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Contemporary condo offers access to Plaza, top-notch views Home, inside

Our view: Pope Francis has infused church with fresh vigor Opinions, B-2

Marc h 2014

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Kremlin clears way for force in Ukraine

Train station attack kills 33 in China

Rain relieves N.M.

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More than 10 militants wielding knives stormed the station and slashed more than 160 victims in an attack that authorities say was a planned act of terrorism. PAGE A-3

Moisture system moves across the state, bringing rain and snow. LOCAL NEWS C-1

Española Valley boys defeat Capital, win district crown. SPORTS, D-1

3 CITY HALL 2014

Countdown to election day

Russian troops take over Crimean Peninsula; separatist split feared

As voters prepare to head to the polls, mayoral hopefuls make final push to connect with undecided, supporters

By Alison Smale and David M. Herszenhorn The New York Times

SIMFEROPOL, Ukraine — Russian armed forces seized control of Ukraine’s Crimean Peninsula on Saturday, as the Russian Parliament granted President Vladimir Putin broad authority to use military force in response to the political upheaval that dislodged a Kremlin ally and installed a new, staunchly pro-Western government. Russian troops stripped of identifying insignia but using military vehicles bearing the license plates of Russia’s Black Sea force swarmed the major thoroughfares of Crimea, encircled government buildings, closed the main airport and seized communication hubs, solidifying what began Friday as a covert effort to control the largely pro-Russian region. In Moscow, Putin convened the upper house of Parliament to grant him authority to use military force to protect Russian citizens and soldiers not only in Crimea but throughout Ukraine. Both actions — military and

Mayoral candidate Patti Bushee talks about the upcoming election with Santa Fe resident Asher Singer on Saturday.

Bushee worked off a list of registered Democrats who are frequent voters — a strategy that put her face-to-face with at least one voter who said he was leaning toward voting for Gonzales. “Let me talk to my voter for a minute if you wouldn’t mind,” Bushee told a reporter before talking to a barefooted Asher Singer in private. Other potential voters welcomed Bushee into their homes. “We like to say, ‘May the best woman win.’ Because I’m the only woman in the race,” Bushee told Aide Salas, as Salas’ two young children looked on. “That’s good. We’re all for women here,” Salas said. “We hope you’ll consider me. Will you go out and vote Tuesday?” Bushee asked. “I will,” Salas responded. “Will you consider me?” Bushee asked. “Yes ma’am,” Salas said. Dimas urged dozens of supporters at a rally and dance Saturday night to call 10 people each and ask them to vote for him and then ask those people to do the same. “I think a lot of people in this city are going to be surprised” by Tuesday’s election results, he said. “We have the momentum. We have you. And we have community.” Among the attendees was for-

By Daniel J. Chacón The New Mexican

LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

ith only 72 hours left until election day, Santa Fe’s mayoral and City Council candidates spent Saturday canvassing in the rain, calling voters on the phone and hoping that their efforts over the last several months pay off at the polls Tuesday. Two of the three mayoral candidates, Patti Bushee and Javier Gonzales, knocked on doors on the south side of Santa Fe, including those of the estimated 4,000 new voters who were annexed into the city in January. The third mayoral candidate, Bill Dimas, threw what he called a “pre-election rally” with mariachi music and a live band at the Lodge at Santa Fe. While Bushee reached out to undecided voters, Gonzales connected with people who have either expressed an interest or a commitment to his candidacy. “I wanted to come out and personally thank you for your support,” Gonzales told voter Fran Dunaway, who hugged Gonzales when she saw him. “Of course!” she responded. “We’re working until the very end. Spread the word to your friends and your family,” Gonzales said. “Definitely. Definitely,” she said. “We’re on your side.”

W

Please see UKRAINE, Page A-4

Mayoral candidate Bill Dimas talks to former City Councilor Molly Whitted, who served on his campaign committee, during a rally Saturday. DANIEL J. CHACÓN/THE NEW MEXICAN

Friends, family hope to preserve man’s memory in meadow he loved Federal naming board to consider request to name site after young nature enthusiast who died in 2000

Mayoral hopeful Javier Gonzales, right, and volunteers Roman Abeyta, left, and Patrick Lucero campaign Saturday on the city’s south side. HANK CHAMBERS/FOR THE NEW MEXICAN

By Anne Constable The New Mexican

“My meadow, my meadow meandering peace in horsetail grass”

Please see ELECTION, Page A-5

Mayoral candidates

Carlton White Kithil wrote these sweet opening lines to a poem in a grassy meadow up a trail leading from the Aspen Vista picnic area toward the ski basin above Santa Fe. A nature lover and outdoorsman, Kithil spent many hours in the small meadow, which became his sanctuary when he was battling pineoblastoma, a form of brain cancer. In the winter, he even built snow shelters there. Kithil died April 26, 2000, at age 22 and since then family and friends Carlton have often visited the spot, especially White Kithil on Christmas Day. They always called it Carl’s Meadow. A wooden sign appeared, high in the aspens that surround the 10,500-foot meadow, and many hikers who wander through there came to call it by the same name.

ON OUR WEBSITE

u Patti Bushee

To watch videos of candidate interviews and read previously published stories on contested races and proposed city charter amendments, as well as other city election coverage, visit www.santafenew mexican.com/elections/ city_hall_2014.

District 1 candidates

INSIDE u Full-time mayor among charter amendments on Tuesday’s municipal election ballot. PAGE A-7 u List of polling locations, by district. PAGE A-6

u Signe Lindell

u Bill Dimas

u Javier Gonzales

u Michael Segura

1

District 2 candidates u Rad Acton u Jeff Green

u Joe Arellano u Mary Bonney u Joseph Maestas

2

District 3 candidates u Marie Campos u Carmichael Dominguez u Angelo Jaramillo

4

District 4 candidate

3

u Ron Trujillo (running unopposed)

Santa Fe City Council districts

Please see MEADOW, Page A-4

Pasapick www.pasatiempomagazine.com

Jambo Kids Foundation benefit Dance party with live music; food catered by chef Ahmed Obo, noon-3 p.m., Jambo Imports, 2010 Cerrillos Road, two doors down from Jambo Café, $20 at the door, 474-5252.

Obituaries

ON OUR WEBSITE

Virginia Bertha Brown, Feb. 23 Robert “Bob” Gregg, 71, La Mesilla, Feb. 27 Cec A. Hanrahan, Feb. 24 Thomas J. Holmes, 87, Feb. 26 Hermione “Hermie” D. Lynch, Feb. 24

Dalai Lama shares meaning of life on visit to Santa Fe

PAGE C-2

Index

Calendar A-2

Classifieds E-7

Lotteries A-2

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A little snow. High 53, low 29.

When the high priest of Tibetan Buddhism decided to take an unexpected trip to the Santa Fe ski area in April 1991, the excursion proved to be an eye-opening experience for those on the mountain with him.

PAGE C-7

Read the story at www.santafenewmexican.com.

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Six sections, 48 pages 165th year, No. 61 Publication No. 596-440


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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, March 2, 2014

NATION&WORLD Carnival’s mud madness Revelers ‘get dirty’ in Brazilian town’s annual street party By Jenny Barchfield The Associated Press

PARATY, Brazil xtravagant costumes need not apply at the Bloco da Lama Carnival street party, where revelers dispense with pirate, princess and devil disguises in favor of thick, head-to-toe layers of black mud. Thousands of revelers, their bikinis and shorts invisible beneath the black coating and their hair frozen into mud Mohawks, danced, drank and flung mud balls as sound trucks blasted bone-jarring rhythms in this colonial Brazilian town. Saturday’s fun was contagious and just about everyone got into it, from sculptured gym bunnies rubbing down their impeccable abs, to fuller figured people smearing handfuls of the stuff over spare tires, to old ladies and children giddy with disbelief that the whole thing was actually happening. Even a Belgian shepherd named Thunder rolled in the mud, his fuzzy auburn fur temporarily as slick and black as an otter’s. Gangs of mud-covered revelers called out to the clean, “want a hug” and tried to catch unsullied passers-by in muddy group embraces. Everyone struggled to snap selfies with smartphones that were getting dirtier by the second. Fans of the Bloco da Lama, which literally translates as “mud street party,” insist the event is among the most democratic of the thousands of booze-filled parties that take over Brazil’s streets throughout Carnival. “You don’t need to buy anything, you don’t need to spend any money, your costume is here for the taking,” said 28-year-old actress Diana Rodrigues, as she pointed to the naturally occurring mud banks along the

E

The New York Times

UNITED NATIONS — After Uganda criminalized homosexuality, the White House immediately warned that the law would “complicate” the country’s relationship with Washington, and the Netherlands and Norway cut off bits of development aid. When Nigeria banned samesex unions and began arresting those it suspected of being gay, the European Union’s Foreign Ministry sternly reminded its president of his “obligations” under international law. And after Russia passed a measure widely seen as an effort to squelch its gay rights movement, the U.N. secretary-general, Ban Ki-moon, used his speech at the Winter Olympics to condemn attacks on gays and lesbians. The issue of gay rights has catapulted up the diplomatic agenda in recent years, as international organizations have extended rights protections to gays and lesbians and donor nations have

Mud-covered revelers dance and sing Saturday at the Bloco da Lama or ‘mud street party’ in Paraty, Brazil. The Bloco da Lama was founded in 1986 by two local teens after they appeared in the city’s historic downtown covered in mud following a crab hunting expedition in a nearby mangrove forest. NELSON ANTOINE/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Jabaquara beach in Paraty. “The whole point of Carnival is to transform into someone else for a few days to do things you would never do in real life. And being covered in mud transforms you in just that way.” Renato Delavia, a 37-year-old lawyer, agreed the mud was liberating. “My daughter is looking at me like I’m a completely different person, like some kind of monster,” said Delavia, the whites of his eyes and his teeth popping in vibrant contrast with the rest of his slick ebony face. “It’s kind of cool.” “He’s weird,” said his 5-year-old daughter, Valentina, eyeing her father warily.

faced challenges in dealing with governments that discriminate. Anti-gay legislation is nothing new. The United Nations estimates that 78 countries ban homosexuality, and seven countries allow the death penalty for those convicted of having consensual homosexual relationships. Until a few years ago, the issue barely registered in diplomatic affairs. Global outcry was limited to protest petitions organized by gay-advocacy groups. “What’s unique about this moment is the compassion and public attention there is at the global level,” said Jessica Stern, executive director of the New York-based International Gay and Lesbian Human Rights Commission. But to what end? Conservative governments around the world openly flout the warnings of international leaders, developing new measures to repress their citizens based on sexual orientation. There is little that international organizations like the United

With his crown of vines and skirt of swampy vines tucked into his Speedo, Stephen McCarthy looked even weirder. “I’m ready to go pillaging,” said McCarthy, a 25-year-old actuary who hails from Ireland. “I feel invincible, I feel like a Druid.” The Bloco da Lama was founded in 1986 by two local teens who became local Carnival sensations after they appeared in the city’s historic downtown covered in mud following a crab hunting expedition in a nearby mangrove forest, said Rodrigues, who was hired by Paraty’s City Hall to explain the history of the “bloco” to foreigners, who now come from as far afield as Italy and Germany.

Nations can do, except issue statements of concern. And rich countries like the United States confront awkward new questions about how to handle important gay-bashing allies. Take Uganda, for instance, the recipient of significant U.S. aid, for both the military and development. The Obama administration has said it is reviewing its aid programs to Uganda, and Secretary of State John Kerry said Friday through his spokeswoman that he had spoken to the Ugandan president, Yoweri Museveni, to reiterate that message. Kerry earlier likened the law to South Africa’s apartheid-era ban on interracial unions. So did South Africa’s influential Anglican archbishop emeritus, Desmond Tutu. But whether the United States will impose punitive sanctions on Uganda remains to be seen. U.S. development aid includes funding for AIDS treatment, among other things. Military cooperation is aimed in part at the hunt for the warlord Joseph

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Kony and dealings with terrorist groups in Somalia. A senior administration official said Friday in an interview that U.S. policy objectives and the interests of Ugandans were being weighed in “a thoughtful, deliberate way.” At the United Nations, Ban expressed alarm. After meeting with the Ugandan envoy last week, Ban issued a statement calling on Uganda to revise or repeal the measure, a prospect that seems unlikely. Even the United Nations needs Museveni’s cooperation on many conflicts in and around Uganda, including the one in South Sudan. For his part, Museveni has so far played to his domestic audience, rebuffing outside meddling and saying that his country would do fine without aid. There is plenty of aid to Africa coming from China, which tends not to wag its finger about human rights. Museveni’s bluster also showed the limits of international influence and the backlash that international support can engender.

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DENVER — One person died and 30 others were injured in a massive pileup on Interstate 25 as a band of heavy snow moved through south Denver on Saturday, authorities said. Police say 104 vehicles were involved in crashes along a roughly 2-mile stretch of highway as a short but intense burst of snow slammed the area. The northbound lanes were closed for several hours, but the interstate has since reopened. The injured were taken to nearby hospitals. Drivers and passengers who were not hurt were put on a city bus to speak with accident investigators, and some wrecked cars were towed to a nearby high school, the Denver Post reported. Meanwhile, about 100 snowplows and four large tankers with deicing fluid were busy clearing roads throughout Denver, according to the Colorado Department of Transportation.

BOSTON — South Boston’s St. Patrick’s Day parade, the second-largest in the country after New York’s, could be on the verge of a historic breakthrough — the participation of a gay advocacy group that had been banned from the parade for two decades. Details were still being worked out Saturday, but Mayor Martin J. Walsh, who had threatened to boycott the parade if gay groups were excluded, said in a statement that he was “optimistic that a solution can be reached.” And Philip J. Wuschke Jr., the parade’s organizer, said in an interview, “It will happen.” But the gay advocacy group, MassEquality, was balking at a provision in the terms of a tentative deal. The organizers had said that the gay group could march under its organization’s banner, but only if its members did not wear T-shirts or carry placards that identified their sexual orientation.

New Egypt cabinet sworn in ahead of presidential vote CAIRO — Egypt’s new interim government was sworn in Saturday, a lightly reshuffled cabinet with familiar faces that keeps powerful ministers in charge of the country’s security and military services in place ahead of an anticipated presidential election. The new cabinet, Egypt’s sixth government since its 2011 revolt against autocrat Hosni Mubarak, retains Field Marshal Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi as defense minister. Many believe the wildly popular el-Sissi, who led the July 3 overthrow of Islamist President Mohammed Morsi, will run for president. The change of government before the presidential vote appeared orchestrated to curb rising criticism of the outgoing military-backed cabinet, which was accused of failing to stem widening labor strikes and continued protests. The new lineup by new interim Prime Minister Ibrahim Mehlib largely removed cabinet members belonging to political parties formed after the 2011 revolt, replacing them with technocrats or businessmen. The new cabinet also would spare el-Sissi the disruption associated with forming a new government if he becomes president. Parliamentary elections are expected by the summer, after which a new government is likely to be formed.

N.Y. man charged after dogs found dead in garage fire MINEOLA, N.Y. — Thirteen pit bulls were found dead in a one-car garage that went up in flames and a New York man is facing 18 counts of felony and misdemeanor animal fighting charges. A spokesman for Nassau County prosecutors says Saturday that Anthony Reddick was a tenant in the Long Island home where investigators discovered dogs and dogfighting apparatus following the Friday afternoon fire. Spokesman Shams Tarek says the 53-year-old man fled the scene when the fire broke out but was arrested Saturday afternoon. He says investigators found the dead pit bulls and dog fighting equipment after executing a search warrant. He says three other pit bulls were found alive. New Mexican wire services

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1 killed, 30 injured in massive Colorado pileup on interstate

Deal near to allow gays in St. Patrick’s Day parade

International leaders stymied by gay rights violations By Somini Sengupta

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Sunday, March 2 JAMBO KIDS FOUNDATION BENEFIT: Dance party; live music, and food catered by chef Ahmed Obo, noon-3 p.m., 2010 Cerrillos Road, two doors down from Jambo Café. JOURNEY SANTA FE: Brandeis University philosophy professor Fred Goldberg discusses impact transnational corporations have on the world economy, 11 a.m., 202 Galisteo St. RANCHING IN THE 22ND CENTURY: HOW WE GET FROM HERE TO THERE: A panel discussion; part of the exhibit Cowboys Real and Imagined at New Mexico History Museum Auditorium, 2-3:30 p.m., 113 Lincoln Ave. SEARCHING FOR MR. STIEGLITZ: Museum director of curatorial affairs Cody Hartley leads a post-film discussion; marking Alfred Stieglitz’s 150th birthday, 3:30 p.m., 123 Grant Ave. THE MET LIVE AT THE LENSIC: The series continues with Prince Igor, Dmitri Tcherniakov’s production of Borodin’s Russian epic, noon, 211 W. San Francisco St.

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Lotteries p.m., 100 E. San Francisco St. MÚSICA ANTIGUA DE ALBUQUERQUE: Hassler & the German Renaissance, a celebration of the composer’s 450th anniversary, 4:30 p.m., 1701 Arroyo Chamiso. MINE SHAFT TAVERN: Americana guitarist/singer Gene Corbin, 3 p.m., 2846 N.M. 14. SANTA FE PRO MUSICA ORCHESTRA: At 6 p.m. at St. Francis Auditorium, 107 W. Palace Ave., the orchestra will featuring mezzo-soprano Deborah Domanski, music of Debussy, Mahler, and Shostakovich. VANESSIE: Pianist/vocalist Bob Finnie, ’50s-’70s pop, 6:30 p.m., 427 W. Water St.

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 9824429. Visit www.skisantafe. com or call 983-9155 for snow report. PAJARITO: Distance from Santa Fe: 35 miles. Call 662-5725. Visit www.ski pajarito.com 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 575776-2291. Visit www.skitaos. org or call 776-2916 for snow report ANGEL FIRE: Distance from Santa Fe: 94 miles. Call 575-377-6401. Visit www. angelfireresort.com 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 www. redriverskiarea.com or call 575754-2223 for snow report. SKI ENCHANTED FOREST CROSSCOUNTRY SKIING & SNOW-SHOE AREA: Distance from Santa Fe: 106 miles. No downhill skiing or snowboarding. Call 1-800-966-9381. Visit www.enchantedforestxc.com or call 575-754-2374. SKI APACHE: Distance from Santa Fe: 200 miles. Call 575-336-4356. Visit www. skiapache.com or call 575-2579001 for snow report.

VOLUNTEER THE AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY: Volunteers are needed to support the Cancer Resource Center at the Christus St. Vincent Cancer Center. Training is for the various shifts that are worked during business hours Monday through Friday. Call Geraldine

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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. Esquivel with the American Cancer Society at 463-0308. For more events, see Pasatiempo in Friday’s edition. To submit an events listing, send an email to service@ sfnewmexican.com.


WORLD

In Syria, government brokers local cease-fires The deals carry two additional benefits for Assad: They free up troops in his overstretched BEIRUT — In one besieged military to be shifted to fighting neighborhood after another, fronts elsewhere in the country; weary rebels have turned over and they allow the government their weapons to the Syrian gov- to present itself abroad as a ernment in exchange for an eas- responsible actor actively trying ing of suffocating blockades that to broker peace at home. have prevented food, medicine “It’s important for the regime and other staples from reaching to have reconciliation,” said an civilians trapped inside. activist in Damascus who goes The local cease-fires struck by the name of Abu Akram. in at least four neighborhoods “They want us to submit or be in and around the Syrian capital hungry. They want to free up in recent weeks have brought their troops for other battles.” an end to the shelling and most The exact terms have varied of the fighting in the affected depending on the balance of areas. While deep distrust power in each area, but the lingers on both sides, in some truces generally have followed a neighborhoods the lull has basic formula: The rebels relinprompted residents displaced quish their heavy weapons and by earlier violence to return. observe a cease-fire in exchange The government touts the for the government to allow aid truces as part of its program of into the communities. “national reconciliation” to end In many cases, gunmen also Syria’s crisis, which has killed have had to hand themselves more than 140,000 people since over to authorities. Some have March 2011. But activists and reb- returned from government cusels describe the deals as the final tody, others have not, activists say. stage of a ruthless tactic President “Part of the regime strategy, Bashar Assad’s government has virtually since the beginning of employed to devastating effect: the armed struggle, has been to shelling and starving fighters and separate the people from the civilians alike in opposition-held rebels. To try to break the conareas into submission. nection between the rebels and With two rounds of United their popular support base,” said Nations-brokered peace talks Jeffrey White, a defense fellow with the political opposition in at The Washington Institute. exile failing to make any subThe authorities have relied on stantial progress, and neither individuals with good governside able to clinch a military vic- ment ties from the respective tory, Assad may be counting on communities to act as middlesuch local truces to pacify flash- men and shuffle between the point areas around the capital. sides to broker the agreements. By Diaa Hadid and Ryan Lucas The Associated Press

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Sunday, March 2, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

33 dead in attack at China train station came at a sensitive time as political leaders in Beijing prepared for Wednesday’s opening of the annual meeting of the nominal legislature, where the government of President Xi Jinping will By Didi Tang deliver its first one-year work The Associated Press report. Xi called for “all-out efforts” to bring the culprits to BEIJING — More than justice. In a statement, the Secu10 knife-wielding attackers rity Management Bureau under slashed people at a train station the Ministry of Public Security in southwestern China late Satsaid that police will “crack down urday in what authorities called the crimes in accordance with a terrorist attack by Uighur Police officers investigate the scene of an attack Saturthe law without any tolerance.” separatists, and police fatally day outside a railway station in Kunming, in southwestern A Xinhua reporter on the shot four of the assailants, leav- China. More than 10 knife-wielding attackers slashed people scene in Kunming said several ing 33 people dead and 130 oth- at the train station Saturday night. Police fatally shot four suspects had been “controlled” ers wounded, state media said. of the assailants, leaving 33 people dead and 130 others while police continued their The attackers, most of them wounded. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS investigation of people at the dressed in black, stormed rebellion against Chinese rule by November raised alarms that train station. The reporter said the Kunming train station in separatists among parts of the militants may be aiming to strike firefighters and emergency Yunnan province and started Muslim Uighur population. at targets throughout the country. medical personnel were at the attacking people in the late Most attacks blamed on In an indication of how seristation and rushing injured peoevening, witness Yang Haifei Uighur separatists take place in ously authorities viewed the told the official Xinhua News ple to hospitals for treatment. attack — one of China’s deadliAgency from a hospital, where Xinjiang, but Saturday’s assault Authorities said five suspects he was being treated for chest took place more than 620 miles est in recent years — the coun- were shot dead but that their and back wounds. to the southeast in Yunnan, try’s top police official, Politidentities had not yet been con“I saw a person come straight which has not had a history of buro member Meng Jianzhu, firmed, and police were hunting at me with a long knife, and I such unrest. However, a suicide was on route to Kunming, the for the remaining attackers. The ran away with everyone,” he car attack blamed on Uighur Communist Party-run People’s news agency said 29 people told Xinhua, adding that people separatists that killed five people Daily reported. described as civilians were conwho were slower ended up firmed dead and 130 injured. at Beijing’s Tiananmen Gate last The violence in Kunming severely injured. “They just fell on the ground,” Yang said. One suspect was arrested, Xinhua said. Evidence found at the scene of the attack showed that it was “a terrorist attack of Santa Fe carried out by Xinjiang separatist forces,” the agency quoted the municipal government as saying. Authorities considered FINE FURNITURE it to be “an organized, premeditated, violent terrorist attack.” The far western region of WHITECRAFT WHITECRAFT UP TO by Woodard Xinjiang is home to a simmering

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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, March 2, 2014

Ukraine: Russia has violated law, U.S. says Continued from Page A-1

Friends and family members of Carl Kithil, who died in 2000 at age 22, are asking the U.S. Board of Geographic Names to formally name this grassy meadow near the Aspen Vista picnic area Carl’s Meadow. Kithil spent many hours in the meadow as he was battling brain cancer. COURTESY ROBERT JULYAN

Meadow: State panel seeks public input Continued from Page A-1 Now they are asking the U.S. Board of Geographic Names to formally name the area for Kithil. If the board agrees, the name will appear on U.S. Forest Service and Department of Interior maps, and live on in perpetuity. Robert Julyan, chairman of the New Mexico Geographic Names Committee, said the decision depends heavily on local use and preference. He is asking the public to tell him just how common the use of the name is. Dave Gold, who knows the area like the back of his hand, confirmed, “We all call it Carl’s Meadow,” referring to the members of the Santa Fe Hiking Meetup Group. He said there’s a view of the city from the meadow, and in the spring it blossoms with wildflowers and, it’s “spectacular, actually.”

Musician and nature lover The son of Jean and Philip Kithil, Carl Kithil graduated from Santa Fe Preparatory in June 1996, and then attended the University of Colorado at Boulder. He withdrew after his cancer diagnosis. In addition to loving the outdoors, Kithil was a musician who played the piano, bass and trombone. One of his former bandmates, J.Q. Whitcomb, has a trumpet tribute to him (“Carl’s Meadow”) on a new album along with video taken at the meadow (www.kickstarter.com/ projects/693953086/jq-whitcomb-and-fivebelow-the-new-album?ref=discovery). Friend Casey Justice said Friday, “Carl inspired me and a lot of people who knew him to live every moment to its fullest. He set an example of excellence in everything he did, whether it was music, photography, skiing, or simply being a good person, that we all strive for in our own lives.” Robin Abeles called him “one awesome amazing friend.” The two met in kindergarten and grew up together on the lakes and mountains of the Southwest. Their families spent summers on Heron Lake, and skied, hiked and backpacked together the rest of the year. “Carl was always the leader of the pack,” Abeles said in an email. “He pushed the limits in whatever we could do, sail farther in stronger wind, climb peaks, jump taller cliffs at Abiquiú, swim farther, ski more days, get more air, wake up earlier to see the sunrise or stay up all night to see it rise, or wake up to see it rise from the top of Lake Peak — and we always had to watch the sunset. That was very important. I spent my whole life chasing the dude up and down mountains. He was kinda my hero I guess.” Abeles and another buddy, Topher McDougal, both recalled their eigth-grade class trip to Arizona’s Havasupai Canyon. Some of the girls in the class were struggling toward the end of the 10-mile hike out of the canyon. After Kithil reached the top, he dropped his pack and went back to help a classmate with her’s. Again and again he did this. “That was the type of guy he was,” Abeles said. “I followed suit and I remember taking Sarah Bailey’s pack off her back and she said, ‘You just want to be like Carl.’ Yup, guess she was right. The dude just set the bar so high in so many ways.” McDougal said he and Kithil met on that trip. At first he considered Kithil’s heroics as “a stunt to impress girls.” But, he said, “That was not his style. There was just no ego in him — in the colloquial sense — as far as I ever could see over the next eight years I knew him.” McDougal and Kithill were part of a group of guys dedicated to outdoors adventures, McDougal said, “and Carl was in many ways its heart.” Many of them also played in bands together around town. McDougal remembers that he, Abeles and Kithil played an original — if not very accomplished — composition for their senior talent show. “But for me,” he said in an email, “I always felt at my most comfortable on a camping trip with that group. It included Carl, of course, but also Robin, Matt Moon, Sean O’Friel, Chris Holden, Casey Justice, and a bunch of others. None of us live close together any more. We’ve more or less scattered to the four corners of the States. But I know that there’s a bond there, and I feel it every time I go on a hike or a bike ride or just watch a sunset. I know that the others feel it, too.

Kithil, pictured skiing in Colorado, loved the outdoors. ‘I realize I have an infinite source from which to draw strength and I continue to face each day with the attitude that I can overcome anything that gets in my way,’ he wrote in the last entry of the journal he kept during his illness. COURTESY PHOTO

CARL’S MEADOW My Meadow, my meadow, meandering peace in horsetail grass buzzing bumblebee Who searches for remnants of pollen in July’s dried flowers. The flora are gone and await a frost but aspens find strength in this season and regenerate their shapely canopy. A fly could see this entire meadow in under two minutes, yet he hangs around me because he’s happy there. Covering ground isn’t important for

It used to be more explicitly associated with Carl. When I would feel pain in my lungs biking uphill, I would remember trying to follow Carl up Monte Sol on our long trail runs for track and field, and somehow that turned every breath into something joyful and exquisite, if still painful. But now, it’s less particular, and more like having access to a state of mind that he discovered, claimed, and invited us all to share.” Kithil was also “completely hilarious.” Abeles said. “He’d wear lederhosen with this bike helmet that he’d strap a bullhorn to and read The Joys of Yiddish at the top of his lungs, yelling in a German accent.” Abeles said he tries to live with “Carl’s mentality of complete awe and gratefulness of the mountains and nature and life and humor and music.” People sometimes say that Kithil is now a raven or bear and, Abeles added, “I’ve seen ravens on the ridge do barrel rolls when I summit and that could be him, but mostly Carl is as reminder to live fully in every moment.” The last entry in the journal Kithil kept during his illness was as positive as his life: “I realize I have an infinite source from which to draw strength and I continue to face each day with the attitude that I can overcome anything that gets in my way.” “And he did,” McDougal said. Abeles and McDougal worked together to officially name the high-altitude field that had become Kithil’s refuge “Carl’s Meadow.” Abeles said that after he posted on Facebook a photo of himself sitting in the meadow, Kithil’s mother replied, noting that the local chapter of the Sierra Club was calling one of its day hikes the “Carl’s Meadow hike.” McDougal made a comment saying, “Wouldn’t it be cool if the USGS [U.S. Geological Survey] would recognize it too?” Abeles researched information on submitting new place names and forwarded it to McDougal (“because he’s really good with that kind of stuff”) and McDougal took it from there.

Strong personal attachment Julyan said his New Mexico Geographic Names Committee has been asked by the U.S. Board on Geographic Names to make a recommendation on whether to name the place Carl’s Meadow. The board received the request last September and referred it to the state committee. His first job, Julyan said, was to find out whether the feature already had a name (it didn’t) and what local people prefer it to be called. In New Mexico, he said, most features are already named. “Any place where people live close to the land will be a high density of names,” he said. Native American people, he added, “name everything.” And Hispanics have a lot of local names for places, “although they don’t tend to find their way onto maps.” Part of the process, he said, involves contacting the tribes, as well as government agencies such as the U.S. Forest Service,

him because the entire forest is his home and any tree his house. A breeze carries my anxieties away, the grasses shake their heads, denying my any worry. I can’t ignore progress:an airplane above, a truck below but in this context it’s all soothing sounds, Maybe because I know I’m separated from it all only for a few hours. A few religious hours exchanging song with nature. Carl Kithil

since the meadow is on its land. The committee is also required to consult with county commissioners. Julyan said he and his wife hiked into the meadow where they met some people with a local Meetup group who told them it was called Carl’s Meadow. “That’s really important,” Julyan said. “It’s validation that the name is in local use.” The hikers told them about the sign. Julyan, who has been involved with place names for 30 years, is responsible for the revised edition of the reference work The Place Names of New Mexico, as well as The Mountains of New Mexico, New Mexico’s Wilderness Areas and Best Hikes with Children in New Mexico. He said he wrote to Gold asking Meetup members to contact him about the naming. He also said that some Sierra Club hikes mention Carl’s Meadow and he has spoken with a club representative. Unless something unforeseen comes up, “I don’t foresee any delays,” Julyan said, in submitting the committee’s recommendation. If the meadow were in the wilderness, naming it would be problematic because U.S. policy does not favor naming wild places. “The feeling is that one of the characteristics of the wilderness is to get a sense that people haven’t been there before,” Julyan explained. And sometimes proposals are frivolous, Julyan pointed out. Take for example the suggestion to rename the iconic Cerro Pedernal in Northern New Mexico after the famous artist Georgia O’Keeffe shortly after her death. “That didn’t happen,” he said, “and O’Keeffe would have hated it.” Current policy is not to name a feature after a well-known person until they’ve been dead for five years or more, so the U.S. doesn’t end up with places named “Elvis Peak or something like that,” Julyan explained. One of the best examples of a hasty, illconsidered naming, he believes, is Mount McKinley, the highest peak in North America, which was named by a gold prospector for William McKinley, then a vice presidential candidate. McKinley “never saw the peak. He never cared to see the peak,” Julyan said. “It’s a horrible name.” The feature should have been given a native name such Denali peak, Julyan said, and,“That’s why it’s important to do due consideration.” In this case, however, “This young man had a strong personal attachment [to the mountain meadow] and that puts it in a different category.” As chairman of the committee, “I’m not supposed to vote,” Julyan said, “But I think you can tell what my feelings are.”

parliamentary — were a direct rebuff to President Barack Obama, who on Friday pointedly warned Russia to respect Ukraine’s territorial integrity. Obama accused Russia of a “breach of international law” and condemned the country’s military intervention, calling it a “clear violation” of Ukrainian sovereignty. In Crimea, scores of heavily armed soldiers fanned out across the center of the regional capital, Simferopol. They wore green camouflage uniforms with no identifying marks, but spoke Russian and were clearly part of a Russian mobilization. In Balaklava, a district of Sevastopol, a long column of military vehicles blocking the road to a border post bore Russian plates. Large pro-Russia crowds rallied in the eastern Ukrainian cities of Donetsk and Kharkiv, where there were reports of violence. In Kiev, the Ukrainian capital, fears grew within the new provisional government that separatist upheaval would fracture the country just days after a three-month period of civil unrest had ended with the ouster of President Viktor Yanukovych, the Kremlin ally who fled to Russia. In addition to the risk of open war, it was a day of frayed nerves and set-piece political appeals that recalled ethnic conflicts of past decades in the former Soviet bloc, from the Balkans to the Caucasus. Obama, who had warned Russia on Friday that “there will be costs” if it violated Ukraine’s sovereignty, spoke with Putin for 90 minutes Saturday, according to the White House, and urged Putin to withdraw his forces back to its bases in Crimea and to stop “any interference” in other parts of Ukraine. In a statement afterward, the White House said the U.S. would suspend participation in preparatory meetings for the G8 economic summit to be held in Sochi, Russia, in June and warned of “greater political and economic isolation” for Russia. The Kremlin offered its own description of the call, in which it said Putin spoke of “a real threat to the lives and health of Russian citizens” in Ukraine and warned that “in case of any further spread of violence to Eastern Ukraine and Crimea, Russia retains the right to protect its interests and the Russian-speaking population of those areas.” In Britain, Prime Minister David Cameron said “there can be no excuse for outside military intervention” in Ukraine. At the United Nations, the Security Council held an emergency meeting on Ukraine for the second time in two days. The U.S. ambassador, Samantha Power, called for an international observer mission, urged Russia to “stand down” and took a dig at the Russian ambassador, Vitaly I. Churkin, on the issue of state sovereignty, which the Kremlin frequently invokes in criticizing the West over its handling of Syria and other disputes. “Russian actions in Ukraine are violating the sovereignty of Ukraine and pose a threat to peace and security,” she said. The secretary general, Ban Ki-moon, also spoke with Putin on Saturday and described himself as “gravely concerned” and urged Putin to negotiate with officials in Kiev. Yanukovych’s refusal, under Russian pressure, to sign new political and free trade agreements with the European

Union last fall set off the civil unrest that last month led to the deaths of more than 80 people, and ultimately unraveled his presidency. The country’s new interim government has said it will revive those accords. Ukraine’s acting president, Oleksandr Turchynov, said at a briefing in Kiev on Saturday evening that he had ordered Ukraine’s armed forces “to full combat readiness.” A Ukrainian military official in Crimea said Ukrainian soldiers had been told to “open fire” if they came under attack by Russian troops or others. Officials in Kiev demanded that Russia pull back its forces, and confine them to the military installations in Crimea that Russia has long leased from Ukraine. “The presence of Russian troops in Crimea now is unacceptable,” said acting Prime Minister Arseniy Yatsenyuk. Decrying the Russian deployment as a “provocation,” he added, “We call on the government of the Russian Federation to immediately withdraw its troops, return to the place of deployment and stop provoking civil and military confrontation in Ukraine.” Sergei Tigipko, a former deputy prime minister of Ukraine and one-time ally of Yanukovych, and still an influential member of Parliament, said he flew to Moscow in hopes of brokering a truce. The political drama began in the morning, when the pro-Russia prime minister of Crimea, Sergei Aksyonov, declared that he had sole control over the military and the police, and appealed to Putin for Russian help in safeguarding the region. He also said a public referendum on independence would be held on March 30. The Kremlin quickly issued a statement saying that Aksyonov’s plea “would not be ignored,” and within hours the upper chamber of Russia’s Parliament had authorized military action. The authorization cited Crimea, where Russia maintains important military installations, but covered the use of Russian forces in the entire “territory of Ukraine,” and its time frame extended indefinitely, “until the normalization of the sociopolitical environment in the country.” Parliament also asked Putin to withdraw Russia’s ambassador to the United States. As soldiers mobilized across the peninsula, the region’s two main airports were closed, with civilian flights canceled, and they were guarded by heavily armed men in military uniforms. Similar forces surrounded the regional Parliament building and the rest of the government complex in downtown Simferopol, as well as numerous other strategic locations, including communication hubs and a main bus station. Crimea, while part of Ukraine, has enjoyed a large degree of autonomy under an agreement with the federal government in Kiev since shortly after Ukrainian independence from the Soviet Union. The strategically important peninsula, which has been the subject of military disputes for centuries, has strong historic, linguistic and cultural ties to Russia. The population of roughly two million is predominantly Russian, followed by a large number of Ukrainians, and Crimean Tatars, people of Turkic-Muslim origin. Outpourings of pro-Russia sentiment were also underway in eastern Ukraine.

Contact Anne Constable at 986-3022 or aconstable@sfnewmexican.com.

CONTACT THE STATE NAMING COMMITTEE u Robert Julyan, chairman of the New Mexico Geographic Names Committee, can be reached at rjulyan@comcast.net or 505-298-8420.

An unidentified man guards a local government building Saturday in Simferopol, Ukraine. The Russian parliament has granted President Vladimir Putin permission to use the country’s military in Ukraine. IVAN SEKRETAREV/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


Sunday, March 2, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

Patti Bushee, right, and campaign volunteer Lisa Cacari canvass the south side Saturday. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

Bill Dimas and his wife, Candy, do the two-step during a rally Saturday at The Lodge at Santa Fe. DANIEL J. CHACÓN/THE NEW MEXICAN

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Javier Gonzales talks with resident Fran Dunaway on Saturday about Tuesday’s election. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

Election: Some candidates go out in rain while others take day off Continued from Page A-1 mer City Councilor Molly Whitted, who said she’s known Dimas all her life. “I’ve been around politics for a long, long time. I’m telling you, this is the biggest opportunity for Santa Feans in their entire lives to put this guy in as mayor,” she said. “He’s honest. He’s got integrity. He’s a man of his word. He’s committed his entire life to public service one way or another.” Dimas, who was the lead singer of a rock ‘n’ roll band in his youth, took the microphone at one point and belted out a few songs, including “La Bamba,” which he called “the Santa Fe national anthem.” The one-on-one contact between the mayoral candidates and voters winds down what has been a closely watched and sometimes hostile race with no incumbent. The winner will replace two-term Mayor David Coss, who is not seeking reelection. Among the biggest issues in the mayoral contest has been the involvement of political action committees and other groups who are spending private dollars to support the candidacy of Gonzales despite his repeated requests that they stay out of the

race, which marks the first time that the candidates run under the city’s public financing system. Gonzales said the involvement of PACs hasn’t been an issue for voters he’s encountered on the campaign trail. “We have found largely in our going door-to-door and on the phone calls that the PACs just haven’t really resonated to a lot of people. I think that they believe us when we say we’re running our own campaign, and they like it when our own campaign is reaching out to them,” he said. Meanwhile, some council candidates ventured into the rain to meet with potential voters while others took the day off. “I was resting,” said Marie Campos, who is running against Angelo Jaramillo and incumbent Carmichael Dominguez in District 3. “I think we’ve knocked on most of the doors in the district.” Jaramillo, son of former Mayor Debbie Jaramillo, said most of his campaigning Saturday involved reaching out to voters on the

telephone. “It was a little difficult to get out there because of the rain and everything,” he said. Signe Lindell, who is running against Michael Segura in District 1, said she devoted part of her morning to thanking supporters who had allowed her to put campaign signs in their yards. But Lindell said she spent most of the day reflecting on the last several months of the campaign before driving to Albuquerque

for a wedding. “I kind of took the day off and relaxed and thought about the whole process of what we’ve done. I enjoyed the day,” she said. Bushee, who has been feeling

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under the weather, said she plans to keep knocking on doors “until I can’t.” “Every day is critical,” she said. “A lot of folks have early voted, but a lot of folks are still

undecided.” As of 2:30 p.m. Friday, nearly 2,200 voters had voted early, according to the City Clerk’s Office. A member of Gonzales’

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A-6

THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, March 2, 2014

Election: Polls open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. through Tuesday. In fact, we’ll be talking to people and making campaign team said Saturday sure that they know where they that the number had climbed go poll and reminding them to to 3,000 by the end of the day, get out there.” which is about twice as many as In addition to the mayor’s race the last mayoral election. There and three competitive council are some 58,000 registered voters races, voters will consider nine citywide. charter amendments, including Gonzales, who served two a question to make the position terms as a county commissioner of mayor full-time with new and then went on the chair the powers and an annual salary of state Democratic Party, said reaching out to voters in the final $74,000. Backers of that ballot days before the election is critical question, which would go into effect in March 2018 if approved to winning. by voters, said they planned to “We know that people often continue their social media stratwill wait until the very end to egies as well as deliver mailers to make their minds up. We also know that people get busy, and targeted households. we want to make sure that we’re The polls are open from 7 a.m. reminding them that the electo 7 p.m. Tuesday. tion is on Tuesday,” he said. Contact Daniel J. Chacón “It’s an important part of a at 986-3089 or dchacon@ campaign field effort that you sfnewmexican.com. Follow him remind people and that you knock on doors all the way on Twitter at @danieljchacon.

Continued from Page A-1

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Sunday, March 2, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

Full-time mayor among amendments on ballot statistics are the best case for the The New Mexican city having a full-time mayor in addition to the city manager. Does Santa Fe need a full-time If the amendment is approved mayor in addition to its full-time by voters, a full-time mayor city manager? would not take office until March Voters will decide that ques2018. Whoever wins the mayor’s tion Tuesday. Charter Amendoffice this year would still be ment 9 would turn the mayor considered part-time and would into a full-time city employee be paid about $29,600 a year, with sweeping new powers. the same as city councilors. The The full-time mayor would initial salary of a full-time mayor have “supervisory authority over would be $74,000 a year. the city manager, city attorney Eight other charter amendand city clerk without council ments also are on the ballot. Here approval,” the charter amendare capsules of each: ment says. This means the mayor Charter Amendment 1: It could suspend or fire any of would add a provision mandatthem without the City Council’s ing that the City Council protect, preserve and enhance Santa Fe’s authorization. water resources. Critics of the proposal say the Charter Amendment 2: amendment would put too much It would establish a policy on power in one person’s hands neighborhood preservation. and open the way for patronage Charter Amendment 3: This hiring. proposal would create a charAn organized political committer section pertaining to both tee — Vote For 9 for a Full Time employers and workers. It would Mayor — supports the amendestablish a policy “in support ment. It says Santa Fe of local business, an enduring has a budget of more than local entrepreneurial spirit and $320 million, 1,500 employees the rights of all to earn a living and more than 80,000 residents. wage.” The committee says those Charter Amendment 4: It By Milan Simonich

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would establish an independent citizens commission to redraw City Council district boundaries at least every 10 years, after the U.S. census. Charter Amendment 5: It would require the City Council to have an ordinance limiting campaign contributions to candidates. This would protect an existing code provision that limits privately financed council candidates to $1,000 contributions from individual donors. Mayoral candidates have a $2,500 limit on individual contributions. Charter Amendment 6: This would require timely disclosure of proposed expenditures from tax increases or bond measures. Charter Amendment 7: This measure would authorize an independent audit committee. Charter Amendment 8: It would enable the mayor to vote on all matters that are before the eight-member City Council. Currently, the mayor can only vote when there is a tie.

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N.M. professor rewrites Latino history to as the father of the Chicano The Silver City Sun-News Renaissance, is set to rock the boat with an encyclopedia that SILVER CITY — “By and will provide opinion and thought large, American Latinos are from leading experts across the a mixed group of people,” is country on Latino issues. how Felipe Ortego opens his “Four years ago, I saw an 22-paragraph entry into what is announcement looking for an expected to become the most editor and I responded,” Ortego comprehensive encyclopedia said. He has asked several colon Latino issues. A seemingly leagues at WNMU, where he simple sentence, it is the lead into teaches and serves as the institua detailed and informative piece tion’s scholar-in-residence, to on the impact Latinos have had be co-editors, creating a team in American literature through of local experts who will help the last four centuries. bring together the more than “There is a theme in my writ100 pieces that will eventually be included in the publication. ings,” Ortego explains. “And it came to me now, it is that I am Ortego expects the published a literary inquirer.” Ortego has work to be controversial and been questioning the status quo thought provoking. for 50 years, in academia, in poli“Every single entry has the tics and in what most consider author’s point of view,” Ortego the accepted history of the Latino said. “We do not want it to be just in America. a thesaurus of information.” Now, Ortego, often referred The Renaissance man is By Abe Villareal

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known for not shying away from an intellectual challenge. Considered the founder of Chicano literary history, he conducted the first study in the field of MexicanAmerican Literature. His essay on the Chicano Renaissance is known as a landmark text in the Chicano literary movement. In the last half-century Ortego has authored numerous books, monographs and studies, an addition to hundreds of scholarly and creative pieces that have appeared in national and international publications. He has even acted in a movie or two. The upcoming publication of the encyclopedia brings Ortego full circle. The encyclopedia will be published by Greenwood/ ABC-CLIO, a national publisher, and it will cover Latino issues on themes such as arts, media, civil rights, culture, demography, health, gender and religion.

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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, March 2, 2014

NATION & WORLD

Donors demanding louder voice a more central role in shaping policy and campaigns, displacing party leaders and the outside-spending organizaBy Nicholas Confessore tions they helped create after The New York Times the Supreme Court’s Citizens United decision in 2010. And The Republican donors who have financed the sheer scale of their spendthe party’s vast outside-spending machine are ing almost is certain to rewrite David Koch turning against the consultants and political the playbook for political strategists they once lavished with hundreds of campaigns this year, as candidates reckon with millions of dollars. the strongly held views of some of the world’s In recent months, they have begun holding wealthiest people. back checks from Republican super-PACs like The phenomenon is not limited to the right. American Crossroads, unsatisfied with the Super -PACs blessed by Democratic congresgroups’ explanations for their failure to unseat sional leaders have posted strong fundraising President Barack Obama or win back the Senate. over the past year, bolstered by victories in 2012. Others, less willing than in the past to defer to But those organizations are now being overshadthe party elders and former congressional staff owed by donors like Tom Steyer, the billionaire members who control the biggest groups, are who is raising a $100 million political fund with demanding a bigger voice in creating strategy in other wealthy environmentalists to battle politiexchange for their continued support. cians deemed hostile to climate regulation. Donors like Paul Singer, the billionaire RepubParties have “lost the ability to control the lican investor, have expanded their in-house process,” said Jim Nicholson, a former chairman political shops, building teams of advisers and of the Republican National Committee, partly researchers to coordinate their giving. And some because of legislation that cut the flow of money of the biggest contributors to Republican outside to party committees. “The party can’t coordigroups in 2012 are now gravitating toward the nate with these super-PACs and neither can more donor-centric political and philanthropic the campaigns, so there’s a lot more chaos and network overseen by Charles and David Koch, disequilibrium in the campaigns. And the party who have wooed them in part by promising structure clearly has a diminished role because more accountability over how money is spent. they don’t have the resources they used to have.” “People are really drawn to the Koch model,” Rob Stein, a founder of the Democracy Allisaid Anthony Scaramucci, a New York hedge ance, one of the largest clubs of donors on the fund investor and Republican fundraiser, who left, agreed. “The devolution of the two-party attended the Kochs’ annual donor conference system has begun,” he said. “Money is leaving near Palm Springs, Calif., in January. “It’s adapthe parties and going to independent expenditive, data-driven, and they are the most propiture groups. These now are fracturing the ‘big tious capital allocators in political activism.” tents’ of our old two-party system into indepenClubs of elite donors in both parties are taking dent, narrow and well-funded wings.”

Quiet revolt signals shift in how big money shapes policy

Freedom Partners, a trade association composed of about 200 business executives and entrepreneurs, most of whom attend the Kochs’ twice-yearly conferences, has emerged as the dominant club on the right. It is focusing not on candidate contributions but on political nonprofit groups that do not disclose their donors. Unlike most Republican outside groups, which are controlled chiefly by former party officials, Freedom Partners is overseen by a board of current and former Koch aides, who advise donors on where to commit their funds and provide strategic guidance to grantees. Another advantage, donors say, is that, unlike the advertising-focused super-PACs and nonprofits with party ties, clubs like the Democracy Alliance and Freedom Partners fund an array of causes. Freedom Partners alone funds dozens of organizations, including groups that focus on long-term grass-roots organizing, political data and Hispanic outreach — all areas in which conservative donors have clamored for greater investment after the 2012 debacle. Most appealing, say members of the group, is the involvement of the Kochs. The two brothers — who together run the second-largest privately held corporation in the country — are regarded as successful peers who share their libertarian view and have withstood heated criticism from Obama, other prominent Democrats and the news media. The Kochs have worked to personally court potential donors to their political efforts, emphasizing their own backgrounds in business and focus on accountability. It remains to be seen whether greater donor involvement will make any of the groups more effective at winning elections: Virtually every large right-leaning, outside-spending organization posted a losing record in 2012, regardless of who sat on the board.

