesn’t know what happened. While rare nowadays, history is not short of such mysteries — from the most famous of all, American aviator Earhart, to planes and ships disappearing in the so-called Bermuda Triangle. Part of the problem, said Andrew Thomas, the editor-in-chief of the Journal of Transportation Security, is that airline systems are not as sophisticated as many people might think. A case in point, he said, is that airports and airplanes around the world use antiquated radar tracking tech-

nology, first developed in the 1950s, rather than modern GPS systems. A GPS system might not have solved the mystery of Flight 370, which disappeared March 8 while flying from Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, to Beijing. But it would probably have given searchers a better read on the plane’s last known location, Thomas said. “There are lots of reasons why they haven’t changed, but the major one is cost,” he said. “The next-generation technology would cost $70 billion to $80 billion.” Experts say the plane’s disappearance will likely put pressure on airlines and governments to improve the way they monitor planes, including handoff procedures between countries. And if the plane is never found, liability issues will be a huge headache for courts. With no wreckage, it would be difficult to determine whether the airline, manufacturers or other parties should bear the brunt of responsibility. The families of the missing, of course, would face the most painful consequences of a failed search. It has been nearly 50 years since a plane carrying more than two dozen people vanished without a trace, according to a list of unexplained aviation disappearances tracked by the Flight Safety Foundation.

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An Argentine military plane carrying 69 people disappeared in 1965 and has never been found. Earhart, the first female pilot to cross the Atlantic Ocean, vanished over the Pacific with Fred Noonan during an attempt to circumnavigate the globe. Seven decades later, people are still transfixed. Theories range from her simply running out of fuel and crashing to her staging her own disappearance and secretly returning to the U.S. to live under another identity. There is also an ongoing fascination with the Bermuda Triangle, where several ships and planes disappeared, including a squadron of five torpedo bombers in 1945. Studies have indicated the area is no more dangerous than any other stretch of ocean. “We all expect we’re going to find this plane and the chances are probably pretty good that we’ll find something. But you know, I think everyone thought that about Amelia Earhart as well,” said Phaedra Hise, a pilot and author of Pilot Error: The Anatomy of a Plane Crash. “We know there’s a chance that we may never find out what happened. Which is a little scary, isn’t it?”

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Thailand military radar might have tracked missing Malaysian plane data suggesting that route. Military officials in neighKUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia boring Thailand said Tuesday — Ten days after a Malaysian their own radar showed an jetliner disappeared, Thaiunidentified plane, possibly land’s military said Tuesday it Flight 370, flying toward the saw radar blips that might have strait beginning minutes after been from the missing plane the Malaysian jet’s transponbut didn’t report it “because der signal was lost. Air force we did not pay attention to it.” spokesman Air Vice Marshal Search crews from 26 coun- Montol Suchookorn said the tries, including Thailand, are Thai military doesn’t know looking for Malaysia Airlines whether the plane it detected Flight 370, which vanished was Flight 370. early March 8 with 239 people Montol said that at 1:28 a.m., aboard en route from Kuala Thai military radar “was able Lumpur to Beijing. Frustration to detect a signal, which was is growing among relatives of not a normal signal, of a plane those on the plane at the lack flying in the direction opposite of progress in the search. from the MH370 plane,” back Early in the search, Malaytoward Kuala Lumpur. The sian officials said they susplane later turned right, toward pected the plane backtracked Butterworth, a Malaysian city toward the Strait of Malacca, along the Strait of Malacca. just west of Malaysia. But it The radar signal was infretook a week for them to conquent and did not include data firm Malaysian military radar such as the flight number. The Associated Press

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THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, March 19, 2014

SFPS: Educators say they need Friday time for planning

Crimea: Putin says West forced his hand

Continued from Page A-1

Continued from Page A-1 “Crimea has always been an integral part of Russia in the hearts and minds of people,” Putin declared in his address, delivered in the chandeliered St. George’s Hall in the Grand Kremlin Palace before hundreds of members of parliament, governors and others. His remarks, which lasted 47 minutes, were interrupted repeatedly by thunderous applause, standing ovations and chants of “Russia, Russia.” Some in the audience wiped tears from their eyes. Reaching deep into Russian and Soviet history, Putin said he did not seek to divide Ukraine any further, but vowed that he would protect Russia’s national security from what he described as Western, and particularly American, actions that had left Russia feeling cornered. He spoke as he has often in the past of the humiliations Russia has suffered in a world with one dominant superpower — from the NATO air war in Kosovo in 1999 against Moscow’s Serbian allies to the one in Libya that toppled Moammar Gadhafi in 2011 on what he called the false pretense of a humanitarian intervention. Putin dipped into deep wells of emotion, starting with the 10th-century baptism of Prince Vladimir, whose conversion to Orthodox Christianity transformed the kingdom then known as Rus, to the collapse of the Soviet Union, which left many Russians feeling they had been stripped of their nation overnight. “Millions of Russians went to bed in one country and woke up abroad,” he said. “Overnight, they were minorities in the former Soviet republics, and the Russian people became one of the biggest — if not the biggest — divided nation in the world.” Assailing the West for what he has said were its broken promises, he said: “They cheated us again and again, made decisions behind our back, presenting us with completed facts. That’s the way it was with the expansion of NATO in the east, with the deployment of military infrastructure at our borders. They always told us the same thing: ‘Well, this doesn’t involve you.’ ” In a deepening clash of wills, Western reaction was swift. The White House condemned the move, which it said it would not recognize. Britain’s foreign secretary, William Hague, told parliament on Tuesday that the crisis in Ukraine “is the most serious test of European security in the 21 century so far.” “No amount of sham and perverse democratic process or skewed historical references can make up for the fact that this is an incursion into a sovereign state and a land grab of part of its territory with no respect for the law of that country or for international law,” he said. German Chancellor Angela Merkel firmly rejected Moscow’s

Russian President Vladimir Putin, second from right, looks on Tuesday as Speaker of the Crimean legislature Vladimir Konstantinov, second from left, Crimean Premier Sergei Aksyonov, left, and Sevastopol Mayor Alexei Chalyi sign a draft treaty for Crimea to join Russia. SERGEI ILNITSKY/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

absorption of Crimea, a position she said was widely supported by international organizations including the United Nations and the European Council. “The so-called referendum breached international law, the declaration of independence which the Russian president accepted yesterday was against international law, and the absorption into the Russian Federation is, in our firm opinion, also against international law,” Merkel told reporters in Berlin. U.S. Vice President Joe Biden, in Warsaw, Poland, on Tuesday in a show of support for countries unnerved by the Russian incursion into Ukraine rebutted Putin’s assertions. “Russia has offered a variety of arguments to justify what is nothing more than a land grab,” he said. “But the world has rejected those arguments.” While Western sanctions in response to Sunday’s referendum on independence in Crimea had been relatively mild, U.S. officials had already made clear they would ratchet up the pressure if Putin went ahead with annexation. The Obama administration is expected to react quickly with a new round of sanctions targeting Russian government officials, the Russian arms industry and Russians who work on behalf of government officials, the latter called “Russian government cronies” by a senior U.S. official. Putin brushed aside concerns about economic sanctions and diplomatic isolation, saying the West had forced Russia’s hand. By supporting the political uprising that toppled Ukraine’s president, Viktor Yanukovych, the United States and Europe crossed “a red line,” Putin said, forcing him to act to protect Crimea’s population from what he called “Russophobes and neo-Nazis” that had seized control in an illegal coup abetted by foreigners. “If you press a spring too hard,” he said, “it will recoil.” If there had been any doubt before Tuesday, Putin made it clear that within what he considers his sphere of interest he would not be cowed by international pressure. And the speed of his moves in Crimea, redrawing an international border that has been recognized as part of an independent Ukraine since 1991, has been breathtaking. Just three weeks after Russian special operations troops seized control of strategic locations on the peninsula, the authorities there organized and held a disputed referendum that paved the way for Tuesday’s treaty signing. Putin called the outcome of the vote — almost 97 percent in

favor of secession — “more than convincing.” Putin acted despite the first of a series of threatened sanctions imposed by the U.S., Canada and Europe on Monday. He did so using the same arguments that those countries used to justify the independence of Kosovo — which the West generally supported — including a passage from an Obama administration document establishing the rationale for recognizing that country. Part of the speech also had an ominous tone, suggesting that Russian dissenters would be considered traitors siding with Russia’s adversaries. Putin has long suspected the United States of trying to stir up a democratic uprising in Russia along the lines of Ukraine’s Orange Revolution and the Arab Spring rebellions. “Some Western politicians already threaten us not only with sanctions, but also with the potential for domestic problems,” he said. “I would like to know what they are implying — the actions of a certain fifth column, of various national traitors? Or should we expect that they will worsen the social and economic situation, and therefore provoke people’s discontent? Putin also spoke of the radically changed circumstances since 1954, when Russia awarded Crimea to Ukraine. At that time, he said, “nobody could imagine that Russia and Ukraine could one day become different states.” After the breakup of the Soviet Union, Russia felt it was “robbed” of Crimea, he said. He was at pains to rebut the central Western argument that events in Crimea had been directed by a conventional military intervention. Putin said Russia never exceeded its permitted troop strength of 25,000 soldiers in Crimea as part of the longstanding agreement on the stationing of the Russian Black Sea Fleet in Sevastopol. There had been no combat, he said, and he thanked Ukrainian soldiers who avoided bloodshed. “I cannot remember a single act of intervention without one single shot” being fired, he said. However, within hours of that declaration, a group of soldiers opened fire while storming a modest Ukrainian military installation in Kubanskoye, near Simferopol. At least one Ukrainian soldier was injured and taken to a hospital, according to a Ukrainian officer inside the base and a spokesman for Ukraine’s Ministry of Defense, Vladislav Seleznev. The base appeared to be under control of the soldiers, who wore no insignia.

comes at “the expense of student instruction time.” Several educators disputed this. Acequia Madre Elementary School Principal Bill Beacham, who serves on the district’s calendar committee, said that over time, parents have found child care solutions on Friday afternoons. But teachers, he argued, will not find a solution for the lack of professional development time. Amy Biehl Community School teacher Brenda Dominguez told the board, “Our instruction is impacted by our ability to plan.” Bernice García Baca, president of NEA-Santa Fe, said the union contract calls for teachers to have five hours — or 300 minutes — of professional development and preparation time every week, but “in a good week, we’ll get 200 minutes of prep.” Several board members said they were inundated with emails and calls from teachers who asked to keep the early release on Fridays so they will have time to adapt to the new Common Core Standards, as well as plan and collaborate with other instructors on professional development plans. Board member Susan Duncan said, “Those Friday afternoons, everyone is working hard on many, many different areas of preparation that are needed. I think it is absolutely essential that we keep it.” The district will post the new calendar online at, perhaps as soon as Wednesday. Contact Robert Nott at 986-3021 or

SAnTA Fe PubliC SChoolS 2014-15 CAlendAr Monday, Aug. 18: First day of school Monday, Sept. 1: Labor Day, no school Friday, Oct. 17: Last day of first quarter Friday, Oct. 24, and Monday, Oct. 27: Parent/teacher conference days, no school for kids Tuesday, Nov. 4: Election Day, no school Wednesday, Nov. 26, to Friday, Nov. 28: Thanksgiving break, no school Friday, Dec. 19: Last day of second quarter Monday, Dec. 22, to Friday, Jan. 2: Winter break, no school Monday, Jan. 5: Students return to school Monday, Jan. 12: Parent/teacher conference day, no school for kids Monday, Jan. 19: Martin Luther King Jr. Day, no school Monday, Feb. 16: Presidents Day, no school Wednesday, March 11: Last day of third quarter Friday, March 27: Parent/teacher conference day, no school for kids Monday, March 30, to Friday, April 3: Spring break, no school Thursday, May 21: Last day of school

Cancer: Finding out if access is included requires digging Continued from Page A-1 agreements with two more. In all, only four of 19 nationally recognized comprehensive cancer centers that responded to AP’s survey said patients have access through all the insurance companies in their states’ exchanges. Not too long ago insurance companies would have been vying to offer access to renowned cancer centers, said Dan Mendelson, CEO of the market research firm Avalere Health. Now the focus is on costs. “This is a marked deterioration of access to the premier cancer centers for people who are signing up for these plans,” Mendelson said. Those patients may not be able get the most advanced treatment, including clinical trials of new medications. And there’s another problem: It’s not easy for consumers shopping online in the new insurance markets to tell if top-level institutions are included in a plan. That takes additional digging by the people applying. “The challenges of this are going to become evident … as cancer cases start to arrive,” said Norman Hubbard, executive vice president of Seattle Cancer Care Alliance. Before President Barack Obama’s health care law, a cancer diagnosis could make you uninsurable. Now, insurers can’t turn away people with health problems or charge them more. Lifetime dollar limits on policies, once a financial trap-door for cancer patients, are also banned. The new obstacles are more subtle. To keep premiums low, insurers have designed narrow networks of hospitals and doctors. The government-subsidized private plans on the exchanges typically offer less choice than Medicare or employer plans.

By not including a top cancer center an insurer can cut costs. It may also shield itself from risk, delivering an implicit message to cancer survivors or people with a strong family history of the disease that they should look elsewhere. For now, the issue seems to be limited to the new insurance exchanges. But it could become a concern for Americans with jobbased coverage, too, if employers turn to narrow networks. The AP surveyed 23 institutions around the country that are part of the National Comprehensive Cancer Network. Two additional institutions that joined this week were not included in the survey. Cancer network members are leading hospitals that combine the latest clinical research and knowledge with a multidisciplinary approach to patient care. They say that patients in their care have better-than-average survival rates. The unique role of cancer centers is recognized under Medicare. Several are exempt from its hospital payment system, instituted to control costs. AP asked the centers how many insurance companies in their state’s exchange included them as a network provider. Of the 19 that responded, four reported access through all insurers: the Kimmel Comprehensive Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins in Baltimore, Fox Chase Cancer Center in Philadelphia, Duke Cancer Institute in Durham, N.C., and Vanderbilt-Ingram Cancer Center in Nashville. One caveat: Some insurers did not include these cancer centers on certain lowcost plans. Two centers had special circumstances. The best known is St. Jude’s Children’s Research Hospital in Memphis. Treatment there is free as long as children have a referral.

Tesla: State hasn’t ruled out a special session to create incentives Continued from Page A-1 said the company would build the plant on Albuquerque’s west side. Construction on that 150,000-square-foot plant was scheduled to begin that spring. Jeff Bingaman, then a U.S. senator, and Marty Chavez, who was Albuquerque’s mayor at the time, also attended that news conference to applaud the coming of Tesla. Musk said his company would produce at least 10,000 cars a year at the Albuquerque plant and that the first cars would roll out in the fall of 2009. Richardson touted New Mexico incentives, including the high-wagejob tax credit, the manufacturer’s investment tax credit and help from the Job Training Incentive Program. He committed $7 million in capital projects funding to go to Bernalillo County for building and infrastructure investment related to the plant. Richardson even raised the possibility that state agencies would buy up to 100 of Tesla’s Albuquerque-produced vehicles — with a price tag of more than $60,000 each — for the state fleet. But it never happened.

By the summer of 2008 — after California gave the company a sweeter tax-incentive deal — Tesla decided to build its plant in that state, which is also home to the company’s headquarters. Arnold Schwarzenegger, governor of California at the time, reportedly said that it drove him “absolutely insane” to learn Tesla had planned to build its factory in another state. Richardson’s Economic Development Secretary Fred Mondragon, who announced Tesla’s decision in 2008, expressed some bitterness at the time in his statement: “This decision by Tesla is not surprising given the recent instability of its management,” he said. “Still, it is unfortunate that Tesla backed away from its commitment to the state.” Asked about the state’s prior experience with Tesla, Martinez’s spokesman Enrique Knell did not answer directly Tuesday. “Tesla is a fantastic company and we would certainly be thrilled and excited to have them come to New Mexico,” he said in an email. “We continue to have regular conversations and are competing hard to bring these

At a news conference in February 2007 with then-Gov. Bill Richardson, Tesla CEO Elon Musk, left, said the company would build a vehicle manufacturing plant in Albuquerque. Construction on that facility was scheduled to begin that spring, but those plans fell through when California gave the company a sweeter tax-incentive deal and Tesla decided to build its plant there instead. NEW MEXICAN FILE PHOTO

new jobs and this forward-looking company to the state. We have a much improved business climate, and have been ranked best in the west in manufacturing by Ernst and Young [the

multinational professional services firm]. These are dynamic conversations, and we are pleased to have the opportunity to discuss what New Mexico has to offer.”

Patrick Jones, a spokesman for Tesla, declined to talk about the company’s history with New Mexico. “We do not have any further comment on the Gigafactory aside from what was contained in the blog post published in February.” That posting was just a general announcement about Tesla’s plan to build a factory. Fred Nathan, director of Think New Mexico, said Tuesday that if the Legislature does come back for a special session, he hopes lawmakers will consider a bill that had bipartisan support in the Senate this year. The bill, crafted by Nathan’s think tank, would not award tax incentives to companies that move to New Mexico until they create a certain number of jobs. “Utah has demonstrated that postperformance incentives are especially attractive to new economy businesses like Tesla, while they are also appealing to taxpayers as companies only receive them after they have created high paying jobs,” he said. Contact Steve Terrell at sterrell@ Read his political blog at



Wednesday, March 19, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

NSA program reaches ‘into the past’ to retrieve, replay calls Leaked files show system is recording all calls in at least one foreign country By Barton Gellman and Ashkan Soltan The Washington Post

ERT AU Subaru








hidden within the large and complex system of modern global communications, and the United States must consequently collect signals intelligence in bulk in certain circumstances in order to identify these threats.” NSA spokeswoman Vanee Vines, in an emailed statement, said that “continuous and selective reporting of specific techniques and tools used for legitimate U.S. foreign intelligence activities is highly detrimental to the national security of the United States and of our allies, and places at risk those we are sworn to protect.” Some of the documents provided by Snowden suggest that high-volume eavesdropping may soon be extended to other countries, if it has not been already. The RETRO tool was built three years ago as a “unique one-off capability,” but last year’s secret intelligence budget named five more countries for which the MYSTIC program provides “comprehensive metadata access and content,” with a sixth expected to be in place by last October. The budget did not say whether the NSA now records calls in quantity in those countries, or expects to do so. A separate document placed high priority on planning “for MYSTIC accesses against projected new mission requirements,” including “voice.” Ubiquitous voice surveillance, even overseas, pulls in a great


deal of content from Americans who telephone, visit and work in the target country. It may also be seen as inconsistent with Obama’s Jan. 17 pledge “that the United States is not spying on ordinary people who don’t threaten our national security,” regardless of nationality, “and that we take their privacy concerns into account.” In a presidential policy directive, Obama instructed the NSA and other agencies that bulk acquisition may be used only to gather intelligence on one of six specified threats, including nuclear proliferation and terrorism. The directive, however, also noted that limits on bulk collection “do not apply to signals intelligence data that is temporarily acquired to facilitate targeted collection.” The emblem of the MYSTIC program depicts a cartoon wizard with a telephone-headed staff. Among the agency’s bulk collection programs disclosed over the past year, its focus on the spoken word is unique. Most of the programs have involved the bulk collection of either metadata — which does not include content — or text, such as email address books. Telephone calls are often thought to be more ephemeral and less suited than text for processing, storage and search.

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Indeed, there are indications that the call-recording program has been hindered by the NSA’s limited capacity to store and transmit bulky voice files. In the first year of its deployment, a program officer wrote that the project “has long since reached the point where it was collecting and sending home far more than the bandwidth could handle.”


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WASHINGTON — The National Security Agency has built a surveillance system capable of recording “100 percent” of a foreign country’s telephone calls, enabling the agency to rewind and review conversations as long as a month after they take place, according to people with direct knowledge of the effort and documents supplied by former contractor Edward Snowden. A senior manager for the program compares it to a time machine — one that can replay the voices from any call without requiring that a person be identified in advance for surveillance. The voice interception program, called MYSTIC, began in 2009. Its RETRO tool, short for “retrospective retrieval,” and related projects reached full capacity against the first target nation in 2011. Planning documents two years later anticipated similar operations elsewhere. In the initial deployment, collection systems are recording “every single” conversation nationwide, storing billions of them in a 30-day rolling buffer that clears the oldest calls as new ones arrive, according to a classified summary. The call buffer opens a door “into the past,” the summary says, enabling users to “retrieve audio of interest that was not

tasked at the time of the original call.” Analysts listen to only a fraction of 1 percent of the calls, but the absolute numbers are high. Each month, they send millions of voice clippings, or “cuts,” for processing and long-term storage. At the request of U.S. officials, The Washington Post is withholding details that could be used to identify the country where the system is being employed or other countries where its use was envisioned. No other NSA program disclosed to date has swallowed a nation’s telephone network whole. Outside experts have sometimes described that prospect as disquieting but remote, with notable implications for the debate over the NSA’s practice of “bulk collection” abroad. Bulk methods capture massive data flows “without the use of discriminants,” as President Barack Obama put it in January. By design, they vacuum up all the data they touch — meaning that most of the conversations collected by RETRO would be irrelevant to U.S. national security interests. In the view of U.S. officials, however, the capability is highly valuable. In a statement, Caitlin Hayden, spokeswoman for the National Security Council, declined to comment on “specific alleged intelligence activities.” Speaking generally, she said “new or emerging threats” are “often

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THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, March 19, 2014

The weather

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

7-day forecast for Santa Fe Today

Mostly sunny



Mainly clear

Mostly sunny and warmer





Partly sunny


Mostly sunny and cooler


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


Partly sunny


Humidity (Noon)


Humidity (Noon)




Humidity (Noon)

Plenty of sunshine



Humidity (Noon)

Humidity (Noon)









wind: W 6-12 mph

wind: NNE 4-8 mph

wind: W 8-16 mph

wind: WNW 7-14 mph

wind: S 8-16 mph

wind: S 8-16 mph

wind: NW 7-14 mph

wind: W 3-6 mph


Santa Fe Airport through 6 p.m. Tuesday Santa Fe Airport Temperatures High/low ......................................... 52°/31° Normal high/low ............................ 59°/28° Record high ............................... 77° in 2007 Record low ................................. 14° in 1923 Santa Fe Airport Precipitation 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.56”/0.67” Normal month/year to date ..... 0.47”/1.60” Santa Fe Farmers Market 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.64”/0.73”

New Mexico weather

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



Farmington 52/23


Albuquerque 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.22”/0.40” Las Vegas 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.01”/0.10” Los Alamos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.40”/0.45” Chama 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 1.11”/2.60” Taos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.00” Month/year to date .................. 0.44”/0.64”

Santa Fe 53/26 Pecos 50/27


Albuquerque 56/35




Clayton 56/32

Pollen index

As of 3/18/2014 Juniper............................................ 107 High Elm ...................................................... 1 Low Cottonwood ......................................... 4 Low Dock, other.......................................... 2 Low Total.........................................................114


Las Vegas 50/28






Clovis 57/35


60 60

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


Taos 49/19


Española 55/34 Los Alamos 50/28 Gallup 52/17

Raton 50/18



Area rainfall




Today’s UV index

54 285 380



Truth or Consequences 64/40 70

Las Cruces 66/44


Hobbs 65/39

Carlsbad 65/45


Sun and moon

State extremes

Tue. High: 81 ................................. Carlsbad Tue. Low 20 ................................ Eagle Nest

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

Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo W 68/45 s 55/36 s 40/24 pc 77/46 s 81/47 r 38/20 pc 44/32 pc 57/33 pc 48/36 s 63/45 pc 47/25 s 74/43 s 54/35 s 49/30 s 62/47 s 49/21 s 51/23 s 73/48 s 74/46 s

Hi/Lo W 67/39 s 56/35 s 44/19 s 64/48 s 65/45 s 45/19 s 52/22 s 56/32 s 50/29 s 57/35 s 52/17 s 69/38 s 55/34 s 52/23 s 62/37 s 52/17 s 53/25 s 65/39 s 66/44 s

Hi/Lo W 74/50 pc 66/43 s 53/23 s 80/57 s 83/57 pc 54/22 s 65/25 s 74/36 s 58/19 pc 75/42 s 63/25 pc 75/47 pc 65/42 s 62/31 s 79/42 s 63/24 pc 64/29 pc 81/48 s 73/52 pc

Yesterday Today Tomorrow

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

Hi/Lo 50/34 74/51 50/30 56/40 61/45 52/34 55/30 55/37 71/48 54/43 57/42 66/43 67/43 48/21 68/47 65/50 74/52 50/33 46/25

W s s s s s pc pc s s s s s s pc s s s s s

Hi/Lo W 50/28 s 72/48 s 50/28 s 58/32 s 60/35 s 50/18 s 42/22 s 57/32 s 63/39 s 55/41 s 60/36 s 64/38 s 63/39 s 49/19 s 64/40 s 59/36 s 69/46 s 53/30 s 52/17 s

Hi/Lo W 66/34 s 76/47 pc 60/27 s 70/43 pc 77/42 s 71/27 s 51/19 s 67/34 s 80/48 s 64/46 pc 77/40 s 70/45 pc 73/46 pc 58/23 s 72/48 pc 79/38 s 76/54 pc 62/31 s 63/24 pc

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

Weather for March 19

Sunrise today ............................... 7:10 a.m. Sunset tonight .............................. 7:15 p.m. Moonrise today .......................... 10:30 p.m. Moonset today ............................. 8:44 a.m. Sunrise Thursday ......................... 7:08 a.m. Sunset Thursday ........................... 7:16 p.m. Moonrise Thursday ..................... 11:31 p.m. Moonset Thursday ........................ 9:25 a.m. Sunrise Friday ............................... 7:07 a.m. Sunset Friday ................................ 7:17 p.m. Moonrise Friday ................................... none Moonset Friday ........................... 10:10 a.m. Last




Mar 23

Mar 30

Apr 7

Apr 15

The planets

Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo 38/26 50/36 41/30 44/30 41/31 48/26 33/20 48/38 42/31 52/27 56/29 55/23 82/51 40/25 47/25 27/8 52/24 79/67 77/43 53/27 63/42 63/50 75/58

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

Hi/Lo 30/18 68/44 43/35 52/33 46/28 57/34 40/36 71/55 57/41 46/28 54/32 50/32 66/42 56/29 48/29 23/-1 54/18 82/68 71/50 48/31 58/36 67/51 80/56

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

Hi/Lo 33/18 66/43 56/35 48/22 53/25 49/30 53/33 76/48 67/38 48/34 54/37 43/29 74/56 68/30 42/27 21/-6 59/25 82/69 73/53 54/40 68/43 73/55 75/56

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

Set 5:02 p.m. 3:32 p.m. 8:38 a.m. 3:20 a.m. 9:58 a.m. 8:14 p.m.

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

National cities City Anchorage Atlanta Baltimore Billings Bismarck Boise Boston Charleston, SC Charlotte Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Dallas Denver Detroit Fairbanks Flagstaff Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles

Rise 6:07 a.m. 4:54 a.m. 9:14 p.m. 12:49 p.m. 11:28 p.m. 7:45 a.m.

Mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn Uranus

Yesterday Today Tomorrow

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

Hi/Lo 55/33 63/33 79/70 41/29 36/30 61/42 43/28 75/47 74/62 46/30 81/61 52/27 56/40 39/30 60/35 47/34 88/42 67/62 71/48 50/38 36/34 44/27 43/32

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

Hi/Lo 54/36 63/42 82/69 40/26 35/23 73/52 44/40 62/36 82/60 44/39 80/56 54/34 54/39 50/41 55/36 54/36 70/48 70/55 69/50 51/37 42/25 46/40 44/39

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

Hi/Lo 60/42 69/48 82/69 43/29 39/25 71/55 53/36 73/48 82/61 56/35 83/57 44/30 52/36 63/37 63/44 60/33 78/57 69/58 68/50 49/34 53/30 55/32 58/38

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

World cities Yesterday Today Tomorrow

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

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


Cold front

Warm front

Stationary front

National extremes

(For the 48 contiguous states) Tue. High: 92 ............................. Laredo, TX Tue. Low: -27 ................. Clayton Lake, ME

A heavy, wet snowstorm began in the midAtlantic region on March 19, 1958. By the time it ended, over 18 inches of snow had accumulated from northern Virginia to Massachusetts.

Weather trivia™

do the days grow longer in the Q: When United States? From the first day of winter until the A: first day of summer.

Weather history

Newsmakers Stones call off tour after L’Wren Scott’s death

Mick Jagger

NEW YORK — Mick Jagger and the Rolling Stones have called off tour dates in Australia and New Zealand following the death of Jagger’s girlfriend L’Wren Scott. The iconic band said in a statement Tuesday they “are deeply sorry and disappointed to announce the postponement of the rest of their 14 ON FIRE tour.” Scott, a noted fashion designer, died Monday in New York City of an apparent suicide. Ticketholders should keep their tickets, the statement said.