EPA poised to take action to cut smog By Jeff Plungis and Brian Wingfield Bloomberg News

WASHINGTON — The Environmental Protection Agency plans to unveil new regulations Monday to reduce smog from automobiles, including cutting by two-thirds the level of sulfur in gasoline, people familiar with the agency’s deliberations said. The EPA is expected to stick to the broad targets included in a proposed rule published last year that would lower sulfur in gasoline to 10 parts per million from the current 30 parts, the three people said. New limits will also be imposed on tailpipe emissions. “This is the most significant move to protect public health that the EPA will make this year,” said Frank O’Donnell, president of Clean Air Watch. “There is literally no more effective tool to fight smog. Every American will breathe easier because of these standards.” Supporters of the rules say they could be one of President Barack Obama’s most significant environmental initiatives. Smog has been linked to asthma, lung cancer and heart disease. The new regulations were the subject of years of conflict between automakers, which support cleaner fuels that lower their costs, and the oil industry, which will bear billions of dollars in extra costs. Sulfur occurs naturally in crude oil and can build up on a vehicle’s catalytic converter, making a device that is designed to reduce smog-forming pollutants less effective over time, O’Donnell said. The oil industry will have to pay an estimated $10 billion in capital costs and $2.4 billion in annual compliance costs, American Petroleum Institute President and Chief Executive Officer Jack Gerard wrote on Wednesday in a letter to supporters about the pending announcement. The Washington-based trade group has projected the regulations could increase gasoline prices by up to 9 cents a gallon.

Printed copies of President Barack Obama’s proposed budget plan for fiscal year 2014 are prepared for binding at the U.S. Government Printing Office in Washington last April. This year’s budget will be much different as it will not herald a partisan legislative showdown. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO

Obama will send budget to Congress with less drama eliminating tax breaks. It proposes to bring in more revenue through stricter tax rules for U.S. companies that have operations overseas and for foreign businesses with divisions By Jim Kuhnhenn in the United States. Those new The Associated Press rules, requiring congressional action, would tackle what the WASHINGTON — Six years Obama administration considers into his presidency, President tax avoidance schemes. Barack Obama is sending ConBoth the spending and tax progress a budget that for once does posals are long shots for legislanot herald a partisan legislative tive action this election year. But showdown. they are part of a unifying theme There’s no push to overhaul for Democrats eager to distinhealth care as he did in 2009, no guish themselves from Republidrive as in 2010 to restrict Wall cans before voters. Street, no attempt to increase Already both sides are using taxes as in 2011 and 2012, no the outlines of their fiscal visions move to halt automatic spending to set the terms of the election cuts as in 2013. debate. Politically speaking, this is a Obama, speaking to the Demopeacetime budget in an election cratic National Committee on year, when the most meaningful Friday, cast some of his budget fights will take place during con- proposals as part of a larger mesgressional campaigns, not on the sage of opportunity for all. floors or the House and Senate. “Next week, I will send ConAs such, Obama’s budget, to gress a budget that will create be released Tuesday, will offer a new jobs in manufacturing and template for Democratic political energy and innovation and inframessaging. structure. And we’ll pay for every To the delight of Democrats, dime of it by cutting unnecessary this will not be an austerity bud- spending, closing wasteful tax get like last year’s. Then, Obama loopholes,” Obama said. had proposed reducing increases “Now, Republicans have a difin federal benefit programs, a ferent view. Just last month, their step many Democrats found party actually made it a part of hard to fathom. The cut was part their platform to let folks at the of Obama’s offer to Republicans very top play by a different set of for a long-term attack on the rules and avoid paying their fair nation’s debt, through a mix of share by stashing their money in tax increases and spending cuts. overseas tax havens, a practice But that approach failed. Now, that also adds billions of dollars with deficits declining and weari- to our deficits every year.” ness over default threats and govA day earlier, House Speaker ernment shutdowns, neither side John Boehner, R-Ohio, had appears willing to play that game offered a summary of his own of of brinkmanship again. the Republican message, citing Instead, Obama’s spending the economy and Obama’s health blueprint for the budget year that care law as defining issues in the begins Oct. 1 proposes $56 bilelection. lion in spending above the caps “We’ve seen more and more agreed to in a bipartisan deal that the president has no interest from earlier this year. Under the in doing the big things that he plan, the extra spending would got elected to do,” Boehner. “His budget apparently will make no not add to the deficit because effort to address the drivers of Obama proposes to pay for it our debt and our deficit.” with a mix of program cuts and

Democrats, GOP to use spending plan to set election agenda

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Valid through March 8th, 2014


Our view B-2 My view B-3, B-4, B-5

SUNDAY, MARCH 2, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

OPINIONS MY VIEW: DONNA HERRING

Water too precious to waste in mining I wonder how far 710,000 gallons of water per year (the figure set forth in the La Bajada Mesa strip mine application) would go toward sustaining the ever-growing number of households in the N.M. 14 area whose wells have already been compromised or ruined by development and drought, the households which already depend, to some degree, if not completely, upon water from the Santa Fe County facility in question? Having lived most of my adult life in this area, I have witnessed the drying up of many domestic wells. The combination of unbridled development in areas of questionable water supply, our ongoing drought and, yes, climate change,

has contributed to a severe water shortage in our area. In 1978, when the first well was drilled on my property, the depth of the well was 200 feet, with an output of 15 gallons per minute. By 1998, the water table had dropped enough to render that well useless, and a new well was drilled. Its depth is 485 feet; the output, one gallon per minute when it produces water. Well water is only used for household use and water for my horse, dogs, cats and wild birds. No well water is used for outdoor vegetation. My daily habits have come to include being very frugal with both my use of water and the disposal of gray water. I would not dream of washing a car

on my property and rarely have my vehicle washed in town. In the last 10 years, my well has produced less and less water. It becomes completely dry in the spring, summer and fall months. Thus far, water returns for the duration of the winter. The barren months require that I have water delivered. The water comes from the county facility on N.M. 14. Many households depend upon the county for water, even year-round. This is not going to get better. We must conserve our precious water resource, assuring that the water is there for the taxpayers who foot the bill as well as for the area wildlife that drink from windmills in our corridor.

It is incomprehensible to me that any money-making venture has the audacity to request such a handout from the citizens of Santa Fe County, much less that the county would entertain even the ghost of a thought of granting such a request. Must we wait until no water comes out of the tap? I respectfully ask that the Santa Fe County Development and Review Committee acknowledge rights and the wishes of the citizens by denying the strip mine application made by Buena Vista Estates and Rockology LLC. Donna Herring lives in Santa Fe County, where she is careful never to waste water.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Taping Legislature makes sense

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t seems to me that it is a nobrainer that the New Mexico Legislature committee and floor hearings be videotaped and archived on a website available to the public. They are public meetings, after all. The legislators are citizens elected to perform a public service. As an educated citizen interested in hearing (and sometimes testifying on) bills related to education, I find myself many times conflicted whether to attend the House Education Committee meeting or that of the Senate Education Committee, since both meet at the same time (Monday, Wednesday and Friday mornings). I urge the legislators to allow videotaping and archiving committee hearings and floor sessions. This is not a partisan issue. It is about transparency and allowing citizens to be more informed about the issues. They might even participate in the legislative process more. Lina Germann

Santa Fe

No excuses Religion can harbor no excuse for bigotry. Stephanie Greene

enforcement to clean up the aftermath of crime. Thank you, specifically, Jack Jones. Cat Parks

Santa Fe

Drive-by stops Walking in South Capitol, as I frequently do, I wonder if the police, instead of hiring Robotrucks to catch speeders, might better spend a few dollars spraying “STOP” in DayGlo red — framed in neon — on stop signs. Virtually every day, I see a car blow through the north-tosouth stop sign at the Don Diego and Marquez intersection as if it’s invisible. Almost as bad is the eastto-west stop sign on Old Santa Fe Trail, where Monte Sol cuts in. I personally have had near-misses at both spots, on foot and driving. Seems to be an epidemic. Sooner or later, someone’s going to get killed (it might be me). I’ve reported both danger spots to the police. Maybe they read letters to the editor. Bruce Moss

Santa Fe

Thanks to protectors In response to Carol Norris (My View, “Police training: Tone down ‘evil’ rhetoric”), I was privileged to take a concealed carry class taught by Jack Jones. The women in our search and rescue group left our training empowered and safer knowing that Jack Jones was director of the New Mexico Law Enforcement Academy. I see that you are a freelance writer/psychotherapist. I was a trauma nurse. We need our protectors to protect us. We need those who save lives to save us. I guess you can go writing about “dehumanizing hyperboles” and complaining about word choice “alienating” those who you say are only “expressing” themselves through crime. Your blithering view is a great reminder: Thank you to law enforcement who protect us. Thank you to our first responders, search and rescue and emergency departments who work tirelessly with law

Lamy

Contrasting approach Jack Jones, who heads the New Mexico Law Enforcement Academy, should meet Bill Bratton, New York City’s new police commissioner. In their contrasting approaches to policing, the men might as well be from different planets. In The New Mexican of Feb. 16 (“Officer defends police training”), Jones sees evil invading New Mexico that can only be fought with heavily armed police and more firearms training. Bratton, on the other hand, stresses a police-citizen partnership to maximize security from crime and violence in New York. (Cops can’t do it alone!) Bratton’s citizen partnership has three components: trust-building and mutual cooperation and collaboration. Effectiveness, he says, is measured by how many crimes and violent acts are prevented — not by how many people the police blow away. Isn’t that exactly what we want from Jack Jones and the New Mexico Law Enforcement Academy? After all, he is training officers for New Mexico, not Afghanistan or Iraq. Cathie Sullivan

Santa Fe

A pipe dream The Keystone pipeline does little to further U.S. goals of energy independence. Most of the oil will be exported to the highest bidders, which are India and China. All pipelines leak and eventually corrode, depending on what travels through them and the quality of their construction. Alberta Tar Sands sludge is some of the most contaminated and impure type of petroleum on Earth. The safe and reliable disposal of its byproducts and those costs once in the U.S. cannot be underestimated. The pollution and greenhouse gases associated with the

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The best editorial cartoons from the past week. Page B-3

mining process itself are enormous. The process used is strip mining for oil. The jobs created are temporary, and the environmental oversight will be left up to cash-strapped agencies in states hostile to environmental protection. Follow the proposed path of this pipeline, and you’ll find nary a state with a commitment to protecting the environment. Tim Bauman

Santa Fe

Trashy city Admittedly not living in a zillionaire’s neighborhood, I just came home with two bags of recyclables and one of pure trash from a walk partway around my neighborhood. No place I’ve lived — and I’ve lived all over the country — has more litter, street trash and old dog poop than Santa Fe. As to the politician who bad-mouthed the idea of teens on litter patrol, get a clue, dude. Santa Fe is no longer the City Different — more like the City Trashed. Pat Emerson

Santa Fe

Utilizing resources In seeing Ms. Marguerite Dimas’ letter regarding the non-responsiveness of the Child Protective Services hotline (“Cry for the children,” Feb. 16), I would like to make a suggestion. I am one of the many social workers in this town who spent substantial time working within the CPS system as we began our postgraduate careers. While retired, most of us retain the skills involved in taking a hotline message and communicating information and assessments to the powers that be. Although retirement and the technological age has taken many of us out of the job pool, our minds are still more than capable of evaluating credibility and crisis. Why not ask us to help with this? Check us out — to insure that we are capable, accurate and responsible, and let us continue to contribute. Pay us something. Chump

change, people. I appreciate the fact that you are overwhelmed. Use us. Polly Mafchir, LISW

Santa Fe

Another burden The decision of three members of the Santa Fe Public Schools Board of Education to fund tech improvements by raising property taxes is objectionable. Rather than put the issue to a vote by utilizing a general obligation bond that would require voter approval, these folks decided to impose an additional burden on all property owners to avoid the difficult challenges posed by using a more democratic method. The shallow concept of relying on more computer hardware to raise educational achievements in our district is highly suspect and with little in terms of proven examples of success. My thanks to board members Lorraine Price and Glenn Wikle for not supporting this decision. Craig Campbell

Santa Fe

Irrational discrimination It is interesting to reread articles about the now-vetoed law from Arizona substituting “racism” for religious beliefs and religion, and substituting “any group” for gays and lesbians or same-sex couples. This kind of discrimination would not be tolerated against any other group. Imagine if a Catholic florist refused to provide flowers for a Mormon wedding, or if a black baker refused to make a cake for an Asian wedding, or if a Lutheran photographer refused to photograph a Jewish wedding. It is no more rational to allow businesses that serve the public to discriminate on the basis of sexual orientation than it is to allow discrimination based on race or religion.

Editorial page editor: Inez Russell Gomez, 986-3053, igomez@sfnewmexican.com Design and headlines: Brian Barker, bbarker@sfnewmexican.com

Cathlynn Groh

Santa Fe

In colonial New Mexico, women made a difference

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his month we celebrate Women’s History Month, and last month it was Black History Month. Both have significance in New Mexico, since African Americans and women have played a key role in the historical landscape that is New Mexico today. Indeed, “America’s first feminist,” as I call her, came with the Oñate colonists in 1598. Her full name was Isabela de Olvera. The following statement that she gave in 1598 is the reason I consider her America’s first feminist: “As I am going to New Mexico and have reason to fear that I may be annoyed by some individuals since I am a mulatto, and it is proper to protect my rights in such an eventuality by an affidavit showing that I am a free woman, unmarried and the legitimate daughter of Hernando, a negro, and an Indian, MagOrlando dalena.” Romero The role of blacks Commentary and women of varied ethnic backgrounds has been, even to this day, mostly ignored in our schools and history. Yet it wasn’t just Friar Marcos De Niza who “discovered” New Mexico in 1539. Along with him was Estebanico, or “el Moro.” This was the same Esteban who had earlier survived an odyssey with Cabeza de Vaca worthy of Homer and beyond. Closer to us in time is Melchor Rodriguez, son of Sebastian Rodríguez, Vargas’ African drummer and herald, from one of the original 12 families that established the beautiful village of Las Trampas in the 1700s. Not many U.S. colonial villages or towns can claim that one of their original founders was an African American. And in commemoration of Women’s History Month in New Mexico, we have baptism certificates, marriage records, wills, court judgments, Inquisition records, etc., that document the vital role that Hispanic women played from the 17th to the 19th centuries. Women such as Doña Isabel de Bohórquez, Doña Teresa de Aguilera, Lola Chávez de Armijo, Carlota Gonzáles, Carmen Espinosa, Aurora Lucero-White Lea, Dora Ortiz Vásquez, Cleofas Martínez Jaramillo, Nina OteroWarren, Fabiola Cabeza de Baca, etc., etc., etc., are just a tiny list of some of the outstanding women included in the book Nuestras Mujeres, Hispanas of New Mexico, 1582-1992. (UNM Press, 1992). For readers who love New Mexico history, the following sources regarding women’s history are essential: “The Independent Women of Hispanic New Mexico, 1821-1846” by Janet Lecompete. This amazing essay may be found in New Mexico Women: Intercultural Perspectives, published by The University of New Mexico in 1986. Today, Hispanas’ roles in New Mexico range from nurses, teachers, actors, doctors, professors, lawyers, scientists, poets, playwrights, mayors and, of course, our first woman governor, Susana Martinez. I just can’t imagine the survival of New Mexico without our early greatgrandmothers, grandmothers and mothers. They played such a vital role in our history that without their love, patience, kindness, endurance and vitality, most of us would not be here today. With that in mind, I highly recommend that anyone who can attend a conference on March 6 at New Mexico State University do so. The conference commemorates the 60th anniversary of the filming of Salt of the Earth. The movie made in 1954 is a drama based on the actual strike against the Empire Zinc Mine in New Mexico. It deals with the prejudice against Mexican American workers, and the role of the women strikers is not only inspirational but also a great tribute and contribution to Women’s History Month. A similar commemoration is planned March 11 and March 27 at the Santa Fe Community College campus. As a final note, it is sad that in New Mexico, whose history is so incredibly rich with its multilayers of interaction, that our students are only required to take half a semester of New Mexico history in the ninth grade. It is no wonder that we are so ignorant of our history and cultures. Orlando Romero is a historian and writer.

Editor’s note: Steve Terrell is on vacation. His Roundhouse Roundup column will return next week

BREAKING NEWS AT WWW.SANTAFENEWMEXICAN.COM


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OPINIONS

THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, March 2, 2014

COMMENTARY: JOSHUA KEATING

Santa Fe is not alone with bag ban The West’s oldest newspaper, founded 1849

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

Ray Rivera Editor

OUR VIEW

A changing church, here and in Rome

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WASHINGTON nti-plastic-bag policies — either outright bans or taxes — are in effect in nearly 100 U.S. cities. As The New York Times reports, California may soon become the first U.S. state to impose a blanket plastic bag ban. A number of other countries have already taken more dramatic nationwide steps. Bangladesh became the first country to ban polythene bags in 2002. Bags clogging drainage pipes were found to have been one of the main reasons for the devastating 1988 and 1998 floods that left twothirds of the country submerged. In 2008 China began requiring stores to charge for bags. Despite lax enforcement, the rule reduced plastic bag use by 49 percent. The most serious plastic crackdown may be in Rwanda, which became the first African country to take action on plastic bags when it imposed an outright ban in 2008. The laws are harsh: Walking down the street with a plastic bag can result in a $150 fine. Store owners stocking them can spend six to 12 months in

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Robin M. Martin Owner

hen Pope Benedict XVI announced that he would become the first pope in 600 years to resign, the world knew it meant change for the Roman Catholic Church. Few could have predicted that the South American bishop selected to become pope would prove both so popular and potentially a game-changer. His famous words — “who am I to judge” — about gay men and women, his emphasis on the need to serve the poor and his determination to involve the people in running their church have infused fresh vigor into the Catholic Church. Whether these changes will reach into substance (married priests, Communion for divorced and remarried Catholics, perhaps?) or remain more a matter of style is still up in the air. Most importantly, the world has to see whether Pope Francis can regain trust after the clergy sexual abuse scandals. He also must clean up cronyism in the Vatican and reconnect the people with the hierarchy with which they disagree — a recent Univision independent poll showed that 54 percent of American Catholics support same-sex marriage, 61 percent believe priests should be allowed to marry, 79 percent support contraception and 76 percent believe abortion should be allowed under some conditions. Church surveys that Pope Francis himself ordered show similar gaps between believers and the bishops. Far from Rome, the Archdiocese of Santa Fe prepares for its own coming changes. Archbishop Michael J. Sheehan, who will reach the mandatory retirement age of 75 in July, is submitting his required letter of resignation. Catholics here will be guided by a new shepherd at some point in the near future — appointments can take months, even years, but the Sheehan era is coming to a close. The archbishop took over at a difficult time for the church in New Mexico: A beloved local son, Archbishop Robert Sanchez, was forced out because of a sexual scandal involving women, the crime of sexual abuse of minors by trusted priests had been exposed, and the archdiocese faced lawsuits that nearly forced it into bankruptcy. Sheehan, over the 20-plus years, gathered the pieces, healing and strengthening the wounded church. His tenure is ending, interestingly, with national attention on the archdiocese because of parish unrest in Albuquerque. The archbishop has decided that the Dominican Brothers, who have cared for believers at the Aquinas Newman Center at The University of New Mexico, will be replaced July 1. The reason given is that Sheehan wants more vocations to come from a university parish, and to ensure that, he is placing diocesan priests there instead. The congregation — more than 500 students and some 750 families — has been in an uproar since the January announcement. As with most decisions in the Catholic Church, the people in the pews were not asked their views. Their dissent has been mostly ignored, as is common after church decisions. The old way, that the bishop knows best, remains in place. Yet the message of Pope Francis is different. Through his survey, through his statements and through his actions, the still-new pope is promising a church that no longer is governed from the top down. People still could be disappointed in what seems to be a shift in church governing policy. After all, promises are not action. Especially in the American church, though, there is a sense that a more participatory faith community is forming. This week, Catholics join much of the Christian world to prepare for Easter with Lent, that time of sacrifice, prayer and preparation, starting with Ash Wednesday. One reflection, perhaps, will be on the changing church and what the new pope’s outreach will mean to the faithful. In Santa Fe, that change very soon will become concrete. The top cleric in Santa Fe will be one of Pope Francis’ choices — and he made it clear earlier this month that he is looking for pastors for his people. Bishops, the pope has said, should be “guardians of doctrine, not to measure how far the world lives from the truth it contains, but to fascinate the world, to enchant the world with the beauty of love, to seduce it with the free gift of the Gospel.” Those gifts must be shared by the priests, the men who do the difficult work of preaching the gospel, tending to people’s sorrows and leading congregations. Last week, Santa Fe lost a priest who exemplified all that Pope Francis is asking his clerics to embody. The Rev. Guadalupe Rivera spent his career in Northern New Mexico, serving from Sapello to Nambé and from El Rito to Peñasco. At Our Lady of Guadalupe in Pojoaque, Rivera helped bring about the construction of the new church, rectory and youth centers. He came to Santa Fe in 1972 as pastor of St. Anne Parish, staying there 20 years until his retirement in 1992. He spent his life of service to the people, guiding both young and old, a humble and inspiring presence on this Earth. A pastor, just as Pope Francis wants. From pope to bishop, from Rome to Santa Fe, from priests to the people in the pews, it is a time of change and renewal for the Catholic Church.

Rwanda became the first African country to take action on plastic bags when it imposed an outright ban in 2008. prison. Putting aside human rights concerns about Paul Kagame’s increasingly dictatorial government, such policies have earned the country — in particular the capital, Kigali — a reputation as one of Africa’s cleanest. The law has also spurred the creation of one of the world’s most prosaic black markets: the thriving underground trade in plastic bags, complete with crime syndicates delivering smuggled polythene to merchants. When you outlaw plastic bags, only outlaws will have plastic bags. Rwanda’s draconian measures aside,

I’m generally in favor of policies to reduce plastic bag usage. They’re hazardous to manufacture, take hundreds of years to decompose, are a nuisance for farms and a blight on cities, and extremely harmful to animals when ingested. In tropical countries, they can be breeding grounds for malarial mosquitoes. Light bag taxes — like the 5-cent fee charged in Washington — seem to me like one of the more successful examples of the kind of “nudge” policies favored by Richard Thaler and Cass Sunstein. The deterrent is less the money than the fact that you actually have to make a conscious decision to take a bag. If you find yourself without a bag and need an item that won’t fit in your pockets and you don’t feel like carrying, 5 cents isn’t going to break the bank. But in many other cases — a single toothbrush from CVS, for instance — having to affirmatively ask for a bag will probably make you less likely to take one. Joshua Keating is a staff writer at Slate focusing on international news, social science and related topics.

COMMENTARY: SERGE SCHMEMANN

Split Ukraine a complicated proposition

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n the violence and chaos of the past week, the question has been raised whether stability might be served by dividing Ukraine, Czechoslovakia-style, into a Ukrainian-speaking northwest and a Russian-speaking southeast? It’s not that simple. While Ukraine does have linguistic, cultural and religious divisions, the dividing lines are far from clear. Yes, there are western provinces that were once under Hapsburg rule where Ukrainian nationalism runs strong, and Russians in Crimea who are not reconciled to being part of Ukraine and are now demonstrating against the changes in Kiev. But in the rest of the country of 46 million people languages, ethnic identities and loyalties are mixed and muddled. Ukrainian and Russian are related languages, and the populations have mixed over centuries through intermarriage. In that respect, President Vladimir Putin of Russia is right in describing Ukrainians as kin; where he is wrong is in presuming that even the 30 percent of Ukrainians who list Russian as their mother tongue want to rejoin his Russian Federation. On my last extended visit to Kiev in May 2010, I met with a group of Russian-speaking journalists (two-thirds of Ukraine’s newspapers are in Russian), and none of them yearned to go

back under Moscow rule. “Our hope is to make Ukraine into what Russia should have become, a liberal, tolerant democracy,” one journalist told me. That idea seems to hold sway among many younger, educated Russian-speaking Ukrainians, many of whom supported the protest movement to oust President Viktor Yanukovych. “Dividing Ukraine is a nonstarter because there is no sharp division, no sharp demand for separation,” explained Keith Darden, a professor at the American University School of International Service who studies national loyalties and state-building in Eurasia. The trouble is that the uprising in Independence Square drew a disproportionate number of demonstrators from the western provinces with the strongest tradition of nationalism. Among the identified victims, Darden noted, 50 percent were from those regions, and the nationalists now believe they have a claim on power. That has raised fears among Russianspeakers in the east and south that Ukrainian nationalists will dominate the next government, a fear fanned by the Parliament’s quick vote after Yanukovych fled to overturn a 2012 law that gave Russian (or any other language) the status of an official language in cities or regions

where 10 percent or more spoke it. Russia has also fueled fears by repeatedly portraying the opposition as extremists and now by holding military exercises near the Ukrainian border. “The problem here is what actually started as a kind of pro-European, prodemocratic set of demonstrations is very quickly becoming ethnicized,” said Charles King, an expert on post-Soviet politics at Georgetown University. “This is a problem for Ukraine, for Europe, for Russia, for the United States.” And this is a challenge the interim government now being formed must address quickly, first by ensuring that the it represents all parts of the Ukrainian population; second by confirming the territorial unity of Ukraine; and third by getting state institutions functioning again. “Ethnic conflicts thrive on moments when the state seems weak,” said King, noting that vigilantes with clubs are standing guard at some government buildings in Kiev. The new government would do well to remember that the uprising began as an outcry against rampant corruption and a longing to move closer to European values and institutions — not as a call to impose one vision of Ukraine on all its disparate citizens. Serge Schmemann wrote this for The New York Times.

COMMENTARY: CHRIS CILLIZZA

Surprise: Colorado Senate seat up in the air

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hings were going so well for Democratic Sen. Mark Udall of Colorado. Sure, he sits in a swing state, and recent polls show that he is hurting from the national troubles of the rocky health care rollout. But Republicans — stop me if you’ve heard this one — couldn’t seem to get their act together for this year’s midterm election. The GOP looked ready to nominate District Attorney Ken Buck, the same Ken Buck who lost what looked like a lay-up race against freshman Democratic Sen. Michael Bennet in 2010. Then, in a turn of events that would

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

make the House of Cards writers blush, this past week Rep. Cory Gardner, a rising Republican star who had previously spurned a challenge to Udall, decided to run. Buck quickly dropped out of the race to run for Gardner’s now-open 4th Congressional District seat. State Rep. Amy Stephens also abandoned her Senate candidacy, calling Gardner “the great uniter.” And voila! Within 48 hours, Udall went from being a safe incumbent to being one of the half-dozen or so most endangered senators on the ballot this fall. Udall has plenty of strengths, with or without Gardner in the race. Chief among them is the $5 million in his cam-

paign account. And while Gardner is a significant improvement from the D-list candidates Republicans had earlier, he is still a member of a decidedly unpopular congressional GOP. A week ago, Udall was plotting committee assignments in the 114th Congress. Today he is bracing for a real fight for a second term. Mark Udall, for watching your opponent turn from a frog to a prince, you had the worst week in Washington. Congrats, or something. Chris Cillizza covers the White House for The Washington Post and writes The Fix, its politics blog.

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OPINIONS MY VIEW: ROBERT DEWALT

THE DRAWING BOARD THE WEEK IN CARTOONS

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MY VIEW: JENNIFER RIOS

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ound puppies and shelter kittens are familiar sights — every year, more than 135,000 dogs and cats enter our state’s animal sheltering facilities. Most people know the benefits that robust animal shelters have for the quality of life, not just for the animals but also for public safety, population management and disease control in our communities, plus the enrichment of daily life that adopted animals bring. Until recently, a key component of New Mexico’s humane network has been overlooked. The state’s licensed equine rescue shelters (find the full list at www.nmlbonline.com/index. php?id=23) work 24 hours a day, seven days a week to ensure care and rehabilitation for horses, donkeys and mules. Located in many rural communities across the state, these facilities take in horses relinquished by owners or collected by law enforcement whenever possible. Our state’s horse shelters are champions of a second chance for innocent animals who would otherwise suffer from inadequate care or would be sold at the livestock auction with a likely destination of a foreign slaughterhouse. Nonetheless, these are trying times for our state’s equine rescue shelters. Faced with the same conditions that have forced many families to give up horses — including a struggling economy, drought, rising hay prices and overbreeding — the rescues often struggle to care for their existing animals. Unlike most city and county animal shelters, the New Mexico equine rescues receive no public funding. The facilities are privately supported and rely heavily on volunteers. Beginning this year, New Mexicans have an easy and effective way to help horses and the licensed shelters that care for them. In the 2013 state income tax form PIT-D, New Mexico Voluntary Contributions Schedule has a new

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Robert DeWalt lives in Santa Fe with his husband.

THE NEW MEXICAN

Use tax refund: Help N.M. horses

Shame on Arizona, but a boycott hurts all rizona just faced a civil-rights quagmire that should serve as a reminder of how far this country has, or perhaps hasn’t, come. The now-vetoed House Bill 2153/Senate Bill 1062 would have allowed businesses in the state of Arizona to openly and legally discriminate against anyone who identifies — or is presumed to identify — as gay, lesbian, bisexual, transgendered, or identifying as questioning their gender or sexual preference. Gov. Jan Brewer vetoed it, thankfully, but not before much hand-wringing over this discriminatory bill disguised as religious freedom. What’s more, such bills are being considered in other states around the country. From New Mexico — a state that, thanks to a levelheaded, unanimous state Supreme Court ruling, has finally seen fit to offer my partner of 22 years and me the same rights afforded everyone else — I have to weigh in on the misguided notion that boycotting the state of Arizona would have been a proper response to this legislation. A push to boycott Arizona echoed throughout the gay community, spurred greatly by social-media giants such as George Takei of Star Trek fame. It’s wrong. Here’s what I wrote to him: Dear George Takei: I respect you for so many reasons, and look up to you and Brad (your husband) as beacons of hope in a homophobic world gone crazy. As a gay, legally married man in New Mexico (my husband and I have been together for 22 years), it might seem odd for me to say that we must agree to disagree on how to respond to what is happening in Arizona. Knee-jerk reactions abound, the most prolific of which is to boycott the state entirely, in the hopes that a hit to the pocketbook will dramatically change the tone of conversation in Arizona state government. In my opinion, it won’t. Unfortunately, polarizing social issues rule the day in American politics, and Arizona is indeed ground zero for such things. But that reality provides no reason why the beliefs of a few bigots in office and their citizen cronies should result in damaging the livelihoods of so many hardworking LGBTI people who live in Arizona or other states that pass bad laws. Look: I understand the motivation — fiscal threats raise the bar within any debate of this magnitude, and it garners attention that signholders and rainbow flags simply can’t muster. I have absolutely no vested financial interests in the state of Arizona, but I do have a strong interest in making sure gay, lesbian, bisexual, transgendered and queer/questioning folks who find themselves in the unenviable position of living in the midst of this nightmare can count on their brothers and sisters outside the state to stand with them. On that note, I would ask that an addendum be made to any boycott solution in the future: If you can spare money, time, or words of encouragement, funnel them to Arizona’s (or any other misguided state) LGBTQI community, especially to the youth and the elderly, who have little recourse when it comes to the rule of law. Please don’t forget the ones who deserve the most love and attention while blinded by deserved anger and frustration. Don’t punish the state. Punish the state of mind.

Sunday, March 2, 2014

charitable program, the Horse Shelter Rescue Fund. Taxpayers can contribute a portion of their income tax refund to helping the state’s equine rescues licensed by the New Mexico Livestock Board. The program is based on a similar effort in Colorado. Launched in 2010, Colorado’s Unwanted Horse Alliance program has raised tens of thousands of dollars annually for equine rescues. With this model in mind, the rescue organizations worked alongside Sen. George Muñoz, D-Gallup, in bringing the bill for the program’s creation during the 2013 legislative session. The Horse Shelter, the Santa Fe-area licensed horse rescue, is one of the organizations that will be benefit from the Horse Shelter Rescue Fund. The Horse Shelter, currently housing 78 animals at its Cerrillos facility and in foster homes, occupies a special role in the community, taking in animals seized by and relinquished to law enforcement in animal cruelty investigations. These survivors of neglect and abuse receive veterinary care, feed to regain weight and rehabilitative training with the goal of adoption into permanent homes. See photos and stories at www.thehorseshelter.org. Many other rescues across the state do similarly vital work. In 2012, the Horse Shelter joined with several of the organizations to form the New Mexico Equine Rescue Alliance and formalize our long-standing commitment to the well-being of all equines in New Mexico. Now, with the launch of the Horse Shelter Rescue Fund, the Alliance hopes to further engage with people all across the state in equine welfare efforts. This tax season, please consider a donation to this new and creative initiative for our horses, donkeys and mules. Jennifer Rios is the president of The Horse Shelter of Cerrillos.

MY VIEW: ROBERT A. ANAYA

Rural school district faces challenges

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MY VIEW: FRED R. KLINE

‘Once-in-a-lifetime’ Goya show

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he breathtaking new show at the New Mexico Museum of Art, Renaissance to Goya, offers a rarely seen gathering of original prints and drawings by Spanish Old Masters. The art of Old Spain is among the rarest in museum collections outside of Spain, and our museum was chosen as the only venue in the United States. It is on view until March 9. This is an exquisite and welcoming exhibition, beautifully displayed, unusually intimate and rich, where you can amble and look and take your time with works hundreds of years old. All of the art is safely framed behind glass, inviting a much closer look than the more common exhibition of paintings. The sparkling array of Francisco de Goya’s prints and drawings offer profound social and political commentary on the life and times of one of the world’s greatest artists. Many of the copper-plate engravings and drawings by the assembled artists have religious subjects which embody the Catholic heart of Spain. Drawings of diverse subjects by little known Spanish artists of high qual-

ity are introduced here to most of us for the first time. I came away feeling a gallery of the British Museum or the Prado had arrived like magic in Santa Fe, offering a once-in-alifetime experience. A beautifully illustrated Fred book by British Curator R. Kline and connoisseur Mark P. McDonald comes with the exhibition, adding exceptional scholarship to our experience as well as insight into the wider world of art history and guidance to the intelligent appreciation of art being made today. This is a show you will want to see more than once. Muchas gracias and kudos to museum director Mary Kershaw, who decided this treasure of art was perfect for Santa Fe and, with a monumental effort, she made it happen. How lucky we are. Fred R. Kline is a writer and artist, generalist art historian and private art dealer, active in the Santa Fe art scene since 1980.

am writing this statement to express my sincere concern in relation to the recent events leading up to the potential closure of two elementary schools within the Moriarty-Edgewood School District. One closure had been proposed at the Mountain View Elementary School in the incorporated area of Moriarty and one in the incorporated area of the town of Edgewood. Last week, the Public Education Department denied the district’s request to close the schools. We face a new challenge. I write my comments as a parent, a citizen, an aspiring educator (substitute teacher, student teacher and recently completed alternative licensure program in secondary education at Central New Mexico Community College), and as an elected Santa Fe County commissioner. The East Mountains and Estancia Basin have been challenged with a declining population and a reduction of enrollment across the board in the Moriarty-Edgewood School District for many years. There are new charter and private schools in the region and some families choose to home school their children, which is a given right. Additionally, the entire United States has been fighting the toughest economic depression in our modern history. These and other factors have resulted in challenges across the board, with no exceptions, for any public or private entity in our region. I do not have the time or the energy to point fingers or place blame. I do, however, fully understand that the education of our children is imperative to the success of our collective community. I am hopeful that we will all set aside our individual priorities and vision

and collectively work through and resolve these challenges together. I respectfully suggest that we all think in a regional manner. We all benefit and prosper with a healthy and strong educational system. We need to be a team, no exceptions, no one left out: the town of Edgewood, city of Moriarty, Moriarty-Edgewood School District, Bernalillo County, Torrance County, state Public Education Department, state legislators, Soil and Water Conservation District members, religious leaders and churches, teachers, businesses and professionals, citizens and neighbors, No one entity, group or individual is responsible. We are all responsible. Our children our watching. What will we do? My children both attended school in Edgewood and Moriarty. I am proud to say my daughter Raylin has completed school and is a proud graduate of Moriarty High School and the Moriarty-Edgewood School District, and is now studying at The University of New Mexico, aspiring to be a teacher. Jolin is still at Moriarty High School among many proud and strong Pintos working toward graduation. I sincerely thank everyone who helped my children and others succeed and graduate. After we work to resolve our immediate challenge, I suggest we then turn to higher education and collectively build a strategy and bring an institution of higher education to our community and region. A community and region that continues to educate our children, builds a system of higher education and invites the business community to set up shop and hire our children is a community and a region that will long prosper. Robert Anaya is a Santa Fe County commissioner.


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OPINIONS

THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, March 2, 2014

MY VIEW: MARTHA ROMERO

At SFCC, student success is in the numbers In my short time on S the SFCC board, I anta Fe Community College was one of 26 colleges invited by the Lumina Foundation to join the Achieving the Dream Initiative in fall of 2004. The five-year grant allowed SFCC to examine its processes and curricula and improve student success at the course, program, certificate and degree levels. It took most of the 26 colleges several years to begin seeing graduation results. SFCC began to see rising graduation numbers in 2006 and that increase continues today. The number of students crossing the stage has climbed steadily upward since 2006, when 292 graduated. By 2012, 733 graduated with certificates or degrees. These improvements in graduation numbers are a credit to those SFCC faculty members, who go well beyond their basic obligation as instructors. The extra commitment of faculty who take time to help and advise students, and the dedication of our staff who serve our students with support programs and services are a big reason why we are seeing more

students achieve degrees. SFCC’s graduation rate reported by the U.S. Department of Education’s National Center for Education Statistics is 10 percent for 2012, the same year its graduation numbers rose by 43 percent. This difference can be explained: The 10 percent figure is not determined by the total number earning a degree or certificate, but by how many of the graduates are first-time, fulltime degree-seekers who complete within three years. Part-time SFCC students are not counted because they may take four years or more to gain a credential. It is not unusual for part-time students to take six to 10 years to complete. This occurs at most community colleges. Since 2006, SFCC has added programs to assist students whose parents may never have gone to college and who need help in navigating a college environment. This is a strategy that has enabled many more students to graduate. Another reason for the increase in graduates is the addition over the past several years of certificate programs, which students

have been impressed with SFCC’s focus on student performance. can complete while working on a degree. Often, a certificate credential alone allows upward career mobility. For example, a student who completes a CNA (nursing assistant) certificate in one year can rapidly gain employment even as he continues his associate degree program in nursing or psychology. Also, students can be so encouraged by completing a certificate, they stay in school and earn an associate, bachelor’s or eventually even a master’s degree or doctorate. Still others attend SFCC to attain knowledge that is of interest to them and that they have been unable to study earlier.

I work in community college leadership throughout the country. In my short time on the SFCC board, I have been impressed with SFCC’s focus on student performance. We are fortunate to have the kind of high-quality faculty and staff who try new ideas, emphasize best practices and put a lot of heart into classroom teaching. With this kind of commitment, it is no wonder the college’s graduation numbers continue to rise. Repeatedly, community leaders and community members tell me what a treasure Santa Fe Community College is to our region. They tell me that over the years, SFCC has grown and made great strides to meet their needs and those of their friends and neighbors. My role on the board will continue to support the excellent work of our faculty, staff, administrators and students. Dr. Martha Romero is an Achieving the Dream Leadership coach and member of the Santa Fe Community College Governing Board.

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

MY VIEW: ANDREW LOVATO

Community college reflects best of unique Santa Fe

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have served as an adjunct and/or full-time professor at Santa Fe Community College since its founding 30 years ago. I received my Ph.D. at The University of New Mexico in Intercultural Communication, and the focus of my dissertation and subsequent book, Santa Fe Hispanic Culture: Preserving Identity in a Tourist Town, was the examination of the cultural dynamics in the city of Santa Fe. I believe that in many ways Santa Fe has a unique story that is worth telling, and SFCC reflects a part of this history. It would be naïve and misleading to assert that Santa Fe has not had its share of intercultural struggles and tensions since its founding in 1610. The Spanish occupation and subsequent Pueblo Revolt in 1680 as well as the American occupation in 1846 are examples of nationalistic and cultural clashes that involved warfare and battles for resources. In recent years, ethnic and cultural relations have from time to time become strained over issues such as land grants, gentrification and economics. However, one of Santa Fe’s enduring characteristics as been its people’s desire and ability to overcome differences and create an environment that is inclusive and that takes the best from each culture to create a “City Different.” It is this elegant mix-

ing of cultures that makes Santa Fe one of the most popular tourist destinations in the world. Our city has a unique culture that is unlike anywhere else. Perhaps it has to do with the history of the city, the rich Pueblo culture that is ancient and omnipotent, the development of a unique Spanish culture far removed from outside influences, the creative influence of American writers and artists, and the myriad of other cultures that for the most part have been received with open arms by this tolerant thinking city. I believe that people living in Santa Fe have a culture that supersedes ethnicity and race. I would argue that a child growing up in Santa Fe has more in common with his fellow classmates despite differences in background than with members of his own ethnicity or race from other parts of the country. Being a Santa Fean is more

powerful than being a member of a specific group. This is the attitude that I have observed at Santa Fe Community College over the past three decades. Students, faculty, staff and administration have reflected this spirit in an admirable way. When you walk down the halls of SFCC the atmosphere is supportive and positive. I suspect that those who have spent time either taking classes or working at the college would concur. We who support the educational mission of SFCC see our students as fellow Santa Feans who we wish to encourage in the fulfillment of their dreams and goals. We see beyond differences of ethnicity, culture, age, gender, sexual orientation and disability in embracing our fellow Santa Feans.

I am running for City Council to help your voice be heard! I want the City Council to spend more time on issues affecting our City. • • • • •

IMPROVING education by working more closely with the public schools IMPROVING public safety including addressing traffic issues, drug problems, and crime SUPPORTING our economy by supporting local businesses and marketing Santa Fe better ADDRESSING water shortages through conservation awareness programs INCREASING the City’s reliance on green energy to 100% clean, green energy

“He’s ready to serve on City Council. He’s straightforward and tough. ... [H]e wants practical solutions to the problems that face Santa Fe. He’s very articulate, and what you see is what you get.”

“Joe Arellano is committed to making Santa Fe a better, more prosperous community. ... He is the kind of City Councilor that we need. He will make the hard decisions.”

Carl Miller former Santa Fe City Councilor

Paul Campos former Santa Fe County Commissioner

Visit to learn more: www.joeharellano4district2.com Paid for by the Committee to Elect Joe H. Arellano, Eilani Gerstner, Treasurer, 505-469-2086

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Sunday, March 2, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

MY VIEW: DOLORES E. ROYBAL

community

When it comes to health, people can make the difference

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e appreciated the Jan. 24 Health Matters column, “Inequity is bad for your health,” by La Familia Medical Center’s Dr. Wendy Johnson. She discusses an important issue that Con Alma Health Foundation’s visionary founders understood: We must address root causes of social problems to create healthier communities where people are safe to be active in their neighborhoods and have access to healthy foods. We are excited to see programs like La Familia’s REACH program, which aims to overcome barriers to healthy lifestyles through a pilot promotora certification program in collaboration with the Santa Fe Community College. We can’t change people’s ZIP code or the color of their skin — the two biggest factors that contribute to a community’s health. But we can work together to make changes so it’s easier for people to lead healthy lives. We can donate produce from our gardens to The Food Depot, which distributes food to pantry programs that serve people in need. We can pick up trash along our community trails or participate in a river cleanup day. We can support our community leaders’ efforts to improve parks and trails. Con Alma’s most recent initiative, Healthy People-Healthy Places, is working on these kinds of issues so it is easier for people to choose healthy foods and be active in their communities, particularly in rural, underserved

New Mexicans have a lot of strengths that make change possible. areas that don’t have as many resources as cities. Through the initiative we have awarded several grants throughout New Mexico to support nonprofits that are trying to achieve health equity in which everyone has an equal chance at being healthy. One such nonprofit, Chainbreaker Collective of Santa Fe, is addressing transportation issues in Santa Fe so working people have an alternative to driving, thus saving money and helping the environment. This work also helps people be physically active in their community. New Mexicans have a lot of strengths that make change possible. Chainbreaker Collective is an example of the many incredible New Mexico organizations that support New Mexicans’ values of family, community, respect and environment. People are our great asset in New Mexico, too. To find out more about our Healthy PeopleHealthy Places initiative, visit our website at www.conalma.org or call me at 438-0776, ext. 3. Dolores E. Roybal is the executive director of the Con Alma Health Foundation.

The past 100 years From The Santa Fe New Mexican: March 2, 1914: A Berlin woman has invented a powder that will put soldiers to sleep on the battlefield, in lieu of killing them, giving the fighting sides an opportunity to capture the brave men and make them prisoners. German officials have taken the matter up and will give the new invention a severe test as to its worth for what it is recommended. At any rate a test might prove to save the lives of soldiers who otherwise would be killed. — Cimarron News. March 2, 1964: Española — Biggest single cause of foot trouble among youngsters isn’t shoes — it’s socks. And usually problems develop because the things are outgrown. That’s the report from the home agent at large for Taos and Rio Arriba County, who did a little research on the subject following an accident involving her daughter. She discovered through research that most foot trouble can be prevented with properly fitting shoes and socks. Socks first. March 2, 1989: Senate President Pro Tem Manny Aragon said Tuesday he wants to cut $113,000 from the Penitentiary of New Mexico budget because he was insulted by an associate warden. Aragon, an Albuquerque Democrat, sponsored an amendment to the budget proposal for the 1989-90 fiscal year that eliminates the money for two of three associate warden positions at the threeprison complex south of Santa Fe. The Penitentiary of New Mexico has a warden, two deputy wardens and three associate wardens — one for each of the prisons in the complex.

CALENDAR

Featured events in and around Santa Fe

MARCH

MARCH

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THE SANTA FE RAILYARD COMMUNITY CORPORATION will have its monthly Board of Directors’ Meeting on Tuesday, March 4th, 2014 from 5 to 7 p.m. in the Community Room of the Santa Fe Public Library on 145 Washington Ave. The public, neighbors, tenants, and all interested persons are encouraged to attend. Agenda will be available 24 hours in advance of the meeting at the office at 332 Read Street (982-3373) and posted at www.sfrailyardcc.org http://www. sfrailyardcc.org/.

MARCH

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LET GO OF THE PAST this Ash Wednesday. What keeps you from the fullness of life? What fears or regrets bind you to the past and block you from knowing God’s love and hope for the future? The United Church of Santa Fe invites you to turn it all back to the ashes it is by joining in Ash Wednesday Services (12 Noon or 7:00 pm) on March 5. The first day of Lent is a chance to start anew. Share that new beginning by sharing in worship. 988-3295. 1804 Arroyo Chamiso (corner of St. Michael’s). unitedchurchofsantafe.org. On Facebook, too!

LENT AT HOLY FAITH: You are invited to begin your Lenten Observance at the Church of the Holy Faith, 311 East Palace Avenue. Join us ASH WEDNESDAY, March 5, with Holy Eucharist and Imposition of Ashes at all three services: 7:00 a.m., 12:00 noon, and 6:00 p.m. (with Choir) Free Parking. Nursery available at 6:00 p.m. SOUP and SALVATION Lenten Study begins on Wednesday, March 12, for five weeks. The Reverend Kenneth Semon will lead a study of the Easter Vigil Lessons from the Salvation History of Israel. Stations of the Cross at 5:00 p.m., Soup Supper at 5:45 p.m., Study at 6:30 p.m. Newcomers welcome. Children’s Lenten Adventures are Tuesday afternoons beginning March 11 from 4-5:30 p.m. for ages 4-11 years. Taize Eucharist with Prayers for Healing continues weekly on Tuesdays at 6:00 p.m. Nursery provided. Call 982-4447 for more information.

FROM GRIEF TO LAUGHTER: Wednesdays, February 26 to April 2 2:00 to 4:00. A free six-week class for people with disabilities or chronic illnesses, this series covers a variety of topics including feelings of loss related to disability or chronic illness, change in family roles, attitude awareness, positive coping strategies, dealing with difficult emotions, the importance of self-care and connecting with others for resource sharing and support. Location: New Vistas 1205 Parkway Drive Suite A, Santa Fe. For more information and to register contact: Ken Searby at 471-1001 x118 email: kmsearby@newvistas.org.