3-D ‘Peanuts’ movie is in the works for 2015

Charlie Brown of Peanuts

LOS ANGELES — Good ol’ Charlie Brown and Snoopy are going 3-D. 20th Century Fox and Blue Sky Studios say Peanuts will hit theaters Nov. 6, 2015. It’s the first full-length computer-animated film based on the Charles Schulz comic strip that ran from 1950 to 2000. Charlie Brown and Snoopy have updated looks in a trailer unveiled Tuesday. The trailer doesn’t reveal whether the rest of the Peanuts crew will also be in the film. The Associated Press

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

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Yesterday Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo 63/50 57/45 75/41 77/50 27/9 28/25 87/66 57/39 55/43 93/75 63/45 81/55 57/46 88/77 37/21 84/63 66/48 46/37 66/45 68/36

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tried to take business in the used game market with “modest” success, said Baird Equity Research analyst Colin Sebastian, but GameStop has loyalty among video game customers and a broad inventory of new and used video games. “History suggests the competition is unlikely to capture meaningful share,” he wrote in a client note. The trade-in business is appealing for a retailer: When a consumer buys a new video game for $60, only a small portion of its sale price goes to the company. But when a consumer turns around and sells that game back to the company, the company can keep all the profits for itself. But it’s also a complex business that requires systems to track and manage used product inventory and pricing and the ability to refurbish products and restock stores appropriately to balance supply and demand. Still, Sterne Agee analyst Arvind Bhatia said GameStop has advantages that Wal-Mart does not: a large refurbishment facility in Dallas, pricing algorithms and experience developed over a decade. “It makes sense and feels natural that various retailers that offer new video games would try to offer trade-ins as well,” Bhatia said. “However, as many retailers have discovered in the past, buying product from merchants in bulk is quite different than buying one disc at a time from customers.” Another potential challenge in the video game trade-in market is software makers’ grudging acceptance of it. Publishers such as Activision, Electronic Arts and Take-Two Interactive have been adding downloadable content and add-ons to their $60 games to help recover any profits the publishers would have made if the consumer had bought a new game versus a retailer’s $55 used version. “You cannot have game and marketing budgets this high while also having used and rental games existing,” Cliff Bleszinski, the creator of the popular Gears of War franchise, said last year

Today’s talk shows

top picks

6 p.m. on FAM Melissa & Joey Mel (Melissa Joan Hart) learns that Lennox (Taylor Spreitler) has been secretly dating her teaching assistant, Emerson (Brando Eaton). Joe (Joey Lawrence) urges Mel to forbid the relationship, but rather than obey that directive, Lennox moves out of the house and in with Emerson. Ryder (Nick Robinson) leaves his passport behind and winds up stranded at the Canadian border in the new episode “My Roof, My Rules.” 6:30 p.m. on FAM Baby Daddy Riley (Chelsea Kane) talks Ben (Jean-Luc Bilodeau) into hanging out with her new boyfriend, Philip (Christopher O’Shea), but Ben’s behavior during the outing jeopardizes Philip’s job and his visa. Bonnie (Melissa Peterman) is horrified when Danny (Derek Theler) hits on a sports reporter (Courtney Parks) who criticized his playing. Tucker (Tahj Mowry) learns the power of a British accent in the new episode “Go Brit or Go Home.” 7 p.m. on NBC Revolution Dr. Porter and Miles (Stephen Collins, Billy Burke) enter Willoughby hoping to find some allies, while Monroe (David Lyons) sees a chance to surprise the Patriots. Neville and Jason (Giancarlo


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NEW YORK al-Mart plans to start buying used video games from shoppers at stores in a move that goes after the bread-andbutter business of GameStop. Wal-Mart Stores Inc. plans to expand its current online trade-in program by allowing customers to trade their used video games at 3,100 Wal-Mart stores in exchange for credit toward the purchase of other items. The world’s largest retailer is taking aim at the $2 billion used video game market. It’s a business that’s dominated by GameStop Corp., the world’s biggest dedicated seller of video games with the largest and most-established video game trade-in program. Retailers from Amazon to Best Buy also offer used video game trade-in programs. But Wal-Mart’s new program is the biggest threat to GameStop, which for the last three years has drawn roughly half of its profits from buying and selling used video games. Starting next week, WalMart customers can trade in video games for credit that can be used in both Wal-Mart and Sam’s Club stores. The value for each trade-in will vary by the title, console and age of the game, ranging from just a few dollars for older games to $35 or more for newer ones. In an apparent flight on GameStop’s program, WalMart made a point Tuesday of saying that the credit it will offer shoppers can be used on anything from groceries to a new bike, rather than just other video games. “When we disrupt markets and compete, our customer wins,” said Duncan Mac Naughton, chief merchandising and marketing officer of its U.S. stores. “They’ll save money on video games and have the flexibility to spend it however they want.” Analysts suggest the new program isn’t necessarily a death knell for GameStop. After all, other retailers have


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



Wal-Mart takes aim at $2B used video game market The Associated Press

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Tracey Anderson, 26, restocks Xbox sets on Dec. 4, 2013, the opening day of a new Wal-Mart in Washington. WalMart plans to expand its video game trade-in program to its stores, offering store credit for thousands of video games. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO

By Ken Sweet and Mae Anderson



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Water statistics

The following water statistics of March 14 are the most recent supplied by the City Water Division (in millions of gallons). Total water produced from: Canyon Water Treatment Plant: 1.345 Buckman Water Treatment Plant: 4.700 City Wells: 0.000 Buckman Wells: 0.013 Total water produced by water system: 6.045 Amount delivered to Las Campanas: Golf course: 0.000, domestic: 0.083 Santa Fe Canyon reservoir storage: 63.6 percent of capacity; daily inflow 2.52 million gallons. A partial list of the City of Santa Fe’s Comprehensive Water Conservation Requirements currently in effect: • Irrigation water leaving the intended area is not permitted. Wasting water is not allowed. • Using water to clean hard surfaces with a hose or power washer is prohibited. • Hoses used in manual car washing MUST be equipped with a positive shut-off nozzle. • Swimming pools and spas must be covered when not in use. For a complete list of requirements call: 955-4225

Air quality index

Esposito, JD Pardo) find themselves in danger, thanks to the former’s political machinations. Aaron and Priscilla’s (Zak Orth, Maureen Sebastian) journey continues in the new episode “Why We Fight.” Tracy Spiridakos also stars. 7 p.m. on CW Arrow Oliver (Stephen Amell, pictured) prepares to do battle with Slade (Manu Bennett), who has returned with a vow to destroy his loved ones. Sarah (Caity Lotz) wants to help, but Oliver pushes her away for her own safety. Diggle (David Ramsey) agrees to help Amanda Waller (Cynthia Addai-Robinson) and A.R.G.U.S. stop a warlord he knows from Afghanistan, but his teammates aren’t what he expected in the new episode “Suicide Squad.” 8 p.m. on CW The 100 A nuclear holocaust on Earth nearly a century ago spared 400 space-station dwellers. Now, with resources dwindling up there, the station community’s leaders send 100 young people back to Earth to see if it’s habitable. Eliza Taylor, Paige Turco, Thomas McDonell and Eli Goree star in this new drama series.

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3:00 p.m. KOAT The Ellen DeGeneres Show Arianna Huffington (Thrive); Lea Michele performs. KRQE Dr. Phil KTFQ Laura Escenario para la discusión de todo tipo de asuntos que afectan a la comunidad en la actualidad. Conducido por: Laura Bozzo. KWBQ The Bill Cunningham Show Guests tell loved ones to lose their loser mates. KLUZ El Gordo y la Flaca KASY Jerry Springer Cheron says that when her boyfriend went to a party, she was unable to reach him all night. CNN The Situation Room FNC The Five MSNBC The Ed Show 4:00 p.m. KOAT The Dr. Oz Show KTEL Al Rojo Vivo con María Celeste KASY The Steve Wilkos Show Latia adamantly believes that Chris is

guilty of molesting their daughter. FNC Special Report With Bret Baier 5:00 p.m. KASA Steve Harvey KCHF The 700 Club KASY Maury 6:00 p.m. CNN Anderson Cooper 360 FNC The O’Reilly Factor 7:00 p.m. MSNBC The Rachel Maddow Show 8:00 p.m. E! E! News FNC Hannity 9:00 p.m. FNC The O’Reilly Factor TBS Conan Jennifer Lawrence; Bob Odenkirk; Bad Religion. 10:00 p.m.KASA The Arsenio Hall Show TBS The Pete Holmes Show Basketball player Kyrie Irving. 10:30 p.m. TBS Conan Jennifer Lawrence; Bob Odenkirk; Bad Religion. 10:34 p.m. KOB The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon

10:35 p.m. KRQE Late Show With David Letterman George Clooney; Sting performs a tribute to The Beatles. 11:00 p.m. KNME Charlie Rose KOAT Jimmy Kimmel Live Actor Ty Burrell; actress Zoe Kravitz; YG performs. FNC Hannity 11:30 p.m. KASA Dish Nation TBS The Pete Holmes Show Basketball player Kyrie Irving. 11:37 p.m. KRQE The Late Late Show With Craig Ferguson Actress Uma Thurman; actor DJ Qualls. 12:00 a.m. FNC On the Record With Greta Van Susteren HBO Real Time With Bill Maher 12:02 a.m. KOAT Nightline 12:06 a.m. KOB Late Night With Seth Meyers 12:30 a.m. E! E! News 1:07 a.m. KOB Last Call With Carson Daly

Wednesday, March 19, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


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


Continued misunderstandings a loss for all


ne afternoon in September 1987, Secretary of State George Shultz settled in a chair across the table from Soviet Foreign Minister Eduard Shevardnadze in a New York conference room. Both were in the city for the United Nations General Assembly. As he habitually did at the start of such meetings, Shultz handed Shevardnadze a list of reported human rights abuses in the Soviet Union. Shevardnadze’s predecessor, Andrei Gromyko, had always received such lists grudgingly and would lecture us for interfering in Soviet internal affairs. This time, though, Shevardnadze looked Shultz in the eye and said through his interpreter: “George, I will check this out, and if your information is correct, I will do what I can to correct the problem. But I want you to know one thing: I am not doing this because you ask me to; I am doing it because it is what my country needs to do.” Shultz replied: “Eduard, that’s the only reason either of us should do something. Let me assure you that I will never ask you to do something that I believe is not in your country’s interest.” They stood and shook hands. As I watched the scene, with as much emotion as amazement, it dawned on me that the Cold War was over. The job of American ambassador in Moscow was going to be a lot easier for me than it had been for my predecessors. I don’t believe that we are witnessing a renewal of the Cold War. The tensions between Russia and the West are based more on misunderstandings, misrepresentations and posturing for domestic audiences than on any real clash of ideologies or national interests. And the issues are far fewer and much less dangerous than those we dealt with during the Cold War. But a failure to appreciate how the Cold War ended has had a profound impact on Russian and Western attitudes — and helps explain what we are seeing now. The common assumption that the West forced the collapse of the Soviet Union and thus won the Cold War is wrong. The fact is that the Cold War ended by negotiation to the advantage of both sides. At the December 1989 Malta summit, Mikhail Gorbachev and President George H.W. Bush confirmed that the ideological basis for the war was gone, stating that the two

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

Ray Rivera Editor


Turn ammo green — no lead

E nations no longer regarded each other as enemies. Over the next two years, we worked more closely with the Soviets than with even some of our allies. Together, we halted the arms race, banned chemical weapons and agreed to drastically reduce nuclear weapons. I also witnessed the raising of the Iron Curtain, the liberation of Eastern Europe and the voluntary abandonment of communist ideology by the Soviet leader. Without an arms race ruining the Soviet economy and perpetuating totalitarianism, Gorbachev was freed to focus on internal reforms. Because the collapse of the Soviet Union happened so soon afterward, people often confuse it with the end of the Cold War. But they were separate events, and the former was not an inevitable outcome of the latter. Even after the USSR ceased to exist, Gorbachev maintained that “the end of the Cold War is our common victory.” Yet the United States insisted on treating Russia as the loser. “By the grace of God, America won the Cold War,” George W. Bush said during his 1992 State of the Union address. That rhetoric would not have been particularly damaging on its own. But it was reinforced by later U.S. actions. President Bill Clinton supported NATO’s bombing of Serbia without U.N. Security Council approval and the expansion of NATO to include former Warsaw Pact countries. Those moves seemed to violate the understanding that the

United States would not take advantage of the Soviet retreat from Eastern Europe. The effect on Russians’ trust in the United States was devastating. In 1991, polls indicated that about 80 percent of Russian citizens had a favorable view of the United States; in 1999, nearly the same percentage had an unfavorable view. Vladimir Putin was elected in 2000 and initially followed a pro-Western orientation. When terrorists attacked the United States on Sept. 11, 2001, he was the first foreign leader to call and offer support. He cooperated with the United States when it invaded Afghanistan, and he voluntarily removed Russian bases from Cuba and Cam Ranh Bay in Vietnam. What did he get in return? Some meaningless praise from President Bush, who then delivered the diplomatic equivalent of swift kicks to the groin: further expansion of NATO in the Baltics and the Balkans, and plans for American bases there; withdrawal from the Anti-Ballistic Missile Treaty; invasion of Iraq without U.N. Security Council approval; overt participation in the “color revolutions” in Ukraine, Georgia and Kyrgyzstan; and then, probing some of the firmest red lines any Russian leader would draw, talk of taking Georgia and Ukraine into NATO. President Barack Obama famously attempted a “reset” of relations with Russia, with some success: The New START treaty was an important achievement, and there was increased quiet cooperation on a number of regional

issues. But then Congress’ penchant for minding other people’s business when it cannot cope with its own began to take its toll. The Magnitsky Act, which singled out Russia for human rights violations as if there were none of comparable gravity elsewhere, infuriated Russia’s rulers and confirmed with the broader public the image of the United States as an implacable enemy. Putin’s military occupation of Crimea has exacerbated the situation. The incorporation of Crimea in the Russian Federation, it may well result into a period of mutual recrimination and economic sanctions reminiscent of the Cold War. In that scenario, there would be no winners, only losers: most of all Ukraine itself, which may not survive in its present form, and Russia, which would become more isolated. Meanwhile, the United States and Europe would lose to the extent that a resentful Russia would make it even more difficult to address global and regional issues such as the Iranian nuclear program, North Korea and the Syrian civil war, to name a few. Russian policy in these areas has not always been all the United States desired, but it has been more helpful than many Americans realize. Encouraging a more obstructive Russia is not in anyone’s interest. Jack F. Matlock Jr., ambassador to the USSR from 1987 to 1991, is the author of Reagan and Gorbachev: How the Cold War Ended.


La Bajada — one mine is more than enough



ow many times have you driven north on Interstate 25 up La Bajada and taken a deep breath when you saw the spectacular view. Priceless, right? Part of the joy of seeing the mountains in the distance is that you are going there — home. Now imagine driving up that same hill, but instead of seeing pristine, undisturbed mesas, you are confronted with a gravel mining operation with mining equipment, dust and lights on the mesa 24/7. Sad, frustration, anger — questioning who did this. Who ruined a priceless piece of beauty for a strip mine? There is one here already. Does money once again trump our love of land and the ecological uniqueness? The cost to the environment would

be forever irreplaceable. Hopefully the commissioners will listen and stop this senseless destruction. Lend your voice at the meeting on Thursday, in the County Commission Chambers, 102 Grant Ave. Write to the case manager of the project immediately, Jose Larranaga at and visit Claire Clay

Santa Fe

I oppose gravel mining on La Bajada mesa. This hill is a beautiful and unique gateway to Santa Fe. We should protect the view from the highway and the Native American and other historic sites that would be damaged by mining and the

MAllArd FillMore

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

roads needed to bring in equipment and carry out gravel. If there is anything that we have in abundant supply, it is rocks, sand and gravel. County officials do not need to allow damage of historically and archaeologically important sites to get these materials. I am a native New Mexican, resident of Santa Fe County, born in Roswell, graduate of New Mexico State University. My father drove La Bajada in the 1920s and 1930s when trucks had to back up the hill because gasoline was fed by gravity to the carburetor from the tank in the rear of the vehicle. Thomas F. Pogue

Santa Fe

vidence is mounting that the use of lead ammunition — whether for hunting or target shooting — is causing unintended problems, poisoning animals and polluting water. Just as the federal government banned lead from paint in 1977 or from pipe used for drinking water in 1981, it is time to stop using lead in ammunition. Lead was removed from gasoline, a process that took from the 1970s to the mid-1990s. Whether left behind in animal carcasses and then eaten by predators, or littering target practice areas, or deposited into streams and ponds, the lead from ammunition pollutes. Lead sinkers used for fishing also can be a problem, whether because waterfowl eat the sinkers or consume fish that have swallowed them. Lead, as science has shown, builds up in tissues over time. It can cause neurological problems in both humans and animals. A 2012 paper published by the National Institutes of Health estimated that collectively, Americans have lost some 41 million IQ points because of exposure to lead, mercury and certain pesticides. Just as with paint, which now comes in nontoxic varieties, other sorts of ammunition are available for hunting and shooting. Even without any government regulations, shooters could simply switch ammunition (the U.S. military is phasing out lead ammunition by 2018). Already, the federal government has banned the use of lead shot in hunting waterfowl over bodies of water. That happened in 1991. Before, it had been estimated that 2,700 tons of shot ended up in wetlands each year. More than 30 states, including New Mexico, also have restrictions on the use of lead ammunition. Those restrictions, patchwork in nature, do not go far enough to prevent wild creatures and our water from lead poisoning. Last year, California banned all ammunition containing lead, phasing it in — lawmakers there realized that the recovery of the California Condor depended on reducing lead in the ecosystem. The California ban becomes absolute in 2019. New Mexico should follow suit. Currently, New Mexico’s lead ammunition bans generally affect certain types of hunts on lands owned or managed by the New Mexico Game Commission — it only makes sense to broaden those limits so that water and animals across the state are protected. Hunting is a traditional practice in New Mexico and across the West. Hunters generally express a love for the outdoors and nature that few can match. Hunters and other sportsmen should be leading the charge to stop the use of lead in ammunition. Individually, they can choose other types of ammunition. As a group, they can lobby the state Legislature to ban the use of lead ammunition, protecting water, animals and all of those who live here.

The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: March 19, 1914: Denver, Colo. — Forty-seven elk, sent by the federal forestry service from the Jackson’s Hole country, Wyoming, reached Denver today, and were quartered in the stock yards. When the snow is out of the mountains, they will be sent to Aspen, and to Estes Park. The government recently announced a policy of distributing elk in the mountains of Colorado. March 19, 1964: Española — Rozella May Baca of Española and Mary Ann Wright of San Juan Pueblo are among nine New Mexico Indian girls who have been assigned as practical nurses in Public Health Service Hospitals following their graduation from the PHS School of Practical Nursing, Albuquerque. Both girls have been assigned to the PRS Indian Hospital, Rosebud, S.D. March 19, 1989: Tularosa, N.M. — Dave McDonald is 87 and wears a pacemaker for his weak heart. But he vows to reoccupy the homestead the Army took from him 47 years ago when it created White Sands Missile Range. The rancher and his niece, Mary McDonald, briefly reoccupied the home six years ago. Now they say they’ll shoot it out if the government tries to evict them without paying for the land. A neighbor, 75-year-old Ira McKinley, promises to stand with them. The ranchers said they are fed up with Congress and the courts for dragging out the case. The last straw, they said, was the U.S. Court of Claims’ rejection in January of up to $50 million in compensation to about 100 displaced ranchers and their heirs for the lost lands.

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

lA cucArAchA

BREAKING NEWS AT www.sAntAFenewMexicAn.coM



Wednesday, March 19, 2014

ANNIE’S MAILBOX ACROSS 1 Word of exasperation 7 Katmandu tongue 13 Wrinkly-skinned dog 14 One of the red Monopoly spaces 16 Triumphing 18 Open-house org. 19 ___ polloi 20 Lunes or martes 21 Ring decision, briefly 23 Matt who scored the only Jets touchdown in Super Bowl history 25 2B, SS or CF 26 ___ Stic (retractable Bic pen) 27 Comic Fields who was an Ed Sullivan regular 28 “Amores” poet 30 Designed to minimize wind resistance 31 Prepare, as some peanuts 32 Campbell of “Party of Five”

33 Traditional preChristmas activity 36 Cartoon shriek 37 Roll-call call 38 Bub 41 The First State: Abbr. 43 Cry at the World Cup 44 Fleet member retired in ’03 47 Place on a pedestal 49 Last book of the Old Testament 51 Element in chips 52 Became too old for foster care, say 53 Testifying accurately 55 Rare sight on casual Friday 56 Hawke of Hollywood 57 Buffalo’s county 58 Marks of good bowlers 59 Surgical bypass 60 AOL alternative DOWN 1 One operating a loom 2 End of Kurosawa’s “Rashomon”? 3 Directional ending

Teen girls can’t handle rude pal

4 Prefix with center 5 Nixon, e.g., for two yrs. 6 1952 Gary Cooper classic 7 Believer that life is meaningless 8 Suffix with acetyl 9 S.F. summer setting 10 It’s about 1% argon 11 Had a break between flights 12 Clear and direct, as reporting 13 Common Nascar letters 15 Letters on a perp’s record

17 Morgue ID 22 Christmas carol starter 23 They vary according to batters’ heights 24 Poison gas, e.g. 25 Florence’s ___ Vecchio 26 Bopper 29 “___-lish!” (“Yum!”) 34 Longtime Florentine ruling family 35 There might be one on the corner of a sail 38 Atomizer outputs

39 They’re said at the end of a soirée 40 Dog that might be named Shep 42 Derby victory margin, maybe 43 Many an urban Cornhusker 44 Searches high and low 45 Quarantine, say 46 Dime-on-the-dollar donation 48 Happy tunes 50 To the point, in law 54 Day after hump day: Abbr.

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

Hocus Focus

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

Subject: BIBLICAL PAIRS Identify the two people or things from the Bible. (e.g., The first couple. Answer: Adam and Eve.)

Dear Annie: I am a 13-year-old girl whose best friend (I’ll call her “Blue”) has become very rude and even annoying. I can no longer make a comment about something without her answering nastily or adding logic to imaginary scenarios that aren’t intended to be logical. It’s irritating. We have another friend, “Violet,” who is very creative and loves to draw. So do I. But when I showed Blue a picture I had done, she said, “Violet is way better than you are.” This hurt my feelings, and I was angry. When I consulted Violet, she said Blue had been rude and annoying to her, too. We don’t want to offend Blue or lose her as a friend, but frankly, we can’t handle her anymore. What should we do? — Red in Nevada Dear Nevada: It’s not uncommon for those entering their teen years to behave in ways that are baffling, annoying or rude. Talk to Blue. Tell her how you feel. Explain that sometimes the things she says are hurtful. Don’t be angry or accuse her of anything. Just let her know how sad it makes you. We hope she will be more aware of these things in the future and care enough not to hurt you, but we can’t promise. Sorry to say, not all friendships survive this stage. Dear Annie: I had to write about your response to “Concerned Cousin,” who worries about two grandparents who take turns sharing the same bed with their 5-year-old granddaughter when they visit her home. You should have mentioned what happens when men are sleeping: They can have a wet dream or be stimulated by any dream and touch the person in bed with them, and it can lead to sexual touching while they are asleep. Grandpa should not share a bed with his granddaughter. Sexual molestation is rampant today, and it can start in even the most innocent of ways. Please re-address this letter in your column imme-

diately. — Wyoming Reader Dear Wyoming: We were saddened at the number of readers who seemed certain that all grandfathers (and apparently some grandmothers) are molesting their grandchildren, intentionally or otherwise. While parents need to be vigilant about these things, it is an insult to all grandparents everywhere to assume that all are pedophiles or lack selfcontrol. While some grandparents (and parents, cousins, uncles, aunts and friends) are indeed untrustworthy, it is terribly hurtful to accuse all grandparents of such horrible things. Nonetheless, in today’s world, we certainly understand the parents’ concerns. We mentioned having the child use an air mattress or sleeping bag, which would be the preferred solution for those who want to be extra careful and worry that they cannot trust the grandparents. Here’s one more with a different perspective: Dear Annie: I’m so grateful my family did not think it weird or creepy for a young girl to sleep in the same bed as her grandfather. My sister and I slept at our grandparents’ house every weekend. We would alternate beds, one of us sleeping with Grandma and the other with Grandpa. Each child got one-on-one time with a grandparent, staying up late, giggling, talking and listening to amazing bedtime stories about growing up during the Great Depression. Grandma was a better storyteller, but the child with Grandpa got the fun of raiding the kitchen pantry for a midnight snack. I was about 11 when I no longer wanted to sleep in the same bed with either grandparent, but that was only because it wasn’t “cool” and I would rather stay up watching television. Silly me. I’m 38 years old now, and both of my grandparents are gone. But those great bedtime memories will be cherished all my life. — Missing My Grandparents in Davenport, Iowa

Sheinwold’s bridge

FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. The first brothers. Answer________ 2. Strong man and his deceiver. 3. Cities destroyed in Genesis. Answer________ GRADUATE LEVEL 4. Birds released by Noah. 5. Isaac’s twin sons. Answer________ 6. Abraham’s first two wives. Answer________ PH.D. LEVEL Answer________ 8. The two angels mentioned by name (excluding Lucifer). Answer________ 9. Abraham’s first two sons. Answer________

ANSWERS: 1. Cain and Abel. 2. Samson and Delilah. 3. Sodom and Gomorrah. 4. Dove and Raven. 5. Jacob and Esau. 6. Sarah and Hagar. 7. Baker and butler (cupbearer). 8. Gabriel and Michael. 9. Ishmael and Isaac.

WHITE TO PLAY Hint: Win the queen. Solution: 1. Qc8ch! Qd8 2. Bf7ch Kxf7 3. Qxd8.If instead 2. … Ke7, 3. Qe6 mate


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

Today in history Today is Wednesday, March 19, the 78th day of 2014. There are 287 days left in the year. Today’s highlight in history: On March 19, 1979, the U.S. House of Representatives began televising its floor proceedings; the live feed was carried by C-SPAN (Cable-Satellite Public Affairs Network), which was making its debut.

ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH You could have a change of heart about an important matter after an open and revealing conversation with a loved one. Tonight: Hang out with a loved one. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHH Others might reveal far more than you realize in a conversation. Having a need to rethink and evaluate your ideas would be natural. Tonight: Go along with someone’s request. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHH Your feelings in the morning could change once you understand the depth of dealing with an older relative or a boss. Tonight: Incorporate a stressreducing activity. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH You might have felt as if you wanted to retreat and start a project all over. Use your intuitive sense to open a door. Tonight: A loved one invites you into his or her world. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHH You are on top of your game. You know where you are heading and why. Communication will seem to dull in comparison to your creative thoughts. Tonight: At home. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Take a careful look at a financial matter, and know that you might need to get input from others. Be open to conversation. Tonight: Hang out.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHHH You could be off-kilter today. Understand what is happening with an investment, as vagueness seems to surround the issue. Tonight: Togetherness is the theme.

7. Joseph’s prison mates.

Chess quiz

HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, March 19, 2014: This year you seek more depth and understanding. Your emotional creativity and intuition guide you. You need to trust yourself. Even when you don’t see a solution, know that there is one.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH Listen to feedback, and understand what is happening behind the scenes. You might have had a quick glance. Tonight: Beam in more of what you want.



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

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHHH Hopefully you have maximized the past few days. Be willing to look at what all the recent activity means to you. Tonight: Make it your treat!




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

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH You barely can deal with someone and his or her many needs. Perhaps you need to establish boundaries more seriously. Tonight: In the moment. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHH Follow your instincts when dealing with a personal matter. Think in terms of getting together with a loved one. Tonight: Stop at the gym or get exercise some other way. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH A conversation keeps echoing in your mind. Look at the implications involved. Thoughts are nice, but actions count. Tonight: Wherever you are, make sure there is music. Jacqueline Bigar

Obituaries B-2 Police notes B-2 Travel B-4 Sports B-5





Spartans are the team to beat in 2AAAA softball. Page B-5

Board OKs firm for dropout program No late MAYOR’S RACE

Teachers union, Wikle blast private contract for effort to give former students another shot at diploma

By Robert Nott The New Mexican

The Santa Fe school board, facing heated objections from teachers union representatives and one board member, voted Tuesday to move forward on a contract with a private, outof-state company that plans to recruit dropouts and offer them another chance to earn their high school diplomas. Board member Glenn Wikle, who cast the dissenting vote,

voiced concerns that the move equates to privatization of public schooling. His opposition sparked a spirited and sometimes contentious debate, with Wikle saying the district is violating the state constitution and board President Steve Carrillo suggesting Wikle was engaging in “borderline slander.” “There’s no public entity to privatize” in this situation, Carrillo said, since a similar public program does not exist in the district.

Under the contract, Floridabased Atlantic Education Partners will oversee the program, which will allow students to take classes at their own pace, both online and in a classroom. The district will turn over to the firm 90 percent of the money it receives from the state for those students — at an average rate of $6,700 per student. Atlantic would then hire staff to find and enroll the students and hire teachers for the program.

The plan also caused friction between Superintendent Joel Boyd and teacher representatives. In a letter Monday to Boyd and the five school board members, Bernice García Baca, president of NEA-Santa Fe, said the plan is unconstitutional because the money schools receive from the state cannot be used to support “any sectarian, denominational, or private

Please see boarD, Page B-3

Tomasita’s taps sun power

A new Tomasita’s Restaurant carport, made of 210 solar panels, does double-duty as shaded parking for 24 cars and a charging station for one electric car. The $325,000 system, shown Tuesday, is scheduled to be connected over the weekend. CLYDE MUELLER/THE NEW MEXICAN

Railyard restaurant’s carport shields customers’ vehicles while soaking up solar rays By Staci Matlock The New Mexican


omasita’s Restaurant in the Santa Fe Railyard expects to generate more than half its electricity with a new solar photovoltaic parking structure, while providing shade for 24 cars and a plug-in power spot for one electric vehicle. “The idea is it will be for customers,” said George Gundrey, the restaurant’s owner and manager. “The spirit behind it is someone can come in and have an enchilada while charging their car.” The 210 solar panels that create the restaurant’s solar carport, made by California-based SunPower, form a 68.67-kilowatt, grid-tied system, designed and installed by Positive Energy Solar in Santa Fe. Gundrey said the system is designed to produce 85 percent of the restaurant’s electricity between the peak power-use hours of 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. He said he won’t know the actual solar power produced until the system has been in use for awhile. Public Service Company of New Mexico will inspect the final connection of the photovoltaic carport to the

In brief

Few DWI arrests on St. Paddy’s Day Local law enforcement agencies ramped up their patrols, but they had a quiet night in the Santa Fe area during St. Patrick’s Day celebrations. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office reported that two people were arrested at a multi-agency DWI checkpoint on U.S. 84/285 near The Santa Fe Opera. Additionally, the Santa Fe Police Department reported arresting two people on DWI charges between 3 p.m. Monday and 1 a.m. Tuesday. A news release from the department stated that officers didn’t respond to any alcohol-related crashes.

Police: Raton coach had sex with student New Mexico State Police reported they arrested a 26-year-old baseball coach in Raton on Saturday in connection with charges of criminal sexual penetration of a minor. In a news release, state police said

restaurant over the weekend. Gundrey said the drop in prices for solar panels in the last couple of years, combined with a 30 percent federal solar tax credit, made this the right time to invest in the system. He expects the payoff on the system’s $325,000 price tag to take seven years after the tax credit. The system is supposed to last at least 25 years, according to Positive Energy Solar. “It’s a really affordable time,” Gundrey said. “I’ve always cared about the environment and trying to reduce our footprint and be more efficient. We’re a solid business, and I’m confident the payout will be worth it.” Gundry said the system will offset the most expensive electricity the restaurant uses. He said PNM charges more for power used during peak daytime periods, exactly when the sun is shining and his solar panels will be producing electricity. Off-peak electricity, typically at night, costs the restaurant 3.93 cents per kilowatt-hour year-round, Gundry said. The cost during peak hours, from June through September, is 8.44 cents per kilowatthour. The restaurant pays 6.99 cents per kilowatt-hour for peak power October

Joshua Duran, 26, of Raton is accused of having sex with a 17-year-old female student who attends Raton High School. During the investigation, police discovered Duran Joshua Duran was a high school baseball coach and that he worked as a behavioral specialist with a nonprofit employed by the high school. The statement said Duran turned himself into authorities Saturday. He was released from Bernalillo County’s Metropolitan Detention Center on Monday on a $5,000 cash or surety bond. Raton Public Schools Superintendent Neil Terhune said as of Tuesday afternoon, Duran was still employed with the school. He added, however, that the protocol is to place staff who have been accused of sexual relations with a student on administrative leave.

6 hate groups in New Mexico LAS CRUCES — A national group that monitors hate groups says New

through May. The power generated by the panels will be credited against the electricity the restaurant uses through net metering. In addition, under state regulations, the restaurant will earn about a nickel per kilowatt-hour produced each month from PNM as a Renewable Energy Credit. The credits help PNM meet state-mandated requirements for renewable energy. “Our solar array will help us control our energy costs, but most importantly, it will mean cleaner air, decrease emissions of toxic chemicals and reduce our impact on climate change,” Gundrey said in a statement. Positive Energy Solar, which designed and installed the solar carport, has installed more than 1,000 residential and commercial solar systems across the state. Solar technology “is a smart investment that allows restaurant owners to hold energy costs down, while differentiating themselves,” Regina Wheeler, Positive Energy Solar’s chief executive officer, said in a statement. Contact Staci Matlock at 986-3055 or

Mexico has six such active organizations operating in the state. The Las Cruces Sun-News reported that the Alabama-based Southern Poverty Law Center has identified two Ku Klux Klan cells, two antiMuslim groups, a skinhead group and an anti-Semitic group in New Mexico. The center named the groups in the agency’s 2013 report released this spring. SPLC lead fellow Mark Potok says one of the groups is a racist skinhead organization in northwest New Mexico. The report also says there are two active Loyal White Knights of the Ku Klux Klan groups in New Mexico, including one in Silver City.

TV series has sights on Albuquerque The New Mexico Film Office says CBS Television Studios is producing the television pilot The Messengers in Albuquerque for The CW. The show starts with a mysterious object crashing down to Earth. A group of seemingly unconnected strangers die from the energy pulse, but then awaken to learn that they have been deemed responsible for preventing the impending Apocalypse

Section editor: Howard Houghton, 986-3015, Design and headlines: Cynthia Miller,

by the numbers


Kilowatts of power generated by the new solar array at Tomasita’s Restaurant.


Restaurant’s peaktime power use that will be produced by system, from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.


Solar photovoltaic carport system’s price tag.


Number of years it will take the restaurant to get a return on the investment.

Principal photography will begin in mid-March. The production will employ about 150 New Mexico crew members, as well as more than 100 resident actors and background talent. The show is the latest among a half-dozen TV series that have been filming or have announced plans to film in Albuquerque.

Senator files to stay in governor’s race The Secretary of State’s Office reported that Democratic Sen. Linda Lopez of Albuquerque has filed the necessary nominating petition signatures to remain a candidate for governor in the June primary election. Lopez and Attorney General Gary King failed to earn ballot positions at the Democratic pre-primary nominating convention earlier this month. Lopez filed additional petition signatures Tuesday. King had taken steps last week to secure a place on the ballot. Also on the Democratic gubernatorial ballot are Sen. Howie Morales of Silver City, Santa Fe businessman Alan Webber and former Albuquerque city official Lawrence Rael. Staff and wire reports

flurry of outside spending By Daniel J. Chacón

The New Mexican

There was no last-minute surge in spending by outside groups in Santa Fe’s March 4 municipal election, according to final campaign statements filed by Tuesday’s deadline. The reports show that two political-action committees, a nonprofit and an umbrella organization for more than two dozen labor unions spent a combined $64,421 supporting the candidacy of Javier Gonzales, who won the mayor’s race. The biggest outside spenders were the Santa Fe Working Families PAC, which spent $30,393, and Working America, a nonprofit that poured $30,148 into the race. Gonzales, who publicly disavowed the involvement of independent expenditure groups, was criticized by his opponents, City Councilors Patti Bushee and Bill Dimas, for benefiting from outside spending despite receiving $60,000 in public financing. All three mayoral candidates ran their campaigns under public financing. It’s unclear whether Bushee, who came in second in the mayor’s race, spent the entire $60,000. The City Clerk’s Office was still waiting for Bushee to file her final campaign statement at 4:45 p.m. Tuesday. Unlike all the other candidates and outside groups, Bushee’s report was not posted on the city’s website by 5 p.m. Gonzales spent the entire $60,000. In the last reporting period, Gonzales spent his remaining $2,323 primarily on canvassers, consulting fees and printing costs. Dimas, who finished last, spent all but $2,472. In the last reporting period, Dimas spent nearly $7,000, including nearly $2,500 on drinks and food, $600 on music and $1,315 on cleanup and to remove and dispose of campaign signs.

Burglar hits Old Pecos Trail offices By Chris Quintana The New Mexican

Someone broke into two offices near Christus St. Vincent Regional Medical Center overnight Sunday, stealing cash and causing thousands of dollars worth of damage. The Santa Fe Police Department reported that the break-ins occurred at 1751 Old Pecos Trail, part of the Pecos Trail Office Court. The owner of one business told police that about $10 in change was stolen from the office suite. A police report said the burglar also caused $1,000 in damage to the office’s front door. The burglar broke three separate doors with what appeared to be a crowbar at another business, the offices of Martha Davis and Genevieve Davis, both psychotherapists. The two are not related. The burglar ransacked the women’s offices and stole some cash. The police report said there also was about $1,000 worth of damage to the doors. The psychotherapists said they had to cancel most of their Monday morning appointments so they could clean up the office. But both said they were grateful the burglar didn’t cause more damage. Genevieve Davis said police collected a fingerprint at the scene. She also said she and Martha Davis have been in the building for about seven years, and this is the first time they have been burglarized. They said they asked police if a security system would have helped, but officers told them the burglar was in and out of the building within minutes. In order to protect the privacy of their patients, they do not have security cameras at the offices. “It’s unnerving,” Genevieve Davis said. “We understand the world has challenges, but it’s tough when it walks through the front door.”




THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, March 19, 2014

Museum closes massacre exhibit, consults with tribe Arapaho people. The results of Tuesday’s discussions were not disclosed. DENVER — Colorado state During the massacre, a museum officials began conU.S. Army force led by sulting with Native American Col. John M. Chivington swept tribes on Tuesday after the into a sleeping Indian village in museum closed an exhibit on southeastern Colorado. the Sand Creek Indian masTroops killed more than sacre over complaints from 160 Cheyenne and Arapaho, descendants of the slaughter’s most of them women, children survivors that they weren’t and the elderly. Officials at the consulted about the display. time insisted the attack was to State historic preservation avenge Native American raids officer Ed Nichols said it’s is a on white settlers and kidnapgood first step repairing relapings of women and children. tions with tribes as the 150th Survivors’ descendants anniversary of the massacre say the U.S. government had approaches Nov. 29. ordered their ancestors to stay Meanwhile, Gov. John at a camp at Sand Creek, while Hickenlooper on Monday talks were held on their future. announced the appointment During the attack, some vicof members to the Sand Creek tims’ bodies were mutilated; Massacre Commemoration body parts were taken back Commission. The commission to Denver, where the soldiers will be co-chaired by Hickenwere hailed as heroes. looper and Lt. Gov. Joe Garcia, Nichols said it’s important and include tribal, federal, state for Americans to understand and local governments, histowhat happened and why. rians, scholars, religious leadDale Hamilton, a descendant ers, and institutions of higher of Chief Sand Hill, one of the education to work out details survivors, complained after the of anniversary events. exhibit was closed last June that The tribes are sovereign, curators of the History Colowhich require separate govern- rado Center museum in Denver ment-to-government negotiadidn’t consult tribes about tions with each tribe that make the display. Tribal historians compromise difficult. Under found some dates were wrong, an agreement announced Mon- excerpts from letters left out day, Colorado officials, History crucial details, and the exhibit Colorado museum officials, attempted to explain Native the Northern Cheyenne Tribe American-white settler conof Montana, the Northern flicts as a “collision of cultures,” Arapaho Tribe of Wyoming, said Hamilton, of Concho, Okla., and the Cheyenne and Arapaho where he lives with Cheyenne Tribes of Oklahoma Tribes and Southern Arapahoe tribes. agreed to hold joint meetings to “This wasn’t a clash of culdetermine ways to educate the tures. This was a straight-up public about the Nov. 29, 1864, massacre. All we are looking for massacre, and the history and is respect for our relatives who culture of the Cheyenne and were murdered,” Hamilton said. By Steven K. Paulson

The Associated Press

Police notes The Santa Fe Police Department is investigating the following reports: u A black leather bag and a silver bracelet were stolen from an unlocked vehicle in the 200 block of Delgado Street between 9 p.m. Sunday and 6:30 a.m. Monday. u A burglar broke into Santa Fe Preparatory School, 1101 Camino de Cruz Blanca, and carried off a Dewalt sander between Sunday evening and Monday morning. u Florentino Garcia, 50, of Santa Fe was arrested at about 10 a.m. Monday on a charge of commercial burglary. An officer reported that the man tried to walk out of Walgreens with a portable radio and batteries. u A man in the 3000 block of Calle Caballero reported that someone he knew stole his vehicle between March 10 and 4:30 p.m. Monday. u Jose Herrera, 37, of Española was arrested on charges of false imprisonment, interference with communications and aggravated battery against a household member in the 500 block of Hillside Avenue. Jail records show he also was booked Monday on charges of concealing identity, failure to comply and possession of drug paraphernalia. u A man in the 200 block of Houghton Street reported that someone tried to break into his home between 9 a.m. and 6:50 p.m. Monday. u A burglar broke into an office at 1751 Old Pecos Trail sometime Sunday and stole about $10 worth of cash and change. The Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Office is investigating the following reports: u A thief took assorted jewelry from a home in the 4600 block of Airport Road between March 12 and Monday. u Deputies arrested Jeremy Thomas, 19, on a charge of battery against a household member after a Rio Arriba County sheriff’s deputy reported seeing him attack a 25-yearold woman near N.M. 76 late Monday. u Victor MiramontesMorales, 48, of Española was

arrested on a charge of driving with a revoked license after a county deputy stopped him for a speeding violation on County Road 88 sometime Monday. u County deputies responded to an unattended death at a residence on Arapahoe Road early Tuesday.

Funeral services and memorials RICHARD R. GORMAN I have fought the good fight, I have finished the race, and I have remained faithful. 2 Timothy 4:7 Cherished husband, beloved son, father, brother, uncle and friend, Richard R. Gorman passed away peacefully at home on March 16, 2014, following a courageous and valiant battle with pancreatic cancer. Richard was 60 year old. He was surrounded by his loving family. Born in Santa Fe to Robert and Virginia Gorman, Richard lived his entire life in Santa Fe, a place he truly loved. Although Richard enjoyed traveling to many different places, he always said he would never leave Santa Fe. Richard had an infectious smile and hearty laugh. His love of the outdoors was evident in the activities he enjoyed including hiking, biking, fishing, backpacking, and skiing. Richard’s dream as a child was to build a true log cabin. Following a backpacking trip with his wife Shea and son Ryan, they found the perfect location for his dream cabin on the Pecos River. After designing and building his cabin, this quickly became Richard’s sanctuary. He and Shea and their families spent many wonderful weekends at the cabin. Richard attended the University of New Mexico where he obtained a Bachelor of Arts degree in Architecture. His career began straight out of college at Kraus Engineering. He quickly learned and provided structural engineering design for various types of buildings. Two of these projects were the Indian Health Services Facility on Cerrillos Road and the Manuel Lujan State Office Building on St. Francis Drive. He later worked with Bernabe Romero as an apprentice architect. He was the chief building inspector for the City of Santa Fe and the County Land Use Administrator for Santa Fe County. After leaving the County, Richard was a wellknown private land use planner with a reputation for getting things done. He was also a licensed contractor and built many beautiful homes in Santa Fe along with his brothers. Richard served on the Santa Fe School Board for four years. In 19931994 he served as its President. Richard ended his career as the Project Manager for the New Mexico School for the Deaf. In this position Richard strived to make a difference for the NMSD community. He was recently recognized with a permanent plaque at NMSD for his contributions to the redevelopment of the campus. Richard was very involved with his parish, the Shrine of Our Lady of Guadalupe. He was instrumental in the design and construction of many improvements including the exterior statue of Our Lady of Guadalupe on Guadalupe Street and the El Cerro de Tepeyac Memorial on the east end of the church parking lot. Richard is preceded in death by his father Robert D. Gorman, Sr., his paternal grandparents Richard and Magdalena Gorman, his maternal grandfather Leandro Montoya and his maternal grandmother Lillie Miera. He is also preceded in death by his special uncle and godfather, Joseph J. Gorman. He is survived by his adoring wife, Shea Gorman, loving mother, Virginia Gorman, and children Felecia, Chris and Ryan. He also leaves behind his siblings, Robert Gorman, Jr. (Cathy), Peggy Martinez (Larry), Gina Arsenault (Jon), James Gorman (Paula), and Don Gorman (Suzanne). Many other relatives, including his uncle, Ernesto Montoya (Molly), and nieces, nephews and cousins survive him, along with many friends. Shea’s family had a very special place in their hearts for Richard and cherished his being a part of their family. A rosary will be held at Our Lady of Guadalupe Church at 7:00 p.m. on March 19, 2014. The mass will be celebrated at Our Lady of Guadalupe Church on March 20, 2014, at 10:00 a.m., followed by internment at Rosario Cemetery. A reception for family and friends will immediately follow at St. Anne’s Parish Hall. In lieu of flowers, the family is asking that donations be made in memory of Richard R. Gorman to: MD Anderson Cancer Center, Unit 0705, Post Office Box 301439, Houston, TX 77230-1439, Rivera Family Funerals and Cremations, 417 East Rodeo Rd., Santa Fe, NM , 7505. Phone: (505) 989-7032 Fax: (505) 820-0435

DWI arrests u County deputies arrested David Roybal, 32, of Santa Fe on a charge of driving under the influence late Monday night on U.S. 84/285. A deputy reported that Roybal showed signs of impairment during field sobriety tests, but a breath alcohol test administered after his arrest wasn’t consistent with the deputy’s observations, and a blood draw was taken for testing. Deputies found a partially empty Bud Light can during the search of the car, and Roybal was charged with an open container violation, as well as lacking proof of insurance. u David Johnson, 22, 2536 Calle de Rincon Benito, was arrested at about 2:40 a.m. Tuesday on a charges of drunken driving and driving with a suspended license in the 2700 block of La Silla Dorada.

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

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

MARY FRANCES MEEKER WILSON (1913 - 2014) Mary Meeker Wilson was born on Christmas Day, 1913, at home, upstairs, in American Fork, Utah. Mary’s father John Scudder Meeker was a Presbyterian National Missions minister who with his wife Georgia Poage Meeker and four children served churches in Utah, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Illinois, Colorado and Kansas. Mary graduated from high school in Emporia, Kansas and attended the College of Emporia along with Chase Altman Wilson whom she married in 1938 in Del Norte, Colorado on the front porch of her parents’ home. Mary graduated from The Oklahoma College for Women in Chickasha, Oklahoma and then studied art education at Emporia State Teachers College and enjoyed a short career teaching in the early grades. In 1953, Chase and Mary moved with their only child, Quentin Chase Wilson, to the South Valley of Albuquerque. Mary was active in the First Presbyterian Church, notably sponsoring the high school fellowship group for several years along with Chase. Mary was active in the Parent Teachers Associations at Five Points School, Ernie Pyle Junior High and Rio Grande High School serving as president at each level. In 1961 Mary ran for and was elected to the Albuquerque Public Schools Board of Education. In 1965, she was elected to the New Mexico State Board of Education and was proud to be involved in the 1968 effort to authorize what is now San Juan College. In 1970, Mary and Chase moved to Colorado for fourteen years and then returned to New Mexico, living in Española for ten years to provide an extra household for their grandchildren who commuted to McCurdy Schools from Ojo Caliente. Mary loved drawing, oil painting, watercolors, sewing and storytelling and was very good at everything she did. She and Chase loved to travel and made memorable trips to Europe, South America, Hawaii, Alaska and Australia. Mary and Chase moved into El Castillo Retirement Residences, Santa Fe, in 1992 where she spent twenty-one years of her life. Chase died July 27, 2009 and Mary lived on to celebrate her 100th birthday on Christmas Day, 2013. She died March 10, 2014, the 100th anniversary of her husband’s birth. She is survived by her son Quentin Wilson, his wife Maria Vergara Wilson, grandchildren Damian, Andrea and Martin and great-grandchildren Natalie, Alejandra, Eva and Jakob. Rivera Family Funerals and Cremations 417 East Rodeo Rd. Santa Fe, NM 87505 Phone: (505)989-7032 Fax: (505)820-0435


Tova Calloway, born Tova Maria Mathiasen, was a resident of Santa Fe for over forty years. She was born and raised in Los Angeles and was a graduate of Hollywood High and UCLA. As early as childhood, Tova was fascinated with indigenous cultures, which led her to study anthropology as an undergraduate. She was drawn to New Mexico and moved to Albuquerque in 1967 to continue her anthropology studies at UNM. She first visited northern New Mexico as a student assistant on an archaeological dig in Taos. She accepted employment as a Human Services Department case worker, based in Santa Fe. Tova had an extensive career in social work, beginning as a case worker in Pecos, NM. In 1968, she became a Juvenile Probation Officer with the First Judicial District (later Children Youth and Families.) Her counseling would benefit troubled teenagers in the Santa Fe region for the next 25 years. In the early eighties, Tova returned to UNM to complete her graduate studies, where she received her Master’s Degree in Guidance and Counseling. Tova was also active with Amnesty International and worked on human rights issues for Central and South America. She was a freelance writer, nearly fluent in Spanish, a creative spirit, loving mother, loyal friend, and compassionate advocate of juvenile outreach. She passed away peacefully at home on March 3, 2014, after a lengthy illness. Tova was born in Los Angeles, California in August, 1944, to Ruth Evelyn Thompson and Harold Mathiasen. She was the former wife of New Mexico journalist Larry Calloway, and is survived by her daughters, Lara Lee Calloway and Maia Marie Calloway. She also leaves behind her dear friends and the community of Northern New Mexico, which she loved so much. A memorial service will be held at 10:00 a.m. on Friday, March 21, 2014, at Cristo Rey Parish, 1120 Canyon Road Santa Fe, New Mexico 87501, Phone:(505) 983-8528. A burial will follow at Memorial Gardens Cemetery, 417 Rodeo Rd, Santa Fe, NM 87505. Phone:(505) 989-7032. JOSIE JARAMILLO A lifelong resident of Santa Fe died in Santa Fe on March 3rd. She was retired from the State of New Mexico where she worked as an executive secretary for the State Land Office and the State Corporation Commission. She was an active parishioner at St. Anne’s Catholic Church where she belonged to the Holy Family Society, the St. Anne’s Court and the St. Anne’s Nocturnal Adoration Society. She was also a member of the Catholic Daughters of the Americas and the Santa Fe Fiesta Council. She is survived by her husband Roman Jaramillo; daughter, Maria Elisa Lucero and husband Larry of Santa Fe and her grandchildren: Josephine Lora Lucero (Daryn), David Lawrence Lucero (Mia) and Richard L. Lucero; great grandchildren: Kyle, Kaylene, Kody, DJ, Caleb, Zia, Cash and Makayla; sister in law, Sue Romero and many nieces and nephews including her niece Olivia Romero and husband John who cared for her with so much love. Visitations will be held from 3:00 to 5:00 pm on Monday March 10th at Berardinelli Funeral Chapel. A rosary will be recited at 7:00 pm. Monday at St. Anne’s. Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated at 11:00 a.m. on Tuesday, March 11th at St. Anne’s Church. Interment will follow at the Santa Fe National Cemetery. Memorials in Josie’s honor may be directed to a charity of personal choice. Berardinelli Family Funeral Service 1399 Luisa Street Santa Fe, NM 87505 (505)984-8600 Please sign our guestbook for the family at: MINA ANDREA ROMERO 41, passed peacefully February 12, 2014 with her family present. Mina was born August 7, 1972 in Santa Fe. She grew up in Santa Fe, then moved to California where she married and had her son Santana. She returned to Santa Fe where she lived close to family and friends. Mina’s enormous personality and contagious smile will be sorely missed. Her sense of humor brightened our lives always making everyone feel welcome. Mina was a loving person, a great friend and found happiness in simple things. Her life was too short but her wonderful spirt will always be remembered. Preceded in death by her adoring Grandmother Mela Gonzales and Uncle Raymond Romero. Survived by her fiance Robert Jemenez, son Santana Romero Snow Parents Patricia (Gallegos) Futterer, Step father Tony Futterer, Father Ronald Romero, Siblings, Catrina Vrackovich, Christopher Futterer, Sabastian Romero, Grandparents, Joe Gallegos, Ben Romero, Guadalupe Romero Step Grandfather Joe Padilla, Uncle Marco Gallegos, Aunt Lowana Sanchez and many cherished family and friends. Memorial service will be held March 22 at the Elks Lodge 1615 Old Pecos Trail, Santa Fe from 1:00pm to 5:00. In lieu of flowers the family requests donations be made to Santa Fe Hospice. A college fund has been set up for Santana Snow at any Wells Fargo branch. KEVIN PATRICK GALLAGHER August 11, 1952 March 19, 2009

ST. JUDE NEVENA May the Sacred Heart of Jesus be adored, glorified, loved and preserved throughout the whole world, now and forever. Sacred Jude, worker of miracles, pray for us. St. Jude, help for the hopeless, pray for us. Say this prayer nine times each day for nine days. By the eighth day your prayer will be answered. This has never been known to fail. Publication must be made. R.K.

Son, Brother, Uncle, Friend. We love and miss you so much.

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Jeb Bush to stump for N.M. gov. Potential GOP presidential hopeful swinging through states to raise profile By Michael J. Mishak The Associated Press

MIAMI — Jeb Bush gets the question at just about every public appearance these days: Will you run for president? The former Florida governor gives a well-worn answer: “I can honestly tell you that I don’t know what I’m going to do.” It’s an answer that won’t satisfy the GOP faithful for much longer. The scion of the Bush political dynasty will likely be asked the question many times in the coming weeks as he raises his profile with appearances in Tennessee, New Mexico, Nevada and Texas — where he’ll bump into another possible 2016 presidential candidate, Hillary Rodham Clinton. Bush’s “yes” or “no” is one of the most significant factors looming over the 2016 Republican presidential contest. A White House bid by the brother and son of presidents would shake up a wide-open GOP field, attract a legion of big-money donors and set up a showdown with the influential tea party movement. Bush has said he’ll consult with his family this summer and make a decision by the end of the year. With New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie facing multiple investigations in a political retribution probe, many Republicans see Bush as a potent alternative: a two-term GOP governor who thrived in the nation’s largest swing-voting state and could make the party more inclusive. Friends and advisers say he is seriously considering a presidential run. His busy schedule will do little to quiet speculation. This month, Bush is expected to visit New Mexico and Nevada to campaign for

In brief

Utilities sue county over fees ALBUQUERQUE — Three utilities are asking a federal court to prohibit Bernalillo County from enforcing a new ordinance that imposes fees for using roads and other public rights of way for lines. The Albuquerque Journal reported that New Mexico Gas Co., Public Service Co. of New Mexico and CenturyLink contend the county is improperly imposing franchise fees to get more revenue to pad its budget. The suit contends the fees are illegal and trample on the state Public Regulation Commission’s authority. County Attorney Randy Autio says his office will defend the ordinance, which he calls a legal method for requiring reasonable compensation for use of rights of way. The county approved the ordinance in January, with supporters saying the county shouldn’t subsidize utility companies’ use of roads.

him connect with Latinos, a group that Republicans have long struggled to court. “He needs no briefing sheets when it comes to what’s important to Hispanics,” said Ana Navarro, a Bush friend and GOP strategist. But the former Florida governor’s education and immigration efforts would likely put him at odds with conservative activists. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO Bush has been a champion of the Common Core academic standards, which were develRepublican governors there, presidential terms beginning oped by a bipartisan group even though both incumbents in 2001. The family’s vast funof governors and state school are widely expected to cruise to draising network and political officials and later promoted re-election. In Las Vegas, he’ll connections, in addition to Jeb by the Obama administration. address leaders of the RepubliBush’s own constellation of can Jewish Coalition, an infludonors and advisers, could fuel Many conservatives see them as a federal takeover of local classential political group backed by a formidable campaign. rooms. Likewise, anti-immigracasino magnate and GOP megaBut the shadow of his older tion activists have battled Bushdonor Sheldon Adelson. brother’s controversial presibacked immigration legislation And in Dallas next week, dency still looms. The family’s in Congress that they consider Bush is scheduled to co-host matriarch, former first lady “amnesty” for lawbreakers. an education conference where Barbara Bush, has repeatedly Allies and adversaries alike Clinton is also set to appear. spoken of the potential for Bush question whether Bush, a policy With no clear front-runner fatigue, saying, “If we can’t find wonk who often talks about “big, for the GOP nomination, Bush’s more than two or three families hairy, audacious goals,” could standing is rising in early presito run for high office, that’s silly.” stomach the hyperpartisanship dential polls and among donors. A Washington Post-ABC and gridlock in Washington. His popularity with wealthy News poll this month signaled insiders was on display last headwinds Jeb Bush could face: month at a Republican fundraiser nearly half of all Americans, and in the gilded ballroom of Mar50 percent of registered voters, a-Lago, Donald Trump’s Palm said they “definitely would not” Beach estate. The night’s keynote vote for him for president. speaker was a tea party firebrand, Bush has spent much of his Sen. Ted Cruz of Texas, but a post-governorship studying short video message from Bush education policy and advocatreceived far more applause. ing for the kinds of changes he “Jeb is striking a chord pioneered in Florida, including amongst many thoughtful publicly funded private school donors,” said Fred Malek, finance vouchers and stricter accountchairman of the Republican ability standards for teachers Governors Association. “He’s a and students. At the same time, proven conservative,” Malek said. he has promoted overhaul“But at the same time, he is not ing the nation’s immigration viewed as extreme or an ideosystem and providing a path to logue and therefore can appeal citizenship for millions of immito the moderate element of the grants who are here illegally, an party as well.” intensely personal effort. His Bush would carry both the wife, Columba, grew up in Mexbenefits and the baggage of one ico. The two met while Bush of America’s most prominent was an exchange student there; political dynasties. Its patriarch, she is now an American citizen. George H.W. Bush, was elected Bush speaks fluent Spanish. to one term in 1988; his son, His personal story and immiGeorge W. Bush, served two gration advocacy could help Former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush is planning appearances in Tennessee, New Mexico, Nevada and Texas to help raise his political profile.

accused of unsafe driving. Bernalillo County sheriff’s Sgt. Aaron Williamson says callers reported that the bus had cut off a motorist and applied its brakes without regard for the safety of kids on the bus or of other motorists. Williamson says there weren’t any kids on the bus when it was pulled over in southwest Albuquerque Monday afternoon. He says they’d already been dropped off. He says 51-year-old Linda Barreto was arrested on suspicion of child abuse and possession of dangerous drugs.