Self-Management program gives you knowledge and skills to better manage arthritis and live an active life. For more information contact SPRING BOOK SALE AT SOUTH- Kathy Smith at 471-1001 ext. 116 or ksmith@ SIDE LIBRARY, March 8 and 9, corner of newvistas.org. This class is sponsored by New Jaguar Drive and Country Club Road. Open to Vistas. the Public! On Saturday, March 8 from 10 am to 4 pm, an enormous array of discount books will be available -- Hard Cover books for $1 MARCH and Paperback books at 3/$1. Also featured will be various media selections and children’s books. On Sunday afternoon, March 9 from 1 pm to 3:30 pm -- Bag Day. All you can fit HOLDING THE MEMORY AND into a bag (provided) for $4. Sale organized BEGINNING ANEW: A Retreat for and sponsored by the Friends of the Santa Fe People Who Have Lost a Spouse or Partner. Public Library. Sponsored by The Church of the Holy Faith and Southwestern College. A Two Weekend MARCH experience to help you discover your resilience in developing a wiser and more satisfying life, combining movement, music, expressive arts, MUSICAL THEATRE WORKSwalking the Labyrinth, a Pilgrimage to Chimayo, OPEN HOUSE & “SOUND OF and exploring Interfaith Spiritual Resources for MUSIC” AUDITIONS. The company Healing after Loss. Led by facilitators: Janet that brought you “Les Miz” & “Annie” at the Greer Garson Theatre this past year will have M. Schreiber, Ph.D., Director of Grief, Loss an Open House at MTW Studios on March and Trauma at Southwestern College, Camille 9th from 11-1, with youth auditions following Cates Barnett, Ph.D. graduate of Southwestfor “Sound of Music” from 2-5 the same day. ern Certificate Program in Grief, Loss, and Adults auditions Monday night 10th from 6-8. Trauma, and the Very Reverend Peggy PatterCome tour the facility and meet directors. 4001 son, D.Min., Former Hospice Chaplain and AsOffice Court Drive, Building 200- off Wagon Road behind Santa Fe Place Mall. Youth 6-18, sociate Priest at the Church of the Holy Faith. Adults- all ages. All roles are open. www.Mu- Friday and Saturday, March 21-22 and Friday sicalTheatreWorks.net 505-946-2468. Perfor- and Saturday, March 28-29. Tuesday, March mances at Greer Garson, June 6-8th and 13th- 25, Taize Eucharist and Prayers for Healing at 15th. 6:00 p.m. at Holy Faith. Call Camille Barnett to register. 505-988-5403. Cost $25.

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MARCH

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SAVVY SOCIAL SECURITY PLANNING WORKSHOP – presented by

Peter Murphy, Retirement & Estate Planning Specialist. This FREE two hour seminar is offered at Garrett’s Desert Inn, 311 Old Santa Fe Trail, on Wednesday, March 12th, from 6pm to 8pm. You will learn the following and much more: Five factors to consider in deciding when to apply for benefits; Innovative strategies for coordinating spousal benefits; How to coordiMARCH nate benefits with other income sources; How to minimize taxes on Social Security benefits; and Special rules on divorced spouses and WORKING WELL WITH A DIS- survivor benefits. RSVP is required. Call 505216-0838 or email Register.SantaFe@1APG. ABILITY. Fridays, March 7 to April 25, 2:00 com to register. to 4:00 P.M. This 8 week free course helps adults with disabilities or chronic illnesses to set and accomplish goals, advocate for them- MARCH selves, improve their problem solving skills and abilities to adapt to change. Working Well emphasizes creating a balanced and healthy life- FREE 6 WEEK ARTHRITIS FOUNstyle that supports employment and careers. SELF-MANAGEMENT New Vistas, 1205 Parkway Drive Ste. A, Santa DATION Fe, NM. 87507. For more information and to COURSE Tuesdays 1 pm to 3 pm, March register: Call: Ken Searby: 471-1001 ext.118 18 to April 22. Do you suffer from Arthritis? Are or Marilyn Bennett: 471-1001 ext. 120. Email: you overwhelmed by product, drug, and treatksearby@newvistas.org mbennett@newvis- ment advice and choices? Are you ready to take control and regain your life? The Arthritis tas.org.

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Become A New Mexico

Climate Master Join our 5-week class that explores ways to reduce your carbon and water footprints and teach others to make a difference in response to climate change!

SING FOR THE EARTH, PRAY

YOU HAVE A STORY TO TELL. FOR THE EARTH, ACT FOR THE

Through writing exercises, discussion and sharing your work in class, writer Susan Tungate will provide the tools you need to capture the stories of your life and demystify the components of craft while honoring the alchemy of creativity, one small vivid story at a time. No experience required but a sense of humor is mandatory. Classes begin Monday, March 10 and meet from 3-4:30 once a week for six weeks. Cost is $170 for early birds. For information on this and other available classes Sunday afternoon and Monday morning, call 505.577.8132 or write susan@susantungate.com.

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©2013 Raymond James & Associates, Inc. member New York Stock Exchange/SIPC

EARTH. United Church of Santa Fe’s Annual “Faith and the Environment” Conference with Bishop and composer Rev. Jeffery Rowthorn and environmentalist Dr. Anne Rowthorn. March 21-23. Friday (Mar. 21): AllAge 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). unitedchurchofsantafe.org.

APRIL

5 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: 505-9820662 or soulquest2014@icloud.com. www. labyrinthresourcegroup.org.

FOR A COMPLETE CALENDAR OF UPCOMING EVENTS, VISIT:

Mondays and Wednesdays: 5:30–8:00 PM March 3 – April 2, 2014

Thank you to those who serve our country - Military, First Responders.

Santa Fe Watershed Association Office 1413 Second Street, Suite 2

March 22 • 11am - 2pm

Thank you to

Cost: $50

To enroll, contact us: eileen@santafewatershed.org | 505-820-1696 santafewatershed.org

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Appreciation BBQ 505-473-2886 505 473 2886 • 2721 Cerrillos Rd. Rd • Santa Fe

Promote your event here: call 986-3000 or email events@sfnewmexican.com NOW INCLUDES FREE CALENDAR LISTING ON EXPLORESANTAFE.COM


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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, March 2, 2014

“Patti Bushee is for the worker. In the infancy of the state employee unionism, I became a union activist who dedicated my life to worker's rights and welfare. This includes supporting them, holding political candidates accountable to worker's rights. After 20 years of public service, I can unequivocably endorse Patti as a worker's advocate. Time and time again I have approached Patti about workplace grievances and she has always come to the aid of the worker. This is a pivotal election. We need someone in the Mayor's seat who will solicit input from rank-and-file workers and advocate for their best interests.”

“ Councilor Bushee genuinely

cares about the citizens of Santa Fe and the IAFF Local #2059 has the strong belief that if elected as the Mayor of the City of Santa Fe she will continue to put the needs of the citizens above all else. It is without a doubt that Councilor Bushee will offer fair and unbiased leadership to the City of Santa Fe.” – Ben Esparza, City of Santa Fe Fire Department IAFF Local 2059, President

Thank you Team Patti Volunteers! (from left): Eva Silverman, Patti Bushee, Luca Pacheco (young man with sign), Ron Pacheco,Will Schmitt, Kathy Rivera, and Sue Herrmann

– John Quintana, Lost timer, former VP AFSCME Local 2839, member Retired State Employees AFSCME Council13

Join the ever-growing list of People for Patti Vote Patti J. Bushee for Mayor on March 4th! Peter Abeyta George Abrams Marilyn Adams Kathy Adelsheim Jae G. Agu James Aho Eva Alaniz Margaret Alexander David Alexander Richard Allred Christina Alvarez Gregorio Ambrosini Gail Anderson Shirley Anderson Tom Andrassy Odete Andren Robert Andren Bridget Andrew Elaine Anton Janine Anton Elaine Anton Reyes Aragon Jaime Aranda Anna Archer Velma Arellano Consuelo Arriola Patricia Assimakis Shannon Ault Connie Austin Laurel Awishus Ernesto Baca Rosendo Baca Joel Baca Paul Baes Jim Bagby Henry Bahnsen Richard Baker Lily Baker Diana Baker Janice Ballard Carol Baumgartel Marilyn Bane Kristin Barendson Vincent Barrera Cheryl Beaton Cheryl Becker Mary Becker Pamela Bee Stefanie Beninato Grace Berge Martha Bernholz Bette Berry Margy Best Linda Bissonette Alix Bjorkland Sally Blakemore Joyce Blalock Andrea Blanco Horinda Blea Susan Bloch Diane Block Joan Blythe Kevin Bobolsky Gerard Bonal Daniel Borrero Walt Borton Candace Boulay Alex Bove Faith Bowie Elizabeth Bradley Steven Bradley Bette Bratcher James Brethour Mary Ellen Broderick Julee Brooke Shelley Brown Jamie Brytowski Theresa Buhl Frank Burns Carolyn Burns Mark Burton Lisa Cacari Stone Martha Callanan Dr. Toni Camp Dr. Anne Campbell Rachel Campos Bella Campos Felix Campos Canuto Elsie Cardenas Terry Carlin Ted Carlin Kay Carlson Patricia Carlton Francesca Caruso Ellen Casey Barbara Cataldo

John Catron Mona Cavalli Helen Chantler Mary Chavez Diane Chavez James Chavez Claudia Chavez Mary Chavez Eva Chavez Jean Cheek Marc Choyt Aurael Christall Jose Cisneros Tom Claffey Keith Clark Lynn Clark Lydia Clark Fitzhugh Cline Anne Cline Patricia Cloud Andre Cloutier Maureen Coleman Lois Colenso Earl Collison Natalie Collison John Connell Barbara Conroy Quarrier Cook Phil Cook Richard Cooley Richard Cooper Sharon Cooper Gillian Corcoran Kathy Costa Barbara Cotaldo Susan Coulter Yates Coulter Justin Cox Joanne Craig William Craig Todd Crawford Patrick Crews Florence Cromwell Irwin Cromwell Sloan Cunningham Tim Curry Audrey Curry Scott Curtis James Cutropia Judith D'Agostino Brian Dailey Carolyn D'Alessandro Sarah Daly Barbara D'Ambrosia Catherine David Jackie Davidson Benjamin Davis Martha Davis Sandy Davis Sydney Davis Sandra Davis Marilyn de Grushe Procter Nicole de Jurenev Grace Dean Mary Ellen Degnan Ma Veet Deha Elaine Del Valle Rich DePippo Margaret Detwiler Juliette Diamond Glenn Dickter Ruth Dillingham Barbara Divers John Dixon Robbie Dobyns Martin Dobyns Nubia Domres Peter Donahue Wayne Dotson Michael Downs Jennifer Dryfoos Fiquet Hanna Duckworth Maia Duerr Robin Dunlap Ambrose Duran Roberta Duran Margaret Duran Sarah Duran Mary Dykton Ellie Edelstein Margie Edwards Nathaniel Eek Deanna Einspahr Eleanore Eisenmenger Judith Elfrink-Weissmueller Sharon Elias

Betsy Ellbinger Jack Ellbinger Carmen Erives Sheila Etkin Rick Fabrick Mary Fairchild Douglas Fairchild Joel Falk Steven Farber Marguerite Farber Drew Farrell Brandon Ferioli Luzanne Fernandez Victoria Ferrara Teresa Ferraro June Ferraro June Ferrill Jill Fineberg Timothy Fischer Marilyn Fisher Kristina Fisher Natalie Fitz-Gerald Hennie Fitzpatrick Barbara Fix Alan Fleischauer Richard Folks Lucy Foma Harriet Forman Helen Foster Timothy Fowler Ellie Fox Elmer Franco Michael Freeman Seth Friedman Michael Friestadt Hiroyuki Fukuda Claire Fulenwider John Gabaldon Olga Gabor Joaquin Gallegos V Gallo Dee Gamble Joe Gammon Lenny Gannes Anastacio Garcia Cato Garcia Casey Garcia Facundo Garcia Mary Garcia Roque Garcia Susan Gardner Patricia Garrett Donna Gaskins Evelyn Gauthier Bernard Gavron Lois Geary Catherine Geist Eric Gent Elise Gent Huntor Gent Lowell Gilbert Gail Giles Marianne Gingrich Michael Gold Barbara Goldman Ellen Goldstein Guadalupe Goler Patty Gomez Consuelo O. Gonzales Elidoro Gonzales Gregory Gonzales Joyce Gonzales Nellie Gonzales Dr. Nina Gonzales Richard Gonzales Rosmarie Gonzales-Nielsen Becky Gould Chris Graeser Cynthia Green Stephanie Greene Janina Greene Anne Greene Dan Gresham Ruth Ann Greuling Edward Griego Josie Griego Kimberly Griego-Kiel Jill Griffin Gretchen Grogan Bonnie Gross Michael Grover Lynette Guevara Daniel Guevara Kami Gupta Sharon Gurnack Lorenzo Gutierrez Priscilla Gutierrez

Joe Gutierrez Marie Gutierrez James Hamilton Laura Hamilton Lisa Hamilton Stuart Hamilton Virginia Hamilton Barb Hamit Joy Handsberry Alexander Hanna Roberta Hanson Nikki Harnish Barbara Harrelson Elizabeth Harris April Hartford Eleanor Hartgerink Malissa Haslam Dona Hatch Patricia Haueter Barbara Hays Marie Healey Bryan Helke Kerry Helke Polly Helm Peg Helmholz Rachael Hemann Julie Hemmen Robert Hemmen Joseph Hempfling Louise Henry Helen Henry Frank Herdman Lisa Hernandez-Leyba Naomi Hernandez-Robison Kate Herrell Eluid Herrera Sue Herrmann Sherri Heuer Nathan Hey Alexis Higginbotham Marlene Higgins Linda Highhill Larry Hill Margorie Hill Robert Hiller Shari Hirst Sam Hitt Laura Hobbs Kathryn Holladay Ronald Holmes Linda Hooper Stephanie Howard Douglas Howe Michael Hoyt Jimmy Huckaby Bunny Huffman Greg Hunt Sarah Hunt Louise Hunter Sarah Hunter Jonathan Hunter Doreen Hurtig Michael Huvane Marion Jackson Peter Jahn Jean Jarvis David Jenkins Jules Joern Houston Johansen Stephanie Johnson Julie Johnston David Jolliffe Laura Jolly George Jones Peggy Jones Seve Joseph Peter Kahn Judd Keen Edward F. Keller Ellen Kemper Carolyn Kenny David Kessler Anne Kessler Clara Kessler Kimberly Griego-Kiel Rose Griego-Kiel Gary King Holly Kinley Judy Klinger Dee Klocow Laurel Knowles Michael Kolman Edward Francis Kraul Gina Kraul Terrence Kraus Joseph Krause Linda Krauss

Ron Krohn Elaine Labinger Jerry Labinger Charles LaBombard Ann Lacy Alice Ladas Marla Laemmle Margaret Lamb Sherie Land Becky Langford Sarah Lass Chad Leet Max Lehman Ilene Leslie Miriam Leth Espensen Elle Levenson Patricia Levy Loretta Lewis Hilario Leyba Claire Lichtenstein Elena Liggins Chris Linn Anne Linn Juan Lopez Mario Lopez Peter Lovato Helen Lucero Juliana Lucero Leslie Luchetti Celia Ludi Mary Ann Lundy RJ Lynch Margarita Lyngen Belinda Lyngen Ouida MacGregor Will MacHendrie Carol MacHendrie Julie Madrid Mary Maes Jim Mafchir Michael Malczewski Charles Mann David Marble Mercedes Marchand Manny Marczak Gerry Marker Malinda Marker Lucinda Marker Judy Marks Aaron Martinez Carmella Martinez Rick Martinez Ross Martinez Flora Martinez Demetria Martinez Christina Martinez Rosalie Martinez Umelia Martinez Joseph Martinez Marianne Martinez Miguel Martinez Gilbert Martinez James Martinez Chili Martini Jo Ann Mast Isaac Maxson James 'Max' Maxwell Margaret Mayer John McAndrew Donald McCaffrey Ann McCambell Marge McCarthy Bob McCarthy Aine McCarthy Bob McCarthy Jean McCray Joanne C. McCarthy Lynn McKelvey Kristina McKeown Ellen McLaren Anne McLaughlin Elizabeth McNitt Sharon Mecklem Harvey Mekekau Janet Melendez Amos Melendez Jan Melendez Ellen Mellon Mary Mellon Michael Mellon Ellen Mellon Nacha Mendez Dana Merrell Colin Messer Polly Meyers Jaime Michael Gary Mihalik

Francie Miles M.H. Millard Cliff Mills Bernie Minard Rosemary Minard David Mitchell David E. Mittle Bonifacio Montana Leslie Montgomery Brian Montgomery Sam Montoya Consuelo Montoya Gilbert Montoya Robert Montoya Daran Moon Gloria Morales Maria Moreno Brian Morgan John Morris Chase Morrison Matthew Morrow Michelle Mosser Rev. Dr. Richard Murphy Philip Murry Thomas Nance Gay Nathan Tracy Neal Joshua Neel Teresa Neptune Todd Nichols Joyce Nicholson Todd Nicholson Jon Nielsen Chris Nierman Louse D. Nieto Judith Nix William Noakes R. Lee Noakes Patrick Noakes Nancy Nofield Suzanne Noga George Nordhaus Kevin Norman Teresa Norton Sarah Noss Anne B. Noss Kathleen O'Dea Elaine O'Donnell Daniel O'Friel Steve Oles Adriana Ortega Joel Ortez Sharon O'Shea John Otter Suzanne Otter Elaine Pacheco James R. Pacheco Maria Pacheco Sylvia M. Pacheco Diane Paolazzi Julie Paradise Richard Parker Diane Pattara Carol Pava Dan Pava Linda Pearson Richard Pearson Thomas Pedersen Bob Pennington Jeni Pennington Cynthia Perez Brad Perkins Mary Perkins Belinda Perry Sue Petersen Sheridan Phillips Frank Pieri Marisa Pieri Mary Pineda Raymond Pineda Richard Polese Judith Polich Demi Posonka Gayle Price Chris Putnam Frank Pytko Joe Quintana John Quintana Carmen Quintana Walter Quintana James Rabu Jim Raby Janet Ragonese Debbie Ramirez Casey Rathjen Stephen Reed M.F. Reed

Forrest Reed Ehben Reed Brad Reid Francis Renz Bonnie Rice Vel Richey-Rankin Maria Rentaria Michelle Rinaldi Mary Ristow Jo Riter Ruth Rivera Kathy Rivera Patricia Roach Rita Robbins Joyce Roberts Shelley Robinson Michael Robison Maria Rodriquez Trish Rodriquez Juan Romero Cecilia Romero Patricia Romes Philip Ross Terry Rostro Dick Roth Karin Roth Emily Rothschild Fred Rowe Alice Roybal Liz Roybal Marissa Roybal Sylvia Roybal Anthony Roybal Eleanor Roybal Michael Roybal Sibyl Saam Jane Sagehorn Diana Sainz Jennifer Saiz Willie Saiz Joseph Salack Roberta Salazar David Samora Rachael Sanborn Claudia Sanchez Leroy Sanchez M.T. Sanchez Maxine Sanchez Felipe Sanchez Anita Sandoval Gina Sandoval Lu Santa Cruz Pauline Sargent Matilda Schiehle Will Schmitt Marianne Schneller Barbara Schoichet Donna Schrage Dale Schrage Shelia Secherr Carmen Sedillo Tom Seibel Pamela Serna Saguna Severson Marion Seymour Debbie Shapiro Dodi Shatzman Alysha Shaw Grodie Sheffer Liz Sheffield Sunny Shender Jami Sieber Robin Silverman Eva Silverman Jeanne Simonoff Darrin Simpson Barbara Simpson Sidney Singer Carlos Smith Jon Smith Ruth Smith A. J. Smith John Smith Ann Smith Betty Smith Eliza Smith Lyne Vickers Smith Helen Snoke Lois Snyderman Marty Snyderman Rose G. Solano Sherri Sorensen-Clem Jana Sovereign Alaina Speraw Sue Sprague Tom Spray Mary Ellen Springfels

To share your input and learn more about Patti’s 8-Point Agenda for Santa Fe visit: PeopleForPatti.com

Patti BUSHEE for MAYOR Paid for by the Patti J. Bushee Election Committee / 505.310.9582, Consuelo O. Gonzales,Treasurer

Kurt Stalzer Dottie Starr Robert Stearns Mary Stein Adam Steinberg Kurt Steinhaus Monika Steinhoff Cate Stetson Patricia Stevens Bonnie Stickles Elizabeth Stirling Adele Strasser Katherine Streeper Diane Stromberg Leigh Sulich Dale Sullivan John Sullivan Saguna Sverson Darla Swanson Cletus Tafoya Rosina Tapia Lynn Tattershall Alice B. Temple Valerie Terry Natasha Terry Vincent Thomas Susan Thompson Marshall Thompson Susan Thornton Bruce Throne Gene & Sharon Tison Debora Tolar Edward Torrez Mary Trujillo FeliciaTrujillo Tony Truesdale John Tull Rainy Upton Lorraine Upton Joanne Valdez Albi Valdez Mark Valdez Zoe Van Raan Neva Vanpeski Edelle Vartan-Hamill Robert Vaughan Chef Johnny Vee Marg Veneklasen Steve Vigil Kathy Wagner Karen Walker Hollis Walker David Wannigman Honey Ward Phoebe T. Ward, Jr Catherine Washburn Steven Washburn Carol Weber Barbara Weber-Joffee Maurice Webster Jackie Welch Marvin Welch Bill Weldon Jeannie Wells Wanda Wells Elizabeth West Joan West Truel West Stephen Westheimer Barbara Wheaton Warren Wheaton Paul White Ronald White Lauren Whitehurst Joseph Wilkinson Jokai Williams Joyce Williams Elizabeth Williams Rita Winkley Michael Wirtz Sharon Wirtz Marcia Wolf Marilyn Wood Carolyn Wright-Martinez Chris Wuest Patricia Wyatt Annie Yarick Phil Yarick Barbara Yoffee Dan Yohalem Jane Yohalem Marjorie Young Ginny Zipperer Francesca Zorzi


SUNDAY, MARCH 2, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

Obituaries C-2 Police notes C-2 Neighbors C-5 Faces and places C-6

LOCAL NEWS

Music in his blood: Native of Guatemala finds solace in his guitar. Neighbors, C-5

Showers bring relief to parched N.M. was falling on higher elevations. “We’re excited to even see that trace, and we’re hopeful to get a lot more,” said meteorologist Jason Frazier said. There were winds of between 50 and 55 Staff and wire reports mph across the southern and eastern parts A strong moisture system that brought of the state, he said. more than 2 inches of rain to California Rain started in Santa Fe early Saturday moved through New Mexico overnight Sat- afternoon. Snow had been lighter because urday, providing a bit of relief to what has of the warmer temperatures, Frazier said. been a dismally dry winter. But the agency expects to see more snow Light showers picked up across Northern accumulate as temperatures drop late Satand Western New Mexico Saturday after urday and Sunday. As much as 18 inches starting to trickle in the night before, the could come, but only for very high, isolated National Weather Service said, and snow mountain peaks, Frazier said.

Forecast predicts snowfall in higher elevations Sunday

The forecast was predicting that rains would change to snow overnight above 6,500 feet. Major high mountain snowfall accumulations are likely through Sunday. Areas above 7,500 feet will pick up between 6 and 12 inches with areas above 9,000 feet receiving possibly 18 inches. Light-tomoderate accumulations were possible elsewhere over the lower elevations of the northern and western parts of the state by Sunday morning. Still, water managers say the storm is not expected to boost snowpack levels,

Please see RELIEF, Page C-4

LAS VEGAS, N.M.

Reviving hotels with history

Celebrated sculptor dies

Gilbert Jerome Singleton, whose crucifix work was held close by Pope John Paul II, brought spiritual art into the mainstream. PAGE C-3

C Upgrades at Taos Ski Valley Panel to review plan to create a more inviting atmosphere at the resort’s base. PAGE C-3

Water-logged slopes in Calif. Saturated mountainsides have cities on high alert. PAGE C-4

Police amp up patrol forces after string of mailbox thefts Harvey Indian Detour vehicles park in front of the La Castañeda Hotel in Las Vegas, N.M., in this undated photo.

No suspects arrested in connection with stolen rent checks, money orders By Chris Quintana The New Mexican

The Santa Fe Police Department has not arrested anyone in connection to several thefts of rent checks and money orders in late January. But Celina Westervelt, department spokeswoman, said the department will amp up its patrols around apartment complexes with the hope of preventing more thefts or capturing the suspects. According to police reports, thieves hit multiple complexes between Jan. 30 and Feb. 6, including the Bluffs at Tierra Contenta, 6600 Jaguar Drive; the Tuscany at Saint Francis Apartments, 2218 Miguel Chavez Road; the San Miguel Court Apartments, 2029 Calle Lorca; Villa Alegre Apartments, 233 Villa Alegre St.; Santa Fe Apartments, 255 Camino Alire; and the Paseo del Sol Apartments, 4551 Paseo del Sol. Previous reports indicated that the thieves targeted money orders because they’re easier to forge and cash. Police reports also revealed that the thieves may have used sticks tipped with glue to fish out checks or money orders from the mailboxes. Joe Corda, the owner of four mobile home parks in the Santa Fe area, said his property Casitas de Santa Fe mobile home park, 525 Airport Road, was robbed of checks and money orders about six months ago. He said he lost close to $10,000, and decided that wouldn’t happen again. So he moved the rent drop boxes from a remote location The La Castañda Hotel in Las Vegas, N.M., is considered the ‘Queen of Las Vegas.’ Arizona-based entrepreneur Allan Affeldt plans to buy the vacant hotel as well as the Plaza Hotel. PHOTOS COURTESY NEW MEXICO HISTORY MUSEUM/PALACE OF THE GOVERNORS

Please see THEFTS, Page C-4

Entrepreneur predicts revamp plans will usher in economic, cultural revival In an interview with The New Mexican last week, Affeldt said he is “guardedly optimistic … It’s a slightly scary prospect, but I think it will be a lot of fun.” The list price for the 25,000-square-foot La Castañeda is $450,000, according to both Affeldt and Realtor DeAnne Ottoway of Sotheby’s International Realty, who is representing owner Marie Elhd. Affeldt estimates he will have to invest at least $3.5 million to restore the hotel and its restaurant/bar. He said the hotel would have about 20 rooms. The Plaza — which has about 70 rooms — is now in the hands of Valley National Bank in Española, which holds an outstanding note of $3.7 million on the property. The New Mexico Finance Authority is a participant in that loan and thus needs to agree to the sale.

During its Thursday meeting, the Finance Authority board directed its staff to determine a fair market price for the Plaza. But Robert Coalter, the authority’s chief executive officer, said this is just a first step and that it’s too early to comment further on the process. The board could schedule a formal vote on the action in a future meeting, he said. In Affeldt’s view, Las Vegas has “the prettiest downtown in the Southwest,” one awaiting rediscovery. He said the town of roughly 14,000 residents and three colleges has “so much going for it, but people just drive right by it.” He believes the two hotels can serve as historical attractions to travelers driving along Interstate 25. He said he would likely

In brief

House seat. In the other races, including governor, the candidates appear to be unopposed.

Martinez appoints DA for eastern counties

State GOP votes on primary candidates

Film documents rise of Rwandan bicycle team

ALBUQUERQUE — New Mexico Republican leaders have put more than one candidate on the primary election ballot in two contested races. More than 500 delegates voted Saturday afternoon for candidates in several federal and state races at the Republican Party of New Mexico’s pre-primary convention. Former state GOP Chairman Allen Weh of Albuquerque and David Clements, a Las Cruces attorney, got more than the necessary 20 percent of delegates’ votes for the U.S. Senate race. Weh, who earned 53.2 percent over Clements’ 46.8 percent, will get the top listing on the ballot. Michael Frese, a Corrales business owner, outpaced retired Army officer Richard Priem of Albuquerque, 64.4 to 36.5 percent, in the race for the U.S. District 1

Orphans of the Rwandan genocide banded together with the help of cycling great Jacques Boyer to create a national cycling team. A feature-length documentary about their lives and efforts, Rising from the Ashes, will premiere in Los Alamos on March 12 at the Reel Deal Movie Theater. The 7 p.m. event is co-sponsored by the Tuff Riders Mountain Bike Club and the Los Alamos Singletrack Association. Team Rwanda became much more than a cycling organization, say the documentary filmmakers. Many of the riders could not read or write, lived in homes without water and electricity, were malnourished and had never received healthcare. In the team, they found support and a sport.

Gov. Susana Martinez has appointed a new top state prosecutor for two eastern New Mexico counties. Martinez announced Friday that Andrea Reeb of Clovis will be the district attorney for the Ninth Judicial District. Martinez says Reeb has more than 17 years of prosecuting experience. Reeb, who previously served as chief deputy district attorney, takes over for former District Attorney Matthew Chandler. Chandler’s last day was Saturday, and he is leaving to go into private practice. However, Chandler previously said he would continue to handle the case in which a Roswell middle school student faces juvenile charges in a shooting that wounded two other students. The district attorney in Roswell stepped down due to conflicts of interest. The 9th Judicial District includes Curry and Roosevelt counties.

By Robert Nott The New Mexican

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rizona-based entrepreneur Allan Affeldt predicts that his plan to purchase two historic hotels in Las Vegas, N.M., will lead to an economic and cultural revival there. On Thursday, Affledt and his artist wife, Tina Mion, received preliminary support from the New Mexico Finance Authority for buying and restoring the Plaza Hotel, which dates to the early 1880s, and the La Castañeda, which opened in 1899 and is currently vacant. The couple restored La Posada Hotel in Winslow, Ariz., which like La Castañeda was built as a Harvey House to accommodate travelers on the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railway, for a reported $12 million.

Please see HOTELS, Page C-3

Satff and wire reports

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

Lawsuit keeps Martinez’s pick for Highlands regent in limbo By Milan Simonich The New Mexican

The man that Gov. Susana Martinez recently selected to serve on the governing board of New Mexico Highlands University is in limbo and may never take office. Carl G. Foster had an active lawsuit for breach of contract against Highlands University when Martinez nominated him on Jan. 30 to be one of the school’s five regents. Foster, formerly an adjunct professor at a Highlands branch campus, had sued an academic dean, a university vice president and the board of regents that he hoped to join. With Foster in court as a adversary to the university he was supposed to help lead, he became one of Martinez’s most controversial nominees. He reversed course on his lawsuit soon after his nomination as a regent became contentious. Foster asked a judge to dismiss his case against Highlands on Feb. 13, when a week remained in the legislative session. The judge complied, but Foster’s nomination was not heard by the Senate Rules Committee. By then, the committee chairwoman, Democratic Sen. Linda Lopez of Albuquerque, had called Foster’s nomination “unacceptable” and “ludicrous.” Lopez, one of five Democrats running for governor, challenged Martinez’s logic in appointing someone to a university governing board who was suing that very body. Martinez stuck with Foster’s nomination, but that was not enough to put him in power at Highlands. Unlike the governor’s Cabinet secretaries, who take office even before they are confirmed by the Senate, nominees for university regents can remain sidelined. That is what has happened to Foster. Because he has not been confirmed by the Senate, the five sitting regents at Highlands remain in office.

Please see REGENT, Page C-4

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LOCAL & REGION

THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, March 2, 2014

Tiny town outside the Grand Canyon outlines its future unidentified water resource and development that doesn’t mesh with the surrounding environment, the park is concerned about an increase of visitors that would further By Felicia Fonseca strain its resources. The Associated Press “That’s not to say we don’t want more visitors, but this FLAGSTAFF, Ariz. — A tiny concentration of visitors and town that credits its existence increase is not really well to the Grand Canyon has put thought out,” she said. “The together a 10-year wish list question is ‘why would you of sorts for recreation, public want that.’ And the answer is services, transportation and for economic gain. Are you development. really the gateway for visitaBut it’s what is not in tion to the park or are you proTusayan’s general plan that viding for personal gain?” has drawn the criticism of its Tusayan became one of neighbors — a water source Arizona’s smallest towns in for growth. Gone are the days when col- 2010 under a state law that gives communities of at least lecting rain water and snow 500 people that are within melt met the needs of farm10 miles of a national park ers and ranchers just outside or monument the chance to the canyon’s South Rim, with incorporate. water hauling meeting addiThe driving force behind tional demands. The hundreds the change in law was a lack of of residents of Tusayan now housing for a largely transient rely on wells, but officials at population. the Grand Canyon, American The companies that run the Indian tribes and environmenhotels and feed the tourists talists say additional pumping own the homes in the town could harm seeps and springs that is landlocked by the Kaiin the area. bab National Forest and Grand The Italian company proCanyon National Park. posing the majority of growth Town manager Will Wright in Tusayan hasn’t said exactly said the general plan isn’t what water source it will meant to go into detail about use to support a dude ranch, water sources. high-end boutiques, five-star The town isn’t sure where hotels, hundreds of homes and developers will get water a high-density shopping area off the highway that takes most either, but Wright said development won’t be allowed to visitors to the Grand Canyon. Stilo Development Group USA move forward without an assurance that it won’t severely spokesman Andy Jacobs said impact the Grand Canyon. Friday that those plans won’t “We’re here to provide neccome to full fruition for years essary services for those wantor even decades. ing to visit the Grand Canyon,” “We certainly understand that water is a scarce resource he said. “If the Grand Canyon were damaged in any way, in that area, so we don’t think we’d be shooting ourselves in anybody is overly concerned about where we’re getting our the foot.” Jacobs said Stilo prefers not water,” he said. “It’s an importo drill wells but hasn’t ruled tant issue. We’re doing due out that possibility. He said diligence to try to do the right developers also have talked thing on water. The criticism about transporting Colorado may be overly harsh when River water through a coal we haven’t made a decision slurry line that ran from the yet.” Black Mesa Mine near Kayenta The Tusayan Planning and on the Navajo Nation to the Zoning Commission closed out the public comment period shuttered Mohave Generating Station in Laughlin, Nev., and on the general plan this week. or piping it in. He said develIn its comments, the National opers are in talks with water Park Service predicted that rights holders. Tusayan’s water use would As for the massive develnearly quadruple over the next opment, the Town Council decade, from 175 acre-feet per recently approved an amendyear to 681 acre-feet per year, ment to the agreement with under development cited in Stilo that requires the town the plan. to apply for access to Stilo’s That includes 142 acres property nestled in the forest. of commercial development, Stilo is approaching a deadline 1,874 multi-family dwellings, 543 single-family dwellings and to turn over 20 acres of land to 300 dormitories. the town for housing. The Grand Canyon’s chief The amendments came after of resource management, Mar- Stilo defaulted on the original tha Hahn, said along with an agreement.

Plan drawing ire for not including water source for growth

Police notes The Santa Fe Police Department is investigating the following reports: u Someone broke into a 2002 Ford Explorer parked outside Cost Plus World Market, 550 Montezuma Ave., between 9 and 9:45 p.m. Friday and stole a purse with a checkbook. u Two vehicles parked in the 1100 block of Camino Cruz Blanca were broken into between 6:30 and 9 p.m. Friday. A purse and a bag were stolen from a 2007 Range Rover, and a large gym bag was taken from a 2002 Ford Ranger. u Someone broke into a 2010 Ford Taurus parked in the 4500 block of Camino Verde on Feb. 11. The break-in was reported to police Saturday. u A coin purse with about $6 in change, prescription eyeglasses and a “vehicle safety/ escape tool” were reported stolen from a 2001 Buick parked in the 400 block of Orchard Drive between 8 and 9 p.m. Wednesday. u Two unidentified males allegedly stole several elec-

tronic items from Hastings at DeVargas Center, 564 N. Guadalupe St., between noon and 12:30 p.m. Thursday.

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)

Funeral services and memorials VIRGINIA BERTHA BROWN Virginia Bertha Brown was born on February 1, 1921 in Pecos, NM to Mother Quirina & Father Isabel Valencia. Virginia passed away on February 23, 2014. She was preceded in death by her parents, her husband, George R. Brown, brother, Fidel Valencia (Secundina), sisters: Florence Gonzales (Pablito), Alice Garcia (Hipolito), Helen Valencia, beloved nieces, Mildred Maria Valencia & Frances Valencia. Virginia is survived by her only child Mary Louise Valencia who will miss her and her dad, George forever. Others surviving members of the extended family include beloved nephew, Bobby Valencia and daughters, Yolanda & Jennifer, the children of her only brother Fidel Valencia & family, Patricia & Louie Baca & family, Ramon A. (Al) Gonzales (Gloria) and family, Paul A. (Tony) Gonzales & family & daughters of Mildred Maria Valencia, Laura (Ron) & Maria (Eric) & deceased but not forgotten Carl Vigil. There is also a very special friend who has been a member of her family for many years whom Virginia loved, Ms. Darleen Scharff whom she always addresses as "Scharffie" & whom Darleen addressed as "Ma." Virginia also had many friends when she resided at the Senior Housing facility on Alta Vista Street where she resided after the death of her husband, George. After a serious fall & head injury, Virginia resided in Oregon with her daughter until her journey to heaven. Thank you to all in Pecos & Santa Fe who contributed to Virginia’s joy & happiness during her life, God bless each & everyone. A very special thanks to family members, relatives & friends for their help & prayers during this very difficult time. If we have forgotten to mention any family members, relatives or friends, we implore your sincere forgiveness for this is an extremely difficult time for us. Grief above all pain in this world is the worst pain of all. We cry not for those who are now in heaven, but for ourselves that we must go on living without our loved ones. A permanent void in our lives. A very special thanks to nephew Bobby & daughters for securing a place for Virginia to live immediately after her husband’s death. A very special thanks to Patricia & Louis Baca for caring for my Mother after her fall & serious injury. And a special thanks to Rosina Tapia for all the tortillas and biscochitos she made for my beloved Mom & for my beloved Tia Nena. You are all loved and appreciated. A Rosary will be held on Sunday, March 2, 2014 at 7p.m. at Rivera Family Funeral Home Chapel with Juan Valencia officiating. A Rosary will be held on Monday, March 3, 2014 at 7 p.m. at Rivera Family Funeral Home Chapel. A Mass will be celebrated on Tuesday, March 4, 2014 at 10 a.m. at Cathedral Basilica of St. Francis of Assisi with Interment following at 11:15 a.m. at The Santa Fe National Cemetery. Pallbearers: Yolanda Valencia, Ron Vialpando, Eric Finley, Louis Baca, Ron Oberem, Eddie Rimbert. Honorary Pallbearers: Ramon "Al" Gonzales & Paul "Tony" Gonzales. There will be no formal gathering after services. Rivera Family Funerals and Cremations, 417 East Rodeo Rd., Santa Fe, NM 87505, Phone: (505) 9897032, Fax: (505) 820-0435 santafefuneraloption.com

CEC A HANRAHAN In loving memory of a most wonderful and caring person. On February 24, 2014 after a long battle with lupus, Cec left us to join her father and brother in heaven. Cec was a warm, loving, and inspiring person who made a positive impact on all who knew her. A lifelong Santa Fe resident, she is remembered for her work in radio, and many volunteer roles including those with her church and the Santa Fe Animal Shelter. She developed a successful bookkeeping business, enjoyed arts and crafts, and brought joy to the lives of friends and family. Her husband Bill, sons Larry and Jason, 12 grandchildren, large extended family and friends were the lights of her life. A rosary will be held Monday, March 3, 2014 at 9am at Santa Maria de la Paz followed by Mass at 10am. Interment will follow at Rosario Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, Cec requested donations be given to the Lupus Foundation of America 2000 L. Street N.W., Suite 410 Washington, DC 20036 Cec, your love lives in us. Rivera Family Funerals and Cremations 417 East Rodeo Rd. Santa Fe, NM 87505 Phone: (505)989-7032 Fax: (505)820-0435 santafefuneraloption.com HERMIONE D. LYNCH "HERMIE" Passed away peacefully February 24, 2014 after hospitalization for the flu. Hermie was born March 18, 1917 in Evanston, IL to Gus & Gene Petersen, life-long Salvation Army officers & traveled with them to assignments in the western U. S. and Hawaii & as an SA cadet until enlisting in the WAC in 1943. She worked in soup kitchens during the depression & played the cornet and French horn in the SA & WAC bands. In 1947 she married in Inglewood, CA & raised 2 children, later relocating to NM in 1979 after retiring from civil service. In the 1980s she worked in Santa Fe as a live-in housekeeper & for the Salvation Army. She cherished the beauty of NM & felt privileged to live here. Hermie lived her Christian faith & dearly loved her family & friends especially her church family who provided fellowship & support to her in both good & hard times. We will dearly miss her and her beautiful blue eyes, and her spirit will always be with us. She was preceded in death by her parents & sisters, Conda Petersen & Peggy Morton. She is survived by her son, Paul Lynch of Castaic, CA, her daughter, Christina Lynch of Santa Fe, her grandson, Eugene Lynch of Berkeley, CA, her ex-husband, Billy Lynch of Calimesa, CA, and her nieces Patricia Mertz & Penny Willn, of CA and their many children & grandchildren. A Funeral Service will be held Monday March 3, 2014, 11:30 AM at the Rodeo Road Baptist Church, 3405 Vereda Baja, Santa Fe. Interment will follow at Santa Fe National Cemetery at 1:30 PM. The family requests contributions to the Rodeo Road Baptist Church or to The Salvation Army in lieu of flowers. Berardinelli Family Funeral Service. 1399 Luisa Street Santa Fe, NM 87505. (505)984-8600. Please sign our guestbook for the family at: www.berardinellifuneralhome.com

ROBERT "BOB" GREGG 71, blacksmith and magician, died of lung cancer on Thursday, February 27, 2014 at his home in La Mesilla, with his loving wife at his side. He leaves behind his wife, Catherine Aguilar; two daughters, Jennifer Dennis and husband Brian, Angela Ortiz and husband John; granddaughters, Miranda and Beatrice; grandsons, Cole, Jacob, and Adam; his brother, Tosh Gregg and wife Annie; three nieces, and a large extended family and many friends. Bob was preceded in death by his parents, Edward and Ruth Gregg. Bob grew up in Palo Alto, California where he started a lifelong interest in magic and performed magic acts for parties throughout his teenage years. Bob attended San Francisco State University and then he moved to New Mexico in the mid 1960’s to go back to the land. He studied blacksmithing at Turley’s Forge in Santa Fe and spent 40 years creating items of simplicity and beauty. He loved gardening, bird watching and camping. Nothing made him happier than teaching and nurturing children especially his beloved grandchildren. A celebration of his life will be held at the family home on Saturday, March 15, 2014 at 2 p.m. Please call Angela at 505-6607724 or Jennifer at 505-330-4997 for directions and information. The family of Robert Gregg has entrusted their loved one to the DeVargas Funeral Home & Crematory of the Española Valley. 505-747-7477 - www.devargasfuneral.com THOMAS J. HOLMES Holmes, Thomas J. was born December 21, 1926 in Santa Fe, New Mexico and passed away on Wednesday, February 26, 2014 at the age of 87. Thomas Honorably served his country in the United States Navy in WWII and later retired from a enjoyable career with the US Forest Service in 1984. Thomas was preceded in death by his parents Oliver and Andreita Holmes; brothers, Raymond and Oliver and by his sisters, Tessie, Pauline and Delia. He is survived by his loving wife of 55 years, Pauline; daughters, Sandra Gallegos and husband David and Evelyn Casias; son, Thomas Holmes and wife Antoinette; grandchildren, Sarah, Krista, Miranda, Davian, Aiden and Kiara; brothers, Ernest Holmes and wife Mary and Gilbert; sister, Clara Rael; brother-in-law, Lalo Ortega; sisters-in-law, Peggy and Esco; as well as many other family members and friends who loved and will miss him. Services will be held at Our Lady of Guadalupe Catholic Church in Santa Fe, NM. on Tuesday, March 4, 2014 with a Mass of Christian Burial being celebrated at 10:30 am. Burial will follow at the Santa Fe National Cemetery at 12:45 pm, with US Navy Honors. Arrangements by Direct Funeral Services, 2919 4th St. NW. ABQ. 505-343-8008

MINNIE G. GRIEGO 6/29/23 ~ 3/2/13 1ST YEAR ANNIVERSARY

Mom, It’s very sad without you, Never been the same, Now that you entered, Into, Eternal life. Go, Rest, In peace, Enter the, Gates, Of Heaven with the Lord. Mass at St. Anne’s Church at 6 p.m. Sunday, March 2, 2014. Given by Rick & Tammy Griego. Dad & All of us Love & Miss you! ~The Griego Family JUAN E. MARTINEZ 10 YEAR ANNIVERSARY MARCH 2, 2004 MARCH 2, 2014

RONALD JAMES HERRERA 03/28/1969 03/04/2006 8 Year Anniversary

Our beloved Ronald, there is not a day that goes by that you are not missed. You are always in our thoughts, prayers and in our hearts. We know you are at Peace with our Lord and all Angels in Heaven. Some day we will all be together again. Love you forever, Dad, Mom, Dewana, Roxanne, Niko & all your family. DOENIKA LILIENTHAL

You were a beautiful dreamer. When you left a special angel guided you past the moon and into the heavens. Miss you, love you. Mom, Dad, Katy, Jason

Ten years….seems like only yesterday since the passing of our beloved husband and father. Not a day goes by that we don’t think of you. We embrace the wonderful memories you left us with and you continue to be our inspiration and source of faith and blessings. We will always love you! Until we meet again……. Anita & Family, Alcalde, NM

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LOCAL & REGION

Sunday, March 2, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

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GIB SINGLETON, 1935-2014

Artist brought spiritual art into the mainstream di Belle Arti in Florence, Italy. In Florence, he helped restore artworks damaged by the Arno floods and was later Gilbert Jerome “Gib” Singleton, recruited by the Vatican Workshop, one of America’s foremost sculptors where he helped to restore priceless whose devotional crucifix work was paintings and sculptures, including held close by Pope John Paul II, died Michelangelo’s Pieta after it was vanat his Santa Fe home on Friday, Feb. 28, dalized in 1972. according to an email from a family After his time in Europe, Singleton friend. headed the sculpture department at Singleton’s work is in the collecFairfield University, then moved to tions of the Vatican, Yad Vashem, the Santa Fe. In 2004, he was committed to Museum of Biblical Art, the Museum hospice with chronic obstructive pulof Modern Art in New York, the Pro monary disease and told he had only Rodeo Hall of Fame and the National six days to live. Cowboy and Western Heritage He refused to accept that prognosis Museum. The first monumental verand, though confined to a wheelchair, sions of his Fourteen Stations of the worked nearly another decade. During Cross were installed in 2010 at the that time he created many of his most Cathedral Basilica of St. Francis of noted works, including The Dove, Saint Assisi in Santa Fe. Francis, Lincoln, The Death of Christ, Singleton was born in Kennett, Mo., the Fourteen Stations of the Cross, Aces in 1935, to a family of sharecroppers. and Eights and his own Requiem. As a child of 3, he began to draw with The Gib Singleton Museum of Fine sticks in the dirt and sculpt figures Art was founded in Santa Fe in 2008 from mud and straw. He won his first at 112 W. San Francisco St. in Plaza blue ribbon for art at the state fair Mercado by Paul Zueger and other at age 9 and was soon selling pencil supporters to showcase his work. The portraits to friends and neighbors. He museum website had been updated became fascinated with bronze as a Saturday with news of his death and medium and built his first foundry included a favorite saying, “I love you from scrap when he was 16, said John man and I’ll catch ya on the other side” Goekler, a Santa Fe neighborhood — Gib Singleton, 1935-2014. leader, educator and director of the Gib Singleton’s religious pieces became Singleton Museum, in an email. know around the world with the death Singleton served in the U.S. Army as of Pope John Paul II in 2005, as images a tank commander, earned a degree in of the pontiff splashed across newsart education from Southern Illinois papers, magazines and websites. In University Edwardsville, then won a thousands of those images, the pope is pictured carrying a pastoral staff with a full scholarship to the Art Institute bronze crucifix made by Singleton. of Chicago. He earned a Fulbright And while the crucifix has become Scholarship to study at the Accademia By Bruce Krasnow The New Mexican

A portrait of Gib Singleton by Ron Rundo. Singleton died Friday at his home in Santa Fe. COURTESY PHOTO

one of the most-seen pieces of sculpture in the world during the mourning for the pontiff, Singleton opted to keep a low profile, and declined to be interviewed by The New Mexican. “He’s had several opportunities from all over the country to give interviews for different articles, but he has chosen not to talk to anyone — primarily because he does not feel it’s appropriate at this time with the pope lying in repose,” said Fenton Moore, owner director of Galerie Züger in Santa Fe, where much of Singleton’s work had been on display.

Singleton’s work includes both religious and secular subjects. His works are included in the permanent collections of the Museum of Modern Art in New York City, the Cowboy Hall of Fame in Oklahoma City and the Vatican Museum. Another of his crosses rests with the Shroud of Turin, which some believe was the burial shroud of Jesus Christ. Among his nonreligious subjects, Singleton has sculpted Old West images of cowboys and Indians, the Pony Express and one inspired by the film Easy Rider.