A. B. C. D. E.

ROLL CALL APPROVAL OF AGENDA APPROVAL OF MINUTES – February 6, 2013 OLD BUSINESS NEW BUSINESS 1. Case #2013-112. 4124 Monte Carlo Lot Split. Paul Rodriguez, Paramount Surveys, Inc., agent for Lorenzo & Estevan Ortega, requests plat approval to divide approximately 2.5 acres into two residential lots. The property is zoned R-1 (Residential-1 dwelling unit per acre). (William Lamboy, Case Manager) 2. Case #2014-18. 1352 Rufina Circle Lot Split. David Schutz, agent for CLMG Corp., requests plat approval to divide approximately 2.48 acres into two lots. The property is zoned C-2 (General Commercial) and I-2 (General Industrial). (William Lamboy, Case Manager) 3. Case #2014-20. 3600 Cerrillos Road, The Lofts, Lot Split. John Patterson, Attorney, agent for The Lofts Condominium Owners Association, requests plat approval to divide approximately 8.06 acres into two lots. The property is zoned C-2 (General Commercial). (William Lamboy, Case Manager)

F. G. H.


NOTES: 1) Procedures in front of the Summary Committee are governed by Roberts Rules of Order. Postponed cases are postponed 1) to a specific date, or 2) indefinitely until specific conditions have been resolved, or 3) to a specific date with the provisions that specific conditions be resolved prior to that date. Postponed cases can be removed from postponement by a motion and vote of the Summary Committee. 2) Due to time constraints not all issues may be heard and may be rescheduled to the next scheduled Summary Committee meeting. This agenda is subject to change at the discretion of the Summary Committee. 3) New Mexico law requires the following administrative procedures to be followed by zoning boards conducting “quasi-judicial” hearings. In “quasi-judicial” hearings before zoning boards, all witnesses must be sworn in, under oath, prior to testimony and be subject to cross examination. Witnesses have the right to have an attorney present at the hearing. The zoning board will, in its discretion, grant or deny requests to postpone hearings. *Persons with disabilities in need of special accommodations or the hearing impaired needing an interpreter please contact the City Clerk’s Office (955-6520) 5 days prior to the hearing date.

BLM seeks input on energy project

More bats in cave at El Malpais

School bus driver arrested

but teachers believe district employees are better suited to school, college or university.” do the job than a private firm. Baca said the union would conThe head of Atlantic Educasider legal recourse to stop the tion Partners is Joseph Wise, initiative. who had worked with Boyd Boyd said the contract with in a school district in Florida Atlantic Education Partners is and later served as an unpaid similar to others the district member of Boyd’s transitional has with private entities that team when Boyd came on as provide services for students. superintendent in the summer The district’s legal counsel, of 2012. Geno Zamora, agreed that the Though Boyd initially contract does not violate state excused himself from any code because the effort is not a private school, but a Santa Fe discussions regarding the contract, due to his relationPublic Schools program. ship with Wise, he has agreed Initially, the district said to act as the unpaid principal Atlantic would only recruit students who had dropped out, of the school and participated in Tuesday’s discussion of the but the contract — which the contract. district published on its webWikle said due to Boyd’s site late Tuesday afternoon — friendship with Wise, he gives the company the option of including students currently shouldn’t serve as principal of the program. Wikle added that enrolled in a district school. Baca said this provision will a private enterprise like Atlantic Education Partners is out to allow the firm to “poach” students from public high schools. make money and that “these students for them are dollar She said the union supports the idea behind the plan, signs.”

Continued from Page B-1

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AMENDED PLANNING COMMISSION Thursday, April 3, 2014 - 6:00pm City Council Chambers City Hall 1st Floor - 200 Lincoln Avenue A. B. C. D.

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ROLL CALL PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE APPROVAL OF AGENDA APPROVAL OF MINUTES AND FINDINGS/CONCLUSIONS MINUTES: March 13, 2014 FINDINGS/CONCLUSIONS: Case #2014-06. Aguafina Final Subdivision Plat. OLD BUSINESS NEW BUSINESS STAFF COMMUNICATIONS MATTERS FROM THE COMMISSION ADJOURNMENT Procedures in front of the Planning Commission are governed by the City of Santa Fe Rules & Procedures for City Committees, adopted by resolution of the Governing Body of the City of Santa Fe, as the same may be amended from time to time (Committee Rules), and by Roberts Rules of Order (Roberts Rules). In the event of a conflict between the Committee Rules and Roberts Rules, the Committee Rules control. New Mexico law requires the following administrative procedures to be followed by zoning boards conducting “quasi-judicial” hearings. By law, any contact of Planning Commission members by applicants, interested parties or the general public concerning any development review application pending before the Commission, except by public testimony at Planning Commission meetings, is generally prohibited. In “quasi-judicial” hearings before zoning boards, all witnesses must be sworn in, under oath, prior to testimony and will be subject to reasonable cross examination. Witnesses have the right to have an attorney present at the hearing. The agenda is subject to change at the discretion of the Planning Commission. *Persons with disabilities in need of special accommodations or the hearing impaired needing an interpreter please contact the City Clerk’s Office (955-6520) 5 days prior to the hearing date.

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SUMMARY COMMITTEE Thursday, April 3, 2014 - 11:00 am City Council Chambers City Hall 1st Floor - 200 Lincoln Avenue

Advocates target GOP’s Pearce

ALBUQUERQUE — Immigrant advocates are preparing for another string of demonstrations targeting the lone Republican of New Mexico’s congressional delegation. The group Somos Un Pueblo Unido announced this week that activists will hold at least three protests in the district of Congressman Steve Pearce. He represents the state’s border region and its most Hispanic congressional district. Advocates planned a protest march Tuesday in Los Lunas and a candlelight vigil Wednesday in Portales. They also are planning a protest march FARMINGTON — A regional in front of Pearce’s office in Roswell on Thursday. electric provider is planning The activists want Pearce to to build a new transmission endorse a measure that would line and other infrastructure give immigrants living in the between New Mexico and Colocountry illegally a path to citirado to meet growing demand zenship. The conservative conthroughout the San Juan Basin. gressman says he wants a new The transmission line being planned by Tri-State Generation guest-worker program but has stopped short of supporting the and Transmission Association pathway to citizenship. would stretch 65 miles from Waterflow to Ignacio, Colo. The utility says the line also would boost reliability of the region’s electricity system. The Bureau of Land ManageGALLUP — Researchers ment has scheduled two public report finding twice as many meetings next month to discuss bats hibernating in a cave at a the proposal. national monument in in northThe agency has reviewed western New Mexico and they potential environmental effects say that may be the result of of the line and will be accepting fewer human visitors. public comments on its draft The Gallup Independent analysis through April 28. reported that researchers found 180 bats hibernating in Junction Cave at El Malpais National Monument near Grants during a winter count. That’s up from between 80 and 90 in the past. ALBUQUERQUE — A school The Associated Press bus driver in Albuquerque is

Wednesday, March 19, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


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Longing at first sight Hagrid from the Harry Potter book and film series in a scene from the Hogwarts Express attraction that will debut this summer at Universal Orlando. The attraction will allow fans to ride the Hogwarts Express train and experience the British countryside just as the characters did in the book and movie series. UNIVERSAL ORLANDO/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

New details of ‘Harry Potter’ park revealed By Tamara Lush

The Associated Press

A view from the top of Rua Augusta Arch in Lisbon toward the pedestrian strip and the hills of the city. HOJI FORTUNA/THE WASHINGTON POST

With its beauty, culture and history, Lisbon offers an inexplicable sense of wistfulness

and raucous nights. From one side of my living room I could see São Jorge castle atop Alfama and, if I leaned out the window, the Tagus on the other side. My love of Lisbon remained. And my obsession with saudade never faded. So, nine years after my first visit, I returned for a couple of days and set out to seek saudade. It felt like a mystery that I simply had to solve.

By Anja Mutic

The Washington Post


he tram twists and turns up and down the hills of Lisbon. Views open up in all directions — the Tagus River sparkling below, the tumbledown facades of oncegrand townhouses, laundry-laden balconies and wrinkle-faced women gazing wistfully out their windows. My Angolan-Portuguese husband is snapping photos. I have my headphones on, tuning out the forgettable narration and tuning in when a fado comes on. The melancholy trademark music of Portugal helps me in my quest, propels me toward an understanding of what I’ve come here to seek. We are on tram 28, a rickety vintage car that has been winding its way through Lisbon’s streets since 1928. Only, this isn’t the real deal; it’s an ersatz version that travels a slightly more scenic route and comes complete with an audio guide, so that tourists can understand the sights they’re passing. The starting point is Praça do Comércio, an expansive waterfront square on the Tagus, also known as Terreiro do Paço. Recently restored, it now showcases sidewalk cafes, restaurants and museums and, on sunny days, crowds of camera-toting visitors and a few Lisboetas passing through. Then it’s off to the hills of Lisbon, with their aging beauty concealed in the steep maze of alleyways, and back to the mosaicpaved streets and neoclassical architecture of Pombaline Baixa, the city’s elegant downtown district, built in the 18th century after the devastating 1755 earthquake. I’ve come on a curious mission: to find a key to a sentiment that’s been haunting me since I discovered the country in 2005. That first time I laid eyes on Lisbon, I felt a peculiar kind of wistfulness. I’d never before set foot in Portugal, so there was nothing to be wistful about. But the feeling was present, it was potent, and I found it quite odd. En route from the airport, I remember seeing shabby porticos, a palm tree here and there poking out of spaces between abandoned buildings. On that first trip, I came with a boyfriend. As we explored Lisbon, we fought. A lot. Instead of setting out to unlock the secrets of this striking city, I spent almost the entire trip feeling sad. Yet the sadness was tinged with strangely sweet undertones. A couple of months after our return to New York, that relationship ended. Our parting had noth-


So there we were, on tram 28. The idea was that if only I looked at Lisbon with fresh eyes, I’d finally “get” saudade, put my finger on where it comes from and what it means. The next day, we rose to rain clouds that hung heavy over the hilltops. The weather suited my saudade-seeking mission. We strolled to the Fado Museum, housed in a pink building near the waterfront. Fado, which in Portuguese means fate, was born from the songs of saudade. The Portuguese sailors who crossed the globe in the past brought back tales of unknown cultures. Out of these tales rose songs that spoke of danger-filled voyages, homeThe sun sets on Lisbon’s Bairro Alto neighborhood, a quarter sickness, loneliness and the volaknown for its languid days and raucous nights. tility of nature and fate. So where ANJA MUTIC/THE WASHINGTON POST else if not in this museum would I find the key to saudade? ing to do with Portugal itself. But tune that always plays subtly in We found listening stations, an the background. It has become a the end of that romance meant a old gramophone, dusty records, Portuguese way of life. beginning of another. Only now video clips of fado performances, I was in love with a city, my blosa 19th-century square piano and a uuu soming affair with Lisbon infused vintage Portuguese guitar. A wall I’ve always loved wistfulness. I with bittersweet emotions. inscription read: “Fado is a poem have a soft spot for nostalgia, the that can be heard and seen.” uuu bittersweet remembrance of things But nowhere could I find a A couple of years later, I landed past. Perhaps it was the saudade mention of saudade. There was that seduced me to Lisbon in the in Lisbon at 5:30 on a Sunday only one painting that spoke of first place. I love walking through morning. Everything was still the sentiment, a 1913 triptych the city’s half-empty streets on a half-dark, slow, still. Fado was called “O Marinheiro,” an oil canquiet Sunday afternoon, past yelplaying on the taxi radio. And vas by Constantino Fernandes, there it was again, that same wist- low funiculars and wobbly trams, depicting the life of a sailor. The the peeling walls filled with street fulness. I could recognize it so central panel shows an arrival, art that makes you stop and think, or perhaps a goodbye, and it’s clearly as the car glided through the light reflecting off pastel-colthe empty streets. steeped in saudade. ored rooftops. Only by then, I knew its name. Leaving the museum in an I love hearing fado from the I was feeling saudade, the famed irritating drizzle, we walked back bars of Alfama, the city’s oldest Portuguese word that has no apt toward Bairro Alto in a mood of translation. You could describe it hilltop quarter. I love the laundry melancholy. A crowd of tourists as a profound state of longing for lines zigzagging across slim alley- was crammed inside Conserveira ways and staircases that seemsomeone or something you love, de Lisboa, an old-school canned ingly lead to nowhere. I love the while knowing deep inside that foods store from the 1930s known he, she or it may never return. It’s unexpected squares filled with for its colorful hand-wrapped cans palm trees and colorfully dressed of seafood based on the shop’s the love that lingers after someone is gone. It’s a mix of emotions African vendors. I love nibbling own recipes. We popped in to see on pastéis de Belém custard tarts — happiness because you once the cobblestone interior and the had this person by your side, and in the namesake district overlook- wooden cash register and to grab ing the Atlantic. sadness because you don’t anysome lime-marinated sardines and I’d been hooked by saudade so cod in olive oil and onions. Despite more — and it triggers the senses strongly that a couple of years in poignant ways. the tourist jam, there was still a after that first visit in 2005, I Although the word first whiff of saudade inside. appeared even earlier, it’s often returned to Lisbon to spend a Outside, the drizzle dragged on. said that this yearning stems from summer month by the Tagus. I The next day, it was time to move the 15th-century age of discoverdidn’t know that fate had someon. The saudade mystery linies. This was the golden era when thing else in store. I met that gered, and part of me felt that my Portuguese explorers set sail for something else outside a corner pursuit had failed. I was no closer far-flung seas, many disappearing bar in the form of Hoji, the man to “getting” saudade. I knew that in storms, others dying in battle who’s now my husband. the moment I left Lisbon, I’d feel or starting new lives elsewhere. While our relationship was that yearning again. Those left behind suffered from still a transatlantic venture with But then a new understanding saudade, the nagging sense of an uncertain future, I decided to emerged. Had I unraveled the absence, the wishful longing for spend a few months in Lisbon. I puzzle, saudade would be gone. what is gone. Saudade became And the very point of saudade is left New York and found a pieda thread that runs through all that it stays on, lingering until the à-terre on the top floor of a rammoment I’m back in Lisbon, and aspects of Portuguese society, shackle building in Bairro Alto, a the foundation of its mentality, a quarter known for its languid days beyond.

‘Saudade,’ the nagging sense of absence or the wishful longing for what is gone, is a thread that runs through all aspects of Portuguese society, the foundation of its mentality, a tune that always plays subtly in the background. Travel page information: Brian Barker, 986-3058,

ORLANDO, Fla. — The new Harry Potter area opening at Universal Orlando Resort this summer will allow fans to ride the Hogwarts Express train and experience the British countryside just as the characters did in the book and movie series. According to a news release from Universal Orlando Resort, guests will appear to magically pass through a brick wall and board a train with steam and a whistle. Riders will have two different experiences — one on the way to the new London-themed area at Universal Studios Park and another on the way to the original Wizarding World of Harry Potter area, which is located at Universal’s Islands of Adventure park. During the ride, characters and magical creatures from the book will be spotted. Among them: Hagrid on a flying motorbike, the Weasley twins on brooms and the Knight Bus in London traffic. Universal’s team worked with a group from the Harry Potter films on the new themed area and train. If fans want to see both parks, a two-park ticket will be required — currently $136.32 for one day for ages 10 and up. The theme park on Friday also released details about its newest hotel, the Cabana Bay Beach Resort. Based on 1950s and 1960s midcentury modernist architecture, the resort will open 600 of its 1,800 rooms Monday. When fully built, 900 of the rooms will be suites with kitchenettes, and at a family-friendly price point. Standard rooms will cost from $93-$127 a night for a seven-night or more stay, depending on the season, company officials said. Family suites — which sleep up to six guests — run from $134-$171 a night for a seven-night or more stay, depending on the season. Russ Dagon, the vice president and executive project director of Universal Creative, said guests will feel like they’re still in the theme parks. “It’s an extension of the experience,” he said. The architects who built the hotel studied several midcentury modern hotels and motels, especially in Miami, Fla., and Wildwood, N.J. The hotel will also have two beach-themed pools, a lazy river and waterslide.

LASTING IMAGES CROWNED CRANE An African crowned crane in Kenya. Karen Schmidt was in Kenya, Tanzania, South Africa and Namibia last year from mid-September through the end of October. COURTESY KAREN SCHMIDT

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




Baseball: Paging Tommy John: Pitchers having painful spring already. Page B-6


Lobos prepare to dance UNM, Stanford share some similarities By Will Webber

Santa Fe High sophomore pitcher Alex Russell, shown here during a 2013 game against St. Michael’s, will be a key part of the Demonettes’ success this year. Santa Fe High is in a tough district that includes Bernalillo and Los Alamos. NEW MEXICAN FILE PHOTO

The New Mexican

ALBUQUERQUE he universal reaction to The University of New Mexico’s seeding in the Big Dance — at least in the heart of Lobo Nation — was outrage. A No. 7 seed in the South region was taken as a sign of disrespect among Lobos fans, particularly after a season in which the team won 27 games, won its conference tournament and spent two extended stretches ranked inside the Top 25. On Monday, the team climbed to 17th in the final regular season rankings for the Associated Press and USA Today — its highest rank of the entire campaign. Whether or not the fans’ emotions were echoed inside the guarded walls of the team’s Selection Sunday gathering is anyone’s guess. Head coach Craig Neal held a private function for his players and staff, keeping the cameras and fans well clear. The team’s reaction may very well have been just like the fans’. Neal just wasn’t saying. “Yeah, I’m not going to comment on the seeding,” he said when the local media finally had a chance to


Spartans tough to beat this season By James Barron The New Mexican

All roads in District 2AAAA softball lead through Bernalillo. That’s the power of Demetria Magdalena. The senior ace for the Lady Spartans, who once held the same title when she pitched at Santa Fe Indian School as a freshman, is the one obstacle between Bernalillo repeating as district champion and the door opening up for the rest of the district. Magdalena was a powerful cog in the Lady Spartans winning 2AAAA title, as they went 21-3-1 last season. Magdalena posted a 20-3-1 mark, and racked up more than 200 strikeouts as she earned the district’s player of the year award. So the rest of the district knows the battle plan — get to Magdalena. It’s just easier said than done. “They are going to be a tough team to beat,” Los Alamos head coach

Please see softBaLL, Page B-8


West Las Vegas gets new coach

Salazar was assistant coach under Bustos By James Barron

The New Mexican

Karli Salazar was made for this role, even if she’s just 21 years old. She earned it Tuesday, as she was named head volleyball coach at West Las Vegas. Salazar, a 2011 Española Valley graduate, was an assistant coach for the Lady Dons under Mary Bustos, who died just a day before the Class AAA State Tournament began in November. Salazar was one of two candidates for the job, along with Las Vegas Robertson head coach Judith Trujillo. What won over the search committee and West Las Vegas superintendent Gene Parsons was her presentation of how she would run the program, as well as her volleyball background. Salazar played at Española from 2007 to 2010, and the last two years were under her dad, Damon Salazar. Sister Kristi Salazar played at New Mexico State University and New Mexico Highlands. Karli Salazar has also coached on the club level, starting at the age of 14. She spent one year at West Las Vegas, and cocoached with Arissa Nichols when the Lady Dons played at the state tournament. “She comes from a family of volleyball enthusiasts,” Parsons said. “They’ve always been supportive of her and her role as a player or

Please see coacH, Page B-8

Please see LoBos, Page B-7

Up next Friday: NCAA Tournament, second round, No. 7 New Mexico (27-6) vs. No. 10 Stanford (21-12), 11:40 a.m. New Mexico’s Cameron Bairstow, left, drives past San Diego State’s Skylar Spencer during the first half of the Mountain West Conference championship game Saturday in Las Vegas, Nev. ISAAC BREKKEN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

TV: TBS Radio: KKOB-AM 770, KVSF-AM 1400

N.C. State beats Xavier in First Four Wolfpack will play St. Louis in Midwest Regional on Thursday

inside u Blowout loss inspired Virginia’s huge turnaround. page B-7

By Joe Kay

The Associated Press

DAYTON, Ohio — Two missed shots, two quick fouls. T.J. Warren’s second chance at the NCAA Tournament didn’t start very well at all. It ended with the ACC’s top NC State 74 player putting on a show. Xavier 59 The hard-to-guard sophomore forward scored 16 of his 25 points in the second half on Tuesday night, showing why he was chosen as the ACC’s player of the year, and North Carolina State led most of the way in a 74-59 victory over Xavier in the NCAA Tournament’s First Four. N.C. State (22-12) didn’t have much time to celebrate. The 12th-seeded Wolfpack headed to the airport for a two-hour flight to Orlando, Fla., and a game on Thursday against St. Louis in the Midwest Regional. Warren had the most to do with it. He made up for a freshman tournament flop on the same floor a year earlier and prevented Xavier (21-14) from getting any traction in the second half. “I just wanted to come out and be aggressive,”

North Carolina State forward T.J. Warren dunks against Xavier in the first half of a first-round game of the NCAA Tournament on Tuesday in Dayton, Ohio. SKIP PETERSON/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

said Warren, who was 10 of 18 from the field. “My shots wouldn’t fall in the first half, but my teammates did a great job of finding me.” No surprise there. “Eventually in a 40-minute game, he’s going to find a way,” coach Mark Gottfried said. Center Matt Stainbrook led Xavier with 19 points and nine rebounds despite an injured left knee.

Leading scorer Semaj Christon was limited to 14 points, and Xavier made only 2 of 14 shots from beyond the arc. Xavier’s biggest disappointment was its inability to slow down the Wolfpack in the second half, when N.C. State shot 61.5 percent from the field. “We weren’t ourselves today on defense,” Strainbrook said. “We build our identity on defense. When we can’t get stops, it ruins everything else. Overall, it was just a shambles.” Xavier was playing in a familiar arena less than an hour from campus. Familiar, but not entirely friendly. Fans of the Dayton Flyers — a long-time rival — booed loudly as they took the court, making for a mixed welcome with a lot of Musketeer fans in the stands as well. Warren made it all a moot point, helping N.C. State take all the drama out of the game over the final 11 minutes. Ralston Turner added 17 points. The Wolfpack went six years between NCAA appearances before Gottfried got them there three years in a row. This was his youngest and least-

Please see ncaa, Page B-7

Bhullar is big, but Aggies have more going for them


The Aggies have a 10-22 would like to think that March Madness is over tournament record and after covering the state appeared in the Final Four basketball tournaments in in 1970, where they lost to Albuquerque last week, but UCLA 93-77. By contrast, UNM has an 8-15 tournait is just getting started. ment record and has never Even after watching their made it to the Sweet 16. high school stars compete seems to be sparkfor a state championship, Edmundo ingWhat NMSU’s recent success New Mexicans get to watch Carrillo — which includes three conboth of their major universiCommentary secutive Western Athletic ties play in the NCAA TourConference Tournament nament for the third year titles — is the emergence of in a row. The University of 7-foot-5, 355-pound sophomore center New Mexico has been experiencing Sim Bhullar. mild success in the tournament by getting into the second round in two Bhullar won the WAC Tournament of its last three appearances, but New MVP after scoring 14 points in the Mexico State will be looking for its title game against Idaho, but is Bhullar first tournament win since 1993. really that big of a force? Although UNM has had the recent All the previews of the Aggies’ round-of-64 game with San Diego success, NMSU has a far superior State on Thursday imply that Bhultournament history.

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

lar is going to give the Aztecs a lot of trouble. It might be the only thing that reporters asked SDSU coach Steve Fisher about, but then again, is there anything else to ask him about the Aggies? Bhullar’s freakish size have made him and his 7-foot-3 brother Tanveer, a freshman at NMSU, into a national storyline. The two Toronto natives even got a story in Sports Illustrated, which focused less on their basketball skills and more on their height. Aside from a brawl after a March 1 overtime loss to Utah Valley, the Bhullar brothers are what is giving NMSU some national attention. And deservedly so, they are probably the biggest brothers to ever live, although I did not confirm that. To his credit, Sim Bhullar has slightly improved his stats since his freshman year, but the big man aver-

ages only 10.3 points per game and 7.9 rebounds. UNM senior forward Cameron Bairstow, who is 7 inches shorter and more than 100 pounds lighter than Bhullar, averages 20.1 points and 7.4 rebounds. Sure, Bhullar’s sheer size can make opposing offenses alter their shots, but it’s not like Bhullar is a scoring and rebounding machine. SDSU has never played anyone that big, but he’s not the only Aggie that is going to give the Aztecs problems. Three players on NMSU’s roster average more points than Bhullar. He’s only a sophomore, so who knows if Bhullar is going to bring the Aggies back to their tournament glory of years past? It’s not likely that he’ll do it this year, but we’ll find out on Thursday if all the talk about him is justified. Let the real madness begin.




THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, March 19, 2014

Warriors 103, Magic 89


NBa eastern Conference

atlantic Toronto Brooklyn New York Boston Philadelphia southeast x-Miami Washington Charlotte Atlanta Orlando Central x-Indiana Chicago Cleveland Detroit Milwaukee

W 37 34 27 22 15 W 46 35 33 31 19 W 50 37 26 25 13

l 29 31 40 46 52 l 19 32 35 35 49 l 17 30 42 41 55

Pct .561 .523 .403 .324 .224 Pct .708 .522 .485 .470 .279 Pct .746 .552 .382 .379 .191

Western Conference

GB — 21/2 101/2 16 221/2 GB — 12 141/2 151/2 281/2 GB — 13 241/2 241/2 371/2

southwest W l Pct GB San Antonio 50 16 .758 — Houston 45 22 .672 51/2 Dallas 41 27 .603 10 Memphis 39 27 .591 11 New Orleans 27 39 .409 23 Northwest W l Pct GB Oklahoma City 49 18 .731 — Portland 44 24 .647 51/2 Minnesota 33 32 .508 15 Denver 30 37 .448 19 Utah 22 46 .324 271/2 Pacific W l Pct GB L.A. Clippers 48 21 .696 — Golden State 43 26 .623 5 Phoenix 38 29 .567 9 Sacramento 24 44 .353 231/2 L.A. Lakers 22 44 .333 241/2 x-clinched playoff spot tuesday’s Games Miami 100, Cleveland 96 Atlanta 118, Toronto 113, OT Sacramento 117, Washington 111, OT Portland 120, Milwaukee 115, OT Golden State 103, Orlando 89 Monday’s Games Indiana 99, Philadelphia 90 Atlanta 97, Charlotte 83 Brooklyn 108, Phoenix 95 Oklahoma City 97, Chicago 85 Houston 124, Utah 86 Dallas 94, Boston 89 Denver 110, L.A. Clippers 100 Wednesday’s Games Chicago at Philadelphia, 5 p.m. Charlotte at Brooklyn, 5:30 p.m. Miami at Boston, 5:30 p.m. Utah at Memphis, 6 p.m. Toronto at New Orleans, 6 p.m. Indiana at New York, 6 p.m. Minnesota at Dallas, 6:30 p.m. Detroit at Denver, 7 p.m. Orlando at Phoenix, 8 p.m. San Antonio at L.A. Lakers, 8:30 p.m.

Heat 100, Cavaliers 96

MIaMI (100) James 14-19 9-13 43, Bosh 8-16 3-4 21, Oden 3-6 0-1 6, Chalmers 1-7 0-0 3, Douglas 3-7 2-3 9, Allen 5-13 2-2 14, Andersen 0-2 3-6 3, Battier 0-2 0-0 0, Cole 0-3 1-2 1, Haslem 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 34-75 20-31 100. CleVelaND (96) Gee 5-11 0-0 12, Thompson 3-4 4-6 10, Hawes 5-10 1-2 11, Jack 8-13 2-4 22, Waiters 6-19 4-5 17, Dellavedova 2-3 1-1 5, Varejao 7-11 2-2 16, Zeller 1-1 1-2 3, Miles 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 37-72 15-22 96. Miami 37 22 20 21—100 Cleveland 25 29 25 17—96 3-Point Goals—Miami 12-30 (James 6-8, Bosh 2-5, Allen 2-9, Douglas 1-3, Chalmers 1-3, Battier 0-1, Cole 0-1), Cleveland 7-22 (Jack 4-6, Gee 2-6, Waiters 1-6, Dellavedova 0-1, Hawes 0-3). Fouled Out—Varejao. Rebounds—Miami 46 (Andersen 8), Cleveland 48 (Varejao 11). Assists— Miami 22 (Chalmers 9), Cleveland 27 (Waiters 11). Total Fouls—Miami 18, Cleveland 28. Technicals—Cole, Miami defensive three second, Cleveland def three second. A—20,562.

ORlaNDO (89) Harkless 3-5 4-4 12, O’Quinn 4-7 2-4 10, Vucevic 7-14 1-2 15, Nelson 2-7 0-0 4, Afflalo 2-7 0-0 4, Harris 5-11 3-3 14, Moore 3-8 0-1 6, Oladipo 3-8 3-4 10, Lamb 1-2 0-0 2, Nicholson 3-6 2-2 8, Dedmon 2-2 0-0 4. Totals 35-77 15-20 89. GOlDeN state (103) Barnes 1-6 2-2 4, Green 2-11 2-2 6, Lee 8-12 4-4 20, Curry 9-13 2-2 23, Thompson 7-14 2-2 20, Blake 3-5 3-3 12, Speights 5-10 3-4 13, Crawford 2-8 1-2 5, Nedovic 0-3 0-0 0, Kuzmic 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 37-82 19-21 103. Orlando 27 20 19 23—89 Golden state 30 27 30 16—103 3-Point Goals—Orlando 4-13 (Harkless 2-3, Harris 1-1, Oladipo 1-2, Lamb 0-1, Nelson 0-2, Moore 0-4), Golden State 10-27 (Thompson 4-5, Blake 3-5, Curry 3-6, Speights 0-1, Nedovic 0-2, Green 0-2, Barnes 0-3, Crawford 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds— Orlando 47 (Harris 6), Golden State 47 (Lee 10). Assists—Orlando 22 (Nelson 7), Golden State 21 (Curry 5). Total Fouls—Orlando 17, Golden State 19. A—19,596 (19,596). AP-WF-03-19-14 0507GMT

Hawks 118, Raptors 113, Ot

tORONtO (113) Ross 4-9 0-0 11, Johnson 5-8 1-2 11, Valanciunas 5-7 6-7 16, Lowry 8-16 4-4 20, DeRozan 8-18 13-14 29, Hansbrough 0-1 0-0 0, Novak 3-5 0-0 9, Vasquez 5-14 0-0 10, Salmons 1-2 0-0 3, Hayes 1-1 0-0 2, De Colo 0-0 2-2 2. Totals 40-81 26-29 113. atlaNta (118) Carroll 4-10 0-0 8, Millsap 6-16 6-7 19, Antic 2-6 3-3 8, Teague 11-18 11-11 34, Korver 5-14 3-3 16, Brand 2-2 2-4 6, Mack 3-6 0-0 8, Martin 3-8 0-1 8, Scott 2-6 2-2 6, Schroder 2-6 0-0 5, Muscala 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 40-94 27-31 118. toronto 26 23 29 28 7—113 atlanta 17 32 31 26 12—118 3-Point Goals—Toronto 7-24 (Novak 3-5, Ross 3-8, Salmons 1-1, DeRozan 0-1, Lowry 0-4, Vasquez 0-5), Atlanta 11-34 (Korver 3-8, Martin 2-4, Mack 2-5, Teague 1-2, Millsap 1-3, Schroder 1-3, Antic 1-5, Scott 0-1, Carroll 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds— Toronto 53 (Johnson 11), Atlanta 49 (Millsap 13). Assists—Toronto 21 (Lowry 9), Atlanta 24 (Millsap 10). Total Fouls—Toronto 31, Atlanta 24. Technicals—Lowry, Antic. A—11,759.

kings 117, Wizards 111

WasHINGtON (111) Ariza 5-13 0-0 12, Booker 4-6 2-2 10, Gortat 7-12 5-6 19, Wall 5-12 2-6 14, Beal 7-23 3-6 19, Webster 3-6 1-1 9, Harrington 1-3 3-4 6, Miller 1-6 2-3 4, Gooden 7-10 2-2 18, Temple 0-0 0-0 0, Singleton 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 40-91 20-30 111. saCRaMeNtO (117) Gay 10-17 4-5 24, Evans 2-5 3-4 7, Cousins 9-17 6-11 24, Thomas 6-16 1010 24, McLemore 5-17 0-0 11, Williams 2-5 3-4 8, Thompson 4-6 2-2 10, Acy 0-2 2-2 2, McCallum 2-2 1-2 7. Totals 40-87 31-40 117. Washington 19 27 27 27 11—111 sacramento 30 17 23 30 17—117 3-Point Goals—Washington 11-28 (Gooden 2-2, Wall 2-3, Webster 2-5, Beal 2-8, Ariza 2-8, Harrington 1-2), Sacramento 6-18 (McCallum 2-2, Thomas 2-7, Williams 1-2, McLemore 1-7). Fouled Out—Wall. Rebounds—Washington 52 (Gortat 14), Sacramento 65 (Cousins 14). Assists—Washington 28 (Wall 8), Sacramento 18 (Thomas 10). Total Fouls—Washington 32, Sacramento 29. Flagrant Fouls—Wall. A—16,084 (17,317).

trail Blazers 120, Bucks 115, Ot

MIlWaUkee (115) Middleton 7-17 0-0 18, Ilyasova 6-10 0-0 12, Pachulia 7-14 3-3 17, Knight 8-20 5-7 24, Wolters 1-5 2-4 4, Henson 3-5 0-2 6, Antetokounmpo 2-6 0-0 4, Sessions 8-16 6-9 23, Adrien 3-5 1-1 7. Totals 45-98 17-26 115.

PORtlaND (120) Batum 7-15 4-4 21, D.Wright 0-8 1-2 1, Lopez 7-12 1-1 15, Lillard 7-21 5-5 20, Matthews 8-15 5-5 26, Williams 7-12 6-6 23, Leonard 1-3 0-0 2, Robinson 4-8 1-3 9, McCollum 0-2 0-0 0, Barton 1-1 1-1 3. Totals 42-97 24-27 120. Milwaukee 29 18 25 26 17—115 Portland 26 26 23 23 22—120 3-Point Goals—Milwaukee 8-17 (Middleton 4-7, Knight 3-7, Sessions 1-2, Antetokounmpo 0-1), Portland 12-39 (Matthews 5-7, Williams 3-5, Batum 3-7, Lillard 1-11, McCollum 0-2, D.Wright 0-7). Fouled Out—Middleton, Ilyasova. Rebounds—Milwaukee 66 (Pachulia 13), Portland 54 (Lopez 14). Assists—Milwaukee 28 (Wolters 6), Portland 25 (Batum 9). Total Fouls— Milwaukee 31, Portland 22. A—19,572 (19,980).

NCaa Men’s tournament

First Round at UD arena, Dayton, Ohio tuesday, March 18 Albany (N.Y.) 71, Mount St. Mary’s 64 N.C. State vs. Xavier Wednesday, March 19 Cal Poly (13-19) vs. Texas Southern (19-14), 4:40 p.m. Iowa (20-12) vs. Tennessee (21-12), 30 minutes following east Regional second Round thursday, March 20 at First Niagara Center, Buffalo, N.Y. UConn (26-8) vs. Saint Joseph’s (24-9), 4:55 p.m. Villanova (28-4) vs. Milwaukee (2113), 30 minutes following at spokane arena spokane, Wash. Cincinnati (27-6) vs. Harvard (26-4), 12:10 p.m. Michigan State (26-8) vs. Delaware (25-9), 30 minutes following Friday, March 21 at PNC arena, Raleigh, N.C. Memphis (23-9) vs. George Washington (24-8), 4:55 p.m. Virginia (28-6) vs. Coastal Carolina (21-12), 30 minutes following at the at&t Center, san antonio North Carolina (23-9) vs. Providence (23-11), 5:20 p.m. Iowa State (26-7) vs. North Carolina Central (28-5), 30 minutes following south Regional second Round thursday, March 20 at First Niagara Center, Buffalo, N.Y. Ohio State (25-9) vs. Dayton (23-10), 10:15 a.m. Syracuse (27-5) vs. Western Michigan (23-9), 30 minutes following at the amway Center, Orlando, Fla. Colorado (23-11) vs. Pittsburgh (25-9), 11:40 a.m. Florida (32-2) vs. Albany, 30 minutes following Friday, March 21 at scottrade Center, st. louis New Mexico (27-6) vs. Stanford (2112), 11:40 a.m. Kansas (24-9) vs. Eastern Kentucky (24-9), 30 minutes following at Viejas arena, san Diego VCU (26-8) vs. Stephen F. Austin (31-2), 5:27 p.m. UCLA (26-8) vs. Tulsa (21-12), 30 minutes following Midwest Regional second Round thursday, March 20 at the amway Center Orlando, Fla. Saint Louis (26-6) vs. N.C. State, 5:20 p.m Louisville (29-5) vs. Manhattan (25-7), 30 minutes following at BMO Harris Bradley Center Milwaukee Michigan (25-8) vs. Wofford (20-12), 5:10 p.m. Texas (23-10) vs. Arizona State (2111), 30 minutes following Friday, March 21 at PNC arena Raleigh, N.C. Duke (26-8) vs. Mercer (26-8), 10:15 a.m. UMass (24-8) vs. Iowa-Tennessee winner, 30 minutes following

at scottrade Center, st. louis Wichita State (34-0) vs. Cal PolyTexas Southern winner, 5:10 p.m. Kentucky (24-10) vs. Kansas State (20-12), 30 minutes following West Regional second Round thursday, March 20 at BMO Harris Bradley Center Milwaukee Wisconsin (26-7) vs. American (2012), 10:40 a.m. Oregon (23-9) vs. BYU (23-11), 30 minutes following at spokane arena. spokane, Wash. Oklahoma (23-9) vs. North Dakota State (25-6), 5:27 p.m. San Diego State (29-4) vs. New Mexico State (26-9), 30 minutes following Friday, March 21 at the at&t Center. san antonio Baylor (24-11) vs. Nebraska (19-12), 10:40 a.m. Creighton (26-7) vs. Louisiana-Lafayette (23-11), 30 minutes following at Viejas arena. san Diego Arizona (30-4) vs. Weber State (1911), 12:10 p.m. Gonzaga (28-6) vs. Oklahoma State (21-12), 30 minutes following


First Round tuesday’s Games Robert Morris 89, St. John’s 78 Florida State 58, Florida Gulf Coast 53 Georgetown 77, west Virginia 65 Belmont 80, Green Bay 65 Minnesota 88, High Point 81 Clemson 78, Georgia State 66 Arkansas 91, Indiana State 71 Missouri 85, Davidson 77 Utah at Saint Mary’s (Calif.)

TRANSACTIONS tRaNsaCtIONs BaseBall american league

CLEVELAND INDIANS — Agreed to terms with RHP Adam Miller to a minor league contract.

BasketBall NBa

NEW YORK KNICKS — Named Phil Jackson president and signed him to a five-year contract. Announced president and general manager Steve Mills will remain as general manager. SACRAMENTO KINGS — Signed F Royce White to a second 10-day contract. WASHINGTON WIZARDS — Signed F Drew Gooden for the remainder of the season.

FOOtBall National Football league

ATLANTA FALCONS — Agreed to terms with CB Javier Arenas. CAROLINA PANTHERS — Signed S Roman Harper to a two-year contract. CHICAGO BEARS — Agreed to terms with DL Israel Idonije and Ss Danny McCray and Craig Steltz on one-year contracts. Terminated the contract of WR Earl Bennett. CLEVELAND BROWNS — Signed WR Andrew Hawkins to a four-year contract. HOUSTON TEXANS — Signed NT Jerrell Powe. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS — Signed PK Carson Wiggs. Released G Zach Allen. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — Signed WR Tandon Doss. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — Resigned WR Julian Edelman. NEW ORLEANS SAINTS — Agreed to terms with FB Erik Lorig on a fouryear contract. Re-signed WR Joseph Morgan to a one-year contract. N.Y. GIANTS — Signed WR/KR Trindon Holliday and WR Mario Manningham. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — Signed LS Jeremy Cain. WASHINGTON REDSKINS — Re-signed S Brandon Meriweather.


atP-Wta tOUR sony Open

tuesday at key Biscayne, Fla. Purse: Men, $5.65 million (Masters 1000); Women, $5.43 million (Premier) surface: Hard-Outdoor singles Women First Round Caroline Garcia, France, def. Aleksandra Wozniak, Canada, 6-3, 7-5. Tsvetana Pironkova, Bulgaria, def. Galina Voskoboeva, Kazakhstan, 6-2, 7-5. Elina Svitolina, Ukraine, def. Bethanie Mattek-Sands, United States, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3. Romina Oprandi, Switzerland, def. Bojana Jovanovski, Serbia, 6-2, 6-4. Kurumi Nara, Japan, def. Annika Beck, Germany, 7-6 (2), 6-4. Yaroslava Shvedova, Kazakhstan, def. Francesca Schiavone, Italy, 6-4, 6-2. Casey Dellacqua, Australia, def. Stefanie Voegele, Switzerland, 6-3, 6-2. Monica Puig, Puerto Rico, def. Magdalena Rybarikova, Slovakia, 6-1, 7-6 (7). Varvara Lepchenko, United States, def. Yanina Wickmayer, Belgium, 7-5, 6-1. Chanelle Scheepers, South Africa, def. Silvia Soler-Espinosa, Spain, 6-3, 6-0. Anna Schmiedlova, Slovakia, def. Indy de Vroome, Netherlands, 7-5, 5-7, 6-2. Alisa Kleybanova, Russia, def. Iveta Melzer, Czech Republic, 7-6 (3), 6-1.

BASEBALL BaseBall MlB spring training

al W l Pct Cleveland 14 4 .778 Tampa Bay 12 4 .750 Seattle 14 5 .737 Baltimore 10 6 .625 Detroit 11 8 .579 Oakland 10 8 .556 New York 11 9 .550 Kansas City 9 8 .529 Los Angeles 9 10 .474 Minnesota 7 8 .467 Chicago 7 9 .438 Boston 8 11 .421 Houston 7 11 .389 Toronto 7 11 .389 Texas 5 12 .294 Nl W l Pct Miami 13 7 .650 Pittsburgh 10 7 .588 San Francisco 11 8 .579 Arizona 11 9 .550 Washington 10 9 .526 Chicago 10 11 .476 Colorado 9 10 .474 New York 9 10 .474 Cincinnati 9 12 .429 Milwaukee 9 12 .429 Atlanta 8 12 .400 St. Louis 6 9 .400 Los Angeles 6 10 .375 San Diego 6 11 .353 Philadelphia 5 12 .294 tuesday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 8, Boston 1 Detroit (ss) 18, Toronto 4 Miami 8, Houston 1 N.Y. Mets 5, Detroit (ss) 4 Milwaukee 9, Texas (ss) 3 Oakland 16, Chicago White Sox 6 Tampa Bay 11, Minnesota 3 San Francisco vs. Cleveland San Diego vs. Seattle Chicago Cubs vs. Texas (ss) Wednesday’s Games N.Y. Yankees vs. Atlanta, 10:05 a.m. Philadelphia vs. Toronto, 10:05 a.m. Minnesota vs. St. Louis, 10:05 a.m. Tampa Bay vs. Baltimore, 10:05 a.m. L.A. Angels vs. Chi. White Sox, 2:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. Seattle, 2:05 p.m. Oakland vs. Cleveland, 2:05 p.m. Houston vs. Washington, 4:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Boston, 5:05 p.m. Cincinnati vs. Kansas City, 7:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs vs. Colorado, 7:40 p.m.


eastern Conference

atlantic GP W Boston 69 47 Montreal 70 38 Tampa Bay 68 37 Toronto 70 36 Detroit 68 31 Ottawa 68 28 Florida 69 26 Buffalo 69 19 Metro GP W Pittsburgh 68 45 Philadelphia 68 36 N.Y. Rangers 70 37 Columbus 68 35 Washington 70 33 New Jersey 69 29 Carolina 69 30 N.Y. Islanders70 26

GOlF GlaNCe PGa tour

aRNOlD PalMeR INVItatIONal Site: Orlando, Fla. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: Bay Hill Club and Lodge (7,419 yards, par 72). Purse: $6.2 million. Winner’s share: $1,116,000. Television: Golf Channel (Thursday, 3-6 p.m., 9 p.m.-midnight; Friday, 12:30-3:30 a.m., 3-6 p.m., 9 p.m.-midnight; Saturday, 2:30-8:30 a.m., 12:30-5 p.m., 9:30 p.m.-3 a.m.; Sunday, 5:30-8:30 a.m., 12:30-5 p.m., 9:30 p.m.-3 a.m.) and NBC (SaturdaySunday, 2-6 p.m.).

Steve Mills will remain general manNEW YORK — Phil Jackager. son is back in New York, “I think providing the Knicks stability, that we have championship-building ideas a teamwork and a link to the franchise’s situation best days. here that’s Phil Jackson Now they need him to get going to be some good players. really quite Jackson was introduced swift and capable of making Tuesday as team president some important changes as we of the Knicks, in the midst of move forward,” Jackson said. another difficult season and The Knicks announced the with no easy path to a quick hiring in the lobby of Madison fix. Square Garden, with a giant But Jackson has won here “Welcome Home Phil” sign before, done plenty of it since overhead and racks of his old and says a couple of years off No. 18 jersey on sale. have left him ready to take He signed a five-year conon what might be his toughtract that reportedly will pay at est challenge, turning this least $12 million annually. After dysfunctional franchise into a living in California for many champion again. years, Jackson said he would “It would be a capstone on spend significant time in New the remarkable career that I’ve York, starting with Wedneshad,” Jackson said. day’s game against Indiana. He’s got big decisions comJackson was a member of the Knicks’ title teams in 1970 ing up involving Carmelo Anthony and coach Mike and 1973, and they haven’t won since. He went on to win Woodson. 11 championships with the Los It’s the second reorganizaAngeles Lakers and Chicago tion in six months for the Bulls. Knicks, who fired GM Glen This will be his first time as Grunwald days before the start of training camp. Mills an executive and the Knicks replaced him even though he say he will be in charge of all basketball decisions. Madison had no previous experience running the basketball side. Square Garden chairman James Dolan said he “willThe deal began to take ingly and gratefully” is stepshape at a holiday party ping back to give Jackson the hosted by a mutual friend of power to make the changes. Jackson and Dolan. Though Jackson quickly declined “Phil has a vision for the interest in coaching, they Knicks that I know will put agreed to keep talking. us on the path for success,” It will be tough for JackDolan said. The Associated Press


pening more is guys going for a second one,” he said. The NL East champion Braves took a double hit with injuries to Medlen and Beachy, both of whom previously had Tommy John surgery. The AL West champion Athletics once again lost Parker to the operation. He was scheduled to start on opening day. Teammate A.J. Griffin might be more fortunate — his sore elbow might heal on its own. To the pitcher whose name is synonymous with the career-saving surgery, more players will follow his path. John earned 288 victories from 1963-89 — after Dr. Frank Jobe performed the pioneering surgery on him in 1974, John won 164 times and never missed a start because of elbow trouble before retiring at age 46. John thinks too many pitchers are putting too much stress on their arms at an early age, well before they ever become pros. He also believes several of the pitchers who are getting hurt this spring had pre-existing conditions. “I’m not a doctor, but the way I deduce it, some of these guys had something wrong last year,” he said. “It just doesn’t make sense that your arm or elbow just would disintegrate in three weeks.”

lPGa tour

JtBC FOUNDeRs CUP Site: Phoenix. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: JW Marriott Phoenix Desert Ridge Resort & Spa, Wildfire Golf Club (6,583 yards, par 72). Purse: $1.5 million. Winner’s share: $225,000. Television: Golf Channel (Thursday, 6:30-9 p.m.; Friday, 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m., 6:30-9 p.m.; Saturday-Sunday, 7-9 p.m.).

Coming home: Phil Jackson is Knicks’ newest president By Brian Mahoney

Oakland Athletics’ Jarrod Parker throws before a March 5 exhibition spring training game against the Milwaukee Brewers in Phoenix. All over spring training, there’s been an outbreak of wrecked elbows and pained pitchers. The AL West champion Athletics once again lost Parker to an operation.

Ga 149 177 178 214 190 229 223 205 Ga 168 195 174 187 209 180 195 239


By Ben Walker

TAMPA, Fla. — Jarrod Parker, Kris Medlen and Luke Hochevar are out for the season, Patrick Corbin and Brandon Beachy might join them in the operating room. All over spring training, there’s been an outbreak of wrecked elbows and pained pitchers. Next stop, those dreaded words: Tommy John surgery. “It doesn’t surprise me at all,” Tommy John himself said Tuesday. “Tommy John surgery will grow exponentially in the next 50 years.” “I really think there will come a day when if you have 12 pitchers on your staff, 10 will have had Tommy John surgery,” the 70-year-old lefty told The Associated Press from his home in Watertown, N.Y. Still, this recent wave makes Boston Red Sox manager John Farrell wince. “It grabs all of our attention,” he said before his World Series champions played the New York Yankees. “There’s a rash of it going on right now.” “Regardless of who they play for, it’s a sad day when you read about a guy that’s having the surgery,” he said. “You empathize with the guys going down. There’s a long road ahead of them.” As to why so many sudden cases, Farrell isn’t sure. “It makes you scratch your head,” the former big league pitcher said. “I don’t have an explanation.” Stars Stephen Strasburg, Adam Wainwright, Tim Hudson, John Lackey and Joe Nathan are among the dozens of pitchers who have come back strong from the ligament transplant procedure. Young Mets ace Matt Harvey, who threw the first pitch at last summer’s All-Star game, had the surgery in October. He’s working out in camp and hopes to pitch this year. “I think after watching what happened to a couple guys on the Braves, everybody’s always going to so cautious about the recovery, but as a competitor we’re always going to want to get back on the field,” he said Tuesday. One trend Farrell has detected: “What’s hap-

GF 223 180 198 205 178 194 172 133 GF 214 195 185 196 204 168 172 195

Western Conference


The Associated Press

Pts 99 83 81 80 75 69 60 46 Pts 94 79 78 76 76 71 69 61

Central GP W l Ol Pts GF Ga St. Louis 68 47 14 7 101 226 152 Colorado 69 44 20 5 93 212 187 Chicago 69 39 15 15 93 233 182 Minnesota 69 36 23 10 82 171 168 Dallas 68 32 25 11 75 194 197 Winnipeg 70 31 30 9 71 194 204 Nashville 69 29 30 10 68 165 206 Pacific GP W l Ol Pts GF Ga Anaheim 69 45 17 7 97 220 175 San Jose 70 45 18 7 97 216 168 Los Angeles 69 38 25 6 82 168 148 Phoenix 69 33 25 11 77 192 196 Vancouver 71 31 30 10 72 170 194 Calgary 69 28 34 7 63 168 203 Edmonton 70 25 36 9 59 176 225 Note: Two points are awarded for a win; one point for an overtime or shootout loss. tuesday’s Games Boston 4, New Jersey 2 Minnesota 6, N.Y. Islanders 0 Pittsburgh 5, Dallas 1 Carolina 3, Columbus 1 Montreal 6, Colorado 3 N.Y. Rangers 8, Ottawa 4 Detroit 3, Toronto 2 Philadelphia 3, Chicago 2, OT Calgary 3, Buffalo 1 Edmonton 5, Nashville 1 Washington 3, Anaheim 2 Florida 3, San Jose 2 Monday’s Games Boston 4, Minnesota 1 Tampa Bay 4, Vancouver 3 St. Louis 3, Winnipeg 1 Phoenix 4, Los Angeles 3 Wednesday’s Games Tampa Bay at Toronto, 5 p.m. St. Louis at Chicago, 6 p.m. Colorado at Winnipeg, 6 p.m. Nashville at Vancouver, 8 p.m.


Paging Tommy John: Pitchers having painful spring already

l Ol 17 5 25 7 24 7 26 8 24 13 27 13 35 8 42 8 l Ol 19 4 25 7 29 4 27 6 27 10 27 13 30 9 35 9

son to make big changes quickly in New York, where the Knicks face salary cap problems. Amare Stoudemire, Tyson Chandler and Andrea Bargnani will all be in the final year of expensive contracts, making them difficult to unload. And they traded their first-round pick to Denver in 2011 to acquire Anthony. Jackson alluded to that, saying the Knicks “were going to have to go out and work the bushes for players this next year.” But he has a vision for how he wants to do it, a change from the Knicks’ way of too frequently adding big-name players who don’t fit any particular style. It’s not just X’s and O’s that have doomed the Knicks during a mostly disastrous decade. It’s the policies of Dolan, who has too often involved himself in basketball decisions. Jackson said he will be accessible and will focus on things such as “how players are treated” and “the kind of culture that’s built.” “This organization has suffered in the past few years from things I think have just been created, by press, by lack of continuity, by lack of solidarity.” It wasn’t like that when Jackson played in New York. Those teams not only thrived on the court but were wellknown and well-liked around the city, players such as Willis Reed, Walt Frazier, Bill Bradley and Dave DeBusschere.


Blowout loss inspired Virginia’s turnaround By Hank Kurz Jr.

The Associated Press

CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. — The worst game of Virginia’s season was also the one that sparked the Cavaliers’ turnaround. Virginia got pounded 87-52 at Tennessee on Dec. 30 — and the drubbing was on national television. The Volunteers scorched Virginia’s defense, making 11 of 18 3-point shots, led by 22 points at halftime and kept pouring it on. In the Cavaliers’ locker room afterward, the chatter about what to do began. Senior Joe Harris said the discussions continued for the next few days, with the Cavaliers realizing they weren’t as talented as some had suggested. The reality also set it that they had no shot at getting the most out of their talent if they continued to play as individuals. “We tried doing it our way where, I wouldn’t say guys we were being selfish, but it was more of an individual approach offensively and defensively.” Harris said this week as he and the Cavaliers began preparing to return to the NCAA Tournament as Atlantic Coast Conference champions and a No. 1 seed. They face Coastal Carolina on Friday night in Raleigh, N.C. “It was humbling,” Harris said. “We got blown out and I think we realized that things needed to change.” With ACC play about to begin, there was still time. The change started with Harris, an all-ACC first-team selection as a junior and the focal point of most opposing defenses, and fellow senior Akil Mitchell. Both were scoring

Virginia’s Joe Harris, left, goes to the basket against Duke in the second half of the Sunday championship of the Atlantic Coast Conference Tournament in Greensboro, N.C. Virginia won 72-63. Harris was the tournament MVP. BOB LEVERONE/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

less than they had the previous season, and were still learning adjusted roles. It extended to guard Malcolm Brogdon, the floor leader, and Anthony Gill, the transfer from South Carolina finally eligible to play after sitting out a season, and took off with the development of freshman point guard London Perrantes. His steadiness with the ball belied his youth and inexperience, and allowed Brogdon to play the scoring guard. “It was a process I had to buy into for sure,” said Mitchell, the team’s top rebounder. “It wasn’t fun for a little while, but I think every guy on this team has had to buy into that and that’s some-

thing special about this team. We all put those egos aside and said we have to do what is best for this team, whether that’s take less shots, if that’s play a different role. That sacrifice was necessary, and once we did that is when you saw our game take another step, and that’s more satisfying than anything else.” When Virginia opened ACC play five days later, they emerged as a virtually different team and won 78-66 at Florida State, their first of three straight victories. After a last-second 69-65 loss at Duke, they won 13 in a row before stumbling at Maryland. But after the loss to the Terrapins, the Cavaliers regrouped and won their first

ACC Tournament in 38 years. Harris was named the most outstanding player of the ACC Tournament, but Mitchell, Brogdon and Gill also played well enough to garner consideration to claim that hardware. “You look at Akil’s defensive performance in that [Duke] game,” coach Tony Bennett said of Mitchell’s effort on Blue Devils’ star Jabari Parker while scoring seven points and pulling down a season-high 15 rebounds. “That was a special one for sure. But that’s the balance, that’s the depth, and that’s what makes a team have a chance to win a championship like they just experienced. I would have had a hard time picking that one.” Harris, especially, has drawn praise from opposing coaches all season. A 16.3 points-per-game scorer last season, he’ll take an 11.7 average into Friday’s second round game against Coastal Carolina, a reduced role that several coaches have highlighted for its unselfishness. Harris scoffs, saying this year was “the best basketball season of my life.” And one that could lead to even bigger things for the Cavaliers. “We knew we could be good if we came together and played with great chemistry, but we didn’t know if that would actually happen,” said Brogdon, whose 12.6 scoring average leads Virginia. “You see a lot of teams with a lot of talent where that doesn’t really happen, and they don’t come together. We have, and we’ve put ourselves in a really good position right now to take advantage of a great opportunity.”

Wednesday, March 19, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


Northern New Mexico


Local results and schedules ON THE AIR

Today on TV Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 4:30 p.m. on TRUTV — NCAA Division I tournament, first round, Cal Poly vs. Texas Southern, at Dayton, Ohio 5 p.m. on ESPN2 — NIT, first round, Illinois at Boston University 6 p.m. on ESPNU — NIT, first round, Vermont at Georgia 7 p.m. on ESPN2 — NIT, first round, UC Irvine at SMU 7 p.m. on TRUTV — NCAA Division I tournament, first round, Iowa vs. Tennessee, at Dayton, Ohio 8 p.m. on ESPNU — NIT, first round, LSU at San Francisco NBA 6 p.m. on ESPN — Indiana at New York 8:30 p.m. on ESPN — San Antonio at L.A. Lakers NHL 6 p.m. on NBCSN — St. Louis at Chicago SOCCER 1:30 p.m. on FS1 — UEFA Champions League, Olympiacos at Manchester United


Boys Team score — Monte del Sol 7, Grants 2 Singles No. 1 — Rafeal Garcia, Monte del Sol, def. Aguilar, 6-0, 6-0. No. 2 — Jacob Romero, Monte del Sol, def. Hooks, 6-0, 6-2. No. 3 — Miguel Tarango, Monte del Sol, def. Pearson, 6-1, 6-0. No. 4 — Arturo Jessen, Monte del Sol, def. Hickman, 6-3, 6-1.

No. 5 — Soria, Grants, def. Javier Sernas, 6-1, 7-5. No. 6 — Luis Lozoya, Monte del Sol, def. Salazar, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3. Doubles No. 1 — Garcia/Romero, Monte del Sol, def. Aguilar/Hooks, 6-1, 6-0. No. 2 — Tarango/Jessen, Monte del Sol, def. Pearson/Hickman, 6-3, 6-4. No. 3 — Soria/Salazar, Grants, def. Serna/ Lozoya, 8-2. Record — Monte del Sol 1-0.

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

Today Softball — Pecos at West Las Vegas, 4 p.m.