“He does it all: musicians, cowboys, religious pieces,” Moore said in the 2005 interview. Near the end of his life, Singleton said there were two things he hoped people would remember him for, Goekler wrote in an email to The New Mexican. First was bringing the term “emotional realism” into the art world. He believed the feelings a piece of art evokes are just as real as the piece itself or the museum in which it hangs, and that the ability to evoke powerful feelings is the mark of great art. “What matters about art isn’t how it looks,” Singelton said, according to Goekler. “It’s how it makes us feel. That it makes us feel. That it gets our attention and draws us in and opens us up. And in a world where so much of the stuff going on around us just hurts and makes us numb, that’s a damn good thing.” Second was helping to bring spiritual art into the mainstream in America. “People need security in the metaphysical world even more than in the physical world,” Singleton said. “There are a lot of things that make no ‘objective’ sense if we try to analyze them. Yet they do make sense — a great deal of sense — if we approach them with our hearts instead of our heads. That’s how I try to work.” A July 2000, obituary in The New Mexican stated that Singleton had a daughter who died at age 25, and at that time the artist was married. No information about his family, or funeral arrangements was available Saturday as Goekler could not be reached for additional details.

N.M. deal clears way for oil, gas drilling The Association Press

SPRING-LOADED ACTION Isaac Soifer, 13, left, and Joaquin Trujillo, 13, spend part of Saturday morning playing at Valentine Park at Camino Rojo and Paseo del Sol. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

New law protects service members’ parental rights ALBUQUERQUE — New Mexico parents who also serve in the armed forces won’t have to worry about child custody disputes while away on deployment. Gov. Susana Martinez signed into law Saturday legislation that will ensure childcustody arrangements cannot be modified in any way if one parent is currently deployed.

Martinez signed Senate Bill 130, the Service Member Child Custody Act, during a ceremony. Martinez says the new law means service members can focus on fighting the enemy abroad instead of thinking about custody battles back home.

Man accused in Taos earlobe assault A Taos man was left with his earlobe

“hanging by a piece of bloody skin” after an altercation at his home on Feb. 25, The Taos News reported Saturday. Jubenale Urbina was charged with aggravated battery, a third-degree felony, after allegedly attempting to bite off the ear of his girlfriend’s brother. The purported victim told a Taos County Sheriff’s deputy he invited his sister and her boyfriend to the Maestas Road residence that evening. The Associated Press

ALBUQUERQUE — New Mexico has brokered an agreement between the federal government and a staterun college that has the potential to open hundreds of thousands of acres in the San Juan Basin to oil and gas drilling and result in royalties for thousands of Navajo landowners. Gov. Susana Martinez announced the partnership between the state, San Juan College and the Bureau of Indian Affairs’ Federal Indian Minerals Office during a visit to Farmington on Thursday. Under the agreement, the college will provide technical assistance in processing nearly 300 leases negotiated between Navajo landowners and developers that have been stuck at the Federal Indian Minerals Office. Officials estimate the first of these leases could be approved in a matter of weeks. Martinez’s administration is hopeful the agreement, the first of its kind in the nation, could help other western states where federal budget cuts and staffing challenges have resulted in a bottleneck when it comes to approving lease agreements between individual American Indian landowners and developers. Some landowners have waited months, while others

say it has taken them years to wade through the process, costing them hundreds of thousands of dollars in lost royalties. “This is a major breakthrough that will create jobs and improve the lives and well-being of the landowners,” Martinez said. Allotments in the Four Corners region have increased in value over the last two years thanks to advancements in technology that are encouraging oil and gas developers to tap the area’s shale deposits. New Mexico officials say more drilling in the region is likely to lead to more jobs, consumer spending and tax revenues that would bolster the state’s coffers. Dan Fine with the state Energy, Minerals and Natural Resources Department said New Mexico is not the only state where the government has been struggling to process lease agreements for allottees. He pointed to Oklahoma and North Dakota, which is in the midst of an oil boom. Allotments are not held by tribal governments but have been given to individual tribal members by the federal government. Today, most allottees are second- or third-generation owners who inherited the land from their parents or grandparents.

Hotels: Nonprofit says ‘economic impact to Las Vegas could be huge’ Continued from Page C-1 hire about 80 employees between the two properties. He would keep the Plaza open as he restores it, he said, but La Castañeda would probably take at least two years of restoration and construction work before it would open. Cindy Collins, executive director of Mainstreet de Las Vegas — a nonprofit focusing on economic development with an emphasis on historic preservation — said via email that if Affeldt succeeds, “the economic impact to Las Vegas could be huge.” The two hotels could serve as “destination points for visitors to discover the incredible historic resources of Las Vegas,” she said. More than 900 buildings in the city are listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Business owner Michael Siewert, who runs ThreadBear, a fabric shop on the Plaza in Las Vegas, said the city is rich in architectural, cultural and historic resources but lacks a focal

point to draw tourists. He calls La Castañeda “the Queen of Las Vegas.” A 2006 University of New Mexico Bureau of Business and Economic Research report notes that Las Vegas’ Wal-Mart is a major generator of gross receipts tax revenue in the city and that hotels and motels “bring less than one-half million dollars to Las Vegas on a net basis, a surprisingly small contribution given the town’s location along I-25.” Though Amtrak’s Southwest Chief still stops in Las Vegas twice a day, Affeldt said his plan does not depend on an influx of train travelers, particularly since the fate of the Southwest Chief route through Northern New Mexico remains uncertain. Affeldt said that although the Chief stops right outside his La Posada Hotel in Winslow, about 95 percent of that hotel’s visitors come by car. Las Vegas was founded in the 1830s, but it really came to life with the arrival of the railroad around 1880.

The Santa Fe Railway built La Castañeda in the late 1890s and contracted with Fred Harvey — of Harvey Girls fame — to operate it, providing hospitality to both railroad employees and tourists. According to Stephen Fried, author of Appetite For America: Fred Harvey and the Business of Civilizing the Wild West One Meal at a Time, La Castañeda originally served as one of three anchor hotels — along with El Alvarado in Albuquerque (which opened in 1902) and El Tovar on the rim of the Grand Canyon (1905) designed by the railroad to attract and promote tourism in the Southwest during the heyday of train travel. The El Tovar is still in operation but the railroad demolished the Alvarado in 1970. “The railroad was staking the claim that Northern New Mexico and Northern Arizona were beautiful places to see, and the Castañeda was the beginning of that,” Fried said by phone Wednesday.

The railroad named the Las Vegas hotel after Pedro De Castañeda, who chronicled Francisco Vásquez de Coronado’s expedition through the territory in the 1540s. All of the Harvey Houses, which mostly remained in the railway’s hands, thrived into the 1930s and struggled through the Depression, Fried said. During World War II, most of those hotels recovered, thanks to government contracts that paid them to serve military personnel. But by the late 1940s and early 1950s, the vast majority of the hotels were shutting down as both plane and car travel increased in popularity. La Castañeda closed in 1948 and remained vacant for 12 years before the railway sold it in 1960 to John Lawson of Las Vegas. Don and Marie Elhd then bought it in 1973 for a reported $85,000, with a long-term plan to restore it. Their dreams didn’t pan out, and the hotel slowly fell into disuse and disrepair. The bar remains open

on weekdays, with Marie Elhd serving the drinks, but the rest of the site is boarded up. Though the hotel has a reputation for being haunted, that doesn’t frighten Affeldt. “Every old building is reportedly haunted. That’s part of the charm.” He said he purchased about 950 pieces of historic furniture from La Fonda hotel in Santa Fe — which was once a Harvey House — last year. So when he opens La Castañeda, he said, “I can furnish it.” Fried, who has followed Affeldt’s purchase and restoration of La Posada in Winslow, said the developer’s dreams are tied to those of the citizens of Las Vegas. “The La Posada was brought back to life in the middle of nowhere,” he said. “Las Vegas would be easier to do that to because there’s a ‘there’ there. Las Vegas is a cool little town. It has a life. And La Castañeda could be the center of that life.”


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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, March 2, 2014

California cities fear water-logged slopes as three days earlier to stay away until Sunday morning. “The good news is that it looks like the storm will pass … but we still need to evaluate the safety of the area” before peoBy John Antczak ple can return home, Assistant The Associated Press Chief Steve Martin of the Los LOS ANGELES — Saturated Angeles County Fire Department told a webcast news conmountainsides loomed over ference. foothill communities on SatThe National Weather Serurday as a storm centered off vice said the storm is forecast California rotated bands of rain to move east over the Rockies into a state that sorely needs and into the Plains and Missisthe moisture but not at such sippi Valley through Sunday, dangerously high rates. Evacuation orders remained bringing a hodgepodge of in effect for hundreds of homes precipitation. Colorado’s ski in Los Angeles County foothill resorts could see up to 6 inches communities, where fires have of fresh snow. A mixture of sleet and snow in Kansas, Misburned away vegetation that souri and Illinois will eventuholds soil in place, and bursts of rain caused the mountains to ally change over to all snow — with up to 8 inches forecast for belch occasional debris flows. Kansas City and the St. Louis The storm marked a sharp area — while northern Arkandeparture from many months sas will see freezing rain. The of drought that has grown to crisis proportions for the state’s system also has its sights set on vast farming industry. However, the Appalachians and the East Coast into Monday. such storms would have to The storm’s eastward move become common to make serious inroads against the drought, on Saturday finally broke a 70-day streak without precipiweather forecasters have said. Officials warned of scattered tation in the Phoenix area. An 85-day spell of no measureshowers through Saturday able rainfall in Las Vegas, Nev., night before tapering off past midnight. While the danger was ended Friday. Rain and snow subsiding, they urged residents also finally came to droughtwho left their homes as much stricken New Mexico. In Den-

Evacuation orders remain in effect for hundreds of families

ver, a highway pileup involving more than 100 vehicles killed one person and injured 30 others as heavy snow fell Saturday, authorities said. In California, about 1,200 houses in the adjacent cities of Azusa and Glendora as well as nearby Monrovia have been under evacuation orders because of the possibility of destructive flows from the San Gabriel Mountains, a rugged range largely covered by the Angeles National Forest. A dozen homes in Azusa were in particular danger. Television news footage shows mud burying one backyard, swallowing a metal fence and reaching up to the rim of a basketball hoop. “We’ve got to find a way to get the 100 tons of mud out of my backyard,” Ed Heinlein told the Los Angeles Times about the damage to his Azusa property. “We’re probably looking at tens of thousands of dollars in damage.” Forecasters said the upperlevel low at the storm’s center would come ashore and move east through the day, dragging rain with it but leaving only showers in California on Sunday — a lucky break for the evening’s Oscar red carpet festivities in Hollywood.

Relief: Runoff Thefts: Some less than average owners using their own tactics Continued from Page C-1

which are now far below normal. The National Resource Conservation Service said in February that the snowmelt runoff from the mountains is expected to be “less than average” to “significantly less than average” because the region has not had the needed snow and is still suffering from a persistent drought. Runoff forecasts range from about 70 percent of average near the Colorado border to around 30 percent on the Rio Grande entering the Elephant Butte Reservoir and the Jemez and Mimbres rivers, the agency said. “Snowpacks are abysmal at this point,” Frazier said. “Even this won’t get them back to normal levels for this time of year. But it’s a start. We wish we could keep this going and have more storms like this.”

Continued from Page C-1 on the grounds to the manager’s office, and he didn’t allow tenants to pay with money orders, save for special scenarios. The landowner said that he also installed surveillance cameras and drop boxes with special security latches. “The best answer is preventive,” Corda said. He said he doesn’t know if the security protocols were useful, or if the thieves just moved on, but he has yet to see more stolen checks or money orders. Corda said his security footage did reveal a few people nosing around the drop boxes, but no one tried to break into them while on film.

Regent: Foster could resurface as nominee if Martinez re-elected Continued from Page C-1 Martinez had intended for Foster to replace Nancy Long as a regent, but Long need not vacate her spot to make way for him. An attorney from Santa Fe, Long did not respond to requests for an interview about whether she plans to remain a regent until the Senate confirms Foster or someone else as her successor. Enrique Knell, the governor’s press secretary, said no immediate changes would be made on the Highlands board of regents. “The Senate Rules Committee was unable to schedule Carl Foster for a hearing during the past session. The composition [of the board of regents] remains the same unless a member steps down,” Knell said. He said Foster’s nomination had not been withdrawn, nor had the governor asked any sitting regent to step down. Foster, 69, could resurface as a regent nominee next year if Martinez is re-elected in November. Then the Senate Rules Committee could call him for a hearing and, possibly, send his nomination to the full Senate for a confirmation vote. Foster says he wants to serve on the Highlands governing board as Martinez proposed. “The governor has appointed me as a regent. To my knowledge, this appointment stands,” he said in an email. Foster declined to discuss his nomination or his lawsuit against Highlands, though he described the outcome as a settlement, not a dismissal of his case. The court order by U.S. District Judge James A. Parker said that all of Foster’s claims “are hereby dismissed with prejudice, and that each of the parties shall bear their own attorney fees and costs.” Foster holds a doctorate in educational administration from the University of Arizona. He was an adjunct professor of special education at Highlands’

satellite campus in Rio Rancho from 2007 until 2012, when the school stopped scheduling him to teach classes and monitor students working in the field of special education. He sued in 2013, claiming university administrators had committed breach of contract by terminating his employment. A graduate student had filed a complaint against Foster in 2011, alleging he was unfair. Foster said in his lawsuit that he was not made aware of the complaint by the university and could not defend himself against it. In court papers, he said he only learned of the allegation against him when the student dropped his class. After the student’s complaint, Foster said, the university cut his teaching load from three classes to one. By fall 2012, all his classes had been eliminated and he no longer was given supervisory responsibility for student teachers. Foster said Highlands “stonewalled” him when he sought details about the student’s complaint with open-records requests. In addition to his claim of breach of contact, he said he was denied due process. Rob Doughty, the university’s lawyer, said in court filings that Foster had no employment contract and that he could be terminated at the will of the campus administration. Perhaps more important, Highlands employees and administrators all said the substance of Foster’s charges was untrue. Four of the five sitting regents

declined to be interviewed for this story or did not respond to requests for comment. But Regent Frank Marchi of Albuquerque said in an interview that the Highlands governing board had had no conversations about whether Long should remain in office. “But I hope she does. All of us have the interest of the university at heart,” Marchi said of the sitting regents. A 1967 graduate of Highlands, Marchi said he was happy with the direction of the school in recent times. “Enrollment is growing. We’re a little short of 4,000 students now, and we have the lowest tuition in the state,” he said. Foster had twice before received appointments from Martinez. She named him to the board of the National Hispanic Cultural Center and the Public School Capital Outlay Oversight Task Force. He also has worked or volunteered as an analyst for Republican legislators. Lopez, the senator and Democratic gubernatorial candidate, said that Martinez’s attempt to make Foster a Highlands regent would create divisions where unity should exist. Lopez’s committee had scheduled a hearing for Foster for the third week of the legislative session, then removed it from its calendar after learning of his lawsuit. Contact Milan Simonich at 986-3080 or msimonich@ sfnewmexican.com. Follow his Ringside Seat blog at santafenewmexican.com.

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District 6, Ward B Meeting: March 9, 2014 Jemez Mountains Electric Cooperative, Inc. (JMEC) will be hosting a meeting for District 6, Ward B Members on Sunday, March 9, 2014, 3:00 pm at the Cities of Gold Hotel large ballroom. The purpose of the meeting is to update the San Ildefonso and El Rancho residents on the impact of the latest version of the San Ildefonso Easement Agreement. Please mark your calendars and join us.


Sunday, March 2, 2014

NEIGHBORS

Faces & Places: Locals ccelebrate milestones and a achievements. Page C-6

YOUR NEIGHBORS: ERWIN SAGCHE

Music in his blood

Guatemalan native embraces life in Santa Fe, finds solace in his guitar For The New Mexican

E

rwin Sagche has earned the right to moan the blues, but he doesn’t. Instead, he sings the joys of being alive while embodying his chapter of the American dream. Sagche, a Guatemalan immigrant, is a musician, a restaurant manager, a student at Santa Fe Community College and a volunteer firefighter with Santa Fe County. He’s also a father of two girls, 7-year-old Sofia and 2-yearold Lesli, with his wife, Amelia. “My family is the pride of my life,” said Sagche, who feels fortunate to live in Santa Fe, where he and his family can prosper. “I’m also proud to have friends to play music with, and the opportunity to get a good education.” But his life hasn’t always been easy. At the age of 11, Sagche lost his mother, who was killed in a bus crash in Guatemala. “My mother was on her way from San Antonio, my hometown, to Guatemala City, where she sold vegetables at the market,” he said. Fate struck again three years later. Sagche’s father, a guitar player, was returning home from Guatemala City on a bus after playing a gig at a radio station. “His bus went off the narrow road, and he was killed,” Sagche said. “It was the same mountain road where my mother was killed.” With both parents dead, Sagche moved in with an older sister in San Antonio. He started his first job, lining wooden caskets with velvet for an uncle. He also discovered his passion for

playing the guitar. Music was in Sagche’s blood. His father had played guitar, but he never had the opportunity to teach his son. “I pretty much taught myself,” Sagche said. The guitar became an extension of his being. He started to jam with friends. When he was 15, he secured his first gig. “I played guitar and sang in the San Antonio de Padua Church,” he said. “The church, which sat in the shadow of the Volcano de Fuego, was a special place for me.” Life was hard in Guatemala, where the average worker earns just $10 to $15 a day. So when Sagche had a chance to move to Santa Fe to live with a sister here, he jumped at the opportunity, he said. He was 18. “Like most immigrants from Guatemala, my first job was as a dishwasher,” he said, recalling his first job at Bishop’s Lodge in 1995. “Almost all of us Guatemalans start off in the restaurant business as dishwashers. It’s a good way to learn the business.” Sagche climbed the ladder of the business and now is a waiter and manager at Tomasita’s — a 45-hour-a-week job — and on Sundays, he is the assistant manager at Pojoaque’s Sopaipilla Factory. Despite his six-day work schedule, Sagche still finds time to refresh his spirit with music. After work, he rehearses with a new band, Rufugio Clandestino, a quartet that plays rock ’n’ roll, reggae and cumbias. Sagche’s love for jazz also will undoubtedly find its way into the band’s repertoire. He also helps others learn to play the guitar. He said he gave lessons to his niece, Pilar Her-

Sagche, who moved to Santa Fe from Guatemala in 1995, when he was 18, says, ‘My family is the pride of my life.’ He and his wife, Amelia, have two daughters — Sofia, 7, top, and Lesli, 2, above.

nandez, and she now plays in a band. “I started giving guitar lessons about three years ago,” he said. Sagche also has squeezed in time to attend the community college, where he is studying to be an emergency medical technician. “I would like to be a paramedic because I enjoy helping people,” he said. “But I’m not unhappy in the restaurant business. I’m pretty happy no matter what I’m doing. I just like having choices.” How does he manage just a

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Got a birthday party coming? Have a game plan for gifts

A

uitar. COURTESY PHOTOS Erwin Sagche teaches his nephew, Juan Sagche, how to play the guitar.

By John Knoll

THE NEW MEXICAN

hectic schedule? “I get up around 5 a.m.,” he said. “I like to work with weights in the morning, because there’s no time during the day.” He summed up his highenergy lifestyle with a little philosophical discourse: “If you think negative thoughts, negative things will happen to you, so I try to think positive thoughts,” he said. “Every morning I give thanks to God for the beautiful day and my beautiful family. I’m a lucky man.”

If you think negative thoughts, negative things will happen to you, so I try “ to think positive thoughts. ... I’m a lucky man.”

s new parents, we’ve reached the one-year mark! It’s been 365 days of adventures in onesies, crawling and teething — plus many memories for the photo album. The latest entry in the baby book is the first birthday celebration. As first-timers, we were unsure how to celebrate this rite of passage. With just days to go until the big O-N-E, we finally decided we should organize a small gathering with cake, balloons and bubbles — not the kind to blow but to drink — since grown-ups made up the entire guest list, save for one delightful 8-month-old who made it feel like a legitimate children’s Bizia Greene birthday party. Etiquette Rules! It was a simple affair spent watching our son and his “girlfriend” interact with one another — entertainment in its own right. The biggest dilemma of the day was about the gifts: to open or not to open, that was the question. Birthday parties are an involved endeavor — choosing paper or email invitations, who to include and goody bags. And then the decision about opening the gifts. Readers have written in about this quandary, and those I’ve polled are evenly divided. Some parents say opening birthday presents at a party is time-consuming, taking away from the momentum. Children can get jealous, and some people, including parents, might feel embarrassed for not giving enough. Several parents advise against it because the children are on sensory overload and too revved up to fully appreciate the experience. And then there is the inevitable chaos of gifts and gift tags flying in opposite directions, with instructions and parts getting lost in the jumble of paper and trash. It happened at our party when a check from a beloved auntie got tossed in the trash. Poor Dad had to sift through bags of garbage to look for it — which he did successfully, thank goodness! The argument for opening gifts made by many parents I polled is that it is simply rude not to. The enjoyment boys and girls experience watching their gift be opened, especially when they carefully select and wrap it, teaches the joy of giving. These parents also feel the birthday child learns how to express gratitude publicly. Our intimate gathering of four friends and family was the appropriate setting for opening gifts. Our child was young enough that we needed to assist him, and it was a reasonable-size group who could enjoy the experience while still conversing with one another. This scenario is best suited for 10 or fewer guests. For larger parties, either choose to delay the gifts until after or stay organized by putting a plan in place like the following: u Assign someone to keep a record of gifts received and from whom during the party. u Assign someone to keep the gifts organized, with instructions and parts contained. u Have your child read aloud who the gift is from. u This two-chair plan was suggested by a reader: Invite the gift giver to sit in a chair next to the birthday boy/girl as the gift is opened to make it an even more personal experience. For children not opening gifts, make an announcement and thank guests for what he or she has to look forward to later. But be prepared for the little boy or girl who really wants their gift opened, and let them share that experience together in private. In advance, engage your child in age-appropriate decisions about the gifts. If your child is the guest, prep with why the host might not open gifts at the party. At 6 years old, or when your child can grasp the lesson, you might even discuss a “no gift” policy or donations, like one boy who asked for dog food products so they could be donated to the local animal shelter. No matter when a child receives a gift, a thank-you note is a must from an early age. Even if you write on their behalf, a talking child can express their feelings about it. This early introduction gets them familiar with one of the most fundamental lessons of etiquette. For givers and receivers alike, the ability to convey gratitude is an invaluable gift to one’s character and foundation. Bizia Greene is an etiquette consultant and founder of the Etiquette School of Santa Fe. Send your comments and conundrums to 988-2070 or etiquette@ etiquettesantafe.

SEND US YOUR ANNOUNCEMENTS Celebrations: The New Mexican welcomes your announcements of births, weddings, engagements, milestone anniversaries and 100th birthdays. Faces and places: We also welcome news of graduations, awards and other achievements. Send us your announcement, along with a photo, to service@sfnewmexican.com.

Erwin Sagche

El mitote In celebration of Santa Fe’s classiest singlescreen movie theater getting a full-service bar, the Jean Cocteau Cinema is throwing a party that includes drink specials, door prizes and free movies. That’s right, free. Next weekend, the theater will be showing

a slew of classic films at no cost to you. These include Back to the Future, The Brain That Wouldn’t Die and Charade. The celebration begins Tuesday and runs until Thursday: http:// sfnm.co/MC3rdh.

to be awakened again to learn that they are responsible for preventing the end of the world: http://sfnm. co/1khMBze. uuu Jennifer Aniston

uuu

The CW has ordered a pilot for a sci-fi drama, and the show, The Messengers, will begin filming in New Mexico this month. The drama is about a group of strangers who die after a mysterious object falls to Earth — only

Section editor: Cynthia Miller, 986-3095, cmiller@sfnewmexican.com

The made-in-New Mexico movie We’re The Millers is getting a sequel. Not much is known about the film yet, but we assume stars Jennifer Aniston and Jason Sudeikis will be reprising their roles. Director Rawson Marshall Thurber will sit in the director’s chair again, and this time

Adam Sztykiel will write the script. Maybe a second visit to our state will convince Aniston to actually get a house here. Find out more at http://sfnm. co/1fXgnSL.

Send your celebrity sightings to elmitote@sfnewmexican.com.

ON OUR WEBSITE

Jason Sudeikis

u Follow the El Mitote blog

at www.santafenewmexican. com/news/blogs/neighbors.

BREAKING NEWS AT WWW.SANTAFENEWMEXICAN.COM


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CELEBRATIONS

THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, March 2, 2014

in art. She holds a bachelor’s degree in secondary English education and a master’s degree in English literature from Buffalo State University, and she completed two years of univerAmy Biehl Community sity study in astrophysics. School has been chosen as the Russell Owens plans to New Mexico national nominee obtain an Associate of Science, to the U.S. Department of which he can then transfer to Education’s Green Ribbon a four-year program to study school awards program. medicine. National honorees will be Laureen Pepersack is workannounced April 22. ing toward teaching certificaThe school was chosen for tion and plans to teach Native demonstrating high levels of American children in a middle achievement within the three school. pillars of the Green Ribbon Angela Udemezue plans to Schools competition: reduced obtain an Associate of Science environmental impact and costs, improved health and well- in nursing with a goal of becomness, and effective environmen- ing a registered nurse. tal education. uuu Amy Biehl Community School received LEED certification in the spring of 2013 and also is an EPA Energy Star certified facility. It holds the Santa Fe school district’s largest solar photo voltaic array of 74 kilowatts and offers a public, real-time energy and water monitoring site at http:// buildingdashboard.net/sfps/ amybiehl. The school is at 310 Aveneda del Sur.

Faces & places

uuu

Several Santa Fe Community College students have received $1,000 Returning Student/ Regional College scholarships from the Los Alamos National Laboratory Employees’ Scholarship Fund. The awards went to 14 students in Northern New Mexico. Funding comes from donations by LANL employees and a matching amount from Los Alamos National Security LLC, and the scholarships are administered by the LANL Foundation. These students are the SFCC recipients of the fall 2013 Regional College/Returning Student awards: Catrina Garcia is working on an Associate of Science in nursing. She plans to continue her education by pursuing a bachelor’s degree in nursing and becoming a registered nurse. Leigh Ann Grow is a special education aide in the Los Alamos schools and is working toward a teaching certificate. She has a bachelor’s degree in chemistry from the University of Idaho. Kathleen Kosman is looking toward a new career in the arts by pursuing an associate degree

ing in the Miss Jr. Teen Division.

of Santa Fe High School, will be the assistant curator of the Getting Up Pa ’l Pueblo Exhibition that opened Friday at the National Hispanic Cultural Center in Albuquerque and will run through Nov. 8. He is a Mexican American street artist and activist, a Spanish teacher and a curatorial intern working toward his master’s degree in Latin American studies. He is the recipient of a New Mexico Higher Education Department scholarship and a Tinker Foundation award for his work on ASARO.

uuu

uuu

Zac Van Note, a longtime instructor at The University of New Mexico and a Northrop Grumman Corp. employee who also has taught at Santa Fe Community College, was Zac Van Note recognized as a Modern-Day Technology Leader at the BEYA STEM Global Competitiveness Conference held Feb. 6 to Feb. 8 in Washington, D.C. The Black Engineer of the Year Awards were established 29 years ago to encourage diversity and recognize excellence. BEYA has grown into a large State Rep. Debbie Rodella, annual conference, celebrating left, with Natalia Maez of the fields of science, technology, Pojoaque, whose design was chosen for a Boys & Girls Club engineering and math. In addition to teaching, workcoaster distributed to legislaing, winning awards and raising tors during the recent sesa family, Van Note has been sion. COURTESY PHOTO coaching teams in the FIRST LEGO League robotics compeNatalia Maez, a member tition for the last seven years. of the Pojoaque Pueblo Boys Van Note is a graduate of New & Girls Club, had her drawing Mexico State University. selected by the New Mexico uuu Boys & Girls Club Alliance to be featured on coasters that were Camille Elizabeth CdeBaca handed out to New Mexico of Pecos was recently selected legislators during the 2014 legto participate in the 2014 Miss islative session on Boys & Girls Jr. Teen AlbuClubs Day at the Roundhouse. querque pagNatalia had a chance to meet eant March with her representative from 9. Camille House District 41, Debbie A. submitted an Rodella, who congratulated her application on her winning entry. Natalia and took part is a fifth-grader at Pojoaque in an interview Intermediate School and is the session that daughter of Cipie and Caroline was conducted Maez from El Rito. by this year’s Albuquerque uuu pageant coordi- Camille Mike Graham De La Rosa, nator. Camille Elizabeth the son of Kevin S. Graham of will be compet- CdeBaca Santa Fe and a 2005 graduate

Weddings & engagements

Taos County received national recognition from the Federal Emergency Management Agency for protecting public safety and natural resources. The county was contacted Feb. 18 by representatives of FEMA and told it was selected as one of a handful of federal, state, county and municipal governments nationwide to be recognized for its work over the past decade in hazard planning, mitigation and the subsequent proactive implementation of measures to protect public health, safety and natural resources.

uuu The Santa Fe High School Class of 1964 has begun to plan its 50th-anniversary reunion to take place this fall. No firm date has been chosen yet, but several have been suggested, and a poll will be taken soon. Classmates interested are asked to send an email to SFHS1964@gmail.com. An invitation is extended to those who have graduated from 1962-66 to join in the celebration.

Kenneth Hileman, left, the 2013 Inspector of the Year, receives an award from Bill Sauble, chairman of the New Mexico Livestock Board and sponsor of the award. COURTESY PHOTO

In recognition of the importance of this system, each year the association honors an inspector of the year. Kenneth Hileman of Weed, Hileman started his career N.M., was named 2013 Inspector with the New Mexico Livestock of the Year by the New Mexico Board in June 1987. He successCattle Growers Association fully completed the police acadat the recent Joint Stockmen’s emy in 1989 and worked in Clovis Convention held in Albuquerfor 14 years before transferring que. He was honored for his to Weed in 2001. He grew up on dedication to the job and his the family homestead in Clovis, service to the cattle industry. where they ran Charolais cattle. New Mexico’s brand and He and his wife, Martye, livestock protection system, have three children: Sheridan, enforced by the New Mexico Kendra and Lindsey, and three Livestock Board, is one of the strongest in the nation, according grandsons: Trenton, Luke and to a news release on the award. Stetson.

Top livestock inspector for 2013

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“Promoting Interconnected Transportation Options”

Lopez/Bertoldo Stephanie Lopez of Rio Rancho and Richard Bertoldo of Las Cruces announce their engagement. Stephanie is the daughter of David and Brenda Lopez of Rio Rancho. She is a 2007 graduate of Rio Rancho High School and earned a degree in elementary education from New Mexico Highlands University. She teaches fifth grade. Richard is the son of Beatriz Lujan Ortega and Robert Bertoldo of Las Cruces. He is a 2005 graduate of Las Cruces High School and a graduate of Carrington College. He is a dental technician. An Aug. 2, 2014, wedding is planned at St. Thomas Aquinas Church in Rio Rancho.

INVITATION TO TAKE A TRANSPORTATION SURVEY The Santa Fe Metropolitan Planning Organization is soliciting public input on transportation related issues. Your input will help inform the next update to the Metropolitan Transportation Plan which guides investments in the transportation system over the next 20 years. • English https://www.surveymonkey.com/s/GPK2G6B • Spanish https://www.surveymonkey.com/s/D3YQSJL Survey Timeframe 02/21/14 – 03/31/14 For more information please go to:

www.santafempo.org/mtp

Stephanie Lopez and Richard Bertoldo plan to marry on Aug. 2. COURTESY PHOTO

or email: ejaune@santafenm.gov, or call: 505-955-6664

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Sunday, March 2, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

The weather

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

7-day forecast for Santa Fe Today

Tonight

Monday

Tuesday

Wednesday

Thursday

Friday

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LASTING IMAGES LOOKIN’ UP Recently, while hiking through the tropical forest toward Mayan ruins in Belize, Joe Enenbach and his party came upon this iguana in the thick underbrush near the trail.

Saturday

COURTESY JOE ENENBACH

A little morning snow Mostly clear

53

Partly sunny

29

Partly sunny

54/33

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

Mostly sunny

Sunny to partly cloudy

Partly sunny and breezy

Times of clouds and sun

57/31

59/31

63/33

63/29

63/25

Humidity (Noon)

Humidity (Noon)

Humidity (Noon)

Humidity (Noon)

Humidity (Noon)

41%

56%

32%

31%

23%

19%

21%

20%

wind: WNW 8-16 mph

wind: NNE 4-8 mph

wind: W 6-12 mph

wind: WNW 6-12 mph

wind: NW 7-14 mph

wind: W 8-16 mph

wind: NW 10-20 mph

wind: NNW 4-8 mph

Almanac

New Mexico weather

Santa Fe Airport through 6 p.m. Saturday Santa Fe Airport Temperatures High/low ......................................... 57°/31° Normal high/low ............................ 53°/25° Record high ............................... 67° in 2008 Record low ................................. -2° in 1922 Santa Fe Airport Precipitation 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.33” Month/year to date .................. 0.33”/0.44” Normal month/year to date ..... 0.02”/1.15” Santa Fe Farmers Market 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.35” Month/year to date .................. 0.35”/0.44”

Air quality index

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

285

64

Farmington 53/31

Española 58/35 Los Alamos 48/24 40

Santa Fe 53/29 Pecos 50/26

25

Albuquerque 59/36

Area rainfall

64 87

Taos 49/22

84

666

Gallup 51/27

Raton 46/18

64

25

Clayton 30/15

56 412

Pollen index

Las Vegas 50/24

54

40

40

60

The following water statistics of February 27 are the most recent supplied by the City Water Division (in millions of gallons). Total water produced from: Canyon Water Treatment Plant: 1.402 Buckman Water Treatment Plant: 5.130 City Wells: 0.000 Buckman Wells: 0.000 Total water produced by water system: 6.532 Amount delivered to Las Campanas: Golf course: 0.000, domestic: 0.055 Santa Fe Canyon reservoir storage: 63.0 percent of capacity; daily inflow 0.97 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 http://www.santafenm.gov/waterconservation

Source:

60

25

Today’s UV index

54 285 380

180

Roswell 72/35

Ruidoso 54/35

25

70

70

380

380

70

Truth or Consequences 63/40

Hobbs 65/27

285

Alamogordo 65/39

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

70

180 10

Water statistics

Clovis 53/22

54

60

As of 2/28/2014 Juniper...................................... 85 Moderate Chinese Elm.............................. 23 Moderate Other ................................................... 1 Low ...................................................................... Total.........................................................109

25

285

Albuquerque 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.01” Month/year to date .................. 0.01”/0.19” Las Vegas 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ Trace Month/year to date .................. Trace/0.09” Los Alamos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.22” Month/year to date .................. 0.22”/0.27” Chama 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.76” Month/year to date .................. 0.21”/1.70” Taos 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ............ 0.22” Month/year to date .................. 0.22”/0.42”

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

Las Cruces 64/44

54

Carlsbad 74/40

285

10

Sun and moon

State extremes Sat. High: 84 ................................. Carlsbad Sat. Low 22 ................................ Eagle Nest

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

Hi/Lo W 73/46 pc 62/38 sh 44/29 sn 79/46 pc 84/48 pc 41/27 sn 56/40 c 68/20 i 53/37 pc 77/36 pc 48/42 r 72/44 t 61/37 sh 49/40 t 75/35 r 48/47 t 49/39 t 81/45 s 72/45 pc

Hi/Lo W 65/39 pc 59/36 pc 45/21 sn 72/43 pc 74/40 pc 43/19 sn 48/20 sn 30/15 i 45/19 c 53/22 r 51/28 pc 64/39 pc 58/35 pc 53/31 pc 58/22 r 51/27 pc 51/32 pc 65/27 pc 64/44 pc

Hi/Lo W 64/38 pc 58/39 pc 48/19 pc 56/42 pc 58/44 pc 46/23 pc 54/23 pc 52/31 pc 49/29 pc 52/31 pc 53/24 pc 67/40 pc 57/38 pc 56/31 pc 55/34 pc 53/26 pc 52/29 pc 55/34 pc 65/46 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 60/39 67/50 49/34 63/43 77/39 66/35 58/25 61/39 82/36 61/50 69/46 63/41 69/45 46/32 68/51 76/33 75/54 49/36 48/32

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

Hi/Lo W 50/24 r 61/42 pc 48/24 sn 61/38 pc 55/22 r 46/18 sn 43/19 sn 54/29 pc 72/35 r 54/35 pc 56/27 r 56/40 pc 62/40 pc 49/22 sn 63/40 pc 46/20 r 65/45 pc 53/27 sn 50/27 pc

Hi/Lo W 54/29 pc 68/45 pc 52/30 pc 60/36 pc 53/29 pc 55/25 pc 46/16 pc 57/35 pc 59/37 pc 53/35 pc 60/33 pc 62/40 pc 63/40 pc 51/23 pc 64/42 pc 54/32 pc 67/46 pc 54/32 pc 53/26 pc

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

Sunrise today ............................... 6:33 a.m. Sunset tonight .............................. 6:00 p.m. Moonrise today ............................ 7:11 a.m. Moonset today ............................. 7:56 p.m. Sunrise Monday ............................ 6:32 a.m. Sunset Monday ............................. 6:01 p.m. Moonrise Monday ......................... 7:50 a.m. Moonset Monday .......................... 9:02 p.m. Sunrise Tuesday ........................... 6:31 a.m. Sunset Tuesday ............................ 6:02 p.m. Moonrise Tuesday ........................ 8:28 a.m. Moonset Tuesday ....................... 10:04 p.m. First

Full

Last

New

Mar 8

Mar 16

Mar 23

Mar 30

The planets Rise 5:22 a.m. 4:03 a.m. 9:30 p.m. 12:55 p.m. 11:36 p.m. 7:49 a.m.

Mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn Uranus

Set 4:06 p.m. 2:31 p.m. 8:50 a.m. 3:25 a.m. 10:05 a.m. 8:16 p.m.

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

National cities

Weather for March 2

Yesterday Today Tomorrow 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

Hi/Lo 38/23 61/41 44/14 -7/-13 -6/-14 47/38 36/16 59/46 56/31 31/14 53/28 45/21 81/46 28/10 30/17 27/-4 39/37 81/69 83/64 49/26 32/13 64/48 61/55

W pc pc pc sn pc r pc sh pc sn c c pc sn sn pc sn sh c c i c t

Hi/Lo 38/23 71/51 52/29 1/-3 -6/-17 55/43 35/17 73/52 68/49 17/1 32/15 19/9 40/20 34/24 20/6 22/-8 45/21 78/66 77/40 23/10 8/-4 63/52 65/52

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

Hi/Lo 36/25 55/34 30/10 36/18 8/-7 58/44 25/9 76/40 59/22 16/5 23/6 16/5 42/29 58/31 17/5 19/-4 50/24 79/65 53/36 20/4 13/2 66/52 67/54

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

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 56/32 71/47 81/60 18/15 8/-3 77/58 37/20 46/40 77/51 40/17 72/57 47/17 48/36 52/22 43/35 58/47 86/47 65/57 63/53 45/40 1/-3 38/10 46/23

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

Hi/Lo 39/24 56/29 81/69 14/3 1/-13 74/63 38/22 20/7 81/59 42/24 70/55 27/12 49/45 65/32 18/8 55/39 79/35 65/55 61/52 44/40 -4/-16 41/19 55/26

W sn r s c s pc sn i pc sh pc sn r pc sn pc t sh pc r s sn c

Hi/Lo 27/11 30/19 82/68 15/6 9/3 64/41 24/10 27/20 82/61 26/10 74/55 17/-1 56/45 37/10 19/2 55/40 55/38 65/56 62/52 53/43 9/3 24/6 31/10

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

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 Stationary front

Cold front Showers Rain T-storms Snow Flurries

Warm front

Ice

National extremes

(For the 48 contiguous states) Sat. High: 92 ............................. Del Rio, TX Sat. Low: -32 ...................... Embarrass, MN

Weather history

Weather trivia™

Record high temperatures were set across the East on March 2, 1991. Pittsburgh and Erie, Pa., rose to 74 and 70 degrees, respectively.

plateau and valley are types Q: Highland, of what?

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

Hi/Lo 46/40 57/50 72/52 90/75 57/45 51/28 52/28 63/51 81/61 88/52 89/75 77/53 39/37 46/36 45/36 81/61 79/61 74/66 68/46 82/70

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

Hi/Lo 49/40 63/54 77/60 96/74 57/52 52/27 50/35 62/48 79/61 78/57 88/73 66/46 42/39 48/34 47/34 75/56 86/59 73/63 76/50 80/68

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

Hi/Lo 49/38 59/47 80/61 97/76 61/45 45/33 54/36 59/48 79/64 78/58 89/72 67/41 44/40 44/36 44/35 72/58 87/60 70/64 70/53 81/68

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

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

Hi/Lo 57/53 48/36 55/46 82/53 25/-1 36/18 69/53 48/39 45/27 82/73 55/46 73/52 48/34 90/77 37/34 73/66 50/46 41/28 55/34 45/36

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

Hi/Lo 59/52 54/39 61/43 78/49 14/-4 30/24 74/50 53/40 46/32 83/72 50/43 81/54 52/30 90/75 39/37 77/68 46/39 37/35 54/41 47/28

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

Hi/Lo 59/50 48/34 52/37 76/49 8/-8 33/25 76/54 50/37 53/36 84/73 57/46 84/52 52/28 91/75 41/36 79/66 50/37 43/39 58/42 44/32

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

A: Glaciers

‘12 Years a Slave’ nabs top Spirit honors By Jake Coyle The Associated Press

SANTA MONICA, Calif. — 12 Years a Slave rolled at the Spirit Awards, winning five awards including best feature at the annual independent film celebration. On the eve of the Academy Awards, the slavery tale won awards for director Steve McQueen, actress Lupita Nyong’o, screenwriter John Ridley and cinematographer Sean Bobbitt. In a more laid-back, ceremony in Santa Monica, just west of Los Angeles, 12 Years a Slave was applauded as the clear favorite of the indie circuit. The Spirit Awards could end up being — more than ever before — a dress rehearsal to Sunday’s Academy Awards. 12 Years a Slave is considered, albeit extremely narrowly, the favorite for best picture over the

space spectacle Gravity and the 1970s con-artist American Hustle. Neither film was eligible at the Spirits, which honor films made for $20 million or less. The acting winners, too, may line up. All of the Steve Oscar favorites won SaturMcQueen day at the Spirits, including best actor for Matthew McConaughey in Dallas Buyers Club and Cate Blanchett in Blue Jasmine. McConaughey’s co-star, Jared Leto, won best male supporting performance. Leto gave what might be the acceptance speech to end all acceptance speeches, rattling off an absurd list of thank yous to not just those with Dallas Buyers Club, but

Mark Twain, Jackson Pollack, Mozart, Herman Hess, Wayne Gretzky and many more. The actor-rocker added, with emphasis, “all the women I’ve been with and all the women who think they’ve been with me.” For many, the Spirit Awards conclude months of award-season events, and they provide a chance to exhale before the Oscars. McConaughey, Blanchett, Leto and Nyong’o have racked up a slew of awards, often triumphing over the same colleagues. “What am I going to say that I haven’t already said?” Blanchett remarked in her acceptance speech. On her way into the luncheon, the actress also repeated her view of the renewed scandal surrounding Blue Jasmine director Woody Allen and Dylan Farrow’s claims he sexually assaulted her a child: “It’s a family issue, and I hope they can resolve it as a family.”

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Evolution debate spurs controversial Noah’s Ark project By Dylan Lovan The Associated Press

LOUISVILLE, Ky. — The founder of a Bible-themed museum who recently debated evolution with TV’s Science Guy Bill Nye said Thursday that the widely watched event helped to boost enthusiasm among followers who invested in a project to build a 510-foot Noah’s Ark. In a webcast from the same Creation Museum stage where the debate took place, Ken Ham announced that the municipal bond offering has raised enough money to begin construction on the wooden ark, estimated to cost about $73 million. Groundbreaking is planned for May and the ark is expected to be finished by the summer of 2016. “It did help,” Ham said of the Feb. 4 debate with Nye. “We obviously had a big spurt toward the end [of the bond deadline], and I think it was people who were involved in this, who really decided they were going to do something.” Ham said he could not go into details about the bond investors. The bond registration ended before the debate date, so no new investors were added after it, said Mark Looy, a vice president and spokesman with Ham’s ministry, Answers in Genesis. Nye said he was disappointed the project would go forward and said he hoped it “goes out of business.” “If he builds that ark, it’s my strong opinion, it’s bad for the commonwealth of Kentucky and bad for scientists based in Kentucky and bad for the U.S.,” Nye said. “And I’m not joking, bad for the world.” Answers in Genesis unveiled the proposal in 2010 for a $150 million theme park that would include the ark. But private donations to the project did not keep pace with the construction timeline, forcing its backers to delay the ark’s construction and divide the park development into phases. The bonds were offered by the city of Williamstown last year. Ham’s ministry and the Creation Museum enjoyed an avalanche of news media attention during the Feb. 4 debate with Nye on evolution and the Bible, which was streamed live on the Web. Answers in Genesis said millions around the world watched the event, and it was followed by numerous national news reports and TV talk show discussions. Ham said the bond issue faced many obstacles, including what he called misleading news media reports and attempts by opponents to disrupt the bond offering. He said the high-profile debate helped shed light on the misinformation and emboldened the bond investors to press on and get the deal done. He said, however, that there was not a big boost in private donations for the project after the debate. Looy said the bond total amount could not be disclosed, due to underwriter restrictions. But a December bond document describing the project listed the amount at $62 million. Looy said that figure is not correct, but he could not give the amount. Ham has said the debate with Nye also introduced to a wider audience his ministry’s views that the Bible’s creation story is a true historical account. Those views, based on stories in the Old Testament, are illustrated by exhibits in the Creation Museum, which opened in 2007 and has been criticized by scientists as an affront to evolution science. Ham said Thursday that 2 million visitors have entered the museum since it opened.

Ken Ham, founder of the nonprofit ministry Answers in Genesis, poses in May 2007 with one of his favorite animatronic dinosaurs during a tour of the Creation Museum in Petersburg, Ky. ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO

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C-8

THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, March 2, 2014

TIME OUT

Gene is nuts T

Horoscope HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Sunday, March 2, 2014: This year you express your creativity through a combination of unusually insightful thinking and practicality. You will draw many different types of potential suitors to you. If you are attached, the two of you will need to adapt your relationship to your stronger personality. Remember, this bond is a 50-50 partnership. ARIES gives you strong guidance, especially with money. The stars show the kind of day you’ll have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult

ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHH Use the morning to get some extra sleep or to lounge around reading your paper. When you finally perk up midday, you will be ready to greet others. A discussion about money seems inevitable; you could be talking for quite a while. Tonight: Could go till the wee hours. This Week: Do not minimize the importance of communication. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHH Use the morning to get together with loved ones. You

might enjoy a leisurely brunch with family or friends. Fatigue could take over in the afternoon, so you might want to pull back and relax. You often cater to others; cater to yourself now. Tonight: Get some R and R. This Week: You’ll snap out of a funk by midday Tuesday. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHH You seem to have had a lot of pressure put on you in the past few days. By midday, you’ll note a difference as to how you respond to friends’ invitations to join them. You need some fun time to paint the town red. Tonight: So what if tomorrow is Monday? This Week: Use mid-Tuesday through Thursday morning to do research. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHH Make a long-distance call in the morning, before you join your family. Responsibility will beckon to you later in the day, and it could leave you wondering how to handle a loved one who has expectations of spending time with you. Tonight: Could be very late. This Week: Honor your feelings while still being responsible.

Last week’s answers

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH You can relate effectively to others in the morning. Those on the receiving end will enjoy hearing from you. Be careful when dealing with machinery, as you could be distracted. Reach out to others in order to seek out answers. Tonight: Great company. This Week: You will be privy to information that has not yet been shared. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Make and return calls in the morning. A partner or dear loved one could have a surprise or a secret for you. What fun you will have trying to coax it out of this person! You suddenly might feel as if you are not being understood. Tonight: Hang with a favorite pal. This Week: One-on-one relating is important now though mid-Tuesday. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHH Finish up a project in the morning, while you are still energetic. Later in the day, you will note a tendency to let a friend dictate plans and whatever decisions come up. Be sure that you agree, as you could become hostile if you don’t. Tonight: A social butterfly This Week: You easily could lose your temper. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH Your possessiveness could emerge and make you and others feel uncomfortable. It would be better to build up your selfconfidence and avoid getting

Chess quiz

WHITE WINS THE QUEEN Hint: Or checkmate. Solution: 1. Ba3! (pinning and winning it). If … Qxa3, 2. Qxe5 mate!