Thursday Baseball — Jim Pierce Memorial Tournament, first round, at St. Michael’s, pairings TBA (Santa Fe High, Cobre, Española Valley, Las Vegas Robertson, St. Michael’s) Los Alamos at Piedra Vista Tournament, first round (vs. Fruita Monument, 2 p.m.) Taos at Aztec Invitational, first round (vs. Moriarty, 4 p.m.) Pecos at Dexter Tournament, first round (vs. N.M. Military, 1 p.m.) West Las Vegas at Socorro Tournament, first round, pairings TBA Santa Fe Indian School at McCurdy, doubleheader, 3 p.m. Softball — St. Michael’s Tournament, first round, pairings TBA (Capital, Pojoaque Valley, Española Valley, St. Michael’s)


Lobos: Winner may play Kansas on Sunday Continued from Page B-5 visit with him Monday afternoon. “I can’t argue it. I can’t go forward. All I know is what’s in front of me.” He followed that with a veiled attempt to question the validity of the seed, saying the selection committee obviously ignored the team’s larger body of work that included perhaps the toughest schedule in school history and wins over higherseeded teams like San Diego State and Cincinnati. The only certainty is that New Mexico, now 27-6 in Neal’s first season as head coach, will play 10th-seeded Stanford on Friday in St. Louis. The winner would likely meet No. 2 seed Kansas on Sunday with a trip to the Sweet 16 on the line. Stanford (21-12 overall, 10-8 in the Pac-12) finished in a five-way tie for third behind Arizona and UCLA in the Pac12. The Cardinal likely played their way into the NCAA field by reaching the conference

MWC notes The postseason pecking goes as follows: NCAA Tournament, then everything else. Teams not lucky enough to go dancing often end up in the National Invitation Tournament, or NIT. The tournament’s 32-team field was announced Sunday night and no one from the Mountain West was in it. But below that is the College Basketball Invitational. Below that is the Postseason Tournament, or CBI. Only two MWC schools made it into those. The 16-team CBI includes Fresno State and Wyoming. Fresno State will travel to UTEP in Wednesday night’s opening round while Wyoming is at Texas A&M that same night. The tournament’s final two teams will meet in a best-ofthree championship series. The CIT field is filled with lower-tier Division I schools.

tournament semifinals, losing to UCLA after beating Washington State and Arizona State in the first two rounds. They have drawn some similarities to UNM in that they have a lineup built around their post players. Their leading rebounder is 6-foot-7 senior Josh Huestis (11.4 points, 8.3 rebounds), while 6-10 senior Dwight Powell clogs the lane

(14.2 points, 6.9 rebounds). Not that Lobo fans need reminding, but UNM was bounced early from last year’s tournament by 14th-seeded Harvard. The Crimson are coached by Tommy Amaker, a former All-American guard at Duke. Stanford is coached by Johnny Dawkins, another former Duke standout who played

NCAA: Warren struggled as freshman player last year Continued from Page B-5 experienced team: Only two players with tournament experience. They got one of the final at-large bids with a strong closing run, winning five of their last six games, including an upset of Syracuse in the ACC Tournament. Warren was the key. And he really wanted a second chance at the NCAA Tournament. As a freshman last year, he managed only four points as N.C. State lost to Temple 76-72 at the University of Dayton Arena in its opening game. He’s grown a lot in one year, leading the ACC with 24.8 points per game this season and hitting the 40-point mark twice. He got off to a bad start on Tuesday, missing his first two shots and picking up two fouls in the first 4 minutes, 14 seconds. Warren checked back into the game and hit a jumper for his first points at the 11:29 mark. Christon, who was Warren’s roommate at Brewster Academy for one year, kept the Musketeers in it during the first half. He scored off two drives to the basket, starting an 8-1 run. Stainbrook’s reverse layup trimmed it to 27-26 with 2:22 left.

Jordan Vandenberg’s three-point play gave N.C. State a 34-28 advantage at halftime. Dee Davis hit Xavier’s first 3-pointer, and Christon scored on a fast-break lay-in that cut it to 39-37. That’s when Warren took over. “T.J.’s a terrific player,” said point guard Tyler Lewis, who had eight assists and seven points. “We know that sometimes it’s not going to be his best game. We need everybody to step up and make plays. I thought in the second half, T.J. did a tremendous job of hitting some shots.” He had a pair of pull-up jumpers, followed by a steal and a lay-up as N.C. State rebuilt the lead to 51-42. He had another pull-up jumper and a fast-break dunk that made it 57-47 with 7:56 to go. Xavier never got closer than seven points the rest of the way, fading down the stretch. The biggest question for Xavier was how Stainbrook’s left knee would hold up. The Big East’s second-leading rebounder sprained a ligament, sat out the final regular season game and was extremely limited in two Big East conference games. He was back in form, but Xavier didn’t have enough other scoring options to keep up.

in the Atlantic Coast Conference at the same time as Neal did when he attended Georgia Tech. Dawkins recruited Neal’s son, Cullen, in an attempt to lure him to Palo Alto, Calif. The similarities don’t end there. Each team wears roughly the same color, each is respected as a top academic school, and both are unheralded lower seeds coming into the Big Dance. One advantage the Lobos have is Neal’s best friend. Former UNM head coach Steve Alford is now at UCLA. The Bruins beat Stanford three times this season by an average of 17 points. “Unless you guys get my phone records I’m going to say I never talk to him,” Neal joked. “I’ve talked to him quite a bit. I’ll talk to him at least three times a week during the year and I’m sure I’ll talk to him three times a day or four times a day till we play.” Friday’s game will be nationally televised on CBS.

Baseball — Dragon Invitational, first round, hosted by Monte del Sol (Santa Rosa vs. Santa Fe Preparatory, 3 p.m.; Monte del Sol vs. Mesa Vista, 4 p.m.) Jim Pierce Memorial Tournament, second round, at St. Michael’s, pairings TBA (Santa Fe High, Cobre, Española Valley, Las Vegas Robertson, St. Michael’s) Los Alamos at Piedra Vista Tournament, second round (pairings TBA) Taos at Aztec Invitational, second round (pairings TBA) Pecos at Dexter Tournament, second round (pairings TBA) West Las Vegas at Socorro Tournament, second round (pairings TBA) Cimarron at Mora, doubleleader, 3:30 p.m. Softball — St. Michael’s Tournament, second round, pairings TBA (Capital, Pojoaque Valley, Española Valley, St. Michael’s) Santa Fe High at Scorpion Invitational, first round, hosted by Farmington High (vs. Farmington, 4 p.m.)

Saturday Baseball — Dragon Invitational, final round, hosted by Monte del Sol (Santa Rosa, Mesa Vista, Santa Fe Prep, Monte del Sol) Jim Pierce Memorial Tournament, final round, at St. Michael’s, pairings TBA (Santa Fe High, Cobre, Española Valley, Las Vegas Robertson, St. Michael’s) Los Alamos at Piedra Vista Tournament, final round (pairings TBA) Taos at Aztec Invitational, final round (pairings TBA) Pecos at Dexter Tournament, final round (pairings TBA) West Las Vegas at Socorro Tournament, final round (pairings TBA) Softball — St. Michael’s Tournament, final round, pairings TBA (Capital, Pojoaque Valley, Española Valley, St. Michael’s) Santa Fe High at Scorpion Invitational, final round, hosted by Farmington High (pairings TBA)


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


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


Los Alamos beats Pojoaque The New Mexican

The Los Alamos softball team may have ended Tuesday’s home game against Pojoaque Valley early by mercy rule, but Lady Hilltoppers head coach Roger Anaya was more impressed with his defense. The Lady Hilltoppers scored four runs in the fifth inning to end the game early and pull off a 13-3 nondistrict win over the Elkettes, but Anaya saw a lot of improvement on the defensive end. “Previously, it seemed like we weren’t completing the routine plays and we were giving up some easy plays,” Anaya said. “[Tuesday], all the routine plays were made and even some difficult ones were made. It keeps the pitcher relaxed and keeps people off the bases.” The Lady Hilltoppers (3-4 overall) had a 7-0 lead at the end of three innings. Aleta Marciano went 3-for-4 at the plate with three RBIs and Hannah Mojica

went 2-for-3 with a triple and a double. Kyra Romero went 2-for-3 at the plate for Pojoaque (0-2) and had a triple. Emilee Jones pitched all five innings for Los Alamos. CAPITAL 11, WALATOWA 7 (FIVE INNINGS) CAPITAL 10, WALATOWA 0 The Lady Jaguars swept a home doubleheader over the Lady Cougars in a total of eight innings. In the first game, Mikaila Maese went 2-for-3 at the plate for Capital (2-1) with a double and two RBIs. Jaime Page batted in three runners and pitcher Alexis Gallegos was 2-for-2 at the plate. The first game was slated to start at 3 p.m., but a late 4 p.m. start caused the game to end in the fifth inning so the second one could be played. In the second game, Capital scored 10 unanswered runs before things had to be called after the third frame due to the setting sun. “We ran out of light,” Capital

head coach Ina Mirabal said. Gallegos pitched all eight innings for the Lady Jaguars. RATON 7, ST. MICHAEL’S 4 RATON 7, ST. MICHAEL’S 1 While the host Lady Tigers swept the nondistrict doubleheader, the real winner might be Mother Nature. Teams played in winds that gusted up to 54 mph. There was snow. Then came the nightcap that was played in 34-degree temperatures with a wind chill of 22. St. Michael’s (0-2) outhit Raton 8-7 in the opener and drew nine walks, but left 12 runners on base and committed three errors. It offset a strong outing by sophomore pitcher Ali Berhost, who struck out 10 and walked just one in a six-inning complete game. “It was a game we should have won, especially with the way Allie pitched,” said Roseanne Noedel, the Lady Horsemen head coach. “Raton is a good little team and we battled the snow and the wind. It was that sort of day.” The Lady Horsemen could muster just five hits in the nightcap.



THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, March 19, 2014

Softball: SFHS will be worth watching question will be its pitching staff, which gave up 17 runs to Roger Anaya said of the Lady Rehoboth in an 18-17 win at the Spartans. “When we get to that Sandia Preparatory Invitational point, we will have to manufacsemifinal on March 14. ture runs because they will be Still, word has spread fast low-scoring games.” about their hitting prowess. If there is a team capable of “They’ve been 10- and 15-run beating Magdalena and Berna[mercy] ruling everyone,” lillo, it’s the Lady Hilltoppers. Prior to last season, Los Alamos Pojoaque Valley head coach dominated 2AAAA, having won Ricky DeHerrera said. three straight titles before the But District 2AAA is loaded Lady Spartans one-upped it in with good teams. The Lady 2013. But the Lady Hilltoppers Dons have a trio of talented were the only team to beat them underclassmen in sophomores during the regular season last Deanna Bustos (.600 averyear, and with a three-pronged age), Grace Gallegos (eight pitching staff of Emily Jones, runs scored, four RBIs in three Jordan Hammock and Kiana games) plus freshman Sarah Zerr, they pose the biggest chalGold (.600 average, three RBIs). lenge. Raton opened its season with However, Los Alamos lost a sweep of 5AAA stalwart St. most of its infield, and it’s a relaMichael’s on Tuesday and have tively young and inexperienced group around the diamond. The two tough players in Shania and upside, though, is that the Lady Kallista Dorrance. Hilltoppers (2-4 on the season) Meanwhile, Pojoaque is a managed just two errors in the work in progress, as the Elkettes last two games of Piedra Vista’s have a young roster. They do Linda Crabtree Softball Chalhave a pair of Romeros — lenge. Angelica and Kyra — who are “We’ve been working hard at expected to take the bulk of solidifying our defense,” Anaya the time on the mound, and said. “The first three games, DeHerrera hopes his underwhat hurt us was not making classmen and eighth-graders the routine plays. We were just develop by the time district play one step behind. The game begins. at the varsity level is fast and “With youth, it’s always hard,” many of our younger players are DeHerrera said. “We have to beginning to catch up to it.” Lurking right behind Los Ala- limit our errors, and on offense, we need our hitters to make mos, though, are the Santa Fe contact. But it all comes to High Demonettes. In their pitching in softball. If you have a 10-0 win over Pojoaque on decent pitcher who can find the Monday, sisters Xeala and KK Porras each blasted home runs, zone, that’s the key.” as did Alex Russell. Santa Fe St. Michael’s might have that High did all of this without in sophomore Ali Berhost, who senior Jackie Martinez, who is struck out 10 Lady Tigers in a taking a few days off after help- 7-4 loss on Tuesday. The Lady ing the girls basketball team win Horsemen have five seniors a state title last week. on the roster, and they made When she comes back, the strides toward the end of last Demonettes will have an even season when they almost took deeper lineup, much to the out 5AAA foe Albuquerque delight of first-year head coach Hope Christian in the loser’s Keith Richards. bracket of the AAA tournament “I was impressed with the before losing 8-7. girls in how they came out,” Hope had won the previous Richards said. “We wanted three matchups by a combined them to make a statement at score of 39-7. home and they responded to the challenge.” The next one comes in Farm- Class A/AA ington for the Scorpion Invitational, in which the Demonettes McCurdy brings back the start off against the host school. bulk of a lineup that went 11-0 in 2A/AA and reached the A/AA quarterfinals. The lady Bobcats Class AAA have Tenisha Velasquez and The North can still point to Alannah Sanchez back on the Las Vegas as a shining beacon mound, while Velasquez will of softball light, but that shifts try to match her output at the from West to East. West Las plate from 2013 (.724 average, Vegas was the state runner-up, 14 triples, 31 RBIs in the regular and it returns a strong lineup, season). but it’s Las Vegas Robertson The chief district rival this that is gaining attention. The year might be Pecos, which Lady Cardinals have scored 58 runs in just three games, and returns Ida Valencia behind the plate after she missed last year no fewer than 16 in any game. with a torn ACL. Her presence They have six players hitting behind the plate might give .500 or better on the year, led confidence to the Lady Panthers by Amber Yara’s .643 average and 10 RBIs on the season. The pitchers.

Continued from Page B-5

Coach: Lady Dons were 17-7 this season ing volleyball at a younger age instead of starting just the a coach in club volleyball or basics in middle school.” whatever it might be. We were As for the high school proimpressed with her credentials.” gram, Karli Salazar inherits a The school district will get team that has finished second a taste of Karli Salazar’s sysin District 2AAA the last two tem, as she has a club team in years, behind five-time state a tournament in Española this champion Pojoaque Valley. The weekend. Lady Dons, who were 17-7 this “What I believe in doing is season, advanced to the AAA how they teach at the collegiate quarterfinals, where they lost to level,” she said. “That’s where my dad gets his philosophy, and the Elkettes. West Las Vegas loses only he goes to camps and coaching clinics. I think that will defiCaelin Bustos, Mary’s daughter nitely work at the high school and middle hitter, and defenlevel.” sive specialist Karlee Rogers However, Karli Salazar wants to graduation and had a roster to develop a program beyond of mostly underclassmen that the high school level. She helped included four sophomores. start a club program in Las Karli Salazar feels the adversity Vegas, which is closely aligned the team went through during to the same program in Espathe season — with Bustos losñola. ing her battle with amyloidosis, It already has a 13-and-under a disease in which substances team and an under-12 program. called amyloid proteins build She feels that developing the up in any tissue or organ — will fundamentals of the sport will help strengthen it for next year. accelerate players’ learning “They really came together, curve once they get to high especially during state time,” school. Karli Salazar said. “They had “I hope that, in starting this program, we can have the same to compose themselves and be able to compete. I think that was technique taught at the middle a good learning experience for schools and high schools, as them. I hope they can continue well as within our club teams,” to strive for that bond they were Karli Salazar said. “We have able to create at state.” the opportunity to start teach-

Continued from Page B-5

Four players charged in check-cashing case

An investigation found that three players — Tray Matthews, Jonathan Taylor and James DeLoach — received double payments for checks of $71.50 issued by the ATLANTA — Four Georgia football Georgia athletic department, University of Georgia Chief of Police Jimmy Williamson players must deal with the law — and coach Mark Richt — following their arrests said Tuesday. on charges of illegal check-cashing. The players deposited the paper checks

through a mobile device and also cashed the checks at a convenience store, according to Williamson. Wide receiver Uriah LeMay was charged with cashing a roommate’s check after the check already had been deposited through a mobile app. The Associated Press


CALENDAR Featured events in and around Santa Fe



NOT YOUR FIDDLER ON THE ROOF: The Religious Thought of Hasidism

Thursday, March 20 7 PM. Hasidism is a movement within Judaism that blends traditional Jewish concepts, mysticism and psychology. Founded in Eastern Europe in the 18th Century, it swept the imagination of a large segment of Jewish society. With UNM professor Michael Nutkiewicz, we’ll explore the key concepts of Hasidism and “unpack” some Hasidic texts to help us understand this fascinating movement that still exists today. Presented by HaMakom Continuing Education. Suggested donation: $10. St. Bede’s, 1601 St. Francis at San Mateo. 505.992.1905.




nual “Faith and the Environment” Conference with Bishop and composer Rev. Jeffery Rowthorn and environmentalist Dr. Anne Rowthorn. March 21-23. Friday (Mar. 21): All-Age Celebration of Creation, 5:30 pm. (supper provided). Saturday (March 22): 8:30 to 12:00 Keynote, workshops on music, prayer, and readings, children’s programs. 12:00 Noon Picnic and Park Cleanup. Sunday (March 23): 8:30 and 11:00 Worship with Bishop and Dr. Rowthorn, Revs. Talitha Arnold and Brandon Johnson, Steinway Artists Jacquelyn Helin, adult and children’s choirs. 9:45 Adult Forum “Our Covenant with the Earth.” Children’s and youth programs at 9:45 and 11:00. Childcare all morning. 988-3295. 1804 Arroyo Chamiso (at St. Michael’s).

WORKING WELL WITH A DISABILITY. Fridays, March 21 to May 92:00

to 4:00 P.M. This 8 week free course helps adults with disabilities or chronic illnesses to set and accomplish goals, advocate for themselves, improve their problem solving skills and abilities to adapt to change. Working Well emphasizes creating a balanced and healthy lifestyle that supports employment and careers. New Vistas, 1205 Parkway Drive Ste. A, Santa Fe, NM. 87507. For more information and to register: Call: Ken Searby: 471-1001 ext.118 or Marilyn Bennett: 471-1001 ext. 120. Email: C. G. JUNG INSTITUTE of Santa Fe Lecture & Workshop Friday, March 21st, 7-9 pm, public lecture by Donald Kalsched, Ph.D., Jungian analyst: “Images of the Lost and Recovered Soul in the Psychotherapy of Early Trauma,” $10, 2 CEUs. Saturday, March 22nd, 9:00 am-4:30 pm, workshop by Dr. Kalsched: “The Soul in Hell and its Liberation: Reflections on Clinical Depression in light of Dante’s Divine Comedy,” $80, 6 CEUs. At Center for Spiritual Living, 505 Camino de los Marquez, Santa Fe. For information and workshop pre-registration contact Jerome Bernstein, 505-989-3200. www.




Railyard Community Building. Yardmasters are volunteers that serve the community and themselves by providing specialized care to the 150 native & low-water plant varieties in the Railyard Park. Meet at various times in the week, garden in the park with specialized training with Railyard Stewards staff and horticulturists. Work more than 24 hours in the park and earn a reward from the Railyard Stewards! To register or learn more contact Marc Grignon at or call 505-316-3596.

DO YOU LIKE TO SING? Don’t miss among workshops, STORYSHARDS is a vi-

this unique opportunity to join together with The Santa Fe Symphony Orchestra & Chorus and sing “Ode to Joy” from Beethoven’s Ninth Symphony, under the direction of renowned choral director Tom Hall. This masterpiece has been sung around the world-as people stood up for freedom in Chile, as (and after) the Berlin Wall was dismantled, in China as students demonstrated in Tiananmen Square, and as the Japanese healed from a devastating earthquake. Two performances take place at The Lensic: Saturday, May 17 & Sunday, May 18. For a complete rehearsal and performance schedule, visit Please call 983-3530 today for more information. CASE TRADING POST at the Wheelwright Museum. Two on the 22: Artist demonstration and Book signing, Saturday March 22, 10 am - 2 pm, Case Trading Post: Randy Brokeshoulder. From a family of carvers, Randy demonstrates and discusses his work and Hopi Kachina traditions 1pm - 3pm, Susan McGreevy Library at the Wheelwright: “It’s In The Details”. Ken Williams (2014 Best of Show, Heard Museum) and Orlando Dugi (2014 1st Place non-traditional attire, Heard Museum) sign copies of the newly released catalogue from their 2013 Wheelwright Museum exhibit. Free Admission, donations appreciated. Case Trading Post/Wheelwright Museum of the American Indian, 704 Camino Lejo, Museum Hill, 982-4636 ext. 110



THE TRANSITION NETWORK (TTN) is an inclusive community of women

50 and forward whose changing life situations lead them to seek new connections, resources and opportunities. This month’s meetings are Monday, March 24th from 6:15-8 PM at Unitarian Universalist, 107 West Barcelona and Tuesday, March 25th from1:45-3:30 PM at Christ Church, 1213 Don Gaspar x Cordova. Topic: These 60s: Reflections and Realities. This is part of our HerStory Series. Come and bring a friend. Find out more at, Santa Fe. Local contact is




brant art-video inviting womens’ wisdom and story sharing around personal sustainability in their own lives. The STORYSHARDS conversation connects your core stories with evocative visual and musical alchemies from around the world. In consideration of personal sustainability, Visual Artist and Story Guide Lisl Dennis interweaves her far-flung travel experiences, creative imagination, and visual savvy in a sequencing of multimedia stories which establish creative contexts and evocative atmospheres for this vital and relevant conversation. In this innovative format, Lisl inspires your creative thinking around personal SUSTAINABILITY- It’s An Inside Job. For more information: 505-986-1106. See SUSTAINABILITY at



SOULQUEST: Sowing Seeds of Gratitude for the Journey - April 5, 10am-5pm. Led by Judith Tripp and presented by the Labyrinth Resource Group, SoulQuest is an experiential retreat using the labyrinth as a tool for transformation; exploring personal and collective paths through movement, song, discussion and reflection. Working with the labyrinth, participants will engage in large and small groups, focusing on the theme of gratitude. $95 advance/$110 at the door, $20 discount for students. St John’s United Methodist Church, 1200 Old Pecos Trail, Santa Fe. For more information: 505-982-0662 or


CURIOUS VISITOR QUESTIONS! Friendly, Resourceful answers are provided at the Visitor Information Window on the Plaza. Why not join the fun and share your knowledge of Santa Fe while enjoying the friendship of our Bienvenidos volunteer group. Training begins in April so now is the perfect time to join us. The Plaza Visitor Information Window opens on May 12, and remains open daily until October 12. Monthly Luncheons at the Hilton Hotel Foster Comradery with members and the enjoyment of informed speakers on enriching local topics. For additional information please phone Membership Chair, Marilyn O’Brien, at 505-989-1701.

nity College’s Women in Transition course is designed for women facing life changes. The course provides women of all ages and backgrounds with practical information on career building, financial independence, stress management and more. The Class BEAD SALE! The Beading Heart of Santa meets Tuesdays, March 25 through May 13, Fe is closing it’s doors at the end of March. 9 -10:30 a.m.. To enroll, visit Effective immediately! All merchandise is 50% The course number is CRN 31434. off the retail price, mostly at or below cost. MARCH Many seed beads, Delicas, Czech Glass, Firepolish Crystals, Semi-Precious Strands and Findings are still in stock. This is your last THE TRINITY METHOD OF INchance to get quality beads and findings at VESTING – presented by Peter Murphy, Retirement & Estate Planning Specialist. This wholesale prices. No further reductions will FREE two hour seminar is offered at Gar- be taken. Additionally, some slat-wall hooks, rett’s Desert Inn, 311 Old Santa Fe Trail, on displays and fixtures are still available for Wednesday, March 26th at 6pm. You’ll learn sale. Located at 939 West Alameda Street how to create a comprehensive retirement Santa Fe, NM 87501, 505-988-8961 plan that coordinates Social Security, pen“SACRED JOURNEYS, HEALING sions, and other income for optimal benefit. We will discuss how to turn your savings into EARTH.” United Church of Santa Fe ofa consistent, reliable income stream when fers 2 different four-week Lenten study seyou retire – one you can never outlive. You ries. “Sacred Journeys,” led by Rev. Brandon will also discover innovative strategies to pro- Johnson explores the power of pilgrimage, be tect and maximize your legacy. Call 505-216it the Holy Week Walk to Chimayo or the Is0838 or email lamic Hadj. Rev. Talitha Arnold offers “Healing to RSVP. Earth,” an exploration of the Biblical healing APRIL stories, prayer, and the connection to God’s earth, water, and breath. Weds., 6:00 to 7:00 STORYSHARDS SUSTAINABIL- pm. All welcome. Childcare provided. Please ITY: It’s An Inside Job. Friday evening April register at 988-3295. 1804 Arroyo Chamiso 4th, 5:30pm-7:30pm & Saturday April 5th, (corner of St. Michael’s). unitedchurchofsan9:30-am-3:30pm. $75 including lunch. Unique; look us up on Facebook, too.



Promote your event here: call 986-3000 or email FOR A COMPLETE CALENDAR OF UPCOMING EVENTS, VISIT:



Classifieds C-2 Crossword C-3 Comics C-8


C Welcome the season with a deceptively simple roasted chicken

Putting all the ingredients for the hog ’n’ hominy salsa verde stew in the slow cooker and letting it simmer is an easy way to make the dish. MATTHEW MEAD/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Pork, hominy and salsa stew will add some heat to dinner By Elizabeth Karmel

The Associated Press

It all started at my friend Anthony’s house not long ago during the beginning the so-called polar vortex. He is a gifted home cook and a food television producer, so he knows his way around a pot. He also is from Texas, and we share a love of tequila, barbecue and anything Tex-Mex. That icy night, Anthony made an amazing pork stew with loads of chilies, cilantro and garlic. The flavors and textures were at once warm, comforting, fresh and exciting. The minute I tasted his stew tucked into a warm flour tortilla, I couldn’t wait to make it again and share it with friends and family. I love hominy, and it is a perfect pairing with pork. Hominy is hard white or yellow corn, specifically maize, which is the type of corn used in making corn meal and other grain products, as opposed to the softer sweet corn, which is the familiar vegetable we steam or grill and eat all summer long. HOG ’N’ HOMINY SALSA VERDE STEW Start to finish: 3 hours (30 minutes active) Servings: 10 4 large poblano peppers 2 red bell peppers 2 tablespoons olive oil 2 cups of chopped red onions 3 to 4 pounds boneless country ribs or pork butt Kosher salt and ground black pepper 1 tablespoon ground cumin 8 large raw tomatillos (about 12 ounces) 6 to 8 large cloves garlic 1 heaping cup fresh cilantro, stems and leaves ½ cup lime juice (about 4 limes) 1 quart low-sodium chicken stock 12-ounce bottle beer (any variety) ½ cup jarred sliced jalapenos, or more to taste Two 15-ounce cans hominy, drained Flour tortillas, tortilla chips or rice Preparation: Heat the oven to 400 F. Place the poblano and bell peppers on a rimmed baking sheet and roast in the oven until they blister, about 15 to 20 minutes, using tongs to turn them halfway through. Transfer the roasted peppers to a heat-safe bowl, then cover the bowl tightly with plastic wrap. Let the peppers steam for 7 to 10 minutes, then remove them and slip off the skins. Cut out the stems, then remove and discard the seeds. Finely chop the roasted red peppers. Set the poblanos aside. Heat a large Dutch oven or heavy duty pasta pot over medium. Add the olive oil and the onions. Saute for about 10 minutes, or until the onions become translucent. Season the pork with salt, pepper and the cumin. Add pork to the pot with the onions and brown on all sides. Meanwhile, peel the tomatillos and cut into quarters. In a blender, combine the tomatillos, garlic, cilantro, lime juice, poblanos and 1 teaspoon of salt. Puree for a few minutes or until liquefied. This may take a few tries and you may need to stir the contents of the blender a few times to make the tomatillos and cilantro blend together. Set aside. Once the pork is browned, add the chicken stock, the beer and the pureed tomatillo mixture. Stir well, then add the jalapeños and reserved red peppers. Bring to a boil, then reduce heat to a simmer. Simmer, stirring occasionally, for 2 to 3 hours, or until the pork breaks into pieces easily and the liquid has reduced by about a fifth. About 30 minutes before the stew is done, stir in the hominy. Nutrition information per serving (without tortillas): 400 calories; 130 calories from fat; 14 g fat (4 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 120 mg cholesterol; 26 g carbohydrate; 4 g fiber; 9 g sugar; 38 g protein; 550 mg sodium.

This simple roasted chicken with fresh herb sauce is cooked with the skin on, then removed afterward. MATTHEW MEAD/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Ringing in


By Sara Moulton

The Associated Press


ur spring feasts — often centered around Passover and Easter — typically call for a center-of-the-plate star like brisket or lamb. Of course they’re delicious, but both can seriously ramp up the fat and calories in a meal that tends to put the groan into groaning board even before the main course is served. So how about roasted chicken instead? Wait a minute, you say. If you eat the bird with its skin on, you might as well be eating lamb. And yet there’s no way to cook a chicken properly without the skin. Looks like a problem, but here’s a solution: roast the chicken with the skin on, then remove the skin after the chicken is cooked. And, if you roast the chicken my no-fuss way, you’ll find yourself with ample time to devote to the rest of the meal. I learned the best way to roast a chicken during my restaurant days. Every evening just before service began, the whole staff would sit down for “family meal.” If chicken was on the menu, we’d simply throw several 31/2-pounders into the oven — which was always cranked to 500 F — and blast away. Given that we were cooking only for ourselves, there was nothing fancy about how we prepped those birds. Everything we’d learned in cooking school about the need to truss, turn and baste a roasting chicken turned out to be unnecessary. All we did was sprinkle them with salt

and pepper, rub them with a little oil, and roast them at high heat. Forty minutes later they were done. We let them rest for 15 minutes, then carved them and moistened the pieces with the juices that had pooled on the platter. It was almost too simple — and it certainly was not traditional — but the result was delicious. There is, however, one serious caveat when it comes to cooking a chicken at a temperature this high: your oven must be clean. A dirty oven blazing away at 450 F (which is what I call for here) will smoke up the whole house. Also, be sure to place the bird in a heavy roasting pan with sides so the chicken juices don’t splatter over the sides and burn on the bottom of the oven. Finally, the resting time is key. After you pull the bird out of the oven, its juices need time to redistribute. If you don’t let it rest but carve it right away, all the juices will come streaming out and you’ll end up with dry meat. Happily, some of those juices pool on the platter during the resting period anyway, and they add a ton of flavor to the sauce. And these chickens — minus their skin — cry out for a sauce. For that, I took my inspiration from the Italians and their bistecca alla Fiorentina, which is grilled steak finished with extra-virgin olive oil and a squeeze of lemon. I added some fresh herbs and those juices from the bottom of the platter and — Glory be! — the husband just about forgot to complain about the lack of skin. It was a small but welcome miracle in a season of miracles.