New York Times Sunday Crossword

into a power play. Be careful, as you might trigger a sequence of events that you might regret. Tonight: Be naughty and nice. This Week: Try to not take anyone too seriously Tuesday through Thursday. SAGITTARIUS(Nov.22-Dec.21) HHHH You could be surprised by a loved one or a child in the afternoon. Your response will be authentic, which will delight others. Be willing to let go of your defenses more often, and you might enjoy yourself and others more. Tonight: What would you most like to do? This Week: Tap into your imagination for solutions. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHH You could be overwhelmed by the amount of calls you receive in the morning. As a result, you might decide to pull back and take some personal time this afternoon. Screen your calls, and make it a point to do what you want for a change. Tonight: Order in. This Week: Tension will be high now through Tuesday. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH Make sure that you can afford your plans for later in the day. You might have made a purchase that you couldn’t resist, which might have messed up your budget. You probably will go off anyway and choose not to care. Tonight: Deal with a roommate and/or loved one. This Week: Use Thursday for creative matters with loved ones. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH It is questionable whether you can be stopped when you give in to impulsiveness and a friend’s request. By the afternoon, you might have second thoughts. You could be concerned about a call that has not come in yet. Tonight: Buy a favorite dessert for a loved one. This Week: Communicate your financial concerns in a way that others can hear.

Scratch pad

o: Dan Zak, reporter, The Washington Post Re: My sanity I am taking this opportunity to respond to your recent message, which you delivered via social media for all to see. You noted disapprovingly that in a previous message I had put two spaces after a period. When I acknowledged I had, and implied that I would continue to do so, you wrote this: “Are you out of your (expletive) mind?” I forgive you the intemperate language. You are a young and headstrong man, susceptible to frenzies of testosterGene one-hostility. Plus, the question you ask Weingarten is a valid one. The Washington Before I address it, though, I must ask: Post Would you express such contempt to an abuser of heroin or an alcoholic? Because that is what we are dealing with here, Dan — an addiction, and one over which I am powerless. This is way beyond the reach of 12-Step. There is no Higher Power to importune. God must have a triviality threshold, and I doubt this tiptoes over it. It is not trivial to me. I leave ruin in my wake. Just as an alcoholic hurts those around him, I, too, have victims. I only recently discovered this: The generously talented Washington Post copy editors, whose skill set goes beyond uberliteracy to eclectic knowledge of the arts, sports, history and science — these underappreciated, overworked, oppressed professionals have had to, every week, manually, tediously, search out and kill all my extra spaces. I know shame. As you probably are aware, the period-space-space reflex is an atavism, a relic from the era of the manual typewriter, when all letters (“m” and “i” alike) took up an equal amount of horizontal space, meaning there was a lot of erratically dispersed white space in lines of type. Accordingly, an extra space after a sentence helped maintain clarity. Now that letters take up proportional space, this extra space is no longer necessary. (Manual typewriters are responsible for other dreadful things, including the odious but enduring QWERTY keyboard, which was designed to separate frequently used letters so as to minimize the “jamming” of keys, but which makes no sense at all today. It places the ubiquitous “a” beneath our weakest and most klutzy finger — the left pinky — while reserving the prime, easy-access real estate — under the mighty right pointer — to the negligible “j.” Even designers of linotypes, an equally antique technology, knew better than that, clustering the most frequently used letters on the keyboard. This is why old newspapers occasionally had stray lines of type reading “etoain shrdlu.” Ninety-seven percent of all readers, including you, Dan, have no idea what I am talking about, but the other 3 percent are making little gasping sucky noises of nostalgic delight, beside their soaking dentures.) But I digress. I learned to type on a manual typewriter. My typing teacher happened to be my mother, who actually happened also to be a professional typing teacher; so, as you can imagine, this was a lesson well-learned and hard-wired into that part of the brain intimidated by feared teachers and dead mothers. I continued typing on manual typewriters well into my 20s. For me, “period-space-space” is a reflex no more resistible or unlearnable than the reflex that happens to you when you stick two fingers down your throat, or are subjected to my space-happy writing. On behalf of my sainted mother, I apologize for the discomfort you must feel at reading this column, inasmuch as the copy editors have graciously allowed my two spaces to remain, this one time. Just for you.


Scoreboard D-2 Prep scores D-3

SUNDAY, MARCH 2, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

SPORTS Amputee Olympian faces 25 years for killing

2AAAA CHAMPIONSHIP ESPAÑOLA 59, CAPITAL 47

Sundevils nab district crown Wichita State’s Tekele Cotton defends against Missouri State’s Jarmar Gulley during the first half of Saturday’s game in Wichita, Kan. TRAVIS HEYING/THE WICHITA EAGLE

Pistorius shot girlfriend 4 times, says he thought she was an intruder

COLLEGE BASKETBALL

By Gerald Imray The Associated Press

Shockers rout Bears to finish undefeated

JOHANNESBURG — With his past triumphs now tarnished because he shot to death his girlfriend, Oscar Pistorius on Monday will enter court to be confronted with the jarring possibility that he will be sent to prison for at least 25 years. For the champion runner without legs, who trained himself Oscar to overcome all Pistorius obstacles, nothing else matters now but beating the murder charge against him. Pistorius’ family said Saturday that their focus is only on the trial. If found guilty, PistoReeva rius’ entire life story Steenkamp will be recast. When Pistorius walks on his prosthetics into North Gauteng High Court for the start of his trial, seemingly little remains of the Blade Runner, the double amputee who ran alongside the world’s best and inspired many by overcoming the loss of his legs before he was a year old.

Wichita St. boasts best start since UNLV in 1991 By Dave Skretta The Associated Press

Please see KILLING, Page D-6

Atlanta Braves center fielder B.J. Upton hits a pitch during a spring training workout Monday. ALEX BRANDON/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

MLB

Braves CF tries to pull himself out of slump By Kristie Rieken

D

Honda Classic: McIlroy in the lead going into final round. Page D-4

Capital’s Sergio Baray, left, tries to block a layup from Española’s Bobby Ray Sisneros during the first quarter of Saturday’s 2AAAA boys basketball championship at Española Valley. For more photos of the game, go to http://tinyurl.com/mvn5bt3. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN

successful program does — by winning championships. Thanks to their spread offense, the Sundevils cruised past Capital 59-47 to clinch the District 2AAAA Tournament championship on Saturday night in Edward Medina Gymnasium. With the win, the Sundevils swept the district regular-season and tournament titles to secure a likely topeight seed for the Class AAAA State Tournament when By James Barron the brackets are released Sunday afternoon. All that The New Mexican matters to Española (15-11) is that its season is not over ESPAÑOLA — and that its past, which included a four-day leave of absence by head coach Richard Martinez when rumors euds, suspensions and in-team strife be swirled about accusations of bullying, is merely a disdamned. cussion item for the rest of the state. When it comes down to it, the Española Val“It feels good,” said Sundevils junior forward Bobby ley Sundevils believe in Richard Martinez, and Ray Sisneros said. “Everything that happened before he believes in his Sundevils. Please see DISTRICT, Page D-3 Española capped a roller-coaster season the way any

Española topples Capital to secure a likely top-eight seed for state tournament

F

WICHITA, Kan. — The chant started when Ron Baker walked toward the Wichita State bench for the final time, and reached a crescendo when he popped the front of his jersey — No. 31. As in, 31-0. A perfect regular season. “Undefeated!” the sellout crowd roared in unison. Wichita St. 68 “Undefeated!” Missouri St. 45 Baker finished with 13 points, Cleanthony Early led the way with 19, and the second-ranked Shockers rolled to a 68-45 victory over Missouri State on Saturday, becoming the first team since Saint Joseph’s in 2004 to enter its conference tournament unbeaten. Wichita State (18-0) will have a first-round bye in the Missouri Valley tournament next week. “My teammates told me a couple weeks ago that my number was something special, because that’s how many games we could potentially win,” Baker said. “I didn’t put that together myself, but it’s very special. It’s going to be something I look back on forever.” Missouri State (19-11, 9-9) had the Shockers in trouble when they met Jan. 11 in Springfield, Mo., but the Bears blew a 19-point second-half lead and ultimately lost 72-69 in overtime. They never came close to making it a game Saturday, trailing by double-digits in the opening minutes and rarely trimming the lead to fewer than 20 points in the second half. The result is the best start since UNLV began 34-0 and lost in the 1991 national title game. Wichita State is also off to the best start by a Missouri Valley team since Indiana State, led by Larry Bird, won its first 33 games and fell to Michigan State in the 1979 title game. The Shockers’ last loss came in the Final Four, too — to eventual champ Louisville last year. “It seems like the season started about three weeks ago as opposed to months ago,” Wichita State coach Gregg Marshall said. “It’s been incredible. They’ve met every challenge.”

INSIDE u College basketball roundup. PAGE D-3

The Associated Press

KISSIMMEE, Fla. — B.J. Upton was suffering through the most dreadful season of his career, and little brother Justin was in the same Atlanta clubhouse, a perfect shoulder to lean on as he navigated through the unfathomable time. But he didn’t seek comfort from him. In fact, he didn’t reach out to anyone for help. “It was difficult, but I’m kind of a loner,” Upton told The Associated Press, his gaze fixed skyward as he sat in the dugout on a recent dreary day in spring camp. “I handle things my own way. That’s just kind of the way it is.” Justin is three years B.J.’s junior, shorter and stockier, but in his face and the timbre of his voice, the

Please see SLUMP, Page D-5

OLYMPICS

Former tennis star speaks out on gay rights he first came out. We’ve just hit it off.” King returned from a whirlwind three days at the Sochi Games, part of NEW YORK — Billie Jean King’s the U.S. delegation for the closing certaxi ride home after the Sochi Olymemony chosen by President Barack pics included a revelation. Obama. She watched the gold-medal She learned Jason Collins joined men’s hockey game won by Canada, the Brooklyn Nets, becoming the first went up the mountain for bobsled, openly gay male player among the greeted U.S. athletes and met a Rusfour major U.S. professional sports. sian gay teenager. “I was totally stoked and texted him King was originally scheduled to immediately,” said King, who saw the attend the opening ceremony, but her news on a TV in her cab in New York. 91-year-old mother died that day. “When my mom died, he called and The closing ceremony last Sunday wrapped up a 17-day sports extravaleft a message. I talked to him when By Melissa Murphy The Associated Press

Sports editor: James Barron, 986-3045, jbarron@sfnewmexican.com Design and headlines: Stephanie Proffer, sproffer@sfnewmexican.com

I’m worried about the LGBT community for their safety. Basically, it’s OK to hate now and you can get away with it. I’m concerned, more than concerned. The main thing is to let them know we care and we can help LGBT organizations that help the community. Dialogue is always good, but action is important, too.” Billie Jean King, former tennis star political gestures or protest by athganza with Russia atop the medal standings and few outward displays of letes, who mostly shied away from commenting about the topic in Sochi. disapproval by international athletes King has been outspoken about the of the country’s anti-gay law. Rule 50 of the Olympic charter restricts Please see RIGHTS, Page D-4

BREAKING NEWS AT WWW.SANTAFENEWMEXICAN.COM


D-2

NATIONAL SCOREBOARD

THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, March 2, 2014

BASKETBALL BASKETBALL NBA Eastern Conference Atlantic Toronto Brooklyn New York Boston Philadelphia Southeast Miami Washington Charlotte Atlanta Orlando Central Indiana Chicago Cleveland Detroit Milwaukee

W 32 28 21 20 15 W 42 31 27 26 18 W 45 32 24 23 11

L 26 29 38 40 44 L 14 28 31 31 43 L 13 26 37 36 47

Pct .552 .491 .356 .333 .254 Pct .750 .525 .466 .456 .295 Pct .776 .552 .393 .390 .190

GB — 3½ 11½ 13 17½ GB — 12½ 16 16½ 26½ GB — 13 22½ 22½ 34

Western Conference Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 42 16 .724 — Houston 40 19 .678 2½ Dallas 36 24 .600 7 Memphis 33 25 .569 9 New Orleans 23 36 .390 19½ Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 44 15 .746 — Portland 41 18 .695 3 Minnesota 29 29 .500 14½ Denver 25 33 .431 18½ Utah 21 37 .362 22½ Pacific W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 41 20 .672 — Golden State 36 23 .610 4 Phoenix 34 24 .586 5½ L.A. Lakers 20 39 .339 20 Sacramento 20 39 .339 20 Saturday’s Games Washington 122, Philadelphia 103 Miami 112, Orlando 98 Houston 118, Detroit 110 Indiana 102, Boston 97 Brooklyn 107, Milwaukee 98 Memphis 110, Cleveland 96 Portland 102, Denver 96 Minnesota 108, Sacramento 97 L.A. Clippers 108, New Orleans 76 Sunday’s Games New York at Chicago, 11 a.m. Golden State at Toronto, 2 p.m. Philadelphia at Orlando, 4 p.m. Utah at Indiana, 4 p.m. Charlotte at Oklahoma City, 5 p.m. Dallas at San Antonio, 5 p.m. Atlanta at Phoenix, 6 p.m.

Saturday Nets 107, Bucks 98 BROOKLYN (107) Johnson 2-9 2-2 7, Pierce 3-7 5-7 12, Plumlee 2-3 1-2 5, Williams 6-16 0-0 15, Livingston 7-11 0-0 14, Blatche 5-12 9-9 19, Kirilenko 3-5 1-5 7, Teletovic 1-4 0-0 3, Thornton 8-13 5-6 25, Anderson 0-2 0-0 0, Collins 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 37-83 23-31 107. MILWAUKEE (98) Middleton 8-12 0-0 16, Ilyasova 3-9 4-5 11, Pachulia 1-5 0-0 2, Knight 6-13 1-1 14, Wolters 3-6 0-0 7, Henson 2-5 2-2 6, Antetokounmpo 3-7 5-9 12, Mayo 4-7 1-1 9, Sessions 2-5 11-11 16, Adrien 2-5 1-2 5. Totals 34-74 25-31 98. Brooklyn 31 24 22 30 —107 Milwaukee 29 24 19 26 —98 3-Point Goals—Brooklyn 10-25 (Thornton 4-7, Williams 3-6, Pierce 1-3, Johnson 1-4, Teletovic 1-4, Anderson 0-1), Milwaukee 5-12 (Sessions 1-1, Ilyasova 1-2, Antetokounmpo 1-2, Wolters 1-2, Knight 1-3, Mayo 0-1, Middleton 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Brooklyn 49 (Blatche 13), Milwaukee 51 (Ilyasova 11). Assists— Brooklyn 23 (Kirilenko, Pierce 5), Milwaukee 17 (Knight 5). Total Fouls—Brooklyn 19, Milwaukee 19. Technicals—Teletovic. A—14,081.

Pacers 102, Celtics 97 INDIANA (102) George 9-20 4-5 25, West 4-9 4-4 12, Hibbert 6-10 3-3 15, Watson 3-8 0-0 7, Stephenson 5-8 5-6 16, Sloan 0-3 0-0 0, Turner 8-14 1-3 17, Mahinmi 1-2 0-0 2, Scola 3-3 2-2 8. Totals 39-77 19-23 102. BOSTON (97) Green 10-22 5-6 27, Bass 7-13 2-2 16, Humphries 7-15 4-5 18, Rondo 4-12 1-2 12, Bayless 5-11 0-0 11, Sullinger 4-12 2-2 10, Johnson 1-3 0-0 3, Babb 0-0 0-0 0, Pressey 0-1 0-0 0, Anthony 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 38-89 14-17 97. Indiana 28 27 21 26 —102 Boston 27 21 30 19 —97 3-Point Goals—Indiana 5-13 (George 3-6, Stephenson 1-2, Watson 1-3, Sloan 0-1, Turner 0-1), Boston 7-21 (Rondo 3-6, Green 2-5, Johnson 1-2, Bayless 1-5, Pressey 0-1, Sullinger 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Indiana 45 (Stephenson 9), Boston 51 (Humphries 10). Assists—Indiana 19 (Stephenson 6), Boston 25 (Rondo 11). Total Fouls— Indiana 19, Boston 21. Technicals— Hibbert, Rondo. A—18,624.

Grizzlies 110, Cavaliers 96 CLEVELAND (96) Deng 5-14 1-2 11, Thompson 8-10 2-3 18, Hawes 5-12 0-0 13, Irving 11-19 3-4 28, Jack 3-6 0-0 6, Zeller 3-6 3-4 9, Dellavedova 2-7 0-0 5, Gee 0-1 2-2 2, Bennett 2-4 0-0 4. Totals 39-79 11-15 96. MEMPHIS (110) Prince 1-8 0-0 2, Randolph 11-17 1-2 23, Gasol 8-14 5-6 22, Conley 8-14 4-4 22, Lee 7-11 0-0 19, Johnson 1-3 0-0 2, Allen 7-10 1-4 16, Calathes 0-1 0-0 0, Miller 0-1 0-0 0, Koufos 1-2 2-2 4. Totals 44-81 13-18 110. Cleveland 30 35 15 16—96 Memphis 22 32 33 23—110 3-Point Goals—Cleveland 7-18 (Hawes 3-5, Irving 3-8, Dellavedova 1-2, Deng 0-1, Bennett 0-1, Jack 0-1), Memphis 9-19 (Lee 5-8, Conley 2-4, Gasol 1-1, Allen 1-1, Calathes 0-1, Prince 0-2, Johnson 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Cleveland 43 (Thompson 8), Memphis 43 (Randolph 14). Assists—Cleveland 20 (Jack 5), Memphis 24 (Conley 7). Total Fouls—Cleveland 16, Memphis 11. A—17,011.

Wizards 122, 76ers 103 WASHINGTON (122) Ariza 14-23 4-5 40, Booker 6-7 2-2 14, Gortat 6-9 1-2 13, Wall 6-10 4-4 17, Beal 5-12 0-0 11, Webster 5-13 5-7 17, Singleton 1-5 1-4 3, Miller 0-2 2-2 2, Gooden 0-2 0-0 0, Harrington 1-3 1-2 3, Temple 0-1 0-0 0, Porter Jr. 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 45-89 20-28 122. PHILADELPHIA (103) Thompson 3-8 1-1 7, Young 7-14 3-4 17, Sims 3-6 1-2 7, Carter-Williams 5-14 4-6 15, Anderson 5-11 1-1 13, Mullens 2-5 2-2 6, Wroten 5-12 9-12 19, Williams 2-5 0-0 4, Moultrie 1-2 0-0 2, Maynor 5-7 1-4 13, Varnado 0-0 0-0 0, Brown 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 38-84 22-32 103. Washington 41 33 23 25—122 Philadelphia 28 34 21 20—103 3-Point Goals—Washington 12-26 (Ariza 8-12, Webster 2-5, Wall 1-1, Beal 1-4, Harrington 0-1, Porter Jr. 0-1, Singleton 0-2), Philadelphia 5-22 (Maynor 2-3, Anderson 2-7, CarterWilliams 1-2, Wroten 0-2, Young 0-2, Thompson 0-3, Williams 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Washington 54 (Gortat 14), Philadelphia 54 (Mullens 7). Assists—Washington 33 (Wall 16), Philadelphia 22 (Carter-Williams 7). Total Fouls—Washington 25, Philadelphia 24. A—20,856.

Heat 112, Magic 98

Men’s Division I

Women’s Division I

ORLANDO (98) Harkless 5-11 3-5 14, Harris 6-11 7-7 20, Vucevic 9-14 0-0 18, Nelson 1-8 0-0 3, Oladipo 2-6 6-10 10, O’Quinn 6-10 2-2 14, Moore 4-7 1-2 10, Nicholson 1-6 2-2 4, Lamb 0-6 0-0 0, Thomas 1-2 0-0 2, Dedmon 1-2 1-1 3. Totals 36-83 22-29 98. MIAMI (112) James 8-12 4-5 20, Battier 2-4 0-0 5, Bosh 5-8 5-5 17, Chalmers 2-3 2-2 7, Wade 10-14 4-5 24, Allen 3-7 0-0 7, Beasley 4-8 0-0 8, Andersen 2-3 1-2 5, Cole 3-9 2-2 9, Oden 3-3 2-3 8, Haslem 1-1 0-0 2, Douglas 0-2 0-0 0, Lewis 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 43-74 20-24 112. Orlando 30 23 20 25—98 Miami 32 29 28 23—112 3-Point Goals—Orlando 4-18 (Moore 1-2, Harris 1-2, Harkless 1-3, Nelson 1-6, Thomas 0-1, Lamb 0-2, Oladipo 0-2), Miami 6-16 (Bosh 2-3, Chalmers 1-1, Battier 1-2, Cole 1-3, Allen 1-4, Beasley 0-1, James 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Orlando 45 (O’Quinn 15), Miami 44 (James 9). Assists—Orlando 18 (Nelson 11), Miami 20 (James 7). Total Fouls— Orlando 19, Miami 20. A—19,834.

Saturday’s Games East Army 87, Lafayette 84 Boston U. 68, Holy Cross 64 Bryant 81, LIU Brooklyn 62 Bucknell 56, American U. 51 Buffalo 78, Miami (Ohio) 55 CCSU 73, Sacred Heart 70 Colgate 74, Lehigh 57 Dartmouth 87, Cornell 78 Harvard 80, Columbia 47 Hofstra 82, James Madison 71 Houston 89, Temple 79 La Salle 64, Fordham 62 Loyola (Md.) 67, Navy 65 Mount St. Mary’s 78, St. Francis (Pa.) 55 Northeastern 54, Drexel 52 Princeton 69, Brown 64 Rhode Island 66, Richmond 43 Rutgers 74, South Florida 73 Saint Joseph’s 83, St. Bonaventure 74 St. Francis (NY) 79, Fairleigh Dickinson 56 Towson 70, William & Mary 68 UConn 51, Cincinnati 45 Wagner 59, Robert Morris 48 West Virginia 81, TCU 59 Yale 70, Penn 63 Midwest Akron 57, Bowling Green 47 Ball St. 74, Cent. Michigan 71 Cleveland St. 63, Valparaiso 52 Dayton 86, UMass 79 Drake 71, Bradley 66 E. Illinois 78, SIU-Edwardsville 74 E. Michigan 56, N. Illinois 52 Evansville 75, Loyola of Chicago 72 Green Bay 75, Detroit 66 IPFW 96, Nebraska-Omaha 95, OT Illinois 53, Michigan St. 46 Kansas St. 80, Iowa St. 73 Kent St. 75, Ohio 61 Michigan 66, Minnesota 56 Missouri 85, Mississippi St. 66 N. Dakota St. 78, Denver 68 N. Iowa 71, Indiana St. 69 Nebraska 54, Northwestern 47 North Dakota 69, E. Washington 67 Oakland 87, Youngstown St. 81 Pittsburgh 85, Notre Dame 81, OT S. Dakota St. 75, South Dakota 61 S. Illinois 66, Illinois St. 65 SE Missouri 118, Murray St. 115, 2OT Toledo 96, W. Michigan 85, OT W. Illinois 75, IUPUI 70 Wichita St. 68, Missouri St. 45 Wright St. 68, Ill.-Chicago 61 Xavier 75, Creighton 69 Far West Arizona St. 78, California 60 BYU 78, San Diego 70 Boise St. 72, Wyoming 63 Cal St.-Fullerton 84, Long Beach St. 76 Gonzaga 75, Saint Mary’s (Cal) 47 Grand Canyon 84, Chicago St. 74 Idaho St. 80, Sacramento St. 67 Montana 82, S. Utah 54 N. Arizona 73, Weber St. 71, OT New Mexico St. 72, CS Bakersfield 57 Oregon 78, Southern Cal 63 Pacific 68, Portland 65 Portland St. 77, N. Colorado 68 San Diego St. 82, Fresno St. 67 San Francisco 65, Loyola Marymount 61 Santa Clara 86, Pepperdine 78 Seattle 76, Idaho 68 UC Riverside 106, CS Northridge 105, 2OT UC Santa Barbara 67, UC Davis 54 UNLV 93, Air Force 67 Utah 75, Colorado 64 Utah St. 75, San Jose St. 58 Utah Valley 45, Texas-Pan American 42 Southwest Alabama A&M 72, Prairie View 65 Arkansas 87, Georgia 75 Baylor 59, Texas Tech 49 Georgia St. 66, Texas St. 55 Oklahoma 77, Texas 65 Oklahoma St. 72, Kansas 65 Oral Roberts 80, Sam Houston St. 73 SMU 70, UCF 55 Texas A&M 71, Mississippi 60 Texas A&M-CC 65, Houston Baptist 45 Texas Southern 86, Alabama St. 66 Texas-Arlington 80, W. Kentucky 73 UALR 74, Arkansas St. 67 South Alabama 73, Auburn 57 Ark.-Pine Bluff 61, Grambling St. 52 Austin Peay 88, UT-Martin 85 Belmont 76, Jacksonville St. 53 Boston College 80, Wake Forest 72 Chattanooga 63, Appalachian St. 44 Coastal Carolina 63, Charleston Southern 61 Davidson 86, Elon 69 Delaware 89, Coll. of Charleston 86 E. Kentucky 70, Tennessee St. 66 Florida 79, LSU 61 Florida Gulf Coast 92, N. Kentucky 72 Hampton 61, Norfolk St. 53 Howard 55, Delaware St. 53 Incarnate Word 69, Nicholls St. 67 Jackson St. 82, MVSU 64 Lipscomb 83, Stetson 76 McNeese St. 95, Abilene Christian 91, OT Md.-Eastern Shore 68, Coppin St. 67 Memphis 72, Louisville 66 Mercer 69, Jacksonville 55 Miami 85, NC State 70 Middle Tennessee 65, Rice 41 Morgan St. 65, Bethune-Cookman 61 NC Central 86, SC State 44 North Carolina 60, Virginia Tech 56 North Florida 87, Kennesaw St. 77 Northwestern St. 84, New Orleans 71 Radford 87, Liberty 83 Samford 93, W. Carolina 86 Savannah St. 71, NC A&T 67, OT South Carolina 72, Kentucky 67 Southern U. 67, Alcorn St. 54 Stephen F. Austin 75, SE Louisiana 62 Tennessee 76, Vanderbilt 38 Tennessee Tech 91, Morehead St. 84 The Citadel 80, Georgia Southern 63 Troy 61, Louisiana-Monroe 46 UNC Asheville 83, Gardner-Webb 71 UNC Greensboro 73, Wofford 71 VCU 67, Saint Louis 56 VMI 86, Longwood 66 Virginia 75, Syracuse 56 Winthrop 82, Presbyterian 60

Saturday’s Games East American U. 67, Bucknell 53 Army 64, Lafayette 53 Boston U. 67, Holy Cross 65 Brown 61, Princeton 58 Bryant 63, St. Francis (NY) 58 CCSU 62, Fairleigh Dickinson 61 Colgate 63, Lehigh 61 Cornell 63, Dartmouth 50 DePaul 80, St. John’s 65 Duquesne 54, Rhode Island 51 George Washington 88, Dayton 79 Georgetown 71, Providence 65 Hartford 57, Vermont 49 Harvard 64, Columbia 51 La Salle 55, St. Bonaventure 49 Maine 66, New Hampshire 62 Mount St. Mary’s 64, Wagner 52 Navy 74, Loyola (Md.) 50 Penn 62, Yale 48 Penn St. 77, Michigan 62 Quinnipiac 86, Manhattan 78 Sacred Heart 46, LIU Brooklyn 44 St. Francis (Pa.) 78, Robert Morris 73 Stony Brook 66, Albany (NY) 56 UConn 72, Rutgers 35 UMBC 66, Binghamton 60, 2OT South Appalachian St. 63, W. Carolina 56 Bethune-Cookman 47, Morgan St. 45 Charlotte 87, Marshall 57 Coastal Carolina 83, UNC Asheville 71 Coppin St. 80, Md.-Eastern Shore 48 Delaware St. 64, Howard 61, OT ETSU 76, North Florida 41 East Carolina 78, Tulsa 69 Florida Gulf Coast 67, N. Kentucky 53 Gardner-Webb 74, Charleston Southern 62 Grambling St. 85, Ark.-Pine Bluff 56 Hampton 83, Norfolk St. 54 High Point 68, Radford 60 Jackson St. 70, MVSU 68 Jacksonville St. 71, Belmont 69, OT Liberty 69, Longwood 47 Louisiana-Monroe 91, Troy 87 McNeese St. 71, Abilene Christian 64 Mercer 74, Kennesaw St. 53 Middle Tennessee 68, UAB 58 Morehead St. 81, Tennessee Tech 74 NC A&T 73, Savannah St. 61 NC Central 60, SC State 43 Nicholls St. 76, Incarnate Word 64 Northwestern St. 51, New Orleans 48 Old Dominion 72, FIU 56 Richmond 74, George Mason 63 SC-Upstate 68, Jacksonville 59 South Florida 72, SMU 51 Southern Miss. 79, Tulane 67 Southern U. 67, Alcorn St. 62, OT Stephen F. Austin 92, SE Louisiana 79 Stetson 112, Lipscomb 88 Temple 64, UCF 54 Tennessee St. 76, E. Kentucky 64 UT-Martin 116, Austin Peay 85 Winthrop 82, Campbell 56 Far West BYU 71, San Diego 58 Boise St. 72, Wyoming 59 CS Bakersfield 96, New Mexico St. 90 CS Northridge 77, UC Riverside 75 Cal Poly 92, UC Irvine 87, OT Cal St.-Fullerton 71, Long Beach St. 55 Denver 87, N. Dakota St. 74 Fresno St. 67, San Diego St. 63 Gonzaga 81, Pacific 77 Idaho 60, Seattle 57 Nevada 60, New Mexico 55 North Dakota 61, E. Washington 57 Portland St. 57, N. Colorado 51 S. Utah 70, Montana St. 60 Sacramento St. 56, Idaho St. 53 Saint Mary’s (Cal) 76, Portland 72 San Francisco 80, Loyola Marymount 79 Santa Clara 67, Pepperdine 61 UC Davis 65, UC Santa Barbara 47 UNLV 87, Air Force 43 Utah St. 96, San Jose St. 67 Washington 70, California 65 Weber St. 74, N. Arizona 73 Southwest Alabama St. 65, Texas Southern 57 FAU 71, UTSA 69 Lamar 56, Cent. Arkansas 53 Louisiana Tech 67, North Texas 54 Memphis 55, Houston 45 Oklahoma St. 67, Kansas St. 62 Prairie View 98, Alabama A&M 77 TCU 76, Oklahoma 66 Texas 67, Texas Tech 64 Texas A&M-CC 90, Houston Baptist 65 Texas St. 54, Georgia St. 47 Texas-Pan American 55, Utah Valley 46 UALR 64, Arkansas St. 55 UTEP 72, Rice 57 W. Kentucky 94, Texas-Arlington 70 Midwest Ball St. 79, W. Michigan 73 Buffalo 74, Miami (Ohio) 61 Butler 74, Seton Hall 72 Cleveland St. 78, Ill.-Chicago 70 Detroit 75, Youngstown St. 60 Evansville 72, Missouri St. 65 Grand Canyon 69, Chicago St. 38 Green Bay 53, Valparaiso 49 IPFW 89, Nebraska-Omaha 76 IUPUI 76, W. Illinois 68 Iowa St. 87, Kansas 79 Louisville 75, Cincinnati 51 Marquette 73, Creighton 71 S. Illinois 64, Wichita St. 59 SE Missouri 65, Murray St. 57 SIU-Edwardsville 67, E. Illinois 58 Villanova 57, Xavier 55 Wright St. 94, Milwaukee 70

Rockets 118, Pistons 110 DETROIT (110) J.Smith 8-24 5-6 21, Monroe 3-11 4-4 10, Drummond 8-11 0-1 16, Jennings 4-13 1-1 11, Singler 2-4 2-2 7, Stuckey 10-17 3-3 23, Caldwell-Pope 2-2 0-0 5, Bynum 6-10 0-0 12, Jerebko 1-5 0-0 2, Villanueva 1-3 1-2 3. Totals 45-100 16-19 110. HOUSTON (118) Hamilton 6-12 0-0 13, Jones 10-15 2-2 22, Howard 5-7 7-9 17, Beverley 6-15 2-4 19, Harden 7-16 5-8 20, Lin 1-6 2-2 4, Casspi 4-5 5-6 16, Motiejunas 3-7 0-0 7, Asik 0-1 0-2 0. Totals 42-84 23-33 118. Detroit 20 26 34 30—110 Houston 41 28 26 23—118 3-Point Goals—Detroit 4-19 (Jennings 2-8, Caldwell-Pope 1-1, Singler 1-2, Villanueva 0-1, Bynum 0-1, Stuckey 0-1, Jerebko 0-2, J.Smith 0-3), Houston 11-33 (Beverley 5-9, Casspi 3-4, Motiejunas 1-4, Harden 1-6, Hamilton 1-6, Jones 0-1, Howard 0-1, Lin 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Detroit 54 (Drummond 17), Houston 56 (Jones 10). Assists—Detroit 22 (Jennings 8), Houston 26 (Harden 12). Total Fouls— Detroit 24, Houston 20. Technicals— Drummond, Houston defensive three second. A—18,330.

Trail Blazers 102, Nuggets 96 DENVER (96) Chandler 4-12 4-6 14, Faried 5-12 6-7 16, Mozgov 2-5 0-1 4, Brooks 3-11 0-0 6, Foye 5-15 2-4 16, Fournier 4-9 7-8 16, Hickson 4-11 3-7 11, Arthur 6-7 0-0 12, Miller 0-1 1-2 1. Totals 33-83 23-35 96. PORTLAND (102) Batum 3-10 2-2 9, Aldridge 7-15 2-2 16, Lopez 5-9 8-8 18, Lillard 7-13 3-3 17, Matthews 3-8 2-2 8, Williams 3-8 2-2 9, Leonard 3-6 2-3 8, Wright 3-7 0-0 8, Barton 2-2 2-2 7, Claver 1-3 0-0 2. Totals 37-81 23-24 102. Denver 24 24 25 23—96 Portland 32 24 28 18—102 3-Point Goals—Denver 7-23 (Foye 4-8, Chandler 2-7, Fournier 1-5, Brooks 0-3), Portland 5-27 (Wright 2-6, Barton 1-1, Williams 1-5, Batum 1-5, Aldridge 0-1, Claver 0-1, Matthews 0-3, Lillard 0-5). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds— Denver 54 (Faried 10), Portland 53 (Batum 16). Assists—Denver 20 (Foye, Fournier 4), Portland 20 (Batum 6). Total Fouls—Denver 24, Portland 26. Technicals—Denver defensive three second. A—20,068.

Timberwolves 108, Kings 97 MINNESOTA (108) Brewer 5-10 2-2 13, Love 4-12 12-14 22, Pekovic 8-12 4-6 20, Rubio 2-4 3-4 8, Martin 9-16 7-8 26, Cunningham 3-9 1-2 7, Budinger 3-6 0-0 6, Barea 3-9 0-0 6, Muhammad 0-2 0-2 0, Mbah a Moute 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 37-81 29-38 108. SACRAMENTO (97) Gay 8-14 4-4 24, Thompson 1-2 0-0 2, Cousins 9-16 3-5 21, Thomas 10-18 2-2 22, McLemore 3-7 0-0 7, Williams 1-3 4-7 6, Johnson 1-8 0-0 2, Acy 0-1 0-0 0, Evans 1-2 2-2 4, McCallum 3-11 1-1 9. Totals 37-82 16-21 97. Minnesota 30 23 31 24 —108 Sacramento 31 25 14 27 —97 3-Point Goals—Minnesota 5-21 (Love 2-5, Rubio 1-2, Brewer 1-3, Martin 1-5, Budinger 0-3, Barea 0-3), Sacramento 7-22 (Gay 4-7, McCallum 2-4, McLemore 1-3, Acy 0-1, Johnson 0-2, Thomas 0-5). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds— Minnesota 50 (Love 10), Sacramento 53 (Cousins 17). Assists—Minnesota 23 (Rubio 8), Sacramento 22 (Thomas 8). Total Fouls—Minnesota 23, Sacramento 28. Technicals—Minnesota defensive three second. A—17,085.

Clippers 108, Pelicans 76 NEW ORLEANS (76) Evans 9-19 2-2 22, A.Davis 1-6 6-6 8, Ajinca 4-6 3-4 11, Roberts 1-8 2-2 4, Gordon 1-13 0-0 2, Withey 0-3 0-0 0, Stiemsma 5-7 0-0 10, Rivers 7-14 4-5 19, Babbitt 0-5 0-0 0, Miller 0-4 0-0 0. Totals 28-85 17-19 76. L.A. CLIPPERS (108) Barnes 5-9 0-0 14, Griffin 8-17 4-6 20, Jordan 1-4 5-8 7, Paul 7-11 7-7 21, Collison 5-10 3-3 15, Green 2-6 0-0 5, Dudley 1-5 0-2 2, Turkoglu 1-4 0-0 2, G.Davis 1-4 3-4 5, Bullock 4-8 1-2 11, Hollins 3-3 0-0 6. Totals 38-81 23-32 108. New Orleans 17 19 20 20—76 L.A. Clippers 30 21 28 29—108 3-Point Goals—New Orleans 3-22 (Evans 2-6, Rivers 1-5, Miller 0-2, Gordon 0-3, Roberts 0-3, Babbitt 0-3), L.A. Clippers 9-25 (Barnes 4-8, Collison 2-3, Bullock 2-4, Green 1-3, Turkoglu 0-1, G.Davis 0-1, Paul 0-2, Dudley 0-3). Fouled Out—Ajinca. Rebounds—New Orleans 55 (Ajinca 10), L.A. Clippers 56 (Jordan 12). Assists—New Orleans 13 (Evans 5), L.A. Clippers 25 (Paul 8). Total Fouls—New Orleans 29, L.A. Clippers 22. Technicals—A.Davis. A—19,060.

NCAA BASKETBALL Men’s Top 25 Saturday’s Games No. 1 Florida 79, LSU 61 No. 2 Wichita State 68, Missouri State 45 No. 12 Virginia 75, No. 4 Syracuse 56 Oklahoma State 72, No. 5 Kansas 65 Xavier 75, No. 9 Creighton 69 VCU 67, No. 10 Saint Louis 56 UConn 51, No. 11 Cincinnati 45 Kansas State 80, No. 15 Iowa State 73 No. 16 Michigan 66, Minnesota 56 South Carolina 72, No. 17 Kentucky 67 No. 19 North Carolina 60, Virginia Tech 56 No. 21 Memphis 72, No. 7 Louisville 66 Illinois 53, No. 18 Michigan State 46 No. 23 SMU 70, UCF 55 Oklahoma 77, No. 24 Texas 65 No. 13 San Diego State 82, Fresno State 67 Friday’s Games: No games scheduled. Sunday’s Games No. 3 Arizona vs. Stanford, 6 p.m. No. 8 Villanova vs. Marquette, Noon No. 14 Wisconsin at Penn State, 10 a.m. No. 22 Ohio State at Indiana, 2 p.m. No. 25 New Mexico at Nevada, 4:05 p.m.

Women’s Top 25 Saturday’s Games No. 1 UConn 72, No. 24 Rutgers 35 No. 3 Louisville 75, Cincinnati 51 No. 8 Penn State 77, Michigan 62 No. 15 Oklahoma St 67, Kansas State 62 No. 22 Gonzaga 81, Pacific 77 No. 23 Middle Tennessee 68, UAB 58 No. 5 Stanford vs. Washington State No. 18 California vs. Washington Friday’s Game Oregon 95, No. 20 Arizona State 90 Sunday’s Games No. 2 Notre Dame at No. 13 N.C. State, 2 p.m. No. 4 South Carolina at No. 10 Tennessee, 2:30 p.m. No. 6 Baylor vs. No. 11 West Virginia, 2:30 p.m. No. 7 Duke at No. 14 North Carolina, 1 p.m. No. 9 Maryland vs. Virginia Tech, 2 p.m. No. 12 Kentucky vs. Vanderbilt, 4 p.m. No. 16 Nebraska at No. 19 Purdue, 2 p.m. No. 17 Texas A&M at Florida, 1 p.m. No. 20 Arizona State at Oregon St., 4 p.m. No. 21 Michigan State vs. Indiana, 6 p.m. No. 25 Iowa at Illinois, 4 p.m.

HOCKEY HOCKEY NHL Eastern Conference Atlantic GP Boston 59 Montreal 62 Tampa Bay 60 Toronto 62 Detroit 60 Ottawa 60 Florida 60 Buffalo 60 Metro GP Pittsburgh 60 N.Y. Rngrs 61 Philadlphia 61 Washingtn 61 Columbus 60 New Jersey61 Carolina 60 N.Y. Islndrs 62

W 37 34 34 32 28 26 22 18 W 40 33 31 29 30 26 26 23

L 17 21 21 22 20 23 31 34 L 16 25 24 23 25 22 25 31

OL 5 7 5 8 12 11 7 8 OL 4 3 6 9 5 13 9 8

Pts 79 75 73 72 68 63 51 44 Pts 84 69 68 67 65 65 61 54

GF 182 159 174 185 159 170 146 122 GF 192 159 169 180 178 146 148 170

GA 134 152 150 191 165 197 194 180 GA 149 151 176 181 169 149 168 210

Western Conference Central GP W L OL Pts GF Chicago 62 36 12 14 86 213 St. Louis 59 39 14 6 84 196 Colorado 60 38 17 5 81 182 Minnesota 61 33 21 7 73 150 Dallas 60 28 22 10 66 170 Winnipeg 62 30 26 6 66 174 Nashville 61 26 25 10 62 150 Pacific GP W L OL Pts GF Anaheim 61 42 14 5 89 197 San Jose 61 38 17 6 82 184 Los Angeles 62 34 22 6 74 150 Vancouver 62 28 24 10 66 148 Phoenix 60 27 22 11 65 167 Calgary 60 23 30 7 53 139 Edmonton 62 20 34 8 48 154 Saturday’s Games Washington 4, Boston 2 New Jersey 6, N.Y. Islanders 1 Philadelphia 4, N.Y. Rangers 2 Columbus 6, Florida 3 Winnipeg 3, Nashville 1 Tampa Bay 4, Dallas 2 Los Angeles 3, Carolina 1 Montreal 4, Toronto 3, OT Chicago 5, Pittsburgh 1 Calgary 2, Edmonton 1, OT

GA 166 137 161 148 169 178 185 GA 147 149 133 162 176 182 204

Sunday’s Games Philadelphia at Washington, 10:30 a.m. San Jose at New Jersey, 1 p.m. Florida at N.Y. Islanders, 1 p.m. Ottawa vs. Vancouver at Vancouver, British Columbia, 2 p.m. Boston at N.Y. Rangers, 5 p.m. Tampa Bay at Colorado, 6 p.m. St. Louis at Phoenix, 6 p.m. Carolina at Anaheim, 6 p.m.

NHL SUMMARIES Saturday Kings 3, Hurricanes 1 Carolina 1 0 0—1 Los Angeles 1 0 2—3 First Period—1, Los Angeles, Richards 8 (Regehr), 19:04. 2, Carolina, Sekera 10 (Nash, Dwyer), 19:45. Second Period—None. Third Period—3, Los Angeles, Martinez 5 (Brown, Williams), 8:15 (pp). 4, Los Angeles, Williams 16 (Kopitar, Lewis), 18:59 (en). Shots on Goal—Carolina 8-8-9—25. Los Angeles 10-11-10—31. Power-play opportunities—Carolina 0 of 3; Los Angeles 1 of 6. Goalies—Carolina, Khudobin 13-8-0 (30 shots-28 saves). Los Angeles, Quick 18-13-2 (25-24). A—18,118. T—2:29.

Flyers 4, Rangers 2 N.Y. Rangers 0 2 0—2 Philadelphia 2 1 1—4 First Period—1, Philadelphia, Lecavalier 13 (Simmonds, Streit), 7:04. 2, Philadelphia, Couturier 10 (Read, Timonen), 8:10. Second Period—3, N.Y. Rangers, Kreider 14 (Nash, Stepan), 4:59. 4, N.Y. Rangers, Brassard 13 (Richards, Lundqvist), 11:42 (pp). 5, Philadelphia, Simmonds 19 (Timonen, B.Schenn), 13:23 (pp). Third Period—6, Philadelphia, L.Schenn 4 (Hartnell, Giroux), 16:15. Shots on Goal—N.Y. Rangers 12-1310—35. Philadelphia 10-7-14—31. Power-play opportunities—N.Y. Rangers 1 of 3; Philadelphia 1 of 4. Goalies—N.Y. Rangers, Lundqvist 2219-3 (31 shots-27 saves). Philadelphia, Mason 24-15-5 (35-33). A—19,988. T—2:32.

Devils 6, Islanders 1 New Jersey 1 4 1—6 N.Y. Islanders 0 1 0—1 First Period—1, New Jersey, Henrique 17 (Clowe, Ryder), 5:00 (pp). Second Period—2, New Jersey, Jagr 19 (T.Zajac, Greene), 3:31. 3, New Jersey, Clowe 5 (Henrique, Gelinas), 4:40 (pp). 4, N.Y. Islanders, Okposo 25 (Vanek, Bailey), 6:14. 5, New Jersey, Zidlicky 9 (Jagr, Elias), 8:07 (pp). 6, New Jersey, Fayne 3 (Loktionov), 14:54. Third Period—7, New Jersey, Gelinas 7 (Zidlicky, Elias), 19:21 (pp). Shots on Goal—New Jersey 8-1116—35. N.Y. Islanders 10-3-6—19. Power-play opportunities—New Jersey 4 of 8; N.Y. Islanders 0 of 3. Goalies—New Jersey, Brodeur 14-11-4 (19 shots-18 saves). N.Y. Islanders, Nabokov 11-13-5 (19-14), Nilsson (0:00 third, 16-15). A—15,512. T—2:34.

Blue Jackets 6, Panthers 3 Florida 1 2 0—3 Columbus 2 2 2—6 First Period—1, Columbus, Umberger 16 (Wisniewski, Johnson), 7:42 (pp). 2, Columbus, Atkinson 18 (Savard, Johnson), 11:04 (pp). 3, Florida, Matthias 7, 13:50. Second Period—4, Florida, Bjugstad 14 (Matthias), 6:54. 5, Columbus, Savard 4 (Horton, Johansen), 10:50 (pp). 6, Florida, Bergenheim 14 (Gilbert, Bjugstad), 11:30. 7, Columbus, Anisimov 15, 19:50 (sh). Third Period—8, Columbus, Foligno 16 (Dubinsky, Murray), 18:59 (en). 9, Columbus, Calvert 7 (Letestu, Johnson), 19:23 (en). Shots on Goal—Florida 5-9-6—20. Columbus 12-13-12—37. Power-play opportunities—Florida 0 of 4; Columbus 3 of 4. Goalies—Florida, Clemmensen 6-6-1 (35 shots-31 saves). Columbus, Bobrovsky 21-15-3 (20-17). A—15,441. T—2:26.

Capitals 4, Bruins 2 Washington 1 2 1—4 Boston 0 2 0—2 First Period—1, Washington, Ovechkin 42 (Carlson, Backstrom), 18:39 (pp). Second Period—2, Washington, Ovechkin 43 (Johansson, Ward), 2:24 (pp). 3, Washington, Ward 18, 10:13. 4, Boston, Bergeron 17 (Hamilton, Smith), 10:54 (pp). 5, Boston, Thornton 5 (Paille, Campbell), 17:32. Third Period—6, Washington, Fehr 10 (Chimera), 10:53. Shots on Goal—Washington 13-810—31. Boston 7-15-16—38. Power-play opportunities—Washington 2 of 6; Boston 1 of 5. Goalies—Washington, Holtby 19-13-2 (38 shots-36 saves). Boston, Rask 2514-4 (31-27). A—17,565. T—2:29.

Lightning 4, Stars 2 Tampa Bay 2 1 1—4 Dallas 0 2 0—2 First Period—1, Tampa Bay, St. Louis 28 (Brewer, Palat), 1:25. 2, Tampa Bay, Thompson 6 (Hedman, Killorn), 12:09. Second Period—3, Tampa Bay, St. Louis 29 (Palat), 14:31. 4, Dallas, Roussel 10 (Connauton, Fiddler), 15:50. 5, Dallas, Fiddler 4 (Roussel, Garbutt), 18:11. Third Period—6, Tampa Bay, Salo 2 (Hedman, Killorn), 7:12. Shots on Goal—Tampa Bay 11-7-3—21. Dallas 8-18-15—41. Power-play opportunities—Tampa Bay 0 of 2; Dallas 0 of 3. Goalies—Tampa Bay, Bishop 29-9-4 (41 shots-39 saves). Dallas, Lehtonen 23-16-10 (21-17). A—15,897. T—2:38.

Jets 3, Predators 1 Winnipeg 0 2 1—3 Nashville 0 0 1—1 First Period—None. Second Period—1, Winnipeg, Jokinen 14 (Kane, Trouba), 5:02. 2, Winnipeg, Ladd 15 (Bogosian, Frolik), 18:18. Third Period—3, Nashville, Moser 1 (Del Zotto, Fisher), 9:11. 4, Winnipeg, Setoguchi 11 (Wheeler, Stuart), 16:08. Shots on Goal—Winnipeg 8-8-4—20. Nashville 14-15-11—40. Power-play opportunities—Winnipeg 0 of 1; Nashville 0 of 6. Goalies—Winnipeg, Pavelec 20-22-4 (40 shots-39 saves). Nashville, Hutton 14-10-4 (20-17). A—17,113. T—2:22.