SIMPLE ROASTED CHICKEN WITH FRESH HERB SAUCE Start to finish: 1 hour 30 minutes (20 minutes active) Servings: 8 Two 3½-pound chickens, trimmed of excess fat Olive oil cooking spray Salt and ground black pepper ¼ cup fresh lemon juice ¼ cup extra-virgin olive oil 1 tablespoon chopped fresh thyme 1 tablespoon chopped fresh oregano Preparation: Heat the oven to 450 degrees Farenheit. Spray the chickens all over with the cooking spray, then season them with salt and pepper. In a large roasting pan, place the chickens, breast side up, side by side. Roast, uncovered, until a meat thermometer inserted into the leg-thigh joint registers 165 F, about 55 minutes. While the chickens are roasting, in a small bowl, whisk the lemon juice with salt and pepper to taste until the salt is dissolved. Whisk in the olive oil, thyme and oregano, then set aside. When the chickens are done, transfer them to a large platter and cover them loosely with foil. Let them rest for 15 minutes. Meanwhile, pour any drippings from the roasting pan into a fat separator. Add the chicken juices from the fat separator to the herb mixture and discard the fat. After the chicken has rested, remove and discard the skin and cut up the chicken. Whisk the juices from the platter into the herb mixture. Divide the chicken between serving plates and spoon some of the herb mixture over each portion of chicken. Nutrition information per serving: 290 calories; 120 calories from fat (41 percent of total calories); 13 g fat (2.5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 135 mg cholesterol; 1 g carbohydrate; 0 g fiber; 0 g sugar; 41 g protein; 390 mg sodium.

Hearty, yet fresh corn soup fit for cool nights By Alison Ladman

and comes together in 30 minutes.

The warm days and cool nights of spring can make for challenging dinners. During the days, we want to be outside enjoying the sun, but the evenings call for something warm and comforting. Trouble is, warm and comforting dinners require time at the stove. Solution? A quick and easy soup that is jammed with fresh vegetables

SPRING CORN SOUP WITH ASPARAGUS Start to finish: 30 minutes Servings: 6 1 tablespoon olive oil ¼ cup chopped shallots 3 cloves garlic, minced 1 large sweet onion, diced 2 medium carrots, peeled and diced 3 celery stalks, diced

The Associated Press

6 cups low-sodium chicken broth 1 bunch asparagus, cut into 1-inch pieces 3 tablespoons chopped fresh thyme 16 ounces frozen baby corn Salt and ground black pepper Preparation: In a large stockpot over medium, heat the oil. Add the shallots, garlic, onion, carrots and celery. Cook until the onion is tender and translucent, 6 to

7 minutes. Add the chicken broth and bring to a simmer. Add the asparagus, thyme and corn, then cook just until the asparagus is tender, 4 to 5 minutes. Season with salt and pepper. Nutrition information per serving: 130 calories; 30 calories from fat (23 percent of total calories); 3 g fat (0 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 0 mg cholesterol; 22 g carbohydrate; 4 g fiber; 9 g sugar; 6 g protein; 280 mg sodium.

SWAIA And Hotel SAntA Fe PreSent

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April 12 2014 I 5-8 pm I Hotel Santa Fe

$100 for SWAIA Members I $125 for Non-Members I Full tables available I Call for tickets 505-983-5220 x232 sAntAfeindiAnmArket.Com


THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, March 19, 2014

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VIEWS! GREAT DEAL! Exclusive Estancia Primera


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

SANTA FE 2 RENTALS. 5600 SQ.FT WAREHOUSE, with live-in space, Southside, $295,000. 3.3 acres, La Tierra, Shared well, Paved access, $155,000. 505-4705877.

Get your property value today! NAVADE, SHORT walk to clubhouse, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, yard, garage, vigas, fireplace. Ready to move in. $235,000. 505-466-8136.

OWNER FINANCED See this 2 unit commercial building at 1413 W. Alameda and learn how you can buy it. Owner will carry the mortgage. Call Richard 988-5585 for details & apt!


1 bedroom, 1 bath- $385.00 monthly; 1 Bedroom park model, 1 bath- $450; Deposit and background check required. Non-smoking, no pets. 505471-2929 appointment.

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

CONDO DOWTOWN CONDOMINUM, Short walk to Plaza. 2 bedrooms, 1.5 baths. Carport. Gated community. Private fenced patio. $329,000. Jay, 505-4700351.

146.17 AC. 1 hour from Albuquerque and Santa Fe. Electricity, views of Sangre De Cristo Mountains and Glorieta Mesa. $675 per acre, 20 year owner financing. Toll Free 1-877-797-2624 .

Reduced Price!

REDUCED! Spacious single-level 3 bedroom, 2 bath. New paint. All appliances. Washer, dryer. 1,494 sq.ft. with 9’ ceilings, 2-car garage. FSBO, $238,750. 505-231-8405 RENOVATED 3 bedroom, 3 Bath. Near Plaza. Inspect 3/22-23. Bid start at $419,500. Sold 3/23 to highest bidder. (505)3592358


1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH T E S U Q U E D R I V E . Fenced yard, washer & dryer. $625 monthly.

1,800 SQU.FT Retail Space at GARCIA RETAIL CENTER. 5984 Airport Rd. $12 per squ.ft. 505-753-8303

2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH DON DIEGO. G orgeous town house close to downtown. $750 monthly. Lease only.

Chamisa Management Corporation 988-5299 813 CAMINO DE MONTE REY: Live-in studio, full kitchen and bath, tile. $680 with gas, water paid. 1303 RUFINA LANE: 2 bedroom, 1 full bath, washer, dryer hook-ups, living and dining room. $765 plus utilities. NO PETS! 505-471-4405

Down Town Area Studio Apartment 1 bedroom, 1 bath, Fenced yard, Non-Smoking. Small pet may be considered. $680 includes utilities.

INCREDIBLE SANGRE VIEWS! $935. ZIA VISTAS LARGEST 2 BEDROOM, 2 BATHROOM, large walk-in closets. Fireplace. Exceptional layout. Gated. Much more. 505-316-0986.

Santa Fe Executive Realtors, 505-670-9466

( 12 Mo. Lease, required for special )

2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH. RUFINA LANE. Fireplace, balcony, laundry facility on site. $745 monthly.

EFFICIENCY APARTMENT IN CIENEGUILLA. $400 monthly, $200 cleaning deposit. No pets, nonsmoking, no drugs. Quiet. Long-term tenant. 505-424-3755

3100+/- sq.ft. main level and 2400+/sq.ft. daylight basement. 3 bedrooms, 4 baths, remodeled kitchen, 3 fireplaces, 2 car garage on 1.43 acres near Richards Ave. 2916 Calle Vera Cruz. NOW $424,000



Taylor Properties 505-470-0818



2 BEDROOM, 1 bath, fireplace, wood and tile floors, washer and dryer. No pets. $750 monthly. 505-471-7587 or 505-690-5627.

1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH DON DIEGO, close to town, nice complex $600/mo 1yr lease only.




A 1 Bedroom Apt. $0 Security Deposit For Qualified Applicants & No deposit required for Utilities, Ask me How!!

(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.

LOOKING FOR A STUDIO WITH A WALK-IN CLOSET AND A KITCHEN WITH LOADS OF CABINETS? We have what you’re looking for at Las Palomas Apartments, 2001 Hopewell Street! We pay your water, sewer, trash. Call 888-482-8216 and move in today! Hablamos Espanol!

21 ACRES of Paradise on the San Juan River. Great for fishing, hunting, and ranching. 6 Acre feet of deeded water rights. 575-937-3135

STUDIO APARTMENT. Unfurnished. Small patio. Ready to move-in! No Pets. All utilities paid. CALL 505-9202648.

A-Poco Self Storage 2235 Henry Lynch Rd Santa Fe, NM 87507 505-471-1122 OLD ADOBE OFFICE LOCATED ON THE NORTH SIDE OF TOWN

Brick floors, large vigas, fire places, ample parking 300, 800, or 2100 sq. ft. $12 per sq. ft. per month.

GUESTHOUSES FURNISHED CASITA, utilities, television, internet included. fully equipped kitchen. 44 Arroyo Viejo. $950 monthly. ABQ Properties LLC 505-717-3002 x702

3 bedroom, 2.5 bath. Den. Pool, tennis. Walk to Plaza. 2700 square feet. Great views, 2 car garage, 2 fireplaces, washer, dryer. $2,500. 214491-8732


2 bedrooms and 1 bath, granite counter tops, washer, dryer, kiva fireplace, vigas, tile, carpet flooring, conveniently located. $850 plus utilities.


This live & work studio offers high ceilings, kitchenette, bathroom with shower, 2 separate entrances, ground, corner unit with lots of natural lighting. $1000 plus utilities

ADOBE GUESTHOUSE East side, 1 bedroom, fully equipped, private. $1,250 including cable TV, DSL and utilities. Available Now. 505-988-4055.

HOUSES UNFURNISHED FABULOUS HIGH-end, views, secluded. 4 blocks to Plaza. 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths (2500) yard-parking $1750 monthly + utilities. Lease. Call Connie 505-553-1975.


1200 & 1300 SQUARE FEET. 800 square feet downstairs, 400 - 500 square foot living area upstairs. Skylights, high ceilings. Wayne Nichols, 505-6997280.

FRONTING ON 2ND STREET 2160 sq.ft on 2nd Street.

Live- Work. Studio. Gallery, or Office. High ceilings, 2-story. Handicap bath. Wayne Nichols, 505-699-7280.



3 bedroom, 2 bath home with kiva fireplace, beamed ceilings, carpet and tile flooring, washer, dryer hook-up, 2 car garage and large fenced back yard on a corner lot. $1300. Deposit $1200. Plus utilities. $950. 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath, sunny, washer, dryer, woodstove, LP gas, brick floors. Pet ok. Hwy 14, Lone Butte. Steve 505-470-3238 COUNTRY LIVING Pecos, sunny remodeled, 3 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath, deck. Responsible People. $995 plus deposit. No Pets. 505-351-0063, 505920-7326.

EAST SIDE 3 bedroom, 2 bath. Washer, dryer, dishwasher, radiant heat, 2 blocks from plaza. $1650 plus utilities. Call 505-982-2738.

ELDORADO New, Large 3 bedroom, 3 bath, Highend contemporary home: Super Energy efficient, hilltop views, 12.5 acres, paved access. 505-660-5603 NAMBE AREA 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, Appliances, washer, dryer $850 monthly plus utilities, $700 deposit. No smoking, no pets. 505-455-1174

REMODELED CASITA, FURNISHED, 1 BEDROOM, saltillo tile, wood ceilings, best location, walk to town, views, patio, washer, dryer, $1,050 monthly including utilities. 505-984-1290




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


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

Please call (505)983-9646. ROOMMATE WANTED ROOM FOR RENT, LA CIENEGA. Separate entrance, share adobe farmhouse, bathroom, kitchen. Washer, dryer. $425 monthly plus utilities. 170 sq.ft. 505-269-7410

UNFURNISHED ROOM TO RENT 3 bedroom home. 2 adults live here- 1 female and 1 male and 2 dogs. Room has walk-in closet. Private bathroom but share the shower with one of other roommates. Common spaces including patios. Available immediately. First, last, $600 monthly. Credit check, references. Year lease. Please call Cia at 858-8298387.


3 BEDROOM 1 BATH DUPLEX . Large yard, front & back. $1,150 monthly, utilities included, $1,000 deposit. Prefer long term. Pets are negotiable.

CALL FOR APPOINTMENT 505-204-1685 RECENTLY REMODELED. 2 bedroom, 1 bath. Hardwood & tile floors. Laundry hook-ups. Fenced yard. No pets. Lease. References. $975. 505-412-0197 STUDIO, LA CIENEGA. Skylights, private. 490 sq.ft. $375 monthly plus utilities. Call Dan, 505-269-7410.

STORAGE SPACE 10x30 Move-in-Special, $180 monthly. Airport Cerrillos Storage. Wide, Rollup doors. U-haul Cargo Van. Professional, Resident Manager. 505-4744450.

WAREHOUSES WAREHOUSE WORK SPACE. AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY. 2000 sq.ft. Workshop, art studio, light manuafacturing. Siler Road area. $1470 monthly, $1000 deposit. 505670-1733.

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

CLEANING A+ Cleaning

Homes, Office Apartments, post construction. House and Pet sitting. Senior care. References available, $18 per hour. Julia, 505-204-1677. Clean Houses in and out. Windows, carpets. $18 an hour. Sylvia 505-9204138. Handyman, Landscaping, Roofing. FREE estimates, BNS. 505-3166449. ELIZABETH BECERRIL General Cleaning for your home. Low prices. Free estimates. References available. 505-204-0676


Office & Home cleaning. Janitorial, Handyman. (Home Repairs, Garden, Irrigation, Windows) Licensed, bonded, insured. References available, So can you with a classified ad 505-795-9062. WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000

YOUR HEALTH MATTERS. We use natural products. 20 Years Experience, Residential & Offices. Reliable. Excellent references. Licensed & Bonded. Eva, 505-919-9230. Elena. 505-946-7655

CONSTRUCTION Genbuild Corporation Additions, Remodels, New Construction, Foundations, Garages, Roofing, and Block Walls. Licensed, Bonded, Insured. 505-401-1088


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

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

LCH CONSTRUCTION insured and bonded. Roof, Plaster, Drywall, Plumbing, Concrete, Electric... Full Service, Remodeling and construction. 505-930-0084

Dry Pinon & Cedar

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

505-983-2872, 505-470-4117

LANDSCAPING BE READY, PLAN NOW *Drought solutions *Irrigation: New installs and rennovations *Design and installations All phases of landscapes. "I DO IT ALL!" 505-995-0318 or 505-3 10-0045 . Santa Fe, Los Alamos, White Rock. COTTONWOOD LANDSCAPING Full Landscaping Designs, Rock, Trees, Boulders, Brick, Flagstone. FREE ESTIMATES! 15% off! 505-9072600, 505-990-0955.

E.R. Landscaping

Full Landscaping Design, All types of stonework, Coyote Fencing, Irrigation, sodding. 15% discount, Free Estimates! 505-629-2871 or 505204-4510. JUAN’S LANDSCAPING Coyote fences, Yard cleaning, Pruning, Tree cutting, Painting (inside, outside), Flagstone & Gravel. References. Free Estimates. 505-231-9112.

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




MOVERS A a r d v a r k DISCOUNT M O V E R S Most moving services; old-fashioned respect and care since 1976. Jo h n , 505-473-4881.


Professional with over 30 years experience. Licensed, insured, bonded Please call for more information, 505670-9867, 505-473-2119. HOMECRAFT PAINTING SMALL JOBS OK & DRYWALL REPAIRS. LICENSED. JIM, 505-350-7887.

ALL TYPES . Metal, Shingles, Composite torch down, Hot Mop, Stucco, Plaster. Free Estimates! Call Ismael Lopez at 505-670-0760.



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

NEED SOME STORAGE? Stars & Stripes Storage is having a special March move-in deal just for you! Call 505-473-2222.

ROOFING ALL-IN-ONE ROOF LEAKING REPAIR & MAINTENANCE. Complete Landscaping. Yard Cleaning, Maintenance. Gravel Driveway. Painting. Torch Down, Stucco. References Available. 505-603-3182. ALL TYPES OF ROOFING. Free estimates with 15 years experience. Call Josue Garcia, 505-490-1601.


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

Berry Clean - 505-501-3395

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to place your ad, call EDUCATION

Year round positions with Head Start (children 3 to 5) or Early Head Start (children birth to 3). See website for job requirements. FOUND Assistant RegistrarScheduling, Registration

FOUND KEYS: Nissan Car key + House key at San Isidro dog park area. 505204-2244 to identify.

Send letter of interest, current resume, college transcripts and the name, address and telephone numbers of three references to: Northern New Mexico College, Office of Human Resources, Attn: Nicole Fresquez , 921 Paseo de Onate, Espanola, NM 87532 or email to:

FOUND PURSE on street at Marcy and Otero Thursday March 13 10:00 am. Call 908-963-9337 FOUND PURSE on street at Marcy and Otero Thursday March 13 10:00 am. Call 908-963-9337.

LOST LOST TREK boys mountain bike. Blue and black, black and white seat. Like new! 505-473-3405

TEACHER ASSISTANT Full-time with Head Start. TEACHER I Full-time with Head Start and Early Head Start or 20 hours per week with Early Head Start. Excellent benefits. Apply online at Click on Jobs@PMS. Toll-free hotline 1-866-661-5491 EOEM- F- D- V- AA. Follow us on Facebook. GALLERIES

FAMILY SERVICES ASSISTANT Full-time position working with families of Head Start students. Bilingual English, Spanish preferred.

REWARD FOR INFORMATION ON Mens grey-white, Rocky Mountain Bike taken on February 21st, evening, from Zia Vista Condos. 505-473-0326


Excellent benefits. Apply on line at Click on Jobs@PMS. Toll-free hotline 1-866-661-5491. EOE/ M/ F/ D/ V/ AA Follow us on Facebook.

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SORREL SKY GALLERY IS HIRING staff for its new location on W. Palace Ave. Please email m a rg a re t@ s o rre ls k y .c o m for job descriptions.


Dining Service position

Full Time experienced line, production cook. Must be professional. Weekends and Holidays a must. Wonderful work environment and great benefits. Complete application at El Castillo, 250 E Alameda; Monday - Friday, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. or email resume to or fax to 505-983-3828. Downtown Santa Fe French Restaurant & Patisserie, with liquor license looking for Prep-Cook and Executive Chef. 505-216-1845 or email


for Experienced Front Desk Clerk Reservationist

CONTROLLER Full-time position reporting to Vice President of Finance. Provides oversight and supervision for accounting functions within the Corporate Office.

Sr Business Systems Analyst and Sr Network & Systems Administrator Full-time positions. See website for specific position requirements.

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

Excellent benefits. Apply online at Click on Jobs@PMS. Toll-free hotline 1-866-661-5491 EOE/ M/ F/ D/ V/ AA Follow us on Facebook.

PART-TIME RECEPTIONIST & DATA EN T R Y . Quickbooks experience a plus, with excellent PR skills. Call 505-438-4773 for an interview.

Cities of Gold Casino Hotel, has an immediate opening for an experienced Hotel Front Desk Clerk Reservationist. Only candidates with experience will be considered. The position requires a flexible schedule including nights, 3 p.m. - 11 p.m., and weekends. Applicant must pass pre-employment drug screen.



986-3000 Call ourand small experts today! Edited by Rich Norris Joycebusiness Lewis

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

ACROSS 1 Conflict in FDR’s presidency 5 Readies, as presses 9 Pod prefix 12 Rise 13 Carding at a door 14 Indian honorifics 15 Stops for Carnival custs. 16 Finger, e.g. 17 Elton’s “Don’t Go Breaking My Heart” duet partner 18 T’ai __ 19 Billy clubs 21 Indian language 23 User-edited site 24 Model in a bottle 27 Outer coating 29 Capital of Georgia 32 Works without a script 36 “This tape will self-destruct in five seconds” fictional spy org. 37 Architect Maya __ 38 Bug 39 24-hr. info source 40 Longing to see 42 Yellowish embellishment 44 “Sent” folder contents: Abbr. 45 Small cut 46 Tizzy 48 Singer Minaj 52 Maintaining shoe gloss, in a way 58 Popular show 59 Friends and neighbors 60 “Lemon Tree” singer Lopez 61 S&P 500 bank 62 NFL stats 63 Easy two-pointer 64 Diner orders, briefly 65 Letter before omega 66 Start of a library conversation 67 Señor’s assent DOWN 1 Question of choice 2 Words often heard before may and might


By Jim Horne and Jeff Chen

3 “You Be __”: 1986 Run-D.M.C. hit 4 They, in Tours 5 “Got it, man” 6 At hand 7 Make socks, e.g. 8 Pepper and Bilko: Abbr. 9 Prank 10 __-Tikki-Tavi: Kipling mongoose 11 Egyptian fertility goddess 13 Despot Amin 14 Street sport 19 Ones who reject established institutions 20 Instant 22 One way to get online, briefly 25 “Of Thee __” 26 Sonar pulses 27 Way more than sips 28 Beer from Japan 29 “A Christmas Carol” boy 30 Ratio involving ht. and wt. 31 Suppositions 33 __-fi 34 Accommodating place

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35 Series with Capt. Picard, to fans 41 Horseshoe makers 43 Printer spec. 46 Quick rides 47 Ness foe 49 Spicy pepper 50 Saint __ and Nevis: Caribbean country 51 Formal “Who’s there?” reply


52 Miss on purpose 53 Web address letters 54 “Elegy for __”: memoir about writer Murdoch 55 Pinches 56 Part of FDR: Abbr. 57 Diarist Anaïs 61 “Mike & Molly” network

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Resumes may be emailed to: Applications may be picked up and dropped off at Cities of Gold Casino Hotel. EOE


EDUCATION Hospice Patient Care Manager Santa Fe


An independent elementary school in Santa Fe, seeks candidates for a Full-time 3rd Grade Teacher, Parttime 3rd Grade Associate Teacher (twenty hours), and a Full-Time Early Childhood Associate position beginning August 2014. Rio Grande School serves students from three years old to sixth grade, with class sizes ranging from 15-20 students, and a total school population of 160. Please review the full position description at

Assistant Marketing and Sales

Our marketing team seeks a dynamic candidate with a proven record in sales and marketing. A Bachelor’s degree and some understanding of finance, contracts and senior retirement living a plus. Position requires knowledge of CRM Mgmt , daily telephone communication, prospect property tours. Hours are 8:30 5:00, M-F (F/T). Great medical and retirement benefits and working environment. Email resume t o hum anresources@ elcnm .com or fax to 505-983-3828.

Must possess a current RN license In the state of New Mexico. Prior supervisory experience in Hospice Preferred. Contact: Ashli Flock at 505861-0060 or


Don’t miss the latest news right to your inboxmiss withtheour newnews andright improved Don’t latest to your inbox with ourNews new and improved Morning Updates Morning News Updates email newsletter!

adlines go! Competitive salaries offered, and all full-time employees receive a retirement plan with matching contributions, medical insurance, life insurance, and both short and long term disability insurance. Interested individuals should email a cover letter, resume, and 3-5 references to Interim Head of School, Patrick Brown, at patrick_brown@riograndeschool.o rg


NAMBE, a 50+ year tabletopgiftware company is hiring for a Customer Service Rep/ Department Store Associate in Santa Fe, NM. Requirements include excellent communication skills, verbal & written, strong problem solving and people skills. Self-motivated, efficient and attentive to detail. Positive attitude a MUST. Familiarity with excel and databases preferred. Salary DOE., Benefits. Send resumé to

Rio Grande School does not discriminate on the basis of age, sex, race, color, sexual orientation, gender identity, religion, and national or ethnic origin in its hiring practices. TEMPLE BETH SHALOM Preschool Director. BA, early childhood education. Knowledge of Judaism necessary. Job description at; resume to

ADVERTISING ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE 20% Sales Commission for Newspaper Advertising Sales

Your performance determines your wage! Are you detail oriented? • Can you multi-task? Are you able to handle yourself in a professional manner? Do you handle stress with a positive attitude? Do you have good phone skills? Do you have good computer skills? Do you see the value of creating good customer relationships? Can you honor deadlines by staying ahead of them?


The City of Santa Fe is seeking to fill the highly responsible law enforcement position which involves directing employees, functions, and operations of the Police Department and involves responsibility for control and coordination of police activities. The City offers competitive compensation and a generous benefit package including excellent retirement program, medical, dental, life insurance, paid holidays, generous vacation and sick leave. For detailed information, visit our website at Position closes 4/4/14.

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If you answered “YES” to all these questions, please email: or send/drop off your resume to: Sangre de Cristo Chronicle Attn: General Manager PO Drawer 209, Angel Fire, NM 87710

s right to your d improved pdates EOE


THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, March 19, 2014

sfnm«classifieds MEDICAL DENTAL


to place your ad, call




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


2005 CHEVY Impala, 87,000 miles, V-6, 4-door, in good condition. $6,000. 505-424-0233.

Hospice Patient Care Manager Santa Fe Must possess a current RN license In the state of New Mexico. Prior supervisory experience in Hospice Preferred. Contact: Ashli Flock at 505861-0060 or


INTAKE COORDINATOR Full-time position with behavioral health program at Valley Community Health Center in Espanola. Requires 3 years experience in mental health treatment with 1 year assessment and intake. Must have independent NM behavioral health professional license. Excellent benefits. Apply online at Click on Jobs@PMS. Toll-free hotline 1-866-661-5491 EOE/ M/ F/ D/ V/ AA Find us on Facebook.

Merry Foss Latin American ETHNOGRAPHIC & ANTIQUE DEALER m o v i n g . Selling her COLLECTION, Household FURNITURE & EVERYTHING! By appointment, 505-7957222.

2 Dryers, $140 each, 1 Washing Machine $150, 1 stainless steel Dishwasher $150, 1 stainless steel Gas Stove $225. 505-412-7327



Hay for sale Barn-stored pasture grass. Bales average 60 lbs. $13 per bale. Load your own in Nambé. 505-455-2562.

AKC SHIH TZU PUPS . Will be ready late March with first shots, vet checked, and deworming in L.A. Call 505-690-3087 for prices and details.


2005 MERCURY MONTEGO - Premium luxury. $6,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-9204078.


2005 FORD Sport Trac Crew Cab, 4x4, automatic, 50,000 miles, fully loaded, XLT, $16,500. 505-471-2439


Paws Plaza has $40 haircuts, dogs under 40 pounds. Full Service with teeth brushing. Fourth Street. 505820-7529.


SELL YOUR PROPERTY! with a classified ad. Get Results!

CALL 986-3000

MAGNIFICENT STONE Cliff Fragua sculpture, 30"high, rare 2003, $4,000, must sell, Santa Fe, retail $10,500. 505-471-4316,



D A L L A S is a one year old spayed German Shepherd cross. She is smart and energetic! She would love to be part of an active family who will take her for long hikes or daily jogs. micro-chipped and has all her shots. Call 505-501-0790 for more information & a personal introduction.

ANTIQUE ANKLE LENGTH LINEN TENNIS DRESS with eyelet, from early 1900s. Size 12. $200. 505-983-0609

FREE TO GOOD HOME! Lovely singing yellow parakeet named Valentina, needs big cage. 505-438-0008

PLYWOOD. CABINET GRADE. 4’x8’ sheets. Never used. Different thicknesses. 505-983-8448

Excellent benefits. Apply online at Click on Jobs@PMS. Toll-free hotline 1-866-661-5491 EOE/ M/ F/ D/ V/ AA Follow us on Facebook.



Firewood for sale A full measured cord for $150. Split and stacked. Mostly cottonwood. 505-455-2562.

YORKSHIRE TERRIER PUPPIES, 2 females, 2 males. Small, teddybear faces. Non-shedding, hypoallergenic, registered, shots, $800$1000. Call, or text, 505-577-4755.

»garage sale«

SEASONED FIREWOOD . P ONDEROSA $80.00 PER LOAD. Pinion or Cedar $120.00 per load. tel# 508-444-0087 delivery free

RN Works 20 hours per week (weekends) with The Hospice Center and Community Home Health Care.

FURNITURE BLANKET CHEST, ANTIQUE OAK, FOAM PAD, 18"D, 46"W, 20"H. $99. 505-438-0008

Social Worker Full-time or part-time position working 20 hours per week with The Hospice Center. Requires Master’s level Social Worker license and experience in healthcare setting. Excellent benefits. Apply online at Click on Jobs@PMS. Tollfree hotline 1-866-661-5491. EOE- M- F- D- V- AA Follow us on Facebook. MISCELLANEOUS JOBS FULL-TIME HOUSEKEEPER’S ASSISTANT 505-660-6440

ESTATE SALES ESTATE SALE March 21 & 22 Friday, 10:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Saturday, 9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. 3508 Aspen Ave, NE 87106 (Albuquerque) 2q4xGBwY1QITQsBw/9tfnm

CHERRY SHAKER BEDFRAME & Simmons World Class B E A U T Y R E S T boxspring & mattress, extra- extra firm. Queen size. Excellent condition. $800. 505-983-4684

»cars & trucks«

QUALITY, SOLID PATIO BENCHES. 38"Hx35.5"L or 39"Hx38.5"L. $200300. 505-982-4926


CLASSIC CARS RETAIL Resale Store Associate

Full-time Furniture Mover, Sales Associate wanted for Santa Fe Animal Shelter’s south-side resale store. Visit for details.

TRADES EXPERIENCED GARMENT SCREENPRINTER in Santa Fe for Automatic and Manual production printing; Full Time, Benefits, send information and resume to LOCAL PLUMBING COMPANY HIRING SERVICE PLUMBER. CALL 505-4387326.


is hiring Service Technician. Specializing in carpet, upholstery, rug, hard surface cleaning & water, fire, smoke and mold remediation. 24 hour emergency on call service. Experience, certification is a plus. 1 week PTO after 1 year of employment. Pay DOE. Call 505-4717711 for interview.


So can you with a classified ad



Mental Health Therapist (MST) Full-time position with Santa Fe Community Guidance Center working with delinquent and at-risk youth & their families in homebased and community settings in Santa Fe area. Has on-call responsibilities.

GRASS, ALFALFA MIX BALES. $9.50 each. 100 or more, $9 each. Barn stored in Ribera, NM. Please call 505-4735300.




seeks a Full-time Medical Records Team Leader in Los Alamos. Experience required. Non-smoker. Contact Cristal at




Medical Associates of Northern NM

2007 PONTIAC G6 Coupe GT. One owner, no accidents! 89,331 miles. $9,999. Schedule a test drive today!

WESTON MANDOLINE Slicer. Stainless. NEW! Never used. $50. 505-4666205


1966 FORD MUSTANG Restomod. Completely restored, less than 200 miles. Can be seen at Mustang Eds on Lopez Lane. 505-310-0381

flock to the ball.