Canadiens 4, Maple Leafs 3, OT Toronto 1 0 2 0—3 Montreal 2 0 1 1—4 First Period—1, Montreal, Galchenyuk 11 (Markov), 12:38. 2, Montreal, Pacioretty 28 (Gorges), 14:02. 3, Toronto, van Riemsdyk 25 (Kessel, Phaneuf), 17:34. Second Period—None. Third Period—4, Toronto, van Riemsdyk 26, 5:28 (sh). 5, Toronto, Kessel 33 (Bozak), 7:43. 6, Montreal, Subban 9

(Markov, Desharnais), 10:52 (pp). Overtime—7, Montreal, Pacioretty 29 (Markov, Subban), 3:28 (pp). Shots on Goal—Toronto 6-7-11-1—25. Montreal 14-5-7-4—30. Power-play opportunities—Toronto 0 of 3; Montreal 2 of 5. Goalies—Toronto, Bernier 22-16-7 (30 shots-26 saves). Montreal, Budaj 8-4-2 (25-22). A—21,273. T—2:49.

Blackhawks 5, Penguins 1 Pittsburgh 0 0 1—1 Chicago 1 2 2—5 First Period—1, Chicago, Sharp 29 (Toews, Leddy), 15:35. Second Period—2, Chicago, Toews 20, 10:47. 3, Chicago, Versteeg 10 (Kane, Handzus), 16:43. Third Period—4, Pittsburgh, Neal 22, 6:21. 5, Chicago, Bickell 9 (Saad, Rozsival), 13:57. 6, Chicago, Toews 21 (Sharp), 17:52. Shots on Goal—Pittsburgh 5-1314—32. Chicago 14-17-9—40. Power-play opportunities—Pittsburgh 0 of 6; Chicago 0 of 3. Goalies—Pittsburgh, Fleury 31-14-3 (40 shots-35 saves). Chicago, Crawford 23-10-10 (32-31). A—62,921. T—2:48.

Flames 2, Oilers 1, OT Calgary 1 0 0 1—2 Edmonton 0 0 1 0—1 First Period—1, Calgary, Monahan 17 (Colborne, Giordano), 10:15. Second Period—None. Third Period—2, Edmonton, Perron 23 (Eberle, Gagner), 9:43. Overtime—3, Calgary, Monahan 18 (Byron, Smid), 1:50. Shots on Goal—Calgary 11-3-13-3—30. Edmonton 9-6-7-0—22. Power-play opportunities—Calgary 0 of 3; Edmonton 0 of 2. Goalies—Calgary, Berra 9-16-2 (22 shots-21 saves). Edmonton, Bryzgalov 5-8-5 (30-28). A—16,839. T—2:32.

BASEBALL BASEBALL MLB Spring Training Saturday’s Games Miami (ss) 5, St. Louis 4 Washington 16, Atlanta 15 Baltimore 9, Toronto 7 N.Y. Yankees 4, Philadelphia 0 Pittsburgh 2, Tampa Bay 2, tie, 10 innings Minnesota 6, Boston 2 Detroit 5, Houston 1 Miami (ss) 9, N.Y. Mets 1 Cleveland vs. White Sox, ccd., Rain San Francisco vs. Cubs., ccd., Rain Kansas City 7, San Diego 3, 8 innings Oakland 2, Texas 2, tie Seattle 5, L.A. Angels 3, 7 innings Cincinnati 3, Colorado 2 Milwaukee 6, L.A. Dodgers 5 Arizona 2, Milwaukee 1, 5 innings Cubs vs. Arizona, ccd., Rain

AUTO RACING AUTO RACING NASCAR SPRINT CUP The Profit on CNBC 500 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Phoenix International Raceway Avondale, Ariz. Lap length: 1 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 139.384. 2. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 139.265. 3. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chev., 138.969. 4. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chev., 138.35. 5. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 138.344. 6. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 138.339. 7. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 138.318. 8. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 138.318. 9. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 138.281. 10. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 138.047.

NASCAR NATIONWIDE Blue Jeans Go Green 200 Saturday At Phoenix International Raceway Avondale, Ariz. Lap length: 1 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (3) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 168 laps, 150 rating, 0 points, $67,875. 2. (7) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 168, 120.4, 0, $51,200. 3. (1) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 168, 111.5, 0, $40,800. 4. (9) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 168, 116.4, 0, $36,732. 5. (4) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 168, 117.4, 0, $24,375. 6. (6) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 168, 105.1, 38, $26,331. 7. (10) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 168, 101.6, 37, $24,866. 8. (8) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 168, 92.8, 36, $24,776. 9. (11) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 168, 91.4, 35, $23,631. 10. (5) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 168, 97.1, 34, $22,931.

GOLF GOLF PGA TOUR Honda Classic Saturday At PGA National Resort and Spa, The Champion Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. Purse: $6 million Yardage: 7,140; Par 70 Third Round Rory McIlroy 63-66-69—198 Russell Henley 64-68-68—200 Russell Knox 70-63-68—201 Jhonattan Vegas 70-66-66—202 Stuart Appleby 69-69-65—203 Keegan Bradley 69-68-66—203 Luke Donald 67-68-68—203 Ryan Palmer 68-66-69—203 Matt Every 66-73-65—204 Cameron Tringale 69-69-66—204 Nicholas Thompson 68-70-66—204 Ted Potter, Jr. 71-66-67—204 Billy Hurley III 70-67-67—204 Rory Sabbatini 65-71-68—204 Will MacKenzie 67-68-69—204 Daniel Summerhays 70-65-69—204 Tiger Woods 71-69-65—205 Luke Guthrie 67-73-65—205 Brian Stuard 72-68-65—205 Freddie Jacobson 69-69-67—205 Zach Johnson 67-70-68—205 David Lingmerth 69-68-68—205 Thomas Bjorn 69-66-70—205 Tim Wilkinson 70-69-67—206 Hudson Swafford 67-71-68—206 Tyrone Van Aswegen 67-71-68—206 George McNeill 70-67-69—206 Stewart Cink 69-68-69—206 Brendan Steele 69-66-71—206 Jason Kokrak 70-66-70—206 Derek Ernst 66-69-71—206 Jamie Donaldson 65-69-72—206 Lee Westwood 68-65-73—206 Brendon de Jonge 66-64-76—206 Martin Flores 69-70-68—207 Carl Pettersson 72-67-68—207 Brooks Koepka 71-68-68—207 Derek Fathauer 67-71-69—207 Rickie Fowler 69-69-69—207


SPORTS

Sunday, March 2, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

D-3

PREP ROUNDUP

Rangerettes thrash Santa Fe Prep The New Mexican

The only thing that was standing in the way of the Mora girls basketball team and a regular season and tournament District 2AA championship was Santa Fe Preparatory, and the host Rangerettes completely shut down the Blue Griffins on Saturday to sweep the district championships. Mora kept Prep to eight points in the first half en route to a 58-26 victory. The Rangerettes (22-3 overall) came into the game knowing they had to shut down the Prep (16-10) sharpshooters, and that plan came to fruition as no Blue Griffin scored in double digits. “We came out with the intent to get out to a good start and we took away their outside shooting,” Mora head coach Mark Cassidy said. “We weren’t going to let them start making 3-pointers.” This was Mora’s final game against current 2AA opponents, as they will face new teams in next year’s Class AA. For Cassidy, this was the perfect finale to the end of an era. “It’s a good way to exit the district,” he said. “I’m sure they’re happy to see us go.” Briana Pacheco led the Rangerettes with 16 points while Gerty Herrera added 14.

Both Desiray Anderson and Alexis Mundt scored eight points to lead Prep. BOYS BASKETBALL ESCALANTE 58, MCCURDY 49 Bigger was beautiful in Tierra Amarilla, and the Lobos’ size outmatched anything the Bobcats could offer in the 4A championship. The Lobos (21-3) held a 15-11 lead after a quarter and maintained that edge (by a 41-37 count) entering the fourth. McCurdy was hurt by a dislocated hip suffered by eighth-grader Isaiah Vigil, who had 14 points by that point. He continued to play, but was not the same after that. “He popped it in and played for a little while,” said McCurdy head coach Ruben Archuleta. “He just couldn’t move like before. And their height just got to us.” Six-foot-6 post Adam Edwards had 16 points for Escalante, and Reynaldo Atencio added 10. Dennis Archuleta chipped in for McCurdy (17-11) with 10 points. ONE-GAME PLAYOFF FOR 5B TOP SEED Santa Fe Waldorf was rewarded with a playoff game on Saturday night, this after Evangel Christian beat Walatowa 72-67 to finish at 7-1 atop 5B with the Wolves.

Waldorf athletic director Daniel Wendland wrote in a text message the game will be played at Bernalillo High School at 6:30 p.m. on Monday. NORTHERN NEW MEXICO WINS CONFERENCE TITLE Northern New Mexico College head men’s basketball coach Ryan Cordova evoked the voices of 1983 when he talked about his Eagles. For the first time in 31 years, Northern New Mexico will have a team in the NAIA National Men’s Basketball Tournament, this after Northern New Mexico College beat Ashford (Iowa) University 51-48 in the Association of Independent Institutions Conference Division 2 championship in Clinton, Iowa. The last team to make it to the tournament was the 1983 College of Santa Fe team coached by Lenny Roybal, and the Knights advanced to the Elite Eight. Guard Matthew Brito, a 2008 graduate of Española Valley, was named the tournament MVP and fellow guard Eric Garcia joined him on the all-tournament team. Also A.J. Peralta, a Roswell graduate, earned allconference honors. Northern New Mexico (17-15) will learn who it plays on March 5 and will play in the first round of the 32-team tournament on March 12 in Point Lookout, Mo.

Northern New Mexico

SCOREBOARD Local results and schedules ON THE AIR

Today on TV Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. All times local. AUTO RACING 1 p.m. on FOX — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, The Profit on CNBC 500, in Avondale, Ariz. GOLF 11 a.m. on TGC — PGA Tour, The Honda Classic, final round, in Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. 1 p.m. on NBC — PGA Tour, The Honda Classic, final round, in Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11:30 a.m. on NBCSN — George Mason at George Washington Noon on CBS — Marquette at Villanova 2 p.m. on CBS — Ohio St. at Indiana 4 p.m. on ESPNU — Georgia Tech at Florida St. 6 p.m. on ESPNU — Stanford at Arizona 7 p.m. on FS1 — Oregon St. at UCLA NBA 11 a.m. on ABC — New York at Chicago NHL

District: Capital won 5 of its last 7 games on defense, so consequently, they were getting some easy really doesn’t matter. We just baskets,” Gomez said. “Then, put that aside and moved forwe just fell behind and couldn’t ward.” convert on some things on the What Capital couldn’t cast offensive end.” aside against the Sundevils was Gomez was likely thinking the spread offense Española about a 90-second stretch in used for the final 1½ quarters. the fourth quarter when Kevin With the ball routinely ending Brown had an open 3 rattle in up in the hands of guards Deeand out of the basket, Eric Coca Jay Curtis, Jared Garduño, Marmissed two free throws and the cos Flores and Uriah Arellano, Jaguars missed three shots from the Sundevils simply attacked within five feet on one possesthe paint from the wings and sion. got a short-range shot, an assist “That’s that way the game is on dish-offs in the low post or a sometimes,” Gomez said. “That trip to the free-throw line. friggin’ ball just won’t go in, Martinez went to his triedand it does for the other team. and-true offense midway That’s just how it goes.” through the third quarter after While Española awaits its Capital got to within 28-26 on seed for the postseason, CapiIvan Olivas’ jumper from the tal has a much more frightful free-throw line with 6:30 left. wait until the brackets are More often than not, the ball announced Sunday afternoon. ended up in Curtis’ hands and The Jaguars did finish second he repeatedly made the right in 2AAAA and won five of their decision — whether it was a last seven games. However, they drive-and-dish to Joseph Trujillo also have a 10-16 mark that puts or a drive that ended up with them in a group with Belen, him at the charity stripe. Moriarty, Valencia and Aztec “That’s probably the hardest fighting for the final few spots. thing for a coach to find — a Gomez would not speculate true point guard,” Martinez said. where he thought his team Capital’s Anthony Garcia tries to take the ball from Espa“I think I’ve run my program might end up, but he felt Capital De’Jor Curtis during the second quarter of Saturday’s many times without a true point ñola’s has a resume worthy of incluDistrict 2AAAA boys basketball championship at Española guard. But DeeJay is a true point Valley. LUIS SÁNCHEZ SATURNO/THE NEW MEXICAN sion in the state tournament. guard, a hard out. And he gives “Without a doubt,” Gomez the other players a better posisaid. “But it’s not up to me. It’s drive-and-dish to Trujillo in the of Capital’s slow rotations and tion to fit in their roles.” out of our hands, and that’s the low post for a layup and a 44-38 scored seven straight points that shame of it all. A team starts Curtis scored seven of his turned a 47-40 lead into a 54-44 to play well and doesn’t get lead with 4:35 left. eight points after Olivas’ make, margin on his two free throws “That’s what I do,” Curtis with five of them coming from rewarded because of what hapthe line. He also had two beauti- said. “I attack the basket. When with 1:02 left. Capital head pened at the beginning of the coach Ben Gomez said his team season.” coach calls a few plays, I know fully timed dishes to Trujillo, who scored nine of his 14 points it’s my job to attack the basket.” did not adjust well to Española’s The rewards went to the attack. But the job wasn’t Curtis’ in the second half. Perhaps Sundevils, a worthy note after a Curtis’ most cutting play was a hectic season. alone. Flores took advantage “We didn’t rotate properly

Continued from Page D-1

10 a.m. on NBC — Philadelphia at Washington 2 p.m. on NBCSN — Heritage Classic, Ottawa vs. Vancouver, in BC Place Stadium 5 p.m. on NBCSN — Boston at N.Y. Rangers SOCCER 9:25 a.m. on NBCSN — Premier League, Cardiff at Tottenham WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m. on ESPN — Duke at North Carolina Noon on ESPN2 — Nebraska at Purdue 12:30 p.m. on FS1 — West Virginia at Baylor 2 p.m. on ESPN2 — Vanderbilt at Kentucky

Today on radio UNM MEN’S BASKETBALL 4:05 p.m. on KVSF-AM 1400/KKOB-AM 770 — New Mexico at Nevada

LOCAL TV CHANNELS FOX — Ch. 2 (KASA) NBC — Ch. 4 (KOB) ABC — Ch. 7 (KOAT) CBS — Ch. 13 (KRQE) ESPN — Comcast: Ch. 9 (Digital, Ch. 252); DirecTV: Ch. 206; Dish Network: Ch. 140 ESPN2 — Comcast: Ch. 8 (Digital, Ch. 253); DirecTV: Ch. 209; Dish Network: Ch. 144 ESPNU — Comcast: Ch. 261 (Digital, Ch. 815);

DirecTV: Ch. 208; Dish Network: Ch. 141 FOX Sports 1 — Comcast: Ch. 38 (Digital, Ch. 255); DirecTV: Ch. 219; Dish Network: Ch. 150 NBC Sports — Comcast: Ch. 27 (Digital, Ch. 837): DirecTV: Ch. 220; Dish Network: Ch. 159 CBS Sports — Comcast: Ch. 274; (Digital, Ch. 838); DirecTV: Ch. 221; Dish Network: Ch. 158 ROOT Sports — Comcast: Ch. 276 (Digital, 814); DirecTV: Ch. 683; Dish Network: Ch. 414

LOCAL SCORES

Boys basketball District 2AAAAA Sandia 68, Eldorado 61 District 2AAAA Championship Española Valley 59, Capital 47 District 4AAAA Championship Roswell 73, Goddard 39 District 6AAAA Championship Los Lunas 87, Gallup 70 District 1AAA Shiprock 85, Wingate 58 District 4AA Championship Clayton 62, Texico 51 District 5AA Championship Dexter 75, Eunice 59 District 6AA Mesilla Valley Christian 66, Lordsburg 54 District 2A

NEW MEXICAN SPORTS

Magdalena 72, Tohajilee 56 District 4A Escalante 58, McCurdy 47 District 7A Hagerman 61, Cloudcroft 50 District 8A Dora 67, Floyd 46 District 3B Carrizozo 57, Quemado 53

Girls basketball District 3AAAAA Mayfield 42, Las Cruces 31 District 5AAAAA Clovis 62, Hobbs 43 District 1AAAA Championship Kirtland Central 66, Piedra Vista 60 District 2AA Championship Mora 58, Santa Fe Prep 26 District 3B Carrizozo 64, Quemado 42

Office hours 2:30 to 10 p.m.

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

COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP

Smart helps Oklahoma State upset No. 5 Kansas The Associated Press

STILLWATER, Okla. — Marcus Smart scored 20 of his 21 points in the second half to help Oklahoma State defeat No. 5 Kansas and give a major boost to the Cowboys’ once-fading NCAA tournament hopes. Oklahoma State (19-10, 7-9 Big 12) overcame a 10-point deficit in the second half. The Cowboys improved to 3-0 since Smart returned from a threegame suspension for shoving a Texas Tech fan. NO. 1 FLORIDA 79, LSU 61 In Gainesville, Fla., Dorian Finney-Smith scored 16 points, and top-ranked Florida used a season-high 13 3-pointers to extend its school-record winning streak to 21 games. NO. 12 VIRGINIA 76, NO. 4 SYRACUSE 56 In Charlottesville, Va., Malcolm Brogdon scored eight of his 19 points during a decisive second-half run and No. 12 Virginia clinched the top seed in the Atlantic Coast Conference tournament. NO. 21 MEMPHIS 72, NO. 7 LOUISVILLE 66 In Memphis, Tenn., Chris Crawford hit a 3-pointer with 1:36 left to put Memphis ahead

to stay, and the Tigers swept the season series from the Cardinals. No. 21 Memphis (22-7, 11-5 American Athletic Conference) trailed 65-57 with 4:45 left when Michael Dixon Jr. scored six straight, jumpstarting the Tigers who scored 15 of the final 16 points. XAVIER 75, NO. 9 CREIGHTON 69 In Cincinnati, Justin Martin had 19 points and a career-high 16 rebounds on Saturday, and Xavier led most of the way in front of the largest crowd in the 14-year history of the Musketeers’ arena. It was a long-awaited rematch for Xavier, (20-9, 10-6), which lost one of the Big East’s most wide-open games at Creighton in January. VCU 67, NO. 10 SAINT LOUIS 56 In Richmond, Va., Treveon Graham had 17 points and eight rebounds, and Virginia Commonwealth added a quality win to its NCAA tournament resume by beating Saint Louis. Briante Weber added 13 points and four steals for the Rams (22-7, 10-4 Atlantic 10), who handed Saint Louis its second consecutive defeat following a school-record, 19-game winning streak.

CONNECTICUT 51, NO. 11 CINCINNATI 45 In Hartford, Conn., Shabazz Napier scored 18 points and grabbed 11 rebounds to lead UConn. The Huskies (23-6, 11-5 American Athletic Conference) won despite going without a field goal for the game’s final 7½ minutes. But they held Cincinnati (24-5, 13-3) to just 13 baskets on 48 shots. Napier, the Huskies’ player of the year candidate, bested Cincinnati’s, Sean Kilpatrick, who finished with 16 points. NO. 13 SAN DIEGO STATE 82, FRESNO STATE 67 In Fresno, Calif., Xavier Thames scored 22 points and Aqueel Quinn added 17 in San Diego State’s victory over Fresno State. The Aztecs (24-3, 14-2 Mountain West) shot 60 percent from the field, including 9 of 15 on 3-pointers, to cool off a Fresno State team that had won seven of eight. Quinn was 4 of 5 from long range to help San Diego State snap a two-game skid on the road. KANSAS STATE 80, NO. 15 IOWA STATE 73 In Manhattan, Kan., Will Spradling hit a tiebreaking 3-pointer

with 1:38 left and Kansas State overcame a huge game by Iowa State star Melvin Ejim. Shane Southwell had 13 points for the Wildcats (20-9, 10-6 Big 12), who moved into a four-way tie for second place in the conference. Looking for the No. 2 seed in the league tournament, they play at Oklahoma State on Monday and then host Baylor on Saturday to end the regular season. NO. 16 MICHIGAN 66, MINNESOTA 56 In Ann Arbor, Mich., Nik Stauskas scored 21 points and Glenn Robinson III provided an emotional lift with his dunks as Michigan locked up at least a share of the Big Ten title with a victory over Minnesota. SOUTH CAROLINA 72, NO. 17 KENTUCKY 67 In Columbia, S.C., Brenton Williams scored 24 points for South Carolina, which held on after Kentucky coach John Calipari was ejected midway through the second half. ILLINOIS 53, NO. 18 MICHIGAN STATE 46 In East Lansing, Mich., Tracy Abrams scored 12 points, leading Illinois past slumping Michigan State.

NO. 19 NORTH CAROLINA 60, VIRGINIA TECH 56 In Blacksburg, Va., James Michael McAdoo scored 15 points to lead No. 19 North Carolina to its 11th straight victory. McAdoo hit 6 of 9 from the floor for the Tar Heels (22-7, 12-4), who started Atlantic Coast Conference play 1-4 and have not lost since. The Tar Heels haven’t won this many games in a row since opening the 2008-09 season with 13 straight victories. NO. 23 SMU 70, UCF 55 In Dallas, Markus Kennedy scored 18 points, Nic Moore had 11 of his 13 in the second half and SMU took another step toward its first NCAA tournament berth in 21 years. The Mustangs (23-6, 12-4 American Athletic) improved to 15-0 at home, with the last nine coming at newly renovated Moody Coliseum, going into their final home game Wednesday night against seventh-ranked Louisville. The Cardinals lost to No. 21 Memphis 72-66 on Saturday. OKLAHOMA 77, NO. 24 TEXAS 65 In Norman, Okla., Isaiah Cousins scored a career-high 24 points and Oklahoma gained ground in the race for second place in the Big 12.

Buddy Hield hit four 3-pointers and scored 17 points for Oklahoma (21-8, 10-6), which entered the game in a four-way battle with Texas (21-8, 10-6), Kansas State and Iowa State behind Kansas. NEW MEXICO STATE 72, CAL STATE BAKERSFIELD 57 In Bakersfield, Calif. Tshilidzi Nephawe scored 15 points and hauled in 16 rebounds, while Sim Bhullar added 13 and 12, helping short-handed New Mexico State put away Cal State Bakersfield 72-57 Saturday night. The Aggies (22-9, 11-4 Western Athletic Conference) shot 51 percent from the field. Daniel Mullings chipped in 14 points, and Travon Landry and DK Eldridge each had 12. CS Bakersfield (12-17, 5-10) went 21 of 66 on field goal attempts (31.8 percent). Corey Hall, Issiah Grayson and Brandon Barnes each had 10 points. NM State trailed 6-0 early but pushed toward a 28-15 lead late in the first half after an Eldridge 3-pointer and led by double digits the rest of the way. Only seven players saw action for NM State, as they were playing without K.C. Ross-Miller and Renaldo Dixon, who were both suspended after an altercation following Thursday’s game at Utah Valley.


D-4

SPORTS

THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, March 2, 2014

GOLF

McIlroy in the lead going into last round at Honda putt for bogey. “It was one of the best up-anddowns I’ve ever had, I guess,” McIlroy PALM BEACH GARDENS, Fla. — said. “And it was almost like a momenRory McIlroy is 18 holes away from his tum builder. I just bogeyed the last, but first PGA Tour victory in 18 months, a walking off that seventh green with a chance to show the world he is back on bogey almost felt like I had saved par his game. or I had almost gained a shot on the That’s not the way McIlroy views the field. It kept any momentum that I had final round at the Honda Classic. going to the next few holes.” McIlroy started strong, avoided a He closed out his round with a 5-iron big number with a brilliant bogey in into the wind to 10 feet of the flag on the middle and took on the wind and the 16th for a birdie, and then narrowly water on the 16th hole for one final missed two birdie chances on the closbirdie Saturday that gave him a 1-under ing holes. 69 in the toughest conditions and a McIlroy was at 12-under 198. two-shot lead over Russell Henley at Asked about the importance of winPGA National. ning on a major tour for the first time The 24-year-old from Northern Iresince the World Tour Championship in land has come to expect this kind of Dubai at the end of 2012, and the first performance. time since the BMW Championship He finished one shot behind in Abu at Crooked Stick in 2012 on the PGA Dhabi. He played in the final group in Tour, Boy Wonder grappled for the Dubai, where nothing went well in the right answer. final round. And here he is again, mak“It would be nice. It would be my ing key shots and big putts to keep his seventh PGA Tour win,” he said. nose in front in the Honda Classic. “That’s what it is. No bigger, no “I’ve been building and building smaller. And I’ll go home and have a toward getting my game to a level nice night and get up the next morning where I feel it should be,” he said. “And and go play the Seminole Pro-Member. I’m pretty much at that point now.” So it’s all good.” Saturday wasn’t easy. He also knows it’s not over. McIlroy might have saved his day Henley wasn’t doing anything spewith a bogey on the par-3 seventh. cial until he holed out from 150 yards He took a penalty drop from under for eagle on No. 14 and then rammed a palmetto bush and faced a shot off in a 50-foot birdie putt from just off the the pine straw across 20 yards of rough green at the 17th for birdie that gave to an elevated green with the pin him a 68 and put him in the last group toward the back right. The shot came for the first time since he won the Sony off perfectly, and he holed the 8-foot Open last year. By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press

Rights: Putin hugged Dutch bisexual skater

Rory McIlroy of Northern Ireland bites his golf club after missing a birdie putt on the 13th hole during the third round of the Honda Classic on Saturday in Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. LYNNE SLADKY/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

That’s the only time Henley has won — in his debut as a PGA Tour member — and he hasn’t been in this situation since then. Henley has only two top 10s since that win down from Waikiki Beach at the start of 2012. Now he has to chase one of golf’s biggest stars, on a course where only one players — Ernie Els in 2008 — has come from behind on the final day to win. “I’m trying not to pay attention to what Rory is doing,” Henley said. “Obviously, he’s playing great and he’s been in this situation a little bit more

than me. But I still have a lot of confidence and I’m just going to try to play my game and not worry about what he’s doing too much.” Russell Knox of Scotland had a 68 and was three shots behind, while Jhonattan Vegas of Venezuela had a 66 and was another shot back. Tiger Woods is still in the game, but just barely. Woods matched the low round of the day. He was among five players who shot 65, all before the leaders teed off and the wind kicked into gear, but

HOCKEY

Devils’ Jagr joins 700-goal club Only six players have more; NHL record is 894

Continued from Page D-1 Russian law passed last year that banned gay “propaganda” to minors, punishable by fines and jail time. The openly gay former tennis great said she’d like the International Olympic Committee to add sexual orientation to the list of protections in its charter and consider the issue when deciding host countries for future Olympics. Here are five things to know about King’s impressions of the Sochi Games, borscht and Russian President Vladimir Putin. Putin, a hugger: King learned while in Sochi that Putin reportedly hugged Ireen Wust, a Dutch bisexual speedskater who led all Sochi medal winners with five — two gold and three silver. “It’s great,” King said. “Think he knew it? Doesn’t matter, that’s the way the world should be. He should be embracing humanity.” Putin said ahead of the Olympics that gay athletes and visitors were welcome, but warned to “leave the kids alone.” Mixed messages: King said she met with a Russian teen who is gay and getting bullied. “I’m worried about the LGBT community for their safety,” she said. “Basically, it’s OK to hate now and you can get away with it. I’m concerned, more than concerned. The main thing is to let them know we care and we can help LGBT organizations that help the community. Dialogue is always good, but action is important, too. “The athletes pretty much kept it mainstream, ‘this is about sports, keep the politics out.’ There’s politics in everything, especially with this.” Hockey heartbreak: U.S. hockey player Julie Chu met King a few days after the team lost to Canada 3-2 in overtime in the gold-medal game. The U.S. had a 2-0 lead with less than 4 minutes left in regulation. King was “heartbroken” after the loss, noting she’s become “hooked on hockey” after hanging around former U.S. Olympic hockey stars Angela Ruggiero and Caitlin Cahow. Ruggiero is now an IOC member and Cahow represented the U.S. at the opening ceremony. Chu, a four-time Olympian, was the U.S. flag bearer at the closing ceremony. Best dish: King recalled playing tennis in Russia at age 18 in 1962 when there was “hardly any food, just black bread.” While times have changed, she was hoping to get “some borscht, it’s the one thing I missed. I love borscht, but got cabbage soup instead. It was delicious.” She visited the USA House and attended the closing ceremony with a U.S. delegation that included former Olympic gold-medal winning speedskaters Bonnie Blair and Eric Heiden. “They are iconic. They are speedskating to me, they put it on the map.” Breakthroughs: Collins will make his home debut with the Nets on Monday night. So what does it say about the evolution of male sports in America to have Collins in the NBA and openly gay Michael Sam expected to play in the NFL next season? “We’re getting there. Because the youth, they don’t care as much,” said the 70-yearold King. “They’re judging people by their contribution on the team. It should be a non-issue. We need these breakthroughs and young people stepping up. It’s putting yourself in the spotlight.”

it was enough to move the No. 1 player 49 spots up the leaderboard and into a tie for 17th. Even so, he was seven shots behind. Woods has never won a PGA Tour event when trailing by more than five shots entering the last round. “Today was a positive day,” Woods said after his lowest score in 10 rounds this year. “Hit the ball well and made some putts and got myself back in the hunt.” It doesn’t figure to be easy for Woods or anyone to track down McIlroy, who has converted the 54-hole lead in his last four PGA Tour wins dating to the 2011 Masters, where he blew a four-shot lead. That streak includes the Honda Classic two years, which he won to rise to No. 1 in the world for the first time. “Definitely not a coincidence,” McIlroy said. “I learned a lot that day. I learned not to protect a 54-hole lead. I should have just stuck to the game plan, stuck to my process, not look at the leaderboard, not look at what other people are doing. … And that’s the reason that every 54-hole lead that I’ve had since, I’ve been able to close the deal. Hopefully, I can keep that run going tomorrow.” It would be a remarkable turnaround for McIlroy, who a year ago was so frustrated with his game and high expectations that he walked off the course after 26 holes, a mistake he vowed to never repeat. “There’s still 18 holes to go,” he said. “But I’m feeling comfortable with where I am.”

By Ira Podell The Associated Press

New Jersey Devils’ Jaromir Jagr, front, is congratulated by Ryan Carter, right, after Jagr scored his 700th goal in the second period of Saturday’s game against the New York Islanders. KATHY KMONICEK/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

UNIONDALE, N.Y. — Now that Jaromir Jagr has 700 NHL goals in the bank, the future Hockey Hall of Famer is already setting his sights on his next big milestone. There are only six guys who have ever scored more. So yes, this is a significant marker to reach. “Maybe not for Wayne Gretzky, but for the rest of us, it’s a very big number — 800 is a little bit better than 700,” he said. Jagr scored in the second period of the New Jersey Devils’ 6-1 victory over the New York Islanders on Saturday. Through bits of laughter, Jagr suggested that 800 goals is attainable, as well as Gretzky’s record 894. With tongue firmly in cheek, Jagr said he could get to the first number in two years and Gretzky’s mark in four. So far, he has no plans for the special puck that got past goalie Evgeni Nabokov. “I might save the 800th one, but I don’t know what I am going to do with the 700th,” he said with a smile. Jagr’s tally sparked New Jersey’s four-goal second period, and Martin Brodeur earned the win in his first start in more than a month. Jagr gave the Devils a 2-0 lead

early in the second, and Ryane Clowe, Marek Zidlicky, and Mark Fayne followed in rapid succession. The four goals came in a span of 4:36 in the first 8:07 of the second. Adam Henrique opened the scoring with a power-play goal at 5:00 of the first. New Jersey needed only 12 shots to net its first four goals and 16 total to get to five against the beleaguered Nabokov. Clowe and Zidlicky, with a milestone assist from Jagr, also tallied during power plays. “The game went away from us pretty quickly. We deflated after they scored two power-play goals,” Nabokov said. “This is part of the business. You got knocked down, but you have to get up again and you have to do the job.” The 42-year-old Jagr moved into the elite goal group when he netted his 19th of the season. The Islanders have been Jagr’s top target in his 20 NHL seasons. He has 61 goals and 88 assists in 101 career games. “Is it that many? I love this team,” Jagr said. “It’s my favorite team. That’s a lot of goals. It’s almost 10 percent.” Jagr stickhandled from the right wing boards into the slot and then slid a shot along the ice that eluded Nabokov at 3:31 of the second. Jagr was surrounded by his teammates on the ice with him and then skated across the front of the bench, patting gloves along the way. He received a nice ovation from the crowd when his milestone was announced.

NBA ROUNDUP

James leads Heat to victory over Orlando The Associated Press

MIAMI — LeBron James’ switch to a clear mask didn’t hinder his shooting eye, and he had 20 points Saturday to help the Miami Heat earn their seventh consecutive victory by beating the Orlando Magic 112-98. At the NBA’s request, James dispensed with the black mask he wore Thursday when playing for the first time since he broke his nose. He missed only four shots, grabbed nine rebounds and had seven assists. Dwyane Wade scored 24 points and Chris Bosh 20 for the Heat, who shot 58 percent. Eleven players scored for the Heat, and their bench totaled 39 points. ROCKETS 118, PISTONS 110 In Houston, Terrence Jones had 22 points and

10 rebounds, and Houston opened a big early lead and beat Detroit for its third win in four games. Jones finished 10 of 15 from the floor as Houston shot 50 percent for the game, including 61 percent in the first half. Houston scored 41 points in the first quarter and finished 11 of 33 from behind the arc. PACERS 102, CELTICS 97 In Boston, Paul George scored 10 of Indiana’s last 12 points, and the Pacers beat Boston two days after beating another of the NBA’s worst teams. The team with the best record in the NBA had trouble with the Celtics, who have the fourth-worst record in the East. On Thursday night, the Pacers won 101-96 over the Milwaukee Bucks, who have the league’s worst record. NETS 107, BUCKS 98 In Milwaukee, Marcus

Thornton scored 12 of his 25 points in the fourth quarter to lead Brooklyn over Milwaukee and within a game of .500. Brooklyn’s Kevin Garnett missed the game with back spasms but wasn’t needed as the Nets never trailed in the second half against the NBA’s worst team. Thornton, playing in his third game for Brooklyn since being obtained in a Feb. 19 trade with Sacramento, came off the bench to make 8 of 13 from the field to help the Nets finish their seven-game road trip 4-3. A win over Chicago at home on Monday and the Nets (28-29) will get back to .500 for the first time since they were 2-2 on Nov. 5. WIZARDS 122, 76ERS 103 In Philadelphia, Trevor Ariza made eight 3-pointers and scored a career-high 40 points to help Washington win its sixth straight game.

Ariza made all six 3-point attempts in the first quarter for 24 points and finished 14 of 23 from the floor overall. The 76ers lost their 13th straight game on the night they retired Allen Iverson’s No. 3. Iverson had his number sent to the rafters, fit between Maurice Cheeks’ No. 10 and Charles Barkley’s No. 34. GRIZZLIES 110, CAVALIERS 96 In Memphis, Tenn., Zach Randolph had 23 points and 14 rebounds, and the Memphis Grizzlies used a big second half to defeat the Cleveland Cavaliers. Randolph had 17 points in the second half to help Memphis outscore Cleveland 56-31 and rally from an early 15-point deficit to win its fifth straight at home. CLIPPERS 108, PELICANS 76 In Los Angeles, Chris Paul had 21 points and eight assists, Blake Griffin added

20 points before both AllStars sat out the fourth quarter, and the Los Angeles Clippers breezed to a 108-76 victory over the New Orleans Pelicans on Saturday night. TIMBERWOLVES 108, KINGS 97 In Sacramento, Kevin Martin scored 26 points, Kevin Love had 22 and the Minnesota Timberwolves reached .500 with a win over the Sacramento Kings. TRAIL BLAZERS 102, NUGGETS 96 In Portland, Ore., Robin Lopez scored 18 points, LaMarcus Aldridge returned from an injury to add 16, and the Portland Trail Blazers beat the Denver Nuggets to sweep the series for the first time in 15 years. Nicolas Batum had a career-high 16 rebounds for Portland, which has won its last five games. Kenneth Faried, Randy Foye and Evan Fournier scored 16 points apiece.


SPORTS

Sunday, March 2, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

D-5

BASEBALL

Wilson’s trip has Cactus League abuzz Super Bowl-winning QB to visit Rangers to inspire, not to play

Seattle QB Russell Wilson throws out the ceremonial first pitch before the Mariners and the New York Yankees played June 7 in Seattle. Wilson, who played minor league baseball for parts of two seasons before becoming an NFL star, will visit the Texas Rangers spring training camp Monday in Surprise, Ariz.

By Tim Booth The Associated Press

PEORIA, Ariz. — John Hicks still knows the scouting report. The former Virginia catcher remembers that when Russell Wilson was at the plate he would try to hit the ball back up the middle. And when Wilson was on the mound at North Carolina State, he liked to throw his slider. It’s still a little surreal for Hicks, a catcher in the Seattle Mariners system, to know the guy he played against in college, and played alongside growing up in Richmond, Va., is a Super Bowl champion quarterback. Same goes for Seattle pitcher James Gillheeney, who played baseball with Wilson at N.C. State. “Just sitting back and thinking a few years back we were just hanging out. He used to come over to the house and just hang out. My roommate and myself would cut his hair every week,” Gillheeney said.

ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO

“Just sitting there watching him on that kind of stage and thinking about how he used to be one of the guys just hanging out watching TV or what have you, it was definitely a really cool feeling. Knowing somebody that has already accomplished that much in two years I couldn’t be happier for him and it couldn’t have hap-

pened to a better guy.” On Monday, Wilson’s past will be revisited as the Texas Rangers prospect makes a visit to their camp in Surprise, Ariz., that will be the buzz of the Cactus League. The attention on the Rangers was one thing when they selected Wilson in the Triple-A

portion of baseball’s draft at the winter meetings in December. It’s another when he makes the trip to Arizona a month and a day after leading the Seahawks to the first Super Bowl title in franchise history and becoming a championship quarterback in just his second season in the NFL. Don’t worry, Seahawks fans. The Rangers are not about to put Wilson into Monday’s game let him get buzzed by 90 mph fastballs even though he’ll be in uniform and in the dugout for the matchup with Cleveland. Wilson might take part in some of the Rangers’ pregame workout, but that’s it. “Our intentions are to bring him in and see if there’s anything he can say that may help anyone around here that has on a baseball uniform,” Texas manager Ron Washington said. “This guy is a winner. He has tremendous character. He has attitude and undoubtedly has a lot of commitment to what he does. That’s what we’re about and we just want him to feel comfortable.” For a while, it appeared Wilson’s best chance at being a professional athlete would

Yanks eager for more Tanaka Former Japanese star makes New York debut vs. Phillies, hurls two-scoreless innings The New York Times

Yankees pitcher Masahiro Tanaka throws a pitch during the sixth inning of Saturday’s game against the Phillies in Tampa, Fla. CHARLIE NEIBERGALL/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

well in the field. Tanaka allowed two singles and had three strikeouts, one of which came on his signature splitter. His straight fastball registered 92 to 94 mph, and he also threw a couple of impressive sliders and cutters. In fact, he threw all six of his pitches, and he listed them in English to reporters: four-seam fastball,

two-seam fastball, slider, splitter, curveball, changeup. Girardi had seen Tanaka throw batting practice, but other than watching videotape, he had not seen him in a game. “He got in the stretch, he gave up an 0-2 hit, and it didn’t fester. He just went back to work. I thought it was all good.”

Highlands earns split of doubleheader against RMAC rival Adams State The New Mexico Highlands University baseball team spilt a doubleheader with Rocky Mountain Athletic Conference opponent Adams State on Saturday in Alamosa, Colo. The Cowboys dropped the first game, 9-6, but rebounded and beat the Grizzlies

13-5 in the second. In the first game, NMHU jumped out to a 3-0 lead in the top of the second inning, but Adams State scored four runs in the next frame to take the lead, which they did not give back. By the end of the third inning, the Grizzlies already had built a 9-3 lead.

The Cowboys (4-8 overall, 1-2 in RMAC) close out the four-game series with the Grizzlies on Sunday and then start a fourgame home series with Colorado State University-Pueblo on March 7. The New Mexican

He could throw harder than pretty much anybody on the team. He was fast. He was just a great athlete,” Hicks said. “He played everywhere on the field. He was a really good pitcher. He pitched for us a lot. He even caught a little bit, played all over the field. You could tell at that age he was going to be a really good athlete.” Hicks got a chance to face Wilson the pitcher when the duo were playing baseball in the ACC. Gillheeney said he always felt comfortable with Wilson playing behind him in the infield, even if he was always playing catch up because of his football obligations in the fall. “He was always kind of a step behind in baseball, not because of his ability but because he had to spend his time in the fall doing football while the rest of us were playing fall ball. I wouldn’t say he started from scratch in the spring but he was definitely still working to be at the level he wanted to play at,” Gillheeney said. “But he always found his way into the lineup, he always worked as hard as he could.”

Slump: Contract led to ‘bad situation’ Continued from Page D-1

By David Waldstein

TAMPA, Fla. — When Masahiro Tanaka took the mound at the Rakuten Golden Eagles’ stadium with a complete game on the line in the ninth inning, the public address system blared a song called “Ato Hitotsu” by the Funky Monkey Babys to inspire him. The song has been loosely translated to mean “only one more” — that is, one more for a victory. Tanaka said the song meant a lot to him, and vice versa: He is featured on the CD’s cover wearing his old Rakuten hat. On Saturday, he was touched that the New York Yankees played the song for him at George M. Steinbrenner Field. It played when he entered his first game as a Yankee, even if it was the fifth inning of a spring training game against the Philadelphia Phillies, not the final inning of a complete game. Based on what he showed Saturday in the Yankees’ 4-0 win, there will be plenty of time for the latter. Hearing the song helped Tanaka feel a little more at home — that and the fact that three Japanese television networks were broadcasting the game for their baseballhungry viewers. The game was shown live in Japan even though Tanaka did not throw a pitch until 4:15 a.m. Sunday, Japan time. Not even Tanaka expected his family and friends to watch his scoreless two-inning performance. “They are all asleep,” he said through his interpreter. But in Tampa, everyone was wide awake in anticipation of Tanaka’s first appearance in a game of any kind since the Yankees committed $175 million to sign him in January. What made the game even more compelling in Japan was that it also featured starting pitcher Hiroki Kuroda, perhaps the most consistent Japanese pitcher in major league history, and Ichiro Suzuki, the veteran outfielder who has attained legendary status in Japan. There was so much focus on Tanaka and the two other Japanese stars that Derek Jeter became an afterthought. Jeter went 0-for-2 with a walk and a run scored, and he played

come on the baseball field. Because of concerns about his height, the quarterback/middle infielder jumped at his chance to play two seasons professionally in Colorado’s minor league system after being drafted by the Rockies. He played in 93 games over two seasons but never above the Class A level in 2010 and 2011. Even during Super Bowl week, Wilson was referencing his baseball past. “Everybody was telling me I was going to be a big league second baseman. I was the prototypical 5-11, 205-pound second baseman. I could run, I could hit, I could steal bases. I could do all those things,” Wilson said on Jan. 29. “I had this itch to play the game of football. I believed that I could go to the Super Bowl and win multiple Super Bowls and do all of those things.” Hicks and Wilson played on the same traveling baseball team in the Richmond area in their early teen years. Hicks noted at the time Wilson was the tallest player on the team. He was also the best player. “He was a specimen honestly.

resemblance is unmistakable. The younger Upton shook his head when asked if it surprised him that B.J. didn’t ask for his support when he dealt with hitting just .184 and being benched in his first year with the Braves. The seasonlong slump came after he signed a five-year, $75.25 million contract. “Nobody’s going to help you fix yourself,” Justin said. “People take that a little too far, I think. Until something clicks with you in your mind, things won’t go the right direction. You have to fix yourself before anyone else can.” OK, but surely B.J. talked to his parents, with whom he’s very close, about his problems. Nope. Not his mother and not even his father, Manny “Bossman” Upton, his namesake and the reason the man born Melvin Emanuel is known as “Bossman Junior” or simply B.J. “What could anyone really say to me? None of them had gone through what I had gone through last year,” he said. “Nobody could relate, so I dealt with it on my own.” The center fielder’s distaste at confiding in anyone about just how much his struggles bothered him didn’t stop scores of people from offering unsolicited advice. It seemed there was someone at every turn with a proposed solution to his woes. “And that’s the problem,” he said, “everybody wants to throw in their two cents all the time and you start trying to listen to everybody and before you know it, you’ve got 100 people in your head.” The 29-year-old, who was the second overall pick in the 2002 draft by Tampa Bay and made his major league debut at just 19, doesn’t fault those who reached out to him. But he believes at almost 30, he should be able to handle things alone. His contract was the big-

gest ever given to a free agent by the Braves, a fact that Upton said led to a “bad situation.” He was so busy striving to live up to the expectations put on him by such a huge deal that he let it affect his play. But lofty expectations aren’t anything new for Upton, who was touted as a five-tool, game-changing player when he was drafted out of high school. He became a key starter for Tampa Bay, hitting seven home runs in the postseason when the Rays reached the World Series in 2008, becoming the first player in franchise history to hit for the cycle a year later and stealing more than 40 bases in three consecutive seasons. Despite those accomplishments, he remained a prime target for criticism in part because he was never exactly what he was predicted to be as a teenager. Braves manager Fredi Gonzalez is someone who is perfectly comfortable with not putting too much pressure on Upton. So what would he consider a successful season for Upton after his disastrous debut with the Braves? “Just a good, solid year,” Gonzalez said. “Something that he would have on the back of his baseball card, something that he’s done prior to last year. Those numbers are pretty good.” Indeed they are. In eight seasons with the Rays, he hit a combined .255 with a .336 on-base percentage, and piled up 232 stolen bases with 118 homers. When Upton discusses 2013, he does it with a dismissive tone, certain it was simply an aberration — his rock bottom he’s sure to rise from this season. “Last year was done a long time ago,” he said. “I’m just not really worried about anything. I don’t know if that’s a bad thing. I’m just like: ‘Whatever.’ ”

NASCAR

Tony Stewart bristles at health questions, hopes to rebound at Phoenix The Associated Press

AVONDALE, Ariz. — Tony Stewart came back from a broken right leg at the Daytona 500 still not fully healed, yet able to race. By the time he arrived at Phoenix International Raceway, he also was annoyed — at all the questions about his health. “I’ll be honest, I’ll be more happy when everybody quits asking me how I feel,” Stewart said. “I’m not 100 percent. I’m not going to be 100 percent

for a while.” The same could be said of his team after a disappointing start to the season at the Daytona 500 last weekend. Stewart crashed out of the exhibition Sprint Unlimited and struggled with engine issues at the Great American Race, finishing 35th. Danica Patrick was strong early, leading laps for the second straight year, but got tangled in a late-race crash and finished 40th. Kurt Busch and Kevin Harvick, the two newest members of Stewart-Haas

Racing, were in position for good finishes, but had troubles at the end of the race. Busch finished 21st and Harvick hit the pit-road wall head-on on the final crash of the race to finish 13th. Stewart and the rest of his team are hoping to bounce back quickly at Phoenix, particularly with a new championship format that makes it important to finish races. Busch will have the best starting position for SHR in Sunday’s race in 10th and Harvick is two rows back at 13th.

Stewart will start 20th and Patrick will go off 33rd. “Not that you’re not going to be aggressive, but you have to keep the mindset right now that you still have to finish the races,” said Harvick, the all-time leader in victories at PIR with nine, including four Sprint Cup victories. “But as you in that position (to win), you can start being a lot more aggressive with really anything. All you’re after at that point is winning races to try to gain more bonus point to protect yourself in the first

round of the Chase to get the cushion.” Sunday’s race on Phoenix’s oddshaped mile oval will cover 312 miles. With the sun shining, the drivers had good track conditions for their final practice session on Saturday. Rain is in the forecast for early Sunday, but is expected to taper off in time for the race. Brad Keselowski, the 2012 Sprint Cup champion, will start on the pole after setting a track record at 139.384 mph.


D-6

SPORTS

THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, March 2, 2014

TENNIS

Federer edges Berdych for sixth title in Dubai By Sandra Harwitt

Roger Federer returns the ball to Tomas Berdych during the final match of the Dubai Duty Free Tennis Championships on Saturday.

The Associated Press

DUBAI, United Arab Emirates — Roger Federer won a record sixth Dubai Championships — and 78th career title — by beating Tomas Berdych 3-6, 6-4, 6-3 in the final on Saturday. Federer, who maintains a home in Dubai, delighted a packed stadium of fans who seemed biased for the Swiss in back-to-back wins over Novak Djokovic in the semifinals and Berdych. “Things definitely went my way out here tonight,” Federer said. “I’ve had a lot of tough matches in the last year and a half, so it was nice to get a lucky break again.” The victory was hard fought as Federer lost the first serve and his serve in the second to trail 3-2. Federer’s win, his sixth here in the past 12 years, extends his record of winning at least one title a year to 14 consecutive years. This is Federer’s first tour-

KAMRAN JEBREILI THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

nament victory since winning in Halle, his only title of 2013, last spring. Federer improved his record over Berdych to 12-6 with the win. The last time they played, however, Berdych beat Federer in the Dubai semifinals last year. “He’s the greatest player of all time, and he’ll never give up and give you anything for free,” Berdych said. “I knew that and thought I was ready for it, but my execution wasn’t good

enough to hold it to the end.” The loss ended Berdych’s longest winning streak of his career at 11 matches. In the first set, the fourthseeded Federer’s forehand looked shaky and he appeared a step slow. After exchanging early service breaks, the third-seeded Berdych snared the go-ahead break in the sixth game. On a second break point at 30-40, Federer netted a backhand to lose serve.

Killing: Runner has rocky past Continued from Page D-1 Now, the 27-year-old Olympian must fight allegations that, in a rage, he intentionally shot at girlfriend Reeva Steenkamp four times through a toilet door, killing her. Prosecutors allege that Pistorius then lied extensively about the shooting, throwing doubt on everything the world thought it knew about him. Pistorius’ life is up for debate, not just the events in the early hours of Valentine’s Day last year. Prosecutor Gerrie Nel called Pistorius a man “willing and ready to fire and kill” as the state charged him with premeditated murder. Prosecutors say there was “a measure of preparation” in the way he killed Steenkamp after the couple argued loudly at his home. Pistorius gives a totally different story, saying he was terrified in the mistaken belief that there was a dangerous intruder in his home about to hurt him and the woman he says he loved dearly. “I knew I had to protect Reeva and myself,” Pistorius says in an 11-page affidavit, his only testimony so far. She died in his arms, he says. The state’s account makes Pistorius out to be a cold and cal-

culating killer; his own description is of a disabled man on his stumps and afraid who made a terrible mistake. Which version is true? It is the question that will underline Pistorius’ entire trial. It’s a case where forensic and ballistic experts and criminal psychologists will feature, and where a toilet door, bullet trajectory, blood spatter, cellphone records and the debate over gun ownership and South Africa’s violent crime problem will play a part, all revolving around a famous figure. Large parts of the trial will be broadcast live from Courtroom GD in Pretoria’s high court building. Pistorius’ mindset and intention in the hours leading up to 3 a.m. Feb. 14, 2013, is what ultimately matters. What clues do we have from him? His life has been tumultuous and touched by tragedy before. Pistorius emerged from the hardship of his disability and the sudden death of his mother, the biggest influence on him, to become a role model for many. He was banned from competing against the able-bodied because of his carbon fiber running blades, but he got that overturned. He was a boundarybreaking athlete who tested the world’s preconceptions of

what disabled meant and did it with apparent humility and decency. There were flashes of something else though: A speedboat crash in early 2009 that left him in hospital with serious facial injuries amid allegations of drinking and reckless behavior. Later that year, Pistorius was arrested after a female guest at a party at his house made a complaint of assault against him. Charges weren’t pursued. Maybe most telling, two years ago, he was reportedly with friends in a car pulled over by traffic police and, after an altercation, he allegedly responded as they drove away by shooting his gun angrily out the sunroof. Prosecutors will add two counts relating to him firing a gun in public to his murder and illegal possession of ammunition charges at trial. One of them is believed to be that sunroof incident. Did Pistorius reach for his 9 mm pistol again when angry on Valentine’s Day, prosecutors will ask. Perhaps the Pistorius that walked to the bathroom of his upscale home with his gun in hand was someone between the two extremes offered by the prosecution and the defense.

A Message from Bill Dimas

This is Why I’m Running For Mayor!

Thank You for Your Support

To Together, We Do Make A Difference Santa Fe! Campaign Headquarters: 428-7542 or 428-7527 Vote Bill Dimas for Mayor of Santa Fe on March 4, 2014! Vot www.BillDimasForMayor.org Bill Dimas for Mayor on Facebook | 505-920-4645. B

“Bringing Our Community Together”

Paid by The Committee to Elect Bill Dimas, Mayor, Shirley M. Martinez, Treasurer


Open houses E-6 Classifieds E-7 Jobs E-9 Soduko E-10

SUNDAY, MARCH 2, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

REAL ESTATE

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EMPLOYMENT ES OPPORTUNITI S COUNCIL, INC. RN INDIAN PUEBLO ENCE EIGHT NORTHE ER OF EXCELL - A LOCAL EMPLOY

and compliance – MAIN OFFICE Head Start Program supervision of HEAD START and nt of the ENIPC’s DIRECTOR OFoverall administration and manageme to-day administration, management, for all other Head

the Carry out dayResponsible for staff. Provide support in accordance delegate agencies. any administrative to Head Start familiesand fosters monitoring of ENIPC’s Supervise Lead Teachers and and social services Council Program. of family assistance the Head Start Head Start Policy assessment, the implementation Coordinate the activities of the Provide screening, Start staff. Oversee Program Standards. the Head Start Performance standards. program governance with with the Head Start and maintain the grant the Head Start making in accordance disabilities. Oversee shared decision with suspected funding. .Establish diagnosis of children and budget, search for additional the all application. Bachelor’s Degree evaluation and serded approval of the current grant Human and Disability structure. Maintain the review and recommen Administration, in supervisory/ Work oversee and Social experience Education, (5) years of application process in Early Childhood Minimum of five Administration. nt with Master’s preferred Education, or Business programs or business manageme Elementary vices, services position in human administration provided nt and services manageme cal OR – TAOS appropriate clinical will provide direct psychologi Director will assure CLINICAL DIRECT , and training to The Clinical Director Center Clinical Healing Center. leadership, supervision Health, D.O.J. The Butterfly Healing Butterfly clinical Inc.’s settings, Optum of ENIPC, to the residents inpatient and outpatient in order to maintain C.Y.F.D., also management in ts thereof. Position and all compliance services, clinical and requiremen shall assure program of Life funding sources representing Circle all BHC staff. IncumbentServices and any additional and outreach services Health experience. Minimum as well as Indian in areas of marketing prior successful management n and direction Mexico as an LISW, have New Must of participatio n. State requires in the organizatio Work. Licensed delivered by the network services Psychology or Social in Counseling, a Master’s Degree in the State of NM Must be licensed LPCC, or Ph.D. health/subESPANOLA ERQUE AND substance abuse counseling, mental apy, IST – ALBUQU Mus FAMILY THERAP and family therapy, group, psychother or social work. nseling psychology Will provide individual

E

s Director of Athletic u.edu/jobs n see: www.nmh Athletics. The Director of Athletjob descriptio a Director of For a complete personnel activitiess. application for l, financial and the operationa University is accepting policies and procedure directing and evaluating al, RMAC, and NCAA New Mexico Highlands the NCAA e for planning, n and supports of institution ics is responsibl t within the context classroom as well as in competitio and the University expects in the of the athletic departmen a long tradition : Master’s to student success at Highlands is MENTS: Education experiNMHU is committed initiative. Athletic success JOB REOUIRE ative Balance . Preferred: Administr experience. that it offers. MINIMUM DII Life in the coaching e in those sports coaching experience to be competitiv e: Five (5) years fund raising. Collegiate Sports Science. field. Experienc ated success with al Leadership, or Exercise and Degree in any Demonstr athletics. Education iate 2) resume; 3) University ation, Business, ence in intercolleg a letter of interest; e numbers of 3 in Sports Administr must submit 1) Names/address/phon official Master’s degree PROCEDURE: Candidates transcripts; 5) s interviews and degree TION on-campu advanced with APPLICA n; 4) Copies of in conjunction s interview. Employment Applicatio References will be contacted acceptance of the on-campu professional references. should be requested upon transcripts University New Mexico Highlands Human Resources Search Athletic Director Box 9000 87701 Las Vegas, NM jobs@nmhu.edu ns will be accepted: 242 or TDD 505-454-3003. Email applicatio R 505-454-3 or services call IS AN EEO EMPLOYE UNIVERSITY For disabled access HIGHLANDS NEW MEXICO

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OUR WATER QUALITY STEPHEN WIMAN

Giving your home a fresh look doesn’t have to be a headache

Water supply risk and the election W

paint sans pain

ith respect to water policies, proposed resolutions or ordinances pass first through the appropriate committees (Water Conservation, Finance and Public Utilities), then city staff members make recommendations to the City Council and councilors vote on the proposals. (The mayor votes in case of a tie.) Because water issues are at or near the top of almost any list of citizen concerns, we should evaluate our candidates, among our other concerns and priorities, on their knowledge of our water supply system, its inherent risks, and their abilities to make critical decisions concerning water matters. It is worthwhile to review the risk factors of our four major water sources. The Buckman Road Water Treatment Plant serves the Buckman Direct Diversion project, which withdraws native Rio Grande water and San Juan-Chama Project water (the Upper Colorado River Basin water that constitutes about two-thirds of the BDD supply). Pre-determined, critical flow rates govern when diversion is activated, reduced or halted. And even when there is adequate water flow, ash from forest fires in the drainage area (such as occurred after the Las Conchas Fire) and high turbidity following storm events also impact diversion from the Rio Grande and may result in the use of alternate water sources. The nearby Buckman Well Field is a critical water source for Santa Fe. Although one of the original objectives of the BDD was to “rest” the aquifers, the wells are pumped when the diversion is offline or when warmer water is required for blending to raise the temperature of surface water entering the distribution system. This groundwater is much higher in hardness and dissolved mineral content than surface water, and this difference is often noticeable to subscribers. Rain and snowmelt source the Santa Fe Watershed, which is drained by the Santa Fe River. This surface water flows into McClure Reservoir and Nichols Reservoir (which is currently undergoing scheduled repairs) and is treated at the Canyon Road Water Treatment Plant. As a result of decreased precipitation and warmer-than-normal temperatures, the relatively dry and heavily forested watershed is prone to fire. If fires were to occur, heavy runoff from storm events could result in ash and debris entering the

Valspar’s new Color Connect app for iPhone and iPad connects folks to color consultants for a live or email exchange. You can chat with a consultant on live video about the merits of Indigo Cloth vs. Night Scape, pictured. VALSPAR

By Jura Koncius The Washington Post

W

e’ve all been there. You decide to paint a room, and weeks later, your walls are a crazy quilt of paint swatches. You’ve flipped through rooms on Houzz and Pinterest and virtually painted your room online. You’ve asked your friends and your plumber for their opinions. You are still afraid to make the wrong choice. It’s OK. Consumers typically try three to five paint colors before deciding on their final selection, according to Erika Woelfel, Behr’s director of color marketing. Of course, many try even more. Perhaps everyone should accept the fact that painting a room is sort of like becoming an artist. Painting is a process, whether you are agonizing over the color selec-

tion or actually brushing the paint on the walls. “You are the artist of your own environment,” says Barbara Richardson, color marketing manager for Glidden Paint. “You shouldn’t be afraid to experiment and then adjust and tweak.” Nervous homeowners can find help from designers, architects and color consultants, as well as apps. Valspar’s new Color Connect app for iPhone and iPad connects folks to color consultants for a live or email exchange. You can chat with a consultant on live video about the merits of Indigo Cloth vs. Night Scape for your powder room. “We find that consumers need the voice of affirmation that the color they chose is the right one,” says Sue Kim, Valspar color strategist. “We can narrow them down together.” Not feeling like Monet yet? Read on. We want to help jump-start your spring painting projects. Here are

Please see PAINT, Page E-4

4 Mar ch 201

da • La Fon rary gem Contempo

MORE HOME This column appears regularly in Home: Santa Fe Real Estate Guide, inside The New Mexican every first Sunday of the month. Look for the March issue in today’s paper and read more Home stories at www.santafenewmexican. com/life/home.

water storage reservoirs, thereby increasing handling and treatment costs. Burned forests could also increase the risk of flooding downstream. Fortunately, the Forest Service has plans to continue its prescribed burns and thinning operations in the Santa Fe National Forest. Our fourth active water source is the City Well Field, which is located along the Santa Fe River. These wells are subject to changes in the regional aquifer due to pumping and to the same risks as the Buckman wells with respect to the uncertainty of aquifer recharge. The Water Division has the luxury of juggling our multiple water sources as conditions change. We need to ensure that an adequate water portfolio is available and that our elected officials are planning ahead to acquire additional water sources. Projects such as the Buckman Direct Diversion required decades of planning and lead time. And then there are the issues of funding. Stephen Wiman has a background in Earth science (master’s and doctorate in geology) and is the owner of Good Water Company and a member of the city of Santa Fe’s Water Conservation Committee. He may be reached at 471-9036 and skwiman@goodwatercompany.com.

In Colorado, starting over in a fire-resistant house By Sandy Keenan The New York Times

Evan Fry is known for the quirky, irreverent commercials he creates for companies like Volkswagen, HarleyDavidson and Burger King in his role as an advertising executive. One of the wackiest, directed by Spike Jonze, involved the gleeful annihilation of a Gap store by its employees — Fry’s answer to the question of how an established brand should announce its reinvention. Similar themes of destruction and renewal have figured in his own life in recent years, but in a less entertaining way. In 2010, the Fourmile Canyon Fire

in Colorado destroyed about 168 homes here over Labor Day weekend, including his. “The fire ripped up these canyons so fast,” Fry, 43, said. His wife, Melissa Fry, 40, added, “We lost everything.” She had just moved in a couple of weeks before, and the two had yet to make any major decisions, like whether to marry. But losing a 3,500-square-foot house in a fire has a way of expediting things. The most immediate decision was easy: They were determined to stay in the area. Evan Fry is an X Games-style outdoors enthusiast and weekend cyclocross competitor

The home is set on tall steel columns and encased in corrugated, fire-resistant steel siding that is quickly taking on the patina of an old mining shack. who knows every trail and old mining town around here. And his girlfriend, an Ashtanga yoga instructor, liked being in a place where nearly everyone practices yoga. (As she jokes, 90 percent of the residents identify as yogis.) But they struggled over how to rebuild, finally selling the old lot and spending $150,000 on about 8 acres

on a much higher perch that had also been ravaged during the fire, seven miles above downtown. They will be the first to tell you that they dreamed too big in the beginning. Their original plans were double the size of the house they eventually built, and the bids came in at more than double their budget of $800,000,

O P EN SU N DAY 1 - 3

SANTA FE | sothebyshomes.com/santafe 231 Washington Avenue | Santa Fe, NM 87501 505.988.8088

1810 CALLE DE SEBASTIAN, #J-1 | $340,000 Darling 2BR, 2BA townhouse in the center of Santa Fe. Convenient to all amenities. #201400223 Brunson and Schroeder Team | 505.690.7885

Please see RESISTANT, Page E-5

O P E N SUNDAY 1 - 3

28 VALLECITO ROAD | $850,000 A rare, contemporary offering, perfectly sited on 2.8 private, view acres. 3BR, 3BA. #201302278 Penelope Vasquez | 505.690.3751

Sotheby’s International Realty and the Sotheby’s International Realty logo are registered (or unregistered) service marks used with permission. Operated by Sotheby’s International Realty, Inc.

Design and headlines: Brian Barker, bbarker@sfnewmexican.com

Evan Fry said: “We lost a whole year on that.” At 2,200 square feet, their new house cost $1.2 million. It is set on tall steel columns and encased in corrugated, fire-resistant steel siding that is quickly taking on the patina of an old mining shack. And with passive house features, a geothermal heating and cooling system, and a solar array out back, the house is practically net zero in terms of energy consumption, said Corey V. Martin, a college friend of Fry’s who designed it with his Portland, Ore., firm, THA Architecture. The windows are above code, made

5 DESERT RAIN | $888,000 Northern New Mexico-style pitched roof 3BR, 3BA home on a stupendous view lot. #201301455 Abigail Davidson | 505.570.0335

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

BREAKING NEWS AT WWW.SANTAFENEWMEXICAN.COM


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50 Entrada La Cienega - On the mystical approach to Santa Fe, this grand country hacienda blends classic southwestern adobe vernacular with eastern U.S. country estate traditions. 6 br, 6 ba, 8,000 sq.ft., 3-car garage, 4.72 acres. Directions: Take I-25 to the exit for Entrada La Cienega. Head north, residence will be on the left. SantaFeProperties.com/201300926 John Herbrand 505.670.9668 $989,000

2 Cielo Tranquilo Court - You can see forever! This gracious builder's home was constructed with no details spared. It has one of the nicest kitchens you will ever see, plus a sizable master suite, an elegant great room, portals, gardens, xeriscaping and courtyard walls. 3 br, 3 ba, 3,271 sq.ft., 3-car garage, 12.79 acres. SantaFeProperties.com/201301910 Georgette Rmer 505.603.1494 $799,000

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-2

01

HOUSE & GUESTHOUSE, AFFORDABLE LUXURY

A PRISTINE CUSTOM ELDORADO HOME

9 Rabbitbrush Road - This soft contemporary pueblo home and guesthouse offer affordable luxury and beauty. The home is a rare property in the area, allowing for horses. There are quality finishes throughout, and a thoughtful floor plan. 3 br, 3 ba, 2,760 sq.ft., 3-car garage 2.5 acres. Directions: La Serena Trail to Rabbitbrush Road. SantaFeProperties.com/201302993 Georgette Rmer 505.603.1494 $662,000

2 Sabroso Place - A beautiful custom Chapman home with classic Santa Fe style includes vigas, kiva fireplaces, wire brushed doors and nichos. There are two master suites, a guest suite and office, a fantastic cook's kitchen and multiple outdoor living spaces. A must see! 3 br, 3 ba, 2,770 sq.ft., 3-car garage, 1.26 acres. SantaFeProperties.com/201400763 Dianne Eschman 505.577.1727 $582,000

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FABULOUS ADOBEWORKS, INC. MODEL HOME

A SANTA FE CLASSIC BEHIND ADOBE WALLS

132 Mejor Lado - Newly completed by Aram Farber! A lit pilaster entry leads to an open-plan, split bedroom design with vigas and a large study. Enjoy mountain views in a private setting. 3 br, 2 ba, 2,401 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 6.25 acres. Directions: West on Ave. Eldorado, left on Ave. de Compadres, right on paved Mejor Lado, right into cul-de-sac. SantaFeProperties.com/201305092 Sue Garfitt 505.577.2007 $565,000 Fred Raznick 505.577.0143

108 Jimenez - This charming pied-à-terre, with fantastic renovations and restoration, features thick adobe walls, two private patios, saltillo tile and flagstone floors with warm patina. There are three kivas, seven skylights, new windows and new wall gas heaters, and vigas throughout, plus off-street parking. 2 br, 2 ba, 1,300 sq.ft. SantaFeProperties.com/201305633 Amber Haskell 505.470.0923 $445,000

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LOVELY ELDORADO HOME WITH SANDIA VIEWS

PARADISE IN PECOS

AN ELDORADO RANCH LOCATION

103 Jornada - This beautiful four-bedroom home also works well as a three-bedroom plus den. There is a split bedroom floor plan with a large master bedroom with a spa tub in the master bath and a spacious closet. A ‘Masterpiece in Eldorado,’ this property offers nice views and privacy. 4 br, 2 ba, 2,034 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 1.36 acres. SantaFeProperties.com/201400485 Gary Wallace 505.577.0599 $389,000

16 Ensenada Drive - This lovely single-level custom home is situated on 1.2 acres. The Santa Fe elements include vigas, nichos, corbels, lintels, high ceilings in the main living area and tile floors. An open floor plan with a den, and the oversized two-car garage has a huge storage closet and skylights. 3 br, 2 ba, 2,049 sq.ft. SantaFeProperties.com/201305830 Kae Prsack 505.670.1409 $379,000

80 Acres - Enjoy eighty serene acres in Lower Colonias in Pecos, perfect for an equestrian retreat or compound. There are two large meadows and wonderful views, and the property is located less than an hour’s drive from Santa Fe. Start planning your dream home or retreat now; call for a private showing. 80 acres. SantaFeProperties.com/201303869 Gary Wallace 505.577.0599 $325,000

54 Encantado Road - This house in a private location is next to the ranch land in Eldorado. There is great light, concrete floors and radiant heat. 3 br, 2 ba, 1,450 sq.ft., 2-car garage, 1.34 acres. Owner/Broker. Directions: Avenida Vista Grande to Avenida Azul to a right turn on Encantado Road. The house is first driveway on left. SantaFeProperties.com/201305909 Steve Rizika 505.577.8240 $307,500

MODEL OPEN SAt 1:00 to 4:00, SuN 12:00 TO 3:00

GLORIOUS LAND WITH A POND

CONVENIENT TO SHOPPING, SCHOOLS AND I-25

SANTA FE CHARM... CALL FOR A SHOWING

LADERA CASA WITH JEMEZ VIEWS IN ELDORADO

Marker 382 On Highway 285 - This beautiful acreage with rock outcroppings – and even a pond – offers expansive views. Most of the property is in Taos county, however a small section is in Rio Arriba. The fencing does not necessarily denote the property lines. Call for a private showing of this horse property. 256 acres. SantaFeProperties.com/201304808 Gary Wallace 505.577.0599 $299,000

20 Caballo Viejo, La Pradera Model Home - The Coral Berry is an open concept floor plan, large windows and 10' ceilings in the great room. The kitchen flows into the great room. 3 br, 2 ba, 1,522 sq.ft., 2-car garage. La Pradera offers choice of three different builders. Directions: Richards Avenue, right into La Pradera subdivision (2 entrances). SantaFeProperties.com/201304134 Bob Lee Trjill 505.470.0002 Saring A $285,900 Host: Ernie Zapaa 505.470.7314

985 Aga Fria, Unit 107 - This condo, just west of St. Francis, is very special indeed. With a strong sense of community, many of the 18 unit owners are full timers. These condo treasures don't come on the market very often. It is single-level with en suite bedrooms, close to Downtown and the Railyard. 2 br, 2 ba, 1,182 sq.ft. SantaFeProperties.com/201305704 Jlia Gelbar 505.699.2507 $285,000

5 Ladera Lane - “Tucked in with Jemez views” best describes this casita. Natural light enhances the split bedroom floorplan with brick floors, an upgraded kitchen, granite finishes and travertine in both baths. There is an additional storage shed and mature landscaping. 3 br, 2 ba, 1,220 sq.ft., 1-car garage, 1.2 acres. SantaFeProperties.com/201400125 Amber Haskell 505.470.0923 $285,000

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

BE•THINK•BUY

LOCAL


Sunday, March 2, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

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WHAT SETS US APART…

Sotheby’s International Realty is comprised of the most qualified and productive brokers in the Santa Fe market place. • Six of the top ten spots for all real estate sales year to date belong to Sotheby’s International Realty brokers. • Our average sales price per closing for residential sales is $625,250 vs. $423,634 for our nearest competitor. • Most productive brokers with record sales and consistent national rankings.*

* according to The Thousand, an annual ranking by The Wall Street Journal and REAL Trends Sotheby’s International Realty holds 6 of the top 10 spots for all sales by dollar volume year to date, 2/24/2014. Stats obtained from the Santa Fe Association of Realtors Multiple Listing Service. Deemed reliable but not guaranteed and subject to change.

NEW LISTING

ROCIADA SPRINGS RANCH $3,800,000 This distinguished fenced and gated 500 acre retreat sits just outside the Santa Fe National Forest and the Gascon Trail near Rociada, New Mexico affording excellent hiking and horseback riding opportunities. Laurie Hilton & Gary Bobolsky 505.780.3237 #201400601

OP EN SUNDAY 1 - 4

CANYON ROAD $1,150,000 This handsome home, rebuilt in 2003, blends classic Santa Fe charm with the contemporary comforts of infloor radiant heat and refrigerated air. Grand courtyard. Santa Fe Real Estate Consultants 505.231.4046 #201305284

OPEN SUNDAY 1 - 3 : 3 0

34 CRESENCIO LANE $489,000 Private and secluded near the end of a lush lane with easy access to Santa Fe and Los Alamos, this 4.4 acre property features a main house, architectdesigned guest house and studio. MaryJoy Ford 505.946.4043 #201303618

OPE N SUNDAY 12:30 - 2: 3 0

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74 LODGE TRAIL $1,695,000 This gorgeous and immaculate custom home was constructed by Tierra Concepts. The design and finishes were carefully selected and include many thoughtful details. Includes 3 bedroom suites. Neil Lyon, CRB, CRS, GRI 505.954.5505 #201400501

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748 CAMINO MIRADA $1,100,000 Stunning single level Los Miradores condo. Light and bright throughout, with an abundance of windows and soaring ceilings in the living and dining rooms. Flexible floorplan includes 3 bedrooms. Chris Webster 505.780.9500 #201400581

N EW LIST IN G

1380 AVENIDA RINCON, #304 $375,000 Light, bright and cheerful three bedroom, two bath home in Zocalo with superb upgrades including wool carpeting, travertine bathrooms, stainless steel appliances and custom window treatments. The Santa Fe Team 505.988.2533 #201400662

N EW LIST IN G

N EW LISTING

133 CALLE VENTOSO WEST $1,340,000 Exceptional 4,399 sq ft spacious and elegant 3BR, 4BA home plus den/media/study/library designed and built by Waszak Custom Homes. Perfectly sited on 2.38 ridge-line acres in Las Campanas. Johnnie Gillespie & Marion Skubi 505.660.8722 #201400746

N EW LISTING

803-B ACEQUIA MADRE $710,000 Priced at appraisal. This is the property you’ve been waiting for. Charming 2 bedroom, 2 bath home on Acequia Madre in the Heart of the Historic Eastside enchants upon entry. K.C. Martin 505.954.5549 #201400642

N EW LISTING

14 CIMARRON PASS $342,500 Immaculate Truchas model in Rancho Viejo. Incredible pride of ownership demonstrated inside and out. Amenities include a large, open kitchen with ample counter and cabinet space. Formal dining area. Paul Stenberg 505.670.4242 #201400599

N EW LI STING

NEW LISTING

40-A CAMINO CERRADO $1,250,000 The estate features 12+ acres, a 4,000+ sq ft traditional double adobe, adobe guesthouse and caretaker’s house. This major equestrian horse haven includes corrals, and horse stables for up to 20+ horses. BethStephens&DavidFries505.946.4042#201400685

O P E N SUNDAY 1 - 4

509 RIO GRANDE,#A $525,000 NEW LISTING. Luxury living a few blocks from the Plaza, this charming 2BR, 2.5BA home features a kiva fireplace in the living room, plaster walls, vigas, outdoor gardens and a garage. Approx. 1,800 sq ft. Jim DeVille 505.984.5126 #201400692

O P E N SUNDAY 2 - 4

826 BACA STREET $310,000 In the heart of Baca Street and zoned BCD/RED, this charming, mostly adobe, 2BR, 1BA home has been tastefully remodeled and sited on a large lot that affords additional construction options/possibilities. David & Bonnie Sorenson 505.954.0735 #201304414

“All Things Real Estate” 12-2pm on 1260-AM & 101.5-FM Streaming on ATREradio.com Associate Broker Rey Post and guests discuss real estate issues and offer an open house interview. O P E N SUNDAY 2 - 4

69 JOHNSON MESA $285,000 NEW LISTING. 3BR, 2BA, 1,600 sq ft Aspen model, set high on a premium corner lot. One owner, clean and ready. Great outdoor spaces. Light and bright interior loaded with upgrades. Team Burbic Yoder 505.670.9399 #201400734

CHAMA RIVER FRONT HOME $279,000 Set on 3+ acres of Chama Riverfront this comfortable 2BR, 1BA home has a sense of peace with an easy flowing floor plan and views to the river. Features a large enclosed gazebo for enjoying nature. Cindy Volper 505.901.1436 #201400533

SANTA FE BROKERAGES 231 Washington Avenue | Santa Fe, NM 87501 | 505.988.8088 326 Grant Avenue | Santa Fe, NM 87501 | 505.988.2533 417 East Palace Avenue | Santa Fe, NM 87501 | 505.982.6207 Sotheby’s International Realty and the Sotheby’s International Realty logo are registered (or unregistered) service marks used with permission. Operated by Sotheby’s International Realty, Inc.

3175 PLAZA BLANCA $180,000 Wonderful home in desirable Park Plazas. The 2BR, 1.5BA home includes a great floor plan. There is a cozy living room with kiva fireplace, three skylights, nice outdoor space and lovely courtyard entry. Deborah Day 505.954.5501 #201400744

927 ALTO STREET B $469,875 NEW PRICE. Contemporary 3BR home. Close-in. Janice Cox 505.954.5536 #201400017

sothebyshomes.com/santafe


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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, March 2, 2014

Featured Listings Homes in the Santa Fe Area. Online: www.santafenewmexican.com/life/home/

TEN ACRES OME H L U F I T U BEA

:30 4 2 1 N E P O NCIES E I C I F F E Y ENERG

OAD! R K R A P E HYD OPEN 1-4

60 Vaquero Road Ten minutes to fabulous Santa Fe - City of Art and culture - is a bright and spacious 3,000 square foot home with 4 bedrooms, on ten level acres. Bonus features include views, vigas, kivas, a barn, 3 car garage, and more. Convenient location 3 minutes from stores and restaurants. Come see and fall in love. $639,000 MLS# 201302478

1234 La Entrada - New Price! Santa Fe style house + casita located in Hyde Park Estates! 2242+/- sqft in main house; casita that’s 412+/-sqft, all on 1.28+/- acres. 3-car carport & surrounded by beautiful trees. New septic for the casita & new boiler in main house. Great opportunity about 5+/- minutes from the Plaza, close to skiing & hiking! $399,000 MLS# 201304251

ANNA VANDERLAAN (505) 231-3410 • AVanderlaanVigil@gmail.com Keller Williams Realty Santa Fe • (505) 231-3410 130 Lincoln Avenue Suite K, Santa Fe, NM http://www.luxuryHomes-SantaFe.com

:30 OPEN 12-4 FORT M O C D N A QUALITY

CHRIS WOLF (505) 204-8129 • chriswolfsantafe@gmail.com Coldwell Banker Trails West • (505) 988-7285 2000 Old Pecos Trail, Santa Fe, NM www.cbsantafe.com

7364 Avenida El Nido High energy efficiencies save you money. Stop in our model home and learn how Homewise can help you improve your credit, find the right resale or new home, and secure an affordable fixed-rate mortgage. Low interest financing available with no mortgage insurance for qualified buyers. New home plans starting at $212,900. PATRICE VON ESCHEN (505) 690-1811 • pvoneschen@homewise.org Homewise, Inc. • (505) 983-WISE (9473) 1301 Siler Road, Bldg. D www.homewise.org

To feature your listing please call Wendy Ortega at 995-3892

Bright open floor plans that fit your lifestyle. Stop by 7213 Rio del Luna to see our 3 new move-in-ready homes. Rincon del Sol is winner of 4 Parade of Homes awards, including Best Design. High performance and energy efficient for 45% savings in utilities. New Mexico GOLD rated. Low interest financing available with no mortgage insurance for qualified buyers. $214,900.

realestate@sfnewmexican.com by Wednesday at 3 pm

PATRICE VON ESCHEN (505) 690-1811 • pvoneschen@homewise.org Homewise, Inc. • (505) 983-WISE (9473) 1301 Siler Road, Bldg. D www.homewise.org

Paint: Invest in good quality brush Continued from Page E-1 five paint experts with their five best painting tips.

Color selection Zoe Kyriacos is an architectural color consultant. She advises clients of her Takoma Park, Md., firm, Colors by Zoe, on paint colors for interiors and exteriors. Here are some of her pointers. Consider the existing items in your room. Flooring, rugs, artwork and upholstery will suggest a color direction. Try to pull together these elements in your color choice. If your home is not furnished, make the paint color the last thing you choose; there are thousands of colors to choose from but maybe only one rug that you really love. Take your paint samples home. Colors you select in the Home Depot aisle will look different under the lighting conditions in your home. Don’t examine a paint sample against a white wall. Color is affected by what surrounds it, and putting a sample on a white wall will cause it to appear darker than it really is. This results in many people making a choice that is too light. Put the paint sample against a sofa, wood furniture or flooring for a better perspective. Take into account how color flows from room to room. If you have a modern house with an open floor plan, it’s important to use one wall color throughout the main floor. Add accent colors in a few carefully considered areas. Stick with white trim in most cases. Try several whites before you make a final selection. Benjamin Moore’s Simply White works well with cooler shades such as blue, gray, purple and pink. Warmer wall colors, such as yellow or green, call for a softer white, such as Benjamin Moore’s Mayonnaise.

Room colors Washington designer Elizabeth Hague has been known for her calm and classic interiors since she opened

A cheerful bedroom is painted in Valspar’s Leaf Bud. VALSPAR

her firm in 1991. She shared her go-to paint colors for five different rooms and the reasons why she likes them. Living room: Benjamin Moore Soft Chamois. This pleasant clay color is a neutral backdrop for textiles, furniture and accents. Dining room: Farrow & Ball Cornforth White. This dark, warm gray has a lot of pigment in it, which makes it rich and beautiful in candlelight. Kitchen: Farrow & Ball Blackened. This chalky blue serves as a nice contrast to natural stone countertops, cabinets and polished-nickel fixtures. Bedroom: Pratt & Lambert Smoke Ring. Choose a beautiful color to wake up in, such as this periwinkle bluegray. It’s the color of sky on a clear day. Bath: Pratt & Lambert Full Moon. To go with natural stone flooring and countertops and polished nickel fixtures, choose a shade with warm graygreen tones, such as this off-white.

The right white Christian Zapatka is a Washington architect who specializes in design work that incorporates both architecture and interiors. He has a lot of experience choosing white paints. Here are some of his favorites. Walls in traditional homes: Benjamin Moore China Whit.e This white has a soft, warm tone, with a faint

“greige” background. Trim in traditional homes: Benjamin Moore White Dove. Ideal for all types of woodwork, this shade is compatible with almost any wall color. It has a clean white quality while keeping a warm tone. Walls and trim in modern homes: Benjamin Moore Super White. For a flawless look with no trace of yellow or gray, this is it. It’s as pure white as you can get, so it’s the best choice for a modern interior. For a house where all rooms are painted white: Farrow & Ball’s Strong White. This is a warm white without any yellow cast, which makes it great as a totally neutral background. Bookcases and cabinetry: Farrow & Ball’s All White. Bookcases and built-ins look great when painted this crisp, bright white. It sets off the wall color around it.

Special finishes Denise Sabia, a decorator from Ambler, Pa., writes about paint on her blog, the Painted Home (www.paintedhomedesigns.com). She is an expert at giving flea market furniture and accessories a fresh look, often with specialty finishes. We asked her to discuss some of these popular products. Chalkboard: There are lots of possible applications for chalkboard paint, and it makes a great conversation piece, whether on drinking glasses, bedroom walls, tabletops or drawer fronts. It’s great in the kitchen for grocery lists. Favorite brand: Rust-Oleum Specialty Chalk Board. Chalk: Chalk-finish paint (not to be confused with chalkboard paint) dries quickly and adheres to almost anything. This creates a chalky finish that sands down to a super smooth surface. There is also limited prep work besides cleaning the piece with a paper towel and Simple Green spray. Favorite brand: Annie Sloan Chalk Paint. Metallic: Metallic paint is a bold look that should be used sparingly. Use it as an accent on the edges of furniture or on accessories to add a

This living room was painted in Benjamin Moore’s Straw, a choice by Colors by Zoe. COURTESY ZOE KYRIACOS

little shimmer. Favorite brand: Martha Stewart Living Metallic Paint. Milk: Milk paint is the perfect solution if you are looking for the chipped, timeworn look. It can flake off furniture when it dries to appear vintage. Favorite brand: Miss Mustard Seed’s Milk Paint. Mirror: There is a lot of interest these days in mirror-finish spray for home accessories. You can apply it on Mason jars or other accessories to create a sort of mercury glass look. It adds a layer of instant charm. Favorite brand: Krylon Looking Glass MirrorLike Paint.

DIY Richardson, the color marketing manager for Glidden Paint, helps consumers choose and apply paint wisely. Here are her tips on how to avoid stress while painting: Pour paint into a smaller container. It’s more practical to carry around the paint you need in something smaller and lighter than an unwieldy gallon can. You can use a container you have on hand, or buy a small container with a handle at many paint stores. This is particularly helpful when working on a ladder. Carry a wet cloth. If you drop

paint on something, you can quickly wipe it off without having to stop and gather cleaning materials. Wear an apron. A canvas painting apron or a durable cook’s apron with pockets provides storage for all the things you’ll want to have around you: an extra paintbrush, your phone or that little wet cloth for spills. Over time, the apron becomes a sort of color library of your home, because splashes of paint from each project will inevitably end up on it. Invest in a good quality brush. If you buy an inexpensive brush, you’ll be annoyed at how much time you’ll have to spend picking bristles out of your paint job. Ask for a recommendation at your hardware store or paint shop; Wooster brushes are often used by pros. If you’re using a water-based paint, clean your brush by wiping it with a newspaper or rag and then soaking in lightly soapy water. Consider painting trim and ceiling the same color as your walls. If you choose a neutral color for a main room of the house, painting the trim and ceiling the same color can create a unified look. This is especially helpful if you are going for a more modern or contemporary feel. Unifying everything eliminates worry about the lines.


Sunday, March 2, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

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Home Showcase Specialties in the Santa Fe Area. Online: www.santafenewmexican.com/life/home/

E

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S U O

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1-4 $200,000 PRICE REDUCTION 23 Camino Azulejo

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Luxurious, Spanish Pueblo-style home with quality design and finishes throughout along with many special artisan details. This 5 bedroom, 6 bath home has soaring ceilings with signature entry finishes, plaster walls (even in the 3-car garage), beams and vigas, wood and tile floors, granite slab and limestone counters. Gourmet kitchen with everything. Beautiful views and large entertaining spaces under the elegant portal. 6,186 sq. ft. on 2.04 acres. Gated driveway. MLS# 201305992

OP

Offered at $1,199,000 PAUL MCDONALD 505.780.1008 paul.mcdonald@sothebyshomes.com SOTHEBY’S INTERNATIONAL REALTY 505.988.8088 sothebyshomes.com/santafe

17 Green Meadow Loop Calling All Artists Who Need A Studio This beautifully-remodeled home has an open living area and big views to the west and east. There are three bedroom suites, a study and a large studio with eastern views that could easily be a family room or another bedroom suite. Amenities include wood floors, plastered walls, cherry wood cabinets, a large portal with dramatic sunset views, refrigerated AC, a three-car garage, a walled back yard and a walled front yard. This home is centrally located in Estates 3 of Las Campanas, and an Equity Social membership to the Club at Las Campanas is included. The ‘Corn Maiden’ sculpture by Frank McGuire in the back yard is included. 3 br, 5 ba, 3,481 sq.ft., 3-car garage, 1.78 acres. MLS #201305746

Offered At $1,125,000 LAURIEFARBER-CONDON·505.412.9912·Laurie.Farber@sfprops.com SANTA FE PROPERTIES • 505.982.4466 • SantaFeProperties.com

GE Appliances have sound of music Forget the ding, firm adds soundtracks to Monogram appliances By Jura Koncius The Washington Post

The sounds of your kitchen can be very annoying: the beep of the fridge when you don’t fully close the door, the shrill alarm on a microwave timer, the buzz of the oven when it’s preheated. Designers at GE are trying to make the kitchen a friendlier place. The company’s upcoming Monogram dishwasher will be the first appliance to feature its own special soundtrack; you’ll be notified with a classy piano number when your plates and glasses are ready to unload. “We wanted something less

machinelike and more social to fit in today’s open-plan kitchen,” says Lou Lenzi, director of industrial design for GE Appliances. He says the goal is to get a “less industrial aesthetic” for appliances. “We wanted the sounds to blend in and be harmonious, replacing the buzzing and other jarring mechanical sounds.” Lenzi and his team spent two years developing sonic palettes for each of the GE four appliance brands: Artistry, GE, Cafe and Monogram. According to Julie Wood, spokeswoman for GE Appliances, the company worked with a composer on long-form instrumental soundtracks for each brand. “Then the designers created interaction sounds — or snippets — from the long-form piece for actions such as power-on, poweroff and end-of-cycle,” Wood says. Here’s the breakdown:

Monogram, GE’s luxury appliance brand, features sophisticated piano music plus plucked strings and a harp. Artistry, the entry-level brand targeted towards millennials, plays a garage band-style mix with lots of guitar. GE, the flagship brand, has upbeat brass and swelling wind instruments (think Aaron Copland). Cafe, the all-stainless, more industrial brand, has electric synthesizers and wind instruments for a more techno vibe. The new GE Monogram dishwasher (Model ZDT870SSF) are available for about $1,800. More musical appliances are in development. Lenzi says he sees a further evolution to personalized appliance sounds, similar to having special ring tones on mobile phones.

Resistant: Steel siding encases home Continued from Page E-1 to withstand 135-mph winds, because it can get pretty wild up on their ridge. As Melissa Fry said, “Some nights, the TV remote volume doesn’t go high enough” to drown out the sound. The panoramic views, however, are ever-changing and offer their own form of entertainment. And where others might have cleared away the expanse of burned trees,

the couple saw beauty and left them standing. They were married in fall 2011, long before the house was completed. But the three-year wait to finish the construction was worth it, Evan Fry said. “The first day, when we moved in, was the best day of my life,” he said. “We were so efficient unpacking — a benefit of having no stuff — and then we sat and watched a thunderstorm work its way across the horizon. It

was amazing.” Last summer, many of their neighbors had to be evacuated during a flash flood, but their house was untouched and their road one of the few that remained passable. “We could see the helicopter rescues from here,” Fry said. And what happens the next time a fire tears through the forest? “All we’ll have to deal with,” he said, “is smoke damage.”

HOME SALE ADVICE

Pets’ things shouldn’t be out during showings feel like, once they move in, there will be any hint of it.” But because storing everything assoQuestion: Is it OK to leave pets and ciated with a pet before every showall their stuff out in my apartment dur- ing can be onerous (if not impossible, ing showings? because of space constraints), she suggests a targeted approach. Answer: In a word, no. “A lot of people are fearful,” said SteFirst, eliminate any real eyesores. It fania Cardinali, an associate real estate would be a very bad idea to have kitty broker at Citi Habitats in New York jungle gyms displayed prominently in City. “Not everyone is familiar with the living room, Dineen said. dogs and cats.” Leave only those accessories that Beyond buyers’ phobias and allergies, work with your décor. there is also the potential for mishaps “A dog bed should look like a pillow like biting, jumping or clawing, Cardiyou’d want to have in your house anynali said, which could be disastrous for way,” she said. “You can get some beaua sale. So as a general rule, she suggests, tiful toile de Jouy and other designerit’s best to remove your pet from the friendly fabrics,” from companies like apartment during showings: Take your Harry Barker and Jax & Bones. dog for a walk or your cat for a visit And just before each showing, she with the neighbors. said, thoroughly “de-fur” all surfaces You should also do your best to mini- and make sure there is no visible petmize any evidence of shedding. related damage. Dineen’s dog, Charlotte, “Pet hair is a nuisance: You want to has been known to chew bedspreads make sure people can sit down on the and carpets. But once the apartment couch,” Cardinali said, without needing has been prepared for potential buyers, to use a lint brush afterward. Dineen said, “there’s nothing to show “A showing is not just about looking,” that she has in any way depreciated the she said, “but about relaxing and enjoy- value of the property.” ing the space.” Cardinali said she recently showed a Manhattan apartment where the dog And when it comes to pet toys and accessories, said Joan Dineen, an archi- and a multitude of dog-related items were left inside, much to her dismay. tect and dog owner who recently put her Manhattan home on the market, “There’s a gate that goes in front the fewer the buyer sees, the better. of the spiral staircase, a dog ball and “You want to guard against someone leashes and towels,” she said. “When just hating the idea that an animal lived you walk into the place, it’s right there, there,” she said. “People don’t want to and it spoils the flow.” By Tim McKeough The New York Times


THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, March 2, 2014

Open Houses

Listings for today.

Online: www.santafenewmexican.com/life/home/

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Sunday, March 2, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

E-7

to place an ad email: classad@sfnewmexican.com online: sfnmclassifieds.com

sfnm«classifieds call 986-3000 or toll free (800) 873-3362 SANTA FE

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Grimm

CALL 986-3010

Mexican Fe by the Santa got nailed SUV” doing about Joseph Sovcik “speed Street of Galisteo on Police Department’s mph stretcht ry School early h n a 25

The New

SPECTACULAR VIEWS! Beautiful 3 Bedroom, 2.5 Bath, 18ft. ceilings, radiant heat, 3 car garage, 5.8 acres. Silver Water RE 505-690-3075.

OFFICE FOR SALE

OPEN HOUSE, 1-3 SUNDAY ELDORADO 6 Casa Del Oro Court. 2 bedroom 2 bath, passive solar, brick floors throughout, beams and wood ceilings, kiva fireplace, 1 car garage, outdoor flagstone deck, great views! $214,900

TAYLOR PROPERTIES 505-470-0818 R E D U C E D ! Spacious single-level 3 bedroom, 2 bath. All appliances. Washer, dryer. Featuring: 1494 sq.ft. with 9’ ceilings, 2-car garage. FSBO, $238,750. 505-231-8405

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 newmexicoranchland.net .

LOTS & ACREAGE

2 bedroom 1 bath , Rufina Lane. Fenced yard, washer dryer hook ups. Near Walmart. $745 monthly. No application fees.

16 x 80 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath, (NEW) 2014 Model, Ready to move into. Interest Rates as low as 4.5%!!! #26 Rancho Zia M.H.P. $56,062 + Tax Call Tim for appointment, 505-699-2955. WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000

OUT OF TOWN

REMODELED OFFICE CONDO with reception, 5 private offices, conference room, file room, break area, 2 baths & storage closet. 1511 sq.ft. at St. Michaels Dr. & Old Pecos Trail. Plenty of parking. Great views! $350,000. Owner-Broker 505-6904709.

WANTED 25 +/- rural acres north of Santa Fe with trees, water, grazing, and view. I’m in New Mexico now. 716-361-3618

APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED 1425 PASEO DE PERALTA, 1 bedroom, full kitchen, bath. Tile throughout. Free laundry. $735 utilities paid. 813 CAMINO de Monte Rey, Live-in studio, full kitchen and bath, tile throughout. $680 with gas, water paid. No Pets! 505-471-4405

2 BEDROOM, 1 bath $950, includes utilities. Month to month, $950 deposit. Southside. Cats ok. Washer, dryer, 1 car garage. 505-470-5877. WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000

CLASSY STUDIO. Quiet, 575 sq.ft., large closet, storage, washer & dryer, freezer, kiva fireplace, patio, garden. No pets or smoking. $800. 505474-0979. DOWNTOWN RAILYARD Charming Casita 1.5 bedroom, office, laundry. Spacious flagstone great room, fireplace. Walled courtyard. $975. Pet welcome. 505-898-4168. INCREDIBLE SANGRE VIEWS! $935. ZIA VISTAS LARGEST 2 BEDROOM, 2 BATHROOM, large walk-in closets. Fireplace. Exceptional layout. Gated. Much more. 505-316-0986.

Classifieds

Sell Your Stuff!

(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. 40 ACRES in state of COLORADO. $19,000! Cash or terms. $195 down, and $195 monthly. Surrounded by beautiful mountains. Year around access. Near hunting, fishing. Owner 806376-8690 diane.steed@att.net

Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299

Spectacular Ranch. Excellent grasses & water, Well, long range mountain views, private. San Miguel County. $499,900. Owner Financing. 802-2361314 Owner, 802-236-0151 Owner.

FARMS & RANCHES

MUST SEE!! 4 bedroom, 2 bath house with 2 bedroom, 1 bath attached guesthouse on 1.4 acre lot. Beautiful updated home is 3,400 sq.ft. at $365,000. Rudy, 505-577-1626. santafepropertyforsale.com

2 BEDROOM house with carportunfurnished. STUDIO WITH FURNITURE ready to move in. NO pets! All utilities paid on both units. Call 505920-2648. Move in ready.

Two Tanks Ranch 574 Acres

SUBSCRIBE TO THE NEW MEXICAN

paid people who Dozens of default notices were sent

APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED

»rentals«

Moriarty. Two 40 acre Farm-Land Parcels with irrigation and domestic wells, water and mineral rights. Owner Finance. 505-471-0365, 505310-0566.

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. for activists rally Immigrants,

MANUFACTURED HOMES RE

Get Results!

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

Call 986-3000 to place your ad!

986-3000 MANUFACTURED HOMES RE 2000 (18 x80) Palm Harbor 4 bedroom 2 bath, appliances. Located on private land in Santa Fe. Must be moved. $29,900. 505-293-1610.

Open Houses NORTH WEST

A-38 1:00PM-3:30PM - 34 Cresencio Lane - Private and secluded near the end of a lush lane with easy access to Santa Fe and Los Alamos, this 4.4 acres property features a main house, architect-designed guest house & studio. $489,000. MLS 201303618. (Hwy 285 N; at 503 intersection. Turn left (CR103), follow to Cresencio Lane.) MaryJoy Ford 505-577-0177 Sotheby’s International Realty.

N-40 1:00PM-4:00PM - 14 Tano Rd - Impressive architecture, custom woodwork, and tasteful styling abound in this luxury home and guest house. 360 Degree views of surrounding mountain ranges! $1,250,000. MLS 201400114. (Take Bishop’s Lodge Rd north. Left on Camino Encantado. Road veers right onto Circle Dr. Turn left over bridge. Turn left onto Tano Rd) Team R & L 505-4659597 Keller Williams Realty.