Steinway Upright 45", manufactured 1988. Exceptionally fine condition. Flawless finish. Turning pins uniformly snug. No cracks in sound board. Bench included. $5,500. Willing to negotiate. 505-982-9237.


1971 MUSTANG Mach 1 6k miles. $30k invested must sell- make offer. 404861-2060

REMINGTON RAM Set 22 caliber, Brand new condition, with case and 12 boxes of charges and nails. $150.00. John 808-346-3635



1999 CADILLAC SEVILLE with 68,000 miles. Runs great. Sunroof, leather seats, fully loaded. A/C. $3,700. 505316-6409

SPEAKERS FOR SALE!! ALTEC Lansing BX1120, Computer Speakers, $25; Advent Wireless Speakers, AW820, with transmitter, $40. Bill, 505-466-2976.

CHEVROLET CHEVELLE 1970 SS unrestored 396, 350HP, blue, white with white stripes, $9600, M-21 MUNCIE 4SPD manual,, 505-609-8587.

Wednesday, March 19, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN


to place your ad, call


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






2001 CHEVROLET 1500 4WD - Trust worthy at a great price. $6,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-321-3920.

F150, 4X4, Ford pickup, 2004 XLT supercab, new tires, battery, pristine condition, 80k miles, $15,500. 505-470-2536

2003 GMC SIERRA 4WD EXT CAB Great work truck! $8,000. Sxchedule a test drive today! 505920-4078.

2003 LAND ROVER DISCOVERY HSE. Check this baby out! $7,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-321-3920.

2006 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER HYBRID 4WD Limited. Fresh Lexus trade! Leather, moonroof, needs nothing, clean CarFax, pristine car! $15,881. Call 505-216-3800.



2004 BMW X3 AWD

Sweet, mint condition, low mileage, panoramic moonroof, CD, alloys with new tires. Carfax, warranty. $9,995. 505-954-1054. .



Where treasures are found daily Place an ad Today!

1996 CHEVROLET C O R V E T T E manual, 64,117 miles, beige int. rear wheel drive. $13,999. Schedule a test drive today!

CALL 986-3000

2009 HONDA ACCORD SEDAN LX Automatic Sedan New brakes and tires! One owner - it doesn’t get any better than that! Local car, we know where it comes from. $11,999. Schedule a test drive today! .

2006 PONTIAC G6 4 door Sedan with 1SV Brand new tires. Great price. Checked out well. $4,999. Schedule a test drive today!

2005 Acura MDX AWD

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


Local Owners, 89,053 Miles, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Service Records Manuals, New Tires, Panoramic Roof, Leather, Heated Seats, Chrome Wheels, All Wheel Drive, Loaded, Soooo Priced Right $15,250 WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: Paul 505-983-4945

2003 FORD F350, Dually. Lariat FX4, Diesel, 4 door, leather interior, excellent condition. $13,000, OBO. 575-7581923, 575-770-0554.

2007 DODGE RAM 1500 TX 4WD What a truck! $17,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505321-3920.

2011 TOYOTA Tacoma Double Cab 4WD. Good miles, local vehicle, well maintained, TRD Off-Road, clean CarFax, NICE! $29,421. Call 505-216-3800. 2001 FORD F150 4WD - You have to see this! $7,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-9204078.

2007 BMW 328XI - WOW! Just 43k miles and a single owner! AWD, navigation, NEW tires and brakes, clean CarFax, what a gem! $18,821. Call 505-216-3800.

2005 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 4WD. Well maintained, veteran owned, recently serviced, super clean, great reliable modest 4WD, clean CarFax, $9,971. Call 505-216-3800. 2005 Honda Civic EX

Sell your car in a hurry!

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

Place an ad in the Classifieds 986-3000

2009 Toyota 4Runner 4X4

Sweet 7 Passenger, Automatic V6, Power windows & locks, cruise, tilt, CD, alloys, immaculate, CarFax, warranty. $17,995. . 505954-1054.

2006 BMW X5 4.4V8

1994 FORD EXPLORER XLT 4WD $2,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-920-4078.

Immaculate X5 with V8, Automatic, DVD, Satellite radio, chrome wheels, 71k miles, Carfax, Warranty. $16,995. 505-954-1054.

2004 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE V8 LIMITIED. $8,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call, 505-3213920. 2008 TOYOTA FJ Cruiser. Another Lexus trade-in! 60k miles, 4x4, lifted, super nice, clean CarFax, $23,951. Call 505-216-3800.

2004 VOLKSWAGEN CONVERTIBLE. Automatic. Leather interior, excellent condition. 68,000 miles. $7,500 OBO. 505-577-1159.

any way YOU want it You turn to us.





95 30 days

Total access PRINT + DIGITAL

Get unlimited digital access to and on your tablet, smartphone or computer PLUS your choice of print delivery for one low monthly price. Choose from 7-day, weekend or Sunday only. *Automated monthly payments. Must reside within in The New Mexican’s home delivery area.




95 30 days

Online access DIGITAL ONLY

Unlimited digital access to and on your tablet, smartphone or computer. Does not include a print subscription. QUESTIONS?

We can help!

Call 505-986-3010 or email


THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, March 19, 2014

sfnm«classifieds IMPORTS


Another One owner, Local, Carfax, 16,226 Miles, Service Records,Factory Warranty, Fully Loaded, Why Buy New, Pristine, Soooo Desirable, $26,950. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!


2005 Mini Cooper

Sweet Chili red, black and tan leather, panoramic moonroof, heated seats, 5 speed manual, Carfax, free extended warranty $7,995. 505-954-1054.

to place your ad, call IMPORTS

1999 Subaru GT Wagon AWD

Sweet accident free GT. Leather, panoramic moonroof, power seats, windows, locks, cruise, CD Low miles, Carfax, warranty $6,995. 505-954-1054.


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


2006 VW Touareg AWD V8

1 owner, fully loaded, 60k miles, navigation, leather, moonroof, Carfax, free extended warranty $15,995. 505-954-1054.

VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: Paul 505-983-4945

2009 HUMMER H3T ALPHA V8. $34,000. Schedule a test drive today! Call 505-321-3920.


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

TOYOTA 2002 TACOMA TRUCK, 2door. Silver exterior, Grey interior. Auto, 2WD. 169,000 miles. Good cond. $4100. 830-719-4371.

CALL 986-3000



2004 LEXUS RX-330 AWD

2008 Land Rover LR3 HSE

Fully loaded in showroom condition. Impeccable tan leather and wood, service history, Carfax, free extended warranty. $18,995. 505-954-1054.


Another One Owner, Carfax, 80,014 Miles, Garaged, Non-Smoker, Service Records, New Tires, Chrome Wheels, Moon-Roof, Loaded. Pristine. Soooo Beautiful $16,250. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!


Another One Owner, Local, Carfax, 83,728 Miles Non-Smoker, Garaged, Manuals, Every Service Record, New Tires, Pristine, Soooo Affordably Dependable, $9,950. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!


VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: Paul 505-983-4945


Larger Type

2004 CHEVROLET AVALANCHE Z71 4WD Crew Cab. ONLY $10,000! Please call 505-920-4078 .

VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: Paul 505-983-4945

Add a pic and sell it quick!

2005 CADILLAC CTS 4 door Sedan 3.6L One owner with no accidents!! REPLACED FRONT & REAR BRAKE PADS AND MACHINED ROTORS. This is an awesome buy! $12,999. Schedule a test drive today! .

will help your ad get noticed

986-3000 Call Classifieds For Details Today!



1994 CHEVROLET S10 - GAS SAVER! Check it out. Only $2,000! Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-920-4078. 2002 LEXUS RX300. Loaded & Very Good condition. Gold. Factory warranted transmission. Newer tires. Leather interior, sunroof. $6,800. 505660-6008

2004 FORD Mustang Convertible. Excellent condition, automatic, 44,000 miles $9,500. 505-471-2439

2006 NISSAN ALTIMA. $7,000. Schedule a test drive today! 505920-4078.

2006 TOYOTA Prius. WOW! Another 1 owner Lexus trade-in, merely 45k miles! Back-up camera, awesome condition, clean CarFax $11,471. Call 505-216-3800.

NEW!! 2012 FLAT BED TRAILER. 14,000 pounds. GVW, 18’x8’ extra heavy duty. Bumper hitch. Loading ramps, tool box, spare. $4,499. 808-346-3635

2006 CHEVY 2500 4x4 Truck . Auto, Air, On-star, Satellite radio, tool box, Minor hail damage, 152K miles, $10,500 obo. 575-829-3597


2011 SUBARU IMPREZA 5 D O O R HATCHBACK. AWD, 26,000 miles, Silver, excellent condition, Manual 5speed transmission, 6 CD player. Call 505-699-8389.

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

2007 MERCEDES-BENZ ML350. 64k miles, navigation, back-up camera, moonroof, heated seats, excellent! $18,000. Please call 505699-8339.


2008 JEEP RUBICON 4 door. TWO TOPS - NICE! - $25,000. Schedule a test drive today! $6,000. 505-9204078.

CALL 986-3000

2009 VOLKSWAGEN TIGUAN SE AWD, navigation, moonroof, turbo, clean CarFax, prisitine! $15,897. Call 505-216-3800.

2011 KIA SEDONA LX - This van is perfect for your family. $14,000 Please call 505-321-3920.


Another One Owner, Local, 41,985 Miles, Garaged, Non-Smoker, XKeys, Manuals, Records, Factory Warranty, New Tires, Pristine. Soooo Perfect $23,450. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICE!

2005 FORD F-150 4x4. Excellent condition. Extended cab; leather interior, 92,000 miles. New radio w/ bluetooth, new battery, shocks, & exhaust system. One owner, many extras! $15,500 OBO. 505-989-3431

2005 BMW X-5 4.4i Sport, premium package, cold weather package, moon roof, navigation, premium sound, More! 92,000 miles, $15,000. 505-424-0133


VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: Paul 505-983-4945

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


2009 MINI Cooper S - ASTONISHING 30k miles! Recent local Lexus trade in! Fully loaded, NAV, leather, panoramic roof, and 1 owner clean CarFax, immacualte $15,961. Call 505-216-3800.

Another One Owner, Local, Garaged, Non-Smoker, X-Keys, Manuals, 36,974 Miles, Every Service Record, Press Button Convertible-Hardtop. Soooo Desirable $16,450 PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: Paul 505-983-4945

CALL 986-3000

2008 CHEVROLET EQUINOX 4WD LTZ - Room for the whole family. $13,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-920-4078. 2007 GMC SIERRA DURAMAX 4WD. NICE TRUCK!! - $26,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-321-3920.


2007 GMC Acadia Front wheel drive 66k, sunroof, 7 passenger, excellent condition, $13,500. 505-982-4609

1999 Subaru GT Wagon AWD


Another One Owner, Local, Garaged, Non-Smoker, X-keys, Records, Manuals, 51,051 Miles, WDrive All Season, Great MPG, Pristine, Soooo Perfect $14,250 PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!

Immaculate grey leather interior, automatic, moonroof, CD, pwr windows, locks, alloys, well maintained Carfax, free extended warranty $6,995. 505-954-1054.


2004 VOLVO XC-90 AWD - Sporty and luxurious. $8,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505920-4078.

VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: Paul 505-983-4945

1998 TOYOTA 4-door Corolla. 124,000 miles, good condition. $2,800. Call to schedule a test drive, 505-231-5370.

2005 GMC 3500 CREWCAB DURAMAX 4WD. If you like trucks, this is the one! $22,000. 505-3213920.

2004 GMC YUKON DENALI AWD WOW! Superstar status SUV. $10,000. Schedule a test drive today! Please call 505-321-3920.

Find more low mileage, single-owner trade-ins at...

DUTCHMEN CLASSIC 1999 Options: furnace heater, Porta Potti, Awning, Cooktop, Refrigerator, Bike, Boat Rack, Two oversized beds, Dinette. Plenty of storage. $2,000. 5 0 5 - 2 3 1 9341

Wednesday, March 19, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

sfnm«classifieds LEGALS




Stephen T. Pacheco Clerk of the District Court /s/ By: Naranjo



Legal#96429 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican March 5, 12, 19, 2014

No. D-101-PB-201400014

FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT NOTICE TO COUNTY OF SANTA CREDITORS FE STATE OF NEW NOTICE IS HEREBY MEXICO GIVEN that Los Alamos National Bank NO. D-101-CV-2013has been appointed 02741 Personal Representative of this Estate. All COUNTY OF SANTA persons having FE, ex rel. claims against this SANTA FE COUNTY Estate are required to SHERIFF’S present a claim with- DEPARTMENT, in two months after Plaintiff, the date of the first publication of this vs. Notice or claims will be forever barred. ONE 2000 RED Claims must be pre- MITSUBISHI sented either to the VIN NO. Personal Representa- JA3AY11A3YU038514 tive, c/o Timothy NEW MEXICO LIVidal, Canepa & CENSE NO. KBY899 Vidal, PA, PO Box Defendant. 8980, Santa Fe, NM NOTICE OF SUIT 87504, or filed with the First Judicial District Court, PO Box TO: GERALD SAN2268, Santa Fe, NM CHEZ 87504. The above-captioned Dated: March 6, 2014 action has been filed CANEPA & VIDAL, PA to seek forfeiture of By: /s/ Timothy Vidal, the above-described Esq. motor vehicle. If no response is filed on Timothy Vidal, Esq. or before 30 days afAttorney for the Per- ter the last publicasonal Representative tion date, judgment PO Box 8980 by default will be enSanta Fe, NM 87504 tered against you and (505) 982-9229 in favor of the Plaintiff. Legal#96662 Published in the San- The name and adta Fe New Mexican dress of Plaintiff’s atMarch 12, 19, 2014 torney: Timothy J. Vigil, Counsel for Santa Fe County Sheriff’s FIRST JUDICIAL Department, P.O. Box DISTRICT COURT 276, or 102 Grant AveCOUNTY OF nue, Santa Fe, New SANTA FE Mexico 87504, (505) STATE OF NEW 986-6279. MEXICO WITNESS the HONORABLE RAYMOND Z. ORTIZ, District Judge of the First Judicial District Court of the State of New Mexico, and the Seal of the District Court of Santa Fe County, this date of 19th day of February 2014.



to place legals call toll free: 800.873.3362 LEGALS

p Kurtis Baker, if any.


named Defendants Steven A. Chaparro, GREETINGS: as Personal Representative of the EsYou are hereby noti- tate of Anna B. fied that the above- Chaparro, deceased. named Plaintiff has filed a civil action GREETINGS: against you in the above-entitled Court You are hereby notiand cause, the gener- fied that the aboveal object thereof be- named Plaintiff has ing to foreclose a filed a civil action mortgage on proper- against you in the ty located at 4362 San above-entitled Court Benito St. Unit A, San- and cause, the generta Fe, NM 87507, San- al object thereof beta Fe County, New ing to foreclose a Mexico, said property mortgage on properbeing more particu- ty located at 3221 Jelarly described as: mez Rd, Santa Fe, NM Unit A in Building 87507-9738, Santa Fe 4362, of RANCHO SAN- County, New Mexico, TOS, a condominium, said property being the Declaration for more particularly dewhich is recorded as scribed as: Document No. 1499850, records of Lot 25, Acre Estates, Santa Fe County, New Tract 3, as shown and Mexico. delineated on plat of survey entitled Unless you serve a "Amended replat of a pleading or motion in Portion of Tract No. 3, response to the com- Acre Estates..." replaint in said cause corded October 16, on or before 30 days 1968 in Plat Book 18, after the last publica- Page 25 as Document tion date, judgment #312166, records of by default will be en- Santa Fe County, New tered against you. Mexico. THE CASTLE GROUP, LLC


By: /s/ Michael J. Anaya - electronically signed Michael J. Anaya 20 First Plaza NW, Suite 602 Albuquerque, NM 87102 Telephone: (505) 8489500 Fax: (505) 848-9516 Attorney For Plaintiff NM13-00747_FC01 Legal #96551 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on March 12, 19 and 26, 2014. Notice of Public Sale April 3, 2014 at 10AM La Guardia Self Storage 1439 Avenida de las Americas Santa Fe, NM 87507 3 Units Fire Safety Solutions Unit 611, Anthony Moya Unit 460A, Tracy Klain Unit 481 Consisting of household goods, boxes, toys, furniture, totes, tools Cash only sale due at end of auction

email: Now offering a self-service legal platform: LEGALS GURULE, lying and being situate in the SW 1/4 of Section 1 and in Lot 3 of Section 12, T15N, R10E, N.M.P.M...." filed in the Office of the County Clerk of Santa Fe County, New Mexico on December 15, 1995, in Plat Book 323, Page 005, as Document No. 928,220.

ALL OF LOT 5-A AS SHOWN ON PLAT OF SURVEY ENTITLED "PLAT OF SURVEY PREPARED FOR ANN O’DONNELL-SMITH LOT 5-A WITHIN SECTION 25. T 18 N. R 9 E. N.M.P.M...". FILED FOR RECORD AS DOCUMENT NUMBER 1129028. APPEARING IN PLAT BOOK 454 AT PAGE 034. RECORDS Unless you serve a OF SANTA FE COUNTY. pleading or motion in NEW MEXICO. response to the complaint in said cause Unless you serve a on or before 30 days pleading or motion in after the last publicaresponse to the com- tion date, judgment plaint in said cause by default will be enon or before 30 days tered against you. after the last publication date, judgment Respectfully Submitby default will be en- ted, tered against you. THE CASTLE LAW GROUP, LLC THE CASTLE LAW By: /s/ Michael J. GROUP, LLC Anaya - electronically By: /s/ Michael J. signed Anaya - electronically Michael J. Anaya signed 20 First Plaza NW, Michael J. Anaya Suite 602 20 First Plaza NW, Albuquerque, NM Suite 602 87102 Albuquerque, NM Telephone: (505) 84887102 9500 Telephone: (505) 848- Fax: (505) 848-9516 9500 Attorney For Plaintiff Fax: (505) 848-9516 NM13-03557_FC01 Unless you serve a Attorney For Plaintiff pleading or motion in Legal #96568 response to the com- NM13-04215_FC01 Published in The Sanplaint in said cause ta Fe New Mexican on on or before 30 days Legal #96567 after the last publica- Published in The San- March 19, 26 and April tion date, judgment ta Fe New Mexican on 2, 2014. by default will be en- March 19, 26 and April 2, 2014. tered against you. FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT THE CASTLE LAW STATE OF NEW STATE OF GROUP, LLC NEW MEXICO MEXICO By: /s/ Michael J. COUNTY OF SANTA FE COUNTY OF SANTA FE Anaya - electronically FIRST JUDICIAL signed IN THE MATTER OF A DISTRICT Michael J. Anaya PETITION FOR 20 First Plaza NW, No. D-101-CV-2014- CHANGE OF NAME OF Suite 602 Adrian Oshel, A CHILD 00127 Albuquerque, NM 87102 Case No. D101-CVJAMES B. NUTTER & Telephone: (505) 848- COMPANY, 2014-00405 9500 Fax: (505) 848-9516 NOTICE OF CHANGE Plaintiff, Attorney For Plaintiff OF NAME v. TAKE NOTICE that in NM13-03871_FC01 BEATRICE O. GURULE accordance with the AKA BEATRICE provisions of Sec. 40Legal #96566 GURULE, UNITED 8-1 through Sec. 40-8Published in The San- STATES OF AMERICA 3 NMSA 1978, the Peta Fe New Mexican on BY AND THROUGH titioner, Stephanie March 19, 26 and THE SECRETARY OF Oshel will apply to April 2, 2014. HOUSING AND URBAN the Honorable RayD E V E L O P M E N T , mond Z. Ortiz, District WESTERN RECOVERY, Judge of the First JuSTATE OF NEW INC., SEFERINO dicial District at the MEXICO Fe Judicial COUNTY OF SANTA FE GURULE, IF LIVING, IF Santa DECEASED, THE UN- Complex at Santa Fe, FIRST JUDICIAL KNOWN HEIRS, New Mexico at 8:30 DISTRICT DEVISEES, OR a.m. on the 11th day OF of April, 2014 for an No. D-101-CV-2013- LEGATEES SEFERINO GURULE, ORDER FOR CHANGE 03281 DECEASED AND THE OF NAME of the child SPOUSE from Adrian Antony JPMORGAN CHASE UNKNOWN to BEATRICE O. Mercado-Oshel BANK, NATIONAL AS- OF GURULE AKA BEA- Adrian Antony Oshel. SOCIATION, TRICE GURULE, IF STEPHEN T. PACHECO, ANY, Plaintiff, District Court Clerk v. Submitted by: SteDefendants. phanie Oshel, PetiBARRY SIMSON, THE NOTICE OF SUIT tioner, Pro Se UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF BARRY SIMSON, IF ANY AND STEVE STATE OF NEW MEXI- Legal #96608 SCHWARTZ & ASSOCI- CO to the above- Published in The Sannamed Defendants ta Fe New Mexican ATES, INC, Seferino Gurule, if liv- on: March 12, 19, 2014 ing, if deceased, The Defendants. Unknown Heirs, REQUEST FOR PRONOTICE OF SUIT Devisees, or Legatees POSALS (RFP) THE of Seferino Gurule, NEW MEXICO LOTSTATE OF NEW MEXI- deceased. TERY AUTHORITY CO to the above(NM LA) hereby pronamed Defendants GREETINGS: vides notice of Barry Simson and The its intent to request Unknown Spouse of You are hereby noti- Proposals for fied that the above- VOIP Telephony SysBarry Simson, if any. named Plaintiff has tem Including filed a civil action Interactive Voice ReGREETINGS: against you in the sponse (IVR) System You are hereby noti- above-entitled Court The RFP will be availfied that the above- and cause, the gener- able on March 17,2014 named Plaintiff has al object thereof be- @ 4pm Qualified filed a civil action ing to foreclose a Companies who are against you in the mortgage on proper- interested in submitat 23 ting Proposals above-entitled Court ty located for and cause, the gener- Gurule Lane, Sante this RFP may contact al object thereof be- Fe, NM 87505, Santa the NMLA’s Purchaser ing to foreclose a Fe County, New Mexi- at fax 505-342-7523 or mortgage on proper- co, said property be- e - m a i l ty located at Unit 6 El ing more particularly Nido Lane, Santa Fe, described as: Copies are available NM 87506, Santa Fe for review by e-mail, County, New Mexico, Lot numbered Two (2) postal mail or during said property being as the same is shown normal business more particularly de- and designated on hours at the NMLA ofthe plat entitled "LOT fices; 4511 Osuna Rd scribed as: SPLIT FOR SEFERINO NE Albuquerque NM

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Legal #96564 Published in The SanBY: MELODY S. GON- ta Fe New Mexican on ZALES March 19and 26, 2014.

NOTICE OF SUIT TO: ANTHONY ROMANO The above-captioned action has been filed to seek forfeiture of the above-described motor vehicle. If no response is filed on or before 30 days after the last publication date, judgment by default will be entered against you in favor of the Plaintiff. The name and address of Plaintiff’s attorney: Timothy J. Vigil, Counsel for Santa Fe County Sheriff’s Department, P.O. Box 276, or 102 Grant Avenue, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87504, (505) 986-6279. WITNESS the HONORABLE SARAH SINGLETON, District Judge of the First Judicial District Court of the State of New Mexico, and the Seal of the District Court of Santa Fe County, this date of February 18, 2014.


Legal #96530 Published in The Santa Fe New Mexican on March 5, 12 and 19, 2014.



No. 00161

No. 00128



D-101-CV-2014- Plaintiff, v.






q q 87109,Mon-Fri 8:304:30pm. Proposals are due April 18,2014 at 4 pm MT. The NMLA reserves the right to accept or reject any or all proposals or parts thereof.

g Telephone:(505) 4765555 Fax:(505) 476-4374 Email:Delia.flores@st

Request for Proposal Number: 14-667-000007

Legal#96732 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: March 19, 2014 -NOTICERequest for Proposal Number NO. 14-394-000000100 TITLE: Professional Audit Services PURPOSE: The New Mexico State Treasurer’s office is soliciting proposals from independent audit/accounting firms for the professional audit services for the multi years ending June 30, 2014, June 30, 2015, and June 30, 2016. GENERAL TION:


Request for Proposal, (RFP) Administrator Correspondence should be directed to: Ronald Crespin, Chief Financial Officer New Mexico State Treasurer’s Office 2055 S. Pacheco St Building 100 Santa Fe, NM 87505 Ronald.Crespin@stat Telephone: 505-9551126 Facsimile: 505-9551195 ISSUANCE: The Request for Proposals will be issued on March 24, 2014. Firms interested in obtaining a copy may access and download the document from the State Treasurer’s website starting March 11, 2011 at the following address: http://www.stonm.go v PRE-PROPOSAL CONFERENCE: none PROPOSAL DUE DATE AND TIME: Proposals must be received by the RFP Administrator no later that 4:00 PM MOUNTAIN STANDARD TIME on April 18, 2014. Proposals after this date will no be accepted. Legal#96734 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: March 19, 20 and 24, 2014 Request for Proposal Number: 14-667-000004

TITLE: Remedial Action for Mike’s Auto ISSUANCE: The Re- Detailing State Lead quest for Proposals Site will be issued on March 19, 2014. Firms PURPOSE: This Prointerested in obtain- curement is to obtain ing a copy may ac- professional environcess and download mental consulting the document from services and engithe Internet on at the neering services to following address: conduct remediation planning, design, re medial activities and other technical supp.html port activities at the Mike’s Auto Detailing, PRE-PROPOSAL CON- 1010 South Main FERENCE: March 24, Street, Belen, New 2014, 11:00 am Moun- Mexico, in accordtain Daylight Time. ance with 20.5 NMAC. PROPOSAL DUE DATE AND TIME: Proposals must be received by the Procurement Manager no later than April 21, 2014, 3:00 pm Mountain Daylight Time.

GENERAL INFORMATION: All questions about the contents of the RFP document shall be directed to:

Name: Ms. Delia Flores, Procurement Manager Proposals received Telephone:(505)476after the due date 5555 and time will not be Fax:(505) 476-4374 accepted. Email:Delia.flores@st Legal#96736 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican ISSUANCE: The Reon: March 19, 2014 quest for Proposals will be issued on March 19, 2014. Firms NEW MEXICO interested in obtainDEPARTMENT OF ing a copy may acGAME AND FISH IS cess and download ACCEPTING the document from PROPOSALS FOR: the Internet on at the FINANCIAL AND following address: COMPLIANCE AUDIT SERVICES The Department of p.html Game and Fish is accepting proposals for PRE-PROPOSAL CONqualified firms of cer- FERENCE: March 24, tified public account- 2014, 9:00 am Mounants to perform the tain Daylight Time. annual financial and single audit compli- PROPOSAL DUE DATE ance of the Agency AND TIME: Proposals for the fiscal year must be received by ending June 30, 2014. the Procurement The audits are to be Manager no later performed in accord- than April 21, 2014, ance with Generally 3:00 pm Mountain Accepted Auditing Daylight Time. Standards (GAAS), the standards set Proposals received forth for financial au- after the due date dits in the U.S Gener- and time will not be al Accounting Office’s accepted. (GOA) Government Auditing Standards Legal#96735 the provisions of the Published in the SanFederal Single Audit ta Fe New Mexican Act, amendments of on: March 19, 2014 the 1996 and Applicable Federal OMB Circulars, Audits of STATE OF NEW State and Local Gov- MEXICO COUNTY OF ernments. Audits SANTA FE FIRST DISTRICT must comply with the JUDICIAL New Mexico State Au- COURT ditors Rule 2.2.2 IN THE MATTER OF A FOR NMAC, governing the PETITION audits of agencies of CHANGE OF NAME OF the State of New Kai Martin Bergamini Mexico. Submission of the proposal must CASE NO. D-101-CVbe sent to the Depart- 2014-00337 ment of Game and Fish no Later than NOTICE OF CHANGE OF NAME 3:00p.m. April 22, 2014. To obtain a copy TAKE NOTICE that in of the Request for accordance with the Proposal please con- provisions of Sec. 40tact the RFP procure- 8-1 through Sec. 40-83 NMSA 1978, st seq. ment manager: the Petitioner Cecily Martin will apply to Joseph Miano RFP Procurement the Honorable Raymond Z. Ortiz, District Manager New Mexico Depart- Judge of the First Jument of Game and dicial District at the Santa Fe Judicial Fish Complex 100 Catron One Wildlife Way St., in Santa Fe, New Santa Fe, NM 87507 at 8:30 Telephone #: (505) Mexico, a.m./p.m. on the 11th 476-8086 day of April, 2014 for Fax #: 476-8137 an Order for Change E m a i l : joseph.miano@state. of Name from Kai Martin Bergamini to Casper James Bergamini. Legal#96439 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican Stephen T. Pacheco, March 5, 6, 7, 10, 11, District Court Clerk 12, 13, 14, 17, 18, 19, By: Cori Dennison Deputy Court Clerk 20, 21, 2014

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TITLE: Remedial Action for Indian Hills State Lead Site PURPOSE: This Procurement is to obtain professional environmental consulting services and engineering services to conduct remediation planning, design, remedial activities and other technical support activities at the Indian Hills site , Release ID# 611, Facility # 28654, in accordance with 20.5 NMAC. GENERAL INFORMATION: All questions about the contents of the RFP document shall be directed to: Name: Ms. Delia Flores, Procurement Manager


Submitted by: Cecily Martin Petitioner, Pro Se Legal#96733 Published in the Santa Fe New Mexican on: March 19, 26, 2014

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THE NEW MEXICAN Wednesday, March 19, 2014















Santa Fe New Mexican, March 19, 2014  

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