S-19 1:00PM-3:00PM - 5 Desert Rain - Glorious Northern New Mexico-style pitched roof home designed on a stupendous view lot surrounded by a landscape of rolling hills and meadow. Gourmet kitchen, landscaping, soaring ceilings with beams. $888,000. MLS 201301455. (Camino La Tierra to Las Campanas Drive, L on Los Suenos Trail, L on Desert Rain to end of cul-de-sac) Abigail Davidson 505-570-0335 Sotheby’s International Realty.

V-36 2:00PM-4:00PM - 927 Alto Street B - Great location close to downtown & near the Santa Fe River. Contemporary design with 3 bedrooms and a loft & a 2 car garage on a cul-de-sac street. Concrete and wood floors, great views, fenced yard. $469,875. MLS 201400017. (West on Roybal (one street s of Alameda) from St. Francis. Continue onto Alto; Paved R turn two blocks down. Property down by the Santa Fe River. Unit B is the second unit on the Right hand side) Janice Cox 505-920-4774 Sotheby’s International Realty.

NORTH EAST

U-39 1:00PM-4:00PM - 509 Rio Grande #A - Just listed: Downtown luxury condo, 2 BR/2.5 BA, garage, flagstone floors, kiva fireplace, plaster, vigas, about 1800 sq ft,. $525,000. MLS 201400692. (Paseo de Peralta to Griffin, right on Rio Grande, property on right.) Jim DeVille 505690-4815 Sotheby’s International Realty.

U-40 1:00PM-5:00PM - 501 Rio Grande #H-7 - End unit with VIEWS, a large outside deck, garage, A/C. Finishings include vigas, slate or stone flooring, Pella wood windows, kiva fireplace (gas log), custom cabinets and hardware, plaster walls. $435,000. MLS 201304924. (Paseo de Peralta to Griffin to Rio Grande, Turn right at Rio Grande and go to very top.) Andrea Lucero Barker Realty.

U-48 1:00PM-3:00PM - 1860 Cerros Colorados - Feb Real Estate Guide Cover Story! This remarkable 3 bedroom house w art studio has views, 5 fireplaces, 11 skylights, high ceilings + a secluded acre of land next to open space and Dale Ball Trails $949,000. MLS 201303419. (Hyde Park Road to right on Cerros Colorados. Follow signs to enjoy 2 living areas, gourmet kitchen, art lighting, superb craftsmanship, hand carved doors and deep portals. SEE AT CasaGeckoSantaFe.com.) Brian Blount 505-670-5002 Keller Williams.

W-48

UU-23

ELDORADO WEST

1:00PM-4:00PM - 1567 Cerro Gordo - Heaven on Cerro Gordo. House with unobstructed views of Atalaya Mountain. Building site for second home. All at the end of a private lane minutes from the plaza. This is a very Special Property. $710,000. MLS 201305248. (Gonzales Road to Cerro Gordo. Property is quite far up Cerro Gordo on the left. Open house sign at Gonzales and at property.) Claire Lange 505-670-1420 Claire Lange Real Estate.

1:00PM-3:00PM - 2 Coyote Pass Rd. - Beautiful Luminaria model on corner lot. Spacious master suite with huge walk-in closet. High ceilings, light and bright. 4 bed/2 bath, 2350 sq.ft. Family room, flagstone patio, 2 car garage. $370,000. MLS 201400516. (Richards Avenue to Right on Avenida del Sur. Pass Rancho Viejo Blvd., Go Left on Canada del Rancho, Left on Arroyo Ridge to corner of Coyote Pass Rd.) Nancy Clark 505-699-0171 Keller Williams Realty.

B-54

SOUTH WEST

VV-27 12:30PM-2:30PM - 11 E Chili Line Road - Beautiful and impeccably maintained Cielo model home in Rancho Viejo is situated on one of the premier elevated homesites offering forever open space and expansive and unobstructed views. $459,000. MLS 201400523. (Richards Ave, past community college, left on E Chili Line, first house on left.) Bob Burbic 505-670-9399 Sotheby’s International Realty.

WW-28 12:30PM-2:30PM - 69 Johnson Mesa - 3 BR/2BTH, 1600 sqft Aspen model, set high on a premium corner lot. One owner clean and ready. Great outdoor spaces. Light and bright interior loaded with upgrades! $285,000. MLS 201400734. (Richards Avenue, continue past Chili Line, Left on Dalton Pass, Left on Johnson Mesa. Home is on the corner of Johnson Mesa and Shiprock Peak.) Stephanie Yoder 505-412-9911 Sotheby’s International Realty.

SOUTH EAST

1:00PM-4:00PM - 54 Encantado Road - Decent enough house in a private location next to the ranch land in Eldorado. Great light, concrete floors, radiant heat built in 2003. Owner/Broker $307,500. MLS 201305909. (3 br, 2 ba, Avenida Vista Grande to Avenida Azul to a right turn on Encantado Road. House is first driveway on your left.) Steve Rizika 505-577-8240 Santa Fe Properties.

ELDORADO EAST

K-70 12:30PM-2:00PM - 13 Duende Road - Delightfully sunny open plan, home built by Homes by Marie. Santa Fe style detailing includes a kiva fireplace, tile floors, bancos & viga beams for pueblo charm & character. Close to Eldo amenities. $335,000. MLS 201400664. (3 br, 2 ba, Avenida Vista Grande - west, left on Avenida Torreon, left on Duende Road) Fred Raznick 505-577-0143 Santa Fe Properties.

AA-35

X-41

N-69

2:00PM-4:00PM - 826 Baca Street - in the heart of Baca Street & zoned Bcd/ red, this charming, mostly adobe, 2bed/1ba home has been tastefully remodeled and sited on large lot that affords additional construction options/possibilities. $310,000. MLS 201304414. (Cerrillos south, right on Baca Street) David Sorenson 505-670-5515 Sotheby’s International Realty.

1:00PM-4:00PM - 365 1/2 Garcia St. - This is a gem in the Historic Eastside. 1630 sq. ft. Territorial style condo, 2bed/2bth. Built in 2001. Privacy and Charm! $799,000. MLS 201400745. (Garcia St across from Downtown Subscription. Turn at the white mailboxes.) Stephanie Duran Barker Realty.

1:00PM-4:00PM - 18 Avila Road - Santa Fe style home with tile floors throughout, radiant heat. Excellent outdoor living with water feature and views. $400,000. (From 84/285 - turn on to Avenida Eldorado, then left on Avila Road to #18) Linda Gammon 505-699-3260 Keller Williams SantaFe.

Y-42

2:00PM-4:00PM - 22 Avila Road - Built by SF Tectonics with Santa Fe detailing throughout. Walled courtyard w/double gates, professionally landscaped gardens & portal. Tile/wood floors, viga ceilings. Private library/office. Studio. $550,000. MLS 201400658. (3 br, 2 ba, Avenida Eldorado - west, left onto Avila Rd.) Kristin Rowley 505-670-1980 Santa Fe Properties.

GG-28 12:00PM-3:00PM - 1106 Camino Consuelo - Rebuilt in 2006. Everything new except two mature trees in the backyard. 3 bed/2 bath light-filled gem. 1725 SF. One level. Wide halls and doorways. Family room. Eat in kitchen w/fireplace. Garage. $307,000. MLS 201305286. (From Cerrillos, east on Camino Consuelo at Blakes Lotaburger. From Siringo, NW on Camino Consuelo between Cam Carlos Rey and Richards.) Charlotte & Bill Whitfield 575-315-6238 Keller Williams Realty.

MM-32 1:00PM-4:00PM - 23 Camino Azulejo - Luxurious home with quality design and finishes throughout. Soaring ceilings with signature entry finishes, plaster walls (even in the garage), beams and vigas, wood and tile floors, gourmet kitchen. $1,199,000. MLS 201305992. (Old Pecos Trail or St. Francis to Rabbit Road into Campo Conejos at Calle Cascabela.) Paul McDonald 505-7801008 Sotheby’s International Realty.

OO-13 12:00PM-4:30PM - 7213 Rio del Luna - Come see our three move-in-ready new-construction homes, and find out why our homes rate high in quality performance and energy efficiency. Move-in ready from $249,900. Plans start at $214,900. (Located near the Santa Fe Country Club. From Airport Road, turn on Paseo del Sol WEST, then turn right at Plaza Central. Turn left on Contenta Ridge to the model home.) Patrice Von Eschen 505-6901811 Homewise, Inc. 12:00PM-4:30PM - 7364 Avenida El Nido - Brand-new home in Las Palomas development of Tierra Contenta. Stop in to find out how Homewise can help you buy the perfect resale or new home for you. New home plans starting at $212,900. (From Airport Road, turn onto Paseo del Sol WEST. Turn right on Jaguar Road to the dead end, then turn right on Avenida El Nido. Model homes are on the right on Avenida El Nido.) Patrice Von Eschen 505690-1811 Homewise, Inc.

1:00PM-4:00PM - Canyon Road - This handsome home, rebuilt in 2003, blends classic Santa Fe charm w/ contemporary comforts of in-floor radiant heating & refrigerated air. The grand front courtyard is a gracious entertaining venue. $1,150,000. MLS 201305284. (Canyon Road. Turn right into drive just before the Acosta Strong Gallery and head straight to back of drive. Property is on left through marked gate.) Joshua Maes and Malissa Kullberg 505-231-4046 Sotheby’s International Realty.

Z-40 1:30PM-4:00PM - 447 1/2 Camino Monte Vista A Authentic (1930s?) adobe condo remodeled in 2012. Romantic pied-a-terre loaded with SF style. Office/studio/2nd bed option. Lush communal gardens. On a little lane off OSFT convenient to downtown. $400,000. MLS 201302821. (1 br, 2 ba, Going South (up) OSFT turn left just after the fork at OPT.) Gavin Sayers 505-690-3070 Santa Fe Properties.

EE-40 1:00PM-3:00PM - 1810 Calle De Sebastian # J-1 - Darling townhouse located in the center of Santa Fe! Convenient to all amenities! Very large kitchen with breakfast room and built in cabinets and office area. Attached is a wonderful bonus space. $340,000. MLS 201400223. (Old Pecos Trail to Calle de Sebastian (by Elks Lodge) right into DeVargas Heights townhomes, house on left.) Ann Brunson 505-690-7885 Sotheby’s International Realty.

HH-38 12:00PM-4:00PM - 493 Calle Volver - This contemporary home has clean lines, rich wood finishes, modern details of stainless steel & natural stone. Make this your home or design your own at Plaza Bonita Subdivision plazabonitasantafe.com $416,000. MLS 201305329. (St. Francis, east on San Mateo, right on Calle De La Vuelta, left on Calle Redondo, first house on the left.) Aaron Borrego 505-577-0740 Logic Real Estate.

O-77 12:30PM-2:00PM - 2 Estrella de la Manana - Elegant light-filled home w/cozy separate casita! High ceilings & clean lines throughout create a pleasant sunny atmosphere & flows to lovely landscaped patios. A 2-car garage w/heated 3rd bay. Wow! $570,000. MLS 201304840. (4 br, 4 ba, 285 toward Lamy off I-25, left onto Alma into the Ridges, right onto Estrella de la Manana.) Sue Garfitt 505-577-2007 Santa Fe Properties.

OTHER 1:30PM-3:30PM - 50 Entrada La Cienega - On the mystical approach to Santa Fe, this grand 8,000+/-sq. ft. country hacienda blends classic southwestern adobe vernacular with eastern U.S. country estate traditions. $989,000. MLS 201300926. (6 br, 6 ba, I-25 to the exit for Entrada La Cienega. Head North, residence will be on the left.) John Herbrand 505-670-9668 Santa Fe Properties.


E-8

THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, March 2, 2014

sfnm«classifieds

to place your ad, call

986-3000

APARTMENTS UNFURNISHED

GUESTHOUSES

HOUSES UNFURNISHED

LAS AMERICAS Townhome. 2 bedroom, 1 bath. Fireplace, yard, washer, dryer hookups, no pets. $775, plus utilities, security deposit. 505-6903989, 505-988-7658.

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

New, Large 3 bedroom, 3 bath, Highend contemporary home: Super Energy efficient, hilltop views, 12.5 acres, paved access. 505-660-5603

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

CHECK THIS OUT!!

FULLY FURNISHED. Large patio. Gated. All utilities & TV free. Full bath, kitchen. Laundry available. Walk to Plaza. Must see. Queen feather bed, professionally decorated. Dogs okay. $1000. 501-410-2181

Large One Bedroom, Great Light, Tall Ceilings, Walk to Plaza, Laundry, Tile, Plaster Walls, Deck, Shed, Pets Welcome, $1050, 505-989-3970.

MANUFACTURED HOMES

$420 MOVES YOU IN

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

SAN MIGUEL COURT APARTMENTS 2029 CALLE LORCA (February move in, 12 Mo. Lease, required for special)

505-471-8325 COMMERCIAL SPACE 1,900 sq.ft. Warehouse, 600 sq.ft Office Space, reception area, two offices, kitchen, security, fenced yard, On-site parking. $1,500 plus utilities. 505-982-2511.

HOUSES FURNISHED EAST SIDE one bedroom. 2 kiva fireplaces, private patio, and skylights. 3 or 6 month lease. $1,450 monthly. 800-272-5678.

18 MILES SOUTH OF SANTA FE. 1 bedroom, 1 bath, office space, den, $800 first and last plus deposit. 505-4734186 2 BEDROOM 1 bath. Fenced yard, Fireplace, washer, dryer, vigas. $995 monthly. Available for showing Monday through Wednesday. 505-6901803.

2 BEDROOMS 2 BATHS, double garage, washer, dryer. Breathtaking mountain view, trails, golfing, lake. South of Santa Fe. $875. 505-359-4778.

12X24 FOR ONLY $195.00. CALL TO RESERVE YOURS TODAY!!!

OLD ADOBE OFFICE

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

CONDOSTOWNHOMES 2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH CONDO, Zia Vista. Washer, dryer, dishwasher, microwave, air, fireplace. Ground floor. $925 monthly + utilities. $900 deposit. non-smoking. no pets. 505-9544378 2ND FLOOR, 2 bedroom, 1 bath. CLEAN frplace pool sauna hot tub gym balcony gated. Available March 3. 1 year lease, pet negotiable. (505)690-6754 EAST BERGER STREET. 2 bedroom 1 bath. Walled yard, fireplace, basement, washer & dryer, private. $1,250. 505-989-9391. Available March 1st.

GUESTHOUSES 1 BEDROOM, 1 bath Casita. Full kitchen, vigas, skylights. Parking on property. Very Clean. $500 Deposit, $875 monthly. 505-424-3235. WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000

LIVE-IN STUDIOS

Get your headlines on the go!

3 BEDROOM 2 bath mobile home. Pojoaque - Cuyamunge area. Peace and quiet. $850 monthly. References, lease, and deposit. 505-692-4571.

NEWLY REMODELED, CENTRALLY LOCATED

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

HOUSES UNFURNISHED

SPECTACULAR VIEWS ON 6 ACRES, completely remodeled. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, 2 sunrooms. Living room with fireplace. Pets welcome. 9 Wagon Wheel Lane NE. All utilities included. $1850 monthly. 505-238-2900

LIVE IN STUDIOS

OFFICES COLAB AT 2ND STREET A CO-WORK OFFICE

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

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

2nd Street LIVE, WORK, OFFICE

Have an empty house or apartment you need to rent?

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

Read the WANT TO RENT column for prospective tenants.

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

805 EARLY STREET. 2700 SQ.FT. ARCHITECTURALLY DESIGNED SPACE, high ceilings, open floor plan along with conventional space. Property can be divided into two spaces. Good for hair salon, art or yoga studio, retail, or office. Call Phillip, 505-9847343 Owner NMREB.

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

ELDORADO

LIVE IN STUDIOS

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

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

Don’t miss the latest news right to your inbox with our new and improved Morning News Updates email newsletter! http://www.santafenewmexican.com/newsletters/

505-992-1205 valdezandassociates.com LOVELY CONDO

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

LOCATED AT THE LOFTS ON CERRILLOS

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

OLD SANTA FE CHARM

2 bedroom, 1 bath, fire place, wood floors Saltillo tile, carpet, washer. $850.00 plus utilities. 5 BEDROOM 3 BATH half acre Los Alamos home on Canyon rim. $1,475 monthly. Please call 505-412-9015.

BEAUTIFUL ADOBE Casita, fully furnished, Pojoaque. 1 bedroom, 2 bath. No smoking, No pets. $675 monthly, $300 deposit. Call 505-455-3902. CASITA- EASTSIDE. AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY! 1 BEDROOM. Quiet area. Washer, dryer. Non-smoking, No pets. $700 monthly, plus deposit. 505490-3248, leave message.

Chamisa Management Corp. 988-5299

MONTE AZUL LOOP, 3 Bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage. Looks and feels brand new: new carpet, paint, new appliances. Washer dryer hookups, fireplace, covered patio, large back yard. $1295 monthly. PUEBLOS DE Rodeo Road. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, saltillo tile, washer, dryer, fenced yard. No smoking, No Pets. $1,100 monthly plus utilities. 505-9824942.

business & service exploresantafetcom ANIMALS Dog Training Obedience, Problem Solving. 30 Years Experience. In Your Home Convenience. Guaranteed Results. 505-713-2113 CHIMNEY SWEEPING

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

Your business in print and online for as little as $89 per month!

CLEANING

DEPENDABLE & RESPONSIBLE. Will clean your home and office with TLC. Excellent references. Nancy, 505-986-1338. HOUSE CLEANING BY BLANCA AND LAURA. General house cleaning. 5 years experience. Please call 505-204-0915 or 505-920-2417.

HANDYMAN

LANDSCAPING

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

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

RECYCLING AFFORDABLE HOME REPAIR

"Fabio has taught me the life-changing value of dreams"

Tami Englehorn, Family therapist

Free Introductory Session Fabio Macchioni 505-982-3214

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

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

MENDOZA’S & FLORES PROFESSIONAL MAINTENANCE.

CLEANING Clean Houses in and out. Windows, carpets. $18 an hour. Sylvia 505-9204138. Handyman, Landscaping, Roofing. FREE estimates, BNS. 505-3166449.

COUNSELING

directory«

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

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

CALL 986-3000

FIREWOOD Dry Pinon & Cedar

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

505-983-2872, 505-470-4117

ARTIFICIAL TURF. High quality, remnants at a fraction of the cost. Ideal for large or small areas. Call, 505-471-8931 for more information.

All phases of landscapes. "I DO IT ALL!" 505-995-0318 or 505-3 1 0 0 0 4 5 . Santa Fe, Los Alamos, White Rock.

E.R Landscaping

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

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

ROOFING

BE READY, PLAN NOW *Drought solutions *Irrigation: New installs and rennovations *Design and installations

Full Landscaping Design, All types of stonework, Coyote Fencing, Irrigation, sodding. 15% discount, Free Estimates! 505-629-2871 or 505204-4510.

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

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

PAINTING ANDY ORTIZ PAINTING

Professional with 30 years experience. License, 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.

YARD MAINTENANCE YARD MAINTENANCE

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

Berry Clean - 505-501-3395 WE GET RESULTS! CALL 986-3000

Look for these businesses on exploresantafetcom Call us today for your FREE BUSINESS CARDS!*

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Sunday, March 2, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

E-9

www.sfnmclassifieds.com

Social Worker – Children’s Medical Services (DOH-Espanola)

Physical Therapist Los Alamos Visiting Nurse Service is currently interviewing for full/part time or per diem Physical Therapists. Home Care experience preferred but we are willing to train the right candidate. You must have a P.T. license to apply for position. We have an excellent benefit package which includes a retirement plan, health and dental coverage, wellness program, continuing education as well as vacation, sick leave and 11 paid holidays. If you would like to work with our team please fax your resume and/or call for an interview appointment. Los Alamos VNS 662-2525 (fax 662-7390) ask for Beverly or Sarah. Don’t forget to ask about our sign on bonus!

Family –centered medical care coordination; BSW or MSW Licensed in NM. Bilingual. Salary DOE. Call 505-231-8750. EOE.

Machine Attendant Part-time to Full-time No Prior Machine Experience Required Responsible for loading material, and cleaning, of production equipment. Collecting and stacking down of press, bindery, and inserted papers, Keeps all production equipment supplied with the correct materials to keep machine running at maximum efficiency. Must be able to communicate well with co workers and stand for prolonged periods with repetitive bending and lifting of 20 pounds and the ability to occasionally lift up to 75 pounds. This is an entry level position with opportunities to advance to full time employment with benefits as well as advancing to other positions in the production department. Shifts will vary based on availability, but will be either evening or night positions. Other full time Operator and supervisor positions also available in the department for qualified candidates with a mechanical or manufacturing background. Submit application or email resume by Sunday, March 9th to: Tim Cramer tcramer@sfnewmexican.com 1 New Mexican Plaza or access an online job application at http://sfnm.co/1eUKCcD.

MEDICAL ASSOCIATES OF NORTHERN NEW MEXICO seeks Full Time Billing Specialist in Los Alamos, experience preferred in Health Insurance Payers, Accounts Receivable, Computers and Customer Service Skills. Non-smoker. Contact Cristal at job@mannm.com

Part Time Office Help Computer literate, phone & math skills, clean driving record. Please fax resume to 505-983-0643, Attention: HR NEW MEXICO SCHOOL FOR THE ARTS is seeking to fill the following positions:

No Phone Calls please. Successful completion of a drug test will be required prior to employment offer.

PRINCIPAL - FULL-TIME RESIDENTIAL DIRECTOR - FULL-TIME New Mexico School for the Arts is a great place to work, where faculty and staff encourage NMSA’s creative students to realize their full academic and arts potential. All positions require a willingness to work in a creative and collaborative atmosphere. Please access http://www.nmschoolforthearts.org/about/careers-at-nmsa/ for detailed information on job postings.

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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, March 2, 2014

sfnm«classifieds »announcements«

FOUND FOUND MALE GERMAN SHEPHERD (brown & black), 1-25 SOUTHBOUND, near exit 274 (across from Armory). 2/27 afternoon. 505-903-2276

LOST

DRIVERS

SFSWMA BuRRT Transfer Operator Santa Fe Solid Waste Management Agency is accepting applications for a full-time BuRRT Transfer Operator ($15.80 hourly), #2014-001 (HS diploma or GED; NM CDL Class A license; and a minimum of 1 year experience in operating commercial vehicles or heavy equipment. Job announcement and application can be found at www.sfswma.org or call Rosalie at 505-424-1850 ext. 150. EEO/AA

EDUCATION NEW MEXICO SCHOOL FOR THE ARTS

LOST BLACK & tan Australian Shepard in Nambe area on February 16, 2014. Answers to Nala. Call 505-5776301. REWARD OFFERED FOR RETURN. LOST OR Stolen Large German Shepard, black in color, disappeared near the National Guard off Ceramic Court. Reward! 505-660-4517, 505-4731415.

»jobs«

is seeking to fill the following positions: PRINCIPAL - FULL TIME RESIDENTIAL DIRECTOR - FULL TIME Please access http://www.nmschoolforthear ts.org/about/careers-atnmsa/ for detailed information on job postings.

GALLERIES ART HANDLER: Need reliable person to join Santa Fe art processing team preparing and installing large volumes of artwork for auction sales. Computer skills required. Box # 1005 c/o The New Mexican, PO Box 2048, Santa Fe, NM 87504.

MANAGEMENT LAS VEGAS CITY SCHOOLS is seeking SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS.

ADMINISTRATIVE Administrative Assistant Thornburg Investment Management

EXCELLENT opportunity available for an Administrative Assistant. Responsibilities include a variety of duties related to reception, meetings and conferences, as well as departmental support. Qualified candidates will offer prior administrative experience in a corporate setting. Proficiency with MS Word, Excel, and PowerPoint required. Apply through our website www.thornburginvestments.com

ESTABLISHED KENNEL

is seeking an experienced and responsible individual to work flexible hours (25 - 40) per week. EXPERIENCE MUST INCLUDE: *Customer Relations *Excellent Phone & Communication Skills EXCEPTIONAL EFFICIENCY IN: *Computer Literacy *Data Entry *Advanced Microsoft Word Organizational Skills Self-Starter Ability to Multi-task Applicant must display a genuine compassion for all pets and their owners. This kennel assistant position will be trained in a variety of duties including front desk receptionist, cattery maintenance and understanding the basic fundamentals of complete organization within the entire kennel facility. Experienced and serious inquiries only. Submit resume in person to 27712 W. Frontage Road, Santa Fe. No phone calls please.

Home Purchase Advisor

Homewise, Inc. seeks a Home Purchase Advisor to prepare potential homeowners to make informed decisions in purchasing a home. This individual must possess the ability to work in fast paced environment; be goal oriented; must demonstrate leadership based on ability to inspire, motivate and engage commitment from others; listen to understand others viewpoints. Applicant must also have excellent verbal and written communication skills. Solid understanding of financial coaching and a customer service orientation required. High school diploma required, college degree preferred. Experience in mortgage lending helpful. Bilingual required. Competitive compensation package. EOE. Send resume and cover letter to blange@homewise.org

Contract: To be available to begin work as determined by the Board of Education. Salary determined based on qualification & experience. A p ply: www.cybercardinal.com CLOSING DATE: 3/28/2014. EOE The Developmental Disabilities Supports Division of the New Mexico Department of Health is seeking a

Medical Director

to oversee our Clinical Services Bureau, Office of Behavioral Supports and Mortality Review Committee as well as provide medical consultation to nurses working in our Regional Offices, interdisciplinary teams and to collaborate with our partners at UNM School of Medicine. This opportunity is currently posted on the State Personnel website as Position number 31335 at http://agency.governmentjobs.co m/newmexico. For more information please contact Jennifer Thorne-Lehman at 505-2226693 or via email at J e n n i f e r . T h o r n e Lehman@state.nm.us.

MEDICAL DENTAL

COMFORT KEEPERS

Seeking compassionate caregivers experienced in personal care willing to work in the Santa Fe and Los Alamos area. Please call 505988-8851 to inquire.

MISCELLANEOUS JOBS

This is a temporary position to provide Akal Security, Inc. with support in completing a 4 month project. Qualifications: 5 years training delivery experience, Training program development, WorkflowProcess management, Business engineering. Must apply online, go to: http://www.akalsecurity.com to view full job profile and submit your resume. E.O.E., M.F., V.D.

Machine Attendant Part-time to Full-time No Prior Machine Experience Required

RESPONSIBLE FOR loading material, and cleaning, of production equipment. Collecting and stacking down of press, bindery, and inserted papers, Keeps all production equipment supplied with the correct materials to keep machine running at maximum efficiency. Must be able to communicate well with co workers and stand for prolonged periods with repetitive bending and lifting of 20 pounds and the ability to occasionally lift up to 75 pounds. This is an entry level position with opportunities to advance to full time employment with benefits as well as advancing to other positions in the production department. Shifts will vary based on availability, but will be either evening or night positions. Other full time Operator and supervisor positions also available in the department for qualified candidates with a mechanical or manufacturing background. Submit application or email resume by Sunday, March 9th to: Tim Cramer tcramer@sfnewmexican.com 1 New Mexican Plaza or access an online job application at http://sfnm.co/1eUKCcD. No Phone Calls please. Successful completion of a drug test will be required prior to employment offer.

Physical Therapist

We have an excellent benefit package which includes a retirement plan, health and dental coverage, wellness program, continuing education as well as vacation, sick leave and 11 paid holidays.

COMPUTERS IT

Don’t forget to ask about our sign on bonus!

IT Technical Support Specialist III - (OSE/ISC)

PIMA MEDICAL INSTITUTE - Nursing Program - Clinical Director Albuquerque, NM. Submit resume to: tneuhaus@pmi.edu See full job description on http://www.santafenewmexican.c om/sfnm_classifieds/

MISCELLANEOUS JOBS TREE SPRAYER. Experience preferred but will train the right person. Must pass state exam. 505-983-6233 Coates Tree Service.

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

»animals«

»garage sale«

FEED EQUIPMENT SERVICES

ESTATE SALES

SEASONED FIREWOOD. Ponderosa $80.00 per load. Pinion or Cedar $120.00 per load. Tel# 508-4440087 Delivery free.

GET NOTICED! Add an Attention Getter to make your ad stand out Call our helpfull Ad-Visors for details

CALL 986-3000

FURNITURE

Hay for sale Barn-stored pasture grass. Bales average 60 lbs. $13 per bale. Load your own in Nambé. 505-455-2562. PREMIUM ORCHARD Alfalfa or straight grass. $12.50 - $14 per bale. Delivered, guaranteed. 50 bale minimum. Please call, 505-670-5410.

PETS SUPPLIES AIREDALE PUPPIES AKC, born 1/19/14. Big Healthy Pups. taking deposits. $700. See us on facebook Bar C Airedales. 505-944-5323 Belen, NM. AKC REGISTERED German Shepherd Puppies (Eastern European Bloodline). 5 Females, $500 each. 4 Males, $600 each. Sable, Black, Black-Tan. Call 505-490-1748.

BEAUTIFUL COUCH WITH LOVELY ACCENTS. FROM A SMOKE AND PET FREE HOME. $250. PLEASE CALL, 505-238-5711 TO SCHEDULE A VIEWING.

ESTATE LIQUIDATION , 14 N. Hijo de Dios, El Dorado, Sat. 8:00-3:00, Sun. 9:00-1:00, Lots of great stuff priced low: pine cupboards, jewelry armoire, electric globe, patio furniture, small desk, linens, nice woman’s clothing, 1930’s sofa, body message chair, ethnic pieces, kitchenware, lamps, mirrors, tools, grab bags, dolls, frames, tin door cabinet, bookcases, MUCH MORE! CASH ONLY! STAINLESS STEEL Appliances, 8ft table, chairs, furniture, clothing, jewelry, much more. 2/28, 3/1, 3/2, 8 a.m. 6 p.m. Chimayo, County Road 101 34B.

»cars & trucks«

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.

CLASSIC CARS

THE UPS STORE, CUSTOMER RETAIL SERVICE HELP. Full-time or part-time.. Good customer skills required. In Santa Fe: 505-438-2427, Albuquerque: 505-898-2222.

TRADES

DINING ROOM TABLE (wood) with additional middle leaf and Hutch. Excellent Condition. $975.

Field Supervisor

Santa Fe Public Schools seeks a Field Supervisor, with two years of supervising experience in general facility maintenance.

REPUTABLE RESTORATION & CLEANING COMPANY

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.

A n 8 month old staffordshire mix, Bronson is in a low-key foster home where he is starting to overcome his shyness. He is gently affectionate and once you earn his trust, he will faithfully bond with you. In addition, he will be one happy dog if his new family has another dog about his size to look up to and have as a dog buddy to "show him the ropes".

1966 FORD MUSTANG. Beautiful inside and out. Runs great. Straight six with automatic. Proceeds benefit the Santa Fe High Choir. Asking $12,000 but all offers will be considered. 505660-2276

If you’d like to meet this gentle pup and begin a great friendship, call his good companion and Friends of the Shelter sponsor, Katya, at 5010790.

DOMESTIC

COMPUTER DESK, wood. Excellent condition. $375. Call 505-690-5865.

Support Santa Fe Animal Shelter

Ski Santa Fe SKI INSTRUCTORS Teaching beginner lessons during Spring Break (3/8-3/23). Training provided. Full-time. EOE. Cari, David, 505-988-9636, Mark 505-9925084.

»merchandise«

LOCALLY HANDCRAFTED. 2 side pieces have adjustable shelves. Doors recess and adjustable shelves on bottom center piece. Very good condition. MUST SELL!! 505-670-3625. PINE CORNER cabinet, 6’ 4" high, 3’ wide, glass-front top, 505-9827547. WHITE MELAMINE TechLine Wall Bed in excellent condition. Single bed with mattress and two vertical cabinets, full unit 75" wide, 91" high and 20" deep. Can deliver within one hour of Santa Fe. Asking $1500. $3000 new. Call 505 455-1894.

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES

Los Alamos Visiting Nurse Service is currently interviewing for full or part time or per diem Physical Therapists. Home Care experience preferred but we are willing to train the right candidate. You must have a P.T. license to apply for position.

FIREWOOD-FUEL

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

RETAIL

MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST - ADMIN. Experienced. Medical transcription, practice systems, client reception, patient schedule, proactive communication. Admin Assistant for Front Desk Manager. Internet and Microsoft Office. Santa Fe - Albuquerque. Generous benefits. Email resume to: info@vetcancercare.com

PCM IS hiring a dependable RN-Case Manager for in-home care in the Santa Fe, NM area. $32 per hour. Apply at: www.procasemanagement.com or call 866-902-7187 Ext. 350. EOE.

986-3000

Facilitator Training Consultant

MANNM Seeks Full Time Billing Specialist in Los Alamos. Experience in health insurance and accounts receivable. Contact Cristal at: job@mannm.com

If you would like to work with our team please fax your resume and/or call for an interview appointment. Los Alamos VNS 662-2525 (fax 662-7390) ask for Beverly or Sarah.

This position supports IT purchases, IT inventory, user account management, MS AD account management & video conferencing systems. Works as a team to provide high quality computer support services 275+ employees. Make sure you submit transcripts if you have a degree or your will not be on the list. Open 2/17/14 - 3/04/14. Apply at www.spo.state.nm.us. Refer to requisition #2014-0725. The OSE/ISC is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

to place your ad, call

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

when you buy a

2014 CHEVROLET SONIC HATCH RS AUTO. 3,872 miles! One owner no accidents. $22,999. Schedule a test drive today!

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

986-3000 ATTENTION DOG OWNERS!

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

ATTRACTIVE STORAGE Unit items for Sale! Indonesian Rattan Queen Size Bedroom Set, Infrared Sauna, and much more! Appointment only! 505471-0630.

SINGER LEATHER Commercial Sewing Machine, new motor. Table and lamp included. $400, OBO. 505-4386297

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS

BUILDING MATERIALS FREE RED-BROWN ROCKS. 3-6" FREE. Bring tools, labor, transportation. 505-795-3175

2012 CHEVROLET IMPALA LT. Extra year of bumper to bumper warranty. 32,689 miles. $13,999. Schedule a test drive today! YORKIES, CHIHUAHUAS, POODLES, MINI DACHSHUNDS, DESIGNER MALTESE, YORKY-POOS, SHIHTZUS, DESIGNER SCHNAUZERS, MORKIES. Papers, shots, health guarantee, POTTY-PAD trained. Most hypo-allergic, nonshedding. PAYMENT PLAN. Debit, Credit cards or PAYPAL. $300 - $2,200. Call or text for pictures 575-9101818. cingard1@hotmail.com

FREE WHITE-GREY rocks. 3-6" FREE. Bring tools, labor, transportation. 505-795-3175 PLYWOOD. CABINET GRADE. 4’x8’ sheets. Never used. Different thicknesses. 505-983-8448

WM KNABE & Company Piano Mignotte Used Piano Circa 1951-1952. May need minor adjustments and tuning. 58" across, 40" high, 2" deep. Has electrical power. 505-603-9700.

ADVERTISING ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE 20% Sales Commission for Newspaper Advertising Sales

OPHTHALMIC TECHNICIAN TRAINEE Santa Fe Clinic OPERATING ROOM TECHNICIAN Santa Fe Surgery Center Casual/prn Eye Associates of New Mexico is the largest ophthalmology and optometry practice in the Southwest. We currently have the above-listed positions open at our Santa Fe Clinic, Optical Shop and Surgery Center. Some positions require travel between our Northern New Mexico clinics, please check the listing. To learn more about these positions and our organization, see the expanded information on www.jobing.com. Please send resume and cover letter stating the specific POSITION and LOCATION for which you are applying to: Eye Associates of New Mexico, 8801 Horizon Blvd. NE #360, Albuquerque, NM 87113 Attn: Human Resources; fax to (800) 548-5213 or email to employment@eyenm.com. No phone calls please. Equal Opportunity Employer and Drug-FreeWorkplace.

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


Sunday, March 2, 2014 THE NEW MEXICAN

sfnm«classifieds DOMESTIC

4X4s

2009 CHEVROLET Malibu LT. 63,839 miles. Gorgeous car! $12,999. Schedule a test drive today!

2007 DODGE RAM 1500 TX 4WD What a truck! $17,000. Please call 505-321-3920.

to place your ad, call 4X4s

2002 NISSAN Xterra SE SC. 4 wheel drive, supercharged, and lifted! $4,995. Schedule a test drive today!

986-3000 4X4s

2008 TOYOTA FJ Cruiser. Another Lexus trade-in! 60k miles, 4x4, lifted, super nice, clean CarFax, $23,951. Call 505-216-3800.

E-11

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

2006 BMW X5 4.4V8

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

IMPORTS

2010 LEXUS IS-250 SEDAN

Another One owner, Local, Carfax, 16,226 Miles, Service Records,Factory Warranty, Fully Loaded, Why Buy New, Pristine, Soooo Desirable, $26,950.

VIEW VEHICLE:

santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!

Sell your car in a hurry! Place an ad in the Classifieds 986-3000 2007 TOYOTA FJ 4X4. FUN WITH CLASS. PERFECT CONDITION. $18,995. Call 505-473-1234. 2012 TOYOTA 4Runner SR5. 18,489 miles. This is an outstanding and very reliable vehicle. $32,800. Schedule a test drive today!

2013 DODGE DART. LOW MILES, COMMAND PERFORMANCE. FOR $18,995. CALL 505-473-1234.

2004 BMW X3 AWD

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

1989 FORD F150 with snow plow. $3,200, V8 Great working Truck. 505920-3309

2004 LEXUS RX-330 AWD

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! VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945

1997 TOYOTA 4RUNNER 4WD Check out this deal! $4,500. Please call 505-920-4078.

2008 Hummer H2 SUT - REALLY! ONLY 38k miles, totally loaded with leather, NAV and chrome brush guard, clean CarFax, this one’s HOT $46,731. 505-216-3800.

2003 GMC SIERRA 4WD EXT CAB Great work truck! $8,000. 505-9204078. 2012 Toyota Tundra Double Cab 4x4, rare TRD Rock Warrior, good miles, 1 owner, clean CarFax, HOT! $30,981. Call 505-216-3800.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

IMPORTS

2012 HONDA CIVIC. LOW MILES. THIS IS A SHARP CAR. SAVE ON FUEL $ 17,549 . Call 505-473-1234.

Sell Your Stuff!

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.

Call and talk to one of our friendly Ad-visors today! 2005 MERCURY MONTEGO - Premium luxury. A mere $6,000. Please call 505-920-4078.

2009 HUMMER H3T ALPHA V8 What an awesome truck! $35,000. Please call 505-920-4078.

986-3000

2005 Acura MDX AWD

Sweet MDX loaded with leather, navigation, new tires, in excellent condition. No accidents, CarFax, warranty $9,995. 505-954-1054. www.sweetmotorsales.com . 2011 HONDA CR-V EX-L - another 1owner Lexus trade-in, AWD, leather, moonroof, clean CarFax, don’t miss this one! $20,981. 505-2163800.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

2011 TOYOTA RAV4 4x4. Another 1 owner from Lexus! NEW tires, NEW brakes, recently serviced, low miles and a clean CarFax, super smart buy! $18,511. Call 505216-3800.

2003 OLDSMOBILE Alero 4 door Sedan GL1 $5,999. Schedule a test drive today!

2006 MINI COOPER-S CONVERTIBLE MANUAL

Another One Owner, Carfax, 51,051 Miles. Garaged, Non-smoker, Manuals, X-Keys, Service Records. Drive All Season, Pristine, So Beautiful $14,250. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!

2008 JEEP RUBICON 4 Door. Comes with two tops. Very nice! $25,000. Please call , 505-321-3920.

2010 BMW 335Xi - Another Lexus trade! Low miles, AWD, completely loaded with Navigation, still under warranty! clean CarFax $27,817. Call 505-216-3800.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

2011 TOYOTA RAV4 4x4. Yup, another 1 owner from Lexus! NEW tires, NEW brakes, clean CarFax, low miles, the search is over! $18,611. Call 505-216-3800.

WE GET RESULTS! So can you with a classified ad

CALL 986-3000

2009 HONDA Accord Sedan LX Automatic Sedan $12,999. Schedule a test drive today !

VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945

2003 HONDA Accord 4 cylinder, 76,451 miles, automatic, FWD, $3,800. Call me now 302-857-0437.

4X4s 2004 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE V8 LIMITIED - Great off-road fun! $8,000. Please call , 505-321-3920. 2010 BMW 535Xi AWD. Recent trade-in, factory CERTIFIED with warranty & maintenance until 3/2016, fully loaded, clean CarFax $23,897. Call 505-216-3800.

2005 Mini Cooper

www.furrysbuickgmc.com 2012 Infiniti M37x AWD - Just traded! Gorgeous and loaded, good miles, navigation & technology packages, local one owner, clean CarFax $33,752. Call 505-216-3800.

2011 TOYOTA Tacoma Double Cab 4WD. Good miles, local vehicle, well maintained, TRD Off-Road, clean CarFax, NICE! $29,421. Call 505-216-3800.

2013 CHEVROLET OUTLANDER. 130 miles and SO MUCH FUN! $10,999. Schedule a test drive today!

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

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.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

2012 KIA OPTIMA SX. Sleek and dynamic. 21,225 miles. Certified pre-owned. $24,900. Call 505-2614781 to schedule a test drive today!

2009 Toyota 4Runner 4X4

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

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

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

1995 MITSUBISHI Montero. 2nd owner, great SUV with new computer and fuel pump. 264,000 miles. $2,100. Please call 505-231-4481.

Sweet Chili red, black and tan leather, panoramic moonroof, heated seats, 5 speed manual, Carfax, free extended warranty $7,995 www.sweetmotorsales.com

2004 VOLKSWAGEN Convertible. Automatic. Leather interior, excellent condition. 68,000 miles. $8,500 OBO. 505-577-1159.

2011 TOYOTA Camry Hybrid, V6, Low mileage, loaded with heated leather, etc. very clean, fully serviced, safest year. $22,000 505-264-2211.

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. www.sweetmotorsales.com


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THE NEW MEXICAN Sunday, March 2, 2014

sfnm«classifieds IMPORTS

2008 NISSAN SENTRA-S FWD

IMPORTS

2011 SUBARU OUTBACK, ONLY 29K MILES. CRUZE IN CLASS, $26,995. Call 505-473-1234.

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: santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945

to place your ad, call IMPORTS

2008 TOYOTA CAMRY-SE

Another One Owner Local, Carfax, 69,454 Miles, Garaged, NonSmoker, X-Keys, Manuals, Service Records, New Tires, Sunroof, Bluetooth, XM Radio, Front Wheel Drive, Pristine Soooo Desirable $13,950. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE!

986-3000

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

PICKUP TRUCKS

PICKUP TRUCKS

SUVs

2004 CHEVROLET A V A L A N C H E 1500 4WD Crew Cab. ONLY $10,000! Please call 505-920-4078 .

2013 RAM 1500 Tradesman/Express Quad Cab. Only 2,219 miles! This truck is downright awesome! $25,900. Schedule a test drive today.

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

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945

SPORTS CARS

WE’RE SO DOG GONE GOOD!

2010 SUBARU Impreza 2.5i Premium. Good miles, AWD, auto, heated seats, excellent condition & the right price! $15,921. Call 505216-3800.

Only in the the SFNM Classifieds!

1994 CHEVROLET S10 - GAS SAVER! Check it out. Only $3,000! Please call 505-920-4078.

986-3000

We always get results!

www.furrysbuickgmc.com 2003 TOYOTA LandCruiser - ANOTHER 1 owner Lexus trade, just 82k miles, leather, navigation, 3rd row, pristine example, don’t miss this one! $20,981. Call 505-2163800.

986-3000

2002 CAMARO Z-28 CONVERTIBLE 350 V8 - This is a head turner! $6,000. 505-920-4078.

2004 FORD F150 F-X4. 91,000 miles, good condition. $13,900 OBO. 505-3161380.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

1999 Subaru GT Wagon AWD

2012 SMART fortwo Passion - Just 14k miles, rare totally loaded model, navigation, upgraded sound, HID lights, heated seats, alloys, super cool and fun! $11,841. Call 505216-3800

SELL IT, BUY IT, OR FIND IT...

Immaculate grey leather interior, automatic, moonroof, CD, pwr windows, locks, alloys, well maintained Carfax, free extended warranty $6,995. www.sweetmotorsales.com

2009 HUMMER H3 SUV Immaculate condition, inside and out. local trade in. Mileage so low, that this vehicle hasn’t even been broken in yet. $22,999. Schedule a test drive today !

2001 FORD F150 4WD - You have to see this! $7,000. Please call, 505-920-4078.

2011 VOLKSWAGEN CC - Merely 15k miles! 4 cylinder turbo with over 30 mpg, leather, one owner, clean CarFax, like new $19,921. Call 505216-3800.

2011 JAGUAR XF 4 door Sedan XFR One owner. Over 500 HP. What a great looking car. Navigation. $44,999. Schedule a test drive today!

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

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Where treasures are found daily Place an ad Today!

CALL 986-3000

2009 HONDA CR-V AUTOMATIC

Local Owner, Carfax, 76,569 Miles, Garaged, Non-Smoker, manuals, XKeys, Records, All Wheel Drive, Moonroof, Pristine, Soooo Perfect $15,450. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICLE! VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945

SUVs

2008 Land Rover LR3 HSE

2012 TOYOTA PRIUS-C HYBRID FWD

One Owner, Carfax, Records, Garaged, Non-Smoker, X-Keys, 14,710 Miles, City 53, Highway 46, Navigation, Remaining Factory Warranty. $18,950. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR VEHICE!

Fully loaded in showroom condition. Impeccable tan leather and wood, service history, Carfax, free extended warranty. $18,995. www.sweetmotorsales.com

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

VIEW VEHICLE & CARFAX AT: santafeautoshowcase.com Paul 505-983-4945

2013 CHEVROLET CAPTIVA LTZ. One owner, no accidents. Certified Pre-Owned! 26,249 miles. $21,999. Schedule a test drive today. 1996 FORD RANGER 2 DOOR . 79,387 miles, good condition. Asking $4,000.00 CASH. Please call 505-988-3263 for more information.

2006 VW Touareg AWD V8

1 owner, fully loaded, 60k miles, navigation, leather, moonroof, Carfax, free extended warranty $15,995. www.santafenewmexican.com

2013 SUBARU OUTBACK 2.5i Premium. 31,475 miles, one owner, AWD, tons of extras. $21,900. Schedule a test drive today!

2006 LEXUS GX 470 4dr SUV 4WD Local trade and well taken care of. New tires and radiator and cabin filter. This is a one of a kind S.U.V. $19,999. Schedule a test drive today! 2007 GMC SIERRA DURAMAX 4WD. NICE TRUCK!! - $26,000. Please call 505-321-3920.

2012 TOYOTA RAV4, 4WD, V6, 29k miles, sunroof, warranty snow tires with extra wheels, nice! $20,500. 505-699-8339

2008 CHEVROLET EQUINOX 4WD LTZ - Room for the whole family. $13,000. Please call 505-920-4078.

PICKUP TRUCKS www.furrysbuickgmc.com

VANS & BUSES www.furrysbuickgmc.com

GET NOTICED! 2012 SUBARU LEGACY. YOU’VE EARNED IT! $24,995. CALL 505-4731234.

2011 TOYOTA AVALON LIMITED. Another 1 owner Lexus trade, only 20k miles, loaded, navigation, clean CarFax, pristine condition $25,881. Call 505-216-3800.

2011 CHEVROLET AVALANCHE 4Wheel Drive LT. Rare - try finding another one like this! 23,874 miles. $36,999. Schedule a test drive today!

2005 GMC 3500 CREW CAB DURAMAX 4WD - If you like trucks, this is the one! $22,000. 505-321-3920.

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

CALL 986-3000

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

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1994 FORD EXPLORER XLT 4WD What a deal! Only $2,000! 505-9204078.

2011 SUBARU Legacy 2.5i Premium. Merely 18k miles! One owner clean CarFax, heated seats, AWD & 31 mpg highway! Immaculate $18,991. Call 505-216-3800.

2004 VOLVO XC-90 AWD - Sporty and luxurious. $8,000. Please call 505-920-4078.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com

FORD F-150 2005 Extended cab; leather interior, 92,000 miles. New radio with bluetooth, new battery, shocks, and exhaust system. One owner, many extras. $16,000 OBO. Call, 505989-3431. 1996 CHEVY S10, 4 cylinders, manual 5-speed, 108,000 miles, great condition. $3,500. 505-466-1021

2002 NISSAN Frontier SC Crew Cab - recent trade, 2WD, 97k miles, Supercharged, excellent condition with clean CarFax, priced to move quick $8,971. Call 505-216-3800.

www.furrysbuickgmc.com 2004 HONDA CR-V AUTOMATIC. 79,810 miles, manuals, extra key, service records, AWD, moonroof, new tires, DVD player. $10,500. 505-231-4437.


THE SANTA FE NEW MEXICAN u SUNDAY, MARCH 2, 2014

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Santa Fe New Mexican, March 2, 2014  

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